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Schools and Colleges
There are only two ways of learning to SPEAK a foreign language and to UNDERSTAND IT WHEN SPOKEN: One is to spend some time in a foreign country, the other to take lessons at one of the Berlitz Schools of Languages. u's- The BerlitZ School ^ 'ree Request NEW YORK-28-30 WEST 34th STREET Telephone Knickerbocker 1188-1189 BROOKLYN?218 LIVINGSTON STREET Telephone Main 1946 The oldest and largest School of Languages in the World. Forty-third year. Highest awards at all recent expositions BRANCHES IN LEADING CITIES OF AMERICA AND EUROPE. Philadelphia, Chicago, Boston, Washington, D?etroit, Baltimore, Orange. Paris. London. Petrograd, Rome, Florence, Madrid, Zurich, Amsterdam, Copenhagen. Algiers, Alexandria, Cairo, Melbourne,' Sydney, Havana, Buenos Aires, Rio de Janeiro, Montevideo, Rosario,' Cordoba, etc., etc. Pupils travelling may transfer the value of their lessons from one city to another without additional cost. i essons may be begun at any time. PRIVATE LESSONS AND SMALL CLASSES DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS Accountancy Lecture "The Accountancy-trained Man?His Post-War Value," a lecture worth while for the man determined to increase his earning power, will be given by Horatio X. Drury, at 8 P. M., on the following evenings; September 22?Accountancy Institute of Brooklyn. 53 Hanson Place, Brooklyn. Telephone, Prospect 8000. September 23?New York Institute of Accountancy 21b -Vest 23d Street. New York. Telephone, Chelsea l'JS'. ?' ' - ' Is to this lecture and 32-page Bulletin of After-Business ""' ! ?".? ;;i '"' ?' ' ncy and Business Administration I Pace Courses) now fon -.- v r te or te.,; hone eithe- -*f the above well-known schools. Taxation, Federal and State, is de? pendent upon Accounting ? upon the record ing and the statement of finan? cial facts in accord? ance with sound Ac? counting' principles. No business concern, no succe: sful citizen, can ;it this time avoid a specific Accounting responsibility. mtii g judgment, ex ?' 3i d on the basis of oi e's own knowledge, is an invaluable business asset, tages accrue, aside ? tax benefits, to :h,< business that is di the Accountancy educated man ? such ad? vantages as ?localization of lenks ?-reduction of <-.>*]?, -" un? ? ?< al u?e of capital ?'-m.m. m.. on the basis of fact? ??"??'"':> ol statements for cieuil und managerial purposes. Pace Institute, in its classes? m' rr ? I'ate aft? trnoon, an?! evei ' ? ti aches the essential Pni*c ? g of Accounting. All ' : and many ad " ' lught in ' 7 ?'. ii '... In sters the principles are amplified and develo] ? ? lially invited to visit j ' ' to tnei t the mem to inspect its ;' as es A few copies of an article, Accoui ting ii Relation to the In C(';; '? "??'-?-?" by Homer S. Pace. ' I>'A" ? p? ared in the New ?ork g i. , ?' Sunday, Septmber 14, ? ible for distribution? a C0Py will be sent upon application. Pace & Pace ?0 Church St. Now York /f ^PREPARE ynJr) NOW (-rnU / BUSINESS Aa,YH>ES 5 ?> ...^BUSINESS IS HUMMING, ^ ,?,?.- -""MINES ARE 80CMING; SANAS gU-3 B JLG1NG WITH MOlNtY, SHIPPING HULTIP?ING NEVER MIND 0ETAILS.6ET READX vL??'** M ^>AlLS CLERK.CASHIER ACCOUNTING JltNOCRAPHI CATALOGS UPON REQUEST. a'/jH NATIONAL BAVK BUILDING ?**'?<5TON A.E A! Tv.?M-, TniRD G t MEET ?X wfc ?a.il i.. (i.i.l .? .i \ /jr 111 mended !i : results of ? ]: -' mmended foi results of v|<j,, . '????' N'en Method with Strictly Indi 111 SE( RETARIAU Typing m. I Account ''?l.il,,?^;"'*' L-i>' i?"J Kvi'iimc, So? 2 S??.KE BUSINESS SCHOOLS ?lUN? ?il?T UF 30??0 P?smoN* "*? >?* N*?wu SI Tala,t)o?M ?*?*??? 27? and Pnaap.o? 74*? ?>>0H!> S ?A1S, 97JO A. M. to S P. M. ??'?Huai ). .'<iHTS- *"> ,lm? ?"?"? 5 p- *? ??MInstruction, both Schoola 0**0 AU .^^^??mnier. As? for Catalogua. Standard HOME STUD?t Courses BHfcVOORT BUILUIN? Bfj'a.ii A?, at (until. St Brooklyn ?5 .-...' p?*1'"1 ?n?' lp. Ask for "Bulletin ???-. ""'n Bxtanaton in?t.. i;;i ith A?. MO W. ltth ST. It-s I y Hegcnls ?jlnirlh?ml, Kusine??, Ewcretarlan ?'our?ov luiX liirt.. Day, Bre. Oped ?U y*ar. COMMERCIAL SCHOOL, 62d Year THOROUGHNESS is the keynote of the Packard method of business training. Each student receives attention according to his requirements. Unprecedented demand for Packard graduates to fill positions of responsibility as bookkeepers, accountants, stenog? raphers and secretaries. Building specially constructed for school purposes with every requisite for the safety, health and comfort of the student. Day School now open. j Lexington Ave. and 35th Street BROOKLYN, N. Y. DAY CLASSES OPEN SEPTEMBER 24 EVENING CLASSES OPEN SEPTEMBER 29 FRKDLRIt H. PRATT, Secretary. Reopens Wednesday. October 1st The Veiiin SchooU FOR GIRLS ir>0 ? 162 WEST ?4TH ST.. X". ?. a. Flreprc if. Sanitary School Building. Classes limited to twelve pupils. PRIMARY DEPARTMENT GENERAL COLRSE COLLEGE PREPARATORY i ?IUMI.U advantages In French are offered in every elms. MANHATTAN COLLEGE Broadway ar.il 101st St., New York City Brothers of Ute ( ?trist ?un Schools, Arts and Letters. ( f-, ?I FnjcSne? ring. limit School for College Prepara?ion. 11 in h School of Commerce. ?? KS FOR LEGAL MEDICAL. DENTAL & OTHER PROFESSIONAL RSES. Resident & Day Scholars. \V-;'.< for Catalogue Studies resumed la Wednesday .Sept. 17th. RIGHT RECREATION GROUPS children 3 to 16 year? "'!'!'. Sun <';ub" Academic and Play Education. Children called for. Morning and afternoon Kinder? garten <.:m! Tutoring. I'lay Groups: Dane it.)--, Dran ati s, Tennis, Skating, Swim? ming, Gyrnnaaluii*.', Horseback Riding, Hikes. S. MILDRED STRAUSS, 101 Riverside Drive. Schuyler M21 Dran hes: Washington Sv-uar? and Hast tni*3-or--Hudson. N. Y. FREEHOLD Military SCHOOL For 70 Scictt Young Boy? A school with a personal loucl) fctaoUEh mil tt-ry t-4.li: m ' i lacu'cate. habits of obedience pruiuptuess. onler-liu*?* tuul lelf-rcl.uica. StuUj ami plaj csi-efull? supervised. Cur.-jletc enu'.p c.eni, bu.ldtngs remodeled and refurnished. Athletic fichl. All sp-irt.i. 45 niUea from New York. 6ti rjlies from Philadelphia. Catalog, Major Charles M. Duncan. Box 0. Freehold, N. J. HAMILTON INSTITITK FOR GIRL?, SlOth ?lreel and Klversld.? Drive. MilS. N. ARCHIBALD SHAW. Founder and friiiolpul. ?17TH YEAR. Col'.eKe Entrance. Special Courses. CUsses limited to t?n. Only 100 pupils received. Larije Gymnasium?Swimming? Tennis. Outdoor classes for little ones on school grounds. le?rn"fr?nch among" CDriUPU t>e..pl -.-. l?;ieiiif niary and rtv?.I*4<Url advancsd -Monday, Thu-s day Eves. Special coiiver Y. M. C. A. sat ion Wed eve. Starts .~- <.r -, i e. ?ct? 6,h Terms moderate. 109 W. 54th Si. it spectua. MISS CHAIRES OUTDOOR SCHOOL FOR LITTLE BOTS AND GlKl.**. "Good rime Club." Alternoon activities. ?46 MADISON AYE. Tel. Plaaa 90i7. rss SI?NOGRAPHIC AND SECRETARIAL COURSES * SCM001 WifJOl PHAt TICIS Till Ef Ml'lDtCY ft ItAOffS SE L.FRITZ SCHOOL 35?4 FIFTH AVENUE N.Y. Standard HOME STUDY Courses Accounting, Business, Civil Service, Secre? tarial, Salesmanship. Ask for "Bulletin s L\" Emerson Extension lust., 334 8th At. HELP YOUR BOY FIND HIMSELF At a school which emphasizes Individual instruction Wide range of subjects , A progam for each boy Practical vocational analysis Speaking in public Sympathetic faculty Group contests Hobby clubs There are still a few vacancies at MSBURNEY SCHOOL?iJ?? pupil purposes to enter. class schools have .succeeded here BERKELEY-IRVING SCHOOL 311 West 83rd Street. 40th Year. "From Primary to College." Prepares Boys for all Colleges and Technical Schools and for Business. A private college preparatory Boys cared for from 8:30 a. m. to S school for boys. All grades. Thor- ,, m lf ?eslred. Outdoor exercise I - I'URh work. Stnnll classes and Indi- . ., ,. vidual instruction. Afternoon study "nc1 recreation trips every afternoon hour under supervision of teachers, and Saturday morning-. Library and laboratory. Manual Building between West End Avenue training;. All light rooms. Primary , _,. ,. ,, , . u ?r , I and Junior Department for boys 6 to and Riverside Drive near the Hud 12 years olit Hu" River. Accessible by Subway, Gymnasium Huiidlng--Swimming Surface and Elevated roads and Fifth Pool?Hoof Playground?all on the Avenu- Dusses. premise?. Physical Training In A Thorough Education. Sound charge of an experienced coach. Mill- Physical Training. Development of tary drill. Manly rtiaracter. 40th Year begins September 30th. The Headmaster is at the School every morning. Illustrated Year Book upon application. LOUIS D. RAY, Ph.D., Headmaster Telephone Schuyler I8'??. ?te protun ?k?jool of ?utoring 241 West 75th Street. Phone Columbus 8894. FOUNDED 1905. For Schools. Colleges and Regents, thorough preparation In half time taken by class schools. Positively one at a time with a teacher, teaches pupil lion- to study atvl to acquire independence of thought. Supervised stud?, periods teach pupils to i onmitrate. Our Government urge? pupils not to give up entering college. Percrntapr of subjects passed in the time. The teacher studies the peeullart June examinations bu our pupil* nearly ties an 1 characteristics of each pupil, double that of other schools. Instruction which is Impossible, in classes. Many Is accurately fitted for college or school pupils who havn become discouraged In : Fall term opens October 1st. but pupils Some of our pupils are brilliant, some , may begin any time. Personal interviewa average, some below average, bul all save ! at home or school welcomed. "A School with an Atmosphere of Work" aCnoo^ 1 Tint)Nr. m-*-* I ?TO0"? HIT, 1 Men Teachers - Individuel Instruction CHELSEA GRAMMAR SCHOOL Fo- 6tLi.71U ond 8I? Grade Boys CHELSEA BUSINESS SCHOOL Preparing for Business Positions CHELSEA PREPARATORY SCHOOL Preparing for College or for th* Trades and Professions FOR COMPLETE CATALOG NO S3 Address SAMUEL HAYFORD.B.A,Secretary 23?ST.Y.M.CA.215 W.23?SST, NY. BERKELEY-?RVING School for Boys 311 West 83rd Street Capable teachers who give your boy individual instruction in ele? mentary as well as advanced courses. Gymnasium building, swimming pool and all forms of athletics. Preparation for West Point and Annapolis. No home study for young boys. Illustrated catalog on request. Telephone Schuyler 4836. LOUIS D. RAY, Ph. D. Headmaster. BALLARD SCHOOL jfcr Practical Education SPECIAL SECRETARIAL COI USE Ii<-K>?>)>>i)K Monday, September 29 Day und Evening Classes In Com? mercial Branches, Languages, Cook? ery, Presa lieslgn and Practical Nursins. Send for Foil Bulletin BALLARD SCHOOL, Central Y.VT.C.A. 610 Lexington Ave., New YorK City [SCHOOL.! 3iwev3r Day anal drafting L>*pia. Now York-72 Park Ave., bet. 36-30 Sis. LSiooaiyo ? ixirner Eiaoklin and Jefferson Avances KLVjL.il 1 ^ Examinations ^W?t?sr Point - Annapolis S-nil foH^atalog ?aid "SuecisR in I? got) la ICaam?." New Term Begins September IS COLUMBIA GRAMMAR .?nd.d niiJl.SC.HOQI. 8, T nnd 0 W. 9Sd St. Reopen? Sept. M. ! Fireproof Building. Hots pr?ptre<1 fn? Columbia, I Cornell, Harvard. Pring?n. Jal? * "ther rol!??!?*, Reg'd by Regen'*. Business Courae Primara Mili? tary Drill. ?7iyniii**!um. Playground. T*l. 3TIT Blew. la a Collet? Preparatory School aalth atroi.g Primary ai:J Junior Grades. Modern school biUlding Large Oynina slum. Military Drill and Supervised Athletic*. Afternoon outing clsass* Boy* 2* I -43 W. 77th St.. New Yark F*u*d*d 163t .lud near begins Sept. 301A jf Catalogue ^ A. F. Warren. Headmaatae Collegiate School ; DWI6HT SCHOOL ?*&? tolletj? 4 Regenta'. ?Oth year beflni Ss-pt. 17. i?mJttf a study o< thm tnuividualstudnmt FRIENDS' SEMINARY 220 EAST 16TH ST. Kindergarten arjd Preparatory School tor O?rla and Bors. Nou SactarUn. Catalog an r*q<u*t Ty( YOUR BOY ^Deserves " The Best W?m ^-S^WaridA?M?? 3?wi]d<-p hand in hind Why Send Him Aray? Right here at home is the Mar quand School for Coys which gives thorough preparation for College or Business? A School af Recognized Superiority ?The Choice of Discriminating Parents ? Matare, broad - minded coll?gs-traine<l Instructor? ? Small Groups, Individual attention?Buner vNed St lid J?Cnrefitlly directed Phys icul Training und Athlet)*?, to meet the Individual noeds of Kacli Boy?Two- million -dollar Equipment. For Prospectus giving M arqvand Mrthods and Pur-poses address: Headmaster. MARCIUAND SCHOOL FOR BOYS ~..,, - Jruneh Y.M.CJL55 rUn-w-rtfir*-**!? INSTITUT TISNE SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 310 West 88th Street Twenty-i.lxth year begins Oct. 1st. Endorsed by the French Minister of Public Instruction and Fine Arts. Devotes special attention to French studies. Infant.-' Class conducted entirely in French. MADAMK H TJSNE, Officier d'Academl Princlpal. PRACTICAL SATURDAY ART TRAINING Xeiv York School of Fine and Applied Art. FRANK AI.VA1I PARSONS, Pr?s. Begins September 27th. Industrial. Costume and Textile Design. Poster Advertising; Life and Painting for teachers und industrial workers. SUSAN F. BISSEI.L. Sec... 2239 Broadway. New York. 12th year A Country Boarding ?*? School for Boys *VOAr? 7 to 16. *Jf/?>, Phone 3?7 For V*'/ Q? Kingsbrldge particulars *-'?l ?_?*_ address 254th St. *1Cif\ and Independence Av. ^""vJ/ Rlverdale, N. Y. City. < HARRY J. KUGEL, Principal. Hamilton Institute (or Boys 590 W. E. Ave., cor. 80th St. tJTH YEAR BEOINS OCT. 4TH. From Primary to Collegs. 6chooi certificate admits to collage. Ben*, for Catalog. Tel. 6302 Rlvtr. N. Archibald Shaw, Principal The Cutler School 755 Madison Av., nr. 65th St. tformerly at Gl E. 6 1st St.) Opens October First. Henry L. Harrison, Head-Muster. We will gladly help you select the right school. NEW YORK TRIBUNE School Department G. C. DELM0N1C0 Telephone Beekman 3000 U. S. Oil Workers In Mexico Dared Death to Aid War Senators Told That Reports of Conditions Were Cen? sored So Allies Might Get Fuel ; Outrages Numerous New York Tribuna Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Sept. 20,?Only the patriotic devotion and the bravery of Americana who risked their lives in Mexico kept up the supply of oil which was vital to the success of the United States in the war, Ira Jewell Williams, of Philadelphia, to-day told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, investi? gating the Mexican situation. He de? clared that the American oil workers stayed in Mexico and faced death in order to aid in winning the war. Mr. Williams is connected with the Boston Panuco Oil Company, which has large operations in the Tampico oil fields. "The real truth about Mexico was not told while we were at war," said Mr. Williams, "because the American press patriotically agreed not to print anything which would cause ill-feeling or which might embarrass our govern? ment in the conduct of the war. I have seen no misstatement of the facts as to conditions in the oil fields which could be charged to the oil companies. "During the war conditions became so bad that it seemed almost impos . sible to keep the men in the oil fields. Employes were constantly exposed to murder and outrage. TTiey were un? armed. The Carranza government , would not permit them to protect themselves. The men who were killed did not have a sporting chance. "If it were not for the bravery and patriotism of the Americans in Mexico 1 the supply of oil from the Mexican 1 fields which was so essential to the successful conduct of the war by the Allied nations and the United States would have been cut off. "Eleven Americans have been killed in the oil fields within the last year. About five hundred have been mur? dered during the last nine years. I i have never known? of a single authen : tic report of the murder of a Cerman in Mexico." Mr. Williams recounted the difli ! culties Confronting his company in its efforts to maintain the operation of ; its wells in Mexico. He said that under the oil decrees of Carranza his | company had been refused permission I to drill for oil on hinds which it held I in the Tampico region. Mexican inter? ests, he said, had taken possession ? of a part of the land and were pro . ceeding to drill for oil. "The operation of ?he Carranza government under these oil decrees," ' Mr. Williams said, "are nothing more ' nor leas than confiscation." I Mr. Williams said that Carranza soldiers had gone upon the property ,! of his company and had halted work of the company's employes. -.-?--~?. ?Government to Push All Anti-Trust Cases Coal and Steel Litigation First To Be Argued Before Supreme Court WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. -The gov? ernment is ready to proceed with all anti-trust cases pending in the Supreme Court. They will be argued during the term beginning October i?, unless some ( f the defendants obtain a continuance. Rumors that some of the cast-s, held in abeyance during the war, would be dropped, are without foundation, it was learned to-day authoritatively. The anthracite ccal cases, against the Lehigh Valley and Reading com? panies, will be called first and will be followed by the case against the United States. Steel Corporation. These will be submitted to the court in the first week of the term. For the con? venience of counsel, the remaining cases will be scattered over r. period of weeks, and the action taken against the Quaker Oats Company probably will not be heard until the first of the year, because of difficulty in getting the rec? ords printed, concerning which a stipu? lation already has been filed with the court. In addition to the cases mentioned, argument will be heard in the Eastman Kodak Company, Associated Bill Post? ers and Distributers of the United States and Canada, American Can Com? pany and the Southern Pacific Company cases. Lower Interest Expected On Government Certificates WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.?Govzern , ment certificates in the future will bear j an interest -rate of 4J^ per cent, instead I of the present 4V? per- cent, if pur ? chases continue as brisk as they have ?on recent issues, of tax certificates aid ! certificates of indebtedness. This was the conviction expressed in Treasury circles to-day. It was explained that while it is con? templated to reduce the rat?1 or interest on the government certificates, the rate on future issues will be placed at the present rate of 4^2 per cent if the pur? chase fall off. INSTRUCTION BROOKLYN30 Brooklyn, New York. Fali Term Begini Monday, Sept. 29tb Send for Cttalogu? ONE MINUTE from both Brook- j lyn and Manhattan Borough I Hall subway stations. j LI SCHOOL NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL Day School; also Evening School. K student .-.in enter either, op-na Oc? tober 1. Three years' course. "Dwlght Method" o? Instruction, making pre? eminent the study of legal prlm-lple* and the reason? therefor. Record of graduates notable. Send for ratalog and rules regulating admission to the bar. O KO KG E (MASK, Dean ?5 W. ?3d St.. N. Y. (?.M.C..V. Bid*.). LAW SCHOOL FORDHAM UNIVERSITY ?TOO I. WORTH BLDG.. NEW YORK. Afternoon Classe? 4:15 to 6:15 Evening Classes 7:30 to 9:30 COURSES OPEN TO WOMEN lerna Begins 8ept 25. CASE Sl?TEM. Write for Bulletin "T." MACKENZIE SCHOOL, MONROE, ORANGE CO., N. V. 90 Minutes from Broadway. Fall Term September 24th. .Tunlor School. Boys under 12. Senior School, Boys 13 to 19. Illustrated Catalogue. No Dishonest, Catchy Guarantees 40 Year* Established. Stern's. Broadway, corner Myrtle ave., Brooklyn. Bushwick \ 4943. Professional, at;??.> and all ballroom dances taupht. Always upon. Clogs, ? Buck. Too Special)les. Sc5<?L?oV? LANGUAGES Our "Logical Method" mnk-s Languages easy 12tt> ?ear at 315 ?th .f?B? (32d St.) Federal Ownership Of Railroads Asked By Farmers' Council i Lower Rates and Cessation of "Looting" Are Among the Reasons for Stand Given by B. G. Marsh fv'eU' York Trib?n". Washington Hureau WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.?Govern? ment ownership ot' railroads was in? dorsed to-duy by Benjamin C. Marsh, of the Farmers' National Council, in a statement riled with the House Com? mittee on Inter-State and Foreign Commerce. Mr. Marsh said his organi? zation had a membership ot* 750,000, and that "an overwhelmingly majority of the farmers of America favor the government ownership and democratic operation of the railroads." The chief reasons for government, operation of railroads outlined by Mr. Marsh were: "1. To secure lower freight rates and equality of service. We know that by exercising the taxing power of the government interest charges of at least $600,000,000 a year can be saved. We know, too, that the economies which can be effected only through govern? ment ownership and democratic opera? tion of railroads will result in effect? ing another saving within a very short time of several hundred million dol? lars. "2?Neither the farmers not the city workers can trust Wall Street to stop itg looting of the public if the rail? roads are returned to the present own? ers. Congress has never stopped this in the past. "if The farmer- and organized labor are disgusted with the way in which : the stockholders and management of the railroads committed sabotage dur? ing the war to discredit government ownership. "?1 Private ownership of railroads, no matter how safeguarded, will con? tinue the most corrupting force in American political life." "Congress, Mr. Marsh said, "has he fore it to-day a resolution to investi? gate the charge made by Mr. Plumb as to the looting of the railroad? and their management. Congress owes it to itself to adopt this resolution and make the investigation forthwith. Congress is on trial in this matter. "We respectfully ask you to devote your time and effort to working out the most effective plan for government j ownership and democratic operation of the railroads in conformity with the wishes of your constituents throughout he United States, for we are sure that you, like we, believe in representative i government." Building Fund Chairmen Now Ask for More Time Say They flave Been Ahle to See Only 2a Per Cent of Their Prospects Eighty-two chairmen c*' the United Building Fund Campaign met yester? day in the Biltmore Hotel and adopted resolutions unanimously urging that they be allowed to extend their work I of culling upon prospects beyond the i week allotted to raising the $10.000.000. Working at top speed, the chairmen ? reported, they have been able to call I upon only 28 per cent of the possible I contributors. Colonel H. A. Guinzburg announced I the following programme for the corn? ing week: On Monday and Tuesday i afternoon the chairmen will report at : headquarters in the Biltmore. There will i-e no meetings en Wednesday, Thursday and Friday because of the observance of the Jewish holy days. On Monday, September 29, there will be a meeting to receive special reports of division heads and industry chair? men. Ramon B. Luco, Former President of Chile, Dies "Grand Old Man" of hte Re pnhlie Led Nearly Every Gov? ernment Department SANTIAGO. Chile, Sept. 20.?Ramon Barros Luco, pros lent of Chile from 1910 to 191q ,died to-day. He was nearly eighty years old. He had bee:: the leader of the Liberty Party for the last thirty ;. ears. lie- was inaugurated president of the Ch ean republic on Dec? mber 00, 1910. He was succeeded in that office by Juan Luis Sanfuentes. Later Luc? held the post of minister of industries, but re? signed as a result of a controversy be? tween Peru and Chile. Luco had been called the grand old man of the Chielan republic. He? had been at the head of nearly every gov? ernment department, and was also Min? ister to Paris. He was noted as a statesman and pa? triot. In one of the wars which Chile had. when Luco was in the fifties, he was an officer on a battleship which was torpedoed and sunk off the Chilean coast. He saved his life by catching hold of the tail of a bul! that had been or. the ship. The bull su an?, to the shore, and it carried Luco with it. As president of the Chilean republic, Luco believed in a closer union of the Pan-American republics, and he thought they should coop-rate in maintaining the peace of the western hemisphere. WILLIAM J. MARSHALL William J. Marshall, eighty-nine, died Friday in the Brunswick Home, Amityville, L. I, where he had been a pal ent under the care of the Actors' Fund of America since 1907. He '.vas' one of the oldest theatrical managers in the country. He began his stage career at the old Burton Chambers Street playhouse in 1857. After two years as an actor he became a manager und was occupied in that capacity until he became ill in 1907. Hi~ first wife was Elsie de Courcy. for many years leading woman in his produc? tions aac later married the lato Henry Bander.hoff. His form? r wife antl a daughter. Mrs. Kate V. St. Maur, sur? vive. Funeral services will be he'd* to? morrow from the Funeral Church, Broadway at Sixty-sixth Street, under the auspices of the Actors' Fund. MRS. J. F. F. HILL. PORT CHESTER, N. Y.. Sept. 20 ? Joeephine F. Fowler Hill, widow of Francis H. Hill, a member of one of Westchster's County's and oldest fami? lies, and a direct descendant of Arnold Hunt. Revolutionary patriot, died early to-day at the home of her son. Fred here. She was seventy-seven years of age. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. John W. Greirson, of Brooklyn, and two sons. Frank Aver;. Hill, of Johnstown, X. Y., and Frederick P. Hill, of this town. CAPTAIN FRANCIS C. DIDON'. ONOCO, Conn., Sept. 20. Captain j Francis C. Didon. seventy-one, one of \ the most prominent citizens of Stoning ton, died to-day. after a short illness. He was a thirtv-third degree Mason and a member or" the Mystic Shrine. DR. GEORGE V. TONE THOMPSON, Conn., Sept. 20. Dr, George V. Tone, forty-eight, one of the best known veterinary physicians in this state, died here to-day in the house where he was born He was a graduate of the New York Veterinary | : College. OBITl'ARY NOTES .."ARRY F. SCHfEMBER. thii tv-se?/en ni<jd Thursrfar,- in St. Mary's Hoapltatl, Sen-. ?'irk. cf injuries received wh-n he wu- run down by a railroad locomotive. He iiv?d at 4 ?7! SoUlh Helmont Avenue. Newark. He was a brakeman employed by the Pennsyl? vania Railroad. BERNAU HAIJER.SFEI.D died Friday at ?f??. ?.mf' 261? Cr*?e"* Street, Brooklyn !ln? ?n,K '"'"*'? He w" ? hank mes? senger in the tax oftVe at Long island City. GERSON COBLENS. fifty ?it. of 3<S1 Jef? ferson Avenue. Brooklyn, died Thursday ot heart failure. He was a director of * sta? tionery company in Man! ?ttan. ALBERT HOROWITZ, fcarty-vearen. of"?? Eiirhth Street, Brooklyn, died Thur.?*ay ?t ?he Kings CVurry Hospital. H* h*d been an insurance agent since ihildhood. JOSEPH J MORRISON, fifty-two. of 309 Sterling Place. Brooklyn. d??l Thursday. He was a <--?>-[>er:T.er in the empioy of ? wholesale grocery company. EPWARD FOLEY. seventy-thtwe. died Fri ?iay at h*a home. 152 Hews? Street. Brook? lyn. He was a shoe factory worker for many years. BIRTHS KRKCH Mr a'-id Mrs. Shei-art) Kre<-h. a non. at 521 Park av., on Sept. 18. - j ENGAGEMENTS R08ENBLUM- Kl'SHNER- ?Mr. and Mrs .Jacob Kushner announce the engagement of their daughter Lena to Mr. Sol Roen- j lilurn, of Brooklyn. The announcement was made last Wednesday night at the home of Mr. and Mr?. Kushner, 606 La? fayette av., Brooklyn. ROSENFELD?KAPLAX-Mr, and MrV Jo? seph Rosen, of 631 East 168th st.. an? nounce the betrothal of 'heir sister. Edith Ro-enfeld. formi?rly of St. Louis. Mo., to Mr. Percy Julius Kaplan, of Baltimore. Md. MARRIAGES CRE8SINGHAM WINSLOW- On Septem? ber 19, at the residence of the bride's par? ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wjnslow. Montclair, X. J., Mary H<-i,?n Winslow to Mr. Ha-old E. Cressingham, of Bound Brook. NO J. GODKTN-CLARKE?On September 20, 191 I. in Grace Church. Union Springs, N. Y.. by the Rev. Edwin G. White, Lawrence Godkin to Cornelia Kuhn Clarke. ROSSITER?ALLEN ? On Saturday. Sep? tember 20, at the hum.? of the bride'3 parents, in Danbiiry. Conn., by the Rev. A. C. Cbburn, IdabeiJe Fitch Allen to j Frank Heath Rossiter. DEATHS ATCH?NSON On Monday. September 15, 1919, H. Elizabeth Atchinson, beloved wife of William D. Atchinson. Funeral from her late residence, "The Uplands," Stam? ford, N. Y.. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.. Sep? tember 17. BROKAW?Suddenly, Sept. 1*. Edward F.. beloved husband of G?raldine Brokaw. at his late residence. 00i Haverkamp st.. Glendale. Funeral Sept. 21, at 10 a. m. Cremation at Fresh Bond. BURTON Mrs. Hortense. Sept. 19, 1919, at 6 p. m. Funeral from her Igte home. I 202 East Olst st.. Sunday, at 2 p. m. BYRNE- On Sept. 18, Paul Byrne, beloved! husband of the lat" Mary Byrne, and father of James E.. Paul J. and Mary A. , Byrne. Funeral from his late residence. 506 East S8th st.. ,a Monday, Sept 22, | at 0:0') a. m.. thence to St. Cecilia's i Church, where a solemn high mass of ! requiem will be offered. : CAMPBELL Josephine M., beloved dauph- j ter i !' William J. Campbell, September 20. Funeral services at her home. 543 West ? I '? ' * !.. 0 esday, S? i t< mber 0.,, at I p. m. j COBLENS Sept. 18, 1919. Gerson Coblens, beloved husband of Julia Levy Coblens and father of Monroe Coblens. Funeral from his late residence, 351 Jefferson av., Brooklyn, at 1'J a. m., Sundav, Sept. 21. 1919. ; DWYER?On September 19, 1010. Charles M. Dwyer, beloved husband of Loretta A. (r.ee Garvev). Funeral from his late residence. 1064 Sheridan av., Bronx, on Monday, Sep? tember 00. at 9 a. m. ; thence to Church cr St. Angela Merici, 163d st. and Morris av. Interment Calvary. ! FARRAND -Daniel M., on September 18, at the home of hh nephew, Harry M. Spear, 338 47th st.. Brooklyn, in his 70th year. Funeral Sunday, 0' p. m. Cremation at Fresh Pond Crematory. Jersey papers please copy. ? FURGY?Suddenly, Thursday, September 18. 1919, Alden C. in his 11th year, yc ingest ?on of Lillian and the late Hanford M Furgy. Funeral servie?? at his late resi? dence, 18 Phillip? Place, Yonkers, Sunday, September 21. Interment Sleepy Hollow. GARRETSON?On September 19, at Baxter Si rings, ?ra?. . Sarah Vermilye, wife of the late William Garretson, in her TOd year. Interment private, at Ivy Hill Cemetery, Philadelphia, renn. '. ERCKEN - On Thursday. September 18. 1919, Margaret, wife of the late J. Henry Gereken. Relatives and friends nre re? spectfully invited to attend funeral servic->s at 225 Washington st . Hoboken, on Sun da;, afternoon, September 21, at 2 o'clock. - GILBERT?At her residence. In Brooklyn, Maria, widow of the late Bradford L. Gil? bert, of this city, and formerly Mrs. Jerry McAuley. Funeral services will be held at the Jerry McAuley Water Street Mission, 316 Water st., New York City., on Sunday afternoon, September 21, 1019, at 2:00 o'clock. HORWITZ Albert, beloved husband of Han ? i. He rwit?., father of Jennie, Henry and DEATHS Julia, at nu home. 396 Xth st.. Brooklyn. Funeral Sunday September 21, at 1 :31 -harp. Kindly omit flowers, ? KLEIN?On September IP :r<V<. Minnie, be? loved wi?> of Eananue! Klein and mother "f Row Krulewiteh. Flora Fielet?. Bertha ? ; ' ba tm Mol ye ?Caro and Max Samuel E. and Isidor H. Klein Funeral from her late residence, 110 West 148th St., Man? hattan. Sunday, September 21, at 19 a m.. Mount Judah Cemetery. Cypress Hill?. Kindly oinit flow? rs. LEVKOV?T8 Sigmund. ap?l 57, beloved husband of Rosa Fischer, beloved father of Mrs. Ben Bat?an. Alh~rt A.. Irvine and Mabel Funeral Sunday morning at 10 o'clock from 'is late residence. ?"?'1 West ?1 Burial at ''nie; Fields Ceme? tery. Fir*t Hungarian Society. MAYER On Friday. September 19. Helmar David Mayer, balo-.-ed son of Nidor and Gussie Mayer, formerly of Brooklyn, passed away at Saranac Lake. N. Y. MEYER On September 19, at her residence. 251 East .-'?-. it.. Mildred ?laire Meyer. dearly he!o-.,-i daughter o* Albert S. and Ada Meyer, in her 13th year. Funeral services Sunday afternoon at 3 :3" o'clock. Interment pri\ ate. MEYER- ?Suddenly, nr. Thurstlay. September i1?. 191 '. Heien Sarah Baldwin Meyer, be '"'.'?"! daughter of Mr. and Mr?, ("hartes H. Baldwin r.r.d wife - of Herbert E. Meyer. Funeral "er\i,-es Sunday at 2 p. m at her !a?e home. 137 Rutland Road, Brooklyn. - MOmflSOK?Suddenly, on Thursday, Sep? tember 18, : I Jo eph J.. in his 53d year. Relatives, friend?" and memhe-s of Black Prince Lodge, 156, K. of P., and Olive Leaf Lodge. I. O O. F. are invited to attend the funeral services on Sunday afternoon at 7 o'clock, at his late resi ,',. - ,-.. 609 Sterling Plac?. Brooklyn. MORROW?On September 18, 1919. at her residence. 152 West 91st -t.. Gertrude Elizabeth, daughter of the late Jane Mor? row. MYERS- Suddenly, at Norfolk. Conn.. Satur? day. September 20, 1919 Susan B. Holmes. widow of the late Freeman Rawdon Myers i?nd daughter of toe la'e Rev. Edwin and Sara?; M eC lei Ian Holmes Funeral from the residence of her nephew. Dr Edwin Holmes, Palisade av., Englewf ??'. N J.. on Monday, September 22, at 2:45 p. m. NEWTON Pas'sed away on Friday, Sep? tember 19, 1919. Charles Delafield, son of the late Isaac and Hannah Newton, aged 72 years. Fur---': ser? res at h - late residence, 423 Main st.. Hackensack, N. J.. on Sunday evening, September 21, at S o'clock. O'NEILL- Arnes, on September 20. Lying in state CAMPBELL FUNERA1 CHURCH. Broadway and 66th St. (Frank E. Camp? bell i. O'REILLY- September 1*. 1919 Geortjre J. O'Reilly, at hi? residence, 680 Lefferts av.. Richmond H i 1 ? ?. I. Funeral Mon? day. '? a. m.. from the Church of the Holy Ci Id Jesus. Bait.more and Seattle papers plea: e copy. . PAYNE?Suddenly, a? Freeport !.. I. _on Septemhe- IS. Susan K , in her 65th year, beloved wife of Watson C. Payne. Funeral from her late residence. 1117 Lena av., Sunday, a: 2 p. m Burial private PROl'T At Roselle, N. .T Soptomher IS. Iyl9, Charlotte 1... widow or Moses P. Prout. Relatives ar.d friends are kindly ? teil *? attend the funeral services at her late residence 125 East 2d av.. Roselle. N. J., September 21, a: 3 o'clock p. ro Interment private. PRYKE?Robert C. on September 16. Lying in state THE FUNERAL CHURCH, Broad? way, 66th st ?Frank E. CampbellL SCHWAB?At Bloomfield, N. J., September 19, 1919, John Gable Schwab, in hit? 75th year. Funeral services will be held ar the home of his daughter. Mrs. Leslie Cooffman. 71 Maolis av.. Sunday evening at s o'clock up. r. arrival of train leaving Hoboken at 7 p. m. Interment private SENA?Morris. 558 Bedford av.. Ii-^o?dyr?. Funeral from late residence, Sunday, Spp tcmber !1 I 11 ' 9:30 a. m. Interment Washington Cemetery. Relatives and friends please note. STEHT- Suddenly on September 18, 1919. Aminta, beloved ? ife f George Stehl, in her 5 ?th year. Funeral ser--, res Sunday. September 21, at 1230 Bushwick av. Brooklyn, at 71 p. m. WILLIAMS?At Jersey City N. J. on Sep? tember 19, 1919 William hi beloved hus? band of Catharin.- Williams 'nee Owens i. a :i i SO year Funeral ser ?ces ?ill be held at his late home "? Ogden av Jersey City, on Sunday, September 21, at ?I p m. Interment at convenience of family. ' WILSON Suddenly, nr. his home in Stock bridge, Mass . on Septemb? r 19 1919, Hugh M. Wilson, husband of Olive Will? iams Wilson. Services private at Stock bridge. Once a Millionaire?Left 15 Cents By DR. BERTHOLD A. BAER. She was a lady of culture and refinement. She had just arranged for the burial of her hus? band, a former millionaire. Today he had died, pen? niless, friendless. "All I possess in this world is fifteen cents," she said; "will you take these and purchase one rose, just one rose, to be placed upon his casket?" Rarely have I seen such eyes, full of sorrow and tender devotion. "No one is so poor, no one so lonely but that he has a friend in Frank E. Campbell. Your husband will be buried with 'true Campbell service,' and there will lie a wreath of roses upon his casket," said Mr. Campbell. 1 know the above to be true, for I was pr?serv?t when Mrs. S. called. I also Know what "Campbell Ser? vice" means: the demised is taken from the home, the hotel, or the apartment to the Campbell Building, Broadway at 66th St., whre a separate room is as- | signed to him, there to lie in state with princely honors. There the family and friends may come at any hour, day or night, to pay homage to the dear de? parted. Funeral services will be held in the world renowned Funeral Church on the second floor of the "Campbell Building"; the Campbell Quartette and a master organist enhance the beautiful service. Strange that New Yorkers know so little of this greatest of all institutions which is visited daily by out-of-town people who have heard of the unique place where death loses its sting and where nothing remain but beautiful memories. Thomas Dunworth FUNERAL DIRECTOR private uicxptioh PAtttX"?** BOOMS ltd WEST 7IST ST. (ENTIRE BLO'?i Telephon? rolumbu- ?IM. Voilern M et h ?dt ?nd Equ'om-nt AS YOl WOl'I.l) HUE IT A Service li Ita entirety rendered by thos? who bava endeavored unt.. the Third Gen? eration to brin* Peace and Coiniort to th? House uf Mourning. HOWARD I. IIAI.I.KTT, Funeral Director Phona ASTORIA 1!. Tel 12 Mal S< Chas.Plowright .'?*.; r?tTAK-*n EMPLOY A SPEOADST. r^?S E. Willi? Scott < V^ FTNERAL DIRBCTOR FREE CHAPEL. PERSONAL ATTENTION IDEAL SERVICE. CITY AND COCNTRT. H. K. Jackson, Sexton Emeritus ClirRCH OF ASCENSION Funeral llrecl r Thirty yea.a; r.^nc?. ?ft, e 20 Charles St. T-t. Che la? a 2174. Lockings, Bender & Schutte, Inc. UNDERTAKERS?Chap?! & Bh< w R?oma lil Amsterdam An. T?l. It! R..-??.!?. lai Morti'iii JOHN U? r?|QC U M 0 EUT A KI fe ?Id? JSS-! W l?C UADC ms Jit w ??ttk m THK WOODHHN ( r.vtl-TEKY. |33d St By Harlem Tram and t? Tru.i?y. Loi s ? - Office? ?" East 23d at. N. Y.