Newspaper Page Text
HITCHCOCK \OT GUILTY. VERDICT THIS MORXIXG. IV. A. Chanler Takes Stand for Defence at Trial, After a charge of Justice Goff. in the crim inal branch of the Supreme Court, which lasted •tore than an hour, the case of Raymond Hitch cocV accused of assaulting Hoien yon Hagen. «r«nt to th«» jury at 7:30 o'clock last night, and ■ verdict of not guilty was returned at 2:5 i o'clock this moraine;. William Astor Chanler took the stand yester day for the defence. For five or six years, ho said, he had lived at Great Neck. Long Island, and was well acquainted with Hitchcock, who has a place near him. He had never seen any young girls at Hitchcock's home and denied ab solutely the Mary told by the Yon Hagrn girl, who bror.ght hi- name Into the case. The first time he had so. n Heirn yon Hagen and Elsie Yoe ? was in ourt, Mr. Chanler testified. He was on the stand only a short time and Assistant District. AtTormy Baa— asked him few ques tions. Many persons wore called to testify that Hitchcock's character and reputation were good, among them being several members of the bench. Another important witness for the de fence was Herman E. Ruptke. Hitchcock's valet. Through !■ ■ def ■ tried to establish an alibi for Hitchcock. He contradicted much of the Yon Hagen girl's testimony and he yielded nothing in his story -when Mr. Garvan attacked him savagely during the cross-examination. To prove an alibi in the charge of the girls that lie took them to his Great Neck house, Cor nelius Forbes, a resident of Flatbush. testified that he had on that night ridden with Hitchcock In a car after the actor had finished his work at the Montauk Theatre in Brooklyn. The wit ness said he had left Hitchcock and the party at Borough Hall, and the others went on, presuma bly to m Forte . Mr. Garvan, for the prosecution,, called for Elsie Voecks, and when she did not appear he called Caroline Madeline Tegitmoyor. an inmate of St. Michael's Home, in Mamaroneck. The girl was examined by Mr. Garvan as to whether she had ever met Hitchcock at the house in West 4l£t street, but on the motion of counsel for the defence her testimony as excluded. Mr. Hitchcock, looking a trifle pale and wor ried, was called by his counsel to the stand after this and denied ever having seen the girl. The married sister of the Yon Hagen girl. Mrs. Mar garet Plants, was called to corroborate her sis ter's testimony and then both I les rested. ' Justice Goff said he would allow each side an hour in which to make its argument. Mr. Steuer. of counsel for Hitchcock, in making his address, asked in a ringing voice: "Does your sane sense credit the prosecution's story and does the evidence show criminality or absolute Innocence?" He wanted to know, also, whether the jurymen thought Mr. Hitchcock would be f:in his alleged criminal career by taking Helen yon Hagen away in his car from a point oppo site her home. * "They claim," paid the lawyer, speaking of the two young girls, '-that Thursday night Hitchcock took them to Great Neck, the place ■where he had already endeavored to wrong them, and yet, knowing it. they went willingly." Continuing. Mr. Steuer denounced the agents of the Children's society. He asked the jury ■whether Hitchcock's action in causing the ar rest of a blackmailer was the indication of his guilt. "All we ask," he said, "is simple jus tice — not mercy, but Just clean justice." Mr. Garvan, for the prosecution, did not at tempt to defend th» character of the girls, but ■dwelt, rather, on the difference between the girl complainant and Hitchcock. On this point he said to the jury: "One an ignorant girl Of fifteen, the other a man skilled in appealing to audiences. Com pare his shifty glances. Was his attitude that or an honest, decent man charged with a con temptible crime? Do you recall the little girl after five hours on the witness stand ques tioned and quest i.»rir-a by a most skilful law yer? Clear eyed and never flinching was the girl after five long hours — compare the two. "It IS true she is to-day in an institution. A MONG all the builders of this **■ Nation none deserve more lasting gratitude than this stout old y ■>■ Quaker Champion. Irish and English prisons could not con quer his spirit, and from a cell in the tower of London he conceived the idea of found ing beyond the seas a state wherein Broth erly Love— Peace On Earth and Personal Liberty might become living facts. Thus Pennsylvania was founded. When colonial governor he introduced vine-growing end brewing, and at Pennbury Manor he had a brew house.* Above middle height — well built and agile — William Perm in his early days was an expert swordsman, a courageous soldier, and a splendid athlete. He died at 74, and the results of his life's doings bear eloquent witness that the mod erate use of a good malt beer helps to create the noblest qualities of mind and soul. His statue stands in Philadelphia, 547 feet high — for all the world to see. •N*t:<-.r.a: M**ailae of History— XVl. pare 154. The True WUham Peon. page 3il Dictionary of K»tion»l Biography— Vol. XLIV. Eddy's AJcchol in History. P*«e» 18:. 191. 193. 203. etc.. etc. Why? Because she has admitted her relations with this man. Is there any evidence that she had had anything to do with anyone else? Do you think she has been up in the House of the Good Shepherd for six months and then comes here to give false testimony against the defendant? Do you believe It?" In his charge Justice Goff first told the jury the penalties which could be inflicted on the prisoner if he were found guilty on the various charge^. The defence considered his charge favorable. While a man's character was no defence to a criminal charge, said Justice Goff. yet it should he considered by the jury, which must determine the weight to be given rvidenc-e of previous good character. NEW AERONAUTIC (LIU. Society Not Satisfied with Work of Old Organization. Nine well known members of the Aero Club of America formed a new organization at No. " East 29th street last night, to be known as the Aeronautic Society of New York, and before the meeting was over about fifty members were enrolled. The Aero Club member* who acted as the prime movers in forming the new society were Albert C. Triaca. Wilbur K. Klmball. Daniel I, Braine, E. La Rue Jones, editor of "Aeronautics"; Lee S. Burridge, Roger S. Whit man, Stanley Y. Beach and A. Leo Stevens. "Many will ask why a society the objects of which are apparently Identical with those of the , Aero Club of America is founded by members of the older organization," said Mr. Burridge. "About two months ago an aviation section was established by the Aero Club of America, but that is as far as it got. The governors would adopt none of the suggestions of members in terested in pushing aviation to the front, and therefore this new association is founded, and properly so. At the Aero Club the members too frequently only sit and wait for some one to accomplish something. There has been no prac tical result. Hot air is all right, but we are not going to fly with hot air alone. We have no feeling in the matter and will work with the Aero Club. We pimply want to do more than it has done." , It was announced last night by Mr. Triaca that the Aeronautic Society of New York hoped to be able to furnish grounds at an early date on which would be sheds, a shop with tools, ma chinery, etc., to assist inventors. "I will give a balloon to the society at once," said A. Leo Stevens, "and I will loan two other balloons for practice trips. One of these will be 1.000 metres and another GOO metres." Mr. Triaca also said that one of the first ob jects of the club would be to arrange for Dela grange. the French aeronaut, to come to this country and demonstrate the working of his ap paratus. "We cannot get the Wright brothers or Mr. Herring We must get Delagrange to show us what can be done." he added. REVISED TAX BOOKS OP EX Reductions and Exemptions Will Amount to Nearly $35,000,000. The revised tax books were opened for Inspec tion yesterday. The reductions and exemptions for 1906 will amount to between J30.000.0Ci0 and $35,000,000. The exemptions may run slightly higher than last year, or about $19,000,000. Some of these are the land acquired for the Delancey street widening, $5,000,000; Manhattan Bridge approach, 54,340.370; South Brooklyn waterfront improvement, $1,300,000. Last year $5»47.000 was exempted for parsonages, J255.475 for clergymen and $49,510 for pensions. This year the amounts will be slightly Increased. The total exemptions for 190? were $19,160,655. Tho reductions on applications were about $5,000,000. The reductions on applications this y^ar amount to from fU.000,000 to $16,000,000. The lists have not been completed. Some of the real estate reductions made this year are as follows: Waldorf-Astoria, from 17.880,400 to $7,150,000; Hotel Astor, from $4,750,0(30 to $4,000,000; Knickerbocker, from $3,300,000 to $3,050,000; Gotham, from $2,400,000 to $2,^>O,CW; Plaza, from $7.*X).0"0 to 57,000,000; National City Bank, on Custom House property, from $5,300,000 to $4,000,000. IBtliiam ?rnn NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. XttUJL&DA*. *lt;>r, ji. iw PICK SCHOOL TEACHERS. Those Who Will Study Conditions Abroad Are Selected. John H. Haaren, after seven ballots had been taken at yesterdays Board of Education meeting, was elected as associate superintendent, to suc ceed George Samlcr Davis, who was recently in stalled as president of Normal College. Dr. Haaren Is now district superintendent of districts No. 1 and No. 9. which are on the lower East Side. The liveliest kind of campaigning characterized the meeting and in the first nominations seven can didates were entered for the place, which pays $6,500 a year. The recent exploitation of the condition of the. school children of the East Side was brought up at the meeting, but received little sympathy from the members. Those who spoke on the subject said that the situation had been greatly exaggerated and asked for a special committee of three to investi gate and report on the actual conditions. While the subject was under discussion, Nicholas J. Barrett criticised Miss Julia L. Richman, who has been so prominent in the matter. "If she was less fond of getting her name in the paper and paid more attention to her work, we would ap preciate her more. She is being paid to do the work of a district superitnendent, not a Settlement worker." A letter from Miss Rlchman was read, protesting against "undesirable notoriety," and adding: "1 have tried to maintain a dignified si lence on the subject, that In any investigation by your body, my work, my motives and my influ ence in the lives of the children of these districts would absolutely and effectually dispose of these criticisms." As an aftermath to the trial of Dr. Rlx, a musi cal director, who was fined twenty days' pay for neglect of duty In the acceptance of second-hand pianos', one of his textbooks, "Assembly Song Book." was stricken from the list of textbooks used in the day and evening elementary schools. Following are the teachers who will go abroad to study educational conditions: Grace 1.. Cook. English. New York Training School; Stuart H. Howe, principles of education. .Brooklyn Train- Ing School. Principals— William E. F>lter. Girls' Hl*h School. Brooklyn; Frank Rollins, Btuyvesaot High School; James J. Bbeppard. High School of Commerce. Teachers of classical languages— Hiram H. Bice. I* Witt Clinton High School; Anna V. MoVay, A\ adlelgh High School. Teachers of modern languages— Carl A. Krause. Hleh School of Commerce; Harry A. Potter. Girls' High School. Teachers of KnKli.»h— Louis R. Heller. lie Witt Clinton Hißh School: Jessie F. Smith. Wa.ilPiKh High School; l->tei;a M. Veatfer. Erasmus Hall High School. Teacher of science— lda Welt. Washington Irving High School. Teachers of mathematics— 11. Teeter. Cormner clal High School; Kate K. Turner, vice-principal, Eras mus Hall High School. Teachers of drawing— George J. I»ewy, Bryant High School; Mary J. CJuinn. He Witt Clinton High School; Kate Simmons. Girls' High School. Teachers of history— Tenny W. Dlckson, Bryant High School. Teacher of commercial branches— Horace G. Healey, High School of Commerce. Elementary scnoo:." (men principals) — B. Jenkins. Public School 171. Manhattan; John F. Ilelgart. Public School 2 (boys). Manhattan. Women principal? — Winnifred T. Cullen. Public School M, Brooklyn; Mary H. Davis, Public School 1 (girl*), Manhattan. _„ Assistants to principals— Byrne. Public School 7fi. Manhattan; Jennie M l^angthorne. Public School 180. Brooklyn; Charles W. Moore. Public School 8. Brooklyn. Class teachers — Rose G. Cannon and Bella M. Carpen dale. Public School 10. Manhattan; Eunice E. Crapsrr. Public School SI. Queens: Matilda M. K. Geiss. Public School VJ Brooklyn; Mary McN'amara. Public School 4. Manhattan; Jam. F. Marshall. Public School 23, The Bronx; Annie Sutherland. Public School 18S. Manhattan: I>»vinia H. Walker. Public School 111. Brooklyn; Kate C Warder. Public School .'.. Manhattan. Klndeigaitneis— Margaret M. Simmons'.- Public School 137. Brooklyn; Gertrude B. Rowe, Public School 04, Man- Drawing and manual training— K. Carpenter (drawing), Brooklyn; Joseph W. Oliver (shopwork), Brooklyn. _ , Sewing— Mary H. Cooley, Jamaica Training School; tana li I-KMTUe. Washington Irving High School. Music— Cora B. Beaumont. Public School 49. Manhat- Physlcal training — Henry J. Pilverman. Manhattan. Mental — Dorothy M. Caterson. Public School •4, The Bronx. Truant schools— Vernetta Hathaway. Public School !2<\ Manhattan. Crippled children— Evelyn Goldsmith. School for Crippled Children. Evening High School— Anna 1,. T. ONell and Henry T W"e<l In general charge — .lonian H. Pitts, office of the City Superintendent of Schools. CHANGE IN CUSTOMS AUTHORIZED. Word was received yesterday at the Barste Of fice from Washington that the plan of reorpan ization of Deputy Surveyor Bishop's staff recom mended several months ago by James S. Clarkson, Surveyor of Customs, had been approved by Sec retary Cbrtelyou. The reorKnnlzatlon provides for a permanent staff of actlnpr deputy collectors, and seven Inspector*' who have been assigned to that duty hitherto nnd were compelled to Rive orders to turn of their own rank, will be made perma nent :<< tins deputy surveyors, with an increase In pay from $1,825 to *2.2>J0 a year. The aetlnp deputy surveyors are William Tierney, chief of staff; Alexander McKeon. William S. Conrow. K. R. Norwood. Isaac Harris. John J. Raczkiewlcz and Henry Morrison. LUPULIN Has created a stir in the medical world because of its great Tonic properties for stomach disorders. It is found in the highest and most effective form in Saazer Hops, grown in the Province of Saaz, Bohemia. The Anheuser - Busch Brewing Association, St. Louis, U. S. A., im port more of these hops than all other brewers in the United States, and use them exclusively in their famous Budweiser THE KING OF ALL BOTTLED BEERS Bottled Only at the ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWERY St. Louis, Mo. Corked or with Crown Cap* ' E. 0.. BRANDT. Mnr*\. ANHEUSER-BUSCH AGENCY, New York City; Bronx" Branch Trlpphone 8084 Melroi*. Main Oftice Telephone 3753 — 38th Street. A. BCSCH. Mncr . • a. nr&rn bottling to.. Brooklyn. Telephone*. Main 5570-5571. MAIL POUCH STOLEN. Sack Mmcd at Kansas City May Have Contained $100,000. Los Angeles, June 10.-Reluctant. admis sions made by postal officers of three cities to day confirm to some extent the belief that the disappearance of a registered mall' pouch some where within the Jurisdiction of the Kansas City Postofflce last Saturday night will prove to be one of the largest losses in the history of the Postofflce Department. From private sources it was learned to-day that a package of at least ?">O,OOO in currency was among the contents of the pouch, which carried, in addition, an un usually large number of letters and packages containing money and other valuables. The amount may reach a total of $100,000. There Is reason to believe that the $50,000 package of currency was a shipment made to the Importers and Traders Bank of New York by its Los Angeles correspondent. Postmaster Flint, of Los Angeles, stated that It would be impossible for any officer of the department to estimate the total contents of the missing pouch until the holders of receipts issued on the day of shipment had made affidavits as to the valu ables mailed. Charles Seyler. cashier of the Farmers and Merchants' National Bank of this city, said to-night: "According to our information a mail pouch made up here on June 3 and leaving for New York on the following morning, has disappeared. A conservative valuation of the currency con tents, furnished by this and other banks of this city, will be $50,000. The total amount is made up of between thirty and fifty packages. Our correspondent at New York Is the Chemical National Bank, to whom our portion of the shipment was consigned." The registered pouch left Los Angeles over the Atchlson. Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad the morning of June 4 and was due in Kansas City on Saturday. CARRIED OFF liV KITE. Boy Drops Four Stories, Uninjured -Girl Falls Saving Doll. While flying a box kite yesterday from the roof of a new four story building at Howard avenue and Dean street, Brooklyn. George Earl, twelve years old, of No. 2.<>B<; Atlantic avenue, was carried over the edge and fell, unhurt, on, a pile of sand. Several boys were with him on the roof, and when they saw he was being slowly dragged to the edge by the kite they tried in vain to save him. A crowd in the street, realizing the lad's plight, told him to hold on until help arrived. The little fellow clutched at a water pipe, but a sudden shift of the wind Jerked him dear off the. edge of the roof. one man. believing the boy was badly hurt, called an ambulance from St. Mary's Hospital, while another summoned a physician from a house near by. Dr. Sullivan, who arrived with in a few minutes after he was tailed from St. Mary's Hospital, made a careful examination of young Earl, and declared that he was none the worse for hia fall. About the inme time (Jeorge fell. Freda Hanckberg, of No. 1639 St. Mark's avenue, fell from the second story of her home. In an effort to rescue her doll, which fell from the window at which .she was playing. She was taken in an ambulance to St. Mary's Hospital with a fract ured skull. Max Gopvlck, ei^liteen years old, of No. 710 r>th street, fell five stories yesterday through an elevator shaft at No. ii>2 Avenue C, where he was employed as an elevator operator. There was a box of excelsior at the bottom of the shaft, which made a fairly soft cushion and saved his life. MANY TEARS AT PIER. Friends of Young Actress Send Presents on Wrong Steamer. There were tears on the steamer Rliicher and tears on the Ryndain yesterday, and it all came about through the lack of Judgment on the part of the friends of Miss Yvonne de Kerstrat, the. young French actress who has been appearing with a try-out production of Charles Frobman's play "Falling Leaves." Miss di> Kerstrat left "Falling Leaves' several days ago and hoped for a pleasant voyage to Paris on the Holland-America liner Ryndain. which Bailed yesterday at 1 p. m. But when her friends did not arrive the atmosphere took on a semblance of falling tears, a^l unless a half dozen wireless messages reach the Kyndam her hopes" will be shattered. The friends of the young actress hurried with candies and presents to Hoboken at 12:30 p. m. and rushed to the first pier they came to, which wi,s that of the Hamburg-American IJne. They went aboard the steamer Bliicher and looked faithfully for Miss de Kerstrat, who, of course, not being on the steamer, could not be found. They were ordered ashore, presents and all, and then they wept.. The gifts were bundled into the srms of a steward, who was the last man to go aboard, and he was told to deliver them to the actress. When the steamer glided out into the stream t:iev saw the word Bliicher on the imw and realized for the first time th<-> had boarded the wrong ship. Starting for the Holland-America pier, which Is some distance north of that of the Hamburg Line, they saw the Ryndain following dose behind the Blucher. One of the women of the party, looking through a marine class, recognized Miss de Ker strat on the deck of the Kyndam, and declared that she was weeping. The announcement affect ed the others, and then all indulged In another grand wcrp. HUSBAND DEAD. WIFE KILLS SELF. Grief Drives Mrs. Langdon Smith to Suicide — Second Attempt Successful. Grieving over the death of her husband. Mrs. Marie Antoinette Smith committed suicide early yesterday morning at her home, No. 148 Midwooil street, in the Flathush section of Brooklyn. Her husband, Langdon Smith, a newspaper man, died on April 8. On April 25 Mrs. Smith tried to end her life !>y taking poison. She was removed to the Kings County Hospital, where she recovered. On May 7 she was arraigned in the Flathush polics court, where. It was explained that she had taken th<^ stuff in mistake for medicine. b.vA she was dis charged. Dr. G. C Owens, of No. 275 Kingston avenue, was called to attend her on Tuesday even- Ing, and left her resting easily. In the morning she was found dead by her maid. The woman was thirty-two years old. TO ASK AID FOR UNEMRLOYED. A meeting of the National Committee for the Relief of the Unemployed was held last evening at the city building nt Park Row and Dnane street. A labor bureau was established at the new headquarters and will he open every day for men who are seeking work. It was decided to ask President Roosevelt for his co-operation In plans to «cud a number of the unemployed people to Panama J. BRANDT WALKER GETS PROPERTY. J. Brendt Walker took title yesterday to No. ;:* West 66th street. 20x100.5 feet, from Charles I. CaldwtlL The expressed consideration was nom inal. The property carries n mortgage of fO,OOO. CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. After five hours the jury In tne trial of Patrol man Edward H Willi, of the West 47th street sta tion, charged with abduction, di-Hgreed yesterday. Th« policeman was released in $('>.<v>o bail hy Judge Foster, in the Court of General Sessions. Because of the serious mental condition of Sarah Koten. the girl who shot and killed Dr. Martin W. Ausj.itz at No. 131 West l."!jth street on Sunday. Coron<_r Harburgi-r postponed yesterday until Tutsda;- the Inqueal Into Hie doctor's de<ub. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD Bulletin. A REMARKABLE PERFORMANCE. •The "Pennsylvania Special" is not only scheduled to make the run between New York and Chicago in eighteen hours, but it actually performs the deed wit. a precision that is phenomenal. Daring the fifty-three days from March 21 to May 12, inclusive, it arrived in both Chicago and New York exactly on the minute every day but three in each direction, On those dates it was late only two, four, five, ten, thirteen, and thirty, nine minutes respectively. Such a record means that experienced and skillful cnginemen drive the train, that dispatchers and signalmen are ever alert, and that well-trained maintenaace of-way men are keepin- the nine hundred and eight miles of track in perfect con dition. It means that the passenger between New York and Chicago on the -Pennsylvania Special" is practically sure of reaching his destination on time. Regularity of schedule is a most important consideration. It enables business men to keep their engagements in either city, and to get the benefit * an eighteen hour schedule. - If you want to get to Chicago in eighteen hours take the Pennsylvania Special,'" which leaves New York at 3.55 I. M. at.d arrives Chicago 8.J5 A. 3L Books and Publications. THE SECOND EDITION IS NOW READY OF MR. LOWELL'S NEW BOOK The Government of England By A. LAWRENCE, LOWELL of Ka.rx*.rd University "Professor Lowell's long-expected book will fully justify the expectations which have been formed concerning it/ says the Public Ledger of Phila delphia. "It is the most important and valuable study in government and politics issued since Bryce's 'American Commonwealth/ and perhaps^ also tne great est work of this character produced by any American scholar. 'Much is here made plain that is usually somewhat of a mystery to the American reader and is even imperfectly understood by the average Eng lishman." "It is the crowning merit of the book that it is emphatically a readable work."— Pittsburg Post. The Government of England By A LAWRENCE, LOWELL 2 vols. , $4.00 net J oy mill $4.36 Pubnshed THE MAGMILLAN COMPANY iM W* by Of Interest *< v^ to Women. JUNIORS TOP THEM ALL Barnard Girls Boast Their Pre-emi nence at Annual Luncheon. If the junior class of Barnard College has not inscribed upon its banners the legend "Luna Inter ignea minores" ("The moon among the lesser lights ) it is because this modest and unassuming motto has , scaped Its recollection. The Junior class is the largest now in college, and to this boast it adds that of being the most original. It believes Itself to be possessed of the strongest class spirit and the most conspicuous histrionic ability, and it exalts its mascot. Bob. a handsome bull pup. above all others in the college. And. as though this was not honor enough. It discovered yesterday, when the members assembled for the annual class lunch eon at the Hotel Manhattan, that it has the young est class baby. She is Miss Florence Brill, and has not yet attained the age of twelve months. The baby was not at the luncheon, but was represented by its mother, who was Miss Florence Wolff be fore she deserted college for matrimony. A toast to the class baby was proposed by Miss Ruth ChOda and was drunk with great enthusiasm. The juniors showed their originality in the ar rangement of the luncheon. Instead of relegating the toasts to the end of the meal, they had them between courses, and at the same time they changed seats, making the function a progressive one. The toasts were, "The College." proposed by Miss Paulina Johnson: -The Class" and "The Class Baby," proposed by Miss Ruth Childs; "Miss Florence Gerish," the dramatic coach and an as sociate member, proposed by Miss Sfana Smith, who declared that Miss Gerish was "little but immense," and "The Class President," Miss Eleanor Gay. proposed by Miss Helen Phillips. Miss Florence Wyeth was toastmistress. After luncheon envelopes containing each girl's horoscope were distributed, '.he stars predicting all aorta of pleasant and interesting things. The toastmistress was told that she as "destined to win a great victory," but that there would be a "slight cloud" over her second marriage. The committee of arrangements included Miss C. De Bony, chairman. Miss Margaret Kenny. Miss Jessie I-evy. Miss Edna Phillips, Miss Helen Phillips, Miss B. Aaron, Miss Margaret Frink, Miss Herlin.ia Smlthers ami Miss Eleanor Gay. The luncheon was followed by a tea at Barnard, given by Miss Tung Pin Kong, a member of the class and daughter of a former representative of China in the United States. WILL VISIT EDGEMERE. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Drai and family, of (Co. 122 East — ->, i street, will spend the months of July anil August at the Hotel Edgemere. Edgemere. Long Island. MISS MARVIN'S WORK. Mi** Gertrude I- Marvin, a Wellesley College alumna, who received the fellowship in economics last year ar-.d has been asked to take it another year, has been making a special investigation along the lines of occupations for college wom-'ii. Wsa Marvin lately contributed to "The Wellesiey Maga zine' an article on "College Girls In Stores." a ifsume of which appeared In The Tribune for June '-• GARDEN PARTY NETS $2,954. Mrs. Francis M. Gibson, treasurer of the New York branch of th* Army Kelief Boris reports that the net profits from the garden party recently given at Governor's Island are nearly $.!.!)•■ 52,951, to be exact. This is a gain over last year, when the proceeds were only J2.2U. AN ENGAGEMENT. Announcement has been made ml the engagement Of Miss Edith I-ee Weßs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James U Wells, to the Rev. Charles C. Harriman. Mr. Harriman is a graduate of Harvard University and was formerly a curate of St. Georges Church. In l>>th street. He Is now and has been for the last year the rector of the historic St. Ann's Church, of Morrlsanla. at St. Ann's Avenue and 140 th street. in The Bronx. Miss Wells was educated at th* New York Collegiate Institute and Barnard College and has taken area! interest in church work In ,The Bronx. Botdkt and Publications. Auction Sales. Antiques, Curios, Etc. In the District Court of th<» Unitad States isr th» Southern District of New York. — la Bankruptcy.— la the matter of THOMAS MATTHEWS CO. Bankrupt. CHAS. SHO.VGOOD. V. S. Auctioneer for Urn Soutian District of New Tor* in bankruptcy. And assisted by JAMES P. SILO. Auctioneer. sells MONDAY. June 10. and TVESDAT. Juno W. IMA By order of the Court, at 10:39 a. m . at 352 MadM Aye.. Borough of Manhattan, assets of th« abort bankrupt, consisting of a stock of antifi'j* f-iraftam marbles, painting-, bric-a-brac. tapestries, curias mm u-icrtpts, alabasters, rugs, armor, silver plant dJS»*. clocks, marble mantels, gilt chairs, brotm Sjttm. ornaments, mahogany and re— wood furnin— I earn cabinets, antique cms. brass knockers, solas. Taws, portiers. rhandeliers. candlesticks, onyx pediJtilJ. brass kettles, antique plates and crockery. dinißJ Mora and parlor sets, andirons. marM» and ivory SlurSl trays. plarju'S. statues, eU masters, chair*. conc_!i> also the good will of th« Thomas Sfathei ro. FRANCIS GRIFFF.N. RTelw. Morrison <fe Schiff. Attorneys, or P.eceiver. -■ Bsrif. New York. WOMEN EXHIBIT FANCY ARTICLES. Mrs. Roosevelt and Others Lend Art Objects to National Museum. ■Washington. June 10.— A number of '.Vashinglßß women have Interested themselves in having in tS9 United States National SfoMIBH a collection of lacea. embroideries, fans, miniatures an<l pottery. Several hundred objects are already on exhibition. Those who have thus far placed collections on deposit Include Mm Roosevelt. Mrs. Jaxr.es "•'- Pin chot and Mrs. James C. Harlan. Mrs. Pinchofs col lection formir.tr the nucleus of the exhibit of raw laces. One unusual piece of this kind is ler.t by Mrs. Roosevelt. The largest lot of embroiderie* has been sent by Mrs. Harlan. Of far.s Mrs. Pia chot has lent a larse number. Some are of ■■* periods of Louis XVI and the First Empir» ia France and of Georße II In England, while thers are also included dainty Spanish sticks and ■*■ carved fan probably of Chinese make. Next fall it is expected to include in the exhibition glass. Ivory, jewelry, boxes, bags and ■•:•-" classes of art work. TO TEACH EOYS COOKING. ; Lessons To Be Specially Adapted to Youth* ful Campers. (.•ampin*; la supposed to be th- ideal of heatthtti livin . but many a mother has noted with concha that her boy came home from camp uproariOJ3.y happy, it is" true-for what is so dear to th» '•j i.sh soul as eampins?-but dectdrdiy the worse ror wear This is natural enough, and she wou:d M»* seen from the start that it was inevitable if rt» bad stopped to think, for boys are not usuauy tausht to cook, and unless they have a guide *» attends to material nicewttiw fw tae:n they «• m to suffer in health while in camp. To m«j this necessity the Woman's Exchanse. No .*» Madison avenue, t* oin« «•• •tart!- «?*»&~ year in camp cookery. This w«l be a JJJ" simple course of ball . dozen tewora ****** » the needs of the camp and the peculiarities boy nature. ' ••Boys want something that they can cook qu-c* „ and that will t«sf good, and V' V — V-? .."f if aaya *■ **" t!L »£ sa little harm as possible." z^. ss. ssss ~2? - - - the care of the larder. ti -,y. 2SSSgs«SS3 :lll , )t h.r m« >' - ;; i , f I\i<1 \ i< . him the n»P~i «■>■> •• '»£" "£, will M forc^l and if any —-«-« . , g9 Wng eau* t> , drpend on «*m a, "** will follow his lead. he cuU . Ot^ n rb rr o5;-whoo 5 ;-who expect, t» *> *"£*?£*£ .uch as prUectln,. !?£*»*2£^*£s£ expeditions. ought to know woethm.. m m Bruce "about cookln;. the »££ggi * values, testins for *•««•;«£ ."* ° t J, v. *=* able to direct this *ork U **J°*%\ ™^i o* the whole succ«s of an «Pf "^f b «; a,**i the po«»lo» of this t«J«t.^ „ to start * course »lke this, ana da so."