Newspaper Page Text
To Seize Control
Of Industry Bared
Pamphlets Taken in Raids
Reveal How Radicals in
U. S. Plaimed to Organize
Workers in All Shops
Copies of pamphtets diatributed by
the Communist Party of America urg
ing all workers to aecure control of
the shops in which they are employed
were made public yesterday. These
pamphlets were seized by the police in
recent raids on the headquarters of
the party in New York.
The pamphlets are considered by the j
authorities to be aimed at the destruc
tion of American Industrles by radical
forces. It is understood they have
been widely distributed. One of the
clrculars in the possession of the police.
reads as follows:
"The workingman of Russia has I
shown the way. In Russia the shops.
os weJl p? all other means of produc- j
tion ai.a distribution, belong to the j
Russian Workers Organized
"The Kussian workers organized
their power. They created shop cpm- |
mittees in every plant and united these
in workers' councils. *Thua they built !
up the means for united action. When j
the crisis came they were prepared to :
use their mass power.
"Beforo their mass power tho gov- ;
ernment of the capitnlists and landj
ownera broke up and disappeared. The I
workers' councils became the orgaii3 ?
of the working class government. The
workers controllcd thc atate, the police j
and the army. i
"The worker^ must organize to se?
cure cflntro! of the shop:-,. Thn first |
stcp is to organize a shop committee
in the shop in which you work. Bring
together all the enlightened workers
who are ready to participate in the
struggle to win control of the shop.
"Organize them in a Communist
party shop branch. This committee
will carry on the work of agi'tation
among the workers. It will collect
funds and secure papcrs and pamphlets
for distribution in the shop.
"The work of the committee will be
to unite all the workers in the shop
organizations ? machinists, carpenters,
shipping clerks, workers of every trade.
Organize it and make it your shop."
Congestion at Island
Steps will be taken to relieve the
crowded conditions at Eliis Island as a
result of the visit of Commissioner
General of Immigration Caminetti yes?
terday. Because of the fact that radi?
cals arrested in raids in New York and
other cities are sent to Eliis Island for
confinement pending their deportation
great corgestion exists at the island.
About seventy-ftve visitors called on
the alleged "Reds" at the island yester?
day. Persons boarding the government
:erry at the Barge O/fice were not al
lowed to carry packages and the visit?
ors were told that all packages must be
sent by parcel post. Several of the
radicals were reported yesterday to
Mr. Caminetti declared before he re?
turned to Washington last night that
immigration is increasing bv "leapa
and bounds." Charles Recht, attorney
for a large number of the Ellis Island
''Reds," went to Washington last night.
"Fair Trial Fund"
For Radicals Is
Started in Boston
BOSTON, Jan. 11.?A "fair trial
fund" is being raised here to-day for
the hundreds of men and women ar?
rested as revolutionary radicals and
now conrined in the Deer Island House
of Correction. The "Leigue of Demo?
cratic Control," which includes in its
membership many persons from old
and wealthy families of Boston, Cam
hridge and oth^r cities in this vicinity,
is circulating the appeals for subscrip
Mrs. Gertrude L. Wins^ow, of Med
lield, is secretary of the league. She
explained to-day that the object of the
fund is to assure a fair hearing for
:Al the Deer Is;and prisoners.
Re-popses to the appeals, it is said.
i\re generous. and the fund is expected
to run well, into the thousands. Coun
-e! his been obtained already for all
suspects. Among the prominent attor
neys who will take part in the defense
is John F. McDonald, former chairman
of the Democratic State Committee.
Fifty-Foot Fall in Jail
Kills Alleged "Red"
BOSTON, Jan. 11.?-Joseph Smidt, ar?
rested at Holyoke as a radical, and
r.rought to the Deer Island prison last
Sunday, was killed late to-day by a
;iftv-foot fal! frnm the fifth tier of!
j cells to the concrete floor of. the ro
tunda. The prisonera at the time were
returning to their cella after their
afternoon airing. The medical exami
ner began an investigation.
50 Seized as "Reds" by
200 Bujfalo Raiders
BUFFALO, Jan. 11.?Fifty suapected
radicals were arrested here to-day in a
raid participated in by 200 Federal,
county and city officers, assisted by
state troopera and private citlaens. Of
the fifty men arrested twelve were held
after oxamination, ten on Federal de
portation warrants and two on open
35 Deported Aliens
Start From Detroit
DETROIT, Jan. 11.?Thirty-five aliens
ordered deported left here to-day for
Ellis Island. A thousand friends and
sympathizers .gave the deportees a
noisy send-off at the station, but there
wac no disorder.
Hearings of 352 others for whom im?
migration officials hold deportation war?
rants are scheduled to begin Tuesday.
Fight Not to Delay
Many Local Bills To Be
Introduced This Week;
Short Daily Sessions Are
Expected To Be the Rule
ALBANY, Jan. 11.?The regular work
of the Legislature is not to be slighted
because of the Socialist ouster hear
ingB, which began on Wednesday, it I
was said to-night by legislative leaders.'
Short daily sessions will probably be ,
the rule, as the first month?of legis
lative activities sees little except the J
introduction of bills. A flood of local
legislation is expected in both houses j
this week. This is in accordance with
established custom, as the leaders al?
ways advise members to get local bills
out of the way early in the session, in
order that the docks may be cleared
as soon as possible for the considera
tion of general measures and those
of a cohta*oversial nature.
One measure which, in the opinion
of its author, Asscmblyman Betts, of
Wayne, is expected to arouse great
opposition on the part of newspaper
i-ublishers is likely to be introduced this
week. Mr. Betts's bill is designed to
discontinue the publication by news?
papers of the session laws as advertis?
ing matter. '
3200,000 Spent for Publication
Existing statutes provide for an an
nual appropriation of $200,000 to be
paid newspapers for this kind of'ad?
vertising. In each county. two news?
papers are designated by the super
.isors, the Republican members se
ecting a Republican paper and the
Democratic members a paper reflect- j
ing their political opinion. The papers I
thus elected are paid by the state in
amounts ranging from $1,000 to $2,000
a year for printing the complete gen?
eral laws enacted during the session
and the local legislation affecting their
In 1915 Senator Henry 1VJ. Sage, df
Albany, chairman of the Finance Com?
mittee, introduced a bill which passed
the Senate but died in a committee of j
the Assembly, designed to limit the Ses- i
sion Laws to be printed to such as in
the opinion of the Secretary of State
should be of sufficier.t importance to
make their publication desirable. The
Sage bill also would have made the
counties bear the expensc of printing
the locr.1 laws.
Mr. Betts, who is the editor of a
newspaper at Lyons, declares that the
appropriation of $200,000 for publica?
tion of the recently enacted statutes
is an unwarranted waste of money. j
"Nobody ever reads the Session I
Laws in a newspaper," he said. i
Newspapers Only Bcnefactors '
"Their publication benefits no one i
except the newspapers that are awarded |
the contracts. Even the supervisors 1
would be gh d to see this practice abol- I
ished, for it frequently happen.-, that !
they are subjected to great annoyance |
and embarrassment by reason of having
to select the favored papers."
Mr. Betts believes that as he is an
editor his bill is likely to receive more
serious consideration than if it should
be introduced by a member in some :
other business or profession. j
Prohibition promiscs to receive more i
than passing mention this week. A res- !
olution offered by the minority leaders, j
Senator Walker and Assemblyman Don
ohuc, calling upon the Secretary of
State of the United States for a copy
of the resolution of last year's Legis
lature ratifying the Eighteenth Amend- i
ment, is alated to come up for debate
in the Assembly to-morrow night.
Harriman national Bank
Fifth Avenue and 44th Street
Past, Present and Future
Interesting and perhaps not without profit is the
perusal at this time of the prophecies of a year ago.
They were as diversified as they were numerous, but
those who took the optimistic view of the outlook for
the year just closed, and the Harriman National Bank
was among this number, were justified, as events have
We asked our customers not to confuse the usual
post-holiday, January inventory period of trade dul
ness with conditions due strictly to post-war readjust
ment and rcconstruction. Stocks of merchandise all
over the country at that time were low, as we pointed
out, the result of which has been, of course, a year of
high prices and consequent prosperity. Stocks are still
low, consumption in excess of production.
Moreover, we pointed out that there was a demand
for goods which we believed would strengthen; so it
was and still is, but the limit is of course nearer by a
year. Buyers then were inclined to wait for reduction
in prices. Whi!e they waited, consumption continued
and pnces kept up. This is also a current condition.
The Harriman National Bank believes, however, the
peak is visible, even if but dimly for the moment.
To prophecy is thankless. We still and shall
always require to learn by experience. Nevcrtheless,
the Harriman National Bank does not hesitate to pre
dict a continuation of trade activity and consequent
prosperity, but at the same time we would have our
customers keep their wits awakc to such conditions as
may come when domestic demand for'goods is satisfied,
and European demand is still pending.
f AMKINQ HOURS FROM I O'CLOCK JL M. TO I O'CLOCK P u
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS OPEN FROM | JL M? TO%???
Mrs. Bennett Says
Worked by Prayer
Widow Charged With Large
Frauds 'Knows' She Would
Die ui Prison', as She
'Couldn't Eat the Food'
Mrs. May Jenninga Bennett, a widow,
held in the Tombs on charge of fleec
ing clergymen, Bocial and political
leaders of Washington Heights cf
many thousands of dollars, gave a
reporter of The Tribune yesterday
further details of tho cause of her
plight, which she attributea to a
She is specilicallv indicted on
four charges of defrauding Mrs. Jo
sephine B. Cordero of No. 10. North
Kighth Street. Mount Vernon. and Mrs..
Carmine L. de Marchena, an aunt of
Mrs Corflero. of the same place, of
$7,000 in a novel "get rich quick" real
"My troubles," said Mrs. Bennett,
"began about eight yeara ago when
I saw the advert sement of this 'psy?
chologist,' who had a studio near
Central Park. At that time I was ob
sessed with the idea of accumulating
a large sum of money, and I thought
I would see if he could help me.
Teacher "Worked by Prayer"
"At first I went +o him only at long
inteivals, but during the last year I
attended his classes regularly. He had
regular classes Sunday mornings,
Tuesday afternoons and Thursday
evenings, which were attended by hun
dreds of well-to-do women of middle
age and some men. And then one
could have private consultations.
"I was told that if I wanted things ;
hard enough and willed to have them i
I could get them, but. that I must have '
faith and believe that I would get |
them. Whatever our hobby was he j
would harp on to every irrdividual. !
He knew I was bent on getting large
sums of money, and so he harped on j
money day after day to me. He be- !
gan to dominate my mind and soon j
I was getting money from varied .
sources, mainly church people and ao- j
cial friends of mine. !
"He told me I was a good 'demon- j
strator,' and that he was working with I
me, and that I should continue get- j
ting the money, or demonstrating. as i
he called it. His work consisted of
praying. I was at first sincere and in?
tended to pay back all the money I
had borrowed, but under his influence
I became morally dead to all my ob
ligations. I think about $15,000 passed
through my hands, of which the1. psy?
chologist got the greater portion.
"He said that the more we paid him
for sessions and private consultations
the more effective would be our 'demon
strations.' I'm sure tnere were hun
dreds of women attcnding his classes
who were doing things they should not ]
have done. As for me, I was com- |
pletely under his speil for a year. It
was just like being drunk. When 1
went to him with my troubles and
asked him for some of the money II
gave him to meet my debts he told me j
to continue demonstrating and that
everything would turn out right.
Couldn't Eat Prison Food
"Of course, when my troubles piled !
up and I was haled into court I awoke 1
and realized the enormityof my offense. j
I didn't think that my running away
would cause the bonding company who I
went my bail to forfeit its, bond. !
When my case was called for trial on i
December 19 I was down in Maryland,
where I went to a strange minister and
told him my whole story. He advised ,
that I go back to New York and give
m; self up.
"When I got to New York I called up I
my attorney, Collin C. MacLoud, who i
met me nnd wert wi'h me to Hendquar- j
ters. I realize now that I was a men
ace to myself and the public. I hope !
I will get a suspended sentence so 11
can get out for a year and obtain funds
to repay thpse who trusted me. If I i
have to stay'in jail I know I'll die. be
cause I can't eat the food thev serve
here. And if I die I will not "be able!
to repay my friends."
Mrs. Bennett said she had a plan I
to obtain money if she were given an
opportunitv to try it. It was no busi?
ness scheme and had nothino- to do
with the 'diyine psychologist's" sugges
through hm' ShC Said' *h? waV
Mrs. Beirnett, who says she i? a
vice-prcsidfcnt of the Women's For?
eign Missionary Society of the New
York Preabytery, and formerly its sec?
retary, was held under Sl.r.00 bail
before Magistrate Corrigan on June 9
fe8onnCfarfreC!. W1^ havinS obtained
$7,000 from Mrs. Cordero and Mrs de ?
ShVSf.l? UTdeu falRe "Presentations. i
She claimed she possessed leuseholds '
om nine horses, when the records
showed that she had a leasehold on I
only one. ? I
When her case came up.before Judge I
Rosalsky in General Sessions, October
20 two clergymen told the court that!
they believed a great mistake had been -
made and that Mrs. Bennett was a '
ZV!!?n n fi"ct character and refine
ment. Dc8p,te their protests, she was
held under $5,000 bail
T?Xl m"? WBS C^llc^ for trial before
Judge Mclntyre, in General Sessions,
December 19, and when she failed to
appear, he ordered the bail forfeited.
Detectives employed by the suretv
company traced her to several cities
in Connecticut where she is said to
have wealthy relatives, and Massachu
setts, and were still on her trail
when she came to New York and sur
rendered herself Saturday.
German Prisoners Await CarB
7rSnUrS' Jan< "--Between 6,000 and
',UU0 German prisoners will be re
ratriated daily beginning immediatelv
cn the arnval of railway cars from
Dr. Hillis to Decide
As to Resignation Soon
Plymouth Church Trustees Are
Willing to Give Pastor Leave
for Patriotic Work
The Rev. Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis
said yesterday that he had not made
up his inind as to resigning" the pastor
ate of Plymouth Methodist Episcopal
Church. Brooklyn. Reports that he in
tended tp resign have been current f^r
Dr. Hillis said that he would make
an announcement on the subject when
he returns from Boston, where he is to
speak this week.
The trustees of Plymouth Church
issued a statement denying a rumor
that "serious financial embarrassment"
had caused Dr. Hillis to tender his res?
ignation. No such situation existed,
wle trustees said, adding: "If, however,
the interests of the country should de?
mand that a leave of absence should be
required in order to permit Dr. Hillis
to engage in additional patriotic work,
the officials of Plymouth Church stand
ready to release the pastor for such a
term as may be necessary."
Critics Are Dared
To Suppress Open
Forum of Churc^i
Socialists' Ouster Assailed
by Chadbourne and Brady
in Pulpit, Where Pastor
Likened 'Reds' to Pilgrims
Thomas L. Chadbourne, lawyer and
capitalist, received an ovation last
night from 2,000 perisons in the
Church of thc Ascension. Later Wil?
liam A. Brady, theatrical and motion
picture producer, also was cheered.
The majority opinion of the meeting
scemed avowedly and audibly liberal,
if not Socialistic. Copies of the "New
York Call's'' special edition dealing
with the Albany suspensions were dis
tributed in the lobbies.
The occasion was the regular week- i
Iy forum of the Church of the As-'
cension, which recently came in for I
much publicity by reason of a remark j
of the rector, the Rev. Percy Stickney j
Grant, to the effect that thc deportees
on the first "soviet nrk" were coinpa
rable to the Pilgrim Fathers, exiled
Last night's Bubject waa "Free
Speech." The applause which marked
the conclusion of Mr. Chadbourne's
talk resulted from His pledge to sup?
port Mr. Grant's forum "to thc limit
of my financial resources."
Censorship, even extreme suppres
sion Mr. Chadbourne said in his ad?
dress, was justified in times of war.
In the United States, however, he de?
clared, the end of the war emergency j
had not seen the end of censorship .
and propaganda. Private interests, he i
asserted, had taken up- the work where
the government had left off, so that j
to-day the country was deluged by j
propaganda of all kinds, coming from
private source.- and attemptmg to j
stifle the free impulses of the people.
Paid publicity agents, he asserted, I
controlled in an increasing degree the j
news of important, events, so thati it j
was impossible for the people to'ar-j
rive at just and proper conclusions. '
Of the ousting of the five Socialist I
Assemblymen Mr. Chadbourne cx- j
pressed the opinion that it was "the |
worst outrage perpetratad in this
country since the Civil War."
William A. Brady aroused constant
apphuse by smashing attacks on Will?
iam Jennings Bryan, Wall Street, the
State Assembly and 'motion pictnre '
censorship. "One of the things that
is wrong with this country just now," i
he said "is that there are too many j
people in it who are. not minding their |
"Take that glorious gmtleman from
Nebraska. that shining light of !
the West ,\vho grabbed off all the j
front page space in the newspapers j
laRt week by throwing a monkey
wrench into machinery he had no !
business to touch. Why, 1 might say a
dozen things here to-night, brighter
than anything William Jennings
Bryan ever thought of, and I wouldn't
get on the front pages.
"There have been mistakes on both
sules," Mr. Brady continued. "We
saw mistakes made by labor men in
the recent disturbances but when ,
Judge Gary got up at Washington and j
said 'I won't arbitrate' some of us be
gan to wonder who this Judge Gary
was, that he was grown so great, and
vvhether the government had not bet?
ter order out its soldiers to bring
the Judge Garys to a sense of their
responsibilities rather than to help ;
them win their fight.
"And that makes me think of Wall '
Street," he went on. "I would be a
millionaire to-night if I had kept
away from Wall Street. Wall Street
is ou1 and out gambling; it is ruin- ;
ing more young men and young
women and old men and old women
than all the whisky, cocaine, drug or
liquor habits in the country put to?
gether?and that's ree sp-'cchl"
Women "Dine in the Hall"
First Time Bencher-8 Have Fem?
inine Guests Sinee Eiizabeth
LONDON, Jan. 11.?Four women re?
cently admitted as students <v the
Temple formally "dined in the hall"
with the benchers to-night. This was
the first occasion of such a privilege
being accorded and the first time any
woman has been permitted in the hall
during a dinner since Queen Eiizabeth
visited the first performance of Shake
speare's "Tweli'th Night" in the same
Mtmmxm & Co
1 AND 3 WEST 37TH ST.
ONE DOOR FROM F1FTH AVENUE
We Seasonably suggest, in view of continued
High Prices, that deliberate thought be given
in the purchase of Goods as are being offered_
HOUSE LINENS?LACE CURTAINS
UPHOLSTERY and FURNITURE
The demands of the Public require Goods sold
as represented, and COMPARISON, which we
invite before purchase, is a sure means to that
Our Qualities are well known to Friends and
Patrons for Years, and a visit will meet a ready
response to Serve You Faithfully and well in
NIoro Oprn I) A. ?\|, lo 5:30 I*. M.
Of Harlem Dentist
Feared He Was Being Slowly
Poisoned While Having I
Teeth Treated, He Says; j
Revenge Also a Motive |
Isaac Isakowitz, the paroled convict.
arrested Saturday night for the mur-!
der of Dr. Jacob N. Hanania in his i
office at 21 East 118th Street, con- \
fessed the crime yesterday before As- !
sistant District Attorney Benedict D. [
Dineen and detectives of the East 126th
Street police station.
He deciares, according to Mr. Dineen,'
that he killed the young dentist Satur
day morning because he thought hewas I
being slowly poisoned by him while '
his teeth were being treated. He fllso
told detectives that he couldn't forgct j
that Dr. Hanania was one of the wit
nesses who sent him to Sing Sing for I
seven years for attacking a girl rela- j
tive of the dentist.
In the course of his confession, said !
Assistant District Attorney Dineen,
Isakowitz declar.ed th??i he bought a
hatchet for 90 cents Saturday morn?
ing and went to tho oftice oi Or. rian- |
ania where he was admitted to the j
reeeption room by the dentist's father. i
A j woman patient was being treated t
when he arrived and he entered the !
office when she left.
As he took his seat in the chair, he
says, he asked tho doctor for a letter
of recommendation. The dentist then
wrote the following note: i
"To Whom It May Concern?This i3 j
to cortify ihat I have known Isaac
Isakowitz for seven years and during
Before the "t" had been crossed and
the "i" dotted, as the letter shows, j
Isakowitz said he struck the dentist
on the head with the hatchet and he
rolled to the floor without uttering a ?
sound. According to Mr. Dineen, Isa- ;
kowitz struck him about five more :
He then says in his confessidn that !
he went to a public bank at Delancey !
and Grand streets, from which he with- |
drew $310, which, he said, he intended I
to send to his mothei- in Scrbia. He j
p.oxt went to a lunchroom in Second i
Avenue, where he says he washed his i
hands. He then went to a motion pic- j
ture show, and was on his way to his i
rooms at 310 East Ninetcenth Street
when he was arrested.
He first denied knowing anything
about the murder, Detectives Murphy,
Cassidy and Webb, who arrested him,
said. He was identified soon after by j
tho murdered man's father and a
brother, Eli, a riental student at the
University of Pennsylvania.
Isakowitz told the police he was a
machinist on the Titantic when she
struck the iceberg and went to the
bottom. He declared he was a member
of the crew that manned the lifeboat
to which the former Mrs. John Jacob
Astor, now Mrs. William K. Dick, was
issigned. When he was sent to Sing':
Sing for attacking Miss Rose Falcon, |
a cousin of the dentist, he says he !
wrote to the former Mrs. Astor asking i
t'or assistance and received an abrupt!
Following his confession, Isakowitz j
waa arraigned before Mag'strate Simp- |
son and held without bail for the |
grand jury. Thc case will be pre- I
vsonted .to that hody by Assistant Dis- j
trict Attorney Dineen to-morrow.
Rear Admiral Tolfree Dies
fnjury Suffered in Fall Believed
to Have Hastened Death
News of the death of Rear Admiral
James K. Tolfree, U. S. N., retired,
-is r>-c-ived yes'terday. Admiral Tol?
free died at 2-18 South Massachusetts
Avenue, Atlantic City, where he had
Oeei. stayinv; for the last two months.
Me was eighty-three years old ar.d had
been in i!l health' for several years.
A fall, in which his hip was injured
1wo weeks ago is thought lo h # e
hastened! his death.
Admiral Tolfree was born in this
city, and he was appointed acting as?
sistant paymaster in the navy from '
New York in 18G2 and ordered to the
U. S. S. Vanderbilt. Four years later |
he was promoted to paymaster. He I
served in the European squadron from :
18G9 to 1871 and was on duty on th* i
receiving ship New York from 18V2 un?
til 1^70. Kor mcritorious service at !
Fort Fisher in February, 1875, he was i
promcted. ten nunibers in grade, and
in 1878 he was fleet paymaster of the j
European squadron. Admiral Tolfree |
later served as paymaster in Washing- j
ton and as general storekeeDcr at the '
New York Navy Yard. He was retired
with the rank of rear admiral in 1899. '
Admiral Tolfree is survived bv his '
widow and a daughter, Miss May" Tol
free. He was a brother-in-la'w of I
Admiral Charles Baldwin. The
funeral services will be hold at his !
home, 51 West Forty-ninth Street to?
STANLEY J. MURPHY
Stanley J. Murphy, forty-four, song
writer, actor and author, died yester?
day at a local hospital after a long?
.iiness. He was born in Ireland and '
came to this country thirty-five years !
ago. He was tlie author of many j
popular songs, among them "The 5:15," j
"Put on Your Old Gray Bonnet" and f
"Dublin Days." For many years he
was connected with the Jerome H.
Remick Company as a song writer.
Ile was also the author of many short
stories and had been a newspaper man.
He appeared on the stage with William
f'ollier. Mr, Murphy was a member
of the Lambs and the Friars. He is
survived by his widow, Mrs. Eiizabeth
Murphy. Funeral services will be held
'o-niorrow morning at 11 o'clock at the
Campboll Funeral Church.
WALTER S. LENOX
^ TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 11.?-Walter
5. Lenox, president and treasurer of
Lenox, Inc, manufacturers of china
vare, died at his home in Trenton to
!ay, after a long illness. He was the
?riginator of Lenox Beleek, whicli is
>aid to ba thc highest grade of china
nade in the world. The produet is
iow Used in the White House and in
he Homes of many foreiirn rulers.
For twenty yeara Mr. Lenox was blind
'.rid for fifteen years was without the
Jse of his limbs. In spite of his in
"rmiti(>s he continued to direct the
lupiness of his company until four
.?ears ago, when he was taken serious
v il!. He is survived by a sister, Mrs.
r.nmes W. Johnson.
.'^CCLVMBVS CIRCLE I
1 "BEST REVUE EVER PRODUCED"
Jean Bedini's i
I "TWINKLE TOES"
Il'Vntuiiiiir thc iiPHt Cn?t I
^ and < Jiorus on llruiidwiiy ?
/uO-rwice Nightly-U':3Q m
I table d'Hote Dinner - $1.50 |
Beefsteak Dinner - - $1,50
? (Couvert Charge flOc) |
14th Street, near Fourth Avenue
Mrs. J. H. Hanan, Wife of*
Shoe Manufacturer, Dies
Was Prominent in Society at
Narragansett Pier, New
port and Here
Mra. John H. Hanan, wife of John
Henry Hanan, head of the flrm of
Hanan & Son, shoe manufacturers,
died*yesterday at her residence, 1073
Fifth Avenue, after a brief illness.
Mrs. Hanan was born at Narragan?
sett Pier, R. I., a daughter of the late
Jeremiah Briggg, a pioneer hotel I
keeper of that resort. Soon after her
graduation from privnte schoola in '
thln city she was married to Charles j
Talbot Smith, a son of the late i
Colenel Howard Smith, and a grand
son of the late Alfred Smith, a !
wealthy real estate operator and
broker, of Newport, R. I. A few !
years after the death of her f.rst hds- i
band, Mrs. Hanan was married to
John Henry Hanan. She is aurvived
by Mr. Hanan and a son by her first j
marriage, Albert Hanan.
Mrs. Hanan was prominent in so- |
ciety at Narragansett Pier, where she
had a villa and an estate and where
her husband owned the Narragansett
Pier Casino. She was also weil.
kn~wn at (S'ewport. R. I., where her '
husband owns a large house, and ?t
Miami, Fla., where he owna a villa.
Plans for the funeral will be an
noupced later. _
MRS. LILLIAN M'KINSTRY
News of the death of Mrs. Lillian
Lawrence McKinstry, wife of Brigadier
General Charles H. McKinstry, U. S.
A., was received yesterday by her fam?
ily at Bayside, L. I. Mrs. McKinstry
died at Miami. Fla., where she was re
cuperating with her husband from her
strenuous war work.
Mrs. McKinstry was the daughter of
the late Coionel Frederick Newbold
Lawrence, who owned a large estate
called The Store House at Bayside,
L. I. She was also a slster of Mrs. M.
Lawrence Keene. Mrs. McKinstry was
married to General McKinstry when he
was a coionel in charge of engineers at
Fort Totten, N. Y. During the. war
General McKinstry commanded the
first regiment of engineers which went
to France, anu he was placed in
charge of the United States army con?
struction work in France. Mrs. Mc?
Kinstry went to Paris soon after the
general left, and she was one of the
main women worKers of the Red Cross
headquarters in Paris. She was also
active in work for the reliif of Bel-'
gian children and refugees. Mrs. Mc?
Kinstry was prominent i'n New York
and Long Island society, as well as in
society in Portland, Ore., and San
Funeral services will take place'
Tuesday in St. Patrick's Cathedral,
in this city. __^__
Edward White, sixty-eight, news?
paper and magazine editor, died Sat?
urday at his home in this city, after a
long illness. He was born in Burling
ton, Ohio, and his parents were among
the first settlers oi that city in 1835.
He began his newspaper career as n
printer on "The Burlington Hawk- j
"ye" when a boy. In 1874 he founded j
in Chicago the first literary magazine
west of the Allegheny, publishing
"The Northwestern" in connection
with the Street, White & Bowen Pub?
lishing Company. He then edited a
country newspaper in Misaouri for ten
years, leaving that to write short
stories. Mr. White came here in 1892
to edit "The Bankers' Magazine and
Banking Law Journal" with his broth?
er. He also served with "The New
York Commercial," "Leslie's Weekly'"
nnd other New York publications. In
1903 he established "The Monetary
Record" in St. Louis, and in 1907'j
founded the first industrial magazine |
in Pittsburgh, "Industry." At the time
of his death Mr. White was managing!
editor of "Thc Bankers' Magazine. and I
Uanking Law Journal," which he took '
over ai'fer the death of his brother,
James White, two years ago. He is !
urvivcd by his widow, Mrs. Fannie j
Funeral services will take place to?
morrow morning at 11:30 o'clock at'
thc Campbell Funeral Church.
DR. EDW1N C. BOLLES
MEDFORD, Mass.. Jan. 11.?Dr. Ed-'
win Cortland Bolles, for the last
twenty' years professor of history at j,
Tufts Coilege, who was known as the i
"Coilege Chaplain," died at his home |
Professor Bolles was born in Hart- j
ford, Conn., in 1836, and was gradil- j
ated from Trinity Coilege in the class j
of 1855. During the Civil War he was !
chaplain of a Maine regiment. For j
several years before the war he lived ;
in New Orleans, where he took a
prominent part in the events that im-j
mediately preceded the outbreak of |
the war. He was the friend of many !
of the leaders in both the North and !
the South fifty years ago. Later he |
held pastorates in the Universalist i
ministry at Portland, Me.; Salem, j
Mass., and the Church of the Eternal |.
Hope, New York City. At one time he
was a member of the faculty of, St.
Lawrence University, Can'ton, N. Y. He
is survived by a daughter.
Augustus Treadwell, seveniy-eight, j
an insurance writer, died Saturday
night at his home, 488 Third Street,
Brooklyn. He was born in this city
and was educated at Cooper Institute.
Hc left the dry goods business about
twenty years ago to associate himself]
with the Equitable Life Assurance !
Mr. Treadwell was the author of
several books of verse, including
"Life Thoughts in Rhyme" and "Stray
Verse." He was a member of Sea
wanhaka Lodge No. 678. F. and A. M.;
the Brooklyn Masonic Veterana' Asso- j
ciation, the South* Brooklyn Board of i
Trade, the Life Underwriters' Assoeia- '
tion of New York, and an associated I
member of Winchester Post No. 197, |
G. A. R. He is survived by his widoW. j
two daughtcrs and a son. Funeral
servicts will take place to-morrow
evening at 8 o'clock at his late
Carolyne Lee, sixty-two, an actress,
died yesterday at the St. Paul Hotel.
She had appeared in many character
parts, her last appearance on" the
legitimate stagp being with Mary Ryan
in "The Little Teacher." She appeared !
in motion pictures with Ethel Barry- '
more, with Mary Miles Minter nnd J
with Mary Pickford. The body was i
taken to the Campbell Funeral Church,
where services will be held to-morrow
at 2 o'clock. Interment will take place
in Evergreens Cemetery. She is sur?
vived by her son.^AUen Lee.
OBITUARY - NOTES
CHARLES H. BRIGGS SR., a clerk in the
Brooklyn Postoffice for almost fifty years, .
died suddenly Friday at his home, 257 Steu- ?
ben Street, Brooklyn. He was a veteran of j
the Civil War and a member of George
Ricard Poat No. 362, G. A. R. Mr, Brigga
waa active in the missionary work of the j
Goapel Meeting House. 474 Pulaski Street,
JENNIE MAGRATH, for twenty-fii* '
years a buyer for Stern Brothera, died at
her home, 287 Weat Street, West Hoboken,
N. J. Many employeee of Stern Brothers j
attended the funeral, which took place in St.
John's Episcopal Church, Hoboken.
MRS. SARAH H. UNDERWOOD. ninety
two, widow of James R. IJnderwood, former?
ly in the sugar reflning business in this city
and in Philadelphia. died at the home of her
niece in Bridgeport. Conn. She was a resi- !
dent of Brooklyn for forty-flve years.
CHARLES DURRING fifty-eeven, head of |
the flrm of Durring- Brothers, decorators, !
died Saturday at his home, 1910 Albemarle |
Road. Brooklyn. He waa a member of the j
Royal Arcanum and the Flatbush Republican !
CHARLES S. WEST, sixty, one of thej
pioneera in the eportmg goods business, died
at his home,ftSyj|ain Street, Flushing, L. I. '
He was the. organiier of the Flushing Busi- i
TJess Men's ?' Asftoclstibn. He was a Mason. :
Mr. West ja SUrvivwI/by his wife, a son and !
a daughter. ? .
BRYFOOS?Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Dry.
foos, of 166 West 87th st., announce thei
arrival of a daughter January 10. -
ROTHBAUM?Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rothbaum ??
(nee Augusta Goldstein), 949 Faile st., !
Bronx. announce the arrival of a son !
Saturday, January 10.
DENATALE?RATTI?Mrs. Celia Ratti of
177 Waverley pl., New York City, 'an?
nounees the betrothal of her daughter
Miss Eva R. Ratti, to Mr. Joseph De
Natale. of New York, Sunday, January
GREENEBAUM?SAMLER?Mr. and Mrs
Louis Samler. of 325 West End av., an- :
nounce the engaRemonl of their daughte- '
Sylyia, to Mr. Milton Greenebaum, of Phill
adelphia. At home Sunday, January 18
from 3 to 6. 1
HERZBERG?MOSHEIM?Mr. Gustave Mo- j
sheim announees the engagement of his !
daughter. May, to Mr. Edwin S. Herzberg
aon of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Herzberg'
Reception Hote! McAlpin, Sunday, Janu
ary 18, from 3 to 6. .
JACOBS?MATSHAK-Mr. and Mrs. David !
Matshak. of 1345 51st st., Brooklyn an- ',
nounce the betrothal of their daughter
Mmrue, to Mr. Charles K. Jacobs. Re?
ception at Pennsylvania Hotel, Sunday
January 18. from 3 to 6 o'clock. -
M1ALirERTA,DVJ:R~Mr- and MrS- J?c?b h. !
Adler. 811 West End av., announce the l
engagement of their daughter. Estelle, to
Louis H. Miller. Reception at home, Sun- I
day evening, January 11. . !
RATHHEIM?GREENBAUM?Mr. and Mra.
I. Greenbaum, 672 St. Nieholas av., 1m
nounce the engagement of their daugh?
ter. Babette, to Mr. Rudolph A. Rath
heim, -son of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Rath
heim, Rockville Center. Reception Hotel
Astor, Sunday, January 18, after 8 p. m
REHBOCK-WEISBECKER-Mr. and Mrs"
Louis Haas, of 515 West 143d st., New
xork City,, announce the engagement of
their sister. Bertha T. Weisbecker. to Jo?
seph Rehbock of Brooklyn. Reception
riotel L-ommodore, Sunday, January 25
from 3 to 6. No cards.
SAFFIAN-SELINGER - Mr. and Mrs. A. j
Solmger. of 1326 Madisoa av? announce
the engagement of their daughter, Rosa
Iind. to Mr. Frederick N. Safffan. At
home Sunday, January ?5, after 3 p. m :
Wr^!w>ia~w^TERN,TZ-Mr- Bnd Mra"
Charles. Winternitz, 512 West 142d st :
? f nno?nc? ,*he enKasrenient of their daugh'l
pk:. M*,dl'.,ne' to Va'entine L. Wilson. of
Pnuadelphia. At home Sunday, Janu- >
WORtMANN - HURTIG - Mr. and Mrs'
Iheodore Hurtig. of 520 West l?lst st
wish to announce the engagement of their
daughter. Harriet. to Edgar M. Wort
rnann. Reception at the Wallace, 448 West
l0"d ?'?? Sunday, January 18, at 8:30 p
an. No cards.
ary lO.^at St Mary the Virgjn, by Falher
n. a. .Handel. Laure Lisenring Pollock to
Cornelius Huntington Bushnell. of New
SCHULTHEIS- TRIVERS - Mr. and Mrs"
Harry Trivers announce the marriage of
Aii l.daeU,[l>tf,:, Je sie Laura- to Mr.
19o?oP bchulthels- Sunday, January 11.
"SAflSliER-EMANITEIa- Mr. and Mrs"
Albert Emanuel, of 285 Central Park We*t
, ?Jlno.<Lnc.c th" '""ringe of their daughter', ,
\ U'girnii Adelaide. to Mr. Conrad Kodney
10?98"oer' ?" Saturday eveninK, January
BATTON?January 9. 1920, Samuel. beloved '
husband of Susan Batton and son of .rbhn
and Jessie Batton. Funeral services at
Parents residence, 1380 Inwood av.. Bronx '
Monday. 2 p.m. ' I
BECAR- On Thursday, January 8, at New- i
<?l}-?- L' M,ar<? B wife of thp 'ate Al- ?
fred Becar, of Brooklyn. Funeral services
at the residence of Charles M. Bull 269 I
Henry st Brooklyn, on Monday, January I
12, at 2:30 p. m. * j
BENNETT?On January 10. 1920, John J i
husband of Esther M. Butler. aN 81 *
?SS?'- ^"irf ?ervicGS ?t his late resi- !
" m v ' "64 ??Va!fnt,n< 8t" Mo,lnt Vernon, 1
N. Y., on Monday evening at 8 o'clock. - i
BESSON? Sarah Redfield, wife of William I
O. Besson. on January 10, at. Park Hos- I
pital. Funeral private. Piease omit !
B1RQ^"S?U,ddenJj'' on Saturday, January 10, I
iI'aJn n-hSe Mly Bird' wid?* bf Theodore '
Lyell Bird and mother of George M. Bird I
of Freeport L. 1. Funeral-aerViceV nt hvr
Ute home 315 Jefferson av., Brooklyn, on !
Tuesday, January 13, at 2 p. m.
CONNELLY?On Januarv 8.' 1920 Marv C I
be]oved,wife of James Connelly.' Relatives I
and friends are kmdly invited to attend i
the funeral from her late residence 4S
?C.Breiatiyill Place. Newark. N. J , on Mon
day. January 12. at 9 a. m., to St. Bridgefs I
Church.. where a solemn hiah muss will hP
ofiered for the repose of her soul Inter- '
mor.t in the Cemetery of ihe Holy Sep- '
u?chr?. , Poughkeepsie papers please copy - ?
CULEEN^At Chntham.fN. J.. Januarv 10
1920, Stratford J. Cullen. beloved husband
of Laura I... Ott. in his 67th year F".
, per.il private.
11, 19 0, at her home. 602 Bedford av
Brooklyn beloved sister of Julia M., Etta
S. and Mrs. J D Peprar<T and Simon
Dalton and aunt of Martha R. Peppard
Funeral service January 13. at 8 p. m ' |
the Rev._Eugene Feussle o'fficiating. Fu- '
neral private, at the convenience of the'
family. K j
DURRING?On Saturday, Januarv 10 10"0 I
Charles Durring. Funeral services at'his
late reside.-re, 1!?10 Albemarle Bond
Brooklyn. Tuesday, Januarv 13, at 2 p m -
Dl" ^^ Charleston. S. C. on January \
7. 1.?.0 Ahcia. wife of Alfred I. du Pont ;
J-uneral sorvices at her residence. Nemours i
near Wilmington. Del., on Friday after. :
noon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment private. I
F\Y-?"" J?rtuary 10. Helena Hoffman, in l
her ,8th year. Funeral from the home of
i her aon H. G. Fay, 1028 57th st.. Brook- j
iyn, on Tuesday. January 13. 2:30 p ni
: Interment at convenience of family. - j
HANAN At her residence. 1073 5th av
Sunday morning. Januarv 11. F.dith Kvelyrl
Bnggs. wife of John Henry Hanan. Fu.
neral at the residence 2 :30 p, m. Tuesday, I
MRS. SARAH BESSON ?ixt?^i
Gas Company. died Saturday ?,i,*N
Hospital. after a long w??? She ?. !?rt
sn this city and educated here ^^ ^^
v.ved by her husband and a dauBhUr'*A^
Auguate Beason. The body waaTtfkit 'J1 *
Campbell Funeral Church. Wt'? *? ???
ALEXANDER MARK SflLVER ?_
eteht. one of the oldest reVTdemj, ^T ??"
ft ltharosburg seetion of Brf?vi.? ?.,hf
at hm home in Brooklyn hT^S* ^
known in Wilhnmsburg, whw^hl^**
all his hfe. Mr. Silver died of ... I**
ing. Funeral services were held^J',0'!?',
at the Campbell Funeral Church. 7mX*ti*r
MRS. EMMA L. LE\CH flftv a
long resident of the Chelse'a aection*' ? Ul*~
city. died Saturday after a ahort illn?f **
her home. 214 West Eighteenth StriS?*.*1
vices will be conducted at noon te rf!! l 8er
Rev. Dr. Nathan Seagle Ttthi rV bjr *?*
Funeral Church. ' l the c*?PbeU
EDMUND ALBRO KELLOfiO .
3-tn- Tf:?r?y serK/ant flst&^rs:
?Liitn Tank Corpe, American Exr^/H.l **
Forces. died Saturday of 1T""0"""'
*nrfted 'VW' at ^ WJlffLl*
Andrew H. Ke logg -yn \v??? ^ nl* ??th?r.
Street. He is survived by his Jff"*'*'*
Russel Davto. formerly of cVago '& S*
logg was a graduate of Williams' pJSLF^"
the class ol 1913 and " SurV >"
Williams Club of this "fty n*mber oT the
January 13. It ,* especially rpqu-i^TTT
no flowers be sent. Boston and P? ?Jth"t
papers please copy. ? Prov?d?Me
HOPKINS-William H.. of Providenee * r
of pneumoma. January lo .? X T
dence of his jmnt Mrs. Frank A BarC
dence.^^ '*" tUneral ""*^ -tpSj:
JACOBS-On Friday. January 9 1920 A??
beloved w.fe of the late Morri, Jacobt a^l
devoted mother of Mrs. Bell. Da-vi. ff.d
dolph R. and Joseph W Jn.-ohR nnrf .
mother of Melville btfltajftt
ices will be held nt the chapeh MfLSR
av.. near Madison st. Brook/n Mond.7
January 12, at 2 p. ,n Tntermit,/t" i'?
Field Cemetery. Cypreei H,n9 m Un,0,!
KELLOGG?On January 10 1920 ?t tv
home of his parents. 329 W?st *7?i*K .
Edmund Albro Kellogg. ascd '7 h?l5t;
of Sara Russel Davfa and ion of ttnd
H. and Helen M. Kellogg ?? uL."^'*
tracted In Trance. Funo^a Jr^ic" ^
be hold at 329 West 75th st. Tuesds'
January 13, at 1:15 p. m. lnte'rm%;
KINGLEY-At Rahway, N. j., Jan
Anna, widow of George H., in he- ?*V?
year. r uneral service, ai her laTe rW
dence. 27 St George', aV., on Mnnaty'
January 12. at 2:30 o'clock. Interment.,'
Hazelwood Cemetery. "'"rment at
LEACH?Emma. on Ja<-uary 9 s?rvi...
THE FUNERAL Clli: RCH (FranT E
Campbell), Broadway. GCth st.* Mondwi
LEE-Carolina> A. THE FUNERAL CHURCH
(Frank E. Campbell,, Broadway, 66th ,t
Tuesday, 2 p. m. ? "??
LIPTON ?- On January 9, 1920 Frank I
Lipton beloved husband of Mary Lipton
Funeral services on Monday. January l"^
P. m., at Schaefer's Foneral Church 4014
3d av.. Brooklyn. Interment private !
MAJEIl~Leop>olf: D- on Saturday. January
10 .after a brief illness, beloved bua&knd
of Pruella Lyon and son of the late Dsvi,'t
and i.ena Mayer. Funeral from his laf
residence, 219 West 81*t st., Monday, J?nT
ary 12, at 2 p. m.
M'GEE?On Friday. January 9. at her r?l
dence.72 East 87th st . Margaret McGei
(nee Burkel, beloved wife of Harry uSSZ
and daughter of the late Lawrence N
Burke, of Abhey Lane. County Galway Ire?
land !? uneral ' fronj her late Tcsid?Te
Wednesday. January 14, at 9:30 a n
thence to the Church of-St. IKnatius' Lor
ola. 84th st. and Fa.k av.. where a solem'
requiem mass will be otTe-ed for the reftoso
of her soul. Interment New t'athed-?>
M'INTOSH -On January 10, 1920 Elmor?
Ross Mclntosh. Funeral servion at hi?
late residence, 588 Bedford av.. Brooklyn
on Monday. January 12, at si 30 n m
Kindly omit flowers.
WKINSTRY?At Miami. Fla.. on ?aturda,
January 10. Lillie T.awrenrp. wifeiof
Brigadier General Charles H McKinrtry
U. S. A.. daughter or the late Elizawui
Boyce and Frederick Newbold Lawrence.
of Bayside. L. I. Funeral services u' St'
Patrick'a Cathedral, 5th av.. New York
City, on Tuesday, January J3, at 10:3"
MEAD--At Harrison, N. J.. on Friday
January 9, 1920, Marv. beloved wife of
the late, William H. Mead, in her >XH
year. Funeral Monday. January 12. at 1(
a. m.. from the home of her daushtfr
Mrs. Emil J. Poletti. 310,\ Highnoint bv..
West Hoboken. N. J. ; ihence to St. Mi
rhnel's Monastery Church. where a --oipmn
hi^h mn=R will be offered for the hnppv
repoe of h-;r soul. Funeral private. Tlcsse
41'LLALY?Suddenly. on January 10. 1920
Catherine S. M.ulialy. widow of tho late
Edmond J. Mullaiy and beloved mntjie:
of Margnret. Joseph and Edmond Muilgjly.
Funeral from her late re id nee, S16 Bi?r
14th st, Brooklyn. Tuesday, January p
thence to the Church of St. Brendan', Av
O and East 12th st.. where requiem ms?
will be .ung at 9:30 a. m. JnU-rment Cal?
VOBIS?After a short Illness, in he- TT'.V
year. Agnes B. Nobis. Funeral service ?t
her late re idence, 1290 Wehster av.
Bronx. Sunday. at 4 p. m. Ftine al Mpn
rfay, at 10 a. m. Private. Please onir
flowers. Intertnent Weehawki n N J. ;
D'NEIL?Qatherine widow of Mattheo
O'Neil, in her >">lth year. at the home'o:
he- dawhter. Mrs. William Childs, "of
Bernardsville, N. J.. Saturday, January30
Funeral Bervices Tuesdaj morning, ? 1".
o'clock. Conveyances wi ' meef the train
leaving Hohok"n ut ' i
3'TOOLE?Francis on January 9. 1920. a'
his residence. 1505 Hoe :; formerlyjof
the city of Kllkenny. Ireland hu<hand o'
Mary Dinon and fa'r. of Cathp-ip''
Frances, Anna and Gertrude. Funerc
Monday, January 12, a. the Church of
St. John Chryso^'om at 1 o'c'ork.
itEID?Robert -Clark-on. suddenly, Janus-y
11, 1920, in his 45th year Funeral pri?
vate, from his la'-' n idence, Winthrop
Place. Englewood, N J.
MCH?Suddenly. at Useppa T-'and. Floridt
Wedneday. January 7 1920 in his 76th
year, Clayton E. Rich. I M ntclair N. J
Funeral services at V. ? End Collerttte
Church. 77th st. und V\ t End av.. New
York City. Monday morning at I I o'clock.
tOSSNER?Carri" (nee Sn? idaira). rn Sit
urday, Januarv 10. beloved mother of Alex
ander and sister of Mrs. i llle Lester.
Mrs. Julia Frank. Moses .1 .-??.ciuai-a anci
the late Harry J. Sneudaira Kuners
services at hrr la:- residence 601 West
137th st.. on Tuesday. January 13. a' U
a. m. Friend> and memb< i ' the I^die*
Star Lodge are invited to a tend.
5CHAAD- On Thursday. Janua ; * IS20,*
Saranac Lake. N. Y.. Julia Schaad daugh
ter of the late Ferdinand Schaad anc
I^eokretia Schaad. Funeral fn m the resi?
dence of her sister, Mr*. Ffknk Koeniit
4432 Brandon av.. corner 108th -i . Hirh
mond Hill, on Monday, January 12, ?'
9:30 a. m.
iCOTT?Edith Verona. suddenly. on f-?*ur
day, January 10. widow ot Benjamlj"
Scott. Funeral services at her Iste resi?
dence. 1S8 VVadsworth av . N(<w York, or
Monday, January 12. at 8 p. m
rOOD At his residence, Somers N Y
January 10, 192". Wil?on G Todd, ron o
the I?e William N. and J. E. Wilson Todd.
rOI FREE- Suddenly. nt Atlantic City Reaf
Admiral James E. Tolfree. reired. in h^'
S:id year. Funeral private, on January 1
f'-om hi^ late residence, 61 West 19th ?t
VESTERVEI.T-At East Orange. N 3
January 10. 1920. Charles M hiubano of
Sarah J. Titus. Ser\lce? at the home <?
his son, Clarence A. Wester\'!t 25J5 Ivan
hoe Terrace, Tuesday. January L>. at ?
VIIITE-Edward. on Janmx-v 10. SerrfefJ
THE FUNERAL CHURCH (Frnnk i
Campbell), Broadway, 6tth st., Monday
10:30 n. m.
A FUNERAL ARRANGEMEftT
once placed in our katids, means atten
tion to every detail, no matter how seem
Tho Superior "CAMPBELL SERVICE"
ia the result of yeara of expc.'ence
combined with the proper aelec
^ ? *ton. of . mater??1" ?* *He right place.
Call "Lolumbus 8200" Any Hour, Day or Kghi
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
"THE FUNERAL CHURCH"
INOP, |lCT??tAa,t **V"
Broadwav at fc>6w St. 23* Street at 8* Ave
Flowera for all Oeeaalena.'ArtlaUe limrrai OeMlgmi our gpectatty
uckings, Bender & Schutte, Inc.
?SHHI'.TAKKKS-Chapal * Show Hooma
61 Amaterdam Av?. tjI. ??? Rlveralda,'
THE WOODU1VN CK.MK1EBT.
tASd Bt, By Harlem Train and bv TvoUay.
i-oi? <if Hma.ll >i a for Male.
uaicu. ii) ikitiii StSd Bt.. N. I.