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KJUEVESABIGPUY t?fiic Miracle Man" Aston? ishes and Thrills Its Audience. fee C. ?MARLOWE AND GAIL KANE SCORE He Astor Furnishes by Far the Most Interesting and Human play of the New Season. -Til': MAN.' .-..-?i. ?WHllara H "?'?"? mat*-:. Bai* *'?? ... i Mario? I Mr-m ii - \ i? ?..iim-ai* j*,rt_*i ?? Mar- M ? ihn n M..M,ll.,l l.u : i ?ft b, \( TON i?wii:s. Eridcn!!' ?''' '?'.'? ?*? ?' ??rseles, foi at the Astor George M. t*__in th?* victorious author and cutti i?#r 'of a myriad musical comedir-? E? author, too. o? mote recent If three or four exceedingly clever twn-die* and dramatization*, sudden? ly dipP*"*- ?'**' " ::,! ?*--'''?-"?''? ?u triumph of hi? remarkable career. ?-,-li I.. Packard's story. "The iirade Man." when it appeared it J|un??-y's Maga-ine hist Febru uy, was instantly hailed as a suai itory. Hut no one IfIT ?li?-??"., . ?-ho read the story could see how it ?M possible to dramatize it, foi the -try food rea on that (he one \it_l ; Ktnc of the play the healing by the ' aid Faith llca'rr unknowingly of a fake cripple, which v.a? instantly followed tj a jrenuine cure of a crippled boy. ink place in a thoroughfare in the netence of hundreds of people a, une which in its ?ntricaeien. accord? ?e to the ethics of any stage manager. vu impoisiblo for pro ?lin**, ion on a a_--t. Well, Mr. Cohan undertook the task, a*id last nicht he nccom- i -juhfd it brilliantly in more re .,', one. He changed the bovc!, ?f course; that vas in?vitable*, bat in changi-i- it he rose above the M-relist in every respect. His ehar leUri-ations ?err clearer, truer to life, the few now characters he introduced kip.- the play remarkably and bought to it a kindlier, more simple ipirit And when it came to the nii: M-J? scene Mr. Cohan, in his conven- I ??nil letting ol a New England cottage Ht-rior, achieved all and more in the say of suspense and climax that the i.t_er had accomplished in his novel. Etwas lus second art which, splen _d*y acted in all its loles. awed and tsoched its auiiiciice as no play has rise* "The Return of Peter liriinm." Oddly enout-h. too, this cripple boy who vu cured by "The Miracle Man." wa_ t_is lame youthful actor who played the child in "Peter Grimm" Percy Bsltoii. But it ?a- in litis third ac' tktt Cohan proved himself ever a Eat dramatist He had achieved ont aeeption.l climax and in tiie Flopper, Wowing Mr. Packard's creation, he kid fiven the stage his best comedy daractt-r of many years, but ?B the , iir?J ac. he came down to Hecuba, a*s it were, and wrought out with his five principal characters an unusual and arast effective climax a climax so tine that it was almost epic in il* simplicity and then - hen- comet the tragedy <?<( the occi iion!--he would write another act. ITiii act a rfluous as it was inneces-ary. It hurt the play almost IS much as Samson's hair cut hurt krason'? muscular development. Only 'his much to he said in last as Samson's past prr ?'?.? ?cut to embalm sis reput.' ? ong man and keep perior to Sandow's, lo the rti Mr. Cohan's play more than survived he superfluity of iH'.s last act. The t?sk of trying to '? four exceedingly interest ?ag crook- "happy ever alter" was all ?ronir. Something should hav> left to the imagination, a:.d unfortu tttely nothing was. it is in hi.*, characterizations, ac* well is in his stagecraft, that Mr. Cohan -Wws development in this play. No tenderer, mure delightfully whimsical iketche? ot New England character in K?me of its more charming phases ?uld have been shown than the char? acters of the old hotelkeeper and his f'f*. the loyalist friends. These two . plaved by Mr. fr-nk Haci.n and Miss Ada Gilman ?ith _ wend? r: .il)y simple ami natural touch. The role of th? crippled boy's Foang fi.-ttr another Cohan ?nterpola W> ?as played most winsomely by Mi?- Genie O'Bri? These, to be sure, **re. *H ?mall roles in :i performance vhich contained many fine perform? ance**. Hut that lhese : too?! out so ntiely ii ,.-:, another feather in his ?r-matic cap !? seemed almost in this W*y u tliougli Mr. Cohan who, nc-ven knows! in bis farce comedies ??? "panned" New Engl?nders to the ?rcest kind of a frazzle -had tried to "*</w the other side of the Yankee anield, as it were. The crook detachment could not ?*?'*? been more admirably pu 11 they had all been picke?: red handed J** of the Roguea' Gallery. George ?Hsn played the cynical, cold blooded ?octor" who devised the scheme which ?*?to make them fortunes at the old p f h*-*l?'r'-* expense remarkably well, ?ne Browne, as the cocaine lieud who ??* the error of his ways, made his mt a -subtle character studv, and W. gyThompson's portrayal of the old f?triarch wa- marked by both tender **?" and dignity. B-tt, of course, it was James ('. Mar Z?*.** ' :i' -"lopper, the professional gw ? the play. X. n cliaracterua a'' -,<f *' For thai the au _-* i',* dr?matiter deserve per JRwl? inimitably, Por two an-;;,, ?f-aSh'te/ ' audifcnce '" -"O*" -*?S?fi*y ? ,,e bat *scrt'?od up in Then _?, .i chaM" W!l< incomparable. ?* had ?ri ' mTHcle happened, when iundlv ,n i ,ci' um!er the Patriarch's ?aeawhirh t a !':i"k' tha1 Bmme i,u<i' ?him,a ? '-|'r"'k-''' their heads off *nd __ ,n?1 !"!M Wllh b"'r wriousneas SAiw_fe?S,p^? Mr ?*?'??*??? ?traordn? i "' M""""r iY - toU *_rti K"5e;.in h ,,,lc whi<"h ?as ?^lent y ?f Mrs' Fi?ke? h;,d iom< No fir., th(; d*Plh* of h? P?rt. k??e ev., n'g l ???rtonn-Miee that we *?? -Tiev.?0" U" a New Y?-"*- -*?*?*<? ** uiehrIC H 8.lra OA thp "ttors "* '^? tv,.kU:,,c,,cc' Aml* uut 0' 'i.U '. , 8trH,n ?n the audience ^?^ the I?;? Ne,Ver bcfor? did ?? ?*?? the aUl of thut ?>?- ??y-ng ,???*-> wears nM"nt drip* dnP* ?riP. ^n uni ?n . rc' the enrtain had * the ji" m".,ut! s a U'-*k ?'as sprung l**Ur in h?iw ?vcrh d* und t,,c b'?? thr-u.h' r,t',M!,t('?t *l?-ops began __*hi?t ?Juki iont', "pot ,n the '???,|i'"**-' "??t on th <l0"*" t0 8t?P 't; the ;_-*????nt .Utacu?:: n,u,tl hMVe b"n ? hair i? i y nev<,r ?eemed to drin h-?'" -*":*-; MUiet scenes, the *r"> could be heard all over Mf__ *?s something quite _i">c of tu,?, catastrophes, Th it t but for all that it could not dampen the interest of the audience. "The Miracle Man" held them in a thrsll, NEW CARMEN APPEARS Songster at Century Gives Novel Touch to Opera. ion whs ?i new Carnea last night ' .he Century (?pert? House, n fact which might have proved of interest. Carmena nol being found about for the asking, l.nst night'? Carinen was Miss Maud Santley, an English singer. pos sessed of a moderately pleasing voioc? which sh? did not know how to use, and an Anglo-Saxon temperament. The real interest of the evening lay in th? E-camillo of Thomas Chalmers. a very spirited and romantic portrayal of ihn torendor. Mr. Chalmers's voice ?* perhaps light for the music of the roh, but he sang his great air so gracefully and with such pure tone thai tha rafter? rang with well de? served applause. losiah /.in?) again eondueted and gave renewed cause for gratituile for his engagement. Pie Century orchestra and the Cen? tury chorus arc no?v th? two chief props of the new institution, a change indeed from last vent'. HARRIS THEATRE LEASED Selwyn & Co. to Open Oct. 19 with "The Salamander." Selwyn A Co. have tal.cn over the lease and management of the Harrii Theatre?, in IJd st.. between Broadway and Eighth ?v. The arrangement with the II. i!. Harria Estate was completed > esterday. The louse is to he reopened for the prevent season on Monday, October if. with Sel? \n A: Co.'S production of Owen Johnson's play, "The Salaman? der." FROHMAN TO SUE ANTHONY COMSTOCK Says Vice Crusader's Attack on "The Beautiful Adventure" Is Slanderous. \ a result of Anthony Comstock's letter to District Attorney Whitman, calling attention to scenes in the play "The Beautiful Adventure" and classi? fying them as objectionable. Charles Frohman, the producer of the play, ?rill to-day tile a suit for slander against Mr. Comstock. Mr. Frohman will contend in his suit that he has been producing plays for more than twenty-live years and has never before been accused of producing a drama based upon an immoral theme or presenting ar. immoral scene. Mr. Comstock, who insists that his purpose WSI quite the opposite of n free advertising scheme, admitted that he had written to Mr. Whitman and said: "If the devil and all of his hosts were attending a performance of an immoral play. I would still consider had sufficient grounds to act." ?Upon the invitation of Mr. Trohman, Mr. Whitman's assistant, William A. Pe Ford, and hiT secretary, Lloyd D. Willis, visited "The Beautiful Advent? ure" last night to determine if the ac? cus?t ions Of Mr. Comstock were well founded and if there were sufficient grounds upon which to restrain the producers from continuing the play After the performance last night neither Assistant District Attorney De Cord nor Mr. Willis would comment .in the play. Mr. Krohman, however, ex? pressed his indignation at Mr. Corn stock's action. "Heretofore, whenever plays o. an indecent character have been exhib?'..??! in New York," Mr. Frohman declared, "they have been driven from the sta?c or their performance modified, not through an individual protest, but through the protest of New York news? papers. ? Had one of the New York newsps peii uttered a criticism against 'The Beautiful Adventure' it vould ha.-e meant something .0 me. 1 Uo not b? lieve that Mr. Comstock ha:; .seen 'The Beautiful Adventure' at all. because are are not giving away any tickets tor or any other play." IN VAUDEVILLE Nora Bayes Appears?Valli Valli Makes Variety Debut. Xora Bayes is the Palace headliner this week. Mass Bayes has a budget of new songs written especially tor her, and a wardrobe of sensational gowns also made for her exclusively. Henrietta Crosman presents s novelty ! rank C Egan's playlet, "One Word." In this offering each character .-peaks but one word at ia t.ine, but. ?ingle speeches tell an amusing story. The idea is one ??ord, one scene, one night, one. place, one couple. Miss Crosman is supported by Hoheit Mackey. Frank Fogarty, the Dublin minstrel, present? his drolleries. 1 n-?l ??rick V. Bowers and company will offer songs and comedy. Cene Greene will be featured in character delineations of popular ditties, with Charles Straight at the piano. The Le Grohs and other acts complete the bill. The "banner .bill of the year" is offered at Hammerstein's Victoria The? atre this week. Valli Valli makes her * ist appearance in vaudeville. Belle Baker gives ? repertory of new songs by Irving Berlin. Conroy and Lemaire have bien retained another week and present a new act. Rav Samuel.* il another feature. Others are Have man's "Kings of the Forests and ," I ii her and Green. "The Crucial Moment," by Edna Luby and company; Wiely and Teneyck, Barton and Ledera, Ruby Raymond and Fred Heider, the Klgordo Company and Ballin. Valeaka Suratt is the headliner at I the Colonial Theatre for the week. Miss Suratt is presenting George Bald? win's "Black <>?[?? ami Diamonds." Prominent or th? bill ?a Hal Ferde, the British light comedian, who was featured with "Adele." A novelty is , W. J. Hurlbut's "The Bride." Others are Jack Gardner, with "Curse You, ; Jack Dalton"; Dunbar'a Nine White Hussars, the F?rber Girls, Charles and Fannie Van, in "\ Case of Emergen? cy": the Dsinty English Trio and the Aerial Buds, on the flying trapeze. A bill of four headliners is the pro giainn^^tl]).. A'\m**-rb for the week. -*esSSSSr^whl up divided among George MacFarlane, Fannie Brice, Charles Grapewin and company and Adelaide and Hughes. Others are Francis Dooley and Corinne Sales, in "That's Silly": Sylvia Loyal and her Pierrot, the Six Brown Brothers, Max and Mabel Ford and Tuscano Brothers. Ereoks's Play Postponed. The opening of "Tipping the Win? ner," the comedy in which Edith Talia terro, Molly Pearson and Margaret Greene will appear In the princi, il roles, has been postponed by Joseph Brook? from Wednesday until Friday ??veiling of this week at the Longacre Theatre. Court Upholds Women Voters Chicago. Sept. SI. Woman suffrage gained another victory to-day when Judge Owens in the County Court ruled that tho newly enfranchised voters were entitled to vote for county com? missioners. Their right to do so ha? been vigorously opposed. PRENDERGASTHTO1 LAW BARS MARKETS ? t Controller Doubts Public's Gain, but Sure Burden Will Be on Taxpayer. ALDERMEN ALONE CAN LEGALIZE MOVE Suggests AuthorityBe Obtained from Board ? Opposition "Selfish," Says Marks. Three of the four new open markets . are threatened by an Objection raise?! ! yesterdry by Controller Prcndergart that neither th? Ciueensbi.ro Bridge Market, the Harlem Bridge Market nor the Fort Lee Ferry Marl.et il author- , i i2ed by la-w. The seHeme of establish? ing the city in the market business does not appeal to the Controller, and it is surmised that, for the present at least, he will oppose any appropriation for the maintenance of tile new mar? kets. Controller Prendergast'i contention il that it is impossible to get something : for nothing. |f U,e publia- is ?paying less for supplies at the new 'markets somebody will have to pay the differ? ent e. Thai somebody, he opines, will : be the taxpayers of New York, and j among them will be the shopkeepers ? whose businesses ??re suffering because i of?!he open markets. After ? meeting of the Boaral of Es? timate yesterday Borough President Marks invited the members to a con- ' ference on the market ?|ue?<tiou. "These markets are here to stay," asserted the Borough President as he went into the conference; "they arc pa-rmanent and ??ill spread throughout the city." Following the conference Controller Prrndergast issued the following state men? : "Mr. Murks suggested to the Board of Estimate to-day that positions amounting to an annual C03t of $29,000 should he immediately established for employes to take care of the markets. . I stated, and I now repeat, that the Board of Estimate must decide upo"> one of two courses. First, is it pre? pared to immediately establish a per? manent market system? Second, if not, to what extent is it going to encourage and maintain a temporary system? "I think it is time, and I so told my as? sociates of the Board of Estimate, that before the city began to spend money upon these markets, it should decide upon some definite policy. I ?called attention to the fa?'t that the 1 markets ro far established have, in | nearly all cases, been established with ? out any warrant of law. The Board of i Aldermen alnne hws the power to es , tablish market placea. "I am not prepared to stand upon the legal basil of Ihe case, bul suggested thnt to-morrow, at the meeting of the Boai.l of Aldermen, authority should be ?e< ired which would legitimatize i the voluntary efforti that have -o far been performed ??n this question. I alio took the stand, and I purpose to maintain ?t, that if the city is to pro? vide a p!ai-e for people to sell their wares, whether they be fancy goo.Is or green groceries, these people should pay a certain fee Tor the privi? lege, and that it is absolutely unfair to other dealers throughout the city ave io pay rent and taxes to be exposed to the competition of people who *>ay no rent and no taxes. "While this view may not, at the present moment, he a ?cry popular one, ! am not afraid of vhat the sober judgment of the community will de cidc when it has thoroughly digested the proposition. I am not prepared to hi y ihat the city should go Into the business at all. The $29,000 in annual cost for new en.'dove- asked for by Mr. Marks to-day, is only the be? ginning." "Objection to the new open markets," I aid Mr. Murks, "lias been raised be CSUSe they bring no income to the city My answer is that the four places where these markets are now estab? lished never did bring any income to Ihe eitv. They were dark, deserted places and the Harlem Bridge approach was a danger spot. Now all these places are alive and are busy mart! which mu-t bring advantage to tha? city." Commissioner Hartigan of the Bu reau of Weights and Measure! will ad . dre-j the- r?tail grocers of Brooliljn to? night at 101 Bridge st., Brooklyn, on the subject of economy in deliveries?. Representatives of express companiei have told Mr. Hartigan that they would experiment in deliveries within a speci? fied son*. The executive committee of the Mayor':' committee ?ne', yesterday, and George W, Perkins, chairman, told of his plan?; to educate school ehildren in economical marketing. Withil, tie next two weeks pamphlets will be distrib? uted to Kchool children. Copies of the committee's vegetable cook book may be obtained from Mr. Hartigan in the open markets, or from Mrs. Julian Heath. ? - RUG THIEVES MAKE HAUL Police Find Missing Wagon, But $10,000 Load Is Gone. An express wagon, stolen yesterday afternoon, ?alien it contained packages Of rugs valued at between $5,000 and f 10,000, vas recovered by ?be police shortly before li o'clock last night. Tin- wagon, however, was empty. Patrolman < assidy. of the West fiSth ! st. police station, standing at Colum? bus av. and West 63d st., saw the wag? on at the curb. The horse, blind in one eye, answered the description of the animal said to be attached to .. wagon owned by Louis F. Brenner, of 829 East 121st st., lor which a general police alarm was sent out eariier in the evening, PEACE STAMPS DEFERRED Anglo-American Concord Is? sue Now Deemed Injudicious. Washington, Sept. 21.-Plans of the Postofficc Department to issue postage stamps bearing the American and Brit iah flags to commemorate the 100th anniversary 0I peace between the two countries has been indefinitely de? ferred. Postmaster General Burleson to-day so notified Representative Bartholdt. of Missouri, who had represented that it would be injudicious to issue such a series during the European war. The American Peace Society has approved the postponement. REVENUE CUTTER ASHORE Tahoma Reported in Danger on Aleutian Island Reef. Sitka. Alaska, Sept. 21. The United Slates cruiser Buffalo picked up an "S. O. S" call to-day from the United States revenos cutter Tahoma, which is fast on a reef and in serious danger ninety miles west off Kiaka Island, of the Aleutian chain. The Tahoma has nine officers and sixty-three men aboard. WILSON THANKS CONGRESS Condolences on Mrs. Wilson'" Death Bring Grateful Response Washington, Sept. '.). Presiden Wilson to-day expressed to Congrrtl his npprecintion for the resolutions ? sympathy passed at the time of Mrs Wilson's death, ilia, message follows "I lm\e received at the hands of th? secretary af the Renata the resolution! of sympathy passed upon the occuiioi of the death of Mrs. Wilson, it wa: very graeioui of you to think of me it my hour of deep affliction, and 1 thail you with sincere gratitude. "It is comforting to me to think tha we are comrades in the conduct of lif? as in the conduct of the nation's busi ness, and that we aro bound togethei in luiinnn sympathy as men as well a*. in ?luty as servants of the people. Voui courtesy and thoughtfulnes. I deepl appreciate." HAZEL DAWN NOW A STAF Young Actress Opens Seasoi in "The Debutante." f?t." Trtegtapll !.. TlM Tribune. 1 Atlantic City, Sept. II. Hazel Dawi began her flrst starring cngagcrneni here to-night at, the New N'ixon The atra la the name part of "The Debu tante." a musical comedy, written b> Harry B. Smith, with lyrics by Robert S. Smith anil m?rie hv Victor Herbert The story of "The D?butante" concern* Kleine, played by the new stnr, who i? a pleasant, ingenuous young Ameritar girl in the play, and revenues hcrsell on a recreant lover by permitting at impecunious Kicnch nobleman to mak? desperat? love. HARBORM?TCUT DOWN $14,000,000 Vote on "Pork Barrel" Revcali Big Breach in Democratic Majority Ranks. Mr.mi Tin? Tribune Bureau I Washington. Sept. 21. The tilibustci against the river and harbor appropria tion bill was brought to a triumphant conclusion '" the Senate to-night bj the defeat of the Democratic force who were standing back of the nica3 ure. By a vote of 27 to 22, the Senat? adopted a resolution to recommit tin bill to the Commer?a Committee witli instructions to report a measure ap propriating not to exceed $_O.('t'0,?M>f for continuing work on existing pro? jects, to he expended under the diiec .inn of the Secretary o? War. The vote disclosed a serious breach in the ranks of the majority. Fifteen Democrats voted with the Republican filibusters and seventeen Democrat*? stood li r m to the end. An identical resolution, introduced by Senator Bur ton on Friday, \>as defeated by an over? whelming vote. The sadden change of front on the part of h number of Democrats ?a' said to be due to a command from the White House. Last week, when th. filibuster wa? on. the Democratic lead? ers, who .sought to jam the bill through the Senate, were disconcerted bj a re* port that the President was in favnt of a resolution appropriating a lump sum for the continua'ion of cxistitu projects, aim no more. Senator Sim nous, who was in charge of the bill, called at the White llou-.' to-day, and brought bach Word that the President was not opposed to it Revolution. nevertheless, sudden!) broke out in the Democratic ranks af ter all hone of a compromise had been losl and the battle had been resumed. Setmtor Bani.hr.i'l. taking np the dis? carded Burton resolution, reintroduced it. with the declaration that the time had arrived when i' v.as necessary t'i economize. Senators I'omcrene and Thompson supported him. The crumbling of their forces an? gered the leaders who had been con? ducting the t'.ght for the bill. In S rancorous speech. Senator Simmons in? veighed against the critics of the bill and declared that a larg?* portion of the press, acting umler the stimulus from the railroads, had been conduct? ing an unju-t campaign against the measure. The fad that the Deino cratic re.olt was said to have bren in spired from the White House resulted in a bieach in the Democratic party, which will probably leave a scar for some time to come. The vote to-night was a triumph for Senators Iturton and Kenyon, who held the Senate in session from Friday morning until Saturday night without respite. ENGINEERS WIN MATCH 22d, with 1,549 Score, Tak__ Headquarters Rifle Trophy. ? Peek-kill, S. V.. Sept. 21. Breakina al! previou records for the contest, the '.'L'd Engineers, N. G. \. Y., won the headquarters match at the opening of the New York Stale title matches, at the state camp, to-day. The toti-i score at the three tange-. 200, 300 and SOO van! . was 1,6.9, seventy points ahead of the nearest competitor, Th? 71th Regiment team, of Buffalo. equalled the engineers' score, but los* first place because of a lower tota1 at the 800-yard stage. The six matches, headquarters, 1st, 2d. 3d and 1th bri? gade.;, and nuval militia, were shot with teams of twelve, ten shots each at 300, ROO and 800 yards. The scores were as follow Twenty-second Engineers Private Deny, 187; Cant. Levien, 133; Cap'.. Johnson. 138; Lieut Porte?os, 131; Lieut. Wendel!. I'll; Lieut Bobb, 130; Private Corr?a, I-*-; Sergt. Kelly, 128; Ci-.pt. Robinson, l'.'<>; Capt Daly, 124; Ord. Sergt. McDermott, 124; ' Lieut. Bulison. 124; total, 1,849. Si-uadron A, 1,479; l-t Cavalry, 1.427; 13th Coast Artillery. 1,194. The 7th Infantry won the 1st Brigade match with a score of 1.5-1 n. The 71st Infantry finished second, with 1,498; the 12th was third, with 1,388, and the ?J!?th, fourth, with 1,339. TRADE HURT BY FAULTY PACKING Brooklyn Business Men Hc.tr Causes Affcctintr, South Amer? ican Business. Insecure packing of good*' is one of the chief reasani for our -mall trade with South America, according to Her? man (iaffron, head of the export ?le partment of William K. Grace _? Co. Mr. (iaffron, with Rafael Del Castillo, a South American exporter, talked to about one hundred members of the Manufacturers' and Business Men's Association m Brooklyn last night. Mr. GatTron explained that in South America the duties are levied accord? ing to trro.--. weight, with the result that the English and Germans, who ca? tered to the trade, were able to ander icll the American manufacturer. The '?tter, he said, packed his good- for South America as he would pack them for home consumption. Chili vvas bankrupt. Mr. Gaffron said, and the other countries on the west coast were in little better condition. *,lr. Del Castillo coincided with Mr Gaffron's views, except that he urged the rending of representative to tin?! out what the people v-ant. .dr. Del Castillo is ? ferner Loleaabiau Consul General, and in reply to many ouestions from the manufacturers ne ; said that a nice trade between Colom I bia and this country could be built up 1 in bed bidc**_**ji*lj>l|__i__tt______ WATERWAYS ASS'N TO MEET AFLOAT Delegates Will Combine Convention with Big Junket Around State. MORE THAN 1,000 EXPECTED TO ATTEND Governors Glynn and Fielder To Be Among Hosts of Mem bers During Trip. liierest of the dele-rates to the sev? enth annual convention of the Atlantic Harper Waterways Association, which opens at the Hotel Majestic this after? noon, centres in the action of Congress on the "ivers and harbors bill, which is now the ?object of a filibuster in the .Senate. Delagates who arrived yester? day declared that while they were as much opposed as any one else to "Snake Hiver" appropriations they be? lie? "?I i* would he a mistake to call a halt in 'he important river and harbor , improvements under way and contem? plated. A? a matter of commerce and na? tional defence they wer' opporcd to the abandonment of useful enterprises, inch a? deeper channels in the impor? tant harbors of Xew York, Boston, Sa? vannah and Gulf ports, and Mayor Mitchel, who will make the address of welcome to-day on behalf of the city, is expected to emphasize the difference I.etween economy that means saving and falie economy. It un? estimated at the Majestic last I evening that one thousand delegates would be in attendance when the ses? sion opened, for this group an elab? orate programme combining business and pleasure has been arranged, the principal feature being a tour of the waterways of New Yon. This begins early to-morrow morning, when the rtearner Berkshire, on which many of the delegates will live the greater part m their rtay here, will start around the harbor, convoyed by the United States ship Dolphin and a toipedo boat. The (?ay's programme includes a reception :.' Perth Amnoy by Governor Fielder and a luncheon given by the Perth Am? l>oy Board of Trade. In the evening lb? re ?-.ill be a discussion, followed by a ?lane?.- on the Berkshire. Thnrsdae morning the party will moccil on the Berkshire to West Point, where the Military Academy will be inspected: Newburgh. where rx-Governor odcll ia expected to speak; Poughke*psie, where the Chamber of Commerce will entertain; Kingston ; nd Hudson, -.here the Berkshire will tie up overnight. At each of the places there v ill he addresses by local officials and responses by the delegate?.. The upper Hudson improvements un? dertaken bj Ihe federal government will be inspected on Friday morning, ?? ??ich tlie Berkshire will h? ;.?l for Albany, where Governor Glyr.n will ad the delegate--. In the e-'emr, ?; ihere will be a reception by the Gev> ernor, the Berk hire docking at Albany tor the night. On Saturday the d? le gates trau fer to the Troy steamer and inspect various improvements, thence returning to Troy and coming do?vn the Mud>oii by nitrht on the Berkshire, party breaking up on it? arrival in N'ew York on Sunday. Among tlio^i? who are expected to ?d dresa the delegates ?luring the tour are Secretary Daniels of the Navy Depart? ment, who, with Mrs. Daniels, is coming on t! - Dolphin: Speaker Champ Cil:?'?:. whose ?rife and daughter arrived in New Vorl. yesterday; Secretary Frank? lin K. lane of the Interior Depart? ment; Senator William Alden Sn.ith. if Michigan: Representative Richmond Pearson Hobson, John A. Benssl, State Engineer; Major Micha? 1 J. McDon i ugh, Engineer Corps, F. S. A., and Commodore Prank F. Crane, of Quine;.'. Mass. Representative J. Hampton Moore, of Philadelphia, will preside at the meetings. HILTON AT THE COLUMBIA. "Millionaires for a Day." presented bv the American Beauties Company, with Lew Hilton at its head, was given its first performance at the Columbh yesterday, Hilton and his partner, Ross Snow, springing unexpected comicali? ties with great frequency. Percie Ju dah and MaU'lie Heath sang songs i". an attractive way, and the chorus fur niahed some surprises in the ??.ay of lostumca and dances. The "Three Dancing Girls," in their specialty in the olio. ihowed grace and agility, an ! the entire pe? formalice was quite up t.. the Columbia company's standard. Time Curtain Rises To-day AFTERNOON. 2;oo?vVars ?. the World....Hippodrome passing tfhow 1114..Winter Garden 2:i??a Modern cirl.Corned) The 11am Tree.Standard AFTERNOON FEATURE FILMS. 2:13?Cabina .Globe 2:30?*i:: .Vltagraph 13 to 11:30? Su. li a Little Queen. .8trend 1 to 11 ? I ?amagad Uoods.New Vori; EVENING. 1:00?Passing show I9M. .Winter Garden w.ts a,i the World....Hippodrome iStor? ?.;' the Rosary-".Manhattan v' iitiani Tell.*..Century 8;io?The ?Beautiful Adventure..Lyceum Girl from Utah.Knickerbocker 8:15?The Crinoline Girl.Grand Mira? le Man.AstOT What Is I .ove.'-Maxine Klllott'-* Pretty Mrs. Smith.Caeino ii,.- Klder Son. Playhouse He Comee I !' Smiling.Liberty I iragon's il: v . ...New Arnste: ?I.. -n i'tuler Cover.Cort The Third Part?-.Util Bt. :t Pa; i to Advertlee.Coh: n*s feg o My ?Heart.Lyric A Moalern ?Jirl.Comedy Potash & Perlmutter.Bronx Miss Daisy. Bhubert 8:20?'!'h? Hum Tree.?Standard T??in Ha?ia.K iiton On Trial.?ai filer Innocent .Eltlnge 8:30?Th.- Dummy.Hudson High Cost of Irving.Republic '.'he Prodigal Husband.Umpire FEATURE FILMS. 8 13?i'ahina.'?lohe 1 to 11 ?I lamaged Cckx?s..\>w YorU 8:30? il."..rita-rrmph '.2 to lltlO Much a L-ittlo Qiieen. .t?trunU VAUDEVILLE HOUSES. Mats. Daily, Evening. I:?*.T: lj.Iiamnieratein's 2:15.i 13? -.Royal . i: 15.Pale, i .' 1.".. .. . ? 13.t'ulofiial : i;.s 13.? iTphe mi !:15. 1:13.Alhainbra, BURLESQUE. , |:li.S:lj.Columbia to.*:15.Murray H-ll $50,000 BROOCH FOUND ' Mrs. Plagler Gets Famous Pearls Lost in Asheville. I B ? Teh in pt) le TIM Tribun?. 1 Asheville, N. C, Bept, 21, Mr?. Henry ; Finger'", famous $50,()00 black pearl brooch, which she I an Saturday; night ii ilie flir.i r t. room of Grove Park Ian, where she wa? ? nU ruining a party of frieml,-*, wa delivered at the hotel: desk to-night by a messenger, of whom no questions were .- iked. Tho hotel atanagement profess not to know whence it came. This follow?.?! the activities o? two deteetivee Sunday ; and to-dr.y. Mrs. Plagler wept with joy on the re? turn of ?tt jewel, as it was the gift of her hushand. The black pearl wr. world fnnious. It is thought tho brooch ' dropped on the floor and wa. picked up by some one. ? ? U. S. TO BUILD OWN SHIPS Secretary Daniels So An? nounces at League Island. Philadelphiai Sept. 21. -After declar? ing that an archaic system of book keeping in the Navy Department at Washington ha?l formerly blocked the buildinir of battleships in government owned yards. Secretary Daniels, in his address at the dedication, laid; "The government now means io build its own ships. The United States has been paying eighty cents a pound for smokeless powder, a territ'c over? charge. Now the government powder plants have been enlarged and we shall be independent. We will make our ow.i armor plate and we can then stand alone, l'art of our ta.-k il to develop League Inland to an in.lust rial centre second to none in the world." In praising ('resident Wilson's handling of the Mexican situation Mr. Daniels said that "but for the master? ful diplomacy and calm foresight dis plajred we would be weeping with the countries in Kurope for our dead." WOMEN DENOUNCE NEW WAR FASHIONS Peace Committee Argues That Such Gear Puts Wrong Ideas in Children's Heads. Peace, fashions for American women and peace toys for American children were indorsed by the Women's Peace Parade Committee which met je.ster day afternoon at the Hotel McAlpin. The following resolution, introduced by Mrs. Robert Adamson. wife of Fire Commissioner Adamson, was adopted. "That this meeting, called to consid? er the propaganda for peace, urges upon the women of America to refrain from the purchase of military toys, uniforms and clothes, and opposes nil fashions base?! upon the military idea, so that nothing may be placed in the hands of children which will keep be? fore them the idea of war, and that women miy not in their dress keep tho idea of war before themselves and their children." Mrs. Adamson begged the women not to encourage the military fash tona which, she said, were certain to be a product of the war. "?American fashion- for American women1 has, been a good .logan." she said, "but I have a bitter oil'! 'Peace fashions for American women.'" Mi s Grace IsobH Colburn told tin: women they were to blamu Tor war, because they glorified the trappings of war. "You weep nvcr the upturned faces of your ?had." she .*a:d. '"hut ".hen there is no war, .and your loved ones are not iu danger, you ru-ih to the -?tree's to watch the parades and you say, 'till, tl.?' d? ur llOVs! Don't they look grand in their uniforms?' I urge thai we al! take this vow: 'I mil not glorify the military ***>trit ; I vill not admire the military uniform; I will not teach history by the ?la'e? of battles alone; I will not give children <::i .soldiers to plaj with.1 Airs. Henry Viliard presided over the meeting, which was attended by more than three hundred pr-iininen: women of the city. It was - J*cd t) form a permanent organisation f-ir peace work. Sirs. Yillard will appoint i committee of ae-tVn to attend : > the details t?f orguni-ption. MERCY COMMITTEE BEGINS RELIEF TASK Big Organization Plans to Aid^ All Dependents in Europe's War Zones. Mrs. Harrj r*_ync Whitney, with a check for |1,000, was the first con? tributor to the fund of the Connu lire of Mercy, the neutral body for the re? lief of dependents in the warring countries of Kurope. which opened yes? terday in the Fifth Avenue Building. August Helmont is the treasurer and will receive contributions. Senator Klihu Root was elected pres? ident of the committee, and the vice presidents are Dr. Katharine B. Davis, Dr. Charles W. Eliot, Mrs. J. Borden ilarriman and Mayor John Purroy Mitchel. Norman Hapgood was made national chairman of organisation. Mrs. Gertrude Aiherton ami Frank Crowninshield were selected to direct publicity ?nd entertainment work. The Belgian Relief Fund for women, children and other non-combatants ?vas increased by 14.176 yesterday, making a total of $50,69.. The fund for the American Ambu? lance Hospital in Paris, where wound? ed soldiers, irrespective of nationality, are cared for, has also passed the $50, 0(10 mark. Contributions of $-,7*_ I were announced yesterday bj .1. I*. Morgan it Co. Among the recent Contibutors ?vero: Henry D. Woods. SV.OO: Mrs. Elizabeth S. Goodwin, $200; collected bv Mrs. F. !.. Chap?n, 9132; Harris Fahnestock, ?250; Bessie S. Wime, $200, and II. S. Thayer, $1,000. The American lied Cross fund now amounts to $160,3-6 42. Yesterday's contributions Aere $17,09192, of which -St ?">.-"? ? 50 we * received through Dr. H. Drrnburg and S7t'_ from the Suffolk Hunt Club Horse Show. Arrangements were perfected yester ?lay with the American Red Cross Com? mittee by Robeit B. Benjamin, man? ager of the Hoppe-Inman International billiard match, to be played at the Ho? tel Astor next week, by which the pro cei'd of one afternoon will go to the fut ?1. About 1200 is expected. Tiic American branch of the Secours National, which was suggested last we?'k by Mrs. Whitney Warren, has or? ganized under the following committee: Mrs. Robert Bacon, Mrs. P. II. Allen, Mrs, W. Bayard Cutting, Mrs. F. Gray Griswold, Mr*. .1. i' D. Lanier, Mrs. Walter Mavnard, Mr,. Ogden Mills, Mrs. Francis K. Pendle ton, Mrs. Na? thaniel 1 hayer. Mr.-. Whitney Warna, Mrs. Harry P. Whitney, Charles B. , ider, Charles Dana Gibson, Kliot Gregory, McDougall Hawker?, Frederick A. Juilliard. George H. McClellan, T. Tileston Wells and Lloyd Warren. Contributions for the relief of French and Belgian refugees will be received by this committee at 16 \?e?t 47th '. Honest Ballot Men to Meet. The annual meeting of the Hone-1 ballot Association will bo held thi. evening at the City I'lub. Mayor Mitchel and Police Commissioner I \N oodg are expected to .peak. HAUPTMANN PUTS LAURELS ON KAISER Says Emperor Loved Peace from "Very Bot? tom of His Soul." TERMS PRESENT WAR ONE OF DEFENCE German Author Bitter Over Barbarism Charge and As? sails Maeterlinck. The t iiamber of German-American Commerce ???sued a statement yester? day, said to have been received from Gormar y iroin Gerhart Hauptmann, author and dramatist. Hauptmann snms awarded the Nobel pi ;.?? for literature in 1912 and the Grillparser in i**?*-<. The Grillparxcr \t the highest literary i.'.vard in German;*. Hii i tatemen t as handed out by the chamber follows, in part : "We ire an eminently peaceable na? tion. The .-hallow Paria-ian feuilleton? i-t Bergson may call u.-i barbarian?" us ninth ai be please?. Ihe great poet snd deluded Gallomaniac Maeterlinck may impose ..iniilar nice titles upon u* alter having culled us the 'conscience ?..* Europe.' The world knows that we arc an old civilized nation. "I sa?, it frankly: We have and we had no hatred against France; We have idolized the plastic art, sculpture, pic toiial art and the literature of that country, 1er the world-wide recogni tion of Uodin the way wai paved in Germany, We admire Anatole France; Maupassant, Flaubert and Bai/.ac are read in Germany as if they v ere Ger ?:.an authors. We feel a deep affection for the national life of Southern ' France. Knthusiaxtic admirers of Mis? tral can be fourni even in small Ger? man cities, among the poorer popula? tion. "Hut Kaiser Wilhelm, supreme 'kriegsherr' of the empire, did love peace from the \ery bottom of his soul and did maintain peace! Our well trained army was organized for no ? ther purpose than defence. We ???anted to be prepared against threat ?ning assaults. Without being boaxt ful, and simply expressing my deepest conviction, I say it always has been a favorite idea of the Kaiser an idea to which he elung with heartfelt enthusi- j HMii to continue to the end the blessed epoch of his administration as one of? absolute peace. It is not his, nor ou.' fault, that matters have turned out : cthciw i se. "I belong to those barbarians upon whom the Knglish university of UK? ford bestowed ihe degree of !>o?-tor honoris causa. I have friends In Eng? land who. with one foot, are standing on the intellectual soil of Germany. Haldane, former English Minister of War snd with ??m numerous English? men, undertook regular pi I ?rim age s to the Mtiall barbarian city of Weimar, ??here (he barbarians Goethe. Schiller, Herder, Wieland and ?.tha?i-s have e\ ertcd themselves for the humanity of the whole world. "I hear thai abroad tl.ey ;;re manu? facturing scores ef fairy laies at the expense of our honor, our ? uliurc and 0'ir strength. Well, those who are manufacturing this fiction should con? sider that this colossal hour is not very favorable to storytellers. Our offsprii g i: lined up on three frontiers. I myself have sen! to the lield two of my sons. All the=e fearlesi German warriors know very well whai they ral? lied under the colors for. Not a single rate person will be found among them. "For nobody ?n Germany lias. . now, touched a lingie nair on the head of an?.- French, English or III civilian, or has, ?ike the b -o hers and sisters of ihe hyperaen itive Maeter? linck, attacked defenceless victim.-. plain, ordinary, German male and fe-' n : le ? itizi i -. committing mosl .ruel, moil cursed, mosl contemptible, mo?I bestial assassination! I si th? time assure Mr. Maeterlinck especially that nobod> in Germany will ever per :-?? li nself to become Incited t ? Imil i ii h actions ?if a en iliied na ?oa." OBITUARY. MERRILL A. TKAGCE. Chatham, N. J.. Seo.. 21. Men \. Teague, former newspaper man. and for the last three \ears connected with the brokerage firm of Stoneham ? Co., of Broad st., New York, ?iieal this morn i ?? at his home, Kairmount .??.. Chat ham, following an illness oi several month? Hi- wife ?i ?n a serious eon liiiou ?n Overlook Hospital, Summit, from a nervous breakdown anal hi v, ?M ncen informed of her husband's death. Tw? ?..<r? ajo Mr. league was r.,1.^.: seriously ill, but while in bed kept in touch for several months with his office, employing a telephone operator in hi* home to send and receive messages. Mr. Teague leaves, besides his wife, a daughter, Mis* Mildred Teague. anal hi. mother. THOMAS E. HARDGROVE. Thomas K. Hardgrove, of Elmhurst, Long Island, representative of the ."i?, v York Telephone Company, died sud? denly yesterday on the st ?op of the home of Richard Brower, -2 19th st., while on the company's business. He fell SI he reached the top . tep ui.al bis head struck the concrete, fracturing his skull. He wu < ?lead when a physi? cian arrived, lie is believed to have suffered a stroke of apoplexy. Mr. Hardgrove .in? born in Hu!1, England, in ln.Ju. coming to Oe United States in early manhood. He married Miss S.rhic Mooney, of Manhattan, and -?on afterward they moved to Brooklyn. They had lived in ElmbUMt thirty -.tars. Eight children are liv? ing. _ ROBERT YaELVERTON TYRRELL. I.ordon, Sept. '.'I. Kobert Yelvorton Tyrrell, a M.'.ed educator, senior dean of Trinity College, Dublin, and one of ;\.i> original fifty Fellows of the British Academy, died to-day. 76 DEGREES HOT AS LAWNS WITHER Lack of Rain Parches Nearhv Pastures and Crops?Danger of Fires Feared. Back ?n lMa the thermometer showed tha* it ' as 97 degrees hot on Septem? ber 21; m lh"? one September day was blistered ??ith t?.n even lut); but ordi? nal i!y the a'erage is about 673. The average yesterday was TU..'. The -.veath . r man r??fuses to vary a foreca-t that 'hasn't ?one wrong this month fair. He -ays '.he temperature will remain about th? -ama-, which is good ti???> lor those v ho haven't thrown away this year's ?'raw hat and for those who want baseball the year round. Not only is no ram ?cheduled for to? day, but there is little probability that ?jny will come thi-? way this week. Thus t :.:?: ?n September New York City htsn't had B lU [noon of s ?-hower. Lett y?ar ' 2.4S inches of rain had fallen during the first three weeks. Ju-^ 7.??a Inches short o*' laat year ia tho record of H?M to ?late. Subuiban districts report that bin i nesa and crops are suffering from the ?routh. In Connecticut it is said that wellt? and smaller streams are rum dry. while the big rivers are sen uown much less water than ui Pastura;*.? is vanishinc ar.d cattle suffering. Lack of water has cat the shutdown of several mills. a ?? i ? ? BROWN?LIVINGSTON. Miss Edith Livingston, daughter I former marriage of Mr?. Francis Georr?* How, of 11- West 91st St., married to the Rev. Melford !.. Br< of the Church of the Ascension, Mount Vemon, N. Y., yesterday af noon in All Angels' Church, church was decorated with Kanter li white roses, ferns and palms. Right Rev. Charles B. Rurch, suffra bishop of New York, performed ceremony, which was followed b; small reception at the Plaza. The b walked to the altar alone and given away by her mother. She a a gown of white satin trimmed s eld family lace, and carried a bou<| cf white orchids and lilirs-of-the ley. Miss Antoinette Tavlor was maid of honor, and Miss Katherine I linger, Miss Edna Alfku and Miss F ence Miner were the bridesmaids. .V Taylor vas dressed in lavender cl meuse draped with white net, and ot attendants wore pink charmeuse ve with white net. They all wore bl velvet hat?. Dr. Ogden F. Conkey was beit it and the ushers were Dr. Arthur N< narda Dr. J. S. (?aines. Josiah Vol Cyras Clark, Frank Cosper and Kdw Sage. Benedict. Read. Lealie, Mr?. Fra.*. Pruen, Albert. Opdyckc. I.eonar? Comstock. F. A. Teague. Merrill A Connolly, Jamos S. Titus, Eunice J. In Memorium. Sterne, Simon. BENEDICT On September If?. 1'J Read BenedieV Funetal at hi.? I residence, West Ne a- Bright StatOB Island, on Tuesday, Sept* ber tl, 1914, at 2 p. m. Interm? private. BRUEN <?n September 21. 1914, I bert Bruen, in the 84th year of 'i age. Funeral services at hi? li residence 256 Cumberland st.,'Bro? lyn, on Wednesday. September 2-, 3:30 p. m. Interment at Madison, J., on the following morning un arrival of Lackawanna train leavi New York at 9:30 a. m. COMSTOCK Klizabcth A. Comstoi daughter of the late Rev. David Comstock, Saybrook, Conn., Septe ber 20. Services in Brooklyn Septei ber 22, evening. CONNOLLY Jame* S. Connolly di? suddenly, in his ?lth year, at his Is residence, I'D?, West t>9th st. Funei from his late r.?.-,idence Thursdt September _4. at Id a. na., thence Church of Holy N'ame. 9*>th it. ai Amsterdam av.. where requiem qia will be said for the repose of t soul. Interment Calvary. LESLIE On September 18, 1DU, i Sherman Square Hotel. 71 st ?I. ar Broadway, ?fra. Frank Lesii Funeral services at Calvary ?lapti' Chureh, 183 West ,17th st.. Tuesda mo nil g at !?> o'clock Interroei Woodlntvii Cemetery. OPDYCKE On Thursday. Septemb? 3. at Bar Harbor. Me.. Leonard Eel -loin Opdycke. Funeral services i ??race Church, Broadway. o-taWeilne day, September 23, at 10 o'clock. I ;s requested that no lowers be sen TEAGUE Al < hatham. S. J . aa Mor day, September 21, 11*14. Merrill / Teague. Punan ! servie? will be he! ;,- hi late residence, ? hatham, N.I on Wednesday, September S3, at ?i. i Interment at Pendleton, In lilis Suddenly, at her te.uienc? Rye, N. Y., tun ice J., widow o George P Titos and daughter of th li te Benjamin Loder, in the 82d yea o?' her age. Funeral services will m i, Rye, N. Y on \' September -3, a 3:30 p. m. Carriage? will ~i<? t th? train leaving Grand ?.entra! Statioi *.: I-"? p. in. ' MANHATTAN AND TUE BRONX. ' ROWLEY, Timothy, 16 Market st. ? . tomber It). 1- uncral to-day -t '< P. r,i. DAHLMANN. Gertrude, 190 Mclros? a . rhe Bronx, September Ift Fu neral to-day al S p. a. FLYNN. Maria, 352 West OHth st.. ?ep lember !'.'. S day at l1 ?a. in. FROST, Herschel W., 107$ Washiagiei av., The Bronx, Beptembes 19, uge? _i years. GARTHE, Friedericke, 1963 l'rospec av., The Bronx, September 19. Fu neral to-da* MORRIS, Bridget M.. 2<W West 129U . i.. September 18, MORRIS* Herman, 222 West lilst at. -?'< iti i il ? r 19. IM'.riu \. May 1... 510 Wesl 133d st. r lt., VfN IIOttTKK. William J..375I Marne . . rhe Bronx, S< pt? mb * 19. BROOKLYN, HUH '.:. la.? A.. 60 North <i ion! s(. September 20. Funeral lo-morroe at 2 p in. DOHERTY, James R., 759 59th st September 20. Funeral to d..y at '. p. m. FREYER. Katherine S. 102 luth at September !0, 'ire i 19 yeare. Ser ? o morro? at -' p. m. HARDGROVE. Thomas K , Flmhurst September -1, aged ">i years. MONK, George T.. $22 69th :,t., Sep loirbi" 29, age'1. 27 years. PROKOB, Casper, 378 Stanhope st., September !'.'. aged $3 years. Fu? neral to-morrow at Kl a. ni. TRACY, Mary. :'75 10th it., Septeaebei jo. Funeral on Thursday al 9 a. m. TRENCHARD, Henry, M Bushwtek a**.. September 20, aged 7? >ears. Fu? neral to-day at !? p. m. LONG ISLAND. DOBKON. Mr*. M. K. Foster, yuogue, September 19. Funeral to-day at - ?). m. LOWENBEIN. Ernest, RockvilU tie, September 20. Funeral to-day. KORTHUP. Sarah H.. H< lli.iore, Sep l,i ' 'n, tired "1 >?'ar-?. Funeral al Hempstead to-morrow at _ p. m. W HALEN, Edward, Say .ill?-. Sepumbc* ? aged 0(? yeara. Funeral to-day at 2 p. m. N'EU JERSEY. CONGDON, Thomas, Glen Rid?e, Sep? tember -1. aged >-.'> year-'. BE VilF. Hamilton, 912 South 16th st.. Newark. September 20. Funeral Wednesday al noon. DILLON, Sarah S., Newark, September "(J, aged .7 years. ELLIOTT, C. William. Irvington, ?Sep *.'inber II. Funeral to-morrow a; 2:30 p. m HAINES, . HI South 8th st.. New? ark, September .1, ag.*d 57 years. KEEPERS, >??"?>'. 4.'7 Hirh st., New? ark, September II. Funeral to-day at _:-0 p. m. MAIFR, Marpar.tha. .'19 Halsey st., \vwark, September 21, aged 79 years. Funeral to-niorioA at K p. m. WIENSCH, Henrietta Mane, wife of Dr. A. F. Wrens? h. Monti lair, Sep? tember IL Funeral private. IN MEMORIAM. STERN'F. la tender, loving memory of Simon Sterne, cherished friend, wise counsellor, whose los. la an inex? pressible soi row and source of mourning September 22, l'.nji. ttMa-.IKKll.N IHK WOOMaAWM ? B-UtMBM, . ::3U Si By H-ri'in Trata ?uJ i>, irviisi*. '_?ja.t. id Laval i*u -_. ?N. T.