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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 22, 1914, Image 9

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Mmlrl Hulldlnjr. Fifth Avenue,
Midi to nntli Street, Mark
Firm's Growth.
iiorsi: fouxdki) ix ibsu
Surrcivo Steps Taken
Mil rcli lp Town as City
Samuel Lord and Oeorse Washington
11 lo'. two pragrrsslv merchants, cs
Ubllshcd the buslnes of l.ord ft Taylor
nt t; I'atharlne street In Mnrcli, ISIS,
tluslness history tells us It was
n event l.n tnosf days, anil the fashion
able persons from William and Uold
street.", from Itojsevclt, James. Pearl and
all the other residence sections of the
wfll to do Ki"d with wonder t the
rnterprlse of the tvn ni'ti who haU se
cured French satins. Indian and merino
lhavils. bargee drcrses und all the, other
luiurles of the Continent by fast sailing
hl', which had cut the transatlantic
record lo as low as nix weeks.
It was a great new More and the street
a crowded with slcljilm while slaves
of tm shoppers went forth loaded with
tmiijitii. It was of as Kood wood as
rarpetitcrk could build. There -were line
iteat show windows, some of them three
feet across. There were spacious aisles
mJ Mc stoves to keep every one warm.
T.if mn clerks were sk dally adept In
nrpplnit purchases, making change and
dticrlblng their ware. New York prldtd
Itself a little that It Mas approaching
I'arls and Umdoii.
CIO Surprised anil Dellsjhleil.
tvjfd A Taylor open .1 new mercantile
(tUbi.ilimetit In Fifth avenue. Thirty
eighth and Thirty-ninth stieets next
Tutsl.i, approximately a week lesj than
elghtj -eight years from tho day they
lurprlsed and delighted New Vorkers
tth their emporium In Catharine street
Tnoie eighty -eight yvars havo been fjdrly
fmlu'ul for the world In almost every
thing. Many things havo happened or
occuricd or have been devised or In
tented, like railroads, telegraphs, tele
phones, electric lights, phonographs,
tvpewrltirs, automobiles, modern print
ing pnsses and typosettlng machines,
nlrelens telegraphy, airships, submarlnts.
tnd alfo the modern uonimerclal estab
llshment known as the. high class depart-1
mfnt store.
Much city history has been entwined
In tl.e history of the establishment of
l.ord A Taylor, particularly tut rcantlle
history, for Just us the store of is:$
a the latest exonent of that class of
trade, so Is the new building In Fifth
venue. It hasn't been one Jump from
the one place to the other. There has
been an evolution because Catharine
tree! gave way to Grand street. After
4 time Urand street gave way to llroad
way amd Urand street, with the buildings
changing from framu lo brick, llroad
ay and Grand In turn gave way to
Uroadway and Twentieth street In 1S72.
and so after years tho new building was
secured and fashion Is followed further
up town.
If tho first Samuel !nrd or the first
George Washington Taylor could come
back no iitiu would be able to compete
with them In the Interest their compari
sons of then and now would excite.
The first store would be lost in one cor
ner of the splendid ten story block front
tabllsnmcnt that has sprung up In Fifth
mnue. All their clerks would be lost In
a single department: all their stock would
he hidden In one row of counters. It
would need a searchlight to find the whale
oil lamps they used for lighting; work
men esterday were using stoes larger
than any they had to heat a corner of a
tub-basement. One girl with u typewriter
does more worl: In one day now than a
doien clerks could do In that day; one
sutomoblle can deliver In a week more
than all the stock the pioneer carried.
On elevator handles more passengers In
in hour than there were patrons of the
lore during a week.
The mere assembling of one-half the
tore s dally customers now In those days
sould have caused the ancient Sheriff to
rail for the mllltla and a copy of the riot
set The banks of those days would have
rut on many extra guards and would have
earned the watch most solemnly If they
had been compelled to accept a a de
posit one day's Income of such an estab
lishment. No financial Interest of those
la would have dreamed of promoting
uch an enterprise, where millions are lav
ished as thousands were then.
Thoroasjblr Dp to Date.
l.ord ft Taylor being tho very newest
tabllihment can make every claim of
having the very latest adjuncts to a mod-(
m mercantile establishment. The innova
tions are limitless and they begin In the
boiler rooms, four Btorlca below the aide
walk. Klrrt as to the building Itself. It 1a ten
tortts high above ground and four be
low, counting the basement, meixanlne
baiement, engine room und boiler room.
The architecture la Italian Renaissance, the
exterior being constructed of tooled Ktony
''rtek granite with llmestono to the top
of the third floor and after that vitrified
iray brick laid out In pattern work wlUi
limestone and terra cotta ornaments. The
tnaln cornice Is copper.
The public vestibule on Fifth avenue.
Thirty-eighth and Thirty-ninth streets, and
the entrance leading from the public au
louiobile entrance on Thirty-eighth street,
are finished In Ilottlcino marblo and
Trert1ne stone with vaulted ceilings of
Ouastovlno tile. The Interior la entirely
fireproof, the only wood floor being a sec
tion of tho Oriental rug department Just
an Idea It may be said that there are
m.i..kM miles nf rxrneta In the build
ing and each carpet haa been made to
blend with the fixtures of the department
In which tt Is laid. There are 600,000
nn'jr. -alllnv snace.
The only way to mention a few of the
innovations of tho new store Is to start
in ,.. i. t,.meTit. where the poller
re and there you get the secret Idea
of the men who dreamed out the big
structure. Mechanical Ingenuity haa been
eallni m, in reduce cost to tne customer.
Fur Instance, the very bollera dispense
lth firemen, for tljey are seir-atoKing,
ttioy have chemical arrangements to pre-,
vent slag, they have automatic holsta,
lifts and grate cleaners. The engines are
likewise arranged so that a few men can
do the work of many. They supply the
lipid, heat atid power of the building.
solution of 'Dellrerr ProWeaa.
-lut above thla In the basement 1"
perhaps the most scientific arrangement
if the building. There will never be a
horse or wagon or automobile at the curb
"f tho new itore. Every package or box
corning In or going out will be loaded or
unloaded In a specially arranged vehicle
department. One hundred and twenty-five
automobiles, big and little, wilt attend
to Uie wants of the store In Manhattan
and thay will be stored In the department
t nlgliL They will enter on the Thlrty
With street side and depart on the
Tldrty-nlnth. One feature U that the ex
csiis power at night will charge the
Itctrlc automobiles.
There will bo few men needed) to
hndle the goods when they do arrive.
thus saving more cost, for there are
fti'ites. special lift elevators, holsters and
carriers which will run direct to the
oventh floor, where another Innovation
U discovered. That floor will be the
Olive Fremstad.
Copyright by Mlshkln Mudln.
clearing houso for all goods. Every-
tltlnv u-tll tfi itiurn fmni , i--.,,.! ..If,,,..
to tt babJ(, bb ,', ,t w, u rhKkrll,
Then it
will bo shot, not carried, not
to Its proper floor ready for
Another text of the big new store Is
that modern Ingenuity will enable It to
go Into the new section and not ndvnnce
prices. Therefore the human equation
has been eliminated wherever osslble
and machinery performs Its part quietly
and out of sight. Just how many miles
of twits carry goods to be wrapped. Just
how many chutes tuko tho good down to
the delivery department or how many
different ways there are of shooting them
back again has not yet been figured out
by anybody but the architects and build
ers. It may be added that twenty big
plunger elevators will carry patrons
alone, while the others nro found nest
on nest In the rear.
ou have noticed in passing great de
partment stores at night that the heavy
curtains arc down, but light rays Indi
cate that tho trimmers are arranging
their pictures for the morning. There Is
nothing like that at lord & Taylor's. ,
window scheme was specially devised for
the store. All the vestibules and en
trances on tho Fifth avenue side become
windows nt night, and they are all ele
vator windows. That means that the
Window trimming Is done out of sight
In the daytime on the floor below, and tho
entire set or sets are slid on the ele
vators, which raise them to public view.
It Is all window at night In front, ex
cept for the necessary building supports,
and tho curtains are never down.
Special Reflector Aid Ma his.
There are some special things, too, In
the way of reflectors which give tho out
sider a good light, wherever she may
stand. Klectrlc lights diffused through
feldspar at night show every shade, color
or tint of the fabrics.
Ho that there need be no congestion In I
the streets outside there Is a specially
constructed automobile and carriage en
trance on Thirty-eighth street, where
patrons are left or picked up with no
blocking or long hunts. Thero Is every
thing on thla and the other floors, every
thing that man, woman or child can wear
or use, except, of course, food to take
home. You ran got all you want for Im
mediate use on the tenth floor.
After leaving the street floor you go
to a balcony and get flowers to fill -i
,.)lr(,, or ck a buttonhole; you go tu
the second flour and go Into tlm realm
of women's wear. The third floor Is
filled with every article of clothing for
woman or child or man, displayed so
that It can be seen without trouble. There
are outside display cases, and every once
In a while there Is a room contalnlng
everythlng that can be used. There Is
no waste spare, but no extravagance In
room. There are only salespeople on
the floors, because there ure no porters
to clean up, no cash girls, messengers or
hovs. Kverythlng goea by chute
or endless belt to one place, where It
Is taken care of. Even waste paper la
shot down to the lowest floor as fast aa
it appears.
Atsal to Alt Mothers,
There Is a feature of the fourth floor
which will appeal to mothers. There Is a
ri.iMr.ti1. haetiee fchon where specialists
will attend to the volatile youth of thel
city, and they are guaranieea io cm
hair In any situation. You also notlcj
about this time that In carrying out the
system everything of one line of goods
Is on ono floor. A woman wants an
outfit, say, except the shoes. Hho gets
them on one floor and docs not havo to
trot around or lose her way, it Is tho
same way with youths and children.
The fifth floor haa a real rest room
for women. When It is opened Tuesday
It will Invite to rest or to chat or well,
thero is a clgaretto department near by,
ie mint Them ure also telephones.
nnd a nlco thing about them Is that there
Is a system of ventilation by overhead ex
hausts. There arc theatre ticket offices
right next to the telephones, which Is an
nkr rfeilenia hint to the person at the
other, end of tho wire! n newsstand for
all the newspapers and magaiincs, ana
altogether tho foundation for a very pleas
ant evening can bo laid right In the one
Then you can cast your eye over
Oriental rugs and carpet uphoUstory
Interior decorations and tho like if you
are not reatful, and after that thero Is
the sixth floor, with Its furnlturo and
blankets, and thero Is the seventh, with
Its pianos, piano-players, und In addition
the concert hall, with Its 1713.000 organ.
There Is a feature here; The private music
rooms ure soundproof so that u regiment
of player-pianos can be going at once
and nobody dearenea.
Tho restaurant is on the tenth floor,
which Is one beautifully decorated room
ufter another, with great kitchens back
of them gleaming In brass and sliver and
steal. The patron will not get up to the
eleventh floor, but Its utility will be re
iwtnl In better service downstairs. That
la the floor for the employees, with Its
gymnasium, Its dining room, its prome
nades. Its roof gardens. Its smooth floor,
the purpose of which Is shown by a piano
at one end ; Its lockers, Its lounges. The
" ln
Eugene Ysaye.
Copyright by Mlshkln Wudlo
social service feature has been fully de
veloped In the new store. It has three
ph)slcluns for the employees, two nurses
constantly on duty, an emergency hospital
and a corps of chiropodists. The men who
know about such things said yesterday
that the chiropodist Is Just as necessary
In a great store us ho Is In the army, so
ho has been added.
The outsider who saw the Twentieth
street store close Friday could not con
ceive that Tuesday will seu the tiow store
open from lowest basement to the top
floor, lie said that tho first hour.
Three hours later he la-Kan to under
stand. With belts whirring, trucks shoot
ing the goods Into tho chuteas; captains,
colonels and generals directing counters,
sections or floors, and field marshals com
manding over all, things were appearing
llku magic in the glass covered shelves
In tho cases (n the private exhibition
rooms. They are even trying the border
lights on the stage, where they will show
under "night and day" lights Just how
the newest thing from the other side looks
tu madams who sits on the solo front row
Wants Christian Advice for
California in lieuling With
Troubles There.
Church Pence Union Plans to
Send Ministers to Enlnnd
and Germany.
The Jupaneaa Government has asked
tho churches of America to name twenty
representative Christian men. ministers
and laymen in equal numbers, to study
the Asiatic question from a Christian
point of view so that persons In Califor
nia and elsowhere tnay have the benefit
of Christian advice In dealing with race
Tho new Church 1'eace Union, with Its
$3,000,000 Carnegie endowment, has not
yet met to determine upon definite work,
but expects to do so within the next ten
days. It was said yesterday by a mem
ber of Its governing body that this Japa
nese request will piobably be taken up
by It.
Another plan of the new Union, prob
ably to be determined on at once. Is
that of selecting foremost American
preachers to go to England and Germany
to preach and to speak. Invitations will
probably bo extended to foremost preach
crs of tho countries named to como hero.
The alms are to preach peace and to vx
change points of view.
A few ywira ago when a war ecare
loomed up between England and Clcr
many a deputation of three hundred
ministers of England went to Germany
to preach peace. They were warmly wel
comed. A year later about the same
number of German preachers 1sltod Eng
land und received the same treatment.
1'eare leagues were formed In both
countries. The English Ieaco league,
with the Archblshor of Canterbury nt Its
head and many laymen as members, now
has about 8,000 members. It Is probable
that the new Union will Invite members
of both the English and German leagues
to come to America and be heard' In tho
principal pulpits und on forums here.
At tho request of the peace commls
slon of the Federal Council about MOO
l'rutostanr clergy last year preached ser
mono on peace on what Is termed Peace
Sunday, This Is tho Sunday fulling near-
Kbt to May 1S.
Working through the Federal Council
this year. In part at least, the Union will
try lo Induce S0.000 American clergy to
preach on the subject of world peace,
Information will be furnltflied them tit
the end that f0!" 1,1 a' l Instructed
and not merely aroused.
It Is mild to be felt by tho Union, and
'specially by Andrew Carnegie, that .while
some years ago American clergy were not
sound on the subject of peace, or at any
rate not all or them, they are so to-day
and that the chief work of the now Veace
Union Is to educate the people, using tho
preachers aa far us possible.
Cottoa Ksohaagre Ilaaors Neville,
The Cotton Exchange was closed'yeiter-
day as a tribute of tho members to the
memory of tho lata George w. Neville,
ex-p- esldent of tho exchange, ' who died
this week. At a meeting of the members,
held last. Friday, appropriate resolutions
wero arawn up ana maorsea.
Lucreiia Bori.
Copvrlcht by Ml-hkln Ktuille
'Evening Sun' Festival Includes
Symphony Orchestra, Choral
Societies anil Soloists.
Seven Ureat Concerts Prices
Low So That, All May
beginning of n unique departure in the I
history of music In New York. Never!
before has tho city had a music carnival I
euch as tho people of European coun
tries enjoy. As a result of a movement
to bring all thu people In touch with the
great artists of the world and to give
tnem an opportunity to hear the best of
music played and sung by the best musl
clans at a price which every man can
pay Now York Is now to have such a
Three greatslars of the musical world
Olive Fremstad, l.ucrexla Horl and Eu
gene Tsaye will take part In the festival.
Other artists also will tie heard at dlf-
ferent concerts a different soloist each
night. Noted finning societies of the
city, with a total of 4,000 voices, will take
part and at each concert fh Ilusslan
nympuuny iircnesirii win piny a pro-.
gramme of selected music. 1
The movement of which tho big festival
Is the climax has been" developing for
several years. Its purpose Is to bring
tho great etars of the muslu world and
the famous compositions of the masters
within reach of those whose pockntbnoka
do not permit thorn to live up to their
musical desires.
Movement Needs Support.
This movement has reached a critical
stage, at which II must receive the sup
port such a movement deserves. With
Iho object of helping the movement tn
tho fulfilment of Its objects, Tim Evinino
Hun arranged to cooperate with tho Wage
Earners Theatre League and the Theatre
Centre for Schools In giving the festival
which Is to begin on March 3.
Madison Square Garden was selected
us the proper place for n festival of so
largo proportions. Concerts will bo given
on six nights and on Saturday afternoon,
Tho great auditorium will bo decorated
gayly, for It Is Intended that the thou
sands of musln lovers who come to the
Garden shall not only enjoy the concert,
but really shall take part In the great
carnival, as the people In Europe take
part in similar events.
The festival will bo under the direction
of Julius Jtopp. Mr. Hopp has been the
man behind the movement to bring the
people of tho city In touch with the best
music, and It is due to his work that tho
movement has attained such a degree of
success as to make possible a festival on
the present scale. '
Mr. llopp's work has won for him an
unusual place in musla circles of the city.
He began the great musical movement
which has led up to the festival many
years ago. 11a organised several socie
ties from which grew tho Wage Earners
Theatre League. The movement expanded
until the Hoard of Education became' In
terested and the Theatre Centres for
Schools was formed.
These two organisations, under tho
The Living Room of
the Country House
I70R the plenishing of the spacious
1 sunshiny room of the Country
House recourse for suggestions may
well be had to the pleasant Morning
Room of some old English Manor
House whose furniture dates from
the day of Heppelwhite and the
brothers Adam.
The Hampton Shops has been for
tunate in securing as models for its
Reproductions of such furniture some
masterpieces of the Eighteenth Cen
tury. Slenderly fashioned Chairs of
painted Satin-wood, an ample Writ
ing Table of Mahogany, a cushioned
Settee or Arm Chair suggestive of
the drowsy ease of summer days,
may readily be selected in the gal
leries of the Hampton Shops.
IV II House whose furniture dates from li I f I
direction of Mr. Ildpp, then bettan
to urge popular concerts for the
people. They wanted concerts nt
which only the best niuilc would
be heard nnd jet nt prices every ono
could nfTord to pay. Purine the pact
year tho movement has been ile eloping
steadily. The IttiMsian Symphony Or
chestra under thu direction of .Modest
Altschuler ki popular i-oiu-erls In Madi
son Square (iiirden nnd Carnegie. Hall,
nnd the manner In which these concerts
wero supiiorted showed tho extent to
which the people appreciated the efforts of
those who were working for tlielr lienetit.
The Philharmonic Orchestra nnd the Sew
York Symphony Orchestra also lent their
aid to tlm campaign and gave several
popular concerts.
Carnival Made l'iilfile.
It was not, however, until Tmk Ikn
inu Sun took up the work that anything
on the scale of a carnival was attempted.
Once started the plans for this carnival
developed rapidly. The Ilusslan Sym
phony Orchestra volunteered to play nt
every concert. Singing societies of tho
city were more than glad to help tho
moetuent along and offered their services.
The i-nthiulasm spread i-w-n to the
schools and 26.000 children asked to be
allowed to sing at the Saturday afternoon
concert. Dr Frank It. Hlx. nui-deiil di
rector of the schools, llu.tjly picked a
chorus of 1,600 voices, and these young
singers will be ono of the features of the
To give the music lovers a special treat
noted soloists were engaged. 1
Miss Horl will sing at the opening con
w nn l,.n,lv t.leht .March 3. (In
Saturday night. March 7, Vs.-i) will play,
and on Sunday night, the last night of
the festival. Mme. l-reinstall, tn.s nra
matlc soprano of the Metropolitan 0Hra
Company, will be the soloist.
All of the organisations which are tak
ing part In the festival nro -well known
In the music world of New Yolk. At the
opening concert the Hronklyn Choral
Union of 500 voices will sing, I ne
Washington Irving High School chorus
of 1,000 voices under the dlris-tlon nf
William Matttleld, musical director or the
school : the German Singing Societies of
300 voices under the direction of Carl
Heln and other organisation will sing
on the other nights of the week.
Among the artists who will appear H-t
i... euiiivul la Miss Valentino Cresnl. a
vouiur Italian violinist who has won
murh fame abroad by hi-r playing
The Russian Symphony orciu-stra is
known favorably to every music, lover in
Now York. Mildest Altn-huler, the con-1
ductor, has vvmr wide lamu vvitn nis
.inmnlx.Ltlon. emwclally In the Interpre
tation or Ilusslan music. -rscnaiauwaK) a
famoua "Patlietlqun" nymphonv and his
equally famous overture, "IS 12," two of
i. ,,.- nal iiiroHfiil nrferlncs.
will -bo on Iho festival programme. J
Open In lros;ramme Good tine.
For tho nnenlng concert the orchestra
has arranged a splendid programme. The
Hrooklyn Choral Union will sing "Tho
neafli of Minnehaha." from "Hiawatha,"
ml other selections. Miss Horl. thu
soloist. Is well known to thoeo inuslo
lovers whose means enable them to gr
to the Metropolitan Opera House. Sho I
has won many friends for herself It. New ,
York with her beautiful volco and no
doubt she will win many more by her
singing at tho festival.
Ysayc, tho great violinist, who will
nlay on Saturday night, canto to America
for Iho first time In H!M. Klnco then
hta wonderful art has been a recognised
feature of each musical season In which
ho has appeared here. Ho has toured
tho country many times, always winning
fresh laurels. uyc is considered by
many to bo the first violinist In tho world
to-duy. Ills are has won for hlin enormous
wealth. With a single exception say
Is the highest priced Instrumental artist
who has ever been attracted lo America.
The closing concert of tho festival will
be a treat lorrc to be re-inoinbered by tho
music lovers of Nrw York. The announce
ment that Olive Fremstad will sing Is In
Itself enough to gunrunteo u night of
pleasure to tho music lover.
Tills great musical carnival 1s essen
tially for the readers of Tins Eveninu
Hun. For them 60,000 Beats were set
asldo,when the plans for the festival wero
-made. The regular prlcrs for the seats
range from 25 cents to $:, but those
reader who present a coupon cut from
Thb EVSWNO Bun will receive the lsot
Ill aCt j I
seals at ii maximum price of 2.1 centa
ixiept on Saturday night and Sunday
nlirht, when Mine. Fremstad and Ysaye
are the soloists. On these nights the
prices fur coupon holders will bo from 23
cents to 75 cints.
The prices are put at this low le.-l so
that every one cjn afford tn be present
nt the giitet inu-a-.il gathering N w
York city has ever seen.
-Man)- llellulous and Clinrltnhlr Or
Kit lllmt Ions (Set lleiiuests.
Tho will of Mrs. Augusta C. Chapln,
widow of Joslali I Chapln, and daughter
of the late Pr. Thomas F. Cook, who died
January 31 at 110 West Sixty-ninth
street, leaves many bequests to charitable
apd religious Institutions. Mrs. Chapln
disposes of a large trust estate left to her
by her father for life, with ower to bo
iiueath It in her will.
The Income from $4.r,noo for life goea
to Susan O. Hammond, a friend .Mrs.
Hammond receives JU'.-H'O outfight and
all of Mr, chapln' stock In the I-uid and
ltler Comitany nf Wisconsin, property
at Doughudou, I,. t and laud In Maine.
Mary. T Hollir. a friend, i to receive for
life tho Income from MO.OOO.
To the College of Physicians and Sur
geons tho will gives 51.000. Other be
j! pf Humperdinck J
3 I Qfejdf'" World-Renowned jj j
111 ifSrlw Composer of Ej
j j jnmmK y h aensel & gretel s j j
m ; r ' in
lanr.ci Kiif.rvj k;xk iniikk is ugh
i ill OA W anrl lit i ni si t riM a nt t.jp ft sffiS
m in
B5BC XCT-'XT-"X.TTJ'T"T't? fTt A XTT"k lOmCn
I if 1 A IN J I
JS fill HI laBsH
QBfJu I si St CI
mm hffltt
HbEh am aston'sf,e" '"e highest degree lo dtscocer in tlSflH
a85 e little Mignonette Grand an instrument which, in full- tSflH
nt fwifVr nnA rhnrm nf inn n if
IS PC hi sibililies nf tonal modulation through its action, seeks an hROP
Sfja . ... ... , IBM El
RUJB equal; ana througn these combined qualities it impresses SWH
INRnl me It it n tl)nn1r nf eeAnfatf
umqi " "" ....... .m.. Israel
CHB f. miMPFRnwcK" BbDH
m m
mm hi . - - a . ism li
lbKI 11 M A K h AA A W H kV f If 1 rVI 3W&
Ave flniv
huh '
ia t reTrTrregsajarasgsw-sagfs ci
quests are: St. IUkc'e Hospital, $10,000:
St. Mary's Hospital for Children. S3.UO0;
St. Mark's Hospital. Salt T.ake City.
$3,0iiO, and tho Church Periodical Club
$5,000. To the llev. Itenjamln M. Spurr
tho will leaves $5,00(1 for "Magdalen
work'' anil $1,000 for hospitals.
The Metropolitan Mneeuniof Art gets
a painting entitled "SI. Hegls I.al.o" and
tlm Academy of Medicine receives an oil
portrait of tho testatrix's father. The
residue of the iwtate. Is left to Sarah
Bow en Wood, a cousin, who also receive-!
a life Interest In $5o,n0. Emma It. Mc
Cabe. a cook In the employ of Mrs. Chapln.
receives $2,000. There were other minor
Simon I"ihniki, left it net estate of
$723,735, the bulk of which went to his
widow. Ilnttle ti. Fraukel, and $227,341
went to his daughter Charlotte. Other
beneficiaries received $78,331.
Anna A. O'llniM.v. who died In Eliza
beth. N. .1.. on July 3. 1S13. left $46.0O
to her daughters. Genevieve O'Hcllly and
Helen Plxon.
WIM.MM J. Gi:vv:iii:i:, who died on May
0. 1013, leaving $10,iiSii, gave the bulk of
his estate In his brother, John J.
' 1

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