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?i ;'; ?..???JAiAi?to' ?i- ,;.;: ;ir^ I rf? ?v*? v,v. ^v'\.',s>v',' ??Il f** ' $ Rl K?K^ '? ?S\> Is^'V^SS ^v W V?' fit ---^ K 'issstg m ^ Metal Dealer Is Sued Over Missing Nuggets Loslile'? Property Is Attached, Following 810,711 Action Against Him A civil action to recover the value of n part of $75.(100 worth of gold nuggets missing from the Balback Smelting and Refining Company, of which Archibald R. Watson, former Corporation Counsel, is president, was begun in the Supreme Court yester? day. Walter C. Sheppard, as assignee of part of the claim, filed a suit against Louis F. Loihle, of Newark, N. J., for $10,714. Sheppard also ob? tained from Justice Luce an attach? ment against Loihle's property in Xew York State. The attachment was served yesterday by Sheriff Knott. A Federal court injunction was pre? viously obtained enjoining the dis? position of any of the gold. Loihle is charged in the suit with combining with Clarence II. Sparrow, a foreman in the Balback works, to get possession of gold brought to the works for refining. Loihle, a dealer in metals, and Sparrow were arrested 1 ? " 'In- alleged thefts were dis 1 coveted. It is alleged that Sparrow took the gold to Loihle, who in turn took it to a welding shop. Chinese Eastern Railway Is Tied Up by a Strike WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.?The Chi? nese Lastern Railway has been closed ! since July 26 by a strike of its em- I ployes. Dispatches received at the State De partment said the men emit work be? cause they claimed the value of the currency in circulation at Omsk had ! so little purchasing power that it was ? impossible for them to live on exist- i i?iK' wages. It Has Become a Familiar Car On Nearly Every Highway Eire:; owners report the satisfaction they ?experience at the way people speak of their cars. It increases their pride of ownership. Motorists and even boys on the street hail the Essex with some such greeting as "There is an Es' *\-." !f Curiosity in the car that possesses quality ?nd perform.ance at moderate cost and with? out the expense and weight of euch cars as formerly were the only ones that possessed those advantages, has given way to openly voiced admiration. Ess?*" Owners Are -. Salesmen ole who had seen that led to its At first it was what the Essex said abov popularity. Now owners?and there are thou ands of them?are ?endorsing it on every hand. People ?top Emcx owners to inquire about their car. The '?newer is unanimous. When asked as to its performance they make no reservations. Admiration of its riding qualities is never lacking. Every wanted quality in an automobile seems to have been met in the Essex. Ask the first Essex owner you meet. Essex Performance is Always Mentioned There is no uncertainty to the owner as to Essex performance. Drivers know positively that their cars will meet any acceleration or endurance test they impose. They know they can match the performance of whatever car they encounter. There are now enough Essex cars on tho road to permit you to note their performance. They are always in the lead when quick acceleration is desirable. They hold their own on the road against cars regarded as the fastest. They keep going and require little attention. The repair shop is no place to learn about the Essex for it has little need to know the repairman. Won't you make some inquiry about the Essex? You will find it interesting and convincing. HUDSON MOTOR CAR COMPANY of NEW YORK. Inc. Broadway at 61st Street, Circle Building. BROOKLYN, N. Y. 1422 Bedford Ave. (61) NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. 291 Main Street. WHITE PLAINS 186-188 Martine Ave. BRONX, N. Y. 2460 Grand Concourse. PLAINFIELD, N. J. 190-192 East Front Street. NEWARK, N. J. 866 Broad St. Lightning Division Colors Demanded For New Jersey Adjutant General Applies to War Department and Names Units in Which His Men Predominated SEA GIRT, N. J., Aug. 4.?On the ground that New Jersey had 742 more men in the "Lightning" (78th) Division than New York, Adjutant General Frederick Gilkyson has applied to the War Department for possession of the organization colors of the units of the division. According to a rul/ig of the War Department, the state having the great? est number of men in any organiza? tion is entitled to its colors. The records of the adjustant general at Washington show that there were in this division 11,806 New Jersey men, and 11,061 New York State men, the rest of the division being made up of men from the Middle West and the South. The colors for which the application lias now been made are those of the Headquarters Detachment and Troop, the 155th Infantry Brigade, 156th Infantry Brigade, 307, 308th and 309th Machine Gun Units, 309th, 319th, 211th and 312th Infantry Regiments, 153d Field Artillery Brigade, 307th, 308th, and 309th Artillery Regiments, 303d Trench Mortar Battery, 303d Engi? neers, 303d Field Signal Battalion, 303d Train Headquarters and Military Police, 303d Engineer -frain, 303d Sani? tary Train, 303d Ammunition Train, 303d Supply Train, Sanitary Squads A and B, Medical Supply Depot, Gas De? fence Service, Machine Shop Unit 326 and Bakery Company 302. The state already has the colors to which it asserted it was entitled from the Blue and Gray (29th) Division. ? ? - ? ? NC-4 Will Tour Coast And Mississippi Valley U. S. Ports and Inland Points to See 'Plane in Recruit? ing Drive New York Tribun? Washington Bureau. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.?The NC-4, the navy's transatlantic seaplane, is to make a tour of Atlantic and Gulf waters and fly up the Mississippi River as far noth as Minneapolis and St. Paul in September, Acting Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt announced to-day. The flight of the huge 'plane was arranged by the recruiting bureau of the Navy Department. The NC-4 will be fitted with new engines and otherwise overhauled this month at the air station at Rockaway Beach. When ready for flyiiifr, Com? mander Albert C. Read and the crew which accompanied him on the historic flight to Europe will hop oil* at Rock away Beach for a trip to Portland, Me. From there the 'plane will be piloted down the Atlantic coast, touching at principal ports, and into the Gulf waters, where brief stays will be made at all ports of call. Commander Read and officials of the recruiting division of the navy are now working on an itinerary which will take the 'plane into all the large centres in Atlantic, Gulf and Missis? sippi waters. If weather conditions permit the 'plane may be flown over the Great Lakes territory in October. Pershing Will Sail For Home by Sept. 1 COBLENZ, Aug. 4 (By The Associ? ated Press).?Coblenz will become the headquarters of the American forces in Europe when American Grand Head? quarters in Paris are closed about Au? gust 20, it became known Saturday when General Pershing arrived here on his final tour of the battlefields. Antwerp will be the base port for the American contingent that is to re? main on the Rhine indefinitely. General Pershing said he intended to sail from Brest about. September I. It was said to be probable that the composite regiment of picked men that marched in the Paris and London vic? tory parades will sail with him. General Pershing spent the after? noon with Major General Henry T. Allen. They discussed the personnel of the permanent American garrison that is to remain here after the de? parture of the 3d Division next week and the 1st Division the middle of Au? gust. Archie Roosevelt Suffers Attack of Trench Fever CHICAGO, Aug. 4.?Former Captain Archibald Roosevelt was removed from his room in a downtown hotel t?> the Presbyterian Hospital to-day, suffer? ing from an attack of trench finer and the after effects of poison gas, due to hardships experienced in fighting with the American army in France. He arrived in Chicago yesterday from Oyster Bay, to enter the employ of the Sinclair Refining Company, in Chicago. The attending physician said his con? dition was not serious, and that he would be able to leave the hospital in a few days. Mrs. Roosevelt and her two children are expected in Chicago to-morrow. Plea of Guilty Accepted In Navy Graft Case Others Besides Ellert May Be Involved in Courts Martial The plea of guilty with reservations to six of fifty-one specifications against him wh'ch Lieutenant Benoit J. Eller offered Friday at his court-martial at , the navy yard was accepted yesterday and the findings of the court sent to Washington for review. Other officers and enlisted men of tho navy probably will be arraigned on charges connected with the selling of easy berths and discharges before the affair is'blosed, and it is thought likely that some who have been discharged from the navy may be brought to trial in -the United States District Court. Tho charges against Ellert involved tho alleged acceptance of about $20.000 for favors granted. Those to which he pleaded guilty with reservations in? cluded two dof.cn favors at an aggre? gate price of more than ? 12.500. Counsel for Ellert produced, before the court retired to deliberate upon its sentence, evidence to show Ellert had been honorably discharged from the 167th Indiana Volunteer Infantry at the close of tho Spanish War; that he had served more than twelve years in tho navy and had received a good conduct medal in 1912, and that prior to his trial upon the present charges he had been in confinement for seven months. -??? Decision Expected To-day on Pelham Drug Hospital Plan Sinking Fund Comission to Take Up the Proposal With Hope of Reaching i Solution of Controversy The future of the Pelham Bay Naval ? Training Station and the possibility of the city taking over the hospital build ? ings for the care of drug addicts will | be discussed at a special meeting o? tho Sinking Fund Commission called by ! Mayor Hylan for this morning. i ?t the time the park .site was taken ? over by the government an agreement ! was made between the city and the ? Xavy Department that when relin? quished by the Federal officials the dis? position of the buildings and appurte ! nances should be adjusted an<l settled ; on an equitable basis. The Navy De ! partment wants to return the whole ' plant to the city, but several members 1 of the Sinking Fund Commission are ' not sure the city wants it. President Moran, of the Board of Aldermen, who is also a member of the Sinking Fund Commission, said yes ; terday that an effort was being made I to "unload the plant upon the city." j He pointed out that the contract be I tween the city and the Federal gov? ernment calls for the restoration of ? the property to its original condition. ! It is estimated by Park Commissioner Hennessy, of The Bronx, that this would cost $650,000 and that if the city were to takti over the site it would be compelled to spend this large ': sum in restoring the property. The ! naval authorities assort that $50,000 ' would be ample to cover all damage i done. There are several large buildings i on the grounds and these would have I to be razed because of a provision in the charter against the maintenance : of any buildings other than fire houses on park property. It is the conten? tion of the sinking fund commission that they would be unable to make use of the buildings because of this provision. Nevertheless, Health Commissioner I Copeland is going ahead in his efforts i to obtain the hosnital buildings for ? i"' use of drug addicts. Mr. Moran, Mr. Hennessy and Dr. Copeland went ; over the ground yesterday and will re ; port to the Board of Estimate to-day, i when the $99,000 appropriation to run ? the hospital will be asked. : More than 500 residents of City ! Island attended a mass meeting in ! Th-.ua i te Community Hall last night to I manifest their opposition to the pro? posal to turn the barracks into a hos i pital. The meeting was attended by men and women representing every phase of activity in City Island, rang? ing from clam diggers to financiers. Most of those present signed a peti? tion voicing their opposition. The chairman was William Warren ! berger. Some of those who addressed j the assemblage and condemned the | proposition were: Dr. John F. Condon, I Peter Ewald, Roy S. Knaggs, Samuel Reynolds, representing the Title Guar? antee and Trust Company; John Kadel i and Howard M. Markey. 17 Negroes Indicted For Murder in Riols CHICAGO, Aug. 4.?Seventeen ne? groes were charged with riotinir and murder in indictments voted to-day by a special grand jury investigating race riots, which for five ?lays last week held the south side of Chicago in B reign of terror and caused the death of thirty-five persons. While city, county and state offi i cials combined to seek the causes of i the ? rioting and fix responsibility, 6.000 state troops, 3,000 policemen and 1,000 deputies continued to patrol the negro quarter. To-night, officials re? ported the riot zone quiet. Judge Crowe in charging ?the grand jury to-day, characterized race riot conditions in Chicago as "anarchy" and exhorted the jury to deal with it as such. jearato PLEASURE and HEALTH * The Coolest Place in New York Danee Palace at Terrace Garden Dancing and Instruction Under Direction of EVELYS flUBBELL and instructors from Castle House / Dancing E""'1"'3' " l0 la- ?'aturdir?. MTU STKISIST, NEAK J.KAl.MiTON AVE. S l.fsnoin. Jnrl. In.striirtor, 25c. Prl ato Lessons Any Hour. Any Day by Appointment. Phone Plaza 75. M ! ?wo?.-V?v??ik i. * ?TY /class i.ksAJvTI k ? ?/ SONS ?i,,, \^.^A? W\. m 2/ individua! in- \2Ji2Xjl ? ^*?*^ ?lui? liixi (or SOr. | 9 LESSONS, $5 PRIVATB LESSONS, 10 A M TO 11 ! P. M., without appointment. I MISS WILMA G1LM0RE VBRNON CASTLB DIPLOMA MODERN DANCES TANGO i JAZZ 10D West 67th St. Circle 402? r !.\* Oancius; hu? bre?me so popular, ? Micke columns m ill appear every Tue?.- t day, Tliuruduy und Sunday. ! TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING GREAT RESULTS Last Tributes Paid at Bier of Hammerstein Stage and Opera World Are ? Represented at Funeral j of Impresario, Who Was ! Leading Figure in N. Y. j Rabbi Reviews Career Interment at Woodlawn j Follows Services at the Eniaiiu-EI Synagogue The funeral of Oscar Hammerstein was held yesterday morning at Temple Emanu-El, Fifth Avenue and Forty third Street. The synagogue was crowded and the avenue was lined with (hose unable to obtain admission to the services. At the closo of the ser- , vices John McCormick sang "The Lost Chord." Dr. Joseph Silverman, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El ,led the funeral pro? cession into the synagogue. Immedi? ately behind the casket valked the honorary pall bearers, George . M. Cohan, ?Morris Gest, Lee Shubert, Abra? ham Erlanger, Marc Klaw, David Belasco, A. II. Woods, William A. Brady, J. J. Shubert, Percy G. Williams, L. D. Andrews and Harry Rosenberg. Tribute to Impresario Dr. Silverman opened the services by reading a psalm. Mr. McCormacK sang "Una Fertiva Lacrima," by Verdi. Dr. Silverman then delivered the I funeral address. "Oscar Hammer3tein left hi1* im j pression in all walks of life, for he j touched the world at many points. I The press of this and other countries ; often has recited his diverse activities: I his successes, his failures, his gains i and his adventures. A review of his ! unrelated activities might lead U9 to I say he was an erratic man. Such is not | the case. Ho was a self-made man. "Oscar Hammerstein had a person I ality difficult for soma to understand. ! As a builder and impresario he was i governed by two impulses: ambilion ! for success and the search for the i ideal in music and art. He sought to ! educate the public to an appreciation of the best in art, rather than to j make a fortune out of it. "He was not elated by success any j more than he was discouraged by fail : urc. Money seemed to him only a | means to carry out his ideals. Had he ! cared for fortune he might easily have j succeeded in winning it, but he did ! not labor for money; he labored for ? ideal. Wiis a Mental Dynamo "He was a mental dynamo and his I ideals electrified his whole being. A I master in argument, he often over j whelmed and subdued his opponents. "When he had plenty he gave liberal? ly and when he had little he shared : with those who had less. A history cf , the theatre and the opera in this city I can never be written without an hon? orable page given over to Oscar Ham , merstein." The body was interred at Woodlawn : Cemetery. Friend Also Is Buried The funeral of Richard Epstein, a ' musician and a friend of Hammer : stein, who died at the Lenox Hill Hos ! pital on the day of the impresario's ! death, was held at the Campbell ? Funeral Church yesterday afternoon. j Professor Epstein had acted as ac? companist for G?raldine Farrar, Mar ! celia Sembrich, Olive Fremstead, Emmy Destitu?. Julia Culp and Elena Gerhardt. He appeared in chamber music with Kreisler, Elman and Hugo Becker. WILLIAM BEXFORD AITKEN William Benford Aitken, fifty, pres j ident of the Bronx Savings Bank and the Bronx Safe Deposit Company, is ! dead at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Harold P. Farrington, S15 Park j Avenue. Mr. Aitken was an attorney and the author of two books, "Dis? tinguished Families in America" and "The Dominion of Canada." He was i a member of the Bar Association, the Sons of the Revolution and the New York Athletic Club and the Delta ; Kappa Epsilon fraternity. In 1888 he was graduated from Columbia Univer? sity. CHARLOTTE WALKER Mrs. Charlotte Walker de Komlosy, fifty-nine, who formerly sang in grand opera under the name of Charlotte Walker, is dead at Hillsdale, N. J. For twelve years she was soprano sol? I ist of the Church of the Pilgrims, I Henry and Rerasen Streets, Brooklyn. Mrs. de Komlosy made her musical ! d?but at the Academy of Music in the : r?le of Elsa, in Lohengrin, taking the ; place of Emma Juch, who had become ' ill. She married Edward de Komlosy, a portrait painter, "n 1902, and two years later they made their home in ''? Vienna. She came to the United State* in 1916 to visit her sister, Mrs. Dan? iel Leeds, Miller, of Hillside. GEORGE W. LEAVITT BOSTON, Aug. 4.?George W. Lea vitt, widely known as a horse breeder and buyer, died at his home in the Readville district yesterday. He was born in Pembroke, La., sixty-eight years ago. lie had a stable at Lex? ington, Ky.. and had owned such rac? ine; successes as Bingen, Bog Douglas and Gordon Prince. THE REV. WILLIAM C. ARCHER KANSAS CITY, Aug. 4.?The Rev. William C. Archer, lecturer and writer and member of the Ministerial Alli? ance of New York City, died here yes? terday at the home of his daughter, .Mrs. William M. Campbell. He had been active in Baptist missionary work in ihe middle West, for nearly sixty years. He had charge of churches j in New York, Washington and several cities in the West. OBITUARY NOTES DANIEL I?'. Gl.EASON. sixty-two, for ?e?en years chief inspector of the Hoard o?' Heal'h and lor the laut four ????r? artsociatttl with ihe Pinkerlon Detective Agency, <li??l ?????-??lay at 8-1?; Lincoln Dace, Brooklyn, lie. rather wan a Rrnnklyn merchant. Mr. <?'.was born in the i-'th Ward and vas gnuluated from Jefferson College, Philadel? phia. ( PATRICK .1. MEANY, fifty-seven, for rreiiv an au'litor with the Trunk Line As ioejalion and for the last year with the Unite?) States Railroad Administration, io dead at 75 Sherman Avenue. Brooklyn. He ?ai a member of Acme Council, Royal Ar?:anum. CHARLES PETER SMITH, an employe of the Gorham Company, died at his home, !)7 Hull Street, Brooklyn. He is survived by hi- wife, a son and two daughters. ROBERT J. DYATT. fifty-two. a real ?ss tate operator, is dead at 526 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn. KATHYRN A CAN A VAN died Saturday ! at 892 Putnam Avenue. Brooklyn. TIMOTHY SHEA, formerly a private In Company K. ?.'.:<! Infantry, died y<?aterday in the Marine Hospital, StaUn Island. JOHN SCHAFFNER, of 1327 Bushwick Av-_'r)u?!, Brooklyn, died Saturday. He was a ? member of the Arion Singing Society, the Wilhelm Maennerchor and Schiller Lodge, No. 'lot. WILLIAM H. HATHERLY, ?seventy-eight, ; associated for fifty >ears with R. Hoe & Co., 1 manufacturers of printing presses, is dead at t437 Silver Street, Brooklyn. PATRICK D. FOX, leveaty-threct form?: ! manajror of th? horseear Hr.?n> of Elizabeth. N. J.. I? dead. Ha was tf retired coal deal?. BENJAMIN OPDYKE, eighty-two, for twenty-five year? a conductor on the Larka wanna Railroad. 1? ?tead at Port Colden. N. J. A wife, a eon, thirteen grandchildren and ?levon great-grandchildren survive him. FRANCIS OTIS, eighty, a veteran of the Civil War, died Sunday at the Home for Di?v ..t ?ni Soldirrs, Kcarny, N. 3. JAMES BELL, sUly-nin*. formerly chl??f of police of Ea?t Orange. N. J.. died Sun? day. JOHN SCHREIBER, forty-seven. of ft78 East Ninety-fourth Street, Canarsle. died Sunday. He wan ??mployed by the Butteruk Publishing Company as an artist or. fashion I lato* and designs for women's gowns. MRS. ELIZABETH E. NICHOLS, eighty, of Staten Island, died yesterday at Green? wich. Conn., where she had gone for the summer. m Prisoner Shows Bruises, t Says Police Beat Him When Harry Rubinstein, thirty-three years old, of 310 East 101st Street, was arraigned in the Harlem Polies Court yesterday he charged *hat the police of the 104th Street Station had beaten him after he was arrested. He showed Magistrate Mancuso marks o.i his body. Rubinstein and Harry Meyers, of 225 West 113th Street, were held without bail pending the arrival of extradition papers from Newark, where both are wanted on charges of unlawful entry. The men were arraigned by Detec? tive. Thomas Enright. He made *io | reply to the charges of brutality, and ? the magistrate directed him to i notify his superior officer to have ?11 I patrolmen who were at the police sta ! tion when Rubinstein was brought in ! present in court to-morrow so that i Rubinstein could identify his assal ants. Magistrate Mancuso also granted tho ! request of Rubinstein's attorney that ! photographs be taken of the marks on 1 his client's body. A physician was aD ? pointed to examine the marks. Meyers and Rubinstein are charged in Newark, I N. J., with the theft of $137.77 from ! the Royal Laundry, at 31 Arch Street. !Maj. Gen. Edwards Receives Croix de Guerre by Mail BOSTON, Aug. 4.- Major General I Clarence R. Edwards, who commanded ? the 26th Division durinp much of the ' fighting in France, to-day received by ; mail the Croix de Guerre, with palm, awarded him by the French government ; for personal gallantry. A citation bv General P?tain ac j companied the decoration. It recounted ! tho service of the division in the d. j fence of the Chemin des Dames and the ; attack on the San Mihiel salient. i Boston Man Accused of Part in Passport Frauds BOSTON, Aug. 4. James M. G. Fay, head of an alien bureau in this city ?a? arrested to-day in connection with ' the Federal investigation of allo;yd j passport frauds by means of which ! alleged subjects of Turkey obtained | safe conduct, from the country as Syri i ans. Fay pleaded not guilty to a charge ; of conspiracy to defraud the United ! States and was held in $2,000 bond?. 21 More Deaths in A.E.F. Bring Total Of Army to 77,178 Daily Casualty Report 0f Pershinp Shows Diseag. Killed 8, Battle Wounds3 Grand Total \ow 292,7% WASHINGTON. Aug.4. General p,. shing's report of ra? ?a tlei in ,\' American Expeditionary Force to-da'* ?added fifty-three nami to. tha toui ?which now is 292,790. *? Army Casualties lo Date H'P. ! ?Aj<* i. Tout ? <:? ?.Ml Killed In action. Including 3?: ,? * sea ? Died from wc'j'i'!' . . . | Pled from accident ?nd oth?r - aua< m. I Died of disease . . > . VV ? il "?<! In ??? tlon ' ?? ??? is per ' nt returned to i] h, r,. j Missing irr action, not , *""" ? Ing previous r?le?s<"l ?r'l r?.M um<-.|. . j,. j Totals. . , ? To-day's list was divided as follow? . Died from wouirda, : ' : fro? ?,<;' i drnt ?nd <?th.>r causea died of ?j ??.*?, ? s ? wou ??far?? m:'). ?. i mined, ???? u I,. Jr. i total, 53. *'? j NEW YORK ?ITY AND VICIMTT Those from New York City and vicia j ity follow: Died From Wonnds DBMBI8, Paaquale. privat?. Rn-h?-it?r Died From .V'ddent and Other Cant? GAVBLLO, Giovanni ;.r -.a?.- m tv,,, Tblrty-aoventh Si reet. Wounded Slightly SIMMONS, Harry, private, Caranda??? N.T. WILLIAMS, John .T. privat?, Hol:?. Long Isla ?i?i. CURRENT CASUALTIES Died of Dlix-ute ROSBNBLUM. Loula, private, :? Moa. tleth Street, Brooklyn. Change* In "<t?ln? The following cabled corrections im issued as an appendix to the regular casualty list: Killed in Action, Previously Reported Mlwins In Arllon FUEGL1N, Frai ^ .-, ;] ??,, Blghty-flrst Street, New Tork F.rronenii*l.v Reported Wou-ided ??<?T?r?lT PROPBTA. Pasquale, private, ?6T Fi?tfc Avenue, BrooKl>n. Pouahkeep-ie Not "'Bone D?t" POUGHKEEPSIE, N. V. August 4. ! City Judge Conger to-day announced la campaign against ntoxication. Al I though Poughkeepsie has been theo I retically ''dry" for a month, there ij , little diminution in the number of I arrests for drunkenness. Another Convict Escapes AUBURN, N. V., August 4. -Edward Duffy, a convict working n the Hector road camp near Watkins, escaped some time last nigh* ar.J still is at liberty. Duffy wasa serv r.g ten years for assault, second degree. Nine con? victs from various road camps art now fugitives. BIRTHS ? FRANKLIN?Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Franklin tn?e Rebe Wiesen), of Far Rockaway, announce the birth of a daughter on i Wednesday, July 30. DEATHS - ?AITKEN?On Sunday. August 3, 1919. Will? iam Benford, ?"early beloved husband of Nora Coote Aitken. Funeral services at his late residence, 312 West 78th et., on Wednesday, at 11 a. m. Interment pri vate. - | COHEN?Joseph, suddenly, on August 3, 1919, aged 40 year?, beloved husbai.d of Augusta (nee Blume) and fond father of S. Gerald, son of Cnssel and Rose Cohen and dear brother of Liittie S. Stoll. Lillian I Langer, Emamiel M. Cohen and Edward !.. Cohen. Funeral services at his late resi? dence, 28 North Lincoln av., Rockaway Park, Long Island. Tuesday morning. Au? gust 5, at 10 o'clock, to which relatives, i friends and members of Empire City Lodge, 206, F. and A. M. : New York Consistory, Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite; Nobles of Mecca Temple, and F.Iks 13. P. O.. Lodge No. 1. are invited. Interment at Bayside Cemetery. Omit flowers. I Cl'BRIE?On August 3, Margaret, beloved | daughter of Margaret ?n?e Bol?n i and the late James Currie. Funeral from her late residence. 947 6th av., Tuesday morning, at 0:30 o'clock: thence to the Cathedral, where a mass will be offered for her soul. ' Interment Calvary. ? - ' DOMENGE--Francois Joseph, suddenly. August 2, at his residence. 2040 West 2'ld I st.. Coney Island. Funeral services Tues? day. August 5, 0 :30 a. m.. at the Church of Our Lady of Solace, West 17th st.. Coney Island. I DYATT? Robert J., suddenly, at the home of his m'Jther. 626 Greene av., Brooklyn. August 2, 1019. "Services Tuesday even-, ing, 8 o'clock. Interment Wednesday morning. F1TZPATRICK ? Suddenly, on August 3, Cornelius, beloved husband of Elizabeth ?n?e Dougherty). Funeral from hi- late. residence. 702 West End av., on Wednes? day, August 6. at 8 ?"10 a. m. ; thence to the Church of the Holy Name. Inter? ment Calvary Cemetery. FOLGER?At Rockwell Centre. L. !.. on August 2, 1919, .Mary Schenck Folger, | wife of John J. Folger, in her 63d year, j Funeral servie?? from he? late residence, I 27 North Centie av.. Tuesday evening, at ! 8 p. m. Interment private, Wednesday ' morning. - j FRIEDBERG-Charlotte Friedberg, beloved ! mother of Milton and Philip Frredberg. in her 7 1st year. Funeral Tuesday, private. -I I GAN ZEN Mil LLER?Entered into rest Sun-I I ?lay. August 3, 1919, August Ganzen- j muller, in his 7-1 th year, beloved father of ' Robert A. Gaimenmuller and Alice G. j Schwegler. Funeial services Tuesday even- I ing, at 8.30. at his late residence. 2983 ? Marion av., near 201st st. Interment pit- I vate. . HOADLEY.?Alice Howland Hoadley. widow i of Russell H. Hoadley, at her residence, I 925 Park ave. Funeral private. Wednes? day morning, August 6, at St. James' ' Church. HI RLBL'TT?Suddenly, on Sunday. August o, 1919, Horace Carpentier Hurlbutt, jr.. son of Horace C. ami gramlson of the late Ambrose S. Hurlbutt. of Westpoit. Conn. Funeral sei vices ul Ins late ckuii try residence. Norfitld, Weston, Conn., Tuesday, August f> at 2 o'clock. inter? ment at Willow brook, West port, Conn. KOLLER?William B., belove.l husband of Nora ?ate Hoecnthal ? and fond father of Richard, of Ben?oiihursi, Brooklyn", sud? denly Funeral servie? at Ihe home of hin sister, 1U]?3 85th St., BiookKn. Tues? day evening, at 8 o'clock, to which rela? tives ami triend? and members of Hum? boldt Loiige. 512, F. and A M.; Utrecht Council l.::,2, h. A. ; Rehoboth Lodge 38, ! 1 O. B. B ; Hoard <?f Governors, the I O B. B. Home. Yonker?, United Brother* Society, Kith A. U. Republican Club, Bath Beuch, and Police Reserve 70th Precinct aro invited. Interment private. ' I DEATHS KAVENAf.H?On Ausruf 1 Gertrude Im? daughter of Edward Ka-.?-: agh r.ivl Flor? ence Pequin. Funeral ?? i Tuesday, it 9:30 a. m. from 429 E, 136th at; tnence to St. JeruraeV Church, 138th ?t. and Alexander av. Interment Calvsrr- - KUBIN?August 3, 1919, Susie helo?*-, daughter of Mr. aril Mrs. Joseph Kubin. Funeral services Tuesday, at v p. m , at her late residence, ''7! Ea I 56th it I.AMAKCHE In France. Julj 12. I.ieuten . ? ' Edward J. Lamar he, rfq . 15th K:tW Artillery. 2d Division, An erican Kxpedi tionary Fore? i, on of C ira Lynch La marche and the late II.-:.:;. .1. Lamarebe. LANG- On Sunday August 3. 1919. Anna I.ang i ne> Wettler), beloved mother of "Theodore Lang and mother-in-law of Wil? helmina Lang in h?r- 63d \<-ar. t-riendi and relatives are respect! il y invited to attend funeral on Wednesday, Augiut 6, at 1:30 p. m., from her ?a'.e resilience, 247 Ea-t 34th St. LANIGAN -At 107 Harrison av.. Port Richmonil. S. I., i?n August 3, Catherin? Theresa, beloved da ifrhter of Mary ani he late .Tames F. Lanigan. Rc<;uiem mitt at the Church of St. Mary ?,f the As? sumption, Port Richmond, S I , W??ine* day. August 6. at 10 a. n?. M'GRATH- August 3, 1919, James A., b*. loved husband of Kate McG ath mi? Slattery) and son of the .?;,' M?cb??l lin?! Julia McGrath. Funeral f-om bis late residence, 576 East 134th tt., on Wednesday, at 9 a. m. : thence to St Luke's R. C. Church. Fast 138th ?t. where mass will be .-.. I :'. - the repo? Of his soul. Interment Calvary Cemetery. ? MOSER On Saturday, August 2, 1??, Wolfgang Moser, ag??d 68 year lunera) Tuesday, at 9 a m . from hi? late re?* dence, :,;" Grove :?* Brooklyn; th*ne? to St. Brigid's Church, where a ro?iuiea mass v. ill . NOLAN At his ^a'* rwidenee. West UH Branch. N. .).. Sunday, August 8, a'- 3:19 1>. m.. aged ?l? years. James P. Nolan, formerly of New Vor!; F'ineral at 8t Michael's Church. West End, N. ?I-, Wednesdaj , 9 a. m. PATRICK .loan, age 18 months, beloved daughter of Casimir C Patrick and l*o nora While Patrick, of 121 We?t 87th .-t. Funeral iiri'.ate. Tuesday morning. ? POTTER At Northport, . I. Saturday. A ir ist 2, 1919. Mary T. Potter, in h*f Ti'th year. Funeral services at her la? residence Tu< ?day, August 5, at 2 p. na. REAP On Friday, August I, 1919 Mar? garet H., beloved daughter of the law Martin and Brigid Reap e Bresiand>. Funeral from her :.-? ? r< ?idenee, 21?' Crotona av.. Tuesday, August 5, at 9:<>" a m. : there- to the Church of Our l^w of Mercy, Manon av., where a ?oleme requiem mass will be off? re i for the repo?* of her soul. Interment t'a vary. Auto??" ortege. REID?A2ugust 2, Maria M. daughter of the late Michael Reid, at Kar Rockawar. N V. Solemn requiem mas? at Churrt of Our 1 ady Star of the ?Sea, Fsr KmU way. Tuesday, at 11 o'clock. Interment private. STUMERS At Bellows Falla '?'? AueusH. 1919. Caroline Lockwood, widow ?m r"**" erick Dunham Sumers, in her T'.'d ?"**l Funeral services will be held at the ho?J? of hei daughter, Mrs WatUr Cola Smtt* \ kinson st.. Bellov i Falla, ?? Wednesday at 2 p. m Interment ** Poughkeepsie N. V.. en Thuradaj ?* ? p. m. i oughkeepsia pa;.ers ; .et"*- W' TRAYNIER At White Plain N. V A* gust . . 1\ Mary J widow of '""J?, A : ''': n?<r' ay'"' T9 ,?"?*? ' 0 U^Uti servie? ut her late residence - s-??' 1,1 . Tuesday, Augu ? >. a) I SO ; ""*? WELSH-Ai Jersey City, on Saturday. A?J gusl L 191 ? Frederick, beloved hu*** ?f Rachael WeUb. Relathes and ?nenas? also Neptune Lodge, No. 117, ?" ? ?7 .? M a:? respectfully invited to alter* funeral services from bis la? r":<1^' . ? , . ' . Jersey City on I**** August : .. : p. m. Interment i? ????*?*! wood Cemetery. : WHETHER AT THE SEASHORE OR IN THE MOUNTAINS We are never farther away iront you than ' your telephone. No need to call a local undertaker; a phone call will bring our representative with the least possible delay. We have personal rep? resentatives almost e\er> where. Call "Columbus S200." Ans Hour, Dav or Myht. FIJjANK E. CAMPBELL THE FUNERAL CHURCH" (NUN ?tCTAIOAN < Bro?*dw?v at 66*St. 25" .Street a? S0* Ave Flouer? for all occasions. ArtiMlc Funeral Dei>lC<M our >peiiuli" . j Lucking?, Bender ft Schutte, Ine ! UNDERTAKERS?-Chapel A Show Room?. Ml Amater-lam Av*. Tal. 193 Rivirald? THE WO?DL?W.N (?llWKM.,,. ?3d St. By Harlem Train and by Tratt? Lota of ?mall size for aale. .Office. 20 Eaat ?34 St, N. Ir. -??"