CARNEGIE CLOSES I A GREAHAREER NOTED MAGNATE AND PHILANTHROPIST PHILAN-THROPIST SUCCUMBS AT HIS HOME IN MASSACHUSETTS. Ironmaster, 83 Years Old and Invalid Since 1917, Sinks Rapidly After Attack Friday. Succumbs When Pneumonia Follows Cold. Lenox, JIass. In his great mansion overlooking a lake in the beautiful .Berkshire, where he sought seclusion when bodily infirmity overlook him and his mind was saddened by the entrance en-trance of his country into the world war. Andrew Carnegie, ironmaster and philanthropist, died Monday. All hough he had been in feeble health more than two years, his final illness was brief a matter of days. A severe cold developed quickly into bronchial pneumonia, t lie aged patient lapsed into unconsciousness and the end came as though it was thq beginning begin-ning of a deeper sleep. No ostentation will mark the funeral of the man who, when lie began eighteen years ago to give away his millions, was reputed to have the second largest private fortune for-tune in America. Mrs. Carnegie was at her husband's bedside in the last hour of his life, but lie did not revive sufficiently to permit of any sign of recognition. Their daughter, Margaret, who last April married Knsign Roswell Miller, of New-York, New-York, was notified that it was apparent appar-ent that the illness would be fatal, anil she hurried from her home at Mill-brook, Mill-brook, N. Y., arriving a few 'minutes after her father had ,died. Although Mr. Carnegie, who was hi his eighty-fourth year, had been an invalid since 1917, when he suffered an attack of grippe, the news of his death was a shock to old friends and former business associates. Since his previous illness he had been under the care of tnvo nurses. Identified so long with the international interna-tional peace movement, Mr. Carnegie was said to have been more severely affected by the world war than most men. It came as a hard blow to him and the cause which he had so close at heart.