fS OBffi IS WEDDED
linage to Lord Maidstone a
OCCURS AT ST MARGARET'S
tdon Society Present Arrayed,
by Permission of Court,
in Half Mourning.
(By C">Je *° Th " Tribune.)
•W^ June *-- Th *™ wa-«= a lovely
»t St. Marcaret's to-aay ■wnicn
J^l^^v. inspired any painter. Miss
-.retta A . Prexel. with her classic
If and ar (wsjßwalta ivory satin wed
jS«t^™. •** a court train and lvS '
fj^js with poM brocade and a wealth of
■ ■ \ rfAne'.etrrTe, was a hr:d " of peer
=yO.i;t v A11*"
f'The procesfi^n of ten nndcsmaias,
.'^jjj %v n? and < afwaia in place of hats.
-d with powns cf white crPpe chiffon
■"^pr «*••". 7T'ifh t -.pr ■ SCCBI d-si«mo<i by
fSceHL ' E;ich worP a daisy on rith«r
&d&cr. a l«« r of "arr-iiPrites -where
overdrew met the (.kin and a fillet
f da:?^* 1 around the head to support
L*»\vefl. Tho costume* •were quaint
"ouj* fnr n;:ns in c3ossters - Two
snjonjr them, the Misses Mildred Carter
m d H f -ler. Post, both American girls,
,jjl be bridf* themselves within a fort-
Tirht. A third American bridesmaid
i»jDss Edith Wa>-ne. of Philadelphia.
ij-i* t'thrrs were -!;- Gladys Finch-
Hafton. Fiftor of the bridegroom; Miss
Hiida Chifh^ster and II as Essex Vere
G"C r^ r '^' (OUSins cf th< * brldejrmom;
"jsf Bhoda Astley. daughter of Dow
9SBC L**? Hastings: Lady Violet Man
-prj }!;sf Sybil FVliowes. daughter of \
Lord de Ramsey, and Miss Constance
CWnlie. daughter of I^ady Combe.
7}.p br'doproom. Viscount Maidstone. !
vith Charles Mills, son of Lord Hilling
t/tL a? st man, met at the altar the
\rn* "*- t * l her "fat-her. Anthony J.
I>r*xpl. Th« Bishop of London, at
lor.dfd by <"snon Henson. conducted the
"wsrriafp office. Hymns were BBBWX by a
vf«ted choir and a -.-.-« of -wedding
w ere p'.ayr-d on the jrreat organ.
Sniart society, arrayed — half mourn
»}r.jr by r w3TTr! ' ss ' on °^ :hf- court, crowded
-ifap wpaciou* i-hurch. and there -were as ;
xaay AmTican as English faces.
After the wedding there was a large
jfception at Mrs. Prexel's house, in
I or Square, -where a -wonderful
trray of presents from American and j
Xn^li^h friends was exhibited and j
There an enormous rz'kf with garland* ;
rf marr!i r^i^s. orange blossoms and |
c-rpicF was rut. i
The bride** father gave her p. diamond
iiara and a medallion of diamonds at
larhpd to a jewelied chain, as well as an
suTonobiK in which Lord and Lady
J!2id?t<">ne arp to make a tour of the
CuuUneut on th' ir honp\-mnon trip. Mrs.
Dtodel'» gift to hrr daughter was a rope
rf j^ar;! 1 .
«tab«r of Vincent Club Becomes
Bride of HwW Yorker.
[By TeVc-ro!: Tn The Tl-:hnTie. ]
Boston. .)un<e S— ln th«» mid«t of I bower
• jrnlr hydrangeas (Iss Anita. Calef, of
Ike riacent <^'Jb. lvv-arne the bride at noon
v *.j-day of Francis Boardman. of N<»-» York
!';•;. in Trinity Church. The Rev. '.v. D.
Sobens. of St. SlichaeTa Church. Milton.
■ifficaieil. Th*> Ti-edd:nsr ceremony ww
«pact. and m<-mSer* of th« two families
inereMed htc practically the only on^s
Tne maid of honor was ■ ars Boardman.
r*er of the brideproom. and th* be.^t maun
*a» Bradford B<jardn:an. hi? brother. The
1-xA Bben wm Riohard Chisholm and
i'rztk DrookfieSd. of New Tork City. The
Vno* ir a y dnv.wtj in whiT*» !«atin, 'with rose
'^■int Ut* Sh^ t\or<» a pearl necklace, the
( ft of ih* bridegroom, and a diamond
t &S pin.
IB) Telrrraph to The Tribune ]
-• Rftifcajt Mass.. June 8. — Christ Church
**? lo^av tiit seen* of the wedding of Mi-s
1«J Tar and Ciai.de Ma:t:and Griffith, of
?>** Tori Ci'y. ,\ Large r.uml>er of friends
& Rtath-es atitmded. The matron of
tear m m^. c. K. Camp, of Berkeley.
'a:, and R-ynolds GrlfSth. a brother of
■'■- WtkcToam, -n-a.<: the best man. The
Aeawew Koward M. Hallett, Francis VP.
I'T^.-cntt Warren, of Xewton ;
WflSB Van and Edwin An
r?«"s. of New York, uad Ilenr>- Patch, cf
rH.On Saturdiv Mr. and Mrs. Griffith irtll
*i for a weddlsc trip abroad. On their
.P-'srri is Sepxember they wil! make th»-ir
ffa? to KWK W York Ory.
[Vy T^iefrra;.^ to be Tribune ]
1 X. T.. June S.— The mar-Has*
-Tvj- O»Tald Cathcart an<3 Miss Elsie Mere*-.
.~~- or this city, took place at the horn»
'Joe brid* a: r.oor. to-day. The Rev. Sev
.^•out Purdy, pastor of the American R»-
rT^ r:!r>jrch o* tlJla city, performed the
PWOoay. Owinp tr. tne recent death of a
<*^- r rr> :»tiv<. of the bridegroom the v.*d
2? *"" a v " ri WJ^t <™*- The bridegroom
• •■ :
3? i '-*^y 'mnrfty rrea-. He is a son
rt p* P^^^^t of the Vevbtos Chamber
aerß? and is hiTr ' ? " lf vice-president
v••-"•v ••-"• K'Tls Chenifcal Company, of this city.
■ NATIONAL ARTS CLUB DINES.
Arrs Club bekj a "members'
G _. xbg ' dsnt a* the clubhouse at
r.^^' V Psrk> arKj a nulTjb^r of men and
«tfcT!£ eWmly <>I " ctr^ to life membership
«fjj** : rjf>s?i "- It was expertfd That one
mew nnsuy elected life membera. John
«ronM attend. b:u he wa* not
: „/ ( A;rar ' «i»« re w preeident of the
; 'i>^ r^ f , ! ' l ' d '* vA lh^ speakers were Dr.
«*tew v KunZ ' th#> Bev ' Dr - alter
;^Vin' Th iiM n Pair " * TVI Kdward F.
SaaaittoiLi^??* 6*6 * w^ r «- oonnr>«i to
t^ ln a.id j>raiw- of the objects of th*-
ll UU * ERAL op GOLD.WIN SMITH.
!■ tak* rf *"' ' " rho died >e«erday.
'o.T-.0,^.. -I - J»- *n. on Saturday at
»m' '• Toron^« Crmvrsity. The
S^CeffleS**" tbe Uz ™y P^ St.
': Ijn , YORK FP 'OM THE SUBURBS.
a> W*y^T T*-ked frompock
iOOOi 000 * Qsm n /- l s » lvr d«y last. Once
V?** if. tte% <J " x 'l*™ police force MM
..*«*«. Haeßt — Pittsourg Gaiette
'i^f^S^r^ °° S " w York Cu«-
•"* ' Hut il a 'l seems to be about
k?* % ?-^" W aS . fli ' !i^^ '« omit the sec
• - A leader . **" k ot «a«erial."-Cleve
CT* *PMntST>r* "*"-"'*»•■• rm-aning
5;. I**1 ** ST, ri: 1 " »« <* «*<«*
M-, * r^blv th?ZJ£f tmmr V "xamlna
'"toT T *«raurt> .;£;,„ ;" >m "«« furnished
"Paftvi*! L - ■ - i".- iiwffal"
'fe'^sSffit/ft n - w *»* i, »o
-'£ «J f*t \2; J .V Iy <*W»mUoii *hj«
" 1 ttl»-.* Pn - »«» on tfl !rs - I**1 *** f ' I. Rico
- • "m
*ii^r' nf - ?o pr,, .It *,"«!• country f«r
Y-fawW^iKT MATDSTOXE AND MISS MARGARETTA A. DREXEI WHO WERE MARRIED
IX LONDON YESTERDAY.
MANY ART DESIGNS GET O.K.
Art Commission Approves Coney
Preliminary designs for the proposed mu
nicipal bathing house at Coney Island were
approved at a special meeting of the Mu
nicipal Art Commission yesterday, Arnold
W. Brunner. vice-president, presiding.
The bathing house -will be 18 feet by 400
feet, three stories high and of reinforced
| concrete- construction throughout. The
estimated cost is J<«,(W» for the buildine
and 5??.00> for the equipment. The location
will be th« south side of Concourse Drive,
| extending four hundred feet toward the
ocean along the easterly side of East sth
The commission also approved the design
for the Firemen's Memorial to be erected
on Riverside Drive at 100 th street, at an
estimated cost of rr..myi to 3*0,000.
Preliminary approval was given by the
commission to sketches of elevated stations
and street kiosks for the. proposed Broad
way-Lexington avenue subway at Mosholu
: Parkway. 177 th street. Westchester Square
: and Pelham Bay Park terminal.
Preliminary plans were approved, -with
i the suggestion that they be restudied, for
a police station house for the 150 th Pre
cinct, In Poplar street, between Hicks and
Henry streets. Brooklyn, to cost $100,« X).
Designs were also approved for a public
comfort station, to cost 523.0n0, and to be
erected in Central Park, adjoining the west
•wall of the reservoir and nearly opposite
West Sl"* street.
Approval ti-as given by the commission
furthermore to a number of memorials. In
cluding a bronze medallion portrait and
tablet from the North Side Board of Trade
In memory of Sara M. Reins, former
teacher In Public School 10. Eagle avenue
and 163 d street. The Bronx: a bronze tablet
in memory of Bernard J. 'Devlin, former
principal of Public School 13. Willett ave
nue* and 21« th street. The Bronx; a bronze
tablet in memory of Henry E. Hard, first
principal of Public School 149. Butter ave
nue. Vermont and Wyona streets, Brook
lyn, and a bronze bass-relief head In mem
ory of Le Roy Franklin Lewis, principal
for forty y»ars of Public School 11, Wash
ington avenue, near Greene. Brooklyn.
MRS. A. P. GORMAN BETTER.
"Washington. Jnne 8. — Mrs. A. P. Gorman,
widow of Senator Gorman, of Mar>-land.
who has be*?n serious'-.- IB for several days
at her home here, was reported slightly
ELLEN TERRY TO LECTURE HERE.
Miss Ellen Terry will come again to this
country next November, this time not as
an actress, but a.« a lecturer. She will ap
pear at the Hudson Theatre on November
Z. If and 17. The subjects of her lectures
will be The Women of c keare.- "The
iLetters of Shakespeare' 1 and "The Chil
dren of Shakespeare." Tlvere will be- illus
trative acting in Elizabethan costume.
NEW THEATRES FOR SYNDICATE.
Klaw & Erlanger arranged yesterday -with
the Metropolitan Building Company, of
Seattle, for the construction of a new the
atre in that city, which is to be known as
■!,«• Metropolitan. It will be a duplicate of
•■. N>w Amsterdam Theatre of this city
and will seat two thousand persons. They
wlll also have theatres ertcted for them In
Portland. Tacoma. Spokane. Butte and other
large <ities in the Northwest.
Uebler & Co. announce that Wilton
lisckaye and Dustin Farnum will make
short tours of the territory recently opened
ur> to independent producers befo:>- ap
pearing In new plars next season. Mr
Lackaye will go to the Pacific Coast with
Cleveland Moffett "The Battle," and
Mr. Farnum will go to the South in the
Tarklngton-Wilson romance "Cameo
Miss Pau!a Edwardes is. to return to the
stage after an absence of several years.
She will be seen at the Fifth Avenue
theatre next week in songs and charac
Julian Mitchell, who has not acted since
ITOO. -.11 have a prominent part in "The
Follies of 1910," which will be. produced in
Atlantic City next Monday night.
G*-orge H. Brennan will produce next
season a new play dealing: with the race
problem. It is called "The Sins of the
Father"' and was written by Thomas
Dixon, author of "The Oansman."
Th e New Amsterdam Theatre and the
Liberty Theatre will reopen in August
with ' Henry W. Savage attractions.
"Madame X." will be seen again at the
New Amsterdam, and "Mis? Patsy." a
character comedy by Sewell Collins, will
be introduced at th*» Liberty. "Miss Patsy
was played successfully hi the Chicago
Opera House during the past season, with
Miss Gertrude Quintan, of "The College
Widow" fame, in the title part.
Helene I^ackaye (Mrs. Harry J. Rid
ings) will appear on Broadway in a new
play next season.
Harold Hart*ell. who plays the warden
in "Alias Jimmy Valentine." and Edward
Bayes and Charles E. Graham, who have
the parts of convicts In the same play, will
present in vaudeville this summer a one
ect melodrama the action of which centres
about an attempted Jail delivery. Edmund
Elton, who is also appearing in the Arm
strong play, will Join the Poli stock com
pany in Hartford for the summer.
Wagenhals & Kempcr, producers of
"Seven Days." have been noticed that sev
eral small stock companies in the rosorts
along •lie Great Lakes are playing un
authorized versions of that piece.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO DAY.
Free admission to the Metropolitan Museum of
A»-t »nd the American Museum of Natu
Convention of the National A*so«-Ution of
Oomp»ro11er«. Hotel am or, 10 a. m.
..... , of «h« National Kales Managers;_As
pc-iation. AMine Association rooms. Fifth
Avenue PuiMtng. « '■« p. m.
Dinner for Dr. Frederick L Marshall by the
r-ri" ■•" "'M""" 11 of '»" l o '* l A *
f <Tnb'? Dirtri*"'. S!uj^i,«nt Caslne. T p. m.
CopmraVn'M ererclaea of the nerU'l'- . In
rtimte. Memorial Pre«bjt«run Chumi. 6
f . ;.-
NEW-YORK DAILY Tlum Ml TTH KSDAV. JUNE 0. 1010.
POET ORDERED DEPORTED
Feared Scandinavian Would Be
come Public Charge.
William Petersen. Scandinavian poet and
author, trho on a recent trip from Denmark
I exhorted some eight hundred of his fellow
| countrymen to become good American citi
zens, will return to Copenhagen to-day on
j the steamship Oscar II with a poor opinion
. of the boards of special Inquiry maintained
a Ellis Island.
Petersen was ordered deported yesterday
and put aboard the steamer last night. The
Oscar II brought him here last week. Every
I one on boa.rd. including the poet himself,
thought he iva« "the whole show." He
kept account of American holidays, and
when the «lawn of Memorial Day broke ;
fresh and clear on the Atlantic he broke
Into verse. He also prepared an oration j
and asked permission of the skipper to ad
dress the travelling multitude. Brimful of
American patriotism, though not a citizen
himself, he urged the Scandinavians to he
come good citizens and told them how to
! do it.
Dr. Cook, who came here on th«» came
steamer some months ago, was not more
popular in his day than was Petersen, the
bard of Scandinavia. He was beset on all
sides by sympathetic aliens, •who hailed
him as that which translated into English i
sounded something like "new big leader "
Through the medium of verse and portic j
harangues he made good and did good. It
wajs said that when the Oscar II was pass
ing the Statue of Liberty he was inspired
to write of the goddess, and completed a
twenty-stanza tribute before the steamer
came abeam the Battery.
An hour later he was still closer to Lib
erty, riding on a barge in the care of immi- j
gration inspectors on his way to ElMs Isl- !
and. Then it was such a sorrow. The pro- j
saic officials took not kindly to poetry and
the sort of men who make it. and Peteraen
One by one the aliens of the Oscar II
were released, and of the entire eight hun
dred the port alone was held. True, he had
been here before and had spent twelve
years In this country, but somehow the
board of special inquiry decided that the
profession of poetry was not conducive to.
substantial income, and the poet was or- j
dered back. The decision also cited the
fact That ho was over fifty, had only $24
and was ilk"lv to become a public charge.
MRS. CLEVELAND TURNS SOD
Starts Work on Library in Her Honor
at Wells College.
fßy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Auburn, N. V.. June &.— Commencement
exercises at Wells College to-day Included
the ceremony of breaking sod for the
Frances Folsom Cleveland Library given
by Andrew Carnegie in honor of the widow
of the former President, who Is an alumna
of Wells College. Mrs. Cleveland turned
the first sod amid great applause.
Mrs. Charles E. Hughes, another promi
nent alumna, was unaole to attend. Thirty
eeven graduates received degrees.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington.
June >> —The Western disturbance moved slowly
eastward during the last twenty-four hours, and
■Wednesday ni^ht was central oxer Northwestern
Texas. It is causing unsettled weather In the
interior districts east of the Rocky Mountains.
with showers and thunderstorms in the plains
states, the Mississippi Valley, and at scattered
points in the east Gulf and south Atlantic
states. Local rains are also reported from
Northern New Kngland. In Eastern Kansas.
Missouri and North Dakota there were heavy
rainy. At Kansas '"ity the rainfall in the last
twenty-four hours was 3.04 inches. A general
though slight rise in temperature i* reported
from nearly all districts east of the Rocky
Mnutair.*. except the Southeastern states and the
Northwest, and unusually high temperatures
r, r.nnue in the west Gulf states and the ex
treme. Southwest. In the interior of Texas and
Southern New Mexico maximum temperatures Of
100 degrees or higher were again reported. The
temperature is falling in the Rocky Mountain
and t.lateau regions and the northern plain*
The western disturhenre will move slowly
eastward and cause unsettled weather.- with
ehower* Thursday In the plains ntates. the
Mississippi and Ohio valley* and the lake region.
nd Friday in the Minisiiippl Valley an.! the
districts east thereof, except the New England
states. The weather will be partly cloudy Thurs
day In the middle Atlantic states, and generally
fair weather will continue Thursday and Friday
li, New England, the western ■•lateaii and Rocky
Mountain region* ami the western Gulf states
and become fair Friday in the plains states,
pomewhat cooler weather in indicated for the
plain* """ates Thursday and the interior of the.
west Gulf states. Model temperature will
continue throughout the Eastern States during
tie next fortv-elght hours.
Hteamers departing Thursday for European
,I's'w.l have moderate variable wlndF and fair
weather to the Grand U..
j* or rras< for Special I.*xnllllr«. — For New
England. * alr to ~ day; F^ l ''*/ partly cloudy;
_,., variable winds, mostly west.
i-lr Eastern New York, fair to Us- : Friday
. .!,..„- cloudiness; light variable winds.
;'; ' '■', r V-ft-te-n Pennsylvania and New Jersey,
partly cloudy to-day; Friday shower* ; light vari
able winds. ___—
official observations of t.'nited States weather
J* tak*-n at 8 r m. ve«t»-rday, follow:
*"-.„' Temperature. Weather.
CW* . . tv» near
Albany •-•'■• GO Clear
Atlantic CIO . « |J .
» ! " to ••■ ...' m Condi
Buffalo ;; . . «i Ooudy
rhicagn ;. 70 rloudy
Onctnnat! ■■ W( Clear
N< . w or.ean... ; •-•••■•; 2 • '$£
TVashln«T' ITI .j^V. U Cloudy
I Ofllci»I Record. — The following official
IsOr * f TO m the Weather Bureau shows The
r> " """' )n the trmperatnre for the taut
rhanfres > hours. In comparison with the
Vine <1»"> of '■•"
«;, :,?. « p m «♦ 74
3 »• "> W .". 1 I 1» p. m M* 7rt
« a. m a] ., ii p m M «7
» a. ■»• «a .10 L 2 p. m ">S —
12 m. . ;; *■; i?|
4 H,rlTef' temperature tSUrd«r, 7.". drpreeg,
Higne» a .erage. 63; average for rorre.
lowe«<. ■"• „, ,-.,r. «.T: a.-. •r«g» for . or
'r Sfn"1«" IBFI thiri'-ih'-'o M-»r. #17..
rfFpcn-itn. r , raFt . To**'. f««f: FrM»' . in
dllSt rtcttdinwf- Uffbt variable ftlaSj.
(Photosrarh by T-allie rharl»s.)
MOORE GETS MANY RIBBONS
Takes Five Prizes in Three
Classes at London Horse Show.
London, June 8. — This was the third day
of the International Horse Phow. Judcre
"William H. Moore, of New York, won the
first and second prizes with Robin Hood
and Marie, respectively, in the class for sin
gle harness horses exceeding 15.2 hands
shown to a - brougham. Judge Moore also
won first honors with Lady Seaton and Lord
Seaton in the class for pairs of harness
horses driven by women and shown to a
phaeton with nimble.
In the class' for novice pairs of harness
horses Judgr Moore capture] first and sec
ond prizes with Burgomaster and Marie and
Quicksilver and Quickstep.
William Johnson, a retired New York
broker, eighty years old, died in the White
Plains Hospital yesterday of heart disease.
Mr. Johnson held a Beat on the New York
Stork Exchange for thirty year?, and was
formerly a member of the hoard of gov
ernors. For the last twenty-three years
he had been living on his estate in Scars
dale. He was a direct descendant of Sir
William Johnson, who came to America in
173S and founded the city of Johnstown.
N. V.. in 1760. A few years ago, when a
monument was erected to Sir William
Johnson by the citizens of Johnstown, Mr.
Johnson was invited to deliver the ad
dress. Mr. Johnson's only relatives are dis
DR. HENRY GRANGER PIFFARD.
T>r Henry rjranfrer Piffard. professor
emeritus of dermatology in New York Uni
versity and president of the aiumni asso
ciation (if that institution, died yesterday
ar his home. No. 256 West STth street, of
pneumonia. For forty years Dr. Piffanl
had practised his profession in this city.
He was considered an exper.' on skin dis
eases, and had written a number of books
on that subject. At the time of his death
he was consulting- surg-eon of the City Hos
He wa? born at PifTard. X. V.. in 1842.
the son of David and Ann Matilda Haight
Piffard. He attended New York Uni
versity, from which he was graduated with
the class of '62. and obtained his medical
degree from the College of Physicians and
Surgeons. In 1899 his alma mater "con
ferred on him the degree of LL D.
In 1868 Dr. Piffard married Helen Hart
Strong, who, with one son and a daughter,
survives him. He had been a professor in
New York University since 1875. The fu
neral will be held at the Church of the
Transfiguration. 29th street, near Fifth
avenue, to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
THE REV. DR. S. W. DANA.
(By Telegraph to The Tribune, i
Philadelphia. June V— The Rev. Dr.
Stephen Winchester Dana, pastor of the.
Walnut Street Presbyterian Church, of this
city, since IMS. died suddenly at his home
here early this morning. He was born in
Canaan. N. I*., in 1840, son of the Rev. John.
Jay Dana. He was prepared for college at
the high school of Adams. Mass.. and at
the Clavraek Institute, New York.. He
was graduated from Williams College in
1863. and after teaching for two years pre
pared for the ministry at Union Theological
Seminary, New York. His first charge wan
the Second Presbyterian Church, of Bel
vid<=re, N. J.. where he went in IM6. Two
years later he took up his wo*k at the
Walnut street church. He was for four
years president of the New England So
ciety of Pennsylvania. He was a director
of Union Theological Seminary and a trus
tee of Lincoln University. He was the
author of "Woman. Her Possibilities and
.Limitations." Dr. Dana was twice married.
His first wife was Rebecca R. Paul, and
his second Eleanor H. Crocker, of Will
Louis Mtchels, a well known drv-gnods
merchant of this city and San Francisco,
dlci yesterday at the home of his son-in
law. Isanc Stern, at Irvin^ton-on-the-Hud
son. where he was visiting. Born in Prus
sia seventy-six years ago. Mr Michels
came to this country when he was eleven
years old. He settled with bis parents In
San Francisco, where for a time be was
employed In a drygoods house. I*uer he
established a business of his own. He came
to this city about fifty years ago and
opened a big dryjroods house here. He
leaves three daughters, Mrs. Isaac Stern,
Mrs Albert Lorsca and Mrs. G. E. Strauss,
an<l one BOH, J«*ss«e Michels The funeral
will be held at his home. No. 4i West SJcfe
mi <■( i. to-morrow.
CAPTAIN THOMAS CHARTERS, ninety
years old, died on Monday at his home.
No. dtfi St. Mark's avenue, Brooklyn. He
was born in Manhattan, and for many
years conducted a silverware manufactur
ing business In Maiden Lane. At the out
break of the Civil War Mr. Charters tn
llMcd in the 74th New York Volunteers.
He was one of the oldest members of U. 8.
• Jrant Post. O. a. R-. of Brooklyn. He
leaves two sons and « daughter.
DR. JAMKS H. WIKOFF. a well known
practising physician of Princeton, N. .1 ,
died at Atlantic City yesterday. Dr. Wikoff
was Graduated from New York University.
Th« funeral. will be held at the First Pres
l\< tTMn Church, Princeton, to-morrow at
i 0 'wi'-H-lfc. €a}\]
M'CRACKEN BIDS GOODBY
Gets Degree and Testimonials at
N. Y. U. Commencement.
REVIEWS 25 YEARS' WORK
University Graduates More than
500 in Various Schools —
The Prize Winners.
New York University, at • the seventy
eighth ' annual commencement yesterday.
awarded s<»> degrees, the number including
six honorary degrees. Henry Mitchell Mac
bracken, the retiring chancellor, who for
twenty-six years has been connected with
New York University, received the hon
orary degree of Doctor of Laws.
The aged chancellor rose from his seat
when Dr. Cle!and B. McAfee, of the com
mittee of the university council on hon
orary degrees, called his name. With deep
emotion Dr. McAfee said to Dean Ashly:
In conferring the degree by authority of
the university you will be setting a seal
upon a long and worthy career in educa
tion and learning. Chancellor MacCracken
began his brilliant public life by gradu
ation from Miami diversity, Ohio, in IS.".
at the early age of seventeen. He is a grad
uate in theology in this country and also
Germany. Eighteen years a pastor, he
combiner) rich pastoral' gifts with rare pul
pit powers, attracting the notice of edu
cators by his devotion to the administra
tive and intellectual demands of his work.
From his pastorate he was called to the
chancellorship of the Western University
of Pennsylvania. After three years in that
position lie came to this university In 18*4.
and for seven ears was Its vice-chancellor
and professor of philosophy.
If is in the world's knowledge, sir. that
for the nineteen years now closing he has
been Its chancellor. In authorship 1 his rec
ord is known, in biology, history and
philosophy. Already a Doctor of Divinity
of Wittenberg College, and Doctor of Laws
of Miami University, he needs no degree
from this university to signalize hi ser
But 'be university claims the privilege of
making this public recognition, and in
structs you to confer the degree upon the
man to whom, more than to any other one,
is to be credited the existing university,
together with its .broad foundations, for
the greater institution for which he has
lived and labored through six and twenty
years and from whose leadership he re
tires at. his own urgent desire, beloved of
the thousands who have labored with him
and under his guidance — Henry M. Mac-
Dean Ashley pr^«->nfed fH-<» other honor
ary degrees, as follows:
To George T. Richmond, of Boonton. N.
J . doctor of divinity, and also to George
(J. Vogpl. of Newark. N. J. : to I^awrence
O. Murray. Controller of the < 'urren^y of
the United Statr-s. tine degree of doctor of
commercl?! science: to Jamfs Brooks Dill
and Egbert lif Fevre the degree of doctor
More Honors for Chancellor,
('hanrellor .Mac< 'rarken wa.s honored
again when Dean Ashley tendered to him a
testimonial consisting of a large engrossed
scroll, signed by the hundred professors of
the university faculties, and a. resolution
book of minutes passed by the faculties of
th*- various schools and signed by the dean
and secretary of each school. In present
ing to the chancellor these testimonials
Dean Ashley said:
Yon are about to withdraw from a field
of arduous labor, where your achievements
entitle you to high rank among the great
educators and college presidents of our
country. We, who have been co-laborers,
appreciate as few can. the Immensity of
your ta^k. the heartbreaking disappoint
ments and oh.>*tacles you have encountered
This great institution testifies to the
breadth 'if view, patient, never tiring de
termination and unconquerable will which
have achieved final success. As you now
retire we give you our warmest well wishes
and affectionate gtnispeed on behalf of
Before thp ceremony of conferrtng th«
degrees chancellor Man 'raeken made his
formal address, in which he said 1
Universities count life by twenty-five
times twenty-five years. A quarter century
Is but a Hlngie unit in a university's life.
Our university work has lived out through
a s.ng'e period of beginning and of struggle.
The essential university consists of only
'two parties, the teachers and the students.
The trustees are simply necessary' ma
chinery. They may ad as a bench of.
judges to collect suffrage and to decide
question* and take care of property, which
matters would only embarrass the teach
ing efficiency of the faculties.
While we have had here eminent and
faithful presidents, we have failed in giv
ing adequate support and supplies to our
seven university divisions. In the entire
quarter century there has been a certain
standing committee of the corporation
whose members are nut members of the
corporation. 1 mean the women's advisory
This community of New York must not
expect to see in the next quarter century
the er.ttr:stasm and sacrifice shown t>y
some of our faculties these twenty-five
years The support and supplies must i>e
enlarged in one of two ways — either by an.
Increase of our endowment to a minimum
of from two to three millions of dollars
for the support and the advancement of
existing work, not reckoning new tralM
ir^s. or annual subscriptions of the inter
est on such an endowment at 4 per cent.
<nir university in every faculty trains
men to deal, not so much with things, as
with their fellow men. I have striven to
help place In every pr" r > .air a
teacher- possessing right character who wi>
impress on students his own spirit of
Tightness of service of others and of his
country, or reverence to his Creator, of
reverence of womanhood or mora* law. <>r
hatred of Bes and of public and private
theft. The university striving to do this
has attempted something worth doing
Cheers on Associates.
Then, with greal es the chan
Before Almighty God, these twenty-five
i years I have striven as chancellor to keep
character first as a qualification of every
professor and of every Instructor, Our city,
at the wide open gateway of the continent,
with near rive millions of people, of two
thirds of whom the parents came from for
eign lands, represents America to stran
gers more than all other cities put to
gether. New York University ought to rep
| resent truth and love and righteousness to
I the more than one thousand new students
i who matriculate each year.
In bidding farewell to his associates
Chancellor MacCracken said:
I cheer you on. my comrades, the oldest
of whom is a younger man by several years
than I Stand by the violet flag which
bears the color, physicists say. which is
most near to the invisible lines of the
spectrum. As opportunity may be per
mitted to me. I will strive still to help
exalt this color.
I am preparing next month to set my
fa.->- toward the universities and the col
leges of the Orient, thinking perchance
tlu're to gain three results: First, recrea
tion and knowledge for my lifelong com
panion and myself; second, suggestions
which 1 may report to this university and
to others of what we Americans may do
for those older peoples who have given us
so much: and. third, possibly I may lend
some Immediate help and cheer to the edu
cators in some old empire that has begun
to regenerate Its schools, whether in th**
subierts taught or In their method and
At the commencement exercises in the
morning Dr. Lyman Abbott spoke to the
graduating class on "The Making of Amer
ica." Chancellor MacCracken introduced
him as the great inquisitor of the press «if
the country and the only man who by ter
ror or other means had persuaded an ex-
President to bo his subordinate. Dr. Abbott
smiled at the introduction, and then speak
tng directly to the graduates he said:
I have come to tell you of the advantages
of living In •' free country und not to bo
terrorized by any Inquisitor. Men of all
races are here in America, men of all
classes. Men of every type of religion are
in one great body here. We mingle in busi
ness and ait in the same* assemblies. The
characteristic of our land is not only het
erogeneity of population but of ideas.
There Is a great body of men eager to
hear my new thing. You can carry your
thoughts' to them. Our federal system
makes this easy. We. can try experiments
in any state. You can try yours. There
la a way open to you. <io owl into the
world eager only to hear the voice of the
crowd Go •"" with strong convictions
and th- courage of them and with the idea
of making the America as you know best.
Following Di Abbott's address the de-
c ,ff.<; were conferred. The candidates of
th* College of Arts and Pure Science were
presented to Chancellor MacCrackes by
Pr. Frani i<- Hove- Rtnddard. senior pro
fessor of the i "liege Professor Arthur E.
Hill. fp»:retarr of th« engineering faculty,
presenieJ the tdivJiUates for the School of
Applied Science degrees in engineering.
The degrees of the candidates in the BehMti
of pedagogy, law. medicine and commerce
and in the graduate and veterinary school*
were given in the afternoon.
At the raorning session the prises award
William H. Inman fellowship to George
Jay Schoenfeld. New York City: James
Gordon Bennett prixe to Robert Scott <>*-
borne. New Tork City: Herman Rtdder
German prl*e to Emtl Nielsen. Mount Ver
non, N. V.; George Augustus Sandham
oration prlxea to Joseph Wilfred Fitzgerald.
jr.. North Tarrytown. N. V . and George
Jay Schoenfeld. 'New York City: Frederick
Seward Glb-son prize to Sumpad H Sara
flan. Yonkers. N. V. ; Sherborne Vernon
Damerel prize to John Byron Putnam. Bel
lows Falls. Vt.: freshman composition
prizes, first, to Chester Addison Brown.
New York City; second. Joseph 3. Birn
haiim. New York: third. Isador Edelman.
Newark. The class of "wJ debating medals
were awarded to Robert Scott Osborne,
New York City: Edwin Wright Cooney.
New York City." and Horace Horton T'nder
In the School of Applied Science th» Will
iam H Ho*>. jr.. sanitary engine*rrn X Prtze
was awarded to Jam*»s Morse Kingslev.
We=r New Brighton. N V . and twa Sam
uel B. Duryea fellowship to Douglas Stan
ley Trriwbfidge. New York CM*
tn the University Law School the Ben
jamin F. Butler senior examination prizes:
The first prize, of $100, to Benjamin ('rosf.
j^ri'^y Cny; the second, of $•>. to Israel
Hyman Zinovoy, New York r*lty. the third
prize, to Grace A. Woodelton. A. R. N»»
Tork Ctty: the faculty examination priae.
of 17T>. for the third year evening class, to
Pal De St. Thalle. New York City.
In the Iniversity and Bellevtje Hospitals
Medical f'ollege th- Valentine Motr meH
ala: Gold, to Royal Albert Schoof. New
.j^rsev. silver, to far! Miller Burdlck.
Washington; bronze, to William A. Dwyer.
New Jersey; the Glover C. Arnold prize m
surgery, to Raymond Alnysius Kempf. Www
In the School of Commerce Accounts and
Finances, the accounting prize ro W lJTlam
Hansel! Bell. New York: the Alpha Kappa
Psi Fraternity prize, ro John E. <»las»er.
Paterson. N. J.
The degree of LL. B. was conferred upon
Harry B. Finn, passenger agent of the
Missouri Pacific Railway In this city for
a number of years and president of the
New York City Association of Passenger
and Ticket Agents. For three- years Mr.
Finn devoted his evenings to study at the
Law School, and, although a busy man.
kept pace with the leaders of his class,
successfully passing all the required exam
inations. By choice of the students he was
elected orator of the class. Later he will
enter the legal department of the Missouri
DR. JORDAN ON POLITICS
Only Straight Ticket One with
Crooked Names Barred.
Philadelphia, June B.— ln the course of his
speech to tne graduating class of Swarth
more <ollege to-day Dr. David Starr Jor
dan, president of Stanford University, de
voted part of his address to politic? He
declared that party names had lost tr>e;r
meaning, that Republicans and Democrats
were one and the same except In name, and
that the only straight ticket that eswM be
voted was the one with the 'crooked names
all scratched off "
"Some years ago. when Mr. Roosevelt and
T were boys together.'" said Dr. Jordan, he
told me a story of his experience with a
New York politician. This was a Demo* rat
who was working vigorously but secretly
for the election of a Republican. Mr.
Roose\-<=lt was surprised at this, but the
politician explained: Toa are a very young
man. Mr. Roosevelt, but when you are as
old as I am you will kn->w that there Is no
politics In politics.'
•'In other words." said Dr. Jordan. **WwCH
it is a question of putting one's hand <m
the public's purse, the thin disguis- <-.f
party and partisanship Is laid off.
"As a good Republican of long standing,
as well as I know how. the straight ticket,
tbe only straight ticket I can vote is one
with the crooked names all scratched off
from tt. And if. by chance, my choice lies
botween crooked names. T give my prefer
ence, to the Democrat, that my own party
may be relieved from the disgrace of his
MR. NAGEL AT TRINITY
Praises the President — $100,
000 Duke Gift Announced.
Durham, N. C . June «.— Upon retiring
from the presidency of Trlnitv follese aad
becoming a bishop of the Merhodtst Epis
copal Cbarea South. Dr. Kllgo to-da> pre
sented the board of trustees of tBM
tution with a JlOO.non frift from Benjamin
N. Duke. Mr. Duke is passing a crisis in
an attack of typhoid fever and w
able to be present. This iatest gtfi makes
the rotal Duke benefactions to Trinity.
Charles Nagel. Secretary of Commerce
and Ltibor. made the commencement ad
dress at the closing exercises of Trinity to
day. He declared that dependence upon
the federal government had been respon
sible for too little emphasis upon the
doctrine of state rights; that conservation,
child labor laws and other regulations
must come through the state? themselves.
While not contending for his own policies
the speaker said the South should partici
pate in government affairs and correct the
wrongs if such were found
Closing his address the Secretary won
applause when he said President Taft had
approached all great questions sympa
theticaßy and frankly and if it were not
for politics, he would say wisely.
COUNT YON BERNSTORFF SPEAKS
German Ambassador Receives Honor
ary Degree from Union College.
Schenectady. N. v. June S. The ii4tn
annual commencement of Union College
was held to-day, with the honorary chan
cellor address on "German University Life"
■-■ Count yon Puaalnill German Ambas
sador to the United States. These honorary
degrees were conferred :
Doctor of Laws — Count yon Bernstorff.
Doctor of Divinity The Rev. Charles
Temple, "82; the Rev. William A. Wad
dell. "S2. Lnmoisj. Brazil, and the Rev. Har
vey De Witt Griswold. '55, Lahore. India.
Doctor of Letters ßishop Daniel Sylves
ter Tuttle, of Missouri, presiding bishop *4
the Protestant Episcopal Church of Amer
Doctor of Science — William LaiVJ Kratif
ELMIRA COLLEGE GETS $112,000
From the Late J. S. Kennedy $50,000
and from Mr. Carnegie $30,000.
Elmira, N. Y. June S. — President A. C.
McKenzie of Elmira College announced to
day that the college had come into pos
session of $112,000 with which to erect sev
eral new buildings and make many Im
provements. Of this sum $30,000 comes
from the late John S. Kennedy and $20,000
from Andrew Carnegie. The latter gift was
conditional that lbs college raise an equal
amount. Scores of alumna* and friends sub
scribed for this fund, and were successful
In obtaining the amount needed.
To-day ground was broken for a new
science hall. Elmira College is the oldest
college for women in the United States.
BENNET ON 'COLLEGE MAN
Tells Ursinus Graduates Much Is Ex
pected of Him.
Collegeville. Perm.. June B.— At the com
mencement exercise* of Ursinus College
here to-day Representative William S. Ben
net, of New York, delivered the principal
addres* to the graduates, and the college
. erred upon him the degree of Doctor
•| am not » college man.' said Mr Ben
n^t. "In th« law school I first cam* in
contact with the college trained intellect,
and learnad to recoznize its power In th»
courtroom, in the legislature, on the bench
and in Congress. 1 have seen its success.
But— ■♦nd this cannot be t«v» much empha
sUed-it was onl » to be reckoned with la
those who recognized that a collasja trac
ing was but an element, a means to as
end, a part of an education, a portion oZ an
equipment. Those men succeed. But taw
most pitiful an.] least successful arooa#
men are those who regars> then- uwllsgw
course as a complete education. - 9ocb oaea
have absolutely missed the reason for a
college Fortunately their number la small.
"Skill, resource, treasure and. a* nation*
go. youth, are all ours. We can sin 1 eaasl
and perpetuate our institutions as ,•*• re
ceived them from the fathers, but the great
responsibilities of leadership rest and will
rest upon men such as you. trained ...; gwfl
the hour of need."
V ASS AR GR A : N U MB r
Miss Wood Retires as Librarian After
Forty-three Years' Service.
Poughk*-ep.'«i«». x T.. June S.— Vas3ar Os»
j I"ge graduated 21 T young women to-dar.
i Commencement exercise* wre heM in tit*
'chapel, President Taylor announc**!. arnosl
other rhanKrrs tn fh»» fart^^. th« retirement
of UN* France* A. Worxl as librarian after
j forty-thre*. •■ . service. Miss Wood's «ww
; cessor is Ml«s Amy i.. F>"l. '92. of Xew
■ R<-«.-h°ii° Members of n!n.« classes tut*
I holding reunions at Vassar have pledged
' $12,500. to b» known a."» th* Frances Am
i 'Woo*! fund ro be> us<^l for library purposes
i The clnss of -»«*♦ has pledged 15.000 as aw
endowment for th» maida' club+vou««*.
The <-omm*neement spea)*erß were: Mlsw
Gertrude C. I»vell. Scranton. Perm.-; Mrs*
H»I»n W. Ijn.lnn. Bordentown. Perm. . M'*a
Ruth E. Marceau. WuilgwTfßi Mass.; Maw)
Charlotte M. Oail*r. Memphis: M*ai Sarah
l»omis. Mereta. Tex., and Miss Mar«arat
M. Shelley. Louisville.
BANNARD TO SPEAK AT YALE.
New Haven. June B.— Otto T. Barnard.
1 Yaie. "7s, of New York, will be one of th«
I speakers at the Professor William G. Sum
mer memorial meeting to be held during
1 commencement week at Tale, according to
I an announcement made to-day.
The other speakers will be. Professor
1 David Colin Wells. Yale. 'SO. of Dartmouth
College: Henry De Forest Baldwin. Yal<*.
"85. of New lark, and Professor Alfred G.
Keller. '&«>. of Yale.
DR GOICOrRIA— TIXLJ2T— At < 'nuarfl sssswa
lowa, on Wednewiay. June 8. 131'\ F*rar«ee«
Beatrice Ttnley to Albert V. iV Goicmir!*. cf
New Tork Cttjr, at the hocn of the brld* •
mojher. Mrs. BWJBBSSJ H. Tinley.
LIVINGSTON- RODETWAIJ>— Ob Tu-srtmr. Jan*
7. 1310. at the Church of the H#«v«Blr Res:.
New Tork. by the Rev. Herbert Sbtpman.
assisted by the Rev. O*raM CorneTt. ■baasp
Hofrir-an. «laayhter of Wtlltain MacXel'. Rode
wald. to Gerald MoneifefT* LJ-vinsstofi.
SANTINI— OIL.BERT— On Wedrufsdar. .run* *.
1»1*>. Vera P. Gilbert. teUKhr-r «t Mr. an-1
Mrs. Charles Pierrepont H. ';■>•*■ •■ Rait
dolph Rof"rs £asttni. of Rome.
Xotire* of maniace* aad death* mast b«
•rcompajiied by fall name and addma.
Aplln. 'William. Dswglaaa swssl C
Bolrr.er. M. De Forest. Draper, Geors<» B.
Burgoyne. Caroline M. S. Bck. Bertha.
< Tiapman. George ■ <in»'<^. Marnn I»
Cuinet. Zenobia H. Johnaon. Williaffi S.
Damen. Delia A. Ktrkham. Peter Z.
Darhee. Ma- A. Piffard. Henry G.
Darrivan ftrnarl. SneHißsr. Susannah F.
Dippold. Gex»rse. WtXofT, James H.
Tooker, George W.
APLJX— June 7. 1910. William A pita?.. «— •
vices The Fnaeral Church. Frank E. Canrab-U
Building. No. 241 West 3d St.
BOLDER— Suddenly, on June T. 19t». at h!»
residence. No. 119« Warburton, a-» . Tonkers.
N. V . M. iJt Forest Eoimer. ajr«4 M y»ar«.
Ftineral servlcen at St. John's Chun-h, Ton
kers. N. V.. Thursday, at 2:31> p. m. a-
riages will me»t the 1:35 p. m. train from
Grand Centra! .Station.
BTRGOTNO— On June 8, Caroline M. Stokes, in
her *."M year, widow of Theodor* Bui guv ne.
at the residence of her son -in— law. Cbarl's A.
Hamilton. No. 431 West End aye. Fnneral
private. Kindly omit flowers.
CHAPMAN— At the residence of ma sister. Mrs.
Alfred M. I -as. No. 382 2d st.. New Brighton.
Btataa Island; George ■ Chapman, ao>»l «-".
yars. Mr. Chapman was formerly captain in
the Police Department, <-lty of New TOT F'i
n^ral services at his late residence, Saturday.
June 11. at II p. m.
Ci;iNET— On June- 5. 1310. Zenobia Hamb-rS
Cuinet. apri Bft at ter home, in Taller
Stream: mother of Dr. L. Adele Cuinet. of
DAMEN-On June « 13; O. t>*i:a A., belored
daughter of <Jeorg» and the late Catherine.
Damen. Funeral from her late residence. >■>.
13" Park Place. Brooklyn, on Thursday. Juna
S*. at 9:3() a m.
DARBEE— On Tuesday. Jun? 7. lfltO. Mar>- A..
widow of Abraham Darbec. a«f-fJ S3 y»ar«.
Funeral wiiltM at her late residence. No. -ToH
Webster aye . Brooklyn, on Thursday eveninat,
Jun« 9. at B o'clock.
DARKIGAN— An Wednesday. June' ». WIO. Ber
nard I>arrigan. Funeral from h:» late resi
dence. No. 12 Alic* Court. Brooklyn. Fritlay.
June 10. at -a. m.
DIPPOLD — On Monday. June «. T9IO. at his resi
dence. No. 22» Etna St.. Brooklyn, Lieutenant
G<?or*e Dippo;d. beloved husband of Sarah M.
Dippoid. Funeral at he horn* on Thursday.
June 9. at 9.30 a. m.
DOtGLASS-*-A« Litchfleld. Conn.. «n - ...
day. June 7. 191<>, in the S6th year of --•-
a*- Sarah Cornell, wife of the late Andrew
Ellicott Douglass. Funeral services at Green
wood Cemetery on Thursday. June 9. at 1
DRAPEE-In Paris. Ma-.- 13. 1910. wasnai
ll^nn- Drar-er. in the ?«,Mth y*mr of his age.
Th- burial will take lea at Brockfleld, Mass..
Friday. June la at 3 o'clock.
ECK— On June & Bertha Eck. widow of eaasa
Erk. in her ««3th year. Kuneral nenrfce* r\n
Saturday morning at ltt:3O at Trinity I^uttM^ati
• "hurch. KHJth st.. between Colaznbtis and Am—
ster'iani ayes. latermeat prtvat«.
GRAVES — On Wednesday. June 9. 10X'\ Marcus
U Graves, of Waiikili. N. V.. boloved I :atma<%
of Eliza A. Graves, la the 7!>tSx year of c.a as*-
JOHXSOX— On June 7, 1910, William 11. Joha->
son. Scarsiiale. N. T. Fuserai prtrat*.
KIRKH.AM — At Brewster. N. T.. on Wodßeasay.
June >. Pfter Z. Kirtham. In the 64t!i year of
his as>r Funeral Bervices will be held at i:i
late rt-»iJ»nce on Sunday, June 12, a: % p. m.
PIFFAKI>— On Wp.'.nesdar. June $. it h ' r-*<
(l»nc»». No 'JT>»4 West 37th ■t.. of pneumonia.
Henry •;. Piffard. M. E>.. LL. D.. In the «St!»
year of his age tana] Friday. Jun« 10. 3
l>. m.. at ih*» CfattVcb. of the Tnui»fJcur«tf«»li.
2!Kh st.. near sth ay*. Intennant privat*.
THE MCDIr'AL. SOCIHTT OF THE rOTTSTT
OF XKW YORK. — M^mbTS are requested t<> ar
tend the funeral service* of our lat« f»ll«->r
nwml»r. Dr. Henry G. Ptffarrt. at fh* HiucS
of th<? Transfiguration. II East 2Hb at. on
Friday. J-jn» V*. at 3 o'clocJc.
JOHN" K. WEEKS. Pr^aMrnt.
JOHN' VAX DUREN* YOVSiZ. — r-iary-
SXEIJJXC.-On Wednesdar. Jun^ «. TOTO. Su
sannah I"<—r«. widow of J. i'ir«n«nnt S*nol
lins. Fiin^ral milm wm be held at -* rM | .
jjenre of fe r sister. Mr*. A. W. Par«.: • X«.
SJi Ontral Park. West. New TorW City, on
FrMay. June H>. at 2 p. m.
WIKOFF— At Atlantic City. N. J. «m W^BW>
day. June «. J^mea H. Wikoff. M. T>.. - *»»
Princeton. N. .1. Funeral at Ftr« Pr«*byt«»rfan
Church. T'Tinc'ton. N. J.. Friday. J*ua» m at .1
j>. m. No other notice will be given. Tr^ntoo.
Plttsturg. Phifa-ieiphia and r>»tr<"it paper*
pi** 1 copy.
Ka4 sa la*
THE WOODUWX CEMETEBT J
tn feaealy •eresslM* by TTar!»m tra'irs fr»m
Cnnd rvntral Ptatton. TVcNstsr »nd T'--*m*
avenue tr'.l ■<••. • and hy carriage, i.--"* gtSS up.
Telephone 4*?*» Gramercy for Book of Vl»w»
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New Tork City.
FHAXK K. CAMPBEIX. ?4 | VJwSI 23d St
Chap*!« Private Rooms. Private Ambataoe**.
Tel.. 1324 <"T)Pteea.
.__ special" notices. ____
TO THE EMrtOYER.
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SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by con
sulting the file of applications of selected
aspirants for positions of various kinds
which has Just been installed at the Up
town Office of
THE NEW- YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1304 Broadway.
Between oHth and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. tn.
Bail* K«iti«n. One Cent la flit of >«w
Verk. Jereey fit. and Hobokea.
El*ewner« Tw» Oat*.
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to >'« Tnrk CttT mall •ab«rrlb*r« "ill
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M'B^CKIPTIO.N m\ mail ro»-trxo>.
Dill*, Per month go M
n.illV. p*r Te»r • w»
Sunday, ay ,*mr t m
Haws aaa >oadar. war year ■ «•*
DallT and Monday, vnr month ...... IV
Fore!«n T*+tax* Extra.
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