Other Articles Clipping from New York Times, Thu, Mar 8, 1900.

Clipped from US, New York, New York, New York Times, March 8, 1900

For theTHE NEW YORK TIMESOFNEXT SUNDAY,March 11th, will contain a number of notable features:On the page devoted to special a: tides by prominent men on topics o current interest, t he foil wing contributions will appear:flilitary Signaling in South Africa.A timeiy article explaining the methods used in the operations of Gen. Buller on the way to Ladysmith, by Brig. Gen. A. W. GREELY, Chief Signal Officer, U. S A.The Organs of Sense and Their Limitations.By WILLIAM PATTEN, Professor of Zoology, Dartmouth College.Our Artists and the Social Fabric.By CHARLES de KAY, Secretary of the National Arts Club.IForestry by Force.A reference to State efforts for preservation. By JAMES NAUGHTON.forestMAC-Woman Suffrage in Colorado.What women have done with the ballot in that State. By JOHN COTTON DANA, City Librarian, Springfield,Mass.Interesting Articles on the Drama, Music, and Society, together with a variety of entertaining Miscellaneous Matter, will be found in Sunday’s issue ofThe New York TimesSunday, THREE Cents. Daily, ONE Cent.“ All the News That’s Fit to Print”The Best Read Newspaper in America.thought to be doing well until yesterdayafternoon, when he grew worse and sankrapidly. Mrs. Hannah Parsons, one of Dr.Haskins’s three widowed sisters, who livedwith him at the rectory, is also critically ili. She was not told of his death last night, but inquired continually after the condition of her brother, whom she supposed to be ill in another room.The funeral arrangements will not be made until Bishop Littlejohn of Long Island has been consulted. It is expected, however, that the services will be held in St. Mark's Church.Dr. Haskins was born in Waterford. Me., May 13, 181.5. His maternal grandfather was the Rev. William Emerson of Waterford. father of the Rev. William Emerson of Boston. Early in life Dr. Haskins entered business with his brother in Boston. Business life was not to his taste, however, and at the end of two years he returned to Waterford, tjoon after entering Bridgeton Academy to prepare for the ministry. He entered Union College in 1834, paying his way through college with money earned by teaching school in Canada during vacations. He was graduated from Union College in 1836, and from the General Theological Seminary, in this city, three years later, being ordained a Deacon in June, 1839. He was ordained a priest in St. Mark’s Chapel, which preceded the present St. Mark’s Church, in 1840, and being called to the charge of that parish, preached his first sermon as rector of St. Mark’s on the second Sunday of October. 1840.This was the beginning of Dr. Haskins’s tile work. It was through his efforts that the small white chapel was replaced in 1842 by the present “ ivy-covered church,” which was built of boulders from the stone walls of the farms surrounding old Williamsburg Village. On the sixtieth anniversary of his pastorate last October, Dr. Haskins said to his old parishioners and their descendants who had gathered in St. Mark's Church to do him honor:“ During my ministry in this parish I have baptized 4,000 persons. I have presented to the Bishop for confirmation 1,528 in all. and have received at communion 2,391) members of the church who received the Lord’s Supper first from my hands. I have united in marriage 1,585 couples, and. as far as I know, only one of these persons has sought divorce. Thousands upon thousands I have instructed in the catechism and Scriptures, attending to their spiritual needs in person on Sunday afternoons. It is to this that I attribute the fact that twenty-five ministers have gone from this parish.”Church statistics, however, inadequately conveyed an appreciation of the work done by Dr. Haskins. It was the close personal relation which he had always kept with his parishioners that endeared him to them. There are few surviving .old enough not to have looked upon him as a father as long as they can remember. It was regard for him that kept many parishioners with St. Mark’s when more magnificent and more conveniently situated churches had been built in that section of Brooklyn. Dr. Haskins will probably have no successor as rector of old St. Mark’s, as the building will shortly be torn down to make way for the new East River bridge.Dr. Haskins was married three times. His last wife was a Miss Wildman of Danbury, Conn. She died fifteen years ago after a married life of twenty-seven years. He was the father of four children, all of whom died in their infancy. He leaves three widowed sisters, who lived with him. They are Mrs. Hannah Parsons, who is eie-htv-five years old: Mrs. Sarah Ansley. eip’htv-four years old. and Mrs. Charlotte Cleveland, who is in her seventy-eighth year.Bernard Smyth.Bernard Smyth, who next to Andrew H. Green was the oldest living ex-President of the New York Board of Education, died yesterday at his home, at 43 West Eighty-ninth Street. He was in his eightieth year.Mr. Smyth’s death was due to a complication of diseases. He was born July 10, 1820, in Henry Street. At the age of thirteen heleft school and became a clerk. At nineteen he went into business on his own account and prospered. He had a large Southern trade. The civil war, however, swept his fortune away. He bore his financial losses, however, manfully, and was soon again on the road to success.tional affairs, and became identified with the public schools of this city as early as 1856, when he was elected a School Trustee in his native ward, the Seventh. He was elected a School Commissioner ?n 1862, and was appointed to the same office in 1869, upon the reorganization of the Board of Education. L’pon the retirement of Judge Richard L. Larremore from the Presidency of the board in 1870 Mr. Smyth was elected to succeed him in that office, and served two terms, 1870-72. He laid the foundation of the Normal College and brought about the abolition of corporal punishment in the public schools.Mr. Smyth married Miss Margaret C.Smith, the daughter of Peter Smith, a merchant of this city. She died six years ago. Mr. Smyth served for a number of years as Receiver of Taxes. He was promlmnt in insurance affairs, and was the senior member of the firm of Bernard Smyth Sons. He was one of the original incorporators of the Broadway Insurance Company. Mr. Smyth leaves three sons and four daughters. Two of his sons, Peter and Louis, were associated with him in the insurance business. The third son. Francis, ic a lawver. The funeral will be held from the Church of the Blessed Sacrament tomorrow morning.Michael X. Packard.%lichael N. Packard, a merchant of this jr. died Tuesday at his home, at 307 West verity-seventh Street. He was born about ty-six years ago in Goshen, Mass. Twen-five years ago he organized the firm ofPackard James, dealers in indigo and spices, and later was the President of the M. N. Packard Company. He was a Trustee of the Williamsburg Savings Bank, a Director of the American District Telegraph Company of Brooklyn, Vice President of the Hanover National Bank, a member of the New England Society, and formerly a member of the Oxford and Brooklyn Clubs. He leaves a wife, two sons, and two daughters.James H. Rogers.James H. Rogers, an employe of the Department of Docks, died yesterday at his home, at 85 South Ninth Street, Brooklyn. He was sixty-two years old. For a number of years Mr. Rogers was a clerk in the printing department of Congress, in Washington. In 1867, during the Fenian raid, hewas among those who went from this country to participate in the Irish action against England. He was arrested and imprisoned in Ireland, but upon his promise to leave the country he was released. He leaves a wife and one daughter.Dp. John Friederiek.Dr. John Friederiek, founder and publisher of the American Swiss Gazette, died yesterday at his home at 451 Ninth Street, Brooklyn. He was born fifty-four years ago in Switzerland. He was President of the German Press Club in this borough atone time, and had also held office in the New York Press Club. Dr. Friederiek was foremost among the founders of the ^Ger-man-Ameriean Citizens’ Union of Kings County.Obituary Notes.Sidney Crowell, at one time District Attorney of Greene County, died Tuesday night of paralysis at Catskill. N. Y.W. W. Mooney of Columbus, Ind., senior member of the tannery firm of W. W. Mooney Son, died yesterday, aged eighty-one years.Benjamin Kitchell died Sunday at his home, at 420 Macon Street, Brooklyn, from the effects of a fall while walking in his sleep. Mr. Kitchell was eighty-one years old. He was well known many years ago as a musician.George A. Evans died Tuesday at his home, at 175 Park Place, Brooklyn. He was sixty-six years old. He was in the iron brokerage business in this borough for a number of years. He leaves two sons and two daughters.Capt. J. H. Miner died Monday at the home of his daughter, at 113 Noble Street. Brooklyn. He was a veteran of the civil war and was once the commander of Robert J. Marks Post, No. 560, G. A. R. He was sixty years old.Abp.am P. Monroe, a well-known resident of Jersey City, died Tuesday at his home, at 159 Vroom Street, from a complication of diseases. He was sixty-four years old, and was a veteran of the civil war. He leaves a widow and six children.James W. Cochrane died Monday at his home, at 73 Guernsey Street, Brooklyn. Mr. Cochrane was born in London, England, sixty-nine years ago, and came to this country when a young man. For nearly forty years he took an active part in Republican politics. A widow and six children survive him.Samuel L. Boyer, the oldest organist and violinist in Eastern Pennsylvania, died at Amityville, Berks County, Penn., yesterday, aged ninety years. He played the organ and sang at 4,000 funerals, labored with 86 different ministers, and heard 9,000 sermons. He taught the violin for sixty-three years and conducted a singing school for half a century.J. A. Simonson, a real estate dealer, died suddenly Tuesday at his home, at 93 Grove Street, Brooklyn. He was sixty-four years old. He was a member of the Board of Education during Mayor Low’s administration, in Brooklyn. He was the founder of Hope Mission, at Winfield, L. I., and was its Superintendent for twenty-five years. A widow survives him.Thomas J. Mooney of the firm of Mooney Brothers, of Cleveland, died at sea while one day out from Havana. News of his death was received from Cuba yesterday. Mr. Mooney had gone on a Southern cruise for the benefit of his health, and had been absent for about a month. He was well known in New York City, having been the buyer for his firm for years.John J. Wright, for many years a broker and shipping merchant, died Tuesday' at the home of his son. Dr. Charles D. Wright, at 335 West Twenty-third Street He w’as sixty-nine years of age. For fourteen years Mr. Wright was Superintendent of the Sunday' school of the Baptist Church of North New York, at One Hundred and Forty-first Street and Alexander Avenue. Later he became a member of the Calvary' Baptist Church. He leaves a wife, a son, and a daughter.Mrs. Anna Tienken died Tuesday at her residence, at 37 Regent Place. Brooklyn. She was in her eighty-fourth year. Mrs. Tienken was born in Germany. She came to America forty years ago, and had lived in Brooklyn for many years. She leaves three children. A son. Capt. Henry T. Tienken, wras one of the founders of the Thirteenth Regiment, National Guard, and a daughter is the wife of Major Gustav A. Jahn of Brooklyn.Lloyd H. Hayward, the oldest attorney of the Wyoming County bar, died at Warsaw, N. Y., yesterday. He was born in Winthrop. Me., in 1816. -was graduated at Amherst College and Harvard Law' School, and in 1845 was admitted to the bar in Rochester. He began law practice in Perry, and in 1853 went to Warsaw'. He wras at one time a clerk in the Treasury Department, and for several years was President of the Board of Trustees of the State Institute for the Blind at Batavia. He was also President of the Board of Education of Warsaw and President of the Wyoming County National Bank.BUSINESS NOTICES.E. W.DRESS SHIRTS.Linen of special weave.E. W.MARRIED.HERZOG—ECKMAN.- On Tuesday. March 6, 1900, by the Rev. Dr. Gottheil, Frances, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Eekman, to Arthur Herzog.DIEDDAYTON.—At New' Brunswick, N. J., March 0, 1900, after a lingering illness, Miss Eliza Dayton, sister of the late Charles P. andJames Dayton. ,,,Funeral from her late residence, 41 Mine' Street, on Friday. March 9, at 2:30 P. M.Dl’RYEA.—At Santa Barbara. Cal., on March 7. 1900, after a brief illness, Mary BowneDuryea, widow of the late Harmanus B. Dur-yea, formerly of Brooklyn, N. Y.* Notice of funeral hereafter.HUMPHREYS.—At his residence, Bergen Point. Bavonne, N. J., March 6, Solon Humphreys, in the* 79th year of his age.Funeral at 2:15 P. M.. Saturday, March 10, at Trinity Church. Bergen Point. Carrieges willTrinitv Church. Bergen Point. Carriages willfrom foot of Liberty and Whitehall Streets. Train returning 3:06 P. M. due New York 3:30 P. M.JASPER.—On Tuesday. March 6, 1900, at her late residence, 268 West 127th St.. Catharine, widow of John Jasper, in her 87th year.Interment private. Kindly omit flowers.LYON.—In Bridgeport, Conn., March 4, 1900,Bessie A. Lyon, wife of Frederick H. Lyon and daughter of the late Abijah and Sarah M. Hawley.Funeral service will be held at her late residence. 233 Main St., Bridgeport, on Thursday, 8th inst., at 2:30 o’clock P. M.POST.—On March 7, 1900, John Post, aged 77years.Funeral services will be held on Friday morning. March 9, at 11 o’clock at the Methodist Church, Brookhaven, L. I.SMYTH.—On Wednesday, March 7, 1900. at his late residence, 43 West 89 th St., Bernard Smyth, in the seveutv-ninth year of his age.Funeral services will be held at the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, Broadway and 71st St., Friday morning, the 9th inst., at 10 A. MSTAFFORD-PARDEE.—On Wednesday. March 7, 1900. Lizzie A. Pardee, wife of Edwin F. Stafford, at her residence. 113 West 115th St.Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral service at the Lexington Avenue Baptist Church, corner 111th St. and Lexington Av., on Saturday, March 10, at 2 P. M.THORNBl’RY.—Yesterday morning, of pneumonia, at his residence, 146 Lexington Av., Harry B. Thornbury.Members of Excelsior Lodge, 195, F. and A. M.: Jerusalem Chapter 8. R. A. M.'; Adel-phic Council 7, R. ar.d S. M.: Coeur de Lion Commanderv 23, Scylurus Couneil 1,253, Royal Arcanum, and Delaware Club are invited to attend the funeral services at the house Friday evening, March 9, at 8 P. M.WLBBR.—After a short illness, Marianne Weber. beloved sister of Adam and John Weber, in her eighty-fifth year.Funeral services to he held at her brother’s house, 203 2d Av., Friday evening, March 9, at 8 o’clock. Interment private.WRIGHT.—On the 6th inst.. John J., at the residence of his son, Dr. Charles D. Wright, 335 West 23d St., in the seventieth year of hisage.Funeral services at the Calvary Eaptist Church, 57th St., near 6th Av.. on Friday morning at 10 o’clock. Friends are Invited to tend. Interment at Woodlawn.St John, N. B., Canada, papers please copy.UA—THE KEXSICO CEMETERY.Private station Hanom rcallroad; 43 minutes’ ride from the Grand Centra* Depot. Office. 16 E.42 St.CYPRESS HILLS CEMETERY.From Brooklyn Ferries by Electric or ElevatedR. R. New York office, 1 Madison Av.