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Mii?e - Sweeping Flotilla To-day Fifty-nine Ships and 3,600 Men to Pass Before Secre? tary at Noon; Luncheon for 2,000 at Hotel Astor - Fifty-nine ships and 8,600 men, com? prising Rear Admiral Joseph Strauss's mine-sweeping force, will be reviewed to-day by Josephus Daniel?, Secretary of the Navy. The little vessels which had been sweeping the North Sea clear of the mines laid by the German sub? marines and Allied forces are all in the North River, having completed their task, and the officer*? and men who con? ducted the work?the last of the Ameri? can war forces to return home?will be dined and feted by friends and various organizations after the official welcome by Mr. Daniels. Fifty thousand mines were swept up by them. The reception to the men of the flo? tilla will begin at 9:45 a. m. Secretary Daniels, who will arrive ftoim Washing? ton early to-day, will proceed to N'inety-sixth Street and board a de? stroyer, which will convey him to Ad? miral Strauss'*** flagship, the Black Hawk. There will be twenty-five offi Icials in his party. The review is set for noon. After this Mr. Daniels will hold a reception aboard the cruiser Columbia for the officers of tho mine-sweepcr3 nnd their families. The men will be taken to the Hotel Astor, where there will be a luncheon for two thousand, given by the welfare societies. Secretary Daniels will at? tend and speak. In the afternoon the various welfare societies will entertain the men at the? aters. Loew'? New York Theater will have 1,500 and the Strand 500. In the evening 1,000 will go to tho Hippo? drome, 1,000 to the Capitol and 300 to tho Palace. Secretary Daniels and Admiral Strauss will attend a ?'inner given by the officers of the mine-sweeping force, after which they will visit the Hippo? drome. The mine-sweeping force began ar? riving Friday and the last came in yesterday. Various organizations devoted to soldier and sailor welfare and govern? ment officials in New York have com? bined to give the men a memorable wel? come, because of the arduous nature of their work and the fact that they have been overseas longer than most of the combatant forces. With the reception to these men finished, a great many of the activities devoted to returned service men will be closful, including several of the few re? maining "Y" and "K. C." huts. N. Y. University Seeks $8,000,000 Endowment New York University neefls an addi? tional endownment fund of $8,000,000, and will start a movement to obtain it in January, Chancellor Elmer E. Brown announced yesterday. The additional income will be used to increase faculty salaries, provide for new buildings, and relieve strain in various other direc? tions due to inadequate endowment. "The needs of New York University are the needs of New York City," said Chancellor Brown. "One-fourth of tho young men and women here who seek higher education in the city's institu? tions now find it at New York Uni? versity. "We have carried on our work with the smallest endowment of any uni? versity of equal size in the country. If additional financial support is with? held students must carry on their work in antiquated buildings and under faculties forced down in course of timo to a condition of mediocrity. Tho all inclusive curriculum must be pared to a minimum, and New Ytfrk City must see the university that bears its name forego an ambition to become worthy of this honor." Jft? HEALTH UNDERWEAR FOR MEN PROTECTION against chilling of the body; often a fore-runner of colds, pneumonia and rheumatism. Famous over half a century for its superior qualities. Every garment shaped to the figure and guaranteed not to shrink. Glastenbury Two-Piece and Union Suits, Flat Knit Spring-N?eedle Underwear are made in fifteen grades, several weights of fine wools, worsted and merino. Adjustable drawer bands on all two-piece grades Natural Gray Wool, winter weight? fn foun Price? Natural G nay Wool, ?uper weights in twol ^2'5^*?^T'00 qualities.j ? Natural Gray Worsted effect, medium weight . J ' ^er Garment For Sale by Leading Dealers Robert Reis & Company WholeMle DUtrtbutora Write for booklet ? sample cuttings. Yours for the asking. Dept. I? Glattonburry Knitting Company, Glaitonbury, Conn. Store Closes at 5 P. M. Lord & Taylor 38th Street ?FIFTH AVENUE? 39th Street Telephone Orders Filled?Phone Greeley 1900?Ask for Telephone Order Desk I In the Wonderful Toy Shop DOLLS' DAY TOMORROW And Santa Claus Wants You to Gome The Dolls are all on tip-toe, each Doll eager to guess?Will YOU be the one to take her home? Madame Hendren Life-Like Romper Dolls (illustrated) They talk and walk and cuddle close. Soft, sanitary and unbreakable, nearest thing to a real baby ever created; to see and hold one is to want one. Special S4 inch size.$12.00 Character Baby Dolls Dressed $2.00 to $48.50 Dressed Schoen hub Dolls $6.00 to $15.00 Undressed Schocnhub Dolls $2.00 to $10.00 Dressed Jointed Dolls $6.00 to $15.00 Dressed Kewpies $3.50 to $10.00 Undressed Joint? ed Dolls $6.00 to $15.00 Baby's Trimmed Baskets $4.50 to $39.50 Dolls' Trunks Trimmed $3.50 to $75.00 Dolls' Carriages $6.00 to $36.50 Well Made Velocipedes Bicycles Biplane Flyers Frame constructed of 7/a-inch tubing, wheels are ball-bearing, one inch rub? ber tires, spring saddles. No. 1?3 to 5 years.$15.00 No. 2?5 to 7 years.$17.50 No. 3?7 to 9 years.$22.00 With ball - bearing wheels and 1-inch rubber tires. This is the best Bi? plane Flyer made. For children from 5 to 12 years of age. $5.00 Frame constructed of ^8-inch tubing, wheels are ball-bearing, 1-inch rubber tires, spring saddle, ball? bearing pedals and adjust? able handle bars. No. 1?for Boys of 3 to 5 years_$11.75 No. 2?for Boys of 5 to 7 years-$14.75 No. 3?for Boys of 7 to 9 years_$17.75 No. 4?for Boys of 9 to 11 years-$21.75 .9* The Popular "Kiddie-Kars The most durable of all coasting cars No. 1?For children 1 to 2 years.$1.25 No. 2?For children 2 to 3 years. 1.75 No. 3?For children 3 to 4 years. 2.25 No. 4?For children 4 to 5 years. 3.25 No. 5?For children 5 years.. .tM 3.75 Horse Bikes The greatest novelty out?solid, hand-carved wooden horse; for children 4 to 10 years of age.$10.00 .BeTcnth Floor Dr. Allan Hamilton. Noted Physician and Alienist?, Is Dead Was Alexander Hamilton's Grandson und the Author? ity on Whose Testimony ThawWas Declared Insane GREAT BARRINGTON, Mass., Nov. 23.?Dr. Allan McLnno Hamilton, of New York, died unexpectedly at his summer residence here to-day. Allan McLane Hamilton, for many years one of the foremost American physicians and medical experts, par? ticularly in nervous and mental dis? orders, was a son of Philip Hamilton, who was the youngest son of Alexander Hamilton and of Rebecca McLane Ham? ilton, who was a daughter of Louis McLane, Secretary of State in Jack? son's Cabinet. He was born In Rrook lyn October 6, ]848, and was graduated from the College of Physicians and Surpoons in 1870, when he received the Harsen medal and the first faculty prizo for a paper entitled "Galvano Puncture." In 1S79 he received the first prize of the American Medical Association for an essay on the dis? eases of the spinal cord. Alienist of First Rank Almost from the beginning of his practice Dr. Hamilton made a study of nervous diseases and he became an alienist of the first, rank. He was the first to use and to reoommend nitro? glycerine in nervous cases, and was among the first in America to use the galvano-cautery and electrolysis in medicine and surgery. He rend a paper before the Medical Society of London in 1890 on the intestinal nutotoxis as n cause of in? sanity which in both Europe and America led to radical chancres in the treatment of diseases. In 1872-73 he was physician in charge of the New York State Hospital for Disease of the Nervous System, and for several years was visiting surgeon to the Epileptic and Paralytic Hospital on Blackwell'a Island. Ile was also at various times attending physician to the New York City asylums for the insane and idiots, and consulting physician to the Hud? son River State Hospital for the Insane and the New York Institution for the Ruptured and Crippled. In 1900-0.1 he was professor of mental diseases at the Cornell University Medical School. Called in Gulteau Case In many important criminal cases Dr. Hamilton was called as an expert witness. His first' such appearance was at the trial of Charles J. Guiteau, the assassin of President Garfield, when he testified, for the government. He appeared in*" the trials of Marie Barber!, Carlisle Harris and Harry K. Thaw. It was upon his testimony that Thaw was declared insane. Dr, Ham? ilton interested himself in the case of Albert T. Patrick, who was convicted and afterward pardoned for the murder of William Marsh Rice and did much to secure his release. In 1873 Dr. Hamilton published his WE HAVE IT The Odd, the Unusual for C hristma s Gifts SOMETHING DIFFERENT Nothing Commonplace and Yet Reasonably Priced TOPKINS & COMPANY Antiques, Art Objects anil Furniture 366 Lexington Ave., Near 41st St. widely known work "Clinical Electro Therapcutics," whi-ch is used the world around and has been translated into Japanese; in 1878 "Nervous Diseases," a standard work: in 1883 "Medical Jurisprudence," which in a text book and work of reference in Europe as well as in America; in 1904 "Railway and Other Accidents;" in 1911 "The Intimate Life of Alexander Hamilton," a most interesting and valuable history of his illustrious grandfather; and in 1910 "Recollections of an Alienist," a fascinating piece of autobiography. For many years Dr. Hamilton was a Fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine, a member of the Society of Neurology, and a member of the New York County Medical Society. He was also a corresponding fellow of the Medical Society of London and a fel? low of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. Ho was married twice. His first wife was Miss Florence Craig, whom he married in Baltimore in 1874. They had one son, Louis McLane Hamilton, who became a lieutenant in the United States Army and died some years ago. Dr. Hamilton obtained a divorce from his first wife in 1902, and afterward married Mrs. Mae Copeland Tomlinson, who had also obtained a divorce from her first husband. Ho was seriously ill in 1913, when his lifo was despaired of, and although ho rallied from that attack he never regained his former health. Sir Guy Francis Laking, Keeper of Armory, Dies LONDON, Nov. 23.?Sir Guy Francis Laking, keeper of tho King's Armory in Windsor Castle, died last night. Sir Guy Francis Laking was born forty-four years ago, and attended the Architectural Museum at Westminster School to learn drawing, but left that school to associate himself with Chris? tie's, the Well known art firm. He was intimately acquainted with all the mu? seums of art abroad and in this coun? try, to which he had made many trips. He had written many book3 on ar? mories and the art objects of Windsor Castle and Buckingham Palace. He succeeded to the baronetcy on tin* death of his father in 1914. He was a Knight of (?race of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem, Knight Commander of the Charles III of Spain, Knight of the Crown of Italy, Officer of the Leopold of Belgium and Officer of St. John the Lateran. | Prof. George Fisher Dead ! Special Correspondence STAMFORD, Conn., Nov. 23.?It was ? learned fo-day that George Fisher, for j forty-three years a member of the ! faculty of tho School of Minns of | Columbia University, died Thursday at Stamford Hall Sanitarium here. Pro? fessor Fisher was seventy-five years old and had been a patient in the suni- ! tarium since December, 191,8, suffering from senile dementia. Last October a woman who said she was Mrs. Preba Osterman Fisher, and asserted she was the wife of Professor Fisher, attempted to obtain his release from the sanitarium on a writ of habeas corpus. The writ was denied. General Samuel IM. Welch, Old Guard Brigade Head, Dies BUFFALO, Nov. 23.?General Samuel M. Welch, sixty-eight, former com? mander of the 4th Brigade, New York National Guard, died at his home here this morning alter an illness of two days. Brigadier General Samuel M. Welch became a member of the National Guard in 1879. when he was elected first lieutenant of Company I. 65th Regiment, of Buffalo, of which he later became colonel. During the Spanish American War he served as colonel of tin* 65th Regiment from April 30 until November 17, 1898. He was appointed brigadier general of the "4th Brigade by Governor Dix in 1911. Previously he had received the brevet of major general, the highest brevet within the gift of the National ? Guard. General Welch was president of the National Guard Association of thin state, and was chnirmnn of its law committee for twenty years. His last military service was as commander of the depot units of the 4th Brigade while the New York State troops were on duty on the Mexican border. Funeral Kites for Policeman Funeral services for Patrolman John Mclntyre, of the Marine Division, who was drowned in the Harlem River last Tuesday/ were held yesterday in the City Island M. E. Church. Masonic as well as church ceremonies were ob? served. Tho body was interred at Wood lawn Cemetery. ELIZABETH TREMAN VAN CLEEF Mrs. Elizabeth Treman Van Cleef, wife of Mynderso Van Cleef, of Ithaca, N. Y., died at Elmirc, N. Y., on Satur? day. Mr. Van Cleef has for many years been the attorney for Cornell University and chairman of the admin? istrative council of tho university board of trustees. Mrs. Van Cleef wns active in church and philanthropic work, as well as in social and educational life. The Van Cleef home, on University Avenue, has been one of the social centers at im? portant Cornell events. Mrs. Van Cleef's two brothers, Robert H. Tre? man, for several years deptuy governor of the Federal Reserve Bank in New York, and Charles E. Treman, formerly State Highway Commissioner, are trustees of Cornell University. Mrs. Van Cleef also leaves two daughters, Jeanette and Eugenie, the former the wife of Dr. Arthur W. Booth, of El mira. The funeral will be in Ithaca to-day. FRANCISCO P. MORENO BUENOS AYRES, Nov. 23.- -Francisco P. Moreno, founder and director of the La Plata Museum of Anthropology and Archaeology, died here yesterday. He was sixty-eight years old. Dr. Moreno was one of the foremost Argentinians. He was a noted South American explorer, a widely known geographical authority, a prolific write-, and a man of strenuous life, whom his friends often compared with j Theodore Roosevelt, who was one of his friends. .He was High Commis-] sioner of the Argentine Republic in the ? boundary delimitation with Chile. He ; was founder of the Argentine Boy \ Scouts and vice-president of the Argen? tine National Board of Education, and i took particular interest in tho educa- j tion of orphans and waifs. JAMES B. RATHBONE ELMIRA, N. Y., Nov. 23.- James B. ! Rathbone, president of the Chemung Canal Trust Company, director of more than a dozen local industries and philanthropies and a widely known ! financier, died unexpectedly here to- ' day. He was a son-in-law of the late John Arnot, and one of the adminis? trators of the Arnot estate, comprising properties worth many millions of ?loi- ! lars. Mr. Rathbone had hem president of the local banking institution .since the death of Ray Tompkins, about two ! years ago. Previous to that time he ??. had been vice-pi'esident and one of the ! managing directors since 1870. FRANK H. CHAPPELL NEW LONDON, Conn.. Nov. 23.? Frank II. Chappell, seventy-six. a prom- ? inent business man here, died at his ' home on Huntington Street this morn- j ing. Mr. Chappell was president and \ treasurer of the Thames Towboat Com? pany, owners of a large fleet of tugs ? and barges operating between north Atlantic ports. He was also president of the F. H. & A. H. Chappell Company, coal and lumber dealers. He was a member of the Thames Club of this city and the Union League Club of New York. He is survived by his widow, four sons and two daughters. ANSON JUDD NORTHRUP SYRACUSE. Nov. 23.?Anson Judd Northrup, United States Commissioner! for the District of Northern New York I and former County Judge of Onondaga, ' died to-day. Anson Judd Northrup was born near I Peterboro. Madison County, and was l educated at Oberlin, Ohio, and at Ham? ilton College, from which he was grad- j uated in 1858. He studied law at the | Columbia University Law School in the first class taught by Professor Theo I dore W. Dwight, originator of tho i Dwight system of law instruction. He was admitted to the bar in 1869 and began practice in Syracuse. In 1870 he was appointed United States Com I missioner. In January, 1895, he re j sUmed private practice with his son, ' Klliott Judd Northrup, as his partner. ' In February of the same year he was ? nominated by Governor Morton as one i of the three commissioners to revise : the statutes of the state, and soon aft? erward was appointed one of the com ! missioners to revise the Code of Civil Procedure. BONAVENTURE KELLY Brother Bonaventure Kelly, of tho Passionist Order, died Saturday in St. Michael's Monastery, West Hoboken, of heart disease. He was born in Thomas town, Ireland, ei?ht-two years ago, and came to this country when a boy. In the early 'GO's he was a member of the New York Fire Department, when he was known as Dan Kelly and gained a reputation for bravery. He left the Fire Department in 1866 and entered i the Passionist novitiate in Pittsburgh. j He was a member of the Passionist ? Order for fifty-two years and xvas sta i tioned in monasteries in all parts of the country. OBITUARY NOTES MRS. S JANE RUCKMAN, seventy-one. widow of th.? Rev. W. H. Rurkman. formerly pastor of the Methodist Church Bt Mount H o res, N. J.. died yesterday at her home in North Plainfield, N. J. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. George C. Nelson, with wh?>m she lived. MRS. MARY ELIZABETH SHELBY, thirty-five, wife of John B. .Shelby, und a daughter of the lato Nathaniel Henry, died yesterday in Muhlcnberi? Hospital, JPiainfield, N. J. MRS. CAROLINE MEHLMAN TUT SCHITLTE, sixty-nine, widow of Frederick Tutschulte, died at the residence of her son, Dr. Ernest Tutschulte, 111 Mount Pleasant Avenue, Newark, N. J., Saturday. I CONCERNING DIGESTION? j ? It's not what you ?tat. but what yon afigtwt that determines the benefit you derive from yo?rr fr-od. Man-a-cea, the American medicinal table water, maintains good digestion and over eomes indigestion. Drink a glass or two with all meals ?for your health's sake. At grocers, druggist?, hotel?, etc., in ?plit?, pint?, quarte, rind half-gallon?. MAN-A-CEA WATER Tli?t T??lurat M#d.c.n.l lat?a WATER r..ri ^Tilf.^l ?2>,.tr,l*tm? She ?ras a resident of Brooklyn for mort than fifty years. JOHN SPICKR HAND, fifty-four, s ?. tired shoe palecman diied suddenly Sat'irdgj at hi? home '?) Macon Street, Brooklyn, HENRY EDWARD LIM MER. sixtj ?,, . tra-.plin?t ?al?'?mon for ,l;imc< Oiwe ; & (jj^ died FViday at h.-> home 66 0 Bay P ' .r. Brooklyn. He via*, a member of the N?w burgh, N. Y , Ixidge of Elks GEORGE H. HALE, seventy-five, ??<r?fid in the ri*ai estate i I . - for mar ?. ;nart die?) suddenly Friday at an upstate ??ni tarium. He w;m born in Salem. M . i was ,-i veteran of Company B, 5th Mast?, chusetts Infantry. CATHERINE LEAHY, seventy-five. a member of the Catholic Women's I "*lon, ilio'i Saturday at ihe homo of her daisnter 1611 !? rt Hamilton Parkway. Brooklyn. 19m iv?wJ by three sons, u daughter a:,?. ?\e grandchildren. ENGAGEMENTS ARONSOHN ? JACOBS ? Mr. and Mrs. George W. Jacobs, of 1007 Broad st., New? ark, N. J., announce the betrothal of their daughter, Svlvia, to Mr. Harold N. Aron sohn, of Paterson. N. J. Reception at Robert Treat Hotel Tuesday evening, De? cember 9, at 8 o'clock. No card?. BACHRACK?BECK?Mr. and Mr?. Albert B??ck, of 574. West End av., announce the engagement of their daughter, Rosamond, to Mr. Oscar Bachrack. or 260 West 72<i st. and Toronto, Canada. Reception at Hotel Plaza on Thursday, November 27, at 8 :30 p. m. No cards. BORCK?SAMUELS?Mr. and Mrs. A. Sam lie!:?, of Middletown, N. Y., announce the engagement of their ?latighter. Lillian W., to Charles L. Borck, of New York City. - CAMPBELL?-BAKER?Mr. and Mrs. D L. Baker, <:f Berkeley, Cal., announce the en? gagement of their daughter, Mary Lois Baker, to George B. Campbell, son of Mr, and Mrs. George C. Campbell, of New York City. IIORWITZ?KOHV- Mr. and Mrs. A! Kohn, of 111 West 127th st.. announce the be? trothal of their daughter. Adele, to Mr. Benjamin Horwitz, of 7':<?1? Broadway. Re? ception Thursday, November 27, from 3 to 6, at the Carlton, 10S West 127th st. LEVY?GOLDFIELD Mr. and Mrs. J. Goldfield, of 560 West 180th st.. New York City, announce the betrotohal of their daughter, Laura, to Mr. Jack Levy, of New York. Reception Sunday, November a", at the Savigny, 229 Lenox av., ;; to 6. MILLER?HELLER?Mr. and Mrs. Isador I. Heller announce the engagement of their daughter, Mildred, to Mr. Isaac A. Miller Reception Saturday, November 29, Hotel Gotham, 9 p. m. ?o cards. RINDER?GOLDSMITH Mr. and Mrs. Ju luis Goldsmith announce the betrothal : of their ?laughter, Byrdie, to Mr. Victor Rinder. Reception to be held at the Wal? lace Sunday afternoon, November 730, i from 2 to 6 p. m. - j SPRAYREGEN?KAISER- Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel W. Kaiser announce the engag?* ment reception of their daughter. Char- | lotte, to .Maurice Sprayregen at Delmon ico's Sunday afternoon, November 30, .'I to ti p. m. No cards. WOOLF?ROSENTHALr?Mr. and Mrs. H. Rosenthal, 802 West lSlst st., announce I the engagement of their daughter. Sylvia. to Mr. Irving Woolf, sou of Mrs. Julia Woolf. Reception Sunday. November 30, ! 1919, at the Savigny, 220 Lenox'av., 8 :7!0 p. m. No cards. MARRIAGES REISS WE1SSKOP?Mrs. .1. Weisakop an? nounces the marriage of her daughter. ! Wilma Dolly, to Mr. Richard Reiss, at the | Nepnnsit Club, Neponsit. L. L, Sunday, No- i vember 23, It'll?, at 1 p. m. - I ROSSMASSI.ER ? RADFORD At St. ! George's Chapel. Stuyvesant Square. No- ! ?jjpber 22, by Rev. Karl Reiland, Eleanor. | dl?Kliter of Mr. and Mrs. William Radford, I to William Ryle Rossmassler. of Ardmore, DEATHS _ _._ I ABRAHAMSON?Emilie, on Novembei 22. Services THE FUNERAL CHURCH (Campbell Building', Broadway, 60t!' st., Monday, '! p. m. I AVERY?On Saturday. November 22. 1919, after a short illness. Mathilda A very ?nee Bennett?, wife of the late Frank Avery. Funeral services at her late residence. Blue Point, L. I., on Wednesday, Novem? ber 26. at 2 p. m. i BERNET Max. suddenly, on Friday. No? vember 21, beloved husband of Bertha Ber net i nee Wimpfheimer) and father of Clarice and Beatrice. Funeral from his late residence. 2327 Morris av., Bronx, No? vember 24, at 11 a. m. BROWN Entered into rest, Friday, Novem? ber 21, 1919, Elizabeth M. Bailie, wife of the late Isaac Brown. Funeral at her late residence, 138 Hancock av., Monday, No? vember ".'i, at 10 a. ni. Kindly omit (low? ers. Ardrossan (Scotland) und Belfast (Ireland? papers please copy. BRUSH - Filtered into life eternal on Friday, November 21. 1919, at hi-? residence, 2!?7 Ryorvon st., Brooklyn, Rev. William Feel? i Brush, rector emeritus of St. I'uul's F. E Church, in Bergen, Jersey City. Funeral '?: o'clock Monday. November 24, 1919, fron; tlie Church of the Incarnation, Cates av. near Franklin av., Brooklyn. CAR!.IN- On November 20, Bernard Carlin a?'t'd SI. Funeral from his late residence 118 East 91st st.. on Monday, Novembei 24, at 11 o'clock. Solemn high mai ; at th< Church of St. Ignatius Loyola, Park av and S lth st. Interment Calvary. CARTER Franklin, formerly president o Williams College, in the Slid year of hi ago. of pneumonia, at Williamstown Mass., on Saturday morning, November 2. Funeral service ut Williams College Chapel 10 a. in.. Monday, November 24. Burin cemetery, Waterbury, Conn., 2 p m. o Tuesday. CHAPPELL- Frank Huntimrton Chappell, o November 23, 1919, at New London. Conn in bis ,"711 j year. Funeral services ut h late residence Tuesday, November 25, ? 2:30 p.m. COSTEI.I.O On November 21, at his res dence, 152 West '.'1st st.. Maurice P., In loved husband of Katherine Costello (nt H,: - yi. Solemn requiem mass at Churo of St. Crecory the Great finth st.. b. tween Columbus und Amsterdam ava., c Tuesday, November 25, at 10 o'clock. I? terment Calvary. Irish papers plea: copy. CURRY Leo B. on November 22. 1919, b loved son of the late John J. and broth' DEATHS of Edward J . John J. and Mr?. L. A Crowe. Funeral fr?>m late residence. 669 West ISI'h a. '! .???day. November 25, thence *o Church <i 'he Incarnation, Wert 175th st. and St. Nicholas av.. where ? requiem mass will be celebrated at 1" a. a. Interment Calvary. GIESE- Pi ised gently from lier sleep to lifs eternal, November 21. 1919, Bertha G!??, beloved wife of Henry H. Giese and dV voted mother of Catherine and William H. Gieee. Funeral service? at h?*r ?ate resi ?'-.?,????. 15 Bennet av . Yonker?, Tiesday afternoon, November 25, at .: o'clock In terment Woodlawn. GILLEN Emilie Elizabeth, beloved wife of William A. Gillen, suddenly, at her resi? den?*.'. 259 New Y? rk av Bro klyn, N. V Fanerai from St. Gregory's Church, corner Brooklyn av. ami St. Johi '- Place, Tues? day, November 25, Bl 10 i lark. HALLET?B. Frank died November 7*1 at New York City. Interment a* Mount Au? burn Cemetery. Cambridge Mass, ou Tuesday. November 25, at 2 p. m LOGAN?Mrs. Waiter S (Eliza K. *. died suddenly in New Haven, ?.'? ?r > i~dar evening. November 2 I in Wash? ington, Conn , Tuesda ' mber A. at 2 o'clock. M'CULLOUGH?On Saturday, Novrrnber 22. Sarah J. Mackle, lur-lo-.?! wife of the iat? Thomas McCullough. Fun**ral f:??m he late residence, 157 West 106th st., on Tuesday. November A '? 'am. thence to the Churrrh of th.- Ascension, wher*e n mass of requiem ?drill T" celebrated. M'CUSKER?On November 22. after a short illness, Jam? M -van of the New York Police Department and brother of Johanna McCusker F from his late residence, 1640 Overing si West Che? ter. Bronx, on M a. m. Mass of requiem in S* Raymond's Church at 10 a. m. Interment St, Ray? mond'-. Cemetery. M'ELROY?Saturday, November 22. 1919, Katherine C., beloved daughter of .Sarah and the late John McEIroy. Funeral from her ?ate residence. .;_.'?-> Wy.t 29th St . Mon? day, November 24. Solemn re?|i*i<*m mas? at St. Michael's Chnrch, 421 West 'iith st., at 10 a. m. Please ??mit flowers. MILLER On November 23, 1919, J. Amelia, Speir Miller and daughter of the late Philander and Elizabeth Hoyt Hanford. Funeral services at the residence of her daughter. Mrs. F. L. Hebert, 31fi .Marlboro Road, Flatbush, on Tuesday at _ p. m. NICHOLLS Frank H. at his home, Sua ?lay, November 271. Funeral service? at th? North Avenue Presbyterian Church, New Rochelle, N. Y., Tuesday, November 27,, at ?1 p. m. Interment at Gildersleeve, Conn. NOONAN- -Anna, widow of John, at her resilience, lit! FrankTrn av., Bronx, No vembnr 22, in her 74th year Requiem mast? Tuesday, November 25, 10 a. m.. at St. Augustine's R. C. Church. 167th st Franklin av.. Bronx. Interment at Hoir Crops Cemeterj PAYNE?Mary Matilda Payne, at Harken sack. N. Y . November 21, 1 "^19, youngest daughter of the late James S. Payne sr, in her 7Kl year. la* -men? a< .' City Cemetery, Jersey City, N. J . Mon? day. November 21. 1919, 11:30 a, m. QUINN?On Thursday, November 20. Eliza? beth, widow of John Quinn, at her resi? dence, 34 Halsey st., Brooklyn, formerly of 668 Greene av. Funeral Monday morn? ing at '.' a. m. ROSS Nom inlet- 22, Maria Louisa, widow of the late William Kos,, of Hyde Park. New York, in her 86th year, at the resi? dence of Paul N. Hayes. Scarborough-on Hudson. Funeral private. ? , ROTHMANN On Friday, November 21. i afp:- a lingering illne-'s, Thoma? Roth mann, in hi, 74th year. Interment Novem? ber 21. L919, at 2 p. m , Lutheran Come tery. ' SHAN LEY?On November 21. William Shan ley. native of Cashel, County Lcit.rim. Ireland. Funeral from the residence of his brother, P. J. Shan.'ey, t""7 West 187th I s'., on Monday, November 24. at 9:30 a. m. ; ?hence to the Church of Our Lady of Lourde:, where a solemn high mass of requiem will be offered. Interment Cal? vary. '? STEVENS?William A, Steven*. Members of Washington Lodge. 4,027, I. O. O. F.. ! Manchester Unity, New York District, re? j quested to attend services at Walter H. Williums's Funeral Parlors, '?'?I West 121st ?'t., Monday. 8 :"0 p. m. STRKLITZ Hannah, beloved wife of Max und mother of Martin. Julius. Hattie, Ger? trude and Estelie, suddenly. Funeral Mon? day, i 1 o'clock, from her H e ???? 700 West 178th st. Interment Bayside Cerm tery. ? TILDKSLEY- Suddenly, on Satuniay. No? vember 22, 1919, Frank V., beloN^i hus? band of lb,se L, Tildesley, aged ..4. Fu? ??is! services at his late home. 34 Liberty Road, Englewood, N. J., on Monday, No? vember 24. at 8 p. m. VAN CLEEF On Saturday, November 22. 1919, at Elmira. N. Y . Elizabeth Treman, wife of Mymierse Van C!e<>f. of Ithaca, N. Y. Rurial at Ithaca Monday, Novem? ber 24. WHITE -Delia C, on November 22. 1913. beloved daughter of the late Michael and Catherine White. Funeral from her late residence, 242 West 116th st. Monday, at 9 :45 a. m. ; requiem mass at Church of St. Thomas the Apostle; interment St. Mary's. Yonkers pai>ers please copy. Automobile cortege. WINSHIP?On November 22. in her G8th year, Ellen, widow of Warren W Winship Services 8:15 p. m., Monday, November 24, at her late residence. 319 Monroe st.. Brooklyn. YOUNG-?? Pinvre B, November 21. Servie? THE FUNERAL CHURCH 'Campbell Building?. Broadway at 66th st., Monday November 21, at 12 noon. ?a, 7?a of nourishment and flavor, they supply increased energy and enjoyment for Winter sports THERE is nothing so sustaining, delicious, convenient and time-saving as IDEAL Bars for outings. Take a supply with you and have an uninterrupted day of pleasure. IDEAL once, IDEAL always! IDEAL COCOA & CHOCOLATE CO. NEW YORK, U.S.A. MILLS: L1TITZ, PA. ?&8 ?? QUALITYx *?||P? A FUNERAL ARRANGEMENT K^^ aJa?? oture placed in our hands, means attention /*j? juBy. to every detail, no matter how seemingly -^g^ ^?Pw^B* unimportant. f^?S?" lPlf The Superior "CAMPBELL SERVICE" llTf l| 'I is the result of years of experience com- lijl ? ! I bined with the proper selection of mate- | I ? j B rials at the ritrht price. II |l ! S Call "Columbus 8200" Any Hour Dav or Sight. II 81 I ij FRANK E. CAMPBELL II II.J THE FUNERAL CHURCH" I ?I K? Broadway at bo"" St 23* Street at 8** Ave II lull Flowers for all occasions.Artistic Funeral Dcniensonr .Specialty. /?LI Lockings, Bender & Schatte, Inc. UNDERTAKERS?Ctapel A Show Room?. I 111 Amsterdam Av?. Tel. 395 Riven-rid?. Offlce. 20 ?ist ?3d at,. N. T.