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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 10, 1911, Image 4

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THE SUN, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1911.
NEW CHANCELLOR OF N, Y. 0,
NOT A HITS
fJO.V f
tr riff: INAVOURA
int. K. K, BROWN,
Manr ;nor Warn the YMtors Not te
lldlre What iiiiic Nenpspcr iy
of tiip nv unvrrnmtni idflrptiei
hy EMM Kont anil mlissrtnr Hrycr .
Elmer Ellsworth BrOWl) was instullod
na rhutirnllur of Now Yorl.
I'nlvrrnitv '
yesterday afternoon. Among thoae who
had n ahum In Ihe onremony wore Mirnr
iiaynf r, rapreamtlni tha Mty Rwi
mrnt, Ambassador James Bryca, senator
Root, and Um Lord Kertor "f the luiver
aity of Aberdeen, who In i Ivil Ufa is simply
An'lrow I ,i I ni;ie.
Of the mi .lays which went to com
plete the pro ft ram mi of Chanoellor
Brown's Inauguration yesterday was
the on set aside for the moot aerloiiK
ceremoniei. The students hid a ball
laat Monday, 11 football gnroe on Tuesday,
and there, were re epfl inaon Wednesday.
But yodterdiiv was the day Whioh saw
Dr. Brown Inducted Into ome. The
inauguration t-ok place In the morning.
In the Afternoon tome, of the delegates
end guests of honor made addromnia.
and laal tueht there wna n dinner nt the
Hotel Aator, at which there were more
peaches
The eatnpui OTerlooklni the Harlem
River wiia touched with oolor from early
In the mon.utg. The purple and white
of the university wee widely epread
end there W TO "..'i(r.t Hying from nil the
buildings. And When the delsgiiteu l.e
gan to arrive and had had time In 'hange
from tntvelling rireej to aoademla garb
there was acaTC( ly i COlorWhloh was not
there
Ambassador Hryoe's rolor was ararlet.
and. unlue most of the other doctors,'
it extended over moat of hie gown. Mr.
Carnegie, w ho npiit most of hie time
with Mr BrjroOi was more modest. The
old blue of Aberdeen was confined to
the lining of his hood and to .1 f.-w stripes
on his sleeves B it the younger doctoral
the mori who got th-'ir IV I' In Herman
univnrxttin. were there with crimson
and yel! .w and green and many shndei of
blue,
In thn procession which formed at
alwiut 11 o'clock preparatory to the in
duction nTomofiii-s were many oaVors
of many colleges and educational insti
tutions Arthur rwinlng Hadley, preel
dent of Yai-'. Dean Fine of Princeton,
Prof. Paul Henry llanus of Harvard,
President Butler and Dean Khx-i of
Oolttmbla wore fiero. and so were Presi
dent Harry A Oarfield of Williams and
Frof. As. 1 11 M rt in, President Qeorga
Hams 1 1 Amherst, President James M
Taylor of Vaesar and Prof. Lucy M. Sal
mon, lr. Ernes! Pox Nichols, president
of Dartmouth; President Richmond of
Union. Presidont William Arnold Bhanklln
of Wee ley an, l'r Frederick J. BUaa, dear
of Rochester Cniveraltyj Francis Brown,
president of Colon Theologtoal Bemlnaryi
Dr. William M. Lawrence, president of
the Corporation of Colgate University;
Herbert Putnam, Librarian of Congress;
A. barton Hepburn, tdgar F Smith,
provost of the University of Pennsylvania:
President Jacob Could Kchurman of Cor
noll. Miss WooUey, president of Mount
Bolyokej Mi-s Thomas, president of Bryn
Mawr Edmund .lanes James, president
of the University of Illinois: President
Henry s. Pritchstt of the Carnegie Foun-
datlon. President Burton Of Smith, Harry
Pratt Judson, president of Chicago Unl
versltv; Alexan i-r S Humphreys, presi
dent of Stevens Institute, and many
others. Altogether there were lyi in
stitutions represented, aud many of them
sent several ilelegatee.
The procession formed on tho paths
of the campus In front of the library,
and when the chief marshal gavo the
word it fell In behind a band and moved
down a Pathway leading to the cloisters
of tho llall of Fame, tuuuwd through it
and back to the front of the library. The
speakers came first, then the governing
bodies and patrons of the university,
the delegates from foreign Institutions
and from colleges In the united States,
the city officials, the faculties of the
QoUeges of the university and the alumni.
They passed into the auditorium on (he
ground floor of the library and took their
seats with tho Rev. Dr. Oeorge Alexander,
president of the university council,
presiding
Eugene Stevenson, vice-president of
the council, made au asidress on behalf
Of the Corporation, and then when George
A. Strong, Secretary of the council, had
read a letter which he had sent last April
to Dr. Brown telling him that the univer
sity had chosen him us its chancellor,
Dr. Alexander rose to read tho form of
Induction.
"It Is my duty." he said, addressing Dr.
Brown, "to charge you that you assume
this office neither lightly nor inadvisedly,
but soberly and discreetly, with self
examination and with firm resolution
to devote your powers eingle heartedly
to the upbuilding of the university and
te the moral anil lntellootual edification
of those who enter within its gates."
Dr. Brown replied aooording to the
forms of the induction ceremony that
he would by God's help faithfully dis
ohargo ills stewardship. Then the great
neal of the university, the keys and the
lighted torch were presented to the new
cnanoellor and he touched them, mani
festing liia acceptance. Thereupon Dr.
Alexander announced to the audience
that Elmer Ellsworth Hrowu was the
Hnlv InstAlled r;haricellor of nw Vrtrlr
University.
Dr. Brown, in the oourse of a long
address, said that he came to the uni
versity filled with the spirit of the groat
Western, iuatltutions. As for New York
University, its influence oould not lie
limited to any city or any community.
It was open for attendance from all States
and by all peoples. He hoped that
through consultation with Columbia
University and the College of the City
of New York it might meet the great
needn of this olty for higher education.
'Ills, he said, was a matter sorely needed,
and in case these three institutions should
meet one another In sympathy, the de
mand oould be met.
The first of those who made congratu
latory addresses was Dr. Henry Mitchell
MaoCraoken, ohanoellor emeritus.
Dr. MaoCracken. when he rose to speak,
was met with a loud round of applause
and thn audience got upon its feet. The
delegates showed their respect for him
similarly when he had finished. Clar
ence I a. era nd Ashley, senior dean, spoke
In behalf of the faculty; Presley Downs
Stout of the senior class, spoko for the
students and Henry Bond Elliott. D. D.,
who was graduated seventy-one years'
ago and is the senior ulumnus, spoke for
the slumnl:
The delegatee lunched at the gym
nasium and then, when they had formed
Into a procession and had marched sgain
Into the library, Chanoellor Brown made
a short address of greeting to the dele-
fates. The first speaker sfter him was
ndrew Sloane Draper, State Commis
sioner of Education. After him Chan
cellor Brown Introduood Mayor Oaynor
who said In part:
I'nless we can get a fairly well educated
man -and that means a liberal man. not a
little narrow minded fellow that would
vote a tiokst beoause his grandfather voted
It the same way we cannot get a good result
from universal suffrage. That may not
be so of every vote, but It must ha w of
votes enough to control, In order to con
trol soniittiuiea votes may have to pass with
Brest futility from one party to another
year after year, anil it Is our aim to educate
to whine and say. "Oh. n.v .2rl7k..
t Iossvof aod uotolnj elite, u our eduoa
tlon comrii down to that wn re s poor lot j
IIWl 1, aren't woV
IK" Major 91 tnlH CltT appoint twcnty
sl kMdl o( department tnd bureau for
th government of thn titf I ItiPBOM
the r hntudlor of IM I riirfralty of I hicnso
and aotnp of our fritndl from the Weal
who rad tertall newspapers trbloh Hod
In Hli Insrrutahla Wlsdo all" m to !
pulii lahril horn lAU(hter think that th"6
iwntv-ati people, inrlmltuff tho Mnwir, I
arc n hit of thugx I do not know bow the?
oan think OttMFWlM when they e thn a j
thoy urn aptikon of awl th way thty aro i - I
n,r'd throughout tin- country Hut I beg
to say on tnia oeeaaroa inm neanv mi
thOM twcuty-aU mm ari" graduate! of
univorsitiPH and colleges or Iiigii Miuiuitiir
(AppltuM.j I cannot ennmarate them nil;
there nra so many of them I cannot remem
ber than myself until I get thiun in a room ;
ai '. look at them. Hut there are I'omklM
and Thompson aud Waldo and Uurphy and
Watson snd so it goes from Princeton,
Harvard. Vale and other collsgri snd uni
versities, and many of them from our own
right here In the city Of New York. 1 be-
liee two-thirds or OVef
Senator Root, who appeared In a triple
capacity as trustee of the Carnegie In-
' itltlltlOU, as senior I'nited States Senator
I from this State and as delegate from llanf
llun College, spoke upon the utility of
educational foundations which allowed ,
the faculties of colleges to devote most
of thsir tune to teaching, leaving matters
of research to specialised institutions
Speaking for the varlouahaees of life;
in American universities li" President
Judson of the I'niversity of Chicago,
President James of the University of
Illinois, President Woolley of Mount)
Holyoke and chancellor hirkland or
Vanderbllt University.
Mr. Hrrce was introduced as a spokes
man for universities abroad Ho laid
that he did not wish to speak as the rep
' resentafive of a foreign university, but
msrelv lor the universities of other coun
tries, and for all of these he scarcely
.felt himself qualified aa a representative,
Oxford, he said, an elder sister, sent
her warm greetings to t he new chancellor,
I "She and you and the others." he said.
"hao the same great object There
should be no envious rivalry The good
I of each is th good of all The task of
.instruction was ratter easier when Ox
ford arose than It is now It was be
lleved th it a head of a oollege had done
a great thing for it if he went to Italy
ano brought back a manuscript of Angus
tine or of Cicero Now you havo to build
a labornt rv nr a stadium."
Mr Carnegie was received with delight
He H'vid th it he h id just been made red .r
I of Aberdeen The cablegram which h
receives announcing it had t Id hlmthal
his election was unanimous.
Mr Mnvor," said he. turning t Mr
Oaynor, "let me t..n you that that's th"
war to have an election. Don't over let
it bo c '!if"ste,l
Mr. Carnegie held In his hand a black
tube II ildlrtg i' nut t 1 IV Brown, hs
announced that It. contained the Identical
measage apprising him of his selection
as re t r of Aberdeen
"Put this in your archives and keep it
for a th iuaand veara," he wH. laughing,
"and then Somebody may pen It and rb.d
that there was a university at. Aberdeen
and a young man called Cirneje who
was tn-eignt tit to be its 1 rd rector "
William Renwlck Blddell, Justice of
King s Bench In Toront 1 and a member
. f the enate of the I'niversity of Toronto,
was the last speaker After that the dele
gate! had a chance n shake hands with
the new ohanoellor
DR. BROWN BVBST AT DtNNBR.
Noted I (locator lo Honor te the New
Head of N. Y. I .
At the Inaugural dinner to Chancellor
' Brown in tho grand banquet room of the
Hotel Astor last night more than TOO
guests were present Presi lent Arthur
Twining Hadley of Yale sat on high with
Chancellor Brown, snd along trfo sims
line were Presidents Jacob Gould Bchur
mun of Cornell, Nicholas M rray Butler
I of Columbia and John Huston Fin ley nt
I the College of the City ,-,f New York,
i Harvard was represented by Prof. Paul
Henry Hanus. while PlinOCtOn sent Prof
' William Francis Magie to serve as prosy
j for the vacant ohair at Nassau.
Others present were Deans Clarence D.
j Ashley. Thomas M. Balllet, William J.
I Coatee, Daniel W. Herlng, Joseph F
i Johnson. Egbert I F'evre. Charles H.
j Snow and Francis H, SUxidard of the
! university; James G. Cannon. Andrew
i Carnegie. State Commissioner of Educa
tion Andrew H Draper, Clarence H.
Kelsey, William M Kingsley. John H.
I MacCraeken. syndic of the university;
John P. Munn. John h. Parsons, who
represented the class of 'K; Eugene
Stevenson. John J. Stevenson, James
Stokes. James Abbott. Frederick M.
Crossett, Gerard B. Townsend. James
Boyd. B. S.; Samuel A. Brown, Frederick
R W, Cleverdon. John Gerdes, B. L ;
George E. Hewitt and William C Miller.
The Rev. George Alexander, chairman
of the I'niversity Council, noting as toaeit
maaler, first brought everylody to his
feet hy reading a congratulatory tele-
f;ram which President T'aft hail sent
rom Frankfort. Ky.. which said that
thn university's gain in its chancellor
bad been at trie loss of the Government.
which had enjoyed the services of a good
head of the bureau of education in the
person of Dr. Brown. There was another
telegram from the bureau In Washington
itself and then Dr. Alexander introduced
the chancellor.
The new head of New Y'ork University
was satisfied Just to raise the curiosity
of the diners to a high pitch and then
drop it with a thud
"I think that I will announce just one
principle of university which will be
pursuod under my direction," he sold,
and waited until the buzz of expectancy
had subsided "Ttiat is that the council
aud myself have decided unanimously
not to oonduct the affairs of the uul
verslty permanently along the lines
followed during tho last week of festivi
ties. Next week we will get. down to
the crackers and choose of common
things."
Chanoellor Brown sat down while the
diners were still laughing. President
Hadley had some pretty things to say
about the capacity for work and intelli
gent organisation which he had observed
m Dr. Brown while he was head of the
bureau of eduoation. in Washington.
The representatives of Harvard and
Prlnoeton and the three college presi
dents each took turns in wishing the
new ohanoellor luok in academic endeavor.
RK&ULT IN
MOSTOOMEnY CO.
Democrats Uleot Sheriff and
Centrol
Ueard of MupervUers.
Foar Puis. Nov. B. lauer returns
show important errors in the desjiatchee
from Amsterdam and Fonda concerning
election results in Montgomery county,
hi-h divided honors evenly between
Republicans and Democrats instead of
giving the Republicans everything, as
stated. Oage of Canajoharie and Van
Horns of Glen, Republicans for Assembly
and County Clerk respectively, are elected
over Brace of Olen and Bucklln of st
Johnsville; but two of the best omens went
to the Democrats. Kurlliaum of Amster
dam, for Sheriff, defeated Stlohel of the
same olty, and Smith of Fort Plain de
feated Scott of Amsterdam for County
Superintendent of the Poor. The Demo
crats have the Board of Hupervimirs, 11
to T, for the first time in years. Amsterdam
Demoorats electing 6 out of 8 and Demo
crats in towns oU ting out of 10.
Brooklyn Candidates' Expenses.
Four Brooklyn oandldatea in the late
election yesterday filed their expense
sceounte. It didn't oost Jesse D. Moore
a eont to lie elected Alderman In the
BK" 9ffJW kTt4 AjkMes.
seooad district, spent
HOWARD PYLE DIES IN ITALY 1
ARTIST VICTIM OF HEART
failure IN florf.sce. !
i
I
He tt aa a Nat l e of Itelswarc and Was NTot
Only TnrcmoM tnuing Onr tlltittrs- ,
tura, Hut the Author of Children'!
Hooka 4111-111 KtilendTd Pirates.
gpwMI i a.il ;para to Tn Sen
LoWDOM, Nov 0 Howard Pyle of
Wllmincton. Del., tho American artist
and author, died In Florence, Italy, to- j
day Heart falluft caused his death.
Mr. Pyle was M years old.
Wn.MiNOTON. Del., Nov. 8 The death
Of Howard Pyle pave a great shock when
word of it was received here to-Uay He
went to Italy with his wife and family
Ifl June, 1910. Sural al weeks ago he wrote
to friends here that he was in poor health
Ad contemplated returning soon
With him in Florence at the time of his
derth were his wife, his daughters, the j
Misses I'hiebo and Elinor Pyle, and his ;
two younger eons. Godfrey and Wilfred
Pyle The two older sons, Howard and
Th lore Pyle, are students at Yale.
Both of them s-nt the summer with their j
parents In Italy Mr Pyle went abroad
primarily for his health
He continued his work at Florence. :
The current tfarp' tfoffiiins contains j
an Italian story with Illustrations ex- j
ecu ted by him.
The body will probably he brought to
Wilmington shortly for interment Mr.
Pyle was a personal friend of Theodore
Route veil
Until he went abroad last November
Howard Pyle had never been In Europe.
He found that he was best able to recreate
the niedis-val life and pirates that he
pictured and wrote about at his home m
Wilmington, Del He said that art in
America was not on a firm foundatl n
"beoause i:is'e.i,i of devel iplng a nai tl
art we base ouf ftttempli Up itt the tra
ditions of Furope traditions wht h. how
ever g iod in their time and place, are the
outcome of a byg me school not Btted for
American purposes " II" bade his pupils
forego foreign training, saving tiiat every
necessary inspiration was here But
wle ii he finally did go to Itulv to p .rt ray
w ith pen ami brush certain phases of life
ho became a European entbusiaal lie
wrote to his pupils that they'd bettor
come over too.
Howard Pyle was born in Wilmington
In is,i3 Hi' waa the son of William and
Margaret Churchman Pyle, Quakers.
lb- 1 ia rents wanted blm to g,, i,, oollege,
but he felt that he must draw After
three years In a Philadelphia art school
he found himself "equipped with a tre
mendous amount of knowledge, but with
out ability to use n - 11,. returned to
Wilmington and went Into business.
But at night he persisted m drawing and
writing He always held to the idea,
thai Ifls reputation would rest rather
on his stories than his paintings.
One dav Hcrtbner'g accepted from him
verses accompanying outline drawings.
.Si Nieholai took a fab y tale and .S'rrthm r's
a Story. After that Howard Pyle came
straight to New York He studied In the
: Art Students League and sold to Harper h
'x Wy sketches t. be worked up by other
artists An "idea" called "A Wreck in
the Offing" the editor liked so mu'-h that
Pvle got permission to work it up himself.
Pyle labored on it for weeks. He gave
his whole time to it When d was finished
he had lust a nickel to take him down to
the Harper offlooa In Franklin square.
The art editor wasn't in. Pyle walked
back to his studio room on Broadway
near Thirty-second street. He intended
to ask his roommates for money, but
couldn't bring himself to It. When thev
went to supper he pretended he was ifl
an.l couldn't eat In their absence he
eftrohed hw o olothen and found a
fiftv cent pior Thn neit day he Wrnei
1 Li! 5 n hri,bt-ffiuidj?; i t"rly uhh h '?
sketch but would maka a double page of
it I'yle straightway got a friend and
went off to Deltnomoo s for dinner
Thereafter he prospered. In two years
he could have gone to Europe, hut instead
he returned to Wilmington.
"I live there." be said a few years ago,
"in order toesraie the ceaseless talk about
art and all methods and ideals. I do not
think that otherwiae I could bring every
day to my work unfailing joy and enthu
siasm. Sly work Is'cmnes very easy to
me as the result of thirty vears incessant
lalmr. Kven now I am perhaps techni
cally what most men are in their liegin
nings. Hut the public liking for my work
seems to indicate that true success de
pends less uon facility than iism tho
ideal purpoae. I fincl that our art teach
ers too often miss the fact that technique
is of value only so far as it may give ex
pression to higher thought."
Pyle rarely emergnd from Wilming
ton For a time be bad claasm in Hrexal
Institute In Philadelphia, fines h went
to Canada and nnoe to the West Indies.
wnere ne picKeu up a ncn assortment, J j. " ! " "Tar , ,,?"., . " " "
f.f nirato vani MH ml, Th forth.... ,n ''' "range, N. J.. following an operii-u!-,
i? y , - , '.ui furl, i'too sralch she underwent in this city hv
W est he e er got was ( hicago After ,ri davs ago Hhe was : veurs old Pur
ina call to lecture at New Havun before suant to her wish the body will be cremated
the Yale art school he went about more. I snd the sshea laid in tha grave beside her
but friends who wished to see Howard mother st Long Brsnch l'r Davis was
l'yle usually had to travel to Wilmington
in murungton ne gathered a group
of pupils, of whom he demanded talent
and earnestness but no money. They
had to pay him only for the "rental of
their studios. Some of his pupils there
or in Philadelphia wre F.lixabeth. Shippen
(Irean. Jessie Wiloox Smith Maxtleld
Parrlsh. Frank Schnonover. Stanley Ar
thurs. W. J. Aylward and Sarah Ktilwsll.
It waa ostimausl yesterday that mora
than half of the artists who are regularly
represented in the f.Vnfury. Scribner'e
and Warper's were taught by Howard
I'yle. When a pupil submitted a rough
composition it had, at Pyle's request,
no title. He used to hang It on a board
and stand back to survey it. If the
meaning of the picture did not flash
upon his intelligence instantly he rejected
DEATH OF JAMES CLANCY.
A Man who flaw Muob of and H offered
Much for the Fenian Movement.
James Clanoy, a newspaper man and
onoe an Irish political prisoner, died on
Wednesday of pneumonia at his home,
127 Union avenue, Clifton, N. J. He had
been ill six days. He was M years old.
Mr. Clanoy waa for twenty-eight years a
member of the staff of the New York
Herald, waa for a long time correspondent
for the European edition of the Herald.
and also New York correspondent for the
Tageblatt of Berlin. At the time of his
doath be waa aasociate editor of the Oatlic
American.
Mr. Clanoy was born in County Water
ford, Ireland. While he was very young
his family moved to London He was
educated there, and in 1801 he Joined the
Fenian movement. Among his asso
ciates in this movement were James J.
O'Keily, now Member of Parliament from
North I discommon, Joseph I. C. Clarke,
author of "The Fighting Raoe," and the
He v. David Bell, a Presbyterian minister
who was a strong Nationalist and later
left the ministry. Bell founded In the
early so,, a weekly paper called the Irith
National Liberator. Clanoy was one of
his chief aasistants.
O'Keily ioined the French Foreign
Legion In Algiers to train for the proleoted
insurrection in Ireland, and later Clancy
ioined ths English ltoyal Engineers for
Ihe same purpose When he learned of
the intended insurrection ol 1M7 he de -
eerted from tha Engineer, but remained
ROYAL
BAKING
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
Economizes Batter, Flour,
Eggs ; makes the food more
appetizing and wholesome
The only Baking Powder made
from Royal Grape Cream ol Tartar
In I ondon after the attempt failed, and
Waa arrested. The police bad a warrant
for his arrest as a 1-email and the military
au to oh .1 s were looking lor him us a
deserter.
tine day a Scotland Yard detective
faoognksod Clancy on the street and tried
to anst h but Clancy pulled a revolver
and allot lilu doled no A puui smart
at.d put of the op iwd t bat gathered over
powered Clancy. 1 he detective bad not
been hurt fatally Clancy was tried in
a civ.i court lor attempted murder and
was oourtmartialld for desertion, h
was Mntenoed to Imprisonment for Ufa
Hs served ten yens lu Ulfl Millliank and
the Portland convict prisons He worked
in the carpenter shop and became un cx
petl at the trade
In :s;s Clancy was released on a ticket
of leave Ho lived for a time in Hustings.
S irking Ml a local paper The .sbPr
of the paper was an Englishman who had
' n 1 friend of Clancy, and Clancy mar
ried Ins sister lu Ishii t lanoy came to
ow Yotk and joined the llirnltl staff,
where he stayed until aboui two years ago
Mr. Clancy was , 1 member of the Sham-
ro -k club of the Clan-na-Oaet, was ohair
"cm of the board of directors of the United
lrishAmeHcan Bocietlaa of New York.
snd wreuiry of the Gaelic-American
Publishing Company He was twice
married His wife and one son, Eugene,
survive him
01.1111. in Note.
The Itev lr Henry Msnsell, 'veil known
ass missionary in India foi fifty esiv died
in Bristol, Conn . yesterday st the heme ,-f
his sun in the Rev 1 1 r I mill t Mon
roe He came from India 111 broken health
last yes.- i he Rev Dr Mansell was brn on
a farm near TouagstoWll Ohio, in lt&4 He
was graduate'1 from i:egauv Imversitv
and studied t ology in uhio Ijitering the
Methodist mil istry.ps preached three rears
In Reims IvaiiiH. mid In isi went te ltnliu as
S:,e of ha.f s doien inh.nane under the
suspices of the Methodist denomination
He was associate, 1 iMi iwo young ministers
Who ware afterward iltahou Scot' and
ihstiop Thohura of India ir Mansell m
principal of the Theological Institute at
ItsreillY. India, and also presiding elder of
se ,.raf districts In Northwest India During
his life there hs either retranslated or s rote
tftftv two books for the uae of the natives
Amonir the bonks he translated were thai
works of JoseDhus. Mi- Bible and Pi jrim's
Progress." For his literary work liereeei ed
the thanks or s. tioh
r, in India. Rheiaad
tlsnsslh Is s miSSloaary in India and presi
dent of the 1 rtsoiogii si Seminary at Hsreilly.
WraK hin fill her oiii e (jrfltle1
ani)
;Hrf rhllo rOltal, philanthronUt
one of thn rvftiuniitJi of Herkimer,
N V it deal at hli home tn that v f Hair
Hifl philanthropy. JoUlM with the cetimi
iiy hi la-e wife, who wan Hiahfth M
miii, - tt'iK 1 the eHtahhathnint of Kelt
MlOII lnntitute. located in Herkimer.
J tl" h wft, pnamfO in lfcO1 to the womw n
' 5$ 1 & Wr-SSsS y. i.ffi'tttK
, n,,rJ Ntll,P, Nw ,hg, deIh h,ln palmed
I Mr V li ih mansion n, rsinid h him
ontSS into T hs iHissessmn of the institute
Mr lulls was long Identified mi I, ihe Rem
Ingtnn Paper Company of Wstertpwn. II
maintain. : un eface in this u fy in the
iiiisiiMt of the coiupsnv. and had many
aciiunlntances in the metropolis He orgs
married three times, his last wife be:n
Miss Msry Pellsvou of this city, who
STVlVSS
Col, I'harles Crooke Suydam. n lawyer
with offices at 20S Hroadway, disci yester
day at his home In hllsaheth. N. .1 lie eras
hern in this city In isss and was a graduate
. . I.- ... .v.. Ti.i..i v-. .1. ... ....i.
I i mi. is college lu issi ne snusiea
" I-. - ,e jf r
men) of intantry H served In anou
commands until the close of the war. at
which time he held a commission as lieu-
tenant -colonel and was assistant ailiutmit
general in the Kourth Army t'oriw He a
an attorney for the (loverninent In the
settlsineiit of claims against Spain tollow
inu the Spanish-American war Me was a
meinher of the Holland Society, the ljyal
tagton and the Pal I'psllon frstemlty
Ir Josephine (irifflth Dsvls one of tho
best known women phyBicisus (n this coun
try . died on Wednesday night st her home
raauaiea ironi ine womrn m.-.i , ei
legs id Pennsylvanls In 177 anil a year
later she began practising in this city.
Her hiiaband was Dr. f A. Davis, whom
she married in Baltimore In ise.l Two
brothers. Joseph II. (irifflth of Hasbrouck
Heights aud WillialU T Urifflth of Brooklyn,
survive her.
Martin Joseph Dempasy general trsfflr
msnagsr of ths I nlted fruit (ompauy,
died vestsrdsy. of pneumonls, sfter s brief
lllnnssin his apartments at the Hotel Piorra
pont, 4t West Thirty-second street. He
was born In Nsw York fifty rears sgo.
For ten years he was asslstsnt t raffle man
ager for the Fruit company st New ()r
Isiina snd for the Isst two yssrs lis had
been general mans.ter at New lork He
waa married lu mt.'. to Miss I I In Caw thorn
of Mobile, who, wltb one son, survives him
He was s msmbsr of ths Railroad Club
and Trafno (Tub of New York and the Pick-
snd a Hhrinsr
.Ismea llalll
lames llalllgan. 76 years old, dlod yester
dsy at his horns
in l annl" i.
uaiolisrle
s nstlve of County Longford. Ireland, csme
to this country In 1S0, snu went io i ana
Joharle In 1S4S. Hs was for many years
n bin dealer In hops, hides snd wool his
transactions yearly running Into the hun
dreds of thousands of dollars. Hs wss one
of the best Known men and Democrats
In csntrsl Nsw York, and was postmaster
at Canajoharls under Clsvslsnd. His wife
sud three sons and two daughters survive
him.
A despstch from Orsnt. N. M., tslls of
the sudden desth on s train thsrs of Mrs.
Emma jngsrsoll of Rome, N. Y. Mrs.
InKsraoli wss ths weslthisst womsn in
Roma, hem shs hsd resided sbont thirty
yssrs She was born In Albion ssventy-flvs
years sgo. 8hs hsd travelled over prsotl
cslly the entire world and bad made four
teen trips to Europe before starting on
this last trip. Shs slwsys made arrange
ments In connection with her burial lu case
oi desth.
Canrus Wood Harheaon. son of Mrs. Julia
Wood Harbeson of 41 Wast Sixty-ninth
street, dlsd ysstsrdsy In Psrls In his thirty
eighth yssr. Hs wss born In Clnolnnsl
Ohio, ths son of Mstthsw Wood Hsrlissm
irdav in fans in nis tinny
I,
isson
Hs studied law. but never prsrtlsed He
wss married on June 8, 1907. toairs wuuara
Tyler, owner of the Tyler Tube and Pipe
Company werks at Pittsburg, who survlvss
him They lived st II Wsst Sixty-eighth
at i est Mr Harheaon wss a dssnendent of
Robert Mortis, a signsr of the Dsclsrstion
of independence.
Big annuo in Uioky Baldwin M Ine.
Ban FnaMCiaco, Nov. 9. A rioh strike
baa been made in the famous Lucky
Baldwin mine In Eldorado oounty.
This mine waa owned for thirty years
by the late E. J. Baldwin, and after his
death the property, which bad been idle,
was sold at a low prioe. The owners,
who are Los Angeles men, reopened and
1 un watered the mine and have uncovered
a aixteeu toot ledge ot m ore. '
BRYCE TALKS OF THACKERAY
TBB AM n ASSAItOR RECALLS
BBARJNO BIM LECTI RR.
speska at the llrltlsh Schools and llnlver.
allies Dinner llrltl tn Msrk toe t en
tensry of the MovrllM't Birth Mes
ssge Pram tturrn Alexsndra Read.
Literature was the vehicle by which
bands were extended acroea the sea last
nigh' when tho Hritish Schools and Uni
vef.uies Club bail its annual dinner at
Delmonico's. Ambaaaadof Hryce stood
beneath the Cnion Jack and the Stars
and Stripes where he oould look at the
royal Standard with more rod. white and
blue, atpl told the diners whst men like
Thackeruy did In tho way of cementing
International friendship.
"He and men like bun," said Mr. Hryce,
"the common properly of the race, make
us think that our Interests are one and
that we are more deeply concerned in
what happens to one another than any
other two races."
They celebrated the centenary of
Thackeray by turning the speeches Into a
1 Symposium, His genius was tne nntiject
that fell to Mr. Hryce. who spoke of htm
us 11 puluter of manners, as a satirist and
as a creator of characters. The habits
and foibles that he touched, aaid Mr.
Hryce, were of the upper middle or lower
upper class. It was fortunate that his
Held did not clash with that of Dickens,
who w as chiefly familiar witn a somewhat
humbler rank.
j "We didn't know how much snobhish
' ness tliero was In the world." said he,
i unt II Thackeray revealed it to us. if ho
: didn't invent the word snob, at least he
1 made us understand what it meant."
Mr Hryce recalled having heard Thack-
1 eray
lecture. He said: "Those of you
ionii. uis wouuis neaii. nis careiuily n.
I fleeted voice that brought out everr
I meaning so clearly."
I At an earner stage or nis remarks, just
after the health of tho King and of the
President bad been proposed by ths
rUgni Itev. rrederiok ( ourtney, I). .,
who presiderl as the club's president, Mr.
Hryce had this to say about another phaee
i of Anglo-Saxon friendship:
"Those of you who were In Amerloa
at the time must have Is-en deeply struck
by the grief shown in every part of the
I'nited Mat when the news came of
King Edward's death. Never before lias
Mich a sincere and spontaneous tribute
of respect and affection been paid by a
people to a sovereign not their own."
Along the raised table with Bishop
'Courtney wore I' W Kennett, t' I E;
j K CunliiTe-Owen, Col William M Orifllth,
Edwin Howell. Lloyd B tianderson,
tioargo Austin Morrison. Jr., and Dr
. '' """. '' h
X ... ..Till.. I' II O ,M , .1. wMm ..,,1. . .1
1 otnors BOattereu among the tables wer,
.,, .,. .w.. o.. T , , wrr'
I'ercy Ingalls. the Km . J 1 Blair Larned
" " Sfawi
W. B. ( onynghsm, Harrison O Fih
Dr. C. F Collins. Houry Wiggliwurvh,
P W. Pogson, H. L. Nosworthy. Dr
Mifford Hunyou. J Massey Hhind, H. S
Mall. ill. -u H. F Ballantyne, Robert C
Hammerer, Winlleld Fuller, Dr. John H
Shannon, F W, McLaughlin, John F.
Moult, George Masse , Alexander ltobb
J. Joyce Broderlck, Dr. W. S flotthoii
and the Kev Dr James (i Irfjwis of the
Little Church Around the Corner.
Kvery year the club senda a greeting
to yueen Alexandra on the th of Novsin
l?r, tho birthday of the late King. Iist
night a cablegram was read In response
lo the one that went across the water
recently. Il ran: "Queen Alexandra is
deeply touched and sends grateful thsnks
for the message witli its kind reniembrsnoe
of her beloved King Edward. Col. sn
Arthur Davidson. Equerry."
A health was drunk to her and there
followed a silent toast to King Edward.
The other speeches of Ihe eveuing aaine
from W. Dawson Johnston, librariun of
Columbia University, who had "Thackery
as a Bookman" as his subject; Prof. John
Krskin of Columbia, who talked about
him as a cntia of society, and ex -Judge
Charles F. Moore of Virgiuia, who rose To
the toast "A Virginian,"
NEW XAflAZIXE FRAfO. ARRESTS
Yates and Side ell Join OrfT and Mkln In
the Tombs.
Lee Sidwell of 131 West 110th street,
treasurer of the Columbian-Sterling com
pany, and K. D. Yates of 19U Avenue I,
Brooklyn, were arraigned yesterday
before United States Commissioner Shields
on the obarge of using the malls to de
fraud by announcing a dividend on a
deficit in order to sell stock. They were
held under S10.000 laid each and then taken
to the Tomba prison to join Frank Orflf,
who was president of the Columbian
Sterling company, forced Into bankruptcy
last month, and John F. B. Atkiu, a lawyer,
alleged to have been tuff's adviser.
Yates, who was vice-president of the
Columbian company and sales manager
of the stock department of the Columbian
Sterling company, whioh got possession of
Hampton' a Aiuuaiiu', had nothing to say
when arriagnerl. Sidwell said tiiat it was
Ids intention before he waa arrested to aak
fa the arrest of other o (Boers on the oharge
of having taken S12.0U0 of his money.
The four In jail sent word down yesterday
afternoon that tbey bad nothing for pub
liogtlon. 5
The bucket shop manager who la cred
ited with being the luggont man In the
game is still out of the jurisdiction so far
as the authorities know.
()f
Died In Hallway Car.
William H. Taylor, master mechanio
for the New Y'ork, Lake Erie and Western
Railroad, died of apoplexy on a Lacka
wanna rail read express in the Hohoken
terminal station late yesterdsy afternoon
while wailing for the train to start. He
waa on his wgy to his home in Strouds
burg, Pa. Mr. Taylor was about o years
old,
REMARKABLE REDUCTIONS HAVE BEEN
MADE IN THE PRICES OF
MISSES' DRESSES
FOR AFTERNOON OR EVENING VEAR, AMONG
THICH ARE SOMB OF SERGE, BROADCLOTH,
CHIFFON, NET AND MESS ALINE,
$12.00, $20.00 & $25.00
A SPECIAL SALE OF
FOR THIS DAY AND SATURDAY WILL INCLUDE
BOYS NORFOLK AND DOUBLE-BREASTED SUITS
WITH EXTRA PAIR OF KNICKERBOCKERS,
REGULAR PRICES $10.00 TO 12.50 : AT $6.75
BOYS' RUSSIAN OVERCOATS,
REGULAR PRICES $8.50 TO
BOYS' DOUBLE-BREASTED ULSTER OVERCOATS,
RBGULAR PRICES $15.00 TO 18.00 AT $9.75
ILAltmmt&OUi.
SALE OF
400 DOZEN PAIRS OF MEN'S GLOVES
AN EXCEPTIONAL SALE OF MEN'S
ENGLISH GLOVES WILL BE HELD
THIS DAY AND SATURDAY.
AT 75c AND $1.00 PER PAIR
REGULAR PRICES $1.50 ft $2.00
ALSO MEN'S WINTER UNDERWEAR AND
SILK HOSIERY
AT ABOUT ONE-THIRD LESS THAN REGULAR PRICES
LINEN MESH SHIRTS AND DRAVERS, EACH $1.75
GREY MERINO SHIRTS AND DRAVERS, EACH 1 . 1 0
MEN'S BLACK SILK HALF-HOSE. VITH LISLE THREAD SOLES,
USUAL PRICE $1.00 PER PAIR . AT 60c.
MEN'S FURNISHINGS AT MODERATE PRICES INCLUDE SHIRTS,
NECKWEAR, HOUSE GOWNS, SMOKING JACKETS, RAINCOATS,
MOTOR COATS, ETC BOYS' SUITS AND COATS IN STOCK
OR MADE TO ORDER. BOYS' GENERAL FURNISHINGS.
MEN'S AND BOYS' FUR AND FUR-TRIMMED COATS
Jfttllj Xmbut, 34tl anh
AM AHUM AT til COPPER SUED'
Plaintiffs Allege Conspiracy In Restraint
or Trade.
Hei.kn. Mont., Nov. a. Alleging that
the Amalgamated Copper Company waa
organised in furtheranoe of a conspiracy
in restraint of trade to control the pro
duction of oopper and fix the prioe of the
metal In the markets ot the world, twelve
minority stockholders ot the Alioe Oold
and Silver Mining Company began ault
in the Federal Court to-day to have the
sale of tha properties of the company
to the Amalgamated Copper Mining Com
pany oanoeiied and to prevent the disso
lution of the AHoe Company, proceedings
for whioh have already been Instituted
in the Htate District Court of Utah at Halt
Lake.
John D. Ryan. J. W. Allen. W. D. Thorn
ton, A. C. Carson and E. 8. Ferry are
made party defendants to the suit.
'Of All Dinner Drink; I Like This Be$t!"
With ite Enticing SpmrkU
Jdeer
is Both Appetizing and
BOYS SUITS & COATS
10.50
AT $6.00
35Uf J&trerta, Xtta fork.
Crowded Cars Bnmp Hard.
A oobbleetone on the tracks of an east
bound New York and Queens County Klec
trie Railway car threw the crowded car off
the tracks last night directly in front of s
car bound for the Queens boro Bridgs
between Woodside and WinMol l. Ths
front platforms of both oars crumpled in
at the meeting, but neither of the motor
menwashurt. Two ambulances from St.
John'sJIospltal were sent for, but after ths
surgeons had everybody straightened out
it was found that no one was hurt enough
to go to the hospital. Nine persons were
cut by flying glass and bruised by falling.
Trial of Vaudevllllsts Who Mbot atokst.
The trial of Lillian Oraham and Ethel
Conrad, the two young women who shot
W. E D. Stokes In the legs last June nt
then went on the vaudeville stage, is sched
uled to begin on November 20 in theCnm
1 1 in i Branch of the Supreme Court.
and "True Bitter Ttute,'
nntust osir ar M
Beadleaton ft Woeri
New York,
rdsr Iroin anv rlsisr
Satisfying! Order a Case!

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