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TRAVEL TRAVEL 8 *-???_'"i. '.?.??imia??_"_laf ipffnn*' *' V AMERIGVNCrDEXPRESS TRAVEL DEPARTMENT CALIFORNIA Travel to the Land of Sunshine and Flowers Tb .__?_? PetrWed Forests, Grand Canyon, San Francisco, Santa Crus, Los Angeles, the Big Trees, Del Monte, Santa Barbara, Pasadena, Riverside, San Diego, Apache Trail and New Orleans Tours Leave January 21, February 4 and 18, March 3. FLORIDA WRITE FOR DETAILS Leaving January 21, Feb. 4 and 18, March 3. Wo will visit Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Ormond, Palm Beach, Havana, Tampa, Oklawaha River, Palalka. EUROPE Sailing February 21 On the S. S. Imperator. THE FAR EAST Sailing From San Francisco February 28, March 6, April 5, June 26. Visiting Japan, Korea, China, The Philippines. Also a Cherry Blossom Tour sailing from Seattle March 16, to Japan only. Tour VIII? visits Northern Europe and Spain, Easter in Seville. Tour X? Northern Europe and Italy, Easter in Rome. TRAVELERS CHEQUES Carry those, Spendable Everywhere American Express Travelers Cheques On sale at Batiks in the United States and Canada and-at Express offices. Safe and satisfactory. AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL DEPARTMENT, 65 BROADWAY, N. Y, IMMUNES AMERICAN LINE Fast Mail Steamer? NEW YORK?PLYMOUTH? CHERBOURG-.S0UTHAMPTON New York.Feb. 7jSt. Paul.Feb. 14 Pailadelphia. .Feb. 2l[New York... .Mar. 6 NEW YORK?KAMBURG MoDf olia.12 Noon.Jan. 7 BUCK SEA SERVICE N. Y.?CONSTANTINOPLE?VARNA (Bul? garia)?CONSTANZA (Roumania) Black Arrow.12 Noon Jan. 21 RED STAR LINE NEW YORK?PLYMOUTH CHERBOURG?ANTWERP Lapland.Jan. 20 WHITE STAR LINE N. Y.?CHERBOURG?SOUTHAMPTON tLapIand . .Jan. 20 +Calls at Plymouth. Omits Southampton NEW YORK?LIVERPOOL Celtic .2 p. m. Jan. 10 Orcoma .Jan. 17 Cedric .Jan. 24 Baltic .Jan. 31 Ortega .Feb. 7 NEW YORK?AZORES-GIBRALTAR NAPLES-GENOA Canopic. 8 P.- M. Jan. 10 Cretic . 3 p. M Jan. 24 International Mercantile Marine Company 9 Broadway New York U N A R I ? N G H Oft Passenger und Freight Service? NEW YORK to LIVERPOOL Vanban.Jan. 20 Camania.Jan. 29[Mar. 0 NEW YORK to CHERBOURG and SOUTHAMPTON Kaiierin Auguste Victoria.Jan. 17 Mauretania .Jan. 28 Mar. 10 Imperator.Feb. 21 NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH. HAVRE and SOUTHAMPTON Royal George.Jan. 24 Feb. 24|Mar. 27 NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH. HAVRE and LONDON Saxonia .Feb. 7 N. Y. to PATRAS and TRIESTE Panaonia . Jan. 20 NEW YORK?LDERRY-CLASGOW Columbia .Jan. 10 Feb. 7 Mar. 0 21-24 ?STATE STREET. J?EW YORK c i PRINCH LIN mm UW?UU. TMUSATLAMTlQg? ?ta-areee Poetal ?Oerriee NEW YORK?HAVRE The Large Quadruple Screw Tarbine Steamer De Luxe FRANCE Tuesday, January 6th LA TOUR A1N E.JAN. 10. FEB. 1 I A I.OItKAINK.JAN. 20 LAFAYETTE.JAN. 24 I .A SAVOIE.JAN. 31 BOCHAMBEAC .FEB. 14 NEW YORK?BORDEAUX NIAGARA (From Pier 84. N. R.)...IAN. t? ?CHICAGO (From Pier 84, N. R.) FEB. It COWPA.NYa OFFICE. 18 8?A?B ST.. N.T. Swedish American Une S. S. STOCKHOLM *2,o?o%s JANUARY 81. NEW YORK... DIRECT TO GOTHKBCKO. SWEDE?. Short route to SCANDINAVIA. Cloee conwct inn? to Germany and all parte of Continent. PASSENGER OFFICE. 24 State St- N. Y. Street. Bklyn. it 1 P. M. ro? POBTO BICO. CURACAO and VKSKtUKLA. MAJBACAJBO_Jan. 1\ I'M II-AliKl.i'li IA. Ian. 34 ZCUA.Jan. ?WCARACAH.Jan. 2* Sonarle? Accommodation* for l*aa?ro?ra. ULihH, riAlJ.KTf A CO.. ?3?nl. Mgra., Phot? ?IT? Hu*-.*?. ?2 Wall ?treat "THE PCBLIC BE PLEASED? COLONIAL LINE BOSTON1* ?$4:40 providence;^ $2.07 ALL Ol'TMlDE ?STATEROOMS ?1.0? to ?3.2? Both Prie** Jnciudi War Tax. ??at Uavaa Pier M. Nwth Rlv?tr. Dally & S?B?I??. I ?t ? f. M, fhoB? Sari*? ?4?f, i, i*ll>r. STATEROOMS. ?1,0? A ?2,10. I l>M?iy. ImHu?ittK HtiiKlty. 6:40 P. M. 1 fret? Viet 19, K. ft, 'I'tivoe 279a B??l?w?n 1 \??U H FMI or tUmvAUi?U'l Tlrtwt OB':?. I ? Itrom?mtf. Hemm tUnriing Oreen JO-Jsfo. NIPPON YOSENKAISHA Fast Palatial Passenger Staaatsbips of 21,000 tons, to JAPAH.CMINA Xnd MANILA; From Seattle to Hong Kong via Yokohama, Kobe, Nagasaki, Shanghai and Manila AI#0 FJ-KIGHT SB* VICES .nlfchtl.. Now Tork (a tba Orieat via Fa rroaaaottr. Ms to ?Its Fa? Bast?Fertnl New Tork to _U1U_h Indian Port-?Monthly. Per Particular? ot P__-_c- or Freirht Apply, to Compaay's Offlce-. 120 BROADWAY. NEW YORK BAIT-WAY BXCHANOE. CHICAC.O ''OI.MAN BUD-HING. SEATTXB RESORTS FURNITURE FOR SALE Appr?ciation of your interest and a desire to answer your inquiry with an expressed degree of per? sonal interest^ characterizes all replies from HOTEL CHAMBERLIN, OLD .POINT COMFORT, VIRGINIA. This desire to serve you is evidenced throughout every department of this delightful hotel. Service without servility?a hallmark of genuineness. GEO. F.ADAMS, Mgr. OLD POINT COMFORT HOTEL CHAMBERLIN XFINE WINTER GOLF Swimming Pool, Seafood , SC2H* Cuisine. Ever. European jfT Bath and Treatment. Write . ^^k <a GEO. F. ADAMS. Manager. 1/L __V Fortrett Monroe. Va. ^"^ ^^ LAKEWOO?, N, J. LAUREL HOUSE LAKEWOOD, ?. J. Booklet of information, "Down Through the Years," on request. First Class American plan hotel. Noted for excellent cuisine and social charm. Auxiliary heating by open wood fires in all rooms. Stock Ex? change Brokers. In the heart of the famous pine country. Winter sports, weather permitting. Attrac? tive features at Golf and Gun Clubs. ANDREW J. MURPHY, Mgr. |AUREL*<*'PINES ?AKEWOOP--NEW-EgSEy Equable climatic condi? tion?. Golf, riding and sheltered walks. Daily concert? and dancing. Branch office. GEO. A. HUHN ?c SONS.. Broker?. .FRANK F. f-HL'TE, Msr.? MAINE MAINE*? WINTER PARADISE POLAND SPRING ?,onAn ???!? WATER. ?P TI1K FAJ*OUS FOI_AND FLORIDA HOTEL CLARENDON USEStem. and cottaa.a. Directly on ocean; 18-hole golf cou rue. Open January 3. itooklet on application, 1180 Broadway, New York. OPEN .IAN. 3, ! Fort Slyer?, ? Hotel Royal Palm ?iI?a: It Hole Golf, Plabina. Swlmmim Pool. Xy?ry Room with Bath. J. I_. NlSUSON, Mgr. FOREIGN RESORTS CLARIDGE'S Wf_rVIH.ni Europe's Most Mod? uli I LI ern Hotel; 300 Rooms llVlJjL an<! 30? Bathrooms; (?rill and Tea Rooms; HiAIfl Spacious Restaurant. r AK l\ J-arge Swimming I illlllj ?*<>? ?n<J Turkish Baths. I. ALETTI, Managing Dir. Avenue des Champs-Elysees GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG g JANUARY INVENTORY SALE ? C5 EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME C O DIRECT FROM FACTORY TO YOU ? ?5 Quality Furniture for Living Room, ? x Bedroom and Dining Room of un- % ri usual high grade, at PRICES fully ? S A THIRD LESS than Elsewhere. c O WHY? SURELY! C ? We are manufacturers, you pay no C U middleman's proflt, side street loca- ? S tlon means low overhead charges. ? ?j, selling only' for CASH and big volume ?i O of business mean quick turnovers and ? o NEWEST PERIQD STYLES. g g. THE BIG "G" FURNITURE WORKS, ? O 203-205 East 76th St., N. Y. C C5 Just a st??t) East of 3d Ave. "L" Sta. g ?? C?talo.E?>Io. 4S Sent On Request. g ??? Showrooms opi-n Krenings till 6:30 P. M. X g Saturdays 10 P. M. q GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG GGGGGGGGGGGGG INSTRUCTION 11 Bedford Girls Chained at Once, Records Reveal Book of Punishment Put Before Inquiry Shows That One Woman Was Manacled for Twelve Days The investigation Into ' charges of cruelty to prisoners at the State Re? formatory for Women at Bedford, N. Y., disclosed yesterday that a record of the women chained to their cell doors In the last three years had been com? piled recently. The record showed that eleven women had been punished in this way in one day. It was through Dr. Elizabeth Jaeger, assistant physician at the institution, that John ?. Kennedy, of the State Prison Commission, who is conducting the inquiry, learned of the punishment book. Dr. Jaeger, who bad steadfastly denied that girls ever were strung up with their feet off the floor or other? wise ill-treated, chanced to mention the book and Its production was de? manded. There was a long delay be? fore it could be found. The eleven girls were chained to their cell doors October 26, 1916. Their names were given and this memoran? dum appears in the hand of Dr. Orie Grover, then physician at the institu? tion: "All* were taken out that evening. Prances O'Neill became sick and was taken down first. Margaret Gay was rebellious and was taken down last. Girl Manacled Twelve Days "I called on Miss Minogue (assis? tant superintendent) at 4:30 and ad? vised her to let them go to bed. They were still in handcuff's Wednesday." (October 26, 1916, was Thursday). The book showed that Mary Stineolo was manacled from October 14 to Oc? tober 26, 1916. Dr. Jaeger remembered, after being prompted, that she had told Peter Quinn, a guard who testified at a pre? vious hearing, that he had seen 100 girls strung up and that their feet were clear of the floor, that prisoners should not be strung up so that their feet were without support, nor should they be immersed in water so long that they had the sensation of suffocation. Dr. Jaeger could not remember, however, how the topic came up. Dr. Mary Conant, the reformatory physician, declared that she never had seen a girl strung up as witnesses had declared they had been strung up, clear of the floor. She said that one girl had complained to her that her shoulders were lame after being chained to her cell door. Says Shoulders' Were Not Lame "Were they lame?" demanded Hum? phrey Lynch, attorney for residents of White Plains at the hearing. Dr. Conant declared they were not. She admitted that she had not exam? ined the girl, who was fully clothed. "I don't attend to every complaint that's made," she explained. "It would be impossible. You have to use your common sense in these matters. The girl apparently was not suffering." Seven matrons who were called ns witnesses, one of whom had been sev? enteen years at the reformatory, de? clared they never had seen any one strung up, ducked in a bucket or gagged with soap and water. Of each one. Mr. Lynch demanded whether their duties took them to the disciplinary building and each replied that they did not. One was matron in the nursery. MRS. ROSALIE S. BATES Special Correspondence ATI-ANTIC CITY, Jan. 3.?Mrs. Rosalie S. Bates, seventv-nine, widow of the late Surgeon General Bates, U. S. N., died at the Marlborough-Blen heim Hotel yesterday afternoon. Sne j was in ill health for the last year. Tho body was sent to New York this morn? ing. Captain Edward Strong Bogeit, \ United States Medical Supply Station, ? Brooklyn, a nephew, survives her. LNSTRUCTION The Accountancy-trainedMan is receiving the rewards of his ability to-day ?opportunity, advancement, prestige. Investigate the advantages of this training for yourself. Mid-winter Classes in Accountancy and Business Administration?Pace courses?are forming at New York Institute of Accountancy 215 West 23d Street, New York. Telephone, Chelsea 1984 Accountancy Institute of Brooklyn 55 Hanson Place, Brooklyn. Telephone, Prospect 8000 For 82-page descriptive Bulletin of After-Buemeae or, Evening Classes and Admission card to opening: lectures, write or telephone either of the above well-known schools. ?B?BB?BBBB?B?BisSBBBaBBBBB^^ Day-time Classes in Account? ancy and Busi? ness Administra? tion are available at P^ce Institute in ad? dition to the regular evening classes. g Day-time students can complete the Pace Course (Semesters A and B) in half the time re? quired in evening classes. The winter term for day classes begins Monday morning, January 12th, at 9:30. Special day school information will be supplied upon request. Pace & Pace 30 Church St. New York PROF ROHREEft; Famous Beauty ' i etreitmg aeiariae frem ?Ms? Is? ?raakb Uallaaftad e>mrtunit?M far aafWKiilsB ritt ?Mm suata??*. W??M ? MAN ^?matsm ?fPAU? *w m Wir* <*?? TRAINED ATTENDANCE! BALLARD ^I^UAM NKXT CLASH JAN. ?. SCHOOL Jsr?-rjBKV?-ISfA LANGUAGES SERGIO MCHOOL OF Our "Logical Method" make* LAnruac?? easy. 12th y?*r Ht 818 8th A*?, mi *H.) DALTON SWIMMING SCHOOL 398 Weit flWli Htreot?it) W?f Util Street CORTINA ACADEMY 12 East 46th St. Tel. Vancl.rbllt 24_n ' Spanish. French. Italian, etc. Private or class | Instruction at school or residence at alt hour?. "Cortina Phone-Method for home use." Private or Oroup Instruction In Knslish Litera? ture hy Men of ___tors?Special Tuition in all BubJecU (riven to Children in their homes'?Particu? lar attention paid to Ba.__.ird Children and Persona whose Education has hciMi neglected. ACKARD P ^COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 62nd Year. Lexington Ave. and 35th St. Commercial, Stenographic, and Secretarial Courses. Day and Evening. Individual Ad? vancement. Enter at any time. BERKELEY-IRVING SCHOOL 311 Wo.it S3d Street FORTIETH YKAB "From Primary to College" Prepare., boys for all college?, technical ?chouls and business. All grades. Thor? ough work. Small classes and Individual Instruction. Gymnasium Building?Swim? ming foul?Roof Playground?all on prem? ises. Boys cared for from 8:30 A. At. to & P, M. if desired. Loris O. HAY. I'll. D.. Headmaster Telephone Schuyler 4830 2 DRAKE BUSINESS SCHOOLS IN THE HEART OF 90.000 POSITION? TRIBUNE BUILDING BREVOORT BUILOIM? No. IM N_*.au St. Bedford Ave. ni Fulton St Manhattan Brooklyn Tilophone Bookman 2723 and Proipeef 7431 uniin. I DAYS, 9:30 A. M. to 3 P. M. _. .? R85 NIGHTS any tltna alter 3 P. M. (?dividual Initructlen. Bath BehMle Open All Summer. A?k (or Catalogua. THE UNITED STATES SCHOOL SECRETARIES 141.144 Fifth A va. (46th St.). The oldest an? fre-amlnently the most successful. Prepara* or and obtains e_._n.nt positions. Writ? far C?talo? A. Prof. Meaghar, M a.. Dira-lai. mnNfl??oL^^ College A lieg. nt_ West Point A Annapolis, 40th ?r. Athletic? under prof .mdonnl _npnrvl_lon. ItaHrt a ntudv of the individual -?__??.. New Term Begins January It Sicard, French Artist, Dies Many of His Canvases Hang in European Galleries LYONS, France, Jan. 3.?Nicolas Si card, painter and director of the Na? tional School of Fine Arts here, died to-day. Nicolas Sicard was born in Lyons In 1847, and after studying art and archi? tecture in Paris and elsewhere devoted his activities to the promotion of the fine arts in his native city. He was director of the National School of Fine Arts and also of the School of Archi? tecture at Lyons and a member of the Academy of Lyons, and formerly was president of the Lyons Society of Fine Arts. The French government made him a chevalier of the Legion of Honor and an officer of public instruction. Many of his canvases occupy places of honor in the galleries of Europe. His "In Distress", and "An Accident" were pur? chased by the Frenen government in 1880 and 1882| "Une Ronde un Jour de Marche" was placed in the Museum of St. Etienne in 1876; "Une Plu meuse" was acquire by the Museum of Ghent in 1888, an "Entree du Pont de la Guillotiere" and "Les Derni?res Victoires: Le Soir de Montmiral," hang in the Museum or Lyons. George W. Meeks ,Founder of Democratic Club, Is Dead George Washington Meeks, eighty four, formerly active in Tammany Hall politics, died yesterday morning of pneumonia at his home, 110 East 121st Street. He formerly was connected with the New York postofflce, serving as superintendent of mails under the Administration of Grover Cleveland. Mr. Meeks was one of the organizers and the first president, of the New York Letter Carriers' Mutual Aid As? sociation. He formerly was a mem? ber of the general committee of Tam? many Hall and was the founder and first president of the Mohawk Demo? cratic Club. Mr. Meeks is survived by n-son, George W. Meeka ir., cashier of "The Brooklyn Dailv Eagle," and a daughter, Mrs. May Egan. FREDERICK MORGAN Special Corrtsponiene* SYRACUSE, N. Y., Jan. 3/?Frederick Morgan, formerly vice-consul at Cairo under President Roosevelt's adminis? tration, died last night in the Auburn City Hospital of heart disease. The funeral was held this afternoon at St. John's Church, Auburn, N. Y. Mr. Morgan was the son of Henry and Margaret Morgan, and a member of one of the oldest and wealthiest fami? lies in central New York. He was born at Aurora, N. Y., fifty-three years ago. He was travelling in the Far East when the war broke out, and he hastened to Paris, working there throughout the war with the Red Cross. Mr. Morgan's brother, Edwin V. Mor? gan, is American Ambassador to Brazil. Ambassador Morgan hurried to this country when he was informed that his brother was ill, but he is still on the ocean. SMITH WILLIAMSON Smith Williamson, sixty-eight, one of the best known title insurance lawyers in this part of the country, died yes? terday at his home in White Plains. Mr. Williamson had an office at 364 Alexander Avenue, the Bronx. He originated the first title plan, which he sold for a large sum. He was an ex? pert on Bronx realty and possessed many of the early maps of New York City, which were sought after by title companies. He collaborated in the compilation of "Riker's History of Harlem." He is survived by his wife and two daughters. EDWARD W. BAILEY CHICAGO, Jan. 3.?Edward W. ! Bailey, seventy-seven, for many years a member of the Board of Trade, died yesterday. In 1893, during the panic, he was forced to suspend his business through the failure of John Cudahy. Fourteen years later, in 1907, he paid back $125,000 with interest at 6 per cent to all creditors, although he was not obliged to pay a cent. GEORGE B. MARTINDALE George B. Martindale, fifty-nine, publisher of the "American Law Directory," died in a Brooklyn hospital yesterday of pneumonia He was born in New Castle, Ind., and lived in Chi? cago prior to coming to New York fifteen years ago. OBITUARY NOTES THE REV. DR. DANIEL HOFFMAN MARTIN, for eighteen years pastor of the Clinton Avenue Reformed Church, Newark, died Friday night at his home, 660 West 170th Street. GEORGE W. SQUI?R, fifty-one. former game warden of Union County, N. J., died Friday night at his home, in Springfield, N. J. He often acted as guide for hunting expeditions in Short Hills. He leaves his wife, a son and a daughter. GEORGE F. TIMMERMANN, flftyflve, president of the Diogenes Brewing Company, of Brooklyn, and formerly associated with the Shults Baking Company, died Thursday of apoplexy at his home, 227 Schaefer Street, Brooklyn. WILLARD E. M'LOUD, slxty-slx, for many years superintendent of H. O'Neill & Co.'s department store, at Nineteenth Street and Sixth Avenue, died yesterday ?ft??* a short illness. He wu recently con? nected with the McCroery .company, West Twenty-third Street. ?Services will ho con? ducted st the Campbell Funeral Church Tuesday afternoon. FREDERICK. J. RODIER. forty-six, ?as? sistant paying teller of ?the banking Arm of J. P. Morgan & Co. and in the employ of that company for nineteen years, di?ed Thurs? day of pneumonia at his home. 654 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn. CHARLES ANDREW KNIGHT, ninety- ! one, for more than fifty years connected with j the Borden Condensed Milk Company, died Thurtday at his home, 190 Eightieth Street, I Bay Ridge, , WILLIAM F. BURNS, ?fty-flve, s court attendant at the Fifth Avenue court, Brook? lyn, died at his home, 466 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, yesterday, of pneumonia. He had been a court attendant for seven years. He leaves three sisters and two brothers. FRANK A. KELLOGG, flfty-sw, insnect ing engin?*er In the Bureau of Highways in Brooklyn, died unexpectedly yesterday of heart disease. He was born in Brooklyn and educated in the public schools. He was graduated from Yale College. Mr. KelloRg ! lived at 1385 East Seventeenth Street, Flat bush. CHARLES THELLEB WILSON, sixty- ? four, a landscape artist, died here yester? day. He came East from San Francisco four months ago to exhibit and dispose of many of his paintings. He was born in San Francisco and educated at Leland Stan? ford Univ?srsity. The body was taken to the Campbell Funeral Church, where serv? io? will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. HAMPTON BROWN, eighty-nine, the oldest and wealthiest chicken fancier in Westchester County, di?sd at his home, Rox- i barr Farm, near White Plains, Thursday ! night. BIRTHS RIEBSTEIN?Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rieb stein, of Fort Washington ave., announce , the arrival of a son, Jan. 2. at the New ; York Nursery and Child Hospital. WERSTEIN?Mr. and Mrs. David Wersteini of 420 West 129th st., New York, an? nounce the arrival of a son on Jan. 1, 1920, at Lloyd's Sanitarium, 150th st. and St. Nicholas pi.___ ENGAGEMENTS SCHWARTZ?BLUMENSTOCK?Mr. S. Blu? menstock, 194 Bay 34th st., Brooklyn, an? nounces the engagement of his daughter, Beatrice, to C. F. Schwartz. At home January 11, 3-6. MARRIAGES DWTER?WELCH?Mr. and Mr*. Robert William Welch announce the marriage of their daughter, Catharine Galbraith, to Mr. Jam? Franc?? Dwyer, at San Juan, ! Porto Rico, Deo. 80. EBERSTADT?TONGUE? In Hew York City December 81, 1919, by the Rev. John F., Patterson, D. D.. Mary Van Arsdale Tongue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Turner Tongue, of Baltimore, Md., to. | Ferdinand Eberstadt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Frederick Eberstadt, of East ; Orange, N. J. HOYT?BARKER?At Chicago. 111., Decem- ! ber*29, 1919, Marian Fulsom Barker, of j Chicago, arid Henry Sears Hoyt, of New i York. V MILLETT?FRASER?Mr. and Mrs. George A. Fraser announce the marriage of their daughter, Rona Wedderburn, to Mr. Halse Millett, of Sydney, Australia, at East I Orange, N. J., on Wednesday, Dec. 31, 1919. ? WHEELER?MUIR?On Saturday, January 3, at Short Hills, N. J., by the Rev. S. ' Delancey Townsend, D. D., Helen, daughter of James Muir, of New York City, to Ira ; B. Wheeler, of Elizabeth, N. J. ZABRISKIE?ARNAUD?On December 29. 1919, in the Collegiate Church of the City of New York, Miss Blanche Arnaud to Dr. Edwin Garv?n Zabriskie. DEATHS ?JELLO?On Friday, Jan. 2, 192.5] C?? mente, beloved husband of Mary Ajello, in the 77th year of his age, veteran of the Italian Independence War of 1866. Rela? tives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services, at his late residence, 25 West Haynes ave., Corona, N. Y., on Monday, Jan. 5, at 9 a. m. ; thence to the Church of Our Lady of Sor? row at 10 a. m., where a requiem mass will be said. APPLETON?At East Orange, N. J., Jan. 1, : 1920, Augusta Pauline, wife of Clarence A. Appleton. Funeral services at her late residence, 79 William st, on Sunday, Jan. 4, 1920, on arrival of train leaving Hobo ken via D., L. & W. at 2 :45 p. m. - I BARRY?On Jan. 1, 1920, Catherine, wife of the late William Barry. Funeral from the residence of her son, Edward, 333 East 79th st., Monday, Jan. 5, at 9 o'clock ; ? thenpe to the Church of St. Monica. * BELTER?On Thursday, Jan. 1, J. Henry ' Belter jr., eldest son of J. Henry Belter and Josephine Mabel Smith. Funeral : Monday, Jan. 5, from his lRte residence, 557 Decatur st., Brooklyn, at 9:30 a. m. : thence to Church of Our Lady of Good j Counsel. Interment at St. John's Ceme- I tery. . I BUTZ?Philip, on Jan. 1, in his 66th year, I beloved husband of Anna Butz. Funeral I services at his late residence, 440 Bain bridge st., Brooklyn, Sunday, 1:30 p. m. Funeral private. - I DAVIS?Rosalie, after a short illness, at her ! home, 268 East 198th st., beloved wife of ; Emil Davis, dearest mother of Selma Schwartz and the late Jennie Thim. Fu- ? neral Sunday, Jan. 4, 1:30 p. m. Inter- j ment Linden Hills Cemetery, Metropolitan | and Flushing aves. DAY?At Elizabeth, N. J., Saturday, Jan- I uary 3, 1920, William Truesdell Day, son I of the late William F. and Marie A. Day. I Funeral services at St. John's Church, I Elizabeth, N. J., on Monday, January 5, | at 2 p. m. _ Kindly omit flowers. DEYOE?At Ramsey, N. J., Jan. 2, 1919, i Adah Elizabeth, wife of M. B. Deyoe. ? Services on Sunday, from her late resi- I dence, Main st., Ramsey, N. J., at 3:30 I p. m. Interment private on Monday. - I DONOVAN?Suddenly, on Jan. 1, 1920, ? William, beloved husband of Margaret I Federal Reserve Banks WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.?The condition of the twelve Federal Reserve banks at the close of business January 2 was as follows: RESOURCES January 2. December 27. Gold coin and certificates. $239,609,000 $229,445,000 Gold settlement fund (F. R. Board). 363,623,000 352,785,000 Gold with foreign agencies. 131,320,000 134,320,000 Total gold held by banks. $734,652,000 $716,550,000 Gold with Federal Reoerve agents. 1,205,596,000 1,240.,032,000 Gold redemption fund..".... 122,367,000 121,850,000 Total gold reserves. $2,062,615,000 $2,078,432,000 Legal tender notes, silver, etc. 58,657,000 57,104,000 Total reserves . $2,121,272,000 $2,135,536,000 Bills discounted: Secured by ?. S. war obli? gations. $1,484,262,000 $1,510,364,000 AUother . 746,925,000 684,514,000 Bills bought 'n open market. 574,631,000 585,212,000 Total bills on hand. $2,805,818,000 $2,780,090,000 United States government bonds. 26,836,000 26,834,000 United States Victory notes. 64,000 64,000 U. S. certificates of Indebtedness. 349,000,000 273,507,000 Total naming a. sets . $3,181,808,000 $3,080,495,000 Bank premises. 10,369,000 13,002,000 Uncollected items _.id other deductions froitn gross dopo?its. 1,171,778,000 1,075,100,000 Five per cent redemption fund against Fed? eral Reserve Bank not?. 13,130,000 13,237,000 All other resources . 5,733,000 8,062,000 Total resources . $6,504,090,000 $6,325,432,000 LIABILITIES Capital paid in. $87,433,000 $87,339,000 Surplus ._,_.... 120,120,000 81,087,000 Government deposits . 38,920,000 72,357,000 Due to member banks?Res. account.... 1,922,800,000 1,786,874,000 Deferred availability items . 944,884,000 822,680,000 Other dop., including lor. gov. credits. 116,307,000 97,669,000 Total gross deposits. $3,022,911,000 $2,779,570,000 Fed. Res. notes in actual circulation. 2,998,992,000 3,057,646,000 Federal Reserve Bank notes in circulation, net liability . 268,561,000 261,039,000 All other liabilities . 16,073,000 58,761,000 Total liabilities . $6,604,090,000 $6,326,432,000 Ratio of total reserves to net deposit ?nd Federal Reserve note liabili? ties combined, 48.7 per cent, against 46.8 per cent the week before. Ratio of gold reserves to Federal Reserve notes in actual circulation after setting aside 36 per cent against net deposit liabilities, 49.5 per cent, against 53.2 per cent the week before. V DEATHS Donovsn (nee Quinlsn), nsthr? of Cota* Msceherry, County Cork. Iretand. fsth-er of Msw?t, J*hn. Willtam ^'Mwto Donovan, snd brother of Mrs. Neme Casey snd Mrs. Maggie Collins. Funeral from his lste residence. 445 Esst 80th st.. on Monday, Jan. 5, st 9:30 s. m. Solemn requiem mass st the Church of St. Monies. Interment Calvary. DURANTE?Suddenly, on Jan. 1, Rose, be? loved wife of Bsrtholomew snd mother of Albert, Jam? and Mrs. Lillian Romano, formerly of the 4th Wsrd. Funersl from her lste residence. 2099 Tiebout sve., Bronx, Mondsy, Jsn. 5, st 9:30 s. m. ; thence to the Church of. St Joachim, Roosevelt at. Interment Cslvsry. EAGLETON?On Jsn. 2, Ellen, beloved wife of the lste Thomas and mother of John T., Jam? P., Frank W. Eagleton, Mrs. T. Kelly, Mrs. J. P. Flannery, Mrs. H. Nu? gent. Mrs. A. F. Miller snd Mrs. H. H. Flagg. Funeral from her late, residence. 337 W?t 14th st.. Monday, Jan. 6. st 9:30 s. m., to St. Bernard's Church, where a solemn mass of requiem will be ?seta brated. Interment Calvary. ? FEAREY?On January 2, 1920, Frederick Tysoe Fearey. Funeral servie? will be held on Monday, January 5, 1920, st 2 p. m.. Peddle Memorial Church, Newark, N. J. FENGADO?Entered into rest, on Jsn. 2, 1920, Msrv, beloved wife of the lste Au? gustus F?ngado snd beloved mother oi William S. Fengado. Relativ? snd friends are invited to attend funersl aervic?, si her late residence, 318 York st., Jersej City, on Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. In? terment Greenwood Cemetery. GlLLEN?At Jamaica, N. Y., on Jsnusry 1, 1920, William Wallace Gillen. Funeral private. Kindly omit flowers. GORHAM?On Friday, Jan. 2, st her 1st? residence, 238 Putnsm sv., Brooklyn, Julis E.. wife of the late Henry M. Gor ham. Servie? on Sunday, Jsn. 4, 1920 at 3 o'clock. HARGADON?Suddenly, on Jsn. 1, Mar garet, beloved wife of Patrick Hargadoi and mother of Agnes Margaret Mulroonej and Elizabeth Mahon. Funeral from hei late residence, 235 East 56th st.. on Mon day, at 9 a.m.; thence to the Church o St. John. Interment Cslvsry Cemetery. HAYE.S?On Friday, Jsn. 2, 1920, st he: late residence, 951 St. John's pi.. Brook lyn, Margaret, widow of the late Corne lius Hayes, and mother of William, John Peter, Philip and Mary M. Hayes. Sol emn requiem mass at St. Gregory's Churcl on Monday at 10 a. m. Interment Cal vary Cemetery- Automobile cortege. HOFFMANN?Berths (nee Eichengreen), re ict of the lste Simon Hoffmann, belove mother of Hannah Blumenkrohn, Bell Gossenheimer- and Emanuel Hoffman* Funersl services- st her lste r?sidence 547 Riverside Drive, Sunday, Jsn. 4, st p. m. HIMBERG?On Jsn. B. 1920, ChsrI? Hin berg, beloved husband of Marths Herta] snd father of Georgs snd John, st hi residence, 68 Madison sve.. New Yorl Funeral Mondsy, 2 o'clock sharp. JORGENSEN?Suddenly, Jsn. 1, Soph? Peter, beloved husband of Julis ar father of Mrs. H. Barthen, Mrs. 1 Kruger, Mrs. H. Craft, Julia, Evelyi Henry and Theodore. Funeral services, p. m., Sunday, Jan. 4, from his late r? dence, 1334 Southern Boulevard. JUBE?At East Orange, N. J., Jan. 1, 192 Electa H. Jube, widow of the late Willis U. Jube and daughter of Samuel O. ai Rachael Heaton. Funeral services at h< late residence, 30 North Arlington av? on Sunday, Jan. 4, at 2:30 p. m. KEMP?Suddenly, at his country hom Rumson, N. J., on Jan. 1, 1920, Vi Home Kemp, son of Edward and Josephii ?e Mott Kemp, in his 25th year. Servie ; the house, Rumson rd, 3:30, Sunda Jan. 4. Cars will be waiting at R Bank, N. J., on arrival of 1:30 tra from Pennsylvania Station. KRAU8S?On Jan. 1, 1920, Emma Krauss (nee Frey), beloved wife of Jac. Krauss and mother of Mrs. A. Horn, Mi Harry Whitcomb, Mrs. Harry Velz ai Jack Krauss. Funeral services Sunda Jan. 4, 2 p. m., at her late residence, 5 9th ave., Astoria, L. I. Interment L theran Cemetery. Brothers of Hermi Ridder, No. 82, I. O. O. F., are invited attend. KROM?On Friday, January 2, Joani Krom, in her 83d year. Funeral at h home, 450 West End av., New York, Mo day, January 5, at 10 o'clock. Interme private. It is requited no flowers be sei MAY?On Thursday, Jan. 1. Hannah M (nee Springer), beloved wife of the If Louis May, mother of Mrs. Hazel Kx nicker, Mrs. Edna Marks and J?ssse May. Funeral services at Sam Rol schild's Chapel, 208 Lenox ave., Sundi Jan. 4, at 2 p. m. MARTIN?Rev. Dr. Daniel Hoffman, I loved husband of Alice Kendall and fath of Katharine H. and Anna K. Martin, Friday evening, January 2, 1920, at 1 residence, 650 West 170th st. Funei services on Sunday, at 2 p. m., in 1 Fort Washington Presbyterian Chun Broadway and 174th st. Interment Monday at Mount Auburn Cemetery, Ca bridge. Mass. MARTINDALE ? On January 2, 19 Georfte B. Martindale. Funeral servi at his late residence, 189 Rugby Ro; F.atbush, Monday, at 8 p. m. Interm? at Tarrytown, N. Y. MATTHEWI3?William, formerly of Fr port, N. J., father of Mrs. Anna Spr? and Mrs. Festina W. Morgan. Fune servie? at his ?ate home, Jackson's Mi N. J., Wednesday, January 7, at 2 p. Interment at Harmony, N. J. McLAUGHLIN?On Jan, l, Thomas, loved husband of Mary McLaughlin (i Keenan). Funeral from his late residen Dyckman and B sts., Monday, Jan. 5, 9:30 a. m. ; thence to the Church of Good Shepherd, 207th st. and Broadw where a solemn requiem mass will be c< brated. Interment St. Raymond's C? tery. M'LOUD?Willard, on January 2. Servi THE FUNERAL CHURCH (Frank ? J -gg' DEATHS * Campbell). Broadway, 66th at, Tuesday 10:80 a. m. * MERWICK?Mary, Jan. 2. Services Stephe? Merritt Chapel, 223 8th ave., near 21? st., Monday evening, 8 o'clock. ?^ i MOH?NO?On Dee. 80, 1919, by accident h _? j his automobile at Hudson, N. Y., John A.? ' M?rino, born Jan. 4, 1884. Funeral fro?. , his late residence, 186 East 111th st., M 1 Sunday, Jan. 4. at 10:30 a. m. ; thence to St Ann's Church, 110th at, and 2d awjf,'. where requiem mass will be held. *"nte_.A ment Calvary. v . MOULTON?On Friday, Jan. 2, 192?, A?. bella A. Carman, widow of the 1?,.. Charles D. Moulton. Funeral service? at?. Greenwood Chapel, Greenwood Ometer*. Brooklyn. N. Y.. on Monday, Jan. 5, 19?; at 2 p. m. MURTHA?On Jan. 2, 1920, Ellen, belogt. sister of Thomas Murtha. Funeral fro? Thomas M. Quinn's Funeral Parlor. If? Fulton ave., Astoria, on Monday, at 8:26; thence to St. Patrick's Chuft:h, Duttfc Kill?. Interment Calvary. O'BRIEN?On Jan. 2, William J., beloved brother of Helen O'Brien, and beloved uncle of Mary, Anna "fend Francis O'BrWa. Funeral from his late residence, 17? Esjt 77th st, Monday, Jan. 5. Requiem msjj at St. Jean Baptbte's Church, 1<) a. ?. Interment Holy Name Cemetery. Jens* i City. Jersey City papers please copy. .. O'NEIL?On Jan. 1. 1920. Thomas P.. g?. loved husband of Helen O'Neil (nee Fox), i and devoted son of Gertrude and the late Thomas O'Neil. Funeral from his late residence, 517 East 145th st., Monday. Jan. 6, at 9 :*30 a. m. ; thence to St. Pit_&. Church, 145th st, near Willis ave. Int*i-~" ment St. Raymond's Cemetery. OEHMKE?On Jan. 1. 1920, Katherine A. Oehmke (pee Gil lick), beloved wife of Paul Oehmke. Funeral from her lit? residence, 74 4th st., North Pelhatn. K Y., Sunday, 2 p. m. Interment Woodlawn .-Cemetery. RHOADES?At Plainfleld. N. J.. on Fridi.. Jan. 2, 1920. Theodore Eckford Rhoac*. jr., beloved son of Theodore Eckford and Evelyn Splaine Rhoades. in his 11th year. Services at Grace Church, East 7th. st., Plainfleld, N. J., on Monday aft?moor Jan. 5, at 3 o'clock. <? RICHARDS?At the residence of her daugh? ter, Mrs. W. D. Hannah, 586 4th st.. Brooklyn, N. Y., Mary Jane, in her 84th year, widow of the late Abiathar Richards. Funeral private. 1 RITTENHOUSE?At Montclair, N. J.. Jam. ary 2, 1920, Elmer Ellsworth Rittenhouie in his 59th year. Services at his resident.. 22 Prospect Terrace? Monday, January f. at 2:30 o'clock. Train leaving: Hoboken D., L. & W? 1:39 p. m. It is requesttr no flowers be sent. BODIES?Suddenly on Jan. 1, 1920, Pre..' ?rick J. Rodier, beloved husband of Julia Kodier, at his residence, 664 Putnam ave.. Brooklyn. Requiem mass at Church of Our Lady of Victory, Throop ave. and McDonoug-h at, Monday, Jan. 6, 9:30 a. m. ROTHSCHILD?After a Unserin* fllne??, in his 63d year, Harry, son of the late Frank and Amanda Rothschild. Service? will be held in the Chaptel at Salem Field Cemetery, Sunday afternoon, Jan. 4. at *; o'clock. STENHOUSE?At Bronxville, N. Y., on Friday. January 2, 1920, James A. jr.. beloved son of James A. and Amy Sten /house. Funeral services at his late resi? dence, 7 Park av.. Mount Vernon, N. Y.: Sunday, 5 p. m. ; STEPHENS?Suddenly, at his resident* 2647 Broadway, on Jan. 1. William Ber? nard, husband of Frances E. Stephen (nee Halahan) and father of France Services at his late home on Sunday, Jan. 4, at 2 p.m. SUTCLIFFE?Fanny Hinds, suddenly, of pneumonia, on Friday, Jan. 2. Funeral services at her late residence, 615 West 179th st., Sunday, at 4 p. m. Intermea. Woodlawn, Monday. Private. _? ! SWEENEY?Friday. Jan. 2, 1920, Elizabeth C. (nee Stafford), beloved wife of Will? iam B. Sweeney, agred 54 years, formerlv of 181 West 73d st., New York. Relativen and friends are respectfully invited to at? tend her funeral Monday, Jan. 5, at 9:.i a. m., from the residence of her son Joseph A. Sweeney, 18 Charles st.. Jersej City : thence to St. Paul of the Cros> Roman Catholic Church, at 10 a. m. where high mass will be celebrated foi the repose of her soul. Kingston, N. %. papers please copy. TANNY?At Bayonne, N. J.. Friday, Jai 2, 1920, Catherine Tanny (nee O'Brien i Funeral from the home of her daughtw Mr_. George W. Buchanan, 421 Boulevaro Bayonne, N. J., Monday, Jan. 5. R* quiem mass at St Mary's Church, at a. m, TROTT?Entered into life eternal at Mout. Vernon. N. Y., Thursday, January 1, 1924 Eli, in his 88th year, beloved husband o Mary A. Trott Funeral services at Firs Baptist Church, South 2d av., on 2d st. Mount Vernon. Sunday, 2:30 p. rn. WASHBURN?Suddenly, on Dec. 31, 191? Lewis H. Washburn, beloved husband o Martha Washburn (nee KirbyA Relativ? and friends, also members of Jersey Cit Consistory, 32d degree, Mecca Tempi? Shriners of New York and the Lodge c the Temple, No. 110, and Carteret Clu. Union League Club are respectfully _i vited to attend the funeral. Services a his late residence, 56 Duncan ave., Jerse City, on Sunday, Jan. 4, at 3 p. m. In terment private at convenience of family WILLIAMSON?Suddenly, at White Plain? N. Y., Saturday morning, January 3. 19-' Smith Williamson, at his residence, 11 North Broadway. Funeral service will b held at his late residence at 8 p. m., Mor day, January 5. Interment at convenient of family. WILSON?Charles, on January 3. Servie? THE FUNERAL CHURCH (Frank I Campbell), Broadway, 66th st, Tuesda* 2 p. m. FOR 8AL_-.?CHANCB FOR A QUIC! Cemetery. Address O. J. F., 222 Nort ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT Such a Good Time! By DR. BERTHOLD A. BAER. On Christmas morning I had the best time of my life. I stood next to Mr. Frank E. Campbell in the re? ception room, of The Funeral Church, Broadway and 66th Street, and helped to hand out to hundreds of little children mittens and stockings and hats and flowers and lolly-pops and things. A well known clergyman who addressed the chil? dren, after they had sung "Silent Night, Holy Night" and "My Country, Tis of Thee," said to Mr. Camp? bell:?"To most of these children, what you gave is their only Christmas joy." Then The Funeral Church quartette rendered se? lections. We had intended to "receive" the children be? tween 10 and 11 A. M. When the r?ception was over it was twenty minutes of two. \ We had enough presents left for at least a thou? sand more children. You should have seen those eyes, shining with happiness, with surprise; others with tears of joy; still others in wonderment whether it was true or only a dream. ' Some children were clean, while others were so delightfully dirty. Over their cold fingers we pulled warm mittens; over frozen ears we pulled woollen caps. We did not give them a chance to say thanks; therewere so many and we had to be quick. Eat, oh my, wasn't it glorious! c ???*J j ?HOMAS Dudwon? FUNERAL DIRECTOR PRIVAT*. ?ECtPTICJ* ?wlsuias ROOMS WMT 7I?T ?IT. (IMTIM ?'!*???. TMcphon? Coltirohui ties. MeiUrn Mettioi* and EsulssuM N'O rronnTTANT P?irwf ?-T m**MVAlf? hWo ?530 E> Willis SOOtt 8cbuV.rrtM ..'? FITNBRAL DIRECTOR - ?j ffttt OHAPfL. PERSONAL ATTU?T|.t*-i IDEAL SERVICE. CITY AND ?COUNTRT. LocUfsfi? Bendtr ft Schatte, lac UNDERTAKER!??Chap?l * Shew R??1?* mi Amsfrdam Ave. Tel- 8?3 Rlv-?w?jj*4 | THB WOODLAWN CBMBTBBJ. ? JSId 8t. By Harlem Train and by 1>sW' Let? of ?mail ?Im for ?sis- _ Office, SO ?sst ?M Si- N. t.