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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 07, 1907, Image 7

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iME&IDGE OX. RATION.
miMi: STATES FAILED.
if ants Popular Election of Senators
* Speak* to Indiana**.
Ben»tor Albert J. rMge. rpeaking last
•-+.» at bx« dinner of the Indiana Society of
J\ :S^.* Ycric at the Waldorf, defended "the idea
' ' & strong national government against the at
«.'V S made agair.pt it by th« zealous advocates
'"states* rights. He declared that just as th<;
•toifs art his separately could not end slavery,
'" fICI j:lj :lt v eeparately now, they could not "end
the piracies of capital." The conflict, ha said.
■Ac not to abolish capital, hut to make it free
rd equal. As most business is nation wide, s->
it'rr.ust lie governed by laws that are nation
tilde tb« s'atrs cannot control "the buccaneers
of fcu*!'* ?s -" F " tll ' ? :it:<<n la going to control
them. he added.
A\'h«i Senainr Beveriage said he was volciog
the sentiments of the entire peoplo of Indiana
s ir.a:i in the gallery rose and walked forward,
savins:
• j jjeg- your pardon" —
Instantly there was great excitement ainonjj
the diners, and after looking up the Senator
started ti> proceed with Mm speech, when th
man In the gallery said: •
"I lies your pardon" again, when an at
tendant .if the hotel reached bis sido.
The man, who wore a gray suit, bad partly
tray hair. He sat down, after explaining to
those nearest to him that he was not a member
©f the society, but that he did not believe Sen
ator P.everUlge voiced the sentiments of th
whole people of Indiana.
Th. election of Senators ■■>• the people, which
lie said would surely come, was advocated by
the Senator.
Senator IJeverldge said in part:
T. < master note of Hint portion of the American
people living in Indiana Is Nationality. Indiana, is
the pPK^si'iiical heart oC the nation. Indiana lms
within her borders the centre "f population of the
ration. A. id Indiana, above all things, is devoted
in the nation.
We American citizens living In Indiana, by formal
law on our statute book*, have refused to recognize
ary ">-tate'* flag. By art of our legislature, the
©:>!>• flap w« know is the flag of the nation. It ia
the fame, in reality, with Americans living In every
other slat*— only thtlr legislatures have not carried
It N far as we have. For example. New York I. a
n ■■Mate flag"; and yet. of the nine million Amer
icans !n JCew Fork, not one thousand know New
York's •■state flag" hen they see it— tt means
nothing to them, and they would do nothing for
It; wr.ereas every man, woman and child In New
Tt rk knows the flag of th«? nation when they see it.
It meana everything to them, and they would di*»
fnr it. For in- common American*, living in
New York, know that it means a. real and ' "i ■
thetmtiral liberty— a liberty from th« tyranny of
kmjjs which the states, ailing . separately, could
not throw off, and the tyranny of widespread con
spiracies of capital when they manifest them-
Kirea which tit* stdtts, jtcting separately, cannot
throw tifT; -the tyranny of widespread conspiracies
«.f Hot, when they manifest themselves, which the
•tatt-s cam.ot throw off.
Tiie historic hero of Indiana is Morton. Abraham
Lincoln named him "the deputy President of the
United States for the Mississippi Valley. ' The
reason Lincoln gave him that title is the reason
vl;y ho is our hero-and that reason In that Morton
nersonßfciS Indiana's sentiment of nationality.
313 1 is as curious as it Is inspiring that great men
— and Emerson tells us that nun are great only
by reflecting the common will and wisdom— usually
■Ci«fl on great things. Bo Morton, the greatest
American Indiana gave to the nation, agreed with
Franklin on many tilings that to-day arc called
"socialistic." or example. Morton, following
Franklin, championed th« election of Senators by
ilit people.
INDIANA FOR POPULAR CHOICE.
Indiana is for that principle to-day. I only voice
Indiana's traditional conviction v. hi I say that
1 am for fle-Jion of Senators by the people at the
palls. Why not? le this not a government of. by
iind for the people? Sooner or later election or
K-nators by th»» people will con.<». It Is only a
phase of our political evolution. -■■■■ elec
tion of Presidents hue (rone into the people's
hands in spite of the constitutional plan tnd theory.
It is only a part of that world-wide movement
which la putting governments all over the earth
into the hands of tho people — consider Franc**.
Italy, Oermany. Kngland in the last half cen
tury; think of events In Russia now; contemplate
}'<r»ui given a constitution yesterday; look at
Japan changed from an ancient and Oriental abso
lutism into a modern popular government in a lit
tle lucre than a single generation.
An the stiites, acting fceparately, could not end sla
very in ÜBL so the etat*?n. acting separately, cannot
*-nd tile piracies of capital in ifeUT; and as the Civil
War was not to abolish labor but to make all
labor free and equal. ?o the present conflict is not
lo abolish capita! but to make all capital free and
fqual. The American people are merely requiring
♦•I! t-'jslntss to be honest; no business can ♦.••■■- so
big that it Is bigfe'or than the nation.
Some call tnis evolution of nationality "social-
Ittle." la my library I have the English Companies
tcts— the laws of business and corporations in
Kngland to-day. If foice nne were to introduce
thiee of them in tl.n Frnate he would be denounced
by certain men and papers; yet, even from these
very sources. w»» near fervent praise of the wisdom
ef tin- English "laws o? business" and the "secur
ity of property!; In England. Most business is
isatjon wide, t-u most business must be governed by
laws thai arc nation wide.
V.'HAT THE STATES COULD HOT DO.
Tlie states couM net make internal improvements,
co tho nation mad« th<-m. The states could not
prevent ihe ecatitrinp of obscene literature, so the
nation. did it. The states could not suppress lot
teries, fo th«j nation did it. The states could not
*t;d th« poisoning of the people by adulterated
f'jod, so the nation is ending it. The Btatea could
Jiot comjiel the sanitation of packing houses, the
inspection if meats, 6u the nation is compelling it.
The states couid r.ot preserve the country's forest*,
so ihe nation is preserving them. The stale* could
r.ot irrigate the arid West, bo th« nation is work
ir.r that glorious and l><autiful miracle. The states
cannot end the murderous infamy of child labor. ■ >
• the nation Is ao'ng to end it. and this for th»»
faring of the nation. Tii< states cannot oontrol the
buccaneers of business, so the nation Is going to
control them; arid this for the benefit of the «nor
noaa majority at all business men who aro not
btKcaneers.
In r word, our institutiona arc for the peoples
«ood. nd not for their ill. The Constitution was
nsade for the people: tho people were not made for
tlie Constitution. Th.- Constitution is our "ordl
r.ance or national lif.-." and not the articles of our
r.ntior.al death. It was meant to tree the hands
«>f the American people, :md not to shackl< them.
Marshall co Interpreted it in t ho courts; Lincoln
so interpreted It in th« council chamber; Grant so
interpreted it on the battlefield. And tu-dajf
Roosevelt is following in their footsteps and thus
Obeying tho will of the American people.
T!.» other fay at a binquet In this city a voice
from Massachusetts denounced "the dangers of
siatlcr.ality." No such voice can tvr speak for
!r:dirnr,i Without misrepresenting Indiana. Con-
KTcs-j.ian MeCall Tvarnril u« against the '"dangers
of rf-ntralization." I got down my Calboun and
rt-ad tlie same thing from that great Sf-ccessioir.st
atiil ablest "state's rights" doctrinaire the country
*v*-r prodaeed. It is all so old— Mr. MeCall is able
hut ancient Calhoun J^iid all that Mc«'all Bald:
Shays of Massachusetts, the first rebel against
nationality in our history, acted all that MeCall
said; uuincy, of Massachusetts, declared in l.'on
f. that the Louisiana Purchase -'dissolves the
Vr.ion." But none of them uttered th.-- real senti
ment of Massachusetts— the true soul of Massa
•-husptts ban been voicd by her Adamses her
tVebcterc her Furom-rs. her Hoars and her Lodges.
I prefer them to her Shays, her Quluceys and her
Mc<;eUs.
• a NATION WITH a 810 'N' "
?TU Americans are ■ ration-a nation with i big |
•\ '" We nr<> not only a nation. but we are a ■
amtior, of brothers Mutual interests hold us to- i
Pthfr: nnd! more' than mutual Interest mutual
ioM!.-i° ! frViS S thCS?»'ho &l?at"fc?*ineton,ln! our ;
: at Lexington in New 1
\\ it - f»hllipi*lnea-are the grave. ,
l^n^^ s i(.t statf soldiers fcverj :
r™ " -J. shri.ie of American pa- j
wfcj'.e people pay the common tribute of unnersai
bSSu and affection. Those »Mlm |" **Vt !J e rt^
thoupht of etate, but only of the »\ vu a I ' OIJ V^^ nncrn dd e r
not <iie under the banner of any state, but unaer
Iwholis,,Jw,n,>*1 who l is,,Jw,n,>*
tc be so £rn«d by the ocmmun K«^ »' "^ r e B tloss
U>. som*-tbing wrong about ' h « m » ?, h " ' s a , r S !
meS tU«- -«ual rules under which « hl » K'T^ 11 m a »,
lean faml!y-th» nation-lives • l"«jr »c Aniencan
*re a family. We live In 'fTt "ed and
room*, and not in separate l^ i ;. t "*,f" a y trains
eu*rd«d against one anotlur. Oul In ra , l '* kk a I f 1 _ trim
UH utatelines without stopping. In lo ojr lag rrom
J&e far windows no '» -would thinks or it^f he
■ Une when he crosses It -would not know « lr »
«'d thirk of it. Swift "• an ortal '2?ated cities 1
<*>.* Uig«th*-r the most •rtdely JMJ Mf P" 11 l a ta^« "any j
«-ur far flung dominion. There Is no t^ nt ,^ a *,
ttorr. 9an Vrancisco !« "/-"t 1 "^ «hrn the CV»n
ttjttßttttais ••»■ t« PhKade lphto . »hea the Con
«tltutjon wan ad^^ted. taaSint touch: all unow one
•a Am^ricar.* art Jr. Instant touch; all know £ne
•mother, trnd U.er^rore all low on « * n ?* h * traitor
who would destroy that common lo\o is a traiwr
tv the It«j»uljllc. « »' , „. , » „ i n . fijif ™-iji
"ITnlted w« rtknd-divided wefal". An ; J we «
Rfver fall, for we will r.evjrr divided years go
■caW^S. >«ar will firmly "■ >or v '"V "V I
Jg. f^-cause each year will. make us more mmc^
Oer.tl tnJ c» of the Indiana *$* et K*ric£ nation!
Pfopufc« this sentiment: "Tho A! ? e f?StL^sness
May forever grow in of Its miftlons -t r vi
*o th»t th« dally hanpirip?s of its mimojwol r.^
ar ; d children Khali «t«dlly increase
!|»e purpo«.- of our institutions Is the happine.s o.
"•• people.'
Hcrice B. Herd, secretary and historian of ;
<j».aociety, was Introduced to say cfyroTO. about
the organization, which, he said, was largely
due to the energy and unselfish devotion of Colo
nel James B. Curtis, the president.
Colonel John J. MeCook. president of the
Ohio Society, said that Ohio and Indiana were
from the same rib, the c.reat Northwest Terri
tory. He spoke of the great influence on th«
result of the Civil War of the fact that the
Ordinal^ of 1787 kept the state «>f that terri
tory from being slave states.
A telegram was read from James Whitcomb
Blley.
i£< " ditli KlebolaOD. the author, spoke on "Pol
itic? In the Pawpaw State." He said that, con
trary to the usual belief, it per cent of the peo
ple In Indiana wer»» not engaged «n literature,
but 800 i>. r cent r.f them were engaged in pol
itics. He could prove it by the result of the last
■ >n.
Mr. Nicholson had something 1 to say about the
mugwump, including the following:
I have heard that in our sister commonwealth of
Massachusetts a mugwump once voted the Demo
cratic ticket. This is not true of the genus as it
exists in Indiana. Our mugwumps always boll
both parties right nfter the nominating conven
tions and issue statements to the waiting masses.
Then on election day they rise up cany In the
morning, read a few chapters in Jpremlah haste
to th.- polls and vote the straight Republican ticket
In event the Republicans win. they » re intmi^ni
the next day on the growth of the Independent
spirit in American politics, If they are licked they
ask the prayers of the churches for the preserva
tion of the Amen. : : public. BO called.
Politics In India! rs in 1493. he said. In
that year th ■ Indi- ' "■' drew up resolu
tions advocating the rictJon of immigration.
They also passed th». usual resolutions of sym
pathy with tte stricKen people of Ireland. Re
ferring to "Tom" Taggart, chairman of the
Democratic National Committee, he said: "His
Indian name la Laughing Water, with headquar
ters at French Lick."
He spoke of the Indiana statesmen of early
days, and the) familiar nicknames by which they
were known, adding: "But now who would dare
to speak of our senior Senator as Tongue-tied
Albert' or of the vice-president of the United
States as 'Chu-Chu Charley, the poor man's
friend'? The day has passed when one boiled
shirt win do for the entire Indiana delepatlon
in Congress."
Becoming serious in conclusion, Mr. Nicholson
■Bid: "Although a Democrat. I am proud of our
representatives in Congreaa. No express com-
I any or railroad has ever sent her agent to rep- »
resent her In the United States Senate."
J. T. McCutcheon. the cartoonist, described a
series of caricatures of well known Indlanans,
which pictures wer» thrown on a screen.
Among those caricatured were Viee-Presldent
Fairbanks,' Senator Beverld«e, Congressman
Landla and Speaker Cannon. The latter. Mr.
McCutcheon paid, v.as an Indianan by birth.
It was tho first regular dinner of the Indiana
Society, and in his opening remarks Colonel
James B. Curtis, the matter, said they had
got together the largest pothering of "Hoosiers"
ever seen In New York. He added:
When you nek. "Why are they exiles?** each one
may answer In his own way. but tha truth of th»
matter Its that th« pace was too fast for them out
there and so they came to New York to Imcnme
successful business men. You know that out In
Indiana, when a boy of sixteen has failed to win a
rned;tl for proficiency In the classics, to deliver a
Ciceronian oration, to be inspired by the muses of
■ jiof-try or to have written th»» beet selling novel of
the year, his parents ofTrlends begin to think of
eendlng him Down Kast to .-Hir things up.
Ah a result, many of us huve lilt the metropolis
i snd still survive, notwlthsnandlng the delusions
nursed by those who inhabit a canyon known as<
Wall Street <■:■ the fascinating sights of the White
! Light district. As a matter of fact. In every walk
! of life In New York you will find the 1 loonier In
} the vanguard.
A: \<>ng others at th<* guests' table were Judge
<; Hay. David Graham Phillips, W, C.
Bobba, of th» nobbs-Mr-rrll Company; Robert
B. Irmetronc. preatdent of the Caaoalty Com
pany of America; V. X. Bethel, of the NY-w York
Telephone Company, aiiri Finiejr Peter Dunne.
MAY BE LOTOS CLUB'S NEW HOME
Apartment House in West 57th Street
Likely To Be Chosen.
A meeting of th© board of governors of the Lotos
Club will be held In a. few days to take definite
action fin the purchase of a new home for the
club, which. it Is said, may be the Caj'tl^ton apart
ment house. No. ltt> to 114 West 57th street, occu
pying a plot 75x100 feet
it was 'aid yesterday that a member had boitght
the ai«artraent bouse for about ?;T'>.<*K». and would
offer It to the club for its own use. According to
the informant, th»» committee on a new site an,! a
number of leading members of the club have exam
ined the building, and are of the opinion that the
structure can be- altered, at a small cost Into an
attractive clubhouse. The committee got options
some weeks ago to buy several parcels in the 40's,
between Fifth and S!*th avenues.
The present home of the Lotos Club, Nob. uofi and
BH Fifth avenue, wa« bought last year by Jacob
Neadle, the n-a! estate operator, for $7;Vv>io. The
Castleton 13 a nix story elevator apartment bOU««.
It wae recently reported sold. John 1.. Elliott was
the seller.
BABONESS BTTRDETT-COUTTS'S WILL.
Small Estate, Owing to Gifts to Charity
and Transfers to Husband.
London, March 6.— The will of the Baroness Bur
dett-CouttS, who riled on December 30 last, was
probated to-day, the gross value of the estate
being $255,000. The small sum is due to the fact
that the baroness endowed charities and churches
with large sums during her lifetime, and trans
ferred much of her capital to her husband.
FUNERAL OF BENJAMIN F. LEE.
Was Unwavering Republican and Last
Went Out to Vote for Hughes.
Th* funeral of Benjamin Kranklir. L*e, who died
on Sunday in his home, at No. 3 Gramercy Park,
took place at M a. m. yesterday in Calvary Church.
Kuurth avenue and 21ft utreet, and was attended
by a laiie number of Mr. I^e»;'s friends and ac
yuaintn-
The m '"•■"■ waa conducted by Bishop Satt^rlee. <>t
W.tshington, and the R<>v. Dr. J. I-ewls I'ark».
rector of tl.e church. The hymns "Abide with
Jli'" and "Peace. Perfect Peace." were muiik by
tti.. ehotr. 'J"h.> burial wae in the family plot in
I Trinity Cemetery.
Mr. L>f->\ who was an unwavering Kepublicnn,
though he Ti'»ver took an active part in politics,
I left bis house for the last tlrn*. and with grcnt
j effort, on November 8 to vote for Hughes.
MISS ADAMS'S STAGE MANAGER DEAD.
J. 111. Francoeur Had Been with Her for
Years — She Spends Night at Bedside.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.
Pittsburg. March 6.— Joseph M. Francceur, an
actor, and for twelve years stage manager for Miss
Mauds Adams, died at the P&ssavant Hospital this
afternoon after undergoing an operation. Fran
eaeur came here with the company last week and
worked until Thursday, when an ailment from
which he had puttered for a long time compelled
him to go to the hospital for an operation. He had'
delayed too long, and did not survive the shock.
Miss Adams spent th« greater part of last Satur
day niKht at his bedside. His wife- arrived here
from New York, where they live, last night. The
body will be taken to Cleveland for burial.
c
MISS MARY MANNERING ILL.
Springfield. Mass., March 6.— Miss Mary Manner
ing, the actress, is ill here with the grip, and has
been obliged to cancel her engagements for the re
mainder rf the week. She has had a severe cold
tot several days, but persisted in playing until to
night, when she was forced to take to her bed.
ROBERT C. OGDEN IMPROVED.
It was said last night at the home of Robert C,
Ogden, No. 771 Madison avenue, that Mr. Ogden's
condition showed much Improvement Ho spent a
comfortable night, and his physician hopes for
complete recovery.
SULLY CONTINUES TO IMPROVE.
The physician attending Daniel Sully said last
slight that he was much improved. His friends now
believe that he will Boon be out of danger. He
enent a restful day. and at night Mrs. Sully said
sea Uwugbt crtsla wcg-oTCTj, . -
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY. MAECTT 7 10)7.
Dii.G. B FOWLER DEAD.
Was Well Known Lecturer and
Medical Writer.
Dr. George r.lnjjham Fowler died yesterday from
hemorrhago of the stomach at his home. No. 18
East sSth street. In the sixtieth year of his age.
He was born in Macon County, Ala., on October
23. 1847. His paternal ancestor was "William Fowler,
DR. GEORGE B. FOWLER.
Who died yesterday.
who came over in 1637 with the Rev. John Daven
port, and in if3S was one of the founders of th«
New Haven colony. Dr. Fowler's fath«r was a
physician of prominence, who went from Westfield,
Mass., to Alabama Jn 1836. where he acquired a
larjre practice, He remained there until after the
breaking out of the Civil War, when he removed
to Louisville, and finally to this city.
Dr. George B. Fowler was educated at the Fre«
Academy in this city and afterward entered a mer
chandise broker's office in Wall Street. After threw
years in business he went to Heidelberg with the
Intention of studying: medicine, but the Illness of
his mother caused his return after a stay abroad
Of three months; ahd In 1867 he entered the College
of Phyafcans and Surgeons, from which he was
graduated with the class of '71. Shortly after grad
uating ho became assistant to Dr. John C. Dalton,
professor of physiology In the College of Physl.
clans and Surgeons, remaining there lor eight
years, and during that time taught private classes
in physiological chemistry.
He was at various times assistant sanitary In
spector of the Board of Health, Health Commis
sioner under the Strong administration, visiting
surgeon at the New York Dispensary and curator
of the museum of the College of Physicians arm
Surgeons. From 1875 to ittE tie was medical di
rector of the Provident Savings Ufa Assurance
Society. Dr. Fowler was adjunct professor of dis
eases of children In the New York Polyciinio for
three years, and since ISS6 had been \<r< feesor of
clinical medicine In the Poat-Oraduate Medical
School and Hospital. He had been visiting physi
cian at Bellevue H.ispltal since IS&> and also at
Tin- New York Infant Society.
Dr. Fowler founded "The Dietetic Gazette," and
for six years was associate editor of "The Amer
. lean Journal of Obstetrics." In 1579 be received
• tho alumni prize In th^ College of Physicians and
I Surgeons for a thesis .-ntltled "A New and Simple
, Method for the Quantitative Estimation of Urea."
1 H'- was also the author of numerous medical
i papeM.
i In November, >:■., be married Mi«» Anna Prince.
; a daughter of Dr. C Prince He was a fellow of
, th<» New York Academy of Medicine, member of
the County Medical Society, New York Obstetricsi
| Society Physicians' Mutual Aid Association. th«
! T.'nlon League, New York an.l Racquet and Tennis
■ clubs and the Delta Kappa Kpsilon Fraternity.
' He leaven ■ wife, two tons and a daughter. Th«
! funeral will be held on Saturday at : o'clock. The
! liuriul will be at Greenwood Cemetery,
FRANK T. CAMPBELL.
Lima, Ohio, March 6.— Frank T. Campbell, for
many years a leader in tho Republican party of
lows, and formerly publisher of "The Lime Repute
llcan-Gazette,'. 1 died here to-day, aged seventy-four
years.
As Commissioner of Rail*) In lowa, Mr Camp
bell is said to have framed the revised freight
tariffs adopted in tim States of lowa, Wisconsin
and Minnesota. H6 was frequently consulted in
connection with the Rate bill recently paused by
< Congress
Frank T. Campbell was born In Ripley, Ohio.
on Mar 8, 1.-..V. the son of Charles F. Campbell,
formerly probate judge and editor of "The Ripley
Bee." if.- learned the printer's trade, and went to
Newton, lowa, in 18S8 as a poor boy,. and bought,
on tirni-. a half Interest in "The Express." a Re
publlcan newspaper, changing its name to "The
Free Press." 11. moved to Monteiunu two years
later, bought "The Republican." and was ap
pointed postmaster In 1883 he sold the paper and
enlisted as a private In the 2Sth [on Infantry,
but was soon afterward commissioned captain In
the j 40th lowa Infantry. He served through the
war, and was In command of his regiment In the
Little Hock campaign. Returning to Newton at the
end of the war, he bought his old paper, "The
Free Press." which he conducted for several years,
removing Inter '.1 Lima. 'where he was editor and
publisher of "The Republlcan-Oazette" until his re
tirement from active newspaper work, some years
ago.
While living In Newton he was twice -ted to
represent his district in the st.it« Senate, and
served two terms mm Lieutenant Governor of the
state, from 1K73 to IHB2. Ho was for several years
a state Commissioner of Railroads,* and acquired a
reputation as an expert on railway questions.
LOGAN E. BLECKLEY.
Atlanta. March IWLogan B. Bleckley died nt his
home at Clarkaville, Ga., to-day from urig-iit'a
disease. He was i*!ii,-f Ju«ti rf th--- State Su
pn ri,.< Court f'.r many years and n recognized
leader nf ti!< state bar 1U- was seventy-nine years
1 E Bleckley v.m«-. br.rn in Rabun County,
Ga., Julj .',. l^'jT. and received an academic educa
tion. ll< then studied law ;<.u<\ was admitted to the
bar In 184t, > ki:i»f out ti' ( ' Income from his practice
by -acting a^ a c!<-r!t in a stoj ■ He was sppointed
a secretary In the executive department of tho
In IMO bjr Governor Town*, nnd three years
later opened a successful law office In Atlanta.
He was elected solicitor k<-»* :■>' of the Coweta cir
cuit In 1863, nnd was appointed reporter of the Bu
preme Court of the state In UM. Eleven years
later he was appointed uti A.SSO iat<- Justice <>f inn
Supreme Court, a p- st that he held for five years
In 1887 he was appointed Chief Justice, serving for
seven yean. He rotlied in 1894. Judge Bleckley
wa.« an occasional writer of verse.
DR. GEORGE A. HAYUNGA.
Dr. (;«.rt!C A. Hajrunga died yesterday* at the
horn.- of his nephaw. George E. Hayunga, No. iM
Canal street. He was graduated from Hobart
College, an<i later took up the study of English
literature in New York University, from which he
wns rraduated with the class of "63. Dr. Hayunga
was Surgeon of the United States Navy from 1861
to ISM and hud f.em in the practice of medicine
In this <ity Fince the war. Ho was slxty-aeven
years old.
MIM CORNELIA FITZGERALD.
Miss Cornelia FitzCUrald, daughter of Bishop
James Newbury FitxClerald, of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, died on Sunday at Penan*. Maylasla.
HtPhop FltzGerald wa» at one time presiding elder
of the districts of Newton. Newark nnd Jemey
City and is now Bishop of the Diocese of St. Louis.
ARTHUR C. DIZER.
Weymouth. Mass.. March •.— Arthur C. Dlser,
one of the best known shoe manufacturers In
Massachusetts, died at his home In this town to
day at the age of seventy-four years. Pneumonia
was the cause of death. Three weeks ago Mr.
Dlrer's son and partner, Silas Dlzer. died from the
same disease.
BENJAMIN RAY.
The funeral of Benjamin Ray, well known in steam
ship circles here, will take place at his late home.
No. 264 President street, Brooklyn, this afternoon
at i o'clock. For the last eight years Mr. Ray has
been connected with the United States Boiler In
spection Commission, and In the performance of
his duties met almost every chief engineer and
steamship captain In the port. He was very popu
lar among his fellows and held a high reputation
with the officials of the inspection commission
Prior to becoming a boiler inspector was chief
n * • fn.ua tae^Ward. Line, «team>r» Heaeaa asS
Saratoga, and during the Spanish-American war
•was chief engineer of troop transports. Pneumonia
wa« the cause of his death. He leaves a wife and
a daughter.
THE REV. LOUIS WALLON.
The Rev. Louis Walton, one of the oldest Meth
odist ministers In New York, died* on Tuesday at
his horn?. No. TIC Elmore Place. Flatbush. Mr.
"VVallon was for two yeara the- president of tUo
Bethany Deaconess's Home and Hospital, at No.
237 St. Nicholas avenue. He was born in Germany,
seventy-three years ago, but for fifty years had
lived In the Eastern District of Brooklyn. He WM
pastor of a number of Get man Methodist churches,
In Brooklyn, the last one being: St. Paul's German
Methodist Church, at Marcy avenue and Perm
Street. He resisted his pastorate in 190s> to taßs
charKe of the Deaconess's Home. He leaves a
daughter and two sons.
SCARE AT BELLEVUE.
Doctor Has Diphtheria, and Three
Others Under Observation.
Th^re was considerable alarm among the phy
sicians and others employed In Belltvue Hos
pital last night when it was learned that one of
the physicians attached to the institution had
been taken to the Villard Parker Hospital, suf
fering from diphtheria, and that three other
physicians were being kept In their rooms under
observation, tho Idea br-insr that they, too, am
suffering from the disease. Only a week ago
Dr. Earl W. Phillips was taken to WUtoUrd Park
er Hospital from Bellevue suffering from the
disease, and last night his condition was said to
be serious.
Dr. F. J. Wurtele was taken ill several days
BKo, and yesterday it was decided that he had
diphtheria. The Health Department ordered
him removed Immediately to the Willard Parker
Hospital. Early last evening he was taken to
that institution in a coach.
MUSIC.
A JOINT RECITAL.
Miss Klsa Ruegger, the Belgian Veiust. who has
been heard here this season at a Philharmonic con
cert, played at Mendelssohn Hail yesterday after
noon in a Joint recital with Kiancis Macmillen, tho
violinist. Mis* Rut-g^er began the concert with
Locatelll'a sonata, nn<l later she played Fauro's
"Klegie," Oeral'a "Zlgeunertana," and. ns her last
group, Schumann's "Abendled," Baint-Sai>ns's "L&
Cygne" and Popper's "Spinnßed." Sho played
with grace, restraint, sentiment, pleasantly free
from all affectation, and ■ aweet, round, beautiful
tone. The audience, was delighted. -Mr. Macmillen,
too, played won after bJs rhst number, Tartlnfs
variations «,n a theme by Corelli. Kike Mins R'.ieg
ger, he played for the must part m laic of less than
the heaviest calibre, though he Included the adaajln
from Brnch'a (J minor concerto. The total result
was an exceptionally enjoyable afternoon.
• THE OPERA.
Tho third performance of "Tristan und 'Isold*"
for the season was reached at the Metropolitan
Opera House last night, with Mm--. Qadskl stiil
singing the heroine's rote. Bui for this occasion
Mr. IJurgstaller reappeared an Tristan, and Mhie.
Hchumann-Helnk, also for the first time this s«a
son. sang Brangaene. The other parts worn In the
usual hum... Mr. Burgataller'a Tristan has much
to recommend it— physical lmpressiven^s*. an
earnest bearing and spirit, a ptcturesQueneaa of
costume that appeals at once to the Imagination, a
fundamental sincerity. Last night, however, he
was perhaps not quite at his best vocally. Mm*.
Bchumann-Helnk. too. has been heard to better
advantage. But Mme. Gadskl sang quite as well
as en any previous occasion, and tha performance
as a whole moved smoothly along.
At tha Manhattan Mme. Melba and the rest of
the cast heard last week repeated "La Boheme.™
The audience was larger, If that Is possible, than
at the Oral hearing. it fli!<-d every sent and all the
standing room. The performance seemed to have
guinea In firmness In many ways.
Bond slngtng was once more n. feature, and
Sammarco added once more, as Marcello, a char
acter In perfect key with picture nnd action and
song.
A "CAMPANINI CONCERT."
Mr. Hammer stein announces that next Sunday
night CampaninJ will conduct the concert at hhi
house, and there will be three Wagner numbers on
tho programme. The ride of the Valkyries will
bo played and Ancona nnd Mmes. Tr«?nt!nl. Gla
conia and de Claneroa will be heard In scenes from
"TannhauM-r" and "Das Rhelngold." Mr. Cam
panml will also play Beethoven's Leonora overt
ure. No. 3. Mr Hammerstein further announced
yesterday that Mmc Plnkert would not be beard in
his company next senson, hut h*> promised "an ex
, eptlonal <-a»t of women singers" when hts houso
opens in tho fall.
SAYS HAMMERSTEIN BROKE CONTRACT
Bond's Manager Enters the Fight— Eames
Reports Grow Stronger.
\ Carbone, who looks aft--r thr Interests ofAlea
aandro Hon. !.. the tenor, bn.ke Into th<
with a signed statement yesterday, In whic
.. sed for the latem ss of his entry by i a
; r he had b< en 111 foi a long time. Hi
that Mr. Hammerstein bad refused to carry out the
terms of the contract with Bond regarding r.
engagement for future seasons, and thai the latter
had therefore considered himself relieved from
any obligation to enti r int.- any furth< r engag< mi ni
with Mr. Hammerstein. He also am
la f Intend to take an
statements ■ Icatlona Mr. Hamnv
might niakß to the preas.
<_>S'-;ir Hammerstein looked amused last nighl
■when he beard about th:s. "Whnt Is tht:
nbout that?" he wanted to know. "Thej
been ignoring me all along, haven't they? My
lawyers nr<> going to serve some papers oa Mr.
Bond to-morrow afternoon, and they will m;ik< it
very dear that l have him ju.st where 1 want him.
l will just say again, what l have said before
i control Bond, and that he will not sing for Mr
Conried n.'xt season."
The report of th>- engagement of Mme. Bamea by
Hammerstetn were \-r\ persistent yesterday. The
manager has practically admitted thai every d. tail
except 'hut of tht! term of Ihi engagement has been
arranged, and ;t waa said yesterday that Mme.
Eames'a return from Palm Beach lo .sing In
"Toeca" to morrow night would b»> followed by a
final Interview and the announcement that the
aoprano i. id decided to emigrate to the n>»w
operatic territory.
. a
PROFESSORS' CO-OPERATIVE STORE.
One Planned at Ann Arbor Because living
Expenses Grow Faster than Salaries.
[By Telegraph to Th- TrttowM. 1
Ann Arbor, Mich.. March I— A co-operative store
among the professors at the Unhreraity «>f Michi
gan will probably be estabtlahed aoo/t. Tlip profes
sors complain of high living wptrnaea Many of
them havo not received an mereasa In pay for
year?, having reached tho limit that tho univeraity
could afford, but recently the laborers en the
campus havo hail their pay doubled or trebled be
cause of tho increased cost of llvlng-
For the last two years th© stud, nts of the univer
sity havo been successful in conducting a co-opera-
Ure store, and say they liave saved money by this
plan.
FOREIGN PAINTERS HERE.
Emilo Claus, a landscape and figure painter, and
Rene BlUotte. the French artist, arrived here lato
yesterday on the North Gorman Lloyd liner Kaiser
Wilhelm 11. Both paint< rs come here as the Eu
ropean representatives on th» Jury which will
award prizes at the opening of the Carnegie In
stitute In Plttsbunr in April. The Jury will hold a
meeting to-day, and, as the KaUer was a day late
having been dolayod by fog at Cherbourg and
Southampton, the artists started at once for Pitts
burg.
SAYS HANNA WILL MAKE NO DEFENCE.
Cleveland, 0.. March "The News" snys to-day
that Dan R. llanna 'will offer no defence to the
charges of gross neglect, abandonment and extreme
cruelty laid against him in his wife's suit for di
vorce, filed yesterday. Mrs. Hanna's petition for
divorce will not be contested. The question of ali
mony will be left to agreement between counsel,
and even on the subject of the custody of tho five
year-old daughter, named for her mother. Elizabeth
Gordon Hanna, there will be no contest. It Is even
probable that no answer will be filed and that the
decree will be allowed to issue without an appear
ance. pelßg entered & the deftne&nt. ■ ,
STEAMER AFIRE AT SEA
Cargo of the Vandalia Damaged to !
Extent of $250,000.
With smoke escaping from her forward hold, the j
aftermath of a biff flr» which found Its way to her I
cargo of firecrackers. in mid-Atlantic, on February
{3, the Hamburg-American freighter Vandalia. from
Hlogo, arrived her© yesterday " and docked at
Bash's Stores. South Brooklyn. The Vandalia. in ;
addition to her general cargo, took on 19.000 pack- j
ages cf firecrackers and 320 case* of camphor at
Hong Kong. She had fairly good weather through
(he ißdtan Ocean, got on safely through the Medi
terranean ■with her cargo Intact, and passed
Gibraltar February 16. Six days later she ran Into
a dirty patch of weather, and pitched heavily in a
strong northwesterly gale. It is ttfousht that tha
shifting of cargo had something to do with the ftre
that broke out forward on February IS.
About 4 p. m. the lookout reported to the chief
officer, who was on the bridge, that ho —Bail
smoke, and thought It came from the port venti
lator. Captain Frwnck ordered a dozen men for
ward to Investigate-. The men had hardly gone
below when smoke poured out in great volume from
the forward hatch. Several seamen opened the
hatch cover and were nearly overcome by the
fumes from the hold.
The Vandalia Is equipped with a complete flro
fighting apparatus and all except those who w^re
actually engaged in navigating donned rubber
coats and helmets and fought th> fire. Five Hnea
of hose were put Into the hatch, but had little effect
on the blaze, as a heavy gale from the northwest
fanned the tames.
Captain Franca; put the steamer about and ran
before the wind. The hatch was closed at mi.l
night and all available steam was turned Into th«
hold. The crew worked all night, and at daybreak,
when the fire had gained headway, extra pumps
were started and t:i>- entire foreward hold wa.s
flooded. Gradually the Vandalla'a bow sank al
most to th« deck. The weight of twenty feet of
water in the bow carried her stem clear of th»
water line and i»er propeller, useless, churned the
air.
The wind suddenly shifted to th»« southeast and
drove up a terrific sea. The Vandalia, with propel
ler above water, uniblo to hold her own against
the gale, drifted before It throughout the u..\ of
Kttruary 2»>. When an effort was made to pump
th» water from the hold forward, the pumps be
come clogged and could not be used.
For a while the situation was- exceedingly serious
and all on board thought th? Vandalia would hava
to drift with the wind until some steamer could
take her in tow. Captain Oanek, at his wits* end,
suddenly decided to take a chance and open up the
airtight bulkheads on either s!de» of and below the
hold.
I The anchor chains were hauled from their lock
■ ers In the forepeah and a hole was knocked Into
the skin of th« bulkhead. With a roar the water
rushed Into the bulkheads The Vandalia's pro
peller slowly sank below the surface, and Captain
Franck was again able. to control his steamer.
With the bilge pumps, which were In good order,
; all the water was removed from the bulkhead ci m
partments within forty-eight hours. The tire,
which the crew thought had been extinguished,
broke ..'it again on March 4. This time the hatches
, wen battened and the ire was fought with steam.
Bmoke and steam iv«^r»- escaping from the forward
hatch yesterday a3 the Vandaita cam* up the* I.ay
from Quarantine. The damage to ship and cargo
is sail', to be about fcSO.OOO.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
I>r. Jam's J. Walsh on "Saosa WwsMsl Who Did.**
V.eneflt for the> Cancer Hf>mM of th* S-rvauts of
It'lVf. M<"nd«>!s»uhn Hall. No. IM West 40tU '
street. 11 a. m.
Ladies' Day entertainment at tha Lotos Club, X«.
553 Fifth avenuv, I to 5 1 in.
Election at Tremont Chapter of Tounic Woman's
Christian Association, No. TB2 Tremont av nu«.
S p. m.
Meeting of the Chamber •■'- Commerce, Xo. «3 Lib
erty »:reet. 12 SO i' in.
Memorial mettini? for Ernest Howard Crosby, Cooper
Union, evening.
Canadian Club dinner. Betel As' r. evening.
•Lands' Nlsht" r.f th« New York Baptist Social
Union. Hotel Savoy. Dinner at 7 p. r» - »
Syniyoelum un TypholJ Fever at Academy of Me'"
cine. No. 17 W. 13d street. • p. m. — '■.Milk as
.i • rrle* of Infection," Dr. Charles Hsrr.- i
secretary Massachusetts Ht*te I'.uar.l ol Health:
"PMtaurlxatton: The Advantsses and Disadvan
tag«« to t l.-a Consumer." 1)t. Rowland O. Free
man. .if New York; "ra.steuri»atlou: The Ad
vantages and Dlssi'ivn:uas-» to th» slur.iclpal
ity." Dr. Joseph Roby. of Kochestsr. N. Y. ;
•Current Mis* ■ • -■• ■" and Fallacies Uesrar(!ir.jr
the Milk Supply of New York City." Dr. William
11 I-ark. of New York, ami a discu^sSin among
l>r. 1,. Knitn.-'r Holt. Dr. Walter Ber.sei ami l>r
l.lr.sly R. Williams. •
Free lectures of the Board of Education, "> p. m. —
De Witt Clinton High School. 51»th street and
Tenth But!'. Dr. Frederick H. Svk«s, '•Thomas
Hardy" <!lluntrate>l >: Public School 5. 141 st
street at.d KUKecombe avenue. Dr. I.e-.vls fiaston
I.eary, "Arouiwl the Historic Mediterranean" (Il
lustrated); i'ubllo S< Ixool li. Hubert and Culllstcr
streets. Lawrence H. :'a.»k-r, "Niasrara a:. the
• >ors«" (Illustrated); Public School 46. 138 th
street and St. Nicholas avenue. James H. Car
rlngton, ••!>»>» in tho Open" ( illustrated pah
1!..- School 61, Xo. 5-3 Wts: 44th street. Colonel
Edwin A. Havers. "The Mediterranean" (Illus
trated >; Public School ■'.'. Hester. Essex and Saf
' tk Btreet", Mrs. Harriet A. Baytoour, •'Chopin
and l.iszt"; Public School 83. T'>th street and
First avenue I.1 '. Walter Qulncy Sett. •'Jul!u»
Cecaar"; Public School ::•••. ia;',d «tre«t. nour
KlKtit!^ avenue. Df G. Alfred I.uwrenc». *"Th*
Structure und Functions of the Healthy Human
H. .(!>••'; Public School 133. First nvenue and T.lst
»trt-et. Fuyette K. Moyer. "Esperanto and Other
l.'nlveraal I.an«uuKes"; Pub Hi- School l.jft. .\'.>.
"41 East 119 th street. l>r. Pater H Goldamlth,
"Mestco" t lllustrated): Public -School 1«'». suth
»ire»t. between Columbus and Amsterdam avo
nues. WWfaua 11. Flemlnic. ••Shakes;.eare'a Llf«*:
Shukesp^are's l.on.inu; Shakespeare's Theatre"
( Illustrated >: Public School 17<». lllth »tre-t.
between Fifth ant i I.*no\ avenues. Colvin U.
Hrown. "Tho Sierra Nevada Mountains and tha
Yosemite Valley*" (Illustrated); Hebrew Teih
ntcal Institute', No. HO Stajnr«Mnl street. I'ro
fe*S'>r .1. Newton lirav, ""fhe linercotic M»le
cute"; St. Lake's Hall, X ■• » >: '- Hudson «tr»et.
near Grove. Thomas B. Conner "Portirio I>!aa:
tho lunenerator of Mexico" i Illustrated i ; Morris
HUh School. .'".t'.th street und Boston UoaJ. Miss
May M. fpencer. •."Eiis'lsh. American and «sco:oh
liallada." *
»
PROMINENT AERIVAIS AT THE HOTELS
BREBL.IN D. Dickson. Newport. FIFTEt
AVENUE— Fitzgerald. !s<>st»n. .: AMI
— R. U Agasalz. Hamilton, Mass MURRAY HIL.L
-K. L. Fletcher, Lowell, Mass. SEVILLE C
"Walker, llolyoke. Mass. WALDORF— Roger C
Sullivan. Chicajc«>; Governor WarfleM, "f Mary
land. WOLCOTT— Gordon Leith, London.
THE WEATHER REPORT
«it!U 11l iC^ord and F»reca»t. — WaiUtngton, March «.
Clear wsatkar, with high pressure ami bmsi tempeni—
tures. has fnlloweA the local brows <f Tuesday light in
the UP9«r Ohio Valley. th« low»r lak» r.»'. a and th«
MlaJla Atlantlo States. In New Kr.Kli. '. and the South
fair weather continues, with <;ult» a decMtx] fall In t«m
perature In the LJa»t Gulf and Bostß Atlantic utatea. Tha
Western dlsturbaaet Is central t>>-iitght o\>-r \\v»tcrn
Nebraska and local snows »n.l rains have fal!»n in the
upper Ml«sit.slppt Valley, the lower Missouri Vatloy anj
tlm N'orthwst. i-.ii snows and rains aentbraed xieat
til thf Koi'ty Mountalr.». emcei i in Washingti n. It i*
much warmer In North I>akota and in tha sates irom
Kansas southward and southweal
Tht-ro «ill !■■» snow Thursday In th-> Pakotaa ar.d Min
nesota ..:; 1 rain or snow In the Missouri. th« .Mississippi
Hnd O.f Ohio valleys and tht» u^rfr lak* r^slon. and local
v- re«inn. There will b,
Friday la 'the upper Ohio Valley, •!•,•• lower lake r^Kioa.
the Middle Atlantic States, New England an.! th? western
nortion ,f the. Soul i Atlantic States, and probiibly local
snows In thf aprei lake rfgU'Tt. Th» weather will b«
c. nc-nllv fair Thursday and Friday west el th* Rocky
Monntalßl and fair Friday easiwur.l Into Ihe M!?sisslprl
Valley It will b« somewhat warmer Thursday over th*
Muttern hnlf of th* country and colder In the plains
«tat*s It will colder Friday In the Missouri and Ml*
•issippl vs.il.y3 and probably In tha lower Ohio Valley.
rorccaitt for Special Localities.— For district of Co
lumbla and Maryland: Fair Thursday: Friday, rain
and warmer; light to fresh north to • ast winds
For Now Jersey. Eastern Pennsylvania. Easfem
Mew Tork and New Knglanil: Fair Thursday: Frldav.
rai? or sn,>v an.i warmer; freah north to cast winds.
*•«,, Western rrnnsylvanta: Increasing cloudiness
_ n j warmer Thursday:" Friday, rain or snow and coia
er- fresh tiorthe--t to east winds, b.-o«mln« variabte.
tr p, I western Now Tor*: Partly cloudy Thursday;
Friday local WOWS ami warmer; fresh northeast to
east w'.nds
Local Official Record.— following official record
from the Weather Bureau show* the chances In th« tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours in comparison
with th. corresponding .'ate of last year:
lit,.;. IW.I • !*■>«• »«*?•
_ . _ ....US 31 «p. m a<» •-"!>
2»~ "» »7 *S »p. m 3A 2i
It S::::::::--"S «>n P . m w 5
i S m""-"- Z>J :c
'..v,,. temperature yesterday. 32 <Je*re«»: lowest. 23;
V.fV' t ..,ri..-ratur.- for corrtspcndlr* data last year •;■•;
lllriit temperature for corresponding (Jate laat twenty
11 7 ■iV?7ore : east: To-day, fair: Friday, rain or enow ami
warmer; eraah north to east winds.
Married.
! Marriage notice* appearing m THE TRIBnnS win
!b . republUUed la The Trl-WeeWr Tribaae without
extra charge.
_ T _T.A MOXTAGSE- On Tuesday. March S.
1007 "It No. T East BBth st. In the Ctty of New
York by th» Rev. Dr. McKlnnon, Nicholas Murray
Butler and Kate. daugbUr of th« laid August* La
Moatagne.
... v TRUMP— QUACKENBCSn— Ia th« City rf JTew
ylrk Wednesday March 6. 1907. at No. 71 East «24
.-rt-e: the re*ldenc« of tha brides mother, by th«
TltJht* Rev Lel«hton Coleman. Bishop of D^lawar*.
v sto daushter of the late Charles Edwin Quackea
bush. and Lelgnton Colemaa Van Trump, of \Vilailn«
! ton. BeL
I >«tleea of. smarrtagea anil deaths avast be Indorsed
, with fttHn*a» «aaj»d£r»Mk, - - *-*•">£* ~
Died.
Deatb notice-, sppeartn? In TICE TRXDUXB trm b«
repablUhca la Ta. Tr l- Weekly ss aai wattes*". >t •-
barge.
la M.
•Jrav. E
Rh(.a4*., I.yaian.
Mnerman. llnda T.
Smith. Augusta A.
Smith. Henrietta.
Stuart. Man for K. D.
Townley. William (i.
Wing. Laura Sou.?.
Yates, Sam J.
DET— At her residence. Momelair. x J.. <m Tu^*T.
March 5, 1007. C'.iarlotta Matilda Dey. daughter ot
Anthony Dej Funeral services on Friday afternoon •»
arrival of l:2i> p. in. Iraki from New Yrrk via Delaware.
Lackawanna A Western Railroad. Carriages at station.
FlT7.r.V.r..\-..T<—At Penang. Malaysia, on March M.
1 "', Cnrr.slla. daughter of Bishop Jamn N. and Mary
Arm'.n rttsGeratti St. Lout* papers pleas* copy.
roWLKIt— G*-rge B. Suddenly. March «. at hi* rast
«•■*«. JCa is ra.it SSth at.. George, Bins-ham Fowler.
At. D., In tt<» fiOth yerir of his as* Funeral »ir»lcea
at the MaJison Avenue Reformed Church, S7th St.
and Madison avenue. Saturday. March Btn. at 2 p. n.
Interment at convenience of family.
CRAY— Emma Jane Puff. wlf. of Hnwy Taylor Gray awt
daughter of the late John T. and Mary W. Duff, at
her home. No. M Dean st.. Brooklyn, on Tuesday.
March 5. 1001 Services will b. held at her late rest.
dence on Thursday. March 7. a: s p. in. London ana
Llverj»ot>l papers please copy.
CREENE— Ruddmly of apoplexy. March «. MOT. Chart m
Kurrow* Greene. in his 35th year. Interment at Mya
ll.-. Conn.
nAYrXCA- At the r«aMene» of his nephew. Dr. Gaoro
B. Hctvuniri >"a ."504 Canal street, at 8:45 p. m . MarcS
C. linn. Dr. Geor*« A. Haynnsa. Dr. Hayunga was *
gradvat* of Hohart College and of New York fatvar
*ity; was an e*-»urjj>-on cf the T'nitert State* navy ia
I«C.t-'t;fi. an;l ha.l been I OH practice of medicine con
tinuously in tM» city since the war. Aged 67 years 1
month -4 days.
KlVßTTtat— At South Orange. N. JH. on March a, MOT.
Ira ' '"".'.it Kilburn. aged 71 years. Not!"* of fnaeral
hereafter.
PAtrLTMNG— On Tuesday. March 3. at Me res Mane* Km.
132 West Penr, t.. GercmuHown. Philadelphia, Perm.. ha
the win year of Ms age. Tattnall PauMing. lat» breve*
lieutenant colonel. Kth United States cavalry, and so»
of the late Rear Admiral Hiram Pauldlng. V. S. X.
Funeral services will be he'd at St. Luke's. Church.
Gerntantowa. on Thursday afternoon. March 7th, at 3:30
o'clock.
KIIOAPKS— On March 6. 1007. at Camden. S. C. Lyoaaat
Rhode*, of :r.U city. Notice, of funeral hereafter.
tTrTERMAX— At her home, at Thompson, Coon.. Maroa 4.
l.»'T Belinda Tlnsley. wife of the late Edgar hennas,
In the 83d year of her age. Funeral from Grove Street
Cemetery Chapel. New Haven. Conn,, on Thursday.
March 7. at I p. m.
SMITH — On Tuerday. March 3. 190 T. at her residence. No.
5 West iCd street. Augusta Alireda. eldest daughter of
the late Jimt.i it. ami Kllz.-i Lewi* Smith. Funeral
Friday. 11 a. m.. at th« chapel of the Fifth Arenua
Prtabyterian Church. 53th street and Fifth avenue.
SMlTH— Tuesday evening. March 8. 1907. Htnrtstt*
in the 77* i year of her age. widow of C. Carroll
Smith and mother of Ella M. Seymour anil C. Coleman
Smith, funeral services at her late residence. No. 42»>
"'.rar'l aye.. Prooklyn. on Friday afternoon. March 8.
at U:3O. Interment at Greenwood at convenience* »i
family. Philadelphia. (Perm.> papers please, copy.
STUART— Entered into root. March *. JBO7. Mmr«arM
EUrabttn. L".:r.;ar. wife of the late. Homer H. Stuart, hi
the 's: year of her age. Funeral private.
TOW NUT— Paterson. N. J.. on Monday. March •*.
l!"'T William G.. son of Willlaok O. and the. lat» Mary
Townley. aged T. 9 years. Funeral services on TSvjrs
dav. March 7. frotn St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Broad
way and Kasc ISth St.. Paterson. N. J.. at 2:13 p. in.
Carriages fflU meet train leaving Chamber* ul, Srs»
road, at 1 p. a
TVTXO—At SRi'.wlrh. Mac*.. Bth tnat.. Laura Basil. «M
of thn lat« 1-aul Wing, In her »lst year.
i TATES— At Redlands. CaL. MOT«ay. February 28, VSTtt.
fim J. Tatea. Kuneral s«r\loe at the residence of hls>
mother. Mm. Joseph W. Yatea. Plaittfleld. N. J.. on.
Thurs.ia/. March 7. at 4p. m. Interment at ronTen
lenc» of familr. Carrla^s will meet S o'oiocic e«ore»»
i frosa ft-ot of Liberty street. New Torle City. Central
Ilailroaa at Saw Jersey.
CKMXTCRIX9.
ins W«H)U»N ceuexedt
Is readily accessible by Har!en» train* from GranA C«n*,
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rsDnrrAKERS.
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7

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