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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 09, 1900, Image 5

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BROOKLYN NEWS-
FUXKRAL OF DR. STORRS.
EXTREME SUrPLJCTTY MARKED THE
SERVICE— DEATH MASK TAKEN.
Simplicity marked the funeral of the Rev. Dr.
Klcfcard S. Btorrs In the Church of the Pilgrims
yesterday afternoon. Reading of the Scriptures,
the singing of several hymns and prayer, that was
all; but there were silent tributes paid by the
hearts of each of several hundred friends and ad
mirers who pasted slowly by the coffin and looked
for the last time upon the face of the dead man.
It has N>en years since the large church audi
torium has been as crowded as It was yesterday.
The exercises at the church were preceded by
simple «=«?rvic£S at the home. No. 80 Plerrepont
st.. and were followed by committal services at the
family plot In Greenwood Cemetery. None but the
family and the officer?' of the church accompanied
thf body to the grave.
The services at the,house at 2:30 o'clock were con
ducted by the Rev. H. A. Stlmson. of the Man
hattan Oor.grepatlonal Church. The members of
the family and officers of tho church were present.
Meanwhile th* trustees of the Brooklyn Institute,
m the Art Rooms, in Montajrue-st., and the Man
hattan Congregational Association, in the vestry
room of the Church of the PllKTlms. were meeting:
and paying tribute to the memory of the dead min
ister. In case committees were appointed to
draft these tributes and sentiments into the form
of resolutions. Both bodies sat together at the
funeral. The trustees cf the Lonjr Island Historical
Society also attended ta a body.
- H P. Dewey, Dr.
Storrs's successor, who presided at the funeral;,
the Rev. E. H. Bylngton, formerly the assistant
to Pr. Storrs, ar.d the Rev. Dr. A. J. Lyman
walk^i slowly up the centre aisle. They were fol
lowed by the officers of the church and society,
who occupied the front Beats on the left. Eight
young vnen followed, bearing- the coffin, on top of
which were a cross of white roses and a cluster of
pink roses. The family then was seated In front
on the ris'nt.
The flowers on the coffin were, with one excep
tion, the only floral decorations. This was In ac
cordance with Dr. Storrs's wish. The space back
of the coffin was. however, banked with huge
palms.
Dr. D^wey pronounced the Invocation, the con
gregation sar.g a hymn and then the Rev. Mr.
Byington read the Scriptures. Another hymn was
iollowed ty a prayer by Dr. Lyman, which,
couched in terms of Invocation and supplication,
was yet a tender eulogy of the dead minister,
whose life bad been co closely connected with all
that was best in the history of Brooklyn for more
than half a century. Ar.other hymn, and the service
closed with the benediction. There were few
present who did not -.*= advantage of the oppor
tunity to take a last look at the features of the
d^ad man. He» was laid out In the black clerical
gown .at he had worn so long In the puiplt of the
Church of the Pilgrims. It was nearly half an
hour before the last in the line had filed out.
At Green-wood the body "was laid In a brick lined
g»ave beside his wife, who died two years ago-
Resolutions of condolence passed by the trustees
cf the Long Island Historical Society, of which Dr.
Storrs was a founder, are In part as follows:
Our hearts grow cad aa we reflect that we shall
never strain *»*• at our head that strong-. Intelligent
: 1 - — never again h<*ar that firm and ringing voice.
W« are as a bc-reaved family, and find it hard to
be reconciled 10 cur loss. That such wisdom, such
wide learning-, such powers of peryuasian and guid
ance should be quenched in death seem to argue
against the intelligence that rules the world, but
we take refujra in the thought that there is another
life — another sphere of activity. To him who after
Tears of work and faithfulness can at last say to
his Matter "Thy pound hath gained^ ten pounds"
shall be given the rule over ten cities. As then we
look up "we seem, to •as awaiting- our brother great
er tasks, wider opportunities, more splendid sac
cesses. The rest that he has entered upon Is not
mere repose, but the rest that shall be found In
an acCvfty that rives the fullest play to every fac
ulty, while It strains and wearies never one.
It was decided to establish a fund for the pur
chase of certain historical books, which should
bear a epeclal 'book plate and be kept In a epecial
alcove, to be known as the Storrs alcove, or for
• any other form of memorial that might seem wise.
A death mask of the dead minister has been
taken by William Or*! way Partridge.
TO TEST LEGALITY OF TEX CENT FARE.
PETER H. XL-XTTLTT OBTAINS AN ORDER RETT.-RX
ABLE MONDAY.
A taxpayer's action 'brDug'bt by Peter H. Mc-
Nulty has b-eeTi bSaTva In the Supreme Court to
test the legality of the II cent fare to Coney Island
en the lines of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Com
parr.
On application of Baldwin, & 'Ward, lawyers, who
appear for Senator McXulty, Justice Dickey, in the
Supreme Court, yesterday granted an order return
able at 1050 o'clock Monday morning-, requiring- the
ralload company to show cause why the corpora
tion should not be Restrained from charging and
collecting a fare of 10 c«=nt= on its lines to and
from Coriey Island. A perpetual injunction is
asked restraining the roii4 from collecting what is
termed in the papers flled in the case "an excessive
and unlawful fare" en any of Its lines.
SUIfILE IN CLARENDON HOTEL
S TAKES HIS LIFE WITH MCRPHIN'E.
- results of his Cast llvirjr.
a son of ocf of
• Mag-endie's
..-endon
■ T . - . -. ■ .: : . ly was
GMbson.
. . riiy that b
re were :
- . bis watcb
c ■ --.

I -k Lfl
it had no children. His
- ' -ay«., Brook
FOR MORE SCHOOL ROUSES
Qt:ee.vs borough board also increases
salaries of clerks.
The School Board of Queens Borough at a meet-
Ing- at Flushing- yesterday adopted a resolution ask
ing for the appropriation of $350,000 for new build
li'gs to relieve the present crowded condition of the
public schools of Queens, which baa been pending
in the Council.
A statement accompanied the resolution ■bowing
the overcrowding. Of the total number of children
on the register In the month of April— about
twenty-four taousand— 3.62} were on half time.
Th« Ba!ari*-a of the clerical force were increased
all aloi.iT the line. The secretary of the Board
Joseph H. Fltzpatrick, had his salary increased
from J2..'/«j to $i.mif>
DR. HUMPSTONE IMPROVING.
Fhe Rev. Dr. John Humpstor.*', pastor of the
rjmmaxael Baptist Church, was reported at the
Beney Hospital late last nl(?ht to b« getting on
mcely. It was stated that It was probable that
tn« -xj*-rtg-<i oi^riitlon for appendicitis would not
h*- r^rforrnefj.
There can be no doubt
that the best stimulant
- :o obtain is the
OLD
CROW
RYE
because it is made by the
HAND-MADE SOUR MASH
ess, and sold straight,
it has held first place for M
Most of the Whis
kies offered are blends, puff
ed to the skies, but the
quality of ours meets the ap
proval of really good judges.
1 8. K!BK I CO., Sole Bottlers. N. Y.
POLYTECHNIC GRADUATION.
DR. TRUMAN J. BACKUS DELIVERS THE
COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS.
Dr. Truman J. Backus, president of the Packer
Collegiate Institute, last night delivered the ad
dress to th« graduating class, composed of fifty
young men, at the forty-third annual commence
ment of the academic department of the Polytech
nio Institute, of Brooklyn. The exercises were
held In the school chapel, which was brilliantly
decorated, and wer« conducted, by Lawrence C
Hull, the principal of the school.
Prayer was offered by th© Rev. L. Mason Clarke,
pastor of the First Presbyterian Church. A madri
gal and four part song w&a given by the Choral
Club of the school, under the leadership of Mr.
Van Ollnda. Oscar Rempel Houston, the class
valedictorian, delivered an addre&s, which was fol
io-wed by the "Announcement of the Head Boy of
the School." Mr. Houston won tida distinction.
A reception followed the exercises. Th« gradu
ates were.
Classical— Richard Spencer Chllds, Paul Gerhard
Gravenhorst. Oscar Rempel Houston, Robert
Franklin Manning, Andrew Jackson Steel. Francis
Eamas Walton and Richard Richardson Will
iams, Jr.
Liberal— Rudolph Otto Goepel. Giles Nelson
Ha-ey. Harry Harrold Hosch. Harry New Morse,
Jam^s Edward Murphy, Wl^lam Klckok Parsons,
Alired Ludwig Plel. Elmer Wil.iam Piel. L*j Roy
". HHstns Ross, Otto William Weidmann and Her
>aj-fleld Williamson.
Scientific — Leo Commlskey, George Washington
Cummlnga, Jr., Carl Benjamin Franc, Jr.. William
Frederick Ho'.thausen, Algernon Isaacs, William
Frederick Lamb. Armand Creamer Langdon, Her
bert Jester Robinson and Malcolm Elaworth Smith.
Buslnese — Irwla Valden Adier, Wi.liam Clinton
Eair.bridge, Cllftord Loomls Barnes, Constant Alex
ander Benolt, Charles Edward Brom; a her,
Charles Dewey Buckley, Charles Burns. William
James Drew, Frederic Estabrook Elliott. John Ar
thur Flanagan, Htrrnan Colell Fucha, Edward Cor
nelius Graham, Nathaniel Gary Hahstead, Clarence
Au*rustus Hutchinson, William Myers Jones, Fred
eric John Libby, Howard Suydam Rlokerson,
Adolph Christie Rollins, Aibert Edward 6<;lileren
beck, Adam Aiden Seabury, Charles Henry Uhllg,
Jr.. and Carl Herman Zoebisch.
ADELPEI COMMENCEMENT.
THE ADDRESS DELIVERED BY LIETTTENANT
GOVERNOR WOODRTTFF.
The fourth annual commencement of Adelphi Col
lege was held last night in the assembly hall of
the college. In St. James's Place, Tha address was
delivered by Lieutenant-Governor Timothy L.
Woodruff, president of the Board of Trustees. The
hall was crowded. The chief musical feature of the
evening was the singing of the Girls' Glee Club.
Diploma* of the Normal course for klndergaitnere
w-'-re awarded to the following students: Grace
Ch&l^.ers Aroularius, S. Josephine Birdsall, Amanda
Edson. Grace Gilbert. Maude Hamilton, Louise
Marie KofTmann. Ella May Martlr., Mary Esther
Newell ancl May Chase Shaw.
The following graduates of Adelphl Academy re
ceived diplomas: William Edgar Burtls. Ethel May
Emerson, Julia Lockhart Brown, Edith Adele Cot
ton, Grace Corning Cotton, Ethelyn Augusta Fuller,
V. >:»; Louise Henson. Laura Delano Hitch, Lewis
Burton Hall, Jr., Alice Bertha Newton, Juliette
Geneve Hollenback. Harriett Maria Martin, Clarlne
Van Bergen Matson. Jenny Irene PfeifTer, Helen
Ray, John Winfred Acer Alice Louise Nason,
Dallas Huntlngton Rogers, Cora Bayard Snowden,
Christine Van •".eve. Laura Vernon, Annie Maude
Webb, Katharine Eleanor Whitney and Charles
Wlllard Raine.
The degree of Bachelor of Arts was conferred
or. the following: Emn.a Jessie Qgg, Emily Grant
Keisey, Florence Elliott Martin. Winifred Maxon,
Caroline Sylvia Norton, Violetm Eugenic Scharff,
Louise Em*ry Tucker and Marg-jerite Walbridse.
The degree of Bachelor of Science was conferred
on Eldert Bergen.
ERASMUS HALL COMMESCEMETST.
HONORS AND PRIZES TAKEN BY THE GIRLS.
The graduating exercises of the class of '00 of
the Erasmus Hall High School were held in As
sociation Hall last night. After the exercises a
reception was held in the Pouch Gallery, followed
by dancing until after midnight. The certificates
and diplomas were presented by Richard Young,
chairman of the Erasmus Hall School Committee.
An address to the graduates was delivered by
Theodore C. Search, of Philadelphia, president of
the National Association of Manufacturers. The
speech of presentation of the graduates for di
plomas was made by Dr. Walter B. Gunniaon, prin
cipal of the school.
All the honor students of the liberal and classical
courses were girls. In the commercial course the
honor for the highest average in two years was
conferred on Mies Margaret M. Robb. the second
honor going to Louis Bl^hl. In the other two
courses the honor for the highest average for four
years was wen by Miss Avice Mclntosh Walt, who
had the astonishing record of being first in Latin,
Greek, English, history and science, and second
only in mathematics. The second honor for the
highest average for the four years was bestowed
on Miss Mabel Maynard Welch. The other honor
students were Miss Geraldlne Leech, Miss Grace
May Fenton, Miss Lizette May Metcalfe, Miss Au
gusta Josephine Ei]ia, Miss Harriet A. Slegele and
Miss Emma Latta Shaver.
Mr. Younp presented a number of medals to the
students of The school. Ttr-.-e. medals, gold, silver
and bronze, were awarded for prize essays to Miss
Viola Pike, Miss Lauretta Burns and Miss Flor
ence D. Jones, reppectively. For the b^-st cover
deigns for books two medals were awarded by
Mr. Young. Mi*s Alma Foster secured the silver
medal, and the bronze medal was conferred on Miss
Green.
Th- graduates numbered 118.
ICEMAS MAKE.-: IT HOT FOR POLICEMAN.
HAT FOUND HIM ASLEEP IN HIS HOUSE— WIFE'S
EXPLANATION.
"Here's a hat. coat and vest that belongs to one
of your men. He's around at our house and not
abie to come along. Perhaps you had better send
for m." The speaker was William Otis, of No.
27." Smlfh-st.. and he was addressing Sergeant
Tracy In the Butler-st. police station yesterday
morning. Investigation proved that the clothins
was the property of Patrolman John T. Peacock,
who had been on his vacation for a week. Peacock
was found almost unconscious at Otis's home, with
a deep scalp wound. The injury had been inflicted
by Otis, who found Peacock In his hous« on
his return from Ida early morning ice route.
Mrs. Otis says that Peacock came to her house
about 7 o'clock and said that he was so tired be
wanted to rest for an hour. When she protested
that her husband might object when he came
home Peacock said:
"Oh. that will be all right. We're good friends."
So, according to Mrs. Otis, the policeman took off
his coat and waistcoat and shoes and stretched out
on the sofa In the dining room. She went to take
a nap in her own room. Suddenly a commotion
was beard. Otis had returned and found Peacock.
The explanations were not satisfactory md the
iceman promptly laid Peacock out with a heavy
bottle.
CHARGED WITH ASSAULTING A DEPUTY.
7
HARLEM REAL ESTATE MAN ARRESTED IN LONG
ISLAND CITY.
Augustine Closon, a real estate dealer of Harlem,
was a prisoner in the Magistrate's Court in Long
Island City yesterday as a result of an attempt
made by him to obtain [>ossesßion of machinery
held in the custody of Sheriff Baker of Queens
under an attachment obtained by Clason him
self. He Is charged with assault in the third de
gree on a representative of the Sheriff.
The machinery was formerly the property of the
Morse Oil Pharmaceutical Company, which bought
a building at (Teat-are ar.d Slxth-st., Long Island
City. No work was ever accomplished and Mr.
Clason, the president of the concern, brought suit
to recover 122,000 he had advanced it.
Deputy Sheriff Edward J. Orpheus was put In
charge of the plant. There was a mortgage upon
tha real estate, and tares months ago -..era was
a sale to satisfy this. Mr. Oason was the pur
chaser. He then said he not only had bought tha
real estate but aii that was contained In tha
building. The Sheriff refused to surrender posses
sion of the machinery. On Thursday Clad-.: asked
for a warrant for the arrest of Orpheus, This wan
refused.
Mr Clason hired several trucks and twenty men
to remove the machinery- Sheriff Baker at 11
o'clock yesterday seni reinforcements to Orpheua.
Clason tried to shut the <joors to keep tho •'-pixUea
out A struggle followed. In which Clasoi it la
alleged grabbed Orpheus by the shirt collar and
struck 'him In the facs with an umbrella. Clason'a
examination was t»«t for Tuesday, ami he was re
leased on role. Clascin lives at N IS West
Fortieth-st.. Mar.hatran.
THE KEARSARGE SAILS.
The battleship Kearsarge, in command of Captain
William M. Folger. left the Navy Yard y«aterday
afternoon at 8 o'clock for Newport.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SATURDAY. JUNE 0, 1000.
NEW-JERSEY NEWS.
The William J. Sewell Club, which will lie in
tha line of th« Republican parade on the night
before the National Convention at Philadelphia,
la sal<l to be composed entirely of active, wide
awake, well organized and well disciplined Re
publicans—just like the General for whom the
club !s named.
Major Panijborn'a Idea of taxing corporations
and so-called trusts appears to be meeting with
expansive recognition In New-Jersey. In 1599
the treasury receipts from these sources were
about 11,000,000. which will, it Is estimated, be
Increased in 1900 to something like $600,000
more. Wherefore the taxpayers of that State
smiie, while the politicians lambast the trusts
In party platforms and think they are getting
their campaign thunder at less than cost.
Possibly as an economic method of making
the ramshackle Middlesex County Jail serve an
other decade, it is said that the New-Brunswick
municipal authorities seriously propose to en
force the excise law of that city. As a prelimi
nary step the rum shops and dives are to be
closed on Sunday. It may be that the optimistic
guardians of the county funds have already seen
visions of no jail at all as a future reward for
their obstinate parsimony.
The fact that the president of the Jersey City
Board of Aldermen will be the Acting Mayor
during: the absence of Mayor Hoos at Kansas
City has prompted a satirical Democrat across
the Hudson River to remark that "It Is un
fortunate that the Mayor has no member of his
family who 1b eligible to the office." For
reason the Jersey City Democrats pretty gen
erally think their Mayor has put too much
publlo sauce on his family bread and butter, and
a good many of them do not hesitate to say co.
A. New-Brunf vlck newspaper complains that
the National banks of that city do not allow in
terest on deposits, as is done elsewhere In New-
Jersey, and cites as an Instance that a Morris
town bank pays 3 per cent a year on deposits
of $100. The local newspaper thinks the trouble
In New-Brunswick la that the banks there "have
more money (perhaps $I,OUO,UuO) lying idle than
Is the case of any other city of the same siae in
the State." If there is as much truth as satire
in this remark, the New-Brunswick banks' offl
clals ought to take a trip out of town and get
acquainted with modern ideas and progressive
methods of dclng business.
A few Democratic editors in New-Jersey are
still talking about the "bloody shirt," and ac
cusing the Republicans of that State of digging
up musty and moth eaten remains In order to
frighten Democrats away from their loyalty to
their political party. These efforts will fall
of their purpose, since every intelligent Repub
lican and Democrat knows that both the Union
and the Confederate veterans— the men best
equipped and best entitled to reflect publlo
sentiment on this issue — have again and again.
with the eloquence of unity and reverence at the
graves of the patriot dead of both armies, ex
pressed their desire to forget the "bloody shirt"
and to live united and reunited under the com
mon flag.
The committee appointed by the State Bar As
sociation, whose names were recently printed in
The Tribune, has prepared an outline draft of
proposed changes affecting the Judiciary. The
plan will be submitted to the association at its
annual meeting at Atlantic City on June 15.
Briefly stated, It is proposed to have the Court
of Errors made up of a chief Judge and four as
sociates, the court to be Independent of all other
courts, the Court of Pardons to consist of the
Governor, the Chancellor and the Attorney-Gen
eral, and to make the Vice Chancellors constitu
tional officers, In order that they may act in the
absence of the Chancellor.
GARRISON ON ERROR AT TRIAL.
SUPREME COURT JUSTICE GRANTS RE
HEARING ON VERDICT NOT
AGAINST EVIDENCE.
Camden, June 8 (Special).— Supreme Court Justice
Garrison to-day granted a new trial for Edward
Oswald, who waa recently convicted of murder in
the first degree. in killing his wife and daughter.
Counsel for the defence had asked for a new trial
on the ground of error at trial. In his opinion Jus
tice Garrison says:
I do not find any legal error sufficient to re
verse this Judgment; the verdict waa not against
the due weight of the evidence. The State's case
that the circumstances surrcurdlng the immediate
act or homicide, the hearing of which, upon the
question uf deliberation and premeditation, was not
at the time fully realized. Personally I now realize
that at the time I did not grasp the full signifi
cance of the proof in Its bearing on the question of
degree, and I may fairly assume that minds o* less
training activity encountered the same difficulty
The matter is too important to be left in doubt
even if the verdict be legally a correct one
PASTOR IXBIXUATES AGAIXST POLICE.
The Rev. Arthur N. Thompson, pastor of the
Westminster Presbyterian Church. Jersey City.
during the parade of the Bergen division of th©
Sunday schools, remarked at the reviewing stand
that it wad a shame to have drunken policemen
assigned to the charge of the children. The re
mark aroused indignation among the policemen,
many of whom are total abstainers. The criticism
was reported to Captain Cox. who denied that any
of his men worv intoxicated and informed Chief
Murphy, who had ordered an investigation to be
mad* this afternoon.
The Rev. Dr. Thompson admitted yesterday that
he had niaue the remark, but said he did not wish
to make any further statement, as he had no de
sire to get any officer in trouble. Chief Murphy
has requested Dr. Thompson to attend the inquiry
to-day. ■
CHASE DIVORCE TESTIMONY IS.
Th<- :■ .:: the suit for divorce brought by
ex-Sta!' - - „-c. r Middlesex County,
■ his wife, Emma K. '"base, waa ended at
- was ■. the stand
■ ■ iected to a long
.:i!ed h:s unhappy reiaii'.'r.s
with his wife and the bad : r suspicion
use will be argued on July 6
•■.ton.
UNION COUNTY REPUBLICANS AT WORK.
ibeth, Jam - -The Republican Com
r:. .•:•■.- of Union < ■ eld a special meeting to
• > arrang- I I the big parade of
to be held In Philadelphia on
. an National Conven-
Qnlon County win be
strong i efforts are to be
to tha ■ ■ mty Is the home of
■::t.-<i States Senator Kean
ingxesama
GOVERNOR TOO REI FES COMIYG HOME.
Elisabeth, Jut..- - • A cablr message
■ - ■ tils brother, Dr. Voor
nays that the •. rernor will sail
■ :tk to-morrow, to reach New-York on
CALL FOR CONGRESS CONTENTION.
Plainneld. June 8 (Special).— Charles B. Holmes,
chairman of the Republican Congress Committee
of the Vlllth District, yesterday issued the call for
the convention to nominate a Congressman for
Thursday, June 28, In the Lyceum Theatre, Eliza
beth. There seems to be no doubt that Congress
man Charles H. Fowler, of Elizabeth, will be re
nominated. The boom for Frank Bergen, of Eliza
beth, seems to have entirely collapsed.
CHANGE IN REFORMED CHURCH LITURGY.
Aabury Park, June 8 (Special).— Synod of the
Reformed Church la America, after a long discus
sion, to-day decided to have a special committee
make many changes In the Church's liturgy. In
accordance with suggestions In the semi-century
report on the state of the Church, new forma will
he made for the ordination and Installation ser
vices.
SENATOR SEWELL TO BE HOME SOON.
Washington. June 8 (Special).— After the resolu
tion of adjournment had been adopted Senator
Sewell said to a Tribune correspondent:
I shall be home pretty soon and get ready for
the National Convention. We are all tired, be
cau.se of the heavy work of the session. I am ray-
Belf considerably fatigued with labors on the Ap
propriations Committee, and after the convention
at Philadelphia shall so off somewhere to get some
rest.
STARTING MURPHY'S BOOM.
HUDSON COUNTY REPUBLICANS ORGANIZE
TO URGE HIS NOMINATION FOR
GOVERNOR.
The boom of Franklin Murphy for the Repub
lican nomination for Governor probably will be
formally launched on September 10 at Pleasure
Bay, at the outing of an association of which he la
the standard bearer. The association was organ
ized yesterday by Hudson County Republicans, and
Its object Is to arouse sentiment In favor of Mr.
Murphy, who will be the truest of honor at the
outing.
The organization was perfected by Colonel S. D.
Dickinson, and arrangements were- made for the
outing Immediately after. Mr Murphy had con
sented to be the standard bearer. a:, the promi
nent active Republicans of the county have been
enrolled, and It Is probable that a eoltd Murphy
delegation will be sent from Hudson County to the
nominating convention.
The outing will not be wholly a county affair, as
leading Republicans from every part of the State
will be Invited, ami United States Senators Sewell
and Kean are expected to be among the guests.
The officers of the association are: President,
S. D. Dickinson; vice-president, James C. Young;
secretai-Vjßdward W. WooUey, and treasurer. J. H.
Potts. . There are sixty-two honorary vice-presi
dents.
SENATOR JOHNSON NOT A CANDIDATE.
DENIES THAT HE WILL TRY TO BE NOMINATED
FOR GOVERNOR.
Senator William M. Johnson, Acting Governor of
New-Jersey during the absence of Governor Voor
hees In Europe, said yesterday that, notwithstand
ing the repeated assertions to the contrary, his de
cision not to be a candidate for the Republican
nomination for Governor next year was final. As
far as he knew, he said, there were, only two Re
publican candidates for Governor In sight, and
they are Franklin Murphy, of Essex County, and
Senator Mahlon Pitney, of Morris County. From
his opportunities for observation, Senator Johnson
thought Mr. Murphy was In the lead and that the
Indications pointed to his nomination.
. Speaking of the current rumors that Colonel Shef
field Pnelps would be a candidate for the Repub
lican nomination for Congress In the Vth District
against James F. Stewart, the present Incumbent.
Senator Johnson said he thought that these ru
mors were without foundation, and that, so far as
he knew. Colonel Phelps had not expressed any In
tention of being a contestant for the nomination
thi3 year. Later on it la probable that Colonel
Phelps may endeavor to obtain the nomination.
WILLIAM J. M'KIERXAX.
YOUNG NEWARK NEWSPAPER MAN WHO
IS MEETING WITH SUCCESS AS
A PLAYWRIGHT.
Wllllaia J. McKlernan. a young newspaper man
In Newark, who recently produced "The Gunner's
Mate," a play founded on the part wlilch the Navy
took In the war with Spain, which proved suc
ceßsful, la the author of a new play, called "Back
In Jersey," the materials for which were gathered
WILLIAM J. M'KTEIRN'AN.
A New-Jersey newspaper man. who Is writing;
successful plays.
by Mr. McKiernan In Sussex and Hunterdon Coun
ties. The play has unique characterization, and Is
full of homely sentiment and pathos. The prin
cipal character is Oba Goode, a Sussex County
applejack maker. The play had Its flrst presenta
tion at the Columbia Theatre. In Newark.
Mr M tKlernan has for years been connected with
"The Newark Sunday Call." doing special and crit
ical work. He is the paper's dramatic critic. H<» is
a close student of literature, and has familiarized
himself with dramatic creations.
OLD FIRE MAX TO CONTEST DISMISSAL.
Henry G. Bissel! will contest In the courts h:s
dismissal from the Jersey City Fire Department
by the Commissioners. Bissell alleges that he waa
removed on a technical charge because he is a
Republican, to make a vacancy for a Den
H<* was -itptiUn of Hook and Ladder Company No.
3, which was overturned while making a short
turn into a side street while going down h '.'..
BlsseU vus appointed a fireman when The paid
ment was organised, In 1871, an
ired contr >1
ans were dismissed. Hi^sei:
was reappolnted m 1880, He resigned In U
was reappointed In IW7. During his long aervi.-e
he wus nrtT ca re r h- Board on ch.irgres
until summoned last Wednesday night.
MOXTCLAIR MILITARY ACADEMY.
Montclalr. June S (Special). — The commencement
of the Montclalr Military Academy, of this place.
waa held in the gymnasium of the -
evening at 3 o'clock. The address waa delivered by
the Rev. Dr. Wilton Merle Smith. His subject waa
"A Life That Tells." Thomas P.usseil presented
the diplomas to the following graduates: C
Capwell Allen an.l John N
.:-^.-. George Herrington I
Hall Bradley. Parnham Battles Martin, W
Russeii Noyes and Leon - boonmaker
John George MacVtcar, headmaster of the school,
..i'ns. after which there was a
■'ing.
CONTEST OF WILLIAM HALSET3 WILL.
A hearing in the contest of the will of William
Halsey. who died at Caldwell on February 2. leav
ing a considerable estate, will take place before
Judge Skinner in Newark on June 22. The will
was offered for probate on February 14 by Clinton
Ogllvle. a nephew, and Benjamin C. Leverldge, who
were named as executors. There were two codicils.
The will give." to Ogilvie the property at No. 3RI
Delancey-st. and No. MB East a [way, New- York,
and releases Leveridg-e from all indebtedness to the
testator. Other bequests are made to relatives.
The residue Is to go to Mrs. Helen Brisrham. of
Massachusetts An apeal was taken by counsel for
Phoeb»? Creating; Lizzie Rowe. Annie MeXaughton.
William Halsey and Edwin W. Halsi nlecc-s and
nephews, on the ground of undue Influence and
testamentary incapacity.
LIGHTNING STRIKES A FACTORY.
Asbury Park. June S .- ■ 1 Dorms an - •
ptorm this afternoon lightning stm k the 1 uullurs
wareroom and mattress I Inbaeh
Company, in We*
1 were mci ..■» t-sti
mated at about CO.UOO, partly insured.
MRS. MART WHITE DEAD.
Elizabeth, June I (Special).— Mrs. Mary White,
widow of Thomas White, who was one of the
pioneer Republicans In this city that voted for
Fremont died yesterday at the home of her son
in-law. Edwin L. P. Col-man. Mrs. White was
seventy-nine years old, and one of the oldest com
municants of Grace Episcopal Church here. She
leaves two daughters and three sons.
MCCARTHY TO BE FREED ON BAIL.
Justice Dickey. In Brooklyn, yesterday Issued a
certificate of reasonable doubt in the cas# of Pat
rick McCarthy. McCarthy kept a saloon at No.
10 Borden-ave.. Long Island City, and was con
victed of keeping a disorderly house. He will
be admitted to ball In the sum of 53.000 to-day, to
appear when wanted.
HAS DIAMOND RING IN HER BODY.
Plalnneld, June 8 (Special).— fact that some
where in her little body reposes a diamond ring
valued at $100 does not seem to cause Mias Elsie
FlLidell the three-year-old daughter of Edward
Fllndell. of Newark, any trouble. The child worked
the ring off from her mother's ringer while sleeping
with her, and swallowed It. The parents and the
physician that was called are watching the little
girl carefully at the home of W. N. Spurge, of
Carlton-ave., whore they are visiting, She shows
Bo 1U (S»ou from h«r unusual mors*!.
ARMY W'D VHT ORDERS.
Washington. June B.— The following Army, Navy
and Marine Corps orders have been Issued:
ARMY
Lieutenant-Colonel EDWARD FIELD. 3d Artillery hav
ing been found Incapacitated for servtcn on account
of disability, his retirement is announced.
The following transfers are made In the sth
Artillery:
First Lieutenant GEORGE W. GATCHELL. from Bat
tery M to Battery B.
First Lieutenant JOSEPH P. TRACY, from Battery B
to Battery M.
Major WILLIAM W. M"CAMMON. r-#ntly promoted
Irani captain. 4th Infantry, is a«sUn»d to the «th
•'"■•■" vie* Rockefeller, missing since April 23.
be,vjamS?V lea'SelZ ££ i^ftS?^ Qiptaln
Vrrao'MP^ON.^f^al l^^ 1611 *•■ rich -
Pl "l Ll-utenar.t WILLIAM S. WEAVER. BM Infantry
• Ilia arrived In San Franc-isoo and •- --...' his
resignation. Is discharged rha service.
ca WA C Rr? bb £ en ™£ < 1 ? ° Wnth '* 111^ Ma ED
«4HD T. COMEGY3. surgeon.
Th V'r?ißT t! ? l ? c ? frassad Se«:ond Ueutenaat JOHN
T. GEARY. 3th Artillery. Is extended twenty days.
L **^ £L ab ¥ aC9 *? four moßt hs. with permission to
*P nTZvTrg*- U frrante4 F =«t Lieut-nant HENRY
A. BARBER. squadron adjutant, Dth Cavalry.
Ti *Ti-!^ < *TlOfT l Of absence on surgeon's certificate granted
Vint .Lieutenant LOCIS E. HILL. 4th Infantry v
extended two months on account of sickness.
NA\*T.
"""SIS 8 - HOU3TO?f - coma^oneu
pM^h«it?S"lSn4l25 7B7 B w c - BH -* I9TBD - • MM ~-
Pa "t'^h A «'i a S t Sur » M n L. L. YON WEDEKIND. de
tached Richmond^ to Indiana Immediately.
Ueutenant-Connmander E. J. DORN. J-tached Naval
July 10 tan to Aoar-n.la. as executive an.l navi
gator via Moana. sailing from San Francisco, Cal..
to Apia, Samoa. July 11. '
Assistant Paymaster E. F. HALL, detached Bureau 9up
pllas and Account* Navy Department; to Massachu
setts immediately aa relief of Paymaster Peterson.
LJeut«nant-..'V.niman.leT J. E. ROLLER. Department's 01-
V"'" ," „:: t*nt"-llt * nt "- lll "* ctlns nport Oommandant. Navy
t^nt^Hhtr'voked^ ""^ "™ M ° f "**-
L ' cU ™,?£ t 11. OOK9 P*partmenr» order Slat ultimo
modified ; detained Naval Academy. Juno 8. 1900 to
K.earsa.rar% June ;.. Instead of to Naval Torpedo Star
tlon. Newport, for instruction.
Naval Cadet J. T. BOWERS, detached Abarenda- to lowa.
Prairt<«. upon detachment additional duty H": navigator
Prairie, upon detachment of Lieutenant Hill
riSHIMBHI F lbo£- HILL. detach * <1 Prairie; to Indiana.
j tine 1. i.iHW>.
Ueu /£" a ? n t ?; T -. JE^EI-U detached Navy Tare. Wash
ington. D. C: to Indiana. Juno 7. X9OQ
Lieutenant J. T. TOMPKINS. detached Indiana: to Rich
mond.
Paymaster S. iTOOWAN, to Kearsarg*. June 22. 190<X
43 relief of Pay Inspector Hobbs.
Pay rin"^ }■ H 2 BBS> detach * < S K*armrg«. upon
reporting of relief. Paymaster McOowan; to establish
a Navy pay office at Newport. R. 1.. July 1. 1900.
Paymaßter R. HATTON. detached Navy Yard. New-York*
to^ndlaaa. June 7. I9CO. A3 re i lef of Payrnaater P«ter-
master A. PETEB9OJX. detached Indiana, upon report
as- of relief. Paymaster Haaon. and oontlnua duties
m charye of accounts of Naval Home. Philadelphia,
Aaal^ant Paymaster C. W. PFNRO3E. relieved duty
i*etrel. and as paymaster cf gunboats. Astatic Station.
MARINE CORPS.
Captain T. H. LOW, granted leave of absence, far nlna
cays from June 1.
Captain L. H. MOSES, detailed as Judge-advocat* of a
jrannral court-martial convened at the Naval Training
Station, Newport.
Second Lieutenants R. R. WALLACE and D. W. BLAK2
detailed as members of a general court-martial con
vened at the Navy Yard. Washington.
Second Lieutenant T. H. BROWN, detailed as recorder of
the examining board convened at the Marine Barracks
Washington.
Captain W. C. DAWSON. granted leave of absence until
the lath lr.st.
Major THOMAS C. PRINCE, granted leave of absence far
three days from the 7th lnst.
Captain J. A. LEJEUNE, detailed am a member of th«
examining board convened at the Marine Barracks,
Washington.
Captain T. C. TREADWELL and Second Lieutenant T. E.
BaCSSTROM. detailed as members, and Second Lieu
tenant W. C. HARLLEE. detail*! as Judg«-advocat«
of a general court-martial convened at th-» Navy Yard
New-York.
Colonel F. L. DENNY, ordered to the Navy Yard. League
Island, for the purpose of Inspecting a site far the.
erection of a new marine barracks.
Colonel GEORGE C. REID. ordered to th« Navy Yard.
Norfolk, on a tour of Inspection.
Major C. H. LATrcHHKIMER, granted leave of absence
for two months Ircm the 11th tnst. with permission to
leave the United States.
First Lieutenant J. C. BRECKINRIDGE, having been dis
charged to doty from the Naval Hospital, Mar* Island.
ordered to report for duty at the Maria* Barracks at
that station.
Second Lieutenant J. 3. TURRILL. ordered to Navy Yard.
League Island, for temporary duty with the marina
guard of the Massachusetts.
Captain T. H. LOW, ord*r»d to Navy Yard. League Island.
to command th-» marine guar3 of the Massachusetts:
the balance of his present leave of absence Is revoked.
Second Lieutenant Y. FOOTE. ordered to League Island
far temporary duty with the marine gv.ard or th*
Indiana.
Captain L. H. MOSES, ordered to League Island to ccc-
Eiand the marine guard of the Indiana.
Leave of absence granted Major T. C. PRINCB is re—
yoked. and he 19 ordered to Annapolis to make an In
spection of the new khaki uniform Just Introduced la
the Marine- Corns for Held service.
Captain R. MM. DUTTON. detailed as judge-advocats of
a ganeral court-martial to convene at the Navy Yard,
League Island.
Second Lieutenant C. B. TAYLOR, detailed a* Judge
advocate of a general court-martial to convene at the
1-. — Yard. Portsmouth. N. H.
Religions Notices.
ALL SOtn^S" CHURCH. Madlson-ave. and fletis-«t. —
Rev. R. HEB3R NEWTON. Rector. — Roy. Mr. ECCLE3
preaches 11 a. m.
ALL SOULS' CHTTRCH (Unitarian). 4th-a.T«. and 20th
st. — At 11 a. in. the Pastor, Rev THOMA3 R. SLICES,
will pr^nci-. his second aennon upen "The Power cf Unl
tarianlam." The puMlc cordially Invited.
AT LENOX AVENUE TTNITARIAN CHURCH. corner
121st-st. — R»v. MERLE ST. C. WRIGHT. Pastor, will
preach at 11. Subject: "The Spirit of Social Serrlca.**
jyumiay school, » 4' a. m.
AT REFORMED CATHOLIC SERVICES IN CHRISTS
MISSION. 142 West Zlat-at. — Evening. 7:43. Rev. jAirE3
A. O'CONNOR. Pastor. E«nr. A. LAMBERT, the con
verted Redemptorist Priest, ncrw a minister of tlia Gospel.
preaches.
AT SOUTH CHURCH. Madlnon-a'ro. and 38th-«.. Rr<r.
RODERICK TERRT. D. D.. Pastor. — S«?rvtceß. 11 L m.
i- r wi:: praeok.
AT THE CHURCH OF THE DIVINE PATERNITY.
Central Park West ar.d TBUI «L, Rev. CHARLES H.
EATON. D. D.. Pastor. — Services at 11 a. m. and - p. ex.
AT THE "OLD FIRST" PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
FIFTH AVENUE AND TWELFTH STREET.
SERVICES— ELEVEN A. M.. FOUR P. M.
HOWARD DUFFIELD. D. D.. PASTOR.
"WELCOME."
BAPTIST CHURCH OF THE SPa'HA.VT, Madlaoiv
«v«. and 64th-at.. R«v. HOWARD L. JONES. Paatcr. —
Services. 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
BEDFORD STREET METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, corner lLorton-«t.. R«v. 3. ERNEST JONEd,
Pastor, will preach morning. 10:30. Evemnr. 7.46. Sun
day school. . p. m. Young- People's Meeticjr. 6:30. A
cordial welcome to aIL
BLOOMINGDALE 'R.MET> CHURCH. 3madwar
and SBlb-at. — Rev. ALFRED E. SCTERa, of Fifth Ave
nue ri»ll»s1»"e Church, will preach at 11 a. m. and S p. m.
BRICK CHURCH.
3ta-aw. and 3Tth-at.
Rev. MALT' D. BABCOCK. D. D.. Pastor.
Services Sunday. June 10.
Dr. BABCOCK will preach .it 11 a. m. and 4:90 p. m.
Sacrament at the Lord's Supp«r at close d - sjsbbsj
service.
Weekly Evening Meeting discontinued during- the summer
months.
BROADWAY TABEKNACLE CHURCH.
Currier Broadway and 34th-»t.
Regular services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The Pa«tor.
Rev. CHARLES E. XE7FKRSOW. D. D., will preach.
Prayer nuatlng \r«ln«M«laV evening, at 9.
CALVARY CHURCH, -tth-ave. and 21st-.*.. R«v. Dr.
PARK 3. Rector. Holy Cnmmunlon. S and ;•>: morning
prayer and sermon. 11. •**■!■■ prayer and wnnon. 8.
CALV.UIT CHURCH. iv« 37?h-«t.— Pr. JOHN R.
PAXTON |ii ill Tl— 11 a. m. . Dr. MACAR.THUR preaches
ev>?nlr.s. subject. "Th<» W«U of Baca." In series.
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH. 42d-»t.. west of Broad
way. FRANK M. CoODCHILD. Pastor— ll a. m.. Chil
dren's Day exercises; 8 p. ni.. >- Th» Clerk." sixth In
series on "The Canines of Life." Everybody •■•■ ~-
CENTRAL FP.£SBTTEKIAN CHURCH. No. 220 Waat
BTth-et. near Broadway. P.ev. WILTOX UEHLE SMITH.
D. D. Pastor; Rev. WALTER LOWRJE. Assistant. — 11
a. m morning service. Dr. SMITH will pr»*ch. »p. m..
evening sen-Ice, preaching by Dr. SMITH. Subject:
•'J-roboam. or the Man Who Ruined a Nation." Sunday
school 8 p. m Prayer meeting- Wednesday ■asassaj *■
Chrldtiaa Endeavor Monday #v«un<. a
CHURCH OP* THB ASCENSION. Bth-ave. and 10th-«t..
R«r PERCY 3. GRANT. Rector.
Holy Communion, & a. m.
Morning servlc«. 11 a. m.
E-realnir service. S p. m.
Sittings free at all services.
CHURCH OF THE ETER-VAL HOPE.
81»t-«t between Columbua and Amsterdam »v«.
Dr. CROWE prase 11 a m.
"Th» Solemn and tha Serious — A DlJTerence."
CHUKCH OF THE HEAVENLY REST.
sth-av».. atxive h-*t.
The R«» D PARKER MOROAN. U. D.. Rector.
oa. m Holy Communion. 11 a. m.. Litany and
Holy Communion. The Rec-t r will preach.
4 p. m.. choral evensong.
CHTBCH OF THE INCARNATION,
Madlson-ave. and 33th-sU.
Rev WILLIAM M. OROSVENOR, Rector.
8 ■ m.. th« Holy Communion.
11 a. m.. morning service and th« Holy Communion.
1 p. m., evening prayer.
rrirarH OB" TUB MESSIAH. S4th-at.. corner Park
aV e_.£rvU-«» 11 a- «-. Rev. JOHN CUCKdO.V. of
Baron, will preach; subject. 'From Strength to Strength."
CHURCH OF THE NEW-JERUSALEM. East Mth-st..
between Park and Lexington aye». the Rev. JULIAN K.
HMYTH -Bun*a* school, »■■* a. m. Sarvloas at
U a. m." Preaahtn* by ta* P*§ufc
Hfligicms Retires.
CHURCn OF* THE TURITANS. 130ta-st-. n-ar StJj-av*.
B*r CUARLES J. TOUNG. I). P.. Pajtor.— Services, li
a. m. and ■♦ p. m C<-r>i:.il w^cr.mw.
CHURCH OF THE "rRAN.-ir-ICITFIATION. 5 E. 2>tn
st.—-Commuainns, 7. » aait '-• o'clock. <li<>ral Celabraxisn.
10:30; EVENSONG, Two Anthem*. 4 o-ftocic.
COLLEGIATE REFOHMRJ"* cnURCTI Hartem. Rrr.
J. EUaEXfonF. D.' D.. [Senior Past.r FiR>»T CKUKCH.
12Ist-«t.. n-;ir .'M-avc — lUr*. EDU W:l> .H. RALSTO.V.
Aasis-ant Pa.*t^r. i«»:.".i> a.m.. .-.'....!: .-n'.i day settle* by
the s*iT!.?.->y school. •* p. nv. prw»rr»in<j; mxbt*ct of ser
cwn. "Th- Sou] lUuratsefL.*: .-aDNLi <TIt;KCII- 1234
»t. and L*tm» -a •••<•.— The l*»stor. Brr. K.I-iiAtt TILTON.
Jr.. preaches at 11 a. nx. and S p. m. .
MAP.3LE COLLEOIATE REFOHMED CTIURCK.
Rev. DAVID J.Vri. l.inilF.Z.U D. D.. win preach a*
II a. m. ; subj-v-s. "Ttn? Spirit; ln th* Wh«*!s." aad %
p. m.; subject. "'.Ye Have :=-«n Stransta Things Ton Jay."
FIFTH A\".\'LE «T>LI^ai!ATK REFORMED CHURCH.
•t.Vh-iit. an.i r.th-(ivi».
Rev. DONALD SAIIE MACKAT. I». D.. V.nuts*,
MurnSatt *urM.;i. 11 o'clocK. Evrr.lp.^ worsclp. » i^ciock.
Dr. MACKAY will preach at both services.
WEST END COLLEOIATE RKFOHIIED CHURCH.
West Ernl-av*. ami TTih-st.
He HENRY EVERT ?<').N couu. Minister.
Morning worship. 11 o'clock. Evening -worship. S ifaiocU.
ilr. COBB will preach at h«th - :ceau
Church r.pen all .-raTn^er.
MIDDLE CljU£ii!ATE I:CFur:MEX> CHURCH.
2=l-ave. and 7t!>-st.
Re» JOHN G. PAGO; Minister.
Morning wor«^tp. ll o'clock. Kvenine worsalp. 3 </docK
Mr. FAGG will preach at both i*n icaav
EVANGELICAL LfTHEKAN CHTTECII OS* sr
jam:.- corner of MaJiscn-ave. and TM-st, p.. J. cI
REMENS.NYDER. D. !>.. Pastor.— ll a. m. No «vesSSBT
service. Suntiaj- s<-hool. J>:4i a. m. AU are .-dia^r
tuvttcd.
EVANGELICAL LTrTKETIAN CTIURCH OB* THE AD
VENT. No, 2.3"7 Broaiiway. above 53.!-«t.. Etsv. O. T.
KHOTEL. D. D.. Pastur. — Service, 11 1 ra. aassßar
school. 9:30 a. rr..
FIFTH AVEN^'E BAPTIST CHURCH. * Wnt sftß St.
R*v. "W. B. RICHARD.-ON, Assisunt.— The Rev. MADI
SON C. PETERS. V. Dl, will preach at 11 a. m. and a
I m.
FIRST CHURCH OP CHRIST. SCIENTT3T, J3T-ia
West 4Sth-st.. b*tw*«n 8:.1 an.l 7th l —a. — chrtatasja
Eclen<*e services Sundays at 1" Mia and 3 p. a.
We<inesday evenlnics at 1 o'clock. Rea£isjr roasia ap*a
d^i.y from 3 m. m. to ' p. 3.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. TTKh-st. asd 1 Brsadiny,
Rev. I. M. ILVLDSMAN. Pastor— Senrtees. 11 a. a. Bad
» p. m Morr.irir subject: "«;r!»rtr.jr the Holy Spirit."*
E>eßtng subj^t. "Narrow Gaug* and Broad O*2««-'*
Baptism at evening service. W^inesday eveaiac Baals
class. 8 o'clock. Subject: "Bun*! Out Ctristias*.** All
*••.•-■
FIRST REFORMED PRESBTTERIAN CHTTRCH. 12t!»
st.. between flth and 7th -■»*.. Rev. Dr. JAMS DA.LJLA3
STEELE. Pastor. — Services at 11 a. m. and 4 5. a.
Strangers always welcome.
FIVE POINTS HOf=E OF I>T-f?TRT. 133 WertV-rt,
WM. F. BAP.NARr>, Superintendent. — Service of •on* on
Sunday a: 3:30 p. m. Plnsinir by the choir o£ ct'.Mr«a of
the Institution. Public cordially tn-rtted. Donartn— eg
clothing and shoes aclirlttt.
FOTTRTH AVENUE PRESBTTERIAN CH'JKCH, eor
nar 2C(I-st.. Rev. WALTER DUNCAN BUCHANAN,
D. D.. Pa.tor. will oCclat* and administer the Sacrament
if th* Lord's Supper at 11 a. m. At ■> p. m. Rev. Dr.
JOHN G. PAT' •%', Missionary t3 the New-Hebrides, «QI
preach.
FOURTH FRESBTTERIAN CHURCH- X7*at E=d-«*%.
and ftlst-st.. Rev Dr. J. TVILBUR CHAPMAN. Pa*Mt.—
Services. 11 a. 21. .Communion and ■♦ p. m.
GOSPEL TABERNACLE CHURCH. Bta-«T». and Atte
st. — Rev. A. B. SIMPSON, Pastor. will preach, &u=dmy.
10:30 a. m. Evanyllstlc services. 7:30 p. m. ■CTeelt
nlgfct services. 8 p. m.
GOSPEL TENT. 78th-et. and Broadway. 2r- X. WT^.
BUR CHAPMAN" Sunday. June 19. 4 p. m. Boy ehotr.
GRACE CHURCH. EROADTTAT. CORNI3. lOCH-ST.
Holy Cbtnnsunlcn. * a. rs.
Early morning prayer and sermcc. 9 o'clock.
Later evenscrsc. 8 o'clock.
Ail sittings free.
MADISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH. eoTMT e1»*»
•C— Rev. HENRT M. SANDERS. D. D, Pastor, wCI
preach at 11 a. m.
MADISON AVENUE METHODIST Ki»IStX>PAI»
CHURCH, cor. dOth-st.— Preaching- fry thai P*»" t ax 11
a. m. Service In th« chapel at 8 p. Nt, wttß) MffMjr
the Assistant Paster. Rev. LJNT>3AT B. LONGACRE.
Children's Day Service .-. the Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
MADISON AVENUE PRESBTTERtAN CHUHCH. cor
ner B3<i-«t.. HOWARD AGSEW JOHNSTON. D. D.. Pa*.
tor. — Sunday, 11 a. m.. "A Good Conscience." 8 p. Nt,
'•Mark's Gospel."
MADISON AVENUE REFORMED CHUHCH. aesSJBF
of STth-Bt.. Rev. AB3OTT E. KITTREDG3. Pajt-r —
Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Dr. KITTEE»!!) w-11
preach morning d-. ; evenln*. ChriaOaa EadeaTor rr^ot.^t
at 7:15 p. m.
MADISOS SQUARE PRiSi XT fclKI AN CHUHCS, Mi'V
•on-ave. and 24'Ji-et.. R«v C. H. PARKHTTRST. IX D..
Paster. — Sakbaih_»errie#». 11 a. a and 8 p. m. H«rw.
GEORGE A. HILTON win preach.
MEMORIAL. BAPTIST. WaSUsaSaß Scna.-^.— Tr J' i>-
SON and spectal rotates] serrtow. 10:43. Chaplata JON23.
of the United It Bias Navy. " *>
MSTROPOLTTAX TEMPLE PARISH.
METROPOLITVN TESIPLEL Tth-«v«. and l*t!v-«t.—
Children's Day a tail 1L Dr. * MAN at 9. Prajw
meeting Wednesday awaslßS 1 Meetings ev»ry a!gat.
JANS STREET CHTTRCH. between Bth-avs. sud Oraea
wlcn-d^-.— T..S. BONt>. 1L Children* Say. «,
PEKRY tj'l'RKLrr CHURCH, near Oraairwiab-at.
X c. CODDIXOrraX. 1:. Children's Day. s.
AT METROPOLITAN TEMPLE. — Special iiiusliaii «a
tertalament Saturday evening by Parish Choral Csloa.
AT JANB eTREET CHURCH the osaal Tlaaaatt
Honr" at -i p. zn. Dr. CAX»MAN. Speakar. ocedal ao*lc
•NK'.V-YORK FRESBTTERIAN CHUKCHI Tta-arr*. and
12»th-*t.. F- £; AN J M MTLL.^X PMttT —
P-eac--ff 11 a m.. H— It. i - w. -^ ~
7:45 p. m.. Rev JOHN F. 6COTT. Prayer maatai«
\fednesday evening.
NEW-YORK PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL CT7T MIS
SION eOClETY.— A'.asscons*. BlackweU's Island. BlaijOß
POTTER will bold th« Annual Conirniatica Bulk* IB t_->
Chapel of th» &wd Shepherd. Sunday, Juna 19, 3 > a.
A specai boat •will l«iv» foot ct East 2ftth-«t., 2.13 IX CX^
imtummg sflar U - serrlcoL Friends si --.» City Mlattoa
Society ecriially Invited.
PILGRIM CHURCH. 121 st-«. and Ma«!ecro-».'o^ — ••»
▼ices 11 a. m. and Bp. no. 3«rtnoii to ycirig ?eo^te oT
th« Paator. Re FRANK E. RaMSDELL. la morale*.
Floral aervtc* by the Sunday school In th« ■earrlns;.
RUTGERS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Broadway, ecr
ner T3d-st.— Preaching '■"- a. m.. by th« Raw. RO3SaT
RUSSELI. BOOTH. D. D.. Pastor asjsmsm f ibbiibi
aarv.es at 4 o'clock. No evening servtc*.
SECOND CHUTiCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. M*3
■OO-a.v-: and 29ta-«t. — Sunday wrv'.e**, 10:43 a. a. s_"»l 3
D. m Subject to-morrow '•Sacrament.'* 9unia7 school.
12 m ■W-d3r*day ev^nlns; --•• -.*. 9 o'clock. RaadfatS
room! a: No. >' *th-ave. -per. daily. 9 a. m. to " O. m..
Tuesday and Friday eventass and Sunday artaraoosm
SECOND P.EFORMED PRESBYTERIAN' CHTTRCH,
— - West 33th-st.. near Broadway. R. M. SOMifSR—
VILLE. Minister.— On Sabbath. Juno 10. at 45. sz* R»".
Dr J G. PATON. veteran missionary to •--.c New
Hebrides, will occupy the pulpit. Seats f-»«». E^elT ana
welcomed.
SJFUOO STREET PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. —
HENRY NELL. stated supply. — Morning. shlMrvx'a
day services, address by Mr. NEILL. E^-«itaa\ "Peter
an<s the Iron Gate."
ST. ANDREWS METHODIST EPI3COPAI. CK^'KCH.
TBth-st.. west of Colunibus-av^.— Rer. J. CX WOSON.
D. D.. Pastor. wIU preach at 11 a. m. and 3 p. Q.
BT BARTHOLOMEW™^ (TTfP.rH. ICadtooa-tT*. and
44th-^t-. the Rev DAVID H. CREEB, D. D.. R«ctor.—
Servlow In th« m rn:r.K at 11 o'ci'x-k^ Afternoon a^-rr'r^
« o'clock. The StSK GEO. A. CAESTCNSEM wffi .naai.ft
la ths momlcg.
ST. JAMES' 3 CHURCH. Tlst-et. and Madiaoo aes.
Rev. E. AVALP-OLE WARREN. D. D.. Rectos.
Holy Communion d a. m.
Momtsc D««yer »-rm.>n {Rectort. " *. -.
Evensontf ar.d adilresa, ■> p. ta.
CbngregatlazLal servtc« (Senior Ctxrat*). • 9- sa>
ST. JAMES METKOPI9T EPISCOPAL CHTRCH
Ma<!iw?n-«ve, ar.J l^'.th-st.— Re». E. 3. TIPPLE. D. IX.
Pastor.
10:90 Children's Day S*rrtr«, with Itreaa.
7:43 — Sermon by th» Pastor. Subject. ksss as a
Book, of Symbols."
ST. PAUL'S METHOD :ST EPISCOPAL '■ '?-C*
West ESi.l-av-. an.i Srttii-st..
Rev OEORGa P. ECKMAJI. Th. D.. Pastor. m
Preach!cs at 11 a. m. and •» p. m. by Paitob
Events* subject: ••i."i>minor.pLic» Rf^.on."
Mu-»lc by Quart*-? and Chorus.
Mliweek servl.e W-.'ne^lay. » p. m.
STRANGERS are cor^!a!:r Ir.vtted m attend ■- rrteaa)
Seven :h" Wen u«s Vr.!'.*! Pre?! rytertaa '"htirrh (abov» Cth
st.). m"orri:ns?t. 11; evenings. S. All seats fr»«. Com* «s>
morrow.
v IS*.
■ssH
I
THE PRESBYTERY OF" SCETW-YOKK w!I! ■*••* at As
Chapvi r-t ti-jf First Church. sth-««v.?., i-t>ra>>r llth-«t-, aa
Monday June 11. at 3 p. ra. 'I-.*** W. F. Birch. atataU
Clerk. ' '
.r..l i
■ . D
-
WE3T END PRESBYTERIAN CHUECH. Asnat-srtaav
a-r- and l«ttth-«t.— The Paator. Rer. JOHN BALCOM
SHAW, D. D.. will prritih at 11 o'clock a. m.. Children's
Day Services. At ■♦ o'clock p. m.. subj^'t. "'Ooing Ua to
Jerussietn." be'.r.rf ih<- s«-c;n.t of a series of sermons OB
Egypt and the Holy Lar.il.
WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. '"♦•{
ru-st.. near Tth-ave— Key. H. F. SAMPLE. D- D.. Pm*
tor w'.'l prea.-h at 11 a- m. and T:t> p. m. Holy Coav
munlwn after niumtnjj services. All corUuily in'ijjsd.
WEST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 42d-«t.. - ••en
Bth an<t «th am — T>w Pastor. H»v. ANTHONY H.
EVANS D. D.. W.'.l prvai-h at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. UlaV
week n>— •• on Wednesday. S p. m.
You are tnvltod.
Church of the Strangers, n'^SS^
Rev D. Asa Blackburn, Pastor, a ch "
At ii am. DIFFICULT PROBLEMS.
At 1.43 p.m. - - Evangelistic Services.
AU **a;s free. Devms Bible. Class, 10 a. m.
FIFTH AVENUE JZS 1 *"
Services at 11 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Conducted by th* Paator, Her. OEt*R»ia T. FOOTS.
v L. TZm sa&Ua *.-• corlUlly lavt:**L <•
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