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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 13, 1912, Image 11

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Stu'kod Wntor From Leaking
Pontoon All Xirlit
With llosp.
Hold and Muxtln Toll of Their
E.viH'rii'iicp.s on He turn
Pini,ADi;i.riitA, Oct. 1I. Marshall I-Iarl I
lipid, l lie aviator, nnd Lieutenant -Com
munder II. t Muslin, U. H. N were res
cued shortly after dawn t his morning
PIT tho tnntuh of the Maurice Hlver, after '
n nisht spent in sucking the water out
of the leaking pontoons, of their hydro- ,
jilano in onlor that they might keep
afloat after aim foot fall Into the water. I
The accident was causad by the motor
of the hydroplane exploring and blowing I
off four cylinders of tho engine, hurling j
heavy pieces of metal around the heads of .
the aviators. It happened at 2:15 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, half an hour after i
lipid and Mustin loft Cape Point May, !
New Jersey, to come hero In tho hydio
plane in an effort to break the long dis
tance hydroplane record of the'.world,
Not n word was known of the aviators
after they left' Cape May until they were
picked up by Capt. Bacon of the oyster
patrol boat Leila Noyle, who had caught '
onn of tho numerous wireless messages
flashed all along the Atlantic coast in an
effort to locate tho hydroplane. Anxiety
hern mo great about fl:3() last night, and
( ommandant Ornnt of the Philadelphia
Navy Yard ordered that tho "S O S"
wirelesa call directing that all nearby
ships bo ordered to search for the hydro
plane and Its passengers.
All this time the men were floating on
the sinking hydroplane eighteen miles
from shore, almost certain in their own
minds that they nover would step foot
on solid ground a:;ain. This afternoon at
'.' o'clock they arrived in Philadelphia
and Aviator lieid told of his experience.
"When we started everything van fine,"
he declared. "We ran down the bay,
skimming the surface of tho water for
a mile before taking to the air. Then
we ascended to an altitude of from 150
to .no fret. We ran about eighteen miles
to the very wildest part of Delaware Bay.
Wo couldn't see land on either sido.
"I was steering by the sun. Th en
gine was running fine, and the trip seemed
to have an auspicious start when bing!
the motor blew up.
"Tho four cylinders blew clean off the
engine. How these pieces escaied hitting
us I cannot understand.
"Meanwhile what was left of the engino
took fire. I shut off the gasoleno and un
coupled the gasolene tank and threw it
into the bay. All this happened half an
hour after we started our flight," ho
continued. "Wo came down like a shot;
fortunately the bay was smooth and wo
landed right side up. But the strain
was too severe for the pontoons and they
sprung a leak.
"We knew we could ride for hours if
the pontoons didn't fill, but they began
to fill very rapidly. We disconnected
thn half inch rubber hose from the gas
tank to the engine and utilized this -as
a bailer.
"I'nscrering the brass caps of the
pontoons, " Field explained, "we were
forced to get flat on our stomachs, place
one end of the hoso in tho pontoon and
suck out the water, expectorating It
out as we sot a mouthful. We took
turns climbing down from our seats and
drawing tho water through the rubber
"Sucking salt water naturally makes
a person almighty thirsty, but we man
aged to overcomo our thirst with the
gallon of fresh water we had in the ra
diator. Yet we feared to use this, for
wp did not know how long we might be
"Wn were lucky the oyster patrol
picked us up when it did. I understand
this was the last boat going in and none
of the boat go out on tho oyster leds
on Saturday. T.hey did not see us at
first, we werrt so low on the water, but
a friendly breeze carried our shouts to
Cant. Bacon.
"We did not suffer much from the cold,
ns we were both warmly dressed and
were prepared for a cold, cutting journey
when we started."
The rercue of Bold and Mustin ended
an all night search and probably saved
the life of the wife of Commander Mustin,
who was hvsterical. The only person in
Philadelphia directly interested in the
fate of the two men who was cheerful was
lipid's mother. She smiled away the
fears of tho relatives of Commander
Mttiii. declaring that sho knew "noth
ing more than a bad ducking would hap
pen to Marshall."
lieid Qarne into prominence in aeroplane
(lv-int? when bo essaved tho New York-
Philadelphia trip. Later he began ex
perimenting with tho hydroplane.
Commander Mustin is a brother-in-law
of Held, lie is much interested in aero-
planing and has accompanied Jteicl on
mnnv fliirlits. ns has Mrs. Mustin. Ho
allowed Hi-id to do all tho talking, as ho
was taking the flight in a semi-official
capacity and expects to make a report
on it to thn Navy Department. Ho did
declare, however, that tho faot they are
nlivo and well demonstrates the possibil
ity of making pontoons for aeroplanes
uuboiuteiy wawortny.
Ilnllr. mil Men lietlliiK Pointer! for
is 1,000,000 Hostelry.
Br.l.TioN Woods. N H , Oct. is. Vice.
President Morris McDonald of the .Maine
( entral Bailroad and Kdward P. Bicker,
rTieial manaver of the Bickor Hotel Com
tmui , w hich is operating thesystem or resort
hotels which the New F.ngiand lines aro ac
i Hiring, spent the day here looking over
I he Mount Washington Hotel. They are
believed to he gathering pointers tor the
"million dollar" hotel which the company
,ivs It will build at Bar Harbor.
Hie Impression here Is that the much
talked about scenic electrio railway up
Mount Washington will never bo built
and thut the new summit house will be much
smaller than called for In tho original plans.
It is mso stated that the Grand I runk Itall
loail is desirous of approaching Mount
Washington from tho other side, erecting
ii large hotel near the base and running a
lallroud to the summit.
Mlaslnw Youth Found llrowned.
AMsniinm, N. V.. Oct. Ii. After having
been missing from his home in (llovcrsvlllo
lor ten clays the body of Ned Cossart, i'O
years old, was found last evening In the
Mohawk Itlver at Fultonvllle. Ills mind Is
said to have lieen Impaired by sickness,
Searching pintles hud been looking for him.
lu New York To-day.
Ynuni Men's Hebrew Asiorlatlnn, Nlnfty
srrund ir""i and I.nlnjton avenue, mMlnr
SI i.ll I' M.
Lacture hy Cinms (lolclman on "Thr
J'nrln.lngy of Ansrthlum" st Lenox Caitno
at I' M
. Ker Hanbo will speak on "Korlallsm snd
the ProBrenUe .Moiement" st l.'srneale HH
in 3 p. M
MrMdi. nf the lithlcsl Culture Society,
Hixiv-fnurth street and Central rrk West,
II A, M. .
Will Cant Another Deelalon
Whether to .Move or ol,
'I lie Manhattan Club, one of the last of
the many oraanlutloh that were once
located around Madison Hciuiire, N going
to vote again shortly on the proposition
of Retting a now location or remaining
where It Is,
The club la at tho southeast corner of
Madison avenue ami Twenty-sixth street.
It holds a lease on the property which has
not more than a year to run. The trustees
of the Clara H. Jerome estate, which owns
the property, have notified the club that a
new lease will not bo given and If the club
wanted to remain at Its old stand it must
buy tho property. During the an minor
a vote was taken on the uucstlcm of whether
tho club should remain In Its present uuar
ters or should move. It has since been
learned that less than half ot tho members
A new vote will be taken and the opinion
is that a lieu Incntlnn it III I. a Ct'n-n.l 'I'l..
old llsvemeyer residence, at the southwest
....pnnM r VI.. J 1 t .. . ...
..inuinuii Hti'iiiicaiiM i niriy-cuiiit 11
slieet has hern siiokeu of by many mem
bers as nn Ideal site. The llavoinevor
property I larger than the present horns
of the chili. It Is four stories high and
occupies a senium of ground us feet on
Madison avenue and ti.l leet on Thirty,
clglitlistrcet. It Is also said to be vvellsuited
for use as a clubhouse.
When the chili took the Twenty. sixth
street corner the square was M.iiiked by
many well known organisations, long hIih o
removed, and by the homes of some of the
icnuiiix minium in uin cuy. i ne square
Is now rapidly developing into a sjetion of
tall office and Ion buildings. I his is likely
to cause niuny to vole for a removal to
another section.
York Society Presents Photo.
Bra phi of Some of Ills Portraits.
A delegation of inemhers of the Society
of the Onondagas of New York went to
Syracuse last week to attend tho exercises
heM there on Friday night by the Onondaga
Historical Association to commemorate
the hundredth anniveisary of the birth at
Sclplo, Onondaga county, of Charles boring
K.lliott, one of tho liest known America
portrait painters of the middle or the nine
teenth century
The New York city Onondagas presented
to the Syracuse llhtorlr.il Society photo
graphs of three of Klllott's oil portraits of
New York State Governors which hang In
the (Jovernor's room at the City Hall licre
those of Horatio Seymour. William C,
Ilotiok and Washington Hunt. A medallion
of Klllott by I'ulvorloy also was presented
hy ( harles Klllott i'ltch. former editor of
the Rochester Itrmnerttl and I hnmiclr.
1 he secretary of tlie Society of the Onon
daga of Now Vork. Frank v. Noon. gave
an account of the portraits, the F.lllott
portraits of Mayor. Opdvke, King-land
and Fernando Mood hanging in thu vesti
bule ot .Mm or Oavnnr'M nrtlr,. the Flllntt
portrait of Justice Dtnicl F. lmrahum In
the gallery or the Apiwllato Court, tho
seven works In the National Academy
or Design, the four Flllotts in the Metro
politan Museum, Iho Manhattan Chess
i lull's portrait of Paul Morphy and por
traits owned by D. Appleton A Co., .lame
Henry Harper and by Henry S, Carpenter,
son or Francis It. Carpenter, the painter.
Kx-Ambassador ndrew D. White told
reminiscences of F.irtott.
Dean nrla-gs Favors Harvard's Pol
ley of Voluntary Attendance.
Cambiiipcif., Mass., Oct. 12. -The grow
ing indifference of college students toward
chapel services called forth Interesting
remarks from 1 linron llussell llrlggs,
dom of the faculty of arts and sciences
at Harvard I nlvcrslty, In the Octcfher Issue
of the HnrrarH I llimlrnlttl Mnumnr. In
the course of his discussion h refers
favorably to Harvard's policy of voluntary
chapel attendance, maintaining that "In
some colleges to-day compulsory prayers
diminish religion instead of encouraging
It "
Dean Ilrlggs cites those who "nourish
tho new found pleasure of lying In bed
late." others who have discovered "that
religion, though well enough for echo"
limners, women and the young. It not fen
men of the world" like themselves, mid still
others who, "assilled by those honest
doubts that beet every expanding mind.
ire.n ini'M) iitnillln as 'eriilllllies.
"I believe." writes Dean llriirirs, "that
whether a man belongs to hdv church or
not he may llnd at morning chapel nun of
tlie pet.1 things in college I write as n
fre'iueut attendant who would like to be a
regular one."
tint Only to Study Production of
"The llnniditrr of Heaven."
flenrge B. Tyler, lessee or the New,
rneitre, renaineii by him tlie ietitiir,
denied yesterday the story that Otto H
Kahn was making an effort to bring Sir
Herbert Iteerbohm Tree to New lork ns
principal director to revive the original
policy ot tho Now Theatre directorate next
season. As soon as he saw tho story printed
in a theatrical paper he communicated with
Paul D. Cravath. who transacts the business
for tlie directorate, and Mr rrnvath author
ised him to deny the report, both on behalf
of Mr. Tyler and the directorate.
Sir Herbert Iteerbohm Tree Is coming to
New York soon, but tho purpose of his visit
will be to study the production of "The
Daughter of Heaven, which In) has tlie
contract to produce later In I he 'season at
Ills Majesty s Theatre In London.
Claims llrcaeh of Contract When
"JUn'i' Lamb" Stops PIujIiik.
Actor Harry Conor, whore real name
Is John Henry O 'Conner. Is suing ItUlurd
Carle and Charles Marks for breach of
a contract under which he was engaged
us star In "Mary's Limb" in lunli, Murks
alleges that Conor told him ho was "broad
minded enough" to consider a contract
at an end if things didn't go eatisfactoiily
Marks testitled that nhile "Mary's Limb"
was called an artistic hiicicss, it was
a financial failure In Northampton, Muss.,
tho show played to receipts of fun). The
producers, he said, sent 92.000 out to North
ampton, paid olT the members of the com
pany and cloned up the show.
Pln ami Players.
Charles II Dillingham sjM yeilerday that
r lit- report Out the price nf orcheilrA seals
for Hie coming production, "Tlie l.aily nf
the Hllpper," hrte he n sdv.inc.ed to JS SO
was published prematuiely. The cost of the
production Ii enormou. he- s.ild, diul with
Klele Jams and Montgomery and Hloni:
heading the company and Victor Herbert
cnmpuslng the music, It la really two ahona
In one. He aald he lios been conslilcrlnu an
adiance In the price hut haa made no de
cision yet The show will open at the. (Jtobe
Theatre on October 21.
Til last act of "Hawthorne. 1' S. A "
haling been rewritten by Winched Smith
bofore tailing for Kngl.irid. tiouglas Kalr
banka and his company are again rehearsing
the play In preparation for Its reappearance,
which will be at the National Theatre, Wash
ington, on October SI. The play was orig
inally written by James Ilernard Pagan,
but after n abort run wai taken nn to build
up the final act.
The company supporting Kva T.inguay In
"The Hun Dodgcra," under the management
of Lew Fields, will leaie fur Albany Wednes
day to glie the first performance In Her
manus Jlleei ker Hall Friday night The
play will be seen later In New Vork.
Irene Ilordonl, the elngcr. dancer anil
pantomlmlsi of the Theatre dt Capuvlnes,
Paris, arrived yeslerdav and In to or three
weeks will appear In a special act at thn
Winter (larilen. Hue will begin the rehear
sals for her new act Tuesday.
Jly arrangement between Oscar Hammer
stein and Andreas Dlppel, director of the
Philade lphia Opera House, on Hie llarrold.
the tenor, will glie three performaniea In
grand opera In Philadelphia, beginning
Nnieinber t. His flrtt appearance will be In
"nigolcllo," the opera In which Tilts Ituffo,
the barytone, Initiates Ida I'liguijcmsul lu
this country.
Unite Hemphill.
The wedding of Miss .leanctte Hemphill,
dnughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander .1.
Hemphill, to Charles Unite of Jersey City
took place In All Souls' Unitarian Church
wsierdsy afternoon, the Hev ThomaK
il. Sllcer. pastor of the church, officiating
The chancel was decorated with palms and
yellow chrysanthemum and along I ho
pew oi the main aisle were clusters or
yellow chrysanthemums and nntiimn leaves.
The bride entered the church with her
tather, who gax'e her In marriage. She
wore a gown oT white sitln charmue
trimmed with duchess lace and a tulle
veil held by a coronet ot orange hlossoms
(arrylng a bouciuet of white orchid and
lilies of the valley
Miss Other Sinn of Scrnnton, Pa , was
maid nf honor. Her costume was of yellow
crepe de chine. The bridesmaid were the
Misses Fdlth Barry of Monlelair, N .1 , and
F.velyn Swain of Philadelphia. They wore
costumes of yellow chiffon and satin. All
wore hats to match, faced with black velvet
and loppcst with yellow feathers. They
carried arm bouquets of yellow chrysan
themum. Parker Hooper was best man.
The ushers were Albert W, and Clifford
Hemphill, brothers of the bride. George
Weston and Dr. Charles Faupel.
After the ceremony there was a reception
for relatives and Intimate friends at the
home of the bride's parents, 130 FJist Sev
enty-first street.
11 il rlelllti Skinner.
Miss Frances Virginia Skinner of
Monlelair. and Alsn Tesseman Hurlelgli
of Philadelphia were married last night
at S ;30 o'clock at the home of the bride's
patents. Mr. and Mrs. Herbeit S. Skinner
of 83 Chilstopher street. Montclair. The
ceremony was performed by tho Hex-. It.
Hrcwster llattlc. pastor of the MUnn
Avenue 1'resbyterfai) Church of Kast
Orange. The maid of honor was Mis
i:mma Pauling Kkluner, a sister of the
bible, and the bridesmaids were Misses
.Milium Htcen Thomas, Dorothy Virginia
Km ties and Josephine Allen Miller or
Krnnklln, Pu. i Helen Deetjen. Margaret
lllnck und Muriel Ilurlelgri, sister or the
bridegroom, of Montclalr.
The best man was Walter If. Vehrn
of Haltlmore, Md, Tho brldo wore a
gown of white bridal satin, trimmed In
old point lace, xxorn by her mother at
her wedding, embroidered with pearls
and made eiitialn. She carried a hou
ipiet of xihlte orchids and lilies ot the
valley. The maid of honor's gown was
of white satin, veiled In yellow chiffon,
and she carried a bouquet of xellow
chrysa nthemums,
The bridesmaids wore gowns of yellow
chaimeusu and orchid chlfton. Instead
of bouiiuets. each of tho bridesmaids
carried shepheid's crooks, caught with
yellow chrysanthemums. The color scheme
at the wedding was jclloiv and green
chrysanthemums and ferns being used In
the decorations. Following the ceremony
tlieie was a large reception.
Sen mans Flint.
Ilosnis, Oct. 12. In the South Congrcga
lloiul Church to-day at noon Miss Ruth
Huntington Flint, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Huntington Flint of llrookllne, was'
married to William Shepard Seamuns, Jr ,
son of Dr. W. H. Senmans of Madison ave
nue, New York city. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev Kdwnrd dimming,
pustorof the church Tho maid of honor was
Msl Intra Hutchinson of Philadelphia, Tho
bridesmaids were Miss Constance Zerrahll
and Miss Mnrlo l.ce of this city. Woodbury
Senrnans of New Yoik was best man. Tho
ushers were Ralph Delllols Flint and John
Anderson Hweeter or Boston, Gilbeit
bclward Jones, Francis Nathan Hags, James
Coiigdcll Fargo I'd, Goorge Matthews, Jr.,
Lawrence McKeever Miller and De Coursey
Kales, all or New Voik, After the ceremony
there was n reception at the home of the
bride's patents on Kilsyth road, Biookline,
.MolTctt CiiisllcU,
Boiin iiin, , .1 , Oct P.', Mi" Margaret
Unimex Capstlck, daughur of Mr and Mrs.
Thomas Capstlck ol tin Cornell'! avenue.
was married this ufteruoou lu the First
The Climber.
Presbyterian Church to Robert Klwelll
Morten of Ilrooklyn by the Rev. Dr. George
I.. Ilichmond,
The maid of honor was Miss Marian
Capstlck, sister of the bride, and the brides
maids were .Miss F.mlly de Neufvllle of
Flushing, Mis Mabel Conklin of New York,
Miss Krina Ml Cube of Ilrooklyn and Miss
Marguerite Fltzpatrlck of Boonton.
Rudolf Duryea MofTett. brother of the
bridegroom, was best man, and the ushers
were Albert Thayer Salsbury of Drooktyn,
F.lwoll Palmer of Ilrooklyn, John Lewis
Fecny of New York, Joseph Wild Pearson
of New York and Kenneth S. Domett of
On their return from their wedding tour
Mr. and Mrs. MofTett will live at 3i Wash
ington avenue, Ilrooklyn.
Wilson -Musser.
Pitlt.Aju:t.Piiu, Oct I?. -In the Episcopal
Church ot St Mary's nt Ardmore at noon
to-day I.loyd Wilson married Miss Mlra
l.loyd Mussir. The ceremony was per
formed hy the Rev Frederick 0. Musser,
curate of St. Stephen's Kplscopal Church
st Wilkesbarrn and brother of the bride.
Mrs. Harold Nason was tho matron of honor.
The maid of honor was Miss Julia Dorsey
Nason Musser, the hrlde's sister. The
bridesmaids were Miss Gertrude I.. daring.
Miss Sun Kncl Negus of Greenville, Miss.,
and Miss Kntherine D. Patterson of Charles
ton, W. Va, Arthur Morton Wilson was
his brothers' best man. The ushers were
M II. Parmelee and Robert D. MacMurdy
of New York and William I.loyd, George
Harrington and Morris M. Green of Cleve
land, Ohio. A wedding breakfast was
served at the home of Mr and Mrs. Musser.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson will live at Rogers,
Mich., after a honeymoon.
Van Vrchlen Townsend,
Pliil.AnKLPiUA, Oct. IS. Arthur Living
ston Van Vechten and Miss Rita Trot Towns
end were married to-day at the Church
of the Redeemer In Bryn Mawr by the Rev,
George Calvert Carter. Miss Townsend
was given in marriage by her brother,
Ivdwsnl Y Towns.Mid, Mr, William Cole
man Freeman was the matron of honor.
Miss M. Ixnilsa Townsend was the maid
or honor, and the bridesmaids were Miss
Adele Fillot, Mis Harriet Van Vechten,
Mis Kdlth Townsend and Miss Marguerite
Fitzgerald, Kimono Van Vechten was best
man, The ushers were Paul Tomllnson ot
Hound brook, N. J.; Howard Ogln of Eliz
abeth, N. .1.; Robert Clarkson of Jersey
City and William Colton and Stockton
Townsend of this city. The ceremony was
followed by a wedding breakfast, at the
home of tho bride's parents.
Neftel Balrd.
Austin Knight Neftel and Miss Marjory
llaird, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Stewart llalrdof 137 West Light y-tlfth street.
xore married yesterday at the summer
home of the bride's parents at Storm King
on the Hudson, opposite Cornwall, The
Rev. Dr. A. W. llalsey, secretary of the
Piesbytcrian Board of Foreign Missions,
I erfnnned the ceremony. Basil Neftel,
brother of the bridegioom, was beet man.
The bridesmaids wero the Misses Gwen
dolyn and Mnrgaret Destiard. The bride
! was attended by her sister. Miss Isabel
build, and the llower girl was Miss Alice
Roesler. Tho ushers were I.loyd Richards
mid Hugh P. Treat. The bride wore a white
satin gown trimmed with duchess lace
About '.'ou guests went by special car from
this city. After tho honeymoon Journey
Mr. and Mrs. Neftel will II vo In this city.
Forbes Krrr.
Piiii.adi.i.i'iiia, Oct, 12, -Harry Riilon
Forbes of this city married .Miss Anna
May Kerr at the Tenth Preshyterlan.Church
i ut noon to-day. l he itev. Marcus iirown
son officiated. William I. Forbes, brother
of the bridegroom, was best man, and Miss
Kllaladh Stewart was maid of honor.
-Stambac h.
Piiii.aiu.i.piiia, Oct. P.', -Lieut. J. Morton
Pooln :M, C. S, A., was married to-day
to Miss Carolino Muvklo .HUmbach at thn
homo ot Hie bride's parents at llaverford
by thu l!ev. Gcurgo Culvett Carter of the
Church u( Ihe Redeemer at Uryu Mawr.
Miss Vlda Bispham of New York was maid
of honor. The wedding was largely at
tended by persons ftom Eastern cities. A
reception followed.
Gi.r.AosnALE. Mass.. Oct. 12. Miss Al-
freda B. Gleason, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Dwlght Glnason of this town, and
Clifford Justls Fuller, son of Mrs. Mary J.
Fuller or 109 Central Park West. New York
city, were married thl afternoon in the
Methodist Episcopal Church by the Rev,
K. W Collier of Htoneham. after which
there was a reception at the home of the
hrlde's parents, 'lhe maid, of honor was
Miss Mabel Fuller of New York, sister ol
the bridegroom, and the matron of honor
wss Mrs. Harold Eatey of Blllerica. Clifford
Witherspoon of New York was best man .
The ushers were A. Murray Williams, Ward
Chamberlain, Ir. II. C Cowles and Louis
Luckenbach, all of New York, and J. A.
Bradley of Philadelphia.
II agbis Itesjrr.
Miss Sarah K. Beger of Morrlstown, N. J.,
and John J, Hughes of Bloomfteld were
married In the Church of the Sacred Heart,
Uloomfleld, yesterday morning hy the Rev.
Joseph M. Nardlello, rector of the church.
The bride was given In marriage by her
father, Lllshs K. Beger. She wore white
crApe meteor with lace and pearl trimmings
and carried a bouquet of white chrysanthe
mums. Miss Jessie F Roger nf Newark
waai maid of honor. K. C. Hull of Detroit,
Mich., waa best man, Tho ushers were
B, Russell Throckmorton of New York
and C. E. Addis of Newark. After the
ceremony there was a wedding breakfast
at the Continental Hotel. Newark. Mr.
and Mrs. Hughes will live In Bloomfleld.
Hatch Lytle.
MUs Sophie Rldgely I.ytle, daughter of
Dr. Richard Rldgely Lytls of 308 West looth
street, and the Rev. Roscoe Conkllng Hatch,
rector of Christ Episcopal Church of Tarry
tow n. were married yesterday afternoon at
St. Michael's Kpicsopal Church, Amsterdam
avenue and Ninety-ninth street. The cere
mony waa performed by the Rev. t'arl Harrl
man. rector of St. Peter's Episcopal Church,
Albany. Mrs. Charles Chambers, a sister
of the bride, was the matron of honor,
and Mjss Florence Rebbecca I.ytle, an
other sister was the maid of honor
The bridesmaids were Miss Mary Brownlow
llatch and Miss Agnes Ethel Hatch, sister
of the bridegroom. Miss Susan Arnold, a
niece of the bride, was flower girl. Tho
best msn was Lawrence Scudder. The
ushers were ficott Harrison I.ytle and
Richard Rldgely Lytln Jd.l brothers of the
bride, the Rev. Gerald Cunningham, the
Rev, Theodore 0. Savage, Paul Plel, Butler
Whiting, Maurice W'enhelm and Harry
Dullard Mantra.
BniPuTPOPT, Cons., Oct. 12. Miss Annie
Adams Sturees, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry C, Hturges of Fairfield, was married
to-day In Ht. Paul's Episcopal Church In
Fairfield to Roger Harrington Bullard of
Flushing. L. I. Archdeacon Allen K.
Beman, rector of the church, and Bishop
Edwin O. Weed of Florida performed the
ceremony. There were eight bridesmaids,
t,outs Bullard, brother of the bride, was
best man. A special train brought many
gues"ls from New York. The bride is a
graduate of he Beardsley School Ip New
York. David Hendricks.
In the parlor of the Imperial Hotel last
night Vera Beatrice Hendricks, daughter
of Mrs. John David of .121 West I Ifty-flfth
street, was married to George B. David,
formerly of Chattanopgo, Tenn., and now
connected with tafaiwrtlslng department
or the John Budd Company, The Bev, Dr.
J, L. Magnes performed the ceremony, Mr.
David, who le not 4 kinsman of tho family of
the bride, Is a cousin of Adolph Ochs, who
with his daughter. Miss Iphigenln Ochs,
was present at the wedding nnd at the
siiPI'r In tho banii:et hull which followed,
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ochs of Philadelphia
were alsu pieMnt,
Ancestor Fought Under Washing
ton Day Straat Nautad (or Family
Anthony Dev. mention of whose death
wts made In yesterday's Mux, wn a descend,
ant of Dlrck Dey, an officer in the Holland
navy, who came to tills country in IMS,
and- after whom Dey street was named,
Mr. Dy'a gteit-trandfathor, Dr, Moses,
Bcott, was en the staff of George Washing,
ton In the Revolutionary war.
Mr. Dy was hern at flreenfleld Hill,
Conn,, July 6, ls:t. He was graduated
from Rutgers College In I MO, attended the
Ysls law school, and In Is)! went abroad
to study at the University of Clottingen.
At tne beglnnlns or the Crimean war Mr.
Dey was purser of a ship owned by his
cousin, Capt, John Codman, which wai
chartered by the French as a transport.
He was present at the fall of Mslskoff and
After his return to this country Mr.
Dey entered the Arm of Yznaga, del Valle
A Co.. sugar Importers, and later became
a partner In the firm ot which Anthony
Yznaia, father of Consuelo, the late Dowager
Duchess of Manchester, was senior member.
After the death of the eldest partner the
firm was dissolved and thereafter Mr,
Dey devoted himself entirely to the care
of his estate.
Mr. Dey married Miss Mary Humphreys of
Woodford county, Kentucky. Bhedled about
twenty years ago. They had no children.
He is survived by a sister, Miss Miry ft.
Dey of this city.
He was a member of thn Society ot thn
Cincinnati, Sons of the Revolution, Holland
Society and Phi Beta Kappa, a member
of the Chamber of Commerce, a trustee of
Rutgers College, a member of the esecutlx-e
boards of the Home for Incurables and the
General Memorial Hospital and was promi
nent In the direction and support of hospl
tats in this city and elsewhere.
The Rev. James 1. Ilurtek.
The Rev. James J. Diirlck, pastor of the
Roman Catholic Church of Our I.ady of
Good Counsel, In nrooklyn, died yesterday
In the rectory, st Putnam and rtatph ave
nun. His lllnsss was attributed to J.'.l
work. He wsi horn In Brooklyn fifty-six
years sgo. After he wss graduated fiom St.
John's College, that borough, he attended
the Niagara Seminary. He was ordained to
the priesthood when he was 24 years old.
Six months later ha was asalgned to M.
Ann's, In Brooklyn, where he served for
twenty-one yesra, first as rurste snd then as
pastor. Ha was next transferred to the
parish of Our Lady of Good Counsel, wheic
he wsa an assistant until the pastor, the
Rev. Father Mahoney, died, when he je
eeeded him. Father DOrlck la survived by
s brother, the Rev, John J, DurlcV, pastor
of the Church of Our I.ady of Ouadoloupe,
In Brooklyn, snd by two s'.s.ers. one of
whom la Sister Rose Madeline o' tne order
of St. Joseph. '
Richard Hamilton.
PHlt.ADKI.PHIA, Oct. 13. Richard Ham
ilton died last nliht at his home here of
heart disease. He was years old. When
he waa 20 years old he owned a barrel fac
tory that later srew to be s large cooperage
plant. Later he had factorlea In Newark
and Rahway. Afterward he established
factories In England. France, Australia and
South America. At the time of his iteath
he was president of the Merlon Title snd
Trust Company and chairman of the finance
committee of the Dryn Mawr National Dank.
For many years he as a member of the
State Uoard of Education. He was a trustee
of the Ardmore Baptist Church. In 118 he
married Mies Anna Heas of Marietta, Ta,
She and five children survive him.
Grorgr II. Creed.
George H. Creed of Jamaica, queens, died
yesterday at his home, 2 1 S Fulton street,
that borough, following an attark of pneu
monia several months sgo. At the time of
bis death he waa Commissioner of Jurors ot
Queens county. He had been Tax Receiver
of the borough. He waa born In Jamaica, s
son of Bernard Creed. He married twice
and Is survived by hla second wife, Orace
Stnothoff Creed, snd a son, lleorge R. Creed.
Mr. Creed waa 72 years old. He maa a
member of the Jamaica Club and of the old
Rod and Rifle Club and a former president
of the Veteran Fremen's Association.
Charlea P. Young.
VORK. P.i.. Oct. U. Charles P Ynunt.
54 years old, president of the Dispatch Pub
lishing Company and owner of two dally
newspapera ts4hls city, died to-day of bron
chial affection. He was senior member of
the firm of Young A Busser, cliar and to
bacco dealers. Ilia father, Hiram Young,
waa knnwn throughout the State years ago
as a newspaper publisher.
Joseph P. Rmlthere.
Funeral services will be held this after
noon for Joseph P. Smlthere. former British
Vice-Consul In New York, at his late home,
139 Berkeley place, Brooklyn. Mr. Smlthera
aai born In Aberdeen. Scotland, sixty-four
years ago and waa In the British Consulate
service for more than thirty years. Four
sons and a daughter survive him.
. William r. Kennett.
ST. I.OUIS. Oct. 12. William P. Ken
nett. president of the (jerman American
nank, and at one time president nf the
.Merchants Exchange, died of Brlght's
dlt-ease to-day at his home, 331! Delmar
Buulevard. Ha waa a partner of ei-(lov, D.
H. Francis In the brokerage business for
Iwenty-Hve years.
Colletre Trusters Vote to Adhere to
Policy of C'onservutlem.
t'Tirs, Oct. 1!, The board of trustee
of Hamilton College met to-day to receive
the report of the commission appointed
to consider chsnprs in the curriculum snd
entrance requirements. The commission
favors radical departures from Hamilton's
traditional policy, which were opposed by
a petition from the faculty urging a con
servative stand,
The faculty's petition wss sustained In
tirarly every particular, the trustees tfolng
on record in favor of the classical ides that
P i' "'en hns nlwnvs cliimi to, tlreek villi
le reta ned for the A. 11. course and four
i uf Latin will he reriulrrd for entrance.
'I I.e thrie tlesrces will also remain as at
present.-' The only chsnr.c Instituted Is lhe
group system of elettlves, which will hiive
effect after the freshman year.
Memorial Krectrd to Dulrh II r
formed Church at Port Ilichmond.
The Dutch Jteformed Church at Port
Richmond, blaten Island, which was built
before the Ilevolutlonary War, destroyed
In the war and rebuilt, was the sceneyes
terday of the unveiling of a broniw tablet
to the memory of Major William Clifford,
who was a member of the church.
Major Clifford Is said to have been an aid
to CI n, Washington. Ills grave Is In the
it was unveiled by Miss Huth
Olflord Tyson, a great-granddaughter of
tne .Major.
HARRISON- ni TLKIL-Saturday, October 13,
at noon, at tne cnurcn ot uio r,pirnn, uy
the Its v. William Tufts Crocker. Henry .Morris
t. i. .... ,nn nf Ur anrt Mm. C. Inland
UarrUon'nf Philadelphia, snd Harlorle Mary,
daughter of Mrs, nouen tioruuu ouurr ui
South Orange, N. J ,
SKAM ANSri.INT. At South rong'recstloW
C hurch, inisinn, .Mass, rcnniruav,
mi- h,. il, llee I'iIh ard Cllmmlnrs.
wt. r.l Um.ntan Ji.. .nn llf Nr. Will
Srsmans 'of ?eiv Ya-k.and Itiuh H inll'irtrn
Mini, iiaugnirr in ir. aim uw u
Mint ol DrooWllnc, Mat.
Appraisal for Transfer lux Ii
5558,290,000, ComparedjWIth
con p.nn nnn
(irpiitPHt, Iiipi'pnsp Shown . In the
T)tlftlntlitni t till A pAHisiA
or tne isiann.
The transfer tax appralaal of 44,390,000
on tne Manhattan real estate noldian
of the John Jacob Astor estate" is muok
higher than the valuation on'oie oHy
tax lists. ' ...
inn city tax assessment on (Jio smirks
nrnnnrl v IsnnK- t.1H SSS 000 wbleh1anarl
the detailed figures of the aoDrsJaaf
are not yet available it ia understood
that in some cases there waa an.advoao
of $1,000,000 or so on one parcel "of prop
T-l . i I. - - . I - . t
Alio properly in uio aeoiiun oi mi uax
between Eighth and Madison avenue
la assessed on tno city a ikioks ac iss,m7.
000, while the valuation submitted to
ine Astor executors, upon wnton tat,
preliminary transfer tax of 13,150,000 waa
paid, is about fS4,ooo,000. The lower
Eatit Side property ia assessed at 1 1.041 ,000,
but it ia appraised at 11,530,000. Tha
WaoI UMa n.PMln r.f rmn I ..I.I. antSAar
on tho city tax books as having1 valua
oi ai,oni,cnsniiu fipiruipru mi. si,cei,wv,
along lower nnd upper Broadway Ma
Fifth avenue and in the section of th
.1... I . IT I .V.. V. --..I U.rf.A . A
nu.. Tk. 1 1 T ll.t fnr 1011 AnfltaiaMI
the following assessments on tbjfS prop
erty :
Hchrrmertiorn milldlnc.
nrnaitwair. 1 r
pine and wall.
J4 Dey . .
. . '.' MO.OJS
l-is Kaat Twrty-tnirn.. . .
&-U Cast Slxty-ntth.. .
840-S44 Fifth avenue..
44 t'nlon Satiare..
-7 West Twenty-sixth.
20 west Twenty-seventh ..
57S-511 West Thlriy-fourth
. . ,. n.ios
... ssaaoa
3-7 west inirty-tuin ..
23I-2M West Thlrty-tlftli.
' sis ixir.
2&i0-zr! uroaowny
. lt iss.oos
1S-30 West Thirty-fourth.
I 1
St. Ileaia Hotel
67 Fifth avenue....
S-10 Kast Flfiy-flfth .
s MM
Astoria iiniei ann Asior Loun
ntork at KOth and UOIh (Ontario Field)
3ft37-2!20 nronuway.
W-14 Hast rifty-ninth (Riding Club)
1472-1471 nroadway..
2M0-2S.IS Rroadway.. . .
Klchth avenue, west sido from 124th
In 1?Sth.
CambrliUe Hotel. 2101-2111 Fifth ave.
3- West 130th. . r
42 west tsnin. , . '
433-430 Sixth avenue ...
2S&-202 Slsih avenuo .
M-s west Twenty-nrin.. ... . n
&2-IA West Twentv-slxlh.
vvesi Tniriy-iniru.
201.210 West Forty-third. ... jri 900XD0
ni-iw west rnriv-rnunn irrounai. .. xwmjun
S02 nroadway.. ... . , V WOjOaa
51IV5C.1 nroadway.. ".-i 1.9.7 ,000
44 I'.ast Fourteenth ' ' 909,099
ursnu... 5 taoHua
ii-i nrni- I ninr-iourin.. ,', nws.wp
n .t mitr, jinn tititei . as nss
mm ... . udjuiim.
II' , St, I.. 1 i. . nnA ..n.MM. tM..
nrooertv. wntcn is asacaseu rjy.ina owy
. 1 1
71-78 Klchtti avenue and 291 West Fou"
teen ih street.. s'
717.723 Klcnth avenue ..u
1.1 Vlnlh nivnti. . .rt. SJV
0-11 Ninth avenue 109.
in-3n Ninth avenue, l&MW Hudson strrtt;
m i -s iv aai miriiin av i r-r t . a arv. i.-v i i rsi.
Thlrla.nlh alrir TB XVl
Vr,iTurlfthsir-ei it'ollicrl.undtnkti 171m
ill vviwi t i rirnr i nirffi . 'ur in am
111.117 v iti in rii'an in i rffsi . .. . an tra
li vill West r.vjrieeiilh slrmt.
an.li: West i:irhtrenth slreet
SU-i3!) West Korly-clglitri street
iis-ju west roriy-eiitnin sireei .. .!
Northwest corner Flflleth street and
nil '
1SJ nowerv
1 .
270 nowery
04 nowery . .
20-41 Avenue A. . . .
.lis iwaw
ltOTnira atreet .
12-SH Avenue A.
27S-2SS liowery..
200-2M Klliaheth street.
47-18 f irst avenuo. .
loi-tsa Third stre-t ..
197-118 Third street
ilu. SS4J08
. a li.o4ino
liu iiiuiia uiueciu , " anuuu .
Day appraised at $4,500,000, ov about
ti sno mat nhnva the nAAeaserl vaniatlnn.
is the followlnc: iV
acres, nouso nna two tiarna. feinar
porlcway ana vviiiiarnsDriage roaa; 4
lota, variously situated, ono of which wa
aold to tho citv of New York on Junes 1
inr sus.imsj; m acres at reinam parawa;
and WillianubridKe road, 30 atwa Ol,
north side of Bear Swamp road, Itii acrea
anth ftlrln nf PnllinLTn nnrkvAv Aaat. ett
una ivjiuo rutins roaa.
IH'.Y. p Friday, October II, 1012, at thBhomO ot
his sister, :s Wcit Mlh st AnthonvilHy , la tht
Slth ear of his age, eldest son of iha.Uta Rev.
Klckard Vartck Dey and Lavlnla Arjiss Soots,'
p.n,iun nr in. ism .ininimv iiev nrm iKir.
and also of Col. Jmeph Warren ScflVt ot Nsw
urunswicu, is, j. .-voureoi mnerai isvsr. tvsw
Orleans papers please copy.
DUIIICK.-On Saturday. October 12, 1912, at
reelnrv. QIS. Putnam sv . lhe l)MV. James 1.
fl...lAl. .w,n, nt tnm rh,trnh nl Mr 1 ..4.1 n
CZnmi rn,m.l rtmnllvn and hrnlhar of IRS
I in A U. DPI nf the dead. Via A. If.
Kevrrrnd r eriv. relatives and irMnns ars
respectfully Invited. Please omit, powers.
finni?U CiMrinU' .ln..nh f-
in in rrauietiir. ..w n, id a . -iijurvai .
Kenslco Cemetery. !-
HASfTl.NliS. cnaries u. itaaungs.uoiqaesuifu.
timimii I ui r usiulIMuilii. jim nwaa
23d st. (Frank K. CAurasu. BcilOIMi).
V.,, in.nl.' .1 Ui.rrlilnlrn S. .1 nn TRIIM.
day, October 10. 1013. Samuel Mlnot Jones.
runerai services si nis isie resiaenco. asms
..H h- ...1... nf I,, n l..t.ln. Maw. Vn.W .ft
picase copy.
L.r.t.Vjr.1 t . -O UUUrill7, l MUIIhW.Ri H
Friday, October It. I.ucy BlgtSow. stf
V. J.. Monday. October tfi. on trua-arrlval of
itocneue. n. v .. on amuruay niurnpaa. uess
.k. I... H'llll . w. . m....... ur
.( . . kl. l.t. kn... 4USnjs...
morning, Octohrr 19, 1912, aj. s'ck
III WC 1W.W ... m. ,,.., .,.., UI.UU VwBlH
ilennl. 0'
iitrTrnil iw. fiirmeril or Mronslyn. N,V.
esiuii e fliilBaici I aai w.
irnnnix is winirait.i.h d uaijcii
vast-. i ,

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