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Give Dance for Daughter, Mary Mis.* Gloria Gould Also Is Guc?t of Honor at Home Affair Given by Mother; Parties at Ritz and Plaza Receptions for Others Mr>. H. Kdward Manville Gives Luncheon for Miss Betty Barber, Debutante Mr. and Mrs. Fairfax S. Landstreet ?rave a largo dance last night at the i'olony Club for their debutante daugh? ter, Misa Mary Davis Landstreet, and also for Miss Jane Moinson, of Paris, : ie debutante daughter of Dr. Louis Moinson, of Paris. Miss Moinson is .pending the winter with Mrs. Anson Wood Burchard, of 57 East Sixty fourth Street, who gave a dinner be ore the dance for tho two d?butantes. ethers who gave dinners in connec? tion with the dance wero Warren Bynner Nash, of 110 Park Avenue, for his daughter, Miss Constance Xash, nnd Mrs. Ernest Green,. Mr;>. Burchard's guests included Miss Betty Barber, Mi:-s Susan Coppell, Miss Kathleen Crawford, Miss Lela Kmery, Miss Violence Ellsworth, Miss Katherine Kimball, Miss Harriet Mc Kee, Misa Elida Arias, Miss Martha Ottley, Miss Lilien Randolph, Miss iiabc! Rockefeller, Miss Olivia Thomp? son, Miss Helen Trevor, Misa Hoover. the Martjuis di Targiani, Cyrus Miller, Henry G. Trevor jr., Fairfax Stuart Landstreet jr., Sidney Mitchell, Town send Mart?;., Hugh Kelliher, Murray Hoffman, Alai Harriman, William ?.ray. Robert Clark, H. Wallaco Cohu and E. Temple Emmet jr. Mr. Xas!1'- guests included Miss Katherine Francis, Herbert Carter, Hobart Weekes, Clifford Farrelly and James Ryan. They were taken after ward to see "Thy Bad Man," and then to the dance. The guests on their arrival at the club were received by Mrs. Landstreet and the two debutantes, at the en? trance to the ballroom. The dancing ?a- general throughout the evening and a seated supper was served at mid ? gl ?? The additional guests at the dance included Miss Louise SchierTelin, Miss Gertrude Sanford, Miss Clara Workum, Miss Margaret Trimble, Miss Isabella Wood. Miss Annie Burr Auchincloss, Uiss Molly Van R. Cogswell. Miss Mar caret de Forest, Mi-s Dorothy Duncan, Mis Marguerite Doubleday, Miss Vir? ginia De Haven, Miss Odette Feder, Miss Julia Fine's.?-. Mis? Laura Har ding, Miss BarDara Hooker, Miss Juliet Longfellow, Miss Cynthia Bige low, Miss Phyl'.is Batchellcr, Miss Mary Stevens, Miss Eleanor Towne, Miss Caroline Prentice, Miss Elizabeth Woodin, Oliver B. Jennings. Worthing n:: Davis, Frederic R. Coudert jr., C : ?us Whitney, John Rvan, Edward R. Stettinius jr., David McAlpin, Howard Davison, Elmendorf Carr, Leonard Gushing, T. Morrison Carnegie, Henry G. Trevor jr., John J. Emerv, Regii -'.?1 !.. Brooks, Wyllys Betts jr., Stuart Bowers and Kenneth O'Brien. Mrs. George Jay Gould gave a dance last night tor her daughter, Miss ria Gould, who is not yet out. It plac at her house, 857 Fifth '.venue. The' guests numbered be '. fifty and sixty, and were boys irla home from school and col rhe first of the metropolitan dances r this "?-ason took place last night in the ballroom of the Ritz-Carlton. y.'.c committee this year includes Mrs. H. Casimir de Rham, Mrs. J. Archi? bald Murray, Mrs. Robert L. Stevens, Mrs. Goodhue Livingston and Mrs. "A NEW TOLSTOP'E^^ THE WORLD'S ILUSI?N By J. Wasserman "Befor; ?uch a work of art comment Menu indecent, at best inade??uate. 1 recall no novel of ?uch ambitious in? tent since 'Jean-Christophe,' and be? side Wassermann, Rolland appear? as a mere ethical lecturer,"?Llevclbjn ?ones in Chicago Evening Post. Just ready, 2 vols. $5.00 rUrwurt. Bra? & Hew?, I W. 4?th St.. N. Y. r - NEW YEAR'S CARDS AND CALENDARS DUTTON'S *ai Pirra avw..ktv TOflUt Opposite .'"!. TfcemaV Ontrt? An English Wife In Berlin EVELYN, Princess BLUCHER r.Hs written the most appealing as weil as informing picture of life in Germany during the war. $5.00. It should be on sale in any bookstore, if not, can be had from I. r. OUT TON * CO., 681 5tk Av., N. Y. BLA CO IBANEZ' latest novel i? The Enemies of Women '/ the *uthor of "The Four Hortemen of t}.e A^/'.alyrv?!e," $2.13. If not in ?'ut loe?] boob ?lore, can be had from L P. OUT TON 4k CO., ?81 5tk At., N. T. SOW IS THE TIME TO READ LEE WILSON DODO'S Book of Susan $2.00, If ri',l ifi -j'nit lo-al book ??'?it', ihi* book < sn be }i*'J '">r? t r. OUT ION A CO., 681 5t? At , N. T. Vri****, ??muios having m ?i>*"> room ?? ".-.'- ?/ <-. ?? - - - pj buni ? ? irr.iutiil ? ?-, f.,. . ., .,? ,, Hl? ?;,? i,, .i rtl : tt II ''<'.<-? l-'.ttn.tu ..','.': -f.n.l. Mrs. Henry M. Alexander She is on the board of women managers of the Babies' Hospital of the City of New York, for which a benefit concert is to be given Sunday night at Carnegie Hall. The National Symphony Orchestra -will play and Fritz Kreisler will be the soloist. John H. Prentice. They are for the younger set. Another dance for girls not yet out was given last night. It. was the first of tho junior holiday dances at the Hotel Plaza. Mrs. H. Edward Manville gave a luncheon yesterday at her home, 125 East Seventy-second Street, for Miss Betty Barber, the d?butante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donn Barber. The guests inc'ude.] Miss Molly Van R. Cogswell, Miss Isabel Rockefeller, Miss Emily S. Hammond, Miss Laura Har? ding, Miss Katharine W. Francis, Miss Lesta F?rd, Miss Clara F. Workum, Miss Katharine Temple Keogh, Miss Mary Davis Landstreet, Miss Estelle Manville and Miss Louise Barber. Mr?. William Nelson Wilbur gave a reception yesterday afternoon at lier home, 875 Park Avenue, to introduce her daughter, Miss Harriet Mason Wilbur. Mrs. Wilbur ami lier daugh? ter were assisted in receiving by the former's sister. Mrs. Sanford "Hill house; by the debutante's sister, Mrs. Arthur Charrington; by her sister-in law, Mrs. Lawrence Wilbur, and by Miss Katherine Speyers, Miss Audrey Sherman, Miss Caroline Ferriday, Miss Betty Barber, Miss Molly Van R. Cogswell, Miss Mary S. Iliflhouse and Miss Georgina L. Wells. At the tea table were Mrs. James Bayard Speyers and Mrs. Harry Van Buren. Mrs. M. Lentilhon Crook gave a re? ception yesterday afternoon at the Plaza for her daughter, Miss Zella Lentilhon Crook, who has not yet been introduced to society, Mrs. Maxwell Wright Ross and Mrs. Samuel Pierce assisted in receiving. Mrs. Emma W. Burgoyne, of Monroe ?Vvenue, Plainfiehl, N, J., announces the engagement of her daughter, Miss Eulalic Burgoyne, to Lieutenant Philip W. Allison, U. S. A., son of the late Brigadier General James N. Allison and Mrs. Allison. Lieutenant Allison W38 graduated from Cornel], class '11, and served during the war as a cap? tain in the Ordnance Department. Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Dennler sr., of 230 Cypress Avenue, Flushing, an? nounce the engagement of their daugh? ter, Katharine, to Henry Mandeville jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mandeville, of Forest Hills. Miss Dennler and Mr. Mandeville have just returned from Philadelphia, where Mrs. Mandeville gave a-dinner at the home of her father, Rufus Hill, to announce the engage? ment to thou- relatives there. No date has been set for the wedding. Colonel H. Rieman Duval, of 41 Fast Fiftieth Street, left town December 24 for his hunting lodge at Falmouth, Suwanee County, Fla., where he will remain for several months. Miss Nan nie G. Duval, his daughter, is visiting hor cousins in Baltimore, Mru. Douglas H. Gordon and Mrs. J. Triplett Haxall, and will, later in the season, with her cousin, Miss Elizabeth Gordon, join her father at Falmouth. Mrs. Charles Addison Miller v/ill give a dinner ut the Colony Club to-morrow night for her granddaughter, Miss Frances Isham, and Miss Eliza S. Par? ish, the debutante daughter of Mr. and Mr?. Edward C, Parish, who are giving a dance at tin- Colony Club 'hat night, for their daughter. _-;?___-. START THE NEW YEAR WITH THE "BUY A BOOK A WEEK" PURPOSE. BE? GIN WITH ONE BY Leonard Merrick FOR NEW YEAR'S DAY Conrad In Quest ol His Youth The House of Lynch The Actor-Manager The Position of Peggy Harper Cynthia The Man Who Understood Women The Worldlings When Love Hies Out o* the Window While Paris Laughed I .:,? , Jl 7)0 jl,/?).,?? book*, il not on ??ule in yuut f/!y<'k ?tore, ? an he l??d i''?m E. P. DuUon * Co., ?81 5lb Av., N. Y. ConslaiiceTalmadge And Dorothy Gish In Double Wedding John Tialaglo and James Keimie Respective Bride? grooms in Ceremony on Motor Trip to Greenwich Constance Talmadge and Dorothy Gish, motion picture actresses and friends also, motored up to Greenwich, Conn., Sunday with the men of their choice and got married, it was learned yesterday. When the announcement was made yesterday by Mrs. Margaret Talmadge of her daughter's marriage to John Tialaglo at Greenwich, Conn., the day after Christmas, there was much spec? ulation in motion picture circles as to the bridegroom's ability to measure up to the peculiar demands of the young star. It's all ri^ht, thoueh. We have the word of her office associates for that. Three years ago Miss Talmadge out? lined her seven points ot matrimony. Although she had been reported en? gaged many times to leading lights of the screen world, apparently these all failed to measure up to her require? ment s. Her demands were, made known in the following words; "I could iiev<>r marry a man who wore tan buttoned shoes or ate spin? ach, or carried an umbrella, or liad n beard, or said 'I'm feeling badly,' or wore a ring on his middle finger, or .sanj; tenor." Mr. Tialaglo is an importer of tobacco and lives at the St. Regis. Only a seven days' honeymoon trip was allowed the couple, who are said to be in Atlantic City. On Monday Mrs. Tialat'lo will resume work on her new picture. Dorothy Gish's husband is James Rennie, a Canadian and former captain in the Royal Flying Corps, who now is playing in "Spanish Love" at the Ma.\ ine Elliott Theater. Their marriage took place immediately after that of Miss Talmadge and Mr. Tialaglo, both ceremonies being performed by Albert S. Mead, justic* of the peace. The two brides are said to have entered into a compact in their girl? hood that when they were married it should be a double wedding. E. J. Gibson, Veteran Newspaper Man, Dies WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.?Edgar J. Gibson, former newspaper man and writer on tariff matters, died to-night at his home hero at the agti of seventy years. Before retiring from newspaper work he was connected with a number cf newspapers, having served as rnan ajrlnfi editor of The Baltimore News, editorial writer and Washington corre? spondent of The N>w York Tribune and The Philadelphia Presa, editor of The Oswego (N. Y.i Times and business manager of The Wheeling (W. Va.) Standard. He was a native of Smith ville, N. Y. Mr. Gibson was th* son of th* Rev. John and Sarah Merchant Gibson. His wife was Cora L. Taft, of .Auburn, N. Y. For ten years he was on the staff of Tho Tribune as editorial writer and correspondent. For sumo time he was assistant chief of the Bureau of Manu facturs, in Washington. Since I'.'ll ho had been expert, special agent of the United Slates Census. His hume ?as at .'ii?O B Street N. E-, Washington. Opera Conductor Protested After Hearing Walska Sing Marinuzzi, in Terse Phrases, Said It Would Be Im? possible to Produce "Zaza" With Much Heralded Diva in Leading Role Special Dispatch to The Tribune CHICAGO, Dec. 29.--At last?an ex? planation. It was a smiling, kindly world of opera stara, manager.? and patrons that greeted Mme. Ganna Walska, widely acclaimed diva, and, through her hus? band, Alexander Smith Cochran, the world's richest song bird, when she arrived in Chicago just five weeks ago. Congratulations wero showered upon her. Sharply contrasted was her depart? ure. Accompanied only by her maid, ??.ho slipped away. The constellations had ordained that Walska should not sing in public hero this season, at least. When tho high notes first cleared t! throat of the much press-agentcd soprano and issued full upon the auditorium, where Director Mari nu;*.?? and hia assistants were holding th"ir first rehearsal of "Zaza" it was a tfnse moment. Ariists roused them? selves from their tittle-tattle in the wings to hear the "great one" sing. A great silence pervaded the house, an tho clear soprano tones crashr-d against the emptiness and the empti? ness remained. Marinu,;zi gave hii baton an im? perious command and the orchestra stopped. "Again," he ordered, and again th? ilia's high soprano trilled out tin opening solo of "Za'2.a." Once more Marinuzzi gave his bator the ?|uick, nervous command. "We will try again," the gallant con ductor ordered, bestowing a kindly look upon the singer on the stage. For one. minute.?-two minutes--thre< miuute3 she sang. The strains fron her throat filled the theater. She wa: reaching the climax of her first sol? when?without warning?Titta Ruff? walked from the stage. Marinuzzi interrupted, tapping hi baton sharply on the wooden Iedg< behind him. The musicians put dow their instruments. "That is all for to-dav," the grea conductor ordered. "To-morrow at 11. Then, turning to Mme. Walska, h bowed profoundly and added: "Than you." A stillness settled over the gres auditorium as Marinuzzi, bowing hiir self out, disappeared into the othce c Business Manager Johnson. There the poetic genius of Marinu; zi, usually confined to the dream music his efforts produee, was in leashed in a volley of terse, crypt phrases. Ho explained to Mr. Johnso in terms that would have done justi? to the Italian representatives _ at the peace conference the impossibility of his directing the daring, the stupen? dous "Zaza'' with Mme. Walska in the leading r?le. Mr. Johnson's diplomacy then ?was called into play to carry the message to Mme. Waiska. In his politest way he translated Marinuzzi's verdict on her voice to the singer herself. Mr. Johnson conveyed to Madame, Maestro Marinuzzi's compliments on her daz? zling beauty. Then he delivered the ultimatum on her voice and' fled. Mad ame's flight to New York followed. It was the ?iiva's beauty that at? tracted the attention of HaxoM E. Mc Corrnick, chief sponsor of. the opens company, who heard her sing ir Havana and recommended her engape ment, with the proviso that Marinuzz should pass verdict on her voice. W alska and Husband Silently Sail Atcay "We Have ?Sothing to Say, Lean Is Alone" FareireH Througl the Door on the Olympii Alexander Smith Cochran, termed be 'ore his marriage, "America's riches bachelor," and his bride, Atme. Ganni Waiska, the Polish prima donna, saile yesterday on the White Star line Olympic to spend the winter on th Continent. The couple maintained th strict silence which began with Mm? Walska's sudden retirement from th Chicago Opera Company on Dccembe 21. Every effort, to reach Mme. Walsk after she arrived at. the Olympic w in vain. No interview or cxplanatio could be obtai d after the couple or tered their -suite of statoroorns on deck. In answer *o all request's the sani sterotyped answer was given throug the closed door of the suite. "We <: not wish to be disturbed. We, ha-? nothing to say. Kindly leave i alone." Among the other 509 first cabin pa sengers was W. L. George, Englif novelist, feminist and lecturer, who r turned to England after a visit three months. Mr. George was ve: brief in his comment. "My observ tions here can be summed up brie"\ he said. "America is a land of acliiev ments?Europe is a land of enjo merit-?.'' Comniendatore Emanuel V. Paro president of the Federation of Itali: Steamship Lines; Robert Walton Gc let, Colonel and Mrs. Henry IE Rope accompanied by their daughter Mil cent. Count Guy O'Sullivan, Mrs. Elis Dyer jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Pierpont Hamilton, were among the others w r.Al'lerl rm ft.,-. I It,-,,?, ?l? W.B.Leeds, 18, May Wed Greek Princess Olga Prospective Bridegroom Inher? ited $7,000,000; Mother Mar ried to Constantine's Brother ATHENS, Dec. 29.?William B. Leeds, son of Princess Anastasia, may marry Princess Olga, daughter ot i'rincc Nich? olas and niece of King C.onstantine, it is rumored in court circles. Prince Nicholas is a brother of Prince Christo? pher, the husband of Princesa Anas- , tasia. William Tii. Leeds, who is eighteen years old, inherited 57,000,000 from his t father, William Bateman Lee?ls, the American tin plate king, when the latter died in Paris in 1908. Young Leeds was taken to Montclair, j N. J., when he was ten years old and established by his mother in a mansion at ?J08 South Mountain Avenue under \ the care uf a governess, detective and ' eighteen servants. The mother later ! went to Europe and received daily cable reports describing the condition and i activities of lier son. He attended the ' Monte.air Academy, going to and from school in a carriage, and on Sunday attended St. Luke's Episcopal Church accompanied by a number of women servants, Five years ago his mother took him | t,o Europe, explaining that rich men in | America grew dissipated, and she ; wished to remove her son from such influences. Mrs. Leeds was marrie?! to Prince j Christopher, brother of King Constan tine, in Switzerland nearly a year ago. j King Constantino recently said that! Princess Anustasia had been rccogni/.i'd ? as a royal princess, Mr. and Mrs. Taft in Bermuda I HAMILTON, Bermuda, Dec. 29.? Wil- ! liain H. Taft, ex-President of tho United States, and Mrs. Taft arrived here to-day. They were greeted on ; the steamer Fort Victoria by the Gov? ernor, the American Consul and a com? mittee of American?. Mr. and Mrs. Taft will remain in Bermuda two months. Going On To-day DAY .'..-? 1 an Museum or Natural History; il mission free. Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission , free. Zoological Park; Qrt::.ii>.!on free. Aquarium; admission fr--e. Van Cortlamlt Park Museum; admission free. , Convention of th* American Association, for Labor L?gislation, to dis.-uss health legislation for wage earning families, Hotel Astor, 10:710 o'clock. Luncheon of the Rotary ?:iub. Hotel Mc- I Alpin, 12:20 o'clock. Luncheon ot the Rotary Club, Brooklyn, Hot?-! Bossert, 12:20 o'clock. Luncheon ?.r tho Fifth Avenu? Hospital, Hotel Ililtniore, 12:20 o'clock. Sessions of th? Piastern Division of th* ; American Philosophical Association. Columbia University, 10 o'clock, 2 o'clock and s o'clock. Discussion of "How to ?Stimulate Radical Thought In College:-.." at th? conf?rer.'-.? ,,f the rntercolleglate Socialist Society, ? Han 1 School for Soda! Sclenco, V East j Fifteenth Street, 10 o'clock. Session on : ' IndUBtrial Kovolutlon In Theory and I Practice," ??t 2:20 o'clock, anil another' ?/??i "(College Men and Women !n Labor, and Radical Movement?," ?I 8 o'clock. Meeting of New England Women, Wal- j dorf-Aatoria, J o'clock. NIGHT Lecturo by Horaco M. Kalleri on "Tho | Hyphenation of Mankind," Manhattan i Trade School, Twenty-socond Street and Lexington Avenue, 8 o'clock. Meeting i?f the Irish Women's Council, Hotel Astoi. .' :30 o'clock. Locturo !>:?' Margaret Banner on "Prepara tions for Parenthood," at I'arkviev, Palace, 110th Street and J-'lfth Avenue, n o'clock. Dinner of the Silk Traveler:,' Association, | Hotel Astor. 7 o'clock. DREICE?UC* Mearla TPreeicm Jtone? ana oJewel? FIFTH AVENUE at FORTY-SIXTH Obituary S M'T?? F. PEARSA LL FREEPORT, L. !.. Dec. 29. -Smith F. Pearsall, former publisher and editor of Tho Nassau County Review, a week? ly newspaper, died last night from pneumonia at his home, G-i South Main Street. A year ago Mr. Pearsall sold the paper and entered the real estate and insurance business. He was prominent in Masonic circles, being past master of Massapaqua Lodge, of Rock vllle Centre, and of ?Spartan Lodge, organized here about a year ago. He also was secretary of the'Past Masters' Association of the Nassau-Suffolk Dis? trict and belonged to a chapter of Poyal Arch Masons. He was a member of the Elks, Junior Order of Unite?! American Mechanics and was formerly chief of the Free por*. Fire Department. Ho is sur? vived by a wife and one son. Fu?era! services, under Masonic auspices, will be held in the, Methodist Episcopal ??hurch Friday. Interment, will be at Greenfield Cemetery, Hempstead. WILLIAM *H. CARR William Ii. Carr, principal of th? public schools of Whitestone for twen ty-two years, ?iied on Tuesday at hi home, 6 Ness Pl^C'e, Flushing, after tei days' illness with stomach trouble. Mr. Carr, who was fifty-eight year old, was born in Parishville, N. Y. H was a graduate of St. Lawrence Univer sity and had taught school in Parish ville, Rouse's Point and Astoria. Rcso lutions praising his work and characte have been passed by the Whiteston Hoard of Trade. Ho is survived by hi wife and two sons. Funeral service; which his pupils intend to attend in body, will bo held at his home thl afternoon. He will be buried in th family plot in Parishville. MRS. GEORGE*\V. BRATTON' Mrs. George W. Bratton, wife of th late Colonel George W. Bratton, wh served with distinction during th Civil War, died on Christmas Day i tho Pennsylvania Hospital in Phili delphia from a complication of di eases brought, about from a fracture hip she suffered during a paralyt stroke about two months ago, .Mrs. Bratton, who was seventy-nil years old, was a member of the Reevi family, who came from England mo than L'ilO years ago and settled in Bu lington County, New Jersey. She survived by two daughters, Mrs. lien M. Bratton.. of Hartford, Conn., ai Mr?. Henry Snowden, of New York, aTVaH li. PETERS BOSTON, Dec. 29.?Alvah H. Pete who as city messenger for thirty yes dispensed municipal hospitality many noted guests, died to-day of bio poisoning, which developed from a f; he suffered ten days ago. Peters liad served under thirte mayors, and as their representative h arranged receptions to Preside! Grant, Hayes, Arthur, Cleveland a Harrison, and spent $18,000 for 1 entertainment of tho Queen of t Sandwich Island?. -? JUDGE WARREN MILLER CHARLESTON, W. Ya., Dec. 29 Judge Warren Miller, former mem! of the West Virginia Supreme Court Appeals, died to-day at his home Ripley, W. Ya. He was seventy-1 years old. Judge Miller tilled many portant offices in West Virginia, anc 1894 was elected to Congress,'where served two terms. His latest piil service was as chairman of tl.o ~? ginia Debt Committee of the St Senate. MICHAEL J. M'QUADE Michael J. McQuade, member of Democratic County Committee of 12th Assembly District and of the T many Central Club, died Tuesday his home, t>6.*> Second Avenue, where funeral will bo held to-morrow mon at 10:30 o'clock. Mass at St. Gabr Chureh will fojlow. Senator Chamberlain Wors WASHINGTON, Dec. :?'.?.?Bccaus an unfavorable turn in the condltio Senator Chamberlain, of Oregon, had an operation performed last ?? a second operation planned to-day postponed. A sudden and unexp? rise in tho Senator's temperature curred last night, but it was some' reduced to-day? A. J. Hemphill, Financier, Dies At Age of 64 End Comes to Guaranty Trust Co. Chairman at His Home Here After Brief Illness Affecting Heart Began as a Rail Clerk ' Served for 22 Years as Nor? folk & Western Secre? tary-; Had Many Interests Alexander Julian Hemphill, chair? man of the board of directors of the Guaranty Trust Company and for many years one ot' the foremost flnan 1 ciers ot' America, died early yesterday I at his home, .13 East Sixty-n.uth Street. Ko was taken ill a few weeks ago with what appeared to be an attack of in? digestion, though it had a depressing effect upon the heart. A week ago he vas able to go to his office again, but then suffered a relapse, which confined him to his house over Cnristmas. Oi Tuesday evening ho felt mue1, oetter ?and thought of returning to his office m a day or two. But at G o'clock yes? terday morning the end came. The funeral will be Sunday after? noon, at 1 o'clock, at All Souls' Uni? tarian Churro, l?H Kast Twentieth Street. The Rev. Dr William I,. Sul? livan will officiate, interment will be at Freehold, N. J. Mr. Hemphill was a son of William . K. and Sarah J. (McClune) Hemphill, and was born in Philadelphia, August , 23, 1856. He took his baccalaureate degree at the Central High School in that city in 1875, and immediately en? tered the local service of the Pennsyl? vania Railroad as a clerk. Promotion? for merit followed until, in ltsa'?. he was made secretary of the Norfolk & Western Railroad, being, it was said. the youngest man in America holding such a place. For twenty-two years he filled the secretaryship, participating effectively in the great development of that road. coming to Xew York in 1896, when its general offices wer?; transferred here and returning to Philadelphia in 1902, v hen they wer" returned^to that city This service made him one of the best known railroad men in the country end gave him national reputation as an executive and a financier. Headed Guaranty Trust Company He was invited back to New York in 1905, to become vice-president of the Guaranty Trust Company, a call which he accepted. When the president oi that company, John W. Castle, r?sign?e early in 1909 to become president oi the Union Trust Company, Mr. Hem nhil) automatically becar- i its acting Lead, and in December ft'"owing wa.< elected to its presidency. He remained in that place until 1915, when he be? came chairman of the board of direc? tors, which office he thereafter filled until his death. His accession to the presidency oi the company in 1909 was aimosc coln < ?dent with the acquisition of contro' of the Guaranty Trust by H. P. Davi son, of J. P. Morgan &. Co. The Mor? ton Trust Company and the Fifth Ave? nue Trust Company had already been merged with it, and its deposits amounted to more than 5130,000,000. Interested in Many Companies Although his entire business careei was thus spent in the employment oJ three corporations, Mr. Hemphill had many other interests. He was i director of the Adams Express Com? pany, tho American Surety Company tho Audit Company of New York, th? Mechanics' Trust. Company of New Jer? sey, the California Railway and Powei Company, the Electric Bond and Shar? Company, the Fidelity and Casualty Company, the Guaranty Safe Deposit Company, the Hastings Square Ilote Company, the Hudson <? Manhattar Railroad Company, the New York Docl Company, tho Richmond Light and Rail? way Company, the St. Louis-Southwest ern Railway Company, the. Securities Corporation, the Southern Cotton Oi Company, the Southfield Beach Rail road Company, the United Gas anc Electric Corporation, the United Rail ways Investment Company, the Unitet States Safe Deposit Company, the Utal Securities Corporation, the Valier, Mor. tana. Land and Water Company, thi Virginia-Carolina Chemical Company tho Wachovia Bank and Trust Com pany, tho Missouri Pacific Railway, th? Interboro Consolidated Corporation an? the Interboro Rapid Transit Company Friendly Aid Society Officer In addition to these multifariou: business engagements, in not one o which was he a mere figurehead, Mr Hemphill found time and ?strength t? devote to other activities of a benevo lent rather than a money-making kind He was vice-president of the Friendl; Aid Society, a trustee of the Societ; for the Employment r.nd Relief of Poo Women and chairman of the f.nanc committee of the Boy Scouts. Into th benevolent and patriotic, work of th World War he threw himseli with muci efficient energy. He was treasurer o the Commission for Relief in Belgiun and chairman of the committee ap pointed by the President to coop?r?t with that commission, and in eonnec tion with that work visited Europe i: 191?. He was a member of the executiv committee of the Rufugees* Relief Fun and oi the finance committee of th War Relief Clearing House for Franc and Her Allies, director of the Societ for the Relief of French War Orphan: chairman of the finance committee o tho National Security League, membe of the France-American Society ?n treasurer of the Food for France Funt He also was notably active and e? iicient in the. canvass for the sale o Liberty bonds. Member of Numerous Clubs He was a member of the America Bankers' Association, the Chamber o Commerce of the State of New Yorl the Automobile Club of America, th Pilgrims, the Bankers', Century, Dow Town, Economic, Metropolitan, Recep: Union League and Rocky Mountai c'ubs, and the Pennsylvania Society c New York, the Country Club, of Run son, N. J., and the Rittenhouse Club, c Philadelphia. Mr. Hemphill was married April 21 1S80, to Miss Jane Cadmus, of Phih delphia, v.ho survives him. He also i survived by a daughter, Mrs. Charle Boite, of Pclham, and three sons, A bert W. Hemphill. of Montc.'iair, of th firm of Hemphill &. Well:, of this city Clifford Hemphill, of New York, of th firm of Hemphill, Noyes ?fe ?'o., nn Meredith Hemphill, a student at Wi liams College. The country home c the family is at Spring Lake, N. J. ALBERT BENTO ELLIOTT Albert Bento Elliott, a well know magazine and newspaper writer, di? Tuesday night at Overlook Hospita in Summit, N. J., of pneumonia. Mr. Elliott, who was twenty-cigl years old, served in the United W; Work campaign of 1918, and also d work for ?"he American Jewish Rell Committee, tho Salvation Army, tl Victory Hall Association and tho Ca diac Membership Campaign. He was member of the Masonic Lodge of ('lev land, his birthplace, and of the Sign Alpha Epsilon fraternity. He was graduate of Ohio Wcsleyan Univers! and of Columbia. In addition t?> his wife, he is su Alexander J. Hemphill : .>.*?T- ??-?. < .? .fr??^-?*\si Chairman of the board of "directors of the Guaranty Trust'Company, who died yesterday. vived by a daughter and ??a brother, Harrison Elliott, who is international secretary of the Y. M. C. A. * Mr. Elliott resided at 27 Maple Avenue, Madison, N J. MRS. CHARLES M. DOW JAMESTOWN, N.Y.. Dec. 2P,~-Mrs. Charles M. Dow, widely known club? woman and writer, died at her home hero thjs morning. She was president of the New York State ?federation of Women's Clubs in 1902 and 1904, and was for many years identified with Sorosis and the Mozar*- and'Eortnightly clubs of New York City. She was tho i'.utlior of a Book of Legends of Chsu tauqua Lake. She had traveled exten? sively in Europ?> and Asia. Her husband, a Jamestown banker, died three weeks ago. JOHN W. M'MCHOL DOBBS FERRY, "Dec. 29. John W. McNichol, blacksmith and a boyhood "pal" and lifelong friend of Theodora Roosevelt, died at his home here this afternoon from a complication of dis? eases. He had been'ili nearly a year. When Roosevelt was a bov of about eight his family made Dobbs Ferry their summer home. At that time he was a fragile youth, and he formed a great ?espect for the husky lad he met when he took his ponv to .the blacksmith shorj to be shod. When young John McNichol rescued him from the town bully a bond was formed that was never broken until death intervened. *l Mr. McNichol, who was 'sixty-three years old, is survived by a wife and three children. Funeral services will be held in the Church of the Sacred Heart here on Fridiy*morning. M. B. CURTIS LOS ANGELES, Dec. 29.?M. B.Cur? tis, an actor, known throughout th? country for his "character part in "Sam'l of Posen," died to-day at the County Hospital. Twenty-five years ago Curtis was charged with the murder of a police? man in San Francisco, but was ac? quitted after three trials, during which he spent most of the'money he had ac? quired on the stage. ,; JOAQU?N GONZALEZ Y GONZALEZ MEXICO CITY, ' Dec. 29.?Marquis Joaqu?n Gonzalez y Gonzalez, Spanish Minister to Mexico, died la$t night, af? ter a short illness. ?yj* Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notices may be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for in? sertion in the next days paper. Telephone Beekman 3000. BIRTHS ;-' DE HAMM ET?Mr. and Mrs.' Alfred De Hamm?, of 1801' Topham ave., New York City, .announce? the tilth ut a son December 28, 1920. GORDON'?Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Gordon. ?3R0 West Knd uve., announce th-; birth of a daughter, December -8. 1020. LANG8TAFF?Mr. arid Mrs T5. Meredith Langstaff (nee Esther Knox Boardman) of 19 ?-?ventl* Avenue, Tirookiyn, an- ? r.ounce the birth ? of th'-lr? snn, Joh? ' Meredith, on December 24th. WELLING?Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay H. Welling, of l"?*? .?Columbia Height?, Brooklyn, announce'^the birth of a eon on December 2?J. ?" -, ?ENGAGEMENTS BADER?BFSSMAN?Mr. and'??Mr?*, Jacob \V. Sussmaft, of 7(?f, Jackson ave., the ?iror-.-:. New York City, an'nounri?i the engagement of 'heir daughter Ida to Mr. Maximilian Bader. . ,-. MARRIAGES v FOWLER?FEINT - -On December 23. In Madison Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, Mr. J. Hartley Fo-wlcr, pon of Mr. James M. Fowler, and Miss Fii'.ma "flirt. daughter of Mrs. Henry Flint HODGES?.JONES??">n the 7r?tii Decent- ? ber, i?'- Noroton, Conn., by the Rev. Will? iam Sinclair, Mrs. Carrie Brueggerhof Jones tu Brigadier General j Henry C. IIo.iKe.s jr. MACDONALD?CATRON On December ::S. at Chattanooga. Tenn., Genevi?ve. daughter of Mrs. Alfred Graham Catron, '.., Colin Iselln Macdonald. PRATT?riniXIFS?On December 28, at] the ?"hurch of the Holy C'in-.m'inlon, ? Elizabeth C. Fhilltps to Fletcher Pratt. I DEATHS BOSTWICK?-On Tuesday., at her reel den? e, 1229 32d st ''- ??',?'. E:':-a Coffin, riaoght?.?.- of the late James II. and Maria M. Bost-viclf, in her S4:h \ car. Funeral Bervices Thursday, 2 P rr... at St. Philip'.'? Chui :h, ?v0:h ?t. : .tr.?l 11th av. BLXLOCK?Suddenly, ?- :: D. ?ember 24. ai Jackson Barracks, ?? *?' Or! ans, Lieu? tenant Wa tei B. Bull Funeral Thursday ?? Philad ilph Bl'TT?!.. Havemeyer, of Tuxedo Park. age?l thirty-four, beloved husband of May j Francs Vogel died of tuberculosis con? tracted in th?> World War, at il:-Ide, Calif., December 24. I3?0. 1 uneral fron? st. Thomas's Church, r<-riday, December! 31, at 11 o'clock, i ? n ? ? ate. Pleas omit flowers but :|.::?n! ' ige No F ? ? M.? Ri then : l'ou . r i?-esi?l to att-tr.d ' :.? fnnei a! Herv?? a . ?1 brol or, 1 . Hai meyer .? ; it ? '.? ? ?i-.as's ? ..?:: h, Friday, T. |, at ? ; 'clock ii.v l.IBURI i '77 FALSS, Master, HARRY COMER Seer? I ? f Mill -On December i ? .?' William H., ' husband of E 1). l'an nierai ?,-rv- ? le? - al his latu -7 place. 1 'lushing, *..!.?: ? la; ' ??- .be? ! . ?'. at ?1 p. .. CHANDLER Frank 1 I Into rest on Decembe r 2.8, funeral Bervices at tho Chapel ? ! Lafayette Avenue Fresbyt? rln .rner South Oxford ;-t .. Hi 'i'hurs day, December 30, at a p. : .. ::.?? . ;.?. privat". COOK -Amelia Frances .. December 27. daughter of tho late Th ? . ??< and Amelia . ook, at her late residence, "'..? W^st ? st, Services'Thursday, December ?. at Ht. Matliow'a Church, 8-lth at., at 1 ? a ?nterment .*.'.'.??.?,'.'..?.-.v-i Cemetery. DICKINSON December 7 7. All?*a O. i ?I? . in win <i ???? .)??:? ? ? ?-. b< i???.-.l wife of Su ??;??: ? . ? ?lcklnaon an?: xlaughi of lohn II. ? l MaryjwK. ,1o ?>- '?'u?era: : rom her lat..?;?? -.. ? . UWE ...? i :?7tii st., Th tirad iy, '.< 10 n lo 8t. ? Terom?"? ?'hut.-'P.. ' lui. : : V-? l'a'.Vi??? Cemeterr ',' , DEATHS DOI.AN~On December 27. 1920. ?*???i F. Polan, aged 22 years. i>rof?8?ioxj?liy known as DoUn and LenharreniI hus? band of Ma Dolan. born In &I*">*?? M?C??. Funeral service at 14 Lib'. ?SOI st Thursday, December 30. at 1 r- ?? Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. DVSEL?On Monday, December 27, jr>2\ Christian KUlian Dusel, beloved husband of ET.'v.a Ludwig Dusel. Funeral serv? ies at his la . ? :f XN e?U '?'-?*;"'". road, Flatb ish ? n ' hur iy, D : _ b i 30, at 10 a. ?::. Interment at Ever? green Cemetery. ' EASTMAN?Joseph hu-o^r.? of the 1st? ! Harriet Cotlyer Eastn an on De? mber 26 1!*20. Fun. ral private, Dom bet lat? rcjiden.-e, 4 Bast TOth St. EDGAK?Colonel Jofcn Blanchard, sud I ?lenlv, at hi^ homo. Avenel. N. J-, I " cember ?S, in his 78th year. Funeral services Thursday aft -rnoon at 2 o'clock at his lat' residence Trains leaving Pennsylvania Station 13:34, Hudson 'r." ? minal 12:42, will be met at Rahway :-a . tion. ? ELLIOTT? On December 2?. 1920, Albert Benton, husband of Twilah 12'. Elliott. Funeral services will be held ?; the Methodist Episcopal Church. Ma? - K. J., on Friday, December 31. at 3 l? p, m., on arrival ?-: ! i kawanna Rail? road train leaving Hoboken at 2.30 j. Interment at Cl Ohio. raUDMAX? Henry, In hi 5Sth year on ? December 28, beloved husband of <'?r.* llne FehSman (i -?> Fried! r) Fu ? .1 :rom his late : ? ? . S V\' -? 1 ? I h st., Thursday. ..'. 2 o'clock I:- '." r i friends and societies are Invited to at? tend. ? FRANKENTHAL Cathe Frnnkenthil. on December 28. beloved wife ol Herman Frankenthal. Funeral Thursday, al 14 a. m. from her lat? esidenoe, l.' W Ft tiOtl? st. lato:::.eut Lutheran Cci etery. i GENTIL? On December 28, Frances E. Funeral Bervic. i al :hr Chapel -2 :'. ?? Home, 104th ut. and \ ? in >''i Thursday. Dec. bei 7 '. at 11 ' i. I tern ent v., :., fn, HANCOCK?On D?-i mber 21 132?. Th Hancock, afl r . short Illness. Kingston, N. Y. Member of New V<? k Typographical Union No 6 Funeral j from the ?Irani Central Station. tTiurs flay. December 30, 2 p. m. In Evergreen Cemel ? i HAKING?At Montolair. N. J.. Tuesday December 28, 1920. Mary. daus-hte;- ..f Mrs. Emma una ihe lat> Abram '". llarlng. Funeral services at her hon ?, t>6 Park ft, Friday morning, December 31, at 10:30 o'clock. RKMPHILL?On Wednesday, Dr.-c7vber 29, 1020, at his residence, 13 Kast ?"Ci t-t.. Alexander Julien Hemphill. I unoral services at All Souls' Church, 4th ave. and 2Mb. St., Sunday, January 2, at 1 o'clock. I HOHAV On Tuesday. December 28 Parsh K, helo\ed wifo of Thomas J. 11.? : a i Funeral Friday, December 31, * so ?. | in., from h-r late residence, 322 Albe i mar!-- ;?.a?l. Flalbush; thence to ths Church of Imiaa.-ul.it." Heart of M.' . ?here c? requiem n n.-.^ will b? eel ; Kingston papers pleas?} copy. LINDE?Suddenly, at Newark, N t.. on December 28, 1220. George, beloved brother of Sophia M. Linde, aged ;o years. Relatives ???.I friends are In \ it*-<1 to the services, at his lato res - ?lenca, 230 North 7th st., Thursday . nine December 30. ?! 8 o'clock. Train leaves Hoboken, Lackawanna K. R., ti:43. to Itosevillo avo. station. liINTOTT?Suddenly, on December 37, 1920, Thomas J., husband of Jane Hag gerty Lintott. Relat \ es and friends ..re Invited to attend Lh? funeral, from ?ils late residence, 624 Mount Prospect a^e.. Newark, on Thursday, December 0. 1020. A solemn lilil? mass of requiei : vrlll b?.' offered at the Church <?!' Our Lady of Good Counsel at 10 a. in. In terment at the Cemetery of tho Holy Sepulchre. Please omit flowers. L1TTLEFILLD?At his residence, 2.34A Ma?on St., Brooklyn, in his tilth year, Frederick R.. beloved husband of Ger? trude Llttlefleld. Funeral services at his late residence on Thursday evening', December 30, luco, at 3 o'clock. Inter? ment Friday morning. LVNCH?At her residence. 212 Pulaskl st.. Brooklyn, Catherine, widow ?.f Ed? ward N. Lynch and mother of th" lat? Rev. John T, Lynch, C. M. Funeral from. the Church of St. John the lUpilnt. WMoughby and Lewis aves., on Thurs? day, December 30, 1920. at 10 a. m. May her soul rest in peace. MARBURG?Mary Hewlett, entere.) Into rent December 28, 11'20. beloved wife of Theodore H. Marburg, of 8<> Hawthorne place, Montelalr. N. J, daughter of (ho lato Frederick K.. and Mary J. Edwards. Funeral private. MKKWIN?On December 29. 1920. Nett!? C, wife of th?? late .Samuel ?7. Merwln. Services at h?r home. 2 Hamilton Road, Glen Ridge-, N. J., Friday, December 31. 11 a-m. NOON AN?On December 27. 1920, Nor? Noonan. beloved mother of Ella, Thomas and Michael Noonan. l'un.-ral Thurs? day, 9:15 a. m., from her lare residence, 426 West 151st .-t.. thence ?.? St. Cath? erine's Church, ?53d st., near Amsterdam avo.; mass at 10 a. m. Interment Cal? vary. Automobile cortege. NORTHBOP-'n December 28. Alonzo F., beloved husband of Jennie Northrop. Fu? neral from his late residence, Tenaflf. N.J.. Friday morning, December 31, 192*. TEARSALL?Smith F, December 28, at. Freeport, N Y. Funeral Friday. 2 p. m? at the Methodist Episcopal Church, F-.-e port. N. Y. MIELAN?On December 27. Martin, at. his r?sider...-, 337 Lincoln Rd., Brooklyn. beloved husband of .Mary an.l fatner of Mary L. Phelan. Funeral Thursday Re? quiem mass 0:30 a. :i... St Francis ? C Assist Church. Interment Calvary Au? tomobile cortege. REYNOLDS?Tuesday, December 28, 1920, John Francis Reynolds, In the 79th year of hia age. Funeral service at hi? late home, 1060 Amsterdam hv<-. Friday morning, December 31. 11 o'clock. BICE?Entered into rest on December 28. at h'r late residence, in Germantown, Pa.. Lucy Murray Rice, aged 78 years, widow f.f J.ihn Smith Rice, of New York City. Services will be held at the < ? a t'-nnial Chapel of St. George's Church, Stuyvesant Square an I Kast l?>?h st., on Thursday at 12 o'clock noon. Interment at Woodlawn RIGGN?Mrs. Benjamin, December 29. THE FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway, 6iih st.. December 37. 11 a. m. Auspice? Actors' Fund. SCHUMACHER -Suddenly, Carl J. Schu? macher, ag' -i B0, beloved husband o" Reriha D. ?? Seiden), fond 'nth-.- .,' Bertha and Marie and brother of Augu? O. Schumacher. Funeral service? a* I n !ate reside:. . 2205 Sot h St., Brooa';:-: Thursday tv?:i:r.K, Decoznber 30, 1920, al b o'clock. SEYMOUR?Edward W? suddenly, Dee?rn ber 28. son o! the late Edward C. Sey? mour and husband of Ella M. Bn Services at '.are resilience, 1270 Pacific u-.. Brooklyn, Friday, 2 p. m. SHAW?Suddenly, on Wednesday, Decem? ber 29, 1920, James Guthrie, beloved hus? band of Edith Y.ung Shaw, of 29 Mont? gomery place, Brooklyn, N. Y. .V.i.c? of funeral later. THOMPSON?December 27. Lillian M.. aged 46, beloved wife of Thomas G Thompson. Funeral services at hei '.;,;? residence, 60 West 129th st., on Thurs? day, December 30, at S p. m. TOWER?On Monday. December 27 Frances, wifo of th<j la:-; Chirles ar-.d daughter of th'i late Augusta Henry and Frances Hixbie Badger. Fu?era service will be held at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W, M. Barnaby. 12 Wal? dorf Court, Brooklyn, on Thursday, De? cember 30, at 2 p. m. Boston, Mass., papers pleaso copy. TURNERr?Emily, beloved wife of Jo? seph and mother of Peter ami Edwrrd, and daughter of Edward and the lat? Ella Brer.nan, Bister of Bella. Veronica. Lucy and Anthony. Funeral f; r m her late residence, 'j\ Jackson st., Friday. 2 p. m. Interment Calvary. C2PRIGHT?Annie M.. D - ?S, he loved wife of th.- late Harry ?' an?: ? h? r i-i Grace U. M el sr and ! ul .1 H. Upright. Funeral services at her ,*'i residen -, <? ?? Pai . ave, Thursday, H p. m. WATTERS?Floren o Earl, wife of v?'.'y,ete R. M'atters, on Dee mber 28. In1 :,* Peabody, Mass Service? ,, ? .7 ? st.. Salem, Ma -, on r Ida... ; - be.- 31. W1LKIE?Neill, younger Bon of John L. and th? la:-: Edith V> ..... 29, at Forghill, New Windsor, N. V Fu ?:?? al : : i ? ?'.? . WOLFEL?On December 28, Paul [^ Wol : el, of Pittsburgh, Pa., husband >f tlie ..'?? il:!.ma Bru I , ? Roxboro, i .; . aged 59 ervl s Frl. .- af : at 1 0 ?ck at the Oliver H. Hair ? !'?.:..? lelphia. Inten ?? pi :v.?:--. Friends may W?KH> On bi r 28, ..' Jersey r ty, dartha Wood, widow of the late Em: ms H I, . " Boston. !'? ? ..: Friday, > ? :: . at tho residence of .her daughter, Mrs. Georg? Howard Reed. ? 5 ? irescent ave. IN MEMOR1AM KING?-In loving memory of William R. King, who I Dec. SO, 1919. Mrs. v.-ir.ium ):. King and Famll . Whtrerer Yon May Be There is ^ ?epitseatati?? Call "Colombo? 8200" *THE FUNERAL CHURCH,yiK. (>on-Srctarian) ?TO Broed-erer at 6?tb Si, _Poy???w? C-.ru?, ??j Si. * fck A?. THE WOC?|?LMVN n.MPTF.RT ?33d St. By Harlem Train ?n.? b>- TrolUy i.o!s of ?mail bi..f for ?al?. Office, 20 Eau .2d 5t ?f. T?