Newspaper Page Text
To Have Spent
$86,000 in Cal
New York Delegate Reeeives
Letter Mailed to Capital?
ist Asking Subscription
to Wipe Out Defieit
Wood Men Say General Is
Getting Unfair Deal; Ask
All Faets Be Reeorded
Senator Hiram W. Johnson's sup?
porters arc said to have spent $86,000
to beat Herbert Hoover in the. Califor?
nia primaries on May 4, concerning
which nothing was brought out before
the Senate committee in Washington
Documentary proof was received yes?
terday bv a New York delegate to the
Chicago convention giving the details
of the cost of the California campaign,
together with a letter mailed to a New
York capitalist asking for a subscrip?
tion to wipe out the deficit in Senator
Johnson's campaigt. committee's treas?
ury in California.
The friends of General Wood will
see to it that the* main facts received
here yesterday are laid before the Sen?
ate committee. The Wood men feel that
the Senate committee, under the direc?
tion of Senators Kenyon, Borah .and
Reed, is giving General Wood an un?
fair deal, and they \\*hnt all the facts
about Senator Johnson's^ campaign put
into the record.
"The Johnron-Borah people may sing
a dilTcrent tune before the inquiry is
over." said the Tribune's informant
yesterday. "The California campaign,
with the state organization wholly in
the hands of Senator Johnson and his
friends, cost ?86,000, of which sum
ST5.000 was contributed by the 'Old
Guard,' the enemies of Senator John?
son until he obtained the upper hand
McSween Accounts for $77,000
"Angus McSween, the Johnson East?
ern manager, before the committee ac?
counted for about ?>T7,000 which he
said he had been advised the Johnson
men had spent outside of California,
but he declared that he did not know
what had been spent 1n California."
Ano* her development in the Califor?
nia situation was the presence yester?
day at Republican National Headquar-1
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LITTLE, BROWN & COMPANY; Publishers,...Bort?n
tcrs of Raymond Benjamin, Chairman
of the California State Central Repub?
lican Committee. Advices from Cali?
fornia say that there is intense bitter
: nos? in the delegation over a trick
worked against the "Old Guard" ele
I ment in the state organization by the
The story is that when Will H. Hays,
chairman of the national committee,
went to California early Ian spring he
' got the Johnson and anti-Johnson men
' into one room and effected an agree?
ment between them that the "Old
Guard," dominated by William 11.
? Crocker and Colonel M. H. De Young,
should name thirteen of the twenty-six
delegates to the Chicago convention
and that the Johnson men should name
the other thirteen, with the under?
standing that. Mr. Crocker, the member
? of the national committee from Cali
| fornia, was to be retained in that posi
The Johnson men, however, have put
through n deal, it was said yesterday,
j to eliminate Crocker by agreeing to
,back one of the "Old Guard" men orig?
inally named by Crocker against him.
i By this strategy the Johnson men coli?
no! tho delegation, fourteen to twelve.
Wood Men to Investigate
Another thing which the Wood men
will try to have taken up by the Sen?
ate committee is an inquiry into a
story that is circulating on the Coast
concerning an attempt by the Johnson
men to get. $25,000 from the Southern
Pacific Railroad as a campaign con?
tribution in the May primary fight.
The story is that one of the Johnson
men went to W. A. Scott, Federal man?
ager of the Southern Pacific, and told
him he wanted money for the Johnson
Mr. Scott, is reported to have told
the messenger that he would i;ivo the
$20,000 if Senator Johnson would unite
in the request for it, and if after, he
got the money he would give publicity
to the fact that ho had received it.
The, Johnson man went, away and did
When State Chairman Benjamin was
asked yesterday at the Hotel Pennsyl?
vania about the recurring rumors that
a large percentage of the California
delegation would break away from
Johnson after the first ballot, he said:
"In view of the repetition of that
story I desire to say that the Cali?
fornia delegates are pledged to vote
for Senator Johnson until he himself
releases them. I wish to say that no
matter who is nominated at Chicago
California will be carried by the Re?
publicans by 200,000, and if Senator
Johnson is the nominee the Republi?
can plurality may be as high as
After conferring with Chairman
Hays of the National Committee yes?
terday, Mr. Benjamin left for Chicago
to attend the national convention.
I. T. U. Officers Re-elected
1NDANAPOL1S, May 28.?Tabulation
of .incomplete returns, on the election
of officers of the International Typo?
graphical Union indicates that Marsden
G. Scott, president, and the other in?
cumbents have been re?lected over an
independent ticket headed by John Mc
Parland of New York, it was said here
To Be Probed
(Contlniincl trum pagn on?)
! money was never raised, Mr. KiiiK told
the committee. Mr. Hanna, in ??
[ statement last night, said that ho
? pave only .$6,000 to the Wood cam
i palgn. lie anked to appear before
! the committee.
The commit ten also 1ms summoned
A. A. Sprague, treasurer at the cen?
tral Wood headquarters in Chicago, to
^?ive detailed statements of the Wood
expense account. Efforts to l?ente 1!.
C. Stebblns, of New York, the Eastern
treasurer, have failed. Fred M. Algor,
of Del ro? t, who pave $ii0,000 .to the
Wood campaign fund in Michigan, also
ha* been called.
Planned $10,000,000 Fund
Louis J. Lang was examined at length
regarding various articles "The New
York American" bus published alleging
that a big business combination, asso?
ciated with which were Bernard M.
Baruch, Henry Morgenthau, Cleveland
TT. Dodge, Charles R. Crane and others,
had undertaken to nominate Mr. Mc
Adoo. In the articles it, was said that
a conference of the executive commit?
tee of the Democratic National Com?
mittee was held at Atlantic City last
September, and that Mr. Baruch pro?
posed that, if they would drop Palmer
and take up McAdoo, he would under?
take to raise a campaign fund of $10,
000,000 for the party.
Asked where he <;ot, the information,
Mr, Lang said from persons connected
with the campaigns of Governor Ed
wards of New Jersey and Governor Co\
of Ohio. Ho said he treated as confi?
dential matters that came to him from
politicians, and public men, and that,
when this information reached him he
believed it. He would not. reveal the
names of his informants, he said, but
insisted he had been told that a $5,000,
000 fund was to be raised in behalf of
McAdoo. "One of Governor Edwards's
managers, and also a member of the
Democratic National Committee who
was with him at the time, told me
that." said Lang.
Amazed at Baruch's Testimony
Mr. Lang* said the Cox anil Edward*,
people were amazed at the testimony
of Mr. Baruch that there was no Mc?
Adoo organization and that, he had
nothing to do with a McAdoo move?
ment. The Cox-Edwards people had
asked Mr. Lang to get the facts about
the big McAdoo fuiul before. Senators
Reed, Kenyon and Borah.
Pressed for details. Lang said that
W. B. Jamieson, assistant treasurer ot
the Democratic National Committee,
had told him of a nlan he had formed
to raise a campaign fund of $10,000,000.
He understood Jamieson was for Mc?
"There was some quarrel about the
feasibility of this Jamieson plan," con?
tinued Lang, "so Thomas L. Chadburnc
was called in, be being- the man cred?
ited with raising the $2,000,000 Wilson
fund in 1916. Mr. Chadburne and Mr
THE LITERARY DIGEST'S national Presidential po" of 11,000,009 voters is now in
its seventh week, and the results are of more than usual interest as the date for the Republican
National Convention approaches. More than a million and a half votes have been counted up to
date, and they sound the depths of political feeling in every part of the nation. The votes, state
by state, of thirty-five candidates are tabulated in this week's DIGEST. In scanning this tabula?
tion it is noticeable that since the Southern states have become more adequately represented in the
balloting the disproportion between the total number of declared Republican and Democratic
voters is not so great.
Don't miss reading THE LITERARY DIGEST this week, May 29th, not only because
of the article showing how more than one million and a half voters have declared their choices
for the Presidential nomination, but for the additional satisfaction ycu will derive from reading
The Collapse of High Prices in Sight
The Meaning of ?he Wave of Price-Slashing That Has Swept Over Clothing and Dry Goods Stores
The Hopes of the Socialists
The Sims-Daniels Row
British Vision of "An Irish Republic"
How Spain Pays for War
Recovery of Southeastern Europe
City Growth and Rural Loss
Expert Opinions on Coal Prices
The Promise of Cheaper Shoes
Syria's Self-Determination (Transla?
tions from the Arabic Press)
Preventing Crooked Weights and Measures
?ng the Influenza Zones
The Benign Howells
Easing the School Teachers' Vacation
Chinese Shy at Co-education
"Liberalizing" the Y. W. C. A.
Why Ministers' Sons Make Good
"Farmers" and "Hired Men" on the
Farm Labor Shortage
Postal Employees Who Actually Go Hungry
Sports and Athletics
News of Finance and Commerce
Topics in Brief .
An Interesting Collection of Illustrations Including Humorous Cartoons
1 he four hundred thousand manufacturers and
business men who subscribe for THE DIGEST are
interested readers of the advertisements of Motor
Trucks, which for seven years have appeared in its
pages in greater variety and number than in any
other periodical. The advertising contents of this
issue, May 29th, are of unusual interest to those
about to invest in transportation equipment.
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FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers of the Famous NEW Standard Dictionary) NEW YORK
Baruch met at the St. Charles Hotel,
Atlantic City, and I printed an article
about the plans for the big fund, see?
ing me after it had beh published, Mr.
Chadbume asked where I got my in?
formation. I said: 'From you and
Baruch; you laid all your carda here
on the table last night.' "
Among those whom he remembered
ns having attended the Atlantic City
conference of the executive committee
Mr. Lang named Chairman Cummins
and Commltteemen Clark Bowel!, of
Georgia; Fred D. Lynch, of Minnesota;
Wilbur W. Marsh, of Iowa; Norman E.
Mack, of New York; J. Bruce Kreamer,
i of Montana, and Mr. Jamieson. He
: thought, other commltteemen were pres?
ent, but could not remember who,
Wallace Solicited Contributions
Mr. Lang said a story had been print?
ed in "The Brooklyn Standard-Union"
to the effect that Deputy Police Com?
mis inner Wallace was sending out re?
quests for contribution!! to a Demo?
cratic campaign fund that was really to
be used to nominate McAdoo, and that
I Wallace was really acting in behalf of
! Baruch. "A former member of the
national committee," Mr. Lang snid,
"told me this was the fact."
"Do you know of a McAdoo head?
quarters in New York?" asked Senator
Kenyon. Mr. Lang said there was a
suite at. the Pennsylvania Hotel when*
Daniel Roper was installed that people
"in the know" regarded as McAdoo
headquarters, though officially not rec?
ognized as such.
"Have you ever had anything corrobo?
rative of your story about the Atlantic
City meeting to raise a $10,000,000
fund?" asked Senator Pomerene.
"in the last week one member of the
national committee who was at that.
: gathering and another who was not
have continued it," replied Mr. Lang.
"One of tiiese told me he knew $5,000,
000 had been subscribed. As I had pre?
viously heard the sum placed at $10,
000,000 I went to the phone and culled
the other gentleman and asked him
; whether it was $10.000,000 or $5.000,000.
He replied that $10,000,000 was cor?
Used Wilson Campaign List
Mr. Lang added that he had been
told that in soliciting subscriptions
for this fund Deputy Police Commis?
sioner Wallace was using a list of the
contributors to the Wilson campaigns
of 1012 and lOlU. A number of Sena?
tors, he said, were anxious to get
? access to that list, but had been unable
to do so.
A. W. McLean, Democratic National
Commit teeman from North Carolina,
| said he had been and was a director
?in the War Finance Corporation. He
denied be was the Southern manager
of the McAdoo campaign, but said:
"I have discussed with a good many
people the availability of Mr. McAdon
as well as of others. There are no
McAdoo headquarters in my state that
1 know of, nor for that matter in New
York or anywhere else, and I never
heard of any publicity being sent out.
i When Senator Simmons, of our state,
?announced himself a candidate for the
Democratic nomination I asked Mr.
1 McAdoo not to stand in the way o\'
i these friends of Senator Simmons who
? wanted to get the delegation for him,
Mr. McAdoo said he was not a candi?
date and would not allow his name to
| bo tiled in the state. I asked him
| what Jie would do should he be nom
I inated at San Francisco and he said he
thought lie would accept. I want to
say I never saw a man take such an
attitude in politics. If McAdoo is to
be made President he will have to lie
"Have you ever talked to Mr. Baruch
about the McAdoo candidacy?" asked
Friends Agreed to .Act
"Yes," replied Mr. McLean, "and Mr.
Baruch said McAdoo would not allow
his friends to get busy in his behalf.
I was at a little dinner party where
Daniel Roper, former Internal Reve?
nue Commissioner, was, and we agreed
that McAdoo's friends ought to go
ahead and act in behalf of his candi?
dacy anyhow. Afterward somebody
lohl McAdoo what we were doing, and
he sent word that he did not want
anything done in his behalf. Now
that Senator Simmons is a candidate,
I am for him, even against McAdoo,
and have written some of my friends,
urging that they should be instructed
for Senator Simmons. 1 don't know
of any Federal officials on the Nona
"I don't know about any women's
organizations, or organizations that
were formed to sell Liberty Bond-,
i working for Mr. McAdoo," Mr. McLean
said, in answer to n question. "Every
? where I have gone I have been assured
that no one was allowed to do any?
thing, and understood that Mr. McAdoo
had forbidden it."
Letting Presidency Seek Him
"I think Mr. McAdoo's is a very
? proper attitude, and I am glad to learn
there is one man who is letting the
Presidency seek him and not chasing
?round after it," interjected Senator
"Well, if there ever was such a case
this is it," replied Mr. McLean. "'I
talked with Jouett Shousc, and we
agreed that McAdoo would make a
great President, but in view of the
fact that, he would do nothing and so
| many were actively seeking the nom?
ination we couldn't guess what would
happen. Also I talked with Inter?
state Commerce Commissioner Woolley
one day, but we agreed that we could
do nothing, because McAdoo would not
"Do you know anything about labor
i organizations and leaders being for
Mr, McAdoo?" asked Senator Reed.
"No, I do not," replied Mr. Mc?
Harry M. Daugherty, of Columbus,
Ohio, Harding's manager, was recalled
'? to the stand and asked what he knew
about the Wood expenditures in Ohio.
"Did you hear of considerable sums
being expended in his behalf?*' asked
"1 heard a good many reports, prob?
ably some of them true and some of
them not," was the reply.
Active Campaign for Wood
"As to Columbus, I will say that
t?tere was a very active campaign for
Wood there and that the same was
true all over the state. Robert. F.
Wolfe, publisher of 'The Columbus
Dispatch,' was very active for Wood,
but I have not been convinced who
was nally the active head of the
"Was there considerable advertis?
ing for General Wood in the Colum?
bus papers?" asked Senator Reed.
"There was, and it's very expensive,
Mr. Daugherty named several man?
agers of billboard companies which
were carefully taken down, the com?
mittee having determined, it was
understood, to send for persons wht
can produce accounts telling just what
all the expenditures for newspaper
and billboard advertising have been.
Frank A. Harrison, of Lincoln,
manager of the Johnson campaign in
Nebraska, and publisher of "The Lin?
coln Tribune." a weekly paper, that is
devoted a ?most entirely to politic?,
told the committee that the Johnson
campaign in Nebraska cost only
Missouri Leaders Used
$32MOO of Louden Fund
Delegation to Motional Conven?
tion Asks Senate Committee
to Make a Thorough Inquiry
ST. LOUIS, May 2?.?.iacob L. Bab
ler, Republican national committeeman
? from Missouri, and E. L. ("Liv") Morse,*
of Excelsior Springs, admitted at a
meeting here to-day of the Missouri
delegation to the Republican National
?Convention that they had received
?',_.??',*, of the yLowden President:-'!
campaign fund, ?Vid had expended it
encouraging support for the Governor.
They Hiiiil nil expenditures had been
legitimate and that none of the money
had been paid to any individual to ob?
tain Lowrlen fiupport.
Following their Rtatem??nt? a r?solu-?
tion was adopted asking the Senate sub?
committee Investigating pre-convention
Presidential campaign expenditure, to |
make u thorough inquiry into expendi?
tures in Missouri of Presidential aspi- ?
rants gd that "all the facts may bei
I?. L. Emerson, LnwHen's campaign
manager, testifying Monday before the;
? Sertato sub-committee, said $32,000 had '.
been given to Morse.
After to-day's meeting Morse issued
a statement in which he said some of
the money was spent on trips he made,
to Oklahoma, Kentucky, West Virginia
and Washington in the interest ofj
Lowden's campaign. The "leeting re
elected Habler national coornitteemnn.
S. R. Glimmere, Former
American Diplomat, Dies
Once Minister to Morocco and
Was Consul at Tangiera Dur?
ing Raisuli Trouble
TRENTON, N. J., May 28.?-Samuel
R. Gummere, who, for twenty-five
years was Minister to Morocco and for?
mer Consul General at Tangiere, died !
to-day at his home, Danmark House,
Wimbleton, near London, according to
a cablegram received here to-night by
a brother, Charlea E. Gummere. He
also was a brother of Chief Justice
William Gummen .
Mr. Gummere was Consul at Tan?
gier? when ?>?<? bandit Raisuli ".aptured
and Ucld for ransom ion Perdiearis,
formerly of this city, and nis r.tepson,
Cromwell Oliver Varley.
Mr. Gummere was bom in this city
sixty-five years airo, and since his re
tirement from the diplomatic service
had been living in England.
Jt was largely through the efforts of.
Mr. Gummere that Perdiearis and his
stepson wen? released, after President
Roosevelt sent his famous message,
"Perdiearis alive or Raisuli dead."
Mr. Gurrfmere is survived by two
brothers and four sisters. He was a!
Marcus L. Ward, Lifelong
Newark Resident, Is Dead
Son of Former New Jersey Gov?
ernor Was Director in Many
Marcus L. Ward, a lifelong resident
of Newark, N. J., and son of Marcus L.
Ward, who was Governor of New Jer?
sey during the Civil War, died Thurs?
day night of kidney trouble at the Es?
sex Club, where he had made his home
for several years.
Mr. Ward was born in 18-17. He was
graduated from the Newark Academy
and the Ossining Military Academy.
He was a director of the Mutual Ben- j
ei:t Life Insurance Company, the How?
ard Savings Institution, the National
State Bank of Newark and the National
Liberty Insurance Company, of this
city. He was also a member of the ;
Union League Club, of this city, and
of the Esse1; Club.
Mr. Ward's only living relative is
Dr. Mos.es Kitchen, a cousin, of East
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at his home, 40 Washington :
Street, East Orange, and interment will !
be in Mount Pleasant Cemetery.
Stuyvesant Gibson, seventy-five, of
090 East 163d Street, the Bronx, suf?
fered an attack of heart disease Thurs?
day night while walking at Elder and
Westchester avenues, the Bronx. He
died before the arrival of a physician.
JAMES OSBORNE WRIGHT
FAIRFIELD, Conn., May 2S. James
Osborno Wright, widely known as an
authority on books and art works, died
last night at his home here at the age
FRANK P>. MANSFIELD
Frank B. Mansfield, for thirty year?;
connected with the W. L. Douglas and
Emerson Sho companies as New York
sales representative, died yesterday af?
ter a short illness at his home 314
West Forty-sixth Street. Funeral ser?
vices will be conducted to-morrow at
10:30 a. m. at the Funeral Church,
Broadway and Sixty-sixth Street. In?
terment will be In Stamford, Conn.
DUNELLEN, N. J., May 28.?Ed?
ward Pennock, aged fifty-nine, for many
years apgaged in the drug business
here, died to-day. He was born at Pine
Grove, Pa. He is survived by u wife
and three children.
RFA. EDWIN POND PARKER
HARTFORD, Conn., May 28.- The
Rev. Dr. Edwin Pond Parker, active
paster of the South Congregational
Church from I860 until 11)12, and pastor
emeritus since the latter year, died to?
day at his home in this city.
THES REV. WII 1.I.YM S. WEEKS,
eighty-eight, ?lied yesterday at the home
of his son-in-law, Dr. Harry s. Finckc, 655
Ac? . ?? SI i ? ? '.. Aseria, 1.. !.
BARNABAS HUNTINGTON ALLEN,
eighty-nine, a retired business man. died
Thu ? .? ? at his home, 379 Grand Avenue,
THE REV. DOXA1 ' ' M'LAR E.V.
eighty-six, a retired Unite ! States Navy
chaplain, died Thursday at his hum?.-! in
1': in? ? ton, X. J.
JAM EM ? !7 7'7\" sixl y two, of 123
St. John's Pia? . Brooklyi itter, who
had b? m i buslnr-ss nt 1 ?9 to 1! 7 Park
Row, M aha turn, l'o I orty :? > ;?rs-, and f?>>
the last two ? ? j r s at 1777 Broadway, died
Thursday, He is survived by h?s wife,
four nephews and four sisters.
ROBERT DANIEL WOLTERBEEK
sixty, for many years in the importing and
exporting business at 31 Frankfort Street,
In this city, and residing al 116 We?
Sevenly-seco?d Street, ??????I of heart dis?
ease Thuredfj In Dusseldorf, Germany, ac?
cording ? ? ?? cablegram received by his
a if.-. He went abroad on business last
I ; : .. : y.
EAST5I VN?GARRETSOX?On Thursday,
May .7. 1920, at the Chantry of Grace
Church, New Vori? City, by the Hi?.
Charlea Lewis Slattery, D, D., Henry
Western Eastman and Mary Lloyd,
daughter of Garret .7. Garretson, o? Elm
hurst, Long [Bland.
EI.DRK1H.K?51 taNKKX-Oti Thursday.
May 77, 1920, at the residen-ce of the
bride's parents, New York, Estelle S.
Meinken to?0, Stanley Eldredge.
EVANS?LEVY Harry W Evan? to Doro?
thy Levy, Thursday, May 87, U?7?j, ??<
St, Pa ill's ? 'hapel. i ity.
DUNHAM?SA INSBURY?On May 77. 1920
ai Ro> ?il >'v? i ? ?I .- i . .'. . London, Evelln?;
Spencer Th? rips n Sainibury, daughter
of the la ?? William Whltaker Thompson,
of Kensington London, i:? Dowg Dut.;. ?
of Irvlngton-on-Hudson, X. V.
MOM ELL?GAGE On May 2?, at the
Wars Hall Apartments, Cambridge,
Ma - . '?-. : r. R.i'. man 1 Calkins, M iri ?
? ; ? LUghter of A. Willie ??.n?e. t.?
M en ??? Howell, i a of Mr. an I Mrs.
Murdock Howell, of Montclair, X. J.
ALEXANDER- Jamos, of 4:0 West IKiih
.st . May 7'7, 102", ayed 75 yours. Eu
VI.LEX? Entered Into Ufa eternal on
Thursday. May 77. 1820, ?. Huntington
? 11? n, In the 00th > ear of his age
Funeral servi :es ai hia late residence,
Grand av., Brooklyn, en Sundu;., m ?
U0, ut .'! :30 p. in.
BLACKHAM?On May 27, 1320, Job W.
? 1?: ickham. Funeral service? at hin iate
residence, !f?2 Ocean avf., Flatbush, Sat?
urday, at 2:00 p. m.
BURKE?On May 20, 102". Edmond Jo
H?ph Burke, beloved husband of ".Inss!?''
Burke (nee Boinhin.) Funeral from hi?
Inte residence, f>76 Courtlandt ave., Bronx.
on Saturday, May 29, nt ?c'iO a m ;
thence to Church of Immaculate Concep?
tion, Bast l&Ot h ?t, and Melrone ave.
where requiem mui wll! be offered. In?
terment, St, Raymond's.
BURLING?At Summit, N. .T.. nn May 2*.
1920, Anna B.. wife of Dr. .1. Hurling.
In her 74th year. Funeral service Will
be held ?it the Central Presbytartan
fhurcti, Summit, N, .).. on Monday, M*v
81, at 8:30 p. in. Interment Presby?
terian Cemetery, Springfield. N'. J.
CA88IDY? On May 21. Catherine Caaeldy.
widow of Jamai and mother of Mr*
John (?". Hoey. Funeral from her late
residence, 74 West 'IDth st.. on Satur?
day, May 2'J. at 9:30 a. m. ; Ihur*? to
the church of St. Paul the Apostl",
when; a moit of requiem will be of?
fered. Kindly omit flower?.
CLARKE?On May 27. 1120, William M.
beloved hushand of Sarah D. Baldwin,
at hi? residence, ?2 il"!l"r Parkway,
l'une ral private.
COLLINS?-On Thursday. May 27, Mar
poret Collins (nee O'Shea), beloved wife
at the late William R. Collins and moth?
er of William P. S. Margaret, Mary
and Joseph Collins. Funeral' from her
Into residence, 1206 Franklin ave., Bronx,
Saturday. May 2r>, at lO.'ji) a. m. : theme
to St. Augustine's ChUTch, 167th Bt.
iir.d Franklin ave. Solemn hlsh requiem
mass. Interment Calvary. Automobile
DE G CISC ARD?Entered Into r??t at A'
lantlc City, May 27, Lucy Kerkham, be?
loved wife of Alphonso K., of 47 Bre
voort Place. Brooklyn, and devoted
mother of Ernest H. and. J. Kerkham
CONNICKER? On May 26. Bridget, widow
Of Michael and mother of John .1. an-;
Anna O Connlcker. Funeral from her
late residence, 79 Varick st.; them - - ?
St. Alphoneua's Church, West Broadway
Saturday, May 2?, at 10 a. m. Inter
DONNELLY?-On May 27. 1920, John J .
beloved husband of Sadie I.ft, Donnelly
and son of the late Michael and Cath
i : ne Tobin. Notice of funeral here?
DC BOIS- Jame? T. Du !' .i--, former Min?
ister t'i Colombia, died yesterday m irn
ine: In this city at. th" age of sixty-nine.
Funeral at his home in Hallstead, Pa
Saturday afternoon. .
DUFFY?On behalf of the Catholic Library
Association and as a mark of apprecia?
tion of devoted service a mass will he
offered Saturday. May 2^. at 9 a. m .
nt the Church of Our Lady of Lourdes,
West 142d si. and Convent ave,, for
Miss Jane A. Duffy, one of the founders
of the association and for n any years its
treasurer. The members of the associa
tlon, the relatives and friends of the
deceased are respectfully invited to be
DURHAM?May 27. 1920. Sarah J Dur?
ham, aged T'l years. Funeral ?eis;-s
Methodist Episcopal Church Home, 92d
st. end Amsterdam ave., Saturday, 10:30
a in Members of Fordham M B
Church in vil
Et.AN?William Francis, beloved son of
John and Bridget Egan (nee McNally),
native of Rushkey Dromod, County Ros
coi mon, Ireland. Funeral from his late
resi ence, 500 West 51st s( . Sunday at
2 p. m. 1 n'- rn ent ( 'a Iva r.v.
FRIEDMAN?On May 27, Jacob J. Fried
i! an, In his 15th year, beloved husl n
of Minnie D, ahd father of Ruth (Qui Ile),
1 . - n, Doria nid M Uriel, broth ir of Mrs
Sarah Wellington, A.iron and Da1 '
Friedman and Mrs. K.iy Kanzer. Ma?
sonic sei-, lie Saturday evening, 8 i
ai his late residence, 1BI Stelnway ave .
Vst ria, 1.. I. Funeral Sunday morning
Interment Linden Hill Cemetery.
GIBSON?Breckenbrldge Stuyvesant Gib?
son, sudd nly, Ma\ 27. N >' ice of tu
GOLDING?On May 27, at her residence,
88 Bay 23d si , Bath Beach. Ethel Lor?
raine, bi loved daughter of Edwin S
Golding and Eleanor C, Mahon. Notice
of funeral hereafter.
GROSS?On May 20, August Gross, beloved
h isb mil of Ellzabel h Gross I nee Gi
Funeral services at hi* late residence,
Frl lay. May 28, S p. in., 1404 Fulton
ave., Bronx, Funeral Saturday Intei
; ,ui hi ran ? '.< : letery. Kindly i
HAT/EL On Wednesday, May 26, K<2r'
Richard J liaised Funeral services at
iti res nee, : 50 Wesl 188th si
un Sat i, lay evening, May 2$, at -
HAYES?On May 26, al hei resi
1220 Sterling PI n e, Brooklyn Mary Jo
sephii e ! I lyes I nee Kane I, beloved wife
of Timothy F., and mother of Willian
T. nothy, John, Mary, Anna, Frances
and George Funeral from her laie
residence on Saturday at 10 a. m .
thence to st. Matthew's Church, when
a solemn mass of requiem will be cele?
brated. Interment Calvary.
HEYWARD?On Thursday. May 27, 1920,
at her residence, 31 W?sl 11th st.. Han?
nah Wood, daughter of the late Hannah
Wood Church and Nicholas C. Heyward,
in the 83d year of her ace. Funeral
si rvices i( Grace Church Chantry, Broad
waj and l*1'.!. st., on May 29, at 10 ocio ?
[nt irment at Greenwood Cemetery.
JACKSON'?Katherine King, on Thursday.
Mav 27. in her 15th year ? nly daught' r
of Fanny Bacon and Will Walter Jack?
son Lruni ral p Ivat e. Pleasi omtl
K.'A?Suddenly, after a shorl illness, May
27. Robi rt, son of th
Sar : h Kay, 257 !?? ? ingsl lin si Noti<
funerii : h i*e :'T-,v.
HILDA Y -F' n Maj THE J '
?ERA L CHURCH, Broa i\v al
Sunday, ' :
LAWRENCE M..y 27, 1920, George W.
Lawrence. Services Stephen Merritl Har?
lem Cha pel. 304 West 126th st., Satur?
day. 11 a. m.
UTTUEFIELD?On May 27. at the resi?
dence of his daughter, Mrs. A. N. Lad
eliffe, Montclalr. N. J., Wray S., son
of the late Hamilton and Rhoda Colver
Llttletleld. in the i>7th year of his age
Interment at Oswego, N". Y.
i X. V. ) ? a pers please copy
LOKWKIi On Friday, Maj 28, 1920. at fit
Land ape av . Vonkers, N. V . Helena
M.. he Inte Curt Lo< we| arid
daughti i* of i ho late Jacob Chai .
??I:;. :? K r ? m haar a nd sistei of th
Charles \V. l\ ra ushaa r. Fun? ral Mi i
day, May 31, ; : :? a. in. Soli nn high
mass of n iui m ?? ' - he i Ihureh of Si
Paul li \ [tosl If, 60th ? - and Coluni
bus ,i I 10:30 Intern ni privai
MACDONALO Ai 125 V.I ISStl st . New
Voids ' ty, >u Idi nl v, on '..:?? 27, A li .\
andi r maid, ':,;?_? husband
A nnii '1 M'ci u be Notice of
hi reaftei Nova Scot ia p i pers ; l< as
MACEAREN? In Princeton. N. J., on thi
27th insl . ! lonald Mac Laren, U D-.
chaplain 17. s. N . retired, in his 87th
5 ? ,,r Funi rai servici s will be hel ?
at his i.i residence, 2S :.:ercer st ,
Princeton, N, J.. on May 30, at I o
MANAHAN?Marie Louise, beloved wife of
Vincent 1 >. Manahan and devoted mother
ol Virginia, Vincent jr., Kathryn, Ger
trurte, Jerome and John Raymond Mana
1 i n V .? y, May 26, at her rest ?
I ';.'.- :.??:.."-.. J. Solei
requli al St. John's R. C. Church,
Saturday, May 19, iu o'clock. Inter?
ment Holy Red.ner Cemetery,
MANN? liddenl) on Friday, May 28,1920,
Eliza Irving Smedberg, widow of S. ,
m Mann and daughter of the late
Oscar and Alice Tlllou Smedberg Fu?
neral from lor late residence, 12S San
ford av., flushing, L. I., on Sunday.
May 30, nt 3 p. m.
MANNING?On Mav 27. 1920, John J
Manning, beloved husband of Nora Man?
ning (nee Keady), native of Portumna
County ijnlv. ay. Ireland Funeral from
I is late resi len ie, 1671 2d a*.n
n ay, May 23, at 'j :30 c. m.; thei
? :. - - i ?.-. .-;. i hurch. Ini i n . tit Cal
MFHJtHOF At Hacaensack, N. J.. May
27, 1920 Phillip sr., helmed husl
Mi hrhof ( nee Marshall i, ag<
years, l-'uneral service? at his :
den ?, ? .' State Bt., Hackensack, N. J .
Saturday afternoon, May 29, at
MEKDfAN?On Wednesday, May 26, 1920
\ la 11., widow of Edward A. Merdian
Funeral services Saturday morning, Mav
29, at 10 o'clock, at her [ate hon . Mld
vn, N. j. Interment Saturday af
t rnoon, 2 o'clock, at Greenwood c mi -
MICHAEL?On May 27, Losa, widow of the
late Haski i and devoted mother of Leo
pold, Julius, Robert, Jacob, Celia Nathan
and Carrie Hippman. Funeral from her
late resideuci ? ?,' Elton a \ ?? . Bronx.
c orner li t st., on Sunda : . May . 0 2
1*. M. ' .
MILLER?In New Ym Tc~~~7~~:^--^
K?th?rlr,<. Ellkln?, vl?,,,, .;.! __ 15;.
Miller, of Hi Hada le r0lumt2*?'*? ?
N.-w York. Service? ?, ' ...
Ui? Wert End Preebyterian ^E*1 ;'
305th ??. and A : st< ? .,- ' ,r CrlSr.-.
'lay, May 2?, at i ?? r -,;on ?S
HI H?dale, N. Y lnt?na?
MOORE -in New rom cttT n? ??
?/ear. Funeral servie??? ' -?
dence of Mrs it H BrOk'ti vr* ?
ton av., Westwoo? N i n" n****
leave Jers? y Cil
P pot- ? ; D
, her i
1 ? r ,; ..
NEWEL?. ? ink, May : tu?
O'CONNOR On M -, .v
at D.7.0 a
PAR? HKN -E, I into re? ,n w
day, May 2( : ??h? ^
late residei H . ?,ro* t,
Satui lay. M ,, ,7 __***?
. ? Woodlawn Cemetery ' Jnt"~'.
POPE?Mrs. \ p< ?. '
May 3. M
h" fL"' '
'liT.is tO i
RAVV At tl - 0f hll ?,,.,
' ? ?- .
day evening. S -
ROGERS ' ? ? ? i .... ?7 ....
Bro " na. h.,'.
daught . ? \_i_T
l.-t!? R ,
SCHWEERS On May 7" William I -.
trude, v. Iliat Theodore r
: roiu his
Uwnce l ? ??? Ange'.a u_. _.
? ch, : i st.
1 un?rsl ?er
?s at 1 io t>.,v.-?
Ma? !> '
SHEER VN M ? ? sr..?,,.
( ilson. h
? ' ? '. : .
int, i ment Newbu'ti
SKIDMORE ?>-. Mar :
? . .1 w : ? .
> . ......
7 ave., on
1 ..? em Calvar:
SMITH?' ?n t ? ? !
' - ther of John .'
as A., Hat ry A . '?' y a ii
? H 7 Co
i mass >t-ninr. I5
le st Ocean 1
SPENCER - Julia Kgxnts ??ta
m . h ..
. ? : ;
>TRMT?\- N ?ark. X. .1
. ?I ?? . ? and San
: irda) Uli
?: her ?i
! u?era ' - '
I ;, West 74th st., on Sunday, May I
-.?: : ? :?. Int?
VAN CLEVE- AI Ha<-ken?aelt. S J. H?
27, 1! H ? Clev? Pub??
?- .it hts
i n Fla ?aturdiy, Mi
7 '. 7 ?
VROOM At R Is ? a N" J. May :'
. '. ' Dr
. . tl h
X ?. 7 .
Mi'rvd H ' ...
WATSON : ?' ? b".;'
MaBa the tcpoK. <?'<. >*
;,, i rroyP?P?;
Wi liai ?
??? . .
? R ,?-r M \'.
Ethel M an Rufue a ? ??
??' If n. on
13. B. J S
of Milton, Ma:
FCXERAL CHI RCH
K), ;:??? adway a
May i, ??'
papers plea , -.
WOLTERBEEK R l6 }\?
?t Ww Ynrk I
1 ? . i ? . ?
Of Cath ; Schlt ?
? . .
at Oak) ,yn t: ?
?OVNG i ?. v. ?
a O v ?uns. -
n? rai s r\ c? s at
;., \'. yekofl .?". .
? nrlett? ?
U s on May 7:
Zaun, ? 0 ?tav /..?un ?
.'. . .
Monroe " '- -?
at 8 | ' ?
nee of the f?
"^?gP WHEN DEATH ENTERS VOIR HOME
Call "Columbus 8200"
At Any ?lour, Day or Might
The parting honors will bs paid in a way
lonji to be remembered tvhoo the arrange?
ments an- :n tbo hand.*; of Mr. Campbell.
Calf "Columbus 8200." \ny Mom. Dmy >r Sicht.
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
"THE FUNERAL CHU'ICH !?.
(NOM tfCTAKlAN '
Broadway at too" St. 2S*- Street at ?lh Ava
- for all Occasions. VrUntie Funeral Design* uu: StrrciaMy
lohn W '"?von 0!rt*'"- ?*** ?onemtr.i.
joau n. ,-yon g8E. ustii. ism?Hartan
'till. WOOli: AWN t KMETE?*
Irtd Bt. By Harlem Train and by
L.ji.i i'f small for u
l office. 2 t.. N. *?