The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York on May 30, 1913 · 2
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The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York · 2

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, May 30, 1913
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THE DAILY STANDARD .UNION1: - BROOKLYN. FRIDAY. MAY .30. 1913. MAINE MEMORIAL - FIMVEILEO Great Naval and Military Parade Precedes Exercises at Columbus Circle. AT CENTRAL PARK ENTRANCE Wreaths From U. S. S. Maine and New York. With a great nnval and military parade witnessed by crowds, and in the presence of h distinguished Company, the National Maine monument, erected by popular subscription in hcnor of the United States sailors who met death in the ex plosion of the battleshii Havana Harbor on Feb. 13 4...-. .-i t . . I. w . . ., e, . V. A I.mi ? War, was unveiled this afternoon In i Columbus side facing the park la post-bellum in motif Justice, having- Intrusted her sword to the Genius of War, receives It again at his bands, while History records its deeds. The Inscription over this group reads as follows: "To the freemen who died In the war with Spain that others might be free." The pylon is crowned by a group repiesenting Columbia, triumphant, drawn In a sea car by three plunging horses. This group Is In bronze, cast from guns recovered from the sunken Maine, and is heavily gilded. The group is seventeen feet high, making the monument fifty-seven feet in height. All the other sculptures are 0f Knoxville marble. In panels on the lateral faces of the I ------ " v- iintliuru HID II. 1 0 'O- those to whom the monument is dedicated. At either side of the pylon and separated from It by two park roads are two entrances formed by four garden houses of the type familiar In the great parks abroad. Kaeh pair of houses constitute a gateway. There I one of these sates on each side of the footpaths and partially connected by a low wall and with seats facing the circle. The pylon Itself imii the houses and the wall are or Tennessee marble, with a granite ase of a similar shade of color. Tfreer!y back of the monument are two groves of trees, p'anted by Park I'ommiskinipr rirnv.r a itarl if file Maine in ! Maine mHni,rini rh- ie. i thA rear of the monument, had been anted one scarlet oak for each ship ion was under the command of Ad - iiral Dewey at the battle of Manila MOVING PICTURE MEN STONE STRIKEBREAKERS New Employes Defend Themselves With Guns Police Disperse Rioters. Nn-.e sh-'ts were fired during a riot yesterday nfternoon at Elm and Chestnut avenue. Flat bush, when 1SS employe of the Vitagraph Company were attacked by a crowd of young men who hud been employed by the company und discharged. No one was shot, but sevoial men were s-iruok by liricks and The company had previously em- i. loved a number of men wh .n the neia-hborh' moving picture l-i Said th sat isf aetorily an, I no-n take Th W ere their ola i . ire.e. ,u me jumiirai Hay. Just Onnos te these trees whs a entrance t Central I-ark. fifth , grove of red oaks, one for each of the avenue was lined with spectators, ships under the command of Admirals who cheered enthusiastically the Schley and Sampson at Santiago Har-biuejackets from the Florida, North i bor As n background for the monu-Dakota. South Carolina, New Hump- ment and the two -oak tree fleets' ehire, Virginia. New Jersey and 1 a grove of pin oaks had been planted, other dreadnoughts detailed by the j ,,, represent each battleship in the Navy Department for the unveiling, ! present Cnited States Navy, who took part in the parade. i The monument was to be unveiled The speakers rostrum in Colum- J Dy Master George Hearst As tha' nus circle was decorated vvim tordll V in the F stopped ' returned ment for attacked and hrlc tiik- ii? d t jiii-iii--1. were lltlal thev were hired iu M w -re t ar' in the Oeods. take lived part in it a us 1 discharged mhattan to 1 i-s- CHAHI.OTTE T. PERKY. Mrs. Charlotte T. Perry died yes-terduy at her home. 73 linlsey street. She was 74 years old. Her husband, who died a few years ngo. was Timothy Perry, prestdent of the Oreenpolnt Saving Bank and also president of the Hoard of Election under Mayor I,o. .ur.,. p-rry hd been an invalid for more ' than twenty years. She was a member if a:i old Quaker lamllv. Hhe leave six children ami six grandchildren The funeral will he held at her home to-morrow and burial will be Sunday. The Uev. 1-ewls Francis formerly pastor of thB Kent Avenue Reformed church, will officiate at tin; funeral. JOHN J. KNIGHT. John J. Kniirht, a mn riufucturer of iron railings, died yesterday at His home. 5IS Maple treet. He was born In Brooklyn Hev ent -three years d hv tnn sons ami to Brooklyn. He was a in,;,, a member of the ri and St. John's Lortjjf, F .,, Funeral serx lei veld . ,, llt ;i A. M. to-morrow, in , i .,, Wood lawn Crmeterv . r a ii 1 - ' 'lull A M ' 10 ' STITCH IB TIME. SAY , i in MAIKWhKTTA E. 11 : I Margarettu E Stem,:, ('apt. Thomas Sl'-tnn, w; , (hRrge of the old M-i nr . ;i liter carrying sailboat, ;,i,,, , 1 unl of Kliler Preuster. ,,; ;., , fame, died Wedniscl-. ,t; i,, , ' I'atrlirn avenue, in her k m l year. Mrs. Stetson wa i, . ,, i land. Me , ha I li-.ed iti I r, 1 slgty years. She is s-.t daughter and three s n-W. c I. Khm.-s. . i ii .. Tiue Uuptlst I'h'ueh. neral service at j p lnaimnil In (Irri-rm i DOCTORS. SAVES NINEi r' Ii irt - Defense of Preventive Surgery By the Medical Society of Washington. ii r i KLLliX t' Kllen Fowler, ui filer, died Wednesila her tie'iie. 447 1 . In was burn 'o 1-tel, ' Kr. v A e - hut fn-S l-io iy . ITV. F, , n AIM TO FORESTALL DISEASE. Prejudice Considered One of the Main Obstacles. fact mat employers do r.ot proter their employe. frm lniurv. cry ready t,. l.i v the hi; .-i Merit' iip e. defi'-tive badly arrange, toil'.ding or poor inaiii-mi-ri! 'i his ria- Peom- u h a otnmon i-ra- t: e that many Sinl-f are ena-tlr.g employers' liability 'Ct for tlie roi.-. tion of n-irktrn The pyrpone ,,f ku, h laws Is good, but th tart xriould red be f-.rgot-tei. tliut pr.ibi.bly jls n.any injur., s are riue t " defectlxe men um to de-f e t I v- met hods. For !r.tai.ce.i report of the phy-'!-., a .on department . f tl.-Tr.i,),- Seh,.o; in New V'-rk tii'in 'i,.M ii it if u 7 H icir 1,--! ''b1,' kI I. .ill Jofe- :n Vinci.. !wej O'-fe-tiXe tieMrifig mill j hroril, riery -u disease.. Jt- I ril - a. ? e r ,-ent. wer '"efeeti-. und i is a;o tru. 'hat 0 t-, 3u p-r cent, of t.-iblic tu i.n ,1 i.r,ll- -or Ii h r. r, k in IT Ir. i . y h.GREAT AEROPLANES ' DFTHE FUTURE Only Manner in Which Large Loads Can Be Carried ; Through the Air. fT PROBLEMS TO BE SOLVED. pr I" 1- I rep , He !,U-1 nt h- bat tie scene When they UK and is sur i a daughter. Tin be held at 'Z IV ment in tlrenew direction of i;,., HO Itorers a eniif. funeral services will M. Sunday. Int-r-' Cemetery under d'ije S. Sheridun, or -.urk for the mternoon tuey io i ,,-. company's tstablish- their pay. There they were hv the ex-employ ei. Stones ks were thrown. Several Manhattnnite drew discliari-cd them, bu". V. i d was sent to revolvers the bullets and went was done a miniature model of the Maine in Towers was to be launched at the foot of West Fifty-seventh street an I floated on the river as the puns of the battleships fired a naval salute of twenty-one suns. DIED IN A BARN FIRE old, but had icr.g NEW SILK PISE FOR L Gift of Ridgewood Board of Trade Presented ai Exercises. "irele v. as shields, coats of ar.ns. naval pennants and arne brass eagles. In the centre of the rostrum was a; tiagst.uT. from whkh the Stars und j Stripes waved. The unvei'.inir ceremonies be?n with an invocation bv Father ct-ldwi-k. ZJ-UXY? thei:cBnro- ESCAPED GALLOWS, BUT gramme were ex-President Taft. Secretary of the Navv . Daniels. Ilear-Admiral n.tdg r. coir mander-in. ! chief of the Atlantc fleet; Gov.! ''HICAGO. May 30. "Bad Dan" Humes of Ma lie, Gov Su.vrer of New Daly, who twice escaped the gallows York i.r.J May ,r Guy nor of New York I charges of murder by pleading In-C:ty 1 a t ,:ai unveiling '''" ' sanitv. met death to-day in a tire that perform.-.! !y Frederick D. o.vm of ,stro..-,l a livery barn. Dalv v, as tlie L-epar::Mcnt o: l'-ir-ue ouildings.j.niv 3- vears an i -In'..: 'is :n Washington. Father i police record. Ch;d.-ck pr.sentcd a handsome wreatit ir. b-. l-a.t of the I ntted Mates Qovrm::cnt Similar floral offerings were pr---s, nted by G' for the State of Ma::o an i lo . Sulzer for the State of New York. One thousand Cuban sailors from the warship Cuba. i''i.0-t I'nite.t Suites sail -rs from the ships of the North Atlantic Meet w h'ch came here ninth it-Kimeru. F"irst Reeiment of Cavalry and the N.t . 1 Militia of tilt New York State Mi lit la and. sever, il Spanish War eW-rans' .issociationf. including thos, of i',r " kiyn, took part in the parile. Siart.r.g fr-m Fortietli street are! Fifth avenue the troops proceeded .0 I-' if ty-nint'.i street, thence down Fifty-ninth l- Broadway. up Hr a '.way to Sixt; -sixth street and thence east into Central Park, where the tr-'ops and sailors ci.unttrm.irche-.i. so that th'.-heads of the various div isions .simultaneously s;-rrou :-. leu the monument. Previous to tne arrival of th troops at the monument, they wer reviewed from a specially erected stand nt the Plaza. Fifty-ninth street and Fifth avenue. At the head of the proefssien were lieur-Admira! Charles J. Badger, commander-in-chief of the I nited States Atlantic fleet. Admirals W.nsiovv. Fletcher and Usher, ir. charge of the various divisions of th North Atlantic flcrt: State -. "omrr.ander Chn'incev W. Her-rick, of the New York Spanish War Veterans. End Commander Jackson and Lieu. Zo-haum. of Admiral's s-nff. With the troops banked about the tnonumert und standing at parade rest, addresses were made by the prcmir.-nt trues-s The prin- iral part of the monument proper 1 'insists of a pylon ISi by '.'1 feet and 40 feet high, with panels on Its four fa es it is flanked by tw, colossal fsures. representing the Atlanti and Pa in oceans, suggte.s-tlve of the national sror e of the memorial. The Atlantic is typified by a younir man in the fuliness of his strength, the Fa ific. by an man half s! j-nerinp. The figure? standing would he over fourteen feet hijrh At the f nt of th" shaft and fai injr the rircle is a group of sculpture ante-b-'Ilii:-.-. in idea Cciratte nwait-lnK the I'.ittht of Pea, e. while Fortitude sup; oris the feeble. These aie flRtires narly twice a dial I if., size. Above the ttroup is th-- followinff inscription- To the . v, i,a:it seamen who peiisao-i in the Maine, by fat? unwarned, in death unafraid." On The 1' W-r part of the pedestal upportins th: group is a conventional boat prr v r.n which, kreels a ficuro ,,f a boy holding wreaths of -j'ive and laurel, suggesting the new era inaugurated in Cuba through th Spanish War. A low-fountain basin extends toward the circle from this side of the monument, approached by three broad steps forming a stylobate. The corresponding group on the Park arrive,! o-their lut) rioters As th- plete i t ill In- ice otld ,-i the free S' the ene. they :e Vanderveer reserves soon After using dispersed the battle scene morrow it is ,,re trouble. is t.. be believed eom-therc ENJOY ANNUAL SMOKER Starting Second Year of Organization With Many Successes' Secured. Interesting exercises were held yesterday afternoor. in the auditorium of P. S. T3. Evergreen avenue and Grove street. The occasion was the presentation of a beautiful silk flag to the Hushwick High School by the Ridgewood -Board of Trade. " Congressman Herman A. Metz was to have made the presentation, but was to- attend. In his absence Dr. Charles Schondelheimer presented the fiag, which was accepted en the part of the school by Principal Frank F.ollins. G. C. Miller, of the Bon rd of Education, presided. Music for the occasion was furnished by the Bushwick High School Orchestra. Among those who made rddresses were ex-Capt. Miles O'Reilly. Richard Weber, President of the Ridgewood Poard of Trade; Andrew Frledland. President of the Ridgewood Park Hoard of Trade, and Sheriff Charles P. I-aw. Sheriff Law. in the course of his remarks, paid a high tribute to ex-1 "apt. Miles O'Reilly, referring to his splendid record of patriotism during the Civil War and his many years of efficient and honest service on the police force of the city. The Sheriff declared the ex-police official was a splendid example for the younger eeneration of what an American . itizen ought to be. Speaking further. Sheriff I iw said in part: Good citizenship is far more lm-jtitant to this courtly than to any ether country in the world, because popular government prevails here more than anywhere else. If wo were ruled by a monarch the character of our government would simply depend upon the character . f the m march. Put w 'tii a popular to'm of government based u"p"ti universal suffrage, the people themselves are the rulers, snd the character of our government must depend upoa tha character of our citizenship. We will neve' have better government In this country than the people themsdre desire." Politics were temporarily t r.'ght by one hundred n.eml' W .;. 01 1 h a v-n Do moo ra hied last rs of the ic Club, while they enjoyed their annual smoker at New Homestead Hall. (V. ' an view Jamaica avenues. Cordial go lowshlp prevailed. The club is starting year. Edwin K Powell Hiram foremost v esterde- HIRAM KKLM'M. Kellum. once New York's architect and builder, died - from heart disease, at hi. home. 35". Carlton avenue, aired years. Mr Kellum's greatest undertaking was the founding, laving out. had been on- vi'sr. tei 11 rid s. o s ,1: 1. i 1 lev . 'laren, e J ,n- . I li isi opal 1 'hur ii. n. ral serv ce:i a 1 . Interment la Greei.c.. CATHERINE l Catherine IVnn-lli, d e 1 1 1 y W eci nesd n y a : 1 1 sister. Mrs. John Ma'., 1 eenth slreet, was l,,r tn- . f in 1-, -i f..r (laugh. 1 Th-Mures 1 1 fu- -night t- r . of w N N'Ki.l.Y di-d !,,- M. d '"lumi'i h 1 1 1 t o 1 fo n.g ti Th IIIOl I Ppll To u.t th, mu.-t learn I lock" 1 n k d.J .1 So a da i;,-thai, I' l.-Kt I t" "till; 1 i'K i al 'tv ,,f -h Hit rilait , 1 Id 11 ,f surjs a si 1 ' h I, mod 1 1 1 1. th 1 1. 1 1 n . e .its. time il m.iifru Ids to fee 1 cote rn cjnji-r, ii. - p-.l.i. ur th- : .re al.,! th-Ji. f.i' h Lhe d and fel- c-n its second did so well as it now stands ns Iieinm-ruil, ex- : th- and building Long Tsland City, which site was owned oy his father. Mr Kellum was born in Hempstea 1. son of John Kellum. and a descendant of an old Lone Island famllv. His parents moved to Hroffklyn when he was a child, and his education was received here. When he was 19 years old. his father established the firm of John Kellum & Son. architects and builders, viith two offices in Manhattan, and Hiram Kellum became the Junior partner. The tlrm was dis-olel in 1S71, when the elder Mr. Kellum died, and Hiram Kellum retired from active business, leading a crulet life thereafter. The Kellums. during their time, were the foiemost of New York an hitects, and built all of A. T. Stewart's buildings, including his mansion In Fifth avenue. Among th" buddings they erected were the old - Herald" buil ling and the old New York Stotk Exchange, the original Waramaker store, MeCreery's store. Tiffany's and the Fulton Ferry terminals. Mr. Kell'im as a member of the Washington Avenue Rar-tist Church, and is survived by one daughter. Mrs Kelluin Ilerry. and one granddaughter. Miss lii'i'i'.l'.y . Fetter ofT. Funesal services will be held Sundav afternoon at the late home. Interment In Greenwood Cemetery. -c ! thirty-seven years u lifelong memrer of St. John the Evar. ;p Nurvived by three sis-ei loney. Mrs. c'.air ar.l lb brothers, John and .1 o. The funeral will ! i Sunday. I nt- r 'it. u t ; Cemetery under t,(. ,;r.. v. ard Meyer. f r.'. Th!r-l II 1 1. , of h,r Eight llrooklyn had beer. ' I'hur !i Sle .s - Mail t w ' n Iiel i , . P. M , "r, 'S s f Ed- '. 4s M ANN It. I - " ' I H KI'.TV Ann R. IX'iighert . widow ,f John Dougherty, die I Tuursday at her home, 520 Jeffers ir. u-.i-rii: She wa born in Manhattan and had livid In Brooklyn f 'r four v -ars ived by one son HeT- husoand w -. Manhattar. f.oii' . vices will be he. 1 a- i J'i P. M day. Interment 11 Cyj ri-ss, Hills etery. IU Is sur- t w o iloichl ers. 11. her ,,f the Funeral s.-r- Sun-'ein - am phe li of h t ten da n- t 1 , 'iiur JACOB L. JACOBS EN. Jacob L. Jacobsen. a machinist, died Tuesda- after a lingering illnets at his home. 574 Clinton street. He was born in Norway fifty-three years ago He is survived by a widow and one its first prestdent mat in the forefront of Que organizations. Woodh.iven nov rerioneed a Democratic success polls until last year. Mayor Gaynor has honored the ,r- j ganization by appointing its secretary, i Frank E. Hr.rth. chairman of the ! Fourth of July ce!ebration Committee of Ore Hundred. j Borough President Mauri, e E. Con nolly sent a letter of regret, and Senator Bernard M. P.T.t-n ano Senator James E. Foley pleaded former engagements. Among the invited guests were 1'. rvroa t i'!.e.nrv ('nil- gressman James H. O'Brien, County I Elmhurst. was. burled yesterday in Clerk Ieor.ard P.uoff, Park Commis- W orks SARAH E caMP Sarah E. her in point South c. ,1, grega' . t which she h., I I more than half a terday a her ti m Ftreet. aged i g r. . - Campbeil, w ii, William T. Camj New Jersey and dent of Br"ok! 1 She is survived ELL. dest mem -,f the with p revei. t many trig! human h.esh is heir. M'l' ti spa, e Is being dev. -ted ly the press to-day in calling attention to hygiene, sanitation and other health nv .ti-iu,-? As 1 resul' this pu 1 die it ev cry average man know e: th. in-, porta ri' - of r,'o("l dririki'. e ater, a pr- per iTil.k Mipply. ade'i :tf plumbing, quarantine ne.iiui, n and v a- 1 i' o. . All of t lii-s., are1 dsiT.-l io .ii,1 ir. th.- j rev error. ' t J oisease. ;o prolong lite ,,nd b a id I-j j th.- comfort an 1 happiness of n..u. ! While Ih. re, .-s.-lty for these lhl!.;-f I Is S'- well kne, w n ar.i si, g te rally 1 reeoi; n 1 zed . it is i.e.: .- weil kn ,-vn j that by proper surgo al me s ..t ' the right time, perhaps u great -od j may be .10, ompllsheo as -. 'h me 1 fa. en the lor jeif-pro-, ..'.sis' upon t fe,re emp.i "S.irr.,i:.ill"! 'o u-.i-H e r. 1 t r-.-r:' rrair. Ill' . 1H le e- . . , n prt '. . , 'Ir e i- n, fire ,lp Ml h ex H f r . i 11 .4 ' . h "en ;,a 1. ce i.i t ti 1 r i vam :.,f- p.,, r i-yealgh o ft e. rehp -iisi I., 1 ,-fatal a . id-r. i I persons i-o uff-, t--d way ,.f a J i ,, rn. -Oi.e, verii !- L t , su -h a ider: venred by pa 1: k the d l,-.,li-,i e 1 t a Th. 1 1 rribie ' phc e , -rker- :r mat- h pr- 1 er te J bv i t-.,ou"i. i-r. 1 -.' re - f'.tllM'.e. if -- .!.. .-, in.- o an .f.: ' ur. a r-ra'-T for that '-.ti-.- bus e i-m i gh t Ii- ar.r.g :, rier 1 h r a 1.. e for lion e m i I " p t. " '. it. 1 ir.g wiilhe .' '.id ' ! . 1 i to vie - -. ,,rd' Accidents Due to Collapse of Weak Wings. iU- rii I ,,"n r'--'' . 1 , . isre l' d'e' ' .' . ' at. -ro- . .t- ip.-i- .- a s .r,'. , - , driven i -:-.-' v f - -i ' Mi . '''' " '-.' - A r. f - i -' i . . re .e. 1 -.. . ,f pe rt- 1 , i,r. -: ' ; - v ic.i " '''' "t1 ' " . '.''dje. . ' 1 A, 5b c.K .'.'-. f V.: ' eichr ;.-.j .- ... c th i ,-ther ' , . - . 1. .1. - r : . . - ri -: r i a r. . '. - - r.g . .eTih.y. , . r. .- - h" ; . - , 4, , r ' ' ' ' ' - . . g i-jr- ' r ' '- ' ' - rror - " ' - the ' ' ' ' ' ' -U'h "-. " ' . f0r . --. - ' r - ' f ' rr. - ' - ' - ' ' " ' - - -t.-ticn : . - r' Ther" ; r' ' i" - n - Th t n . r r k 1 r. It f, cull , i , ess 1 1 y like v aim the pr ,p. and The grandchildren grandchildren I.vman will conduct at 3 P. M. Saturclai. Greenwood Cemeu r n'filiated for century, died ves-rie, '2S President -nv, rs. M rs as the wllow of I . !. w as I - ,rti 111 had been a resl-for sixty years. a sor1.. eight seven great-Iiev. Alliert .1. In neral serv ices Interment in measures abov.- men this reason mat we ..ull ;, .r alt,. tion o the great re ven'lvr surgery. Pre vei. 1 1 e urgei y medh iro'. h.-'- f'-r o.h tier. ,f disease, il tins !' removing t! eese. Tr cure disas is s ;'ri-a! '.on. but to ; re-, en: is .1 gr ater and ni re ea.i;. d-.r.,-. le-easr. tl.ouh v en I .billy our-d. r 1 r . -r pains, aiixo-'y. loss 1 f 'irr.e ! of money and nia,ri lr.,-,n nin--- Tc prever.t disease u "'s awav .r. treat m nfir- with th,se ur. i.-r II - h 1 11 trs The hu-inr body is a c np v mail 11 P. inn-W.. of rran , ff r.t c .0 t.-,. j.-s and ,.r'?ai'?,. -..., i ;-i-r- for- ;pg ;'s -pe dal w -,.rk h it e i-g b ceth-r. in heal'h, .r V"-.. .ti'u! iiarr ony and balan ,s sleiae bv the infinite mini f ' i h ei ! -I. r.ovv n faI thai, wh r at ,,.roi i a gls la 1 1: r . -: ' c j re ver. 1 1 v i --':r ' will be the n-.ear.s of ; : - u' i 1 a t ; ng si.rgi'-a' - ; -n saving '-idf) t-.-T-i,:.- ' ; -..d 1 al iis a -e L'-i is c. nsc r . '. j ' r ct rve s-irfc'-ry " ; . r -r.M ear -jru". s-j , f the 1 nt rr a 1 ar w I of -. ; f t ! vi- n I en.i . -. -i , 1 ra 1 r, e d , : 1 - a v e a . . - -; :,r.c of th .-k ill. . or.d it . ,r. . .1 1 - ' , ' Vne. or even into -h-r ith a result; HE brb.l .1 surgb .1 1 oper.. :b r, of t . ear (Iran, is : n. gr. . f : - 1 r. rared to t.'.e r.pere.t lor d.seae or a bs, ess f trie al' chil l. Funeral services will be held j at '2 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. In-; ferment in Evergreen Cemetery under j direction of Thomas Halvorsen & Company, of 319 Court street. EDWARD F. JENSEN. Edward F. Jensen, who dle1 laat ! Monday at his home, 112 8lxth street. Calvary Cemetery fo!lowlng requiem mass at th church of St. Bartholomew. Elmhiirst. Mr. Jensen was a brother of Acting Chief Charles Jen- the Manhattan Fir Depart- JAMES E lil'REY. . James E. Uurby, a retired business man. died Tues lay. aged forty-eight years. at his home. 1!?; Fifty-first street He was born in Manhattan and had been .1 resident of Brooklyn for twenty years. He is- survived by a widow. Funeral services will be held at 9 o'clock to-morrow morning. Interment in Evergreen Cemetery under direction of P. MeOanna's Sons of sOI Flatbush avenue. ham-c cm n no us- f ul n v ci ;st u r k JJF I -O'lV 1 1 ! en rr.e a rt , t r . 1 u n 'PI is re-.-a.r crertiy in par', or a il! rer.d i'Tk f.-r , d It n t h 1 m m hi r. e and th.- tie dar. ' -a gnat troy it? el, even it -c!f i:-.- pait. of c r It ut.- which it s 1 g r. : f . u r. t . w . - h tie h .111 .a ma lb ;i f 1 tiir '-rf rn- t h - w as designed. If this l iff unrepaired, it often leads to greater troubles, e auir.g rr. uc h ne. dless suffering .fXpif-.-e .ir.d r.ary de.itde i It Is just this repair or cure of trou- . bles or diseases, tn the beginning sen. of merit. sioner Walter ti Eliot. Put. Commissioner Joseph Flanagan, County Committeemen Joseph Kess-ler and John Canavan. and William George, chief tf the Woo-ihaven Fire Department. The smoker committee composed Edwin E. Powell, chairman: Frank Giorg' v. William E. Wagner. John P. Canavan and Harry Ford. The club has been waging an active rnrpmilcn for civic Improvement: has been uniformly successful. At the last reguar meeting John L. Leich, chairman of the Local School Board. ... ...... j .v.... ...... .1.1 nce TViA was c.ecveu c i ive in the Sands Street Methodist oiner ciwceis e no.-. Ford. vi"e-president ; Eugene A Coin- recording secretary; liarley Wi MARY L. CALP.OW. Mary I. Calrcw, widow of Richard L Calrow, a contractor and builder. an(q died yesterday at her home, 350 Ocean Parkway. She was norn in Greenwich. Conn., sixty-nine years ago. and had lived in Brooklyn for thirty-five vears. during which time she was act- LFF. of William at her home, -iie was born pan. Thomas. treasurer; i-r.inn narui. financial secretary; Samuel Garra-brant. sergeant-at-arms. Messr?. poweil. Scholz, Allen. Wagner. Kess-ler and Caravan were chosen members of the Board of Directors. Enlseonal Church, and is survivr 3 bv 1 four daughters. The Rev. Mr. I'phnm will conduct funeral services at S ; o'clock to-morrow night. Interment in Rye. N. Y". DIED. DEMBKE. On Tuesday, May 27. 1 5 1 3. Fred B.. 21 years of age. died at his home. H1 Rushwiei, , ave. Funeral Saturday. May 3 1. Requiem mass at Holy Trinity Church, Montrose ave., at t.Z'J. Interment St John's Cemetery. Survived by father, mother and two sioers. Am-Iii Schmidt and Selma KeitiT, and Lhe Kemer f am ily. LEHTT. Joh.n A., beloved husband of Christine W. (nee Clayton), on May L'. 191.1. at Montreal, Canada. Recently of Washington, D. C, formerly of Bay Ridge. Services will be held at 4i3 Eighty-first st. on Sat jrday evening. Mar SI, 1913. at S P. M. Interment at the convenience of family. PERRY. fm Thursdav. .May 29, 1913. Charlotte Thorn Perry, widow of Timothy Perry, aged 73. Funeral services at her late residence, 73 Halsey st . Brooklyn, N. Y., Hat- urday evening. May 31, at 8 o'clock. . Interment private. QriXXi-Anna L.. voungest daughter of Michael and Catharine Qulnn. Funeral from her residence, 979 ' Broadway, on Sundav, June 1 at 2 P. M. HEIRESS, ONCE KIDNAPED, TO WED HARVARD MAN IN MEMORIAM. BAl'llKKT. In fond remembrance of my dearly beloved husband and father. Nicholas Bachert. who departed this life May 30. 1912. Ieneiy. paps. w are wltho'jt you: How w miH you no on knowa. Our thourhm r always with you From early room 'ill evening's clow. We often come u see you. papa darling. Bui it la a dreary piaee; No nn there to welcome nil We mtaa that sweet smile an papa's face. , Bat we are only watting, panav dear. To bid this earthly world farewell; - Then all our sorrow a will be over. And wttn our dear papa wa win dwell. Gone, but not forgotten, by bU sorrowing wifs-and on. ... . " it AROARET BACHERT. Wife. ' JWICHOLA8 BAyHERT,' 0on, , ALLENTOWN. Pa.. May 30. Anna E. Stecke!. graduate of Vassar, who was kidnaped lout January by Allan Sinclair, now serving a jail sentence for hi? crime, to-day announced her engagement to Arthur H. Cole, Harvard student and son of a Haverhill 1 Mass. 1 lawyer. Miss Steckel Inherited $2,000,000 through the death of her father, Reuben ii. Steckel, a fortnight ago. ARCHBISHOP RI0RDAN IN CHICAGO HOSPITAL CHICAGO, May 50. Archbishop Patrick William Riordaii. for the past twenty-eight years Archbishop of San Francisco, is ill at Mercy Hospital, it became known to-day. The Archbishop is " ' years old. and b.iiuse of his advanced age his condition is said to be serious. In Her CHINESE LAW REVOLUTIONIZES DRESS The style of clothing worn for centuries by men and women In China has been changed by the authority of the new republic. "Women will have to abandon their trousers for the Occidental skirt, and men their comfortable loose clothea for the business and conventionl evening clothes of the European. The derby and Ilk hat are required for the men. They are allowed high calf-akin and low tan Bhoea. while the women are limited to high shoes. Resides shoes, only three articles of dress are prescribed for women. One. a loose-fitting garment on the lines of a kimono, la for house wear, and a conventional plaited skirt and shlrtwalet for other occasions. The people of China copied our constitution for their republic; they are now adopting our dress as their rnodej. If the Christian nations will act becomingly, China will adopt their Chrlat and hla religion. Christian Herald. THE TURKEY'S AGE. j "Oh. yes, a turkey are." said she. "Mar be determined easily. There'a one aura rulde, by far the bwrt The teeth should be a perfect test." "Why, turkeya bava no Ueth!" ba oTled. "No, Jack; bat I hav," ah replied. u;'irj;;-.;;f-;.'iv': UNHAPPY MARRIAGES. an article entitled "A Girl and Future," in the "Woman's Home Companion." the author says In part: "One does not wonder so much that there are many unhappy marriages; it is amazing, rather, that there are not more, considering hov little most of us know about marriage and hen little we prepare for H. Yet It Is certain that if in our schools and colleges if especially In our homes girls were encouraged and trained to think and speak frankly of the duties of wifehood and motherhood that are likely to come to them: If it were admitted to be a mark of unlntelllgenco not to prepare for thes duties, the rate of happy marriages would be likely to increase enormously. "If I were asked for practical suggestions I would say. begin at the beginning. Learn how to do every kind of practical work that Is or ever will be required In the average home. Learn every part of a household's management as an engineer learns to know every part of his machine. You may think It a trifle to learn to dust carefully and well, to know how to cook a tasty meal, how to select meat and how to buy Judiciously, to prepare tempting Invalid dlelws, to nurse a little child who Is ill. or to entertain one who la convalescent, to make clothes, to write proper note, to Judge between good and bad Irt furniture, pictures and bouse-furnisn-Ings. Theae thinga are all allied with the success or failure of your future life." Alice Miller, ilav at ALICE MILLER. Miller, widow- of Claudius L died avc- a silversmith, her home, S.-s nue, ageil 7 yenrs. Mrs. Miller was born in Staten Island, had been a resident of Brooklyn for six years, and was 11 member of Emmanuel Baptist Church. She is survived by one son, George, and two daughters. Mrs Henry C. Smart and Elizabeth. Funeral will be held at S o'clock tonight. Interment in Mount Silver Cemetery, Staten Island. MINNIE Minnie Woiff. wife Wolff, died Wednesday "64 Seventh av.-nui . ! in Brooklyn twenty-six years ago, arid is survived by her husband, tw 1 ,.hil- dren. Alfred and William: and brothers. Funeral Ff-nic "s w ill held at her late home at s o'clock night, intermetit in Lutheran eter- under direction of Eugene N, man, of 2C5 Ninth street. 1 1 uri 1; IT e a c ? Self t l.ef or- 1-iiv h 1 d It 1. ti gn:ze tv he to- 'rai - OVERSHADOWING THE ROTHSCHILDS rs ago the Rvths-otily great, inter-Tbey vv ere able lo nations, but the THEODORE C. BEATTIE. Theodore C Beattie, aged 64 years, died Wedn-sday at his home, 2S4 Gates avenue. Funeral services will be held at 8 o'clock to-night. Mr. Beattie was born In Portland. Me., and was a shoe salesman. He had resided In Brooklyn for forty years and was a member of Vimertty Council. R. A. LITTLE CORDELIA'S REQUEST Lady Cordella'e grandmother had an old-fashioned way of measuring a yard by holding one end of the goods to her n"i and then etretch-ing the piece at arm's length. One day Cordelia found a bit of ribbon. Carrying- It to her grandmother, she gravely requested: Qrandma, smell tnla ana see now long U le." Judge. ; tr. Salnffy "Krery "ono ahould give according to Mi fliMtn." pyer "But most give according to ln.tiX wnnea." Judge. CORNELIUS R. FIELD Cornelius R. Field, a real estate broker, with an office at 3 Madison avenue. Manhattan, died yesterday at the home of hla son. Frank II. Field. "74 Sterling place, aged 77 years- Mr Fluid was born in Troy, N. T. He founded the c ity of Highland Park. III., of which he was once Mayor, later became prominent as a banker In Chicago and came to Broooklyn thirty yenrs ago. He was a member of Emmanuel Baptist Church and is survived by two eons. Frank H. and Corneliu". and two daughters. Mrs. Albert Birdsall and Mrs. Edward F. Stevens. Funeral services win oe held nt the late home at 8 o'clock to-mor row night, interment in Jit. Kenslco Cemetery- cine hundred y cl.ihis were !..-national bankers. finance the need of money they loaned was chiefly th money representing their colos-va! family fortune. To-day there ar, a dozen great i nternii t local banking prirs. each of h is larger than the Rothschilds were a century ago. and whose aggregate loaning imer reaches an amount which would then have tieep. almost Inconceivable There are- nw a thousand banks where then there was onm each represent Ir.g the concentrtatedloanlng power of perhaps thousands of people They offer vast credit beoau-'e the funds of the pe-op'e. loaned through them, reach vast sums. -'The Financial Democracy." S. W. Straus In Natimal Magazine. local bu. left untreated, leading - sew re. ger.'rai ar.d fatal dls- th.I 1 r- er,I .-. 1 surgery sets i'- Tr Is ;s a great tafk. and an oc successfully aceun.-.' p-lbile must be mad" to ' iti u. fulness f puhl:- hei!;-i measures belonging to the field , f e medicine. There are gvral great olstac'es that pre. ent tho general rei " icr. ; e-f the advent-gefl of pfcerfiv e vnr-e-ice . meth. ids. Taeai are ign irwrc-e f 1 !-.,- a w-ra ire. man a- to ih w.-i.-oerful strides iimf rti sorgtry hus made in the last feajr years, prejudice on the part of sc- -e reoplv rapid. v growing fewer, agalr.s: a; surglca measures, and lhe. old-fashioned unreasonable attitude of some doctor who look upon surgery. In any case a 4. a "iat resort." The first f these c hsia . 1 ii losing f,,rce because of the great mrreaae in the average In lolliKc n,-,;- of people, and h .;..- of the enef ; to a large number of people, con. ir.g from every tv. village ar.d ; ami,:, who nuve been helped and vv h- v-ry iv s hare beer, aw ) hy lhe c msc'.er. ' i u. and -rage., .s work of no de"-!, sur geons Th'- re'ti -v ril of MTia.l v ai -v V ' pat h s Tchlrh at 1 r..n- ' f r. 1 ' " ' ' lYi ojter I'-iife -he lie '," ' ' & " of 'idean'-ed -ars r: a 1 t . ' h ' fnc, th.i r ! ' s - ' a .-. 1 -r L' ' for t ha Ue- , 1. ; h . : 1 M.' Se o; s.Si.ifh a ru - :; a her ' - t,rrtc!iei .-ff -1, 1 k. ure to- -.';-- forirjr, ners.-f... are- Meejern -'.r:-ri nr. -.rre '-' ' io;i''ih a;, - ' r - : L ' ' rcc vie. dec :-.'-,., - -.- r. c hrordc h.y di-.ased 1 ;eralix - ' - - . call st- ri'-- Th'.m , -r.t'' -r.i ' v prever.i a. tradui, . a. j ir.L. le t .e r. ' ; t 1 svnij.t'is whs h ev.-rjii:! y ,ed . - .1. in-ai.d sn, - d '- 'a' it a'.-,- ' '' ' ' " . . w - - These -ire -,n,y i fe-.c r.e ii.rtr.v- , Ir:?r. -e -e her a !.:.- ursir;.l , operation -no : ri ,':,: a ;-.: 1: n '"'e '.. ,. ser .'--: s ;' i . 11 15 . --e. , . : , t ; r. - , ,. . t v:,ii-.-,. ohj :e:.-ry. "- '-r. d-ath r p' . ';v'.f. e' rr':!-.' rar', GENTLEMEN ON THE STAGE. '"!-'? The :r. -rs.-. ria. .7 f.. th,' ' r T '; riot a s.ngle ..-. g rial- Arr . -.- - -. - a: t--r h - me i th fr :r. th- ' ; - pas: : nree vears The r.l at- ' '-' - -' ' t : n the .. r. ir-. ' n- - r 1- I re - e P. Kfr.u r ; i'r.; n f, i 1 r ' a ci i ri, a n When n -, .:. - ' " ' r ni-.iier 'ear.;.-- . - .e - ; r n. . ' vv h -, has r r.a 1 f r , - . ' a:o: mir.ri. r. :: v ha i, -h- Urr. T . H B Wa -. ii v a-d j'eiin.f. Charles --rr some of 'he Eng. . sh rne - v. i. -. . - - . peritv- mkf th'- r.atl r - . iRiiifnii,: Mr Warner r -he - - : m.i'ter. . English t ut d ' m the i'nited Ftates 1 -.r .gh - , r-e considered an es'.a ,"'-h- i ! i . I r .n ur theatre . e,-. - - n.c plain fact of th.- :.- is-- ...... ; and almost any Arr.'tl c . ' - . ' a dm ' It so lor. g s c: t r s- . : ".ar r,.rr. -- - nes, Tnai '.tm " - "in ,o-r.' re ding ". ar-" ifly to - r. t lhe hy one v-o pa-r.. It trie? t-e USi ax; (lor-charged. of th fc:bi t nimerclal in r'.xe is Jiff ICUltv - j port -ra- tbein - 1 ' - t bull -. r. :.e hiv ir.g - .ff lent : p ses It : t . - a iho'j. - -. . - i ,, f or i : -.r'a..e. T:.. '. 'h-e m -:b-:d even'y nr..; tr.e oCj -.- h r or. r ented . i b- placed r.v-r.e--! sur- e H. Tfii Of - J- be con-.-:. r-,f pia4 '. rudders a.I 1 the f jrthe-r 'new rudders r dg. hu; at tsi K. a r. d of frame- . : v f .-nid- n. rating rr.ear.a' re it nas Its past, must v ( rn tha 1: is eld I" met hod" the i M udice . of the 1. hut f mod- re fr.ov T.e fact bef ore t h. da 8 mi v patients ,f In-ill e of til FISH FRY AND FISH-DISTRIBUTION that day! resort ," n-orta: ills, peo- d eat a i pern- I t even f mnd- I .. be- , ANNA L. QUISX. Anna L. Qulnn. youngest daughter of Michael and Catherine Qulnn. died yesterday at her home. 979 Broadway, In her seventeenth year. Bhe Is survived by her parents, two brothers. John and Peter, and three sisters, Catherine, Margaret and Mary. ,The funeral will be held at 2 o'clock Hun-day ufternoon. with burinl In fHlvary rt'emetery under direction of John Glinnen s Sona. or S4 Herbert street EDWARD JEAN'S. F.dward Jeans, will known builder, for many years In business at 58 Carmine street. Manhattan, died Wednesday at Ms home, ur,j Pacific street, after a year's Illness. He built New York's first sky-scraper, the eld Scott-Brown building, at Pearl and Hose atreets, which also waa the first flre-proof building to be erected In New York. Mr. Jeans mas horn In Loudon, England, seventy years age. and was educated at Halifax, Nova Scotia. Settling In Manhattan In hla youth, he remained a resident there vatu eigg. year, ago, wnea n moved When you talk of fish the eyes of George M. Bowers. Fish Commissioner at Washington. begin to glisten. He can tell you without a moment's hesitation the status ot the I nation's familv. Or? of the I events of 1S1 as recorded In the offh e I of the Fish Commissioner waa the j salmon catch on the Pacillc coast, the i largest in ten years. That shows i how the fish habit Is growing '.n the far West. The fish catch in the East Is also increasing year by year. Tlie output of young fry haa been heavier this venr than foe fifteen years past. I amounting to 3.fi87,9.'l67. and the I cost of producing joung salmon in these fifteen years hns been reduced from 1468 to $122 per million. When you talk about the output of voung fish by the Fish Commission, it runs well Into the quadrillions, ejuistil-lions and the figures and ciphers are In great demand when computing Uncle Sam's fish-hatching operations. Perhaps the plethora of ciphers re quired for fish-hatching estimates I reeponslhle for the proneness to exaggerate when a simple fish story Is told. "Affairs at Washington." Joe Mitchell Chappie. In National Magazine. d isa rpe" r fashioned leu, hlr.g. the pro- M OPT aTlaw- teaer OWK Of THIS er ruini ihlii nni ii a, laatral l)lrell( tm be (avel that anaar e( tace mel aaet-ln( iereak tkea was laialat qsailltr Iveretaver wlla Pe-sieaatile prices hove e-(t it. Am m ef mmw tea aaaeta Is the. facet tkual theie aaveae Mrwat are siei-er rrremsifai-Imm FAIRI H1I.II : It K as la -avkteai etlaraltri !; ft, exevlleeit eaalsaiaBl ana entire eat laracttea mtmj he ea-tataea at reaaesMibie arte. t J-'. Tt rlte ., IUT JiMalm A-IS R-e4el ir. mi H4eieiae a e-. 1 nbft-i . le i r in the exp-rie: nore opstlnat ore -he f'-rce 1 1 a r -e f r. -it surge, of ar.tiseptl, 1 lost Vv'eil might the doctors put off surgery as a and vv-il might people h dread of the krif.- But Changed, and the attitude pi- is rapidly c har.glng rate froni rooderr, sirg tlon- is marvelcFty low. th.e most -cev-r- op rati,, cm surgery- are as dnnge Ir.g Bresiaert of the I'nit d States. Three ,f the President.- b ve lost their lives because of iheir office This I a larger percer.ta ge '. death rale than that resulting from the or.'t operations st tlie hard-, of careful, painstaking surgeorr These are facta. nd we can d-p, iid upon tacts to ov rcome even prejudices. The third opsta will lln the passing of the '.! doctor. Thanks to r"rr. tl.e younger members , .' f.-ssion no longer reeomn -end surgerv hs last resort." but lire uul' k to urge Its practice w hen it s n-c fumrj. In such platters as liiif the public: ("ernai.ds to be "showr." bef 're It is l-ady to modify its pra the aceord-lng to the reeommen iat lon o? f-r. price. It has already been shown i,rtat bad drluking water, in. pure n.llk ard flies tend to Increase typhoid, dysentery. Ac. that mosquitoes spread malaria and yellow fever, that diseased meat causes consumption idid trtchmlosis. ami that lack of vaccination and failure to use nntl-lexin imriase the ravages of small Ih. and diphtheria. In the light of these facts Intelligent governments and private citlsens are quick to lend their aid in the removal of the causes of these diseases. Now, surgery of-r. rs Its aid In saving the public from many serious Injuries ar.d diseases which, without its help, cannot be awarded off. Let us consider some of the ways by which it does this. "An ounce of preeotlon Is worth a pound of cure." Is n saying that is certainly very applicable tcr accl-ients and Injuries which call for a great many, and oflen very serious, surgical operations In this day of railroads, automobile, and machinery, accidents occur with great frequency and men are killed or Injured in great numbers. Any Issue of a dally paper will contain an nrrouftt of one or mr such accidents, and the very worst feature connected with thetn ie that In ms.ny Instances they might have been prevented. It la far better to prevent an accident than amputate a limb, or do some, pther operation, which, .while It may. eave the TaUnnVa, Ufa., will .'.save hlra . m ther- ;s ; rt h of ger tie lhfau-f V" -i-ver etors pa rts miners I;S es. , , , w - p U T. ..e But when : : c rr. ; ng men ot ; ri--and ,-h.i rii'-u-. -aiwav s. -'if, f oreigr. 'rs iidi: ng ma g " - -te t - ';: en: :c A re. - mill'.' ers. so na . r. ers rear', u p" n A peculiar some reason un'.ver- : i: i. country ri iH go i th-I'lenty of them are inin'j' t it Is that discourage t h rr n seems to lene". The tr.eaf n - a 1 feasion is crowded, but :. t : as crowded as the '..w , r r-e 1 -1OuU Sherwin la the il'tr tan. . r : V. or rae- a ms- prob- i machine : - d and fly -fee.'r calm -r w ould be '. it would he machine v ' -e's run-a'ls Land-the quee- in a, - :h dle- s: .rt-e-d air v. ld not would st the '- e eniy f set - -. : . . ma - ,-m- ' o ' t IsneS - k- i c. th r. t :n- . r ; -.e-d to '.- n,V only 'A h n t AN AKfERICAN PROPHET AND HIS HAND-MADE RELIGION. Some time cbeKtt 1SJV Smith, so iw writes in his d.ary. re eiv.-d I r-- i Michael II. Chandler t -m-. mummies snd two or three pie-- , f pvrl rhey were cidirary mimm:-. jut like the mlilloris of others ' and :-i N f,.r iarg id. t.. E v en of rer.gth tSl"atI,t- n! the pai'yri o nn-rl the etock ir scrli tlon ar.d Ira " ' ng w f.Kli were placed In the tn-b f ,;; mji -mies. Kerne n be r. that at '.' it time the first Eg(tiaii g-srr.-nsr nd not apjearei; the only Egyptian sciioisn were Champolllon and two .r ihr- others who were trying to cue?s nt the meaning of the Egyptian t a ra - tcrs. -wiih the all of the Crrk irr.-'.at Ion on the Kooetta Sfme Though ' the Egyptian language .uM not yt i t. read, rnith. an America-,, without! the aid of the Koetta St, ne. tut hv , mmm na . f a . , r I 1 'revelation " . - by the help of a mummy, t ra ns'.a te 1 j "V T'.rn the dinks, snd thus "The Book of Abraham" was given to hs foil-overs There were none in cha !lrge h s translation, for none could read the Egyptian, and so the matter was dropped. Since thn the Egyptian language has bee-om preetiy 'n-teliiglble, and recently Bishop Si d-Ing of I'tsh asked the leading Eg) f-ttan scholars to verify or Jisprove Smith's translation Christian Herald. ir.g am , r : r g crippled. Mac a trees t beiar 114 U KHl t a K " I,. ! r fi s - -. v. . d ' I r mill the linear c lucres ' ii proper?! -in I. ilny of in. mensior.s f c-eaag w e- effect c on! C THE TELEPHONE A CONVENIENCE In an article entitled "The s Inl Problems of a Girl." In the ' Women's Home Companion''--an am. le with practical suggetlcns tfPf ars the following. "The telephone has Introd j-ed a new element Into calling. Now e Jays a man does not usually take his chance of-fmdlng a girl at h. ire a. he had to do in former times h.n calls her up to know If she will be able to receive htm on a partliuiar evening. This provides a y of es-rap for the girt htch nag unknown lo women of an earlier generstlon. and makes It poseabl for her to adjust her caller to her convenience Instead of tak lug them as they come. A girt la free te say that she can or cannot sea a man at the date he namea and to fix ev time when she wt4 be at Horn te hiaa.-- -v - w-e all - planes r- inlfert -n..p. It -. ear- ; rrpoT-- !r.e er.-n chire r. to tfce , ; plies to re .s r.o t:ruc-::r.g .--e.-i. the- e iiimei ar.d lh n..-d with d r.f-.ble. rf ccfl-r.gibl is -il with to carry reeourres . be eia or-siri gresl - weight- As f the airship -..c-reajw la The imooett rcisni the vertical di nr. R-r -t Isrir without In -ght 'hat ha no liftlcg n tii engineer to an shallow girder deptSt, rej, reason of the aero-l ty i in the other hand. ri Me w ith f srrest giroet in cverv direction. for th prcrHTtlc: .ate weight n be remarkatlv strong. In a dtr- , ,e ir,u lr. every direction: ear nicr-.-a'ae p und down uiee Bsl Jjat as mu-h lift a a lineavr tncreaax f .re and aft or and left. If h were i-.vjclb)e to build an aerel rhine of rreat sire without mefertalj-ri incr.-salnr lis weight snd frailty. It 'would be pnW simply to carry! n any paesrrgrrs with a few trainee I pilots an 1 t" f!v somewhat faster and i rr some-i hrf longer periods than is 'at i re "en t possible with a small map i i inrif In n v ery large aeroplane thef hvad in be cut down to a certain ex-j tent, 'n f our of more powerfnl mo-; l'-i:- snd n ore fuel In the small men-' this would be equivalent to am- . putsting lees and arm a. in atabulty. ssfetv and rs vtsablllty. aeropian, rain by s com -"era lively moderate taV crease In te. which might render 1 p.vesitde to carry In comfort several r II its. engineers and motors and t' , Install elaborate -controlling devioe , nni navigating Instruments. The Pos- i slbillty of Increasing the 1m, how. ever, la soon orouc&i to a cexuute limit, for the reasons given. h ! p ' a n e i j the d I depth same niatle igible a 1; "ra: 1 1 Nleffereoei tS." a -rerv rood Btoe I . Hv LtoaOs E. Eewteoaa, ta Tbe fclauatWd '-i Vnioa next Sunday. f 'Ti

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