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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 12, 1910, Image 7

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Beaconsfield's Diaries and Let
ters to Appear This Month.
rCtpyiKM. imo. fcr O« Ereatwood oaaajaaß4
Lcrd Beaccnsfteld s Hie and Letters."
Vaaul'rpnn and comprising the diaries and
cirrcFTondence bequeathed at his death to
Ms faithful and devoted private secretary.
the late Lord Rowton. are at length about
, . wee the light of day. and the first volume
<•* this work will appear during the coarse
o* the present nionth. In London, published
1-v the house of Murray, with which Bea
rnssfleld. as Benjamin Disraeli, was so
closely associated from his first detiut in
{oornaSsa and literature, more- than ten
:*>ars before the accession of Queen Vic
•Tia to the throne. "WTien Lord Beacons
j>Jd died, childless, he left, fcr the sake
«r th<» family name, his country seat,
Ifatrheadea Manor, to Ma nephew. Conings
try Disrae!!. whom he scarcely knew. Bat
x'<\ his xr.oft cherished belongings and all
Ida papers «nd correspondence went to his
■private secretary. Montagu* Carry, who
>sd bepr< raised to The upper house as L»»rd
T/ord BearonJ-fielfJ in his will directed
T.ord Rowton. in dealing with his corre
sr>onaence ar.d diaries, "to scrupulously re
»=7^»ct e^-ery corficerce reposed in me. and
sllow nothing to be published calculated to
<«o injury to the public sen-Ice or to Inflict
r »«<2^ S s pain on the l:\ing 'or on the faml
llfs cf th* dead, and that no portion of my
correepondencß with her majesty Queen
Victoria Ehall be> published or made known
vntil the said Lord ■ wop. shall have as
«-<7tained that no objections were enter-
Tsined to such use of the correspondence.
on the part of her majesty during her life,
or on th» part of her heirs after her death."
Ji in generally understood that on the
etTenjrth of this clause cf the will Lord
X*owton. who was afterward ore of the
eiecutura of Queen Victoria's will and ad
xninistralor cf h?r private fortune, refrained
dcrinc her lifetime from publishing any of
»h« correspondence cf his chief, and s*.:b
isitted to her every letter which she bad
<\fr written to the lad The greater part
ryf these she retained, and they are now
T-rescrv^d. with other papers of the- snm*
■kind, in the royal library at Windsor
<~asTle arror.tr the family archives of the
r^igr::::g house. The rc-^t she returned to
I«rrd Rowton. with the intimation that «h«
*aw no objection To their publication, bat
rot until after her ah. Lord Rowton
there upon turned over the entire remaining
lettera and diaries for safekeeping to the
HottechUds until the time, came for their
••«*e. Coningsby Disraeli protested against
this and repeatedly put forward demands
that hia ende's papers should be published
in full, and on one occasion actually threat
ened to invoke the law against Lord Row
ton imJ«sa his requests were <-omr>lied
•with, especially in connection with the pro
ri\j<*non of the rorrespondence between i
K<»acor.Ffif>!'l ar.d Mr?. VTyndhajn Lewis, the
eccentric old woman wbo befriended the
istalesaan in a variety cf way? during her
lifetime, and who bequeathed: to him a con- \
*i durable, amourit cf money tTt her death.
of course, Beaconsfield's inrimate frien<l=.
tin Bothschllds, and also the reigning
house, resented this attitude on the par* of
Conlngsby Disraeli ars<3 a=:-ribed it rather
tr> a determination to advertise himself
than to any feeling of devotion to the j
trnwwy of his uncie. to whom he was ,
r- — c- a Etran^er. Much cf the animosity j
manifested by """oningsbv Disraeli in this ■
<"ornecticn fas undoubtedly due a's=o to the
i*n&~r:cT of the reignir.g family ar.d of the
ptibUe at large m regard Rowton rather
than himself a« the real heir cf Lcrd Bea
roasfleld, and to the refasal cf the crown
»nd cf the famo'^s statesmar)'= most Inti-
T"aTe friends to take pteps to revive In his
fawc the Beafon^SeM rag*
■SVhejj Lord Rowtcn died, after spending |
the closing years of >-- life in aimiriistering j
Queer* Victoria's private affairs and in or- j
gir.lnr.g and endowing the ranat "Row- !
(ob houses" ('which axe the London eqidva- '
>rt of the, Mills hotels in New York and
sari Francisco established by the late D. O.
Mills 1 , he confided the task of editing and
publishing 'Lord BeaccnsSeld's Ufa and
C to tVUßain F. Slooypenny,
on 0 of the directors nf "The London
Times." who, as a member of the staff of
That pape- r . had played an important role {
1a the South African war, set only as a
Journalist, but also as a soldier m the field.
To h;ni. in compliance with Lord Row ton's
instructions, the Rothschilds turned over all
that remained of Lori BeaconsHeld's diaries
«n<? ccrreEpoticence. aft^r everything to I
which the rHsTrlng family could have pos
f-i'jly taken exception had been carefully
•IhSinated 1 v Queen \*ictoria and by Lord !
Rowton. There Is even* reason to believe, I
too. that much. If not all. the material was
submitted to King Edward; and under the ;
circumstances it may safely be taken for j
granted that there will be no scandals of 1
mr.y port revealed in the forthcoming "Life
and Correspondenc* of Lord Bearonsr>ld."
although th" larger -was no^ed for his sar
rastic tongue, for his vitriolic pen lad for ■
Ws cynical comments on the frailties, the
'•■■ibles and the shortcomings of one kind
and another of his ecr!T«-mp<>raries. em>) ric .
ing a period of nearly sixty years.
The first volume deals with the ancestry
vt Lord EeaconsSeld. his studies of law as !
Rer;;ar2:r. Disraeli, and his travels, his I
vestures in finance and journalism, his a«- i
BOdatlon with the great publishing house
pi Jltaray, tn behalf cf which firm he!
visited AfcbotZtord to r.ecotiare «-€rtair: mat- !
■•— with Sir Walter &r O n. There are let- I
♦ts from the latter, jron, Th< , % Tezx g !r j
• -■-■- Lord Lyndhurst. and
from maay of the ether great statesmen of
tbe closing years of the relpn of George
TV. of the reign of William IV and of the
first three years foDomtns the a'-cespion of j
Queen Victoria. Tn fact, the work, which ■
Is to consist of live volnmes in all. w-;i! con- I
Etltcte a notable conrrlbution to the his- j
♦rry of the nineteenth century; not. how-!
ever, co fcmportaat as would have been the j
cap* ha« 3 net Lord Rowton. Queen Vie- 1
tcna and Klnz Edward eliminated from
tbn material confided to Wi!Ham F. Mcny
penny much that would ; have Fhe<j ptiu
further light upon the per.pi*> ari^ events
c^ th« ♦imes of the great Tory statesman, j
£ may mention that Lord Rowtcn. whom !
I knew wen. al* ays insisted that there was '
ro truth in th» popular belief that his ■
chi*-f. Lord Beacon'f.eld, was imbued with
an Oriental ta^t- for gaudy attire, brilliant
coloring and. above all, for jewelry of I
every description: at any rate during the
ia*i fifty rears of his life. He asserted at
the time of the Oearh of Lord Beaconsfield
the latter did not possess a solitary piece :
of Jewelry, not even a ■■mi. and add-d
the Interesting fact that throughout the.
several decades that he had spent with the
*a.r! as his private tecretary he had never
known him Jo have an umhrejja
The association of the Murray?. «jf -The
London Time?.- through one of its di
rector? and editor,. VTCUiaai Many*
and Lord 3<sacor.!?fieid. in connection with
the publication «if the latter's diarie* and
'•tiers, cannct fail to revive menjories of
the bitter feud ihat existed for nearly a
hundred >earf between the Murrays and i
The London Times." and which led some •
years ago to a 15 Del suit between the late
Arthur Walter, fourth of his dynasty to
pr«*ide o\er t*ie d«rt*iies of 'The Tirneji ••
n.n<i John Murray, fourth of the Murray I
publishing; house dynasty, in 1525 it rock
the form of the starting by the John Mur- 1
ray of the <jay of .i daily London news
paper, entitled "The Representative.*! for
the Ksvasi pur: of "pulling down "The
Ttmes.' " This was done at the instance of
>oung Ber.Jamin Di.«ra*-Ji. then at the out
set of his career and but twenty-three or
i»enry-!our rears old. an«l it »as he who
wa;- glared in charge of th- pap*-r bj Mur
rey. It*, exiiteno- was ephemeral. It lived
exactly :ix months, and then John Murray
dosed l.is purse strings., a sadder and wiser i
man, while Benjamin Disraeli, to wbo»]
lack ut kno»led£e oJ popular eentlxnentj
and want of business experience th« failure
of th« paper was largely due. gave his
story of th» affair in his novel. "Vivian
Grey/* of which of couxpe he is the, hero.
Duke de Richelieu Here.
Armand d- Chapelle «i? .Tumilhar. Due
de Richelieu, who is also D'»c d« Fronsac
and Marquis de Jumllhac. is noxt In this
country once more, and is stay in? very
quietly m Xew York, without making use
of any of his titles and merely styling him
self "Jean Chapolle." which latter name is
one of his patronymics. I" l? rather
"hort. like his father, the late duke; la
thirty-five years old. has a iWH strain
of Hebrew blood la his wins and la a son
of the only American woman who has ever
attained sovereign rank abroad and has
shared a European throne, for his mother
was Alice Heine, a native of New Orleans,
daughter of the New Orleans banker.
Michael Heine, and on becamtm the widow
of the second Duke of RicheUea she mar
ried the present ruler of Monaco. Prince
Albert, from whom she la, however, now
parted by a judicial separation.
The dukedom of Richelieu was first cre
ated In favor of the great Cardinal of that
name, who played so notable a ro]p in th*
French history of the seventeenth century,
and who at his death bequeathed, with the
King's permission, his dukedom of Riche
lieu and of Fronsac to his grandn««phew—
that is to say. the trrandscn cf his sister
Francoise. This grar.dnephew was Jean
Armand d« Vlgaeret. His son was the
famous Marshal Due de Richelieu, who
figured so prominently in European his
tory during the latter bait of the eigh
teenth century as a soldier, as a states
man and as a courtier, and who. although
co illiterate that he was scarcely able to
write Ma name, managed nevertheless to
secure Ma election as ■ member of the"
French Academy at the early age of twen
ty-four. The boon companion of the Re
gent Duke of Orleans, his lons life of i
eighty-four years was crowded from th»
time of his marriage, at the age of four
teen, with extraordinary adventures, em- j
bodied in memoirs written after his death.
and which, though correct in most of their j
facts, were nevertheless not In any sense |
his work, and cannot '•■ de^cri^ed there- i
fore as authentic.
j Hia grandson was that I ik« Emmanuel
|<Je Richelieu who. emigrating to Russia at
I the time of the Revolution, was the favorite
of Empress Catherine, and founded the
jcity at Odessa. wh*>re his statue to-day oc-
j copies a prominent place. At th« time of
the restoration in France he returned to
! Paris and became, in turn. Minister of
I Foreign Affairs and Prime Minister. Dy
1 ing unmarried and without Issue, in 1823,
he was succeeded by hit nephew, the son
of his younger brother, who !i"id the duke
dom for a few m<->nt}i? only, an! who di^d
: in turn. leaving an only daughter, of the
name or BbnpUcia. She married Antoine.
Marquis de Jumilhar. and by virtue at a
royal patent, hearing the date of Decem
ber 19. ISSB, King Louis XVIII revived her
father's titles of Duke of Richelieu and
Duke or Fronsac hi favor of her husband.
The present Due do Richelieu Is his grand
The Jumilhac family was founded in the
early part of the sixteenth century, when
Antoim OharWle was ennobled under the
name of "De Jumillia'-." the marqijisate
of Jumllhac etna; creat- d In !*K>.
The present duke was ■— ) at one
time to Mile. Paulin«» d<» St. Sauveur. but
the maf-h was broken off. As he has only
one sister, married to Count Gabriel de la.
Rochefoucauld, h* is destined to become
very rich one day. as the part heir of the
irormous fortune bequeathed •■> his
mother. Princess Alice of Monaco, by her
banker father. Michael Heine, of New Or
leans. I*<?t me add that be doe* not be
long to any of the leading Parisian clubs
ard is very little teen, either In clubland
or in society.
Baron Groedal "Will Hunt Big Game in
the Rockies Instead.
Baron Arthur Qroedal. of Vienna, insist
1 ed yesterday as the Kronprtaxeaaln Cecilie
| bore him up the Bay that his mission hi
America was to hunt big gam* in th«
Rock!ps and not in [rawing rooms "You
are not on your honeymoon' 1 " he was
•'Goodness, no
"Perhaps, then, you ■? - <- rim" In iesren
cf a bride?"
"Heaven forbid!"
Then the baron turned Inquiadtor. He
asked: "Ar» you married?"
Many negative shakes of the dead
"How clever," said h*. and yet you
would have me get married!"
Fellow passengers were the Prince Theo
dor Ypsilanti and the Princess Ypsilanti,
also of Vienna; Mme. L.ouise Homer. th«
opera singer; her husband, Sidney Homer,
the composer: ■" daughter, Louise 2d;
her son, Sidney, jr., and her tittle twin
daughters. Anna Marie and Kathryn. two
and cn^-half years old. who wore the pets
of the ship.
Captain Hugo yon Ahercron. Lieutenant
Hans Gericke, Lieutenant Leopold Vogt
and August Blanckertz. four German b.il
loonlsts, also arrived on the Kronprlnzes
s>ln on th«"-ir way to takp part in the inter-
BatlonaJ balloon race startlns next Mon
day in St. Louis.
Mrs. William EL Vanderbilt and Her
Daughters Return from Europe.
Mrs William K. Vanderbilt. who, witn
her two daughters. Miss Margaret S. But ti
erfard an I Miss Barbara <". Rather fmil,
arrived yesterday on the Kronprinzessln
Cecille, declared baggage valued at $l«,i»">
as dutiable, anfi paid on It a. duty of |v.aw,
the largest s';m paid tnia season .'-. one pas
senger. The declaration included largely
Parisian gowns arid hats. Besides tnes<»
Mrs Vanderbtlt brought alon? J3»J,ttuO in
Jewelry, which <!:e carried with 3:er in a
handbag This Jewelry she had taken
abroad with her. it was therefore not av
The trunks and boxes of trie Vanderbilt
party— forty-five tn number — caused the
deputy appraisers live hours' latjor in their
examination. Six servants accompanied
Mrs. Vanderbilt and her daughters, wno
did not leave their staterooms until some
time after the ship had docked, and then
■went straight uptown without waiting for
the baggage examlnaUon. Th» customs
charges were paid In cash on the pier fiv
an employ* of the New ork Central Kan
Josef Hofmann. the pianist, arrived from
Europa yesterday on th* steamer Kron
priszeadn Cecilie for a concert tour. ii*
will go this morning to Aiken. S. C. where
he has taken a house, and there Jrstail j, la
family for the winter.
Hofmajm is to play fourteen times with
the Boston Symphony Orchestra and twice
each with the New York Philharmonic,
N«w York Symphony and the Cincinnati
and Plttsbisrg Symphony orchestras and
onct each with the symphony orchestras in
Toronto. St. Paul. Minneapolis. Seattle boa
Angeles and Riverside. Cal His first New
York appearance will Ik> in «'arn.gi« Hall,
on octoixer 23.
New Haven, Oct. 11.— David K. Tall
madge, who. M is said, had bean a nujnU^r
of tIM New York bar at one tUne, a frif-nd
of the late Samuel L. Clemen* (Mark
Twain), and who had itiinipad the State
of Pennsylvania la tfco interest of Banwel
J. Tilden v,h*n the latter waa running for
i!;.. iTt-sldcncy, ii ••! bora yesterday prac
tically unknown an<3 almost penniless. He
was simply known ■■ "Dave the Can
Tallmsdg»* was reticent aa to »iis past..
Poor days before Ms death he rftoHvri a
tetter from Justi.e GlMerHeeve, ut In-
Bapivoie Court of New ork.
Production of "The Family" at
the Comedy Theatre.
They were all Sneeds. excepting two.
Of these two one was a Churchill and tho
other was Roosevelt, and Roosevelt was
a dog. During an entire act. the first act,
you were inclined to think that the family
name had been misspened and that it was
really Snide. >n tI!P father's case the evi
dence goes that way: In the son's cape
there la no shadow of doubt whatever. The
! father Is a cheap but fat politician, who
holds office "for what there, is in It." and
! is packed with ■ kind of fat sentiment: the
• in. not to put U too miliiy. is "a terror."
He has never " " a day's work, honest
'or otherwise; live* on his father, mother
' and sister: plays tli* races. or pretends to
do so. and Is remarkable only because he
• "speaks the language of the live ones and
speaks it correct." which, being inter
j preted. mean? that he talks nothing but
i <=lane As he talk:? all the time, the effect
' is appallinc.
It is necessary ir > r**fer to these distress
jins persons, father and son. hi order to >x
! plain why Mis? Madeline Sneed ran away
' from home with a burnt cork minstrel,
| who wore a red coat and had ■ gold tassel
jin his busby. The minstrel was a false
| knave, and Madeline was taken home ay
j her gentle mother, who persuaded tlv dis
pleasing father and dreadful brother to
1 hold their tongues The. wicked red -coated
! minstrel dies— off stage -in a railroad acci
dent. The slangy brother is somehow
moved to work for his living and to drop
a little of his jaw breaking, ear cracking
talk, but as a very small sister picks up
the fragment! of his phraseology not much
is gaincl for the maltreated English "an
guage. Nothing at all has been gained as
far as making a play is concerned.
The Dramatist's Correspondence School
13 working zealously these days. A favorite
subject of its autumn term seems to be
belL In two or three short lessons it tells
the pupils how to play upon the word at
every possible turn, give the audience the
equivalent of the meaning, and work up
a scene by compelling some commonplace,
ungrammatical and selfish creature to shout
the loved word half a. dozen times with
tears and hair tearing;. The printed In
structions also chow how to build up a
Dear Mother part, so essential to any well
regulated theatre this season, so certain
to touch the great, throbbing heart. At
least, the impression brought from some
playhouses is that a Dramatist's Corre
spondence School exists somewhere, and
somewhere remote from human affairs and
from the frontiers of the world of art. if
such a world there be. Such a school there
must be. o!s?> how could so many new
playmakTs turn out so many "plays" to
The acting in this play. "The Family."
was good, save that of the part of the
minstrel bold. Quite frequently the audi
ence laughed in the wrong places, but this
was not the fault of the audience, nor al
ways the fault of the actors. Mr. John
Westley had the slangy part and the usual
hell speeches which go with this kind of
part in this kind of play in this remark
able season. He was quite equal to all the
requirements. Miss Bert played the dear
mother, and a very dear, lovable mother
indeed she eared to be But weeping
with her or for her was out of the question,
since the whele device of the playmaker
was of the stage stagy to the. last degree.
It must be very easy to write what some
folks call "plays." and only an irresistible
force seems able to prevent their produc
tion. A. W.
John S?n»ed ■ - Bam Edwards
Mary Sneed .... Mabel Bert
Madeline Sneed Julie Herne
David So«ed • ■ John Westley
Ruth -need Zyllah Tries Shannon
Paul Churchill Thomas Meighan
Roosevelt By Himself
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Montreal. Oct. IL— "Press night" was
o^hpervc-d at the Princess Theatre here to
night, when more than five hundred news
paper men of Montreal attended the per
formance of Henry E. Dlxey In his comedy.
"The Naked Truth."
■-•;■ was the largest gathering of news
paper writers in the history of this city,
and their enthusiasm resulted in Mr Dixey
appearing before the curtain at the end
of tbe second act and addressing the scribes
m Ms humorous fashion. William A.
Brady, the producer of the play, waa pres
ent, but did not speak.
Mr. Dtxey was entertained at a dinner,
where prominent Montreal writers made.
sptii ches
Miss Mary Mannering Is so far recovered
from her recent attack of appendicitis that
she will be able to open her second season
in Rachel Crother*a comedy. "A Man's
World," op October 2i. She will be. sup
ported by Alphonse Ethter. Helen Ormsbee.
John Sainpnlig. Edward Mortimer. Arthur
Berthelet Helen 6 inley, Irene Klngsley,
Ann Crewo a.nd Gertrude Short
Mayor George W. Tie.deman of Savannah
attended the performance of "Madame
Troubadour" at the Lyric Theatre last
night. He was chiefly Interested in the
acting of Miss Anna Wheaton, who is th«
granddaughter of John H. Wheaton. a for
mer Mayor of Savannah and war captain
r>* the Chatham Artillery.
Miss Loin daser will open her season in
"The Girl and the Kaiser" at Providence
next Monday night. Her play la a.n Ameri
can version of "Die. Fors'ter Christ'l," a
comedy by Bembard BuchbJnder, with
music by George Jarno. which was pre
perned at the Irving Place Theatre last
m inter
Prank Keenan la to spDeir af the Fifth
Avenue Theatre next we*»k In "The Oath."
an iri? X drama, by Seamna McMaous
Torpedo Coat Destroyer Showp 33.44
Knots on Trial Trip.
R..rk!and. Me . Oct 11 -The fastest mile
made v •'!■ In the standardization trial of
the torpedo boat destroyer Drayton m her
official aooe:,Mnof- trials was at the rate
This was haif a knot less
than '•■ • sister ship Pauldtng made on her
standardization run On the other
band l! e«oeeda the record of the destroy
-rs Roe. Terry and IVrkins. also of the
oil burning class
Of (.he twenty-six runs made over the
mile course, five, were at the best possible
speed and their average, was 32.R4 knots.
Th« speed of these runs was as follows:
r:.15. 33.16, 32.11. 33.44 and 32.3 H.
Count. Danlelo Pecorini. for twelve years
an official of the Imperial Chinese customs,
delivered a lecture last night at the Na
tional Art Club on "Jade In Chinese. Art
and Symbolism." He gave an outline of
th« various Baas made of Jado in successive
hlHtorical periods In China, and then de
scribed, with the aid of a stereopticon, the.
Infinitely patient manner in which Chinese
artists make Jade articles with the most
primitive tools.
Count Pecorini also showed slid.-8 illus
trating Jade, amulets and explained the
symbolic meaning of the conventionalized
Albany. Oct. 11 — Governor White, made
his first' appointment to-day when he
named Dr. Morris 11. Strope, of Poestens
kill Rensselaer County, a* coroner, to suc
cead the late E»as B. Boyce, of Avert!!
Last of One Branch of Ronalds's
Family Expires in Tuxedo.
[By Tel-s'rar* to Th Tribune.]
Tuxedo Park. Oct. 12. -George Lorillard
Ronalds, who was the last surviving mem
ber of that branch of the Ronalds family,
died at his home on Turtle Point last night.
Death was due to dropsy, from which he
had been a sufferer for several years. He
had not been able to leave his home during
the last six months.
Mr Ronalds was one of the Oldest mem
bers of the Tuxedo Club, founded by the
late Pierre Lorillard in 1886, and was horn
in this city forty-seven years ago. While
still young his parents took him to Paris.
where ii» was educated. At the age of
twenty-five he spoke fluently French, Ger
man and Italian, in addition to bis native
Returning to this country in MM, Mr.
Ronalds soon afterward married Miss
Edith Hoadley. who survives him. Al
though Mr. Ronalds was an expert in the
workings of steam engines and machinery
generally, he never too^t an active part
In business; Instead he devoted most of
his time on his yachts, the Riva. which
he bought from the late Pierre LoriJ
lard. and the Sentinel, which he purchased
from Jacob Lorillard. of London. He m*os
frequent yachting trips to Newport, enter
taining parties of friends.
Tfe wa- a lif- 1 '""ant of a trust estate
worth $SW.Bg» from hla father, the lat«
George I>. Ronalds, of Paris, whteb estate
now passes to the belrs-at-law, ten cousins.
They include Howard and Alfred R. Conk
llng. Pierre Lorillard and Reginald Ron
alds, Mrs. Thomas H.-> ■• Ritchie, of T.on
don; Houston A. Thoma*. of Geneva, a'v.l
Ronalds Thomas, of < 'alif.-irnia.
Mr Ronalds whs a member of tbe Metro
politan, th" Hew York Yacht and the
Racquet .md Tennis dubs and a thirty
second degree Ma.-on.
The funeral will he held at the Episcopal
church here '?i Thursday at 14 oV!ock,
and the burial -will be in the fami"y plot in
Woodla w n • >metery
Tlis mother. Mrs. George Lorillard Ron
alds, who before her marriage wa.* Miss A.
Wtttmeyer, died tn Paris on June 5 of this
Philadelphia. Oct tL— Dr. John V. Shoe
maker, formerly surgeon general of tne
Nntlona! Guard of Pennsylvania and a
leading authority on therapeutics and der
matology, died to-nielu at his home in this
city, aged Rftv-elghl years. l-earh was
due to Brlgbt's disease
John Veitch Shoemaker was one of the
best known of American therapeutists and
dermatologists. He was born in 1552, at
Chambersburg. Perm.. . son of Lewis A.
Shoemaker and grandson of the well known
Anthony Shoemaker. He was graduated
from Dickinson College in 1872 with the de
gree of A. B. He entered Jefferson Medical
College and two years later received the
degree of Doctor of Medicine.
Immediately on graduation he was ap
pointed demonstrator of anatomy at the
medical college In 1871 be was chosen
lecturer on anatomy Rnd also on diseases
of the skin at the Philadelphia School or
Anatomy. In 187$. however, he resigned
this place, and In 1880 a .-■ left his post
at Jefferson in order to give his whole
time to other work.
In 1874 he had been one of the founders
of the Jefferson Quiz Association. In 1575
he established a dispensary for the treat
ment of skin disease?. This proved to be
a great success and its founder soon be
came recognized as an authority tn that
branch , of the profession. In 1&83 he re
turned to the Jefferson faculty as a lect
urer on skin diseases. Three years later
he accepted the professorship of skin and
venereal diseases in the Medico-Chirurgical
College, of Philadelphia. In 18S3 he was ap
pointed to the chair of materia. medica,
pharmacology, therapeutics and clinical
medicine, in the same institution.
He later became a member of the board
of trustees of the college and Its treasurer.
For some years he was senior physician
to the Medico-Chirurgical Hospital and
chairman of the medical faculty.
He, was founder of "The Medical Bul
letin" and of "The Medical Times." Ha
was the. • author of many valuable text
books and papers and a member of all the
leading medical organizations. He was
surgeon general of the national guard from
1898 to 1302.
His wife, whom *«» married in 187*5. was
before her marriage Miss Jennie M. Lo
gan, of Pittsburg-
[By Telegraph to Tho Tribune.]
Boston. Mass.. Oct. -Edwin H. Woods,
a newspaper publisher. Civil War veteran
and a lrading factor In Boston's business
enterprises, died to-night at his home, on
Commonwealth avenue. He had been In
poor health for some time.
Colonel Woods was born in Boston on
October 6. 1543. When the Civil War broke
out he enlisted in Company B. #th Massa
chusetts Regiment. He entered the employ
of "The Boston Herald" in US as book
keeper in the circulation department.
When the Boston Herald Company was
formed, on March 1. ISBS. Colonel Woods
was on» of the incorporators. On the death
of B. M. Pulsifer, in the fall of ISSB, he was
elected president of the company. He was
the founder of the Hotel and Railway
News Company, serving as vice-president
for many years and later on the board of
directors. For several years he was a
member of the Boston Common Council
and in ISS7 Governor Ames appointed him
assistant adjutant general on his staff,
with the rank of colonel. In ISH he was
elected vice-president of the Newspaper
Publishers' Association of America Mr.
Woods is survived by i wife and two
sons. Walter H. Woods, of Brooklitie. and
Captain Frederick L. Woods, of Swamp-
President's Wife, Who Was in Ma
chine, Took Lad to the Hospital.
Beverly. Mass., Oct. 11.— While running
through Salem shortly aftfr «5 o'clock last
night one of tbe White House automobiles,
occupied by Mrs. Taft and two of her
sisters, struck a little six -year-old boy and
Blight ly Injured him. Only the quickest
sort of work on the part of Abel Long.
the chanffeur, saved the child's life. The
little" fellow dashed across the .street di
rectly in front of the car
The boy. Wilfred E. 'rowel l. a s.»n of
William CroweO, was thrown down. Long
stopped his car. and, jumping out. picked
up the injured boy. An older brother •>(
tli« lad. who witnessed tha acctdont. waa
also placed In the automobile and a hur
ried trip was made to th<* Salem Hospital.
Miss Horron, a sister of Mrs. Taft. held
the Injured child. At the hospital it was
found that there were no broken bones,
and apart from some painful eoatttatona
'the child was not seriously hurt.
Mrs. '''aft visited the hospital again this
mnrntns and had the satisfaction of aaafewj
the boy discharged and tnken home.
pittsburg. O^t. 11-— General Denial E.
Sickles waa elected president of th« Mili
tary Medal of Honor Legion lit tn#» annual
convention held In Memorial Hall to-day.
The term is for life.
Governor Stunrt and Staff, two regiments
of th" national guard .md several
thousand veterans, with a vast throng of
private citizens, to-day dedicated Soldiers'
Memorial Hail, e.re«:ted near the entrance
to Schenley Park, to the, men of Allegheny
County who fought hi the Civil War. Th«
structure cost $l.«ft.<Xtt
Kaiser Addresses Notable Gath
ering- at Berlin Celebration.
Berlin. Oct. 11.— celebration of BBC
one, hundredth anniversary of the Univer
sity of Berlin began to-day with a notable
gathering In the commodious aul.i. The
royalty and the official life of Germany and
diplomats and scholars from most of the
civilized countries participated.
To-day's big feature was an address by
Emperor William, whose particular contri
bution to th« historic occasion was the an
nouncement that the work of the univer
sity would be broadened further by a foun
dation for scientific research. For this pur
pose his majesty said he had collected from
private Individuals nearly 52.250.0V>. Natural
science Investigation, he *aid, had not kept
pace with the literary and other scholarly
develooments at the university, and it was
essential to create institutions where spe
cialized scientific investigators could work
freed of the burden of teaching. The Em
peror read his address from a manuscript
handed him by Prince Rupprecht of Ba
The arrival of the Emperor. Empress
Auguste Victoria. Prince Eitel Frederick
and Princess Victoria was announced by a
fanfare ani cheers and a beating of swords
by the student bod; Deputations of stu
dents from other German universities, all
in uniform, were grouped about the plat
form. The diplomatic corps and the nota
bles of the empire occupied seats in the
centre Of the hall.
Preceding the Emperor*! address the rep
resentatives of foreign universities .-poke in
turn, congratulating the university body
on the :on»r period of uaafulneaa which the
institution had enjoyed. President A. T.
Hadley of Yale spoke for the American
delegation, all of whom wore black gowns
and mortar boards. President Hadley dwelt
upon the debt which the United States owes
to German scholarship and told of the ex
cellent results from the international ex
change of professors.
L<ord Strathcona. of Montreal University,
extended the felicitations of Great Britain
and the colonies. Then followed the repre
sentatives of Austria, the Latin countries,
Holland. Scandinavia, the Slav nations.
Greece- and Japan. At the conclusion of
the Emperor*! address the programme was
closed with the singing of a Latin hymn
by choirs stationed in the four corners of
the aula.
Many gift 3to the uriver«=lty Tv^r* an
nounced. Thest included C\ooO from the
dty of Berlin, rr.,Vx« from Hans M^ver. the
explorer, and from the widow of Bra
"Wildenbruoh the rights to th» publication
of his work.*, valned •« HMM Kmp»»ror
William bestowed tttlea upon many of the
university body
Sphinx Club Approves Plan to
Form an Institute.
The proposition to form an institute lor
advertising research, to further the cause
of good advertising, made by John E. Ken
nedy, of the advertising firm of Lord &
Thomas, was received with enthusiasm by
about two hundred of the be«t known ad
vertising men in this city and vicinity, who
attended the Math dinner of the Sphinx
Club, at the Waldorf-Astoria last night-
William R. Hotchkin. advertising man
ager for John Wanamaker, the newly
elected president of the club, and several
prominent advertising men spoke in favor
of Mr. Kennedy's proposed institute, which
It was said would lend dignity to the pro
fession and serve as a. needed and useful
society for co-operative knowledge among 1
the men in the work.
It was announced that Lord & Thomas
would give $5,000 to further the- formation
of such an institute, and W. H. Ingersoll.
of the firm of Robert H. Ingersoll A Bro.,
in advocating the plan, said that he had
been authorized to state that the National
Advertising Association would give $1,000,
provided a fund of $30,000 was raised.
There seemed to be no doubt that the $50,000
would be forthcoming In a short time.
The Astor Gallery, at the, Waldorf, was
profusely decorated with flags and flowers
for the occasion. Two minature statues of
the Sphinx flanked either side of the speak
ers' table. President Hotchkin presided and
made a strong plea for honest advertising.
In outlining the plan of the proposed In
stitute for Advertising Research, Mr. Ken
nedy said that it was intended to gather
and mak<» a matter of record In such a
society the actual experiences of advertisers
in parallel cases. These cases would b«
certified to by the institute and make it
possible for the advertising man to refer to
them as th«» lawyer would cite cases a3
precedents from the law books of record.
Such an institution would greatly facilitate
the advertising work and save a great deal
of money now expended in useless advertis
ing, he said.
Miss Josephine Morgan and Frederick
Pierce Fox, a real estate broker, living at
Bedford Park and the Boulevard. The.
Bronx, were married last night in the.
West Presbyterian Church. The ceremony
was performed by the bride's uncle, the
Rev. Dr. Anthony H. Evans, pastor of the
church. The maid of honor was Miss
Martha Morgan, the bride's sister. and
the bridesmaids were the Misses Ruth
Morgan, Valeric Athene;. Elizabeth Mor
flaunt. Mary Booth. Olga Kolf and Ruth
Free born
Mr. Fox's brother. T.oul«» V. V Fox, was
the best man. and the ushers wer«
Ha-kell E. Fox. .ir . Brison Howie. Morris
Clarke, '"hurles Qatway. Stephen T.e Roy
Angell and John C. Wheeler.
By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Philadelphia. Oct. 11.— Church of the
Holy Trinity, Rlttenhouse Square, was the
scene of a fashionable wedding at I o'clock
to-day, when Miss Martha "VVeightman was
married to William A. Fuller. The Rev.
Floyd W. Tompkins, the rector of the
chorea, performed the service.
The bride was given in marriage by her
mother. Her sister. Mrs. Edwin N. Ben
son, jr., formerly Miss Ethel Wetghtman.
was the matron of honor, and the brides
maids included Miss Harriet McAdoo.
daughter of William McAdoo. of New York;
Miss Suzanne Whitney, of New Haven, and
Miss Gertrude Bayne. of Washington. Tne
bridegroom was attended by his brother,
Lawrence Fuller. h» best man. After the
ceremony a breakfast was served at the
bride's home. No. ISI3 Walnut street.
The bride is tne daughter of Mrs. Jones
Wlster by her first husband, and a. grand
daughter of the late William Welghtman,
the well known chemist. She made her
debut several seasons ago. and la the
youngest, of Mr*. Wister's daughters. Tlio
bri'lesroom la a son of Mrs. William A M.
Fuller. of this city He has been for many
years prominent m philanthropic enter
!i> Telegraph to Toe Tribune. '
eratertown, N. V.. Oct. 11. — Lieutenant
George K. Goet.'als, corps of engineers.
if. S. A , stationed at Culebra in the
Canal Zone, was married to Miss Prisctlla.
Jewett Howes thin evening at Trinity Epts
. opal Church by the Rev. Francis W.
Bason, the rector. Miss Mary Jewett
Hu«es, the brides ulster, was maid of
honor. There were no bridesmaids:- The
Bshors, all members of Lieutenant Go«
thais's cla>«, were Lieutenants Jani»v.t
Steece, Glena E. Eggle^n and Charles
Hall, corps of engineers, stationed at
Washington, and George A. Mat lie, 21th
Infantry, stationed at Fort Ontario. Many
prominent guests were in attendance, in
cludlng Colonel Qoetbala, the bridegroom's
father, who la at the head of the govern
ment works on the Panama Canal and
Who '-am«» North to b* present at the cere
mony. Lieutenant and Mrs. ■;<"'» will
Boon so to the Canal Zone
Metropolitan Museum Declares
Cypriote Collection Genuine.
Queen Alexandra Gives Books
for Library — Parthenon
Interior Lighted.
Th- Ce*nola collection si Cypriote an
tiquities at the Metropolitan Museum of
Art Is now open to the public. For mor-»
than a year Professor John T. Myre*, of
Oxford Univ»r!»ity. with the asst«»ance of
members of the. classical department of th« '•
museum, has been at work examining, re
arranging and classifying this collection, j
the gathering of which was done la the
early TO.*, when General al •'• ac r was in
; th«» consular service in Cyprus.
In announcing the opening to the public
of the collection. Edward Robinson, the
acting director of the museum, said the
"cloud of uncertainty as to the genuineness 1
of General di Cassaia'a collection" had
been dispelled in the exhaustive and un- j
biassed examination of Professor \i-re«.
"Most of tills collection was gathered."
said Mr. Robinson, "when scientific exca
vation was not possible. Certain persons
: even went to court to try to show that \
many of the- specimens were frauds. But \
! when it waa left, to th* saiMasaai judgment
of a man of the undisputed ability of Pro
] fessor Myres the true worth of the- here
tofore unclassified collection became ap- !
This collection contains many examples!
of sculpture, pottery and other works of
Cypriote art and industry. -cording to
i Professor Myre?. it is the largest of its kind
: and in most departments also the most va
ried in the world.
In the work of arranging the collection
It was found. Mr Robinson said, that a
large number of the sculpture 9 had been
covered with a thin wash of pulverized
limestone in an effort to protect th« sur
face as well as to conceal the disflgure
ments from weather stains and modem re
pair*. This, It waa said, had caused many
persons to believe that certain objects were
not of a great age. The cleansing of all j
such sculptures under the direction of Pro- I
fessor Myres has brought them back to
their original state.
Before th« rearrangement the crowded
condition of the collection detracted from
it. the acting director said. Half of M has
been withdrawn. There is also one room
devoted to objects thought to be of interest
to art students only, but open to all. The
collection on view occupies one large room.
hat Is said to be the oldest naj In the
world will be shown in the exhibition of
rugs, beginning on Tuesday. November 1.
It is a rug from Asia Minor, of the four
teenth century, and is in the possession of
the Kaiser Friedrieh Museum, of Berlin,
which will lend it for the occasion.
Many well known collectors in this coun
try have signified their intention of lending
from one to half a dozen valuable rugs of
the fifteenth, sixteenth and seventeenth
centuries, of which the exhibition will be
Eighty volumes were added to the library
In the last month, ten of which were gifts.
Queen Alexandra was one of the donors.
the others being Chevalier Giu'.io Frade
letteo, Marshall C Lefferts. Messrs. Nicho
las. Hugo Reminger and B. W. F. yon
For the *!rst ifmc sine- tti Blllni I
museum, in ISB9. the Infrtor of the rnod'-l
of the Parthenon can now be seen because
of the installation of an electric li^r.t. Many
persons peered ! nto the front opening of the
temple yesterday.
The attendance for the last moata t»s fis.
Sir Charles Allen, of Bessemer Com
pany, E. H. Gary's Guest.
Colonel Sir Charles Allen, president of
the Sir Henry Bessemer Steel Company, of
Sheffield. England, was one of the 515 pas
sengers aboard the Cunard liner Carmania.
which arrived at her pier at 10:13 o'clock
last night. He Is to be the guest of Judge
Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the board of
directors of the United States Steel Cor
poration, at the Waldorf-Astoria during his
stay In New York.
Sir Charles is a nephew of Mr Henry
Bessemer. inventor of the process in the
Iron industry that bears his name. He -will
attend the meeting si the American Iron
and Steel Institute, and then go to Cblcrado
for bear shooting.
Cardinal Vannutelli. the Papal Legate, ar
rived at the Grand Central Station at 7:45
o'clock last night, having left Rochester
yesterday morning. Be wa3 met by Arch
bishop Farley, and went immediately to the
j archieplscopal residence, 51' th street and
I Madison avenue, where the night was
| spent. The Cardinal will be the gassl of
I Bishop McDonnell at his house In Brooklyn
to-night. Cardinal Vannutelli expects to
return to Europe on Friday or Saturday.
Official Record and Forecast. — WAshin^trin.
Oct. 11. — The showers have nearly «»n<l'"l In tS'*
Gulf region, tot th»y a- still ccntlnuin? ia t!i»
Pi.-tflc sta'es. although th« Far Woatsi dis
turbance t»^ advaactas slowly eastward. The.
weather was generally clear during Tuesday ta
the •astern and central partlona «t the country.
The temp»ratur<» has risen considerably tn tl:»
Middle and North Atlantic States and •■■■ !<v»«r
lake region, and '.:---• his teen Mttle change in
th» warn! weath»r prevailing In th« western aril
central portions of the country except in t.*i«
Northwest. 'V'-'.- 1 ! is «ra-iuallv beiri? ov»rspr»ad ,
by a cool wav». The btsbMl temperature re
ported at any station »a.«t -' th« Rock!?* tor
in* Tuesday »-a» '.•'- SBBNSi at Pierre, j:. D.
Rain Is Indicated far the Rocky Mountain r» I
giun and the states Ivlng to th» west: also »n !
the Western Gulf district. *M!« in other McfJoas |
of the country during V«'e'lnes<Jay and Thursday
the weather will be mostly fair.
Moderately high temperatures wffl ceottatM *a
a rule, although it will torn somewhat COOttf tn
ths western lake regrton on Wednesday an.i in |
the lower lake rerlon *"•'. the KorUl Atlantic j
Stdtes on Thursday. ■
Th« winds aion« the New Fnglan4 OHM will j
be moderate to brisk northwest; on the ral<M'e i
Atlantic CWst. moderate west; on th« south At- j
lantlo Coast, llsht. variable; on th« ea»t Gulf !
Coast. M»ht. variable, mostly northeast; nn ?^e i
west Gulf Coast, moderate, variabie; «B the |
lower lakes, moderate to brisk »••»• t.i north; 'Vi '
th«> upper lakes, moderate to brisk north to j
Steamers -iejvsrt'nr Wsdßaa I for Kur^pean
port* will have rrMvirtiate to brisk westerly (tixU I
with fair weather, to th« Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Iy>raUtle«. — For New j
England, fair to-day ar.i Thursday: cooler to I
northern and western portions Thursday, brisk i
went winds.
For Kaatern New York, fair to-day and Thiir*-
Jay; cooler In northern .in<l c»nrnil irtUlluua
Tlursday-. moderate northwest wind*.
For the District of Columbia. Eastern Penn
sylvania and >•** lanj, fair t.^-.iH. ami Thurs
day: t> ot much chaax» in teniperature; moderate
west winds.
For Western New York and Western Pennsyl
vania, fair to-day: Tftursiiav. part) rtomlv -«rM |
center: moderate west, shirting to north, wintls
Local Official Record. — The following official j
record from the "Weather Bureau shows Ik
ehanires m th« temperature for the la«t twent v
four hours, in comparison with UN correspond
in* date of last year:
llK>r>. 13la: I3«>!>. t9lflt
3 a m •'•» «• : « p. m •<» 7i» i
dam..--* 1 .">*> !» p. •■• C] •?»? ,
0 a. m ■ Mill p. si -; m:.
12 th. <W» 71 -12 p. m d",
4 p. m ** 14,
Highest temperature ye»terda>. T.» d.^re»«
iat 3 p. m.): lowest. 40. average. «J; avera<*
for corresponding date last v»sr. i/ic. »v»r»?«i
for corresponding date laat thlrtj--th.r«e years.
laSSaf forecast: Fair to-day and Thursday:
moderate northwesterly winds.
Official nNiervations nf United Slat»» w«ather
tur»am taken at ft p. m. yesterday follow
riiv Tfmp»r*mr»
Atlantlc'rity" .".*.".*.'.*.*..'..*.'.. «rt •*i'«r
Atlantic <Itv w
Bo»ton . ** ' "" ar
PuTal.. « near
Ch!cag-> ....... ••
Mew Orleans '•* cloudy
Ft. Loals TO «-'»«r
Washington *» tTear
Play of Aristophanes Adapted for
the Snffragette3.
JBy • 'nb> f> TT!«- Tribane. T
London. Oct. 11.— Gertruda Kingston's
lltt\f theatre was opened to-night with,
the classic mm strata." «Mdl
was adapt- in a modern spirit for th»
entertainment «>f th*- suffragettes. Arts
tophai ■ Jh« »-vtl3 of the Pelo
ponn»<= war anrt the vagaries of
Athf-nian tfemagosnea and dictators, and
din»«-t<"i his enmi' 1 ?piri' • mir.3* Dortaa
fjj.'hions and Inrat «*ft>«"t.'«ns.
Tho satire has •Usapp^arfd from th»
new vfrsion. by an unknown hand, and
the fare alon^ rfmalra with its Gree!€
draperies on an imitation of the Attl?
stagf. ThfTf was a stru??!e betw^^a
th»» rebellions women and th(» aged, de
crepit, whininjt men. and as Gertrixda
Kingston wai known t«> i>r an ardent
sufrragett- th*» awHence was Justlfled In
concluding that i .• play had been re
vived for th«« p!jrpose of proving that
I women wcr* 1 agitating against the tyr
anny of man 11.2) *'} years ago.
She acted with grace and declamatory
I fervor m the MMMf of the classic suf
1 fragettes. an-1 was supported by thirty
i o** more players. There were Gree'-c
dances and imitations of Athenian mu3tc
and stage conventions.
From Th« Albany JoursaL
Will all gambUng outlaw- ar.rt tt*
divorce mdustrv imperil!*!. Nevada cray
a«»ctde to its atterition ro that trirkia**
but legitimate game of chance, mlrsla^.
SA Lr?BX*RT— VAX DERVEER— On Tras*!ar.
October 11. tW». at No. 429 U'estmlnster »vm.
Elizabeth. N. J.. by tha Rev. Joisa T. K«rr.
D. D.. assisted by th» R**v. A. "WoodrTTf Hal
■ey. D D. of New Tor* City. Helen Erocw
daujhrer of Mr. and Mrs. Sc*n«-er \>«nata«
Van Derre^r. to Harold Mills Salisbury, of
New York dry.
>'otice* of marrtiiei aad dr«th« wait N»
•rnmp <ni-<l by foil name «."•! address.
B«rn»by. Sarah K. Fra"w!e-y.T!temss. ,
i^oonev. Kath»r:r.; T. Lane. Grace t) . ■
Cooper. Harvey J. Lent. Dart.*. B. »
Crawls. France* V. Ml>r. John. '
Dana. William B Ronalds. «>w;« L.
Dayton, Isabella C. S-eely. Jane H.
RARNA9TT— E. Earnabr. M*» 3* Tit
Funeral Church. 241 ar.d 243 W'-st 2M •*.
♦Frank E. Campbell BulMBE). TrX-ndm ta
COONEY— Pun-lay. October ■ WTO. Kar>-e
rin« Farrall. widow of James J. Coorwtv. Fu
neral from her a-- -<■• '.-" - No. 423 Lincoln
Place. Brooklyn, on Thursday. OctaSßi 13. at
8:COa. m.
COOPER— 11. Harr-v S. Cwp^. «*e-l
53. Lying in rtate. The Funer%: c^hurch. X<x
241 "West 23d St. (Ca=rptx?ll BuiMtsg).
CR.WIN"— 11. 191<>. France* If. Crisis.
*tiiof cf Benjamin Crasrn. In tbm 92d year 0£
her as<* at ■**» r-»M I of !i»r »en. Eilwarl
F. Craiia. No. 205 Rusby RoaJ. Ero'kiyn.
Burial at Providence. R- t
D.aVV— Monday. October tft •« Cfc» Hots!
Belsiont. William B. Dana, in his *2.i year.
F-:n-ral sers-!«-e wi!l be held at the Manhattan
Cor.;rr»gational CJrarrb. BroaJ-tvay an.j "«?!* «-.
on WeSresdav morals*?, at I<> o'cToc*. A spe
cia! train will leava Lor.* Mac CTtr at 13
o - clock noon. IiUmiMUU at Mastic. t-.ng I3t
a-... " i a papers p-■ — copy.
DAYTOX— At her residence. No. T^IT R!d?»
Eou'-vju-d Brooklyn. Isabel!* Cameron, widow'
of Justus J. Dayton and daughter <* the *■"
Elizabeth and John Todd. F'inemi services
TJmrwlay evetslaij. Otnb»r 13. I^*o, at 5
o'clock. Interment private
nutwuF-owi« 10. ■•■ Thomas Ft*wl»t.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 1M F*irse
P'.acp. on Wednesday. October 12. at 9:30 a- m.
Interment at Ho: Cross Cemetery.
LANE— At her home. «iair.|. X T. "- Men
dar. October 10. 19201 Grace Dibble Lane*
daughter «f the iare Edward B. and Saraa
WlcJls Lane Funeral services will N» held at
h»r late residence on Thursday. October 13. at
2 o'clock r- «a.
LENT— At Garwood. N. J . October I 1913.
David B. Lent, son or David B. and Alletta
Lent of Pou?hkeepsie. N. Y-. la the 31st year
of his a*e. Funeral services will co MM at
his fat* r-sidence, Garuscod. N. J-. on Tuesday.
October 11. at 2 p. m. Eennect Pou;okeep
wtm. N. V . on Wednesday.
MII-ET — At Laic«wood. N. .T , Tuesday. October
11 1910 John llilev. son of the late R«v. Dr.
John Milcy and Olive Patterson itiley and
belcred brother of Sarai Fester Miley. Burta!
services Thursday. October 13. Ac Evergreen
Ometery. Morrtst-ywn. N. J . BB th« arrival
of the 1:45 p. n?. train frqrn N«r Y^rkJ«^
t cg Hcbeken 2:15 p. m. Tla T>. L. 4W.H. W.
BOVALDf" — On O-tcber 10. at ZUmAi Par*.
N. T- Geor^s fitTtP— * Rcsald*. la th» »' "
y»ar c* *A3 a?e. Fuaerai services will N»
held a: Twedo P*& Episcopal Ch'in-a on
Thursdar. October 13, it 10 o'clock.
SE^LT — At Morristown. X J . nn TuesdaT.
Oc*ob*r 11. Jane Hortcn see!y, widow of th^
late Edward Howard Seely. tn the Sstn y-a?
of ter ajr>* Funeral servic* w'.'l b« h*ld at
r*, e residence of her daushter. sfrs- W. 3.
Herrlman. M^rrisrc-wr:. N*. J . on Friday. Otm
Wii inst.. it 3:' Op a. OBSJcM* will me«t
train lea»Um N<«w Yorfc ar 1:45 p m.
*■» <-eadlT» BLittm Wl" bj Harlem tratOfl fr^m
Grand Central Station, w^bsrpr and JlllUlM
avaniM trtdleya and b-^ carrtase Lots KM up.
T»!ephnn# 4>". Gram-r— .• *->r B^ok nf V1<»t»«
or r»?r»s»rtit lv».
OfflC*. 2<> East 2S'! St.. T**m Tor** City.
i 3— — MM— >
ra\.\K K. C.UJFBEI.L. S4l-3 TT-«t ~M Ht.
Chapels. PrtTat* F.oo=« Xrivaf AoMaam
Tel. 1324 rh^lse3.
R«-r. <teplieii Mfrrttt. IBM ■»!<»•- Ii in isai
tmdertak-r- Only one. p!ac» of SBBBMSa _2l?
ire. and ISWI at Larzest a til* world Tat
t24 and 123 Chelsea.
Do you want desirable help quickly*
sulting- rh<? fi!e of applications of selected
aspirant? f<r positions ot vxrftiUS kinds
which has Jnst b«"?n Installed at th» Up
town Office of
■ -"#
•» a. m. to * p ta.
D«ilt Edition. •>«* Cent la City of >«»w
far*. Jen»rT da* and Hoboken.
Flwwhirc. Two Cent*.
Sunday Edition. l n<>luitl«K '••■dar AJairs
ttTKf. Tiff Cent*.
I, New York City mall subicrfbrr* win
be> eharxed I rent p*r c»PT e»tr» postal*.
n.'iilr. ft-r month • -•»■•
pail* j>*t j«r ••«
-niw'a.T. iwr year - "™
DaW? • pi Sunday. P«t year. ••»
Daily and Snntiay. tM"r month . *9
ibsskaa ri»»»«f Extra.
\f\tS OFFT'Iv-Nn. 154 Nas»«u *«r»*t.
walL street oirvu -e-xo. ta wxmaaa
rPTOvI'N OFFICE— JS« I3M Brci*<!w»y. or ass>
\:r..rtr:in f>t«'rii-t WfUnni". Office.
H Xo »« W~t l^:h *tr.*t arvi No. 213 \X«t
U-as!mnot"on RrUF-AC-W-atary RnldJaS-
Aji < Kr;Vr r \.NS > ".\DKUAS wttl . find THE TRia
pprsisLs— !*« as Stoatawo* <*• 1* Conn
LuNlh .N-Offlee of TUG TBXJCXS at Dan-
Inn Ikmsr; No. SO Stran-t.
American i^xyrma C«mßasy. >o. « IW
! ££2Tcte« A S-n Toixn*. O«e^ Lo4sSiS
. -..ITn " SMnlw & ».. V>. K3 Pol. Jt»"
t ryr Brotbtn So " l^tnbury.
The Uwfaa <■<?..• of THS TiUBrN-E !■■ enn
rrniVnJ fb*m to leave •ArOTttsnxsta *nd sut>
"r pARI»-Jotai SOW & Co.. N'.r T Ro* Scri>e.
-John W*nw»»*r. Xo. 44 Ru«» i« Petit**
Kuk!* Bur»ai». No. 53 Rue r*ra6oa.
... .«.m. M.r-^H & On. 2ta <C Bowt-vsr*
• 'r*«tli Uvconats. Bureau Aen S'-irijßT*.
rooftr>*Rtal Hotel N<»w«»ta3d.
The Flsnr.vOrr.ee •
SmtiarTi'i Xew» Esoh*ng». No. » Ku» st»
' Jeorge.
Ameiicaa arre»» Company. !"s<» tt Ru»
HrentamVs. No. 3T Av'aU? [• I -per*.
Ml - E _,-TM!t Uyonnat*
iIENEVA- Uombant. Odler * Co. and t>l<r\
FLOu'eNCE— French. Lemon & Ca. No*. 3
' ttuU + Via Tornabnon
Mag-jay A Ca. Ear.k^n.
Mll-VN -SaarN» Ntrw» EXcsaas". via I
Konfor*.«. 13-^-
HAMBTTRC; — American Expr»»a rompany, ll<v
ft A!st*r<?»n»»

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