Newspaper Page Text
Denies He Intends
To Leave Cabinet
Split Over Stabilization Is
Mot Going to Deprive Him
of Work He Like?; Labor
Bureau or High Prices
New York Tribune
WASHINGTON'. May 12? Secretary
of Commerce Redfield said to-day that
he had r.o intention of resigning.
at rest speculation to the
effect that he would find it convenient
to leave the Cabinet in view of tho
Litter J enunciation of the Administra?
tion by Chairman Peek, of the In?
dustrial Board, followed by an equally
bitter denunciation of Sir. Peck by
Secretary Glass. As Mr. Kediield had
repeatedly declared the board wa3
working along the right lines and that i
its conception of its policy was adopted
by all the members of the Cabinet
meeting that launched the price stabi?
lization idea, tho issue is not only be?
tween Mr. Peek and Secretary Glass
and the Director General of Railways,
Mr. lunes, but between the two last
named and Mr. Redfteld. He and Mr.
Peek hold and have expressed identi?
cally the same views on prices.
He Likes His Job
Mr. Redfield likes his work, and is
not to be deterred from pursuing it
by differences between himself and
0fcl er members of the Cabinet. Now
that prices have got away from him,
he is devoting more attention even
than usual to the propagation of fish.
j If it is not permitted to him to reduce
I prices, it is conceded that the problem
, of increasing the tish supply is prop
? erly within his domain.
Throughout the price-stabilizing ef
? fort the Department of Labor has been
| about as chiiiy toward the Redfield
' programme as Secretary Glass has
? been. It has felt that prices could not
j be lowered without lowering wages.
j Roger Babson, of the Labor Depart
; input's Information and Education Scr
j vice, issued a statement to-day up
j holding present prices, in which he
j said in part:
"Many who have pinned their faith
Is Your Business In the
42nd Street District?
BUSINESS and professional men and
firmj in the 42d Street district are
invited to consider the advantages of
having an account at the new Madison
Avenue Office of the Franklin Trust
Company, an institution which for over
thirty years has been serving the busi?
ness men of other sections of the city.
Moderate-sized accounts which give promise of
development are welcome. We are growing our?
selves and we deem it a privilege to co-operate
witli other growing concerns. You can deposit
or withdraw at any of our ornees, and in every
way we endeavor to serve your convenience.
Madison Avenue and 40th Street
166 Montague; Street 569 Fulton Street
1001 Wallabout Market
?kit ??k??'?-*?-* --."??' ' ? ?-. ' 'i ''''i '?>' - .'^ ' ? r ' " s /~
* &>?*! 4?? J<# , v#r ?W Mz ?f /*??? - -? /../.??/
, \<t #.?:?
You can't think of "delicious" or
"refreshing" without thinking of
You can't drink Coca-Cola without being
delighted and refreshed.
The taste is the test of Coca-Cola quality?
so clearly divides it from low-grade imita?
tions that you cannot be deceived.
Demand the genuine by full name?
nicknames encourage substitution.
THE COCA-COLA CO.
in lower prices arc pointing to declines
in the cost of a few raw mat ?rials like
cotton, wool and leather. Th y Co
that v earing apparel and other i
factured products, before reaching the
public, have gone through so many
hands and processes, all requiring la?
bor in its broadest sense, that the final
cost is largely determined by tho lab c
73 Per Cent to Labor
"We should not for) I thai 75 p r
cent or more of the total c<
commodities consists of labor in some
form or other. The price oJ
not come down in this counl
as we have the present potential s
ty of workers, great latent dema
goods, high taxation, and world scarcity
"From the standpoint of the com?
mun ir y inter
diiierence whether the basis of ex?
change is on a high level or a low lc d,
that is, whether prices computed in
money are high or low. The disad?
vantage to the community occurs in
changing levels from low pries to
high prices OJ ? . i\v
prices, because c c ?
not he made in all lines of c diti -,
at exactly the sam V. ?th ( hang?
ing price levels large pu ml of
people are always place* in the
position where they are requir d
to nay proportionately ?non; f< r
what they receive than they
ceive for what they give. C
! ly a sudden and : id " price i
i would inevitably be accompanied by
depression and idl< ness and he : locted
! in reduced earnings and hard
wage workers, breeding indi si ial and
?social discontent and d sturbance.
I Only increased efficiency of production,
; whether accompanied by hi ?'?. or low
' prices, can bring lasting benefits to
Is Seen in Brooklyn
O'Loughlin Is Publisher's Can
didate for She ' ?lie
Mayor Bai " ? '';????? ;le
Tammany men 1" B ' !; n wore dis
cussing yesterday tho probability of ?
three-cornered fight for the Democrats
nomination for Sheriff of King?
County, also the probability that Will
iam Randolph Hearst and Mayor iiy
Inn would have sep?rale candidates ii
John H. McCooey, it was said, ha
given in to M r. Hea rst in
of the nomina on of < !
ward T. 0'] for Li
he is said to have d
Victory ( <
Notwi the i inent can
didacy of ' ?. :
candidate for !: > :?
to have the suj
: . Ian.
There is to be a dim
J. Bi owne, Supi rim enden
at Trommer's Th la; at ?
?', ineds arc said to :
his boom for the <
German Socialist State
V/orft Mourn Terms
OF.RL1X, -May 11 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?The Independent
Socialist government of the small
state of Gotha declines to abide by
the restrictions for a "week of
mourning" ordered by the national
government. The Gotha government
explains that it experiences no "bit?
ter deception" through the publica?
tion of the peace terms.
*Vew Port Strike
? 3 real Caused by
Action of Owners
Employers Refuse to Meet|
Committee Named by Ma?
rine Affiliation to Ar-j
range the Scale of Wages ;
Another harbor strike, the fourth
since January 1, loomed up yesterday,
when Mayor Hylan reported to the
rs of the Marine Workers' Af?
filiation that the New York Boat Own
ers1 Association would not agree to
meet with the committee named by the
iliation to arrange a wage scale.
The !.. >st the boat owners would con?
cede in their demand that the commit?
tee bo made up of men actually em?
ployed on harbor boats v/as to agree
to meet a committee made up of men
dio had worked at least six months
harbor boats since the United
enten I the war.
This proposition will be reported to
the . ?vera! u lions, which are expected
to insist upon their right to choose
whom they may please to represent
them in the negotiations, irrespective
of the wishes of the operators. This, in
; turn, is expected to be followed by or
; lers to make ready for another strike.
In preparation for such, a strike,
tives of twenty of the local
i of longshoremen have formed
River Front Workers' Affiliation.
This organization, which has P. Paul
- A. Vacarelli as its president, claims
i includ in its membership the or
I longshore! en of the port, with
i employed in the
. dial riet. ?here i t claim ? con
ican Line piers.
? ' prom
support of its memb
\ iliation in any
: ? . : I as a me i n ??
ted a special assessment
teinbers to ; ? ? ide a ? ?
i unions have nol v. ith ?
Irawn froi o 3 ? Lon
nen'i . . m," i id rlr. V'y
iterday, "and fio not pro
'1 hey do, however, in
? to . nage their leca:
. I i a any inter 'er< nci ot
L\ V. O'Connor, international prosi
tion. This leaves O'Connor but a hand
' ' n in this port who will do
? ?-? of the new association
di nt are: Vice-presidents,
' Pink, .lames Morgera, Km il
and IS ichola3 Mac ar Hi;
Fran! Yacano and At I tilio
trea un r, -1 ames Morg ira ;
!'; ' rick Kavarjaugh.
British 'Planes Drop Bombs
On Strongholds of Afghans,
LONDON. May 72. The news treat
. ?? : fghan tribesmen
-have been attacking British positions
on the Indian frontier was scanty, but
? ; tory over the ??? ? i k-end. The
! ri drove the Afghans from
Ashrasiakhel Friday, while airplanes
b mbed the enem ?- posit ions at
Loidatta with good results. The
ns maintain their positons west
Prevents dispatches on the situation
on the Afghanistan-Indian border
have placed the centre of the fighting
around Khyber Pass, west of Peshawar.
Philadelphia Auto Bandits
Kill Watchman, Got $3,500
PHILADELPHIA, May 12.?Automo?
bile bandits who were robbing a war?
i in t!ie mill district to-day killed
Nunamaker, a private watchman,
he surprised them. The robbers
. way, taking $3,60fl worth of cloth.
The district has been the scene re?
cently of many bold robberies by men
operating in motor cars.
^heatrical Men Roused by
Vise9s Stage Criticism
Hammerslein Calls On R abbi to Name Shows That
Make Playhouse "Annex to Brothel"; Zicgfekl
Enters Heated Def en ee of Actresses and Actors
If Rabbi Stephen S. Wise will name
he plays he considers "annexes to the
rothel," pictured in his sermon Sun
ay morning, he will enlighten numer
us skeptical theatrical managers who
nsist that not an objectionable pro
luction is to be seen on Broadway .
Oscar Ilammerstcin, for forty years j
ntimately associated with the business
if amusing New York audiences, justi- ?
led yesterday the use of lingerie in |
nodern plays, hut refused to admit that
;liere was the slightest taint of sug- :
;estiveness in this. He admitted that ?
'embarrassing situations" were to bo .
found in many of tne present 'day;
'arecs, but argued that they only led up
,o and served to make t'.ie "sweetness
ind virtue" of the finale more obvious.
Audience Best Censor
"Rabbi Wise might sec a show such
is he describes in his sermon in Paris,
Berlin or Vienna, but never in New
Vork," said Mr. Hammerstein. "The
American audience would walk out be?
fore an indecent play was half over.
And a New York audience is the most
discriminating in the world. Never in
my forty years' experience in the
imusement business have I seen a show
based on indecency become a real suc?
"If i owned a Broadway production
I would call upon him to tell how my
show was an 'annex to the brothel..'
lie would be a courageous man indeed
if he would name the show to which
he refers in his sermon and tell us the
parts to which he objects.
"Rabbi Wise speaks of the use of
lingerie in stage productions. Thai
get! us back to the old truism that 'tc
the pure all things are pure.' Lingeri(
usually is used on the stage as a
symbol of" daintiness and purity.
Frivolity Not Indecency
"Just now the world has gon<
through the most trying strain t(
which human beings ever were sub
:. Returning soldiers want t<
i, They wanl I o bi ai used wit!
o? i having to think. Beca
!. ? ?.. i o | choloj ' .' ! ;'. c
ar ? producing many Urn olou pi .;
: ? does nol mi a n thai I hey a i:
dti . :. The v\
i- ! broken do .vu by the tl
I roduci i.
"As ..:: exampl of tl ? care neces
sary to ca er to ;'.' di
'? ' ? - .
me r,.:, ion to tl 'act 1
pi y brouj ht'
run in a ?uropi il mi
purgati d, revai iped and all but rewril
ten. The intimate, <? line
' '?? ' maki the Run . can audienc
only nauseate an Americau av
d ii rice.
"The two-year run of plays li'
Maj time' illui trates what I have sal
'Maytimc' hi d th il s ij
veiled sweetness' running through it,
something dainty that attracted and
i the audience. Without that
QO play, much less a suggestive one,
iver can exist here."
Zicgfeld Answers Wise
Florenze Zicgfeld. jr., originator of the
." was anoUier producer who!
did not agree with Rabbi Wise's strict?
ures. He called attention to previous j
uterances of the rabbi, at a time when j
the stage was being used for patriotic I
war service, to prove that his criticisms '
"When Rabbi Wise condemned the
theatrical profession generally, refer?
ring to them as 'uneducated moral
scavengers,' he proved himself to be
either a hypocrite, a man who changes
his mind overnight, or a man eager to
see his name in print," he said.
"It would be well for Rabbi Wise,
considering his imputation against
women of the theatrical profession, to
recall a Sunday night about a year ago,
when he led Miss Billie Burke out on
the platform of the Hippodrome, and
before thousands of people introduced
her in the most highly complimentary
terms. Miss Burke was speaking in be?
ll a if of the Permanent Blind Relief
Fund, and if the women of the profes?
sion were what Rabbi Wise has called
them, he would scarcely have appeared
to introduce Miss Burke and laud her
fineness of character and her high
standing as a woman.
"An absolutely unanswerable refuta?
tion of Rabbi Wise's reference to the
theatrical profession as 'uneducated
moral scavengers' is the record of th(
Women's War Relief?every one
a member of the theatrical professior
and. subsisting by it, in their noble, un
selfish and unceasing effort of relio
during the war.
"Another equally cogent answer is
the patriotic work of the entire theat?
rical profession both at the front anc
Asks City to Act
"In one breath Rabbi Wise de
e filled ;: h;:lf-dresse<
m n ' i nd then admits that they ari
ire undressed than are the womei
boxes or in hotel lobbies.
" .. > right to condom!
the entire theatric t! profession be
???? use ; here : re a few offend rs, win
in their vain attempt, to copy other
tg artistic performances, resort, i
anco, to unsavory and inde
"It is the duty of municipal authori
ties to check such in dec'.'tit expi
personally would rejoice to hav
au hot make a complete inves
? n, wit;. appropriate act ion t
lo .. I must admit there has bee
a production made this season that i
? re not for the fact that the tw
. itcst actors in the world are plaj
tng in it the authorities would hav
en compelled to take action, and y<
this is the play most highly indorse
by intellectual people and the pr?s
. : ! is the only box office success tit
manager has ever had."
FRANCIS M. CARPENTER
Former State Senator Francia M.
Carpenter, eighty-five, of Mount Kisco,
N. Y., died th< i ?? yesti rday ?
incident to old age. Mr. Car]
held public office for fifty years. Be?
sides a term in t!: > Senate for four
years, h ? ?..-.. i u v of Wesl ;hi
Cou Cor ; wo terms and
<?? M uni Kisci for thirtj years. Prior
to 1rs de; I h he w as "': the Seal ? Board
of Regents. He was presid? il of the
'.-, ? and Bronx Title Company,
of White pi ...
Mr. Carp nti v was an intimate friend
of Horace !n ?ley, and hud been a Rc
publican party leader since the days
of Line in. lie was born on a farm
near Mi mi Kisco, and, except for a
few y 'ars, when he was engaged in the
coal business in New York City, he
lived on that farm all his life. The
funeral will be held Thursday after?
noon at 3 o'clock.
THE REV. GEORGE HEBER JONES
The Board of Foreign Missions of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, 150
Fifth Avenue, announced yesterday the
death of the Rev. George lieber Jones,
one of the first missionaries sent to
Corea. Dr. Jones died Saturday ai
Miami, Fla., where he was spending the
winter in nn effort to recuperate after
a long illness.
Dr. Jones went to Corea in 1888, and
he served there for more than twenty
YV/E are phased to announce a very sub
* * stantial revision downward in the
SILVERTOWN CORD CASINGS
GOODRICH FABRIC CASINGS
GOODRICH MOTORCYCLE CASINGS
GOODRICH .INNER TUBES
GOODRICH PNEUMATIC CORD
GOODRICH SOLID MOTOR TRUCK TIRES
AUTOMOBILE TIRE ACCESSORIES
Effective Monday, May 12,1919
Goodrich Tires Sold Through Dealers
Inquire of your dealer for new price list
THE B. F. GOODRICH
I 780 Broadway, New York
: oars. Tie was a member of the board I
of translators of the Bible into tho j
Corean language. Since his return to
America he had been secretary of the i
Fori ign Missions Conference of North
America, He was the author of several
works on Corea and a contributor to
ise, Chinese and Corean maga-i
zines. He will be buried from his
home at Leonia, N. J.
? : GUST C. BODE
At u Bode 3, who, as a mem
bor of Union - :l i luncil thirteen
ago, prevented silk strikers front
; ? ion Hill, dropped dead yes?
terday in Hob
[r. Bode, - lived at 310 Franklin ?
': Union li;i!, j ave i a wi fe i ,
?son. ! ' iromii . ' , " i ?
torna] organizations in northern New
' ' : '
" I imo of tli ' big Paterson
pi to get the
workers in Union Hill to join tho
ranks and tito out-of-town strikers
marched to Union Hill for that pur
:? ?o. Councilman Pod-' car-1 out the
fire department, installed them alona- j
the "line of march" and at the proper j
gave the order to turn on the
The marchers dispersed quickly
and did not return to Union Hill.
CLIFFORD B. ftfCOY
C. T-, McCoy, fifty-one, a director of
national Association of Manufac?
turers, died tit Coshocton, Ohio, Sun?
day. Mr. McCoy was for many years
' The Coshocton Age," but re?
tired from the newspaper business in
1905 to devote his time to the manu
"? I isin< -. He was the presi?
dent of the Coshocton Light and Heat?
ing Company and tho .American Art
tVorks. lie also was president of tho
Coshocton Glove Company. Ho served
as postmaster of Coshocton for two
terms and was a delegate to the Re?
publican national conventions of 1908
CRAWFORD HOWELL TOY
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., May 12.-Craw?
ford Uowell Toy, eighty-three, profes?
sor emeritus of Hebrew and other
Oriental languages at Harvard Univer?
sity, died to-day, after a long illness.
Dr. Toy was born in Norfolk, Va., and
was graduated from the University of
Virginia in 1856. He served as pro?
fessor at Harvard from 1880 to 1909
and wa3 the author of several books on
Biblical subjects - He was a fellow of
the American Association for the Ad?
vancement of Science.
Detective James Dalton, thirty-three,
died yesterday at his home, 529 West
152d ".Street, of pneumonia, which hi
contracted while on a twenty-four hour
Dalton joined the force in February,
1914. For some time he was the part?
ner of the late Martin Sheridan, th<s
athlete. The two were known in the
Police Department as the "herculean
detectives." Dalton is survived by his
wife and six children.
HARRY II. COOPER
Harry H. Cooper, sixty-six, the un?
cle of Roi Cooper Megrue, the play?
wright, died Sunday of apoplexy^ in
.\\ .. Haven, Conn. He was a retired
wholesale grain dealer of Chicago and
made his homo with his sister, Mrs.
Stella C. Megrue, and her son, at 2020
Broadway. He had gone to New Haven
to sec the first production of a new
play by Mr. Megrue called "Among the
Ci ids." Mr. Cooper was born in Cin?
cinnati, where the funeral will take
JUDGE J. S. B. HULING
ONECO, Conn., May 12.?Judge
dames S. B. Huliiig, sovnnty-four,
a prominent Democratic politician of
Canterbury, Conn., died here to-day.
CAPTAIN JOHN M. DRAKE
CLEVELAND, Ohio. May 12. Cap
tin vlohn M. Drake, head of tho Drake
( oal Company, etehty-one, is dead.
EDWARD A. KERBS, wholesale cigar
manufacturer and real estate operator, ?lied ,
Sunday at his home, 19 East Eighty-second
MICHAEL H. EISMAN, seventy-nine.
president of the Susquehaima First National
Sank and owner of a department store at
Susquehanna, Pean., diet! at his home here,
I'll Park Avenue, Friday.
MRS. ANNA E. BELE, formerly an act?
ress and the widow of Arthur Beil. a stage
manaKer, died Friday at Arlington, N. J.
MRS. ADELAIDE M. COMSTOCK, sev?
enty-two, dieu Saturday at her home, 139
East Seventy-first Street,
THOMAS H. CROSLEY, eighty-one, presi?
dent of Thomas II. Crosley & <. . ?'
typers, died Sunday at his. home, 939 Sterling
THOMAS FLOYD-JONES, author of
"Backward Glances," depicting New V.
half a century ago, died Friday in Nutley,
N. ,1. He was a descendant of Richard
Nicolls, Governor of New York in 1664.
BENJAMIN HAGAN, forty-four, a press?
man and member of the Franklin
tiun. died Saturday of pneumonia after an
?lines of six mouths. Mr. Sagan was in
the employ of the American Press Associa?
WILLIAM H. SLADE, forty-four, em?
ployed for the last ten y<A.rs by the Bush
Terminal Company, is dead. He was a mem?
ber of Bay Ridge Tent ', US, of the
t>ees, and the Bush Terminal Aid Society.
JACOB KNECKE. a clothing cutter, is
dead at his home, 505 Forest Avenue. Brook?
RICHARD J. M'BRIDE. fifty-eight, era
ployed by the Neptune Meter Works as
watchman, died Saturday at 31 Clay Street,
HENRY DWIGKT ADAMS, forty-six. died
Sunday at his home, 4010 Third Avenue,
Brooklyn. He is survived by his mother ami
HENRY DOLLACK. fifty-two, who was in
the newspaper clipping business, died Sunday
at 96 Sackman Street, Brooklyn. He was a
member of the Church of Our Lady ol
ALFRED KESSLER, sixty-one, a membei
of the firm of Kessler ?fc Co., died Saturdaj
at 26 West Thirty-ninth Street. He was ;
tnemher of the Union Club, the Calumet Oui
and the Downtown Association.
MRS. AGNES WALLING LEWIS, forty
; seven, died Sunday at 205 St. James Place
Bn klyn. Her husband is connected with li
Alunan .& Co.
WILLIAM F. MAl.ONEY died Sunday a
. the home of his aunt, Mrs. A. Kiefi
Dean Street, Brooklyn. The funeral will L
held to-day i;? Holy Cross t?eme ry.
..lyiiN .1. FAJMNON, who was active i
Brooklyn politics, died at In, Avenue 1 Sat
; urday. He conducted a bakery tor thirl
MATTHEW B. O'CALLAGHAN, seventy
four, a member i !' the New i , . Stock Ej
change, died Sunday ol a) o i-. il
had conducted a cotton brokerage b is
Bluff, Ark., where he went lor si
eery j ar.
MRS. ELI. CH VEDLER TRAU1
WEIN, forty-two. of 209 St. Nicholas Av.
nue, Brooklyn, died Saturday. She was boj
in New Yol k City.
WILLIAM C. FATE, seventy-four, one ??
the oldest insuranc N< *? York fit
die.] Sunday at ::. tb Si re?
He was a member ol' the firm of Pate
; Robb. 3 00 William Street, ana of th
of Old Brooklynites, ?iie New Xork ( ..
of Commerce and the Drug and >
Club of Ne-? York.
CHARLES REYNOLDS, fifty-four, an ei
ploye of the Wright-Martin Airplan Coi
pany, died of pneumonia Saturday at li
JOHN I). DALZELL, pixty-fi\ -, a man
facturi 1er of Newark, N. J., di
Sunday at. his home.
1 Street, East Orange, N. J. He was a mei
? her of Tabernacle Lodge, F. and A. M.,
! '"a?rS.'" MARY CECELI4 M'DONOUGi
thirty.-six, wife of Chief oi l'once Patrick
.uuu-h. of West O .-.?m N
Sunday at her home. 56 Wbittmgha.
Wi ? ; Oranj e, 1-. J. She tiad Lev..
Red Crus., w ork.
GEORGE H. ADAMS, twenty-!- o,
Camp Upton Friday of pneumoi a. He v,
a private in Company C, 42d Infantry.
PATRICK OWENS, sixty-lice, died Sah
day at the home of his brother. 1224 Pacif?;
Street, Brooklyn. He was an employ? cf s
Joim's Home. Brooklyn, for foirfy-cevefl
EMILIE KALLAND, forty-two. c?ed Safe,
unlay at her homo, 4 4 Fourth Place,
lyn. She was born in Norway, and el
hved in Brooklyn for eighteen >>..
KATE A. WELLOCK. eighty-one. died
at her home, 33 Ch::\
Brooklyn, She was a member of the Etnhui-v
M. E. Church.
S K WILL A BERBERICH
er of the Chr
o? Fort Greene Place, Brooklyn, for twenty,
five yea;;;, died Saturda
is at one time ; - ;th his
.- in a Louisiana .-.?on.
MKS. Lusa LANG STUPEL. seventy
three, d . She v.;.
the McKinley Lodge.
MRS. EMMA WACHOLZ TIETZE1
ty-.-ix. died Saturday of peritonitis at tba
CAPTAIN EDWIN BENJAMIN. ?
six. for thirty-five years i
pn minent in politic:. dit.)
I ? on, Conn.
MR?. SARAH STRONG HOOPER
six. the widow of B. G. Ho< 1er, died
day at MotviUe, Conn.
EDWARD L?ARDON, forty-two, d
terday at the residence of his t
r, Conn. He was connected with
Hatmer Brothers, a ant in Creen
^ wich, Conn. He is survived by five sisters
j and three brothers.
WILLIAM ,GRAY. s veteran of the Civil
, War, who lived most, of his life in ;
' died Saturday at Johnson,
! had mad'' his home after retiring from bus?.
i ness. The body was seat to :
! Funeral Church, where fu?era I
i he held to-morrow erde:- t . .
Lodge, F. and A. M.
ALBERT HOCCS. n theetrical manager.
died yesterdaj :.; the Mat aitarium,
i ?U West Seventy-seventh Stint.
Young Woman Held
On PickpoekH Charge
A woman who said she was Mrs.
Fannie Linden, twent
of 1946 St .Mark's Avenue. Bi
was arrested yesterday by D
William J. RaXti -, o
.. on a cha]
Linden is pretty and was fash?
ionably dressed. Bet
l C, rrigan : i n Market C
I waived ion and "
ction of the grand jury in
bail, which she furnished in ca
| $185 in ? ;r
Enright Seeks HVIp
On May 1 Bomb Case
i Other means 1
: cover I
day before tin
Birthj Engagement j Marriage, Death and In
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man 3000 and send the notice as you wish it inserti i. B
same will be mailed to you later.
BRITTON?KIRTLAND?Mr. and Mrs Jared
? i Kir1 land, of Oral ge, N. J., an
m un ??? the n ar ?a.I : lu ir d
Ci arlotte il;n ? v Kirtland, to
Washington Britton, by Dr. Join :
Patterson, Saturday, May LO. -|
FAIRBANKS?MARSH?On May (\ Mme.
Genevi?ve Marsh, of 1'aris. France, to
Lieutenant Clark \'- rn m : irbanks, M. D ,
of Camp Merj ?tt, N. J.
AARON?Ida, on M - 'ills
Fl NERAL CHI :: H, 1 adway,
i Frank E. Cam] I ell I, Tuesday, . i
' --On Saturo.- . Ma > 10, at 1
?, 63 East '. 9th : '.. Thatchei M
Adams, in the 82d year of hi ;.
- ? ices will be hold
. ?? ? . ? 5th av. and :-,TUi st., on
lay, May 13, at L0 o'clock.
ALEXANDER?At Stamford, Conn , on Sat
? !;? 1919, Viol t Oakley, wife
of Jerome Alexander. Funeral private.
Interment Woodiawn Cemetery. Kindly i
BLIEBERGER?On May 10. 1919, Gustav.
Ph. i>.. at Hill Sanitarium, New York
i Hy. Remains at 2554 8th av. Inter?
ment Mount Hope Cemetery, Tuesday
BROWN-On Sunday, May 11. after a brief '
illness, in bis 48th year, Herbert Flint, at ?
his residence, San Francisco, Cai. - I
I BURTON?Mary Doddridge, on Sunday, May
11, at the French Hospital, New York City,
beloved sister of Robert li. and Clara B.
Burton. Funeral services at Church of the
Holy Communion. South Orange, N. J-, at
2:45 p. m. Wednesday. Interment Rose
dale Cemetery, private. Cincinnati and
Chicago papers please copy,
COBB?On Sunday, May 11, 1910. at his
home, lot Lincoln st., M.midair. N. J.
Edward Sprague Cobb, husband of Helen
Louise Hobbs and son of Dr. and Mrs.
George Henry Cobb, of South Orange,
N. J. Funeral private. Boston and Chicago
papers please copy.
DAL/.ELLr?At East OraiiKe. N. J., May 11,
1919, John D., beloved husband of Mabel
Burnett. Services private, at his late resi?
dence, 37 North 16th st., Tuesday, May 13,
at 3 p. m.
DAV1DGE?Miss Florence IL, daughter of
the late Edson C. Davidge, suddenly Sat?
urday morning at her home, 430 West !
116th Street, New York.
DONELIN?Suddenly, on May 10, 1919, Anna ;
F. Donelin (nee Foley), beloved wife of!
Daniel J. Donelin. Funeral will be held at
her lato residence, 230 East 234th st., on j
Tuesday: thence to St. Barnabas's Church,
where solemn requiem mass will be offered
for the repose of her soul, at 10 o'clock.
Interment St. Raymond's. - j
GRAY- -William. Masonic services THE
FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway and 66tb
st. (Frank E. Campbell Building), Wednes?
day evening, 8 :30.
i HARKNESS? On May 10, 1919, William I*
Harkness, at his residence, 12 Easl
New York, N. Y. Funeral at bis home on I
Tuesday, May 13, at 2 p. m. Burial prl
vate. Cleveland tOhio) papers please copy.
HELWIG?Frank, suddenly, on May 10, on
way to business, in his 53d year. Elsie
Andrews, of Corona, L. I., and also three
sisters. Anna, May, Hannah ; two brothers,
Edward and Henry. Funeral services will
be held at ??te residence, 83 Buena \ I ta
st.. Corona, Tuesday, May 13, 2 p. m. In?
terment Lutheran Cemetery.
HENRY?On Friday, in Kllenville. N. Y..
E. L. Henry, N. A. Services at Reformed
Church, F-llenville, N. Y.. Monday. 10 a.m.
Funeral and burial Tuesday at 2 p. m. at
Johnstown, N. Y.
HOGGS -Albert. Remains Line; in state
THE FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway and
66th st. (Frank B. Campbell Building).
LEWIS--On Sunday, May 11. 1919. a. her
residence, '.'05 St. James Place, Brooklyn,
Annes Walling Lewis. Funeral services at
her late residence on Tuesday, May 13,
F.i 19, ut 8 p. m. Interment, private.
MOUR18 On Saturday, May 10. 1819,
George D.. beloved husband of Annie E.
Morris, aifed 80 years. Relatives and
friend?, also Amily Ixulire, No. 103. F.
and A. M., are Invited to attend funeral
services at his lad? residence, 843 Wood?
ward st., Jersey City, on Tuesday, May
13, at S p. m.
I MOBBISON Suddenly, on Sun.lay. May 11.
1919, .loon Cunnli
| of Emily Bacon Morrison, ol 233 West 103d
O'CAI L ?
I : F., jr., n of G
a. in., \, netiday, residence,
? will be I
h r lato h i
ion ;.t '?', o'i !<
STRONG On .
of Sat. and
mo her of Mrs. John B '.
late home, the New A
. i.jth st. a;;d Am
York City. Interment
; lay afternoon. Kindl:
T1PPETT?On May 11, 1913
beloved mother of ?1rs. C. H
B., C. R., and P- '?-?
mass Tuesday at 10 a. m., Church of Our
Lady of Lourde3, ll_'d si-, near
av. Kindly omit Sowers. Automobi
TOBPEY.On May 10, at hit -
West. 14th st., James E., bel
of Mary A. Tot
Greenwich Council, No. 177, K. of C. Re
. mass at St. Berna
13, at 10 a. m. Interm -
T?WNSEND?Mrs. Ida E-, on S
night, May ! 0. Funei i
late residence, 109 West 82d st., "
evening, at S o'clock.
TURNER?After a -short illness, on
day. May 10, Mary .!. Browne, widow of
John Vandewater Turner an .
Mrs. John Ei
vices at the r< lidem e ol
Lincoln av., Rock\.Ile Cei
and, Tuesday, at '?'. p. m.
VALENTINE- At Ri
Valentine, aged .'.' y ar i
:: : 15 i>. m.,
sey, N. .1. Interment, o:>.?:' ?
Westwood, N. .1.
VAN KIRK -On Sunday mon::
1919, Minnie K. Weber, wid
erick C. Van Kirk.
thi! ;v-ick r,.v of her :
T. Uren, 187 ! Madi on av.,
?au. May 13, at 8 o'cloi k. It
erty, N. Y.
WISE?On Sunday, May 11,
Greene, wife of John S. Wise, jr.
iiei-al services at late . \\< .
'Jth bt., Tuesday, May 10, at S i . rr.
WOOBTER?Suddenly, at Newark,
ci Sunday, May II. 1919.
husband of the iate Mary Lock wood
ter, in hu? . d
will be held at his hon
av.. Newark, on Tuesday. May 1
jS?*. AtYourService,DaycrMgr.t ?*?.
"THE FUNERAL CHURCH'
Rrondway at t?Gth. St.
iKH I OU I
Downtown Offloe.tSd St.? stii \\
THF UOOln W ?. ( .