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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 17, 1921, Image 9

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Bishop Needed,
Says Dr. Grant
?Campaign Too Quiet, Rector
Contends; Would Like to
Have Hays or White Put
Ginger Into the Election
Offers Platform Planks
Revision of Prayer Book
and Relieving Clergy of
Finances Are Advocated
?There is danger of a loss of demo?
cratic organization and outlook In elect?
ing as.Bishop of New York any one
whose personal traditions are not
(?rounded in at least American birth,"
said the Rev. Dr. Percy Stickney Grant,
rector of the Church of the Atcension.
Fifth Avenue and Tenth Street, In a
sermon yesterday morning in which
he suggested that the candidates for
?be office made vacant by the death of
Bishop Charies Sumner Burch be re- \
-?uired to formulate and announce cer?
tain platforms.
Dr. Grant .thought the election 1b be?
ing conducted too quietly.
"I would rather Will Hays, chairman
of the Republican National Commit?
tee, or the Democratic national chair?
man, tcok charge of the election of the
new Episcopal Bishop of New York
than have it conducted as quietly as
it is," he said.
In the newspaper accounts of candi?
dates for the bishopric, Dr. Grant said,!
their gifts or fortunate position as
money raisers have been mentioned in
connection with the Cathedral of St.
John the Divine, but he believed that
there were "more important qualifica?
Deserving Platform Suggest?**!
"How much better it would be," he
gild, "if in the election of a bishop
the various candidates were asked to
state the platform on which they were
running for this high and important
office. I believe that many clergymen
of the Chuich would be heartened if a
candidate were to announce himself on
such a plattorm as the following:
"'1 will vote to put the Ape-ties' and
Nicene creeds in the back of the
prayer book with the Athanasian Creed
and the Thirty-nine Articles, and not!
require them as a part of the morning!
anil evening prayer or communion
service. |
"'I advise a further revision of the!
prayer book that would not ask ques- j
tiens in the baptism service that are
now asked?a belief in the articles of
the Christian faith, as contained in the
Apostles' Creed?which no mature and
educated person to-day can assent to
without stuitif^lng reservations, and
no clergyman can ask without mental
mortification. In fact, I believe there
should be a revision of the prayer book
to take out of it the attitude of igno?
rance toward natural science and tow?
ard social and political organizations
that are commonplaces to-day.
"T will work to b? ;ng about a> pro?
portional representation in general
" '1 stand upon a social and economic
platform for the Church, at least a.t
broad and progressive as that an?
nounced in the recent English Lambeth
conference, or the output of the Meth
v* We cart describe
?jr-y ?Clarence Day, a'?
9 "TtV obout YOU anJ US ?tout j**
I a$.yo<j-*'i*jtii-hare-betft~i?yo<*i-t>adfrt
I ??/hyou. ???"
? "On* of ths hest piece? of satire
1 from ;b? pen of an Ameritan. As
? a racrulttnt: *jn.*nphl<\ tor the
S humnn race. T)i!? Simian World'
? cannot b* lurpaased."?Tribune.
1 U'.uiirateu by the author.
%_ fl.ii) nef o? all booksellers'
W>H* ?U??tHa.%*opr. Pht>//j/>rr,Hy.wmfM
Miss Florence Burroughs
Her engagement to William Montrose Pettis, of New York and Chicago,
was announced recently by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose
Hammet Burroughs, of Irvington-on-Hudson. .
odlat Church an? of the Catholic
Business Men Needed
u'l promise to advise in my pastoral
letter, and to attempt to organize, the
diocese and the pariehes so that the
weight of financial management ahafl
not be placed upon the clergy un?
trained in business methods, but upon
business men. The financial committee
in each parish and the financial com?
mittee of the diocese should take
charge of their respective budget re?
quirements and secure funds as they
would for any other purpose they con?
sidered important, without asking the
initative or cooperation of the clergy.
"'I regret that if elected I shall have
to live in a $300,000 house and have to
conduct services in a $16,000,000
cathedral. The interest charges, to say
nothing about upkeep, will amount to
neariv $1,000,000 a year.
" 'I will approve of no Church legisla?
tion that contravenes or tends to un?
dermine the law of the land, as, for in?
stance, in the matter of marriage and
divorce, and, further, I will urge in
all church usages, even in the sacra?
ments, obedience to modern sanitary
codes.' "
War Notables Contribute
Photographs lo Relief Fund
Political, military and naval execu?
tives of the Allied countries during the
World War have contributed signed
nhotographs to a notable collection of
material relating to the great strug?
gle, which will be exhibited in the
American Art Galleries beginning on
Washington's Birthday and later so'd
?"or the benefit o? the Fatherless Chil?
dren of France, an organization of
which Marshal Joffre is president.
Tho collection, pronounced by many
?he most notable assortment of World
War mementoes ever assembled, is
valued at thousands of dollars Most
of the well known authors of the time
have made contributions. Autographed
paintings and ethings by < the most
widely known artists comprise a por?
tion of the collection._
The American Art Galleries
Madison Square Soulh, New York
In the Grand Ballroom of
The Plaza Hotel
(Adnl??t?n by Card to be ttod free of the manaren)
Belonging to Estates and Private Owners
??? DwMTtpttvc rntalof-ti? profaaeljr llloatrated br fine halftone reproduction?.
will be mailed to applicant* on receipt in ??no Dollar.
Rare and Beautiful
of the French and Flemish Loom? of tho
16th and 17th Centurias
And an Imposing Aubusson
of Beautiful Det-ign and Coloring
Several Foreign and Domestic Private Owners
*?? fU?utfr?4?<2 Cutu.tnt? mailed e? ret?*** ft? One Dollar.
Tbc Sales Will Be Conducted by Mr. THOMAS E. KIRBY
???? hf?a*?i?taof?. MB frTTO nKHXtTT and MI? H. 11. PAKRR
tfatdi??* vi. HnntU. Rntranr' ? K. ?Xd ?Hreet, New Vork.
New Yorkers Asked |
To the Wedding of:
Miss Cook and Earl
Montreal Girl, Bride-To-Be
of Son of Minio, Former
Governor General of Can?
ada, Gets Costly Gifts
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
MONTREAL, Jan. 16.?Prominent
Americans have been invited to the wed?
ding of Miss Marion Cook, of Montreal,
and the Earl of Minto, son of a former
Governor General of Canada, at St.
Patrick's Church, in this city, next
Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Cook has been the recipient of
many1 magnificent and costly gifts. From
t the Earl of Minto she has received a
diamond and emerald plaque, a pearl
and diamond acorn brooch and a dia?
mond tiara, from the Countess of Minto
a pearl and emerald necklace, a diamond
and pearl swan brooch, a diamond and
sapphire four-leaf clover, a diamond
and pearl pendant and old lace, from
i Lord and Lady Cromer, the latter a
sister of Earl Minto, an ostrich feather
. fan with white tortoise shell handl?,
I from Lady Francis Scott, also a sister
| of the bridegroom-to-be, a long chain
? of cut cryr-tals in an antique box, from
Lady Maud Mackintosh, Lady Blanche
I Cobbold and Lady Dorothy McMillan a
| diamond and sapphire veil pin, from
: Lady Louise Loder an ivory and goid
penho'der, from Sir Frederick and Lady
! Orr Lewis a check, from Mrs. George
I Cuvcndish, a cousin of the Earl, a white
enamel box, from Mr. and Mrs. D. D.
O'Meara, grandparents of the bride-to
be, a Georgian period silver tea service,
in the family for more than 150 years;
from Major John and Lady Violet As
tor a diamond hair bandeau, from Mrs.
W. Post, of New York, a china bowl,
from Mrs. Routledge and James Rout
ledge, of New York, a blue feather fan.
The Countess of Minto, mother of the
bridegroom, will be the only represent?
ative of the family at the wedding.
, Among the Americans invited are the
following New Yorkers: Mr. and Mrs.
Cornelius Vanderbilt, Mr. and Mrs. W.
K. Vanderbilt, Mrs. W. Post, Mr. and
Mrs. Jumes Routiedge, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. F. D, Frazier,
Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop, Mrs. Schuyler
and Mrs. Marshall.
Prominent persons from Canadian
cities will attend, Including the Duke
and Duchess of Devonshire, their daugh?
ters, Lady Rachael and Lady Anne Cav?
endish, and others from Government
House, the Lieutenant Governors of sev?
eral of the provinces, Premier and Mrs.
Meighen, Sir Robert and Lady Borden
and many members of the Dominion
The bride-torbo is prominent in Mont?
real society circles, and met the Earl
of Minto when he came here in 1918
in the capacity of aide-de-camp to the
Duke of Devonshire. The Countess of
Minto has come from England specially
to attend her son's wedding.
The arrangements .indicate that St.
Patrick's Church will be crowded, as the
Invitation li**t is large. Tho bride will
be attended by her sisters, Miss Dorothy
?"ook, Miss Audry Cook, Miss Sarah
Cook; Lady Rachnel Cavendish, Lady
Margaret Scott, the Hon. Marguerite
Sh.iughnessey, Miss Sheila McEachran
aid Miss Adelaide Beardmore.
The bridegroom succeeded to the title
n 1914, inheriting 25,000 ucres in Rox?
burghshire and the family seat at How
ick. He served overseas, and in 1918
went to Ottawa to act as aide-de-camp
to the present Governor General.
among the books of the pail year
Book of Susan
should be on your litt of b ?o!*? for
early enjoyment. $2.00. If not in
?'our lex al bookstore, this book can
?*? had from
E. P. DUTTON ? CO.. 681 5lk Av., N. T.
A r?*iMly rrterriute giiUI? for thr foti?*r mart
?lnt<? ??ting: ? tinounoamonta unu?r th?
iivfi>*Hng ?f "l'uni'i'iin Cards" In to-day'?
Tribuno Want Ad Va?o.--A(lvi.
Wilson Signs
Protest Against j
Anti-Semitism i
Cardinal O'Connell and
Archbishop Hayes Are
Among Christian Clergy
Scoring Attack on Jews
Harding Voices Approval
116 Men and Women Are
on List Compiled by
John Spargo, Socialist
BENNINGTON, Vt., Jan. 16.-A pro?
test ?gainst anti-Semitic propoganda I
in the United States, bearing the '<
names of President Wilson, William i
H. Taft, Cardinal O'Connell and 116 I
other widely known men and women of
Christian faith, was made public here
to-night by John Spargo, Socialist au?
thor. It exhorts particularly those
who are "molders of public opinion?
the clergy and ministers of all Chris?
tian- - churches, publicists, teachers,
editors and statesmen?to strike at
this un-American and un-Christian
"We regret exceedingly," the pro?
test said, "the publication of a num?
ber of books, pamphlets and newspaper
articles designed to foster distrust
and suspicion of our fellow citizens
of Jewish ancestry and faith?aistrust
and suspicion of their loyalty and
their patriotism."
A new and dangerous spirit, it as?
serted, is being introduced into the
national political life by these pub?
lications, challenging and menacing
American citizei.ship and American
democracy. Men and women of Jew?
ish faith, it declared, should not be
required alone to "fight this evil, but
that it is in a very special sense the
duty of citizens who are not Jews by
ancestry and faith."
Wilson's Approval
To Mr. Spargo'a request for his ap
', proval of the protest. President Wilson
? wrote:
"I have your letter of December 22,
and I am heartily in sympathy with
the protest against the anti-Semitic
movement. I beg that you will add
my name to the signatures."
President-elect Harding, in a letter
made public by Mr. Spargo, declared
his disapproval- of anti-Semitism, but
expressed a desire to avoid creating a
precedent by signing the protest. He
"I am Bure you can understand why,
at the present time, I am seeking the
avoidance of undue publicity and re?
luctant to make public statements re?
lating to any of our pending problems.
I am no less sure that you already
know, and that the American people
believe, that I am giving no sanction
to anything so narrow, so intolerant or
so un-American as the anti-Semitic
movement. I have been preaching the
gospel of understanding and good will,
and no one vlio believes in these things
nnd hopes for the concord of America
can be interested in any movement
aimed against any portion of our Amer?
ican citizenship."
"We protest against this organised
campaign of prejudice and hatred," the
signers declared, "not only because of
its manifest injustice to those agair^t
whom it is directed, but also, and espe?
cially, because we are convinced that
it is wholly incompatible with loyal
and intelligent American citizenship."
"The loyalty and patriotism of our
fellow citizens of the Jewish faith," it
added, "is equal tc that of any part of
our people, and rcquirea no defense at
our hands."
Secretary of State Colby sent his ap?
proval by cable from South America.
Others who signed were Secretary of
War Baker, Secretary of Agriculture
Meredith. ex-Secretaries of State Bryan
and Lansing, ex-Secretary of War Lind
ley M. Garrison, ex-Secretary of the
Interior Franklin K. Lane and ox-At?
torney General George W. Wicker
Many Distinguished Signers
Several college presidents are on the
list, including Nicholas Murray Butler,
of Columbia University; John Grier
Hibben, of Princeton; W. H. P. Faunce,
of Brown; II. A. Garfield, of Williams
College; Ernest Martin Hopkins, of
Dartmouth; Henry Churchill King, of
Oberlin; James R. Day, chancellor of
Syracuse University, and Thomas U.
Shahan, rector of the Catholic Univer?
sity of America.
Among the churchmen in the list ?re
Robert K. Speer, president of the Fed?
eral Council of the Churches of Christ
in America; Bishop Charles David
Williams, of Michigan; Bishop Ben?
jamin Brewater, of Maine; Bishop
Chauncey B. Brewstor, of Connecticut;
Archbishop Patrick J. Hayes, of New
York; Dean W. P. Ladd, of the Berkley
Divinity School, and Bi?hop D. J.
O'Connell, of Richmond.
Nations Honor Gen. Gorgas1
Diplomats Join in Memorial
Service? in Washington
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.?The na?
tions of Latih-America through their
diplomatic representatives joined with
the United States, France and Great
Britain to-night in paying tribute to
the memory of the late Major General
William Crawford Gorgas, formerly
surgeon general of the United States
Army and leader in the successful
fight against yellow fever.
Memorial services in honor of Gen?
eral Gorgas, who died last July in Lon?
don, were held in the Pan-American
Building under the auspices of the
Southern Society of Washington, which
thereby honored the memory of a
product of the South. The speakers
included Secretaries Baker, Daniels
and Davis, Major General Peter C.
Harris, Ambassador Jusserand, of
France; Major General H. K. Bethell,
military attach? of the British Em?
bassy; Ambassador Pezet, of Peru;
Minister De C?spedes, of Cuba; Min?
ister Elizalde, of Ecuador; Charge I
d'Affaires Lcfevre, of Panama, and j
Director General Rowo, of the Pan
American Union. Messages were read
from the presidents of a number of
Latin-American governments.
By Sinclair Lewis
H. L. Mencken?"extraordinarily
human and genuinely successful."
10th large printing. $2.00
Harcoart, Brae? ft How?, 1 W. 47tk St.
Have you read HP
"The best of American books'*
12 OS at B4M*Mll?t? Thi? to )U> Appl?tm% Bm?.
Owen Johnson, Write**, to Make
Miss Burton His Fourth Wife
Owen Johnson, novelist and son of
Robert Underwood Johnson, Ambas
sador to Italy, is to be marred for
the fourth time, it became knowr yes?
terday. Mr. Johnson's bride to be is
Miss Catharine Sayre Burton, the
daughter of Frank V. Burton, a manu?
facturer, of 570 Park Avenue. Mr. Bur?
ton announced his daughter's engage?
ment yesterday. The marriage will
take place soon, it was said.
Mr. Johnson's first wife was Miss
Mary Gait Stockley. of Lakewood, N.
J., whom he married in 1900, one year
after his graduation from Yale. Mrs.
Johnson died in 1911.
The following year Mr. Johnson
married Miss Esther Ellen Cobb, of
San Francisco, whom he met here
while she was studying music. She
Thrif t Week Opens
To-day With Honors
To Benj. Franklin
Wreaths To Be Placed on
Tablet in Hall of Fame
and Statue in Park Row:.
War Waste Doom Sounded
?? '
This is Thrift Week. For the en?
suing six days a concentrated effort
will be made to create a public senti?
ment that will henceforth frown on the
! extravagance that ?grew out of war
prosperity and that must be checked, j
economists assert, if deflation is to i
progress without leaving ruin in its
To-day is the birthday of Ben Frank?
lin, patron saint of thrift, and the com?
mittee in charge of the week's doings
has appropriate^ decided to make the
opening exercises a sort of pilgrimage
to his shrine for inspiration. At 9.30
o'clock this morning, the Benjamin
Franklin Memorial committee, headed
by William Guggenheim, will repair to
the Hall of Fame and place a wreath,
fashioned after the Liberty Bell, on
Franklin's tablet.
To Place Wreaths at Statne
At 2:30 in the afternoon delegations
representing some thirty organizations,
each reminiscent of some one of Poor
Richard's multifarious and versatile
activities, will gather about the Frank?
lin statue in Park Row and lay wreaths
at its base.
?/ Bank Day is what to-day has been
designated in the week's program by
the New York Thrift committee, of
which William Fellowes Morgan is
chairman and Adolph Lewisohn honor?
ary chairman. The point ia to stress
the advantages derived from putting
money in the bank.
This morning and each other morn?
ing during the week hundreds of busi?
ness men throughout the greater city
will devote an hour to lecturing se?
lected groups of boy employees on the
benefits of thrift and relating to them
their own experiences and the lessons
they learned in climbing the industrial
Franklin Society to Dine
To-night the annual dinner of the
j Franklin Society will take place at
Hotel Astor.
The Government Loan Organization
issued an appeal yesterday for the ob
j scrvance of Thrift Week by investing
i in Treasury Savings Certificates, which
j ?an be purchased at banks and post
i offices for sums ranging fiom 25 cents
to $1,000.
William L. Ettinger, superintendent
of Schools, sent a circular letter to the
? principals urging extensions of the
! school savings bank.
United States Senator Reed Smoot of
Utah will be the speaker at the budget
Ulay dinner of the National Budget Com
I mittee at the Aldinc Club to-morrow.
j Senator Smoot is expected to explain
the Smoot-Reavis bills, which aims to
reorganize Federal departments.
Urges Buying to Halt
Unemployment Spread
Thrift Campaign Does Not Mean
Economizing on Necessities,
Says Credit Men's President
W. F. G. Koelsch, chairman of the
advisory committee of the National
Prosperity League and president of the
National Association of Credit Men,
issued a statement yesterday urging the
resumption of buying as the best means
of halting unemployment. He deplored
the impression ?hat the thrift campaign
contemplates economizing on necessities
for the sake of putting more money
away. He said, in part:
"It is vital to industry that normal
buying continue. If everybody were to
suspend buying what he or she needs
an industrial bre-ikdown naturally
would follow. This would mean
country-wide idleness, and we all know
what idleness breeds. There ar,e
enough men out of work now.
"This was the purpore for which the
National Prosperity Bureau was or?
ganized?to drive home to our people
as forcibly and as quickly as possible
the message that the buyers' strike, if
prolonged, would paralyze the nation's
"We believe that much good has been
done by the remarkable series of 'buy
now' posters which our bureau early
? put out and which are being distributed
across the country. Out of this in?
spirational activity doubtless will grow j
a national extension of the League of j
Prosperity Clubs, which are now being j
formed in many sections of the West, j
under the encouragement of the bureau.
"We have found some hesitancy in
the public's mind in reconciling the
'thrift' movement with the 'buy now'
campaign. There is nothing antagonis?
tic in these undertakings, if under?
stood by the public. Buth have the
same objectives?to urge the public to
buy what it needs at the best prices
available. The trouble is with the word
thrift. It is important for us to re?
member that thrift does not mean the
hoarding of money; neither does it
mean the suspension of buying, as some
have interpreted it."
Italian Revolution Daughters
Formed With Advice of D. A. R.
The Daughters of the Italian Revo?
lution has been organized in Italy
along the same lines as the Daughters
of the American Revolution in this
country, it was announced here yester?
day. Mme. Luisa Tetrazzini is one of
the prime movers in the new organiza?
tion, and Queen Elena is to be the first
honorary president.
Members of the Italian society will
be descendants of those who fought
under Garibaldi for a united Italy.
Mme. Tetrazzini's father fought under
his flag. The society was formed with
the advice of the Daughters of the
American Revolution.
The boo-k. everybody
ts talking about*/
hy Zona Gafe
A novel that deals with
real h untan beint?s
Amerlcan to the core.
???,9i.75at hookJsetl*rs
This !? on Appleton book
was known in grand opera as Mm?.
Cobina. In 1917 she received a decree
of divorce in Reno on the ground of
desertion, alleging that Mr. Johnson
left home because he said he could
not stand it to have children ?round
when he was writing.
Shortly after this divorce Mr. John?
son married Miss Cecil?* Denis de La
garde, of Chignes, Haute-Savoie,
France. The ceremony took place in
the private chapel at the home of Cap- I
tain Theodore Davis Boal. of the 1st \
Pennsylvania Cavalry, at Boalsburg, j
Pa. Mrs. Johnson died May 9, 19J8.
Mr. Johson ?3 the author of numer?
ous college stories, including "The
Varmint," and "Stover at Yale," and .
novels of New York life, such as "The j
Salamander." His home is at 378 Lex?
ington Avenue.
Son and Daughter Wed
At Dying Man's Bedside
Father's "Last Wish" Fulfilled j
Af 1er Doctor Tells Him That
Death Is Near
PERTH AMBOY, N. J., Jan. 16.?C. L. i
Sarokin was informed by phybicians last
night that he could not live to see an- i
other day. Mr. Sarokin feebly an-1
nounced that he was resigned to his I
fate, but that he would like to see his j
daughter Berth? and his son Max, both j
o? whom were engaged, married before j
he died.
Miss Sarokin made preparations im- j
mediately to comply with her father's ,
last wish. She summoned her fiance,;
George Miller, an attorney of, this
town, and they sent a telegram to Max,
who is in the insurance business in
Union Hill, N. J., which brought him to
Perth Amboy in an automobile, with
Ruth Platoff, of Union Hill, his fianc?e. ;
The double wedding took place at 2
a. m. to-day at the dying man's bedside.
He showed marked improvement al?
most immediately and was said to-day
to be holding his own.
William Henry Richardson, formerly
a composing room employee of The
Tribune, died Saturday in his home, 478
Eighty-first Street, Brooklyn. For the
] last several years Mr. Richardson had
i been engaged in the real estate busi
| ness in the Borough Park section of
| Brooklyn. He was an active member
i of several Masonic organizations, as
j well as of the Ramblers' Club and
] Typographical Union No. 6. Mr. Rich
; ar<ison was born in Ireland, but went
j to Canada nt an early age and resided
! there for many years. He had been a
resident of Brooklyn since 1900.
MOUNT VERNON, N. Y., Jan. 16.?
George F. Wilson, seventy-five years
old, for many years connected with the
American Hard Rubber Company, of
New York City, and one of the oldest
commuters on the New Haven Railroad,
died to-day at his home, 119 Crary Ave?
nue, Mount Vernon.
Mr. Wilson, who was born in Man?
hattan, was a Civil War veteran. He
was a member o? the Veteran Associ?
ation of the 5th New York Volunteers
and was on? of the few surviving mem?
bers of the,-bur ee Zouaves. He is sur?
vived by his wife and a daughter.
? ?
ONECO, Conn., Jan. 16.?Nelson
Gauthier, one of the pioneer Canadians
to settle in Connecticut, died here to?
night in his ninet;-fifth year. Death
was due to old age complications.
Funeral of John Robinson
SEA CLIFF, L. I., Jan. 16.?Funeral
services for John Robinson, assistant
cashier of the Merchanics and Metals
Bank, of Manhattan, who died last
week, were held in St. Luke's Episco?
pal Church here to-day. The body was
brought from the Mayo Institute,
Rochester, Minn., where he died. Mr.
Robinson formerly was a vestrymen of
St. Luke's. Many business associates
attended the services. Burial was in
Roslyn Cemetery.
SAN SALVADOR, Republic of Sal?
vador, Jan. 16.?Dr. Tomas Garcia
Paloma, former Minister of the In?
terior, which post he held in three ad?
ministrations, and one of the foremost
siu-geon3 in Central America, died to?
day. Ho was a candidate for the
Pro-idency in the last electoral cam?
paign, but withdrew from the contest
before the elections were held.
P?TTSBURG, Kan., Jan. 16.?John
Kilduff, father of Pete Kilduff, second
baseman of the Brooklyn National
League Club, died at his home here to
i night.
Former Emperor Recovering
GENEVA, Jan. 16. ? Ex-Emperor
Charles of Austria-Hungary, who has
been ill with influenza, is recovering
satisfactorily, jt is announced in a
Prangins dispatch to-day.
Going On To-day
| American Museum at Natural History; ad
mission free.
i Metropolitan Museum of Art; admissioa
25 cents.
Zoological Park: admission fro?.
Aquarium; admission free.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
Lecture by Thomas P. Brophy on "How
Do Fires Start?" Women's Club, 22 Park
Avenue, 11 o'clock.
Lecture by Professor Charles Zueblin on
"Lowell and Cambridge,'' Town Hall, 123
West Forty-third Street. 11 o'clock.
Joint session of the United Synagogue of
America and Women's League of the
United Synagogue of America, 531 West
123d Street. 9:30 o'clock, separato ses?
sions; 2:30 o'clock, convention; ban?
quet, 7 o'clock.
Convention of the American Dyes In?
stituto, 130 West, Forty-second Street, 11
Board meeting ?General Society Daughters
of (he Revolution, 1919 Broadway, corner
West Sixty-fourth Strlet. I o'clock.
Lecture by Mrs. Sylvia Pankhurst on "The
After-Wnr Challenge to the Women of
Great Britain." Cosmopolitan Club, 135
East Fortieth Street. 3:30 o'clock.
Meeting of the Seaside Home for Crippled
Children, Hotel Blltmore, 2:30 o'clock.
Address by Dr. John H. Flnley on
"What the State Is Doing for the Grip?
ped Children."
Lecture by John Cowper Powys on ;
"Goethe," Brooklyn Lis'.ltute of Arts and
Sciences, Academy of Music, 4 o'clock. i
Meeting of the American Society of Land?
scape Architects, 2o5 West Fifty-seventh
Street, 7 O'clock.
Meeting -if tho New York Young Republl
can 4"-|ub, Hotel Pennsylvania, 8 o'clock.
Lecture by Murk Klstier before the Walton
j School ?f Cutiimcrc?, WalJurf-Antori*, 8
Meei.tlng of the Women's Club. Hotel Mo
Alpin. S o'clock. Address by William A.
Prendergast on "The Comptroller the
Department of Finance and Sinking
Fund Commission.'
Lecture on "City Government," by Frank
l*ord. at 7th Assembly District Republi?
can Club, Broadway and Eightieth Street,
8 o'clock.
Lecture by Dr Frederick Schlelter <m "The
Unconscious Motives of Life." Manhattan
Trade School, Twenty-second Street and
Lexington Avenue. 8:15 o'clock.
Lecture by Dr. Albert Shlela on "Immi?
gration Policies." City Club, SI West
Forty-fourth Street. 8 o'clock.
Lecuiru by L. A. DeBlois on "Safety and
Efficiency"; 29 West Thirty-ninth Street,
8 o'clock.
"Trend of th? Tim??," by Mrs. Mary E.
Leas,; at Bushwlek Hli;h School, Irving
Avenue. Madison and Woodbine streetts.
"The Old Southwest." by Robert O. Weyh;
i at Eastern District High Prhool, Marey
Avenu? and *U**> Street.
Signers of Peace
Treaty on Canvas
At Metropolitan
Paintings of American and
Allied Leaders Who Took
Part in Versailles Con?
ference on Exhibition
Portraits of leaders of the American
and Allied nations, painted for the Na?
tional Art Committee at the time of
the peace conference, and later for
presentation to the National Portrait
Gallery at Washington, will be on ex?
hibition to the public to-morrow at the
Metropolitan Museum of Art. A private
view for members of the museum will
be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The National Art Committee was the
outgrowth of strong feeling on the part
of a number of persons interested in
American art that the peace conference
should not be allowed to pass without
some pictorial record of the men who
played a part in it. Accordingly the
National Art Committee was formed
with Henry White as chairman and the
following membership: Mrs. W. H.
Crocker, Robert de Forest, Mrs. E. H.
Harriman, Arthur W. Meeker, Her?
bert L. Pratt, J. Pierpont Morgan,
Charles P. Taft, Charles D. Walcott.
Abram Gartield and the late Henry
C. Frick.
Among the most interesting pictures
of the exhibition is the "Signing of the
Peace Treaty" by John C. Johansen,
which shows the signers grouped about
a table in the great Hall of Mirrors in
the palace at Versailles. The exhib?- |
tion includes twenty portraits. Charles j
S. Hopkinson portrays Prince Saionji. j
the Japanese statesman. To Cecilia
Beaux fell three commispions, the
British figure of Admiral Lord Beatty.
the form of Cardinal Mercier and the
head of Premier Clemenceau.
In addition to his picture of the
"Signing of the Peace Treaty" Johan?
sen executed portraits of the Italian
delegates, Premier Orlando and Gen?
eral Diaz, as well as the British gen?
eral, Field Marshal Haig, and Marshal
Joffre. By Edmund C. Tarbel! is an
equestrian portrait of Marshal Foch,
and portraits of General Leman, Her?
bert Hoover and President Wilson. A
member of the big four fell to the lot
A Douglas Volk also, who sends por?
traits of Premier Lloyd George, Gen?
eral Pershing and Albert, King of the
Belgians. The group is rounded out by
Joseph de Camp's portraits of Sir Rob?
ert Borden and General Currie. and a
portrait of Admiral Sims by Irving R.
Not included in the exhibition at the
museum are portraits by M. Jean Mc
Lane of Premier Venizelos, Premier
Hughes of AustraUa and Elizabeth,
Queen of the Belgians. These on com- j
pletion will be added to the collection, \
which the American Federation of Arts |
is arranging to exhibit in several cities
throughout the country.
- ?
Jewish Leader Attacks
Proposed Blue Sunday
Dr. Solomon Says It Is Unjust
to His People and Is
Dr. Elias L. Solomon, president of
?the United Synagogue of America, ex?
pressed opposition to the proposed
Sunday blue law legislation and to
ri??id restriction of immigration yes?
terday in an address before the con?
vention of the synagogue at the Jewish
Theological Seminary, 531 West 123d
?Street. The Women's League of the
United Synagogue of America is hold?
ing its convention at the same place.
"While hardly to be classed as a
piece of anti-Semitic propaganda,'* said
Dr. Solomon, "the attempt to bring
about the so-called blue law Sunday, if
successful, would tend to increase the
hardships of the observing Jew. It is
not alone anti-Semitism to foist a rigid
observance of the Christian rest day
on the public. To revive the Puritan
Sunday Is un-American. We must re?
sist such attempts, both as Americans
and as Jews.
I "This country will become the centre
of Judaism in the near future. America
presents a happy combination of such j
manifold and favorable circumstances i
as have seldom, if ever, been equaled I
in the history of the Diaspora. It has I
the numbers which are necessary for !
the creation of a cultural centre. It j
possesses the ?conomie prosperity in?
dispensable for a successful spiritual !
"We do not advocate promiscuous ad- !
mission of all the mental, moral and !
political undesirables, but the deors of '
America should not be shut in the face
of all the victims of the appalling con?
ditions in Eastern Europe. The exist?
ing immigration laws, if enforced, are
adequate to meet the situation, to ex?
clude those whose presence here would
be a menace to our sacred institutions."
Birth. Encasmient, Marriage,
Death and In Memor?am Notice?
may be telephoned to The Tribune
any time up to midnight far in?
ner lion in the next day's Qatar.
Telephone Bec!?man 3000.
CANDA?V*TISF?On Saturday, January "5,
1921, In tho Memorial Presbyterian
Church. Brooklyn, by the Rev. Dr. S
Parle? Cadman, Norma, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Chirlos I.ewla Wise, to Henry J
Freeman Canda, of Brooklyn.
LEARY?HI\M"X?On Saturday, January
IB. 1921. In th : Chapel of SI. Bartholo- ;
mew's Church, by the Rev. Dr. T.elghton
Parks, Helen, dacgh'cr of Mr. and Mrs. |
Edward Hinman, to James Bartlett i
MARTIN?TOEDT?On Saturday. January j
IB, at St. Ceorge's Chap?!, by the Rev.
Karl Relland, Marian Van Sjntvoord |
Toedt to Samuel Alexander Martin. I
ADAMS?On January I?.. 1!>21, Adolnh H. ]
Adams, beloved husband of Mary Adam?
(nee Vaschress). Funeral from his Ute. !
residence, 372 Reld av., Brooklyn. Mon- ,
day, January 17, 3:3o a. m. ; thence to !
Church of the Holy Rosary, Chaunosy
st., where a solemn requiem mass will be ?
offered at 10 a. m. Interment Holy j
Cross Cemetery.
BARRE?Ertered into rest on January 14, i
1921, Adelaide T., widow of the late ]
Abraham Barre and beloved mother of
Harry F. and Frederick H Barre Fu- j
neral services at 12 Arlington place, I
Brooklyn. Monday, the 17th. at 2 p. m.
BRADLEY?Charle? Whiting. January 14.
at home of his nephew. C. B. Cornellson,
Nvack-on-Hudson Funeral services Mon?
day. January 17, at 1:30 o'clock, at the
Episcopal Church. New Mllford. Conn.
BRENNAN?James F.. January 14. 1921, j
at his residence, 460 East 146th ?t.. be?
loved husbard of the late Mary Brennan ;
and devoted father of Edward. James, ;
William, Leo. Frater Francis J. Brennan, j
C. S3 K. : Julia, Mary, Agn?s, Margaret
Brennan Funeral from hta late resl- ?
denee on Monday. January 17. 0:30 a. in.; !
thence to tho Church of Immaculate i
Conception, 150th St. and Melrose av. .
Interment Calvary. Auiomobile cortege, j
Scranton papors p?dase ?.-opy.
BROWNE?January 14. Bllen McQuade.
beloved wife of the late Thomas Browne
and mother of Margaret C. Tow?!. Helen j
Farrell, John F and the late Thomas P. ]
Browne. Funeral Monday, the 17th. i
from her late residence. 933 Caatleton j
av.. West Brighton, 8. L. at 9:30 a. m. ;
thence to Sacred Heart Church. Inter- i
ment Calvary Cemetery. |
rOtit'ESHALL- In London. England, on
Saturday. January 15, Nell Osborn. wlfi j
of Dr. Henry Coggeghall, of New York. ?
CHURCH. (Frank E. Campbell). Broad?
way and 66th at.. January 17. 11 a. m.
DONOVAN?On January 18. 1921. Lieuten?
ant Jeremiah (',. Donovan, of the 98th
Precinct. N. V. P. D. Survived by
wife, Catherine, one ?on, Joseph, two
brothers. Timothy and Dennis. Funeral
from his late residence, 519 Lincoln
Place, near Franklin av.. Brooklyn. Mon?
day, 9 a, m. ; thence to Hi. Theresa*
Church. Claaaon av. and Sterling Plaoa, i
DORNEY?On January 1*. Richard, tor
merly theatrical manager for tha ??ft? I
Augustin Daly, beloved husband of Rita *?
Dorney (nee Maloy). Funeral from hi??
late residence. 1818 Harrison av.. Bronx,
on Wednesday.' January 19. at 10 a "*?
Requiem mas? at Church of tne Half
Spirit. Burnside and University av?.. ax.
10:30 a. m. Boaton (Mass.) papers plea*e
PRF.SST?Suddenly. January 1?, t9H, **
his home. 180 St. John's Flare. Brook?
lyn. Bruce Edmund Preset. Fun "*?**?
services will ** held on Friday. 10:30
a. m Tnt?**ment immediately after.
*R.Af?T"tOVT>?Sarah Baker. widow of
Colonel Oscar Bastrnond. on Friday.
,TBT")srv 14. Funeral st late remdenc*'.
7 Ftrn Place. Summit. N. J.. on Tuesday
aftennoon. January 18. at 2:30. Tral?
leaves TTobnken at 1:03 p m.
E*<!TWOOn?At Miami. Fia., on Tuesday.
juninrv 11. 19*1. John Henry, ?instxin?
of Marraret Ppenee Eastwood. In Ma
C8fh vear. F"-,e?-Rl ?crvfre? will b? hela
at Trlnltv Ca*hedr?1. Newark. V J.. ?n
Mondav. January 17. at S n. m Tnter?
ment at the eot.venienee t?f the family.
ETAT***-*"1?n<-rv?f?. of Billing:. Northamp
ton. Fneland, suddenly. In Boston. M^"??.,
.Tunimrv TV. Solemn mu?? of remiten*
nt 10 o'etocfc a. m.. Jannsry 17. at the
Chu-eh of St. Paul the Apostle, SOth St
end Columbus av.
FTKT.B?Stiddenlv. on Wednesday. Jano
arv 1?, 1921. 'Mo-timer Hamilton Field. ,
of" Bsbvlon. L. L, in his -?.xtv-secon?
vear. interment private. Monday, at
Flushing L. I.
F1T7P ?? TRICK?Fred?'*i'*fc J . son of *.ucy
A. and Michael B. fit-.Patrick. Funeral
from St. pernnrd's Church. In West t4th
st.. Mondav. Jamiarv 17. et 9 o'clock.
Tiodv nt Benedict*?. 1P0 West 13th at.
Interment In Bridgeport, Conn.
GIVKKM ANN- At Payonne. X J.. Fri?
da v. January 14. 1921, Joseph, beloved
husband of the late Margaret Guner
mann tnee KasserV Func-al from hi?
lRte residence. 70 West 11th st., Bay
onne, N. J., Tuesday, January IS
Solemn high mass St. Mary's Church?
10 n. m. Interment Calvary Cemetery.
?IOl'SEL?Adele Hanemann. on Sunday,
January 16. 1921, at her residence.
Bronxv'ille. N. Y., beloved mother of?
Ernestine L. Housel and Coline H. Van
Vlaek. Funeral service st Christ Church.
?nrrir.xvllle. at 11:80 o'clock Wednesday.
January 19. Interment private. Kindly
omit flowers.
?rvr-On January IS, 18S1. William
"i-!t. f-t'Tier of Mrs Marv rronln and
William Hunt, native of Schul I, County
Cork, Ireland. Fun?ral Monday. 9:80
a. in., from 153 Gravesend nv., Brook?
lyn. Requiem mas* at the church of
the Immaculate Heart of Mary. Fort
Hamilton Parkway, 10 a. m. Automobile
LAMB?On Sunday mornint?, January It,
1921. Thomas, son of the late Jame?
McKay Lamb. Funeral service Tue?
dav, January 18, at 8 p. m.. at the
heme of his sister, Mr% Andrew D.
Balrd. 140 Howes st., Brooktyn.
I.F1T4ER?Ada. daughter of Mrs. E. Leader.
Funeral service Monday, lanuary 17, at
8 p. m., at her late residence, 1260 Nel?
son av., High Bridge.
LOOMIS?New Haven, Conn.. January 15.
1921. .Mildred Embler Loomis. daughter
of Maria B, and the late Andrew H.
Embler. Funeral service will be held
at her late home. 409 Norton st.. New
Haven, on Monday afternoon, January
17, at 2 o'clork.
M'KEvnR?CK?Mary, beloved wife of
Charles G. McKendrlck, at Monroe, Tf.
Y., on January 16, 1921. Services pri?
vate. Interment at convenience of the
MT'MAITOX?On January 1?. Joseph Pat?
rick, beloved son of Matthew MeMahon
and Susan MeMahon (nee DHlnn). Fu?
neral from lute residence, 6CS Washing?
ton st., Monday morning, 9:30; requiem
mas.? St. Veronica's Church, 10 o'clock.
NKGBACR?-On January 15. Hazel R., ba?
lo ved wife of Edward: Negbaur. Funeral
services on Tuesday, January 18. at 11
a. m., at parlors of August Eiokelberg,
934 8th av., near 66th st. Interment
NEH'CORN-Miriam, beloved daughter ?f
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newcorn and ?Ister
of Sidney Newcorn, passed away Sat?
urday, January 16. Funeral Tuesday.
January 18. 1 p. m., from her late home,
080 AVest End av. Interment Washing?
ton Cemetery.
Ol'TKRBRIDCrE?At his r?sidence. ?60
Park av., a. Emllius. son of the late
Alexander Ewing Outerbrldge and Laura
Harvey and beloved husband of Minnie
R. Thompson, in his 76th vear. Funeral
s-Tvico at Trinity Chapel, West I6th st..
Monday, January 17, at 10 a. m. Inter?
ment private.
PALMER?At Rldgefield Park, N. J.. on
January 15. 1921, William It. Palmer.
husband of Annie M. Peppard 67 years.
Funeral services it the residence of his
daughter. Mrs. C. E Harlng. of 20&
Preston st.. Rldgefield Park. N. J.. on
Wednesday evening, January 19, at *
o clock. Relatives and friends ?re in?
vited to attend. Interment Cedar
orove, L*. j.
QI'IMHY?At White Plains, N. T., Sunday.
January 16. 1321. Egbert Qulmby, I,
ki?. 8"h Jear- Pune'al service? at hie
??* ? n,*i"!47>'-<-. "?' Davis av., White
!-3?n8'm ?n Tuesday- January IS, at
RANI)AZ?O?On January 15. Bartholomew.
iS??Kd hUBhacd of Marl? and father of
Jusoph Randazzo. Funeral from hi?
late residence, 162 West 15th St. to
Church of St. Francis Xavier. Monday,
January 17. a? 10 a. m. Interment SaU
vary. Boston. Mass., papers pleaae copy.
B9S.,,*V8V?b.?01? . fatmnn* ,J'">??ry IS,
321 at Freehold. N. J.. Oscar Robinaon
husband of Jennie E. Thompson. Fu?
neral at his late home, S3 west Main ?t..
I< reehold. N. J., Tuesday, January II
2 p. in. * '
SALTI 9? At Morristown, N. J., on Sun?
day. January 16, 1921, Lloyd Saltus.
husband of Sarah Seaman Saltus. aged
57 years. Funeral service will b? hold
at St. Peters 4Jhurrh, Morristown on
Tuesday, January ?l?, at 10:80 a. m
Tram leaves Hobok- n. J.?., L. & w R
R. station, at 5.15 a. m.
SCI?RENKEISEX?On Saturday, January
16, 1921, Martin F. Schrenkelscn, sfed
65 years. Funeral services at his late
home, 2316 Andrew? av, on Monday eve-4?
nlng, January 17, at 8 o'clock. Inter?
ment private.
SMART?Luulsa. of cerebral hemorrhage
on .January 3 4, 1921, in her 6 2d year
widow of James Frazer Smart and*
mother of Dr. Isabelle Thompson Smart
Services on Monday January 17, at 2
p. m., at her home, Lele?vayou (Hrlelle),
Manasquan, N. J.
SFKKCE?On January 16, Charles E., be?
loved husband of Catherine Spenc?. Fu?
neral from his late residence. 2226 De
catur av., li.iini, on Tuesday, January
1S, at 3:30 p. m. Interment Woodlawn
Toronto (Canada) paper? please copy.
STETLER?At her home. January 16, Mra.
Elizabeth J. Stetler. ?oloved mother of
Anna, Bertha, Edna and Henry. Servie???
at her late residence, -?01 Main ?t.. East
Rutherford, N. J., 2:30 p. rn. Monday.
TAYLOR?Frank Keith, on Friday. Janu?
ary 14. In his 61st year. Services ?.thorn?
of his sister Helen W Smith. 94 24
Place, Brooklyn, Monday, January 17. at
2 p. m. Burial prtn*te. Kindly omit
VALVERDE?Marie, beloved wife o? Dr. B.
Val verde, mother of Robert Valverd?,
passed away at her home. The Lorlng,
20.' West 74th at.. Thursday morning;,
January 13. Funeral Monday. 9:80, from
house. Services at Church of Blessed
Sacrament. 71st st. and Broadway, 10
a. m. Interment private.
VAN ORDO'?On January If. 1M1. Roa?
E.. beloved wife oi Frederick W. Va?
Orden and daughter of William E. tin*
Battle E. Parpart. in her 29th year.
Relatives and friend? are invited to at?
tend funeral service? at her ' late resi?
dence, 921 Washington et-. Hoboken.
X. J., on Monday. January 17. at 8 p. m.
WALL?On Saturday, January 16, 1921.
William J. Wall, beloved husband of
Bridget O'Connor Wall and brother of
Daniel J. Wall. Funeral from hla late
residence, 376A 12th ?t.. Brooklyn, Tue?
day, January 18, 9:30 a. m.; thence to
St. Stanislaus R. C. Church. Interment
at Holy Cross Cemetery.
WARD ? Samuel Harvey. CAMPBKIX
FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway and
66th ?t., January 17. 10 a. m.
WARDWELL?At Stamford,, Conn.. ??
Sunday. January 16, 1921. Frederick 8.
Wardwell. Funeral ser ices will be held
at the First Contrxeraiional Church,
Stamford. Conn., on Wednesday mura?
lng. ?t 10:30 o'clock.
WA SMITH?On Saturday, January If,
1H2I, George W., beloved husband of
?dlvia Wasmuth, aged 44 years. Fu?
neral ?ervices at his late rtsldence, 441
i, t;h st., Brooklyn, Monday, January IT,
H p. m.
WEBBER?George W. Webber, on January
15. 1921. youngest ?on of the date John
and Martha Anne Ear! Webber. Funeral
eervices at All Angels' Church. West End
av, and Slat st.. un Wednesday, January
19. at 1 p. m. Interment private.
Zl GALLA?Suddenly, on Saturday morn?
ing. January 16. at hia realdence. I30?
Pacific at., Brooklyn, Albert IL Zugalln.
husband of Maude Shortland. Fu?era*
services will be held at hi? -eaidenc? ??
Monday. January 17, at 8 p. m.
"Campbell Serri*******
Call "ColumW 8200"
1970 Broadway at 66 th SI
II0WB-.0V4M 0",- s*?: St. t ftt) A?.
I3Sd St. By Harlem Train and by Troll??.
Lot? of smalt ?lae for ?ale.
Office, ?*{?. Ka?t 23? St., N. T. I

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