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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 15, 1910, Image 7

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i iUin v mi "
Mierly English Charge d'Af
* faires at Washington.
• ifiia tv the Brent wood «'omp»ny.)
Si**?*; " vioero>. who, as the Hon.
i^fSinr' •*■ aI washinston from
G^r, in the capacitx of second sec
#** fl , ir ' Eniriifh Embassy and as
**} A-tralTe*. * ° ne ° f the favorltoP
,-»!«* c A t; c mß v be .-aid to have begun
.ffsrtui*- prlvate secretary to Lord
p , careCr hen t> , latt was Ambassador
i***" ; .^ ple , can;e from Stamboul to
*Sr£ and was then transferred as
i** 88 " af«t an.i consul general, to
***™ he remained during four years
** *"«t diftVult per-.od of the modem
*'•>* "TbulF*^ He was secretary of
jjto.T c - % p et erfburg ai the beginning
*****£*! rrfpn- «nd soon after the ac
i** * k-iw Edward was. at the latter's
■Jf^JSpted t. one of the assistant
ESaSanW of *tate at the For
|«|f <o a< to admit of Mrs. Hardinge
*if^*s then, fulfilling her duties as
Tallin? to Queen Alexandra, who is
*^„r>v fond of her.
t, the late Kins started off on those
Tn foreign courts and capitals which
i-fl co much bearing on the foreißn
S* cf Enpla nd and have changed the
r* 7 ' of tb** powers in the concert of
f 3 !! wa c«wid««d advisable that he
s^7'ake a cwmtoCT of the Foreign Of
** !l m «-!*h him so that touch might be
2ms|> Downinc Ftreet. Charles Hard- ,
•^ ' selected for the purpose. He man- !
S^ijrsver adroitly and strenßthened
#" %t dPC the opinion formed of his
*■** by the K3ng that the latter caused ;
*to be appointed Ambassador to St. :
fLv.-r at a moment, in lf«>l. when the j
..^between Russia and Ores* Britain'
*?!!*it< niort delicate handling, owing ;
TS % f«t that Russia was at war with ■
S *^i's E ]iy-Japr.n -In order to e ndow j
J*^ tjw necessary ofOclsJ prestige for
Csission. he was knighted, made ai
Z^a of the Privy Council and invested.
**^.' lh one, but with several British]
gT\ls— Iv. the Bath, the St. Michael
s;=t Gtorge. and the Victorian Order. j
%Cr t*o year? later the Liberals came.
..." office, and the late King acquired !
taW* far preator Jegrec of control «of I
jffo^ign relati than he had enjoyed
1,3 the Conservatives were m power, he j
ta tax: •■ m have as principal Lnaer
■m^jir cf State, B1 The Foreign Office
ijj ,# ft' permanent head a mar. more
—njfcjf to hi> dictation and - n sympathy
-«* ti« views than Sir Thomas Sanderson,
-ißcial of rtw cl& school. A-.-cording'.y.
•»ThMr.*F Mi shelved, tag only partly
rtjßOleo by a peerage, and Sir Charles
z*tfOF was appr>ir.:«-i in his stead. In
Mgr t" 1 compensate him for the difference
sTfi&ry- hat °* Ambassador at St.
mtrKurt i»WMt whereas that of Under
tJcf'^ry of Btate was a little more than
j«f>_«r. annual grant ad personam of
jyrf a year was awarded bim from the
j^ir: OSce funflfc.
Tsinrith Kint Bdwmi l"« death he would
► ssn?fer: :o some other sosl was a
j-snae conclusion. The late King was
»«!iprei> Nina in Harding* 1 to carry
fj^fcsad that or.f of his views in mat
83of •• Igs poiicy as to create the im
■BjtBSSJ ' - the public that Sir Charles's
ijjtauaejy. Sir Edward Grey, tho Secre
ajcf sta:e for Foreicn BEairs. was brine
risseascre left out in the cold. Indeed.
»na::er ■■■ on several occasions made
111 K±ject of unpleasant ii imitou in
Bp!an*n:. where Sir Edward Grey was
Mrc. la bis own sake and for that of
is Khf. to emphasize the fact that he.
fcrKwarc. Has the solo constitutional ad
rtr of tbe sov^reijrn in foreign matters.
d r.o! Sir Charles Hardinge. ]• was,
MR '-.■ .' that when King Edward
j«d£.r Charles voul be shunted to some
EMrpon. It "raa believed that he would
iwire the eiubassy at Paris, which is the
** ribbnr cf the diplomatic vkje. and
assccesion thereto hap been frequently
■flew!. -But the vic^royalty of India is
iSr-3cre maenific*»nt alternative. - and
mmklh wien it came within his reach he
"Weed of s Prvate Fortune.
Ptsfffped of pertect manners, the most
■ taper, grpat tact and, us deraon
stej iy his career, no --rjail amount of
■J"«scj. Charles Hsrdinse is particular
mM qua::- . ; for the Governor General-
Si « s time wht-n tact and diplomacy
Sibove everything else needc-d in deal
= stS the princes and the people of
fo many of whom have been liurt
S22r fride .-.nd dignity by lack of con
ix9m on the part of English officials
I S* modt-m school. Moreover. Sir
"-"■' is ?ood locking, with an air of
*si r -n, both things calculated to im-
fet native mind; and tiien, too, he
•i knowledge and experience of .-ourt \
<Rp«r:or to ... of his pred
**?? as Viceroy, and which will prove
i to him at Calcutta, conducing
l *t flisnity and prestige of his own I
"^ coun there.
-fc other hand, he lack? the ion- ;
l ™* i private fortune enjoyed by gov- j
framl. as Iv>rd Curzon. Lord j
• Csioir 2e, the lat« Lord North brook, the 5
*2grquis of Ripen and oven by Lx>rd
~ lit lav named of whom, though not
*•■!£* nevertheless considerable private
r^tUhk own. The emolument? of the
T^ °- talia are very lar>;e. Including |
.'- ' «ad allowances, they ar:iount to i
■' " a year, to which must be
*W?r furnished reticences, the msin
?* of bodyguards and of immense
'of servant s. etc. Yet with all that,
- *verj- Viceroy has been iged to '
Tt** 11 hiS ol!:<iai emoluments irom
€ income, and when tne late
s.'"^ rJi •'■•-• who was at no time
"Ksraed jrom India at the close of
B^ * Office h was with altogether ■
<>c< " urces> co much so Ihat he died I
»*aoEt ruined man.
£41ii£a Viceroy that I can recall has j
>^T ° n hiE £alary and allowances.
all have deemed it a matter of J
* K'.Tii every cent which they re
*Ja 2::a:Euiniiig with befitting sj>len- |
My of lh ' ir high office, and
t*'*^"* a!0El Princely of them ali, tiie
|\£J Xonhb i"ook. declined throughout
iiv^ 01 cSce tc touoli a penny of his
*2U !^ su; - r -on paying everytiiingr
-^ «» actual f&iary out of his own
g?«« fortune.
* t c5T of ' Famous Viceroy.
t2*r w Kardin B' i . who is to be laised j
s^Z*e*se belore he goes out to India, I
J** brolhfcr of lh « present and \
kto-.r.- Harcinge, and. like him, a!
C.C '.' that nrst L< jr d Hardir^e whj !
fc^.jLT th * Principal lieutenants cf the
sjfc^j^* ol Welllngtoa throughout the
*£ c , I J £r H « Jost },is inn at the j
*«fjl*" ny - on the eve of Waterloo. '
■eatja 41 " 5 Seert 'ary of State for War.
& -GorZ la Chifl of th * British army
"W" W G<rn «- r *5 of India. Indeed, it !
rjs i* t;/ en ' ICfes as G^ v *rnor General
***!», , ar^cu2ar for his success
**<* tPT lhe * Sikhs and ' or hls con
%PuE3«ub. that he was raised
Vn I2J '"' Viscount Hardinge. Par
***rifc f ttia a P tn «on of HMN a
f *«U"_r ll We and for that of two
kl *ci H^!^ 8 That is l 0 the pres
*^urtl-^ Se W*?* fiom the Brit-
j? ™» a Jear for the services :
*at£i^ °* cation la India by his
1." I v .
i^^tß^ Har( iin S e. Is Hirung
I.* I>rhv I vas alr^ady flouiish-
Svn "J*" rsigß of King
S« HaS ' * vhlef of m I** is slr
» fct I'Jlittd v?' h ° !l3er of a bax-onetcy
kao *a of '■ '■ dOm> and one of the
f fccitjj j, l * h ose ancestors was the
S^cShT Wh ° iousht so &al "
C -* 1 tt'iEif '~! 61r Ch arles married ■
feL l^ ySr StUart - <lau Shter of that I
ab yttV,> tOn who wasw 'as popularly 1
JsJ, n * m * of "Bunny." Lady |
a «t inherlied his peculiar I
«5 l ?Sm featUre bUt is a Ver charming
am i-retty woman, also wonderfully gifted
..in, probably U>e nnest amateur violinist
in tngland. She owns a 2.000-»ulnea Stradl
vanus. Her musical talents have gone far
to strengthen the ,Ugh f avor In which she
has been held ever since her childhood by
Queen Alexandra, who Is pawionatelv fond
.o, mu ' an who. though she does not
Play the violin herself Prefers it to all
other instruments. Ever since Lady Hard
inses marriage she has been a lady-In
™s? to Queen Alexandra, of whose
daughters she has been from girlhood prob
aol> their most intimate friend. She ha«
two boys, the eldest now eighteen, and a
girl, just ten. who rejoices in the odd
Christian name of Diamond.
"_ ; ; iJ*
Lord Elphinstone to Wed.
Lord Elphinstone.. whose impending mar
riage to Lady Mary Bowes Lyon. elder :
daughter of the Earl of . Strathmore. has !
just been announced. is a frequent visitor |
to th" United States and has many friends
in New York, particularly among the Van- !
derbilt and Whitney set. He has done i
plenty of big game shooting in America,
up in Maine, where he holds the record for
the biggest moose ever killed; also in th©
Rockies and In Alaska. His only brother j
and heir, the Hon. Mountstuart William !
Elphinstone. had a ranch for a number 'of j
years in New Mexico, where I*ord Elphin- j
stone often stayed. Lord Elphinstone is a I
great traveller. Is never so hapry as when i
on some shooting or exploring expedition j
in the least known parts of the world, and <
can boast of being the only British peer i
of the realm who has ever managed to j
penetrate into Tibet. He has also done a |
considerable amount of hunting in Siberia \
md in Turkestan, with M. Van de By! as j
his companion, and may be said to have \
inherited his taste for travel and adventure !
from his father, who accompanied James
Anthony Froude in his trip around the
world !n ISS4.
Lord Elphinstone is of medium height,
clean shaven, with fair complexion, and !
good looking. He is also very well off. !
having inherited extensive estates, some J
of which have been in his family since
the reign of King David IT. Lord Elphin
stone's peerage was created in 1509. in favor I
of Sir Alexander Elphinstone, who lost his
life four years later in the battle of Flod
rien Field; It is ever since his time that ]
the- Lords ' Elphinstone have made their
home at Carberry Tower, at Musselburgh,
on the west side of a hill which rises near
the coast, at a point where the River Esk
flows into the Firth of Forth. Close by is
the battlefield of Pinkie, where the second
Lord Elphinstone fell.
The thirteenth Lord Elphinstone was
noted fcr his good looks, and during the
first twe years that followed the accession
of Queen Victoria fell in love with her.
his devotion becoming so apparent that the
v 'vernment of the day thought it well to
send the young peer, who was a captain
Of the Horse Guards, in command ot the
sovereign s escort, and as such in almost
constant attendance on the royal ledy. off
to India, -.vhere he spent the remainder
of his oays, first as Governor of Madras
and then of Bombay, rendering such splen
did service during the great Mutiny of 1857
ii at a barony of the United Kingdom was
■dded to his Scotch peerage, so as to give
him a seat in the House of L,ords. He
never lived, however, to take his seat in
the Gilded Chamber, but died in India, un
New Haven. June 14.— Thomas E. Worth
ington. former state commander of the
Grand Army of the Republic, and widely
ktx'wn in Grand Army circles about the
state, died this morning at a local hospital.
He was struck by an automobile last Sat
urday and his skull was fractured. He was
shout sixty-two years old and was com
mander of Admiral Foote Post, G. A. R..
'.•: t:.:s cilv.
Neighboring Newspaper Takes Him to
Task for Assailing the Governor.
From The Ontario County Times.
Fhe Ljons Republican [Charles H. Beits,
Btate < ••minitteeman, editor] is utterly un
i in the unfair and virulent attacks
U !i:akii]g upon Governor Hughes. While
no ccm may challenge its privilege as a
I ariv newspaper to criticise or oppose pro
legislation bearing his indorsement,
it cannot be permitted without protest to
carry its opposition to the length of in
\.-ctiv.- against the Governor as a Repub-
II us or attacks up° n his motives as a pub
lic <flicial. For a paper which assumes to
speak tor ifr* Republicans of a constituent
county of this Senatorial district to charge
Lhai the Governor has used his great of-
Bot ' to ■reaJcen and discredit, disorganize
ar<d destroy the party," and "to turn his
back upon the i>ar*y platform," and for
that pai-t-r to charge that his efforts "have
ail been directed toward self-exploitation
at the espease of everybody else in gen
« ral and the Republican party in particu
lar." is as indecent as it is unjust.
O;:r Wayne County contemporary does
noi know the sentiment of the Republican
:.;:,»■•-•: .;:,»■•-• s if it believes that it can thus an
tagonize with credit to itself or advantage
LO its party a Governor in whose sln
centy of purpose and clearness of vision
Urn voters of that party have more than
f.n<-e < xpr*-ssed their confidence. While
tl aw voters differ as to the wisdom of all
the <U tails of this or that Hughes measure,
they will resent to a tnan the intimation
thai the Governor has been unfaithful to
ias party or exploited himself at its ex-
OffiHal Rrrord and Forecast. — Washington,
June 14. — Showers continued during th<» last
twenty-four hours in the south Atlantic states,
and they wer< h<>avy In North Carolina, South
CaroUttS. Georgia and Northern Kiorida. Scat
t<rcd local rains are also reported from the
Rocky Mountain region and th« Pacific Coast.
Jn all other para of the country the weather re
irained fair durinp th*> la*t twenty-four hours.
The temperature has risen in the middle At
lar.tio and Ktm England states, the Rorky Moun
tain region and the plains states. Temperatur*>i
ara .'ierab'.v above the normal in the North
ero states, th« northern Rocky Mountain region,
the north plain? states, the upper Mississippi
Vali*-y. the lake reirion and New England, and
readincß of 90 degrees were recorded to-day as
tai north as Wyoming, North L»akota and Mlnne
»i<ta The temperature will continue high in
the MMdta West Axiring Wednesday and Thura
day and a further though gradual rise, in ter
n is Indicated for the Eastern states <!ur-
Ins the next several days.
The wir.dF along the New England coast will
be l'Kht to moderate west; along the middle and
soutn Atlantic and east Gulf roasts light, vari
ahte along the west Gulf Coast, light, variable.
except ni'derat* to brisk south, on the Teia.
tSSt: on the lower lake., light, variable: or th.
upper lakes, lißht to moderate, variable, mostly
80^n h e W^d!cation5 St are that the warm wave J.
the West will spread eastward and prevail in
tt.>- Eastern States during the latter part of the
W The. weather will be generally fair ov»r the
country Wednesday and Thurfday. except that
t^re ,-UI be a continuation of snowers In the
V,'r-h Atlantic states, and there will be scat-
sAewera in the Rocky Mountain region and
th l r S Pl de nn p S aA 1 i a ng c8 Wedne.day for ■srap—
nr'-t« will have moderate, west winds and cenor-
T:;\ f*ir wrather to the Grand Banks
PaMoast for Sp«»rl*l Loralltlen.— For New
Inland and Eastern New York, fair to-day and
Tnursday: lisht to moderate west winds.
For Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey and
tho IMstrtrt of Columbia, fair and warmer to
day ini I Thursday; light variable winds, mostly
V For Western Pennsyl .ania. fair and warmer
to riav Thuredav fair; light variable wind*.
For We'tern New York, fair to-day and Tnurs
day: light, variable winds, mostly west.
riffle!*' observations of I'nlt^d States weather
Lu-eau*' taken at S p. m. yest.rday follow:
,^ Temperature. Weather.
Ctt>. 78 Cloudy
Albany ••!•-■• •' 62 Cloudy
Atlantic City 25 Cloudy
Boston M Clear
Buffalo * 74 Clear
Chicago - ' 76 Clear
Cincinnati 7H Cloudy
>:«w Orleans ?(( Raln
gjgfc-v.":*.^::::::::: o Cloudy
Washington 70 t-iouay
w «*.«.! f imVlnl Record. — The following official
from the leather Bureau shows th«
r £«nee. n h/ temperature for the last twenty
fru. hours, in comj>arLon with the correspond
m da ,e of ia^ve-
*.-» S? SUE £::::::: ?i jj
«a - "? 71 Oil p. in 70 71
£%:::■■■■■£ Z 12p - m 70 <0
*^^^^^^^ %\
Dean West Presents Six Candi
dates for Honorary Degrees.
i President Wilson Warns Alumni
That Graduate College Will
Change University.
Princeton. N. J.. June 14.— Two hundred
I pnd eight students received their degrees at
J the i<s3d annual commencement of Prince
[ I ton rTMinillj held in Alexander Hall this
! morning. The attendance at the exercises
I was the largest in years and one of the
! most enthusiastic.
The procession of trustees, member? of
the faculty and the graduating class formed
in front of Nassau Hall at 10 o'clock, and
i from there proceeded to Alexander Hall.
| President Wilson presided at the exercises.
: Gustave A. Harrer, of Briarcliff Manor. N.
j V., delivered the Latin salutatory, and
j Philip Sydney Watters. of Yonkers. N. V..
i the valedictory. Six honorary degrees were
i awarded and the usual number of fellow
! ships and prizes were announced.
The closing festivities took place to-nignt
| when the class of '10 gave up the steps of
! Nassau Hall to the members of '11. While
! this ceremony has no official significance,
j It is the one event of every commencement
i that the Princeton graduate remembers
I before everything else, and will not quickly
j be forgotten by thoc-e fortunate enough to
hear and witness the ceremonies, for here
seniors become graduates in stern reality
and juniors assume the first of those privi
i leges granted »o the seniors only.
Although the singing of the seniors on
] the steps was not to begin until 7:30 o'clock
the campus in front of Nassau Hall was
filled early with those anxious to get good
j places by the time the leader started the
| old song, "We Are the Gents of the Senior
Class." For almost two hours the seniors
held the steps, singing all the old songs
! and many new ones which they introduced
this year. They sang as they never sang
before, and all the class soloists and the
] quartet were called on repeatedly.
Finally came "Old Nassau" and the
class of '10 had sung its last college glees
on Nassau Hali's''steps and had actually
gone out from its alma mater. The class
of "11 then took the steps and held its
I first senior singing, while "10 solemnly
I marched around Nassau Hall singing.
"Where, oh! Where the Grave Old Sen
President Wilson was the principal speak
er at the annual alumni luncheon in the
gymnasium. He warned the alumni that
| with the new graduate school they must
i expect changes and must reconcile them
selves to the fact that they were for the
best interests of Princeton. In part, he
I spoke as follows:
We have been experiencing in recent
! months very sharp differences ot opinion.
i I think it is wisest to look upon th^se as
jin the nature of growing pains, for cer
! tainly Princeton is growing with a vigor
i and a rapidity which would justify grow
i ing pains. And now we find ourselves fac
1 ing a problem new to Princeton. Hitherto
we have thought as a college; henceforth
we must think as a university. We have
very little experience to contribute to the
j undertakings which lir- immediately before
! us in the development of a great graduate
'school, ani the attendant graduate college
jof residence. Our contribution will be
: chiefly that of developed academic ideals.
And yet it must be a very serious ques
: tion for every Princeton man what the ef
j feet is to be upon the Princeton we have
hitherto known of the life now about to be
! imported into her. the life of a great body
! of mature and serious men brought here
j for the purposes of advanced study. It is
i certain that we cannot keep the old Prince
! ton that we have known. We must mak"
ja new one. The old Princeton will not be
'destroyed: it will be made greater, en-
I handed in dignity and vitality. But it will
|be modified. College and university must
i be the better for each other's existence.
i They must be unified, and yet they must
i be individually developed.
And so Princeton's future is in her own
hands, is within the wise choice of thoso
1 who are responsible for hor administration
and those who sustain her by opinion. 1
am sure that Princeton men everywhere
i will recognize this and will give to their
I alma mater that support and that freedom
! which are the conditions of her greatness.
After the new seniors had left the stops
the old seniors gathered on the front
I campus in a great circle to hold the time
j honored loving cup ceremony. A groat sll
' ver loving cup obtained for the occasion
j was passed from man t<> man. and as each
1 one drank bis classmates sang the old
I drinking song known to all Princeton grad
i uates and sung only on this occasion.
Then came the bonfire of the old posses
sions of the seniors. Old books, the
benches which the seniors had used around
the campus and many other tnings with
which they had been associated were
burned at the cannon at the rear of Nassau
Hall. lAte at night the class went to the
Princeton Inn for the last dinner, at which
all the members of "10 wore present.
Dean Andrew F. West presented the can
didates for honorary degrees as follows:
For Doctor of Science. Edward West on,
who made possible the precise measurement ,
of fundamental electrical quantities by in- ,
venting and perfecting accurate, durable
and transportable instruments.
For Doctor of letters, Ralph Adams
Cram, whose devotion to architecture and
literature has been alert, intense and whole
souled' Colonel Hugh Gordon Lennox,
superintendent of the United States Mili
tary Academy at West Point.
For Doctor of Laws, William Mershon
Lanning, who was appointed United States
judge for the District of New Jersey by
President Roosevelt, and advanced last
year by President Taft to be United States
judge for the 3d Judicial District; William
Henry Welch, professor of pathology and
first "dean of the medical school of Johns
Hopkins University and president of the
American Medical Association; Cyrus Fogg
Brackett. professor emeritus of physics at
Princeton. ■"
Master of Arts. William Langley Gran
berry of the class of '£5 in Princeton Uni
versity, a lawyer and business man. who
is commending the name and fame of this
university throughout the South.
The elections of members from the
arraduatin? class of Princeton University to
the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity were an
nounced to-day, nineteen men receiving the
highest honors in scholarship for their
course of the last four years. It was de
cided at the meeting of the Princeton chap
ter to-day to change the time of election of j
new members in the future to February in
stead of at commencement time. The fol
lowing were those who received the right
to wear the Phi Beta Kappa key:
James W- Alexander, 3d. of New York
ritv John L. Carter, of Montclalr. N. J.
Henri R Ferger, of Chattanooga. Term.;
Halsey A. Frederick, of Oberlin, Ohio;
Frank Fritts, of Chester. N. J.: R. W.
Gibbs. of Norwalk. Ohio; D. Percy Gilmore,
of New York City: Gustave A. Harrer, of
Briarcliff Manor, N. V.; Walter B. Hatfield,
of Schwenkviile. Perm.; Jesse Herrmann, of |
Stirling N. J-: Clinton W. Keyes, of Mon
terey. Mass.; Walter E. Kirby. of New
York' City; Charles E. McDowell, of Los
Angeles- Frederick H. Osborn. of Garri- j
son N. V.; Stanley G. Shlmer. of Middle- j
town. N. V.; Charles R. Small, of Harris- i
burg Perm.; Lyman B. Veeder. of Utica,
V V ' Philip S. Watters. of Yonkers. N.
V and H. C. M. Wendel, of Trenton, N. J.
Loses to J. W. Barr as Candidate forj
Princeton Trusteeship.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Princeton, N J-, June 14.— One of the
most spirited and exciting elections in ths
Mtorv of Princeton University end^d to-
Siv when John W. Barr. '85, of Loui*v!i:e,
.-as chosen alumni trustee, to succeed
John H Davis. '72. of St. Lout*. Adrian
H joline. of New York, was the competing
'ilr' Barr was elected by a good majority,
Who stands at head of the class. Who will be married the day he is gradu
(Photographs copyright by B. F. McManus, 1910)
and he receivc-d the support of a great
number of Southern and Western voters,
who felt that their sections should be rep
Monsignor Shahan Addresses
Graduates at Commencement.
Manhattan College celebrated its fifty
seventh annual commencement at Carnegie
Hall last evening. Archbishop Farley pre
sided, and Monsignor Thomas .1. Shahan,
rector of the Catholic University. Wash
ington, made the address to the graduates.
He spoke as follows:
"Let me impress upon you this advice:
Cherish always a deep, practical reverence
for constitutional authority and the laws
of your native land. If you have not
learned that without law and its first rich
prestige, a right civil order, even the
smallest political entity cannot last, you
have studied history in vain: you have
not even observed with accuracy what goes
r.'srht on about you from day to day.
"The average Catholic who goes deeper
in his investigation as to wrongs than
others finds that the cause of lawlessness
is a lack of religious training. Having so
little moral inward restraint, so little love
of a persona! God and no consequent holy
fear of His justice, our American youth
tends only too easily to grow up in exces
sive independence of mind and heart and
to recognize self as the only source of. law,
the only true interest of life, the only rea
son for living, the only measure and scope
c.f all endeavor, economic and social.
'The American youth is broupht up as a
practical deist, and it is too much to ex
pect wh°n he reaches man's estate thnt
h. -,'nould draw any other conclusions than
those which are daily enforced on him by
the mental and moral attitude of his teacn
( r.-."
Against Eliminating Sectarian
ism from Brown Charter.
! Providence, June 14.— An «mphatic protest
apalnst the proposed change in the charter
of Brown University eliminating sectarian
requirements was uttered by Bishop Fred
prick Burgess, '73. of the Episcopal Dio
cese of I.ons Island, in his address as
president of the Associated Alumni of
Brown at the annual meeting of that body
held here to-day. In a recent poll of the
alumni the majority in favor of the change
was large.
•The agnostics do not make all the money
in the world.' said Bishop Burgess; "and a
multi-millionaire, may arise who will offer
his millions to colleges if they uphold the
Christian faith. Are we going to .change
back then, and restore the old order? Do
we in fin*, want our great centres of learn
ing to become footballs for the Croesuses
of the worlr to sport with at the expense
of the moral Influence of our youths? 1
trust I shall not re striking too serious a
note if 1 express the hope that our college
will not for a few paltry thousands barter
away its birthright."
Samuel H. Ordway. of New York, was
elected president of the Associated Alumni
of Brown.
The Ivy Day ceremonies began with tne
usual procession from the administration
building "of the Women's College to
the Sayles Gymnasium, connected with
that institution, a block distant. The stu
dents of the Women's College marched
from Pembroke Hall bearing the ivy chain
over their shoulders. Miss Lillian Ruth
Cosgrove, president of the graduating class,
gave an address of welcome. The address
to the undergraduates was delivered by
Miss Marjorie Maud. Stone, of Providence.
Dean Lida Sh:>.\v King of the Women's Col
loge and President W. H. P. Faunce
also spoke to the students, congratulating
them and the college on the work Oonecby
this branch of the institution and pointing
to many evidences of^progress.
Baltimore. June 14.-The German Am
bassador, Count Johann Heinrich yon Bern
storff. received the honorary degree of Doe- '■
tor of Laws at Johns Hopkins University
to-day. It was known that the ambassador
was to make nn address at the commence
ment, but the conferring of the degree came
as a surprise.
•In memory of my mother. E. V. X.".. 51S00
••In memory of Nettie' • »|g
Joseph Milbank "* 1 v> !«
H. H. Whit-. Brooklyn "gig
Mrs. A. A. Ketcham ■•;■; *« nn
Mrs. GcorK* B. Forrester Brooklyn 500
W. O. Whltrnmb. New Haven WW
Helen E. H.-.niv. Boston, Perm. ........ 4£o
j. Howard Altkln. Sehenectady N .\ . . . . 500
.T. M. Van Winkle, Bloomfield. V J |J0
A - f- V; *"■** ../.l.... ' 5 00
"in roeiroriam Mrs. " K<imund Titus".... 10 00
Mary E. Meeker. Rahway. \. J ■•■;•■■ -5 00
Mr. an.l Mrs. J. F. F.. East Orange, N. J.. 25 00
Mrs. W. I. Mathesr-n. Huntlngton. Long
Mrl!T< enjamin *D. ' Htc'kV ' Old Westbury.
New York -•••• J" Jwl
Mrs. <■ Neustadt. Chappnqua. N. V 10 00
Mr^cforse ' B. " Bunail. " Lakeviile. Ojnn \ 10 0O
H. C. Van Tost. Sharon Sta^n. N. Y. . . 10 00
Harrifttc a r°Thompson. GMzabeth. X. j. ".0 00
••In memory of Julia Gibbons" 600
C. H. HiKKln?, yoaktt* N. T ,800
"Loving memory of Mother 10 OO
Susan \Y. Raymond, 3rooklyn 25 00
J. Hermann . .." • l 'li2>
•In r«>spr.nsp to appeal. . - "••
"In reapooM to appeal. ..•.-i w
Previously acVtnowledged S.b.iff vi
Total June 14, 1010. ■ • $6.077 01
The indignation of suburban railway pa
trons cannot be lightly dismissed. What
would New York City be without its com-
Washington Star.
With standing room only in New \ oik
next Saturday the fortunate folk will he
the owners of airships.-Ptttsburg Gazette-
A New York pastor inveighs against the
loneliness of flat life, evidently forgetting
the fact that one occupant of the typical
New York flat is a whole crowd-Phila
delphia, Inquirer.
The New York Zoos hyenas have not
laughed for two years. You get awfully
blaee if you live «in New York that long.—
Cleveland leader.
Wilbur Wright says it la po^ib]* to fly
from New York to Chicago, but leave? it
for - .mebody else to say that it Is far
preferable to rlv from Chicago to New
Yoik— Kennebec Journal.
There seems to be a feeling in New York
that faulty management in the suhways
which leads to smoke, dirt and delays has
Ha silver llninß. The public is gettins In
struction in being watchful an;t efficient
in rases of emergency.— Boston Herald.
New York City is ever forehanded. It is
now looking forward to the destruction of
the elevated railroad system and the de
velopment <>f the subway. It wants to look
its best all of the while.— New Haven
I Busy Day for West Point Cadets
— Two to Wed at Once.
[By Telrpraph to The Tribune]
West Point, N. V., June 14.— T0-day has
1 been one of hurry and bustle for the
j cadets, dodging into one uniform after an
! other for various drills. When they were
j thoroughly tired out, just before the time
set for the farewell parade, there was a
review in honor of Secretary Dickinson,
who arrived later in the afternoon, and will
present the graduates their diplomas to
morrow. Without their guns the members
of the graduating class marched out with
I the battalion to-night for their last time
at parade as cadets, and as the band
started the sweet strains of "Home, Sweet
Home," swinging into "Auld I.ang Syne,"
there were eyes that were dimmed with
tears of regret, mingled with those of joy
at the termination of their long, hard
! course of study.
Forming the centre company of the line,
| the graduates left the battalion and
j marched to the reviewing officer, Colonel
j Sibley, commandant of cadets, who made a
j short speech, congratulating them on their
I successfully completing the course and
i welcoming them into the ranks of the com-
I missioned officers of the army. But with
i all their drills and work of packing up the
cadets are not too tired to dance, and to
night Memorial Hall is ablaze with light,
and the merry laughter of the throngs of
pretty girls mingles with the strains ot
waltzes and two-steps.
Genera! Walter Howe, commander of the
Department of the East, will deliver the
address to the Rraduates to-morrow, and
among others of distinction who have al
i ready arrived are Inspector General EL A.
j Garlington. whose son graduates r, umber
i two in the class, and Quartermaster General
I Aleshire, whose son is also to be grad
j uated. Eighty-two cadets will receive com
missions as second lieutenants. Frederick
, S. Strong, jr., of Troy, N. V., heads the
'•lass. The next nine graduates in order of
merit are: Creswell Garlington, Washing
\ ton; William C. Sherman. Valdosta, Ga..
Daniel D. PuHen. New York City; Carey
: H. Brown, Zanesville, Ohio; Oscar N. Sohl
berp. New York City; Beverly C. Dunn,
New York City; Donald H. Connolly,
Carmel, Cal. ; Raymond P. Fowler, De Witt.
Neb.: .lame? G. B. T^nrnpcrt. Oshkosh, WH.
There were many old graduates present
! at a luncheon given to-day by the Asso
| ciation of Graduates, among them being
i John M. Wilson, former chief of engineers;
' 3. W. Wittemore, James Harrison Wilson,
who was chief of staff with Chaffee in
China; E. A. Carr, C. B. Sears, Charles
Shaler ay.d E. S. Dudley, formerly judge
advocate. General Horace Porter presided.
There were present members of the classes
of '80, 'M, '69, t:!. '77 and 'Bft
The graduating 'lass vi.l attend the
Knickerbocker Theatre to-morrow night
and bold a dinner at the Hotel Astor.
Amidst nil tne hustle and flurry of pack-
Ing up and making final arrangements to
depart after graduation to-morrow. Robert
W. Barr was one cadet at least who had
ts for things of far greater impor
tance, and so quietly did lie go about it that
few of ins classmates dreamed that imme
diately after receiving his diploma to-mor
row he will go straight to the chapel and
be married to Miss Hmily Glasgow, of
Clinton, Mo., which is also the home of
Mr. P.arr. To-morrow's ceremony will be
the culmination of a romance begun in
childhood and ripening into a love which
his separation of four years at the military
school has only strengthened.
To-day's announcement was a big sur
prise to Cadet Barr's comrades, and the
news was greeted with the appropriate
amount of undergraduate nois^ and a grand
rush made to congratulate the first of the
class who will become a benedict. The
handsome new chapel was dedicated last
Sunday, and Cadet Barr will be the first
to .be married there. "Bobby," as Cadet
Barr's classmates lovingly like to call him,
is one of the most popular men in the out- i
soing class, and out of the class of eighty
two men he will graduate No. 47 and be
assigned to the artillery corps.
The wedding will be a very quiet one, the
former post chaplain, the Rev. Herbert
Shipman, ofri'-iating. Miss Ella Barr. sister
of the bridegroom, will attend the rride.
After graduation and on his arrival in
Washington to-morrow Cadet D. H. Tor
rey, of Utah, will marry Miss Alice Buck
ley, a sister of Captain Merwin C. Buckley,
Ist Artillery Corps, who will be best man
for hi> younger brother-in-arms. The cere
mony will take place in St. Margarets
Protestant Episcopal Church, Washington.
Cadets Salleck, Wildrlck, Welty. Gray,
Marshbrun and Waterman, all this year'?,
West Point graduates, will be ushers.
lowa City, lowa, June 14.— Vice-president
James S. Sherman, on account of his wife's
illness, has cancelled his engagement to de
liver the commencement address at lowa
University to-morrow. President Northrup
of Minnesota University will spefc* in his
Following the announcement that Mile.
Polalre will star in "Camille" in this
country under the direction of Werba
& Luescher after her engagement in "Le
Visiteur" at Hammerstein's Roof Garden
is over comes the statement that the
French actress is under contract with H.
B. Marinelli, Limited." to appear at the
Olympic Theatre, Paris, in October. The
authority for the latter statement is C. N.
Hornhaupt, New York representative of the
Marinelli company. Mr. Hornhaupt says
that he will take steps to enforce the con
tract of his firm, since it was maie previous
to that signed with Werta & I.ueseher.
Free a.lmiMion to the Metropolitan Museum of
Art, the American Museum of Natural His
tory and the Zoological Garden.
Commencement exerelseft of St. John's <"o!laKe
Konlham, 3 p.m.
Annual meeting of the New York Electrical So
ciety, dining room of th» new Pennsylvania
Railroad station, Seventh avenue and 3"d
street. 3 p. m.
Commencement UMWtMa of the Cornell Uni
versity Medical College. Flr« avenue and
2Sth street. 3:30 p. m.
Direct primary dinner of the Brooklyn Yi'Urg
Hepubllcan 'luh. Imperial. R d Hook Lane
ani Fulton street. Brooklyn, rt:3o p. m.
Corr.nn-ncement exercises of the Polytechnic In
stitute. Academy of Music. Brooklyn. 3 p. m.
Buppei "f the West Point Cadets, class of '12,
Hotel A«or, 11 d. m.
Rochester. June 14.— James Allen Dumont.
former supervising inspector ' general or
steam vessels and a well known resident of
Rochester, died to-day, at the age of eighty
seven years.
James A. Dumont was born 'at Catskill.
N. V.. on May 2. 1524. His father's family
moved to this cltv in 1831.' and when th«
father dit-d. in 1537. leaving a large family
dependent on their own resources for a liv-
Intr. Mr. Dumont was employed in various
capacities on sail and steam vessels. In
1841 he started on a sea voyage around the
world, and between that year and 1547 made
two 'such voyage*, after which he resumed
employment on the Hudson River, becoming
a pilot in 1549. ' : 'i *v
Mr. Dumont commanded the Croton.
which was run to the Fishing Banks till
1562, when she was chartered as a govern
ment transport, and assisted in the move
ment of General McClellan's army from
Alexandria to Yorktown. Thence the Cro
ton was ordered to Charleston, 'inder Gen
era! Quincy C. Gilmore, serving part of the
time as an armed transport on the inland
bays and harbors of South Carolina and
Georgia. Mr. Dumont. on one of his trips
home from South Carolina, was a passen
ger on the United States steam transport
Fulton when that steamer captured the
English blockade running steamer Banshee,
loaded with a valuable cargo of merchan
dise for the Southern Confederacy.
In 1864 Mr. Dumont. on account of failing
health, retired from steamboating and went
to farming at Schodack Landing, N. Y. In
IS6S. having recovered his health, he was
nominated by Governor Reuben E. Fenton
to the office of one of the harbor masters
for the port of New York, but was not con
firmed because of the opposition of Sena
tors Folger, Crowley and Stanford to all
the nominations of the Governor made that
In September. 1569. he was appointed In
spector of Customs for the Port of New
York under Collector Grinnell. serving un
der him and Collectors Murphy and Arthur
until November. 1376, when he was pro
moted by President Grant to the office of
supervising Inspector general. Steamboat
Inspection Service.
In IW3 Mr. Dumont, then seventy-nine
years old, retired from the lr.spector gen
eralship, on account of failirg strength, and
was made an inspector in charge of the
port of New York. From this place he waa
dismissed in the following year, as a rtsult
of the investigation of the Slocum disaster.
The committee which looked into the case
found the inspection in this harbor ineffi
cient and negligent. With Mr. Dumont.
Robert S. Rodie. supervising inspector of
the 2d District, and Thomas H. Barrett.
also an inspector in charge of this port,
were also dismissed.
In 1801 Mr. Dumont married Jane E. Mc-
Clenahan, daughter of William M. McClen
ahan. of West Troy. They had five sons
and two daughters.
Orange. N. J.. June 14 John P.
F. Borgqulst. who won laurels in both the
Mexican and Civil wars, died at the home
of his snn John here to-day at the age of
eighty-three years. Dropsy caused his
death. Mr. Borgquist was born in Den
mark and early in life became a sailor. At
the outbreak of the Mexican War he en
lipted in the American navy and saw some
thrilling service.
After the Mexican War he quit the navy
and was for years captain of a sailing
vessel. In the Civil War he served on the
Vermont and the Seneca. Two medals were
conferred on him by Congress at the close
of the war. He celebrated his golden wed
ding anniversary last November. Mr. Borß
ouist leaves a wife, two sons and two
Almon Gaylord Merwin. for forty years
principal of public schools, died from apo
plexy on Monday in his home, No. 6fi* Han
cock street, Brooklyn. The funeral Nnrfcea
wifl he held at the house this evening and
the burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery.
Mr. Merwin was born in Delaware County,
N. Y. I'nti! he was sixteen he taught in
country schools. In 1867 he was made prin
cipal of Public School 24 of Brooklyn, and
eighteen years ago he went to Public
School 74. where he had charge of six
branch schools. 173 teachers and MM
pupils. He was for years head of the peda
gogical department ol the Brooklyn Insti
tute of Arts and Sciences. He leaves a
son, Hubert J. Merwin. of Knoxville. Term..
and a daughter, Miss Mary Merwin.
S.-.ntli Bethlfhem, Perm.. June 14. — A tele
gram announcing the death to-day at hi*
summer homo at Sport Island, one of the
groups comprising the Thousand Islands, of
Elisha P. Wilbur, former president of th..-
Lebigb Valley Railroad Company, was re
ceived here to-day by Warren Wilbur, a
son. The cause of Mr. Wilbur's death is
unknown, but is supposed to have ber>n duv
to apoplexy. He had been an invalid for
several years.
Elisha Packer Wilbur was born at Mys
tic. Conn., in 1533. His family moved to
Blanch Chunk, Perm.. a few years later,
and he was educated in the public school 3
there. He began his active career as a
clerk in a store at Neshquehoning. Perm..
ijut in 1852 entered the service of the Le
higl> Valley Railroad as rodman. In IST!
be founded the banking- house of E. P. Wil
bur & Co., and since ISS7 had been presi
dent of the successor of that concern, the
E. P. Wilbur "rust Company. He was long
a director, and for ten years president 'A
the I-ehigh Valley Railroad Company.
[By Telegraph in The Tribune.]
Newport, June 14. — Mrs. Georgia P.
Williams, widow of Charles P. Williams,
of Stonington. Conn., died from intestinal
troubles to-night at the summer home of
her daughter, Mrs. George Henry Warren,
here. Mrs. Williams had many friends
among the Newport summer colony, and
arrived to spend the summer with her
daughter, as had been her custom, only
a few days ago. On Saturday she was
taken ill and gradually failed until the
end came to-night. Mrs. Williams, who
was seventy-three years old, also leaves a
son, Charles P. Williams.
Palo Alto. Cal., June 14.— Dr. Charles H
Boxmeyer, an authority on problems of
pathology and sanitation, died yesterday
from a chronic ailment. After graduating
from Stanford and Harvard universitie?,
Dr. Boxmeyer served a term as State Bac
teriologist in Florida, and was later ap
pointed an expert in the copper s-nelter
damage suits at Anaconda. He was thirty
four years old and leaves a wife and two
Worcester. Mas«s.. June 14.— D. Wheeler
Swift, one of the founders and directors of
the United States Envelope Company, died
from paralysis at his home here to-day at
the age of seventy years. Mr Swift was
the inventor of machinery which folds ami
gums envelopes.
William A. Brady Chosen President by
Theatrical Producing Managers.
The National Association of The:itr:ra:
Producing Managers held their annm!
meeting yesterday at the Hotel Astor
Among those pgMMM were Henry W
Savage. Fred. C. Whitney, l.c* Shubert, J.
j. Jacobs, I^w Fields. WiUlam A Bra.l>,
Thomas A Wise. George C. Tjfltt, Holiis
K. Cooley. Mittenthal brothers, MMm
Aborn. Maurice Campbell, A H Canby. J.
W Bratton, Sydney Ellis, Max Flyman. B.
E. ForrestPr. James X Hick^t. C,w HfH.
Clay Lambert, John Lefler, H. C. Miner
ami Jules ...... ir^^-tin"* •-*■„ ' -
stded over by Vice-President Charles H.
The agreement b»twwn BM National As
sociation of Theatrlcal/'ProduclnK Man
a«»n< and Urn National Theatre Owners"
Association, which will try to brlnir abou:
a general understanding- and a correction
of all abuses now existing between theatre
and MMM managers, was • -.-'»-!. .as,
well as the appointment of two Ti«"r!r<*--.
representing the producers, on the national
board of arbitration. • M which all disputes
will be referred.
The annual election resulted in the nam
ing of the following nffloers: newtasnt.
William A. Brady: vice-president. Charles
H. Yale: secretary. Hollls E Cooley:
treasurer. Sam. A. rihrer Directors —
George C. Tyler. James X.. Harkett. Fred.
C. Whitney. Gu? Hill. Lew Fields and H.
C Miner. Holdover members— Henry V?.
Savage. William F. Connor. John A. Him
melei-i. Harry Doel Parker. B. E. For
rester and Jules Murry.
"The Follies of 1»1») will open at Jantta
de Paris next Monday nlsht. The seat sale
will begin to-morrow.
"Shubert Day in the Surf will be cele
brated at Manhattan Beafch on July 12.
when all the Shubert players then tn town
will participate in aquatic sports.
"Seven Days.' which will b<s a flxture for
the summer at the Astor Theatre. Is the
first to announce a Fourth of July matinee,
which will be the 273 d performance of the
Owinsr to the popularity of "The MtkadaT"
at the Casino Theatre, the en j?a stern j nt naa
been extended two weeks to July 9 Tht»
cast will remain ijn--'nan.K ( *'l-
ELMORE— SMITH— On account of the stvMsa
Illness of Mr. Elmore. Mr and Mrs. Ht«M*
Smith. No. 14 Prospect ■st . Eant Orar..-'- -»
gret that they are com;eiled to recall the In
vitations to the. wedding of their daughter.
Amy. on June 16. I!>l<>.
Notice* of marriage* and death* mu*t b*
accompanied h.v fnll name and nJ'ir»«wi.
Bar.grs. Charles W. liigoUlshy. Joseph.
Berry. Mary E. F. James. Lewis W.
B!alr. Mrs. X M Kin?. Oeor«e W.
Campbei'. Klram H. Love. John M.
Chapman. Edward C. Manterre. Benjamin 9t
Chesebrough. Robert M. Prince. Mary R.
Clark. Willford Russeli. Eliza H.
Grten. Joseph P. Stannard. Susar. N
Hardenhergh. Stetson P. Taylor. Jessie S.
Hart. Clara F\ ■ Van Beuren. Peter-
Head. IsabeHe. Williams. Georgia P.
Hllbert. John J
BANGS— On Monday. June 13, l!>10. at -i' n<«
d»nce. No. 11 Monroe Place. Brooklrn N. Y-.
Charles Wesley Bangs. Funeral *»r\-tce« at
his lat« residence on Thursday. June 16. at 3
o'clock p. m.
BERRT— On Tu-sday. June 14. 1»1O. at her gsssV
dence. No. 4i5£ j:estrand aye.. ProokKn. Mary
Ellen Frost, wife of Oeorg* O. B^rrv Fu
neral services at the residence of her brother
ln-law. Dr. James T. TuthiH. No. 110 Fort
Greene Place. Brooklyn, on Thursday evening.
June t€. at & o'clock.
BLAIR— On Monday. June 13. 1910. Mr«. K. M
Blair, widow of Milton Locke Blair. Funera!
services at h*r late residence. No. 403 Norta
Washington aye.. Srranfn. Perm.. on Thura
day afternoon at 2 o'clock.
CAMPBELL, — On June 14. l!)1n. Hi'am H.
Carr.pb-11. Arrangements by Frank E.
Campbell. "The Fun»r*l Chucch." 241 West
23d street.
CHAPMAN— On Monday. June 13. Edward C.
Chapman, beloved husband of Jo»#phine Travis.
Funeral services at his late residence. N".
2 -? Gates aye.. Brookl>n, Wednesday. Jun©
15. at J* p. m.
CHESEBROt'OH On Saturday. June 4, a: r.an
don. England, of pneumonia, Robert llafwe.l.
eldest son of Robert A CkaSW*JVB«sJli In aH
46th year. Funeral services wiil be held at th»
Church of <t. Paul the Apcstle. Columbus aye.
and 60th St.. on W^rir.est!ay. June 13. at 11
o'clock a. m. Interment private.
Cf.ARK— OB Jun* 14. 1010. Willford riark.
Arrangements by Frank R. Campbell. "Th*
Funeral Church," No. 241 West *J3(l street.
GREEN — On June VI. lf>l<>. Joseph P . beloved
husband of Mareax^t Green. Funeral from
his late re=idencp, No. 312 Adam* st.. Brook
lyn, on \Ve<ln- s.ay. J'in» '."•. at V«:3O a. m.
HARDKNBERGH— Suddenly, in New York City.
June 14. 1910. §t*tsm P. Hnr<iesl»ergh. in fhe
32d year cf his age. Fur.°ral from th*» resi
dence of Henry P. 3tl'sW»«Mlsu. No. 4!> Bayard
St.. New lllllSlSfMi. N. J . Friday. June IT. at
3 o'clock. P. R. R. tratn Iravaa Cnrtlanrft ■
1:30 p. m. Short services at the home of Mr.
Franz Merz. No. 55 West S-Sth St.. Thursday, at
1 p. m. ;
HART— Jup» 13. Ciara F. Hart. Fervices T u^
Funeral Church No. 241 West 23d st. (Frank
E. Campbell Bnil<iing:>.
HEAD — On June 12. 1910. Isabetle Head. Fu
neral from The Funeral Church. 241-243 West
23« i st (Frank E. Campbell Bldg.).
HiLBF.RT -Sufidenh. on Sunday. J-jne 12. ir>io.
at his residence. No. 'X> Grant aye.. Cypress
Hills, „-ihn J.. beloved husband of Sarafj A.
Hilbert. Interment at Greenwood Cemetery.
INGOLDSBY— On June 13. 1010. Joseph In?old-»-"
by. ase<i 30 j— ill Services ta th<* l<^turo
rccm of the Clinton Avenue Church, corner
Clinton an.l Lafayette ayes.. F";r'>..k!yn. on
Wednesday, Jur.e l.">. at 7:3»» p. m.
JAMES— At the Roosev-lt Hospital, en Tuesday.
June 14, L«-wis W. James. in his 74th year.
Funeral services will be held at his home in
Saratoga Springs, N. V.. on Saturday. June IS.
at 2:30 o'clock.
KING— On Monday. June 13. 1910. George Wash
in«t..n King, ag--l tU yea's. son of the late
William G. and Martha Dyer King. Fumraf
saidtti Wednesday afternoon. June I."«. at 2:3i>
o'clock, at the Funeral Chap*-!. No. 1." Greene
aye.. Brooklyn.
LOVE — On June 1-. John Morrison Love. Ser
vices at The Funeral Church. No. 241 West
23d st. 1 Frank E. Campbell Building).
M.^NIERRE — At his residence. No. .t52 West
End avenue. New York City, on Sunday. June
12. 1910, of pneumonia. Benjamin Franklin
Manierre. aged S# years. 23 days. Funeral
and Interment at convenience of the family.
PRIME — On Sunday. June 12. Mary Rutherfurd
Prime, daughter of Frederick Prtrre and Mary
Rutherfurd Jay. Funeral f<erv!c*»"*-a t Grac«
Church. Wednesday. June 15. at 9:43 a. m.
Interment in Jay «>metery. at Rye. It ts
kindly requested that flowers be omittel
■ RUSSELL, — At Greens Farms. Conn . on June IS.
1010. Eliza H. Russeil. daughter of the tsM
Rcbert and Aer.es Carter Russell. Funeral
services at Woodlawn Cemetery, on Thursday.
June 1»5. at 3 p. m.
STANNARD — At Summit, N J.. on June 14,
1910. Susan N.. widow of H A. Stannard. in
her 75th year. Funeral services at the resi -
dence of her son-in-law, Mr. Bert E. t'nder
wood. Summit. N. J.. nn Thursday. June IS.
at sp. m. Interment at Ottawa. Kan.
TAYLOR — On Tuesday. June 14. 1910. at her
residence. No. 41 Hamilton avenue. New
Rochelle Jessie Steedman. widow of the
Rev. William M. Taylor. D. D.. LL. D. in
' her 84th year. Funeral private. Kindly
omit flowers,
VAN BEUREN— Sunday. June 12.- Peter V»n
Beuren. Services Thursday. 1 o'clock, at The
Funeral Church. No. 241 West 23d St.
WILLIAMS — At Newport. R. I. on Tuesiay.
June 14. after a short illneswt. Georgia P.
Williams, daughter of the ]st« Courtlandt
Babcock and widow of Charles P. Wlll:ams. of
tonington. nn. Funerml private. Inter
ment at Stonington. .
Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from
Grand Central Station. Webster and J»r«rr.«
avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lots $150 up.
Telephone 4555 Gramercy for Book of Views
or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York City.
FRANK E. CAMPBELL. 241-3 West 23<J St.
Chapels, Private Rooms. Private Ambulasct*.
Tel.. 1324 Chelsea.
Rev. Stephen Merritt. the world-wide-knowa
undertaker. Only one place of business. «'h
aye. and lf>th st. Largest in the world Tel.
124 and 12.^ Crelsra.
Do you want desirable help QUICKLY?
sulting the file of applications of ac : :
aspirants for positions of various kinds
which has Just been installed at the Up
town Office of
No. 13r»4 Broadway.
Between 36th anci 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a. m to 6 p. m.
I>a!l> Edition. Our Cent In ( it> of >i"«
York. Jer»ev Titv and H.>bokni
KIM-vvhere. Two lent-.
Sunday F<»lli<>n. lneludlnr x.iruia* Maga
zine. Five < rnt». '■
In Xew York City mall •ab«crlber» will
be oh»rred 1 cent per copy extra _po»taje,
l>nll>. per month *0 ,V»
Daily. p*r year « 00
MiruU.v. per rear 'iQO
Dally and >unday. p««r y«»r. a 0O
Dally and Sumlay. «>*r month ... 7«
Foreign Postage Extra. ->-r.\-

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