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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 13, 1921, Extra, Image 3

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Evening World Ten-Second Movie of
David Belasco, Who Has Just Completed
i
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Wi e na mm m hlmibh kvi MBBawHHHnanKaaa qm m m h h w m nanpi . w
MVliy should not Oio theatre
---SW-iiNS-
take a ten.year holiday from
t&e plays that are sordid, can
ccrous, degencrater
ALLEGED BANDIT
SHOT BYDETECTIVE
Safttto Be Companion of Mm
Mysteriously Slain in River-
. side' Drive.
.Hitvflourot Jho top floor apartment
aA No. 10J Bast J21st Street wan
.wmanhoa bX dotoctlvoa under Inspec
fcsr Cooghlan at 8 o'clock this morn
ing and eormicj CafrtrllU, the only oc
octpaa pbmsed Into tho dumbwaiter
cfaft. dipped down to tho second
floea EQfado hts my to the fire escape,
Jnmped eJsJhtoen foot and was running
assess Cha fear courtyard 'when a de
tobo&lvtfsi lysQ&S throuffh hlsorm, graz
ing his ohost, stopped him.
Be ta aHesod to bo one orthrce who
furod tn a jewel robbery on Nov.
ZL Another of the trio Is under ar
rest. The third Is dead from a bunt
wound. And still another man, who
toeald to have had nothing to do wt'n
the robbery but was Implicated. It to
believed, tn the aftermath, ta in a
hospital with a bullot wound.
On tho morning of Nov. 21. Samuel
Riohman, No. 619 Lincoln Place, and
Frank Oohn. No. 2215 66th Street,
Brooklyn, both Jewelry salesmen, met
a man m Times Square whom they
have since Identified as CastrlUL Cas
trllU, tho police say, represented him
self ns a chemist from Chicago and
jyild ho had $10,000 worth of platinum
which ho would sacrifice at a low
price for a quick sale. He led the pair
to a furnished room at No. S52 Man
hattan Avenue, whero two other men
wore wait, us, ono of them Georgo
Carmlchael No. 201 Bast 115th Street.
He Is a ortsoner now. Tho other was
Arthur Lasandro, No. 315 Kast 115th
Street. He is dead.
Insido the furnished room, the
salesmen said, they wore held up by
tho alleged bandits.
Illchman says ha lost $13,000 in
jewelry and $2,000 in money. Conn
gave up $300 In cash, a diamond ring,
diamond pin and his watch. Tho two
wre then bound and gagged and
thrust Into the closet. It took them
more than two hours to work loose.
Then they notified the police.
On Sec. 4, at 10 o'clock P. M.,
Laaandro was found staggering from
a bullet wound at 165th Street and
Riverside Drive. Ho was taken to
Columbus Hospital, whero he died a
few hours later.
It Is believed he was shot while tn
an automobile and thrown out near
the place where he had been found
tn tho Drive.
Carmlchael was arrested early this
morning at xjui airuci mm jjcxinR
ton Avenue and questioned at the
West 123d Street Station, whero the
.police say ho confessed and ;avo
them the address of rne nause whero
Castrllll was afterward captiircd.
Carmlchael had a pin and cuff links
which Rlchman Identified. Richman
also identified both of tho prisoners
and a photograph of the dead La
andro. Tho police say that Carmichivel
claims to havo got only $597 in addi
tion to tho Jowols that were found in
his possession. Th-y say Castrllll got
about the same share, which would
Indicate that I'isandro got most of
tho loot This, tho detectives sa,
may have a bearing on his murder
The two prisoners and Lasandro,
tha police say, had burglary records.
CastriUl was iree on iii on an auio-
mobile theft charge until his capture
M mornlmr. and Carmlchael was
a suspended sentence for bur
JajiaaHW, Riingaaa-ajto syo wire
IN JEWEL ROBBERY
Tho theatre advances in pro-
i i -1 i. i i - -r. i -i.
portion to ita deTotlon to troth
and beauty, to Its avoidant of
fads and fancies."
MEAT STRIKERS
Packers' Representatives De
clare Operations Are Now
Almost Normal:
Representatives of Now York pack
ing houses affected by the walko.ut of
nearly 4,000 meat cutters and other
employees In sympathy with the
strikers in the West announced to
day that thoy were rapidly replacing
tho strikers and expect to be operat
ing on a normal basis in a few days.
"W. A. L.ynde, general manager of
WJlson & Co. of No. 816 First Avenue,
stated that his plant is operating on
a basis 70 per cent, of normal.
"We moved fifteen trucks yesterday
afternoon and exjject to move thirty
five to-day under police protection,"
ho said.
Nearly 300 men were waiting In line
at this plant, and 300 moro at that of
the United Dressed Beef Co. of No.
78D First Avenue, this morning to ap
ply for work, while moru than 600
strikers stood watching them from
the atreet.
The United Dressed Boof Company
was reported to be operating on a
basis of 50 per cent., with twenty
five of Its fifty trucks being In oper
ation undor pollc protection.
The larye hotels aro not affected
by tho strike, it was ttated, sines
they aro all served by dlsfrlbutlns
companies not associated with tho
packers. Somo of tho smaller hotels,
restaurants nnj butch.T shops helped
relievo the situation brousnt about by
non-delivery In the packers' trucks
to-day by bending their own vehicles
for meat, and ono small butcher sr.op
owner, a woman, enmu lor her sup
ply with a baby carriage.
PRINCESS RADZWILL
HELD FOR BILLS
Arraigns! in West Side Court on
Charges Preferred by Hotel
Embassy.
Mrs. Catherine Danzln. also known
Princess Catherine Radzwlll. who
camo to the United States In 1917 to
locturo in behalf of the allies, was
held to-day In the West Side Court
by Magistrate Levine in $1,000 ball
for trial in General Sessions on the
charge of defrauding the Hotel Em
bassy of $1,237.87, representing the
costs of rent, food and service from
June 1 to August,
lire. Danzln. who was represented
toy Attorney Maurice 11. Madztsln of
No. 44 Court Street, had nothing to
say. Her attorney charged that the
hotel had refused payment orrereu
nnnssion nf vnluablo nntinu s
ho had -ill her apartment. J. C. L'.'
vine, I'remdent of the Hotel Km
bassy Corporation, replied that Mrs.
Danzin'i antiuues were "junk."
Assistant District Attorney Gibbs
Interrupted Mr. Madztsln's statement
by declaring mat I'rince.ss ltauzw.li
was sentenced to io months In a
South African penitentiary for de
fraudlnir Cecil Rhodes of $20,000.
Madztsln declared another Princess
ltadzwill had been sentenced for tntr.
offense.
Is reason to suspect that the car Cus
trllll is accused of stealing is the one
from which a man known as Tony
Negro was shot at 121st Street and
Islington Avenue on Dec. 8. Negro
is at the Harlem Hospital.
Asked about the shooting of La
sandro. Castrllll said he was "not In
the car that night" and then Inquired,
J1.. 1 y . u ' U3
..Maybe thoy thought so." said the
inspector. "But it was a deaf-mute
Institution
The two prisoners were taken to the
lnv for arraignment on charrea of
robbtry. ,.
BEING
REPLACED
BY THE HUNDREDS
THE EVENING- WORLD, "TUESDAY, DECEMBER
"Art cannot bo 'different
Art Ii the universal."
David Belasco Suggests
10 Year Theatrical Holiday
From Sordid Productions
Playwright
who has
Completed
Forty Years
of Service to
"Stage Says:
Marguerite Mooers Marshall.
"Wo are going to enter on a ten-
year holiday from war. Why should
not the theatre take a ten-year holi
day from the plays that are sordid,
cancerous, degenerate?"
That Is the form of "disarmament"
proposed by David Belasco, at the end
of forty years of splendid service to
the American theatre, and at the be
ginning so he hopes and believes of
other years of devotion to and do-
elopment of the art he loves. "I
dha.ll name no dato In (his anniver
sary," he told the Society of Arts and
Letters at Its dinner In his honor, tho
other night. "1 am entirely tndlffer-1
ent to the night of time because I
hold with those who perceive that
time is an illusion Time may have
dusted my hair, but I have never been
over twenty-five."
And when I talked at tho Belasco
studio with this famous man of the
theatre, I realized that those brown,
burning, youthful eyes under their
heavy dark brows still know how to
look into the future, even if, nt the
request of another, they sometimes
scan the pages of the theatrical past.
It would take moro than the thick.
white, unruly locks which hang over
Belasco's fine forehead, and which
like the helmet of Navams have
been an orlflamme these many years
to his loyal followers, to destroy the
youthfulness of eyes aad smile and
enthusiasm.
Thank heaven, Mr. Belasco does not
belong to the "nothing Is as good as
It used to be" club! Until be Joins
that organization, nobody Is ever
really old. Mr. Belasco proved that
he can't even qualify for member
ship when he answered one of my
first questions: "Speaking from your
years of perspective, do you consider
tnat the theatre of to-day is pro
pressing or retrogressing?"
"The theatre Is progressing all the
time," he answered quickly and
earnestly. "It will continue to ad
vance In exact proportion to its de
votion to truth and beauty, to Its
tvoldancc of fads and fancies. Tin
theatre of the future must show us
the beauty of the world, must Inspire
us to live In It. What I, want the
theatre to get away from is any ten
dency to concentrate on the depletion
of that very small part of life, th
sordid and tho degenerate. To show
the degenerato is the easiest thing oti
earth and It Is often done with the
excuse of the moat abused phrase In
tho world 'for the sake of art'
"We do npt spend our lives walking
through hospitals or studying cancer.
Why should the theatre do that?
Certain sex plays shown on the stage
merely open a wound and nllow tlfe
pus to run out."
"Why are these playa presented?"
I asked.
"To enjoy the limelight of the mo
ment and to make a superficial ap-
Jo email section at tha pm-
Forty Years'
"I bellgTe that God made ni
to worfct bnt to Iotc our work
so mpch that ttp might play at
it, And. real pleAsnre in it."
"Time may have dusted my hair,
but I have never been over, 25.
"I icant the theatre to get away
from the sordid and degenerate.
" We do not spend our lives walking
through hospitals or studying
cancer.
"J believe God made us to love
our work so we might play at it.
"My Juxppiest recollection is my
friends."
answerea me man, who
been called "tho wlso old idealistic j
bird of tho theatre." "And. as I said,
tho name of 'art' often is invoked to
support them;
'difference.' "
also, tho quality of
Belasco's mobile mouth twitched, j
and a fugitive twinklo appeared In th
brown eyes.
"The'peoplo who write theBe plays,"
ho confided, "sit around In their hall
bedrooms and intone that word 'dif
ferent,' 'Oh! I must different!' they
say to themselves. They forget that j
art cannot be 'different.'
Art is the
universal.'
-then he proposed the ten-year
i holiday for the sordid shows. "Now,
of all times, they have no place In tho
thentie," he pleaded. "Now when in
every home there is a vacant chair
dedicated to the known or the un
known dead, or there Is a cripple, or
blind boy, or one who is shell-
shocked! Now Is tho time when the
theatre must help neonlo to live
through the contemplation of what Is
beautiful and Inspiring. There is so
much, so much I want to do. Kvery
minute Is taken, and yet I dream of
moro work, more morel"
Thoro was a brief pause, and I
thought of the last, wistful words of
another "empire builder." Cecil
Rhodes: "So little done, so much to
do." I thought too of Belasco's forty
years of work In tho theatre and of
the creed he has brought out of It:
I believe that God made us to
work I believe that He meant that
we should earn our living by the
sweat of our brows. Uut I believe
that he made us to love our work so
much that we might play at It, find
real and profound pleasuro in It, and
so labor on until, Ured out, we might
sleep like little children at the end of
eaoh day. And I believe that the last
sleep Is only the end of another da
and there will be a to-morrow to
work again and to play again and to
love again,
Then we spoko of the art of acting
In tho theatre of Delasco's to-day as
compared with his jesterday. Onco
more ho refused to exalt the old at
tho expense of tho new,
"Modern acting Is different from
acting when I was a boy." ho cx
plained, "because the plays of to-day
demand o different style. In the old
days we acted Shakespeare and
dramatizations of the yellow-back
novels and Sheridan's comedies. The
rhythms and the periods of the plays
seemed to ask for a certain 'grand
manner the wide, sweeping gesture,
the full, round voice, the oratorical
Arc. Such qualities won the actor his
following.
"The public of to-day, and tho play
, , ,i,n ni of mruiom mon
of to.day -the play of modern man-
ners. of the Ufo around us demand
a different acting manner, with t!i
emphasis o.i timp'lolly and nutur.il-
' , , . , . . ,
ncss. 1 do not wish to put ono style
of, actios above the. other. .When i
Work for the
"Work mnst be pat In place o f
social dlrertloBB by tto man or
TToman jwho Trtsaes to rise on
the stage to-day."
produce a play I decide tho stylo of
acting that beat suits It and, therefore,
is best but merely for that particu
lar play.
"An i recently wrote to the son of
my old friend, the late Wlllldm Winter,
in regard to tho actors and actresses
of the past, John McCullough was tho
most lovable as a man and, in the
great heroic parts, the most satisfy
ing as an actor. Barrett was the
most ambitious; Booth was the most
powerful and Interesting; Owens was
the funniest man I evor saw, and
after him, Raymond; Wallack was
the most polished and courtly; Sal
vinl was the most imposing; Irving,
the most Intellectual and dominating;
Mansfield the most erratic
"But if I could see only ono moro
theatrloal performance and had to
choose which ono of those actors I
would see, I think I would choose
Bdwln Booth in "King Richard the
Third."
x"Of the women Adelaide Ncllson
was easily the moat winsome and pas
sionate. Modjesku was tho most ro
mantle. Mary Anderson was tho
Stateliest. JCIIen Terrv thit mnst 11.1
thotlc, Ada Rohan 'tho greatest!
comedienne and Sarah Bernhardt one
of t,10 evel.lllBtinff w)ndora f art. 1
..If . . , ,. ,,,,; . '
last performance by the ono actress
I admire the most 1 am afraid I
slloula riunrrej wlt Fato ilna insist
on choosing two Adelaide Nellson in
Juliet and Saruh Bernhardt In any
thing." For diplomatic reasons, I dldn'l
suggest that Mr. Belasco choose his
favorites nmotiir tha actors and
actreses of the piesent. Hut I asked
if he thought they received as good
training as those who weru in the old
stock companies.
'Thero was a wonderful chance to
work In the old time stock company."
ho replied, thoughtfully, "ftieru whs
less rehearsing, but moro study In
private. The younger members of tho
companies could and did learn a great
deal from tllo older members. Tim
frequent changes of bill famillarlzHd
tho actors with many parts anil good
memories were essential.
"Yet there Is Just ns much oppor
tunity to.day for the beginner on the
stage to perfect himself or herself If
ho or sho Is willing to work. Study of
languages, of fencing, of dancing,
voice culture, wldo reading and study
of life itself the.se are some of the
things I mean when I say 'work,' vho
things which must" bo put In placo of
social diversion's by tho man or woman
who wishes to rise on tho stage."
"I suppose one of the most pro
nounced changes during your lifetime
in the theatro has been the improve
ment of scenery and lighting," I sug
gested. "The change has been pronounced,
but It is the least Important part of
theatrical art," modestly declared Mr.
Belasco, who is himself largely respon
sible for development In theatrical
mechanics. "Anybody with money
enough can buy all the scenery there
Is," ho went on, a trifle contemptu
ously, "But seeing a play that de
pends merely on such mechanical
effects is like seeing a beautifully
dressed girl covered with Jewels ar,d
lying on her bier. Tho life, tho spirit,
uas gone.
"Tho Ufo and the spirit of tho theatro
are tho 'play and the nctors. If we
wish to improve our dream, wo must
concentrate on the writing of our
plays and tne acting of them not on
machinery
"What Is your happiest recollection
frcm tne rorty years behind your
questioned.
"My friends," the great producer
said simply, his quiet voice trembling
n little; "my friends and the won
derful things they have done for me,
j whether thoy belong to tho public or
to tnc tncairicai proiussion, or to my
own lamuy in my own ineaire."
'Just one mora question." I said
"Now that I've seen and talked -with
you I am sure that as you say you
are not a day over twenty-five. But
how do you do It? How do you keep
so young?"
Mr. Belasco smiled lialf-qulzzlcally,
hulf-shyly.
1 "You know what tho tanbark does
fo U)fi c)rcU8 norser. ,l0 nueri0(, ln
M.turn. "You know tho effect of the
, -rue track on the old trotter? Well
;' . wlat ,tne thr.u,.. does t& m.
,'i iio liieatiu keeps inu young, and, as
lon B can tiVe in tho theatre. I
- Khali never grow old,"
13, 1921,1 .
Big People in Action
Stage, Poses
''A play that depemh on me
chanical effects Is Ijke a beaa
tlfully dressed girl lying on her
bier. The life has gone."
MODERN MOTHERS
GIVING BABIES
SOME ODD NAMES
Jane, Ann and Martha Now Sup
planted by Elsa, Larissa, Eth
elyne and Bernice.
BOSTON, Dec. IS.
Modern young mothers here are
turning from tradition and th"
family records to new fields In
seeking names for their girl ba
bies. This stato of affairs was re
vealed to-day by the City Regis
trar's official birth record, which
contains names that a generation
ago wcro practically unknown.
Such good old fashioned names
as Jane, Martha, Ann. Ada, Agnes,
Julia and Grace or Allqe uro being
supplanted by Bernice, Klsa,
Hthelyne, Lartssa and Krncstlne.
In several instances Grace had
been changed to Grayce. The
name Catherine appeared In sev
eral variations, among them being
Catharine, Ivatheryn, Knthrynne
and Catheryn.
Sh-h-h! a Fire,
Little Tot Said
To Nun in School
Then 1, 200 Pupils Were Marched
to Safety Boy Smoker
Suspect.
A little girl with an unxious look
"ptoed up to n nlMer in the Parochial
School of Our I.ady of Meroy, Ford
ham Road and Marlon Avenue, a few
minutes before noon to-day and
whispered to her that thero was a fire
'n one of the oo.t rooms.
The alarm which brings the children
out for a fire drill was sounded while
a till aluiiu wn. --eiit to the Klro D3-
Tiartment. The l.uuo children in tho
building were out o ftlio building in
a few minutes without disorder.
The sister to whom the informal! r.
had been communicated went nt ons
to the wardrobe where a boys ncket
was found afire. With her hands and
Vet she beat out the blazi There wis
nothing for tint firemen to do.
Father Kiennaii said it looked to
him as though one of the boys ha 1
been taking a suriopltlous moko and
had put a lighted cigarette In his
Jacket pocket.
When the boy that owned the Jacket
was located It was pretty hot goliiv
for a few strokes.
LUCY SPELMAN ESTATE
IS VALUED AT $197,350
.lolin O. Unckrfrller Jr. Aka flettlr
mriit of Annt'a Afratra.
Theo value of the eataU of Iiuoy l
Spelmun, aunt of John D. Rockefeller,
Jr., iwas placed at 17,3S0, consisting
largely of railroad securities, ocordlng
to an application for Judicial soltlenicnl
of tho estate (Hod by Mr. Rockefeller as
executor.
According to tho accounting, bequest
of Jewelry valued at 15,000 have benn
'Hatrlbutuil to relative and frli mis,
among whom are two gramlnleces,
Muriel nnl MathlldM McCormick of Chi
cago, anil Abby Rockefeller, daughter
jf the executor
The Income from the residue, whloh U
110,000, Is tn le paid to .rawi aniuon
Hccbe, a nlcie, of Cleveland, I.llla V.
fjpelman, also of Cleveland , Mls Alia
OtK No. 220 Twelfth Avenue. Brooklyn,
and three othor friends. On the death
of theio persons, the principal goes to
Oberlln College.
JlOWtn OF MAS. I.1CHMJIHT RWnWED
11V 1H.OOO.
The home of Mrs, Marguerite A. 1
bmdy, widow of Jocques lybaudy,
whom chn shot and killed at their homo
ut AVestbury on Jan. 11. 1319. wid
robbed about a month ago, It became
k!ion to-day Money mid Jewelry to
the value of about 116.000 were taken
from a sirong 1jx on a dresser In Mr.
14 bandy's bedroom. The police are re
luctant to dlwuss the robbery. It i
known that omo former employees
hao been quo.uloned by tne police
Mrs, Lbuudy has since moved to 11111
lde Avenue, Jamaica,
for Evening World Camera
-
"My friends, whether belong
ing to the pBblic or to the pro
fession, make the happiest roc
oHccUon of my career.'
Jesse, 15, Has
Arms Parley
With Police
He Got Rifle Before Treaty Could
Prevent, and That Explains
All the Shooting.
Jesse Fisher, fifteen, of No. 550
Riverside Drive, was his own Santa
Claus this year. With disarmament
proceedings in tho air, ho believed
that If he didn't get that .22-callbre
repeating rifle this Christmas hoi
wouldn't get It nt all. So ho' got it
while tho getting was possible.
Possessed of this Information no
ono will havo as much trouble as tho
police did last evening trying to find
out what all the shooting was about.
On Sunday night, a couplo of auto
windshields and a few lamps were
found broken by persons dining at
tho Claromont Restaurant on tho
Drive. Last night about 8 o'clock
there was a "I'lng" then a gentle
aiuulng of glass about the desk oc
Otto Kubel, the clerk of the Clare-
nmnt hi- i,.,- .1. ..ri .
mont. Six times, sir 'Pings brought
down a window and six tlmo" Kubel
went out and gave the command to
cease firing. Then ho telephoned to
ti,o ii
uto police.
Patrolmen Lelda ond Oondon, ono
of whom" used to bo a surveyor, were I
sent around. They looked at the holes
in uio wmuoivs and tno wan wnero
tho bulle's struck and had Kubel
describe in just what ear ho felt the j
sound moit. Then they decided the
machine gun nest" was In the dtrec- !
tlon of Nc. &G0 Riverside Drive.
On the roof they found empty 22-
cnllbro shells, but tho position had !
been abandoned. They followed tho i
stairs down Into tho building and ran
Into Flsller senior. Ifo wns absolute- '
ly certain thero was no such thing as
a firearm ;n his house and that his
son owned none, but ho would call
him. lie did und the boy confessed
ho owned tho best long rango 2--callbre
repeating rifle In the universe.
It was then reposing under his bed.
Ho said he had been shooting at a
target and admitted hu missed It fre- ,
quently. I
The pollco made a .prlymor of him i
and took the rillo for evidence. Ho
was balled out by his' father and will ,
be arraigned In the Children's Court
to-day. ch-irged with Juvenile delin
quency. METER PROBE WITNESS
SUDDENLY QUITS JOB
V. Ordered to print Company's
CherU nook to Inquiry,
Commissioner of Accounts, David
illrahfteld, who is after persons Accused
of tampering with water meters, to-day
called as a witness, Albert II. Ferguson,
bookkeeper of tho Tale Laundry Com
pany, No. B0 Wat 58th Street, who
was served yesterday with a subpoena
to produce the chock book and other
records of the concern in connection
with tho arrest of John Klapp, a city
wuter meter Inspector, on a charge of
tampering with the meter ln the faun
dry pi-tut. Klapp Is accused of ac
cepting u check for $125 made out by
Ferguson to "Caub" and charged on the
Uiok.i to "llratulty."
Ferguson appeared but did not pro
duce the records. oaylnK he was no
longer connected with the Yule laun
dry Comptny. Ho explained he had r
nlKiied ycstenluy after seeing ex
.Seiiiitor William M. UeniMitt and
lii'nn-H ThniniiH counsel to the Armins
ton Coriwratlon which operates tho
Yale Laundry. Ho said neither of them
had instructed him as to what ho should
do.
National l.eitprue Appoints !(n
Hoard at Director,
Appolnnient of a now board of di
rectors was announced following a
National League Board meeting to-day.
Charles Va. Btoneham, Now York
(Hants; George Washington Urtuit, Bos
ton Braves; William Veeck, Chicago
Cubs and Itamey Dloyfuss, Pittsburgh
Pirates are the member Nothing fur
ther was repoi ted as done.
CAM. THKMOKT 80O MOW.
The following notice was pqsted at
Police Headquarters last night:
"On and after 4 P. M. to-day the
public telephone call number or uorougn
:iui
1525 Bathgate Avenue, will ba chanted
from IwQjT
iTremgnt to 6W Trtmont,'
I
"Tho theatre keeps me yosngy
and as loag as I can Uto la the
theatre I shall aerer grew oil."
MRS. NICOLL STILL 7
USING CRUTCHES
Has Not Sufficiently Recovered
From London Accident for
Social Actvtity.
Although airs. Dclanccy Nicoll, tho
beautiful wife of tho well known
lawyor, will entertain at a dinner on
Friday night In honor of her cousin,
Miss Peggy Leigh, at her home, No.
2S East 39th Street, tho report last
March that Airs. Xlcolt would walk
without crutches was, unfortunately,
untrue. Since that report Mrs. Nicoll
has received many social Invitations
which sho has been unablo to fulfil.
Mrs. 'Nicoll was Injured Nov. 1,
1916, in London when she was doing
war work. She had hardly arrived
when sho was run over by an auto
mobile truck and her leg crushed.
She was taken to the North Hampton
Hospital and remained ln London
until 1919. Br. Arbutnot Lane oper
ates several times and then she re
turned to Now York, wearing a bras
and using crutches.
ln December of last year. Dr. Fred
II. Albec, specialist ln bone surgery.
performed another operation and It
wns reported that Mrs. Nicoll would
abandon her cratches. Lnet
spring, Dr. Joseph Blake and Dr.
James N; Worcester took charge of
Her cao and. ulthough they reported
a turning point In her condition. Mrs.
Nlcoll 8tl wears a brace and uses
her crutches,
"Slnco my accldent i cannot assume '
th?, afnooT "anTS
want my friends to understand my
condition."
'
Charming Qift in
New One Dollar Size
T" if r ifmin art.
This delsghtfol sou la offered 1
at tha extraordinary prioa of
llati
mere are as many
ways to please a fam
ily as there are to serve
appetite-whetting-, palate
charming JVfir, Coattd, Sanitary Wrapper
ffifA tfo Genuine A!bquetrtfXitG
CHEESE
Mad by SHARPLSSS. FklU. sis
Notice to Advertisers
THnltr advertlalai tiva am aad tattaaa
for Ur lfe wm dir atanlai World ar Tao
r-rakis wona u rtiM tntr i r. a. ih w
tnoedtsi vubtlnUoa no ba taintaa oalr as
apart may permu and la crdtr of raoript at ni
World (Mln. Cost eoMttalu tntrtTlaia ta ba
taada Cj Iks Won ansa U racaliad j t f. U,
Stasia afttanlaaja iraa oas tar tha sanlfr)
Ml BadJaaa af ? Soo4J Wart4 auat M
raotrtaaT tor 1 V. 1L Ikmov tmSir.lf
ttaa aad inut aunt t Maltaa & I r. T.
lYUtr. Oopr raatatakit aaoarlaia to aa bum
t7 Tlx Wotld noil bt tacttrad tor ThunltT SMS.
Sundtr falo YhMt roxn. tvoa ur wMeb
cot orco rwlnd to I f. U. mdir. aad ta
r,i!nf rop) wtlch bil not txan racrind itt tha
erdtr.
Dltplar coot or orders released later (aaa a
foTldnt tbort. stra omitted vtn sot sen ta
eem oiecauaii or ssj auitnar, muM m
TUB WOKLOL2
o
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111
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41 liS
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