Saturday, March 30, 1907

Newport Mercury

Location: Newport, Rhode Island

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Newport Mercury (Newspaper) - March 30, 1907, Newport, Rhode Island Jhe I PUBLISHED BY THEMERCURY PUBLISHING CC JOHN P. SANBORN, Editor. 1W THAM E .NKN'l'OKT MKHCUHY wiw e-iat; llpliert In June, 17.V-, and Is now In Its on. hundred ind forty-ninth year. It Is the oM eM newspaper In the and, with les. Hum Imlf n dozen exceptions, the oltles printed In the lunfrimge. It I iveohly offorly-etghl column wilh Inlrre.sllns <MlJtorUil, .stale loral win! general well selected lanv and vnlimblf furmcrs' nntl houshotil tie purtmenEs. IteiiciiSng so ninny 1m u Iii tLls anil other elates, the limited elveii to advertising Is very valuable to men. TKK.MS: H year In aclvunce. copies In t-enls. K.xtni conies can Bluuys obtained n{ tlieoffice of publication ami cit tlie various neivs rooms In the city. Specimen co pi ea Mnt free, and 6 pec in terms tidvertlsers uddressluij the puttltslier. fipati bus] Board of jflUe Tiie regular weekly meeting of the Board of Alderiueii was belt! ou Thnrs- day evening for hie purpose of approv- ing the pay rollBHtid transacting some other busiuess. After the approval of the pay rolls of tbe various' depart- ments without much discussion, the board electee] Thomas E. Sherman a weigher of coal and other dise. A communication from the board of (Stewards asking leave lo purchase 1000. feet of boae at a coat of provoked considerable discussion, but a resolu- tion was passed authorizing the' pur- chaw. Mayor ClarKe called up the claim of Mrs. James H. Barney, Sr., for injuries received by a fall ou a side- walk. It was voted that tbe sum o! ffiOO be paid her in full compensation. Tbe claim of Miss Emllle Duffin fur in juries was also Uken up aud tbe pell tiouer given leave to withdraw. Her was alleged lo have occurred over the projecting step of the old El- lery house ou Thames street, aud the members of tbe board believed that her claim was" against 'the owner of (he properly rather tbau against the cily. Bids for priuting the City Documents for 1906 and the Tax Lial for 1007 were opened aud the contract was awarded lo the MEKCURV Publlaniug Compa- ny; The new city.churter proved to have worked somewhat of a change in the metbod-of h'uauciiig tbe fire depart- ment. Chief Klin in asked if the amount received for Ihe receut sale of two fire horses 'could bo applied lo the [iurchn.se of one new horse, and was Informed that tbe money must go Into the general treasury fund aud could not even be added lo the appropriation for the lire department without action by the representative council. It ap- peared that iu the past horses bad been purchased from the regular depart- ment appropriation.' Patients at Jiospital. The contract between Ihe cily of Newport and Ihe trustees of the New- porl Hospital for the tare of Ihe city cases aud certain contagions diseases has been signed by both parties und tbe patients have been transferred from tbe Cily Hospital to tbe Hospital. The contnict is regarded as very udvwnltigeous to the city und al- though its term Is only for one year Mayor Clarke has received assurances from Ihe hospital authorities that there will be ho objection to a renewal when Ihe time expires. The piilienls have Leeu transferred from the Cily Hospital with the ex- ception of one [niElLMit. This one is sulk-ring from tuberculosis und there Is a question whether thb, disease Is one thai is lo he admitted to the lies- pilnl iiiider me terms of t lie contract. 1'heie is somewhat of. iiucertaluly among medical men as to whether tu- berculosis Is to be considered a conta- gions or infectious disease and it is up- on thl? point that tbe decision rests. The old City Hospital will be huroughly cleaned nud fumivuted and prepared fur occupancy for other pood Inspector Weeded. The Bosid of Heallb has cent to Dr. George V. Ramsay a letter expressing appreclntion of his very valuable ser- vices aa physician iu charge of tbe Cily Jiospital. Dr. Ramsay give his cervices without charge aud the mem- bers of the hoard realize tbe value of the gift. Ex-Congi-esi-niaii Bull has returned from Florida, where be has been spending the winter mouths. He Is gucet of his brother, Dr. William T. Bull, iu New York. Mr. Everett H Bryant, who sccorjijanied Mr. Bull on his trip, bus arrived iu this city. Miss Jennie G. Johnson, who has been visitmg Dr. and Mm. John H Sweet, Jr., at llielr home on Spring street, returned lo her home lu Water- buiy, Conn., on Thursday, arcompa uled by Miss Alia U. Crandall, who will be her guest over Easter. Mr. Theodore 'A. Underwood, of Kingston, R. was a visitor here the past week. Mr. Underwood has just recovered from a severe attack of illness. Hon. T. Mumford Seabtiry was able to drive out the past week, but la still sulTerlug from tlie ellYvtx of his fall. Colonel aud Mrs. Addlson Tbouias will opeu theircottageoii Rhode Island avenue early in April. Mr. Alexander Peck ham, of West Superior, Wta., has been visiting rela- tives in this city. Pitcher Eruwt Greene has gone to Cbarlotlevllle, Va., to join the Buffalo ball totm, Tomorrow will be Easter Day. Al- hough it conies rather earlier than sual it will be hailed as the advent of Ipring, and if the weather is al ail pro- Ditious there will be a showing of sum- er costumes at church and on the Ireet. Not always, however, is it suf- clently warm or pleasant to permit f the usual Easter parade aud It may be that this year thesprlug display iiay have to be postponed. The seasou KB been so backward aud Easter comes early that there has hardly been the sual big business In Ihe stores, but nder the circumstances trade has been aa good as could be expected. There will be special services iu all the Christian churches tomorrow aud special Easter music will be furnished by the choirs, iu some cases augment- ed for Ihe occasion. The alteudauce should be large if the weather Is propi- tious. Many uf the schools aud colleges have closed for the spring vacation aud a number of Newnorl'a-absent sons arid daughters will be at home for Easier. The public schools of New- port closed ou Thursday night and will not re-opeu until April 8th. Henry A. Thorudike of this cily has been given a verdict In the Superior Court in Tauiilun for In hla suit agaiusl William H. Dowd of that city. 1'he case was rather out of tbe ordi- nary.. Mr. Thorudike claimed to have jurchased empty starch barrels of de- 'endant to ship fish built developed hat Ibe barrels bad contained oxide of zinc and the Hah were spoiled. The necessity for tome nllleiiil with jurisdiction over the food supply of tbe city has developed this week, and the outcome will undoubtedly be a law. suit. A well known umrki-t mun bought tome betf from one of the wholesale houses und when It bad been delivered to his market he detected n noticeable odor which it is supposed to have acquired by Leinjr. huug in an ice box where Hie air was not pure, lu fuct the muikelman claims to have noticed tbe odor In Ihe plant of tbe wholesale house. There were also some bad places ou the beef but not so much that tbe meal, without the odor, would have been refused. Tbemarketman got Into communi- cation wilh tbe malinger of the whole- sale house and demanded that the beef betaken buck. This wus pereuiplorjly refused. Then some cily ollicial was sought to decide whether such meat was allowed to be sold. Mayor Clarke WHscalled into consultation-as well as a veterinary and the United Slates in- spector. Tbe inspector slated tbut tic had no jurisdiction over meat within tbe Sttite. but In reply to n question by the manager of the wholesale bouse said that he would allow the meat lobe shipped oul of the bUle provided that it was tri.....led uu. The controversy ended just where it began, tbe whole- saler refusing to receive it back ami tlie retailer decliuiug lo accept It and sell It to his customers. Apparently Ihe out- come will have to be n lawsuit. But the point of Ihe whole matter of interest to Ihe city is the ju- risdiction in tuch matters. Mayor Clarke desires that there be'an ollicial with full-power to inspect all food sup- plies and condemn any that may-bem a dangerous condition, Ihe officer to be subject to tbe direction of tbe Board of Health. An ordinance providing for aucb an oHicial will be submitted to tbe next meeting of Ibe representative council for their consideration. for Rural Progress. Mr. W. J. Merrall, father of Jlr. A. E. Merrall, died in New York ou Sun- day lu the seventy-sixth year of his age. Mr. Merrall wasotieof the origi- nal members of the firm of Acker, Mer- rall ACoudlt. The Newport slore was closed on Wednesday, the funeral ser vices being held on that day. The Brown University Jlusioal Clubs will give a concert at Masonic Hall on the evening of Friday, April 12th, for the benefit of the building fund of the Young Men's Christian Association. The club is always popular In Newport where it has been beard a number of times by large audiences. Captain Alexander N. Snow, com- mander of the tug Richmond which went ashore below Fort Adams last February, ban been held responsible for the accident by the United States Board oi Inspectors of Sleaui Vessels, and his license as a master has been suspended for twenty-five diiys. Captain Snow stated to the board that he left the wheel iu charge of u deck hand for a short lime after Biviug him the proper course. Although the night was clear the man al the wheel ran Ibe veatel ashore aud it was bung up ou the rocks for several weeks, extensive repairs be- lug ueceesary when she was finally hauled off. The Cant'iln made uo at- tempt to evade responslbflily for Ihe ac- cident, and the bnnrd felt it necessary to make him subject to mild discipline. HIa record has been excellent in Ihe past and the present breach of the rules was really technical. Mr. and Mra. Carl Jurgens have re- turned from their trip abroad. Alderman and Mrs. Kane have returned from Europe, Mr' Samuel Kewou h spending vacation in New York. Mr. Benjamin U. Carr, tbe retired veteran letter carrier, is 111 bis home ou Prospect Hill street. Mr. Duulel Cook celebrated the eighty-seventh anniversary of his birth ou Sunday at his home on Park street. Mr. Henry I'. Hass, of Vale College, is spending his Easier v.tVallon with his paruils, Mr. nud Mrs. Henry J. Hass._______________ A number of the public school teach- era apeut their vacation lu New York. Officer Hare, who has been confined lo his home by Illness, Is able to be out. Miss Harriet E. Carr la III at her home on Howard si reel. Mr. A. Y. Hudson Is agalu critically 111 at hiahome. The funeral of Jarnwi Topliam Albro took place from his late residence ou Norlh Baptist street Sunday afternoon al 2 o'clock mid was largely attended. Rev. Stanley C. Hughes, of Trinity church, officiated and read the service of tbe Episcopal faith. The members of the Walter Lowrie Club attended In a body and the bearers were nil nionibeis of tbe club: Messrs. Edward Ball, Beujaiutu Laiigley, Edgar Barker, Caleb Anderson, Thomas Bishop aud George Sherman. Tbe floral tributes were very beautiful. The Interment was In the Island Cemetery. A French conference under the pa- tronage of tbe Newport committee, of the Alliauce-Francaite will he held at the parlors of Mrs. French E. Chad- wick, houoiary presldentofthe society, Oakwood Terrace, on Monday, April 1st, at 3.30' p. m. M. Auatole Le Brar, Chevalier of the Legion of Honor aud Laureate of the French Academy, will discuss Ibe literature, tradition and legends of the Theatre of Bretagne. Tbe well known bllu'd evangelist, Hev. Thomas Houston, has been con- ducting services al the Kirel Presbyter- Church this week. He preached there for the flrst tlmo laat Sunday and each evening luls week, except there have been services. Zkction of Offices. V liliatf CtaKterjr. S. Kmtiklla. Sccndrr Henrr 0. Etc- ns. K. Mc.Mabon. Fmnklln, WillltDi J. Eanlon, George H, Wllbtr. LMft, IM, B, r. 0. Eftt. Ezalted H. Sulllmn. LMdlnj B. An- erson. I.oynl Knlght-Kobtrt A. IMrn- tiy, lecturing Fnnk Al- bro. B. Coramerford. TrtMurer-John K. J, O'Connor. McLehh. TriHlw lor three S, Klud- iltr. Reprertnki'Kelo R. Crow toy. Alteniaie-WilIJtm The attendance has beeii very good, and apparently Jlr. Houslou's efforts ore showing The funeral of Llallas Marie, the three-year-old daughter of Mr, aud Mre, Patrick J. Houlihan, who died Saturday after a few daya, Illuesa oc- curred Sunday nflerncon. .Interment waa In St. Columba's cemeteiy, where many floral tributes were' placed upon Ihe grave by relatives and friends. Mr. duties Blckerlon, former ly of city, but now of Pawliicket, has been obliged to abandon bis proposed trip to England, on account of poor health. The sessions of the fourlh annual conference of the League for Hnral Progress which has been held in this cily this week have not been 'is large- ly attended as they deserved, as much interesting matter was picienled by men in H position lo know Ihe subjects upon which thev Tbe first session win held with' Aquidueck Grange of Middletown at tbe Town Hall on Monday evening, with a good attendance. The meeting was of H vory interesting nature, and tho.-e present took a deep Interest In the All Hie other sessions were held in Newport. The Tuesday, morning session was held in Masonic Hull, with Col. An- drew K. McMuhtm presiding. Dexter M. Rogers, who is In charge of tlie gyp- sy moth work in New England for Hie United States government, gave a very interesting lecture on the gypsy moth, illiibtrntecl by Plereopticon views. He told how the motti was brought here for entomological some years ago and has siuci then spread dangerously. He showed pictures: of Hie molh al various blgges and also of the damage done by it. The brown tail moth wus also discussed and pic- tures were shown. Rev. E. T. Root, lielii secretary of tile Federation of Churches and Christ- ian Woikers in Khotle Island, piete.nl- ed the lopic of "Church Federation for Iturul showing Unit the church .ould not exist for itself alone but slmuld woik for thegomi of the community. He told of some of the work for progress Unit is being done by different pastors and churches. Rev. Wilbertli. Anderson, author of "The Couiitry spoke on The New Rural Life. He spoke of the wonderful growth In methods of farm- ing and modes of living in the country and paid that Ihe future would un- doubtedly Fte further development of refinement and cultivation In rural life. The cities are growing ami (here is an increasing demand for farm products which will do away with tbe abandoned farms. Rev. Emery H. Porter, D. D., pre- sided ut Ihe afternoon session in Ma- sonic Hall ou Tuesday. Hon. William P.Clarke delivered an address of wel- come to tbe members of the League, the response Leiug by the president, Rev. E. T. Root. Rev. Edward F. Sanderson, paslorof tbeCenlial Congre- gational Church, Providence, presented the topic, "What the Strong City Churches can do to Help Weaker Ru- ral Churches." Mr. Sanderson advised the rural chuiclies lo secure strong energetic young men for Ihe pastorale and ejild lliat the salary should uol be Jess than city churches being called upon for help if this amount con Id not be raised locally. The rural preachers should go to bear their city bielbrJu and should get in touch with their methods. Dr. E. V. Murphy of Newport pre- sented a vuluable address ou "Tlie Pre- vention of Tuberculosis." He spoke of the various sources of coiitagio.....ota- bly from sputum and through tlie milk supply, and urged immediate consulta- tion with competent authority for a prolruoled cough or other symptoms of tuberculosis. Jlr. Waller E. Ranger, State commissioner of public schools, took up tlie matter nf school gardens, and shbwed what the teacher could do to Influence the minds of her pupils in the right direction. He waa followed by Mr. Henry Lincoln Clapp oflJostun, wlio spoke upon the practical side of the question, Illustrating by ttercuptl- cou views many successful bits of gar- dening. A-pa per on "The League of Improvement Societies in Rhode In- by President Edwin A. Noyes, was rend by Jliss Harriet E. Thomas of the Charily Organization Society. At six o'clock a bullet lunch wns served In (he main dining room of the Perry House, and In the evening the las! session of the conference wns held In the Rogers High School hall, Hon. Roliert S. Burliiignuie presided and the first address was by L. H, Bailey of Cornell University. He spoke- of the functions of tho agricultur- al college and told of tbe many modern Recent Deaths- Henry D. Scott. Captain Henry one of tbe veteran businessmen of died at his home Tuesday night of di-eusrs incident to old nge. He was eighty, two rears old ami had been tilling Mr. Lotnmel Holmes, formerly of thhclty, but now of the Sprlugfleld Training School, waa a vhltor here the patt week. TIM public cloMii on Tliuri- daj for tbe Eairte'r vacation. improvements for both work nml living lu (he country, emphasizing the need for these to keep the boys on the farm, He was followed by Hou. Roawell B. Burcbard, Speaker of the Rhode Island House of Representatives, whose toplo was "Good Itoads." Mr. Burclmrd IB nlwsjfl a fluent speaker and -wai thoroughly In touch with tils subject. He of Ihe" necessity fur good roada tbrouglioutthe Stale and showed what had already been done to secure a complete system of main highways In Ibe country reglona. He spoke of the advantages offered by various kinds of roads and In closing pledged hlruMlf to do his utmost to advance Ihe cause of good roads. Mlw Bessie Orlffllh, of Conserva- tor; of Mnalc In Boston, her Easter vacation in Newport, guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Oriflth. mine iimr, although hint been con- fined lo his bed for only iilioui llnee weeks. Although not n native of Newjx.rl C'iptain Scott hnd been long associated with tbebusines-s and civic Interest? of this city. Formany years lie wns en- In the'market business and bv strict nllcntinii and llioroucb Inlcvnty he iicnulied n competency mid retired tome ycursago. He was held in the highest esteem by alt who knew him. His record in tlie Civil War wns nn en- vhible one and since the close of Ihe great conflict lip had tiikcn an active P'irt in the the Grand Armv of the Hi-pubile. He was alsr. INKIM In positions l..v his fellow citizens of Newport. Captnln Scott's curly days were spenl on the farm whore he was born in Charlmnmit, Muss., and nt the age of 24 ho went to California, like many n not her young man of Ihe time, lo en- gage In the search for tnihl. He re- mained in the West for a few years and then returned to New Hedford where he took up Ihe carpentering trade, working al Hint until the ouU break of the Civil War. He wns one of the first to volunteer for service and went out as lieutenant In a Jlnisachu- setls halter.v, later being transferred lo (lie Sixteenth Buttery with the rank of captalh. He had a well-earned rcpn- talinn for gallantry on the field, bis command taking part In many of the hard fought battles of the .war. He was several times wounded in action, and at Gettysburg received such H se- vere bullet wound in the face that he was sent home to recuperate. Captain Scott came to Newport after the close of the war and built up a suc- cessful grocery bustuess' at Thames street-and Langley's wharf which is now conducted by his son, Jlr. Wil'liam C. Scott, gome fifteen years ago he re- tired from active business but finding Idleness irksome lo his spirit he after- ward opened a little store at the corner of Spring arid Mary streets, which he conducled for a short lime. Of late his failing health had precluded his attention to aellve affairs. He was a charter member of Gen. G. .If. Warren Post, No. 21, G. A. It., and had served as commander of the liost, as well as filling oilier ulllces. Ho was a member and former president of the California Pioneers Association. He served his ward for several terms as a member of Ihe common council nnd waa at one time a nominee for lieu- tenant governor of the Slate ou (ho Prohibition ticket, lie was an active member of the Central Baptist Church. Caplain Scott leaves a widow and seven 'children, three sons anil four Jlr. W. Scott Is a conductor on the Consolidated, running out of Newport, Jlr. William C. Scott conducts Ihe business established by his father, and Mr. Clinrles P. Scolt Is ths well known organist and musical di- rector of Boston. The daughters aro Jlre. Louise Clarke aud .Mrs. Elmer E. Nickereon of this city, Jlre. Joseph TompklnsofNew York.and Mrs. Wil- liam Boyce of Providence.' Dudley Jlr. Dudley Newton died al his resi- dence on Spring street on Thursday after a considerable Illness. He was first sL-lcken some years ago, his Ill- ness being of such a nature thai he was obliged to give up his business, al- though he was still able lo get about much of Ihe time. For the lasl few mouths he had failed steadily and It was realized that (he end was mar. Dudley Newton was a son of the late James R. nml Betsey Viall Keivton and was one of a large family of chil- dren, Ho wssboru.in thlscily ou Jan- uary J, 1846, nud his enllre life had been tpent bete. While still a boy he entered tbe architect'.) oflice of the late George C. Jlason, where by close appli- cation coupled wilh his natural ability he mastered Ihe details of Ills profess- ion to that when he was only twenty- one years of nge he opened an ofllco for himself. He was successful almost from the atari and many'of the hand- some summer palaces aud substantial buildings along Thames street remain as a monument lo ills ability. Asa supervising architect Jlr. Ncwtoti wos always active In the interests of his client. He waa regarded as one of the strictest supervisors that local builders ever encountered, keeping a watchful As.-iK'iatlnn, nnd, when a youug man, of Ihe Newport Artillery Company, lie served for many years as a director of the Aquidueck Nalional Bank. He was for many years an active member of the United Cougrvgiitionul Church, .end wns for some timen member oftho standing committee of the church. Jlr. Newton Is survived by n widow, a daughter of the late Samuel C. Bail- ey, and three children, Messrs. DudUy Newlon, Jr., Siimuel C. Newton, and Miss liussiu Netvton. John D. Wrlsbf. Mr. John D. Wright died In New- York on Friday of lust week. Al- though he been In good health for tome lime, his death gave surprise lo liis many friends about tlie cily. He was n native nf lilock Island, but bad been a resident of Newport many yearn. He nnd his brother, Mr. Samu- el D. Wrlnhi, wereengnged in Hie fish- ing business in Newport fur u long time and bud a wide acquninUneo with the sen-faring men. Last Janu- ary Mr. Wright went to New York to live, having purchased n retail liquor store. A widow survives him; also a Bister and two brothers. He was a member of St. John's Lodge, No. 1, A. F. A A. M. and By-lbe-Sea Aerie of Eaglee. The body was brought to this city on Saturday and funeral services held from his brother's residence on Wash- ington street, being largely attended. Rev. C. D. Burrows, of St. Matthew's Church, Jnnicslown, officiated. Tbe bearers were all JlBF-ons. The inter- ment was In the north burial ground nt Jamestown and delegates from the Mdsrine and Eagles accompanied remain? to the grave. There were many handsome floral tributes. Klchsrd Danonn. Jlr. Richard Dnnovan, n well known citizen of Newport, and for ninny years bandmaster ut Fort Adams, died at bis home Wednesday-morning of pneumo- nia, after on illness of about a month. He was a man of a cheerful disposition win! was deeply interested in his fellow citizens. He was a veteran of tlie Civil War, serving with tlie First Artillery and the Third Infantry. He look au active part In several battles. He was a talented musician and a kind aud open hearled friend to all who weroac-. quainled wilh him. He was an idealy. husband and a kind father. A widow and four children him: Mr. Richard J. Donovan of Philjr adelphla and Jlr. Thomas Donovan of Washington and Miss JIargaret Don- ovan and Miss Alice Donovan, both, teachers In Hie public schools. The body was laken to Washington, for Interment. William C. Simmons. Professor William C. Simmons died at tbe PreBbyleriau Hospital In New York on Sunday after a short Illness of pneumonia. He had been a resi- dent of'Newport for many years, tirst coming here as a private tutor for some of the wealthy families. After his family established a residence here Jlr. Simmons was accustomed to go to New York where he was for many years connected with the Berkeley School. He lint! an excellent reputa- tion aa an educuior and was highly re- spected by all who knew him. He Ig survived by a widow and three chil- dren: Jllsses Mnrgiircl li. and Elizabeth P. Simmons, both teachers, aud Mr. Henry G. Simmons. Funeral were held at his late residence on Wednesday, Rev. James A. Richards officiating. The remains wereluken to Norfolk, Maw., form- torment. funeral of J. Zarle Cfratrix. and Incorruptible eye on every detail that went Into a building. Mr. New- Ion retired from active buainns some three years ago when sickness came up- on him. Mr. Newton waa formerly a mem- ber of a number of organizations In the city, but bad withdrawn .from .most of them. He waa a former mem- ber of St. John's No, 1< A. F. A, M., of Newport BunlntH Ueo's The remalus of the late Stephen Enrle Grattlx, eoii of Mis. Maria B. Gratrix, who riled from tropical fever at Porlo Rico on the 17lh, wns brought to Mils cily Hint funeral tervlcea were held st mother's residence on Broadway Thursday afternoon, being very largely attended. There were many bcnulifnl floral off- erings amoug them being handsome pieces from Ihe orgaulzalionsof which he was a member, Hev. Stanley C. Hughes of Trinity' Church officiated nnd Ihe Interment was In the family lot nt tbe Four Cor- ners, Mlddlctown. The bearers were George C. Lawtou, Earl P. Masou, J. Gottlieb Splugler, Claun Ivereou, J. Powell Cozzeus of tula city, "aud Mr, Chambers of Providence. Mr. Gralrlx waa a member of Mount Vernon Lodge, No. 4, A. F. A A. M., of Providence Chapter, K. A. M., aud St. John's Commaudery, K. T., all of Providence; also of the Galahad Club of Trinity church. Dr. Russelt K. Bryer of New York fa- Ihe of his fatlwr, Mr. Audreir Bryer, lu this city, Mr. Bryer Is also entertaining hb nephew, Mr. Mark Mitchell of Brooklyn. Miss Helen Scannevin, duughttr of Mr. and Mn. John H. Scauuerlu, is visiting Mr. aud Mra. Johu C. Haiael! In Ntw

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