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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 29, 1914, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1914-09-29/ed-1/seq-9/

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GREAT SUCCESS
mm 9Ltid Mile,
?at Score Big Per?
sonal Successes,
FRENCH PLAY
J?NCE "THE THIEP
^Bi?GEST
Luti-rally Fine Pfodoctlon,
^ Wsick Both Stan SM?*?
Cm*?y Te*r,e A,s0 Seo???
By ACTON DAV?E8.
? ?a Hawk ?oared at the Shulwrt labt
g ,t1i,,i to the most l?gitim?t*
ELT^hich any French play ha?
ffaire since "The Thief." This
SJ\t ' ?>olsee?t, men it?
\? ?m,?*, tslj beeause, after ai?
a, it gave a now ?er
P^?h, o ti angle. The psychol?
held its audience quita
Wr^-k M |ts crama did, and to the
-%?%? [?, ...Hing the last act moa?.
Z-tivre was a human, poignant
t*^^K raught -nd held the au
iK^Mlho? of Mile- Deraiat'a acting
I li??: .cene was an exhibition 0}
aCrJir^r'' naturalness. She did
; things ?hich emotional M?
acru?tomed to do in their
>f suge stress; but aha
?I audience to tears just
1 To Faversham, too, the play
f?ee? great in opportunity. Hi?
'Sraniknrr ??"? so aiimirable, in fact,
?Xa ande o*i e wonder why an actor
'-?-?-?-K?r who could do such bnll
E w-r. ??lern r?les should want
tYssttU ?""10 -'?* Shakes?peariaa pr->
MgJZaJs, in which at his best he must
E*M to tradition. His portrayal
Sis pssetta. the Italian gambler,
.Vw!??? *>'* * 1,riill*nt porforaune?
fSLf than anything he has don? ia a
?Xm play since his first great ?***>*
pla Bronson Howard's "Arisiee
Tfjas a role which called for many
?ttsjta, hut he was equal tp them all.
tr\f\ aerer played with finer poisa
?TpHlety. Of the other members of
mt tts ?'- ?* Toarlo won fir?*
?ELn. his role of tan
?wltl > and power, and
*?, the with tenderness.
?ward artistically
tfiHt T<*??
IK, |ea' ctmg quite aside,
|m <--?? ig play?and por
gp that was not quick ?0
Set-iite- it! lor one thing the French
Steher? ??' ? there. Faversh-.ro as
Ip-aiiicer had done for his play what
did for his Snanish settings of "Th#
Varl-t ?nd His Wife." Th? scenes
?aj-ds themselves felt.
As for ihr p:-.v. here it is in a nut
ij-all. De l>??etu. a well-to-do Hun
?!*-., is mai"i!y m love with bis wif?.
is frightfully extravagant, ar?d in
r to keep her supplied with jewels
?s p-iney he ??oca, il* for high play
lutife has met a young French count,
a-ai it ?greatly attracted to him. Nota
O* wrong has paused between them,
M the? you-ifr man is so infatuated
Anm **t that he has broken off his en
tot to a youne jrirl.
fir?', art take a place in his
wt?tor'* house. De Dasetta, the hua
m*\ (I'd; h?- and the young fellow
twi ?"? iew. Presently
as huii. 1 ii a?ki> if he may eall his
?Ml ap on the telephone. He doe? so.
Mil at her dressmaker's. They have
ifeer.dlv chui and as he is about to
?gtip iht '].hune the husband speaks
?Sf Mntence in Hungarian. He turns
?ft? young count and translatas. Ilia
"??Maistion is, "You are my world. I
S you." Later his wife comes in
a. She and the young Frenchman
Mtlsn??
!W telephone rings. It is the hut
?mi They chat, and in conclusion
?9 ssti the ?-ame sentence in Hun
?tila. This time the Frenchman aaks
a? s ?translation. She explains that
4* ass merely ?ayirg, "For heaven's
JM,s?)D't be ?ate for dinner." He tells
It?*? lies. She admits the fact?
jjauli alto that !.?? loves him, but is
BiWly fear of iier husband.
Tk? ?econd act linda them all at a
?gris. A game of poker is proposed.
^?fyeung "frenchman's r.ch American
jsd? b the vicuni whom De Dasetta
?JJPa? to fleec? He compels hia wife
f fmj ag.? - hi : will. Her young
eta wattn. ? the gam*. He catche?
Iht is the . ?. 1! har.d.r.g her husbai d
[ iiitiH ace He ?Kyi nt thing, but in
-U upon ht-ini? ?Viowed to play. H?.
? directly opposite her. Hi? eyes
*r leave h? ?? for one moment.
?t won*...'; cannot stand the strain.
*t kreaks up the game?says she is
?* All leave the room but the young
??? "** hat he has aaan.
???Biti, then iinally confesses. Ho
g*?! her, au.l the husband enters
?? Ulli him what hau happened. He,
fissioned gambler, natur?lly asks
V kas.-.'t i. 11 enchinan, being a
\*~f ?* ? used them. Hia
A *??*"> ,shy. Then jeal
** of his wife surmounts all fear
leer ?.?-??s my hand again I
?ill h n.. becauso I shall know
1aat ?hat ? is true."
POtine Frenchman enters on hi*
_ eut of the house. De Dasetta
2* > * lb?-, Frenchman
5p " I ' me reason known
Sp to himsiif De Dasetta does not
"''ltl s aim and leaves
am tup.
1 the third act, all
a made for the
to get a divoree.
1 long search, Is
coi-i.e-:, to a meeting. Ho
ta? yo?nK l'icchman that he is
?g lo , ? his wife h divoree on
He must hear her ask
lipa, ?She eemes
LA'** 'la- request, He
PI*? 1 Ihm she begins to realise
Pasnditio, lu ?s pe|,t ihabby,
fleeted More than that, he admito
LT" ??? ' * ;-* dead broke. Sha ra
?J*? to leave him. That is the end
?MM play.
fa~ m*y "ou''' 'rite in typo, but In
'ct'ni* it m a very, very human
r*'"1 ' - of the most human that
?T*U?" kai h< ? n in a long day.
IsSmLi ank l-t>ckf. a? the wealthy
J?7_**r i race Hoaderson,
IB? V1"'0*1 ?ratifie dame, did admira.
?Kt.*1;* iphs of the night
7 "Ue ' ?! FavershamV
la***'? ' fore, "The Hawk"
gj^ >?ry few plays do that i?
f?ERALjOB FOR WOMAN
Wlomia Bufifragiat Appoint
Hl?ited State? Attorney.
"?tojtoa. Sept. 28.- Mrs. Annette
?aaica. of San Francisco, was
appoint.,! Ai-?istant United
?a-am 1, J?'-? ,xhtr*- She Is the ?psi
HTt-an i l ""^ Stotaa to oacupy
Representativa Raker.
1^ a W!^!l-?on,id'r? tl>? ?PP0'?1'
" T^rm.on of woman suffrage.
Jji GOING ON TO-DAY.
"* ?.10 " Hiiaauaa, at
is* vj?iM,r?.,uan Mu??u*|i
'?g.t'w \*"k Z?,ui?ijiuat Park, th?
?igfwMt S>mtk Ua*oiil? ?lad th?
? .*** '''???e ciut, waiaoiraUiorta.
S*2? M U lA/cessm ,**&* Sett
M ?? t\^St ^ ?he toauOt ot lr?"T
Wtts^f rr*Bch tewrvlsis ??ri??w
**<?*sem,r\emW* t? t]k? le***u *Wwl
'?????Hto? bulMlii-r. .?*nlu?
rii??',"Amtri'?n rt'*it?? Aseocto
1 ??AUiib. ?v.nlnK.
1,1 ? '^^KM*^mn**3***w*mm*wawmm^
MLLE. CABWELLE D0R2IAT IN ?THE HAWK"
NO DANGER IN TURKI
American Colleges Mot
Close, Says Theologian
Report? that American college
the Ottoman Empire wbuld be e
were denied yesterday by Dr. 0<
Black Stewart, president of Au
Theological Semina??, whose so
treasurer ?f the Syrian Protestant
lege at Beirut. Dr. Stewart, who
Seen at the office of Peadleton Do
14 Pine st., said:
"There is no cause for alarm re|
ing the activity of the American
leges The situation is quiet and
es* e?vies* are soasaurioK- Yeste
three instructors sailed for Be
where the college will open en C
ber 14 with the usual membershi
1,000 men and boy4?. Funds are sei
but tb? American? are not sufferir
?SB0RN? HONOR
GUEST AT AUBUf
Convicts Celebrate 'Tom Broi
Day and Qive Him a Gold
Headed Cane.
IBf Talacrapk to The Trttair.e.j
Auburn, N, Y., Sept. W.-^Celebrat
the first anniversary of the entry
Thomas Mptt Q?ba*n*-ehairmao of
New York State Commission for Pri
Reform, into Auburn prison as a ?
ttntary eenviet to study the syst
1.40Q inmates to-day observed "T
Brown Day" to honor of "Tom Brow
the alias assumed by Mr. Osbo
when he made hi? experiment
At the request of the officers of
Mutual Welfare League, a com
honor organization, which was an o
growth of Mr. Oshorne's study i
prison conditions, Mr. Osborne doni
his gray uniform and aa the truest
honor was presented with a ?rold-he
td cane, purchased by contributif
made by* convicts. A holiday was i
joyed in the prti-on yard, speed
wer? made by leaders among the pi
onera, in which the reforms institu?
as a result of "Tom Brown's" Mb
were lauded, and a baseball game 1
tween "lifers" and keepers was play
The games was most exciting and t
".Screws" won over the prisoners by
score of 32 to 31.
Among the reforms adopted sin
Mr. Osborne interested himself
prison work are the abolition of t
dungeon with bread end water diet,
epen air play hour, road work, hon
camp and self-government among t
inmates.
... . ?
SOUNDS BIG PEACE CAL
Dr. Young Would Form 0
ganisation of Churches.
A new form of organisation, whit
it? promoters hope will aecomplii
much for both industrial and intern
tional peace, binding together church?
af ?11 faiths, was instituted lost nigl
by the Brooklyn Presbytery of tl
Presbyterian (Jhurch in the UalU
State? at a meeting in the Centn
Presbyterian Church.
The meeting adopted a resolutio
calling for tbe election of delegates 4
be members of an organisation con
posed of ministers and laymen cho-*t
by churches of various denominaton
it? action to be binding only whe
approved by the ehurehes electing deli
?ate?., Dr. S. Edward Young, of tb
cdfqrd Presbyterisn Church, intrt
duecd the resolution.
Pr. Young said he believed such
league would promote church unity an
that, while progress would be slow a
first, in the long run it would be th
most influential force for peace, indui
irially and between nations, that th
w?rld ha? ever known. Effort? will b
htade to organize all Christian churche
and Jewish synagogue? in New Yor
City, extending eventually over the en
tire country and into foreign lands.
SUCCEEDS DR. GILMAN
Civic Federation Official t<
Bead University Settlement.
Now Haven, Sept 2?.?Robert A
Crosby, executive secretary of the Civil
Federation in this city, has resigned tc
become head worker of the Uoiversitj
Setleraer.t. Eldridg? ?t., New York, lit
succeeds Dr. Bobbin? Gilman, an.
begins his new duties November 1. Hit
wife will be associated with him. Mr.
Crosby cam? here six years ago from
the University of Maine, and has been
aa.ctivo in local civic affaira.
Dr. Oilman rafleae? from the Uni?
versity Settlement in July, to take ef?
fect awatsmhAt ?. Hi? nfti?n created.?
storm ?t th? tim?, and it was said
he had been Ufsai Mi<?r ??*?"?> ?
??each Unding the] W. W. He denied
tf a) he hai pad? Inn ?FMd? M VAotsd.
and member? 9% ike council expressed
r#gwt? that ibeir M?4 worker w??
leaving them.
Brasilian In Harvard Chair.
Cambridge. ???.,???. ?.-p-0'- ??
OHviara Uma, a Bradlian diolomst
and educate, {? to iaAak Latin Xmerl
saa history and dlplpmney at Harvard,
it was announced W-gight. The ?hai?
??m ffUMIsaa? init Jone by a fund at
$?5,000 from an anonymous donor.
TIE IN RACE FOR
WAR RELIEF FUNDS
! Red Cross Passes $176,000
Mark?rMoney Received
from Many.
The American Red Cross and the
ulli?_(l relief funds were neck and neck
last night in the race for money. The
Red Cross reported h?t?? contributions
of $176,277 7?, while th? non-combntant
relief societies together amounted tc
(176,000 in round numbers. These so?
cieties do not tender detailed reports
cv*ry day, so an exact statement of
their receipts is not at hand.
The (176,000 is divided roughly into
three about equal parts?the Belgian
Relief Fund, the American Ambulance
Hospital Fund and the Prince of Wales
Fund.
Other contributors to the non-com?
batant funds are th? Committee of
Mercy, the Secours Nationale and the
New York Merchants' Association.
The Red Cross receipts for vesterday
wore $3,920 34, of which $2,500 was con?
tributed by Jacob H. Schiff, as bis se?
ond contribution. Oth?r contributors
yesterday were-:
Brooklyn Had Cross.|M1 SI
Kntertalnuient. "Vutley, Jf. *. Hi II
Fue-h? ana] Lanar. 160 80
g A. Fatman. 100 00
guitra?* Clutj.^Aeg Harbor. UN
The Merchants' Association has re?
ceived from its members additional
?tfts of $26B, among them being $100
re n Bu.kley, Dunton ? Co. and $50
eat i from .T. A. Blum, Sinclair-Valen?
tine Company and L. He.1er 4 Son.
The Belgian Relief Fund yesterday
reached a total of $69,982 99. This in?
cluded the $2,185 collected by Mme.
Lalla Vandervclde on Sunday at South?
ampton and $260 from Mrs. George
H. Gould. Other contributors were Y.
Melchers, $100; John C, Welwood, $50;
Henry L. Morse, $100; Mrs. James
Byrne and children, $130; Charles A.
Dean, $100; Barber A Co., $100; A.
Bary, $100; Joseph Cocbran, $100; H.
.1). Best k Co., $50; John E. Berwind,
$200; Wi liam Bayiu? 4 Co., $60; C. L.
Abbott, $50: William T. Carter, $100;
Mrs. H. D. Auchincloss, $50, and Ernest
C. 13 iss, $200.
The Committee of Mercy announced
a gift of $1-000 from T. C. Glen-Coats,
of London; also $200 from Mrs. W. D.
Sloane for Belgian relief and $250 from
I.fou Sehinasi. Mr. Schinasi volun?
teered to collect a considerably larger
sum from friends ir the eity. Mrs. E.
W. Green contributed $50 yeaterday.
FREE PHILIPPINES
DREAM.SAYS MILLER
Representative Tells House the
Islands Are Unable to
Govern Selves.
fKroro The Tribune Bureau]
Washington, Sept. 2h.~Th?t the D?m?
ocratie programme for the "inde?
pendence" of the Philippine islands is
an "iridescent dream," because no pro
\i_ion is being made for the neutrality
of the islands was asserted in the
House to-day <by Representativa Miller,
a Minnesota Republican, during the
debate on the Jones Philippine bill,
?hich provides a territorial form of
fovernment for the Filipinos and
old? out the promise of ultimste free?
dom.'
Mr. Miller, who recently returned
from the islands, told the Heus? that
the Filipinos are utterly incapable of
?elf-government, ?nd it would consti?
tute a wanton disregard of their best
interests to relinquish the islands.
Criticising the Jones measure because
it makes no provision for neutrality,
Mr. Miller said he understood the Sute
Department bad "felt out" other na?
tion? regarding the neutrality of the
islands and had made no headway.
"From the best information obtain?
able," said Mr. Miller, "1 understand
that not a single nation ha? sent a
favorable reply to the suggestion of the
State Department. This entire bill is
a visionary project."
The House to-day put aside regular
calendar business to continue debate
en the Philippine bill. The Democrat?
intend to pass th? measure th!? week,
despite the warnings against discussing
international relations and Far Eastern
affairs while Europe is at war.
GALA NIGHT AT RECTOR'S
900 Attend Opening of "Ball?
room de Luxe,"
Nine hundred diners and dancers
were present l??t night at the opening
of George Rector's "Ballroom d?
Luxe," at Broadway and ?tata st. Th?
festivities began at 11 o'clock, ?ad by
gr?e? ?f a .ip?ei?| all-night liaense,
granted for the occasion, were con?
tinued until 6 this morning.
The new room is very ?pacten*. Pink
?nd gold predominate |n the decora
tiens, and the dancer? whirl ?bout un?
der a mate at colored light?, Gene
iledgkin? ?nd Irene Kgmmeod, known
?i "Th? International Dancer?," led
the professionals last night.
Among the guests were John Drew,
Fthel Barrvmere, Fred Hou?m?n,
nougiss Fairbanks and "Diamond'1 Jim
Brady.
[?DADDY LONG ?IGS"
COMES TO TOWN
Jean Webster's New Com?
edy Finds t Warm Wel?
come at the Gaiety.
PLAYED BY A
CAPABLE COMPANY
Ruth Chatterton Happily Cait ?a
an Orphan Drudge with a
Romantic Quardlan.
"Daddy Long Lega" a eemsdy W
Jean Webster. At the Gaiety.
Till; CAHT.
J?rvl? IVnilleton. .Charla? WxUron
Jaran Ma-Bride.Charle? Trowbrl?f?
(*vru? Wyknf" .....Harry DajdJ
Abaer l'anwnj.. Robert Walen
John (\M-lraaB.It<lw4-?1 Hjwar.j
>)tlst*n. H. Coowjy Wlnsflel.l
y a.tear?.I-Hille^ P?a"l?ll
Mia? Prlle-laarel.\?Im Mabel Heart
?Mr?, ?"emlle-ton.Mil? ?-h?| Martin
***!!? *f>*ln.*,.ton.?????UlH hlliaAAsary
?lit? faJ'Brl?!,..Ml?? Cor? "#ltb?r?p?rion
ktr? ?Semi'l?.Mr?. JarqUM Martin
Male .Mlw lMrt?TBc&iulfy
fi????...MUa Glaely? Bmlth
Mm. "Umiett......Ml?? Marfan*t Bayre??
***<*\* Kate.,.LUllaa Ro?*
?ilaeiiola. .ttoot? \fe>o?t?r
I/>r*tla.Vljilnla ?Smith
M? mle.,....,.Maud Kr?*In
Freddy Pe-taln?.M??(?ir tirrny Bmllh
Judy....'.Ml?? Ruth ?Chatterton
An elderly gentleman with a fero?
cious beard and a tremendous reputa?
tion for intellect one? spent months
in writing a phiolsophic treatise on the
difference between sentiment and ro?
mance. After twenty chapters It de?
veloped that the difference was too
subtile and elusivo to describe.
The dividing lines between the Im?
pulses that cause a stout business man
to marry his stenographer and the
feelings -rhat moved Rudolf, in?"Rupert
of H?ntrau," warm too much for the
philosopher. He gave- up in despair,
and at present our.only method of de?
nning the two words is to substitute
Laura Jean Llbby for one and Steven?
son for the other.
Jean Webster, who wrote "Daddy
Long Legs, which was presented last
night at the Gaiety, did not bother with
the subtle and elusive quality, how?
ever. She knew that there are two or
stven million people in tijis world who
would much rather take their senti?
ment neat, against a very small minor?
ity who prefer It with a fjash o* Ro?
mance. She called "Peg o' My Heart"
to her mind's eye, ana wrote u comedy
that makes stout old first-nighters
cough suspiciously and youag girl?
turn star-eyed to their escorts to pro?
test that it was only an unruly eyelash.
She is indeed a wise author. People
! ?ill go to see "Daddy Long Logs" in
; flocks for exactly the same reasons
, that they went to see "Peg." Senti?
ment, as it is doled out by Ruth Chat?
terton, a poor tittle orphan girl, and
. Charles Waldron, a wealthy guardian
? very much in love, will not want for a
? welcome. And, to be sure, so long an
we go in so heavily for sentiment, we
? could net have it served In more at
i tractive guise than "Daddy Long Legs."
! Miss Webster, has managed to make
| her play much more entertaining than
; hir popular stories.
Judy, you remember, was a poor lit
! tie drudge in an orphans' home. All of
the directors were heartless wretches
| except two a kindly lady and Jervls
! Pendleton, who had a surplus of fem
I ily tree and wealth. Judy was so bright
that she attracted the sympathy and
interest of Jervls the wealthy, and be
tent her to college. He did not let her
know who provided the funds, however,
and Judy was obliged to call her un?
known benefactor "Daddy Long-Legs"
and write him long, unanswered letters.
They met, of course, and Judy, all un?
aware of her gray haired friend's
identity, fell in love. So did Jervls.
What more does any one want? In
the fourth act they see a great light,
and all is extremely well. And, as we
said before, stout gentleman cough and
star-eyed girls blink. It is quita evi?
dent that $2 haa been well spent in
both cases.
Ruth Chatterton, whom we would
gladly spend a whole half column of
our employer's space uppn if she would
only stop making grotesque moues
when portraying emotion, is much more
happily cast as Judy than in anything
we have seen her do in a long time.
Her command is quite refreshing in so
young a star, and she has a msnner,
coupled with her personsl attractions,
that puts her quite in the first rank.
? harles Wuldron la excellent as
Daddy, and particularly in his pro
rosal scene, where he gets every bit
out of his lines, and by his dignified
treatment keeps the situation from any
hint of mawkiahness.
Another bright spot in the east is
Mrs. Jacques Martin, who plays Mrs.
! Semple, the old nurse, with such lidel
! ity and simplicity that her charm in
I felt at once. Folk who have lived at,
?party wires will love Mrs. Semple di?
rectly she appears. Cora Witherspuon
does well with a rather negativa part,
and the rest o the cast, children in?
cluded, are well selected. Charles
? Trowbridge stands in a class by him?
self, however, as a Princeton man. His
well filled flannel trousers, immaculate
white shoes and dashing manner in
I spires one with nothing less than a
firm conviction that the stage colUj-o
man is as fixed and unchangeable a
type as the stage reporter. "Daddy
Long Legs," however, has that ingredi?
ent that makes for sucosss?it is Just
sentimental enough- and when such a
comedy la presented with what is, on
the whole, a good cast, why should one
hesitate?? Go' and see the metamor
phositt of Judy the orphan drudge.
MARRIElTBfj^ MAYOR
Cuban Pair Made One in City
Hall Ceremony.
Mayer Mitchel officiated yesterday
afternoon at the marriage of Dr. Euge?
nio Cantero y Herrera, Spanish Minit
t?r to Cuba, and Miss Pstroeinia Cam
brella y Montero, of Cuba. The brido
raid ?he was twenty-nine years old and
the brid ?groom gave his age as thirty?
six
Sen or Cantero was born in Cuba and
is a widower. He is a lawyer. Ha raid
?is father was Juan R. Cantero S?l
rullo a ?I his mother Eugenia Herrera
Orne. The witness was neekman Un?
derbill, of Port Washington av. Both
bride and bridegroom gave their hrm*
as Cubs. ?Se?orita Cambrella ?uid she
w.is-born in Madrid.
PLANS SUFFRAGE MARCH
"General" Jones to Lead
Women on Long Island.
"General" Rosalie Jones will be fo?a
mander in chief of a big lulfrage pil?
grimage which ?a to start at two painta
at the east end of Long Island Friday.
October '?. and travel west, joining it
Jamaica on Monday evening, Uetab?r|.
when A Urge open air meeting will be
held. Proceeding from Jamaica, the
suffragists will go by automobile to
Rochester, where the state convention
of New York ?qffragists will be held
October 12.
$25,000 Lost in Vail.
(Uy Ttla-rrapb to Tb? Tribun?. 1
El Pasa, Tue, Sept. 28.?Twenty-?ve
thousand dollars sent by pegistered
mail from an El Paso bank to a New
York bank has been reported loat in
the mails. .
?HaWnBaVHa*
not? w. k. mtiErr dies
Held Ohalr of Langages in
IT. Y. University 24 Tears.
Professor William Kendall Gitlett,
L. H. D.. of New Y??rk University, died
yesterdsy at the Mt. Sinai ?Hospital
after a brief Illness. Funeral service?
will be held on Thursday morning, at
10:80 o'ejock, at the chapel of Union
Thcologidal Seminary.
Since 1890 Professor GUIett had been
a member of the faculty of New York
University, in the capacity of professor
of languages. From 1902 to 1909 he
was chairman of the committee on col?
lege organisations, and since 1900 he
had been curator of the New York Uni?
versity Historical Society. From 1*86
to 1888 h? was instructor of French and
German at Lehigh University.
He was born in New York op May
1$, 1860, and was a ?on Of th? Rev.
\)r. Exra Hall and M?ry Jan? Kendall
GUIett. He was graduated from New
York University in th? class of 1880,
and afterward studied at the University
of Berlin and the University of Paris.
Ho also took up private study at Gen?
eva, Florence. Madrid and Seville.
Professor Gillett w?s unmarried. He
leaves a brother, th? Rev. Charle? R.
Gill?tt, dean of student? ?at Union
Theological Serain?ry, an authority on
ancient sculptures and pottery. Pro?
fessor Gillett wa? a member of the
Century, New York Athl?ti? and Wy
kagyl ?ountry clubs.
HUGO REISINGER
DIES IN GERMANY
-
Art Collector Labored Long to
Promote Friendship of U. ?.
and Fatherland.
Word was received here yesterday of
the death last Saturday night of Hugo
Reisinger, of 'this city, at Iaangen
Schwalbash, Germany.
Mr. Reisinger was well known a? sn
art collector and for his effort? during
many years.to create a better under?
standing between the United Statesand
Germany.
He left New York last April as com?
missioner to the Anglo-American Ex?
position in London, his special work
being the arranging of the American
art ?eetion. From London he went to
Germany, intending to return to New
Yqrk early in the present month, but
was delayed by the war.
At the time of his death his wife
was with him. The body will be
brought home for buriel.
Hugo Reisinger was a native of
Wiesbaden, Germany, where he was
I bom on January 29, 1866, and where
? he was educated <n the Royal Gym
i nanium. In early life he came to this
| country, and became a merchant in the
I general import trade. He was also n
: director of the Linde Air Products
Company, of New York and Buffalo,
and of the Owens European Bottle Ma?
chine Company, of Toledo. He was an
honorary commissioner to Europe for
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition at
; St. Louis in 190?.
Many years ago he began purchasing
choice modern works of art until he
had one of the finest colle?'ions in thia
i country. He arranged for lie German
?government exhibitions of art at the
Metropolitan Museum, at the Copley
Society of Boston and at the Art Insti?
tute of Chicago, and for American art
exhibitions at the Royal Academy of
Berlin and the Royal Art Society of
Munich, himself paying all the ex?
penses. He was interested in the
American publication of German litera?
ture for the purpose of creating a bet?
ter mutual knowledge and closer
friendship between the two countries.
He was an honorary life fellow of
the Metropolitan Museum and of the
Copley Society of Boston, president of
the Germanic Museum at Harvard and
vice-president of the Germanistie So?
ciety of New York, and had received
several German decorations. He was
married in 1890 to Miss Edmee Busch,
daughter of Adolph us Buseh, of St
Louis. His home in '.his city was at
??3 Fifth av.
?
MOORE?LENT.
Miss Marjorie M. Lent, daughter of
Herbert D. Lent, of Dusenberry av.,
Tuckahoe, was married in the Asbury
Methodist Episcopal Church, Yonkers.
on Monday night to William Alexander
Moore, of Elmsford, N. Y., who is an
electrical engineer with the General
Electric Company, in New York.
The pastor of the church, the Rev.
Frederick C. Hsrding, officiated. The
ceremony was witnessed by about 600
guests and was followed by a recep?
tion at the home of the bride's parents,
where the guests numbered about 200
Time Curtain RisesTo-clay
AFTERNOON.
2:QO? War? of the World-Hi i?pa>lrome
Pawing Show ISM.. Winter Garden
g:15?Th? Marriage Game.Standard
A Modern Oirl.Comedy
AFTERNOON FEATURE FILMS.
t-.te?Oabirla .Glob?
8:16 to 11?yuctn Margaret
Hununersteln's
2:20? Ireland a Nation.?Hth St.
I.ejO?413 .Vltagraph
12 te 11:10?Vute'hwork Girl of ?)_...Strand
f t0 ???The Man uf the Hour. .New York
EVENING.
|:30?Passing Show 1>M. .Winter Garden
Wars of the World-Hlppodroma
Story of the Uoeary-Manhattan
Travlaia . .Century
g:?0_The Heautifu! Adventure .Lyceum.
Gtrl from Utah.Knickerbocker
$:15? The Misleading Lady.Grand
Th?? Hawk .Sliubert
Daddy Long- Leg?-!.Gaiety
The Miracle Man. Aator
What It Love?-Maxlne Elliott?
Tipping the Winner.Longacre
Pretty Mr?. Smith.Casino
The Elder Son.Playhouse
He Come? I'p Smiling.Uberty
Dragon? Claw.... New Am?terdam
l,'ndet Cover.Cort
The Third Party.31th _j?_
It fays to Advertise.Cohan?
A Modern Girl.Comedy
7 Keys to Baldpata.Hronx
Mise Uaisy .Lyric
g;20e?The Marriage Game.Standard
Twin Bed? .Km.oii
On Trial.Candler
Innocent .Elu i?g?
|:S*j? The l'uminy.Hudwon
High Coat of Loving.Republic
Ti.o Prodagal Husband.Empira
FEATURE FILMS.
$:1??Cabin? .Globe
g:30? Ireland a Nation.4Uh St.
2:1* to 11?Queen Margaret
Hammcrsteln ?
1 U 11?The Man at the Hour. .New York
l-.JO-HJ .Vlu/graph
12 to 11:???Fat'bwork Girl of Oa..Strand
VAUDEVILLE taOUSE?.
Mat?. Dally. Evening.
1.46.?:*5.Hammaretein'a
?16.1:U.Royal
t.16.Ill.Palac?
??11.1; I*..Colonial
J:16.9: lb.Orptaeum
?ill.,.1.1?.Aihambru
BURLESQUE.
|.-U.1:1k.Columbia
l:K>.f.U.Murray Hill
FARLEY SALUTED
BY HARBOR CRAFT
Prelate Back from Rome
Stands in Clare of
Searchlights,
CHURCHMEN OREET
HIM AT BATTERY
Cardinal, in Qood Health, At
tests Vigor of pope?Hard to
Qet Passage Home.
!
Cardinal Psrley arrived laat night
from Rome on the Ssnt' Anna with a
vivid description of his war experiences
and his impressions of the new Pope.
The big delegation of 300, who in?
tended ?o go down the harbor on tha
Highlander and take the Cardinal off
the liner at Quarantine, decided at the
lait moment to remain at the Battery.
The Highlander was tied up ?there, and
th?. Ca.u.iiki, who arrived at Quaran?
tine at 9145, was brought up the, bar
on the cutter Manhattan,
During the trip up the harbor the
flrebeat New Yorker played her search?
lights on the deck of the cutter, and la
tha sharp circle of light the aged prel?
ate, stood, bareheaded, acknowledging
the salutes of various craft.
Once aboard the Highlander tha re?
ception committee filed before the Car?
dinal and paid their obeisance. The
boat immediately started up the riv?r
to 60th st., where the Cardinal waa
plaeed in an automobile and hurried to
his home, at Madison av. and 50th at
The Cardinal said he was in the best
of health, and he rooked well. Ha said
there had been no truth in the report
of his serious illness, although ha had
not been well when he sailed for Roma.
He said that his stay in Hwitxarland
did him a great deal of goad.
He also denied the story that ha had
been deprived of his automobile while
in the Austrian Tyrol. There was pome
basis for the rumor, however, he add?
ed, Since the gasolene supply of a
friend whose car he used had beer
commandeered for war purposes.
The Sant' Anna, which brought the
Cardinal to port last night, was the
third vessel on which he had sought
passage, he said. Ha first tried the
Antilles, but failed. On the Taormina
he could get nothing batter than second
cabin. Later he was offered first clase
accommodations, but by that time he
had made reservations on the Sant'
Anna.
Cardinal Farlej* said the new Pope
was most cordial in his attitude toward
America, with whose conditions he waa
thoroughly familiar. He said that Bene?
dict was not a tall man ?not taller than
the Cardinal himself?and that, though
more than sixty years old, his hair was
still as black as jet. Ha added that
there waa a striking resemblance be
| tveen Pope Benedict and the portraits
of Pius VII, who defied the first Napo
! Iron, and was for a while a captive at
Fontainebleau.
Pope Benedict is a man of wide dip?
lomatic experience, the Cardinal said,
; and a tremendoua worker, Audiences
i at the Vatican often last* nowadays for
i?-if-ht hours without cessation, and yet
I His Holiness never appears fatigued.
The Cardinal said he knew nothing
! of the reported denial of passports to
: Cardinal Mercier, the Belgian prelate,
by the Austrian government. He said
that so far as he knew the cardinals
of all countries had received nothing
? but the utmost courtesy from tha Ital?
ian government during thai* entire
! stay In Rome. Cardinal Farley himself
> was the recipient of extraordinary kind
j ness from the government official?.
Among those who greeted him on his
! return were Monsigaors Lavelle, Dunn,
, Fraser, Mooney, Flood and Deneen, and
! Messrs. Edward V. Farley, John Farley
j and Joseph Farley._
IN VAUDEVILLE
?Robert Edeson ? Sylveater
! Schaffer?Brice and King.
Robert Edeson presents "Apartment
309," a comedy drama, by* Ivy Ashton
Root, at the Palace this week. His sup?
port includes Arthur S. Hull, Edward
Wonn, Carl Anderson and Jane Haven.
Clark and Hamilton offer "A Wayward
Conceit." Fanny Briee comes back with
new songs and several new gowns,
Another feature is Ous Edwards and
his New .Song Revue of 1914. This is a
musical comedy, presented by thirty
five boys and girls in half a dozen
scenes. The Fays, Two Coleys and Fay
appear in their minstrel act, "From
Uncle Tom to Vaudeville."
Sylvester Sch?ffer makes his appear?
ance ut the Colonial Theatre this week.
Another star is Ruth Roye. Mrs. Gene
Hughes and company offer a new one
ne. play by Edgar Allan Woolf, "Lady
Gossip." The well known Paul Morton
and Naomi Glass present their comedy
.-.kit, "At Home." Froiina entertains
with his accordion. McDevitt, Kelly and
l.ucey are seen in a comedy, "The Piano
Movers and the Actress."
Hammerstein*' Victoria Theatre cele?
brates its fourteenth year of vaude?
ville' with an anniversary week. Eliza?
beth Brice and Charles King head the
bill. They have practically a new aet
since last seen on Broadway. Conroy
and Lemaire, with their new act in
which they inipersonet" a pair of Mex?
icans, hold over for their final week.
Mr-. General Tom Thumb, seventy
three years old, assisted by her hus?
band and brother-in-law, Count and
Baron Magri, in a comedy ?ketch, is
one of the week's novelties. Bert Leu
lio is supported by a company of dve in
a new sketch.
Charles and Henry Rigolttto, a prom
nent feature on the Royal Theatre pro?
gramme, are instrumentalists, juggfej-?.,
magicians, mimics, illusionists, acro?
batic and uerial gymnast?. Another
feature is B. A. Rolfe's "The' Bride
Shop," by Fred De Gresae. Dunbar's
Nine White Hussars, "the singing
band," are en hand, and Harry Kelly
and Lee Harrison are seen in "Small
Town Chatter." Dorothy Brenner ?pd
Fred Watson present "The Candy
Booth."
Nora Bayes headlines the Alhambra
Theatre programme this week. Harry
Cooper p-esenta a comedy skit, "The
Mail Carrier." He is assisted by
Charles Henderson. K. Rousby presents
"The Edge of the World." James Dia?
mond and Sibyl Brennen appear in a
collection of fooling and songs called
"Niftynonsense"; Charles and Pannle
Van appear in "A Case of Emergency."
Drouth May For?e Uf Prices.
bluabeth, N. J., Hap*,. '?S. -K. P.
Beebe, of the Union County Board of
Agriculture, ??id ?to-day that the price
of dairy products would fo up this
winter because of the {aw u,ou,?.. u*
asserted that the damage was already
irreparable and besides dairy produc?s,
the late fall crops and nest year's early
crops, which the farmer? have delayed
planting because of the dry weather,
would also buffer.
Pope Greets Bishop McDonnell
Rome, Sept. M.-~Pope Beaedict XV
received Bishep Charlas ?5- McDonnell,
of Brooklyn, in private audience to-day.
The Pope recalled that he sat next to
Bishop McDonnell at the dinner given
by Cardinal Merry dal Val tan year*
age.
37 FARM TRUCK
LOADS SOON SOLD
fibres Show Housewives
on Saturday Bought 05
Tors of Produce.
es?t*ttmmem<mwnWmo^gmtg.
BIG BUSINESS AT
ALL CITY MARKETS
.?"? -???.? h
Teachers and School Children
Establish "Mock" Trad?
fag Ports.
Figtir?? eomptled by ?. B. Ao?Ug*t,
of Borough President Marks'? ?pan ,
market committee, shew that ? larao
velum? o? business was done In t?e ?
new market* on Saturday. Thirty-seyei?,
farm wagons heaped with produce w<ro j
brought In and sold at retail. As some
of the wagons have s capacity of Ave .
toas each, H is figured that at least
iixty-f!ve tons of fresh vegetables were
?gld direct by farmers to housewives.
At the fort Lee ferrv market on?
farmer sold 1,600 ears of eern and ?a
ether iOO bunch?? ef celery befare
neon. A fruit ?Und at the Queetuboro
Bridg? market took in 4lM. At th?
Harlem Bridge market a ?ingle ?sh I
stand ?old 1.400 pounds of flsh on Sat- ;
urday, and at another stand 240 pounds
of butter were sold. A boat at the
Fa-art Lee ferry market sells 1,8001
pounds of fish every Friday and 80?
pounds on other days.
Commissioner Hartlgan heard yes??
terday from th? treasurer of a corpo?
ration controlling four Southern ?team
ship lines who wanted to !e?rn mor*
?f the new cattle supply reported in
Texas. He ?aid that hi? company
wanted to get the tonpage when th?
cattle company w?a ready to ship to
New YprH, and waa ready to assist in
arranging for terminal facilities. It
w?s tae only way, the steamship man i
said, to break up the railroad-packing
company combination, which at pr?s? |
ent, he said, discriminated against the
Texas rancher.
C. L. Duval, of the Manhattan Navi?
gation Company, began yesterday to
erect stalls on his pier at 131st st. and
the Hudson River to accommodate i
wholesale dealers in th? market which
i? to be established there. Pound fish- :
ermen from New Jersey and Maryland '
have already signified their intention '
of bringing flsh to this pier to be sold :
?t wholesale.
Great interest was evinced by the
children ef public schools in the plan j
of George W. Perkins, chairman of the j
Mayor's . food supply committee, to !
teech them how to buy economically. I
In many schools the teachers took the
part of shopkeepers and the children
impersonated purchasers. Together
they applied the principles outlined .n
the circular issued by the Mayor's com?
mittee.
Jersey City'r new market continued
successfully yesterday, largely owing
to the earnest efforts ef Henrj^ Byrne,
a city commissioner, and George F.
Brensinger, Head of the Department of
Finance and Revenue, who took off
their ??oat? and sold farm produce from
a large automobile truck. Cabbages,
beets, turnips and all sorts of vege- '
; tables were sold as fast as th? two i
commissioners could pitch them off the
j track.
Mr. Byrne accompanied Commls
! ?loner Brensinger on a trip through
' the farming district of North Hacken
! sack and Harrington Park on Sund ?y,
I pi ?king up the produce which they sold
i yesterday morning. The two commis
I ??oners had learned that New Jersey
I farmers do not consider Monday a mar
I ket day. and that unless radical step*
' were taken there would be a dearth of
I farmers in the market on Monday. Ob
| talning a big automobile truck, they
i spent the greater part of Sunday col
' lecting vegetables.
By noon all the stock in the automo?
bile truck was sold, as well a? two
loads brought in by farmers from
North Arlington.
? a.
THOMAS D. WALSH DEAD
Superintendent of 8. P. 0. C.
Dies in Memorial Hospital.
Thomas D. Walsh, superintendent of
the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children since 1010, died
Sunday In the General Memorial Hos?
pital. He was thirty-eight years old,
entered the employ of the society in
1896 and was successively chief clerk,
assistant secretary and superintendent.
Puring his service Mr. Walsh wrote
numerous papers on the subject of
child protection, and for several years
was associate editor of "The Juvenl?
Record." He was a member of the
American Academy of Political and
Social Science and the City Club.
His wife, who was Louise E. Ehlen,
and 9 son survive him. His home was
at 21S West 101st st.
JOSEPH E. GAY.
Joseph E. Gay, a mining man, died
yesterday at the Touraine Hotel, 9 East
aeth at., at the age of eighty-two. Until
two months ago he kept in touch with
his interests. Infirmities dae to age
! ended his activity and also sent him
i from the Union League Club, where he
I had lived for years, to the hotel where
; he died
In 1904 John .Stanton, with whom Mr,
Gay had been associated many year*:,
died and Mr. Gay became president of
the Michigan Copper Mining, Mohawk
Mining and Wolverine Copper Mining
companies. He had been president for
twenty-five years ef the Atlantic Min?
ing Company. John B< Stanton, son of
bis former associate, succeeded him in
the direction of the companies.
JAMBS ROWLAND.
A delegation of his fellow employ?s
! this morning will attend the funeral of
| t'ne late Jama? Rowland, formerly at
? tistaat station master of th? Pennsyi
, vania Terminal, Seventh av, and 33d st.,
?which will take place at 8:80 from th?
Rowland home, 18 Lake av., K?hwayt
: N. J.
Mr. Rowland died suddenly last Sat?
urday morning while on a train bound
! to his duties in the terminal. He had
? been in the employ of the Pennsylvania
Railroad for twenty-six years, having
! begun as a brakeman, when nineteen
' years old. He leaves a wife and four
| sons. Mr. Rowland was well known to
i commuters on the Pennsylvania Rail?
i toad. He was a conductor on the line
! foe several years.
--?-?????
K. W. SEARS.
Chicago, Sept. *aW. R. W. Sears,
I founder of Sears, Roebuck A Co., died
: to-day at Waukesha, Wi?., according to
a telegram received here.
Mr. Seara was born in Minneapoli?
< ii| 18a3_r- H? began his bu.in??? career
; in a humble capacity ?t S\. Paul. He
organized Sears, Roebuck A Co., at
Minneapolis in .lfcllKi ?ni tuajfsreed
i the business to Chicago In 1895.
la that year he retired from active
fiuslness and devoted himself to fartn
r.g He leaves, it is believed,'s. Urge
fortune.
?-at?-?-?,
MRS. L-KE OTTOLENG LI.
Mrs. Lillian Ottolengui, daughter, of
i Edward Bush, of Brooklyn, died on
Saturday at h?r home, in Newark. She
?was th? wits et Le? Ottolengui, who
?waa associated in th? management ai
j the Amphion Theatre.
She wa? born in South 2d ?L. in the
Eastern District, and ?wnt much of
i her Ufa in Brooklyn, where her father
WM sst-lsseloa? at PuVAe Sefcaot 1* lor
IWmm&mt? ?S
one aoa and a feaghtor, besides bee
father and on* eiaUr. The funeral
wiR tabe plsia ta-day at Itth?. m.
MRS. MAMA DITHAS.
RMra. Man? Dltmaa, widow of John
Ditarvaaalar^sir rUtvprtaldeat st the
atbttah Tmst Company, died on S*an
day at h*r borne, Wo mists* av.,
BrooWya. Shi waa bom la Flatba?**
?eventy-ftvp *fe?)r? age gad waa the
daughter ti cwnei?o? and Mary Am
Williamson Kowenhoven.
Her father was one ot the eariy
settler? la Use Matt****-* tsvttimm. T?u
Ditmas family sli? wae aaa of ?the irst
in Flatbesh. Mrs. DUnus waa ?atlv? in
?the missionary work of the Pleftbush
Reformed Church. She leave? one
daughter and three brothers.
? ? e .
EUGENE BARNES.
Eugene Barn??, on? of the pioneer
business man of Tarrytown, died fot
terda'y afternoon from apoplexy. H?
waa sixty-five year? old, and leave? a
wife and daughter. Mr. Barn?? waa
bent la Peeksblll and went %o Tenr
S-tw? when a boy. For forty v*?vrs?o
enductVd a drug ?tor?, but retired flva
year? ago. He waa an assessor of the
town of Greenbargh. a- direeter la the
WesUhestatr County Savings Bank aad
? former Village truste? and water com?
missioner.
MARIA* ?3BGAN.
Hempetead, Long {?land, Sapc. VS.?
Mariaa Organ, wh? had ha?a a member
Of th? Sistar? of St Joseph fer thirty
seven years, died *\ that institution
?ere to-day, at the ag? of sl?ty-l|ve
yoara.
Sb? was born ia Ireland and ?am? to
thin country whan a girl. The funeral
will b? held on Wednesday from the
Chu'.oh of Oar Lady of Loretto at 10
a. ?n. Burial will be ia St. Mary*??
Flushing,
i ? i ? ?
ABRAHAM 8. D. DEMAREST.
Hackensack, N. J., Sept 28. -Abra
ham S. D. Demurest, an undertaker of
Haek<*ns?ck, died at hia bom?, in Ber?
gen st., Haekensaek, last alfht, feilew
"-ng a stroke of ?paralysis. He was born
in Bergenfteld, near here, la 1143.
For twaoty.iia years successively h?
was treasurer of the Haekensaek
Mutual Building and Loan Ass??i?tl?n
af?d served yen tha a?n si story of the
First Reformed Church. H? leaves a
wife and a daughter.
- ?
CAPTAIN ROBERT M*CULLOCH.
St. Louis, Sept. 21?. -Captain Robert
McCulloch, president and general man?
ager of the United Railway? of St.
Louis ?ad ex-president of the Chicago
City Railway, died to-day after a brief
illness.
?
DIED.
Gay, Joseph Ellis Mitchell. Carolvu J.
Giilett, Win. K. Reisinger, Hugo
GAY?On Mmday, September 2d, Jo
sepb Ellis Gay. in the 82d year of hit
age. Notice of funeral hereafter.
GILLETT?At Mount Sinai Hospital.
September 2?, Professor William
Kendall Giilett, L. H. D. of New Yqrk
University. Funeral Thursday morn?
ing, October 1, at 10:30, from the
Chapel of Union Theological Semi?
nary. Interment at convenience of
family. Pleas? ?mit flowers.
MITCHELL?At Rocklea, Ry?, N, Y.,v?
September 20, is the 0th Year of hei?
lige, Carolyn Joan, ?ld*r d?ught?r of
8. Roger and Dorothy Mitchell, Fu?
neral at th? residence of her par?ate
on Tuesday, September 2*8, ?u ?*3<J
p. ra. Carriages will meet train leav
| ing Grand Central Station at 2;l**
p. m.
! HEISH?G6R?Hago Relsinger. husbaud
of Edmee Busch, and father of Curt
II. und Walter F. Relsinger, died en
Sunday, September 27, at Lungen
nehwalbaeh, Germany, after a short
illnes?. Dae notle? of funeral wilt
be given later.
MANHATTAN AND BRONX.
BARB?N, Thomas S-, 2724 Eighth av..
September 26.
BUCK, Hattie, 358 West 110th st., 8?p
. te-mber M.
DUFFY, Emma, 903 West 121st st., Sep?
tember 21.
FOUNTAIN, Emeline ?., 770 St. Nich?
olas av., September 25, aged 75 years.
FOX, Susan, 215 West ??th st., Sep?
tember 25, aged A3 yeass.
JONES, Mary, 569 West 101st st., Sep?
tember 26; funeral private.
RH1NEHARDT, Henry, 4050 Oak av..
September 25, aged 60 yeara.
ROGERS. Nellie, 6S5 We.t 86th st.,
September 26.
SMITH, Thonsaa S? 216 West llrtth st..
September ?7; fune.al to-day at l:SO
a.m.
TULLBR, Captain Loren W., 2040 Sev?
enth ?v., service? to-day at lu a. m.
BROOKLYN.
CLARK, Catherine ML, 131 Putnam av..
September 26, aged 26 yeara; funeral
to-day at 2 p. ra.
DITMAS, Maria, 3 Kouwcnhoven pi.,
September 27, aged 74 years; ser?
vices to-morrow.
DRUM M UND, Mary Bagot, 375 Mac?n
st:, September 27, aged 83 years;
luneral to-day.
REID, John, 488 Cjasaon av., September
27, aged 76 year?; fun?ral to-mor?
row.
SERRA, Isabel Virginia, 416 3d st, Sep?
tember ?A, aged 18 yeara.
SOLLE, Hester M., 403 Logan ?U, Sep?
tember 26, aged 70 year?; funeral to?
day at 2 p. m.
WELCH, Patrick, 2066 Ati>,ntie av..
September 27, aged 63 ye?ra; ser
vices to-morrow.
WILLIAMS. Mr*, -alt-en. Ilf President
?t., September 27, (aged 60 years; ser?
vices to-morrow morning.
LONG ISLAND.
COCKROFT, Ella R., Northport, Sep?
tember 28, aged 88 years; services to?
morrow gt 'A p. m.
HIDDINK, Maimu?, Sa Jr.-i II? Septom
Der 27. aged 4* years.
SMITH, Me.rr.eTI"?, Flushing. September
27; funeral thin afternoon.
WOODS. Mary, Bay port, September 27,
aged 77 years; funeral to-day at li
p. m.
NEW JERSEY
ANDERSON, John W., 84 Clerk st.,
Jersey City, September 26, aged IS
years; funeral to-day at 8 p. m.
BENNETT, Emm* Ferris, ?East Orang?,
.September Ml funeral ?to-day at I
p. m.
BURNS. Thomas, 111 Clinton ?v., New?
ark, September 2T, ' aged 02 year?:
funeral to-morrow at 1:80 p. m.
CARLSON, Gustaf L.. 124 Davis et..
Newark, September 27, aged A4
y tier u: turner?', to-auorrow at etSO
p. m.
GIBSON, Gladys, 115 Bank sL, New?
ark, September 20; rervieaa ?to-mor?
row at 0 a. m.
HAYES, Edward, 3047 Boulevard. Jer?
sey City, September M; servir?? to?
day a?v> a. ai. .. .
NOP, Sebastian, Ueboken, September
28, aged 6^ y*""; funeral to-day at
' 8:30 a, m.
PHILLIPS, Thomas. ?18 13th st., Jer
aey City. SepUraber 27; funeral to?
morrow at 8: JO a. as.
C>iaiET'?ltffM.
ItlU Bt By H.ru... Wat? ?0d bt^reli?/
Offlc?. 14 tail lid -*
?j? ?ad bt/Tr!

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