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*' Is Engaged to Lathrop Weld Boston Girl Is Granddaugh? ter of Late Col. Liver- j more: Betrothal of Marga? ret Warren Is Announced ; - Louise Barrett a Bride Dr. Barrett's Daughter Is! Wed to R. R. O'Longhlin; I >I?-is Ver Planek Engaged ?Mr?. Livennore Wells, of Boston, an- i ngagement of her daugh- , 1er, Miss Dorothy Wells, wo Lathrop j Motley Weld, son of Mr. and Mrs. i Edward Motley \\>;<i. o* 22 East Eighty-second Street. Miss Wellr is i g granddaughter of the late Colonel Thomas L. Livermore ami sister of ? V;~. I?. D. Bigelow and Bulkeley ?' .' is city. Mr, Wold was a jardor lieutenant in the Navy Flying ? Corps during the war. Mr. Weld's ; Food ??iVf^, mm FEEDING your baby is not enough-?the food must nourish! Babies demand ; o? only certain if food.-, but these foods must be properly proportioned, properly pre pared. Dr. Isaac A. Abt. the specialist' of Chicago, in his book The Baby's Food tells you all those things you -.,,..: ? ? ow in order that your babv may be properlv nourished. $1.25 At Bookstores or W. B. SAUNDERS CO. Philadelphia "Buy a boo!' a rrec/r." W?NAMAKER BOOKSHELF Most recent fiction creeds the ihelf to-day. "The Romantic," by May Sin? clair, will of course be read by tie, because one would not d re miss a novel by May Sin cl? tr; arid then possibly reread, be r.use it is a significant bit of "-icn*. ?ein the lives of this par? ti ilar man and v. oman and into tr nd of thought of today ($2). Rose Macaulay's "Potterism" ha; been widely I, which speaks English taste, as it is a : ?'" ; ? atii .r tale which : la; s n our sentimental ism ($2). Edith Wharton has grappled with New York in the ties in 1 rue Whar ai . written a novel. "T^e A?-? of Inr.oc-nce," about ' e i ioi eers of divorces and wh? t our ithei now call ? ?? r grandmothers who were ;. ting in tin >e seventies! I ;" I -Mary Wollasto*?' is torn betweei scrupulous honesty and i'Uthli ? o | [mentality, particu? larly when her "sentimental'' lover thi;.:,c ],,.>? perfect and in all honesty she knows that she is "not even-quite-good." Henry Kitcheil Webster wrote it ($2). Stephen McKenna, of fame.has written a novel f,l contemporary London society, which he knows even unto its foible?, as he knows a ruthlessly selfish but thoroughly charming . "Lady Lilith," ($2). The ubiquitous Cosmo Hamilton has written "The Blue Room," a flea for a single standard of morality by means of a love story which runs up against this snag ($1.90). "The Sleuth of St. James'? Square," by Melville Davisson Post', lias a lurid green and orange cover which awakens the sleuth-hound in all of us to follow this mystery to its close. Mystery and solution are worked outtogetiier.su that suspension is uppermost until the end ($2). Here is mir good old friend, the "old-time" wild west story df c?wboya and guns and girls. "Paradise Bend," by William Patterson White, rushes to its end in true western styTe (fl.90). To follow a youth to ?he Purple Heights" of success, led by Marie Conway Oemler, is father exciting, as the heights a!V reached by way of South Carolii a, New York, Paris and ??Triage ($2). Curiosity stirs ?ne to know what Floyd Dell is UP to in "Moon Calf," and one fir?<ls he is up to a fine novel of toat American type of youth who is interested in ideas and cares not at all for bread and butter; a younger-generation type of lad H2.50), if you arc interested in fine bind mSi and rare editions a visit to the Q?ol( Store mil he of keen interest fo you. ?OHN WANAMAKER E'fhth Gallery, New Building. Miss Louise R. Barrett, ?daughter of Dr. Andrew L. Barrett, of 2102 Uni? versity Avenue, was married to Robert Roy O'Loughli?, son of the late Mac Roy O'Loughlin, of this city, last even? ing in the University Heights Presby? terian Church. The ceremony was per? formed by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. P. B. Wightman. Mrs. John Living? ston, of Waterloo, Ontario, a sister of the bridegroom, was matron of honor and little Janet O'Lcughlin, niece of the bridegroom, acted as flower girl. The bridesmaids were Miss Jane P. Clark. Miss Margaret Cornell, Miss Lorraine Price and 'Miss Dorothy Shipman, of New York; Miss Dorothy Leonard, of Grand Rapids. Mich., and Miss Virginia Gait, of Emmitsburg, Md. Ladislav T. .Tanda, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, who served with Mr. O'Lough? lin overseas, was best man and Myron K. Barrett and Kenneth L. Barrett, brothers of the bride; Sterling Gait, Nelson Alexander, George J. Schile and Herbert Hoehn, all of New York, were ushers. M. O'Loughlin, of the cinss of '18. Co? lumbia, because of two years' absence in the army, did not complete his course READY TO-DAY A brilliant novel of Monte Carlo and its gaming. By prob? ably the greatest novelist writing to-day, BLASCO IBANEZ? The Enemies of Women At all book?tores. $2.15. E. P. DuttoB & Co., 681 5th Ave., N. Y. Customers are urped to place orders now for Private Greeting Cards until last February. He was an officer in the !?th United" States Infantry, 2d Division, for twenty months. He was wounded near Chateau Thierry in June, 1918, and was discharged in July. 1019, after attaining the rank of cap? tain. The bride was active in war work in connection with the hospital unit established by Columbia University on Gunhill Road in the Bronx. Miss Mary Crawford Smith, daugh? ter of Mrs. Franc's E. Smith, of 1 ? Clark Street, Brooklyn, will'be married on Saturday to Emery Nelson Leonard, of Boston, in the First Presbyterian Church, Henry Street, Brooklvn, at 8:30 o'clock. It was originally intended to have the wedding next spring, hut the date lias been put forward because Mr. Leonard is compelled to return to Cen? tral America immediately on business. Tiie engagement has been announced of Miss Margarita Schuyler Vor Planck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Gordon Vor Planck, of 321 West Nine : tieth Street, to John Conrad Caitus, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Van Antwerp Cattus, of this city. Miss Ver Planck is a direct descendent of Abraham Isaac Ver Planck, who settled here early in the seventeenth century and is re? lated to the Van Rensselaers, Van Courtlandts, Schuylers, and other old families of New York. She is n grad? ?ate of the Farmington School. Mr. Cattus was a captain in the 13th In? fantry, U. S. A., during the war. No date has been set for the wedding. Mrs. Frederick \Y. Vanderbilt, who came down to the city on Monday from ! yde Park, N'. Y., for the wedding of her niece. Miss Elizabeth Stuyvcsant Howard, to Robert Fish Kean, gave a luncheon yesterday at the Hotel St. Regis. Mrs. Charles F. Hoffman and her daughter. Miss Marion Hoffman, who were .in England for a year, will spend ' the winter at 1045 Fifth Avenue. Miss ! Hoffman will be one of the season's ! | d?butantes. The Marquess and Marchioness of ! Anglesey will arrive in the city from [ ' Ottawa, Canada, on Sunday nnd will join Lord Victor Paget at the Ritz- ? i Carlton. They will be there for a few j days before sailing for England. - The Baron Romano Avezzano, the Italian Ambassador, arrived in the city ; yesterday from Washington, and is at | the Ritz-Carlton for a short stay. The Prince and Princess Rospigliosi gave a , dinner for him there last evening. I Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Main Post jr., i who were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. ; Goadby Loew, at Roslyn, L. I., have re-' turned to the city. Mrs. Janaes F. D. Lanier has returned ! to town from Briarcliff, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Drexel Paul, of ; Philadelphia, are at the Ritz-Carlton. -m McMullin Case Goes To Jury This Morning Talley, for Prosecution, Con? tends Killing in Liquor Raid Was Cold-BIooded ] Francis Caffey, United States Attor 1 ney associated with State Senator , James J. Walker in the defense of Stewart N. McMullin, accused of killing | Harry Carl ton, renewed yesterday his .motion that the case be dismissed for j luck of sufficient evidence. Judge j Julius Mayer denied the motion. The ?case goes to the jury at 10 o'clock this ! morning. Senator Walker summed up his case. ; He said that McMullin shot Carlton in ! self defense while in pursuit of his 1 duty. Alfred J. Tallcy, Assistant; Dis? trict Attorney, in presenting his sum ' mary contended that it was a cold | blooded murder without justification. He attacked McMullin's explanation of the events surrounding the shooting. ? "Does it not strikt' you ?is strange,'' \ he asked, "that these two armed men, i who, McMullin says, were with Carlton, land one of whom was so close that j when McMullin shoved Carlton through ; the window he almost shoved him at 1 this man? Does it not strike you as strange that neither of these two ; armed men came to Garlton's assist? ance in his struggle with McMullin?" Mr. Tallcy told the jury that if they accepted McMullin's version of the killing they would at the same time have to adjudge Mrs. Carini, her daugh? ter, Malvina; Patrolmen Reynolds, Ne? ville and Reidy.and Mr. Berman, the tenant, who testified that he went to the roof and found the skylight door i locked on the inside, to have perjured themselves. Stepheu M. Ames Marries Miss Dorothy B. Lipper Miss Dorothy B. Lipper, daughter of ! Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lipper, of 2 West ; Seventy-fourth Street, was married last evening in the crystal room of the : Ritz-Carlton to Stephen M. Ames, of this city. The ceremony was nrr formed by the Rev. Joseph Silvern.an. ; Mrs. Ferdinand A. Straug was the j matron of honor, Miss Madeleine Lip i per the maid of honor, and Miss Rath . Meinhard, Miss Ruth Lipper. a cousin; Miss Dorothy Frank. Miss Florer.ee 1 Selig, Miss Dorothy Eising and Miss ! Margaret Nathan the bridemaids. Paul M. Ames was his brother's best mar. The marriage of Miss Ethel Sara Levin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Henry i Levin, of 30'.) West Nirety-third Strtet, ! to Meyer Nebenzahl, of Far Rockaway. ; took place last evening in the Hotel i Peter Stuyvesant. 2 West Eighty-sixth ' Street. The Rev. Isaac Landman of ! ficiated. Miss Edna Sylvia Marqusee , was the maid of honor and Carroll i Rubin the flower girl. The bridesmaids 1 were Mis.-; Eva, Miss Nan and Miss ! Ruth Nebenzahl, sisters of the bridc ; groom, and Miss Lillian Unterberg. Harry Nebenzahl was his brother's ! best man and the ushers were: Victor ; Kaufman, Lester M. Rosenbloom, Sitn '. uel Levin and Philip J. Schuman. Leman Burial in Brussels BRUSSELS, Oct. 19.?The body of General Lemun, who defended Li?ge | against the Germans early in the war, rno who died Sunday from pneumonia, is to be brought from Liege and buried , in Brussels. Perhaps you won't approve of Susan ? even so, vou must read THE BOOK OF SUSAN by LEE WILSON DODD Price $2 at all booksellers'. E. P. Dutton & Co., 681 5tb Av., N. T. Be Sure to Read Edith Wharton's greatest novel The Age of Innocence "The appearance of such a book by an American i5 a matter for public rejoicing. It is one of the brst nov? els of the twentieth century."?.Ven> Yorfy Times. x At AltWookselUrs This Is An App?eton Book "MOST THRILLING AND ABSORBINGLY INTERESTING" ?Savs the .V. Y. Times of: THE DOOR OF THE UNREAL By GERALD BLISS $2.00 EVERYWHERE PUTNAMS A great BIG story of a great BIG man in the very BIGGEST of our great modern industries. STEEL PREFERRED An absorbing tale for the super? ficial reader, a profound study in human economics for the more thoughtful. BY HERSCHEL S. HALL Price $2 at all booksellers'. B. P. initton & Co.', 6S1 5th Ave.. N. Y. A White Sulphur Springs Golfer Miss Rosalie Bloodgood She is spending the fall at White .Sulphur Springs and is pictured on the links there. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilber A. Bloodgood, of this city. Stop where you arre! L?ente the nearest news ntand! Walk di? rectly to it and buy the new November Vanity Fair is a magazine for men of wide interests and good taste. For men who recognize the social value and the intellectual pleasure of new view-points and fresh perspectives on metropolitan life. Every issue will convince vou that there is stili left in the world a number of people with new ideas, unshaken ideals, and occasional inspirations?most of them contributors to Vanity Fair! In this Issue: Sir Gilbert Parker writes of the fa- George S. Chappell sorts out some Then there arc 7.fail page portraits, 5 ture of moving pictures a/id Hugh impressions of the new plays, and pages of clever drawings, and scores Walpoie records his impressions of Stephen Leacock starts a soviet with of photographs of celebrities, notable new 1/mdon. Arthur Syrnons talks some of his boon communists. Charles dancers and stars of the screen and delightfully of Yvette Guilbert, and Hanson Towne instalis a set of in- stage. Eighteen of the newest cars Giovanni Papint, Simeon Strunsky, dividual remarks and Thomas Burke for the motor section 4 pages of Kdmund Wilson. Jr, contribute am- writes another thumbnail drama of clothes for the well-dressed man and cles and appreciations. Limehouse. article oa br?dgCi finance ind'^j Where's the Nearest News Stand? Richard Lamb, Engineer, ! Dies After Brief Illness j Builder of Largest Coal Pier in ! the World Succumbs at the Age of 61 Richard Lamb, sixty-one years old, of -87 Last Eighteenth Street, Brooklyn, a well known consulting and construc? tion engineer, with offices at 90 West Street. Manhattan, died on Monday in the Methodist Hospital, after a short illness. Mr. Lamb was born in Norfolk, Va., and was a graduate of Brown Univer? sity. One of his first important en? gineering works was the surveying of the Albemarle and Chesapeake Canal, which brought him into notice. He then planned the draining of the Dismal Swamp; he built the largest coal pier in the world, and was for a time chief engineer of the Wilmington, Newburn ?? Norfolk Railroad. He also built the Norfolk, Va., sewers, a most difficult task, as twenty-eight miles of the lines ran through quicksand; designed an electric test plant on the Erie Canal; opened up the Virginia Copper Com ; pany's mine and erected its plant | and designed a plant for extracting cop | per from ore by electricity instead oJ I by the old smelting process. As a member of the American Roac ; Builders' Association he did much foi ? the advancement of highway engineer ? ing, on which he was an eminent, au ! thority. He was a member of the Amer I ican Society of Civil Engineers, thi ; American institute of Blectrical En | gineers and the New York El?ctrica Society. The funeral will take place late to day at 5:30 p. m., in the Lefferts Plac Chapel, 8'j Lefferts Place, Brooklyn. Ml Lamb is survived by his wife and tw sens. -> SAMUEL G. PRIMROSE ; Samuel G, Primrose, seventy-si | years old, a former councilman o I Hackettstown, N. J., died there Mon I day at his home in High Street. He i survived by one brother and two sis? ters. Burial will be at Newton, N. J j Thursday. ROBERT h. RHOADS Robert K. Rhoads, twenty-five year , old, a war- veteran, died in St. Luke1 ! Hospital, Bethlehem, Pa., Sunday nigh ' The funeral will be held this aftei i noon from the home of his parents i ; Phillipsburg, N. J. He was injured i a fire and explosion at Bethlehem o ! October 6. WILLIAM H. L1VERMOKE William Harrison Livermore, eight years old, a retired merchant and' veteran of the Civil ?War, died Satu; ; day at the home of his son-in-la\ \ Clarence. A. Barnhart, at Cedarhurs ; L. I. He was a member of the Mason j Interment will be to-dav at Woo? j bury, N. J. EDWARD C. HORAN Edward C. Horan, sixty-three yea ? old, a pioneer in the florist busine; in this city, died yesterday at h ! suite in the Hotel Wellington, Sever' | Avenue and Fifty-fifth Street, after brief illness. Horn in Bridgeport, Conn.. M Horan opened the first florist shop ? Fifth Avenue thirty-two years ago ai a short time later a branch at Ne< port, R. I. ?About twenty-five yea j ago he organized the Wholesale Flo ; ists' Association and was for mai | years its treasurer. He also org: : ized a few years ago the Wholes.: i Florists' Flower Market, which a ye i ago took over the Siegel-Cooper Buii ! ing for use as a clearing house ? ? flowers. He was the first to import tul i i from Holland into this country, and i the time of his death was writing i book on flowers. He is survived lis wife, Madame Anna Ziegler-Hon director of the Metropolitan Op? House Music School, and a son, Chart Horan, who is a motion picture > rector.. Services will be held this a: , ernoon at ?} o'clock at the Campbi Funeral Church, Broadway and Six! sixth Street. WILLIAM J. MOHN William J. Mohn, fifty-three ye; old, a brother of former Mayor Char' A. Mohn, of West. Hoboken, died M< day at his home, 157 Edefar Place. Wi hawken, N. J. He was a member the Elks and is survived by a wife a son. -*- - . W. L. CLIFFORD MINNEAPOLIS Minn., Oct. 18 ? L. Clifford, forty-six years old, w known newspaper man of the Nor west and recently business manager the New York American, dir-d at local hospital here to-day after a lo illness. ? (HABLES E. ACKER Charles E. Acker, fifty-two yei old. an electro-chemist and forn vice-president of the Acker Proc Company, died late Monday nifrht his home in Ossining, ?. Y. 1 Acker was the holder of forty-f American and foreign patents, anic them the electrolytic process for m ing caustic soda, a discovery wh won honoi';| at the Franklin Iri? tute. MES. ROBERTA VAN AREN STAMFORD, Conn.. Oct. 19. -V. Roberta Van Aken, wife of Colo Lionel D. Van Aken, manager of Stamford Rollin;: Mills, died suddc this morning at her home on Fairv Avenue, Shippan Point. Until a year ago she was a res id of Hastings-on-the-Hudson, N. Y. is survived by her husband, three c dren and a brother, Major A. Reib: who is the commander of Fortr Monroe, Virginia. DAVID STREETER CHICAGO, Oct. ll*. David Stre: seventy-five years old, a pioneer St Street shoe "merchant, died unexpi edly to-day in his room in the Chic Athletic Association. Mr. Streeter i born in Fort Covington, N.Y., ; came to Chicago in l.?-i>7. JAY RIAL WINSTON-SALEM, N. C, Oct. I! Jay Rial, for twenty years publh agent for Ringlyng Brothers' and Barnum & Bailey circuses, died a hotel here to-day after a few days' ness. He was sixty-eight years The body will be taken to New Y for interment by Miss Vera Rial, daughter, who is an actress. Mr. 1 had traveled extensively and had i mate knowledge of the theartcila b ness. WILLIAM LESTOCQ William Lestocq, representative Charles Frohman, Inc., in London, - of paralysis in that city Saturday. cording to news received here yes day. He was one of the best kn theatrical men in London and bee associated with Charles Froh vh?n the latter opened his first o Carti ten INC. IMPORTER OF EMERALDS ^^ NEW YORK <^g] in London, thirty years ago, and he had been the Frohman representative ever since. His family name was Woolridge, i which he dropped when he went on ?the stage in 1869. From 1873 to 1885 i lie was a member of the Vaudeville ! Theater Company and played many ! parts successfully. He was the author Lof several plays, the best known of I 'a h ich in this country was the comedy I "Jane." Other plays which he wrote were ''A Bad Penny," "The Sultan of ' Mocha," Uncles and Aunts," "In Dan ! per," "The Sportsman" and "The ! Foundling." MRS. THOMAS MOORE Mrs. Mary Moore, fifty-eight years j old, prominent in church circles in The ; Bronx and wife of Thomas Moore, for ; many years connected with the New ?York, New Haven & Hartford Rail : road, died unexpectedly yesterday a: ? 1217 Thrriot Avenue, The Bronx. She I is survived by her husband, a son and j two daughters. MRS. MARGARET R. COLDER i Mrs. Margaret Rankin Golder. sev j enty-one years old, died Saturday night ] of apoplexy at her homo, ]<>.r> Martense i Street, Brooklyn. She was born in ; Glasgow and is survived by two sons, one of whom is William Goider, a vau I deville actor whose stage name is Bob 1 Tenney, and two daughters. WILLI A.m'TiT ROSS ? William H. Ross, a constructor in the employ of the Otis Elevator Company. | died Friday at his home, 1518 Ocean ! View Avenue. Woodhaven, L. I. He was ? forty-one years old and is survived by i a mother and a sister. Going On To-dav DAY American Mus?um of Natural illptory; ad? mission free. ! Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission free. : Aquarium, admission freo. Zoological Park; admission free. Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission ; free. Convention of the Associated Duslncss Pa? pers, inc., Hotel Astor, 10 a. m. Convention <>f the International Sunshine :-.lety, Southern New York Division, Hoti ! Pennsylvania, 10:30 n m. National Conference of Business Paper Edi? tors. Hotel Astor, 9:30 a in. Meeting of the Dairymen's League, ('.if' Boulevard, Forty-first Street and Broad? way, 10 a. in. Luncheon of the Industrial Arts Council, Hotel McAlpln, 1 p. m. Kiwanls Club luncheon, Hotel McAlpln, i 12:30 p. in. Luncheon of the Manhattan Matinee Club, Waldorf-Astoria, 12:30 p. m. Mi tins of the Life As a Fino Art Club. Hotel Commodore, 2 p. m. Luncheon of !h.- New York Cooperage Club, Hotel McAlpln, 12:30 p. in. . Meeting of the Michigan U'oi len of New York, Hotel Pennsylvania, 2 p. m. Meeting uf the American Railroad Asso i ciation, Hotel Biltmore, 2 p. m. ? Lecture by Karl P. Harrington on "Little Journey? From Rome." lecture, hall. Academy ot Musi'-. Brooklyn, ? p. ta. >M?HT Meeting of the 304th F l Ai -y rot, American lotion, 7Tth t> - l:.>us?-. 27 West Twenty-fifth Street, t o'clock. of the Foreign Commer?a C -b, Hotel A8tor, 7 o ? I Meeting of the Unit; - el Ast or, S o'crock. Dinn of the American Steel Tr?atera* So? lety, ' afe Boule ard, r ? ? Street and Bi by Dr. A. A. 1 -. ' ' grim Communal Life." West Side T ,'. ( '. A . 318 V. (???- Klfl 1 9:15 o'cloi .-. Address by M. Le? n e Bei lite on ?Tie ; he auep - the 1 -. h AI - liance of New ? ? '?'? troi seum of Art. 8:30 o'clock. Forum meet lug oi the New Tork Cre? '. Men's Assoc iat Ion, H . . *i o'clo Meeting of the Manhattan Chapter M tary Order ol : I ?? '?? I I ft'ar, SO \\ K Forty-fourth Strei I 5 Dinner of : he New ?'? r -? y M b Hotel McAlpin. 7 o'clock Dinner and dance of the Tile Manufactur? ers' Representatives '".uh .<f New Tork. Building Trades Club, . * West ' third Street, 7 I I >n< unveilli ny of St. i ; ? ? .-. ' - ? . i ? ~ ? - ', g ?? ? ? Stuyvesant Square, ' o bj \: ? Chai rewa on "The Land of Kuh, K Asia." Brooklyn Acadi Mu . ? i o'clock. BOARD OK EDUCATION LECTURES .Manhattan "Trend of the Times." by Profese - Nel? son P. Mead, Ph. D at Hall, ? ' C. N. V . : 391 \\ Si -? ' and ? Avi nue. "How Life Begins," by U I ?'," Fisher, l"h. D., at Public Schi ol 101, lllth Street, west of Lexington Avenu ? I ???ures i "The Work of 'he Intelligence Uen< ral Staff, A. K IV. by Major < l man l ?. Krank, at the Bowerj "' -, .7 B >w< r> "Some - in Composers and Poets." by Miss Sally Hamlln, n; Central Jewish ??? -.- : . - Bast Bight) fifth - eel "Russian Folk and Peasant Songs." b\ Edward Bromberg, at Hunter I dlegi l.exingtoi Avenue and Strei :. Illust r;it? ,'. by : Iksonga "Lan llord and T nant, ' i ? Judge T : s r? j | Robitzek, at V M. C A., Hai ? : i 5 West 125th Street. The Bron* "Travels in a Swamp," by Edward P Bijrel iw. Ph. D.. at Public - h . i0 I'rosi.t Avenue, Jennings Stri Ritt, r Place. "Thi W : ; Voter," bv ? .- ? K ton. ?: PubU ? richool !.. Browi and ] Iflth Stri et. ,' ( ; ... : ? Nail Park." b' Bol U i yh. at Publl Schoi I 46,"lD6thj Bainbrldge and Briggs avenue. Steruptl ; ron views and motion pictures. ' "The Sti iffgle foi Fn ? dor. . the S< i. by Father Daniel C Cunni n, al Publl ; School 4 .'. I! m lolph Stn et, [.an ?? n and Beach avenues .-'? m \ ? wi Itrookl] ti "Frank lin, the Practl Mai ' Affai i ' by Thon s M< 1 ?i : nan, I'h t' . . ? I'uh lie s :ho .: 5, Tillary ind Hi ?? "Mercham of \ enii ??. I !.. ?i . ?'"i ly. at I'ubl Si rt Ha ilton Ai enue an.l Flftj it . ? "?\\ Ullam Butler Voats," bv ..!:- Maria I Lei md, at Training School for Tea? bei Park Place, west of Noptrar:.! Avi nue. Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Deatli arid In Memoriarn Notice? mai; be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for insertion in the next dav's paper. Telephone Bccbman 3000. MARRIAGES KF/A.V?HOWARD ? On Monday. October IS, 1920. at St. Mark's In the Bouwerie. 1>\ the Rev. William Greenough Thayer, i j )>. D., assisted by the Rev, William Norman Outhrie, Elizabeth Stuyvesant, daughter of the late Thomas Howard Howard, to Rob. rt Winthrop K>an. 1 SAXFORD? BOUGHTON At Redding, Conn.. October 16, Frances Boughton. daughter of Mrs. Herbert Boughton, to J. Bartlett Sanford )r. DEATHS ACKKR At Ossining, N. V. October IS, 1.120, Charles Ernest Acker, in the 63d I year of his age. Funeral service '>n Wednesday, October 20, it 10 10 .- . : at his late residence, 80 Mnin st., OsBin in.-. Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery, N'eV-burgh, N. Y. Newburgh and .\i agara papers please cop>. BACKUS?At Pasadena, Calif., October 18, Jinnct Shepard, wife of George .\ Backus. N-w Brunswick (X. J.) papers ; : 'aso co? : i BKNHAM -James T\ I - Bi nhai sr on Monday, i n tober : S .- ? \ Ici s at his ? s :???-1 ? . Cedarhurst, ! 1 . un Wedi es day, O? tobi I 20, p. :. . BLN/?-: - i ?:. Su> lav, ' i< to! ? 17 ? i : ' M. Brick ir bel.; ? w f Fr? : -? .. :\ Ben : . aged .: ? ?' ' .'??? ' ei lene? of hei parents, M i and Mrs I'Mv. in ' '. II E: ?j .... : ! ? 6tl ave Brooklyn. Wednesday, October 20, at S ] m I rit trim :<r prl yate. Boat and Maiden (Mass.) papers please ropy. BF.RMIUIMUK On October IT. Gertrude widow of Jerome Bernheimer Funeral services will be held at Temple Emanu El, 5th ave. and -lid st., "ii Thursday morning. October 21, at 10 o'clock, ?'aria papers please copy. BLAIR- John v,', suddenly, October 17, i beloved husband of Georgianna Blair, In his 04th year. Funeral ft im his late residence, .". 3d ave.. Long Island Citj on Thursday, i ictober 21, at 10 a. n Service's al residen.in Wednesday ?? ? r Ing, ' ?ctober 20 at s o'clo? k Inte at Flushing i '??.'. etery CROW- < >? tober 19, 1920, Mat?d i Crow aged 69 years Services M tho?li?t lipis copal Church Home, 92d st. an'l i dam ai. Thursday morning, 10:30 b.-rs of Calvary M. K.. Church Invi DIECKMANN?3n Sunday, October John, aged 72 years Funeral froi h - at? r? sld. n? ??. 3822 Stl ave Brooklyn, \\ ???. ?? ida t. J ?j. m Intern ent Lui i ?? etery. DUFFY?On October 17, Margaret ? -. ??.'. daughter ? ' : ? ? ai : . . ; ?ufl. i nee Monahan. i 1 'unera fi hi r late : eBidi i. e, &Sh Easl 13Cth st., Wednesday, October 20, a: 9:30; thenc? to St. Luke's Church, where a ? mass will be offered. Interment Cal-' vary. DWYER? Suddenly, on October : 7. at his residence, 200 Baltic St., Brooklyn, IVil? liam I 'iv, er, b< lovi d husban : Eliza i. th Ryan. Funeral Wednesday al ? .? n . thence to St Paul - Chui h. where a solen n refiulem mass will be cele? brated Interment I loly Cross i ? ? ". ERICKISKN-idden Erl Ei Icks? ... of ' '.'y Hand ;,k-.-! 39 yeari Fu?era servi es at th? Methodist church. City Island, \\ ? day at 2 p. .... FLINT?Thomas Wilson, suddenly, at lits home, on Sunday. 808 Mount Prospe - ave., Newark. Funeral Wednesday at 12 o'clock from his late residence. GERHARDT- On Sun.lay. October Ji hn G i labhardt, In his 9 : ?.,, ? ... s , ? r >, a resid nee, 61 ? - . . .... ! South Bea ?., - i on Wednesd ij. I ictobi : 20, at ? ? ' ?? nl -V iod land Cer.n HAVKS -On i let. bei 10, Margal -i, wife of the tate> Michael Hayes Fu? neral . mi hei late residence - - 1-;.; - si . Bronx, oh v> ednesdaj ?quiem at I hur h ol SH Pel er and Paul, at 10 a. :. Auto i n tege. HORtX Edward. "THE FUNERAL CHURCH." Broadwaj and C6th St.. on Wednesday, i p. in. IKSKIVs?A- Plalnfleld, N J . on Moi da: . i ictob? r IS 1920 Mai ? f the late John B Eml A Lan ?? Jenkins Prl tl - ... b? held at I he ho ne or ier t Jos?ph W Gavett, Valle) R on '.'.'? dn< sdaj Octob? :. ent Greenwood Cemeti .JOHN Julien. "THE FUNERAL CHURCH," Broadway a^<i 65th St., Wednesday, 2 p. m. LAMB?Richard, dearly beloved i. of Sarah E. Lamb, enter? : Into eternal rest October ?8. 19?0, after nesa Funeral services will be he -, .. i Pia? e Chap? -?? l.eff-rte Place m r Grai d ave . a Wedi ???..? ? I Ol (.III IN M mdaj ivlfe of the late Francis J i : <!a ughtei ?. hn .'? rj . Man Hartley, of .-., \. ,J KU. neral from the realdence ol het 8a ugh ter, Mrt B. Morris. 15 Wen; 6?th K. Re-' quiem maw? -at the Bit-used Sacrament DEATHS -ii. 1st . ? Patera ??: ; ? ilu>. i " tobi :? 21, :?:> : er. pleas, MARIE At Paterscn, N 1. " ? ber 1$. ; ??20, A nnle K Ma bii Fun s will be held u: the Reformed Ridgi ?eld. N. .1 . Wt In? Ida . ? 20, 1 (20, at ! : ? p M'lNTOSH Ent. red ii to n ? !r< ? Harrington, Ma is., Cha M daughti - of the late John fl - of Trenton, N J. "U, lo Servi -s ;?: ? ha ??:?:? ' 'hur h, Sth a vi and : I rh n i (lay, Oi tober 21. .. ? 2 i McLEOD?i -p. M nday Octobe, A 111, res en ??? of ?ils nephew Adam, J n 1'n Tin od' rua McLi od in his ???';:.-?.? ? ... lasl the la ? R : D. D . of New Tork CM ; ices M Vfi I ? I. " . - Bro<4 ' n, N. 1 MORRISON i i Kui ROBH1NS ? i. \ . II ? ? I ! ?. :.,-? Oeorge I ? r ?. Ort bi - unsbui y. Conn H"ui at , mvi nlence f (ami BOSBOTHAN?Maria I... widow of ? a Thomas A. Rosboth In er late rea ! ; t.', Bosl n K ad. Brni October 20. ?l 2 ; ROSENBURO?.M i ber II ? . ?? Jai ob. I isban.i Aline i . ? - ? Va I i :.:-..- Arthur i l'un . - W est l??th ? ? r. ? ? ' . SH \\? Lu, - Biivi n, r, lay. Octobi 19, . :' ; ? un n ., Funers 11 SIHP. \l.l>?i >n Monda ? : I . liera i-lces at her late ri sideni e, : '? . Sterl n? PI ice, B n, N V . VVedm ? : ? . ? :..- October : at 8 o MH.OMON S idd - bet h and Sara Pu s?- rv 1 ' <i S.. g ? a . .. .-? -?:.,.. October i . ; STERN?( ha? les. ag d v if Theresa Sten H? I? Minden .,:, i il Stem Funeral from I s : Es Wednesday, October : \ 10 XI ?.?)>?Sud lenl Sunda ?r 17, Bsp! ?- ,; . Bel T-. pon, her BOtI -, brai i H. and .,- l ?;.::.- ? , Ht 1 :. V \N Ht RI NT W b . \' a n U r u n of Abraham \ an Uni ?? ja . I laj Sth : B. t. : ? \\ VLSH .1 ,hn New Rochelle, - ? : 920. afti , gering fun WIM I F. ? ? .ff??o, ', g n .. K ? Ihe . - - ? ut 51 ..... ( AR? OF THANKS FERRIS Can- - r- rrls H- : Ore . Edwin O - -.' ' ? ? M-jr \\ hitlng. ? h., died i <? [ober ! - prei s theli ? - ? | ^?r hi Ye?r Serviw, Day rx Night" '?ANIC R CAMPBPM "THE FUNERAL CHURCH" l*c. INon-Sevteiisn) 1?70 Broadway a? 66th St. PHOI?* Coiranri |JOC P>wt?ws Qttc?. aitlWti . ?BSMMnBasasaEasMnaBi^MMMBBSSBMasaEi John W. Lyon the \\oodi.\un (r.iir.rrio ! 3 .-,;-. ? , . ,t Lot? of m.-ia.. ?i.e to; i?.? wiftf ?a ^.. : ,a Ml . N ? CEMETERY lets (Vr M.e Mttrs p ?? 111?; su?f plot. tua. ?trictlj Jewish ismtM"? As*,? NAT. Is RLLki. Undartsktr. M* w*u ?Diamond ^mounting MODERN AND ORIGINAL DESIGNS IN PLATINUM fffwodoree4n^hn &^fon JEWELLERS 321 FIFTH AVENUE. AT 32m? STREET A'