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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 14, 1910, Image 7

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Teat Crowd Fills Campus for
* the Many Festivities.
■Efts of $48,000 from Classes
v -.-z Reunions, of Which
2 'S3 Gives $30,000.
rßr Te >praph le The Trn>«ne.l
l * v V J.. June r>.-The class day
f*« pnneewt. to-day and trie it
£ierC^Wjvities Tv-ere enjoyed by a gr*at
*",?* of commencement visitors, who filled
ert * Z,~« from no-r.mK till late at night.
** CC f-ci«esf -ci«es of the day bejran with the
T^Jry 'c? .v Ivy oration by James B.
C *'w of Chicago
the afternoon the repular exercises
'* v .■ i around the historic cannon, about
"tvery Princeton championship bon
tflL bonded and •-. hrre all under«rradu
- fc '* trades have formed for generations.
- ttf U'^fcis cannon that the students from
•1 *"-«= stole and carted sway to New
< ™« : <ck <m* night about twenty years
S " trth the result that no more classes
• i? ° held in Old vassau until ihe cannon
-^ToJely restored to its old place.
' *m Warner, of Covineton, Ky.. presided
jf U« cannon exercises, and introduced
Lt tte resident of the class. r,eorge M
Tr'-f^ of Oak Hill. W. Va Then came
. £ class prophecy, by R. G. Rolston. o'
v w Tork •whose «tßi aillllfll Ihe a-;
,'.-<* and' Ms classmates. T. R. Kendrick,
rfTwrer. was ricked to deliver the class
"Then came -Fred" Dawson, half
"j" ' m t v,e football team and captain of
«!f' bisebmH nine, who did his best to sur
-s'ti r^ who had P receded him ln -josh-
S» diJTerent member? of the class.
*"*he csercise-s -were ended tvith the old
. ..p CT «f Emokins the ia« clay pipes.
,. iT which they were broken about the
,_ gje ever ; -; • ere was penior smgin?
atfrt steps of Nassau Hal!, a great crowd
--•her:!:? about the campus to hear the
oJTcoW songs. The campus was t,
tearciftil picture, with -- lines of Jap
jj^e lanterns - .-- all around the big
J-.' irees. At th« pophomore reception in
■£t grOTaasi-ro about four hundred guests
rere" present. The patronesses were:
Urs- G. A. Armour, Mrs. "William R
jiir. Mrs. Andrew Carnepie, Mrs. Walter
ChrJ?tie. ilrs. John Craven. Mrs. Cleveland
g, Dodre. Mrs. Robley D. Evans, Mrs.
£ E. Ewteg. Mrs. T. HL Powell Farr.
Hat H. B. Fine. Mrs. Arthur is^ei Froet,
j£s. C A. Foster, Mrs. John Victor Doug
ts' Handy. Mrs. Jcfan Jackson Grainger.
jL-s Georre Gray. -s. Parker Henry,
iri J. G- Kibbin. Mrs. C. E Insrersoll,
j;rs. 3i- D - Kalfcfleisch, Mrs. F. G. Kay.
ai Alben Te\is Kelley. Mrs. w Llbbey,
slis. Th?odcro Marbu.rc. Mrs. T. B. Mc
jymm Mrs. Junius S. Morgan. Mrs. Frank
i G Pidscn. Mrs. James Potter. Mrs. J. T.
pv'e. Mrs. 3L T. Pj-ne. Mrs. R. R. Pyne,
Ha E. T. Bobbins. Mrs. Archibald EK?ug
lass Bnsßell. Mrs. Bayard Stockton, Mrs.
c^r-rr Tcomrsor.. Mrs. Horatio W. Turner.
i!TS. liwrence D. Tyson. Mrs. Henry van
I'-ke. Mrs. A. Van Rensselaer. Mrs. W.
• Vreeiand. Mrs. Benjamin G. Wells and
llr* TVocdron- Wilson.
Zbe new dormitory, the rift to the uni
wrany of Mrs. Russell 3ac was presented
fonsally by Robert W. de Forest, repre-
KCtsj Mrs. Sage. He also broke ground
frr the rnemcrial tower.
Mr. de Forest in his presentation speech
raises tfce phiianthropic spirit of Mrs.
si^e. H<? also srave a brief account of the
£?« cf Chiistoipher Holder, after whom the
icrskory will be called. Mr. liclder was ;
cs* of Mrs. Sare> ancestors, and the Bnt
: q ir .-- preacher « to come to " America.
rrsndest Wilson accepted the gift on be
ha2 cf the universiTy.
At tie ar.r.uai meetlnE- of • -c trustees
fStf arr.our.nns to 547.674 60 were accepted,
: ,- mainly by the different classes who
e» toidir.z their retmioiis this commence-
SBct The cia== of '53 gave the largest
SBL ISO/""" 1 . th«» interest of which is to be
ssei for ttn> fellowships.
Donald G. Herrin?. '■97. an old Princeton
!35!bal! hero, who has just completed a (
tire* years' course at Merwin College, Ox- I
i tal, as a Rhodes scholar tro«B New Jer
!*r. 'as eiert^d an instructor in the de
fjutiaait of history, politics and economics.
' Th? announcement -was made before the
josrc that Rudolph Ernest Bruenow. a for
r?r professor of Semitic philology at Hei-
K.s?r? University, had accepted a similar
pc at PriTiceton. Dr - Alfred G. Mayer.
fho'iranxs to com? to Princeton to nm the
ixicfical laboratory and vivarium, was
ErraT^d biological lecturer. Henry B.
tenraU, Columbia, '64. professor of chern-
ta Princeton since ■ ■" was made nro
;ii£or emeritus.
Its Weather Smiles on Annual Ex- J
ervises at Providence. j
' PreTid?nc<?, June 13.— Brig-ht. sunny skies
Bd a bairry breeze greeted the Brown Unl- ;
*caty BtutJerits when they assembled to- j
a . v for the annual Class Day exercises.
5Se Btnflenta net late in the 'orer.oon in i
BtJles Hall, where the Class Day address
«tt delfoered by Warren Clifford Johnson, '
* Boston, president of the senior class.
Be cratior; was given by W!nneld W ard- ;
■S Greece ef ?o::th "W'evmouth. Mass.. '■
Ka tr&i*f>T E rooks Henderson, of Jamaica, ;
•*4Et Indies, recited the poem.
"Hus afternoon the Escadnatea and a ;
■zrp? crowd visitors gathered on the
SisSie campus in front of Brown Union.
•--•c* the exercises leadinsr up to the •
tetSa? and dedication of the class tree
*^ fceid. Clifton Henry W'alcott. of l>eo
*a "^ Mass., spoke en "The Future Col
""•* The address to the undergraduates
'•« given by Malcolm Roys Jeffries, of
waMtfli^ "W;e., mrf addresses were also
te->i»<i by President Faunce and the j
I "*«W«:t of the senior class.
ezzzsl Ivy Day Celebrated at Massa
chusetts College.
Ma?s, June -The annual
■iX» *-i"rcii.eiJ at Smith rntlrar to-day
■ n** T3OUbl * b««»e more than rwo thou-
of the alymn^ have BOOM back to
jF'j'a'npton ard r^ unt . it was lhe last
tfe , y * J ** r «ioa under the admlnlstra
l^f. . Prf ' ! -i«'?n: LC <-; a rke Seely, who re
tafc -'""**. m " mh . sft*r having presided over
tV( _ ' 3^ ini * s: «f Smith Coll^^e for th:i-y-
\ tr '.y rß ' "^^ parade included more than
Monwo, eveiy class since 1873
Afi^f .i.
tßjj -.™ lv .v had h*»on Uttod the
3* i ,» Sarrh * d T '» Aaaejably Hall. wh*re
*«Z*? c^ ± »» «ere h^!d. The. cla?s
»r x< T' Mrs " '-aroiine D. Park, of Engle
k^i r 'J< gav * an address of welcome:
•%<£??* B - McGulre. of Chicago, read
tf £T* SK * rn - ar -^ Miss Josephine Kalzer.
tra^ 1 * Qty. Mo., delivered the ivy
7 S^dents and Alumnae Attend
*« , Dedicat °ry Ezercisea.
MaSS> June ".-The new 11
*^fcat« ar Trii—Uj Oea%MJ* ■•*
%cci^ . lo "<iay vjth appropriate -^cre
te Vst •* Mary exercises were held
■Sfca t/^f** of many gues'F. in addi-
* 1 * r * body of atudcaCa and
*- ! ;""* T~"'ol!nT ~"' ol!n ' Hazard of the college
*• ]2r.*' y owning address was made
- «sxy * . Duraai; *ife 0! tne
founder of the college. Andrew Flske, of
Boston, spoke as a representative of the
board of trustees; Georpe A. Plimpton, of
p W >ork. bjm a brief account of the
l ranees Taylor Pearsons Plimpton Library
o. Italian Literature, which had been pre
sented to Weliesley in memory of his wife.
■«ho was Graduated from the colleg-e in ISS4
President Hazard then told of the man
ner in which the college had raised a fund
or »12.>.nn0 for an endowment required to
rocet the offer of the Camejrfe Foundation
ior an equal amount. Miss Brooks, the col-
I**e librarian, described some of the rare
and ancient books in the library collection,
which now numbers more than 66 000
Orders "Heresy Judgment Read
in Churches-New Ministers.
The Judfrment of the General Assembly
Kustaining the New York presbytery in the
so-called New York City heresy case was
read at the meeting of the latter body yes
terday, at the First Presbyterian Church,
without comment or discussion, according
to the Rev. J. A. Forbes, of the Adams
Memorial Presbyterian Church, the clerk
of the local presbytery. The suggestion
that the judgment be read from al! the
Presbyterian pulpits in this city was adopt
ed, and the various ministers were instruct
ed to read It to their congregations within
a reasonable time.
Four candidates for the ministry were
examined yesterday, and all received their
licentiates. They were Melville B. Gurley.
of this city: Boyd McCleary. of Montgom
ery, who ■will be ordained on June 19 as
assistant to Dr. TViley at the Scotch Pres
byterian Church: Joseph A. Villelli. who
will be ordained at the Church of the Sea
and L*and on June 23, and Benedict C. Papa.
of Bloomfield, N. J.. who Is to be ordained
on June 22 at the University Place Church.
The general report of • the clerk showed
that there are now ISS Presbyterian minis
ters in the boroughs of Manhattan. Rich
mond and The Bronx, connected with 57
churches, with a membership of 32,025. Last
year these churches gave for their own
support or benevolence $1,315,919, the largest
amount ever given in one year.
Evils of Co-Edncation Mostly Fancied,
Says President Harris.
C] arnr>aign. 111.. June 13.— President A.
TV. Harris of Northwestern University de
livereu the annual address to-day before
V..i- Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Phi socie
ties of the University of Illinois, where
commencement ceremonies are in progress.
He said in part:
as I study the college situation in this
country perhaps nothing is more marked
than the introduction of a large body of
new students, namely, women. A woman's
right to the highest education and her
ability to take it and to use it have all
beon demonstrated and ar«» generally con
reded It is clear that most of the pre
gicted evils of co-education were fancied
onl:- .
"Women are in the majority among those
who stand highest in college. Nevwthe
l^sc they hay» introduced a new. great
st.-f ial element into our colleges. This is
thoroughly to be approved in itself, but
not when it becomes a distraction. The
iii'-reased interest in the social sid» of col
lei.-" life is especially dangerous in its in
fluence upon the men."
Miss Torrey Attends 250 th Anniversary
of Marlboro, Mass.
Marlboro. Mass.. June 13.— The principal
day of Che celebration of the 250 th anr.i
111 ■■■ of the founding of Marlboro was
— Tm Ini in at sunrise with a salute of
twenty-one guns, while all the church bells
an'i fire alarm sounders were rung. A lit
tl- later in the day the city was again
shaken by the reverberation of the cannon,
but this tim» the salute was only seventeen
gr.ns. in honor of Governor Eben S. Draper,
v. >-o with Lieutenant Governor Frothing
ha:n. Adjutant General Brigham of the
state militia and three members of the
Guvpmors staff were among the principal
f.u<Fts of the day. President Taft had been
invit*>d. but had sent regrets. The Presi
dential family was represented, however,
by Miss Delia Torrey, of Mlllhury, the
Pr^idenfs aunt.
Th« feature of the day was a parade
three miles long, in which the civic side
was represented as well as the military
Governor Draper occupied a place near the
head of the procession.
Mayor Gaynor Vetoes Three Legislative
Bills and Approves One.
Mayor Gaynor finished bfa consideration
■ the year!-- gist of legislative bills yes
terday by vetoing 1 three and approving one.
The bii! providing for two additional
municipal courts in The Bronx, whi- h was
put through by Tammany with the aid of
Senator Grady. was killed. The act chang
ing the provisions of the teachers' retire
ment act, so that ail pensions should be 50
per cent of the yearlj salary of the bene
ficiary, was returned with the disapproval
of the' Mayor He also refused to appro\e
ire bill provi-i-ns: for a recreation commis
son on the ground thai the Park E>e
-artment anl other city agencies couid
handle the problem in a satisfactory man
n# The bill approved provides that the Fire
Commissioner may oh;irgre private fire
alarm companies for attaching their appa
ratus to the city system
'Frederic Condit. Broklyn *]?,"?>
E. H C . - jo oo
Evan R. Dick 1 , l 00
r. B. Schenck ... 00
Helen M. Dwight 10 00
C. C. M. Hoeg . ■ „- (0
g?H?le£d a C H ! an r d d Clu b ; ofthe'south
Congregational Mission. Brooklyn,
trough Ada Ro,van treasurer. ... « 00
i SUUm. E. ITjul— jr. Brooklyn *« Q< J
J L. LascofT. •••-•;•; 800
Mrs. F. A <1* Pfjßter 300
•■From a fr!»nd ]'.'.'.'.'.'. 25 00
a " 1 Bloor Stoninßton, Conn. ....... •> y0
&*ndoTpn Tompkins. Tompklns Cove. &
M £ CharieV I. Cook; Elberon.' N. J- - 2g OO
L. O. Peck ..---•-- ..... ' ' ' -i, 00
R. M fi . 10 iMt
J W. Fisher . 20 0
irrrir." r.^n,.r.-r. s .5..., ;„
££?**% TTi!«PK- 'Stamford. &
rJorc^ W V-arpenter.' jr..' Albany ... «00
» ri fw C °He n r endeen: Y . 1« 00
hSbl^S' Lura Treble. Passaic. ?
C^e^^^C-o^in: * North ' Branch. \JJ
M. N li- Fi;idVtein;^HiveVd £ 1.-on-Hud- &
hook. N V. i!.rou«h Mrs. N B. m
&BSe^s^|?§;i! is
S C. A.. X-»' Orange, *• •' 10 M
William Dullee •*• g ,„,
C. VV. •■ .. 10 "<'
Norman J Hew 10 imi
m a *•*•• :. ;;.;; iw
A SU £ Plchle^nser.P Ichle^nser. Flu,hlns. N. T . -- . 3O OO
EW« Fulboam. t .° n< N** 500
'memory f Prt-rfß. i~ • Beach. „ „
BalUton Spa. St. * 20 00
Arthur I*'."1 *'." Waiker/ K.ockbVidkV. MaM £Jg
tjiiJLm. ClarkVcanandaigua^ T 35 OO
F A Mil-*. Clifton Spr.ns.. N- I■• • • J
" ?j Jj
I* n irSt H Muniril!. Hartford. Conn. 500
E*!££unitV Circle of King's Daugh-
Op t S?T U 5JwuS. Emily R. MacUury, R
tr«l*'lt"- . » i- 1" 0O
VtfKi v " : , 5 00
t r T < tu^ ••■':,'. ■ i on
r£U louElv acknowledged :••■■■■ *-^\
I .. ju^elo. 1310 , $3.60001
Total. Jusc !•»• iJiw ••-•••••
Reported That He Has Captured
Cape Gracias.
His Dream of a Republic on
Atlantic Side Spoiled by
the Defeat.
[By T^legTaph tn The Tribune.]
NVtv Orleans. June 13.— That President
Madriz has captured Cape Gracias was the
Information received here to-day. This
gives the Nicaraguan government two out
of three ports on the Atlantic side for
merly held by the Estrada insurgents and
spoils the plans for a new republic.
With the possession of Greytown and
Ca;>e Gracias the government is in posi
tion to strike a telling blow at Bluefields.
It has been the dream of Estrada to buil<*
the new republic from Cape Gracias to the
Juan River, with the eighty-fifth de
gree of longitude as the border. It is, be
lieved that the steamship Venus aided in
the subjugation of Cape Gracias.
Says American Commander at
Bluefields Is Partial.
San Juan del Sur. Xicaragua, June 13. —
Tfrpsident Madriz, it is understood, has sent
a m°.«age to President Taft with reference
to the action of the American naval com
mander at Bluefields since the capture of
the bluff by the government forces.
President Madriz says in his message
that Bluefieids would have been occupied
immediately but for the commander of the
United States gunboat Paducah. who an
nounced that he would oppose this by force
of arms. The attitude of the American
commander thus enabled the revolutionists
to leave the town and concentrate their
whole force against the single government
As a result o * the capture of the bluff.
Dr. Madriz says the Custom House fed
into the hands of the government, but the
American commander ordered the payment
of duties to the new revolutionary custom
house, which wag established up the river.
He twice threatened to sink the Maxime
Jarez (formerly the Venus) if it attacked
Bluefields or fired upon rebel ships flyin?
the American flag.
The revolutionists, says Dr. Madriz, were
thus protected at Bluefields by American
marines, who prepared to attack the gov
ernment positions at the bluff and Laguna
de las Perlas. but owing to the American
commander's threat the government forces
were unabie to make a counter attack.
In conclusion. President Madriz says in
his message:
I am unable to reconcile these acts with
the principles of neutrality proclaimed by
international law. I have, however, com
plete confidence in the rectitude of the
American government, to the end that the
American commander's orders will be mod
ified, thus enabling the government to end
the bloody and destructive revolution,
which could not exist without outside as
siptanre and which is working ruin to the
A revolutionary column is threatening
San Juan del Sur, and troops are being
embarked at Corinto to reinforce the gar
rison there.
T^o Hundred and Fifty Men Put
Ashore 50 Miles North of Bluefields.
Washington. June 13. — Late advices from
Captain Gilmer, at Blueflelds, Xicaragua,
received at the State Department, are to
the effect that the Venus is s=aid to have
landed two hundred and fifty men at Pearl
Lagoon on June Ift. The point where the
men were taken ashore is approximately
fifty miles north of Bluefields.
Captures First Prize in Coaching
Event at London Horse Show.
Iv>ndon. June 13.— Judge Moore turned the
tables on A- G- Vanderbilt this evening in
the Corinthian coaching event, from Olym
pia. about seven mile.3 and return, capt
uring first prize. The third prize was
awarded Mr. Vanderbilt.
On Saturday Mr. Vanderbilt won the
coaching Marathon, while Judge Moore's
four-in-hand finished third.
Judge Moore's horse Flourish captured first
prize and his Whitewall Ariel third prize in
the class for single harness horses over
14 and not exceeding 15 hands, shown to a
two-wheel carriage. Judge Moore also se
cured second and third honors in the judg
ing of pairs of harness horses over 15 and
not exceeding 15.2 hands.
; Bill with Strong Support Intro
duced Into the Douma.
St. Petersburg. June 13. — A bill has been
introduced in the Douma to abolish the
Jewish pale. It has the support of 180
Girl of Jewish Birth Jumps from Ex
press Train.
Kiev. Russia. June 13.— The expulsion of
Jews from Kiev is attended with many
pathetic incidents.
A girl of Jewish birth, who had been
ordered expelled, jumped from the window
of an express train upon which she was
being taken to Odessa. She was picked up
still alive but insensible. Inquiry devel
oped that the girl was suffering from a vio
lent form of melancholia, brought on by
mental distress over the loss of her right
of residence here.
The crusade against the Jews illegally
residing in thf city continues. Those who
cannot establish their right to remain out
side the pale are being returned to its con
fines. The pale embraces a section set
apart especially for settlement by the Jews.
Royal Mail Steamer in Trouble at En
trance to Cartagena Harbor.
Cartagena. Colombia. June 33.— The Royal
Mail steamer Magdalena is ashore at the
entrance to the port. Bh« is apparently in
no Omamet
The steamer sailfd from Southampton
May 25, via Bt. Michael May 30. for Har
! badoa. Colon. Kingston and X.-w York.
She struck yesterday.
, ■
Tt is a cold <iay (Then the surprising
viuv.ii o f New York does not discover some
aniiouated f«"-m of graft within the broad
borders of the metropolis.— Boston journal.
The term "affinity" is not libellous, de
,,i'' "a ' jJew York court. It's awful hard
to insult a New Yorker nowadays.—Cleve
land Leader.
Tn Yew York schools children are taught
. '" o et on and off a streetcar. A post
eraduate courpe may be arranged to give
fnatrurtions on approaching a bridge at the
K3f hour.-Washington Star.
Tnhn D Rockefeller, jr.. the news says, i
Is nurifvtnsr New York This is arf easier
inh hard as It is. than purifying the trusts.
-Atlanta Journal.
i NOW York waiter has testified in court
tr,\t'nis tips average only nve cents each.
V, must work in some restaurant net pat
ronized by strangers in New York.— St. Paul
Dispatch. ■• I
"Girlies." a Musical Satire, at
the New Amsterdam Theat-e.
Frederic Thompson presented at the New-
Amsterdam Theatre last night "a comir
supplement of the dramatic season" called
"'Girlies." As a bit of frivolous summer
entertainment it was a success, and it met
with every sign of approval from a large
and demonstrative audfence.
The book was written by George V. Ho
bart and the lyrics and music by Williams
and Van Alstyne. The dances and ensem
bles u-f-re by Jack Mason. The scenes are
laid at a co-educational college, called
Hiehtonia. situated near "High Hills. High
land County. U. S. A." The thread of a
plot hangs on the adventures of Oscar
Speil. professor cf botany (Joseph Caw
Professor Speil wants to marry Marion
See, director of deportment (Carrie E. Per
kins). He fails to inspire her love because
she wants to marry a. hero. Speil gets a
hint from the students, and he decides that
the best way for him to become a hero is
to dress himself in a suit of newspapers
and start out on a two days' journey, with
no money in his pocket, and try to earn
enough in forty-eight hours — without beg
ging or borrowing— to clothe himself from
head to foot. With the aid of hi? dog
Blitzen (David Abrahams) and after in
numerable amusing experiences, he finally
returns an hour before the expiration or
the time limit dressed in a complete suit ol
clothes. In spite of the interference of a
woman detective (Maude Raymond), who
tries to settle upon him the responsibility
for certain petty thieveries that have been
occurring in the dormitories, he wins the
hand of his ladylove.
Mr. Cawthorn and Miss Raymond had
the principal parts, and they shared the
honors of the evening. In addition to im
personating the professor. Mr. Cawthorn
appeared as the city marshal in an amus
ing burlesque of ""Madame X," in which
Harry Kernel! played the part of a burglar,
Doris Mitchell Mme. X., and Jed Prouty
Laroquefort. Mr. Cawthorne also imper
sonated Richard in a comical travesty on
"The Spendthrift." v.ith Miss Mitchell as
Frances, the wife, and Jed Prouty as
Suffern Kata, the grocer. His songs, "Life
Is Just a Merry-Go-Round" and "You Will
Read It in the Paper?." and hit? concertina
solo were greeted with much applause.
Miss Raymond showed marked ability as
a comedienne. She was magnetic and
amusing. She sang a son?, "Who Were
You with To-night?" in which she pointed
out people in the audience, and it created
much merriment. Jed Prouty sang several
tenor solos in good voice. David Abra
hams, as Blitzen. the dog, aroused no end
of amusement. Harry S. Fern, as Bud
Washington, a colored porter, did some
clever work. J. B. Hollis. as Justin Wright,
professor of Greek, hal a small part which.
he acted well, as did Harry Breen the role
of Hank, a grocery hoy.
Miss Perkins was convincing as the direc
tor of deportment, and Miss Violet Mc-
Millan was winsome in the singing and
dancing part of Bertha Day, a student.
Ihirry Brc>n made one of the hits of the
evening in "an attack of songitis." As an
er.core he sang extemporaneous verses
about George Cohan. Miss Mabel T&lia
ferro, "Diamond Jim" Brady and others
as he noted them in the audience.
The play was staged with elaborate at
tention to detail. Seldom have so many
pretty girls been seen in a chorus. Their
freshness and youth were delightful and
the crispness and tasteful coloring of their
frocks were alluring.
Mr Thompson's "musical satire" will
ascend to the New Amsterdam roof as
soon as hot weather returns, and it ought
to please for many wreeka to rome.
"The College Girls" Begin Supple
mentary Season of Burlesque.
The Columbia Theatre began its supple
'mentarv season of burlesque yesterday by
presenting "The College C-irls." whn. in
conjunction with Odiva, the diver; Willie
Weston. the character singer, and Lpstf-r
& Quinn, dancers, contributed an entertain
ment that surpassed in excellence anything
that this house has bo far given to the pub
lic this season.
The piece in which the burlesquers ap
peared was a frivolity in two acts called
"At Home and Abroad." the book of which
was written by Edward P. Morgan and the
music by Seymour Firth. Tt concerned the
experiences of Heine Schmitz (Joe Fields)
and Dennis M^Fadden (George B. Scanlon).
who trisd their best to spend their fortunes
in order to win the hand of Lillian Lloyd,
a collegre widow (Miss Florence Mills). The
two comedians. Fields and Scanlon. were
very funny and kept the large audiences in
rproars of laughter. Miss Mills was pleas
ing in appearance and sansr well. She wa.i
capably supported by Cecilia Weston and
Clara Hcndrix. who did several gcod spe
cialties, and by Willie Weston, Andrew
Tembes. Edith Parfray. R. M. Knowles,
Frankie Bailey and a group of attractive
chorus girls. Odiva, the "mermaid."
scored an emph;.ti<" hit, as did Willie Wes
ton in his songs and recitations.
Mile. Polaire is the chief attraction at
Hammerstein's Roof Garden in the second
week of her sensational play, "Le Vis
iteur," in which she acts and dances as a
capable artist.
"The Barnyard Romeo" still holds the fort
at the American Roof Garden and Music
Hali. It is one of the vaudeville hits of
the year.
Miss Paula Edwardes la the headline!" at
the Fifth Avenue Theatre in character
songs. She returns to the stage after an
absence of several years.
Nora Bayes and Jack Xorworth are the
entertainers par excellence at the Alham
bra Theatre.
Colonel Roosevelt shooting a lion in tiie
African ' jungle is the latest addition to
"The World in Wax" at the Eden Musee.
Frank Sheridan and company, Gertrude
Van Dyck, Harry Thompson and motion
views of James J. Jeffries tn his training
camp are the drawing cards at th-* Plaza
Music Hall.
Wesleyan Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon
and Zeta Phi Vote to Disband.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Mlddletown, Conn.. June 13.-By unani
mous vote of their undergraduate members
Tbeta Nu Epsilon and Zeta Phi, the Wcs
itjan sophomore class societies, were abol
tFhed this evening. The former was the
parent chapter of what is now a national
fraternity, with forty-two chapters, and was
founded in IS7O. It has an alumni memtx r
sblu of hundreds of prominent \Vesleyan
men Zeta Phi was founded in HTJ and
has equally prominent alumni
The abolishment, it is understood, is the
indirect result of the notoriety attendant
upon recent class society banquets at Old
Lj-ma and Saybrook.
Many friends and former associates of
John J. Harington. Tammany leader of
the 16th District, gathered at St. Vincent
Ferrer's Church, at 66th street and Lexing
ton avenje. yesterday morning, to attend
his funeral A solemn requiem mass was
said with the Rev. Father E. O. Wilson.
O. P , as celebrant; the Rev. T. J. Maher,
O P , as deacon, and the Rev. M. J Ken
nedy, O P of Washington, as subdeacon.
The bearers were Charles F. Murphy. Thom
as F Foley. F. J. O'Brien, J. Sergeant
("ram Francis J. Lantry. James Pulleyn, the
Rev. Dr Cobden. J Owens. J. Mahoney, T
J. Kellaher. John B. Coggey. Judge M. J.
Mulqueen, Judge Blanchard, Bradley Martin,
jr., and Alderman Thomas F Baldwin.
Delegations were present from the Friend
ly Sons of St. Patrick, Ancient Order of
Hibernians, Knights of Columbus, the
Catholic Club, the Irish- an Athletic
Club and the Elks. Burial was at Wood
William Klynn, warden of the Tombs—
the City Prison— died yesterday tn his home
within the Drison walls. Warden Flynn
had been Inactive in his official capacity
for nearly two years. Deputy Warden John
Hanley having had charge of the prison.
Flynn had been -warden for nine fSM
but hia services in the I>epartment of Cor
rection as keeper and deputy warden ex
tended over nearly a dozen years before he
became warden.
He had been in poor health since 1908.
when he met with an accident in one of
the subway excavations near the Tombs.
Until two years ago he lived at No. 52
Cherry street, where he was born. Then
he went with his wife and two sons, Henry
and Frank, all of whom survive him. to the
During th<» sixty-five years of his life he
was prominent in the Democratic politics
of the old Fourth Ward. He was a veteran
of the Civil War. during which he served
In the navy.
Nearly two hundred thousand prisoners
passed under Mr. Flynn's supervision while
he was warden of the Tombs, among them
being many whose names are familiar to
readers of the news. They included Nan
Paterson. Roland B. Molineux. Dr. Ken
nedy. Charles W. Morse and Harry K.
Benjamin Franklin Manierre died yester
day at his home. No. 352 West End avenue.
ag. d eighty-eight years. Mr. Manierre waa
born in New London, Conn., on May 15.
1822, but for eighty-four years had been
continually a resident of ti.is city. The
well and the town pump and oil lamps
were actualities when he came here.
He was engaged for many years in bank
ing, having bis office under the old Bar
num's Museum, at Broadway and Park
He w&ii the first Republican Senator elect
ed from this city, in 1559, and as Senator
in ISBG he introduced a bill granting a
charter to the first safe deposit company
ibafe Deposit Company of New York), and
was also instrumental in the establishment
of the State Asylum for the Blind at
During the first years of the Civil "War
he was provost marshal in charge of the
Oraft in his Congress district. His office,
at 28th street and Broadway, was burned
in the riots, while mobs attempted to fire
his home, then at No. 26 West 24th street.
Always interested in politics. Mr. Manierre
was a member of the Young Men's Central
Republican Union, which brought Mr. Lin
coin to New York in IS6O, and a member
of th»-. committee under whose auspices the
Cooper Union speech was delivered. He
was identified afterward with the Liberal
Republican movement, and a warm friend
and supporter of Horace Greeley.
In the late 60's Mr. Manierre was elected
by the Legislature as one of the Police
Commissioners for the Metropolitan Dis
trict, which embraced outlying territory
as well as the city of New York.
Mr. Manierre was one of the incorpora
tors. and a member of the first board of
uirc-ctors of the Equitable Life Assurance
Society, served on the Board of Educa
tion, and was one of the original thirteen
organisers of the Young Men's Christian
Association in New York.
He leaves surviving two sons — Charles
E. Manierre. who married Elisabeth H.
Welling and who lives at No. 352 West End
avenu..e. and Alfred L. Manierre, who mar
ried '"ornrlia P. Lockwood and lives at
No. 330 West. 76th street.
Aberdeen. S. D.. June 13.— Major John A.
Pickier, who, while a member of Congress
from South Dakota, introduced the reso
lution which authorized the first rural free
mail delivery, died at his home in Faulkton
to-day. He was sixty-six years old. Major
Pickier was commissioned a major at the
age "f twenty-one for bravery in the Civil
George M. Leventritt died at the Ro
chelle apartments. No. 57 West 75th street,
last night from gastritis. He was the son
of former Justice David Levintritt and for
a number of years had made a specialty or
theatrical law. having been for some time
in the employ of "William Morris. He was
thirty-eight years old. Mr. Levantrttt
leaves a wife and a daughter.
Charles Wesley Bangs, for many years a
partner of Francis Lynde Stetson, died yes
terday at his home. No. 11 Monroe Place,
Brooklyn H<= was graduated from Colum
bia in 1862, and was a member of the Union
League, the Tuxecio and the Hamilton
Gottlieb Graul, Aged 108, Long Em
ployed by Longworth Family.
Orange, N. J.. June 13 (Special).— Word
has been received here of the death at Cin
cinnati of Gottlieb Graul. a former resi
dent of thic place, at the age of 108 years.
He had been in the employ of the family
of Congressman Nicholas Longworth, as
caretaker of a vineyard here, up to the age
of 105 years. He laid out the grounds of
the Longwcrth homestead at East Walnut
Mr. Grau! was a native of Nordhausen,
Germany, and came to America at the age
of eighteen years. He lived for a time with
his father, who was a farmer, near this
city. The elder Graul was a friend of
Nicholas Longworth. of Newark, who was
the grandfather of Congressman Long
won h, of Ohio, son-in-law of Colonel
Red Bank, N. J.. June 13 (Special). —
Captain James S. Throckmorton, eighty
two years old, died last night at his home
here. He was horn at Colts Neck, and in
his young days taught school at Eatontown.
After his marriage to Ellen Jane Price he.
went with his father-in-law. Captain John
Price, on sailing vessels plying between
here and New York. In 1567 he became
captain of the Helen, and later commanded
th*> Alb^-rtlna. of the Merchants' Steamboat
Company, retiring fifteen years ago. H'
leaves a wife, four sons and one daughter.
Hp was one of the first commissioners of
the town, and a member of the Monmouth
County Freeholders. Tie was also presi
dent «>f the defunct Navesink bank.
Young Chauffeur and Brother Follow
Body to Flushing Cemetery.
With the burial of the l">.iy of Mrs.
Uargarte Lcayltt Smoll^n in Flushing
Cemetery yesterday afternoon the final
chaptei in the romance which beg:m on
January 4 last, when she eloped with her
chauffeur. Joseph Smollen, <>f Bayside,
Long Island, and was married in Jersey
City, was brought to a close. Rumors
that the youthful husband, who had failed
to obtain forgiveness from hts bride's
father, G. Howland Leavitt. a millionaire
business men, intended to create a scene
at the funeral proved entirely unfounded.
Smollen sent a floral piece to Shore
Acres, the country house of his father-in
law, where the body of the young woman
was taken following her death in Man
hattan. With his brother, Hugh Smollen,
he was present at the funeral services in
the house, which were conducted by the-
Rev. Clarence Rexford Raymond, pastor
of the First Congregational Church in
Flushing, and they accompanied the body
to the cemetery.
Crowds of spectators gathered about the
plot in the cemetery. Y"oung Smollen was
deeply affected. He was supported to the
graveside by his brother, wno later led
ninj away weeping. ,>_»,
Continued from flr*t p«t'
puttlnir the cost of this »t approxt
matelv $600,000. -me find a savins: 0f... l^O.cno
For th* blankbook printing and technical
stationery. »uch aj pens. pencils.
mucila«t». etc. there is a further ex
p*nditur« or more than $200,000 a year.
The very best that the <-tty Rets now 13
the ordinary retail price that any Indi
vidual could have for a stnKle articl
ln a stationery store. But the city also
pays improper prices for the various
ledgers, «tc. used In the. cltjr depart
ments. There Is no real competition.
The excess payment is easily 2»> p«r
cent — In some cases much more. But.
making it only 2O per cent, the savin*
easily can be 40.(^0
We find this total to be. $410.0C0
Further saving could be made. It ia
stated, by a proper supervision and care
in ordering stationery supplies in the vart
cus departments.
In round figures the cost of the <*uy
Record. Its supplements, the stationery
and blank book printing is 81.500.000 a year.
It is stated that there has been an In
crease of practically 100 per cent since th*
first year of Mayor McClellan's adminis
Oi the JSOO.OOO that is paid for advertising
SwO.OOO is mandatory The commission holds
that $150,000 of the optional advertising can
be saved to the city. Regarding th« CHjP
Record the report says:
W> find that the waste and improper
charges for the City Record and its sev
eml supplements is not less than JloO.OflO a
year In a total of about $300,000. Tne con
tract with the prinfrs has been continu
ously violated against the city and for ,. the
profit of the contractors. The best excuse
given by anybody for thts Is that it has
be-n the custom, and that precedent was
always followed in violating the contract
and practically doubling the cost of type
setting. The contract with the printer ; for
the City Record specifically vro\M^a
that all matter shall be set solid, and that
all tables shall be set in brevier whenever
1-ossible. No attempt has been made to
follow this, with the result that pages
hay. been leaded out and slugged so as to
make more space than if set in brevier,
and then the product has been charged
against the city as solid nonpareil. maKin,,
an average difference of more than J6 a
Th»- commission prepared for the Mayor
a series of exhibits showing certain mat
ter as printed in the City Record and
as it would have looked and cost rf set
according to the contract. Kxhibit X
showed certain matter printed in the
rity Record in a way that cost the city
$2& 11 : also the same matter printed ae
cordine- to the contract, which would have
cost Just 29 cents.
Speaking of the departmental estimates.
which should have been set In brevier tyry*.
bat which in fact was set on a pica body
with nonpareil face, and charged for as
solid nonpareil, the report says It was
"not only a plain violation of the contract,
but absolute larceny."
Paid Twice fop Same Work.
As a matter of fact this matter was
originally set up for the Board of Estimate
and put in book form for use of the vari
ous departments. "It should have gone
into the City Record as standing mat
ter." says the report- "It was charged for
as new matter without being reset, except
as to some headlines
It would seem that this occurred in
many similar cases— being picked
out of "The City Record" and put in book
form, and vice versa, an additional charge
for the setting of new matter being made.
It would seem that there was never any
competitive bfdding for the book work, the
printers being allowed to fix their own
prices. Of this the report says:
Many of these annual reports are or
dered in violation of the law by the de
partment heads, and In some cases there
is doubt whether they were ever ordered.
It is a conservative estimate to s=ay that
the prices charged are 50 per cent above
the market rates for the publication of
reports in book form or pamphlet form of
matter already published in "The City
The commission goes on to point out
that many of the reports are useless, bein^
verbose and often out cf date when pub
lished. It says:
Bad as the printing of "The City Rec
ord" is. the worst feature is the r.iank
printing- and stationery for the city. There
is practically no competition. We found
many printers unwilling to give us figures.
There seems to be an agreement that one
man may have the Western T'nion printing
and charge his own price and nobody shall
tread on his pasture; that another man
may have the Postal Telegraph printing
and keep it for himself, and that therefore
one or two persons may have the Xew
York City printing and get what they can.
On the trouble in getting estimates for
blank books the report says:
\ blankbook expert who was taken over
there ("The City Record" ofSc) was har
ried and mentally blackjacked all over the
town for two days thereafter, and prac
ticall- - threatened in order to prevent him
from "giving us figures on the work. The
fa« t that he visited "The City Record" oftVe
was immediately telephoned to the con
tractors and they in turn communicated
with persons who were snpposed to have
some influence with this particular man.
Mayor Gaynor would make no comment
on the report last nfght. He said ha
wanted to examine it more thoroughly. ■
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington.
June 13. — With the exception of rama In the
Atlantic states south of Maryland and in Matne
and Alabama and a fe-w scattered points In the
Rocky Mountain region, the weather was fair
throughout the country during the last twenty
four hours.
The temperature has risen in the north plalna
states, the upper Mississippi Valley, the lake
region and the northeast states, and It ha 3
fallen somewhat in the Rocky Mountain region.
A general increase In barometric pressure over
the Mississippi Valley and the districts east
Uiereor is indicative of fair weather o\«r these
districts during the next several days, «\x,-?pt
that showers will continue to-day in th<%
south Atlantic states and Wednesday on the
south Atlantic Coast. There will be scattered
showers Tuesday In the Rocky Mountain region,
and Tuesday and Wednesday in th« plains states:
elsewehere throughout th» Western districts the
weather will be fair to-day ar.d Wednesday.
The temperature will rise In the middle At
lantic states, the lower lake region an.] the
upper Ohio Valley, and Wednesday In the in
terior of the south Atlantic states. A period
of warm weather lasting several days is indi
cated for the Eastern States, the lake region.
the Ohio and Mississippi valleys and the plains
The winds along the New Kngland coast will
be light to moderate west; middle Atlantic coast,
light variable: south Atlantic coast. moderate
6OUth; east Gulf coast, light variable; west Gulf
coast moderate east and southeast: on the lower
lakes! light to moderate west, upper lakes, light
variable, mostly w«et.
Steamers departine on Tuesday for Kuropeaji
ports will have moderate southwest and west
winds and partly cloudy weather tr> the Grand
Forrra«t for >*peHnl I-o«-alitle*. — For Western
Pennsylvania and Western New Tork, fair and
somewhat warmer to-day; Wednesday fair; light
variable winds, mostly west.
For New England. Eastern New Toati and
Eastern Pennsylvania, fair and somewhat warm»r
to-day; Wednesday fair; light to moderate west
W FOr" Nf» Jrrwv. Delaware. Maryland and ItM
District of Columbia, fair and warmer to-day:
VV.-lnesday fair, tight variable winds, ■MBOJ
1.0.ul OfHrlal Rwofd. --The following ofn.-f-«l
record from the Weather BknM shows the
changes In the temperature for the last twenty
four hours In comparison with the corresponding
date of last yar:
ll*». 1910| I!*> 9. 1»1O.
3am .. «5 «>| '■■ p. m •■ H»
« a m!::..- rt4 «M9p. m . tU K7
ft a m .7O <Wl 11 p. m... r'i." 63
1- m •••-'•• H • I? p. m «H —
4~p. m - •'" "1 1
Highest ternr l *"'-«t>.ir» yesterday. 72 degrees <at
•••20 p. m.): lowest. W> tat 4;l"(i a. mi. average.
fI(J- average tor corresponding date last year. B8:
average for corresponding date last thirty-three
years, 68.
Local Forecast. — To- fair and somewhat
warmer. Wednesday fair; light to moderate west
Free ad-nis«lr>n to the Metropolitan Museum
of \rt. the American Museum of Natural
History and the Zoological Garden.
M«et'n« of th« Music Publishers' Association
of America, Hotel A»tor. 10 a. m.
Commencement exercl»e» of thm N>w York.
Institution for th» Instruction of th» Deaf
and Dumb. Fort Washington avenue and
l«3d str»et. I p m.
Unveillnp of a tablet to mark the first school
opened tn New Tork. under the auaptce*
of th« v»»- TorW Sehr>o!ma«Ters' Club.
Troduce Exchange Building. « p. m
Commencement ex«rci«e« of Manhattan Col
lege. Ornegt* Hall. 8 p. on
Garfield and Pinchot Teii of
Speeches at St. Paul.
fßy 1>!-*r»ph to The Tribune- J
Cleveland, June 13. — Gffford Ptnehot aaJ
James R. Garfield to-day denied that that*
was any Intention to hint that a new party
should be formed or that Theodore Roo«e
velt should «cad a n«»w party, in Mr. Ptn
chot's speech before the Roosevelt Club t»
St. Paul on Saturday" night.
"I said -tottiing alone: that line." Mr.
Pinchot dec! ired. "My reference to parties
was that it i<» better to be a good citizen
than a srood Democrat or good Republican,
and the specia! interests are equally strong
in both parties.
"I safd the snake we mv.it kill is the
snak° of alliance between business and poli
tics. We believed it time to say what ha*
been in the public mind for some time, and
we said it.""
"Do you represent RooseveitT* w»3
asked. -V/",
We represent no one ex-ept ourselves,"
said both Mr. Pinchot and Mr. Garfield.
"Nothing was ?.-iid M either Mr. Pinchot
or bjmH about a new party." added Mx.
The reference to a new party in di«
patches from St. Paul on Saturday night
was not made by Mr. Pinchot or Mr. GaT*
field, but by Hu?h T. Holoert. president of
the St. Paul Roosevelt i'lub.
Garfield and Pinchot Loom Large in
Its Eyes.
St. Paul, June 13.— James R. Garfield for
President, Gifford Pinchot for Vice-Presi
dent—this will be the ticket which the "new
party." launched by Hush T. Halbert. will
support, provided 'olonel Roosevelt him
self does not run, according to many wh»
heard the two men at the Roosevelt Club)
banquet here on Saturday. Mr. Halbert.
president of the club, said to-day: "I think
utterances of Mr. Garfield and Mr. Pinchot
were deep in meaning. I believe if Mr.
Roosevelt decides not to run they will bei
standard bearers of that win? of the Re
publican party that stands for Roosevelt
Banes. «h«rl»" W Love. John M.
Chapman. Ed-ward C. ilanl»rre, Benjaata W*
Chesebroush. Robert M. Middl«brook. Aaa E. W.
Cocks, Isaac H Neeson. Jara«« H.
Davis. J. C. B. P«ttit. Samat!.
Hart. Clara. F. Prime. Mary R,
Haydcck. Caroline D. Riley. Brld««t.
Head. Isabelle. Boee, Ella M.
Irvlnp. Alexander D. Ruprecht. Carrt« 12.
Irving, Ellen T. Stillman. Rev. G«orr»-
Lockwood. Harold A. Van Beuren. Peter.
B — On June 13. 1910, at his r«s)t4fne%
No. 11 Monroe Plac-. BrookJyn. N. T..
Charles Wesley Bangs. Notice of funerai
CHAPMAN— Monday. June 13. Edwmrd C
' "hapman. beloved hustand of Josephine Travis.
Funeral services at his 'late residence, ito
257 Gates aye., Brooklyn. Wednesday. Jun»
15. at 8 p. m.
CHESEBROUGH— On Saturday. Juae 4. m* Los
don. England of pneumonia, Robert Maiwe!l»
eldest son of Robert A. Ch-sebrou*h. in his
4«th year. Funeral services will be held at tn»
Church of St. Paul the Apcstle, Columbua aye.
and 60th St.. on Wednesday, June 15. at U
o'clock a. m. Interment private.
COCKS— At his home. Westbury. Lon? Island,
on First Day morninar, Isaac H. Cocks. In th«
7tth year of his age. Friends are invited to
attend his funeral, at Friends" Meetlnsr House.
Westbury. on Third Day, Sixth Month. 14th.
1910. at 11 o'clock a. m. Carriaz-s will meet
train leavins: East 34th st., New York, at iO:2T
a. m. Returnins train leave* westbury at
12:54 p. m. Kindly omit flowers.
DAVIS — On June 11. l»10, at Presbyterian
Hospital, New York City. J. C. Bancroft, son
of the late Judge John Davis, of the United
States Court of Claims, and Sarah H»>- Fre
■ linsfhuysen McCawley. Funeral services at 3t.
John's Chur-h. 18th and H sts.. Washington.
D. C.. Wednesday. tune 15. at ll o'clock a. m.
Interment private.
HART— June 13. Clara F. Hart. Services Th»
Funeral Church. No. 241 West 23d st. «F"rank
E. Campbell BuildingV
HATDOCK— On June 11. 1910. at her re«ld-nee.
No. 209 West 97th St.. Caroline Delano. widow
of the late Charles E Haydock. tn tha 5!Xa
year of her age. Funeral private.
HEAD— On June 12. 1910, Isabel le Head. Fn
neral from The Funeral Church. 241-243 West
£3d st (Frank E: <:ampbell B14».».
IRVING— Jan-. 12. 1910. at his residence.
Sunnyslde, IrvtnßTton— on— Hudson. N. T . ala>
ander Duer Irvlns, in his «B'h year. Services
on Tuesday. Jnaa 14 at Irvingrton, an arrtva!
of the 9:50 a. m Train from New York.
IRVING — June 12. Ellen Tayior. widow of
Archibald I-'.ing. in her «lst year. F'lneral
services at the chapel of the Home. 104 th st.
and Amsterdam ay« . en Tuesday, June 14. at
11 a. m.
LOCKWOOD— A: his residence. No. 33S West
47th st., Brooklyn. Sunday. June 12. 131".
Harold a. only son of William E. and tl»
late Ruth El!a " Locktrood 'nee rv,mbes». Fu
neral private. Interment Greenwood.
LOVE^ — On June 12. John Morrison Love. Ser
vices at The Funeral Church. No. 241 "W"eat
23d st. I Frank E. Campbell Building).
MANIERRE— Benjamin Franklin Manierrs. at
his residence. No. 352 West End aye. , New
York City, on Sunday. Jun» TZ. 1910. a^ed •*
years and 23 days, of pneumonia. Funeral
and interment at convenience of th» family.
MIDDLEBROOK— At Tonkers. N T.. on Friday.
June 1" 1910. Ann Eliza Warner, widow of J.
Henry Middlebrook and daughter of the lat«
William Warner and niece of the lar# Peter
Roome Wanar. la her *2d year. Funeral ser
vices will be held ar her late residence. No.
52 Lamartin- aye.. Tonkers. on Tuesday af
ternoon a- 2:."» o'clrclc. Interment at coa«
venience of the family.
N'EEPON— On Friday. .Tun- 10. T9tO. Jamaa
Kenry Xeeson. husband of Celestlaa S. N-eson.
Funeral from his .ate resilience. No. CTTI Sixtli
aye.. Brooklyn, on Tuesday, at *.3O a. m.
PETTIT— At Plalcfleld. N*. J.. Sunday. June 12.
ISl<\ at 2:30 a. m. Sa=suel Pettlt. in his SM
year. Funerai services Tuesday afternoon, at
2 o'clock, at residence of his dau«ht»r. Mrs.
Amy B. Hardle. No. 677 Quincy sr.. Brooklyn.
PRIME— On gunday. June 12. Mary Ruth«r*urtt
Prime, daughter af Frederick Prlrne and Mary
Rutr.»rfurr Jay. Funeral services at Graca
Church. Wednesday. June 13. at 9:45 a. m.
Interment in Jay Cemetery, at Rye. It is
kindly requested that flow-rs be otnitt»d.
RTI-ET— <">n Saturday. June 11. 1910. Brldset
RHey. wife of the late John Rlley and mother
of Anna A. Harvey and William H. RJl«y.
Funeral on Tu<»»iav June 14. from h"r Ut«
residence. No. 2U.*: r>»n"erts aye., FUtbusiw
Brooklyn, at 3:.1O a m.
ROPE— On Sunday. June '.2. 1310. Ella M. Re»*»
at h»r mtdaaea; No. 164 High St.. Broaklj«>
Funeral Tuesday. taaa 14. at » a. m.
RUPRECHT-Oa hato, June 12. Carrie Ev*aa»
b'lov»«1 wife of Alfred C- Raprecht. iri
younsest daughter of Oaenji and .\rr.i» E.
AVeißhtman. Funeral services xrlll be held at
h*r late raaMnn ■ No. M Easr-m P»:!rway.
Brooklyn, on Tuesday. June 14, at 8 p. m.
STILLMAN— On JtUM 12. I 91'». at Reckvills
Centre. Long Island, the Rev George Stillman.
t'eloved husband of Julia Clarlc Stillraaa. la
his >*4th year Funeral services at St. Mark
Methodist Episcopal Church. Rockvilfo Centra>
on Wednesday, a'- 4 o'clock.
VAN* BEL'REX— Sundar. June 12. Petsr Vaa
B»-ur»n Services Thursday. 1 o'clock, at The>
Funeral Church. So. 241 West 23d st-
the noonuns cemexert •
Is read!sv accessible by Harlere trains frarS
Grnnd Central Station. Wehster and J»rorn»
avenue irotleya and by carriage. Lots $130 up.
Telephone 4A3S Gramercy for Book of Vlew»
or representative.
Offlce. 2O East 23d St.. N-w York City.
FRANK E. CAMTBELU 241-3 West 23<S St.
Chapels. PrHaM Room*. Private Ambuiancoe.
Tel.. 1324 Chelsea.
I>.« you want desirable help QT'ICK* V*
suiting th>- file of applications of selected
a&pirants for positions of various ksn.la
whi«-h has Just bevn installed at th© Up
town Office of
N>.. 1."»>4 Broadway.
Between UGth and 37th Streets.
offl»e hours: 1) a. m. to 6 p. m.
I>»ilT Kdition One Cent in Clt.r nf »w
'York. Jitwt CUt and Hobokea.
El>*vrhere. Two ent«.
hundar Edition, inrludinc >uaday M»f«
line. Five Cents.
In New York City na«il mh*crlb«r* wtQ
tw> chanced I cent p»r ropr extrm _po«taj(«.
»i R«rmrnn\ b\ m An postpaid
D»il» fvpr month ...SO srt
I>all.T. per Te«r • * 0O
SundaT. t>*r -mr ... 20©
fhiilv »nd >undar. p#r »e>»r ....... gflA
lhiily and Sunday, [>rr moDtb — .... 1#
For-isn P*«f»«e K%tr».

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