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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 26, 1914, Image 7

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?Tipping the Winner*? as
Comedy Is Absolutely
Connie Ediss Arrives ? Lionel
Walsh Alive Twelve
Days Ago.
"Tippln?-; the Winner.** a comedy in
tar?e acts, by Georg? E?llit.
Till" CAST.
rauiwth? Car i"i"voi*'' .*C('hh Taliafarra
ia.-.in? I?**? fBelty").Marxaret Ur??ana
.-?foil?/ r??ai?jon
?"??7 .Ma-axla lliaaaaoll
h thatrtne Urook
??114b? ' Hcrkf!?:?'. of ?ha Gaiety Thealre.
' Hita Otway
, ,..,.Maria? flaaaaell
w??Lm\\ ? Kran??? von Waldro?
.?'..?ran HufhMon
. ,-^1,- . Wiirrcil Seagram
o .Kthelbert l\ Hales
S?l .1-Ye.lerlok Uofee
.Eric Campbell
??jMaKiorO'Har? .R A. Hrandnn
auayant-Maior Rafrerty.Arthur a.riffln
*"""""""?}.beul* La Bey
*"""""""""&( .Hryce IVamon.l
.Haymoual 12111a
On the Longacra iUgf, where "A
Pair o? Sixes" haa reigned -?o gayly
t?r ?o many long weeks, "Tipping the
Winner," a? Englieh comedy, by one
George Rollit, ??as presented last
aight. A rumor, which circulated up
aad down the aisles after the first act,
had it ihat this play, under the title of
?The Money Makers.." was perpetrate?!
???omewherc here in America about
a-welve year? ago. If rumor had placed
its American production as twenty
years >??*?? it would have been more
believable, for frankly nothing more
innocuo'. ? and yet archaic in the line
?f fs' ?ding as comedy has
hetn revealed in the last two decades.
It was ihe sort of play which almost
?ade one . at its feebleness
alone bul at ihe fact that any audience
4t thi? I ?tc day could be induced to ac?
cept even as farce. One
virtue it did posseai and one only.
? The first act was so unspeakably had
that, i '? measure, it prepared you
for ail the viorsis which were yet to
coirc. And they came all of them.
h wg* the ? Iliaca? of it all wnich
made the deepest impression. Vol?
umes of acrid remarks might be writ?
ten on this poor weakling of a play
and none of them could possibly do' it
an injoi
Tat? pretty American girls in Eng?
land are nfcrmed by their English
maid of ?11 work that she,
?rro?iru her rr.ost ardent admirer, the
?r br>y, has just won a new hat.
. on the races from a
liich he got in a newspaper. So
the two American girls, with the ser?
rant girl's help, decide to turn tipsters.
They put an advertisement in a sport
? r and sien it "The Major."
. knowing that their friend,
Capta is going to be away
from ? few days, they sign
t for the major and
publu-h his address. The horse they
have picked out as the winner is called
Basted. The public responds to the
advertisement with marvellous alacrity.
The leeo d act, which finds the girls in
the captain's apartment, abowa the
all the furniture littered
and money orders
They have received norc than ?1,500,
so they decided to have a spree o?i
? ordered low-necked
-necked champagne,
to say nothing of a dozen chocolate
n?.? that their horse
Busted has been -scratched. Some of
their subscribers call and threaten
venge- I ally the police ar
the captain, who has
red his majority, comes
back unexpectedly to his rooms. As
he asaures the police that he is
now a major they instantly jump
at the conclusion that he is responsible
for !? ? ment, so they haul
him off to jail. And he, poor ass, imag?
ines that the ?toar girls are merely
ming his apartment? to rehearse some
Molly Fa-arson, as the cockney
maid, Vad ting role in the
piece, '.?ok every advantage
of it. M i a? Kdith Taliaferro and *>Iiss
Margar??t (>i?<nr, as the co-stars, had
?o chance at all. To be sure, they
leak? v pretty, which was
a!l that they touid do under the cir
in II ugh s ton played the young
major exceedingly well, but most of the
dialec e spoken atrociously.
Eric Campbell, as the huge cockney
butcher, wa? an ?xception in this re
*P*ct. however. Outside of Miss Pear- ?
?on, he gai?- the most consistent per?
formance of any member of the corn
Paly. "Tipping the Winner" was re?
ceived good-naturedly, but without any
reservations at all.
e Ediss, the English come
o.enna?, reached Ne'.v York yesterday
cond cabin of the Maure
taiiia, having been glad of even these
Meammodal ons, v.hith she shared with
h**? other ??omen in one small state?
room. Mi-s Kdi-s brought with her
*** hu?i.<?';?? of English walnuts, in
coaed in a pillow case, which she savs
:? about, all ahe has left of her estate
in Surrey, which is now being used as
?apapital for the British wounded.
M"?s Kdi?-, after .?he had cleared the
wtom h?>u? -, went at once to a re
,*}Tfa ! ?elds'? production of
Suzi " in which he 1ms the principal
'?male corned' role, and which is to
"??ve its American premiere in about
two a ?
-tr. John Camngton Yates, of the
[?ayer? dub, said last niBht: "1 have
eceived a letter from mv friend
Utrttj Wal-h which I think ?ught to
*?""? ?hi.niU'ly he widely circulated
??or that h? has been killed in ac
'*"' .'.'? *?'* ?ritten only twelve- days
wi?l v was ,hen in England, drilling
?? his regiment, and he says that
bur! if- -ed !,t,on t0 be 8ent t0 Salifi
dr.n; ^l"1,* for ftome weeks of hard
m.?. / .",iore sUrtit,g with his regi
that K r I"ranc'' Ht* sa-vs >n the letter
"?he originally ml. s ted a? a private
roai a y,C0Ln,-,,,'y. *"??*. having seen a
t^ou deal of active tervice in the South
littiaT War' he has jU8t ??"-ceeded in
brilA * co"?1mil",?o'? in the Yorkshire
?,?vi a.*1"' prove" t0 m* pr?"y
"hf hT y\ . r(rn,,rk**d Mr. Yates.
dear old Lionel is still very much
CS' ,?-aJ" vSept 25~Mi"
???1?WIH ei' d1au?*h,^r ?' Mr. and
,"* Wilh,m H. Howell, of 28 Harri
Hn VnJt* m,vrrif?l to-day to A. Wat
*?? wit?m*n' ftUo of Morristo-rn.
C???vford the.bride- th? Rev. Thomas
?^?ch ;*?fa-thc Firet Methodist
"r?o, officiating.
Ur,V.nd? w?- "tten. ed by her sis?
????i4nLUrs P- M*"?-*? end th?
^?H?r?; . brid*? wor? ? blue
-??em A ?Ul? ?nd carried whiU
r^j^-l-e couple left later for New
^*-**l and Canada
'?"?y, Long hland, Sept. 25.
??? of Misa Ruth Baldwin,
daughter of the lato William H. Bald-'
win. president of the Long Island
Railroad, received word thU eveninr
?Si".! ? WM ?????d to-day to John
Fulton Folinsbee, of Brookiirie, Mass.,
at Washington, Conn., where ahe has
been living with her mother. Only th**
families of the bride and bridegroom
and a few intimate friends were
Mr. Folinsbee in 1912 won a prlio
offered by the New York Art League
with a landscape, "The Valley." .and
more recently the National Academy
of New York has accepted one of his
paintings. His bride is well known in
Brooklyn, Locust Valley and Cold
Spring Harbor, Long Island.
Furniture Suite Worth $5,000
Goes for $275.
A Milendid ?suite of Boul furniture
e*litd *l '500? ystcrday ?went for
It a ,n ihe A*ACi\on sale of the house?
hold and art treasures of Baron Von
Weiden, which is being held at tho
looms of Downing ?ft Co.. at fl K?st 33d
\i ? "S.v"ultc W*!' the *ift of Empress
Marie Theresa of Austria to the Von
weiden family, in which it has since
been treasured as an heirloom.
?esterday $22,000 whs taken in. The
?ale will -and to-day. when it is ex?
pected that a grand total of $50.000 will
have been realized. Baron Von Wei?
den was for many years an exile from
his native land, to which he will short?
ly return under thr terms of a general
rimnesty granted to political exiles.
I He intends to devote the proceeds of
I the present sale to the Austrian Rod
? ?
Seven Respond to Dr. Blake's
Call to Aid American Hos
pital in Paris.
I The; appeal of Dr. Joseph A. Blake
tor six hospital surgeons to assist in
caring for the wounded in Paris will
be answered this morning, when seven
American physicians will i-aii on the
Olympic for the scene of war. They
will live and work in the American
Ambulance Hospital, Paris.
t>r. Richard Derby, son-in-law of
Colonel Roosevelt, will lead the expe?
dition, and the daughter of the ex
President will accompany him. Others
in the party will he Dr. .1. P. Hoguet,
?10 East 83d st, of Bellevue? Hospital,
and Mrs. Hoguet; Dr. A. 11. Dugdale,
Omaha, Neb., and Dr. Mercer Blanch- <
ard, Columbus, Ga., both of Hudson
Street Hospital; Dr. Corry, of New '
York Hospital; Dr. Benjamin Jeiblon;?,
"?16 East 15th t., of St. Mark's Hospi?
tal, and Dr. Lester Rogers, 200 West i
58th st., of Bellevue Hospital.
The American Hospital Fund gained !
$1,000 yesterday, and now amounts to '
*57,852 94. Contributors included Miss
Caroline L. Morgan, 5250; Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Bowditch, $200; 8. E. B., $200; I
George E. Armour, $100; Mr. and Mrs.1
A. J. Curtis, $100; Augustus Trmv- ?
bridge, $50, and Mrs. Henry P. King,
Lieutenant Colonel L. H. Slocum, U. '
S. A., retired, announced yesterday ;
that, on behalf of the Red Cross Soci-1
t-iy, he has arranged to send a large
quantity of medical supplies on the .
Virgime, sailing to-day, to the French
Red Cross and the Chamber of Com- !
merce at Limoges. Other shipments
are to follow.
The National Rid Cross reported the
expenditure of about $286.000 to date,
tiie amount of the war fund collected ,
being approximately $325,000. The cost
of sending a surgeon or nurse to V.\i
rope for six months is about $1,100.
Contributions to the American ,
Red Cross fund yesterday totalled o?*er ?
S'i.000, bringing the fund up to $170,- ;
t?'J3 55. Among the contributors were
the Lenox Red Cross, $2,166 35; M.
Bayard Brown, S1.000; member of Red ?
Cross, $1,000; auction bridge at Mrs. '
George R. Dyer's. Koslyn, $700; Will
*.um Colgate, $500; Max Nathan, $250;
employes George Ringler & Co.,
$10125; Oneida Red Cro-*s. $100, and
Mrs. Charles D. Norton, $100.
More than $2,600 was netted in Yon- j
ktrs as a result of a tag day under the
r.uspices of the Yonkers division of the
Red Cross.
The Belgian Relief Futid jumped to ?
$63,306 49. The largest contributors I
were Chester W. Chapin, $1,000; John
B. Trevor, $250; Henry Parish, $100;
J. L. M., $100; William M. Crane Com?
pany, $100; Mrs. James J. Goodwin,1
$100; G. G. Frelinghuysen, $100; J. A. ,
Mitchell, $100; G. Wisncr Thome, $100;
L. P. Gaston, $100, and Mrs. Holen
?rico. $100. . , .
Additional subscription? received by
the Merchants' Association brought
that fund to $2,.''64. Thomas F. Vietor
contributed $500 and the Hirsch Lum- j
ber Company and Charles F. Hubbs ?t
Co. gave $50 each.
The Committee of Mercy proposes a
competition among high f-chool stu- j
dents of the Uritcd States to raise re
lief funds, the winning school to re
ceive a bronze design to be executed
by Prince Pool Troubetskoy. Mrs. Sam?
uel Untermyer, GifTord Pinchot and
George von L. Meyer were added to
the cemmittte yesterday. Mrs. August
Belmont, who Is a member of this com
n.ittee, is planning * special theatrical
feature to assist the cause.
Board of Trade Objects to In- ;
terference with Business.
British censors have aroused the ire
of the New York Board of Trade and
Transportation, according to a tele- ^
gram Kent yesterday by the president, j
William H. Gibson, to Secretary Bryan, j
The gist of the telegram was that a
large percentage of buniness cable j
?r.essages between neutral countries,
l.ke Denmark and The Netherlands,
were suppressed absolutely, and no
reason given.
Mr. Gibson asks if through -diplo?
matic channels the British govern?
ment might not be advised that export?
ers and importers were seriously in?
convenienced, and suggests that harm?
less messages be passed, or at least
that senders be notified of non-de?
Cases Dismissed When H. R.
Ouggenheimer Effects Settle?
ments Out of Court.
On the calendar of the 6th District
Municipal Court yesterday appeared a
number of civil actions brought by a
group of actors and actresses against
IL Randolph Guggenheimer, of the
firm of Guggenheimer, Untermyer <&
Marshall, lawyers, at 37 Wall st. The
suits were for the recovery of salaries
alleged to have been due for services
performed in connection with a theat?
rical enterprise which Mr. Guggen?
heimer is said to have backed. When
t cases were called it was announced
that a settlement had been reached in
all instances, and the suits were dis?
Mr. Guggenheimer, who resides at
923 Fifth av., married a year ago Miss
Janet Beecher, an actress, who \ .s
known in private life before her mar?
riage as Janet Wyndham. She has
been for several years under the man?
agement of David Belasco, and ap?
peared last season in "The Great Ad?
venture." Her husband is said to have
a.ruired his interest in theatrical af?
faira through her.
War Song from Elgar's
"King Olaf," Sung by
Chorus, a Feature.
Rudolph Oanz, Just Returned
from Duty In War Zone,
a Soloist.
Worcester, Sept. 26.- The fifty-aev
cnth annual meeting of the Worces?
ter County Musical Association came
to n clo-e with an afternoon and an
evening concert to-day. It has passed
or very much like? its immediato prcde
ca>sa?rs for a dozen years past, except
?hat it has heen unsuccessful financial?
ly, which some of them were not. How?
ever, the deficit is so far from disturb'
ing tin: niind-i of the officers of the as?
sociation that they do not scorn even to
be -?peculating as to its cause.
Perhaps it is a ?pint of economy
<:ue to the European war, perhaps the
| ?Mather, perhaps m lack of attractivc
neai in the programmes; maybe a gen
| ?tal fceliiifaj of mild decay in interest,
which may be arresttd next year or
? hereafter. At any rate, there is nota
I ing ominous in the contemplation of a
I loss of aj'2,000 or $3,000, for there is a
| well disposed body of guarantors who
have enlisted for several years, or to
, the end of the war, like Kitchener and
the British volunteers, and also a
1,-i'odly endowment fund of some thirty
oeial thousand dollars to fall back on at
tie la.-t. So, if the artistic resulta be
satisfactory, what more would you?
These results have been gratifying
m? l.u ns the higher purposes of the
enterprise are concerned, the purposes
which erara expressed in the perform?
ances of the festival choir, and which
:'re us old as the uxsoeiation and the
church music conventions out of which
n grew. Unfortunately, they have lost
M?me pot??ncy in the passing of the
ycHr-- and the growth of the spirit to'
vhioh the.? |?nal concerts were devoted.
In them the line chcir was almost a'
negligible ?luantity. The : ingers sat in
their chairs e>n the platform in the
evening,and after the audience had rev?
elled for two hours in the glories and
happiness of "artists' night" they sang
the war song from Klgar's "King Olaf.
The festival thus received a dign'ti"d
and sonorous ending, though nearly all
that preceded it in he doings of the
day hiid only a local in erest. It must ?
suffice fjr this record to state that the ?
afternoon concert had its climax in a j
brilliant performance of Tschaikow- !
sky's pianoforte concerto in B flat :
minor by Rudolph Ganz, that Miss
Olive Kline sang the Shadow Dance
Fong from Meyerbeer's "binorah" nnd
that the orchestra played Schumann's
Symphony in D minor, Ravel's "Mother !
Gaiosc" suite and Sibelius's "Finlan?
Listeners with their minds more cri
less on that great act of "divine phle?
botomy" now going on in Europe might
have found some stimulation to j
thought in two of these incidents, ?it
1?. ?t. Mr. Gan?-., who played with su- j
perb ?lash and spirit, was fresh from
military service in Switzerland and ?
full of indignation that the murderaus
madness of the great powers was keep- i
nig his native land in arms: >o per-1
haps he felt keyed up in a special
sense to make proclamation of t?o j
Slavic peril which lies in Tschaikow-1
sky's music. And then there was the i
clang of Freedom's sword in the over-1
ture by the Finnish composer.
It was worthy of note that the or- !
c ostra seemed to do the best work of j
the week in tha? accompaniment of the
concerto conducted by Mr. Strube. The i
parade of vocal virtuosi in the even- i
ing was participated in by Alma Gluck, i
Evan Williams and Clarence Whi/c- i
hill, who trotted out their horses and
sung and sang again till the last ?vor- ;
shipper of the festival stars was satis?
$13,000 IN JEWELRY
Entire Stock of Bronx Store ?
Forgotten by Owner?Search
Proves Fruitless.
The entire stock of the jewelry stor?
of Abraham Ritter, at 518 Willis av.,
The Bronx, was left on a downtown
subway express last Saturday night
when the jeweller and his son left the
train at the 96th st. station. Mr. Rit?
ter places his loss at $13,000.
Not until Wednesday did the jeweller
notiiy the police of his loss. Mean?
while he had placed advertisements in
the newspapers offering a reward of
$500 for the return of the jewelry.
The valuables were in a box, and con?
sisted of diamond rings, diamonU
brooches and diamond and pearl laval?
Mr. Ritter lives at 161 West 80th st..
and il accustomed to take his stock
home with him over Sunday, as burg?
laries have been frequent in the neign
1'jihood o? his store. Late on Satur?
day night he boarded a downtown ex?
press with his ton, and the latter was
given the box containing the jewelry.
The son placed *he box on the seat
and it was forgotten when the pair left
tiu? train. Mi. Ritter immediately tele?
phoned ahead and the train was
seurched at 72d st., but the package
wus not found. The jeweller then went
to the Bronx Park terminal and q.ies
tioned the crews of all trains, but this
was also in vain.
lnterborough detectives and private
sleuths employed by the Jewellers'
Hoard of Trade are working with th?:
police to recover the jewelry.
? -?"
Free City Lectures to Start.
Free public lectures for the adults jf
the city will be resumed on October 1.
More than two thousand lectures will
be delivered during the season. Special
attention is to be paid to governmental,
historical and scientific subject?. Ar?
rangements are in progress for a series
of lectures on food and the cost of liv?
ing, vocational and industrial instruc?
tion and the problems of municipal
government. ^_
M. P. Guest of Mon?ghan Men.
Richard McGhee, M. P. for Mid
Tyrone, and other distinguished Irish?
men will attend the summernight's fes?
tival of the County Monaghan Men's S.
and B. Association at Terrace Garden
to-night. The featuro of the evening
wili be a dancing competition in which
two hundred expert Irish figure dancers
will take part. Others who will be
present at Patrick Egan, ex-Minister to
Chili; General James R. O'Beirne.
Judge Martin J. Kehoe and a number
of city and state officials.
Stevens Institute Increases.
The Stevens Institute of Technology,
Hoboken, announced yesterday an in?
crease of 81 per cent in the enrolment
of the freshman class over that of last
yaar. Last September the entrants
numbered J?8, while yesterday they
numbered 178. This increase was ex?
plained by the fact that this is the
first veur students have been received
! from preparatory schools without a*?
! .miination, being admitted on certin
lcates frota their principals.
United Irish Societies Conven?
tion Bet for November.
It was announced last night at the
meeting of 160 delegates of the United
Irish Societies, held under the dlrec
i-??. "?..H Municipal Council of the
Cnited Irish League, in Emmet Arcade,
Madison av. and 69th st., that the date
tor the annual convention of the leaguo
had been postponed from September 30
to November 10. This deley, it is
hoped, will enable John E. Redmond,
leader of the Irish Parliamentary
party, and his brother, William H. K.
Kedmond, to be present.
Captain Stephen McFarland presided
at the meeting. An address was de?
livered bv Dr. John 0. Coyle. Dr.
Coy le explained why the movement for
raising funds for the Nationalist Vol
unteers was being continued. He said
it was in no way Inimical to England or
to Ulster, but was necessary because
of internal disturbances which would
surely follow tho convening of the first
Home Rule Parliament. '
Mgr. Lavelle Tells Plans
Made for Churches in
Sunday Programme.
The Pope's appeal for peace and
President Wilson's action in setting
asido Sunday, October 4, as Peace Sun?
day, resulted yesterday in tho sending
from the office of the Vicar General of
the Archbishopric of New York the
programme for observance in the Cath?
olic chulones of the city. Monsignor
Lavclle in h letter said:
"The very first words which our Holy
Father Benedict XV, elected Sovereign
i Pontiff within the present month, has
i addressed to the flock intrusted *.o Ins
care and to the Christian worlel in gen
1 era! are an earnest plea, the appeal of
I a loving father to his warring chil
I dren, for peace.
"'When wo see' to employ his own
I words-'such*a considerable portion of
Europe devastate?! by fire and swyrd
and drenched with the blood of Chris
tians, it is incumbent upon u* to <-m
1 race all without distinction, lambs and
hhepp, in the arms of paternal charity.
Ws exhort most earnestly thoso who
govern the destinies of the nations that
they shoul?! bring themselves to h
frame of mind whereby they may put.
aride all elisscnsions contrary to tHc
welfare of humanity.'
"Struck with horror and sadness at
the awful spectacle which Europe now -
presents, he implores the ruler-? and the '
leaders of the battling hosts to 'hasteii
to enter into a council of peace.' His
appeal i? made not oply to thoso who
acknowlcdg?- him as the Vicar of the.? .
Prince of Pea??-, but also to those who
recognize in him the he'ad of the oldest
Church in Christendom.
"With singular appi opriateness and
with deserving eifert the President of
tlu; United States has issued a procla?
mation elesignating October 4 a- a
day on which all God-fearing persons
are called upon to unite in petition and
prayer for 'healing ?seace.' The senti?
ments expressed in that document are
those of a sincere and reverent Chris?
tian. The humane purpose ai;?i the
rote of manly faith running through ?
should, and, no doubt, will, elicit, tiir
respect of every right-minded Ameri- '
can, nnd the response that it merits
should come in the most whole-souled
manner from every American Catholic.
"It is a happy coincidence thai Octo?
ber 4 this year will be Rosary Sunday
"The recommendation accordingly Is
made that in the intentions o? the cele?
brant of masses said on that day, and
especially at the hi?h mass, the inten?
tion of Asking the intercession of the
Blessed Virgin Mary, the Queen of the
Rosary, for peace he include?). * The
recommendation is further made that
the faithful recite the Rosary that day
and every day during the month of Oc?
tober for the same intention."
Time Curtain Rises To-day
2:00?\\ .?is ?>.' the World-Hipp?
Pasains Show 1914..Winter Garten
Storv of the Rosary-llantiattun
Carmen .Cenl u
2;io?(?ill from Utah.Knickerbocke?
The Beautiful Adventure..Lyceum
2:15?Tho Crinoline <*,irl.Grand
The Miracle Man.Astor
What is Love?_Maxlne Elliott's
Tipping the Winner.laOflfracre
I'rctty -Mrs. Smith..1
The Elder Son.Playhouse
He Convs Ui> SpitlinR.Uborty
Dragon's Claw-New Amsterdam
T'nder Cover .
The Third Party.Mth St.
it Pays 'o Advertise.Cohan'?
l'cg o' My Heart.Layrlc
A Modern Olrl.Com. dy
Potash & Perlrrutter.Bronx
Miss Daisy.Bhuberl
2:20? Twin Beds.Pulton
The Ham Tree.Standard
(m Trial .Candi? r
Innocent .Eltlnge
2:30? Tli?? Dummy .Hi
High ('ost of Ixiving.Republic
Tho I'rodlsal Husband.Empire
2:15?Cablrla .Globe
2:15 to 11?The Naked Truth,
2:20? Ireland a Nation.44th St.
2:30?413 .Vltagraph
12 to 11:30? Such a Little Queen. .Strand
- t0 h?Damaged Goods.New Vork
8-.00-?rassing Show 1914. .Winter Garden
Wars of the World ? Hippodrome
Story of the Hosary-Manhattan
William Tell.Century
8:10?The Beautiful Adventure. .Lyceum
Olrl from Utah.Knickerbocker
aj:i?5_The Crinoline Olrl.Grand
The Miracle Man.Astor
What Is Ix)ve'.'-Maxine Llliott'*?
Tirplns ,he Winner.Longacre
Pretty Mrs. Smith.Casino
The Elder Son.Playhouse
He Conies Up Smiling.Liberty
Dragon's Claw... .New Amsterdam
Under Cover.Cort
The Third Party.39th St.
It Pays to Advertise.Cohan's
Beg o My Heart.Lyric
A Modern Girl.Comedy
Totash & Perlmutter.Bronx
Miss Daisy.Hhubert
g:20?The Ham Tree.Standard
Twin Beds.Fulton
On Trial.Candler
8:30?The Dummy.Hudson
High Cost of Loving.Republic
The Prodigal Husband.Empire
8-15?Cablrla .Glob? i
8-30?Ireland a Nation.44th St. !
2:15 to 11?The Naked Truth.
Hammerstein'a j
1 to 11?Damaged Goods.New York |
8:30?413 .Vltagraph
12 to 11:30?Such a Little Queen..Strund
Mata Daily. Evening.
,'.,5 .8:15.Palaeo
i.?g I,,.8:15.Colonial
2ii ,,,....8:15.Orpheum
?,.l5 .8:15.Columbia
ills'.,..'..8:18.Murray Hill |
Waterways Convention
Indorses Denunciation
by W. S. Harvey.
Olynn Asks Aid for River to
Protect Freight Traffic
of date.
(.t-'rom a ?staff CorriaipondBnt of The Tribuna.]
Albany, Sept. 25.?Senator Burton, of
Ohio, was held up to the delegate! of
the Atlantic deeper waterways con?
vention to-day by William S. Harvey,
president of the Commercial Museum,
of Philadelphia, as one who was a
consistent friend of river and harbor
improvements, and who never discov?
ered any hint of a "pork barrel" until
after he had secured $6:1,000,000 in con?
tinuous contract improvements for the
Ohio River.
It was the first time that Burton
and the success of filibuster had been
mentioned in the sessions of the Con?
vention, and later in the meeting reso?
lutions were adopted denouncing the
filibuster as a legislatiye boycott cal?
culated to interfere with a proper func?
tion of government.
At the same meeting Governor Glynn,
reviewing what the state had done in
improving its waterways, demanded
that the federal government complete
the needed dredging of the Hudson so
that the full benefit of the state barge
cunnl might accrue.
"\V'<- would spend the $7,000,000 or
58,000,000 ourselves," said he, "but the
l national government will not let us do
it, an?] will not do it itself."
The waterways association left Hud?
son this morning for Albany, where it
v as given a warm reception and where
Secretary of the Navy Daniels joined it,
the de-legates being welcomed by Mayor
IJcaeph ?A . .Stevens, Mr. Harvey re
. ponding.
lie began by asserting his opposition
to the plu? to raise money by stamp
ami othl r taxes as calculated to add to
the.burdens of the people.
"Charge! have been made," said Mr.
Harre?/, "that the rivers and harbors
hill is a 'pork barrel.' That is an In?
lull in every Ameiican and to the en?
gineers of the War Department. There
It not hi much as $100,000 or $150,000
ui ?|??>ik' in that bill.
"\Vc who are Republicana regret that
it \s a?, one of our party, in whom as a
i ongresimen and later as a member
of the Senate from Ohio, we had every
confidence, who whe-n a member of the
House was always valiant in his sup?
port (?f every measure for the improve
nie?iit of our waterways, and who never
let up in his support of the movement
tor better riven ;?n<i harbors until he
had secured $tj't,000,000 in continuous
rontracl - foi improvements in the Ohio
River,that raised the cry of'pork bu"
le!,' and bj bis t?ctica forred this blow
in trade and commerce. When he got
hi?, bil activities ceased."
introduced as an editor, Governor
Glynn, aiec'ared he was not a metro?
politan editor who did not know the
difference between a creek and the
"'I he amount appropriated by the
federal government for the Hudson
during the last hundre?! years is about
|5,O00,0O0. In that same time, $7,000,
000 vrai expended upon the llennepin
Canal, If the federal government had
expanded the same amount per ton of
freight carried on the Hudson that it
hi (1 appropriated for the Tennessee
i hattanooga, the appropriation for
the tludaon would have been $55,000,
11?- then made comparison with sums
expended on o'her rivers of the country.
"While the United States is sleeping
ran the Hud-on, Canada is after our
Ireight, the freight of the Great Lakes,
and is getting it becauac we have not
a decent channel in the Hudson."
Autos Will Compete in Contest
to Find Winner of
Air Event.
Seven entries have been received for
the all-America buHoon-auto race now :
being arranged a? ? substitute for the1
international race for the James Gor- j
n.m Bennett trophy, which was post- j
poned nri account of the war.
Cortlandt field Bishop announced;
ut the Aero Cluh of America I
that In- would provide the automobil?.!
trophy. I''. Harrison Higgins recently;
ed the cup lor the winning bal- !
loon. .
A. Leo Stevens, who is urrunging :h ?
details of the n.ce, has received many
! I rum airmen congratulating him
as well as the Aero Club on the good
outlook for a mammoth sporting event,
in spite of the adverse conditions
brought about by the European nouble.
Charles J. Glidden is particularly en?
thusiastic over the revival of inter?s!
in ballooning. , j
Within a few days the elate an?',
starting point of the race will be an?
nounced. 'A movement is on foot
among the business men of Springfield,
Mass., to induce the contestants to
start from that city. The use of Forest
Park has been offered for the purpose.
Each entrant will be accompanied
by an aid. The list of pilots follows'
Alan R. Hawley, A. Leo Stevens, Ar?
thur T. Atherholt. Philadelphia; Rob?
ert Glendenning, Philadelphia; Charles
J. Glidden, Georg? von Ctassy and Dr.
Jerome Kingsbury. Others who have
been invited have not yet reached a de?
cision. If Springtielal is not selected
as a starting point, PittaAeld will b??
the next choice, as the quality of gas
in the latter city is good.
Bank ?Men to Open Branch of
National City Institution at
Buenos Ayres.
With the object of facilitating trade
relation! between North and South
America, J. II. Allen, with nine as
tiataata, some of them commercial
agents, will start for Buenos Ayres to?
il *y to onen a branch of the National
City Bank.
Mr. Allen and his party will first go
to Liverpool and take a steamer from
there for South America.
"We are simply going to Argentine."*
Mr. Allen said yesterday, "to put into
active operation plans which have been
under consideration by the bank for
the last three or four years, and to ao
wnat we ??an to facilitate trade rela?
tions between North and South Ameri?
ca and to bring the northern manufact?
urer and merchant into closer touch
with the South American consumer."
Much interest attaches to the open?
ing ?if the National City branch in
iiiieros Avres, not alone because it Is
'he first United States bank to break
into the field, but also because it rep?
resents the first concrete step m the
effi.rt lo inervase trade relations with
[ South America.
Candidate Will Appear at Bay
?ide's Big Carnival.
Bsyslde, Long Island, expects t*.
entertain 26,000 guests to-day at it
earn i val. President Wilson has in?
formed the committee thst he will be
unible to attend, but Harvey D. Hin
man will show the throng what a real
live candidate ?or the nomination for
Governor looks like. Moreover, Miss
Cstherine Read? will be the reigning
queen to receive him.
Miss Reade's election in a popu?
larity contest has given much pub?
licity to the carnival, and the commit?
tee's optimistic estimate is undoubtedly
based on the fact that she won over
Miss May Van Sielen, a member of an
old Long Island family. Be it recalle?!
that Miss Resde is s bookkeeper end
thst her fsther is on s contracting
company'a payroll as James Readc,
Miss Reads got 3,000 votes more than
the exclusive element of Bayside could
assemble for Miss Van Sielen. The de?
feated candidate, however, has thrown
herself into the arrangements for the
carnival with vigor, and a warm at?
tachment has sprung up between the
two girls.
0. W. Young Elected Presi?
dent of Princeton Freshmen.
Princoton, N. J., Sept. 25.?George W.
| Young, jr., of New York City, was this
! afternoon elected president of tho
I freshman class of Princeton University.
j He prepared for Princeton at St. Paul's
?School, Concord, N\ H., and was captain
of the football team there.
T. P. Kaufman, of Washington, was
elected vice-president of the freshman
class, and W. T. Stewart, secretary and
treasurer. Stewart lives in South.
Orange and prepared at Newark Acad- ;
Requests New Jersey Not to
Indorse Him Just
il'iom The? Tribune r.n
Washington, Sept. 25. ? President
Wilson set the politicians in bis party
guessing for a time to-day by directing
his secretary, JoReph P. Tumulty, t?,
advise Edward B. Grosscup, State !
Treasurer of New Jersey, that an in?
dorsement for a second term would not
be acceptable to Mr. Wilson at this
tisss. A? a majority uf the-?Democratic
politicians are eonvinecd that Presl
dent Wilson expects t., succeed him?
self, they were perplexed tur a time.
Hut after a careful reading of Mr. Tu?
multy's letter they cam?.- tu the conclu?
sion, almost nnsnimonsly, tlint it was,
not a reluctance; to accept a -ecuiid
term which inspired M? Wll
course, but a conviction that his posi
1 tion politically would l?- stronger if
the fir3t indorsement l'or a second term
came from some statt other than i .
It Is believed generally that the
President has plaved good politics in
sidetracking, for the time being, a sec?
ond term indorsement by his own
while the surprise which first greeted
the announcement of his course has
given place to a firmer conviction than
ever that he is a candidate for renomi
nation and to admiration for the
sagacity with which h? is playing the
political game.
Secretary Tumulty's letter to Mr.
Grosscup is as follows:
"You were generous enough to con
' suit me as to whether the Democrats
of New Jersey should at this time In
; dorse the President for a second term.
: I had a talk with the President about
it and he deeply appreciate**? the gen?
erosity of the suggestion. Hut New Jer?
sey is his own state, the; men who
would net in this mutter are his own
personal friends, and he feels that it
might seem as if he were taking ad?
vantage of the extraordinary situation
now existing to gain some personal ad
1 vantage through such an expression of
' confidence by them. This would be in
? consistent With his whole thought and
1 spirit, and he shrinks from it as from
something that would embarra?-, him
rather than help him.
'?He feels contaient that you will
. know the spirit in which he says this,
and that in urging the Democra
New Jersey no* to do this he
i abating in the least his deep appr?cia
'. tion."
Will Represent State in Civil
Service Hearings.
Frunk Moss, ex-Assistant District At
torne*/, has been appointed by the At?
torney General to represent the _ State |
Civil Service Commission at the inves?
tigation into the Municipal Civil Ser?
vice Commission to determne the facts
in regard to an alleged violation of the :
civil service regulations. The appoint,
ment of Mr. Moss was forecast exclu?
sively in The Tribune.
Frederic R. Ccudert and Assistant
Corporation Counsel Joslah A. Stover
will appear for tho Municipal Commis?
sion, and it is probable that Corpora?
tion Counsel Frank A. Polk will also
take part in the investigation.
The hearings will be public and will
be held in room 1417 of the Municipal
Huilding. They will begin Tuesday
morning, instead of Monday, as an?
nounced. No hearing will be held Wed?
nesday, owing to the Jewish holiday.
The particular points which will bo
investigated will be the appointment of
1 evaminer8 in the Department of Public
Charities, the reorganization of the of?
fice, the employment of monitors as in?
vestigators, the continuance of pro?
visional appointments beyond two
months and the conduct of examina?
tions for positions in the non-competi?
tive class.
The Civil Service Reform Associa?
tion, of 79 Wall St., forwarded to the
commission yesterday copies of corre?
spondence between itself and tin;
Municipal Commission relating to the:
employment of monitors to perform
duties inconsistent with their titles.
Justice for Mr. Seligman.
Edwin R. A. Seligman, mentioned in
yesterday's napers as a member of the
Chamber of German-American Com?
merce, Inc , of which Heinrich Charles
is secretary, has requested a -orr.'C
tion. Mr Seligman insists that he never
heard of the organization before and
that he is not connected with it in ?any ;
Carl Wiederhold, eighty-live, a retired '
glue manufacturer, is dead at his :
home, 132 Linden st., Yonkers, from
afflictions due to old age. He was
bom in Prussia, and shortly after
coming to America became a civil en?
gineer. Later he opened a glue fac?
tory in Yonkers. For more than '
fifty years he lived in one home?
stead, facing the Putnam Railroad
depot at Dunwoodie. He leaves five
Grace Drusilla Kane, wife of Frank
Killam Kane, publisher, ?lied yesterday
at her home, 104 Fast 81st it.. after I
a long illness. She leaves her husband
and one sister. Mrs. Kane was born in
St. John, New Brunswick, but had *t\-e?|
for many years in New York. She wai
a member of the Church of the Resur?
Dr. J. L. Adams Drops
from Window, in Home,
While Alone.
Dr. John Lanson Adams, specialist of
diseases of the head and one of the
late J. P. Morgan's physician!, wae
killed yesterday in a fall from a win?
dow on the fourth floor of hia home?, at
38 West 51st it.
Although no one wai preient when
Dr. Adams toppled from the window,
members of his family believed hia
death was accidental. He luffered
from vertigo, .and must have had an
attack while dressing, they asserted.
The supposition was that while leaning
from the window to catch his breath
Dr. AdamH lost his balance.
Visiting him at the time were hii
brothers, Dr. Alfred Adame, of 32 Pal?
metto st., Brooklyn, and Dr. Charles F.
Adams, of 104 West 73d it. When dis?
covered by his valet a few minutes
after hi? fall. Dr. Adama was carried
into his home, where his brother!
sought to revive him. He died ten
minutes later, however. His neck had
been broken.
Dr. Adams, his wife and nineteen
year-old son Frank went abroad early
last summer, intending to encircle the
world. The war interrupted their tour
at London, and this week they returned
on the Olympic. Dr. Adams's health
wr.a poor when he landed, and yester?
day his brothers called to discuss it
with him.
Shortly before 5 o'clock in the after- ?
noon Dr. Adams went to his room to j
dress for dinner. His valet left the i
apartment, and when he returned he !
saw an open window. He then saw the !
physician lying on the concrete pave- j
ment of the areaway. At the rear of I
the house Dr. Adams's room was six
floors above the ground.
Several clotheslines were snapped,
bu: they did not break the force of the
physician's fall. Besides the injury to '
hia neck, he sustained a broken lej and
internal hurts.
Dr. Adams was one of the most j
prominent physician! in New York. He \
was born fifty-four years ago at West- !
port, Conn. He was graduated from
Yale University with the class of '83, j
took a degree at the College of Physi-1
ciaai and Surgeons in New York, then
went abroad to study three years at i
Heidelberg and Vienna, l.'pon his re?
turn to New York he entered the New,
York Hospital as an interne.
In 1 >:??? he became a practising physi?
cian, with an office at 17 West 45th st.
Five yean later he married Miss Eliza?
beth K. Wallace. He was a specialist
in diseases of the eye, ear, nose and
throat. During the later years of J. P.
Morgan's life Dr. Adams treated him.
Dr. Adams was a visiting physician
to the Lying-in Hospital founded by
I. P. Morgan, and the New York Eye
and Kar Hospital, and president of the
Side German Dispensary. His
rlubs were the Lotos, University, New
Vork Athletic, New York Yacht, Larch
Yacht and the National Demo?
crat, c. e
Washington, Sept. 25.?Rear Ad?
miral Herbert Winslow, U. S. N., re?
tired, is dead at Florence, Italy, ac?
cording to a consular dispatch re?
ceived here to-day.
The gallant son of a gallant father
would be a titting epitaph for Herbert
Winslow. His father, it is sufficient
to say. was the commander of the
Old Kearsarge in, Cherbourg Roads,
fifty year ago last June. The younger
Wimlow waa horn at Roxbury, Mass.,
on September L'L', IS-18; was graduated
at Annapolis in 1869, and was suc
ely promoted through the
grades to be captain, in 1905, and
rear admiral in 1909. He retired ac?
cording to law in 1910.
When he was a lieutenant in 1875
he ??as in charge of the Saranac,
?vhich was wrecked in Seymour's
Narrows, B. C, and he was the last
man to leave the ship. In the Span?
ish war he co in man de?! the dispatch
boat Fern, and took part in the bat?
tle of Santiago, in the Boxer trouble
he commanded the Solace, and landed
from it the first marines ashore at
Taku. When the new Kearsarge was
completed, in 1897. he was placed in
command of her, his wife having been
sponsor for the vessel at the launch?
ing. Mrs. Winslow, who died in 1899,
??us a daughter of Lafayette May
nan!, of Washington and San Fran?
cisco. Since his retirement Rear
Admiral Win-, low had made his home
'?. at Cherbourg, within sight of
the scene of his father's fame.
Washington, Sept. 115.?Captain
Samuel S. Burdett, seventy-eight years
old, once commander in chief of the
(land Army of the Republic, died yes?
terday in England. A cable dispatch
received to-day says his body will be
?.remated Monday.
Captain Samuel Swinlin Burdett was
born in England on February 21, 1836,
?he son of the Rev. Dr Cheney Bur
celt. He came to the United State*
at an early age, and after being edu?
cated in public and private schools at
tended Oberlin College, from which he
?vus graduated in 1858. He studied
law la Iowa, and when twenty-eight
vean of age was married to Nancy
Eliza Grabaita, of De Witt. 111., daugh?
t?>r of Edward (jraham. under whom he
aauraued hia legal studies.
lie was admitted to the bar in 1859
and later ?vas appointed superintend?
ent of schools of Clinton County, 111.
?he Civil War interrupted his career
??s an educator and he became a lieu?
tenant of the 1st Iowa Cavalry. He
served M an officer throughout the
var, leaving the service with the rank
of captain. He was a Republican
elector for Lincoln in 1861, and in 1867
was sent to Congress from the State
of Iowa. At the expiration of his term
he took up residence in Washington,
."here he practised law. In 1885-'86
he waa commander in chief of the
Grand Army of the Republic. His home
was in Clencarlyn, Va.
Tu onto. Ont., Sept. 25.?Sir Jam ?3
P. Whitney, Premier of Ontario, in
dead. Although he had been confined
to his home since August 1, his de?
was unexpected and ?.udden. A phys.
cian, hastily summoned, .reached tho
h.use a few minutes after Sir James
was stricken, but the Premier was
dead. Cerebral hemorrhage, caused
by hardening of the arteries, was the
immediate cause of death.
Sir James Whitnc. was one of the
chief leaders in Canada in opposition
to the reciprocity *Jan proposed by
President Taft. His illness had its in?
ception in New York last December,
and was primarily due to nervousness
and overwork. He was nearly seventy
one years old.
Early last winter Sir James Pliny
Whitney, while visiting in New York.
fell ill at the Hotel Manhattan. Over?
work and a nervous disorder as a re?
sult of the strain caused hie physician!
at home to advocate a vacation. He
left Toronto at once, arrived here in
good spirits, but after a few days >'
sightseeing his little remaining health
deserted him.
A special train wai engaged over the
New York Central line, and on Janu
ry 18 the Ontario P mier was take?.
i board. The trip to Canada was nc
omplisheel without an;' appreciable
failing in Sir James'- condition.
With him in New York were Lady
Whitney and Dr. R. A. Pyne. a member
f the Premier's Cabinet as Minister of
ucation of Ontario.
**\mw Sinrsistw
October 4, 10, November
1, 18, D?sc-HBb?r 6
SpeKlal Trata leae-M xVt* Tork, Pe-raa
?rlraal* Stall?--. 12.2e -?. m.
RMuraJa-r. leave? WMhlnrton. 4? PH,
Tick?? on ?ala preta-avllnjr each eviir
?ton. at ticket oftlree : 2"?? an-l ?01 Klf?I
Ave.; 170 Hrnetelway; 161 W-tt-t 12lth
Ht ; Penmeylranl-i Kutlon. Kudt-oa
Terminal; 241 and 2011 Urr+Away. tieft
Tork. 22? FV.ion m. ; KUtr.uili Av*.
Station (la, 1. It. K.J. Ilrooklyn.
Pennsylvania R. R.
Barnes, Elsa L. Jackson, Herbert H.
Cline, Helen B. Kane, Grace G.
Daniel, Anna II. Lothrop, Olivia
Foster, G. M. Woodbury, J. If eG.
Galpen, Richard H.
BARNES-Suddenly, on Friday, Sep?
tember 25, 1914, at 80 Claremont av..
New York City, Elsa Louise, daugh?
ter of the Rev. Otis Tiffany and Elsa
Gilman Barnes, of Chappaqua, N. Y.,
aged 11 weeks. Funeral private.
CLINE?On September 21, at Amenia
I'nion, Dotchess County, N. Y., Helen
Burton Cline, widow of the late John
Henry Cline, in her eighty-eighth
year. Funeral services from her lato
residence Saturday, September 26, at
1:30 p. m.
DANIEL-Anna Hiier. wife of Leslie
M. Daniel, at her residence at Plain
field, N. J., on Thursday, September
24, 1914. Tho funeral service will be'
FOSTER-Georgiana Molleson, widow
of the lute Frank P. Foster, M. D.,
and daughter of the late Kiin.11 Molle?
son and Pbebe Georgiana Tuttle.
Funeral ct the Church of the Trans?
figuration, 1 East 29th st.. 9:M a. m.,
Mcnday, September 28, 1914.
GALPEN- At Cranford, N J, on Sep?
tember 24, 1914, Bichar?! Howard
Galpen, in his 80th year, son of the
late Rev. Horace Galpen. Funeral
. services from the residence of his
brother-in-law, William Vigelius,
111 Holly st., Cranford, N. J? on
Sunday at 3 p. m. Interment private.
JACKSON-Suddenly, at Orange, N. J.,
on Wednesday, September S3, 1914,
Herbert H., husband of Marion A.
and son of the late Jose-ph IL Jack?
son, in his ?R4th year. Funeral ser?
vices at 208 Lincoln av., Orange.
Saturday, Septeir er '-'?>. at 2 p. m.
Interment at convenience of the
KANE-On Friday, Sept. M, after a
long illness, Grace Grusilla, dearly
beloved wife- of Frank Killam Kane
and daughter of Margaret Kenney.
Funeral services at the Church of
the Resurrection, 74th st., near Park
av., Monday. Sept. 28, at 1 o'clock.
Interment Kensico Cemetery.
LOTHROP-On Thursday, September
24, at the residence of her grand?
daughter, Mrs. S. K. Montague, 2414
University Ave., Olivia, widow of
William K. Lothrop -ml daughter of j
the late Nathaniel W. Strong, :n her '
85th year. Funeral service? at resi?
dence Saturday, September 26, at
11 a. m.
WOODBCRY?On September *21, 1914.
? at Southampton, Long lalaUid. John
McGaw Wooelbur, Funeral services
nt St. George's Chapel, Stuyvesant
Square, on Saturday, Sept? mber 2?:,
1914, at 10:30 a. m.
, ADEN, George H., ?Ml East 2?.*
September 23, aged 6. Funeral to?
morrow, 2 p. m.
BOURBONNS, Georgs W. i.V.? East
119th st., ?September 21. -.gcd ?. Fu?
neral to-day, 2 p. m.
< HANNTGAN, John, 2S6 Weal ?6th st.,
September 24, aged 43. Funeral to?
morrow, 2 p. m.
HOLDEN, Georgs H. ?'.?; \\ ?? I SHd st.,
September 21, aged 66. Punen) to?
morrow, 2 p. m.
HUGHE'S. Margaret, 4374 Matilda av,
September 21. Funeral Moudi.? ,
10:30 a. ni.
ROEMER, Edward. 171 Easl '.<:?.l *.t.,
September 23, aged 75. Funeral to
elay, 10 a. m.
? SCULLER. John. ?IS < . Sep?
tember 23, aged 46. Funeral to-mor?
row, 1:30 p. m.
SCHURR, Christine S.. 1573 Vyes av.,
September 24, aged 43. Funeral to?
morrow, 10 a. m.
ALVAREZ, Elizabeth. M9 Kutlrdg? ?t..
September 24. Services to-day, 8:30
p. m.
HOUSE, Mary E . 137 St Mark's av ,
September 24.
O'KANE. ?Q-SOrgC E., i?i?) Knsciusko st.,
September 24, aged 27, Funeral
Monday, 9:30 a, m.
REYNOLDS, Venie W.. 83 Bainbridge
st., September 24. Services to-day,
8 p. m. '
SMITHSON. Mary, 437 8th st., Septem?
ber 24, aged 68. Servccs to-day, 8
p. m.
TOOMEY, Catharine, ?5901 Sixteenth av.,
September 25. Funeral Monday, 9:30
a. m.
VANDERBILT. William C, 127 Decatur
st., September 24, aged 88. Funeral
to-morrow, 2 p. m.
VAN WICKLEN, Mary A.. 1015 West
st., September 24, aged 77. Services
to-day, 8 p. m.
WRIGHT. Aramenta, 191 Adelphl ?t.,
September 24. Funeral to-morrow, 2
p. m.
CALL, Charles W., Northport, Septem?
ber 23. Funeral to-day.
EMORY, Alanson B., Oswegatchie, Sep
tcmbee 24.
BLAUVELT, Cornelia F., Springfield,
September 25, aged 82.
CHAP?N, Edward J., 6 Lincoln Terrace,
Caldwell, September 24, aged 62. Fu?
neral to-morrow, 2:30 p. m.
CULLEN. Alexander A . 21 ( linton at,
Newark, September 24. Funeral te>->
day, 8:30 a. m.
DAMM, Wilhelm, 73 Vincent st., New?
ark, September 24, aged 63. Funeral
Monday, 8:30 a. m.
HALM, Jacob, 4089 Hudson Boulevard.
North Bergen, September 25, aged 63.
Funeral to-morrow, 1 p. m.
HOFFMAN, Ida, Orange, September 25.
O'NEILL, Katherine, 48 Germania av.,
Jersey City, September 21. Funeral
Monday, 9 a. m.
OSBORNE, Nellie, 680 Oceat av., Jr***?
scy City, September 24, agi 1.
neral to-day, 2 p. m.
SUTTER, Annie C. 122 4th st., New?
ark, September 25. Services to-mor?
row, 7 p. m.
WILSON. Mary E.. 92 Waahiiigton av.,
Newark, September 2.r>. Funeral to?
morrow. 2 p. m.
Uli St By lle.ri.a-i. Trsur.aad by TioIIm?.
Offlos. 10 Kaat 2t?J II. k L

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