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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 22, 1917, Image 13

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Music
-nd ?Amato Given Great
Farewell Ovation at the
Metropolitan
era-id opera acar-on of
net***, I , tare
???^-eaa at in* Metropolitan
P**?uV with "IW n the
IfssAmP** P ova.
mf\ After
Amato ht
????^Vore th? * ',0ien ?r
(*??'=,.
*** ?? Ar**er:<*ar,
^W? *e ?id. ...d
?*?*?'/ ????* t0
rou no
.
**" hf?.:
'???"?i?, r. '? Mr Amato ap ?
*Sli ? Z"41
**?? lit? to k*" t? dinner. 1
Vl'S I?'tated that both Mme
*?^,S b
.
r i V ' '
It i??, wed ?uns* and ateltt atafftii? an?!
veno hefi?'? i y t'it
thedral jravr tu the eloaing minuto? ??!"
the aeafon n touch of apleni
A i and a f.r.c one ma ?
hia bow to a New York audience yet?
terday afternoon at Atoiiur. Hall. He
"'?* Maur oo Damhoi?, a young Hel-fian.
who aevoral week.?? a*ro appeared a?
accompan>t for Tanja. ?
tint?, made a remarkable impreaatofl ?
a pian.st. Hi* pi
a 'ralli?t ba ?k? equally admirabla. t?a
i? a musir?an of irr eat poetic ?'?
.mapination. Hli
I la unufiial. htid ;i! Lines In
i pi i shod feat?, which ri
1 to th? \iolin H'v tana wa?
hthI \ ilitat '
i and
rhythm, hia itjrle wra* at ohm
and maaculine.
pro** ram n:i> yeaterday conaiated
liana Sym
;ues,". Saint-Saena'a "\
Conn hia own rompoaitiona,
Glaiounow'a
Iliad,"
r'a "Rhapsodie." The advent
of Mr. l)ambo!5 ia welcome. Ha ta a
a l '. He
we will look forwar-f to with
Alien Held at Newburg;
Bridge Plot Suspected
V., April 21. Edward
Mewk? "lo three,
in this countr
Hem Windsor. He
.. i . ?norn
: * to jail for
ol cat
A '(
?
?_.
0^o^N,TWo;FR-uREsjr m
MEt;* novi^S?yiisj^^
i BOUE SOI! HS !
9 Rue de la Paix, l'an-*
Ihave tin pleasure to announce that the
fanions BOUE SOEURS, creators,
.?une la Baronne d'Etreillis and Madame
Sylvie de Montegut, have arrived in New
York in order it? introduce personally' their
own original creations in It
GOWNS, s( us AM) MANTLES
Com*: ;'i*. magnificent collection will be
displayed daily from M A. M. to I IV M. and .'I to
I P. W
The Hour Soeurs,
\r\N ^ (?rk Establishment
13 WEST FIFTY-SIXTH STREET
_ ../ i'tH.t _ ||f|
Report of the Connecticut Agri?
cultural Experiment Station,U.S
Department of Agriculture: -
?KAFFEE HAC The claim that 95 per cent, of
**ctffeine has been removed ?s a just one.
How will you have your coffee?
with or without caffeine?
TNnk it over ?it's
^portant.
**""?* ?HAG CORPORATION
?I nnti Attnui
*am York
Telephone* Mad.&on Square 1&S4
War Clouds Hide Centenary
Of Famous Old Erie Canal
Ait of Assembly Providing Fund for Great Waterway
Passed on April 17. 1817?Opened Door Between
Vl.intic States and Immense Interior
of or U of Al
vas a brave
play ? . '''??>? eou
hut thi of c< lor ? meant
? ?nly one ?
? ? hu?
?in Ml ily, launched a <
little ? which fore? < i
t h <-* d?x r 1 ' " Atlantic st
and i tic rest ??( lha tremendous ti
i -
iia\? been
? if less
; ructio
iding from
.mal is
in the m
a railr
? ,ik to
e at ft\:
?
...v found
? ocial lr\
n urn he
oneers i
ddle \S est, I?
An Aristocratic Lineage
rwaj bi tal i an ai i ?'
pi oud 1.^ I :
person th
Georg? '? hat < oneeived
,.i d u tmous charact
?han GovemoT De Witt Clinton th
?
? ? i-liegest
?
the mute WS taken till 18?
ir which resulted in the secoi
with Great Bi ta n d? layed *>
construction till 1817, when, on Ai?i
IT. th Assembly of New York Sta
Ing the Com
aised by dutii
p iblic auctiom , taxi
amboat paesengei . salt mam
i within I '.il Mtal
twi nly-ii\ the pri
and by various grants an
dona: work beau
July 4, 1817, ai 1, 1821
the f 363 miles, eau
River at Alban;
with ' Bui
?
. ., ?? | thn
called a Wi But thi
tus opened to settlement di<
: i main unconquered by thi
ars lh(
Erie ? d to be insufficient
? ntintrv Outgrew (anal
\ ? matter of fact, the count i
efoi * completion,
because each section was opened for
Anishsd, It
more than a quarter of a century
to widen the waterway to 70 feet at the
ii face and eoni t ruct the
double Kris ni* lock, which the co
di manded.
The Erie ?anal was looked upon a*
ti.? (.Teat engineering fta'.* of
ta building.
Here ni i nal
? '" th?' i nul.ti;, , New
ther end ?
.way in an untappi 'i
wilderness of undreamed of po sibili- ?
Tremendo?,
? vare?me in realizing the i
?
It? earri?
b] .-tone aqueducts. Il
???d fifty-seven double locks and
? ..
I 9 feel above the Hudi on
terminal at Alhany. The ?
peers who supervised it? construction
learned to Juggle the law? of gravit.?
tion ar.d make the water flow Uli
they wanted, not the way nature had
i. However, moat of the canal
I)? ?? ? stonily from weal I
l' : only between Lodl and th,- ?
l.V ? t tiiiit the water runs the
way.
??a> Vantent, r Boat*?
i anal In it? early days witneased '
- which for gayety and adventuri'
ware not duplicated till the Missiaeippi |
River boat? came into vogue. Light
packrts, crowded with pr?speros ?
sengers, coursed between Buffalo and
Albany on regular schedule. They
were drawn by relays of horse?.
on a steady trot. Evan al that ma?!
t'tir? it tool three and a half day; to
travel between the two cities.
Virtually the ?ntire commerce he
Neu York City and the thriving
which sprang up along the
canal route and westward was carried
on harpes along the new waterway,
.lust how much th? Kric (anal had to
do in determining the future of New
York City as the metropolis of the
1'nited .States is problematic, but it
was a powerful faetor in the prosper?
ity of Manhattan during the tirst half
of the last century.
It was a financial saccess from the
start. Its revenues were enormous, and
the cost of its construction, even with
the widening and the building of its
new lock.-, which cost 121,000,000 made
scarcely a dent In the receipts.
According- ? dug up from old
records by voller Eugene M.
Travis, who ;s alao commiaaioner of
the eanul fund and member of the
Canal Ho!.r?i, it- revanves from the
time the !;rst section was completed, in
IBS] till 188% whan the system of tolls
was abolished, amounted to 1136,000,
oon. |n IMS the canal receipts to
tailed 85,028,481. That was the high
water mark in tho canal sarnings,
when the i ulroads then gained the
upper hand.
Within the last thirty years the
canal has experienced h rejuvenation
? 'ent. The harge canal act
was passed and ?loi/nip.nnn wn- ap?
propriated to deepen and widen the
[course, In 190!) an additional .vim of
$7,001'; votad for construction
of terminals. To date the total coif
rrprecents |4S,000,000 and the bonded
debt for this work amounts to {.il1*,
000.000.
"Now when tho trreat problem "f
mobilizing the nation's resources is be
fore i?s the use <?t this p*reat waterway
will he demonstrat? d to our allies,
said Controller Travis.
The next year or two may see an
enormous increase in traffic alo
canal route and the saving of millions
of dollars In freight to be supplied
both to New York City and to the na
t.ons fighting with the I'nited States
across the Atlantic.
-?
Will H. Parry, Federal
Trade Official, Dead
Effects of Operation at Cap?
ital Fatal; Conducted Newt
print Inquiry
Washington, April 81. Will H. Parry,
of Seattle, vice-chairman of the Fed?
eral Trade Commisaion. died at a hos?
pital here late to-day from the effects
of un operation performed a week ago.
Mr. Parry had been in poor health for
come months, and overwork had made
hia condition worae.
in the death of Mr. Parry the com?
mission loses one of its moat valuable
members. He organized its Mnff and
personally directed many of its eco?
nomic inveatigationa. Recently he had
given his whole time to the eommis
Hion'a newsprint inquiry, and his physi?
cians aaid he had injured himself by
a too close application to his task.
Mr. Parry was born in New York
City in l?t>4. After graduation from
Columbia University he engaged in
newspaper work in Oregon and Wash?
ington. He was elected Controller of
Seattle and in that office revised the
city's finances, started municipal im?
provements and established a munici?
pal water plant.
Latir Mr. Parry became manager of
the Moran Shipbuilding Company of
Seattle. One of his accomph>hm? nt
was the construction of the battleship
Nebraska. Mr. Parry was manager of
the Alaska-Yukon Kxpo-tition at Seattle
He was a Pi A wife and
irai children survive him.
Joe Fox, Reporter, Dead
"Sun" Man Succumbs to Tu?
berculosis at Saranac
Joe Fox, who covered some of the
most exacting assignments and turned
out some of the clearest and most ade?
quate stories for "The Sun." died yes?
terday from tuberculosis at Saranac
I^tke. He became a copy bay In "The
Sun" office in lS'.M, giving up the latter
years of hia schooling m St. Patrick's
Cathedra) School to take the job. In
I'.?C1 he became assistant city editor of
Sun." He was thirty-aeven \eurs
old.
In INI aymptoma of a lung lesion
discover*?! and Mr. Fox went to
the Adirondack-. He returned m 1811
apparently in the best of health, and
set to work with hi? old vigor and de?
termination. In the spring of 1811 he
went back to Saranac Lake on the ad?
vice of physicians. He had been there
ever since.
Big and frank-faced. Joe Fox ast
about getting a ?tory with a deceptive
air of nonchalance. It might have been
because of hia apparent lack of intur
est that his searching, casual question!
so often received unreserved anawers.
He ?eldom lounged into any official's
office a? though he had dropped in for
h chat without iome definite end in
mind, ami he seldom left withe il
complishing it. Among the ?tones
which be wrote were thoae of the
l.i'uitable fire, the return of the Titanic
aurvivors, the Baltimore convention of
1811 and the SuUer impeachment pro
ceedings.
Be leaves a brother, Philip J. Fox.
Leopold J. Lewis
I. apold ?I Lewis, father of Har*> B.
Lewis, District Attorney of Kings
??.. dud suddenly yeaterday from
arteriosclerosis at hi? home. IM Ul
derhill Avenue, Brooklyn. Mr. Lewi?
was sixty eight year? old and was born
in Bremen. He came to the Cnite.l
Mate? fifty years ago, and had lived in
Rrooklyn th-rty year?. Hi? wife, two
?nns. thiee grandchildren and a
brother arrive him.
M?m Ll?_ab?*th D. Coxe Bride of
(ha plain Riddle. U. S. N.?
Many Engagements
Elizabeth Darios ? oxe, daughter
and Mr?. Macgrane ?oxe, was'
m;"'1" ' ' ' ? ciock yesterday after- !
noon in St. George's Church, Stuyve- '
??ant Square, to Chaplain Truman Post ?
Kiddle, I . S. \\ The ceremonv
perfornu d by th? s Rev. Karl
Reiland, an<| r receeption followed at
th?. home of Mr. and Mrs. I ??-.
< t'ty-ninth Street.
The bride, who was given away bv
her father, was in a gown of whit.
and lace, wore a point lace ve.l,
which helonge.l to her grandmother.;
and carried a bouquet of white orchids j
and lilics-of-the-valley She was at- ?
d by Mm. Sherburn? Trescott.
Miss Kthel Riddle, a sister of thi
.room, an,I Miss Caroline Town-I
n\c ?in.! Ifiai Eleanor Crawford
? oxe, sisters of the bride.
Jan ? . . of St Louis, served
I in,in, and the usher? were Law?
rence Harper Norton, of Cleveland.
.lohn K. Barber, of N'ew York; Albert
De Silver, of Brooklyn; Peter Town
send Coxe. a brother of the bride; Guy
B. Kin;:, of New York; the Rev. Frank
I " of Oran?, and the Rev. F. Glover!
ith, ol Jersej City.
Chaplain Riddle, who was formerly
an a*-- itanl clergyman of St. George's
to the i
rania, the flagship of the At
lantic fleet. *
The brida li ? great-granddaughter
of the late Thomas L. Dnvies, of Pough
kcepsie. Her father, in President
Cleveland's administration, was Ameri?
can Minister to Guatemala and Hon
'? dura?.
Mi I Marian Van Rcnsselacr Ken
i edy, dnusthter of Mrs. H. Van Rcnsse
; ' nnedy, will I??' married to John
S. I'ettit on May 6, at Hempetead,
Long island.
Colin Macrae Ingeisoll, of 1?57 East
Seventy-fil is announced the
engagement of his daughter, Mis.,
Coline Macrae Ingersoll, to Stewart
Campbell Woodwnrth, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur S. Woodworth. of Boston.
Miss Ingersoll was introduced to soci
ety two years ago. Her mother, who
died a number of years ago, was Miss
Theresa McAllister, a niece of the late
Ward McAllister, She is a ?sister of
lohn M. Cunningham, jr., of Ros
ton.
Mr. Woodworth is a g aduate of Har
\nrd, class '10, and nt tie Harvard Uw
| No date has been set for the
wedding
\? . dance given last Thursday night
l?v Mrs. Cyrille Carreau, of h.">4 Mad:
tvenue, announcement w?< i
<.t' ?he engagement of kor daughter,
.to RidgeTy D.
Bryan, of this ritv ar?l Lokewood, an.I
of Miss Mildred Banta, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Franei Banta, to Regner
Kidde, of this city. Mus Carreau la a
r of Mrs. i ? Moore, jr.,
and of Mrs. Frank Husted. Mr. Bryan
is a mtmber of the 7th Regiment.
Mr. and Mrs. Rohbins Allen Lau, of
816 We-t Ninety-fourth Street, an?
nounce the engagement of thc.r daugh
,1c;, Miss Venice Robin? I?iu, to J.
' Griffith Daughtry, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Samwet. ?if 343
' Stratford Road, announce the engage
daugl U r, Miss Ethel
Sylvia Sammet, to Albert A. Fried?
en Of Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
? Friedlander, of 4M Fiftieth Street,
i Brooklyn. Miss San.met is a graduate
1 of Adelphi and has been active in set
tlement work in Brooklyn.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Lynch, of
107 Bement Avel lie. Steten Island, an?
nounce the engagement of thai I
daughter, Miss Marjorie M. Lynch, to
Edgar E, Comtois, non of Dr. and M.*i.
o. J. Comtois, of Holyoke, Mans.
Mil Lillian May Sanders, daughter
of Mr. an.I Mrs. Lewis H. Panders, of
Tremont Avenue, Orange, N. .1., and
Eugene Ludlow Halsey, soq of Mr.
Mrs. George E. Habe*, of Water
mill, Lf>ng Island, wore married
Thursday afternoon at the horn?? of
the bride's parente. Mr. and Mra. Hal?
sev will make their home at South am p
I ton.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rrocker, of
Morris Avenu?', announce the engage?
ment of their daughter, Miss M'ih"l
Rrocker, to R?ssel H. Kittel, son cf
the late Joseph J. Kittel.
Mr. an?! Mrs. Poultney Bitrelow are
guests of Mr. und Mrs. Robert 11.
Ingersoll, at the Apthorpe, Broadway
and Seventy-eighth Street. Mr. and
Mrs. Ingersoll will give a dinner this
>Bg for Mr. and Mrs. Rigelow. The
other guests will h?' Mr. and Mrs.
George Arliss, Mr. and Mr?. Patrick
Francis Murnhy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
A. Towne. Mr. and Mrs. (liarles H.
Ingersoll, Miss Elsie Hashrouck, Davis
and Charles Triller.
Announcement ha? been made of the
, engagement of Miss Ruth Lamont Bar
hour, of 140 Wert End Avenue, to 11.ir
' old Albert Lamb, of &M West Twenty
second Street Miss Harbour was for?
merly ol Louisville and is the daugh
* - ' Mrs. H. Travail. Mr. Lansh is
the BOO Of Mr, and Mrs. Frederick s.
i l.amb. He is a graduate of Columbia
und a member of the St.
I j Club.
Miss May Frances Vogel
Married at Tuxedo Park
Illy T-;??rapri u, Th* Trlhun.l
Tuxedo I'ark. April 21.?Miss May
Frances Vogel, daughter of Mr. and
Mr?. Herman Vogel, of Tuxedo Park,
was married this afternoon to I^awrenee
Havemeyer Bu't, son of General and
Mrs. Coskry Butt, of New York, at
St Mary- Episcopal Church here. The
leremony was* performed by the Rev.
Robert Sheridan Wilkes Wood, of
Tuxedo. The little church was decorat?
ed with roses, and the wedding was fol?
lowed by n large reception at the Vogel
nee. The Now York guests were
convoyed to and from town t>y a special
train.
The bride was given in marriage by
her father and win attended by Mi-^
Dorothy R. Shepard, step-sister, aa
maid ? f honor. The other attendants
i.dwar.l \V. C. Arnold, Mi.s
Sarah Pr.ee Collier. Miss l.ouise Mun
toe and Mn Edward H. Lehmann.
Robert McCoskry Butt, brother of
r degroom. was hest man, and the
urhers were Janus V. Parker Vogel,
brother of the bride; Daved Hennen
CoddiagtOB, Griswold Lonilard, Henry
Lansing McVickar, Frederick L. Fre
linghuysen, Charles II. Jackson, Clar?
ence M. Chtuncey and William Watson.
Sullivan-Stanley
The marriage of Miss Ruth Stanley,
daughter of Mrs. William Stanley, of
(.reat Rxrrmgton. Mass., to Richard T.
Sullivan, son of Mr*. Richard T. Bull!?
ran, of l'pm r V ?ten Falls. Mass., took
place yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock
a* the home of the bride's brother, liar
tan ley, 14. Willow Street. Brook
DrTw. ?"Douglas
Middletown, N. V.. April 11. D?. W,
E. Douglas, well known nf.ysician and
surgeon, is dead at his ho?*ie here after
a long illue.i.
Little Playmate
Mourns Loss of
Dave Montgomery
Partners Daughter in Sorrow
Over Death of Generou?
"Uncle" She Loved
A little girl out in Amityville. on
Long Island, who had lived for twelve
yeara almost without knowing what it
fell like to be unhappy, got some very
bad news yesterday. The French doll
she passed it on to, in quest of the
sympathy which no grownup could a?le
quately give, liiCned wide eyed but
dry-eyed. But so, they say, the women
ot France have learned in these bitter
days to accept bad news. The Dutch
boy stood square in his wooden shoes
and kept on smiling a stolid optimist
who couldn't or wouldn't believe that
anything could go wrong in so kind
a world. Only the talking doll spoke
among them all, and her vocabulary
fell hopelessly short of meeting the
demands of th?; situation.
But the pony out m his private stall
offered a le-s artificial comfort. Hia
eyes, to. seemed to cloud when the little
girl whispered: "Chin ' hin, he's
dead."
And Chin Chin, the pony, the one
livinir tiiitiii between Dorothy stone and
the h.. whinnied roni'niserat
ingly <se?J the little girl's
cheek with his soft noa?
(ailed Comedian "l n? le Craig"
When the world lost Dave M?'titgom
I ery, the laugh maker. Dorothy Stone,
| ?laughter of Fred Stone, his partner on
j and off stage, lost one of the best
| friends that a little girl ever had. She
! had been taught from babyhood to call
> him "I.'ncle Craig" (Craig was his mid
: die name and the one he liked best to
hear from the lips of those he loved ?,
and if he had been a real uncle he
could have commanded no more of her
I affection.
The Lambs and the Players knew
Dave Montgomery as a jolly elderly
bachelor, whose purse string! were
never drawn; Dororthy knew in her
I'r.cle Craig one who was at once a
second father and a magnificent play?
mate, who never came back from those
flying summer trips to Europe without
having conjured up some new miracle
of a toy. It wasn't over with him,
either, when ho had made his funny
little presentation speech. Ho built
games about he toys, as a skilful play?
wright can be called upon to buil?! ??
play about a star; and in the games
there was always a part for himself.
Ha could be a better and more solemn
'' er doctor than the real one who came
when there were aching tummies in
the house, a soldier, a fireman, a
trained bear, a down, anything the
cast called for. And he was never the
first to tire cf the fun.
Chin Chin was one of his present-? to
Dorhthy, and there waa one game ir.
which Chin Chin starred as one of
those second sight people, gointr
: traight into the pocket In which Uncle
Craig had hidden the sugar loafs.
Lrarna of Playmate's Death
Dorothy's si-tors also were im?
mensely fond of Uncle Craig and the
beneficiaries many time? over of his
bounty. But Paula is only five and
Carol only three They hadn't known
. I ncle Craig long enough to know What
his passing would mean, nor life Ions
i enough to realize the tragedy of death.
!? ara ito Dorothy alone that Grandma
Stone broke the news, hesitatingly, tell
I ing her first that Uncle Craig was ill.
then drawing a picture of such a
heaven of endless delight that even in
the moment of shock Dorothy could not
I begrudg?? it? aplendora to him who had
constructed such a heaven in life for
i her.
And Dorothy, when she aaid her
1 prayers at night, did not forget the end
, ing, which she had not neglected for a
! half dozen years:
"Cod, my 'silent prayer' is for I'nele
I ('rai>"" . L ,
Dave Montgomery a body, accom?
panied by Fred Stone and Mrs. Stone
and Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Lawbead. of
Chicago, "Uncle Craig's" brother-in-law
?nul sister, will arrive in N'ew York
about t> o'clock this evening. Funeral
services Will be held in Frank Camp
, bell'? chapel, at 1970 Broadway, at I
I o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Elsis
vlanis and her mother and many other
i ?tars and managers will be there, with
' delegations from the Lambs', Friars'
? and Green Room clubs. Burial will be
I at Woodlawn, where Dave Mont
: gomery's body will rest between those
j of hia father and his actor brother,
? "Scamp."
?
Ex-Editor of 'Punch' Dead
Sir Francis Cowley Burnand
Wrote "Black-Eyed Susan"
London, April 21. Sir Grancis Cow
' l?y Burnand, former editor of "Punch,"
? died at Ramsgate to-day.
Sir Francis C. Bur.?and was editor of
"Punch" from lfSoJ to l?Mt, He iras a
playwright and author of much light
literature. Among the more than 1-0
plays, chiefly burlesques and light
come'lieH, of which he was the author,
? Black-Eyed Susan," which ran for
800 nights at the Royalty Theatre, Soho,
and was played for yuars in America.
He was a barrister, as well as an au?
thor. He waa eighty-one yeara old.
What Is Going on To-Day
U?M?l"f 'A tita American Jamttlx II latort?. ?J Hor'.eli.
H I Mill. H I 11
ba-.u... ?> " II-, Unie? M llr.a on
! ?Ik? H? !?>? ! ??.' ' ludaon Yt-ronflai l'Iiur? h
v\ Mlii:,.! ai ti'iu-j? South, 11 a ? U.? II?? I?r
1. i HiitM on "Th? lVlltkai ?j..| ! . ,
1 ? a, in.
A.l Urm. at H?t'Ul Dr. '"-M-pii Si.t-fn-n-i "ii What
Uta? llaaa iiuua tat tha V?..rhl,'' Trir.pi?
I . . t... Htm.
V? i :.) ?h? lu? Dr. -'??'u, Ha> .?? llilmta m
?rial.Uni Varan, BUI] Sun I.
u.? Mr...?i.. luis aneas u, a rui/?> fuma
Mi ?l 1! a. m.
Us-lm?. ?<> l? l?V htt-iUftHl oil Uv.lrrti RuMla
H l UM Hid ?-" ih* a.?." Houl Bitunora, t
?? ?I
.1 '?'??:, n.lor ?h? attavteam <4 turn
li.oar.- * Wl.tr I 1 N.rtiu. Wuli
. ..Int.- Ili<?i Bit ??' I 3? p si
Ail?l'?-H lit ear M-M KuiiMl Y \\ a?itat nn 'Tim
I | | .'.Hi .i ??' git-raalaa" at puliLk meas
1 < tmmSt ?ti? ?un?-o? m na \ .;?,!.,? twru
? ? . ,. ..< Baal tJfi.ij ?.iih Str.
P ?u.
wblr-Mt ti) 'I? lt~ I II -?ud Urlliii on
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IMPORTANT
I neat.men! Harria?.. Birth. In
Mrmnrun and Death Noll?.? mar *>?
?.li[ih or?! ?u Th. Tribune sny I'm* ?P
I? midnight f..r insertion in (ha n.it
day's paper. Just rail
Beekman 3000
and read th* nntire sa you ?iah it In
?er(ed. Hill for ?am. ?ill b? mail?? lo
you laSar. Th? notice ?ill reach *s*t
100.000 reader! dailr
BIRTHS
ROSENTHAL Mr aad Mr? Murray C. K.v
?enthal mi- Mildred Cohen i, a daughter.
April 20, -.'31 rWhc*t*r av.. Brooklyn.
ENGAGEMENTS
COHEN hKKINICK Mr. an?l Mrs. Joseph'
Kreimck ?i?h l?i announce the engagement f
of their daughter, Ro??. le Mr. Isidore J. ?
Cohen, ?if Heyman Cohen a Sons. Sunday, ;
April 22. - !
MARRIAGES
BLOODi.OOD BAKBF.R Wednesday. April
It, 1117, at (iie residence of th? bride's
I mot: t. N. J.. Sy the Rev. John
William?, Edith Merlin? Barber, daughter
I of Mr?. Herbert Barber, to Flwyn I..
Blooda-ood. ?on of Mr. William D. Blood
Rood, of Garden City, N. Y.
FIDONE HI lOin A* geesaa Catholic
Church Madonna Loretta. New York City.
by the Rev. Vincent M. Dent?. S. J.. Anna
i T. Hnfhca t.. John Roes FMoae, We?lne?
I day. Ann! Ig, 1117.
BILL-ON M'l.Al'IIIILIX In Brooklyn, on
Than?ar, _t*ril It, by the Rev. ' I
n. Mr.. II. Matijcr McLaughlin to
' C. Hillson.
DEATHS
R?*ar.?lan. Qooras .1. Lovi-., Rita H.
Brigp?. Charles A. I~y. Kate
Broaader, John Mallary. Jennie J.
Clarkson. William R. Mauser. I^wis
('?in.. I'lmma? W. 8. Meyer. Henry
Conlin, Martin F. Nicholson, Annie S.
Connolly, John L>. Parson?. France? W.
Daab. William Picabia. Henriette ML
Denniston. William J. P(?kin. Wolcott H.
Doeharty. Augustus T. R*1-'? J"11* A
Elch. Jacob Sl**,*__
Fin?ie. Sarah Rosemwetg, Iranney
Gardner. Ad? lia K. Roaaell, John
Gelpke, DoretU Hourk. Mary A.
Orsner, Annie ft Ruhnatniek. Henry
Harten. Annie Ryerson, Jacob
Keiber, Frank .' Sejrbold, Richard C. F.
Kellot-R. .!o?.-phir,e B. BUtaer. Sigmund
Ken.lall. John W. Sutton. IUrol.1 F.
kerwin, Margaret M. Sweeney, Cattienn? F.
Kitchen, Jol i Teal, Hen
Intimer. Mary G. lurn.r. Margaret R.
Lauckhardt, Amelia Walker, Carrt.' S.
I.enlhan. Peter Whalen, Michael V.
Lennon, Thomas Williams. F.ilwar?!
I At Roy. Jane E. Wilson. Alice- C.
Linder, Ludwig
IN M F.MO Kl AM
Cutting, lame. De W. Su.-klcy, Henry K. M.
BRANDAN George J., et ?26 Kaat 23th st.. !
'?lyn. April It, aged ?'-'. Funeral from
Second Reformed Church, Rev. L. Goebe!. -
BRIGGS On Wedaesdar, April 11, 1117
Charles Augustus Brig??, ?on of the Ute
Charles Augustus Brina, M D. Funeral
servie.? at hi? home, 4'J'l West lH2d st.. ?in
Saturday, April IL at s p, n. Interment
at White Plains Rural Cemetery on Sun?
day, at 1 p. m.
BROANDER John Brfwnder. of Keanaburg.
N. .1.. in Ins Ttith year, beloved husband ?
! of Mary Broander and father of Edwar?l. |
Carrie, Stephen, Arabell, John, Irving.
I Oscar. Floyd and Ramsay Broander and ;
Mr?. I,. H. Want. Funeral from his late
home, Sunilay. April 23, at 2 p. m.
CLARKSON At his home, in Bayhea?!,
N. J., Saturday morning, April 21, Will?
iam Richmond Clarkaon, in hi? Sod year.
Funeral services at St Paul's Church,
Tivoli. N. Y? Tuesday, April 14, on the
arrival of the It o'clock train.
CLINE On April 20. 1317. Thomas W. S.
Cline, in his 44th year. Funeral from hi
late residence, Hudson House I'trttaae. Far
Reek?Way, N. V. Monday, April 23, at
I'M a. m. Ri*<iuiem mas? at St. Mary'?
Star of th? Sen Church, til a. n?.
CONLIN -On April 1!', Martin F. Conlin,
retired police sergeant, belov??.! father of
Mary K. Murphy. Nellie Conlin and the
late Catherine Beamish. Funeral from his
late residence, 423 East 7?th st., on Mon?
day, at 3:30 a. m. ! thence to the Church
, of St. Monica. Interment Calvary. M?m- !
her? at ?he Sergeants' Benevolent Asso?
ciation, New York Veteran Police Associa?
tion ; Adam (?oaa Boat, G. A. R., ami San
Salvador Council. No. 174, K. of C, are
invited to atttend.
CONNOLLY Sixldenly, at his residence. 211
West ?>'.ith st., on April II, John D. Con?
nolly, heloveil mother of Mary L. and
\ Annie C. Connolly. Funeral on Monday,
April 23, at 10:30 a. m.. from Church of I
the Holy Name, where a solemn high
mass wjll ha offered for the repose of hi?
j soul. Interment Calvary Cemetery.
'DAAB On April II, William Daab. Moved
hu-band of Sophie Daab (nee Woebeel.
Funeral from his late residence, 22V Brown
Place, Sunday, 2 p. m.
DENNISTON William J. Denniston, at hi?
residence, 21V.) Washington av., Bronx.
Funeral service? Monday. April 2.1, H p. m
Interment Woodlawn Cemetery.
DOC H ARTY-On April 20, Augustus Thorno
Doeharty, beloved husband of Emma Kear?
ney Doeharty. Funeral service at his late
rcidence, 343 Central Park West, on Sun?
day, April 22. at 8 p. m.
EICH Friday, April ML at his residence,
3161 Cornelia st.. Brooklyn, Jacob, beloved
husband of the lat?' __M Ei?*h i ne? Schin?
dler i Funeral SSI*tees Sunday evening.
M o'clock. Interment Monday, April 22, 2
p. in . Lutheran Cemetery.
K1NSIK On Thursday, April 19, Sarah
i". Funeral from her late resilience,
Halsey st., Brooklyn, on Sunday, April
.?tip. m.
GARDNEB At Bloomtleld. N. J.. April 1%
1117, Adelia K , widow of Robert W. (lard
n?r, in her 73th year. Funeral private.
Interment at Bloom?eld Cemetery at con?
venience of family.
GKI.I'KE At the residence of her daughter.
Mrs. Alice K. Clinchard, in New York City,
l'lTretta (ielpk i n?e Heller!. widow o/ the
lata Rudolph Gelpke, i?i her Klith year.
Relativ?* ami friend? are kindly invited to
atti-nd the funeral at the resilience of her
?laughter. 71 Konsuln st., Newark, N. J..
on Momlay. April 23, HIT, at 2 p. m.
Interment Fairmount Cemetery.
?.KANEY On April 13. Annie E. Graney
?nae Daly l, native of Finnea, County
Westmeath, Ireland, beloved wife of Mar?
tin (.rainy Funeral from her late reai
i ?lence. 421 Eaat 142d st. Sumlay, April 22.
at 1 p m Interment Calvary. Hcrkahir?
County papers pleas? eopy.
HAKTEN April 2". 1317, Annie Harten.
native of Cert, County (avan, Ireland.
Funeral from residente of her brothc,
Arthur Callen, 4533 Park av , Monday,
April 23 : tnene? to Church of Our Sa?
viour. Requiem mas? at 'J :30. InWrment
Ht- Raymond's.
KEIBKR April II, 1117. Frank J. Keiber.
of ?III Madison st., Ridgew?4>d, It.
husband of Henrietta M. Keiber. in his JSth
year. Funeral services at hi? late resi?
lience, Sunday, at 1?) a. m.
K> I I ')?.(; Josephine Hurkmaster. widow of
William Curt?a? Krllogg, at her residence,
'.< Monis? Place. Brooklyn. April II, I'll ;
I- ?inrral services at S Monroe Place, Mon?
day, April 23. at 11 a. in.
KENDALL April ||, John W. Kendad.
aged It y?-ers, -on of Walter an.I alarv
Kendall, r uneral from late r?sident
Vyse av , Bronx, April 22. at J p. m
KERWIN On April 13. at her late reii
?lence. 124 West 34th St, Margaret M
Kerwin. aged ?4 years, beloved wife of
John A. Kerwin. Solemn requiem mass ?t
Church of the Holy Name, '?iih -?
Amsterdam av . on Monday, Apr,I . :, at
IJ a. m. Interment Calvary Cemetery. .
KITCHEN At Seamdaie. N Y . Fnd_>.
April 20. 1317, John Floyd, ?on of the late
(??orge H and Elisa Kitchen and beloved
husband of Anna Seel y Kit. hen Funeral
private. Interment Greenwood.
! LATIMER On April 20. at her home. 11 ;
West 171?t st.. Mary Grace Uliruer.
daughter of the lat? Francis and Kathertn?
l-atimer Funeral services Monday, April
I :M a m . at Church of the Incarna?
tion, Weal ITSth ?t
LAI'? hllARDT Friday morr,?nr. at Hart?
ford, l'on n . Mrs. Amelia I_.uckhar.lt, aged
f.7 years. Funeral Monday from ;<?3
Mae ?t.. Brook I) n.
I FMHAS On April M, Peter, beioved h*i.
band of Margaret Ixnihan in his ,'SlH
v?^r Funeral from 61* ifawthorne a?.,
Newark, N J, Monday, S a. m. sharp,
thence lo Ch'jreh of the Blessed Sacra
ment, where a requiem mass will be of.
fe'?,| fo the repose of his soul Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery. Brooklyn. _
DEATHS
IJSV?S On April 1?, Thomas ?Lennon.
native of Bail/ragget, County Kilkenny,
Ireland funeri?. "\prtl 2J. 9
a m . from th?- -? ' h.s sister.
Mr- kat? Harifin, "5? Ka?t nth ?t. . thence
tu St John's ( hurrh. where a eolema
requiem maaa will be ewered 'or the repoae
at his soul Pleaee omit flower?.
I.K ROY On Apr! J". 1'IT. Jane Kno. ?rife
, r NrwhoM l,e Roy and daughter of Har?
riett* I'hein? and the ?ate Aaron L. Baa,
of Sim-hury. drm Services at the hoaa*
IM Kim ?t.. N'i".?r Rochelle. N. Y . M Run
flay, at 2 p. m. Interment at Sirasbury,
Conn.
UND? V Weat New York, N. I. April
'?". 1117, Ludwig, beloved hu*b?
Maria I.inder. aged 49 years. R?-:?ti\ -a
and friend? are n-riiectf ully invited to at?
tend funeral from hi? ??te home. 101*
Boulevard Kaet. West New York, on Mon?
day. April 23, at 9:10 a. m. . thence to St.
laaaata? Church of the Pa!i?ade? at 10
a m. ?here a ma?? at requiem will b?
offered for the happy repose of hi? ?ouL
Interment Holy Name Cemetery. Automo?
bil* cortege. "
LOVIS On ThunwUy. April I?. 1*17. RiU
!(.. daughter of Margaret Seabury and the
late Henry D. Lovia. Kuneral asrrlea will
he held .-it her I ?4 av..
New York City. Sunday. April 2.', at 3:30
p. m.
I.OY On April I '. Kate Lof, bllunl wif?
of the late John C. Ley. Funeral from
her Ute residence. 13 Christopher ll
day afternoon, 2 p. m. : the*?*-? t?> St. J?>
?eph'i Church. Interme e?
MAI.LARY At Hooaick Kalla. N. Y.. April
M, lilt, Jennie Jonea, widow of Joel
Romeryn Mallary. funeral from SU
Mark? Church, Hooaick Fat!-. Mondar.
April M, I M a. m. Interment Oakwood
Cemetery, Troy, N. Y-, 12 o'clock noon,
Monday, i'lease omit (lowers.
MAl'SER- On Thursday. April 10. lewia
Mauser, husband of Lottie Mauser, father
of Essie Mauser, Jennie Weil, Tennie Roth.
Funeral from Millheiner'a, 1441 Lenngton
av.. Sunday. April 22, 1 r- m. ?harp. ?
HsTm Henry. Hollia av.. Quran*. I.. I.
April 2", aged 64. Funeral from Church
Ma. Joachim and Anne. Rev F. W.
DoUauer.
NICHOLSON On Thursday. April 1'
Annie S. Nicholson, in her ?j'.Uh year. Ser?.
vices at her lat?' reM.ten.r. S'il .r?"th St.,
Brooklyn, dunday, April IS, at S p. m.
Interment privatif, Monday.
PAR80NK On Friday. Apr?) 20. of pnei?
ni.mia. France? Walker, wife of H da
Heriveley l'ar?on?. Funeral ?ervice? will be
held at the Church of the Incarnation.
Madi?on av. and ?loth at. Monday, April
2.!, at 10 a. m.
PICABIA Henriette Martine? (nee Renault),
widow of Vicente. Funeral Monday. April
II Church of St Ignatius I-ovola. ? .d ?U
and Park av.. at 10 a. m. Interment prl
vate.
P1TKIN Suddenly, on Tuesday morniaa*.
April IT, 1117, Woleott Homer Pitkin. in
hi? 79th year. Funeral service at hi? lato
r<--.idenre. Con/er?. N. Y. M?i'i?la>. M
in?t.. ?t 1:11 p. m. Train leave? Wet
l-.awken I : 29 p m via Waal re Rail?
road, returning, leave? longer? t ?41 p. m.
RAI.I.l Julia A., daughter of the late An?
thony P. Ralli and Deepina Ralli. of "51
We-t End av.. suddenly, >*n April II, aged
II. Notice of funeral hereafter.
RINCE Mr?. Meta, at l*A Clarkson at..
Itieafclja. April It, Funeral from Second
Reformed Church. Rev. 1.. Goebel.
ROSENZWEIG Fnnr.ev. widow of I-aiarue
and dearly loved mother of M**?. Morris
trank and Mr*. 1-ouis Cohen. Funeral
from late residence, lit Fox st_, Bron?.
Sunday. 11 ?harp. Interment Washington
Cemetery.
ROffILL Suddenly, at his r-idence 11
I ladea av . Gr?*enville. N. J.. on April 13.
John Knasell. Funeral from hi- lai* raat
dence on Sunday, 22d in?t, at 4 p. m.
Interment Dutch Neck. N. J . on Monday,
at I p. tn.
ROl'RK Oi? Thursday, April II. 1317, Maiy
A. I?<nirk. at the home of her nice?*. Mr?.
Hugh J. .Smith. 115 Judge ?t.. Klinhiir?*.
Funeral from her late rmiden.-.?. Monday.
at 9:10 a. m. : thence to SL Bartholoaa-r**? a
R C. Churrh, where a man? of reuuiem will
be offered for th? repose of her soul. In?
terment Calvary CemeUry. Hartford
?Conn.) papers plaasa copy.
Rl'HNSTRl'CK Henry, on Friilay. at hi?
late residence, 3u3 West 87th st. Funeral
private.
KYF.KSON At hi? residence, Greenwood
Luke, N. Y., Jacob Kycrson. lieloved hus?
band of Annie Ryerson ?ne? Barretti. Fu?
neral -crvl.-es Monday, tl a. *?., at St. Ste?
phen? Church. Warwick. N. Y.
8KYUOLII Richard C. F.. ag<*l it, at hia
home, ?2 Jefferson av., Brooklyn. Friday
morning. April M. Fumial invate.
8TEINER Sigmund, on Thursday, April 19,
at hi? r*??dence. 1361 Madison ?v., beloved
husband of Carrie Steiner and father of
Dayton Steiner and Sadie Adler. Funeral
?Sf-risas Sunday, April --. at 1 :30 p. m. <?
BUTTON Suddenly, at hi? r.-idence. Baby?
Ion, Lona Island, on April 20, Harold Fal?
coner, husband of May Anthony and aoa
of the late Woodruff Sutton and Fannia
Steele Sutton, In th? 3t'th year of his as?.
Funeral service- at hi? late resilience, on
Monday morning. Apnl 13, at lfv.lil, upon
arrival of train leaviiu* Penna**lvanla Sta
ti.m at 9:20. lntertner.t Greenwood Cent*,
tery.
SWKKNRY Mr?. Catherine F. w??low of
Ktrnard M. Sweeney, of 111 East 7*<th st.,
at Helleviie Hospital, April 1*. Interment
private. *
TEAL On April 20. 1917. Ben Teal, aged 6?)
jraara, beloved husband of Eleanor Teal
?nee McKinneyl, father of Hen leal, jr.,
and Cynthia Marie Teal, son of the lata
Colonel Joseph and Mary K. Ttal and
brother of the Hon. Joaeph N. Teal. Fu?
neral from Chapel of Carleton Winterbot?
tom. Ill West 24th ?t.. on Monday, at
tv.'IO a. m. ; thenee to Church of Blessed
Sacrament. 7lit ?t? and Broadway, wherev
a solemn mass of i*-*quiem will be offered
l?.r repone of the soul. ?
TI'RNKK At London. Kngland. on Thum
day, April 19. Margaret K.. young???
?laughter of the lato Gouverneur Morris, of
MnrrUania, and widow of Lewi? E. V.
Turner, of Ixindmi. ?
WALKER On April 20. Carri? Sopef
Walker, beloved wif? of John P. Walker.
Services at her late residence, ! ?0A Hull
?t., Brooklyn, Sunday evening, at 7
o'clock.
WHALKN On April 18. 1"!7. Michael F.
Whalen. belov?! husband of Alice Whale?
?nee Howorthi. Funeral from hin late real
?lenc?, 231 Willu av.. on April 22, at 3
p. m. Interment Calvary.
WILLIAMS Suddenly, April 19. Edward
William?. 12] West Knd av., aged 7.1, be.
I..,?I husband of Martha Arnold Williams,
father of Sidney K., Arthiir L. and Russell
A. Funeral at the convenience of the fam?
ily. Boston and Cincinnati paper? please
copy.
WILSON Suddenly. April 20. 1817, Allaa
?' , willow of Charle? R. Wilson. Funeral
Monday. April 23, from h?r late rnidence,
III St, Nicholas av., at 9:S0 a. m. : thenea
(a SC Joseph's Church, West 125th st,
I'lea-e omit (lowers. a
IN MEMORIAM
CUTTING , .
At a ?iiecial me??tlng of the Director? of
The Philharmonic Society, held April 2l>,
HIT, itwaa
Keaolve,). That the Board of !),rn-tors at
Th? Philharmonic Society of New York
r?M'or?i their profound regret at the ?u-tdan
h of their associate, James De
Cutting. Vat four years a devoted Trusts?
and Director, for more than thr??e year?
Assistant Treasurer and a Ufa leaf -ap?
porter of the Orchestra. Mr Cuttini
t.moght to its servie? an enthusiasm for
th? musical art and a determination to up*
hold the ideals and standards of the Or?
chestra, which were of lasting ?ervtc?.'
Ute? ready to give of hi? time, ha ?pared a*
pain? to ?nl the Orchestra, fli? pla?-? may
be Ailed, but his loyalty and interest can.
not readily be e?iuall?sd. The Board ?lirct?
that this record ?hall he pla?-ed upon ita
minutos and be given due publicity in the
""'"OSWALD GARRISON VII.LARD.
President.
FKI.IX F. LKIFELS. Seeretary.
M ? hl.EY
A memorial service for Henry E. M.
Surkley, who was killest Mar
wnile serving with the American Arnim
lanes? Field Service on the Sal?nica front,
will be held at the Church of the Incarna?
tion. Slth st. and Maduon av , on Su i dam
April 22. at 2:15 p. m.
u,, ? ? ? -*?- *
UNDERTAKERS
beaatat 7**. THOS OUNWORTM CO deaata? 2*0%
121 Waut 17th St mamara at.*lomaal.
CEMETERIES
TMIC ?OWIIAWN < rMSETKRT.
2IId at. By Harlem Train and by Troll?***,
Iaux? of ?mall ala? for a?'*
o.-.t ? -j Lut :Jd st.. N. x.

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