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Business and War
PARTY TRUCK?CHANCELLOR AND KX-<H \N(KI.LOW?MR. LLOYD
i KORGK AND THE CITY?THE MORATOKIt'M?HOARDING GOLD
,1 ovFD BANKS?CAPTI'RING GERMAN TRADE.
??'nr-j"'?'11- ????? l'V ??re??? a Sms:|.?>
T.on don, Aug
Wa? i?*? mything else in
rpeinls. in the long n
etM?" of opinion or on a com
faaajtng. Opiu?eMi and feeling,
depend largely ON material c<
sad circumstances, and ?* C(>n'
t' u? to lin?i out. if we can. t
which determine these eo
,,f them have to ?lo witl
some with business; and a loo
?usie of things to-day will sh
is is affected by the ab<
V Patty Truce,
?if paitv spirit you now see ;?
almost nothing: whether in pi
Said a tough (orservi
?real lurk that the Libe
!? office. There's a section of til
which would ha-s bitterly ops?
war ha>t il been declared by the
here is no section of the
ist party which does not whole
this Liberal gove
in carryisg il on, i d? not 1
man of us who bang? back "
I think that true. 1 meet mai
?h partios. Not a word ;
1 I ... M Inisti
vernment nave I
from i Cnionist.
?tics of the Mi ni* I
to be found among its back benc
rort, .? Labor membe
name.i ?oms of them the other
rood, Mr. Ramaay Ml
?Id. There are others, like Mr
Mr. Arthur Ponsonby; and
(?h.! ? itself ia at least one mi
?rrto has rot had the manliness
-orley an.l Mr.
rrevelyan ia of ?o grea
sequence, hut at least he r?sign?e
nata office he held i
Department. Let him
Altogether, -?here m
orty Radical membe
Parliament who are a; heart aj
it of war. As thini-s now i
party loyalty keeps them quiet.
?oaist Ministry in power
he voluble for pea?-e.
Chancellor and Ex-Chanccllo
Rftween the two front uenches i
House cf Commons nothing but c
sas. All personal anunositiei
antipathies are sil?ne*?-. The I
Minister and the Leader of the C
?!tion are or. the be?t of terms,
i hurch.ll and Lord Charles Beres
i ?ve shaken hand?. The Chanc
chequer and Mr. Ai
Chamberlain exchange courtesies at
?or. On the much controve
?aoratorium question, after Mr. L
George had made hie statement
terday. Mr. Chamberlain, hii
been my habit *o ia
pon the Chancelle
? i T lope ray fri?
1 say that I think he has handle
great skill and great judgment."
en more remarkable is
ition between Mr. LI
Georgt ihe City nit
hank ? . the great house?
Frasnct : min rss get
low the Chancellor of
Exchequer, unlike all previous Mi
has stood al?of ?1
the City from him; v
for both. Ever si
in they have walked ha
!. Not without that co-ope
ie business world have l>
laved from disaster; or credit ma
tamed. The pledge c^f Governm
been <>n a gigantic se;
Fngland from 1 i
i acceptance of date ui !'
. the amount in oue iticn i
y not less than a 150,000,01
?ril.750.onii.000; and some good fud|
ned and dangerous con
tion of finance has been enormous. I
danger from that source has pa*
sway. Vet two years ago the G<
itnor of tr,e Bunk of England was <
nounon? the Chancel'or of the 1
chequer in a speech at a publie dim
?t the Guildhall for attempting to mi
?re the ; nance-? of the country wil
ulting the Citj and against
: mi..:. I he i eproach w ,i^ <
desert ed no longer.
turn the banks, some
ot the Bank of Englai
curred the rebuke of ihe Cha
cellor if the Exchequer. Many of the
h? told the House ve* terday. have ?"
naved admirably. Some of them ha
r-ot The Government has done mu
for ? "We did it in order
n to finance the tiade of t
?'"in':v ?luring a crisis" Some
? from timidity or from over-i
from taking the risl ?. they
bound to take. He does not nan
the defaulters, but intimstes he mi
presently be obliged to name them
'oey do not mend the t way- That
* Jet m ly ol doing thing? ;
fa.r warning before the Mow.
that ? lie has ; ot bei
?jed to resort to ? moratorium; <
to the uM' of Government eradit to su;
Port private solvency or business ei
jsrpme. Her time may come. Eve
?J r'ngUnd the business world ia d
^ie-I. The Chancellor of the E:
Mequer, no longer relying on bis o?v
'?fallibility, has shown himself tail
cere I y anxious to ascertain the opinio
?* the business world throughout th
nngdom, -all classes of busim
??it out questions to 10,1. represents
?we men or bodies. Of the ?,000 ar
swers which had reached him yestet
d?y. 4,500 were against and 3,500 fo
continuing the moratorium. Not onl
JS the community divided but Individ
uals are divided against themselves
?^r. Lloyd George asked a leading trad
"..i0r n's opinion. He said:
'1 im a colliery proprietor and i
"?erchant: As a colliery proprietor
Hbould like to bring it to an end. A:
? merchant I should like it to con
r,,!!1** 5t nas ?verted many bank
r.r .v Va cert?'?*- i3o did the closin?
oi the Stock Exchange. A member ol
l??t body said:
?JeV-P?-9 the C'ommttee met to con
bei- ? i 1UC8ti,>n of reopening, num
?n i , ea(linK brokers went to them
thi , ,h(',n 'h?*v WOUld *-.anmei
?hem,,., ,,. ., [ ,iuri
ca?e J 'Cy wou'ul ' '"'? 'x
tVrt ;b*t*e?" voluntary ..,.1 n.olun
Whatever happens,-l-aec no pros
i re*, of anybody making ?n?, money fo
I asked Whether people pawl thei
rent. His answer revealed a slate o
mind which mn\ or may not be due \<
the war: an answer, nevertheles?
which lie said he as a City man wh
bound to gitre; ?nd could give no other
"Wo pay rent if we can. We Pir
other debt*: if we can. A debt Whici
there arc no longer any legal means o
enforcing becomes an obligation o
honor. 1 do not say that it is uuivei
SSL I ?ay it is genera! nmong tin? mei
of business from whom the City take:
1 ?a ill tell you of an expeliente, ?t
itself unimportant, which ind?cale'
how these reluctant banks have looket
upon their position with r?f?ren?a t?
their customers and the public gen
?rally. A fortnight ago. just aftui ?in
issue of the one pound notes. I esk??'
n clerk in the bank where l have ha?
an account for some forty years, i
they would give me gold for a ?heel
"I am sorry, sir. but we cannot It
"Kwmini our instinct ions are to pa)
ou: no gold over the counter. We sent
all our goltl to the Hunk o:' England
at their request."
I met that evening a Dlrectoi of th?
Rank ef England ?mi told bun th?
story. He said:
"What your bank told you is untrue
We have made no such request. Wt
have not askcti for their ??old and ?I?
not want it. We think it for the pub
lie interest that gold should circul?t?
in reasonable amounts. What youi
bank does is to hoard the goltl itself.'
I met also one of the large privat?
bankers, who was e?nial!y explicit.
"We should have paid your cl
goltl. if you asked for it, as u matte)
ol" course: or for a much lar*???
amount. We do not think it well that
the public should be alarmed by ?
notion of the scarcity of gold."
There was no reason at that moment
for any concern by the hanks. When
after closing for f"ur days they re?
opened on the 7th of August there was
no run. There was no unusual demaiul
of any kind. On the first day of i\ open?
ing twice as much money was paid i?i
as was drawn out. And there hi.
no run or other .-train upon the bank
vault? in the fortnight which has sines
elapsed. The closure was resolved on
because the banks feared a run, which
some <?f them were not in a condition
to meet. I was on the ocean during
four days, but heard ?hi er
stories of the shifts to which men, the
rich rather than the poor, were re?
duced, it is a strict rule of English
clubs that all bills must be paid before
a member leaves the house. But ?lur?
ing this interval the clubs had to give
cr?'?lit. They tould not ca.-ii members'
checks, as usual, because they had no
money. Nobody could change a bank?
note. A man with his pocket full of i'?
notes could not pay for his dinner at
a restaurant ; nor his railway tare to
his home in the country, There may
yet be a return to that state of things;
an,! to a state far more serious.
At present there is no sign of that.
The checks and minor defeats of th?'
Allies ha\e had no ill effect I.
far as credit or confidence is .'on
ceroed. The credit of the government
Impaired. The tenders for ?1Y
000.000 of six months' Treasury bills
yesterday amounted to ?40,000,000; a?
an a\ ? count of about 11.1 ?>.6
per annum. No statement has yet been
made as to the large coining loans, but
the opinion in the City is that the
Government can borrow at S'/J net
cent or 4 per cent, according to the
price of issue, and that one loan could
be floated us ea-:ly as the other.
Capturing German 'Crude.
1' is, I suppose, characteristic of 'he
, or of the nation of shi
era they are still supposed to be, that
there should have been in these early
days of a uar expected to be long, a
i concerted move for the "Capture of
German Trade." J: has become a
standing head-line in the pap?is. It
is perhaps premature and th?? impres?
sion it ha* made Is not altogether fa?
vorable. Protei lu appear.
Says one journal :
"We have n??; gone into this ?
? rei dorn, c
tion. the life of th? nation aud the
i? :i woi l-wide question and to
be deall with ;>s such. But it depends
in the last n on not on mercantile
hut on military efforts. In a new sense
Trade will follow the flag. The decid
| ing factors will be Fleets and Armies.
Hut h will be a long time befoi ??
goods "Made in Germany" again lin.I a
ready sale in England. The yearly ex
i Germany and Austria to
the British Empire amount 'o over
This i? a selfish side, or would h?? if
it were not national rather than indi?
vidual, and it becomes i."1 merely ex?
cusable h..' laudable when the inter?
ests of a whole people me concerned.
N? nation bases its foreign or inter?
national poli '.i anything bul en?
lightened self' nterest. No statesman
doe?. President Wilson and Mr. Sec
? retary of State Bryan may like *o pose
'as the champions of morality an?! ih<?
i educators of other nations, but not In
! that way bas any nation ?ver become
' irreat or remained gnat. The danger
i m England, in respect of war if not
of business, is not sentiment, but
I apathy. Lord Kitchener's speech this
week in the House of Lords has done
oinething t>> disturb that dangerous
indolence of mind. The pressure of
? bus Ines i '.?ill do perhaps
even more ??. W. is.
IN THE BERKSHIRES.
Rept. ." Mrs. \'oi man
II. Davis, of Havana, wa
. the Si Golf and Tennis Club
, this afternoon, ?then? the challenge
? match drew a lar^e gallery. Among
those who attended were Mrs. William
Pollock, the Mil - Mercedes and Marie
De Flor?'::, Joseph H. Clioute, Miss
Mabel Choate, Mr. an?! Mr?. Joseph If.
Choate, jr-, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Sedgwick, Mr. and Mrs. Carl A, !???
Gersdorff and Mr. and Mrs. George H.
Robert W. Patei ion si d Dr, Nicho
iurray Bntlei played a golf match
Ht the LenOS Golf I'lub this morning
and finished all ?ven. Dr. am! Mrs.
Butler and their family are remaining
I in Lenox until September 20.
Among.those who entertained
i parties to-night were Mr. and Mrs.
' Newbold Morris. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
ilollister 1'ease and Mr. and Mrs. David
T. Dana. in
Mrs I Woodward Haven entertained
al' luncheon at lnglesido this after
? The guests included -Mr. and
! Mis- Thomas Shields Clarke. Mr. and
Mrs Carlos De Heredia and Mr. and
? Mrs! Richard C.JWxey.
?1rs George VVinthrop was hostess
.? i.inehoon at Sunny Judge.
' The Rev G. <l??-ke Houghton. tour
?,,?h Mrs Charles A. L. Strombom,
i m?..i s?ther la??d and Miss Grace Tay-'
I ?ST dTp?rU? to-dsy for the White
MM?U,.nd Mr*. William B. Osgood
i iV?Rrh .Si' roiii?-l t.? -?.??y by auto
I mobile t? High Lawn House.
MRS. BEVERLEY BOGERT.
MISS J. S. PEARSOr
NOW MRS. BOGE1
Married ?n Trinity Chur
Newport? She Wear
'? 1 lia Tribu?a
Newport, Sept. *. A large numb?
tin* summer colonists gathered in 1
ity Church this afternoon for the '
ding of Miss Joseph ?tie Southwiek P
son, daughter of Mrs. Frederick P
?on, of New York, and Beverley Ko>
of New York, son o: Archdeacon Jm
J. Bogert, of Ottawa, Canada.
The bride, who was attired in a
tume of white satin embroidered \
silver, wore the lace wedding veil
her mother and the heaits that w
worn by her grandmother, Mrs. A
of Nesf York. She carried u sho
bouquet of lilies-of-tbe-valley and
111 r only attendant whs
sister, Miss i reida Pearson, who ?e
a gown ol pink i ilk embroidered v
?mall flowers Hnd earried a buui|ue-t
a new rose, Killarney Queen.
The best man was Clarence A.
gert, of New York, a brother of
bridegroom, and the1 ushers were Ft*
crick F. A. Pearson anil E. Penning
Pearson, brothers of the bride; Hot
1'. Cray, John F. Talmadge, John
Cade, William C. Carmann and Geo
I Scott, of New York, ai d Colo
Charle? Uayden, of B<
Re? Btanlt y < . Hughes, ree
of I'liiutN Church, performed the ee
mony, and the bride waa given
marriage by her uncle, Frederick
Ayer, of New Y??i 1..
The wedding party immediately drc
to the summer home of the brid
mother, Anglesea, en Ochre I'm
h lien* there ws ? a : ret ot ion
leii fi ii nd under
large floral bell ??: lilit s-ol
hung in the ?h ?v, ing i nom.
Following the reception M?
Bogen slipped sway, in their autom
bile for Boston ?nd Ottawa. They w
live in New York.
The Rev. and Mrs. Charles K. ? le?
visa ter, of Elmhurst, Cong Island, a
nounces the engagement of their eld
daughter, Miss Antoinette < It
to George \\. Plitt. Mr. Plitt is an a
torney and a member of the lirm
Tipple A Plitt, I r>u Nassau st. The ?ve
ding will take place in November.
New London, Conn., s>-p?.
than too guests from New Yoik, I.or
Island and the Peqaot und Kastei
Point ( (?(?jii <? attended the wedding <
Miss Mai, are* Schall, daughtei
and Mi-, William Schall, jr.. of Me
York and New 1.onion, and Robert I
Stafford, of Huntington, Long Islam
which took place 'his afternoon at 1:3
in the Peiiuot Chapel, The occasio
v .? i the most notable ??? ial ?
the Pequot season.
The ceremony ?*?r performed by th
Rev. Philip M. Kerridge, of St. James'
t hurch. The bride was attended h
her sister, Mrs. E. 1-Tanklyii Br<
;i . matron of honor; six bridesmaid)
Miss Marie Elsie Whitney, Miss I-u
belle Moore, of New Orleans-. Mis
May Vogel, .Miss Dorothea Keasbej
I Mi-s Alice Kortrigbl and M i>
I Thelma Violett, ami by two page ,son
j of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore and o
Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Hammond
John Stafford, brother of the bride
groom, was ln-.^t man, and the ushei
? ?rere Harold and (hailes Schall
! brothel - ol the bride! E. Franklyi
I*. re water, jr., Alexander II. Lehman
Kenneth Reynold? and Francis Wiggin
The bride's gown wai of white satin
trimmed with Venetian lace. She wore
a Venetian lace vt il and carried >
shower bouquet of lilies-of-the-vallsj
and gardenias. The matron of honoi
v.nie pink satin, trimmed with tulb
laid rosebuds, and carried ? leghorn
hat fill*d ^.'ii liliea-of-the-vallej anil
forget me- o* -,
Immediately following tl e ceremoay
a reception was 1 eld at the home ot
the britle's parents. Two detectives
guarded the wedding gift
Mr. and Mrs. Stafford left in the
afternoon for an extended trip, on
ti.eir return from which th?".* will live
in Huntington. _
, lierai,a to Te? 1 ribun?- .
Winstod, i (inn.. Sept. ? Miss
Minerva Warner Farley, daughter of
Mrs. Eugene I.oomis Farley, of Pine
Meadow, and Park Campbell Boyd, of
', Hartford, were married in St. John's
Church, Pine Meadow, at .'1:30 o'clock
this afternoon by the rector, the Rev.
George M. Stanley. A reception at the
home of the bride's mother followed
The bridesmaids were Miss ulga P.
Howard, of Hartford; Miss Grace
Pierce, of Concord, X. IL: Miss
Gertrude Pfleuger, of New Haven, and
Miss (iertrude Meyer, of M?ntela?!. N.
J. Ruth Upton, of Shelburne Kails,
Mass., was flower girl. The ushers
were llanv Boyd, of Pittsburgh;
Harry S_V)lh, of New Hartford; Will
iam Jewell, of Hart find, a. d E.
Jewell, of Springfield.
Miss Anna Reimer, an assistant
I'lstnct Attorney Whitman's office,
Dr. Robert Kennedy, of Manhatl
were married yesterday at tin? brii
home in Rockland Lake. The brich
the daughtei of Police Juatiee
Mrs. G \V. Reimer. The R?v. \\ ill
Aten, of the Methodist Church, ?
ciated. Miss Jean Kennedy, iater
the luiile. was bride-maul, and W
ism Biono vas best man. Aftei
honeymoon ih? tu ipl? ?sill live
Announcement is made i
gagement of M?as Manon Bog?
daughter ?i Fernando E. R>>gers.
this city, 'o Jam?? Drummond Eraki
formerly o' Chicago, bul now of t
city. The marriage -.?.li, be celebra
this fall al the hum?- of Mr, an,I M
Ralph E. Roger?, in I'elham Mai
The marriage of Mis- Prances Hi
a daughter ?if Mr. and Mrs. Winthi
Burr, to Alfi.'d II. El).
will take place on Saturday, Uctol
17, in Lawrence, Long Island. i>n
count ol mom ning the \? ? ihli
a quiet one.
Announcement is made of - i
rlagfl " le Emilj ?loor??, ??
??s;, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Geoi
W. .Moor??, to Cressy Herbert Mom
on September I a? the lome Of 1
bride's patents, at Riverside, Conn.
The engagement is announced
Miss Mai ion Elizabeth Pi iyn, daa:
1er of Mrs. Benjamin F. Ball, of 6
West 121st ?t.. to Fredei ii k Knude Ho
man. of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Scheuer, of in
Madison a , ann ?unce th?' mai rial
of their daughter. Mi s Mabel Scheu,
to Benjamin Robin on 01 September
a; tut Hotel Bon Raj. After a u, d lii
trip m the South the couple will I.
in N't s- Y ?ilk.
? ... . # ?
III'NT?- IIAMI'.I RS.
May All ?n ? hu
oi Andrew Alien Chamber?, of Xiwai
ami Sanford I!. Hunt son of \\ illtai
T. ilii?.'., ol the same city, an ex-captai
of the Cornell iootball eleven, wei
married in the Piral Presbyteria
Church in Newark yesterday. Tl
Lewis It. Ilillis, associate pastor of th
church ?''li? ?
'I he bride w, , vei il m
her lather. The maid <?? I ??m.i ?? i
Miss Mary Roscll, of Freehold, and th
nest man David T. Welts, ol Ne? Vori
Following the ceremony ther?
wedding br? akfa I a1 the Washingte
foi the members of both fam.;;<??.
Mendham, >.'. J., Sept. :>. M?os Idi
Otdeu Hill, daughter of Theodore s
Hi ! and Lloyd Sthuyler red?, of Ne>\
?rk, were : the in.: horn?
this ? >. enii g ;.' I ?le ceremon
??as performed by the Rev. .'?
Sviiinie-. of 1 it ?'. In th?
parlor, amid a hanking of golden rod
fern? and palm-.
The bride ?va? a! tended by her
M i-? France - Hill, as ma id ol honor
and the bridegroom's attendant a as hi -
brother, Frederick Teel . Allen Tests
and lian 11)!!, brothei of
pal?, ?ere usher .
LEW IS?M Killhl.v? \s.
.luh". F. Leu i?. ? ' v ' ?
ontia-. and Miss blanch?' .J. Wethel ...
were married bj the Re . A. VV. Will
r ti.?? Ittth t. M, E. Church, Has ?
onne. on Mi. Lewis'.?? yacht the Mis?
. in New Vork Bay, off Bayoi ne,
at !':"?u yesterda) morning. The bride
i? the daughter of Eugene !.. Wether
was, managet of the Lyceum Theatre,
Rayonne. Mr. Lev . is a trustee of the
Bayonna Rowing \ io< ..'ion. After
the honeymoon tiip <?n th? yacht, the
couple will Iiv a- at .'?I*'.? Avenue K. Ray?
Newport, 1!. 1. Sept. ?">. Th? Rogerl
Pearson wedding was the chief ovial
fvenl here to ?la;., though this evening
there were dinn? rs Mrs,
Charles L. F. Robinson, at Heart's
Ease; .Mr?. J. Stewart Barney at the
Osgood villa, and Mrs. t'ober't S. Mc
Cormick at Fii'.ard cottage No. 6, Mrs.
Alexander J. Cassatt gave a luncheon
Ulis afternoon at Stone Acre.
District Attorney Charle? S Whii
man ha? returned from New Vork for
the wee: end. and has as Ins g??t As-j
Distant District Attorney Howard. :
Mr. and Mr?. Griswold A. Thompson
have started on a cruise on th.ir vacht
San Toy II.
Mrs. JamCI 'I. Went, is entertaining1
Mr?. Charles Mallerv, t.t" Port Chester, '
Truxton Beale. of Washington, has
it turned to Narragsssett Pioi after a
visit with bis ?ister. Mme. Hakhmeteff,
at the Russian Emba -
The Duchess of Marlborough i? not
remipg back to America after all. ac?
cording to a report h?re to-day. It ?a
said she has derided to remain in Knc
land to continue h? r work with the Ke.1
SHOW A VICTORY
It Is Magnificent and It Is
FORTUNATELY IT HAS
ITS BRIGHTER SIDES
A Wonderful Pierrot Pageant.
as Picturesque as It Is
n> M ion DAVIMs.
It h?s always been one of the unwrit
ten laws of the Hippodrome, ever since
the Shuberts and Arthur Voegtlin
b.ga:*. to mould its yearly destiny, that
in the tlevising of its production every
la\> known to man, Baedaker, the
Medea, the Persians, or even Thomas
i'ook ihould he violated as frequently
and snachroaiatieaily as possible. Fora ?
Hippodrome audience has to jump in.
less than tmee wags of a lsmb's tail
from a Russian tea to a New England
sugaring party or from the scaliest
heights of a more or lets allegorical |
"Little Kva-ish" heaven to the wilds of
i? Darwinian jungle or the innermost I
furnace of the most subterranean of i
bells. Such lightning changes as these!
in the Hippodrome schedule only rank
?s perfectly ordinary week-end excur?
sions, as it were. Therefore, on Satur
day night, when "The Wars of the
World" transported its audience from
one to another of the biggest tights in !
history without any preliminary or
explanatory notes, not one was in the
lirprised. Here was the itinerary
of th<* first act, for instance. After
being formally introduced to a most
imposing, ailumantine-lunged person!
'.. the name Of Sidney (?ran*, who rep-I
resented History, we witnessed the I
Dawn of Civilization, dropped into the I
jungle momentarily for a rather incon- |
sequential cave man soiree, and then, I
after a fleeting glimpse of Rome in her i
most barbaric state of negligee, s i
were allowed to catch up, before)
* i- gol Out of breath, with the |
Crusaders, sud to witness one of the]
most sanguinary episodes in one of|
their holiesl \?. ais. Here it was thai i
Voegtlin ipectacularly t'iuck his ilrst I
big martial inspiration.
The ?cene m the Abbey, with its hun- ,
dreds of armored warriors, and the i
sudden illumination of the great cross1
had ?n> electrical and inspiring effect. |
This tableau, now that the perform-'
nine is a?! over and we are dousing
t.ur eyes v.ith boracic acid, stands
Out h on-- ?>f the throbbing big mo?
ments of the play. But, as no pro?
ducer could allow any audience to get
religion 10 early in the evening, we
v ? re made to fraise perhaps trip
\\?.uld be the better word direct from
the Crusaders to Versailles, where
Male Antoinette a few hundred years
later is holding a sort of open-air the
dansant, which is eventually interrupt?
ed by the French Revolution, with all
h t accessories. leaving Marie An?
toinette m her tumbril en route to the
scaffold, v.e next ;ump to u real old
Southern mansion, where all the
women are engulfed in hoopskirta and
the Civil Wai is about to begin. Then
tomes the ['rice of War, a reniai kably
effective tableau, showing a great bat
tletieid. After which ?ve jump straight
seas to Henley, where an ex?
hilarating war of Sports is going on.
? umi - Mi? ? eel inc. a little tiu-'h
- rountr) t?> Algiers, and after
thai all ha mis ,,o t.i the carnival in
Italy, where il shown the mo-'
original and picturesque Pisrrol ballet
thai the .lippodremc has ?ver put ?>n.
'I his ynopsil of the lirat act goes to
MSI that in dealing with tue
war? e?f the world the management have
striven la keep their audience as cheer
mi as possible. Later conies a marvel
lous marine -?cene, in which ships of
i. i sixes ate snowti in movement, an
extraordinary battle of the elements,
and the most exciting boiiibar?l
menl 'hut has ever been shown upon
a stage. This scene takes place in the
al Vera Cru/, and is the only
-.? hi? . ? i:t ii e play which
? tuche nn any of the sanguinary epi
?,..,. ? ? ! I. This scene, de?, i?ed by
Voegtlin and stag? managed by Will
V i un, ?' ?s -o evening thai it
the audience to its feel.
Later then* was all sort? of specie
? e . and a terrace of fountains finale
which ? .?s most effective in its way.
Dut it ? 'm- illumination of the Cru?
saders' cross and the bombardment of
Vera < ru/, which struck the biggest
i . ?. sordinary production.
? Wai s of the World" is h page
? I....I brains, in which lire
and .''?! and stone play their great
loe?, Il has mere body and sin?
ew io it i hun any of the playhouse's
previous productions, ami yst it has
splendid glumour, too, and an infinit?
Voegtlin, Wilson and Manuel Klein,'
?\.r three presiding spirits of tue. Hip-,
podrome. ere each in their own prov
lecessful ?* ever, but
somehow perhaps it's the times as
well as ii.?- performance the ???? hole
presentation seemed to have a bigger.
?wing and stride and dignity than any-!
thnig the Hippodrome ha? shown be?
GARDEN FETE NETS
WAR RELIEF $3,300
Eatertainmenl and Gymkhana
al Ripley Country Home
it oui, . Sept. ?"> Tile gar
tien f?te and gymkhana, held t?i-?la; on
rounds ot Mr. an.I Mr*. I.oms A.
Ripley f"i i I"* benefit of the American
Red ' i? - attracted twe entire sum
met colony. The affair was under the
.?i of Mrs. W. W. Rockhill, ami
?no.?,? than one thousstid persons at
tended. The receipts amounted to about
i, including more than l?.OOO do
Among '?:::?? eon -
ere ,'illiam i olgi te, of
, ork, a:??! Mi i. rU?ward Fil
. London, England, who gave 1500
raen, Edward II. Sothern and Jalla
Marlowe, who have rented a cottage
here un'il Deci muer, lonated UO0,
Ur.e I affair WS>
nir edition of a miniature news?
paper, with autograph letters from
? President ?.?:''. Governor B.*!d
Connecticut, Mabel Boardman,,
-.ire .dent of the National Red Cross;
_. H. Sothern and Mis? Marlowe.
Those present included W. W. Rock- ?
hill, Charles F. Brookes, Mrs. Orville
H. IMatt, of Washington; Captain and
Mrs. John -ibbons. Mrs. Ely, Wash?
ington: Mrs. K. Hayes Trowbridge, of
New Haven: Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Talcott, of Hartford, Conn.; Miss Car?
rie Wier. of Ridgefield, and Melbert B
Carry, of New York.
By T'lemaph to The Tribune ?
Southampton, Long Island. Sept. 5. -
Almost every one among the cottage
colony attende.I the ball at the Shinnc
cock Hills (iolf ( lub to-night for the
benefit of tie Red Cross. Preceding
the dancing an entertainment was
given, feature., ,,f which were moving i
pictures of the* dog she?* held here last ?
month and others of th? horse show at
th? Suffolk Hunt Club last week.
Th? ballroom wa* decora*ed with ?he
nations! colors, and the vt-anda* were
hung with tier?rie lighted .lapa"??*
lantern?. Several young ?oni? 11 of the
summer colony, dressed In Red Cross
?iniformi, sold bonbons end cigarettes.
The ?ale of tickets, which were %? ca.h,
realised a la ige snn?. Mi?.* Mary Hoyt
Wiborg and \v. Srotl Cameros ?ver*
the commit'?? in ciutg?; of '.he ar?
Among tbos.Meat sere Mr, and
Mr.?. .lohn Drew, M- and Urs '.*?. tund
McCall, Mr. Mid Mrs. II- b? i '?'?< ' ???
jr.. Mr. and Mi?. Pranl Wiborg, '?
an?! Mr?. W. Scot? Cant" m
Mrs. George < Clark, Mr. ai d '
Morey? Carnegie. Mr. ?ml Mr?. Geera**
V Dixon. Mr. and ?Mr?. Goodhue Liv?
ingston. Mr. snd Mrs. Harry P. Rob
bins, Mr. and Mrs. Rent-) W. Sage, Mr.
and Mrs. J, Xearlrs Karclav, Mr. and
Mrs. C. N. Bliss, jr., Dr. un?! Mrs. P.
it. Wyckoff and Mr. tn?! Mrs. Charlea
OF MOROCCO, DEAD
"Perdiearis Alive or Rai
suli Dead" Once Fa?
London, Sept. B. Raisuli, the no? ?d
Moorish brigand snd pretender lo the
throne of Morocco, is ?lead, accordi.ig
to the Tat?an correspondent of the
Exchange Telegraph Company. Rsiaoli
died in the country, it is said, between
Tetuan and Tangier.
Raisuli, as be was commonly kno*n,
was in fact Mulai Ahmed ben Mo?
hammed, Ras-ul-Aie. Also he was a
direct descendant of the prophet Mo?
hammed, as his name implied, through
Mulai Idris. the founder of the Moor?
ish Mohammedan Kmpire.
Educated in the great mos'iur school
at Tetuan to be a priest of Islam,
he found himself possessed of goo?>
look?, a good education, superb phyj
cal powers, an adventurous disposition
and no conscience he preferred to ;et
up in business as a blackmailer, ra?
isher, thief, cutthroat and all aroun?!
brigand. Une of his early exploits wb
characteristic. His sister compla?t." I
I hat she did not like the woman her
husband vas about, to marry as his
d wife. Thereupon he went ?,,
the house on the wedding night, seized
the new bride and her mother and
butchered them both.
For this and similar achievements
he was finally arrested and locked up
at Mogador, where he spent seven years
in a cell. Then he was released, to
lind that the government had confis?
cated all his property. That W3s the
best of reasons for his resuming his
?old trade. Rich anil poor alike wre
| his prey, and outrage, torture and mur?
der were the interluijes amid blackmail
! and thef'..
i in August. IW3, he kidnapped Wi tel
j M. Harris, a com ?pondent o?' "The
London Times," in the outskirts of
(Tangier, and held hun several months
I fot ransom, which was Itnall) paid, and
? Harris was released
The next year he kidnapped Ion
Perdiearis, an American citisen fron'.
New Jersey, and Cromwell V'arley, his
stepson, an English subject. Th?a? he
took to the Belli Aro/. Mountains ami
held, treating them, however, with con?
siderable decency. His obje?i was nol
so much loot as to secure the release
of some of his own follower? who had
been captured by ihe Bashaw of Tan?
gier. At tha?. the British government
'and the tinted States sent warshipi to
I Tangier. Negotiations dragged on loi
i weeks, until June, 1904.
At the Reublican National Conven?
tion at Chicago much enthusiasm was
roused by the announcement thai oui
government liad sent a peremptory de?
mand to Morocco fui "Perdiearis alive
tr Raiauli dead." Two ?lays later Per?
sicaria and Varley were released.
The next j?b of interest vt^s the kid
rapping of Sir Harry MacLean, 11 ? *
tiii?-f adviser of the Sultan of Morocco
i nd a British subject, whom he held
tor many months until a ransom of
sluu.uou was paid. After that his careei
v as checkered. He ua? largely rospon
i sibl? for the Moorish troubles :'??i
which a settlement was ?ought 0y the
powers at Alg?cira*. In January, '?'"'?
/.inat. the In i?/and's il, tas
? o: nu-il and deal roy? Ra?- i
himseli escaped. S nee ih? lu? lia
been reported i.i..?-.. everal times.
GOUNOD OPERA FIRST
Aborns to Open Second Sea?
son with "Romeo and Juliet."
For the opening of their eeoi ii sea?
son at the i entury opera House Sep?
tember 14 Milton and Sargent Aborn
ha\e selected Gounod's "Romeo ind
.luliet." with Lois Ewell and Orville
Hanoi?! in the principal par'-' "Car?
men" will be the second night's opera.
Kathleen Howard, Morgan Kingston and
Louis Kreidler are the principal sing
en announced frr ' Carmen."
Tue artistic director of the company
is Jacques Coir.i. formerly of the Man?
hattan Opera l!uu??\ ?gide Ja?
new director hero, will conduct "Romeu
and Juliet." The well known Jo ?ah
Zuro wiil direct tor "( armen."
The iiisT two performances ill b?
foi the benefit of the Red ?
J?)!l\ POSTER PADOOt I.
? ? >'? ? Paddot . ? tel grap ?r,
?'"'?? - - "Paddy,"
died yesterdcy afternoon : home,
l.'ili. Canal av., Wood! ? \ ? , . Loi ! I
:?;??!. as the reault e : ,? ?
1 eh :'<? was atta work
r.g in his garden o i Tue ?day
noon. 1!" ?us born
?t.,1? ??o. and i
of ti c Hn i, ?..
I? M',; (
worked tor the Rome, W'atertown
; ? burg K??. road
graph Company a: Syra.
'. ii !ch n'J' ?? ??? ? ante I ? ;,:;i)
was stationed a - . ? ;??!??,
li?? had worked ? pi r>< , ?,.;.
? "?. p.: offices of ti ? ? ry,
well Lr.ov n among ?? paner men n ?
he was populai with tn ?, ,
friends, .le >?,.?? . a ? . ?- .,??,.
? h?dr? i . Bin ;! will be n Gi.I
HR. JOHN F. UAl.PIN.
Dr. John i'. Halpiu. a physician, in
Williamsburg, .?.ho had his office a? !T?s
Nortii t?tiL st.. died yesterdaj from
pneumonia In the horn? o'" his si ter,
Mrs. Edward Cavanagh, _'?;:; Sti
st., Flatbush. He was thirtj
years old, v.as born in Williamsburg
and was a gradu?t? from the Bro
College of Pharmacy and the Bellevu?
Hospital Medical School. II
THEODORE S. LITTELL.
Mostclair, N'. J., Sept. (.?Theodore
S. Littell, one of the oldest res,dents of
Montclair, died last night a' his home
?n Montague Place.
Mr. Littell, who was eightv-two years
old, was formerly cngag.d in bu-incss
in New York, retiring several >?'ai?
ago. He leaves a wife, two daughters,
a son and a brother, William H. Littell.
of New York, and a sister, Mrs. Frank
Ferris, of Montclair.
MPRE? OF ALBANIA
NOW SAFE IN ITALY
Prince William of Wied
Successfully Quits Land
He Says He Loves.
Paris, Sepi i. A Havai Agencv di?
ii.?'. Fiom Venino says tha> Prince
Willi_m of Wied. who has withdrawn
hem l.is n??r kii.gdom mi Albania, ha?
arrived at Venice* on the Italian shp
A nroci.-im:-' ?on ?sued bv Prince
William ?f Wied I? the people when
he left Albania is given in a Rome dis?
patch to the Havas Agency. It fallows:
?'Albanian?, when your delegate-?
rame to offer me the crew? of Albania
I responded with coni'.dente to the ap?
peal of a noble, chivalrous people, who
asked me to second them in the work
I ot national revival.
"I came to you animated with the
most arelen?1 wish to aid yoa in this
v-triotic endeavor, and you have seen
me from the outset consecrate all my
eifort- to rhe reorganization of the
country and desirous of giving you a
g.'Oil administration and justice for all.
"However, inauspicious event.i have
? thwarted our common effort. Some
minds, blinded by a passim not under-'
stood, opposed reforms and would not
granl credit to the government. Be?
side?, the war which has just broker,
out in Europe has complicated our sit?
"1 have, therefore, no thought to
. leave the work to which 1 wish to con?
secrate my strength and my life. It
will be? useful that I go for some time
to the Occident, but whether far or
! near I shall have only one thought
. that of working for the prospeiity of
dI le, chi'_lrouS Albanian country.
I During my abstr.ee the international
controlling commission will assure a
Homage of Faithful in
the United States.
Washington, Soot. 5. Monssgasr Bet
?ano. th? Apostolic Delegate, received
a cable te-aight from Rome in which
Pope Benedict XV extended 'he apos?
tolic benediction to the delegation, the
clergy and the laity of the I'mted
States, The ?lispatch was in reply to a
message sen! '?> the Vaticun by Mon
? signor lioiuano, which said*.
*'l pray your holiness to accep' the
respectful congratulation and homage
of filial obedience and reverence, with
'he wish of a long and happy pontifi?
cate, in the name of tlte delegation, the
! clergy and the faithful of the United
States, v*. t?o implore your apostolic
The cable iru!y as? sign*,! by Cardi?
nal Perrata, 'ne newly selected I'apal
Secretary o: sttttti a/he s_,d
"The lio'y father. Benedict XV. arel
comea the homage and expressions <>'?
tiiial piety sent bv your excellency in
the nains of the delegation, the elerg*?
and 'he fi'ithful of the United States,
lie heartily 'hen'?.? and blesse.- them.
and ;n partie ila? your excellency "
Rome, S.-pt. ? Pope Benedict XV,
according to announcement made here
?.?i-da-.-, will hoi?! a reception for 'he
diplomatic enreyi ii Rome os Monday,
CLAIMED AS BRIDE
Musician's Daughter Becomes
Mrs. H. P. Pennington at
H rl-S ... I It- !
Westnori Inn, V V. Sept 5. In ibj
i ...-..-i,,'. of about two hundred in* itpi'
Mice Blaine Dam
??Id?'-' -,.i.i; htei of Mr. and Mrs Wsltei
llamrosch, ??f Sea ^ ork. and Hall
"I.:.???'?is I'? mil gton, son if Mr. and
?1 ? - I? ? .- Pe, nil gton. of Halt ;tno> .
? .-i. in art -?' this .i t tet noon ?? 1 the
i : . use, the ?um me i n so
m . i i,| Mi-. Damros? h, on tin
Ma?. Lake ('ham
plain. b> il e Rev. II li I'.?man. ef
? ?co|.. 1'inirrh, Eli 'abethtowi .
?-'- ; ?> ? n was of ? h ite "a*:'
.i .qiinii- train. She
. ?. ?en ami carne.I
lillieit and orange blossoms. Mrs. Van
?.', ebb, of Sew Vori. ??.*
matron of honor, and Mi<e Gretch*ti
-anironcn, siater of the btide, mai? ??'
The? ?ote white draped
itresses end Hi?' ??.Int?* bat? trimmed
a-ith a tiK roses and sarro?* blue
streamers Miss Polly Blsine Dsr.i
rosen i'nl M " snlts rlhiin Dan
vounger sistei'S (t ?he bt.d?*, ??ho were
bridesmaids, a/ore ?imple dresses o:'
Tile bes- ?ltl|, ..?,, i- Hyslt Wigl
Baltimore, and 'lie ushers were liar,?II
Phelps Stokes and Theodore Tonne]; .
of Sew York; .lames Shepard Dean's,
o'' Morristown, X. I. and Wali??-t
Blaine Beale, oi Washington. The fore
motiy was ?t?llo*.erd by a reception and
.-? dunce on the porch o;' Hall llou ??.
\t. noon Mrs. Hugh Wallace entertain ? I
with a luncheon for 'he bridal party
na the lawn ai KIra Cottage. Last
Mi . II. S, B. Beule, sunt of
lie bride, entertained with a ?lance in
g Memorial Library Hall,
Mr. ;nd Mrs. Pennington v. ill make
home in Vew York.
Bed Cross Relief Fund Benefit
is war relief
ii" I e:., ui . < Ipel a
' ap-.tlly. aid ye?
? ?*. of patronesses
?i i.oui ted.
! ? . K . ,; '? sn Kensselaei, one
? tient o*' the Bed
? ? ?? h Ich fitted ou*.
Spsi ish- ?mei lean
' i i ara. She tie- gne i
? 'hat has since b'-en
"Xti ?: !'he ! || 1,1 pat|.,|,
" -? follow ?
Mi i Ii I n Kensselser. Mrs.
? Philip M. Lydia?.
Sir*. AIv.n W. Kreeh, Mrs. Thomai w.
George McAnenv. Mrs.
\ . snderlip, Mrs. Paul T. Cra
Prederick W. Vandeibilt,
Mr?. Amos Pinchot, Mrs. O. H. P. Bel
mont, Mrs, Frederick Kdey. Mr?. 0<
? nid Villar?!, Mr. Samuel UnUrstyer,
I Mrs. A"jt* Belrnont. Mrs. Ralph Pi;
Air . C. is. Whitman, Mrs. John
Purroy Mitch"!. Mrs. Will,am Randolph
lie??st, Mrs. ???orive \V. Perkins. Mrs.
Bourke Cockraa. Mr? Jacob R. Schiff.
Ii . Douglas Ko!?in?on. Mr.?. Tneodore
Roe evelt, t.. Mrs. Herbert L Satter
lee, Mrs. George Blumenthsl. Mrs. Da
rid H. ??reel, Mrs. John Henry Ham?
mond, Mrs. Francis Burrall Hoffman.
Mrs. J. P;?rpor.c Morgan. Mrs. William
, Church Osborn, Mrs. James Speyer,
Mr--. Henry Seliirman, Mrs. Henry VII
lard, Mrs. Felix M. Warbure. Mr?.
Richard lrwn>. Mrs William Howard
Mrs. Omiond (i Smith. Mr?
George C. R.fgs, Mrs. L Laidlaw, Mrs
Mr-, R. A. C. Smith, Mrs. John Wan
i amaker, .Mrs. Marcus M. Ms**.*. Mrs.
? Nicholas Murray Butler, Mrs. Albert
Gallatin. Mrs. Walter Dsmroseh, Mrs.
Ptoderick fearsan, Mr?. Chartss H.
Strong, Mrs. Henry S. Winthrep, Mrs.
Oariit Uanaes, Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge,
Mr?. William A. Clark. Mrs Charle? L.
Bernheimer. Mrs Alfred Vsrdrrbllt,
Mi?? Lillian D. Wahl. Miss Grse? C.
-Strachan. Mr?. Thoma? W. Churchill,
Mr?. N??rm?r? He W. Whitehouse, Mr?.
K S Harkne??. Mrs. Howard Carroll,
M>? Ann Pautdtnir. Mr?. R W. Hawks
worth. Mr?. H. Fairfield Osborn, Mis.
Jeha Basset )!o?ri, Mis? M?b?l T.
Hoardnsan, Mr?. Irving T. Bush, Mrs.
H. L. Hornett. Mrs. Roland Co*k!?n,
Mr?. Bainbndge Colby, Mrs. J. de Her?
zog, Mr?. William C. Oemsrest, Mrs.
U ,i?iam Chester Fitch, Vrs. John H.
Plagler, Mr?. Julian Gerard, Mrs. Ar
<hur Uamilt??, Mr?. Fairfax Landfltreot,
Mrs. fiudtev Field Malona?, Mr?. N. B.
Metralf. Mr?. Staawood Menken, Mts.
William Solomon and Mrs. Anthony J?
AT NARRACANSKTT PIER.
. By Tetsgraafc i? l a? tttk i?s ;
Nairangansett Pier, R. f., Sept. 5. -
Memb?rs of the ?ill? colony at Narra
gansett and Wakelield gav? a costuma
party ?nd ?ianc? this evening at th?
Scarborough Beach Club, on Ocean
Road. The cottagers wore th? ?toe
tames of Rhode (?land farmers. Say
makers, dairy maids, rustic balle? aad
sailors. Supper was served at th? pa?
vilion, and among those invited were
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. I Go.ldard. jr., Mr.
and Mrs. Rowland Hazard. Mr. aod
Mrs. Hinraau. Bird. Mr. and Mr?. Caryl
Roberts, Mrs. Charles Randolph Snow
den, Miss Josephine Gibson, Miss Mar?
guerite Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. John ?w?
Converse, Mr. an?! Mrs. Philip K. Ste?
venson, Miss Beatrice Wetrnorc. Joan
G. Thomas, Mr. and Mr?. Harry Parson
Cross, Miss Elsie Robinson. M:?s Rut'i
Robinson, John Welsh. Miss Lucv
Jones. Miss Hannah Randolph, Emelin
Randolph. Wister Randolph. Mr. m?l
.Mrs. Alexander Brown, Miss Kitty
Penn Smith, Mr. and Mrs. David Ste?
venson and Mrs. Kenneth M. Murchi
The ?emi-rina!? in the woman's golf
tournament were played to-day at the
Point Jndith Country Club. Miss Mar?
guerite Pre-scott defeating Mrs. C. Ran?
dolph Snowden and Mrs. Philip E. St? -
ven>on defeating Miss Dorothy Mam?".
The member? of the Pomt Judith
Golf Cub were entertained at lunch?-o'l
to-day at the Jamestown Golf Club,
preceding a match with the fonnsnicnt
golf team. Or. A. G. Thomson, a mem?
ber of the Point Judith club, ?ailed 10
Jamestown with a party of golfer? ?n
the I.a?iona including P. M. Prescott,
W. P. War.!, tV. C. Marrow. Farl Alex?
ander. J. W. Converse and P. S. P. Ran
Montgomery Blair, of Washington,
and burniiam Jamaaett, of London,
gave luncheon? to-dey at the Casino.
Miss Meta Jefferson, of Lowell, Mas?,
and W . H. R. Whitall. of Philadelphia,
are guests of Mrs. Irving H. Chas? at
Mis.i Lyra K. Nickerson entertained
m' dinner tins evening at the Casino.
To Swim for Films.
The "Pathe Weekly" has arranged
lor a number of expert IwiatnMrS to go
uo tne Hudson on the steamer Manda
lay to-day to give exhibitions off New
buigh for a reel to be shown in moving
picture theatre? ?oon. Miss Lucy Free?
man, champion ?luarter-mile swimmer;
Misa Daisy Grooahall, fase* diver;
Mt-s Lisie Kaaaensan, champion diver
of the world, ii?si?'.ed by Peter McAvoy,
and Mi?? \ellie UreeabalL champion
240-yard swimmer, have arranged fer
the exhibition, which ?till take place on
the arrival of ?he ttnari, ?bout 2
Hi.n?. W ill am J W stkina, F.inily L
MINI' A' M.n.tcian, N. J.. September
:t. I?t*, Willum Jay Hunt, ?ged 81
\eai-. Funeral services will be held
??hi? home. 4h Porter Place. Sunday,
September >>. on arrival l>.. L. & VN.
tram leaving Hoboken So'eleeh. Bjrrs
cum ? N. V > p-aper? please copy.
H ATKINS Al Cooperate?/?, V Y..
August 3, Em widow et
AbTtbar Uubbard Watkisa, aged
MANHATTAN AN!? BRONX
C?YXE, Mary, Riverdal* sv ar d eolith
Puaeral to-day, 2
HERNANDEZ. !'? ?' Hd
. s ?ptembei '" dSFi 1
lui Dr NRRAND, Urre. -? -"'" Fast
Si-n'e-l l>el \, .'.'??'.i '?- Fu
... .? ?. . ; i ?
KEATING. Michael J tmtst
?i . September 1 Puaeral is ?norrow,
in a. m
sIOKTJOHANN. I' i'r..,tur
A: . September I. aged M Servlso?
.,, day, ?? i- m ; funeral to narrow.
GATER. Sarah, Ml v 8of-?
tembei I, aged M. I ? *?>-?lay,
' a m
GRIFFIN M-?''' M ? H**4? i'rotpectr'
Place, Septembei t Servurea to-mor
??, .. 7:30 p. m.
UAl.PIN, John F . 203 St? rl rtf -t . Sep?
tember I Funeral to mol row, 10 a.
Ll'YSTER, Amanda, 90a JelTersoo av.,
September .'.. annl ?0. Services to
. ,?v. s a? m
M -.HER, ?I Bo??
tembei 4 Funeral to-nsariww, v*:.'l?i
MATTI1AER. Johanna ? S?pto?boF R.
30MERS. Calharine. il'? Washington
u\ . Septembei 4. ?k"( M. l''uner?l
to-nioi i ow. 9 a m
TI'RNER, l.eorge. M0 Bali if ?t , S?p
'miber 4. Funeral to-morrow. 9:30
WARD, Thomas r st . Sep
?.muri I Fuiieial ?<? morrow, 9:t0
VA\ Hi REN, Marietta V, Hioadway,
hing. Sep'ember 4. age?! 7H. Fu?
,:eral tO MOI row. Ill a in.
i DUG AN, John R . 40.1 John st.. East
?ark, September 4. ag? ?I 33. Fu?
neral to-morrow, K:30 a. m.
i RAVEN, Susan K . M Park Place. Irv
?ngton, Septembei 4. aged 83. Fu?
neral to-morrow, :t p ?v..
KAII!, George. tl% Napoleon st.. N?w
ar!., September 4, aged ?T... Funeral
Monday, ?2 p. m.
PAIRCHILD, William. M l'nion ?U
Rahway. September 4. aged 31. Fu
: '!'ne-day. '_':'10 p. m.
FORU, Walter G. 29 State ?t, Bloom
tield. September 4.
Gl ERIN, Richard H . r,:, Astor st.. New?
ark, Septembei 4 Funeral Tuesday?,
1 p. m
HALPIN, Lawrence. .'02 Fini st., New?
ark. September 1 Funeral to-mor?
row, 8 a. m.
JFFFFRY. Caleb E . jr . 4M South Bel
mont a?.., Newark, September 6, aged
22 months. Funeral tomorrow, 2:30
M UAMKI.S. Florence. 11 Fast Hamil
ton Mate, Jersey < ity. September (.
Funeral Tuesday, 9 a. at.
MINTYBE, Lillia F. 27 Smith at.,
Bloomiield. ?September 4 Funeral to
daj. ? p. m.
WEIS, H. Winifred, Newark. Septem?
i WTLKINS. Samuel A . L.W Central ?v..
Jersey City. Sept? "?her r>, aged #2.
Funeral Tuesday, 2 p. m.
t I Ml 11 HI I s
I IHK U ????III AWN CJJUfKTI?T.
:.- i Si Hi iuiI.ii, Tr?li??n<i by TrolUr.
1 Olee. .?1 B?st 2Jd?f.. SX.