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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 22, 1910, Image 7

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ALDRICH DOING WELL
Aaed Senator. Struck by Trolley
Car. Hopes To Be Out Soon.
WiS KNOCKED SENSELESS
Jin Complications in Case, Says
Physician. Predicting Speedy
Recovery.
4 i^mri *Tatement In repartl to the
«-*>Ti<sstJoff of T'nited State* Senator Nelson
TT Alfirich. nf Rh«vJe Inland. who was
! si « northbound Madison avenue
rf- w r while crofsine the avenue on Thurs
f nx #veninsr. was riven MM last nlcht by
X>r. H. Holbrook Curtis, hi* attending phy
rielan.
'Omliir Aldrirh has had n« complica
t>nr.<- following his accident, and has passed
( comfortable day." Dr > 'urn* paid. '■Hl*
# ~:>e-a* :-* is practically normal, and we
, him to be. about in less ■'than a
w - "
prnator AMrich is at the home of his
prn. TTinthrop Aldrich. at No MO Park
nvr.ue. where he «-*« taken in an ambu
lance after he had been picked up unoon
*cl"U« In the street suffenns from several
tuH cut? and bruises about bis head and
*evrre *hork. Dr. Curtis said last nlsht
that the Senator had no internal Injuries.
and Tiaf= not confined to his bed. It was
Irarr.ed. however, • ■ a* a trained nurse was
It. attendance, and because of Ma advanced
aLp*- hi.* 5 condition is brine closely watched
ie a precaution BCati c- any untoward de
velopments.
Utere were many anxious inquiries at the
Aldrich home yesterday by friends of. the
fer.ator. and some if them he «l« said
t n have answered himself with the assur
anre that lie would f::lly recover la the
co*.ir«e of ■ few days. John D Rocke
feller, jr.. the Senator's son-in-law, spent
fern* time at the Aldrich apartments yes
te-day. Ik was one of the first to be told
cf the accident, and reached the Aldrich
t-rvr* fion after the arrival of the 'lured
f=e- i.-.tor on Thursday nicht.
perssTor Aldrich was ..... he was
v- by the car. and was unable for some
ti"re aftfrw-ard to pive a coherent account
c* bri-n. it happened. He mm retained
cTsriousness after beinc taker, to his son's
■naronest**. it was saifl. but suffered con
fsiorraMy from the shock, and was admon
ished not to talk nbout the accident leaf
V* acrravate his condition. Yesterday he
t«Mfl Dr. Curtis that he had stepped from
r* 1 ": r i^ a f-ouThlxtund car directly in front
«■? one northbound, and had been unable
to cet out of the way in time to avoid
tr* car. which hit him and threw him to
t.-«- side of 'he street.
l; c had b^en out for a. ■walk before d.r
!•«•'. and i\as vslkin: briskly trliffn he
rracherj Madison avenue and Ol street.
*.«-n i»rj for his sor's home, ■car by. on Park
av*nue. He waited for the southbound car
tn pass. but In his hurry stepped in front
rf the one mmmc in the opposite direc
tion. The car etruck him a srlanrine blow.
i^Towlnc him heavily to the street. Hi«
head struck the pnvment. and he was
l«<ily cut over the left eye and about the
hea<? and far-e.
The scd'i'iit occurred about 7 oVlock.
and .--« were few persons in tJ.e iir.medi
e*» uelahbwhood at the time. An ambu
l*rc* tailed from the Presbyterian
Hospital, hut when the "Senator's identity
war 'srahliFhed he was taken to his son's
fctjme instead of to the hospital. Senator
AMrJ ' I* year^ ojrl.
\AT!QNAL GUARDSMEN
will re doubt be interested in the pict
■ps* »i« description of the fine new
rifle range provided for them by the
■tats at B'auveltj N. V.. which will ap
pear in to-morrow** Tribune. Order
yru*" copy in advance.
THIRTEEN DIED AT SEA
At Least Fifty Missing in Gulf
Wrecks.
JacksonvtU*. Fla.. Oct. n.— only the losses
f- %.e z -Train to be counted in obTainins
complete report!* of ihc ------ done by
lAc r'^at hurricane which srrept tttls stn T «
<■:-- v » wreck. Thirteen r^rsonp drowned
b Phlpmrecki" la the most ... count
8- hand tn-dHy. includir.fr those reports
!»>: night in both coasts of Florida. Word
fj- i( from St. •._--•■■ ••-.-?<.- that thre«
<>a<j r,s<] he. n found in the wreck of an
nntaorvTJ fou^maxted Bcbooner n-ar I*e
trv.y.
ir.»> missing total at Wst hall a hundred,
including the crew of nine on the Texas
OQ Company** barge Dallas, which broke
adrift from her toy.- during a. hundred-mile
! .'• iv oa Tuesday.
Savann&h. Oct. ZL— The fi=hinc siriiooner
riiwa-i Pierce. CaptAin Tiel)ald Cicelini.
':rr;T'e<i into r"srt last right after a hard
£z3n a^rair.st the storm.
T: .»■ captain reported ttie dePtruCion of
f-n ur.kr:on:i four-mast«-<l schooner off False
Cape, Fiori.la. late Tt*esd*y afternoon. He
■**.<■■ unable to renter as-i?tanre because
ol ;::<^ touch f=ea«. A woman and two
> .. Ireti tuere «>n board.
-•(. «'r. a ms!;i;> Nortl:neld. Captain Ander
for. ttom Piwldeaoe for Port Arthur. Tex.,
pj: :r.t<> the signal ftation at Tybee to-< Say
lo rf;ort the loss of the oil bar?» Dallas.
Ugbt, whic:! wap in tow. and on which
ttaera »as a crew ol nine men. Tne hawser
lartod on Tuesday, forty-three rniies north
aortheaEt of Jacksonville, •with the wind
bfomisg ninety miles an hour. He never
i^ the bar^e alter the hawser snapped.
am] af Efa* ana. <~< L
trd re
• . of the
►- ■ ssllantlr
»■
.rrx-an'- of
BsTers
Th. r-npuiin of the LK.uisian" rer^r:.* that
it wiJi t>e jmrv>ssil>]e 10 pave his shij» until
the cargo ha? l*-en removed. He Is still
'•wair.nj: orders from the ownTf.
The .wprain «»f the Norwegian fteamer
r>«, »t,K h is rast in the quicksand at Mar
t;ur-s«-F. has arrived at Tortugas !«-:;ind and
report* Ms vessel ijs jn good condition. He
fii! return tr> her to-Oay to disrharpe her
•••-r*r- . whf-reuj^.n he <xjn?cts that she will
Tb* h. ; rk Hugo was towed into part by
U>e t::g Astra] ]a^t night. A derelict is re
f«:r.w; n«-:ir Sand Key.
Th* American steamer Herman HYafcche.
«-hi..h vas ashore off Alligator IJght, has
N-en float ♦•«! and if being towed into port
The American schooner !ianson I* Heech
kf it- refined waterlogged and <iismastej
«ff Cape Si^n Antonio. Cuba. The captain
fcri<i f-rfv. refuse as>ista.n<"^-.
Tr*. hphthouse tender Mangrove reports
IU: the «arnfgie laboratory at Tortugsis,
tbrmt eighty miles vest of this city, was
l'J--rt]y destroyed by the recent Gulf hurri
■iw. Th»- larg? l;uiidinj. r 'was unroofed and
it* contents were damaged, while the
■taller house was dcmuli*>hed.
Norfolk. Ya . Oct. 21.— The British steam
*r < >ltic Princes.", due here last Monday,
r-fcs not be*. :i heard from, and fears are '*' I*for1 *-
for her safety. The Princess left NVw Or-
Isans Tor NorfolK to load bunker coal, and
*» to r<roc^ed to New York to discharge
& tniied cargo.
New Orleans, Oct. 21.— Anxiety tor the
safety ,-t ,),,. Norwegian fruit eteamer
fchjeflelas. bound from Ceiba, Spanish Hon
*i:r&±., for New Orl:an«. and now about
—Mr <Jayp overdue, increased to-day wit';
1o * "-heenc* of tidings from her.
j went y-eijrhi pers'jns were aboard the
OaefleWa mttea she left Ceiba. Bhe is I
light dr»ft v«Mei ol 650 tons built espe
cially for the fruit trad*, and is under
charter to Vaccarlo Brothers, of this city
She cleared fro m Ceiba at I o'clock last
Friday morning and It Is believed she en
countered the West Indian hurricane near
the Tucatan Channel.
£ The steamer Momus, of the Morjran l.ln*.
from New York, entered the Mississippi
River this mornintr. thirty-six hours over
due.
Charleston. «=. C. Oct. 21.-The damajfe to
the Carolina rice crop as a result of the
storm Odes of Tuesday and Wednesday will
amount to at least BO per cent, according to
Captain Simuei G. Stoney. one of the best
posted m-n on the rice situation. The acre
ace planted next year will be much re
duced.
MORGAN GIVES $100,000
Starts Fund for World-Wide
Church Unity.
Cincinnati. Oct. 21. — A eft of jtino.nnn
to the campaign fund for the world's con
ference on church unity, made by .1. P.
Morcan. served as a mtmr climax to-day
at the close of the triennial convention of
the Protestant Episcopal Church.
Mr Morgan was named as treasurer of
the movement to raise the rands required
la brln? about what it is hoped will be
the greatest world's conference of Christian
churches throughout the universe. He left
Cincinnati for New York to-night.
The business sessions of •„• House of
Bishops and House of Deputies adjourned
this afternoon. One important piece of
business marked the closing; hours, the dep
uties refusing to concur with the upper
house in pivinsr the new order of suffrapan
bishops votes in the convention of 1913.
The resolution introduced yesterday in
protest of the treatment of Jews in Rus
sia was adopted.
It was to taw strains of "Publish Glad
Tidinps" that the waste* ended. One of
the clerical members of the lower house
arose in the back part of the hall and
started the hymn. Before he had finished
the openinp phrase, all th« delegates, num
berinp near five hundred, were on their
feet, and clergymen and laymen, including
financiers, lawyers, judces and business
men. added their voices to the precentor's.
J. Pierpont afaiama was observed to join
iii the singinc.
The ■ 'in; commission created to call I
world conference on Christian faith and
order chose Dr. < harles P. Anderson. Bishop
of Ohi<-apo. prepidrnt: .1 P. Morgan, treas
urer, and Robert H. Gardiner, of Gardiner,
Me., secretary.
A committee on plan and scope con
sisting of Dr. W. T. Manning, of New York;
Bishop Anderson, of Chfcac ■ Bishop Brent,
of the Philippines: Bishop Kinsman, of
Delaware; Dr. P. m Rhinelander. of Cam
bridge. Mass.; Francis I^ynde Stetson, of
New York, and R. IT. Gardiner, was ap
pointed, with instructions to prepare a
statement as tn the objects and methods of
procedure.
PORTO RICANS HAVE A DAY
«
Herbert Parsons Discusses 01m
sted Bill at Mohonk Lake.
If unit Uake. N. v, Oct. 21.— The pro
■viplons of the Olmsted bill remodelling the
fundamental law for the government of
Porto Rico were discussed at length to-day
at the T^aVe Mohonk Conference of Friends
of the Indian and - her Dependent Peoples
by Representative Herbert Parsons, of New
York, a member of the Committee on In
sular Affairs of the House of Representa
tives.
The busines?: rr»mmitte«> reported ■ reso
lution requesting the President of the
United States to recommend to Conpress
th? abandonment of the Indian reservation
py«t»m in the State of New York, with
provision for the Judicial determination of
tend company claims: also to request the
President to have determined whether the
federal or state government is properly
chargeable with police powers in New York
<•*■>' reservations, and take tacts steps as
will lead to better regulation of conduct
of residents of these reservations, and to
request Congress and the State of New
York to co-operate in these matters. The
state Health and Excise departments were
asked to enforce sanitary and liquor laws
in the reservations.
The platform presented at to-day's ses
sion praised the adoption as the policy of
tne nation of the abandonment of thj reser
vation pyatan The work of the Indian
service was praised and the hope expressed
that the present generation may »ac the
discontinuance of the Indian Bureau.
"The object of the American government
in the insular possessions." it was said.
"should be primarily the dev?l<>pment of
the islanders, only secondarily the devel
opment of the islands."
The conference closed to-night with nn
address by Elmer Ellsworth Brown. United
States Commissioner of Education.
AN ENGAGEMENT.
I By Telejrraph to The Tribur.o. 1
Baltimore. Oct. 21.— The engagement is
announced of Miss Gladys Hermione Git
tings, daughter of John S. Gittings. the
head of one of the Oldest banking houses
in Baltimore, to Cecil Barret, of Spencer
Trask & Co.. of New York. Miss Gittings
was introduced to society several years
ago. at the first Monday German of the
Bachelors* cotillon. She ha? received much
attention, and many notable entertainments
have been given in her honor. She is a
niece of George May. secretary of the
Maryland Club, and of Lady Bagot, of
England, formerly Miss Lillian May. Mr.
Barrr-t is a trrandson of the late Alexander
Buchanan Barret, one of the most promi
nent men in the early days or Kentucky.
OFFICERS OF THE LAMBS CHOSEN.
Joseph R. Qrasmer was elected shepnerd
of The Umhp yesterday over Dighy Bell,
who led the Independent** ticket Other of
ficers 'hosen were Henry B. Harris, treas
urer; George v Hobart, corresponding scc
retarj ; Fritz Williams, recording secretary;
Thomas A. Wise, boy, and Frederick Perry.
librarian.
MEMORIAL TO JOHN S. HUYLER.
Memorial services for th. 3 late John S.
Huyler were held last night in Si James's
Methodist Episcopal Church. Madison ave
nue and ■_:>.• street. The Bey. Dr. Allan
Hacßoßato preached the semi i and many
friends of the philanthropist were pre^ent.
The services were held by members of the
N*"w York Church Extension and Mission
Society, of which Mr. Huyler warn president.
Suggestions were adopted, providing for the
gathering of a trust fund of *fiK,*M for the
benefit of the email churches of the East
Side The fund it to be m.<de up before
January 3.
FRANCIS OF TECK SINKING.
■ ■
tatiiiß that d :. of Prince
ther of Qneeo Mar> .
-uicai daring tna i^-t
h"ur.
Fringe Fi ' :: from pleuria) and
■ ■■ aparaUan
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
Yew York is selling its water, but Is
holding tig"* to lta beer and champagne..
-rnUadelpW* Inquirer
Tl cv want French abolished from the
bill of fare in New York hotels and
restauraiits In other words the} want
to*£now *hat they are eatlng.-bchenec
tad In ion
Perhaps it hasn't occurred to the New
sSt&sg S&sssbse u 4«
New York barbers have begun ■ ram
palga l£| M t the use of the safety
,' the bald headed man who uses a
e«f«t: - !■•' - r< M ' n! " r;
_m:w-yokk daily TMBCrr-Si SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2g iwo.
HALL OF FAME OPEN TO 1 1
Edgar Ailan Poe Second in List
with Oliver Wendell Holmes.
AUTHORS COME TO FRONT
Now Hold Lead Over Statesmen
in Numbers — Harriet Beech
er Sto.we Gets Largest Vote.
The New York University Senate gave
out yesterday the eleven names that have
been added to the Hall of Fame. Edsrar
Allan Poe pets a place in the home of the
immortals by thr choice of sixty-nine elect
ors. At ■' .">• o'clock Dr. John Henry Ma
Cracken. chairman of the senate, an
nounced the eleven successful candidates
as fellows:
Vo'.fs.
Harriet BeecJwr ?tnw« 74
Oliver Wendell Holme* , BJ
Eocar Allan V"- „ •;>.<
Roser Vi'ililams • •>♦
James FenJn r* ' «T« IB
Phillips Brooks . «"
William t-ullen Hryant t»
Franr^s E. Wlllard .V?
Andrrw Jstrlom B
C*oi Bancroft • M
John l>sthrop Motley M
Toe came within nine votes of getting
an election in i:*"'«. Of the «9 votes that
E<s?nr Allan Poe received 51 were cast by
college presidents. 17 by professors of his
tory and scientists, i 8 by publicists, edi
tors and authors ami 13 by jurists.
The total number of names now in New
York University's Hall of Fame is :,l.
Twenty-nine names were chosen in 1930,
11 in 1905 and 11 again yesterday.
Three of the hundred electors did not
\ote. Dr. MacCracken when asked yester
day would not commit himself definitely.
His reply was that one professor of his
tory, one publicist and one chief justice
did not send in ballots.
Those failing of an election by less than
ten votes were :
Vote«.
Samuel A Jams •!
Daniel Bo nt .... » 12
Patrick Henry 44
Mark Hopkins •»
FVanris I'arkman 45
Charlotte .-'aun'lers I'ushman . . 4'>
l..;.T'i:a Moti . ♦'
Martha Washington ..... 43
General Sheridan received 33 votes and
Noah Webster 38. Dr. Morton, the reputed
discoverer of aiiar^thecja, received 3*? votes.
William Lloyd Garrison received 35 votes
and Joseph Henry 39. Oliver Wendell
Holmes jumped from V' to 6?. an increas-3
of 2" votes over the 190.". poll A possible
explanation of this increase is that his
former competitors, Lowell and Whlttier,
were removed by an election. The histo
rian Motley gained 4 votes in five years.
while ; arkman lost 2 votes.
Phillips Brooks secured his niche by grain
ing 11 votes since 1905. Harriet Beeche
Stowe had the largest majority. No one
In the 130.") election received a like vote ex
cepting Louis Agassis; and in the fir?'
election the number was surpassed by only
fourteen names, such as Washington, Lin
coln. Grant. Emerson and T/ongfellow.
The election yesterday made the authors'
corner the most populous. Five years aco
the statement corner had the lead. No
representative of the scientists' group or
of the s..i.iiers" and jurists' groups secured
an elect yesterday.
John ' '. Calhoun. srho received & vote?
five yea"-<! ;iko. in this year's election re
(ej-.ed only »2. Patricfc fl^n>-\ received M
•• . - • ,-• t ection and only M yes-
In the vote for «ron the names chosen
are those voted for in the last election,
f'harlotte Sa^nders Cushman shows a sain
f r> m 39 to 6 votes, Martha Washington
from 12 to 43 and Lucretis Mott from 33 to
4i votes. Louisa M. Alcott gained one vote,
increasing from "7 to 3 s .
An analysis of the vote by location shows
that New England cast 14 out of a possi
ble 21. the Middle States 1* out of a pos
sible 27. the Middle West la out of a pos
sible 21, the South 14 ■ 'it of a possible IS
and the West « out of a possible 10.
The eleven bronze tablets for the names
chosen yesterday will bear appropriate quo
tations from the works of each, and the
formal unveiling will take place in Octo
ber. 1911.
OBITUARY.
MRS. C B. FENTON.
Mr.- C B Penton, 'laughter of !>nn:e|
M"nt£omerv and wif" of Captain Fenton.
of the Standard < 'il steamer Hudson, died
a' the home of her mother. No. l^S Amity
street, Brooklyn, yesterday. Airs. Fenton
accompanied her husband or? his last trip
to <"hina. leaving here <>n July - x When
thirty-?:x boon out of port Mrs. Fenton
:ken with a paralytic stroke There
beinc no physician ->n board. < "aplam Fen
ton turned back toward land f<»r a three
red mil<- run inti^ Narragansett Bay
Captain Fenton left bis ship the first
oncer took charge of the <*hina trip. Mrs.
Fenton was a musician, and some years
before h»r marriage she was orj^'.nist at
ihe Floating Chnrch of Our sa^ iour. Later
she peifotuied the simt services for the
Mission
CHARLES H. ZUG.
Pittsburg, Oci ZL— Charles H. /.ug. sev
enty-eight years old, president <>f the Zu?
ompany and one of Pitts
hurg's pioneer manufacturera, died st his
!>om*- In this ctt I Chronic catarrh
caused bis <;■
Mr. Zug w-M born ;it Carlisle, Perm.. m
l«y }\,. r... . education in private
pchoola of Pittsburg. later attending Brown
raity. After his graduation he I
a mill clerk and manager ol ■ rolling mill.
ar:d spent bis entire life tn the business of
manufacturing iron. Mr Zug was a mem
r „. ersity Club, of IMttsburj;.
lie, married In lf»4 m tl Is ■ -ity. The chil
dren am Elisa H. George 8.. • i.arles «;..
Bhoda i: and KmmaZup.
JUDGE ARTHUR A. PUTNAM.
Abridge. Mass.. Oct. 21. -Judge Arthur
A Putnam, who resigned last April, after
thirty-eight years service si -tl.- of the
M District Court, of Southern Worces
ter died at his home here to-day. He was
within a few days of being eighty-one
vJara old. After studying law in the office
It Cheater A. Arthur, In New York, be was
elected to the MasaachusetU House of Rep
resentatives from Danver* at the age of
twenty-seven yea«. being the youngest
member of the House at the time. At the
outbreak of the Civil War he formed a
Ipanvnr I.anvers. and served with credit
throughout the conflict.
OBITUARY NOTES.
„,,,,,, KB D HILU Solicitor General of
■ '"','■,.,, in Atlanta yesterday after
HM..M With «»> lch "• Wa * BtrtrkPn ' n
Z "ourtr^m on Tuesday. He was nfty
eight years old
THE HV\ WINFIELD SCOTT, former
.! n«i chaplain of "'•' Grand Army of the
national chaplai .^ #
ggSi snowing an operation.
FRANK E. BRYANT- thirty-three years
;;?:;;*' La-™" « Thur-a,
THE REV E6SiS I.X TOURNEAU. the
THK it -* , , Notre Dame University.
oldest pftosi Bended., yesterday; at the
age ofelghty-thre^ year,. He^x- . pr iesj
af Notre Dame for more than half » ~r -
tJr ; He inherited much WOliey. which he
devoted entiiely to charity.
THF REV JAMES AUGUSTINE DOO
o 522S - * -natorium in Mi.ton.
N V He wa« forty-eight years old. In
the Spanish-American War went , o
Cub! as chaplain of the »■ New lork
\'oi'jnt»-ers.
A REGIMENTAL COMEDY
"Mrs. Skeffington" Pleases an
Audience in London.
IBy Cable to Th* Tribune. 1 %
London. Oct. 21.-A bright comedy of
military life by Cosmo Hamilton was
produced to-night at the Queen's The
atre. The title was "Mrs. Skeffingt.-»n."
and an Innocent opcode of flirtation and
jealousy was rehear?^ with the uni
forma, swagger and byplay of a cavalry
barracks: One officer's sister pretended
to be the wife of a confirmed bachelor
major for the purpose of extricating a
third ameer's wife from a compromising
situation.
The farcical story of Intrigue was not
fresh, but the life and manners in a
smart regiment were Illustrated with ■
comic spirit. The play, while light in
texture and motive, pleased an audience
which was easily captivated by the
snatches of military music and Sashing
scarlet uniforms.
Dawson Milward and A. Holme.-; Gore
n-ere thr- principal '• tors. Bad amim? the
actresses !-;ilen O'Malley and Beryl
Fal>er excelled in charm
THEATRICAL NOTES.
The Authors' Producing Company will
present af Maxine Elliott** Theatre on r> '--
toh^r :.\ Chartes Klein's nen play. "Th*
Gamblers." is which Beorge Nash. < 'harlef
Stevenson. William B. Mack, De Witt C.
Jennings, Cedl Ktngstone, George Backus,
William Postance. Jane Cowl. Edith Barker
anil Julia May will play part?.
Tlit Shuherts: have purchased from Felix
Alhini the American rights to bis new
comic opera, "The Barefoot Dancer."
Miss Emma Carus, who will play with
Eddie Foy in "Up and Down Broadway"
at the West Fnd Theatre next week, has
been app<T.ued staif^ man.iper of th< com
pany
Miss Maxine Elliott has Installed in her
theatre a new electric system for hoisting
scenery, it i= said to be an Improvement
over the counter weight system in use at
The New Theatre and the Metropolitan
Opera House, in that the mechanism runs
by electric power and docs n<>t make use of
elaborate counter weights. The system is
said to have been devised by the ensin^^r
of the theatre from suggestions made by
Miss Elliott.
A benefit performance for i*l irl - T.
Adler. who is broken in health and in a
sanatorium, will b-- given at Weber's The
atre on Sunday night, October 30, under the
active charge of Judge Rosalsky.
Miss Rosalind ■ "ochlan has been engaged
by I^lehler & Co. for the part of Georgiana
In "(Jetting: a Polish,*' the new comedy for
May (rwin by Booth Tarkhigton and Harry
!>'>n Wilson. The first performance of the
play will be given at Poughkeepsie next
Monday night. After two weeks "Getting
a Polish " will come to New York.
Henry B. Harris has added another link
to his chain of theatres in the important
cities of the rntted States, In the acquisi
tion of the Walnut Street Theatre. Phila
delphia. The bookings of the Walnut Street
Theatre will be confined to Mr. Harris's
a; traction
The Ne-n- Theatre repertory company will
Ipave town to-morrow for Montreal, where
tip- qn to appear for one week. bejrJnntna;
Monday night The following week they
•will rreponf the plays in Toronto
<>n November 7 they will be^in their home
Bearon *rith The Mem Wives of Wind
sor
Weedon Grossmith and his London com
pany, including Charlotte Granville. will
introduce at Washington on October 31
R. C. i-*arton"s farce. "Mr Preedy and the
Countess." The company will be^in an In
definite pnraeement at one of the Shubert
theatres in th ■ city on Monday, Novem
ber 7
■•Seven Days" had its K»th perfo
at the Astor Theatre last night. The last
performance there takes place to-nia:ht. as
the merry farce will open on Monday al
the Park Theatre, Boston.
David Belasco will produce i 1 the Ku
elld Avenue <">pera House. Cleveland, oext
Tuesday evening, "Nobody's widow." by
Aven HoDwood Miss Blanche Bates will
•he title part.
Bugene • >rmonde. for the !«st two sea
sons leading man for Miss Margaret
Anglin. has been ensrajred by [Jebier &
(••i for Bayard VeHler's new drama.
When All Has Been Paid." in which Miss
Emily Stevens will have the only woman?
PRAISES OLD_ENGLAND
Bishop Courtney Speaks at Din
ner of Sons of St. George.
Bishop Frederic Courtney wa.- the prin
cipal speaker last night at the thirtieth
anniversary dinner of Nelson !,o-i^>' >-4.
<>rder of th*- Sons of B1 George, which
likewise celebrated Trafalgar I 'ay He
Joined with tlio.-e present at the Union
■ Hotel in singing "The Star Spangled
Banner** and "God Save the King." and
after heing introduced !>y William J. Can
non, the chairman, responded to the toast,
"The Prosperity of the British Empire."
Hh referred to the unrest in India, which
he said still existed, and which wa.- a most
difficult problem fur the government to
solve, ('ar.aila. he declared, was helping to
develop the British nation, and he com
pared Its flections of old with those •>;
to-day.
Referring to n-aKi' l '!. the Bishop s.iid be
belie\e<) that r"llKi<>u.* conditions in Enp
ianii were better than in any part of the
world. Speakin* of the British gov-rn
tn.-nt. be declared that it wa^ so
lj alive that it was constantly changing,
to adapt itself t.. varied conditions. As ;i
lust word be advised those present to n-i
;m<l see this city's buds'-t exhibit, and see
bow the tax mones is being expended.
Th«- oth"r sp<-iik»-rs were the Rev. Thom
as Travis. Arthur A Michell, past grand
I res id put of ih>- order, and the Rev. Arthur
H Judge.
SAYS HAD NO RIGHT TO WED
Previous Divorces Cause Mrs. Dye to
Lose Her Alimony.
1 The Appellate Division of the Supreme
Court denied to Mrs. Susan El son I "ye yes
terday alimony in her suit for divorce
I against Joseph K. Dye, a prosperous com
mission merchant and member of the Old
Guard, on the ground that, although the
couple were married in IsVT, the plaintiff
and defendant were not legally man an.l
wife.
They lived together until ISPS, and have
Since been separated. Mr Dye is now sev
enty years aid and his wife Is two years
1 is senior. The wife obtained an order for
alimony in the Supreme Court, and the
husband appealed from the decision of the
lower court. According to the decision of
the Appellate Division, neither Mr Dye
DOT bis wife had ■ legal right to marry in
1867.
The, wo:ran had i-e»-ri married to \\ illiam
H. Dukehart. who divorced her In istiT,. the
decree forbidding her to marry again In the
lifetime of Dukehaxt. He was still alive
when Mrs. Dukehart was married to Dye.
The latter'B first wife left him in IS*, but
they wars not divorced when Dye married
Mrs. Dukehart. In 1*67-
WELLMAN ATTENDS MUSIC HALL.
Walter Wellman. the balloonist, was
warmly greeted at the American Music :
Hall last nlEht. When he entered a .stag?
box accompanied by Mr?, and Miss Well
man. Robert and Mrs. Chamberlain, Jack
Irwln the wireless operator; Louis Loa<
engineer, and Mr and Mrs. Vaniman. be!
was cheered for several minutes, so that
the performance had to be stopped. He
wouldn't maJ<e a speech. Ir.vin and Loud I
are to give an illustrated lecture at the
theatre next week. * ,
PORTUGAL'S RECOGNITION
Britain's Proposal to Powers Mot
Known in Washington.
PAPAL NUNCIO DEPARTS
Monsignor Tonti Leaves Lisbon
— Two Serious Dangers
Confront Spain.
Berlin. Oct. Cl.— Great Britain has pro
posed that all the powers recosmlze the
Republic of Fortucal at the jam* time.
Germany to-day replied approving the
suggestion.
Washington. Oct. —No proposal from
Great Britain that all powers recognise,
the Republic of Portugal simultaneously
has reached the State Department offi
cials, 111 1 was said to-day that the United
States prohab'i/ would take no action In
the matter until a constitutional govern
ment had been established.
Lisbon. Oct. 21.— Mgr. Tonti. the Papal
Nuncio at Lisbon, left Portugal to-day.
His destination was not announced. It
had been 'rumored that the Pope had de
cided to recall the Nuncio as a protest
against the anti-clerical attitude of the
I ejuiblie.
Decrees were published to-day abolishing
the exceptional laws put in force with the
advent of the republic, including those con
cerning anarchists and restraining the
newspapers from publishing undesirable
news.
All the bishops and the higher members
of the clergy have announced their ad
hesion to the republic. Soldiers who fought
in the revolution have received four
months' leave of absence with full pay.
The Minister of the Interior has declined
to introduce a number of measures favored
by the Socialist party, which has promised
to support the government.
Many adhesions to the republic are rf
rorted. Wealthy citizens are contributing
to the liquidation of the national debt.
Government employes, soldiers and sailors
are offering to give a part of their wages
for the same purpose.
Rome. Oct. a —According to the "O.«ser
vatore Romano," the Vatican organ, Mon
sijfnor Tonri has been called to Rome in
order that he may confer with Cardinal
Merry del Val, th« Papal Secretary of
State, on the religious situation in Por
tugal.
Paris. Oci ZL— Baaing its conclusions
on what tt ■.An impartial Inquiry as
to the .-h-jpeos for a republic in Spain"
t! c ■ Matin" to-day finds that two events
arc likely to confront the imperial
monarchy
The first is th» capitulation of the gov
ernment to the Vatican. " This would be
resented by the anti-clericals.
The second is the succumbing 'of the
government to the designs of certain mili
tary groups to launch a programme for
the political conquest of Morocco. This
would b<» most unpopular with the people,
as it would involve the calling out of tne
rP5 v.--s from their Homes, with the in
pvitablo result of anti-monarchical out
breaks, similar to those which occurred at
Barcelona a year azo
MINEOLA CHARITY BALL
Brilliant Dance on Eve of Avia
tion Tournament.
Mineola, I-on«r Island. Oct. 21 (Special). —
A larce attendance rewarded those -who ar
ranged a charity ball to-night on the
grounds of the Queens-Nassau County fair
for the benefit of the- Nassau County Hos
pital, at Mineola. in which many of th«
leading families of I»ng Island are inter
ested. The. dance was heM in the large
main exhibition hall of the grounds and
supper was served in another exhibition
hall south of th» main building. A covered
passageway connected the two buildings,
which were attractively decorated with au
tumn flowers and foliaee.
Members of house parties who came out
to the large country places of Nassau
County to be tn readiness for a week of
aviation at Belmont Park camp over to the
dance. More, than three hundred persons
were present, and the hospital will receive
a substantial amount.
The comn ' managed the dance
Included Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt* jr..
Mrs. Robert Bacon, Mrs. Edwia D. Mor
gan, Mrs. Oliver W. Bird. Mrs Sidney Dil
lon Rlpley, Mrs. W. <'nttenden Adauns,
Mr?. .1. A. Albertson. Mrs. \V. N. Baldwin.
Mrs J. Searle Barclay, jr.. Mrs. August
Belmont, Mrs. Uoyd Bryce, Mrs. J. A.
•.. Mrs. Arthur Burden, Miss Dorothy
Whitney. Mrs. XI. B. BurreQ, Mrs. Thomas
Hitchcock, jr.. Mrs H. Van BenaselaeT
Kenne<ly. Mrs. Emily L,ad<--ri!>!irs:. Mr;i ''■
B. M-i Donald, Mr-. H. L. T'ratt. Mrs.
Ralph Pulltxer, Mrs. Charles Steele, Miss
Atala Thayer. Mrs Payne Whitney and
Mrs. Barry P. Whitney.
Others present were Miss Ethel Hitch
cock, Mis? Bacon, the Misses Nancy and
Kathryn Steele, Miss Clair Bird. Miss May
Bird. Miss Cornelia Bryce, W. Russell
Grace. Mr. an 1 Mrs J. P. Grace, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph N. Kills. Malcolm Stevenson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mackay and W. Burling
i 'OCIU
DUCK HUNTERS!
To-morrow's Tribune will contain an
illustrated story of the sport of shooting
wild duck from the decks of fast sailing
yachts and catboats on Long Island
Sound. Gardiner's Bay and Peconic Bay,
the only three places in the state where
tne gome laws allow this form of sport.
Order to-morrow's Tribune to-day.
FAILURE ON "LITTLE BOARD
Bobbins & Opper. Boston Finn. Ex
tends Too Much Credit.
The failure of RobU
brokerage firm, was announced on the floor
of the Consolidated Stock Exchange
day. 11 s r - ai ' l rtiat t!l * liaiiilities amount
ed to less than J'A'**" 1 and that the assets
w «-r<-- sufßclenl to pa] off *> per cent of the
firm's creditora. No member "f the ex
chanK p w i" iOli 015 *" anything by the failure,
as the ciearine house sheets yesterday
morning showed a small eredH tn favor <>(
th»- firm.
Bamuel M. Le*-y. of No ts Wii'.iam street.
counsel for the firm, said thai the cau*e
of tti en»barraasn»enl was "escesahre extea
ston of credli ti> customers." This state
ment attracted some commend m broker
• i.-s, because it w.i> so different frum
th- leasnti usually >:iven for the failure of
a house tiii! ■ ' ' ■ en laid dowa aa
it "
The firm "f Robbins & < »pi>er was formed
on April J9 Mti and wa.- cossposad of J
j Robbtos and I \ Oppef Mr Oppar
.■ riour masnber Ms !ihs bass a
membei of the "ttttle board" ateca D
bar -. ' •'• ' '■■'' torn bad no tradisiK office
in this city
TO GIVE OPERA IN ALBANY.
The Metroi outau < »psi i • "asapaa) artll gtTs
■ performance of PuednTs "Ttadaasa Bwt
terfly" at Hermanus iv k».j Hall, Albany.
on Tneaday evening, November !•"• Wgnor
Toseaninl will conduct. Miss GaraMtae
h'arr.it will anpl U B < "i" ' •• Ban, Mr
Martin will have the part >>f Ptakartoa aad
m .-!■•. lit i win sun; nnainis—
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admission la the Metropolitan Museum
of Art. the American Museum of Natural
History and the. Zoological Garden.
Annual m«'tiii»: and dinner of the New York
frvdlf Men's Association. Hotel Astor.
evening.
M»-n>iK of the Alliance Frarv.atse, Hofel
I D, U>
NO ONE FOUND 10 BLAME
Naval Board Reports on New
Hampshire Disaster.
ENTIRELY AN ACCIDENT
A Rrrcarkable Combination of
Circumstances Said to Have
Caused the Loss of Life.
fFVim TM Trihnre R'ireati-]
Washinsrton. Oct. a.— The naval board of
Inquiry which Investigated the swamping
of the sailing la.- -h of the battleship New
Hampshire in New York Harbor on the
night of September 30 and the consequent
loss of nearly thirty lives has* sent tn its
report to the department, and it was made
public to-day. No blame Is attat»ed T. the
officers and crew of the battleship. The
disaster was found to be entirely accidental.
The following are the conclusions reached
by the board:
The board believes that the swamping of
the sailing launch and the consequent loss |
of life were due to a remarkable combina- .
tion of circumstances, all contributing to
the final disaster. Any one of these cir- '
cumstances, taken singly, does not appear
to the board to have been responsible. Any
one. considered as an element of danger,
could not of itself have produced the result. I
It seems to the board that all extraordinary i
circumstances must have conspired fatally :
to transform an ordinary routine matter
into a calamity.
These determining circumstances appear
to have been:
The sailing launch was deeply loaded,
though not more so than for "abandon .
ship."
She was towed across a strensr tide in a
sea generally confused, rendered more so
by the wind and still more by the swell
of at least one steam yacht. Her bow j
failed to rl.«e to these conditions.
A number of men «er- standing between
thwarts, though not more than is usual
In liberty parties under similar conditions;
they were ordered to sit down, but only
partly obeyed.
Some spray came on board, me men at
tempted to move aft. and as more water
came on board irregular motions were im
parted to the launch by the movement of
the men.
Tn the death of the bowman of the sailing
launch the board lost a valuable witness, :
who alone knew what was happening. This ',
man was calling for a knife to cut the
painter when water In quantity began com
ing on board. .
Nevertheless, the beard believes that up
to this point there was no danger, and
that If all hands had stuck to the boat,
especially had sat down, she would not
have swamped.
It next appears to the board that a small
sized panic. du«* to the entering water,
seized a few. who Jumped overboard: that
others followed, some mounting the gun
wale. and that this precipitated the dis
aster.
The darkness contributed its share by
concealing from the towing steamer the
plight of the sailing launch, and thus ren
dering impossible the application of a
speedy remedy.
The strain on the tow ltn» was at the
critical time mo great or at too much of,
an anzrle for th» existing conditions.
Rear Admiral Nieholscn. Artine Secretary
of the Navy, has approved the report.
LECTURES ON THE PLAYGROUNDS.
Announcement was made* yesterday that
an evening extension course of lectures and
demonstrations on "playground activities"
will be glim under the auspices of the
School of Philanthropy in Its rooms in the
I'nlted Charities Building, at No. 115 East
22d street. The course will extend over a
period of seven weeks, the first lecture
beinx scheduled for next Monday evenine.
Th a subsequent lectures will be given reeu
: larfy on Monday and Thursday evenings.
The Parks and Playgrounds Association of
New York is co-operating in the work.
MR. DiCKINSON GUEST IN PARIS.
Paris. Oct. 21. — Jacob M Dickinson.
i United States Minister of War. wast a
dinner guest to-night of Robert Bacon, the-
American Ambassador to France. Frank
H. Mason, th" American Consul General :
' the members of the embassy staff and
many Americans resident in Parts attended
l the dinner.
WOMAN ARTIST TO MARRY.
Philadelphia. Oct. 21.— The engagement
of Miss Elizabeth Shipper: Gr?en. artist,
of this city, and Hug^r Elliott, director of
the Rhode Island School or" Design, has
been announced to Philadelphia society.
While Miss Green's work has been mostly
confined to illustrations, she has produced
many notable paintings. Miss Green is
one of the three women artists who have
won distinction in the last few years. The
others are Miss Violet Oakley and Miss
Jessie Wllcox Smith. The three have a
studio together at Chestnut Hill. The date
of Miss Green's wedding has not yet been
announced.
NEW YORKER WINS YALE PRIZE,
New Haven, Oct. 21.— 1t was announce*!
to-night that the Donald Antiis prize, at
Yale University, had been awarded to
Rollln D. Moore, of Lockport. It Y. The
prize was founded in memory of Donald
Annls. of Detroit, a member of the class of
1910, and is for the best record in English
and German during freshman and sopho
more years.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
• ■ ■
Official Record and Forecast. — vTashinsrtnn.
Oot. 21. — An extensive disturbance, accompanied
by rain, has developed in the middle states. The
centre was over ; .a - Michisan Friday evening
and the disturbance was gradually lncreaslns In
energy. In the trans-illssissippl region and in
the South the weather la now mostly fair, but
in eastern sections it Is gradually becoming •:•-.
settled as the storm on the Great Lakes ap
proaches. Cautionary advices for strong winds
have been sent t.i the lake stations. The. low
temperatures west of the Mississippi have mod—
crate;} considerably. In other sections of the
country the temperatures have been variable,
but the changes were not of great importance.
The lake storm will aw« astwerd. causing
rains in the lower lake region, the- north an-i
the middle Atlantic states Saturday, and fair
weather will prevail in the Western and mirM>
states Saturday and Eastern sections Sunday.
The temperatures will be lower In the urpr
Ohio Valley and the lower lake region, while in
the west and certral sections the temperature
will gradually '•tse In the Atlantic states n>
marked chang»» are lndi>"at'd.
The winds along the New Kng'.and coast win
be brisk east, becoming variable; middle Atlantic
coast moderate tr> brisk southeast and south,
shifting to southwest; sruth Atlantic and Gulf
coasr. moderate variable; on the Great Lakes.
brisk 10 high west winds.
Steamers departing Saturday for European
ports will have brisk east, shifting •• south
east, winds with showery weather to the • ;rar..t
Hanks.
I'nrfCiMt for Special I/oralltle*. — F"r W>sr»rn
N. a. York, ■bowen t<> -day. with rcol«r in »it
•m portion; Sunday fair, brisk south shifting to
Crest »in<is.
Knr Western Pennsylvania, showers ami roller
to-day; Puminy fair; brisk w»M wliuU.
For New Kr.<ian.|. rain anil warmer In ilaf ;
to-morrow fair hi west; rain, foil »•»•! by fair,
in eastern portion; brt.- - k fast win<l», becoming
variable.
X r I -""! New York, rain t>wiav. with
warmer In northern portion; to-morrow fair;
brisk southeast *hlft!n<E t.> southwest winds
For Kast*«n |Vnn«ylvanla and New J-rsey.
rain tO-daj : tn-moinw fair: brisk southt-ast
shiftlnK to south »-es; winds.
FVr Delaware ami th«> District ef <'nlumbia.
shr.wers to<tiy: t»-m«rrow fair; nx Herate »i>uth
•raat shifting to southwest wlnils.
Official observations of United States weather
bureaus taken at - p. m. yesterday follow:
City. Temperature. Weather.
Albany < H «le«ir
Atlantic City S« <"ioUily
Boston • Clear
KufTalo •"-♦ <"!ear
Chlcairo ■ 4* Cloudy
New Orleans «H • 'lou'ty
St. bulls •♦» «lou.ly
Washington ... ■ *> Cloudy
Loral Ofllrlal ICerortl.— The tm»U isas official
tec on] from the Weather Burt-au shows BBS
changes In the temperature for the last twenty
four hours. in comparison with the corresponding
date of last year:
u»"O. mo. I tsook 10m.
3a. in 42 ,'»T!Rp. in , .. 57 50
« a. m <- M »p. m '■' SU
»» a. m ■»"* H 11 p. m •• ■! So
1 1 m 5«» M 12 p. m 37 —
4p. m .V« Ml
llishest temperature » eateniay. 64 degrees, at
!U.i>l a. no ; lowest. T*>. at 1<» p. m. ; average.
57; average for corresp.-n<llnK date last year. .*»»
average for .-onvupomUng date last thirty-three
years, 54
!<>• a! forecast: To-d*v. rain: i«v m^rruK,
fair; brink southeast, »ht?tn-.« to tout h west
wind*.
HOLYROOD CHURCH TO MOVE
Washington Heights Improve
ment Responsible for Decision."
The rap«d Improvement ft WashinstoW
Heights Into a high r\»Mi apartment house
section has resulted In the decision on th#
part of the Hotyrood Prof*«tan* Episcopal
Church, now at lSlst street and Broadway,
to Improve it* new property at lflst ."treat
and Fort Washington aven ,- by < iMflsdl
an edifice on the ««ife.
Th» ».-. 'itr«T»sr corn-r of MJgaf Ptr»et an 4
Br r ia/l^av ha.« virtually been sold to • «■••!!
known lnv■»^tor. The Broadway corner
parcel was Ixrught by the chtirch not many
year!« a«jo. an.l at that time the vestry
men and wardens little thought that In *
short period of year* a larger edifice would
b* ne*<!e<l for the members, of the cor.zns-
When the church was built there • •— •
few apartment booses on Washington
Heights. N'tw It b ore- of gas principal
apartment house district* of the greater
city. The Rev ?tuart • 'rocket? is the rec
tor of the church.
IN CONTEMPT. COURT SAYS
W. G. Newman, Mine Owner, Can
Now Renew Prize Offer.
"Walter G. Newman, mine owner, livina;
at the Hotel PTaza. who. according to tb«
legend, offered $1/<TO for a new "cuss word*
to express hi." feelings over an aufornobtl*
accident In which he figured 1 , now ha* «us*
for another such offer, for t"h!ef Justice
O'Dwyex of the City Court yesterday de
clared him in contempt of court. Th*
order sends htm to Ludlow street Jail for
thirty days, fines him Xsf> and fixes costs)
at m
Newman was president of the Gold H!3
Copper Company, and Alexander Low, a
curb broker, who was secretary of th«
concern, sued for Jl.flfc: for services. New
man failed to appear at the trial of th^
case, and the plaintiff obtained judgment
by default. Then Low began supplement
ary proceedings, and after several efforts
got the mining man In court. But not
did not stay there long. Th* examination
as to Ins ability to pay the Judgment of
Low had hardly begun when Newman roam
from ms seat and. exclaiming. "I can't
stay here another minute!" left the court
room.
He never came hack, and the motion t«
punish him for contempt was then mad*.
Unless Newman presents himself tn court
now there will be a. warrant Issued for
him.
CROWDS VISIT BUDGET EXHIBIT.
More, than half a million citizens and tax
payers have already visited Father Knick
erbocker's budcet exhibit, at No. 330 Broad
way. So much interest has Seen shown
that it Is planned ro keep the> exhibition
open on* day loner than was originally
Intended. This move was taken with espe
cial rejra-'-d for the desires of students tn
schools and universities. The new arrange
ment means that th«» exhibit will end on
October Z>. On Thursday. October 25. it 19
expected that mayors of a --of
nei?hboring cities will deliver addresses.
MR. HILL'S FUNERAL MONDAY.
Albany. Oct. a.— The funeral of David B.
Hill will be held on Monday at 3 p- rr la
St. Peter's Church. The Rev. Dr. W. W.
Battershali will officiate.. The Court of Ap
peals. Supreme Court and County Court
arijoumeo to-day out of respect to thfl
memory of Mr H!U, who died yesterday.
MARRIED.
AMERMAN— LTXTCHART— On PHsbw. CVtob-r
21. 1310. at •-• Central Presbyterian Church.
>T th* Rev. "Wltron M«»rl<*-Srnith. D. D.. as~
«:.«t»d by th» p... Thomas W. SmitS. O. D .
rarrt». ■*-"a*"*r of Mrs. Robert I_«ckhar'. to
"William Libbey Amerman.
miWMM BRODHEAD--At Sonth Bethl«»
h»m. P»nn.. October I*. Norman Maxwell Kerr
lillmoure, of Tafnnrn D. C, to Ethef
aaarj Brodhead.
"▼'*** l # of rrrST*T*iss > C^9 and deaths mnst b«
accompanied br foil name and gavaVVTalgV
DIED.
Crnssman. N»Hie A. TtiXMttm Mary A.
Curry. George. K-lly. t4icy C.
EV'Velas. Ar.rJr^-w =5 K»nvon. Martha B.
Eckert. THomaa T. Kramer. Dorothy. 'i
Frpeman. Ellis B. Read, Jam's H.
Hartt. G*or3«> F. ?tiv»ns. G«org».
i Howard. Eleanor. Torrey. William A.
CR^SSMAN— ?Uf!d<»nly. -- October 2fl at ••
late re.«i<i«nce. Xo. -■• W«»t 102 d v . N-lli^
A. rrossman. vridmr of th« lar- J \f»!vt!l«
<rr>spman. Funeral services at t!>e Church o!
lbs New Jerusalem. ?."rh St.. n»ar Park ay» .
Saturday. October 33 at 2 p. m. Milwaukee
papers pleaa*; copy.
CT'RRY — Ge«r§:i=i Curry. Remains at IBS Fu
neral Chon-h, 241 and 243 W»st 2M st. tFrmait
K. f'ampbetl Building*. Friends and relatives
Invited.
DOrOLAS— On October 20. at BVowj -. N. T-.
Andrew Stockholm Dnuglas. asr~l XT. Inter
ment at Mil.burn. N. J . on Saturday, the 22-1
inst.. at 2 p. m. Kansas City iMo. >. Ne-araric
and Paterson iX. J. > papers please copy.
ECKERT — At his country home. Clb«r©ii. N. J..
on October 20. 191". Genera; Tr-nnas T. '-'■ K»rt.
Solemn requiem mass at St- Patrick's Cath«—
<Jral. Fifth aye. an.l 3«>th st. New Tort City.
Monday. October '^4. at 11 a. m. Interment
ertvete.
FREEMAN— EKis Barron. son of the late TT.
Ellis Barren Freeman arid Martha Edgxr Free
man, died Octnb-r 3>. 1»1O. in his 72rf y-«r.
Funeral from his late residence. Woodbrid«v
N. J. October 22. l»t<>. at 3:30 p. m.
Train leaves Pennsylrania Railroad ferry.
Cortlandt St., New Tor* City, a: l:3O p. in.
IIAKTT — George F. Ha- of Montreal. Canada.
dial la London. England, en Ootot-er 12. "!>.■»
ir.terment will be at the Ro!»edaie Cemetery,
t'ranjre. N. J.. on. Monday. October 24. on th*
arrival of the dacka^anna Railroad Ta n
i-jur.s Hoboken at 10.20 a. m.
HOWARD — On October 20. .-10. Eleanor, be
loved wife of William T. Howard, aared «l
years. Services at her late residence. No. 3K*
St. Nicholas aye., Manhattan. Saturday tvit
lr.g. & o' clock.
Ht'ESTTS — On October 21. 1010. after a s.iort
illness, at her residence. No. 2.%5> 7th aye..
Brooklyn. Mary A., beloved wile of th« tat*
Samuel G. Hues«tis.
KELLY — At her sawder N". 354 4Sc! St..
Brooklyn. In he- ft«h year. Mr*. Lucy C
Kelly. Funeral 2 P m.. Sunday. October 23.
I'JtO. Ir.ternient in Holy Cross Cemetery.
KENTO.V— Suddenly. Friday. October 23. Martha
Belinda, wife of F. A. Kenycn. Funeral prt
\ate. Ptattsbnrs i.V. Y> and St. Alb*ns «Vt.>
pa^*rs please copy.
KF:a.\l Dorothy, beloved dausrhter of !■>•*
mek anj Ev* Kramer. Funeral services «t
her late residence No. it Putnam •■»•.. Brook
lyn. Sunday. < K-tober 23. at » p. m. RelatlTeg
and friends Invited. Interraent la spaaai
Cemetery.
REKt>— At Carmel. N. T.. October 20. In hi«
Tftth year. Jam»s H. Tied. Funeral Monrtay.
24th. 11 o'clrx-lt. »'ama«e» wi'l -<•** at sta—
h'-pa.- flarii-m train leaving Lexlagton *' •
terminal ":."» a. m and Putnam BBSS vav.ri*
l.V»th st. 7.V.. stappinit at Thompson Kou»*.
STINK On October I^. Cieorgß Stlvena. Ser
vices. The Funeral t.tiurch. Nos. 241-243 W«*t
ZZa *t. (Frank E. Ci»rr.pbeil BuildlnO- Frieadn
Invited.
TORRET-- Af his residence. Lahe3ur«. X. J..
on Thnr*!av. October 3>. IV>l(>. Wtlllan A.
Tom In the v*fh >»ar of •as* Funeral
service*. KirMt Fresbyt«»r:an '"hurrh. Lakehurst.
on Sunday, October 2TT. at .'! p. m. Interment
a' H »e»J;ile i -.-mrf .•:> . Orange. N. J.. on Mon
day. Octob** -». at Z:?-** p. m.
CEMETERIES.
THE HOOPI CEMETERT
la readily acc^s«:M~ by Har'.em trilns from
Grand t'eutr*! station. W«bater and; 3tn»
av.-.iu- troll>->s anii by carriage. Loi» $150 u>
Teltphena 4<"5 Orann-rcy tor 80. of Vl»w«
or repr«»«-ntatlv'-.
Office. - H.L3t •_'3<t St.. New Tork City.
tNDERTAKEKS.
wwuum E. * %>»»*bki.i- .mi s We«t na St.
Chapel*. Private Roumi. i'rivato .bu:aac«a>
! Tel. 13-4 Chelsea.
MONC3IK>*T9I
TOMBS. Send for nra booklet
Mtivi •! i » Pr*sbrey-CoT*en»i».n Ok.
VI.\r«OI.ErMS. 1!W Broadway. N. T
SPECIAL NOTICES.
>EW-YOHK TRIBCNE
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