Newspaper Page Text
\X7E refer again with pardonable pride to our
.,?W ? "True-Blue Special"?serge or unfinished
wotsted?guaranteed, like the blue in our flag, to hold
v $5* to the end, fadeless and unconquerable?made to
your measure with Haas upright standards of work
' mariship, shap* i and draped to fit you like a true
Uue-blood?at the restrained price of Fifty Dol
'7; A quiet but effective suggestion to all who feel as
'?? unsympathetic as we do toward the high cost of
suiting! An achievement made possible by Haas
<5fficiency and contentment with small profits!
(Suit or Overcoat to order, as low as $40,
no higher than $80)
131 ChamboM Gt.
aaarn dMr wea* at aVwaar.
105 Nawau St.
fl CortUadi St
(Also W?okinpt?r>, JB. ??Itllfertm'lvuni* ,4?e0
^Pinhead' Legislators at
1 Albany, Says La Guardia
8j In the conrse of a discussion of the
yroposed Jamaica Bay improvement, at
. Jhe meeting of the Sinking Fund Com
*/nissioners yesterday, Major La Guar
::dia, President of the Board of Alder
?<men, referred to legislators at Albany
v?9 "pin heads."
"? "There are a lot of pin-head legisla
> twa..up thero," he said. "They are do
"Itfg nothing. That may seem pretty
strong coming from a Republican, but
Murray Hulbert, Commissioner of
| Docks, while the matter was under dis?
cussion. received a long distance call
? from Senator Calder at Washington
and on his return to the room said the
Senator had told him that somebody
had persuaded the army engineers to
look upon the Port of New York as "a
nonentity," and that Newark Bay peo?
ple were before the engineers seeking
to have Newark Bay dredged to a depth
of 35 feet. The commissioner did not
think that tho Committee on Rivers
and Harbors would allow enough
money to dredge Jamaica Bay to
a depth of 30 feet and Newark Bay 36
"If we don't get busy with the neces?
sary legislation, we can't go ahoad and
build 1,000-foot piers on Jamaica Bay,"
said Commissioner Hulbert. "The army
engineers seem to be under the impres
sion that the Jamaica Bay improvement
is a new thing, while, as a matter of
fact, we began it ten years ago."
Domino quaiity in
a can e su g'ar iy rup
Domino Syrup has a deHg'htfut fla
vor and beautifiil clear color? just
right for table use. In cooking it
, has many uses -try it in, haked
beans, <_.60kies, puddin&s, isauces, 7
- Made by the refiners of. Domino
American SugarHef ining Company
' 'SiveeHtn itjwith I)omirto^^
7 ;:??;: Gcan?i|ated7tr.ble7;;P<>wd^f*d7;C^7fc;-!^ .;
Week End Special
of Shirts and Ties
Where One Dollar Does
Almost the Work of Two
Charvet Ties, $1.35
Rich, lustrous, full bodied silks.
They'll tie well; they'll wear well.
Invisible stripes in beautiful colors;
cool greens and grays; warm ma
roons; burgundies, etc; a wide
Spring Shirts, $8.65
In the delicate pastel tints of Spring.
Well cut shirts; will set as though
custom tailored; cuffs fit snugly. Of
high quaiity Jersey silk and broad
cloth. Also Shantung silks with em?
broidered pleated bosoms.
1456 Broadway Broadway, at 49th St. 47 Cortlandt St.
279 Broadway 2 Flatbush Ave., B'kiyn. 44 East 14th St.
125th Street, at 3d Avenue
Goes to Jurors
After 8 Weeks
Twelve Men Excused for
Night After Instnictions
in Which Court Outlines
Variety of Verdicts
"Conspiracy" Ig Defined
Senator's Guilt, Judge Holds,
Depends on Whether He
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., March 18.?
The jury to-day began deliberatlon on
the case of Senator Truman H. New?
berry and eighty-four other Michigan
political leaders, who for eight weeks
have been on trial charged with con?
spiracy to violate state and Federal
election laws and to use the xnails in
a scheme to defraud contributors to
NeWberry's 1918 campaign fund.
Less than an hour after the jurors
retired they were excused for the night
by Judge Clarence W. Sessions and
told not to discuss the case again un?
til 9 o'clock to-morrow morning.
A number of dififerent verdicts was
outlined as possible findings by Judge
Sessions in his instructions. With only
two counts left in the indictment, the
jury might return verdicta of guilty on
either or both of the counts, aa to all
the defendants. But if the verdict dif
fered as to individuals, it would be
necessary to make a return on each
of the eighty-five.
Senator Newberry Named
Senator Newberry was the only in?
dividual mentioned in the court's flnal
words to the jury. Judge Sessions said
that under the flrst count it was neces?
sary for the government to establish
that there was an agreement, under?
standing or plan, expressed or implied,
by two or more of the defendants, that
Newberry be persuaded to use, give or
contribute or cause to be used, given
or contributed a campaign fund in ex?
cess of $3,750.
Judge Sessions construed the eor
rupt practices act, which he said "ex
pressly recognizes the evil of the use
of large .sums of money" in political
campaigns. He said the Federal limi
tation of $10,000 in a campaign did not
apply in this case, because the Michigan
statutes set tho lower figure, and
added: i .
"If you are satisfied that Truman H.
Newberry at or about the time he be?
came a candidate was informed that his
campaign would require the expendi
ture of more than the law allowed and
yet 'vith such knowledge became a
candidate, and thereafter, by advice
or conduet, actively took part in the
use of an unlawful sum, you will be'
warranted in finding that he did violate
the corrupt practices act."
The court said that "conspiracy" was
not difficult to understand, and de?
fined it under Federal law as being an
agreement between two or more persons
to commit an offense against the United
States. He said that a common under?
standing was sufficient to establish a
conspiracy, and that neither the intent
to form one nor the conspiracy itself
need be proven as such.
Criminal intent is one of the essen?
tial elements of a conspiracy, Judge
Sessions said, but he held that*the gov?
ernment was not bound to show that
the accused men knew they wero vio
lating a law.
"Unlawful acts cannot be justified by
innocent intent," said the court.
The court said the jury would be
warranted in flnding that tho con?
spiracy existed if they were satisfied
that some of the respondents planned
to procure the nomination and election
of Newberry by the use of a sum in
excess of $3,760, and that there was a
definite understanding that Newbci'
himself should take part in the cam ?
paign, and did so take part by conducv,
advice or counsel.
On Senator Penrose
Wood Chairman Detiies Say?
ing He Knew Pennsylva
nian Was Against General;
Raymond for Army Man
Colonel William C. Procter, chair?
man of the Leonard Wood National
Campaign Committee, flatly repudiated
yesterday an alleged interview which
made him say he knew Senator Penrose,
of Pennsylvania, was against General
Wood and that the Wood people expect?
ed to have a majority of the Pennsyl?
vania delegates, regardless of Sproul
or any other dark horse.
"This alleged interview was never
given by me," said Colonel Procter,
' nor has any one connected with Gen?
eral Wood's campaign made any such
statement to the press. We have been
bo busy in the West that we have not
yet had time to give serious attention
to Pennsylvania, and therefore have
issued no statements or authorized in
terviews bearing on the situation in
that state. I have heard that numer
ous Leonard Wood leagues were work?
ing throughout the state to have Gen?
eral Wood named as second choice to
Governor Sproul, but I have not had an
opportunity to go into the political
Thomas L. Raymond, former Mayor
and now City Commissioner of Newark,
slated by the organization leaders of
New Jersey to be one of the Big Four
to the Chicago convention, yesterday
declared for General Wood. Commis?
sioner Raymond is a pronounced "wet."
In his statement on General Wood he
"I am satisfied from the assurances
of his personal friends that he will not
disappoint expectations of our citizens
who believe m personal liberty."
Mr. Raymond said he was the only
delegate to vote for General Wood in
the 1916 convention. He said a large
popular desire for the nomination of
General Wood has evidenced itself in
all parts of the country. He declared
General Wood is not a militarist; that
he has had experience in civil adminis?
tration, and has been in close touch
with the political situation since the
There will be a conference of the Re?
publican leaders and the Wood man?
agers to-morrow, either in Trenton oi
Newark, at which the advisability ol
running a Wood primary ticket in New
Jersey will be discussed. The Wood
men desire an unequivocal declaratior
from United States 8enators Freling
huysen and Edge that thpy will be flret
last and all the time for Wood in th?
Wood to Speak at Dinner of
Adventurera Club To-morrow
The Adventures' Club, which is cora
posed of soldiers, sailors, explorer*
authors and men who have had adven?
tures in the out-of-the-way places oi
the -world, will hold ita annual dinnei
to-morrow night at the Hotel Astor al
7 o'clock. >
General Leonard Wood, Oolonel Tha?
dore Roosevelt jr., Representative
Gould and others equally prominent aw
,4 expected to sptak.
Will Report on Colby;
Senate Committee Hears State?
ment by Nominee to the
Secretary of State
From The Tribmiu'e Waahington B*tr?#?
WASHINGTON, March 18.?Bain
bridge Colby, President Wilson's
aomlnee for Secretary of State, ap?
peared before the Senate Foreign Re?
lations Committee behind closed doors
to-day to discuss matters relating to
tiimself that had been presented to tho
:ommittee. Although members of the
committee said yesterday they would
make it an open hearing if Mr. Colby
iesired it, the meeting was executive.
It'. was said after the hearing by
Senators that they expected to-mor?
row to order a report on the nomina?
tion "without recommendation.?
Members of the committee said that
Mr. Colby stated his case well. Sena?
tor Hitchcook declared that Mr. Colby's
testimony "completely overturned the
sase of the opposition." Senator
Lodge, chairman of the committee, ad?
mitted that Mr. Colby had stated his
case well, and that so far as the tes?
timony presented by Herbert Parsons
was concerned, the matter had not be?
come a question of veracity between
Parsons and Colby.
Colby seemed partieularly anxious to
avoid the waiting newspaper men after
his star chamber hearing. He re?
mained in the room until after all the
Senators had left, and a little later
Senator Pittman returned and hurried
him out of a back door to a seldom
used elevator back in the "old library
space" of tho Capitol.
Caught as he was entering tho ele?
vator, Mr. Colby merely replied to
questions: "There is nothing I eare to
2,400 at Dinner
To Launch Hugo's
Boom for Governor
Life of Secretary of State
Shown in Motion Pic?
tures; Pleads for Re
birth of Common Sense
Democrats as well as Republicans at
tended a dinner given last night at the
Hotel Commodore to launch offlcially
the boom of Francis M. Hugo, Secre?
tary of State, for the Republican nomi?
nation for Governor. There were 2,400
present and the grand ballroom of the
hotel was filled to overflowing. Mr.
Hugo's*life was shown in motion pic?
R. A. C. Smith was toastmaster. Be?
sides Mr. Hugo, the speakers were
Floyd L. Carlisle, president of the St.
Regis Paper Company, of Watertown,
wheve Mr. Hugo was born; Helen
Varick Boswell, vice-chairman of the
Republican County Committee; Bishop
Charles Sumner Burch, Arthur C.
Hastings, former Mayor of Niagara
Falls, and ex-State Cenator Martin
"My plea," said Mr. Hugo, "is for a
rebirth of common sense and sanity\
The times require courageous leaders
with level heads and hcarts of broad
Christian eympathy. I would not have
moro technical laws, but a sane, com?
mon sense enforcement of existing
laws. With the business man, I would
offer helpful cooperation-- from the
state, not criminal prosecntion. My
present and future aim, personal and
official, is to help establish once more
an era of good feeling akin to those
happy days which typified the Presi
dency of illiam McKinley, following our
war winth Spain.
"Thc hope of the future lies in tho
racial characteristics of thc American
himself, in his sen3e of justice, his
court.go, his honor, his capacity for
high achievement, and in his invincible
love of country-" _>
At the guest table were: Frank E.
Williams, Colonel Walter Scott, Eugene
M. Travis, Mrs. James Griswold
Ventz, William II. Edwards, Mrs.
William II. Ives, Lieutenant Com
ma; er E. D. Langworthy, Rear Ad
mira1 James II. Glennon, Mrs. Arthur
L. L'vermore, Samuel S. Koenig, Miss
Mary Garret Hay, William M. Calder,
Elon R. Brown, Mrs. John Francis
Yawger, General Robert L. Bullard,
Colonel William Weigel, Richard E.
Enright, Mrs. Katherine T. Hammer,
Colonel Herbert Parsons, Thaddeus C.
Sweet, Rev. Dr. Joseph Silverman,
Fiorello II. LaGuardia, Robert Grier
Cooke, William Barnes, Arthur 0.
HastingB, Charles L. Craig and Theo?
dore Roosevelt jr.
Loses N. Dakota Primary
Regular Democrats and Repub?
licans Win Places on Na?
Speeiol Dispatch to The Tribune
FARGO, N. D., March 18.?The Non
partisan League, which aimed at con?
trol of the affairs of the Republican
and Democratic parties in Tuesday's
Presidential preference election, so far
as the national situation is concerned,
has apparently been defeated. Ro
turns available to-night disclose that
Gunder Olson, regular Republican, run?
ning for reelection ?o the post of
national committeeman, has defeated
Ole H. Olson, Nonpartisan League
state Senator, who sought to displace
him, and that H. H. Perry, of the regu?
lar Democratic group, has defeated
L. P. Baker, indorsed by the Non
partisan League. Perry retaining his
berth as national committeeman.
The Democratic delegation to San
Francisco will be made up entirely of
regular Democrats, as distinguished
from the group indorsed by the Non
partisan League, who styled them?
selves "Bryan Democrats."
The state convention adooted reso
lutions indorsing the leadership of Mr
Bryan, as well as that of Woodrow
Wilson. The Republican delegation
that has been elected, according to tho
available figures, is made up of nine
men and one woman.
Field Will Aid Wood
Speeiol Diepatch to The Tribune
CHICAGO, March 18.?Major General
Leonard Wood's fight for Chicago was
to-day placed in the hands of one of
the city's youngest millionaires, Cap?
tain Marshall Field III, a World War
veteran. He was appointed chairman
of the Cook County Wood Committee
to carry this section in Wood's cam?
paign in the Presidential preference
primary April 13.
Captain Field began work at once.
Ho announced he would open head
quarters to-morrow and a committee
will be named in each city ward and
prscinct in the county.'
Hundreds of former followeTs of
Theodore Roosevelt in the city have
asked to be "placed in the trenches"
for Wood. Captain Field said that
these would form the nucleus of his
Deniea Bntler Will Quit Race
-.JSdfT?J^ *? D*T?S, exocutrv* head
oi the mcholas Mtrrray Bntler commit?
tee, yesterday denied the rnmer that
D*. Bntler ia likely to be prevailed
upon to retire from the contest for the
Republican nomination for Presidenl
in tho Chicago convention. Judg?
Dcviee asserted the headquarters foi
the .Bntler men had been established
at the Congress Hotel in* Chicago, and
that the moveraent to bring about his
nommaiaen will cesturas
Contlnusd friMii ???? es*
3ryan, whose primary objection to him
is the state's choice for the nomlna
ion lies in the fact that Hitchcock is
lot a prohibitionist. Before leaving
Washington to-day Mr. Bryan, rofer
ing to his own candidacy for election
ta a delegate-at-large from NebraskS,
"If I am elected a delegate, and Ne
iraska instructs for Senator Hitchcock,
: per8onally will not vote for him, but
vill let my alternate do so." ?
Friends of the Senator declared that
f he could add to his prestige by de
'eating Mr. Bryan on his own ground
ind among his own peoplo, it would fol
ow logically that his candidacy,
founded on a "wet" platform more
noderate than the "wet-as-the-ocean"
lemand of Governor Edwards, would be
i formidable factor in the convention.
Liberal leaders in the Democratic
ranks have refused to take the Edwards
sandidacy seriously because of his ex
:reme views on prohibition, Hitchcock's
friends declare, and they insist that the
SJebraskan is of Presidential caliber
whil#the New Jersey executive is not.
rhey admit that, in order to win favor
jlsewhere, Senator Hitchcock must de
nolish Mr. Bryan in Nebraaka and
eave no doubt as to whether he con
;rols affairs in his own delegation.
27 Minnesota Counties
Instruct Wood Delegates
Fifty-two Conventions Refuse
Formal Indorsements; Lowden
Gets Five, Johnson Two
ST. PAUL, March 18.?Complete re?
ports complled to-day from the Repub?
lican conventions in eighty-six coun?
ties yesterday show that flfty-two
counties decided not to indqrse for
mally a candidate for President, that
twenty-seven counties instructed their
dclegations to east their votes for
Leonard Wood at the state convention
here Saturday, that five counties in?
dorsed Governor Frank 0. Lowden and
that the other two went to Senator
Comparison of the county convention
reports with the reports from the
Presidential preference primary held
Monday shows that Wood received a
majority of the delegates in the coun?
ties which voted to send uninstructed
delegates to the state convention and
to the district conventions.
J. F. McGee, Court Clerk, Dies
He Had Been Brooklyn Judicial
Attache for 27 Years
James F. McGee, sixty years old, chief
clerk of the Supreme Court, Brooklyn,
died yesterday at the home of his sis?
ter, Mrs. Eloise Regan, of 70 Berkeley
Place, Brooklyn, after an illness of sev?
eral months. / ?
Mr. McGee was a prominent Demo?
crat, and known to hundreds of judges,
lawyers and other legal men. He was
born in Brooklyn, and was the son of
the late Owen McGee, long a familiar
figure in Brooklyn Democratic centers.
He entered the service of the Brooklyn
Supreme Court twenty-seven years ago.
Mr. McGee was a member of the
Emerald Society, the St. Patrick's So?
ciety and the Brooklyn Bar Association.
He is survived by his sisters, Mrs.
Eloise Regan and Mrs. John H. Walsh,
formerly Assistant Superintendent of
Funeral services will be held at St.
Francis Xavier's Roman Catholic
Church, Sixth Avenue and Carroll
Street, Brooklyn, to-morrow. Interment
will be made at Holy Cross Cemetery.
CYRUS V. KEAN, for many years an au
ditor for the Department of Charities and
lately with the Department of Accounting,
died Wednesday at his home, in Brooklyn,
where he had lived for the laat thirty-eight
HENRY/ BURDEN, who retired two years
ago from the police force after service of
fifty-two years, is dead at his home, in Long
Island City. In his youth he was a s?mi
CHARLES W. T. BALSLEY, sixty years
old, a sales manager for the Tidewater Oil
Company, died unexpectedly on Wednesday
at his residence. 1307 Carroll Street, Brook?
lyn. He is survived by his wife, a daughter
and two sisters.
i j i ??aawa*MMH*a??pM"w?"'ll"?
Col. W. P. Gaines, T?u?
Editor, Dies Here at 68
Rid Texas Capital of Ban?
dits bv Calm Talk
Colonel WilHara" Pondleton Gaines,
owner and editor of "The Statesman,
in Austin, Tex., and widely known in
the literary world. dlad yesterday at his
home, 10 Eaat Thirty-*6ixth Street, of
heart disease. He came to thia city
from Texas several years ?Sf?* ?? is
survived by his wife ond ? eon, William
Pendleton Gaines, who, a year ago, at
the age of eighteen, made Ws flrst.ap?
pearance on the stage with. David War
Colonel Gaines was born in Rich?
mond, Tex., in 1852. He was gradu?
ated from Lafayette College at the age
of twenty and practiced law in his na
tive state. Giving up law to enter the
real estate fleld, he later turned to
journallsm and established "The States
man" in the days when Austin was be?
Among the many stories told of him
perhaps the best one is regarding his
experiences with Ben Thompson, a ban?
dit leader, in the days when the Austin
authorities were unable to eope with
bandits who infested the city.
Colonel Gaines, in his editorials, cen
sured offieials for inaction against
Thompson and his band. These edi?
torials were answered by Thompson,
who said he was coming with his gang
to blow up the' printing establishment |
and take Gaines's life. When he ar?
rived ho found Gaines, unarmed, ca.lmly
waiting for him.
Thompson pocketed his revolver and
walked up to the editor. The two en?
gaged in conversation. When they
parted they shook hands, and Thompson
said: "You're the bravest man I ever
saw in my life."
After that Austin was not troubled
by the bandit. The editor later became
a colonel in the Texas National Guard.
Colonel Gaines's body is at Camp
bell's Funeral Church. The funeral will
be in Austin.
A. H. Bullen, Scholar,
Is Dead in England
Noted on Two Continents as
Authority on Literature of
16th and 17th Centuries
LONDON, March 17.?Arthur Henry
Bullen, Elizabethan scholar and critic
and founder of the Shakespeare Head
Press, is dead at Stratford-on-Avon,
England. He was sixty-three.
Mr. Bullen's reputation as an au?
thority on sixteenth and seventeenth
century literature is as well recognized
in the United States as in England1.
Mr. Bullen began to concern himself
with the lesser known of the drama
tists of Shakespeare's time at an early
age. His early output includes rare
editions of John Day, the eollection
of old Engiish plays, the works of
Christopher Marlowe, Thomas Middle
ton, George Peele and John Marston.
His most appealing works were his
lyrics from the Elizabethan song books
and his rediBcovery of Thomas Campion,
who was lost to literature .for nearly
three centuries. The finding of many
lyrics in the original manuscripts in
the Bodleian and Christ Church libra
ries is well known to-day, while the
resurrection of Thomas Campfon oc
casioned perhaps the happiest of the
sonnets of Edmund W. Gosse.
Mr. Bullen was the son of the late
Dr. George Bullen, C. B? LL. D., who
for many years was keeper of the
printed books at the British Museum,
and was educated at the City of Lon?
don School and at Oxford. During
Mr. Asquith's Premiership a civil pen
sion honoris causa was conferred upon
C. F. Bicknell, Fort Wayne
Publisher, Is Dead at 55
FORT WAYNE, Ind., March 18.?
Clarence F. Bicknell, president of the
News Publishing Company and pub?
lisher of the Fort Wayne "News and
Sentinel." died at a hospital here to?
day, following an illness of several
weeks. He was fifty-five years old.
Mr. Bicknell was born at Freeland,
now Bicknell, Ind., and attended Indiana
University. He was engaged after that
in railway work with the Chicago and
Northwestern road and then acquired
"The Journal," at Gas City, Ind., later
becoming publisher of "The Tribune,"
at Terre Haute.
With A. T. Hert, Republican national
committeeman for Kentucky, and others
Mr. Bicknell then purchased "The Fort
At the Traymoxe and at the
Ambassador, as well as at most
of Atlantic City's other big
hotels, Fatima outsells all other
A Sensible Ggatetie
5 East 44* Street
"9Jfe Restaurant deluxe
TtUtk.ni: M.mj HM 640$
Wayne Newg" and headed thst enter?
prise until Ws death, "The Evening Sen
tlnel" being taken over in 1917 and
merged with "The News." Mr. Bicknell
was a brother of Lieutenant Colonel E.
P. Bicknell, who is now with tho Amer?
ican Red Cross in the Baikan countries.
CAPTAIN SAMUEL W. GROOME
PHILADELPHIA, Mareh 18.?Captain
Samuel W. Groonte, former Philadel?
phia clubman and business man, later
a reaident of New York, and a brother
of Colonel John C. Groome, of this
city, died suddenly to-day at 2011
Chestnut Street, the old Groome home.
Captain Groome had been spending
several daya here, and was in exeellent
health and spirits, although he had
been afflicted with hardening of the
Captain Groome, who waa forty
eight years old, served through the
war as ah offlcer in the remount serv?
ice. He earned his rank in the re?
mount camp at Jacksonville, Fla., but
the offieials refused to send him over?
seas and retained him in Washington
for his experience and judgment.
Captain Groome is survived by his
wife, his sister and four brothers. His
wife was formerly Mrs. Thomas Perry,
of New York.
HENRY L NETTLETON
MIDDLETOWN, Conn., March 18.?
Henry L Nettleton, for several years
tax collector for the town of Durham,
died last night, at the age of seventy
three. He was one oi the pioneer frult
growers of this section.
WILLIAM H. LIPPINCOTT
William H. Lippincott, seventy, a
scenic artist and portrait painter, died
Tuesday at hia home, 1 West Seventy
Mr. Lippincott was born in Philadel?
phia. After studying in Europe for
eight years he returned to this coun?
try and opened a studio in Portland,
Me. Later he moved to this city and
aided Homer Emmons in painting
BRICKMAN?SCHWARTZ?Mr. and Hn.
M. Schwartz, of 1807 Clinton ave., Bronx,
announce the engagement of their daugh?
ter, Anna, to Mr. Herman Brickman.
SOKOLOW--8TERN?Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Stern. of 789 West End ave.. announce the
engagement of their daughter, Blanche
Eleanore, to Mr. Ben D. Sokolow. Re?
eeption at Hotel Ritz-Carltoa, Sunday.
March 21, from 3 p. m. to 6 p. m. No
?' ' ? -?
RHODIN?SEKLER?Thor Rhodin, of Stock
hohn, to Pearl Sekler, of New York, in
London, March 2.
STERN?HOLZMAN?At the residence of
her parenta, on March 17, Elka L., daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Elkan Holzman, to
Mr. Carl Stern.
AYRAULT?On March 17, at his resleWce,
65 West 55th st., New York, Erneet rftz
hugh, son of the late Rev. Walter Jand
Elizabeth Fitzhugh Ayrault, in his 17th
year. Funeral and interment at Geneva,
N. Y., on Friday, March 19.
BARKER?March 13, 1920, Frances S. Till
inghast, widow of Stephen W. Barker.
Funeral from 82 lst st., Troy, N. Y..
BAUMERT?On March 16. Katharina Bau
mert, wife of David Baumert. Funeral
on March 19 at 1:30 p. m., from 305
East 83d st.
BINGHAM?On March 17, 1920. Anna
Crome, wife of William L. Bingham. Fu?
neral at 391 Audubon ave., on March 19
at 8:30 p. m.
BRADY?Thomas. husband of Catherine
Brady. Funeral from 446 West 36th st.
March 19 at 9 a. m.
BROOKS?At Ridgewood, N. J., March 15
1920, Alexander C. Brooks, in his 74th
year. Services at his late residence. 53
Montevista Place, Ridgewood, Friday after?
noon, on arrival of Erie trains leaving Jer?
sey City at 4 p. m. Interment atljcw
town, Pa., Saturday afternoon. Philadel?
phia and Allentown papers please copy.
The New Jersey Society, Sons of the
American Revolution, announces with pro
found regret the death of Compatriot Alex?
ander C. Brooks on March 15. Compatriots
are requested to attend funeral services at
his late residence. 53 Monte Vista TlPlace,
Ridgewood. N. J., Friday. March 15. at
5 p. m.
CARL, MONTAIGNE VAIL. President.
DAVID LAWRENCE PIERSON, Secretary.
BROWN?At 46 Essex st.. Brooklyn, Cap?
tain Richard Brown. Funeral at 10 a. m.,
March 19. Interment St. John's Ceme?
CALIT8CH?Veronica Calitsch, at 19 West
100th st. Funeral Friday, March 19, at
10 o'cloek. Interment Weehawken Ceme?
tery. Union Hill. N. J.
CASHIN?Timothy D. Cashln, March 17.
1920. Funeral from 139 East 43d st., on
March 19, at 10 a. m. Interment Calvary
CONNOLLY?On March 15, Mra. Sarah
Connolly, wife of the latei Matthew Con
nolly. Funeral from 46 Old Broadway,
March 19. Interment at St. Raymond's
CORNWELL?Clara Bertie. on MarclJ 15.
Funeral Friday. 2 p. m., at 1017 Main
st, Ocean Grove, N. J.
COWLE8?Mareh 17. 1?20. Lottte Forbes
Downer, widow of Timothy Cowlee. Fu?
neral at Ridge Read, Wbitneyville, on
Friday. at 2 :30 o'cloek.
CROSS?Suddenly, on Tuesday, Mareh U at
Payetteville. N. C? Lily Lee. wife off John
W;,JCr?88~and daughter of Howard and
Mildred Page. Funeral servicea #M be
held ln St. George's Chapel. Stu*vesant
8quare, on Friday, March 19, at lOb'clock*
DONOVAN?On March 16, Time&y J
Donovan, husband of Margaret Donovan
Funeral from 265 46th st., Brooklyn on
March 19, at 9:30 a. m. Intermfent Holy
FASS?On March 17. 1920, Charles R.
Fasa. Funeral at 1284 Jefferson ave..
Brooklyn, March 19, at 8 p. m. Inter?
ment Evergreens Cemetery, on Saturday -
FERDON-March 16^ 1920. D. Lewi* Fer
don .husband of Minnie C. Ferdon. Fu
"f* oi?* Gran* ?ve- CreskHl, March 19
at 2:30 p m. Interment Brookside Ceme?
FLEMING?On Mareh 16, James J. Flem
*w"i' m "" W? of_. Margaret Fleming.
Funeral March 19, at St Ann'a Church,
12th st. near 4th ave., 10 a. m -
FRA8ER-On Mareh 16. 1920, Amelia, wife
of Capt Robert B. Fraaer. Funeral at
Pmebrook, N. J., on Friday at 2.30 n m
Interment at Pinebrook. '.
GEIGER?On March 17, 1920, Mary T. Gei
ger, at 189 Crescent st., Long Island City.
funeral on Saturday morninK at 9:30
o clock. Interment Calvary Cemetery -
GIlwHR,iST-"0no.M*ich "? John Gilchrist
f?" fainfr?m 22lr Ea8t 70th 8t- <>? March
19. at 10 a. m. Interment Calvary -
GODFREY-On March 18, 1920. Thomas A.
Godfrey. beloved son of Delia and tho late
Michael J. Godfrey. Funeral from *s Ute
reaidence, 295 East 162d st., on Bfonday
March 22 at 9 a. m.; thence to St AnTtlu'
Merici Church, 153d st and Morris Cv
Legal For Trust Fun4s
Guaranteed Flrst Mortgage
Certificates are legal Invest?
ment for Truat Funds tn fte
State of New York.
They are adrolrably snltcd
for trust Funds because tjhey
are tne only form of Invest?
ment hearing such a high
rate of Interest ln which. an
uneven amount ot money
can be placed*
They are Issued ln any
amount above $1*9 and have
thc added attracUveness of
a guaranteed principal and
The present rate Is f *, % itet
No /om in 27 years to anj irrfestor.
We guaranlee there never ihall be.
Bend for Booklet B-95.
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
RICHAKD St. HUKD. Prealdeat "
Capital and Surplu*. $9,000,000
68 Liberty Bu. N. T. Ist llonufu. ?;. Bicn,
scenes for operas. Among his best
known canvases are "The Duck's Break
fast," "Pink of Old Fashion," "Helena,"
"Infantry in Arms," "Love's Atnbnsh"
and "Pleasant Reflections."
He was a member of the American
Wate*- Color Society, the Society of^
American Etchers and the Century As?
ERNEST F. AYRAULT
Ernest Fitzhngh Ayrault, nfty-s**, ?
lawyer, died Wednesday at his home,
65 West Fifty-fifth Street, after a long
illness. He was graduated from Hobart
College in 1882, and attended Colom?
bia University, where he was conspicu?
ous in college baseball. He was ? mem?
ber of tho Calumet, University, Racquet
and Tennis, Ardsley and AutOmobilo
clubs and the St. Nicholas Socieiy.
HAIGHT?March 15. 1920. Pamelia D-. widow
of Charles W. Haight Funeral *at 238
South First ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y .
on Friday at 2 p. m. v ., ,
HEDLEY?On March 17, 1920. Emjly Mi*.
kin, widow of James Hedley. Funeral at
12 Lawrence st., Yonkers, Friday evenine
at 8 o'clock. - .
GHIFFIN?On March 17. Honoria M. Griffin.
Funeral from 102 East 128th st.. Friday.
9:30 a. m. Interment Holy Cros* Ceme?
HANNON?On March 16. Jane V. "Haimon.
Funeral from 207 East 19th st, on March
20, at 9:30 a. m. Interment Calvary. -
HEEP?Bertha, at 1486 2d ave., widow of
William Heep. Funeral Friday. 10 a. m. -
JENKS?Benjamin Jenks. Funeral from 42
Ellis Place. Ossining, N. Y., Mtfreh 20.
1920, at 3 o'clock. Interment .in Dale
JENNINGS?On March 16, 1920. Npja Jen
? nings, wife of the late Thomas JeooingF.
Funeral from 225 East 88th st.. on Fri?
day. at 9:30 a. m. Interment Calvary. -
JONES?On March 16, Catherfne Jones.
Mass at St. Mark's R. C. Church, Sheeps
head Bay, on Friday. at 9:30 a. aa. In?
terment Holy Cross Cemetery. ?*?
KEAN?On March 17, 1920. Cyrus Tf. hus?
band of Henriette L. Kean. Funeral from
568 5th st, Brooklyn, on March 20, at
9 :30 a. m. Interment Calvary Cemetery. -
KELLY?On March 16, Catherine. Funera'
from 330 West 21st st., March 13, at
1 p. m. _
KOBBERGER?Hargarethe. on Maneh 17.
Services THE FUNERAL CHITItCH
(Frank E. Cafapbell), Broadway. 66th st.,
Sunday, 2 p. ft.
LOVEY?Henry.' on March 17. THE Ft\
NERAL CHITRCH (Frank E. Campbell',
Broadway, 66th st.. Friday, 2 p.'m.
MAILE?On March 17, Frank Henry Maile.
Funeral from 135 5th ave., Brboklyr..
March 20, 2 p. m.
MASON?On Thursday evening, Mareh 18,
1920, Clara A., beloved wifo of tne late
Willinm Mason. Funeral tervHcea from
106 Hicks ?t, Brooklyn, on Saturday after.
noon at 2 :30 o'clock. Please omit flower*.
M'CANCE?On March 16. 1920. Margaret T.
McCance, wife of Arthur McCance. Fu?
neral from 259 12th st. Hoboken, N. J.,
on Friday morning, at 9:30 o'clocTc. In?
terment Calvary Cemetery.
M'CANN?On March 17. at 3147 Hull ave..
Ella J. McCann. wife of James MeCann.
Funeral on March 20, at 9 a. m.
METTLER?On March 17. 1920, Cavria
Mettler. Funeral from 86 Lefferts Place,
Brooklyn. on Mareh 19, at 9 :Su< ???? ni.
Interment Mount Pleasant, N. J. - .
MOLLOY?On March 16, 1920, James "MoHoy.
husband of Annie Molloy. Funeral from
202 East 73d st., March 20. Interment
MOORE?March 17, Frances Louise Young
Moore, wife of William T. Moore. In.
terment on Friday, at Laurel Hill, Pbila.
MOORE?Mrs. Harriet Foot Moore, "widow
of the late Rev. William Eves Moore, D. D.,
on March 17. Funeral at Oakland Came.
tery, West Chester, Penn., on March 19,
at 2 p. m. .
PALITSCH^-Veronica, at 19 West 100th st,
Mass at Holy Name Church. March 13, at
10 o'clock. Interment Weehawken Cezne.
tery. Union Hill, N. J.
RICHARDSON?On March 18, at 404 Wert
23d st., Alexander Richardson, husband oj
Alvina Richardson. Service at 934 HtlJ
ave., at 8 p. m.. on March MI .
ROBI80N?Annie, widow of John RoWson,
March 17. 1920. Funeral at 1089 Prosp^
Place, Brooklyn, on Mareh 19, at g p. r. .
SOUZA?On Mareh 17. 1920, Florenca E,
Souza, widow of Jacob Souta. Funeral
, at 86 Lefferts Place, Brooklyn. on Match
19, 1920, at 8 p. m. ,
8TAFFORD?March 16. 1920, Helen Hu?:hi
son, widow of the late Stephen Staftard.
Funeral March 19. at 2 p. m., at 108 Lnw
coin ave., Ridgewood, N- J. i
8YME8? On March 16, Mary E.^Smr**.
Funeral from 231 West 15th st, March
19, at 10 a. m. ,
TYNG?On March 18, 1920. Frances Rollinl
Tyng, widow of Stephen H. Tyng, D. H*
daughter of tlie late J. P. and Lydia Balcil
Tappan, at her residence, J3uckingbf,t
Hotel, 5th av. and 50th st, Notice oi
funeral hereafter. t
VALENTINE?Suddenly,! following**" opera.
tion at Atlantic City, N. J., on-Tuesdsy.
March 16, 1920. Wash&igton S. Valentlnt
of Staten Island, N. Y* husband of Berfm
A. Valentine and fathfcr of Edna, Juani"',
Paula and Fred. Services Friday, Mar-V
19, at 8 p. m.. at Funeral Church (Camn
bell Building), Broadway and -6Cth at
Interment Woodlawn j Cemetery Saturdu i
morning. Conveyancoa leave Funera)
Church at 10 :30.
WELD?On March 16, Suddenly, "at Boca
Grande, Fla.. General Stephen Mincjfc Welo,
in the 79th year of hia age. Funeral ?t
the First Church, in Dedham, Maas., at ]
p. m. Sunday, March ZL.
WOOD?On March 17, 1920. Theresa Ann
Funeral from 70 West*97th st. FrUay, e*
2 p. m. Interment Calvary.
WYNN?On March 17, lfco, RlcharcLWyr.;.
Funeral from 1230 Grcjjhd View a*e., Fiq
Rockaway, N. Y.. Marfh 20, at 9 a.' m.
Interment St. Mary's'Cemetery, Lawrentv
T T -V
Ufounded upon thorough, intimate knotcU
edge of all the factors that enter into the
making of a perfect Funeral Arrangement.
We employ nearly one hundred carefnlly
selected people. Our Institution of Thirty
Years' standing ls steadily expanding.
?* if ..^ . /Ve inv,te your inspectlon.
Call Columbm 8200" Any Hour, Dav or \lohi
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
Broadway a* 66*St. 23," S tr?? t at 8* Av*.
>? ull O. (-aslon>. Arttotlc Tm.er,l Dealgna our Spoelalty.
' THE ORIGINAL
AND OLD ESTABLISHED
BURIAL & CREMATION CO.
161 fitk Av Cot I HABXJEM BRANCH.
Tel. Chelsea 125.> [Tel. Morninsslde TTSt.
NO CHARGBJ FOR ROOMS AND CHAPEL.
P. W. RAPCL1FFB. Pras.
Lockinga, Beoder & Schntte, fnc.
raDBRTAJ?RS~Chajs<.l * Show R.jwc*
?11 Amsterdam Av*. T?L MI ?lve? ?
OCEAN VIEW MAUSOtEUlNJ
Ia cemetery beautiful. Greater New Yerkj
Complete?ready for occupancy. Crrrt
aad alchM for aale. Booklet an*. s*rtie?
lare aaat ea raqttact N. Y. Commaatq
acavwlama CoaatmeUoa Co.. No. Btt TiaM
Building. Vt. T. Vtai. Ult BryaatT"
THB WOODLAWN CKMJKTERY,
? 33d St By Sfarlam Tratn and *r Vtoltai
Lota of amali ?im for aala. ^
Offlee. ?? Kaat $M St. H. <ft