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Miss Helen Bull Is Announced Engagement Is to Henry T, Richardson. 2d; Frances Redfielc! To Be Wed to Stanley Phillips Many Debutante Dances ?Vina Chatiilon Is Guest of Honor at Affair Given bv Mrs. Irwin Powell Mr and Mrs. Frederic Bull announce the engagement of their daughter. Miss Helen Bull, to Henry T. Uichardson 2d, son of Mri and Mrs. D vid Rait Rich? ardson, t 30 East Fifty-first Street. The engHg.ment was formally an? nounced last night at a dinner given at the home of Mr. Richardson. Miss Bull is ? granddaughter of Mrs. Wil? liam Lanman Bull and a niece of Henry W. Bull and Mrs. Joseph W. Corrigan. Her sister is Mrs. Edward Welch Clu cas. Miss Bull is a member of the Junior League. The guests at the dinner included Mr. and Mrs. Julien St. Charlea Sh.acko, who were married early in the month; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Childs 3d, Miss Katherine Bliss, Miss Helen L. Johnson and her fiance. Lieutenant Andrew LeCompte Woolford Gordon, U. S. M. C.j Miss Eleanor Francke, Miss Peggy Wallace, Miss Virginia Sterry, Frederic Bull, father of Miss Bull; Herman Boker, W. Trumbull Thomas and Taylor Guernsey. Mr, and Mrs. Heman Judd Rcdfieh!, of Montclair, N. J.. announce the en? gagement of their daughter, Miss Frances Webb Redfield, to Stanley Phillips, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Phillips, also of Montclair. Mr. Phillips is a graduate of Williams and servtfd overseas as an officer in the 27th Division. His father is president of the Textile Publishing Company, publishers of "Tne Dry Goods Econ? omist" and other trade journals. Dance for Miss Chatiilon Miss Nina Chatiilon, debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George E. ! Chatiilon, of 122 East Ninety-second Street, was the guest of honor at a dance given for her last night at the Ritz-Carlton by her aunt, Mrs. Irwin Powell. The ball room was decorated with chrysanthemums, palms and smi 3a:c. Miss Chatiilon was the guest at a dinner given by Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt 2d, before the dance. Among the guests were Miss Marie La Marche, Miss Helen Lee, Eunice James, Florence Loew, Evelyn Loew, Lelia Baldwin, Sybil Bliss, Julia Bro kaw, Sheila Burden, Beatrice Batter man, Anne Burr, Helen Bull, Christine Crane, Jean Douglas, Virginia De Haven, Emily Davies, Lydia Dadnura, Mary Field, Josephine Flood, Eleanor Franke, Betty Gilbert, Ada Heinze, Laura Harding, Elizabeth Kountze, Mary D. Landstreet, Cornelia Living? stone, Louise Lush, Helen La Fetra, Ailfa. Mellon, E?lin Mackay? Marie Norton, Hope Norton, Cornelia O'Con? nor, Martha Ottley, Kato Prentice, Harriet Pratt, Jean Potter, Abbie Rockefeller, Jeanne Reynsl, Adele Ryan, Mary Steers, Virginia Steery, Adele Thompson, Margaret Trimble, Helen Trevor, Betty Thompson, Muriel Vanderbilt, Nancy Yuille, Marie Lee Griffin. Sheldon F. Abbott, Arthur Bingham, Clifford Brokaw, Leonard Gushing, Harry C. Cushing, Erskine Douglas. Charles Denby Livingston Delafield, Russell Drcvne, Richardson Dilworth, William H. English, Philip A. S. Franklin jr., Russell Gregor, Tay? lor Guernsey. Abbott K. Hamilton, Richard Lamarche, Albert Lamarche, G. Kreck, George M. L. LaBranche jr., John M. Leroy, Hunt Lewis, Godfrey MacDonald, Gordon McCormick, Bre ?\ oort Potts, Herbert Pratt jr., James C. Parrish jr., H. Thomas Richardson 2d, Philip G. Strong, J. Rich Steers jr., A. Coster Schermerhorn, Eldrege Snyder, Richard Stillweil, Prentice Tal mmin m n.i hihi nut. niiifUTT 1 ANDERSON GALLERIES PARK AVE., AT 59TH STREET ANNOUNCE THE SALE BY AUCTION OF THE RAFFY COLLECTION OF PERSIAN ART FINE PERSIAN RUGS DECORATIVE POTTERY COLLECTORS' SPECIMENS MINIATURE PAINTINGS CHINESE PORCELAINS TEXTILES, GLASS, ETC. ON FREE VIEW BEGINNING SATUR' DAY, NOVEMBER 20, TO THE SALE FRIDAY,SATURDAY,DECEMBER ?, 3. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ON REQUEST :"!iiimifiiiiii.iHMiimnmMv r To Him That Hath By Ralph Connor Author of "The Sky Pilot," etc. THE FINE ROMANCE OF A MAN AND A MAID $1.78 ^ B R A S S Ol CHARLES G. MORRIS'S interesting novel ARTHUR T. VANCE wrote: "I sat up until after one o'clock to finish 'Brass.' It is fine work." $2H? at any bookshop E. P. Duttoa ft Co., N. T. Miss Gertrude F. H. Reutter She tcill be married this afternoon at the home of her mother, Mrs. Robert Reutter, at Rye, to Henry Clark Bank? madge, Edward H. Wever, Malcolm Anderson, Robert Buechner, Fredrich Buechner, J. R. Beard jr., ?vrll S. Butler, F. Adams Comstock, Chirles Caesar, James Fox, Henry Guthrie. James Ottley jr., E. R. Perry, Henrv Sutphen jr., John L. Tallman, Mr. and Mrs. Van H. Cartmell jr., und Mr. and Mrs. William S. Cowlcs. Rosalie Barclay a Debutante Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anthony Barclay presented their daughter, Miss Rosalie Paul Barclay, to society last night at a dance which they gave at the Short Hills Club, Short Hills, N. J. The club house was decorated throughout with small cedars from the branches of which gleamed vari-colored lights and which were further ornamented with balloons of red, yellow and blue. Mr. and Mrs. Barclay were assisted by the debutante in receiving the 300 guests Miss Barclay wore a white satin frock, trimmed with crystal and pearls, and her younger sister, Miss Clara 0. Barclay, also was gowned in white. A number of dinners preceded the dance, the largest being one given for forty guests, given by Mr. and Mrs. T. Wil? son Lloyd, at which Miss Barclay was the guest of honor. Mrs. L. C. Kauffman, Mrs. Muir and Mrs. Moffatt each entertained at din? ner, taking their guests to the dance afterward. Many of the country homes at Short Hills had large house parties, incident to the dance. Miss Dorothy Brown, ; who was a debutante of last winter, en ; tertained over the week end, and Miss j Betty Carey was hostess to a young j group of friends who enjoyed her ?hospitality at the Carey homestead. ! Mr. and Mrs. Barclay entertained house guests at Barclay Brook, their I country estate at Short Hills, among ; whom were Miss Katherine Morris, ' granddaughter of Senator Clark; Miss ! Barrine Drake, of Washington; Miss ; Gladys Taylor, Miss Helen Jenkins, i Lieutenant Foxall Sturman, Lieuttnant | Donald Leehey, Lieutenant Donald | Burns, John Cort?n, Morita Kotterl, ! Robert C. Barclay and the Messrs. Van j Z;.ndt. Luncheon for Miss Yeomans Mrs. George Dallas Yeomans gave a luncheon yesterday at her home, 2 East j Eighty-sixth Street, for her debutante ! daughter, Miss May Stoddard Yeomans. | The guests included Miss Elizabeth j Gushman, Miss Dorothy Taylor, Miss Anita Damrosch, Miss Lispenard Sea i bury, Miss Mary Anderson, Miss Leila Baldwin, Miss C?cile Banks, Mise Milli cenb Rogers, Miss Rosemary Baltz, Miss Katherine Blackwell, Miss Kath? erine Wright, Miss Diana Dalziel, Miss Clarissa de Rham, Miss Dorothy Gardi? ner, Miss Susan Gibney, Miss Mar? garet Gilbert, Miss Lucy Hunt, Miss Betty Price, Miss Helen Ford, Miss Dorothy Schiff, Miss Helen L. Rice, Mis? Nina Chatillon, Miss Marie Steers, Mise Emily Dodge, Miss Charlotte Church, Miss Florence Lockwood, Miss Maud Cabot, Miss Elizabeth Sword, Miss Katherine Harper, Miss Marjoric Hughes, Miss Katherine Boston, Miss Harriet K. Greene, Miss Beatrict Hyde, Miss Adele Thompson, Miss Ade? laide Hooker, Miss Louise Lusk, Miss Elinor Stewart, Miss Caroline Whit? ney, Miss Josefa Watjen, Miss Natica St?rges, Miss Louise Trippe, Miss Dor? othy Rose, Miss Frances McCoon, Miss Elizabeth Murtha, Miss Dorothy Mor rell, Miss Dora Hotchkiss, Miss Marion Fenno and Miss Paula Feidenberg. Society Notes Miss Eleanor Carter Wood, daugh? ter of Dr. and Mrs. Francis Carter Wood, will make her debut at a re ! ception to be given by her mother at their home, the Wyoming, on Tuesday EVERY BOOK OF NEW AND POPULAR FICTION You only read them once! Save money and rent THE BOOK YOU WANT? \WHEN YOU WANT IT rti? only library In tha world (1/lng prompt cervica of now titles. Th? book? aro fresh ?citan?Inviting. You ara your own librarian, a? wa ?upply any book of new and popular fiction requested Start and ?top as you please Pay a asnail rental fee whit? book 1* In your possession The miscellaneous library supplies all the newest and popular books of non-fiction, including travel, history, biography, etc. WOMRATH'S LIBRAR Y BRANCHES 17 TE. 28th St., 81 W. 45th St. 800, ??42. ?7?I, 1000 Madison Arearae. Oranrt 0?<t. Te>mv <N- Mendel*? Keat.) 2191. 270?. 84H9 Broadway. Hotel Nnrraican*ett, 04th Kt. & B'way. Henry Mal kan, Lac, 48 Broadway. 191 Weal Mili Street. lilmmrniMliil??'?. ftOth St. nnd 3rd At?. rillLADTXPHIA, TA., 1? S. 18th St. ?AI/riMORK, MO., 10 W. Saratov? St. WASHINGTON, D. C, 1410 F St., N.W. I TICA. J. A. Kotier?* Co. NEW HAVEN, CONN., Hhartenberg-'s. ALBANY. J. A. Whitney Co. afternoon, December 27. Miss Wood's grandmother, Mrs. Charles A. Sterling, will assist in receiving. Mrs. William Adams Kissam, Dr. and Mrs. James B. demons, Lawrence Waterbury and W. Halsted Van der Pocl were among those who entertained at luncheon yesterday at Delmonico's. The marriage of Miss Adele Ledyard Ormiston, niece of Mrs. Charles Mc? Kay, of Larchmont Manor, N. Y., to Hugh A. Leamy, also of Larchmont Manor, will take place in St. Augus? tine's Church, Larchmont, on Decem? ber 28. Mrs. Rutherfurd Stuyvesant, who has been in Paria for the last two years, has returned to New York for a visit, and is at the Ritz-Carlton for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. S. Charles Welsh re? turned to-day from Europe on the steamship Adriatic and are at the Ritz Carlton for the winter. Mrs. Griswold Lorillard cnrae in yes? terday from Tuxedo Park and is at the Hotel Lorraine. Among those lunching yesterday at Pierre's were PrinceRs Rospigliosi, Mrs. Marjorio T. Oelrichs, Mrs. Fred? erick T. Frelinghuysen and Frank Crowinshield. At Hot Springs, Va. Special Dispatch to The Tribune HOT SPRINGS, Va., Nov. 25.?Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Hunter arrived at the Homestead to-day from New York; also II. L. Vantresa and Charles Van Brunt Baron Rosenkrantz dined last night with Ernest A. Thompson?, of New York. Mr. and Mrs. Reeo Y. Anthony, who aro hete on their honeymoon from Boston, were on the walking trails this afternoon, and later had tea in the Homestead at the concert hour. Miss Christine W. Biddle is expected to arrive to-morrow from Philadelphia to remain two weeks. Among those from New York playing golf to-day were Mr. and Mrs. George H. Ingalls, Mr. and Mrs. Fay Ingalls, Judge Daniel F. Murphy, Edward N. Dickerson, Russell E. Sard, Francis G. Landon, Dallas B. Pratt and R. B. Vogel, of Princeton. Also playing were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wardman, of Washington; Mr. ana Mrs. Albert H. Ingalls, of Cleveland, and Miss Edna C. Latrobe, of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. McPheetera, of St. Louis; also Mrs. William H. Bromley and Mrs. Phebe Bromley, of Philadelphia, departed to-day for their homes. At White Sulphur Springs Special Dispatoh to The Tribune WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va., Nov. 25.?Wood violets were brought back from the top of Catamount Moun? tain by Mrs. David Tod, of Youngstown, Ohio. Mrs. Tod, who was the guest of President and Mrs. Harding for the Armistice Day events, will pass the winter in Washington. Mr and Mrs. Morgan La Montagne, of New York, who were married Tuesday in Baltimore, also were among the mountain climbers. General H. K. Berthcld, of the Brit? ish Embassy, and Miss Margaret Flint, were among the horseback riders. Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. A. Galvin, who were married yesterday in New York, have arrived for their honeymoon. Mrs. Galvin was Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of L. A. Wilson, of Montreal. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin V. Faber, also bride and bridegroom, married last night at the St. Regis, New York, ar? rived this morning. By Mary Roberts Rinehart The further adventures of Ti'sh, Aggie and Lizzie, the three spinsters whose enter? prise has carried them into many a ridiculous situation and into the hearts of Americans everywhere. flWFW $1^5 m?m Carnegie Fund? For Pensions is Held Tax Free $4,500.000 Given Outright, and Beneficiaries Are Not Affected by Death, Surro? gate Rules in State Suit Changes Levy on Realty Fixes Value of Transfer to Corporation at One?half of Estate, 810,673,418 Surrogate Foley handed down de? cisions yesterday in croan appeals tiled by the State Tax Commission and the estate of Andrew Carnegie, growing out of the appraisal of the ironmas? ter's estate. Certain points are there? by lost and won by each side. The state appealed from the ruling of the transfer tax appraiser that the transfer of certain parcels of real es tato held by Mr. Carnegie and his wife as tenants in the entirety should be exempt from taxation. Other errors in the appraisal were declared to be fail? ure to impose a tax on the value of life interests in pension funds established by Mr. Carnegie and the computation of the amounts passing to certain charitable organizations and to Mrs. Carnegie. Surrogate Foley decided that in the matter of the realty the order should be modified so that one-half of that owned by Mr. and Mrs. Carnegie is taxed. He decided against the com? mission's contention that the life in? terest in a $ 1,500,000 pension fund cre I ated by Mr. Carnegie for four hundred pensioners should be taxed. This fund, the court held, was an absolute gift by Mr. Carnegie, and hi3 death in no way affected the beneficiaries. Another point raised by the commis? sion related to the computation by the transfer tax appraiser of the transfers by Mr. Carnegie to. the Carnegie Cor? poration and Mrs. Carnegie. Surrogate Foley held that the terms of Mr. Car? negie's will are invalid on its face with regard to the fund left to the Carnegie Corporation, which amounted to about $16,000,000, or more than half of the estate. Bv the appraisal this was re? duced to $10,673,418. The decedent's estite law provides that a person may not bequeath more than one-half cf his estate to chari? table or other public institutions, if he leaves a wife or child. The ap? proximate value of Mr. Carnegie's net estate wan $23,200,000. The appraiser, said Surrogate Foley, properly included in his valuation the value of the for? eign real estate in the gross value of the estate, and deducted from this total the amount of the decedent's debts. With certain undisputed adjust? ments the appraiser fixed the value of the transfer to the Carnegie Corpora? tion at one-half of the net estate, or $10,673,418. A paragraph in the will of Mr. Carnegie provided that in case i any bequest should prove ineffectual j or contrary to law, the property so in- | validly bequeathed should go to his j widow. The court overruled the con- ) tention that the administration ex- j penses, amounting to $750,000, should j be .deducted from Mrs. Carnegie's j share, as well as the debts. -.- ? 92 Colleges Represented In FraternitiesConvention Report Made Greek Letter So? cieties Help to S oread Patri ism and Chivalry Fraternity members from ninety-two universities and colleges, representing virtually all of these societies in the country, began a two-day convention yesterday at the Hotel Pennsylvania, under the auspices of the Interfrater nity Conference. Two hundred delegates were present. The meeting is the thir? teenth since the Interfraternity Con? ference was organized. Don R. Almy, Cornell, and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president of the Interfraternity Conference, in his opening address said that the worth of the fraternities in teaching patriotism, chivalry, temperance and religious prin? ciples was beginning to be realized. After Mr. Almy's address, in which he reviewed the conference's activities for the last year, reports cf commit? tees were submitted and the discussion of special topics begun. Educators attending convention on invitation of Dean Thomas Arkle Clark, of the University of Illinois, educa? tional adviser of the executive com? mittee, are Frank D. Fr.ckenthal, of Columbia; Dr. Harlan H. Horner, of the New York State College for Teach? ers; Dr. Burton B. Twicheil, of Yale; Dean William A. Hammond, of Cornell; Dean William Mackay Smith, of La? fayette; Dean Herbert . Hawkes, of Columbia; President R. E. Vinsor, of the University of Texas, and President R. L, Wilbur, of Stanford University. Sons of Revolution Observe N. Y. Evacuation Anniversary One hundred and fifty Sons of the Revolution in New York State attended a meeting in the Hotel Plaza, Fifty ninth Street, last night to commemo? rate the 138th anniversary of the evacuation of New York by the British. The principal speaker was Commander Byron McCandless, U. S. N. Robert Olyphant, president of the organiza? tion, presided. Going On To-day DAY American Museum of Natural History, ad? mission' tree. Metropolitan Museum o? Art, admission free. Aquarium, admission free. New York Historical Society, admission free. Van Cortlandt Park Museum, admission free, Zoological Fark, admission free. ; Address by Judge Florence E. Allen on "Wxperiences of a Woman on the Heueh." Town Hall, 123 West Forty | third Street, 11 o'clock. ] Luncheon of tho Foreign Po'ley Assocla tin, Hotel Commodore, 1 o'clock. Meeting of the Women's Press Club, Wal? dorf-Astoria. 2 o'clock. Luncheon of the Women's City Club, Hotel MeAlpin, 12:30 o'clock. Lecture by Charlea R.. Morey on "Tho Cli? max of Byaantine Art," Metropolitan Museum of Art. 4 o'clock. Lecture by Gregory Zilboorg on "Travel? ling Through tha Gopher 1'ralries," Clvto Club, 14 West Twelfth Street. 4:30 o'clock. NIGHT Lecture by Ludwig Lewlsohn on "The Naturalistic Movement," Kumford Hall to East Forty-first Street. 8:30 o'clock. Lecture by Dr. Louis S. Siegfried on "The Minority," 17 Aator Place, 8 o'clock. Navy ball, Hotel Commodore, 9 o'clock. BOABD OF EDUCATION LECTURES Manhattan , "Trend of the Times," by Professor Nelson P. Mead, at Townsend Harris Hall, C. C. N. Y., Amsterdam Avenue aad 138th i Street. I "The Recent Advance in Stellar Astron? omy," by Garrett P. Servis?, at Ameri? can Museum of Natural History, Seven? ty-seventh Street and Central Park West.. Stereopticon views. "The Governmental BWJU? of the World War," by Charles W. Bacon, at Y. U. in.,tow o?anch, .Vea ? ? u..s Street. 1 ?.tl.ni/e v-oipertry." by Charles Ferguson, at Cooper Institute, Eighth Simal and ii'ounU Avenue. Du Pont Ball Given in $2,000,000 Conservatory Three Debutantes Make Their Bow at Longwood Home Amid Gorgeous Scenes L0NGW00D, Pa., Nov. 25.?A thou? sand guests assembled last night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pierre I, du Pont to assist at the nresentation to society of, the three debutantes of the Du Pont family?Miss Margaretta du Pont, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irene du Pont; Miss Pauline du Pont, ? daughter of Mrs. William K. du Pont, I and Miss Victorine du Pont, daughter ? of Ms. Bessie G. du Pont. The debutante ball was combined with the opening of the magnificent ? Du Pont conservatories, which have been building for two yenrs at a cost of ?2 000,000. The reception took place! in a great hall under the g'asspd dome I of the conservatories, which cover eight acres. Music for the ball was furnished by an orchestra from New York and a ballet from the Metropoli? tan Opera House added to the pleasure of the guests, among whom were prom? inent persons from every section of j the East, from the diplomatic corps at j Washington and from among the dis? tinguished foreigners who are in this country for the armament conference The scene, which resembled a revel in a great tropical garden under the light of a harvost moon, was voted indescrib? ably lovely and the affair stands out as one of the most unusual in splendor ever held in this country. French Cubists Post-War Art Is Ob Display Here Works of 27 Exhibitors, Some Visually Intelligi? ble, Others of Extreme Fantasy, Are Included A collection of paintings and draw ings representing recent developments of the French cubists and post-impres? sionists, who in 1913 at the armory show first introduced modernist art in America, has just been placed on ex? hibition at thfi Belmaison gallery, Wan amaker's. The examples were brought here specially for this show, never hav? ing been exhibited before in America. They are representativo of the lately developed adherents cf the cult, as well as others who are associated with its origin, the majority of examples being tne post-war efforts of the ex? hibitors. Tha show contains works of twenty seven exhibitors, including Braque, Bonnard, Bruce, de Chirico, Derain, Dufy, Gris, Heliosen, Herbin, Lagut, Lhote, Leger, Laurencin, Matisse, Metzinger, Modigliani, Podriat, Picasso, Roussel, Soverini, Survage, do Togoros, Vuillard, de Vlaminck, Van Dongen, Valmier and Utrillo. Picasso, one of the leading members of the po.'t impressionist group, is rep? resented by four drawings and a simi? lar number of oils, while Matisse has four examples in his characteristic vein. The exhibition runs through the gamut of the varied manifestations of the moderns from works visually in? telligible to others of cxtremest cubist fantasy. Among the latter are "La Dame Au Fauteuil," by Picasso; "The Wrestlers," by Thorvalk Hellesen; "Femme a la Mantille," by Andre De rain, and "Man Seated," by P. H. Bruce. Among the works which are finding favor with the casual viewer are Lau renein's "Portrait oi; Madame A. Sal? mon," Lagut's decorative, "Cirque," and the nicely composed group of Per driat, called "La Bello et la Bete." An impressionistic handling of the street subject, "Mouvement de Rue," by Pierre Bcnnard and several crayon eketches by Derain and others, are worthy ex? amples amid surroundings which find scant appreciation from large daily crowds attracted by the exhibition. Food Remittances Received The delivery of the first 1,400 food remittances sent to families in the Russian famine area by friends and relatives in this country was an? nounced yesterday by the American Relief Administration, at 42 Broadway. A cablegram received from Colonel William N. Haskell, director of the re? lief administration's Russian relief, said "the consignees were overjoyed and astounded to actually receive pack? ages containing American flour, cook? ing fats, sugar, rice, condensed milk and tea." The remittances are sold at 42 Broadway, and also through the Joint Distribution Committee, in units of $10 up to a maximum of $50 for the deliv? ery of food to any designated person in European Russia. Women Voters Give Gems A Christmas bazaar and rummage ' sale will be held under the auspices of the League of Women Voters in a vacant store at Forty-third Street and Third Avenue on December 1, 2 and 3. "Personal sacrifices" from many wealthy members of the league, will be a feature of one table. Mrs. Richard Billings has parted with two favorite cloisonne vases. Mrs. Gordon Norrie, Mrs. Frank A. Vanderlip and Mrs. Charles L. Tiffany l.ave drawn upon their store of jewelry for the good of the cause. Mrs. George Bacon gave up her box for the Symphony Concert and it was bought by Mrs. Frank M. Leavitt, The funds from the sale are to be used to further the educational and child welfare wotIc of the league. Mrs. Norrie and Mrs. William Valet are in charge of the affair, assisted by Mrs. John L. McCutcheon, Mrs. Frank M. Leavitt and Mrs. Mary C. Worth ington. Mrs. James Lees Laidlaw has charge of transportation, and Mrs. Jarvis S. Fairchild will act as treasurer. Centenary of Discovery of E'ectrical For^e Celebrated PARIS, Nov. 25.?The centenary of the discovery by Andre Marie Ampere of the principles of electro-dynamics was celebrated yesterday in the Sor? bonne, a notable gathering witnessing the ceremonies. President Millerand presided, and Yves Le Trocquer, Min? ister of Public Work3, eulogized the great French physicist for whom the practical unit of electrical current strength is nnmed. Tributes from American universities and electrical societies also were read. Mme. Kaji Yauima Guest of Honor at Jersev Luncheon PLAINFIELD, N. J., Nov. 25,?Mme. Kaji Yauima, ninety years old, who brought a petition signed by 10,000 women of Japan to Washington asking the United States to take the lead in a plan for the reduction of armament, was guest of honor to-day at a lunch? eon given by Mrs. Francis Delacy Hyde, of North Plainfield, at whose home she is visiting. Among those at the lunch? eon were Mrs. John R. Mott, Mrs. John Grier Hibben, Mrs. Thomas A. Edison and Mrs, G, W. N. Cushing. ?? Princess Mary and Fiance Receive Ovation at Theater LONDON, Nov. 25.?Princess Mary and her fiance, Viscount Lascelles, were given a tremendous popular ovation to i night when they attended a charity ? performance at th? Hippodrome. King < George and Queen Mary and other i royalties, including the Queen of Nor i way, were in the royal box with . the I engaged couple. The entire audience stood and aang the national anthem as the royal party was seated. Building Limit On 5th Avenue Brings Protest Proponents and Opponents of Amendment Keeping Height to Seventy - five Feet Appear Before Board Decision Still in Doubt Hykn Insista Tail Strut-! tures Would Be "Clii-| nese Wall" to Side Streets ! Representatives of the Fifth Avenue) Association and property owners on ! Fifth Avenue, between Sixtieth and | Ninety-sixth streets, appeared before the Hoard of Estimate yesterday toi favor or opposa the amendment to the j height of buildings law. which would j make it impossible to build apartment j houses on the avenue between those ! streets. After a long discussion of the ? matter, the proponents and opponents; of tho proposition were left guessing! where they Ltood. While 13 out of 16 vetes in the Board ! of Estimate favored the adoption of the i restrictive amendment, the law pro- ! vides that if 20 per cent of the prop- i ?rty owners in the alFected district ob-j ject it will require a unanimous vote ? of the Board of Estimate for adoption. ? It could not be ascertained yesterday i by examiners of the board whether 20 per cent of the property owners had 1 formally and properly objected. This ! phase of the matter will have to be [ checked up before it can be determined j whether the action of the board yester? day will hold. Under the present law the height of I buildings in this Fifth Avenue section j : may be 150 feet. The amendment! S would restrict, the height to 75 feet. William T. Kilpatrick, representing I I the Real Estate Board, spoke in oppo- j | sition to the amendment. "Je said if ! it was passed it would seriously effect j ! assessed valuations in the district. "There are more people living on the ! ? avenue opposed to the amendment thrtn ' | there are in favor of it," said Mr. Kil- j ! patrick, "and there is nothing feasible | ! to show for this drastic change in this ! I district. I ask you to kill the proposed | amendment because it hurts New York j | City in its finest residential section, i ! one of the finest, if not the finest in the world." j Mr. Kilpatrick read a list of names ! of property owners in opposition, and said that they were really interested in the city. Mayor Hylan questioned this statement. "If thev were allowed to build houses 150 feet high in this section," said the ! Mayor, "wouldn't there bo a Chinese ?wall on Fitth Avenue? The people on the side streets couldn't get a breath i of air." Dr. II. W. Berg, appearing in favor ] of the amendment, declared that the ; beauty of Fifth Avenue was not made | by "building tenement houses on the avenue." Everybody liked to drive ! or walk on the avenue, he said, and j the most artistic thing the present ad? ministration had done was the entrance j to Central Park at Fifty-ninth Street. ; lie said that if the opposition had every I owner of property on the avenue on its j side, they would not have as much in i te rest in the matter as the citizens of ? New York as a whole. A representative of the Fifth Avenue ! Association contended that the only real opponents to the amendment were owners of apartment houses or vacant lots. Iiiness Painting, "Evening GIow5" Sells for $5,500 "Autumn Evening," by J. F. Murphy, Brings $3,750 at Anderson Galleries Sale; $19,144 for 108 Pictures The painting "Evening Glow," by George Inness, N. A., was sold last night for $5,600 to John Levy at the sale at the Anderson galleries of valu? able paintings from the collections of the late Mrs. Harriet A. Curtis, the late Daniel F. Appleton and John C. " om?n.'on. J. Francis Murphy's land? scape, "Autumn Evening," brought $3, 750. One hundred and eight paintings in all were sold for a total of $19,144. The Inness, which was the principal offering of the evening and attracted many bidders, %vas purchase! in 1ru)7 at the Inne3s sale by Mrs. Curtis, who then void $3,450 for it. It is a wheat field subject at harvest time, picturing at the left the silhouette figure of a man, a dark tree group at the right and a laden farm wagon in the dis? tance, backed by a sunset sky of fleet? ing clouds. The Murphy subject, a typical flat country landscapo with trees, also from the Harriet A. Curtis collection, was obtained by A. J. Halow. This subject, signed and dated 1899, is a small panel, 14 by 19 inches. Alexander II. Wyant's unfinished "Autumn Evening," another painting of the nineteenth century American school, fetched the third highest price of ?he evening, going to Clapp & Graham for $975. Among the other examples sold vrepe | paintings by Blakelock, Twachtman, Rix, Bogert and Homer D. Martin, ! besides -.-arious Europeans. Blake ! lock's "Autumn Idyl" brought $330 I from Henry Schulties, who also bought I Twachtman's "Springtime," for $105, The sale brought out a large gather? ing of dealers and collectors, bcinar 'he first important public auction of the fall season. Other sales were: Diptych, "Honors with Saints." by Bar? th.'! Bruyn Hie elder, to Marshall Ball. $400; ' lieoUr.htfr Day," by George Inneaa jr.. to John Levy, $450; "Mouth of the Scheldt," alter Clays, to Warwick House $410; "Hercules at the Court of Omphale," attributed to Pleiro de Cortona, to Walter Dickinson. $410; "The Recalcitrant Cow." by Julien Pupre. to Marshal! Hal'., ?305: 'Portrait of a Young Woman," attributed ?o Ferdinand Bol, to Marshall Ball. MOO; "l?arly Morning," by Homer I). Martin, to ?:. B. Springs, $260; landscape by A. II. ! Wyant, to Henry Schulties, $150. ; REV. FATHER EDWARD DOWNES NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 25.?The Rev. Edward Downes, pastor of the ! Church of Our Lady of Mount Carmel, I in Hamden, died to-night after a year's illness. He served as United States Consul at Amsterdam in the Cleveland Administration. Father Downes was born in New Ha? ven, sixty-one years ago. He was gradu? ated from St. Charles College, Balti? more, and from the Yale Law School in 1887. He was elected City Clerk of New Haven, and in 1892 spoke through? out Connecticut on behalf of Grover Cleveland. He was sent to Holland as consul, and from there went to Rome, where he attended the American Col? lege and entered the priesthood. He did missionary work in Catholic churches throughout the country pre? vious to becoming pastor in Hamden. . ? ALTON J. VAIL MIDDLETOWN, N. Y., Nov. 25.? Alton J. Vail, one of the foremost mem ! bers of the Orange County bar, died ? at his home here to-night of heart ! disease. He was fifty-six years old. ; He is survived by his wife and two sons, one of whom is Dr. Clinton Vail, ?f Yonkers. Gen. Edward Bouton Dies ; Won Fame in Civil War Credited With Savin?? Baltic of Shiloh and Was Close to Grant and Sherman LOS ANGELES, Nov. 25. General Edward Bouton, eighty-seven years old. a nationally recognized authority on military subjects, died to-day at hi.-; home here. Born In Avoca, N. Y., April 12, 1834, he was educated at the Rogersville Academy and Uaverling Union School in Bath, N. Y., and then entered business. He was among the first to answer Lin? coln's call for volunteers and organized th(: famous Bouton':-! Battery of Chi? cago. General Halleck said of him: "liouton's Battery saved the day at Shiloh." He was chief of artillery under Gen? eral Sherman and was often conjult'd as n strategist by Rhorman and Grant. During his career ho was many times commended for his generalship and strict integrity by President Lincoln and Secretary of War Str.nton. the lat? ter having once said that Bouton was one of the few army officers wh ) had been able to handle Confederate cotton without becoming contaminated. In recommending his promotion to Briga? dier General, Grant declared, "I con? sider Colonel Bouton one of the best officers in the army." Prof. Tracy Peck, Former Yale Instructor, Is Dead End Comes !o Latin Authority at Rome, His Home of Late Years; Was 83 Years Old BRISTOL, Conn., Nov. 25.?A cable? gram from Rome, Italy, received by Miles Lewis Peck to-day announced the death of Prof. Tracy Peck, emeritus professor of the Latin language and literature at Yale University. Profes? sor Peck had lived in ?orne many years. He was well known to Yale men of many classes prior to 1908. He is survived by three nephews and two nieces, who live here. Professor Peck was born in Bristol, Conn., in 1838, was graduated from Yale in 1861, took his master's degree three years later and also studied at the universities of Berlin and Bonn. He was professor of Latin at Cornell from 1871 to 1880, and was called to Yale in the latter year. He was direc? tor of the American School for Class? ical Studies in Rome in 1898-99 and had been a president of the American Philological Association and a trustee of Williston Seminary, East Hampton, Mass. His contributions to various publications were numerous. ?-*-. REV. JAMES P. FAUCON NEW MILFORD, Conn., Nov. 25.? The Rev. James Patteson Faucon, rector of All Saints Memorial Church, died here Thursday after a long ill? ness. He was a direct descendant of Elder William Brewster, who came over from England :.n the Mayflower in 1620 and became ruling elder of the Plymouth colony of Puritans in Massa? chusetts. He is survived by his wife and a brother, Henry B. Faucon, of Brooklyn. The funeral services will be held here in All Saints Memorial Church to? morrow afternoon and the interment will be at Rye, N. Y. MAJOR CHARLES E. WATERS Major Charles Edward Waters, seven? ty-five years old, one of the best known National Guardsmen of Brooklyn and a veteran of the 23d Regiment, which he served nineteen ye?rs, died yester? day morning at hi3 residence, 19-1 Lin? coln Place. Major Waters was a member tf the Lincoln Club, of Brooklyn; the Union i Club, of Rutherford, N. J? where he ; lived for some years, and was a former member of the Montauk Club, of Brook? lyn. He is survived by a brother, Wil? liam Waters, of Salt Lake City, Utah, and a grandson of Charles Hand, of Brooklyn. -, ? .-??i EDWARD J. TONER Edward J. Toner, forty-six years old, of 36 Sherman Street, Brooklyn, and for the last seven years vice-presi? dent of the Knickerbocker Supply Com? pany, mill agents and manufactur?is, of 149 Church Street, died while seated at a table in Kreutzer's Restaurant, 101 Chambers Street, yesterday afternoon. Mr. Toner was a close friend of United States Senator William M. Calder, a member of the Republican County Committee, of Brooklyn, and a number of lodges. He was familiarly known as the Mayor of Sherman Street in that part of Brooklyn called Calder ville. Mr. Toner is survived by his wife and two sons, Alec and Charles. JACOB SAMUELSON While dining in the Hofbrau Cafe, 28 West Thirtieth Street, yesterday afternoon, Jacob Samuelson, sixty-four years old, of 20 West 123d Street, be camo ill. He was dead when Dr. Nagle, of the Pennsylvania Hotel, ar? rived. Mr. Samuelson was a member of the firm of Jacob Samuelson & Son, cloak manufacturers, of 8 West Thir? tieth Street. DR. V. M. RUNDLE NEWTON, N. J., Nov. 25.-?Dr. V. M. Rundle, one ox the best known dentists in the state, died to-day at his home here. He was a member of the Essex, Warren and Passaic County Dental associations. He is survived by his wife. JULES HELBRONNER OTTAWA, Nov. 25.?Jule- Helbron ' ner, former editor in chief of "La Presse," Montreal, and later joint editor of the "Canada Gazette," died at his home here to-day. He was sev? enty-seven years old. Birth, Engagement, Marriage, J Death and In Memoriam Notices may he telephoned to The Tribune art}) lime up to midnight for in? sertion in the next day's paper. Telephone Beelfman 3000. ?EATHS ACKER-Suddenly, at Oaaininf, N. Y.. of scarlet fever. November 25, 1921, Francis Randolph, ?on of Wlllet sml Blanche Rich Acker, RKed 19 year?. Funeral services at burial plot In Dale Cemetery. ; Osslnlng. on Saturday, November 2C, ai ?2:30 ?'clock. A?.VORO?Suddenly, in Bridgeport, Conn.. November 24, 1921. Bdwln B. Alvord, aged 52 years. Funeral Bishop's Chapel, Bridgeport. Conn., on Sunday at 'J a. m. BARICH-?Thursday. November 24. in her 72d year, at the residence of h( r nun, B. W. Baruch, 312 West 71st st.. Belle Wolfe Ba-ruoh. widow of Simon Baruch, M. D., and beloved mother of Hartwig N., Bernard M.. Herman 15. ami SaUJng W. Baruch. Services Sunday morning:, November 27, at 10 a. m., at the Wi si End Synagogue, 1C0 West 83d el. Inter? ment at convenience Of family. ' Bl'TTERWORTH?On Thursday, Novata j ber 24, 1321, William Henry, in the 79th year of his age. Funeral service? at St. Bartholomew's Church, Park hv. and ? 50th st., on Saturday, November 20, at 10 a. m. Please do not sent flowers. j CONSACT.?Catherine (nee Madden). ;<pr.,i 09, beloved wife of the late Jacob Con saul. Funeral from 302 St. Nicholas av.. Saturday, November 28, 10 a. m. Masa St. Aloysius EL C. Church. Interment St. Michael's Cemetery. CORKER?David T.. on Wednesday, No vember 23, in his 56th year, huaband of Clara (nee Doyle) and ?on of Thomas and the late Margaret Corker and father Of Henry. Irwin. Howard, David and Frank. Funeral from his late residence, 4 Goerefc si . N'w Vor-, City, on - or day, November 2G. at 0:30 a. m. : thence to St. Ro.-e'a Church, Cannon at., where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of his soul I Interment Calvary Cemetery. Automobile cortege. CAMMING?Isabella A., daughter of the ia'e John P. and Isabella Cummlng, on Thanksgiving Pay. Funeral Monday, il DEATHS -, m from her late re? '' ri"e. ??*$ Mor?'* ;, ; h ,. ;;. 3. Interraeat Wood la wii. DE i.A wont \(.NIK?On Friday, Novem b?T 2'.. 1921. Arn*'.:* Week?*, beioved wff? of Henry D? La Montagnl? s?. and daughter ' "' !; f "?".'; r ,,.. ral service? will be hfid a ?? Bad Presbyterian Church Chapel, Am? sterdam av. and io-,th ft.. Monoay. !<?* vember 28, at litt <>? DE8ENISS- ?'?fr if ehort Illness, on No? vember 24, 1821, Sophie Desenlss 'neo K?m kei i bel of ' " . Charlea Desenlss and mother o1 Uliif, May, IClln and Carolin? Desenlss. In nur 76th year. Re vit d'to attend, al her late residence. Bloomfie;d st., Hoboken, N. J-. on Saturday, November 26, a". 8 p. m. PITT/- On Nov< ?? - . t*. be? loved fathi - md Anna Gallery. I ? ? '? roi ? residence. l?2 West lo?. : p.m. UK I'M?At Elizabeth, N. .r.. on Thursday, November 24, 1821, Elizabeth Dennln ;., m ,. bi ; ??? ? i wif of Th imas Drum. Funeral from h?r hite home, IMI W? - verly pi., on Saturday, November 2?. Solemn requiem mass al the Church M the Immaculate Conception at IC a. m. y* \ CON ? " ' November 24, 1921, after a long- Illness. Jame? rat L?aon Faucon, beloved husband ol Orace ? E lnemsn and rector of All Saints' Me? rial Church, New Mllford Conn Fu ? il services at that church November : ?' ?921. at 2 p. m. Interment at Rye. X Y. Hartford and Mlddletown, form, rs please copy. GRIESEL?Augusta, November 24. 1921, ow of F. F. Griesel. Lying in state at the mortuary of ''? ?. 3 Brdenbrecher, 389 B Iford Park Bou? levard (200th st.). Funeral private. Sat? urday, November 26, at 2 p. m. HACKETT.On Wednesday, November 2". 1921, at Atlantic City, N. J-, Helen L.. i Ife or the lal is H. Hack - 78tb year, after a lingering Illness Funeral servlee at the residence of her son, Harold II. H .. tt. 826 st.. New York City, Satui rug, November 25. at 11 O'cloot Huston papers please copy. JEFFERSON?At Mont clair, N. J.. Friday. November 25, 1921. Mrs. Km::.a it. .:? terson. daughter of the late Henry Ranken. Notice of funeral later. KENNEDY?On Thursday, November 24. Annli M. (nee Murphy), dearly beloved wife of Thomas Kennedy ami beloved mother of Mary, Ann, Marguerite N and Andrew Kennedy. Funeral from her late r?sidence, ll?7 Lexington av. Sat? urday, November 26, 10:30 a. m., these? to Church of St Ignatius Loyola. S4th at. and Park av, rnterment ? Gaie of Heaven. Automobile cortege. MACCORD?Mary Alice. Campbell Funeral Church, Bway, 86th at. Notice I MAGCIRE? On November 2!. Alice Ma gUIre, aged 2 years 9 months, b loved daughter of John . and Annie Maguire (nee O'Connor). Funeral from 179 Lin wood st.. Brooklyn, N. v.. Saturday n ornlng, November 26. Interment <>s ng, x. Y. MANDELICK ? William E. of London, England, who died In Be ny. on October 14. 1921. Memorial services will be beld fur the family and frtt-nd* at the Chu-eh of the Ascension. Fifth av. and Tenth si . New York City, on Sunday, November 27, at 2:;;o p. m. MARSHALL?At Greenwich. Conn.. No? vember 25, 1921, Joseph Hoy: Marshall. in his 93d year, Funeral serv.ee:? at the residence of his son, A. W. W. Marsh 36 Washington av., on Sunday, Novem? ber 27. at 3 p. m. MAUX?November 22, Charles L.. beloved brother of Mrs. J. W. II*sr and uncle of Harry J. Couse. Funei il f ora denee cf J. W. Hess, 20 New st., Lyn brook, L. T.. at i p. m., November It interment Evergreens Cemetery, Brook? lyn. O'EKIEX?William. Campbell Funeral Church, Bway. 66th ?t . Sunday, 1'. a. m. O'OONNELL? Maurice J.. on Thursday, November 24. 1921, at Hackensack, N. J.. beloved husband :' M O'Connell (nee Hentz) and brother of William A. O'Connell. Funeral from his late r dence. 135 Union st., Monday, November 2?, 1921,'al 9:30 a. m., thence to H Trinity Church, where a ri qulem n will be offered for the repose of his soul lnterm nt St. Joseph's Cemetery. Hack ensack, X. J. PA TERSON?Caroline Haller, widow of the late Samuel S. Paterson. at Fre erlck, Aid.. November 24. 1921. Inter? ment Frederick, Md., November 26. 1 i PEEBLES ? On Thursday. November 24, 1921, after a short illness, Robert Hamil? ton Peebus. Funeral services from his lat* residence, 168 Senator st.. Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, Saturday at 8 p. m. RICHTER?Louis A., husband of Caroline b\ Richter, on Wednesday, November 3921. Funeral private, from ?us late resi? dency l'es 9nth st., Woodhaven, or, Sat? urday. November 26, at 2 p. m. ROSS?A t Wr-st?eld, N. J., November 23, 1921, James Ross, need 79 years. Funeral services at his late residence, 715 Sum? mit ave., Westfieid, on Saturday. .' \ ember 26. at - p. m. Members of th? Jfi-n-s C. Rice Post, 28, G. A. R.. are cor? dially Invited. SCANLAN?On Friday, November 25, 1921, James Lawrence, son of Jane and th? late Michael Scanlan. Funeral on Mon? day at y a. ii.. from his late residence, Cedarhurst av., Cedarhurst, L. !.. to .St. Joachim's Church, Cedai ? where a solemn high mass will b-' celebrated. Interment at Lawrence. L. I. BCHCLMAN?Mary. Campbell Funeral Church, Bway, 66th st . Sunday, il u m. SMITH?Ann E., widow of the late George W. Smith, In th< 93d > i ar of her age. Relatives and Friends ar? Invited to ?: tend funeral Bervlces at her ?a'e resi? dence, 50 Sidney Place, Brooklyn, N. Y . on Saturday afternoon, November '.'?'>, a* .1 o'clock. Internv nt Hudson, N. V. It Is requested tu kindly omil Rowers, SrENCER?-"William i: , husband of Kath erine X., suddenly, on Wednesday home. 404 Ocean av , Brook; n. In ferment Saturday mor?...-, i.- 9:30 o'clock, Greenwood Cemetery. Fu?era private. STAYNER-ROSE Entered Into re?! Thanksgiving Day, J'j?'i Haven Klnc^ bury. in !?,.!- T'.'tli yea?r, wld >w or the George C. H Fur.'-ral service at bei late residen - <? Meade av.. Passaic, N. J.. ! p m . Sal urday, Novembei . . (.".?aas:,. pa por* plea:-..' copy. STEINHARBT?On Thursday. November 24, 1921, Addle Undermyer Steinhardt. wife of the late Adt?ph M Btelnb and beloved mother oi Ma leleina and Laurence Steinhardt and len blatt. Funeral from hi r ':??* 2:'. Hast 92 ! st.. on Sunday, Noven 27, at 10 a. in. 3UTTON---Alfred H. Siitton sen or Marietta and the late Charle? '1. Button r.nd hus band of Emily Cornell. Funeral ser-, toes Saturday, November ?<"? at 2:15 p m., at 42, R?mer av ! tville. N. Y. THOMAS?Oscar p. Thanksgiving morn? ing, at. hM residence, 160 West 88th at New York City. Funer?! Saturday, N vember 2t'. 2:.'!0 p. m., Fourth Pr?sb> terlan Church. West End av. and 91st ?t. Interment private. Kindly omit ?oti WABJ3HACGH?On November 23. 3.921. ?Iwim-s Fergus Wurdhaugh. ng? 47 years. beloved husband of S Rvelyn Wurd? haugh and eldest son of the late Jam?? F. Wardheugh. |K?latlv?s and friand? Invited to attend funeral servico on Fri? day. November 2'?. at 8 p. m., at hii late residence, 59 Booraem av., Jersey City. Funeral Saturday morning, private. WARE -Louise M beloved wife of John Herbert Ware and mother of Louise Lynch, Ruth Thomson von QOldlts ana .lohn Herbert Ware ir., on November 14 1921. S ?rvjee at her lal real Isnoe, 44 ?\\'est 77th st. on Saturday at 3 p. m. Interment vm ard Haven, Mass. WARWICK?Hei in. Campbell Funeral Chur>h, Bway, ?tith st.. until Saturday. WICRHABI?ou rovsmber 25, at Ve??y, Switzerland, Cornelia Mitchell, daugh? ter of the late ffidward E Mitch? Sara P.-rrien Mitchell and widow of t?l? lale Alfred Hull of Flushing, Long Isl.?ind. YOUNG?On Wednesday, November 23. ?921. .Ian- A. R. Yourg. daughter Of th? late William and Jaritj A. Young, at her residence, 403 9th av. Funeral ? on Saturday, November 26, 130 p, m Interment Greenwood Cenit l.-ry ZAltRlsiilK?on Wednesday, November 23, 192!, Frank L.. beloved husband of Margaret and devoted father at Mildred.' Funeral Borvlcos at Hamilton Orange, Reformed Church, M3th st. and Coav??-" ?t\., Saturday afternoon, 2 o'clock. .\i,on ? bers of Mecca 'I'emp!:, Palestine mandery. Amity Chapter, Fernb Lo Ige, Yonkers Elks, west Sid? Club. New York Bowling Club, relatives an^l friends ai ? Invited to the service?. In? terment at Kensico Cemetery; privat?. UNDERTAKERS Call Columbus 6200 A Compile Funeral service in an atmosphere of refinement " The best costs no mort." FRANK E. CAMPBELL "THE FUNERAL CHURCH" Inc. (Non-Sectarian) Broadway at 66th St. HsWHsSinssUHMHM *MB0?tBSt?t John W. Lyon CEMETERIES ?9 K??t V.1.") st. Hartan 1333. PERSONAL SSftVlO. THE WOOHI.AUN IKVIFTERT 333d St. By Harlem Train or by Subway, Lois of fituall aiio for sal?.