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Mir 'i; . y Mrs. Joseph M. Schwarz, Former Widow "Wo met for Hie Hrst limy "Wk wcto engaged onl) too "XotliliiK woujd muke iny hns. uni neTe r J?"!0"!' "7- "Ho writes the, most w"JPjft"l "A Is. wonderful to he Jov'tl "He In n ge jl";. i' Kff"! prtjM. last winter In en Vork. It .was lOTO-at first sight for lilm too!" ACTOR-WAR HERO. Mysteriously Missing Member j of Lambs Gone Four Months Without a Word. I Wallace McCutchcon. wnr hero .u'.u one of the host known members ot the th.ci.trk-.il profession. mysteriously dlsuppcaii-d bur months 11150 anil in quiries mini- lN his friends throtieb out tho United States :.nl in Knglnnd luivo failed to i-oxenl .1 truce of Inn Amont; those who Uiicv him best, thu opinion picvail- 'I'm Injuries 10 cclvud during the w.ir .ind since h iv uffected his imnil. McCutiiieon lived at the Lamps' Club. l.iit- in Oitohei, lie puelu-il a small bus with Mieh nlirles lit up patel as a man would laKe uwuj tor tho wcel; end and left without 11 word to anybody connected uith the club or to any of his frlcniH anions the mein bers. Two wei Us later, one of his rrienils leceived 1 rathur incoherent, unto rrom him which .was written and posted .n Muffjlo. The note leqnesteil tho friend to gather up and stoio McCuti hcon's effects, including his war souvenirs and decorations. Since that time, not a word hud leached New York fiom Wallace MtC'itcheon. It was iepnrt-,1 recentlv "i.-it he was In Hollywood, but liuiuines maclo there by The Evenini; Wuild estab lish that he has not been on the Pacific Coast. Wallace Meruteheon's father was one of the lli.st 01' tho moving pictuio ill rectors and MeCutrlienti himself was one of tin original "stunt" mov ing picture .11 tors. He wis .1 popular screen star llfteen ye. us as" Later, he was tin- dancing partn r of Joan Sawyer. j fn the Summer or 1!H I. Jl. rulchoon went to Kngland and ju.ned the Krit ish Aimy as a prlvui- lie purtlei nated in ill the malm eng 1 : 'n-nts in Klan.lci., In 101j. I.Hii a nil the early part of 1917, "list lining SO wounds In nil and win in the rank of Major in the Elgin 'i Ui'tdmn of the Leicestershire Infanti In IMS 'io was invalided home with a silver plato in his skull covering a spot where the bone had been torn away b shrapnel. Returning to RiiRliind he was mustered out at the close of tne war Aboil a year ago, lie was black lacked by a hold-up man in West 4Ji'i Street and seriously injured. McCutchcon ai tho husband ot Pearl White, the moving pictuio star. She :i04-ced him on, tho ground of desertion m 1'iovldcncc, It. I., last Hlv iKM.ns Tintr.i: "imv.Mjvr rllll'XKs IN WOULD. fiiami t-i ii d 'j. M. 1311! ale Sweet-er Ml Yorkvlllo Conn o - the Ihiee "mean est tin. -. in ill- world." Klliott S--intlin. 1 1 1. Wind-nr ii'... 01 ih- lion -. iy; Cn 1 1 .1 r 1 1 v if , Michel. 1 . WI'll! h. . I ' ial I., s,. ri'b'i ' j'u cl II h' , - ' 1 -1 wri -;i r, . . 1 vt.niii. ' h tn-d i- . . , ,' , hi'i , ! 1 lie 1 In pil.H I " ' ' Ml 1 . C CLAIMS ESTATE Nuiu'tipatiw Document Filed foi Probate in Brookhn iluurt May Be Contested. The I'.iooklyn Surrogate's Court ha. bein .1-d.ed to probate tho nuncu patlvii will ot tho late Krucst ChaiL in Mason. Companr A, locth in. laiitn. who was taken prlsuner by lln liermatis Sept. 7, PJ1S. und ip- Ipoit-d bv the Wm Ucpuittnent us laving died Oct. l." of tluit year. A uncupallxe will, in legal pailufieo, is r- -till m.iilfi It vrtiil Ml' 1,1, .nil. In ,, ill Kotcj in ctuergcuclcs that pivvknt NO TRACE FOUND (IF M'P TP Ul I UUiUULU IN "ORAL" WILL MADE, IN WAR EVENING WORLD TEN-SECOND NEWS MOVIES week. AVe luid two dn)s (or our fir-t honeymoon." 1 PLUNKETT ASSERTS Sir Horace Says New York, Not London, Will Guide New Free State. Sir iloinco IMtnkctt at a luncheon given in his honor at tho lawyers' Club by l.'aul T'lunkett of No. 17 East U'd Street to-day expressed himself s optimistic over the outlook In Ireland because he believes common sense will eventually lead to the establishment of harmonious iclations between the South of Ireland and the North. The settlement between the plenl potential ies of Dail Eiteann and the Uiitlsli Ciovernment. said Sir Horace, is badly handicapped by the fact that the boundary lino between the North and South was set by a Hritish Par liament in winch SU per cent, of the Irish people had no clfectixo lepic- sentntivo, while the leader of the other .'() per cent, was, next to Lloyd C.eorge, the most powerful man In llritlsh " party politics. Nearly the whole 11!' the present tumbles In lie- I land Is concentrated Inside and along the I'oiuuluiN. "No commission." said Sir Hoiace, "can 11 adjust this boundary in a way to .secure peace in Ireland. On tho other hand, an agreement between , ti e I ';ii I lament ul the six counties in the Northeast and the moderate dement in the otiiei twenty-six coun ties, as M-presenled -by the liovl sion.il Oovernmulil under the tuo leadership of Michael Collins and , Arthur (.liillllll, giving the bix conn-1 tics or oven the nine counties of, the I'rovincu of lieland control of j their purely local concerns, such us is enjoyed by Hie provinces In tho Dominion of Canada, would result In j the upliuilding (if a country with Its agricultural and Industrial industries ' propel ly balanced" For both sentimental and practical Masons. Sir Hoiaee said, thu new 1 ulers of Ireland w ill inaku a clu.-e study 'of the possibility of establish ing financial relations with New York rather Hum with London. Irelund. he continued. Is nn.export- itiK, sou -supporting country with enormous natural lesources which experience has shown aie capable of development. The great llnanclers and captains of industry In America, so many of whom leally telong to 1 1 eland almost more than they do to .imerica. will have nn opportunity, in the opinion of Sir Horace, to help Ire land not only financially but perhaps with what would be even more val uable to the Ireland of" to-day, ad vice born of great achievement. CiniltADi; 1HI1S OF WOOD AI.CO IIOI, 1'OISO.N 111) IS SK.VT TO J.ll His companion, with whom ho hud been drlnkiiiB yesterday afternoon and last night, having died at his home frmi what is believed to liavo been wool alcohol poisuniiiK. Prank Sproules, a houseman, employed by the Hotel Co'n modoie, 11 nd who Ihes nt No. 711 Ta'r I mihh w.-h MiiKnrod by Maglstr.it" finn-iMi- in-dii to ten days In ,h Woikhnu t I', ii-r l..iliinj, of No. ;-,'l S'inth Si 1 - ' .Ii-mv lily, hJh-v h-'f-om.-in r im- Commodore, wu. . .e lll.'l !lil tlnd OF SOLDIER the making of u propeily attested wiitt-n instrumont In the case of Miison' the oial will is declined to oe loitilled bv a le .or written outlier to the U'Tii llciarx , Miss I.enoio A. K'u.ipp. No itiL".) P.yer Avenue, The Hron, Muson's (lancee. She alleges that ho wrote her tho letter on Nov. 3, 1917, und made the mmcuputivo will on the day of his capture, when lie was waiting to go "over tho top." It was a statement to comrudes, sho nays, to tho effect that he wanted her to inherit his wiiolo estulo, Including $10,000 Insur unco. Ilonrv .1. Mason. No. Cf.O Putnani Avenue, UrooMjn. un onelp of tin IRELAND WILL SEEK MMW. TIFQ HFPf j soldier, -uld lu.s natural IioIih would goiiKl tbu ulleced will. I THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY linnd trWo np Ills' work. 1 shall be Rind If 1 enn help him In It." Romance of Mrs. Sielcken, the Millionaire Widow, and Opera Singer Schwarz, Told by Herself ina Movie Interview Millionaire Heroine of Modern Romance Is Sure Experience Counts. Marguerite Mouers Marshall This Is the story of a charm ing Indian summer romance, a romance between a beautiful, wealthy woman and a handsome, distinguished aitist, a romance that might be entitled. "The Lady and the Genius." It began with love at lirst sight, it progressed In approved tomantlq fashion with scoics of love letters and poems und songs, it culminated In an engagement of only two weeks, id tne quickest, simplest ctiemon and in a two-day honeymoon "to be continued In our next.'' The heroine Is Mrs. Clara Sielcken Schwarz. one time widow of Herman Sielcken, , the. S7.nnn.nnn Cnffen Ittne-" The t hero Is Joseph Michael Schwarz, leading baritone ot tho Chicago Opera, Company and a concert singer with an international repu tation. And here is the plot of the romanoo and the philosophy of tho heroine, as she her.elf gave them to me In her homo at No. (IS Park Avenue. CHAPTER I. Lovers' Meeting. "1 nut Mr. Schwarz for tho TlrM lime a year ago. here in New York City," Mrs. Schwarz begun. She is beautiful, us every hero ine of a love-story should be. Her hair la silver. gold, her eyes are big and blue, there Isn't a line In the losy oval of her face. She wears pearls in her ears ind around her firm, white throat. She has a tall, supple, rounded figure, and she walks exquisitely. Her father was the late Paul Isenbcrg, one of the sugar magnates ot the Hawaiian Islands, so that she vm wealthy in her own light, even before her "Coffee King's" estates were returned to her, by the Allen Property Custodian, on proof that Herman Sielcken was an Ameri can citizen. He died in 1917. "Rut I had known of Joseph Schwarz and admired him long befoie wu met." continued Mts. Schwarz. She has spent most of her life abroad, and has a won derful villa, with 20,000 lose bushes planted around it, at Hidon-Baden. "Mr. Schwarz is the greatest baritone In Europe" shn declared, w.th truly bridal enthusiasm. "Ho is a Hnsslnn Irom Ittga, but he has sung for ye.ns in all the European capitals. I heard htm in Merlin, in Viennaeverywhere. I heard him sing in many lan guages: he knows Italian, Hits, slan, German, I'rench. I am pas sionately fond of music, although 1 prefer concert to opera. Mr. Schwarz sings in both. "While t did not meet him abroad. I was often In his nudi ences and I was interested in him." Mrs. Schwarz's lovely h.ue eyes wore hlddon momen tarily under modestly drooping white lids. "How did jou come io 'ii-c t n New oiii?'' I asked. "It win lafi w Intei .l.iel on ! of b.s loncerts at Carnegie Hall."' I khe ini-alled, IntUnlly. "He had of Sielcken, Coffee Millionaire, Tells o.f Romance With husband, because I know he loies ME best though ho Is a Ifcnliis und I am Jnst a lady!" "Last Love Chooses More Wisely It Is a Love Tempered by Experience." "Man and Woman Are More Likely to Be Happy Together." "They Are Better Lovers and Bet ter Husband and Wife." "It's a Love Based on Menial, Moral, Spiritual Qualities as Well as Physical Attraction." "Experience Has Taught Them to Be Tolerant, Forgiving and Kind, to Laugh ind Understand." sung oh, marvellously! Some one Just happened to introduce us." Again she stopped, for a mo ment, and the smooth rose of her cheeks deepened. 1 "It was love at (list sight for him too!" she admitted, softly. CHAPTER II. Long-Distance Love-Makinrj. The tall, broad-shoukleted. vig orous singer with the Mane of gray-black hair and the expres sive gtay-bluo eyes paid court in person to the charming blond widow tor as long as he remained in New Yoik. lint that wasn't ery long. "He sang in concert Inst year.'' explained Mrs. Schwarz. "That meant he was In New York only n little time. Then he had to go on tour, to sing in Chicago, and In other cities all over America." "Dut ho wrote letters'.'" I sug gested. "lie wrote wonderful letters" she inlormod me, with sli.nni eyes. "Also wonderful love let ters. We found many things about which wo could coircspuml. He very fond of reading, und so am I. He Is familiar with the best modern literature in four languages. He likes the country and outdoor life; lie Is a lino swimmer and hoi. soman. I. too, like athletics. We like to do ALL the same things!'' Mrs. Schwarz appeared as inueli delighted with that discovery js Is each ono of tho millions o" women In love, when she simi larly discovers a lemarkable har mony of taste between her and tho object of her affections. "Then I saw him abroad th s summer," she continued. "Once he came to the farm the most beautiful place you can Imagine, completely coveted by roses, lie sang for charity at a number of concerts abtond, and of com so I heard him. "It Is wonderful to be loved bv a great singer," this singer's biido admitted, rather shjij. "II can say things through musa that could not be said so well in any other way. "Again I saw him In New Yoili this autumn, but not for long, hecattse again he must go to Chicago. Most of IT" Mis Schwarz didn't say "courtship,' but tiitit'-s what she mount, and her soft volco capltn'lzed "IT" -' "has been done by letters. And ho writes poems, too." she added, proudly. "When ho came back to New York with lh Chicago Opera Companyof course l saw him some more." she wont nn. "Wo beenmo engaged. Two wo. k later" CHAPTER III. And So They Were Married. "We married," .she smiled. Tho ceremony took place last Thursday In the Murriuge P.uith'i ut the Municipal Ibilldlni- "I hud im lime to ci ' i. -v i an." i .' e '. '"A. .' u. .. . e i.i Uilldicn nl.e lias la,. .. dion by her flint murriuge, in lore letters. And lie write poems." IS08. to dolph Wendioph "and u few friends. "Uut why didn't ou have u real society wedding?" 1 asked. "When two people caic about cuch other, it Is nice to bo us ' quiet und simple us possible," she replied. "They do not want u crowd to stare at them. Then wo wished to. be man led quickly, for Mr. Schwaiv. may go on tour with the Chicago Opera Company, Just as soon us its engagement in Ni w York Is finished. That Is not yet decided; but it Is cot tain that he must go on tour himself, for his concerts, travelling us fur us Sun Kruntisco. I am going with him." finished Mrs. Schwui-z. happily. Evidently lovc-tnaklng by corre spondence, even if poems are In cluded, palls utter it time! "Wo had only two days for our first honeymoon ut Atlantic City," she continued, "because my hus band fell ho must get back to bis work. 15ui our real honeymoon will como when we 'start on tour for San Francisco. When we got , there un I lie has kept his last engagement, wo shall go to Hono lulu, where 1 have estates. In May we leturn to New York und go abroad for tho summer. In the autumn we shall come buck, how ever, und our home will bo In this city, wheru ono can tlnd all tho best In uit. literature and music." "Will Mr. Schwni-z keep on with his work?" 1 nskod, just us one always Inquires whether the beau tiful prima donna, who marries tin millionaire, will go on with her career. "Nothing would induce him to Bio up Ills work," pioudly as serted his $7, 000. 000 wife, "and I would not iiavo him do it. lie spends hours every day in that fashion" sho gestured toward tho foldlnr doors, from behind which we could hour I ho baillono zeal ously practising, with ids aceoni pauist, l.ls new role, "Otcllo." "Pagliaccl" nnd "Taniihausei " ine two of the opeias in which he has appeared in Nffl York "No, I do not slug, she un sweied (mother question "I pliv tho piano and already for u few tunes I have been his accompan ist." she udded, with childlike elation. "I ahull be so glad if I can help film with his woik." I CHAPTER IV. ,And How They're Going to Live ! Happily Ever After. ! "You're not woii.ilng abuut ! having tnurrlcd un aitistic tem perament?" I suggested. "Not u bit," she smiled, thecil ly. "Mr. Schwun: is ery do mestic. Ho Is so eager to luivo a home. To'inako tie attlstle tem perament happy, and to be hap py with It, one must remember just ono thing." Mrs. Schwarz made a sweeping, dramatic ges ture with one arm, toward tho folding doois. "Here,'' she ex tlaimcd, "Is a gieat in list that is tho ono thing for his wife to remember. Ho Is a genius. So was my other husband. Mr Sielcken. In his own Hold." "Which typo do you think inaUi . the better husband the business genius, or the mtistle genius'.'" I suggested. "Thero Is no dilfer-m c ," .i. dared tho lady, who has uei each kind. "What Is a geuui ' He is but u man!" "Then what's your iuIo foi lie. Ing bupplly married to a man? ' I usked. "Ono must bo lovnm. tunhi. sympathetic," Mrs. Schwaiz an swered simply. "Ono must i.ai-i-.der tho other person's pom' ..f cicw. Ono must not bo tilth h ' Jsiie spnliO of last lop. i .nd to tho much of icbr.ni I h 1 1 IV-, thin". 111. Im . i. .'in r . !.. I . . i i ' i i . . ' i J . It Is .1 llA I l uu :n' illul, llloli.1, spirit.!! qm 17, 1922. by n great slnirer. He ran n) thl nits through ninslp. ns In in; other wnO "WHY DO WE MARRY IF WE CAN'T BEAT OUR WIVES?" IS POSER BY A HUSBAND Casper Pabiieil was before Magistrate Llota to-dn In (lutes Avenue Couit. Hrooklyn. eli.ii-Red by his wife with hinlim struck her several violent blows on the fine with his Out. Pulmetl de nied the liuiiKO and displayed Ids light bund sl'ionlng senrs which he al leged had bn made by his wife's teeth. ' When the MiiRlitrulc naked Pulnicii to promise never to strike his wife, the licensed said he would do so only on condition tlmt she promise to do the houewoik piopeily. "I -annul extract that promise from Jour wife." leplled the Magistrate. "You luiM- ni light to strike your wife." "Wh iln w- iiiiiii- then'.'" quelled Piihn-ii. "That is a v-r -inb.-ii musing ques tion," leplled the Magistrate adjourn ing the case for a mouth to give the marital wounds a. chance to heal. N. Y. GAS STANDARD OBSOLETE, HE SAYS I'.i-rl tfltrs ("ummliiiilun 1.11 ' I Itles I slim II. T. I . Alfied Phillips, service englneoi tor the Ameileun Ga Association, testify ing to-duj before I ho Public Servre Ciminilssion mi connection with I's general investigation of the gas sliu ii I ion in I he city, oxpiesscd the opinion that the enndle-power stiiudniil of measuring gas values Is out of date. The lbitlsh therms! unit system, known us the It. T. U Is better, he aid, been use it Is more economical Tor both consumers and seivtee companies.- Mr. Phillips gave llsl of iblr'v thicii ol Mnei lea's largest cities Which use the It T. W. stanilniil, eiifht use natural gas and only New York and Provldeni;- still employ the cnndl" nower standard. 1 Vorv 11111' Kits Is now used To j lighting pill poses, he "old. P beln j Din I 111 V common to ncitllllK. ties, us well ns on mere physical attraction. It Is u love tempered by experience. "Then too In last lovo the man und woman uto more likely to bo happy together because of whnt life hns taught each of them. It has taught tlic'm to bo tolerant, to bo forgiving, to bo kind, to laugh nnd to understand. It hus taught them common sense. Ile cuuso of their experiences, they uto better lovers, better husband and wife." On one other point, which ul wuys Is raised when a rich woman marries, Mrs. Schwarz ex pressed herself with frdiikncss und faith, "I know," she admitted, "that the world says u woman of wealth never cun bo sure thut she is lo' e i for heiself alone. Hut In my case thu mull I huvo man led Is iloh He does not need what have, be cause ho has weulth of his own and with his nrt ho can nlwayi make more. Our fortunes ure. therefore, entirely Independent. "No Pin not oven Jealous when ho gets urdent notes from women who udinltc him, or when he makes lovo on the stage of tho opera house. Thero is u stack of such notes in thero" sho gestuied lightly toward the room where her husband stdl stood at .ho piano, softly trying over Ills role. "I tend some of them when It amuses mo. And though ho is a great uctor, nnd makes lovo won derfully on tho stage, I should never think of being Jealous ! "I know ho loves MK best." softly concluded the heiiuue of the romance, "altboiu.ii ho is a genius und I nm Just a lady!" Delicious, pure! Oh, epicure, Assure, Allure! Be sure! Secure. ru. f'OHttil. .S'nillliirn ll'iin rr AW. fry SHARPl.r.sS. Ml That Is the onHilnit for Ills wife to remember." Hangs HisWatch andHat on Gate, j Sleeps in Snow Actor's Radiolite Reveals His Side walk 13ed Clumber to West 47th SI. Cop. It wus t tic zero hour (l-'ahicn'ielt) In 47th Street. Patrolman Gurdncr of tho West 17th Street Station was trudging along when his attention was arrested by a radiolite watch hanging on n rate- post In ftont of No. Ho. j Itelow the wulch, side by side In the ! snow, tested u pair of shoes, obviouAly those of a fastidious gentleman. In a moment, the situation vi s clear to tho cop. Hu had Intruded quite unwittingly int the sidewalk bedchamber of some aristocratic fiesli ulr tlcnd. A whltc-hairecl gentleman was slumbering calmly in tho snow a few steps awuy. Ho had hung hlri iml on tho post opposite the ono wheie his watch was suspended an. I was using his coat us a blanket und his muffler ns a pillow. The cop woke him up. "What tho devil do you inciiii. Horaco?" said tho disturbed one. ( didn't leuvo u call." Dut ho wus Induced to go to the stutlon nnd this morning wna In the West Side Court on n churn o of In toxlcatlou. "Of course. I'm guilty," he said. " am John Ilunnon, actor, I am getting u bit old for Juvenllo purts.now, so 1 nm In tho movies. My homo? No. (12 Second Place, Brooklyn, but I i;o lo bed wherever I like. I don't llko to bo disturbed as 1 was last night, and if It occurs ngaln I shall go to Holly wood." Hcntcnco was suspended. SAIIS TO .SKi: I'OPIJ pus. Edward I,. Hoarn of Now York, who Milled for Roma yostcrduy, will bo the first American layman to bp granted a private audience with Plus XI. COINCIDENT with its fight against the food profiteer and its success ful campaign for legislative con trol of New York rentals, TheWorld has consistently urged the practice of thrift in the home. Now that the buying impulse is once again felt in the retail store, there are some 350,000 World readers well worth talking to for they have saved where others have spent. A study of The World reveals many instances in which the merchant has been directly benefited by its far-sighted policies in the cause of Public Service. After all, a great newspaper may exert a powerful influence industrially by cul tivating the belief among its readers that there is a time to buy. just as there is a time to save. loiiNrxt: 352,852 SUNDAY 609,290 l v. JMsH Opera Singer -I jcdoes nut ne d what I hare, liecatiso e hiis wealth of his qua n ii d cn n a I w u y s m a ke mo re.'' 31 57 The difference between Cinnamon To most people, cinna mon is just cinnamon. Not so to Heinz chafe. Each batch must pass rigid laboratory tests for quality before it can even get into the Heinz Kitchens not to men tion the Ketchup. Al other spices are as care-' fully selected. Hein: grinds his own spicer HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP 'T EVENING 300,740 J a.