Newspaper Page Text
[ stop peace move tLee?s Emissaries to Villa pledging His Support Against Carranza. ? AITER WILL ABIDE BY VOTE OF CHIEFS aUdic Societies to Send Dele ^???oa to Wilson to Protest Against Atrocities. ? <"r't'U*?r ' B r??o. Tex.. Sept. 29. Peace in -unhinges to-night on Villa's will Zlfg \o declare a truco and to .?end V^-t.tivaa?? i.? the peace confer L?^posed h) Carvanaa at Aguas ?SeU?. Whdr pressura is being JE? to bear . Villa to meet Car? ol*], tray in a pea??e parity, other "?w ,?itc ?s trong is heilig ex ?id to keep him from doing so. f?r Z?r?'?' ' ' ; Hr,c!'' *,eR,?cd by V ' tjgigg, Unstet sccreUry, arrived ?7t?-j?v ???',,,c *?*?',o chih ,lttbu*t0 ?Villa ?lad tu Ki?e the assuraiu'e of apt?'* ?uppori m his opposition to ??m. Zapats claims JO.OOO soldirs gi t?r?atj-tive rannon and is in pos ^?*. of the Sute ?if Morolo?, and his y^j tre i day'? inarch of SE? City. Tut folio?? rip ofhctal mes?agc was i mnirti tO?night b\ confidential agents , ja-jmifr-l Vrs- ? Villa from bim: | ?Cnaejillo, ( ihuahua, Sep* ?[?Dt to manifest to jou thatevrry ?laf i? progra - ? ?? c irati.??faetoril>. and etSSf* to tv-i-r- h patriotic agrcc -Mtt which will result iu restoring! _Mt to Mexii-o ami uniting all fac ?FRANCISCO VILLA." Vflb Is en route to Aguase-aliento?, ?tue he will meet t?eneral Obregon ui ist other Variai.;.* ilclogatc?. A, regt* confer??:..-? to lie held then- on rnnaitY. Vi!!a dated his message ?KM Berm*:'''? . ' Monday night, and | a uobably in Torreon to-night. GMrge C. Carothers. representing: ?nluigton. still i? with Villa in Chi ??Hkis ?tid i? known to be urging him ttatke term- ? h Carranza t-an ac tss. Ifport. thai \ilia had been shot, 3irt by Colonel Uudolfo Fierro, of his .?at, ?gan were circulated i? F.I I'aso et Jusre~ to-Ja;.. I b.- report ?till is atredited lure. Dispatches from ( h? iuiy? to-day certained no such new?, tawisl ?eisagci hav?. been received ?, ira Villa to-day in Jum ? Tin* to-day declared that he did not ign? with Zaps'a in desiring that \aerie?n troop ?? "lam ut Vera Cru?. ??r the ?ate?. ? ' o avoid the port being Nnpied by Carran*a troop?. ???? Mcx.eo City, Sept. -t*. In his reply '.kbsftemoi.ii to the petition of Villa; tnwsls askin- him to rea-ign in fa.or ti Calder?n and thus avoid ci-, il ?.sur, Gmr?l Carranza - ?l will gladly taise such action if it :? ntified by 'he general conference; J if not, 1 will light with the same en-; frgj: that 1 eniplo?cd in combating ?kaj u>orpat?oii of Huerta. T will tight rttttiori ?nd the old regime, which ap "aars no?' to be headed by Villa, who, i Bay be, is an unwitting tool in ' ?t?,uw?3 Orozco in his light ugaint-t judtnj.'" Cirninzu a.ki Villa's supporters to ia-ind the retirement of their leader ? a commander of the northern division t? th* ?rmy in ? icw of his. Carranza'?, ?illlnjiie?d to retire if the army so 'He.. Baltimore. Sept. _!0. -Following a: ?vtitrence toda* with Cardinal Gih ntt, bUhopt in alteiidancc at the ron ?tttion of the American Federation of Catholic Societies adopted a report pro- ; ?tting against the recognition by the I'litcd States ut any government In Ijcuw that dees not guarantee tc ?aafiaua liberty. It was decided to send ? ?^legation ta. Washington to lay al *t?d atrocitu-4 on Catholics in Mexico ??.?re President Wilson. .?fubington, Sept. '?9. Optimistic Matches to-day from Consul Silliman1 ?jl the BrazilBii Minister at Mexico ?Ky caused Secretary Bryan to inform] TOajent Wilson that the prospects of W*j??cnt peace in Mexico were ?"Inter than ?at any time .since the, ?TOtttow of Madero by Huerta. ? tho light ol advices from Mexico Wind Chihuahua, (?eneral Villa'-*. "?Quarter., officials hero are conti- ! ?** that lie upheaval threatened by I 'M ?reach betwe? n Villa and Carranza i ? be averted bv the latter'* retire-1 "???a First Chief of the Conatitu-I *?JlJi-t5_ and the election of Fernando1 ?rfj-*** Calder?n as provisional Proal- j Tbe State Ua-partmcnt was informed j *?tj that the peace commissioners 8i?ta_d by the t?Ao Constitutionalist ?would hold their meeting at Tor 2* to-morrow. This gave rise to the *SS* that the conference would be able ?JJpM on Calder?n as the provisional ^dent in time to have their action ??ted before the convention to be held ? Mexico Citv yi, Ihursday, October 1, 4 ?et up the?new government. JJ I? understood that one of the first ?*?er? to be brought to the attention *\_**Provisional President when he is ~^*a will be the attitude of those ws u, power toward the Catholics. A ?"-Hod for full religious liberty for all ?erieaTJi citizens probably will Jjc foESHMEN VICTORS IN COLUMBIA RUSH -*?? th?n 1..V.U person? witness?^ J^Beektie" rush between the bopho 2f "?nd fr?hm(.n of Columbia Uni ?Vf! ,?e,,tVday afternoon on Sout.i ^ lh.: rresbroen won by ? .small 52?? of live "neckties.** The 15 ?S-r.-S?**"* was ?* f???ball scrim ?V'firk;V'0.one t0 c**11 th?-* downs. tg**** nad hardly sUrted when V?uL t0/n t0 Bhreds, much to tawTVi. of B?n1e l,f thc partici "VttlAA I *' Wh? b0l,ehta Without ?J*r?on?liett.U,,fil' Pr?eCny ?*?* *?? ??.Ukk u?* the Plt4Ce of the I0* *?4 KMkk j e 8,JPhomoreb to wear ????SIT "' which thtir opponents, ^t?k:*ere \? ?-?tempt to tear ofl'. *?? U?u^ntT the mo?1 **? the ????? of ^ 51 Period was to be dc ?-l?y M.?*jn,*er' ^ofaiderations o? W? in.*"1 ??* ?ubstitution of arm ?K? #?' ch."nK'i *'?-?? well made, ?VI?m th.e roufh ht-ndliug t?, ???tW. ?? u,n .,h<' ?-ontest were sub -W"?fr* Murphy, brother o< *tmitL~ *-..? H -??"??'?y crew, was iSJ^n? the fiel! twice, but'each ?*?*i?ttd t0 ?-eturn to help his j~ wphomore smoker, at whicn -Wt ?!hmln /,Jrn'*'hed the enter ** -tttfcat Voard0 U y*8ter<U*v b>' V JyTi8 G0ING TO-DAV. Sf-?-?uiBaJL? ^ Aiiierla-aii Museum ?.?* _?_!^tCA_^.?a,,:t^0?X,ll'l?ll ?M-? _B_1 9ithL\?l^u"' -lie.?1!!.''!1 '**vl (r<*? ?'?"?-?ai, **?1*---*''*1 Club, 1.? .an ?ti, _(.; HUf?? ?C Kdueattoo. hall of *****?'*. an4 1Mb *\, * ?. m ?MISS EDITH REED A BRIDE Wedded to R. 8. .Towniend at Or eat Barrinfton. Ilt> "i>le??*i*?i>h (o The" Tribune. '. Lenox, aMaas., .Sept. 2*. Miss F.dith Reel, daughter of the lato Charles Reed, of tonker?. was married to Rich? ard S. Townsend, of Brooklinr. Mas?.. thin afternoon at KairtTeld Farm, the \ country liome of the bride's mother, in (?rest Harrington, the Rev. Joseph R. I.viics. rector of St. James's Episcopal Church, officiating. The bride was given In marriage bv her brother, Stephen K. Reed, of New .ork. She wore m gown of white ???tin and velvet, with lace and pearl trim? mings. A full tulle veil was attached to the coiffure by a coronet of orange 1 loaaeme. She carried a shower bouquet of white orchids and lilies-of-thevalley. Mivs Helen Hyde, of Plainlleld, N. J.. wan the maid of honor. Miss Hyde wai? m yellow faille ?.ilk. embroidered In brown. She wore a brown \elvct hat and carried yellow r??.-es. The brides? maids Miss Helen Reed, sister of the? bridi?, and Miss Katherine Townsend, sister of the bridegroom?wore pale yellow satin, with l^ce llchus. brown velvet lint? and i-arn??d loose bouquets of ju'llow ? hry.HRnthemums. Elliott Farley, of Boston, was best man. and the ushers were ?Morton I.. Mea hall, llatherly Foster. Daniel Sort v.ell, Dudl?) Peters and litt James Tohert, of Boston, und Charles Reed, of New York. A reception followed the ceremony, the house being decorated with autumn leaves and yellow chrysan? themums. Mr. and Mrs. Townsend will live in Chestnut Hill, M?ss. 7,000 TOTS GREET CARDINAL FARLEY Parochial School Pupils, with Flags, at Cathedral, Got Papal Blessings. Seven thousand children-bo-.;* and girl???from every parochial school in the city, each alternate child carrying the St4?rs and Stripes or the papal col? or?, welcomed Cardinal Farley in St. Patrick's Cathedral yesterday, filling the big editier. When the Cardinal and hi party reached the church from the main en? trance in Fifth av. the children arose, waved the flags over their heads and shouted. "Welcome to our Cardinal!" The formal reception by the children und the prelates of the archdiocese was set for 11 o'clock. The Cardinal left his residence promptly at that hour, accompanied by Bishop-elect Hayes, Monsignor Edwards and Dr. Carroll. They wulked to the Fifth hv. entrance, where they Wen met on the steps by the iiii?n.-ignor? of the diocese and a gathering of priests, who rrowded the space in front ol the cathedral. The Cardinal and his party then entered by the mam aisle, preceded to the altjr by the monsiguorl and iuie<ts. The Cardinal wa-* pleased with 'he childr??n's welcome ami smiled and bowed. Immediately the organ began the hymn "Welcome," ami the thou sands of children joined in the singing. The Cardinal t.ien took hi? seat on his thron?*, ??ni Monsignor Lavelle tiiade " aliearl address of welcome. The only reference lit made to the war wa? whet he --aid that th?.- "dog.-, of war had been unleashed by one of the nations sup? posed to be among the highest in cult? ure and civilization." Cardinal Farley thanked the priests and children for their welcome, and told of his visit* to Rome ??nd hi? la.-t audience with the late Pope, who, h? said, had especially referreiU-to- hi? work among the children. Th**-Tope wa? much impressed, the Cardinal said. with tho conditions In New York, and had sent his special blessing to the chil? dren of the diocese. Pope Benedict also had sent his blessing to them. The Cardinal then conferred the double blessing of the two Popes while the children knelt. The welcome ?enrices ended with benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. -? ? ? MISS PEASE A BRIDE Marriage to A. Halstead First Held in New Church. Verona, N. J., ?Sept. 29.?Miss Mary Elizabeth Pease, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Pease, of Fells Road, this town, and Arthur Halstead, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Halstead, of .'10 Watchung av., Montclair, were married to-night in the First Baptist Church. Caldwell. The wedding is the first that has taken place in the new church. The Rev. Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Montclair, officiated, and was assisted by the Rev. Gorrcl Quirk, pastor of the church where the wedding took place. Mi - Carol A. Pease, a sister of the bride, wa- maid of ho. ... The flower girl was Dorothy Halstead, a sister of the bridegroom. The bridesmaids were Miss Marion Roger.?, of Verona; Mi?* Alu-?' Oughletree, of Cedar Grove-; Mist Jaiietti Mau, of Verona; Miss Louise Jncger, of Maryland, N. Y.; Miss Helen Kaje, of Newark, and Miss Marion Halstead, of Montclair, a sister of the Lridegroom. The best man was Cor? nelius Halstead, jr., of Buffalo, a brother of the bridegrom. The ushers were F.ben Parker, Robert Halstead and William Lyman, of Montclair; Freder? ick Potter, of Brooklyn; Hassel Dav? enport, of Verona, and Andrew Graef. of Newark. SELVAGE?BALL. Morristown, Sept. 29.-Miss Lillian A. Bull, daughter of Arthur Ball, of 10 Hillairy a\? Morristown, and Walter Selvage of thia place, were married to? day at the home of the bride's parents. The Rev. Thomas Crawford, pastor of the Mori ?stow n Methodist Church, of? ficiated. The bride was attended by her slater, Miss Nellie Ball, while Carl Sturgia ?vas best man. The bride wore a gown of white :atm with a tulle veil caught with orange blossoms and carried bride roses. The mai?l of honor was attired in yellow and carried yellow chrysan? themums. After a Southern honeymoon, Mr. mid Mrs. Selvage will Jive in Morristown. laMLAY?AME"J. Montclair, Sept. 29.- Miss Alice M. Ames and William Imlay were married to-night at the home uf the bride's brother, James Wood Ames, of 4 Sun? set av. The Rev. Dr. Churles ?S. Mills, pastor of the First Congregational Church, officiated. The bride was attende?! by her sis? ter, Miss Cornelia Ames, as maid of honor, and her two niece?. Miss Lucia Marston Thomas and Miss Kathryn Macvicar, as flower girls. The best man was Mr. Ten Broeck lmlay, of Brooklyn. Mr. and ?Mrs. Imlay will live in Brook *>''*?___^_ BROWN?OTTMAN. ! By 'i'eJea>raPl| ,0 Tb? Tribu? Stamford, Conn., Sept. 29. Ml?**, Clara Steelc Ottman, daughter of the Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Ford C. Ottman, was married this morning to Richard Crosby Brown. The officiating clergy? man was the father of the bride and the ceremony was performed at the home of the ?ride's parents. 22 Straw beiry Hill. , Miss Ruth Agnes Ottman. sister of the bride, was the maid of honor. Mal cdm K. Pitt, jr., was best man. The bridesmaids were Miss Dorothy Hun ,'erford and Miss Eileen Malloy. Mr. and Mrs. Brown will make their home in San Diego- ' MANY HELP HOMES STRICKEN BY WAR Aid for Women and Chil? dren Exceeds Red Cross Fund.Gifts. RELIEF AMOUNTS GROW STEADILY Doctors and Nurses Will Sail for Paris with Belgian Com? mission Today. Contributions for the relief of desti? tute women and children of the warring nations yesterday exceeded the sums given for the relief of wounded sol? diers. The relief societies reached a combined total of $183,254 1*5, while Un American Red <"ross had only $181, .'56 75. This tlgurc includes $3,081 col? lected for the Red CroH* by the Mer? chants' Association. The'? total an? nounced by the Red Cross alone is If 1 78,?iT? 07. Among the contributors to the Red Cross yesterday were: Tl.n>,i(.|. "The N?<a> York HeruW ' It *?: Hui.-.?n River a'linpl'-r. $.'.<Xl, through Julill ?Vaaamaktr, *3Htf; Hwi lVHs. N. J , t.-.tnj?!; -The llaehcnaadi B-arenlng Ka-ord,-' IMS; C'lnhasH ?...iiiiv lt?sl ?-row. $100; I ir. D. ?I*.a rait.u-p. $,-. , ? Muais-ZcUunij," la?? 1?; II. ,\ Motwly, tl4. The New York Merchants* A?socia tion received $46*.. bringing the total amount of their Collection up to f?1,081. Of this, Holbrook Brothers contributed $50. and the Child? Company $'.'00. The Belgian Relief Fuad yesterday reached a total of $72,760. Among the contributors ??era? W. .1. Curtis, ?t00; ?1. H. Post, $100; K. F. Albir, $100; Mr:. William T\ Bonbrighi. $100; Hi?? C. R. Lowell. $100; Mrs. C. 1". .??treat, $00; Mrs. K. S. Harkncss, f'JOO; George W. Tlewey, $.">0; Lamson 1?. Melish. $100; Rebecca B. Cole, $100; Xewburgh, New York, $10?, and Miss Shurman, $100. The Triiice of Wales Fund for the relief of the Knglish sufferers now hiiiounts to $45.735 70. Among the gifts ui.iiounc.'d yesterday by R. M. Stuart Wortley. trea*urer,*.?Broud*.t.,werc : II. (i. Grimier, Mobile. $350; K. La Mon? tagne Sons. $100; Thomas Nichol, Glen Jean, W. Va.. $100; Texas branch of the fund, SOOti; Robert McBratney, $100; Horace t?. Young, $100, and K. B. Totchener, ?'>:.. Mr?. Whitney Warren, or?,'ani/.or of the French relief fund, yeaterday an? nounced contributions amounting t?) $6,503 61. Among the contributors wore Morcan Delano, |50; Kobert S. Rrc??. ster, $-00; Mr?. I hmnas Crimmins, .??100; Mr?. Robert Bacon, *I0O; Mrs. William b'ahnestock, $00; .1. San ford Saltus, *.?0; l'lii?i! L. Goodwin, $50; Edward 3. Ben? md, $000; Clarence Mackay, *<I<mi; Franc!? Lynde Stetson, $100. and William du Vont. *100. l-'redi'riek Pleasants contribute.I S_'"ii t.? the Committee of Mercy yesterday, ?o be applied to the relief of Belgian \?otm?n Hiial children. A committee meeting ??ill be held this morning at the headquarters, in the Fifth A?enuc Building. A lecture for the benefit of the Red Cro.-? will be given this mening by Professor Lugene Kuehnemanu, of the University of Breslau, before the Deutscher Verein, of Muntclair, N. J. The professor's subject will be Hu? moral problems of modern Gerniuny. The Belgian commission which came to this country a fortnight ago to pro? test to the President against German atrocities will sail this morning on the Adriatic. With them will go three doc? tors and four nurses, who arc to join Dr. Joseph A. BIak;>. of this city, in Red Cross work in Paris. The physicians to sail are Sumner Kvringham, Law? rence A. Burtlett and Archibald S. Strong. --o, Time Curtain Rises To-day AFTERNOON. ? 2:00??War? of the World ? Hippodrome Story of Hi" Roaary... .Manhattan 2:10 '?ni from Utah.Knickerbocker 2:15?The ?lUaeadin? Lady.Urand Th?? Miixak.Shubert i ?:i?iai> Long-Lega.?-ialcty 1 he \i h .?.-I? Man. .?\ai-or ?AIihI !.. I.OV?:'.'_MaNiiic i;il?0lt'a Tipping H". Winner.I-onguvre IT? tty Mra. Smith..< ';'?' Ino Tin I'hler Son. llu;. bo'jse IT.? i'ornes L"r> Smilim; ...Ltborty i iragon'a t'la??,. ...New Amsterdam . Under Cova r .Cort i he Third Party.3?th St. ., to Advertise.Cohan's , Key? to liaklpate.Bronx Mlas Delay.Lyri?; 2:20?Twin Bed?.l-'ultoii uu Trial .Candler Innocent .Eltlngc 2:30_The Dummy .Hudson High Coat of living.Republic Tlio Prodigal Husband.-Smpire AFTERNOON FEATURE FILMS. 2:15?Cablrhi .Ulobo 2-15 to 11?uueeii Margaret Ilaiiiinerbteln'B 2.20?Ireland u Nation.14th St. 2-30?4lo .Vltagraph 12to11:30?PaMiworU Girl Ol U/... Strand 1 t0 n-l-riie Man of the Hour. .New York EVENING. a.QQ_passing Show 191?. .Winter Garden Wars of the Woiiil.. ..Hippodromo story of the Rvaar}?Manhattan William Ti H.Century g,10_'j'ilt? Beautiful Ad venture.. Lyceum ?..irl from I tah.Knickerbocker 8??5?Th?- Misleading I-ady.Urand Th?? llawk .Shubert i mddy laong-lx-gs.Qalety The Miracle Man.Vstor Tim Law Of Um Lund.* ?i t i i St. \\ hut is Lovo7....Maj.Jiio Ulliou's Tipping the Winner.Longa<?TO Pretty ?Mr?, Smith.Casino The Oder Son.Playhousu 11? Come? Up Hmlllng.Liberty Dragon'? Claw... .New Amsterdam U nder Cover.Cort Tlio Third party.-.9.h St. It Pay? to AdvertlBe.Cohan's -, Key? to BaTaJdpate.?.Uronx Miss 1 ?uii-*-- .Lyric 8:20?The Marrlago Game.Standard Twin Ueda.Fulton On Trial.Candler Innocent.Ultitigo 8:30?The Dummy.Hudson High Cost of L-ovlug.Republic The Prodigal Husband.Umpire FEATURE FILMS. 8-1-1?Cublrla .Globe 8:30?Ireland a Nation.41th St. 2:15 to 11?yucca .Margaret Hammerateln'a 1 to 11?The Man of tlio Hour. .New York 8:30?41;?.Vltagraph 12 to 11:30? Patchwork Girl of Oz..Strand VAUDEVILLE HOUSES. Mata. Daily. Evening. 1:45.7:40...'...Ilammcrstcin ? _!:10....8:10.._.. I loyal ojio.8:1*'.Pa*Uaca_ 2:10.*'-l?>.Colonial 2:10.AM.Orphcum 2,10.*'M.Albumbru BURLESQUE. 2:10.1:10.Columbia SOI...tf-io......Murray Hill MOTHER IN NEED OF AID Support Ajked for Widow and Three Children. Three ?turdy young.ter? are all that ? joung mother has to live for. and her tirst thought and all of her ambi? tion i?' for them. Their f.jther died nearly two years ago. and nhc has no I lelHtivc;. .s|?. means to h,? ind?pen? dant, but ?he mu?t have help to keep the home without overwork. The chil? dren ull go to school, and the eldest, i lu.1 ,lB,alt' Hlr?'"-Jy 1'i'lps care for her ! Y1}}* V?,lh<,r *"?I ?ister. They are all ; lull of fun an,] their manners show ? tneir careful bringing up. The woman bus worked vcar after . >ear for the same families and she is now earning $7 GO a week, which, in her capable hands, covers the cost of food 1 anel clothing. The Churity Organiza i ?ion Society asks for .?78 to pay the ?lent of IIS a month, which will allow the mother to bring up her children I in a ?lacent neighborhood during the i next si? months. Gifts may be sent to the office of the I society, 105 East 224 ?t. The society acknowledges, with j ?iaiikjH the following contributions sent in re-spouse to previous appeals in The j Tribune: "Cash," %'i, und Mrs. R. ? Young, |1. U. S. SANTA CLAUS FOR WAR CHILDREN j Mrs. Hammond and Other Women Plan Fund Here for Christmas Gifts. I Christmas presents for a million I children in Europe arc to be provided | by the clubwomen of America, accorel ' ing to tho plan.-? of Mis. John Hay? j Hammond and other women, announced yesterday. Mr?. Hammond whs the tirst to re? member that Santa Claus would prob | ably be frightened away fr.,m Wester? Kurope hy the sound of guns. The llt . He children, whose father? were in the army and whose mothers were strug [ gling again.?t ; tsrvation, could not hope | for any Christina? cheer at all unie?-? it were sent to them from across tin' water. A check f?>r 5>L'.*i liotii ten-year-olil Natalie Hammond starte?! the war Chil? dren'? Chriatmas Fund yeaterday, Headquarters will be openeei to-day in the olhce?s of "The American Club? woman's Magasin?," ,15 West U9th st. Mrs. Kva Mclloiiald Valesh, eelitor of the magazine, said yesterdav that the women expeeteel to raise $250,000. This would provide Christmas boxes for a million children. The boxes will be sent in equal num? bers to every emr of tl??- warring ?-outl? ines, especially Germany, Mrs. \ ale?^h in.-i.?te"d. 1 he boxes will eontlei'l to) . candies ami pennies, which the rhild' chu pend. Mr-. Hammond, who i.- still al her summer home, in Gloucester, Ma??.thaa sent out a letter to the club? woman unking them, wherever it is pos ? ibl?-, to make their contribution? in the form of money instead of toys, as the committee rail purchase toys to b?*t ter ad\atitagi' at whole.-ale. \n war tea\- will be accepted. Tin soldiers, :? words, drum.-? ami military suit.s "will be returned to the givers if the y are sent to the committee. Neither Will old broken tojs be accepted. Litters have been s?'tit to ten thou? sand clergymen Baking them to an? nounce the children'? fund on Peace ?Sunday, October 4, anel also to encour ii e their Sunday schools? to raise money for the fund. Orar.ge. N. .f., has the honor of being the tir>t in the field to obtain actual money. A group of high bchool girls, headed by Miss Jean Smith, went about the village yesterday, clad all in white, with red Christmas aaahea bearing the words "War Children's Christinas Fund." CAN'T ESCAPE CITY TAX Transfer of Personal Property Futile, Says Purdy. Law .on W. I'urd\. City Ta\ Commis? .inner, yesterday again scoffed iit the I'uie-worn report that millions of cash ?leposits and ?-eciiritie's held by New *i e.rk banks for corporations and indi \iduals in this state will be temporar? ily transferred to New Jersey in order tal escape the October 1 tax levy. In years gone by the amounts estimated to have thus 'taken flight have varied anywhere from ?10,000,000 to 150,000, ?00. I "The individual or corporation who think? that the city'.; tax levy can he circumvented by transferring personal property to New Jersey or any other ttate is blissfully ignorant of the law." aid Mr Purdy to a Tribune reporter. "lb?' elebtor 'may have securities in China, but if he is a re-ident of this :,late he ia> le-vieal on hi ? proper!). "In the ?cas? of a foreign corporation, by which I mean a corporation that does business In some other state, how? ever, there may be some attempts to ?.voie! paling a personal tax. Hut as a foreign corporation is taxed only on the amount of capital Invested In its business in this state it is readiK seen that the City of New York Is not u heavy loser through such a policy. JEWISH FAST* DRAWS NEAR Yora Kippur Will Begin with Sunset To-night. To-night, "when three stars are vis? ible on the horizon," Yom Kippur, tho most solemn holy day In the Jewish calendar, will begm. It is the Feast of the Atonement and the second holy day of the Jewish new year. It lasts twen? ty-four hours. ?... , The occasion calls for fasting and expiation of sin-. " is observed by attendance at the places of worship, where services continue from dawn un? til sunset. Work i- forbidden on this day The reconciliation of persons who have become estranged during the year ami the begging of forgiveness for all wrongs, are customs which have resulted from Yom Kippur's ubscrv ' ""As in the dais of the Temple at Jerusalem, the ?hofar's blast is an im? portant part of the services, marking the beginning and ending of the fast period. One of the ceremonies is the singing of th? Kol Nidrei. MUSTnT?SE^OL' TITLE Film Co. Enjoined from Giving Picture Play's Name. Justice Gavcgau, in the Supreme Court yesterday granted an injunction to Klaw &. Erlanger and Itobert Hilliard, enjoining the General Film Company froftfu.-mg the title "A Fool There Was" for motion pictures. The suit will be further prosecuted for u money judgment, as it la claimed that Klaw ?t- Frlanger are entitled to all moneys received by the lilm com? pany for the use of the pictures; with? out any deduction for expenses, under a recent precedent in the federal courts. New Mayor for London. Londqn. Sept. 29. Sir Charles John? ston was to-day elected Lord Mayor of London for the term of one year, be? ginning No/ember 9, 1914. He suc? ceeds Sir Thomas V. Bowater. Kecause uf the war there is every probability ihut the annual pageant on November '.. will be abandoned, and it is probable that the great banquet in the Guild? hall which annually marks the instal? lation of the new Lord Mayor also will be omitted. CIVIL SERVICE QUIZ Moskowitz Rebuked by Attorney for Use of "Miserable Term." EX-EMPLOYES TELL OF "FIRING" THREATS I Labor Bureau Should Not Have Been Abolished, Assert* James Creelman. Several dramatic incidents enlivened the proceedings yesterday of the tirst day'? official investigation by the State Civil Service Commission of the con? duct of th? Municipal Commission. Chief among these was the testimony under oath of Krank A. Spencer, former secretary of the local commission, that | he had been directed by Dr. Henry ?Moskowitz., president? of the Municipal I Civil Service Commission, to insure the 1 reinstatement of a dismissed employe : of the Department of Health. "I want this done," were the words which the witness insisted had been ' used by Dr. Moskowitz. | "That is a lie," exclaimed the latter, in audible tones to Frederic H. Cou dert, chief counsel for the Municipal Commission. i "Don't use that miserable term again," indignantly protested Frank Ma-pss. Spe? cial Deputy Attorney General, who is : conducting tho investigation for the lute. "Ii. was clearly audible to me and must hav? been intended to Intimi? 1 data- tin? witness." Mr. Coudert assured Mr. Moss that the expression would nut occur again in the course of the hearing und the pioceedings continue' other startling of testimony v.rrc adduce?) ' Spciicc anal from Philip ?-mer Labor Clerk of Commis? sion. Both s. i tied to hav? ing been i with the loss of their offi?. , ositi ms by Eugene Driscoll, brother of former Deputy Police Commissioner Clement Driscoll, early in the present administration. ' F.ugene Driscoll is a friend of Commis? sioner Monkov its and i.s a leading light in the Home Hub- Democratic Club, tin- anti-Tamman*. organisation ot the .?I A- ii mbly District. "You had better pack mi and get out of.hei?, for it'? ? matter of common li'poft in bur clubhouse? thai ."-oil are going to go," Spencer testified that Driscoll informed him. Told to See Milchel. "I va- told by several people tiiai I was going to get fired." Coney testi? fied, "tine day 'tiene' Driscoll came to my oflice anal lobl me that there were' Ko in g to ho ?orne. ?-hang?--, in the offie*e. H?- s h i ? i : 'You'll be all right il you go over and sec John.' meaning the Mayor. I did not care to :?ce the Major about the matter." Hoth Mr ?Spencer and Mr. CofTcy testified to the manner in which the Labor Hurcau, which ha?l charge of tin .employment of mechanics, elevator runners, cement mixers, unskilled la? borers, etc., had been built up under the latter and under Claude Curtis, hire assistant, both of whom were removed by the present Municipal Commission, James Creelman, Richard Welling, frank Gallagher and Frank L. Polk, the present Corporation Counsel of the City of New York, all of whom were j former presidents of ttie Municipal ?Civil Service Commission, testiticd to 1 the high regard in which they held ?hoth Mr. Coffey and Mr. Curtis, and the crticien-",* with w*iich they dia ?.a<-Ki"\ their eluties. When Mr. Creelman was cross-exam? ined by Mr. Coudert as to whether the abolition of the labor bureau in the municipal commission was -ju-.tiii???! the witness stated that in his opinion there was plenty of work for the bu? reau and it should never hav?- been done away with. Mr. Welling insisted that in his opinion the work of the labor bureau was totally dissimilar to that of the bureau in charge of corn petitiv? examinations, with which it ha. been consolidated. Frank Gallagher testified that ho had been ..ppointeel by Mayor Gaynor to succeed Mr. Creelman and was con? versant with the work done by Messrs. Coffey and Curtis. The witness ex? plained that prior to his appointment as president of the Civil Service Com? mission he had been for sixteen year.-? a member of the examining .?et a ft' of tin local commission. He said he believed Curtis and Coffey had not been guilty of playing politics. Admits Men's Kflicienrj. Corporation Coun-iel Frank I.. Polk reluctantly admitted that he had pro? tested both to the Municipal Civil Ser? vi ?*? commission and to Ma>or Mitchel against the discharge of Messrs. Curt?a ami Coffey. He expressed the highest opinion of the efficiency/and ability of both men, but added that during hi? administration as head of the Munici? pal Civil Service Commission he hud been impressed with the i ecessity for bringing the labor bureau into closer contact with the competitive class. At that time, however, he averred, tho commission was installed at "U? Brou?l way and the labor bureau was situated in the Criminal Courts Building. When Philip J. Coffey was rc-exutu ined he testit'ieel to having been as? signed by commissions duiing his term of service to explain the workings ot' tbe labor bureau to representatives of either cities who came to New York to investigate. He insisted that l)r. Mos kowitx in his report to Mas or Mitchel hail been guilty of a miastatetnent wht n he said the payrolls had Decn tian.-ferred from the supervision of the lab-; - bureau. Mr. Coffey caused a general laugh by remarking that he did not understand how Dr. Moskowiti came to be such an authority on the work done by the labor bureau. "From January 1 to July 8, when I was dropped, I never saw Dr. Moskowitz about eNcept on ttaree occasions," said the witness. "I only saw Commissioner Jaynes a few times, but Commissioner Keogh was always on hund." Early in the proceedings Secretary Lirdseye, of the state commission, teaii l.ed to the result of an investigation which he ha?l made into the recent re? port of Dr. Henry ?Moskowiti to Mayor Mitchel. Although that report attempt? ed to show a regime of strict economy, the witness said the records did not bear out the claim. Secretary ' Birdseye pointed to the fact that the city budget for 1918 made provision for an appropriation of $201?,? 515 fur the Municipal Civil Service Commission, of which $lSa,5HC was for a-alarif-b leav-lng flMSfi for all other expense!. Tin- budget for the present year malic., provision for an appropria? tion of $218,470, of which $l'JM,060 is 1er I ilaries. The appropriation sought for ltfl? by Dr. Moskowiti and his as? sociate", m dinciosed by the budget for HMj, is only |70 less than that for the current >ear, or ><*i,Kl?? more than was expended in 191'i. The public investigation into the conduct of the Municipal Civil Service Commission yvill not be continued to? day, owing to the request of Mr. Coii dert. who will be in Albany. The hem it* ; will he resumed to-morrow morn? ing at 10 o'clock. 'PAPER TO IMPORT SHOW l Cohan Success Booked for Flying Trip to Baltimore. The entire cast end production of "It Pays to Advertise." now playing at ? the Cohan Theatre, will leave the I Pennsylvania Station in a special train Immediately after the performance on Monday, October 12. and will appear at the Arademy of Music, Baltimore, I Tuesday morning. The trip is being sponsored by "The Baltimore Sun," which will invite il? 1 advertisers and prospective advertiser? to witness the performance, and cither remain unconvinced or become con? verted, as the ease may be. The cur [ tain in Baltimore will go up at 10:30 i o'clock, and the company will be back I in New York for the regular evening performance. SCHUB?RTSTRY NEW PLAY "Consequences" Produced for First Time in America. IBj T. iemreak t?< rii Triton? Stamford, Conn., Sept. 29. Messrs Shubert mado the lirst American pro? duction of the comedy "Const j queneea " at the Stamford Theatre 1 here to-night. It will open at the Comedy Theatre, New York, on Thurs? day night. The cast includes Mary Servos*, Saba Raleigh, Winifred Har? ris, Eania MariiiolT, Elliott Dexter, Hu? bert Oruce, Horace Brahain, (?aston Mervalc and Leonard Mudic The play waa lirst produced at the Coronet Theatre, London, by Ml?? Hor iiinuan's stock company.. Several of the ? original players have been brought over for the American production, which was made by .1. Harry Benrimo. VERDI'S 'TRAVMTA' WITH DRY EYES A Decorous Camille at the Century Opera House. Yerdi'i "Traviata" I? an opera which in its performance ought to make an audience look to its tears like Bully Bottom's Thisbe. A performance which leave? the lachrymal duct? dry can scarcely be called successful, no mat? ter how pretty the stage picture? or 1 aw painstakingly the n?ta;r, are sung; for tears must be relied on to wash i.v.ay mII tin? moral groaanea? ?if the heroine. That grosanes? ?ne? appeared .-o awful t?) the English conscience that the directors of Exeter Hall re? fused to permit Verdi'? airs to I e sung in English, while tol piatillg them in Italia", and the Lord Chnmberlain nut hi? lnhu on a pro?? translation o' "La Dame aux Cam?? lia " of which "Traviata" is the lyric version. I" tune it wu recognized that music "HS both a palliative and an emollient, and "Camille** done into tunes was not onl> tolerated, but ad niircd und even loved. But a tearless "Tra.iata" ought lo be ?a inconceiv? able :?J an unlachrymosr "Camille," even if the melting mood b?* evoked by the shea r beauty of th" singing instead inpathj with the sorrows of the young woman whom the Italian libret? tist would have us believe is the "mis? led one.'' The Century company last night gave us so tearless ? perform? ance that there was not even a provo? cation to think about the question? raised by the English translation, thouifh those who were familiar with the Italian text may have felt a mo? mentary pity for Verdi while hearing the English ?.ertnont ptTC utter "Never, never" whec the composer ha?l ex? pressively and impressively declaimed, "I'iaitot ,'iiiiiii'ii!" That, however, may be overlooked in view of the comforting I fact that Miss Lois Ewell ?vas so icily ' decorous as Yioletta Valerie that she left the cheeks of her observers a? . virtuously pallid as her own. She was so completely occupied in singing the music that, she gave the audience no occasion to inquire into the qualit) ?.f 1 Violetta's impropriety, like Mr. King? ston i Alfred i and Mr. Chalmers C.'er mont. senior', ?h?? presented her part without creating for a moment the ro? mantic illusion which makes "Travi? ata" tolerable as a play and sensuously ravishing as a musical entertainment. Highly creditable m some respects, the performance was. though it served to emphasize the fact that the presen! vocal art is better adapted to the hot blooded music of to-day than to that, of a period when many opera? were only concerts in costume. To the credit of the singa-t-s named and the English translator, Mr. R. K. Elkin, let it bo mentioned that a? a rule the words' were intelligible, ;.? ? ? NEVER SAID HE WAS EARL Charles Stuart-Linton Denies Peerage Claim. A ra-port of the trial of Mr-. Krieda Blessing's suit against Hurry I'.. Bless? ing, ? Jersey City travelling salesman, which ??as published lasl Sunday in The Tribune, has been called in ques? tion by Charles Stuart-I.inton. The account mentioned a Charles Edward Linlon as a?, brother of Mrs. Blessing. Blessing defied Linton in court to prove he*was an English earl, offering $100 for evidence that hi? brother-in-law was a member of the English peerage. Charles Stuart-Lin ten, who, it turns out. was the witness, says he i? not an English earl ami never said he was one. Harvard's Registration. Cambridge, Mast., Sept. 29. A total registration of 2,417 students was an? nounced at Harvard University to night. This is about I?0 more" than last .ear. ??hen 2,273 registered. The freshman class show.- an increase of seventy-three over last year, 882 stu? dent? being entered. Registration is .-till in progress. THEATRICAL mues. The Drama League of America ? New York Centre? announces that the llr?1 conference of the season will be held at the Berkeley Institute, of Brooklyn, 189 Lincoln Place, on Tuesday, October 20, at 3:80 p. m. Dr. Whit? Callaban, president of the Berkeley Institute, will preside, and the general subject of dis? cussion will be Amateur Dramatic?. The second conference will be held at the Cutler School, 4'J and 01 East ??1st ?-t., on Tuesday, October _!7, at 3:30 p. m., With Professor Samuel Tucker, of th? Brooklyn Polytechnic, in the chair. Winthrop Ames, director of The Lit? tle Theatre, announced last night that be will produce Alice Brown's prize winning play, "Children of Earth," about Thanksgiving. A. 11. Woods announces special mat mess on Monday, October 12, for his three piayf?, "The High Cost of Loving," ?'. th.r Republic; "He Ionics Cp Smil? ing," at the Liberty, and "Innocent," at the Eltinge. Joan Sawyer will reopen her Persian Carden on next Monday night. Octoba-r o. She will be assisted by her new dancing partner, Nigel Barric. "Consequence?," the English comedy hit, by II. E. Rubenstein. which will be presented for the lirst time in New York at the Comedy Theatre to-morrow night, received its initial American pro uuction at Stamford. Conn., last night, lu the cast are Mary Servos.-. Saba Raleigh, Winifred Harris, Eania Maria? off.Elllott Dexter, Hubert Druce. H?iraee Braham, Gaston Mcrvale and Leonard Mudic. o. k:s dismissal FOR MOTHERHOOD Court of Appeals Upholds Contention of Board of Education. DECISION IN CASE OF MRS. PEIXOTTO Holds Absence Could Not Be Excused Without Approval of Superintendents. I '-> T*lo(-raa/> to Tla<! Tribu?a.) Albany. Sept. 29.- The disruii??*! of Mr.- Bridge?? C. Pcixotto, the Bronx school teacher, by the New York Board I of Education because of absence from I her duties when about to become a mother ??? upheld to-day by the Court ; of Appeals. Supreme Court Justice : Seabnr ? hud decided against the Bo?rd , of Education, but hi-? decision wtas re?, versed bj the Anpellatc Divhion, the; order ?.f which court is now affirmed j by the highest ?tote tribunal. Judge ( uddeback wrote the prevail-! ?tig opinion, while.dissenting opinions were ??ritten by Chief Judge Bartlett and Judge llogan. Mrs. Pcixotto, in j February, 1*?i:t. ?rave notice to the | Hoard of Kducation that alee would | be absein, from duty without asking , for or receiving formal leave of ab- ' sence. The following April charges v.ere made- against her for "neglect of duty'* a"id absence "from dutv since February 3, 1913, for the purpose of bearing a child." In Mav f'illowing new charges were j presented against her for absenc? | "from duty without leave sir.ee or about February :(, "191:;." The teacher \*?as tried on the charges, ami being dis- ! missed she sued out a ?writ tor r?. in-1 statvment. The Supreme Court grant ? d the writ, the order granting it mtst reversed by the: Appellate'Division and ' he appealed to the Court of Appeals.* The teacher's counsel argued ..iat ? absence from duty for the reason spc- ! ciiieel was not neglect of duty under t Section 1.0?*.'! of the city chart?-r, even I though she m? absent without leave! lor nearly three month?* The prevail- ' ing opinion says: "In the proceedings under review the Board of Education discharged its duty, tairly and the courts, cannot by man duinus reverse the conclusion reached.: 'No such absence shall be excused with? out anpro\Hl of the Board of Superin-. tendent?. Il.-r dismissal can be sus? tained iinde?r Subdivision 1. Section -14.? of th?- by-laws of the B?>ard of Kduca? tion ami al?o under Section l,W" of the : i harter." Chief .liiiit-e Bartlett, in hi.-? dissent jjig opinion, -a? s : "Married women have been cmplo>ed j as teachers in our public school? for so ! many years that their employment in this capacity mast be deemed lo have tin- approval ?if the Legislature. Cer? tainly, if it had been disapproved, v??' would have? found some evidence to that effect on the- statute books. Maternity, requiring occusional absences at periods oi childbirth, is :? natural consequence ' of the employment of potential mothers a? teachers. If the Legislature had re-' gardod this consequence as detrimental to the welfare of the schools it would certainly have guarded against it by a prohibitory enactment. "We find no auch prohibition in the law or in any ?luly authorized rule or regulation ot the Board of Kducation adopted pursuant to law. It is true that the boaral has virtually endeavored to ?'.?tablish uich a ru'c by its action in ' the present case: but I think it had no : authority to do so. The reasons for und i against the employment of young mothers as public school teachers, set out in this record in the majority and ; minority report? of the committee on elementary schools of the Board of Education, are appropriate for the con? sideration of the law making power, but alo not concern the court." BROKERS TO AID STREETS JOBLESS Relief Committee Organized to Investigate Needs -Ask? Banks to Join. The distress among employes o? Stock Exchange houses who were thrown out of work soon after the closing of the exchange 'nas become so acute that a number of employers in the financial eii-trict have formed an organization te be known s- th." Wall Street Em ployes' Relief Committee. ItPplans to ascertain the needs of the jobless. An invitation will be extend?"?! to the big hanking houses to lend their co-oorra t ion. Among those W ho have been asked to serve ;?s honorary members of the committee are J. P. Morgan and Jacob II. Schiff. Among the partners of Stock Ex change houses ?ho have signified their willingness to serve a- active members .ne Erastus T. Tetft, of Tefft t Co., chairman of the committee; James B. Mahon, former president of the cx chaugt ; R. H. Thomas, of R. H. Thomas ?St Co.: William ?H. Reniick, of Kemick, llodgcs & Co.; Clarence J. Housman, of A. A. Housman <fc Co.: Gerald V. Hollina, of C. D. Halsey et Co.; Charles K. Knoblauch, of Alfred Mestre ?t Co.; Walter Price, Graham F. Blandy, George Sidenberg, of Haue k Stieglitz, and Edward Roesler, of Laidlaw & Co. (liarles II. Burnhani will act as the committee's secretary. The committee will make its head? quarters in Room 101. '-'0 Broad st., where applicants for relief muy regis? te-i- on and after to-day. A member of the committee said thut loans will be in; ?I" to esovcially needy cases, but that th.? principal function of the relief work will be to get jobs for the joblea.,. OBITUARY. I It WCIS CHILU. Francis Child, lawyer, chairman of the Passaic Valley Sewerage Commis? sion, twice mentioned as a candidate for Governor of New Jersey on the Democratic ticket and formerly a judge in the Circuit Courts in Essex County, \. .).. died Monday at his home at 14? Broad *?t.. New irk. Funeral arrange? ments have not been completed. The burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Morristown. Mr. Child was born in Morristown in 1842. His father ?as judge of the Court of Common Pleas for three terms. When the Civil War broke out Mr. Child enlisted in the provisional troops of the New Jersey militia. He orjau ixed the Veterans' Association of the '..id Regiment and was head of the as? sociation for several years. -__a)-, MRS. WALLACE IRWIN. Mrs. (trace Luce Irwin, wife ot Wal? lace Irwin, the writer, died yesterday at her home in Port Washington. Long Island, after a lingering illness. Burial will be in San Diego, Cal., which w*\s Mis. Irwin'? late home. Mr-, Irwin was married on March 22, 1901._ PROFESSOR GILLETT LEFT A WIFE. Professor William K. Gillett, of New York University, who died Monday in Mount Sinai Hospital, leaves a wife in addition to the brother referred; to in yesterday's Tribune. They were mar? ried in June. The bride, who was for ?orne years superintendent ef nur??r? at Mount Sinai, wa? Mis? Anna Dravo Van Klrb, at Pittsburgh. GENERAL ?. ?. BURDETT. London. Sept. 29.- General Samuel owinlln Burdett, of Washington, one time commander in chief ef the Grand Army ef the Republic, died last Thurs? day, ?September ?4, at Broughton Asl ley, Leicestershire. The body wa? cremated at Leicester yesterday. General Burdett was born at Brough? ton Ast ley in 183?, the son of the Rev. Cheney Burdett and Elisabeth Swinfln Burdett. He cam? to America in his childhood and was educated at Oberlint College. In 18(9 he was admitted to the bar and was Superintendent of Schools in Clinton County, Iowa, wlMSJ the Civil War broke out. . Organizing Company B of the Is. Iowa Cavalry, he went to the front as its captain and served until ?H6S. In that year he was elected to Congress, rnd remained a member of that body for ten years. He was for one term Commissioner of the General I-and Of? fice. Since 1876 hu las practised law in Washington, and lived at his h yaw, Glenearlyn, Va. His death occurred while he was vis? iting the place of his birth. m > MRS MARGARET NEVKRBON. Montclair, Sept. 29. Mrs. Margaret Severson, seventy-nine y?ars old, died last night at the home of*%er son-in law, Dr. I. K. Burgess, of 30 Kairfield st* Mrs. Severson, who was a native of 1 hiladelphie, resided in Baltimore most of her life, coming to Montclair five years ago. .She lived In Washington during th?* Civil War and was active ii. relief work for the soldieis. She leave si.v children Mrs. Burgess, of Mont clair; Mrs. C. M. Hardy, Thomas E. Severson and E. W. Severson, of Balti nure; Mrs. John P. ?Greaccn and Mill Naomi Severson, of Rojal Oaks, MJ. -1 ? - DIED. Baylor, Rosina. Irwin, Grace !.. Gay, Joseph E. I.earv, Mary. Giilett, Wm. K. Let, liach-? I Hicks, Marguerite B. BAYLOR At Newark. V. .T., on Sen ta-mber _*?:, 1914, Rosins daughter of th?- late Wilson A. and rieturah Bay? lor, aged Oil ycar>. Euneral ser will be held at her late home, 160 Belleville av., Newark. \. J., on Thursday afternoon, Octob? r 1, at -! o'clock. Relatire? aad fnends a*M kindly invited. Interment at Fuir mount Cemetery, Newark, N. J, OAT On Monda>, September ?.??', 191*. Ji-ocoh Ellis Gay, in the 8'2d year o?" his ag!'. Funeral service at the Con gregational Church, Thompson, Conn., on Thursday, October I. at M p. m. GILLETT At Mount Binai Hospital, September 2*, Professor William Kendall Giilett, L. H. D. of New York University. Euneral Thursday morn? ing, October I, at 10;.').?. from tlm Chapel of I'nion Theological S? I nary. Interment at convenience of familj. Please omit fl<.? 111CKS September J'.?, at her rc-i '?lence, 34 Gramercy Park. Marguent> II. Hick.-, Fuaerel services at UM Church of the Holy lommuniot.. Sixth aw and L'Oth ?'., J riday, at '_* o'clock, lutvrnieiit Wnodlav?n. IRWIN On Scniember 58, 1?14, at Fon Washington, L. F.. Graca? f,u?-e Irwin. beloved wife of Wallace Irvin. In? terment San Diego, Cal. Cal if ?tala pipers please cop?. LEAR Y September '.l'a, Mary Lear?, widow of John Leary, in her i*Tt*? year. Funeral services at Chapel of the Home, 104th st. and Amsterdam av., Thursday, 11 a. m. LEE Rachel A., a' Beulab Heights Rest Home, Union Hill, N. J.. Sep? tember 29, 1011, age?! .'.I years, ?laughter of James II. and Mar> Euneral ?ervjeos at Mission Hous? . Farmers Mills, Putnam County, at ' 11 a. m. Thursday, October 1, 191 i. MANHATTAN ANO BRoNN. BURRIS, Hyacinth, 423 Brook a?.. Sep? tember 27, aged 2. Funeral to-day, 10 a. m. COLLINS. Mary, 1 b?H East .'!2d st., Sep tern be:* .'7, aged 38. Euneral toda?. ' 10 a. i*. * COLLINS. Angelin??. "114 Lexington av.. September -*, a<?e<l St. Funeral t-?-day, 2 p. m. HAGERTY, Edward J.. U I.cRoy st.. , September 27, aged 1". Euneral to? day, 2 p. m. HIRT, Anna. 47? Brook a\.rSa.ptembt~ '-.'(j, aged 26. Funeral to-da?, 2 p. At. MDONALD. Archibald, 164 Seventh av.. September 27, aged 30, Funeral to-day, 2 p. in. MURRAY, Mary. 1320 Purdv st., tember ?8, aged b'i. Funeral to-mor? row. NEIL. Jame.-. 74 Weat 131st st . tember 28, aged H4. BROOKLYN. AHERNE, Corinne L., September 'JO. CARRIER, Beatrice, 886 La t .tu st.. September 2*, aged ? l. CODD1NUTON, Marion, 2:;9 Howafl av., September *_*?. HECK. Margaret, HOI Forest a. , Sep? tember 2*?, aged -f*. Funeral to-day, '_' p. m HOVCT, Harriet S., Methodist Episco? pal Chureh Home. September :'-, ngi'd 87. Funeral to-day, 10 a. m. SHERMAN, Henrietta, 2U7 Carroll ?t , September 2?**. aged 06. WILLIAMS. Edward A., M Court ?t., September 28, aged t.?'>. Services thii evening. WILTON. Jane, 70 Cedar Place, Sep-' tember 2H. Funeral to-morrow, 'J'30 | a. m. LONG ISLAND. COCKCROPT, Ella E., Northport, Sep. tember 2s, aged 38. Funeral to-duy, 2 p. in. IRWIN. Grace L., I'ort Washington, September 28. KARST, Anna M.. North Main st., Saj'? ville, September 2**, aged b?. ORGAN, Slater Marian, Hcinpstead, September -.'8, agpd ?j?,. Euneral to* day, 10 a. m. THORN E, Mar; M.. Longwood, Sept<?m. bei 28. Funeral to-morrow, 1";:.0 a. m. NEW JERSEY. BARRY. Theresa. Ill Sussex ; t., Sep? tember -'9, aged 8. Funeral t?.-day, 2 p. m. BRADY. Margai et. 31 iM Boulevard, Jersey City, September 28. HAAS. Rosalia. 218 Newark av., Jer sey City, September 28. Funeral to? morrow, 9 a. in. H APPEL, Catharine, 1.10 South Orange av., Newark, Septembtr 29, aged 6'.. Funeral Friday, 7:'tU a. m. KOHLMANN. John IL, 81 Jewett av., Jersey City. September 28, aged 40. Funeral to-dav, 3 p. ro. LEARY. Beatrice V., 341 8th ?t., J?r? sey City, September 29. M'TAGE, Frank. 379 Avenue C, Rayonne, September 28, aged SJ. Fu? neral to-morroa, V a. in. MARLEY, Margaret J., IN Milford av., Newark, September 29. Funeral to? morrow, 8:30 is. m. REPPER, Frederick W.t IM Ege av., Jersey City, September 28. Service? to-day, 8 p. m. SOEMER, Gertrude K.. 133 Seventeenth av., Newark, September 29, aged t? Funeral to-day. WERTE, Josiah L., 191 Washing! , Newark, September 20, aged 6?. WH1TTEN. James, 207A CUi..nont av., Jersey City. September 28, tig. d TL Services to-day, ?Vf? M. tCMLTC-ULS. TUE WOODLAWN CaVMI-TEKT, tttd ->t- Tiy IlMlaui Trstu au?J by Troll?/, Offl-a?. to gast ?34 8U N. T.