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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 03, 1920, Image 9

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Hfiss Clarke To
Be Bride at
Naval Wedding
-? i
gest Man and Ushers Will
Be in Uniform When She
Is Married to G. C. T.
Remington ' To-morrow
Rena Green Is Engaged
Dorothy Griggs to Become
Wife of F. K. Murray
at Palo Alto, Sept. 18
Miss Beatrice Clarke, who is to be
??Tried to George C. T. Remington to?
morrow in Trinity Church, Lenox, will j
bsve a naval wedding. The best man i
?nd ushers nil will be in the uniform j
of tho navy.
More than 1.500 invitations have been
{sailed for the wedding, which will be !
one of the largest and most brilliant
in many months. Tho ceremony will
be performed by tho rector, the Rev. j
Latta Griswold, assisted by the senior j
chaplain, Frank Thompson, captain, ;
C. S. N-, and there will be a reception ?
?t Ferr.brook, the estate of Miss
Clarke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Shields Clarke, in the Berkshires. The j
bride will have her sister, Miss Alma J
Clarke, for her maid of honor; Agnes j
McCre?, daughter of Mrs. James Mc- j
Crea, of New York, for flower girl, and
Master Leonard Thomas, nephew of :
the bridegroom, will act as.page. !
Thomas C. Chubb will serve as Mr. i
Eemingtor."s best man, and the ushers
??ill be George Armstead, Frank Bar- I
nard'Stubbs, Thomas Hall Wagner jr.,
Warren Sturgis McCullough, George D. I
Bradford ar.d Charles J. Clarke, a j
brother of the bride. i
Mr. Remington and his brido will be '
at home after November 1 at 70? Lake
Forest I.ostd, Lake Forest, 111? They j
will go to Coronado Beach, Calif., later j
in the fall. I
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Weld Ware, of
Cambridge, .Mass., have announced the
engagement ci their daughter, Miss
Rena> Victoria Green, to James M.
Hays, son of Mr. and Mr3. Gilbert A.
Hays, of Sewickley, Pa. Miss Green
is ? granddaughter of the late George
J. Seabury, of New York, and David
E. Green, of Llewellyn Park, West
Orange. Mr. Hays served in the
United States Navy r.s a senior lieuten?
ant and won the I). S. O. The wedding
will take place in the early spring.
Miss Dorothy Griggs, only daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Maitiand Fuller Griggs, :
of 154 East Seventieth Street, will be I
married to Francis King Murray, !
youngest son of Professor and Mrs. !
A. I. Murray, of Pa'o Alto. Calif., Sep- ,
tembe.- IS, in the Episcopal Church of |
St. Barnabas, at Irvington. After the I
ceremony there will be a reception at I
Barberries, ArJsJ<-y-on-Hudson, the ?
country home of .Mr. and Mrs. Griggs.
The bride left Bryn Mawr during the !
war to become a nurse. Her mother, '
who was M?ss' Carolyn Lee, formerly j
lived ?r, the ol.l Lee homestead, which
stood for many years :?t the conter of |
Forty-third btreet and Fifth Avenue,
tnd was bjilt by William II. Lee, great
grar.di'.ithc-r of the bride.
Mr. Murray served with the A. E. F.
in Fiance.
Mr?. Anton J. Quanu, of 330 West I
Eighty- ??!.-,? ht h Street, announced the !
engagement yesterday of,her daughter,
Theresa, to Henry N. Lyre, son of ?
Mr. and Mrs. I". Bever.ey Eyre, of i
Hempstead, L. I. No date for the '
wedding ha:-i beer. set.
Mr?. Chartes Sunnier Witherspoon '
rr.s announced* the engagement of ner '
daughter. Miss Isobel Witherspoon, to
Ricj.arc Hole, nephew of the late Dean j
Hole of Rochester Cathedral, England.
Miss Witherspoon is a great-great
granddaughtcr of John Witherspoon,
ene of the signers of the Declaration
of Independence and sixth presid-ent of
Princeton University. On her mother's
side she is a great-g.-anddaughter of
General Charles Gratiot, of St. Louis,
whose daughter, Julie, married the
Duc de Montmorency. Miss Wither
r-poon's father was the late Rev. Dr. '
Charles Sumner Witherspoon. Mrs. \
Witherspoon is the author of several !
studies on the cjsthedrals of the Old I
World, the- art of p-lass paintinj and !
social aspects of the French R?volu- ?
fon. Miss Witherspoon did Red Cross ,
work during the war. Mr. Hole is a ;
Latest Novels
"The Devil's Paw"
By E. Phillips*Oppenheim;
? ?tory of how soma Knicllsh Labor
??!??>? J?.??!-!-? attempted to ?hr?w EnR
l?fc") Into '?h.-if.^ .Jirmx ti <; third y*ar
of the gr?rat war. it ?aJ.?.-J, of course;
The Thread of Flames"
By Basil King;
mystery; a fc!? problem; a ?tory of the
l*?fj>a?hy of r.?-;?rfii; $2.
"Hidden Creek"
By Katharine Newlin Burt.
? y.'<-?'<rn romance of amazing vigor
?04 brlllian? y; $2
"Mac of Placid"
By T. Morris Longstreth:
*?> '.:. .'ittorating ?tvry of tho Afllron
?<*-k?. J; 'j<)
"The Air Pirates"
By Ranger Gull;
?r.? ?,? th? rr?it rr.y?t<ry ?torle? baiw-d
'?? in* pOMjblliiUs of fc iL<i<\v.m airship
i???B 5 ??? '?'??'?'??'? U'-'J capture of crin?
"The Black Knight"
By Mrs. Alfred Sidgwick and
Crosbie Garstin;
'.?./'""*'?"' the i?????-? of which face
mm ?,,-j w?n>?n of all k!n<l? from two
Mffiiapber?*; \-?.
"Dittr: Girl Alive"
By Mart?n Anderson Nexo;
'-*."*? ?'-vf-l by th? farnou? Danish
(J,ii"".v w"'<*n with poignant leodor
TJ? Four Just Men"
By EJwr Wallace;
,*.?.'I*'""1''** *"''/ ot ?n International
^"Utii'.oo. ti 76.
The Gray Angel?"
By Nalbro Hartley;
l**''1 of a ?or/ian ?fin?-?! with a voice
"True l/>ve"
By AlUn Monkhouse;
'U?''//?''* dairies. ?'??I i.t?rary elf
?2L*f e'>*l*Jii. ?1,78.
TJe Maid of Mirabelle"
By Eliot H. ?Robinson ;
* finnan of i/,tr*in* tu 19JS; SI.75.
fcJt* **' ^""?Ucn l.utigu%Kt Wo/>k
wI*r,??,"",,, *>'**** rs"*ive <s?rWul a?<l
&?*?!? ?Gallery, New BuiWing.
ft Math, New York.
member of Squadron A. The marriage
will take place in October.
From Paris comes the announcement
of the engagement of Miss Ruth King,
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
David H. King jr.. of New York, to
Lieutenant de Villicrs du Terrage, of ;
the French army. No definite arrange- !
nicnts for the wedding have been made, |
but it will take place soon in Paris.
Miss King, who made her d?but sev?
eral years ago, is a member of the !
Junior League and has taken an active :
part in charitable and war work. She
is a member o? the Colony and Auto- '.
mobile clubs. She is a sister of Mrs. '
S. Griswold Flagg, of Philadelphia; '
Mrs. Churies de Rham jr. and Van '
Rcnsselaer C. King, formerly a lieu- j
tenant colonel of artillery in the A. ?
K. F., who married Mrs. Sarah Robbins
Minturn in Paris. ?
Lieutenant de Villiers du Terrage Is j
n member of a family of 'the older I
French nobility. j
Mrs. Louis G. de Le Batard. has an- I
nounced the engagement of her daugh- '
ter. Miss Margarita de Le Batard, toi
Rafael J. de Miranda. Miss de Le |
B?tard belongs to an old Spanish <?
family, being the descendants of Cardi
nal Jimenez de- Oisneros.
Mr. de Miranda served as second !
lieutenant in the United States field
artillery. Ho is a gradute of Colby
College and a member of Delta Kappa
Epsilon fraternity.
Miss Zella D. Boynton, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Chester C. Boynton, will
become the bride of Dudley Seiden
next Wednesday afternoon In the '
chapel of St. Bartholomew's Church.
Because of the recent death of the '
bridegroom's mother, the wedding will '.
bo simple, with only relatives present. '?
Mr. and Mrs. David Mannes will give '
two recitals for violin and piano at the
home of Mrs.' William Ayrault Hazard.
Meadow Hall, Cedarhurst, L. I. The
first wiL> be on the morning of Septem?
ber 9 and the second on Thursday
afternoon, September 16. Tickets may
be had from Mrs. Frederick Rhine
lander Brown, Cedarhurst, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Theus Munds, who
have been at Southampton, L. I., all
summer, will leave there to-day ft. ?
Narrtigansett Pier, to attend the wed?
ding to-morrow of Miss Dorothy L.
Norris and Raoul Alvera.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Littleton jr.
have returned from Hot Springs, Va.,
and are at the house of Mr. Littleton's
parents, 113 East Fifty-seventh Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie B. Cooper, of
Morristown, N. J., are receiving con?
gratulations on the birth of a daughter
a few days ago. Mrs. Cooper was Miss
Katharine Trumbull Thomas, daughter
of Mrs. Trumbull Thomas.
Mrs. Ryle Strange will give a house
party over the week end and holiday
at her camp on Tupper Lake, in the
Adirondacks, for her daughter, Miss
Mary DanS??th Strange.
Mr. and Mrs. Bache Hamilton Brown
are being congratulated on the birth of
a daughter Monday at the home of Mrs.
Brown's mother, Mrs. A. Harvey Tiers,
Southampton, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Alexander
will go to Southampton to-day from
Tuxedo, to stay with their son-in-daw
and daughter, .Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop
W. Aldrich, over Labor Day. ,
Mrs. Alfred N. Beadleston will give
a house party over the week end at her
summer home, at Sea Bright, N. J.
Martens Denied $1,000
Liberty Bond by Court
Justice Says Russian Envoy
Failed to Establish Claim to
Alleged Bail Bond
.TtijjMce McC?nk. of the Supreme Court,
denied yesterday the application of
Ludwig C. A. K. Martens, envov of the
Russian Soviet Government, for an or?
der directing Sheriff Knott to return
to him a $1,000 Liberty bond which ?
Mr. Martens deposited last November
to assure his presence as a witness be- ?
itr- the Lusk legislative committee. j
The court said there was no impor?
tant allegation by counsel for the Rus?
sian envoy that was not contradicted
by the Attorney General, who said Mr. i
Martens's conduct was "contumacious ;
and disingenuous." The justice added j
that there was no reason why the
court should take the word of Mr. Mar-j
'? njs'p cunnel rather than that of Mr j
Borger, Deputy Attorney General, who;
argued against the return of the Lih
ertv bond.
While holding that Mr. Martens bad
failed to establish his claim to the
bond. Justice McCook refused to or?
der the bond confiscated by the state
because notice of a cross motion for
such relief haci not been served on
Mr. Martens. The justice gave the
Attorney General permission to renew
his motion for the confiscation of the
3 Accused Policemen Held
2 Others Arraigned With H. J.
Coleman on Assault Charges
When taken before Judge John F.
Mcln'tyre, in the Court of General Ses?
sions yesterday to plead to two indict?
ments charging assault in the first and
second degrees. Patrolman Harry J.
Coleman, of the West Thirty-seventh
Street station, pleaded not guilty and
was released in $1,000 bail. At the
same time indictments were returned
against Patrolman John Dent and Pa?
trolman Sinteon Ticrney, charging
them with the same crimes. They also
pleaded not guilty and were released
in $1,0.00 bail cf.ch.
Coleman is charged with having as?
saulted Harry Jaffe, of 17C East !23d
Street on June G last. As a result Jaffe
is said to have lost the sight of his
right eye. The indictment against
Dent alleges that he participr.ted in
this assault. Crleman also is accused
of having assaulted Michael II. Taylor,
213 West 120th Street, May 22 last.
Taylor has lost the sight of his ri^ht
eye. Tiemey is accused of having
taken part in the assault on Taylor.
Army Officer Kills Himself
BURLINGTON, Vs., Sept. 2,?Lieu
tcnant Paul Hurlburt, of Boston, com?
mander of Troop II, 3d United States
Cavalry, shot and killed himself in his
?juarters at Fort Ethan Allen to-day.
His friends can assign no cause for his
act. Lieutenant Hurlburt served over?
seas during the war as a captain in the
3d Cavarly and had been stationed at
the post since his return.
Who is Reading the
Book of Susan?
Its vogue is spreading until it is
safe to call it the most widely
talked of novel of the season.
IZ.'iO at all book stores or from
E. P. Dation & Co., ?81 SUi A*?., N. Y.
Catherin? Carswell's I
Open The Door I "Far j
?and away the beat of
recent firtt novel?."?j
N. V. Kve Post. Third
printing, $2.00.
Harcouart, Brae? & How?.
H*v*llr rieJr?nf Trimm?*. A4??rt?M?that
r?rol?*h?4 Moom to i-*t. rtooo? ?*?kuiao
Bride of EcquadorUm Attache
Mrs. Luis Antonio Penaherrera
She was Miss Argenta Beard Perkins, and her marriage took place last
Saturday at Spring Lake, N. J. Mr. Penaherrera is attached to
the Ecuadorian Legation in Washington.
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
$5,000 by Labor Day? $789 Contributed
The Fresh Air Fund asked yesterday
for $5,000 to be contributed by Labor
Day to meet the final expenses of its
summer's work.
nie appeal is repeated to-day to
friends of children'. The money is
needed to pay the cost of vacations:
which boys and girls of the tenements:
are in the midst of now. i
Yesterday's contributions checked off j
$7S0 of the total n edcd. Who'll help
with the remaining $1,_U?
And what will your money do?
Every cent of it wili go im o health
and fun for tho 755 boys and ?.'iris at
this hour in the country at tho fund's
vacation homes.
Part of it will go to purchase the
T,0r>0 quarts of milk which those boys
and girls will drink between to-day
and ?September 10. Think for a mo?
ment cf the layers of fle:-,h and b!oj>d
that milk will add to 705 pun., booies.
Part of it wili L't' to buy the 7,0Qi>.
poui ds of.bread those youngsters will
eat before they return to New York
and their homes. And think liow much
that much bread will help- tho 7,000
quarts of milk in giving weight and
vitality to meager bodies that are sub?
normal in both!
Another part of it will go to buy the
oatmeal, the cornmeal, the hominy, the
765 will consume (as much as they
want of it) with the milk for break?
fast during the next week.
Still another part of it will pay for the
meat, the vegetables and the groceries
that the 705 will demand after hours
of wild play in the open air ami sun?
shine, in places where there is no limit
to the space they may frolic over.
Ycu .should see them eat!
Not on the day of their*arrival in
the country, but after they have been
there three or four days. After exer?
cise and regular hours, sunshine and
frejjih air have hpd a chance to work
their miracle on bodies and mmds ac?
customed to none of these things. Two.
three cups of milk; three, four help?
ings of the oatmeal; five, six slices of
bread and butter?it would do your
heart good, not tq mention the effect
it would have in opening your pocket
book. *
Another part of your money will go
to pay the wages of the cooks who
cook the children's food; of the maids
who wash their dishes, make their beds
and keep their dormitories clean; of
the young men and women who watch |
over the children, plan their fun and
keep them happy. For the children are
guests and must bo c:\red. for. |
Into sunshine, food and service for I
tho boys and girls every cent of your j
money will go, and go immediately. !
Not one cent of it wil.l be expended in
the city for anything that might be
called, even by the carping critic, over?
head expenso. It won't even be used to
pay railroad fares, for the return tick?
ets for tho youngsters now in the
country were bought and paid for be?
fore they set out for the city.
Will yo'i buy a share of this sun?
shine, food and service for tho lads and j
?Send your check to-day before you
= ot cut on your Labor day trip.
Contributions to Tho Tribnne FtmH Air j
I*un?l I
Previously acknowledged .?R7.3G9.09 I
Mr. nn 1 Mrs. Adolphe E. Por!?-,
In memory of Airs. ,T. J. liorlo
and Mrs. II. 11. liarnos. 50?.no I
FSronomlat . 26.00
Wakele? . 100 00 s
A poor old man . 3.00 I
Mrs. A. P. Ilunlon. I0.no ?
Pranres Arnstoln . 2.00
O. II. Neldllnurer . 7.00 \
Prom R. C. "M. for J. D. IB.00
P. M. 17>. 6.00
Miss P. L. Mobblo. 6.00
8. A. w. r,.oo ;
Mrs. I". H. Miss. b no J
Wm. ('. Ken wick . 25.00
Charlo?? A. P.lco . 7.no ?
Mr.=. Alex. K !'? ??cook. 10.00
Nvdla W. M. IL ii . 1 1.00
A frk-nil . 25.00 I
JR. K. M. ?.O0
Pawlln? (NY Y.) Prcsh Air Com
A. Lawrence Chase .'.... 6.00
\V. J. Carey . 2.00
Miss A. II. Tabor . 2.00
Miss M. A. Taber. 2.00
It. A. Holmes . 6.'
Mrs. K. M. C. Morwln. 6.00
Mrs. VanderburBh. 100
Mrs. Q. Daniels . 1.00
Anonymous . 4.00
Total September 2, 1920.$68.168.09
Contributions, preferably by check
or money order, should be sent to The
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New York City.
Deeley Quits Sing Sing
Veteran Guard Out After 28
Years' Service
OSSINING, N. Y., Sept. 2.?Martin J.
Deeley, veteran guard of Sing Sing
prison, resigned to-day, after twenty
eight years' incumbency. For several i
years ho ha3 occupied the post of
principal keeper, which is equivalent
to the chief of police in a village.
During his service as guard he be?
came intimately asso<*iatod with moro
than 20,000 prisoners and assisted in
the execution of more than 16J) men.
Deeley was appointed in 1S91 by
Warden W. It. Brown ?und trainetl under
Principal Keeper James Connaui;hton,
famous for his "iron hand" disciplinary
Since then he has served under
seventeen wardens. When Thomas
Mott Osborne y?S3umed charge of tho
institution he < removed Deeley on
technical grounds, but ho was later
reinstated by the courts.
Roosevelt, N. J., Gains 90%
State of Washington Drops in
Population List
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2.?Population
growth in Washington State in the last!
ten years was little more than one
third of its numerical increase in the
previous ten years. The total 1920 pop?
ulation was 1,350,810, ns announced to?
day by Use Censu? Bureau. A? a result
Washington, which ranked as thirtieth
state ton years ago, is now outranked
by Connecticut, thirty-first state' in
1910. Washington's Increase numeri?
cally was 214,326.
The rate of growth of Washington,
18.8 per cent in the last ten years, was
the smallest in the state's history. Its
highest rate of growth was 375.6 per
cent in the decade ending with 1890;
while in the decade ending with 1910 it
was 120.4 per cent, the highest rate of
increase shown by any state in the
Union in that census.
Roosevelt, N. J., has- 11,047 popula?
tion, an increase of 5,261, or 90.9 per
Three Escape From Bedford;
One Offers to Surrender
BEDFORD. N. Y., Sept. 2.?Three
inmates of the State Reformatory for
Women escaped from the institution
to-day. One of them, Levina Dickin?
son, telephoned back that she would
surrender if sent for. She explained
that she had led the>other two to frce
i dorn, but had become conscience
The two fugitives are Mary Rich?
ardson and Heien Smith. A general
a'arm has be?in sent out. The get?
away was made just as Mrs. Frank L.
Christian was rounding out her fourth
week as superintendent of the re?
Many Jobs for Ex-Convicts
EAST VIEW, N. ?Y., Sept. 2.?So
great is the demand for the services
of. discharged prisoners from East
View Penitentiary that two jobs now
await fach inmate, it was announced
to-day. The large variety of occupa?
tions and the intensivo training given
prisoners are responsible for the many
offers of employment.
Wanted Wo?rkers
Volunteer Speakers, Organizers, etc.
George Henry Payne Headquarters
No. 47 West 42nd St., N. Y. City. '
Telephones: 2J322 Murray Hill and, 5877 Vanderbilt
Mayor Orders j
Court Action
?On School Pay
j Direct? City Counsel to Take
Legal Steps to Force
Comptroller Craig to
! Meet Teachers' Raises
Result of Prall's Appeal
Board President Declares
I Increases Will Be Paid;
Says Money Is on Hand
Mayor Hylan, in a letter to Corpora?
tion Counsel O'Brien, yesterday or?
dered that official to bring mandamus
proceedings against City Comptroller
Craig to compel him to pay the 25,000
teachers of this city the increased
salary granted to them by the Legisla
i ture under tho Lockwood-Donohue bill.
Craig has declined to pay the raises.
The Mayor's instructions to Mr.
O'Brien, were the result of a communi?
cation from Anhing S. Prall, president
of the Board of Education, complain?
ing against the refusal of the depart?
ment of finance to honor the pay roll
of the Board of Education.
In a letter to Mr. Prall Mayor Hylan
advised him to confer with the cor?
poration counsel.
The Mayor's letter to Mr. O'Brien
"Inclosed find copy of letter from
the President of the Board of Educa?
tion, Anning S. Prall, and copy of my
reply to him.
"Consult with t^e President of tho
Board- of Education and proceed as
rapidly as possible to take the neces?
sary legal steps to compel the Comp?
troller to pay , the salaries due the
teachers at once."
Urges Mandamus Proceedings
Following is the Mavor's communi?
cation to Mr. Prall:
"I am in receipt of your letter of
September 1 with reference to the re?
fusal of the Department of Finance to
honor the pay rolls of the Board of
Education to see that the teaching force
will receive the increases granted them
under the mandatory legis'ation passed
by the Legislature at its last session.
"The Board of Education should im?
mediately be^in mandamus proceed?
ings against the Comptroller to com?
pel him to pay the salaries now le?
gally due the teachers.
"I have directed Corporation Coun?
sel O'Brien to confer with you with?
out delay to the end that the teachers'
salaries be paid without any further
Comptroller Craig is out of town on
vacation. Acting Comptroller Frank J.
Priai, it was announced at his office,
left the city yesterday afternoon short?
ly after Mr. Hylan's letter was sent
to Mr. O'Brien. Before departing, Mr.
Priai said:
"Comptroller Craig declared that the
money could not be paid the teachers
yet because the increase was not in?
cluded in the budget and because no
adequate provision has been made by
the IJoard of Aldermen for the increase,
"There is no doubt that the increase
will be paid eventually, but wo can do
nothing about it until the Board of
Aldermen authorizes the appropriation.
When this is done the increase will be?
come legal.
"Of course, if some court tell3 us
we must, then we must."
Checks Made Out at Old Rate
President Prail called at the office
of Comptroller Craig yesterday with s
kttor demanding th.iE th-- piv r->1! for
August, audited by the Board of Edu?
cation, should be paid in'full. The let?
ter was laid before Deputy Comptrollei
Arthur J.'Philbin, who promised to give
it consideration. He informed Mr
Prall that the pay checks were being
made out by the finance department, sc
far as the administrative and clerical
forces are concerned, at the old rate
Ha said that the department had not
decided whether or not to pay the in?
crease to the supervising and teaching
Mr. Priai told newspnper men latei
that he was being advised by the Cor
noration Counsel in the matter, and
that there was no question that the
increased pay is due and eventuallj
must be paid. Mr. Priai said that in
case the increased pay is refused tc
the teachers he will advise them to ac?
cept the checks under protest and re?
serve all rights to the increase.
Declares Money Is Available
Mr. Prall insisted that the money tc
meet the Board of Education's pay rol!
is available, $11,000,000 being in th?
teachers' fund. His* letter to Comp?
troller Craig follows:
"We have been informed by official!
of the finance department that you de
cline to audit and pay the pay rolls
of all persons employed by the Boat?
of Education for the month of Augus'
for the amounts for which they have
been made up and audited by thii
board, such amounts including the in
creases provided for by Chapter 73 o
the laws of 1920 and Chapter 680 o:
the laws of 1920.
"On behalf of the Board of Education
and on behalf of all persons whos?
names appear on the August pay rolls
I hereby demand that you audit o
cause to be audited and pay the sai?
pay roll of all of those employee:
whose names appear thereon now due.
Mr. O'Brien refused to discuss th?
question and referred all inquiries t?
the Mayor. He seemed to be of th>
opinion that the matter will be settle?
without court action, but refused t'
give the basis of his opinion.
Enright Tells Grand Jurj
City Hasn't Enough Polic?
Called in Traffic Inquiry, Say
Paris and London Both
Exceed New York
New York has but one policeman t
every ?l5 of it? population, Paris ha
one to every 333 and London one t
every 290, Police Commissioner Enrigh
yesterday told the grand jyry whic
is conducting an inquiry into the caus
of numerous deaths and injuries b
automobiles. Several officials of th
state and city were invited to te
what they knew of traffic conditions.
Assistant District Attorney Moses F
Ryttenberg questioned the Police Coir
missioner. Enright said that he ha
made anplication for 1,000 more police
men in' his next budget. Should thi
number be granted he plans to nssig
400 to traffic duty. He urged th
supervision of the size of motor truel?,
and sisht-seeing automobiles. He sai
thst this type of motor vehicle is cor
stantly being increased in width an
that they destroyed the pavement.
Commissioner Enright was of th
opinjon that until some plan is ma?!
to take enre of the traffic which i
??rowing with the steadily ?ncreasin
population it would be hard to plac
the blame for conditions on any on1
He suggested the opening of new on?
way traffic streets, the construction c
viaducts over busy streets, arcades an
more subways as a possible remedy.
Institutions Willed ?355,000
BOSTON, Sept. 2. ? Public bequest
of $366,000 in the will of Miss Annett
P. Rogers, daughter of ?he first pr?s
dont of Muesachusetts Institute ?
Technology, were announced to-da
Radcliffe College is given $175.000 or
the American Unitarian Associatic
and the Massachusetts Association ft
Promoting the Interest of th? Ado
Blind M? kItto 160,000 ?ash?
? Nephew of E. F. Searles
Enters Will Litigation
Multimillionaire*? Relative, Be?
queathed $250,000, Files
i Appearance in Court
Special Dispatch to The Tribuns
! SALEM, Mass., Sept. 2.?Another
| move in preparation for a contest of
j the will of the late Edward P. Searles,
I eccentric multimillionaire, was made
here to-day. William R. Scharton, a
; Boston lawyer, formally entered an ap?
pearance in behalf of the Methuen
; man's nephew, Albert Victo/ Searles.
The will comes up for probate in thjs
city Tuesday ?f next week.
The appearance papers give no ink?
ling as to whether the nephew, who
was left $250,000 under the will, in?
tends to make a fight or not. The no?
tice of appearance reads:
"Estate Edward F. Searles, in the
matter of probate of will and all other
matters appertaining thereto, enter my
appearance for Albert Victor Searles.
Scharton was the attorney for "Da?
kota Dan" in the famous "Dakota Dan"
vs. "Fresno Dan" Russell will case here
a few years ago.
Sherman L. Whipple, of Boston, one
of the best known attorneys in the
country, is in charge of the nephew's
ca4se. The lining up of such talent as
this indicates that the nephew is pre?
pared to make a bitter fight for a
larger share in the estate, estimated at
? ?
Horse Show Calls
Out Newport Set
At Second Session
Brilliant Throng Packs the
Boxes and Stands; Many
Dinners Given ^ter Ex?
hibit; F. B. Jonrdan Wins
Sprciol Dispatch to The Tribune
NEWPORT. R. I., Sept. 2.?The sec- \
ond day of the Horse Show brought out
a more brilliant arid enthusiastic crowd
at the Casino than did yesterday. The
weather was perfect, and although the
boxes and stands were filled many of
the occupants left them during the
afternoon to crowd into the ringside
spaces and to wander through the pad?
dock for close inspection of the horses.
The officials of the Horse Show were
entertained again to-day. The execu- j
tive committee, including Reginald C.
Vanderbilt, Thomas G. Ashton, Pres
cott Lawrence and Henry F. Eldredge j
gave a luncheon at the Clambake Club. !
Small classes made for more excit- '
ing competition at the show. Torring- !
ton Wildfire, owned by Mrs. Joseph
Sylvester, of Boston, won the blue rib
bon in the class for big harness horses '
and gained the right to compete with '
Mr. Vanderbilt's Lady Dilham for the !
show championship to-morrow.
Franklin B. Jourdan, of New York, j
won the blue in the clas.; for harness :
tandems, with Waddington Rector and '
Montpelier Pearl. Mr. Jourdan's Ruth
was second in the pace and action^
judging for larire horses in harness, i
This class was won by Highball,;
owned by Harry Newman, of Chicago. '
Mr. Jourdan's Lady Warwick and;
Lord Brilliant won in the ciass for!
big pairs, in which his Fairview
Princess and .Irvington Ganymede
were second.
The big saddle horse class was won
by Cherrystone, owned bv Isabella !
Wanamaker, of . Philadelphia. The
American Hackney Horse Society's' !
gold medal was won by .Mr. Van.1er- :
hilt's Lady Dilham. Waddington Rtc- j
tor, owned by Mr. Jourdan, was sec- !
R. C. Vandcrvilt entertained last
evening with a dance for young peo
pie at the Clambake, and among those
giving dinners were Mr. and Mrs. F.
Lothrop Ames. Miss Julia Berwind and :
Mrs. J. M. Bailey.
Mr. r.p.d Mrs. Jerome II. Bonaparte
are entertaining Mi?s Dorothy Nor
ris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
E. Norris, who came over from Narra
gansett Pier with her fiar.ee, Lieuten
ant Raoul Alvera, of the French army. !
They were in the Bonaparte box at the
horse show to-day, as was Miss j
Dorothy Willard.
Miss Mary Crocker Alexander and '
?Sheldon Whitehouse also were among,
the engaged couples seen at the horse :
show. They came up from Southamp?
ton and are at the Whitehouse homo,
Eastbourne Lodge.
Sonor J. Alvarez De Buenavista, sec- ;
ond secretary ot the Peruvian em?
bassy, is at Hill Top Inn for a short
stay, and among others registered
there arc Mrs. Louis N'ash and Edward
.\asi., of Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed?
ward Eh'.ers and Miss Ehlers, of Mont
Fete at Southampton .
For French Orphans
Many Members-.of Society At?
tend Entertainment on
Rogers Estate
ftprrta.1 Dispotch to Thfi Tribune
SOUTHAMPTON', N. Y., Sept. 2.?j
This afternoon on the estate of Mr. ;
and Mrs. II. II. Rogers a f?te and dance
was given for the benefit of French I
orphans. The children of the summer
colony gave a scries of classic dances. \
Enrico Caruso and Mrs. Caruso and
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Park Benjamin
jr., saw the entertainment. Among the
members of the summer colony who took
part were the Misses Mich?le Bouvier,
Charlotte Potter, Gladys Olcott, Hope
Winchester. Natica Nast, Irwin Powell,
Clendenin Ryan jr., Peggy Dune, Flor?
ence Pratt, Gladys Olcott, John Pell, .
Richard Shields, Henry H. Rogers jr.,
Lucius Wilm'erding jr., Dewitt Sage,
Lymai Wright and Howland Potter.
During thp entertainment Mrs.
Gerome Brush, Mrs. Arthur B. Claflin
and Miss Florence Fiarle Johnson had
charge of the booths, where lemonade,
cakes and toys were sold.
Among those in the audience were
Dr. and Mrs. Peter B. WyckorT, Mrs. |
Amory Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
S- Twining, Mrs. James L. Barclay, Mrs.
Oren Root, Mrs. Adrian II. Larkin.'Mrs.
Marshall J. Dodge, Colonel Robert
M. Thompson, .Mrs. Frederick Martin
Davies, Frank J. Sprague, Mrs. Clifford
Towar, Mt. and Mr? F Burrall Hoff?
man, Archibald Mackay, Mrs. William H.
Hirst, Mrs. II. C! Chatfield Taylor, Mrs.
Fairfax S Landstreet. Mr. and Mrs. J.
Gibson Maupin, Mrs. Frederic H. Be.tts,
Mrs. Edward Van Ingen, Miss Helen
Rice, Miss Ellen Mackay, Mrs. Marshall
Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin W. Kroch,
Mrs. Goo'dhue Livingston, Miss Juliana
Cutting, Mrs. Victor Mnpes. Mrs. Joseph
R. Dilworth and Mrs J Searlc Barclay.
Mrs. Oliver G. Jennings left for New?
port to-day.
Mrs. Frederic II. Be.tts gave a lunch?
eon at the Meadow Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Wilmerdsivg and
their children are preparing to leave
for Tuxedo Park.
Antiques Worth ?2,000 Are
Stolen From Artist's Home
Burglars entered the studio apart- ;
ment of Clayton Knight, an artist, of ;
35 East Twenty-ninth Street. Tuesday
and stole antiques worth about $2,000.
They overlooked a large i'mount of
ensh in a bureau drawer and valuable
gifts that hsid been packed in a suit?
The annrtment was closed at the
time. The robbery was discovered I
upon Mr. Knight's return from Europe I
yesterday and detectives found several
finger prints, which, they said, might '
lead to th? captura mi tee (U?Mr?k
Mrs. E. S. Phelps's
Funeral Is Held at
Hotel Buckingham
Services for Daughter of
Founder of the Sheffield
, School of Yale Are Con?
ducted by Rev. Dr. Prince !
Funeral services for Mrs. Ellen Shef- ,
j field Phelps, widow of William Walter j
Phelps, who died of heart disease on :
| Tuesday night in her apartment at the j
l Hotel Buckingham, Fifth Avenue and ?
: Fiftieth Street, were held yesterday >
! afternoon at the hotel. They were con- ?
: ducted by the Rev. Dr. Prince, re-ctor of
i St. Stephen's Church. 101 West Sixty
? ninth Street, and were restricted to
1 members of the family and a few in
? timatc friends. Interment will take
place to-dav in tho family vault in
! Simsbury, Conn. .
Mrs. Phelps was a daughter of Joseph
? E. Sheffield, founder of the Sheffield !
Scientific School at Yale University. \
Her husband had been for several years
a member of the American diplomatic
service. He died nearly thirty years
ago in his home in Englewood, N. J.
i Mrs. Phelps is survived by two chil
i dren, John J. Phelps and Mrs. Theo
| dore L. Peters.
i -.
David P. Addie
Dai^d P. Addie, once chef for King
George of England and for John D.
Rockefeller, and proprietor of the
Aberdeen Hotel, in Newark, N. J., died
j on Tuesday in his country home. Rural
Rivet, Stewartsville, N. J. He was
| fifty-three years old.
Mr. Addie was chef to the king
when eleven years old. He entered the
country and Canada as the Prince of
Wales. For a time he was chef for
Mr. Rockefeller at the latter's home,
in Tarrytown, N. Y. He was born in
Scotland, and came to this country
was eleven years old. He entered the
hotel business twenty-five years ago as
proprietor of the Hotel Lenox in
Newiirk. Thirteen years ago he sold
the Lenox and leased the Aberdeen.
The funeral, which will take place in
Stowartsville, will be under the aus?
pices of St. John's lodge of Masons.
Interment will be in Greenwich Church
Colonel Cutler's Funeral
PROVIDENCE, Sept. 2.?The funeral
of Colonel Harry Cutler, of this city,
proniinent Jewish citizen and jewelry
manufacturer, who died in London on
August 28, will be held here in Temple
Beth-El probably on September 16.
The body will be sent to New York
Saturday on the steamship Caronia.
MADRID, Sept. 2.-?Cardinal Vic?
torien Guisasola y Menendez, Archbish?
op of Toledo and Primate of Spain,
died this morning at the Episcopal
Palace here. He was stricken with
kidney disease a few days ago and an
operation wa3 planned yesterday by
his physicians.
He was born in Oviedo on April 21,
1852, and was educated at the Semi?
nary and at the University of Oviedo.
He was ordained to the priesthood in
1876, and in 1882 was made secretary
of the diocese of Orihula. He became
Archbishop of Valencia on December
4, 1905, and wSs transferred to the
archbishropic of Toledo in 1914. He
was created Cardinal in May of the
same year.
NEWPORT, R. I., Sept. 2. ? Mrs
French Enser Chadwick, widow of Rear
Admiral French E. Chadwick, died here
to-day after a short illness. She was
sixty-four years old.
Mrs. Chadwick, who was M?S3 Cor?
nelia Jones Miller, was married in
1878. She had lived in Newport for
twenty-six years at her cottage, Twin
Oaks, in Oakwood Terrace, and was
prominent in social and philanthropic
work. When her husband was naval
attach? at the United States Embassy
in Berlin she was presented to the
German Emperor and Empress. For
several years she was president of the
Alliance Fran?aise. She was a member
of two committees at the cathedral at
Washington. .
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at her home, and the body
will be taken to Morgantown, W. Va..
where it will be buried beside that of
her husband.
Stephen Hulbert Ackerman, senior
member of the firm of Ackerman,
Foster ! Co., cotton cloth brokers, with
offices at 256 Church Street, died yes?
terday of heart disease in his home,
742 Union Street, Brooklyn. He was
sixty-three years old.
Mr. Ackerman was born in Guern?
sey and came to this country at an
early age. He is survived by his wife,
five sons and three daughters. Funeral
services will be at his home to-morrow
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment
will be in Greenwood Cemetery.
VICTORIA, B. Cf., Sept, 2.-^Jbha
Sebastian Helmcken, ninety-seven years
old, pioneer of Vancouver Island and
British Columbia, is dead. He reached
this coast with eighty others in 1850.
He served as Speaker of Vancouver
Island's first Assembly and as a mem?
ber of the provincial Executive Council.
In 1871 he was chosen a delegate to
Canada from British Columbia to nego?
tiate the terms of Dominion union.
James S. Holmes, a manufacturing
jeweler of Newark, N. J., died last
night in his home, 118 Bay Street,
Orange. N. J. He was eighty-seven
years old.
Thirty years ago Mr. Holmes was
president of Newark's first Board of
Trade. He retired from the firm of
Isaac A. Ailing & Co. in 1888.
He is survived by a son and a daugh?
ter. '
Henry Biewer, retired for ten years
from the firm of H Brewer & Brother,
importers of burlap bags, at 78 Pearl
Street, died yesterday in his home, 185
Central Park West. He was eighty
one years old.
Mr. Brewer is survived by his wife,
a son and a daughter.
Sees Wife Killed by Train
David Conklin*? Frantie Warn?
ing Unheeded hy Aged Woman
Mrs. David Conklin, seventy-eight
years old, and the mother of William
Conklin, chairman of the Bergen
County Tax Board, hurried to the little
railroad shanty of her husband at
Hamilton Avenue crossing, Enpr'ewood,
late yesterday. As was her daily cus?
tom, she had planned to accompany
him home.
As he adjusted the padlock to the
door she started nhead slowly, unaware
that an express train of the Northern
Railroad of New Jersey was bearing
down upon her. A cry from her hus?
band to "jump" only confused her and
she stood still in the middle of the
track. A second later the train struck
'her, throwing her fifty feet to the road
.Neighbors bore her to the Englewood
Hospital, whero she died a few min?
utes later.
Going On To-day
American Museum of Natural History,
admission free.
Metropolitan Museum of Art, admission
25 cent?.
Zoological Tark; admission fre?.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum, admission
Aquarium, Rdmlssfon free.
Meeting and lunrhenn of th" Bristol Meyer
Company, Hotel Pernnylvanla, 12:30 p.m.
Free concert by Gol<lman coneart bind.
Columbia Oreen. Columbia University,
Uroadway and 119th Street, 8:16 p. en.
Lecture on "Hamlet" by .lohn Cowper
I'owys at Bclvediro Hail, 71 West 119th'
.Street, 8:30 p. m.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death ami In Memoriam Notice!
may. be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for
insertion in the next day's paper. Telephone Bcehman 3000.
KLEIN?Mr. and Mrs. S. (ne? Minnie
Schulman). of 1<<5 West llGth ?t., an?
nounce the arrival of a son, September
1, Minzesheimer's Sanitarium.
KFHOE?KOCHE? At the Church of the
Holy ?Trinity, on Wednesday, September
1. 1H20, by the Right Rev. I?. F. Fcehan,
I? !>.. P.Nhop of Kail River, Aniolla.
" daughter of the lato "Walter Roche, to
Mr. John N. Kehoe.
MEYER?BROWN?At the Ansonia. Sep?
tember 1, Miss Hannah Brown to Arthur
ACKERM1AN?On Thursday, September 2. !
1920, Stephen Hulbert Ackerman. aged
63 years. Relatives, friends and mem?
bers of Commonwealth Lodere, No. 409,
F. and A. M. ; Orient Chapter. No. ITU,: i
Clinton Commandery. No. 14; K:sm"t ?
Temple, Mystic Shrine, and Aurora
Grata, Scottish Rite, are invited to at- ?
tend the funeral services, Saturday.
September 4, at 2:30 p. m.. at his lato
residence, 742 I'nlon st., Brooklyn.
BOYLE? At Allendale, N. J., on Tuesday,
August SI, Marguerite I.)., beloved daugh?
ter ?if Michael H. and Anna F. Boyle
inee Curry), fori?crly of Britten st., {
.lersey City. Relatives and frlen<ls are i
invite?" to attend funeral from her lat" I
residence, Elm ut., Allendale, N. J., on ,
Friday, September 3, at 8:30 a. m. i
Solemn high mass of requiem at St. j
Aeden's Church. Jersey City, at 10 a. m.
BBADXEB?Dr. Frederick Clark Bradner, !
of Englewood, N. J., suddenly, at the ?
Presbyterian Hospital, New York City.
??n Tuesday, August 31. Services at :
Warwick, ?K. Y., on arrival of Krle train '
leaving Jersey City 9:25 Friday piorn
Ing, September 3.
UKOSNAN?On September 1. Margaret,
wife of Michael Brosnan, mother of
John an>l Florence, native of County
Yv'.-Herford. Ireland. Funeral from her .
late r?sidence. 2'.?9 West 67th st. High ?
mass at St. Matthew's Church, Septem?
ber 4. 1 o a. m. Interment Calvary.
BROTVNL.EE?Aug. J7fi, 1920. Henry, be?
loved husband of Agr.es Rankin Brown
lee, aged 5s; vears. Funeral services at
Chelsea Church. 210 West 23d st.. Friday
evening, Sept. 3. at 8 o'clock. Interment,
B17MSTED?Suddenly, at Cranford, N. J ,
or. Tuesday* August 31, 1920. J. Alfred,.
beloved husband of Oertrude MacCon
n> ?1 BuiTisted. Funeral services at his
late ?residence, 6 North ave.. West Cran?
ford. N. J., on Frldaj, September 3,
,??? jj p. m. Interment New York Bay
Cemetery, Jersey City.
Ill Tl.EU?Wednesday. September 1, 192",
Eleanor A. Butler (nee Callahan), widow
of the late James H. Butler. Relatives
and friends sirs- Invited to attend fu?
neral from her lat-'Vesldence. 72'.? Bloo?n
field st.. Hoboken. N. J., on Friday
i lornlng. at ? : 30 o'clock ; thence to Church
of ?Jur Lady "f ??race. wher?s a requiem
mass nul be hcl.i. Interment Calvary
C?-metery. Automobile cortege.
CASEY ? On Wednesilay. September I.
Mary, dearly beloved daughter of John
.-?n.l the late Mary Casey. Funeral from
h? r late residence, tifll Greenwich st.,
Saturday, 10 a. in. ; thence to St. Veron?
ica's Church, Christopher st.. where a
requiem mass will be said for the re?
pose of her soul. Interment Calvary.
COl'I.TER?On Tu-s lay. August 31. 1920. \
after ? lingering nines?, Elizabeth A
Coulter. nnlv daughter <?f the late
Charlea ?n.l Ann Coulter. Funeral aerv- ]
i. es at tho rcsi?unco of Mrs. Chartis J.
Couller 6 West 4? th St. on Frblay
morning. September 7!. ut n o'clock.:
Interment ai convenience of family.
BE R\t"V At Woodcllff Lake, N. .J.. |
<ep? 2 1920. I.ouls- Hergmeyer. beloved
wife of Clinton I>e Baun Kurr-ral *erv- ;
lee nt her late residence. Woodcllff Lake. '
N J on Sunday. Sept. G. at 2 p. in.
Train leaves Jersey City Erie station via
NY V. ft N. J. Raltroad at 12 o'clock. In- ;
termont l'a.srack Cctiie-t? ry.
OONOHOE?On Wednesday. September I,
Sarah C Monnhn? ?nee McOrath), be
loved wife of Thomas Iionohoe. Fu?
t? ral from her lat? residence. 129 East
87th r? . on Saturday, September 4. at
9:3'? a. ni.; ?hence to the Church of St. ,
Ignatius Loyola, Park ave. and 84th St.]
Interment Calvary.
Bl'NCRER?On Wedneiday. September^!.!
1930, Adolph, husband of the late M?tta .
Bunckcr (nea Ahlers) Funeral cervices '
at W* tat? realcUaca* **l l?avt?w avo.?
Pongan Hills, S. I., on Sunday. Septem?
ber 5, at 8 p. in. Interment private.
BYER?At Mountain Lakes, N. J., Septem?
ber 1. 1920, Joseph Howe Lyer, be?
loved husbanii of Mabel Irene T)yer, aged
76 years. Fun- ral services will be held,
from his late residence, corner of pon?
dit an<i Tower Hill Road, on Saturlay,
Hi a. m. Interment private.
KAPLAN?Albert A., suddenly on August
31. 1920 at New York City. Albert A.
Kaplan, beloved won of Mr?. B. David
Kaplan and brother of Samuel M. Ira
I.. Enianuei and Monroe, Rive K. Wein
stein, Mrs. (ioliiie K. Levy and Mrs.
Leola K. Spitzer. Funeral from his 1st??
residence, 40 Kant 83d st., at 9 a. m..
September 2. 1920. Kindly omit flowers.
KENYON?-On September 1. Matilda A.
Kenyon, In her 92d year Services at
the Chapel of tho Home. 104th st. and
Amsteriiarn ave., on Friday, September
3. at 11 a. m.
MrOONALO?At Elizabeth. N. J.. Beptetp
ber 1, Joseph F., brother of the Rev.
John M. McDonald, of Rldgefield Park,
NY J. Funeral from his lat? residence,
222 Franklin st., EJizabeth. Friday, Sep
t?-mber 3, 9:20 a. in.; solemn high mass
of requiem. St. I'atrlclt's Church. 1<>
a. m. Relatives and friends are invited
to attend.
PERR?N?At Saratoga Springs, N. Y., on
Tuesday, August. 31. Professor Berna
?lotte Perrin. In lh" 73d year of his age.
Funeral services will be held at his lat?
honse, 463 Whitney ave., New Haven.
Conn., on Friday, September 3, at 2:39
o'clock. Kindiy omit flowers.
PHELPS?Peacefully. at 5s55 o'clock
Tuesdav, August 31, at Hotel Bucking?
ham, Rilen Sheffield Phelps, wife of th?
late William Walter Phelpa and daugh?
ter of Jo-jeph E. Sheffield, of N?w Ha?
ven, Conn. Funeral services Thursday
afternoon at 5:30 at Hotel iiucklngham.
Interment private. It Is kindly requeet
e?) that no flowers be sent.
STEWART?On Augu:?t 29th, 1920 at Dajr
_tona. Florida, CnarleJ Ft.. husband of
Effle Mack Stewart, of 133 Seeley Ave.
nu", Arlington. N. .1 Funeral at th?
First M. E. Church, of ArJington, N. J.,
Saturday. Sept. 4lh. at 2:30 P. M.
SI TER?Suildenly. Tuesday, August 314
1920. Gottfried Sut?r. beloved son on
Elizabeth Suter and brother of Franco^
Oarrigan. Funeral from his late resi?
dence, 53 West 109th st.. Friday. Sep
t? mber 3, 2 p. m. Interment Lutheran
CHl'RCH. Broadway and 66th st... Fri?
day, 11 a. m., auspices Actors' Fund.
WHEELER?On September 2. 1920. at
Wingdale, N. Y. Julut Hungerford,
widow of tho 1st? BsJley Wheeler. Fu?
neral services at b*r late r?-sidente. Sun ?
?lav. September 0. at 2 p. m Train
leaves Grand Central Station at 8:34
a. m . standar?l time.
WILLIAMSON?Paulin? M., wife of H. I?.
Williamson, formerly of Chicago, on
September I. Service? THE FUNERAL
CHURCH. Broadway at 66th St.. on Fri?
day. September '.. at ? p. lu. Interment
at Philadelphia Saturday.
WITTRIBGE?Sud.lenly. a* Hackensack.
N. J.. Sept-mber 2. 1920. Mlllicent Back?
us Wlttrldge, daughter of Mrs. Emm?
and the late Henry L. Backus, aged 2?
years. Funeral services at her late resi?
dence. ;?6 Euclid av.. Hackensaclc, N. J.
on Saturday, Sept? mber 4. at 2sS0 o'clock.
YOt'MA??S?On September ?. Amella Thorr.
?nuni?r.i, ?laughter of the late Moses
Bir?l?all and Mahala Hllllker Thorn,
wlfo of I ho la'.e John II. Youmans Fu?
neral services from h?-r late evidence.
701 West 178th st.. corner Broadway. Sat?
urday evening, September 4. at 8 o'clock.
Wherer? You May fie
There is our Representative
Call "Colomba? 8200"
(Non -Secta nan)
1970 Broadway at 66th St,
PwraltwOHfc?. W St fcjjk
?3d St. By Harlem Train and by Tr?l!?7/4
Lois of small si?.? for aal?
OIBcs. 30 East 2Sd St., N. T.
CEMETERY lot* tor sale: enttra plot. HMt
half ?lot, $150; Mrlctly Jewish c?m?t?ry.
Apply NAT. B. BLUM. Un4?rtak*r. ?IS Wu|
Mttfc M.

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