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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 24, 1921, Image 7

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$iss Helen Rice
Introduced at
Brilliant Dance
One Feature of D-worations
?n Ballroom at the Ritz
Carlton Comprises Palm-'
Boaring Pedestals of Gol?l ?
?jfr?s. Minturn Pinohot Assem?
ble!* Guesta to Greet >Iixs
?Cabot and Mis? Lockwood
The b?'1* -'*' night which marked the I
?*c-m_' introduction to society, of Miss :
fr?en L. R*c<>- <l?"S"hter of Mrs. Wil- I
?Ian*. Lo"T'? R**-*1*- wM a brilliant affair ?
,' s week of splendor in the matter of ?
jj-gUinmttH for the debutantes, who
3, -.he season progresses are being pre?
ved at largor and more pretentious i
ysonsblapei than were those of the
?itty winter. The dance last night
w_$ given in the ballroom of the Ritz
Cariton ar.d was preceded by a number
,f dinners, the largest being the one '
?-?i by Mrs. Rice at which she enter
jjjBfd one hundred and thirty-eight j
??nests, and that 3t which her daughter
^hostess to fifty-eight of the young?
er **?-.. , .>? ? _
jjrs. Rice s dinner was given in honor
af her older daughter. Mrs. Don Stuart
Moinand, who was Miss Virginia Ten :
Ink R'fe. an<i Mr. Momar.d. Their
w??ding took place in Paris last July.
"hey returned from London recently in ;
??rdc-r to bo present at the debut of I
?j?;55 Eelen Rice.
Palms on Golden Pedestals
r.f?orations for the dinner in the ?
?jrygta! Roer.- at the Ritz-Carlton were I
iowerin-?: poinsett?as, centered on a ;
iirge table in the middle of the room. '
The foyer and stairway leading from ;
:;f ballroom to the Crystal Room were
decorated with bay trees and palms. \
The foyer was draped with Southern
The ballroom was decorated with
:?lms, s?t- on golden pedestals in front :
d ?urge mirrors, and at various points i
along the wall Southern smilax was
hang in garlands from the moulding I
and the balcony was done in flowering;
Mrs. Ricp'i guests at dinner included
Governor and Mrs. Sproul of Pennsyl- \
van;?, Mr. and Mrs. Francis F. Pren- '
tin, Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson
?J rom wo! ? M. and Mme. da Gama. Mr.'
?nd Mr=. Joseph Hunt. Mr. and Mrs.
John A. Hadden, Andrew Bibby, Dr. ;
jnd Mrs. George C. F. Williams. Mr.
and Mr?. Lewis Xixor., Mr. and Mrs.
Charles F. P. Richardson, Mrs. Her- :
mann Oelrichs, Sir Joseph and Lady
Dnveer.. Lawrence Sharple-f?. of Phiia- ,
delphia; Mr. and V.r*. Henry E. Coe,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Benjamin. Mr.
and Mrs. Nelson Double-lay, Mr. and
Bra. Jame R. ?>lcKee. Mr. and Mrs.
John J. Townsend, Mrs. Samuel Valen?
tine. Mrs. Walter Rutherfurd. Charles
E. Gantier. Mr?. Regland Momand. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Graves, Lady Muir
McKenzie. Mr. and Mrs. Ten Eyck
Wendall, Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Dike.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Lynch jr., Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Newton jr., Mr. and
Mrs. J. Torihunter Thomps'jn. Mr. ?md
? Cortlandt Var Rensselaer, Mr.
ar.d Mrs. Walton Oakley, Philip R - ne
lander. Arthur Floyd-Jones, Andrew
Bibby. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Whitehouse.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Weeks; Albert
K. Bagby, Mr. and Mrs. August Heel
seber, Mr and Mrs. Charles S. Whit
[ra Barrows, Mr. and Mrs.
. Edward de Pi*--.- ?
Gkarles Mather, Mr. and Mr-;. Vincenl
Astor and Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
"??lis-* Rice'-? Guests
The ; ng ?guests seated with Vliss
Rice a-, ?>. ?!*? in- Misses Ellin
Mackav. Barbara Brokaw, Diana Dal
?el, Marjorie Hughes, Margueftte Jer
Mnson, : Elinor Stewart,
K?"\f Hammond. Katherine Trippe,
? ne Dews. Felicia Fiske, Do roth y
Shii't. Emi E lings, Marjorie Taylor,
Carrol Shaw, Cornelia Livingston,
Josephine Dodge, Marjorie Andrews,
Be?tric?? Batterman and Mary Schnie- ,
Also Newell Vaugh, George E. Brew?
er, Theodore C. Romaine. Henry Hoyt,
Philip M. Plant, William Duncan..
George Churchill, Ten Eyck Wendell,
Craig Biddle, Palmer Kountze, Henry
Clews, Sherman Jenny, Gurtiey Dyer,
Benry Davies Russell D'Oench. Rioh
?rd Hall, John Trippe, Albert Wall,
Marsha'i Garland, Robert Sanderson
ar.j Gibson ( arey.
Dance at Pinchot Home
Mrs. Mintum Pinchot jrave a small
dance last evening at her home, 9 East
Kighty-nrst Street, in honor of two de?
butantes of the season, Miss Maud
labot, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fran
?il H. Cabot, and Mis3 Florence Lock
wood, daughter of Mrs. M. I. Lockwood.
Another dance in their honor is to be
riven by their -r-audfather, George T.
Bonner, next Wednesday evening at
the Colony Club.
Preceding Mrs. Pinchot's dance,
which was attended by 155 guests, a
(?inner was given by Mrs. Lockwood at
the Colony Ciuh. There were about
forty guests, including Mrs. Lockwood's
son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Le Roy King. Mrs. King was Miss
Mary 1. Lockwood. Also in the assem?
blage were Mr. and Mrs. Francis H.
tabor. Miss Joan Whitney, the Misses
Emily and Josephine Dodge.
Lydia Dadmun, Miss Louise Sanford,
?won i Lockwood jr., C. A. Clark,
Henry S. Morgan, George B. Cabot,
ynir.cy S. Cabot, Christopher La Farge,
Frederick Warburg, Lawrence Perry
?nd Charles Wharton, of Philadelphia.
Th?1 debutante reception and dance
at which Miss Cecilia Kip Banks and
Miss Constance Hatch Banks, daugh?
ters of Mrs. Parid Banks, were intro?
duced to society took place yesterday
afternoon at the Banks home. 680
Madison Avenue, and served to bring
t-Rether ail of the prominent girls of
the debutante set, as well as the young
WMi who have arrived in town from
college for the Christmas holidays.
Receiving with Mrs. Banks and her
'laughters were Miss Kathleen Metcalf.
J?tss Muriel Hatch, Miss Junie Fincke,
g?a Frances Drury, Miss Millicent
Barnard. Miss Ada Fisher, Miss Doro
t-iy Browne, Miss Mary Field, Miss
?artha Qttley, Miss Helen Rice, Miss
tdith Smedberg, Miss Betty Merchant
??'a Miss Barbara Whitmore.
Following the reception the receiving
Party was joined by an equal number
U mun' an<i after dinner Mr- and Mrs.
?anks accompanied their guests to the
. ?ice dance at the Ritz-Carlton.
..Mrs. Arthur Coppell entertained at. a
?inner at her home, 123 East Fifty
?tt*_?tr?iet, for her debutante daugh
?Hi Miss Susan Coppell, and at its con?
tusion took her gucst3 to the dance
'?jr. and Mrs. Rica gave at the Ritz
-*Irs. Coppell's dinner guests were
worothy Clemens. Miss Betty Murphy
-?.?" Constance Nash, Miss Mary Cegs
J"Ml. Minton Le Roy, John Twining.
Mntlanrt Van Rensselaer jr., Har
Ttson D,bblee Jr., William Lyon and
Gordon Fisher.
Mi as Mary paul -s-oyes v/as ia th
croup of debutantes who were pre
HMed to society yesterday. He
fc? jr"_ rB" Winchester Noyes, intro
oueeel her at a reception which sh
kill *l h':'r hom?- 45 Fast Sixty-secor.
ir*??. at which were present severa
Miss Helen L. Rice
.4 large dance teas given in her honor last night at the Rits-Carlton
by her mother, Mrs. William Lotee Rice
hundred friends of the family anil
members of the younger set.
The guests were received by Mrs.
Noyes and her daughter, and asmsting
them wore Mis? Iiouise Lusk. Miss
Katherine Starr. Miss Margaret Gilbert
and Miss Katrma van Dyke, of Prince?
ton. X. J.
Luncheon for Miss Siegman
M vs. Edward Siegman. of the Ritz
Carlton. gavp a luncheon party yester?
day to introduce her debutante daugh?
ter. Miss Virginia Siegman, who lias
ju3t returned from abroad.
Among the guests who gathered in ;
the Pall ?*Ial! Room at the Ritz were ;
Miss Camilla Livingston. Miss Milli
cent Barnard, Miss Charlotte Church.
Miss Louise Trippe, Miss Marjorie
Hashes. Miss Mary Augusta Dickson.
Miss Ann Elizabeth Kaufman, Miss
Susan Bowers Coppell, Miss Jean
Douglas. Miss Grace Cuyler. Misa Kath?
erine Adams, Miss Dorothy Horkill,
Miss Blanche S. Treleigh, Miss Dolores
Carrillo do Alborno**:. Miss Betty Mer?
chant, Miss Marguerite Turgenson,
Miss Frances Mackenzi". Miss Mary
Day Schieffelin. Miss Margaret Oilier.
Miss Genevi?ve Cawthn?.. Miss Helen
Hardlow. Miss Betty Strong, Miss
Dorothy Rose. Miss Katherine Boston.
Miss Rosemary Kellogg. Miss Mary
Moor?.', Miss Mary Anderson. Miss Alice
Bowker. Miss Beatrice Hyde. Miss
Janavince- Kerens. Miss Mary Yeomans.
Miss Gladys Wilckes, Miss Ethel
Schmelzet. Miss Ann Burr. Miss Mary
Parsons, Miss Ellen Evans. Miss Sally
Peters. Miss Dorothy Kidd and Miss
Helen Rice.
Seated with Mrs. Siegman were. Mrs.
Alexander McKay, Mrs. Horace Bar?
nard, Mrs. Lillian Frisbie Hardlow.
Mrs. Rene Carrillo and Mrs. Thomas
Society INolC)*
Mrs. Cornelius S. Lee has come in
from Tuxedo Park and is at the Hotel
Mrs. Arniv-i ('. Srhermerhorn is at t.'n?->
Lorraine, having come to New York
from Tuxedo Park for a few day?.
Amone those entertaining at lunch?
eon yesterday at Pierre's were Miss
Ruth Vanderbilt Twombly, Mrs. Deer
ing Howe and Miss Audrey Hoffman.
Mrs. Charles Anderson Boston will
give a dance on Monday night at the
' osmopolitan Club for her daughter.
Miss Katharine Boston. There will be
about '250 jruests.
M. and Mme Maurice de Wendel gave
a runner on Wednesday night at the
Ritz-Carlton. The guests numbered
eighteen and included Mr. and Mrs.
Elbert H. Gary, the Duke and Duchesa
of Richelieu, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic
Coudert. Gaston Liebert, French Con?
sul General, and Mile. Liebert: Mr. and
Mrs. ?"bar?es Moran, Count de Char
nuce, Mrs. William Hill, Mr. and Mrs.
Landon Thorne. Count de Perigny and
Mr. and Mrs. Snowden Fahnestock.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Witherbee,
who are passing the winter at the Am?
bassador Hotel, left there yesterday for
their country home at Port Henry, N.
Y.. where they will Epend the holidays,
returning to town immediately after
New Year's.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fitz Simons have
opened their home at Newport for the
hoildavs. They will return to their
apartment at the Ambassador Hotel on
January 2.
Hardings Will Visit
Pinehurst Next Week
From The Tribune's Washinffton Bureau
WASHINGTON,'Dec. 23.--The Presi?
dent and Mrs. Hoarding will depart
i rom Washington Tuesday or Wednes?
day for Pinehurst, N. C, where they
will remain for several days, returning
to Washington in time for the New
.Year reception Monday, January 2. A
party of friends will accompany them.
The Vice-President and Mrs. Cool
idge .returned to Washington this eve?
ning from a short visit in New York.
Mrs. Coolidge will be the guest of Mrs.
Reed Smoot at a luncheon on Tuesday.
Early next week the Vice-President will
give a dinner for the pages of the Sen?
ate, at which his sons, John and Cal?
vin, also will be guests.
Sir Arthur Willert- entertained a
company of fifteen at dinner this eve?
ning at. the Shoreham.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Perkins jr.
returned to-day from White Sulphur
Springs, where they spent a brief
honeymoon, and will join Mrs. Perkins
sr. in her home. The marriage of Mr.
and Mrs. Perkins, tho latter formerly.
Miss Linn Merck, of New York, took
place in New York.
Lady Lee, wife of Lord Lee of Fare
1 ham, is iil with influenza and lias been
; obliged to cancel all her social engage
| menta. Lady Lee has made many
. friends in Washington, who are hoping
j anxiously for her speedy recovery.
Mr. Astrojn, the new Minister of Fin
| Ir.nd to Washington to succeed Armas
! Herman Saastamoinen, has arrived in
V, ashington to assume his duties and
| is at the Wardman Park Hotel.
W. Irving Glover, Third Assistant
! Postmaster General, entertained Dr.
! Hubert Work, Colonel Edward H.
| Shaughnessy and Harry H. Billany, As
j sistant Postmaster General, at luncheon
I at the New Willard to-day.
Dr. Karol Lisniewski, of the Polish
? Legation, and Mme. Lisniewski enter
| t:ined a small company at luncheon at
the Shoreham to-day. Their guests in?
cluded th<* counsoHo*-' of the legation
and Mrs. Kwapiszewska.
Mrs. John .'l>ck entertained at tea
this afternoon in her home on Con?
necticut Avenue in honor of her house
guests, M i y Emma Thursby and Miss
Anna Thursby, of New York, who will
spend the holidays with her.
Sidney (loe Howard,
The Playwright, to
Wed Clare Eames
Actress Rose to Fame in
Role of Mary Stuart, After
Studying in France; No
Date Set for Wedding
Sidney Coe Howard, playwright, son
of J. L. Howard, a wealthy San Fran?
ciscan, last night confirmed the report
of his engagement to Clare Eamcs. who
rose to fame as Mary Stuart in John
Drinkwater's play of that name, and
who also played the leading role in Mr.
Howard's production "Swords." Miss
Eamcs is at present in Cleveland.
Miss Fames is a society young woman
woman who was so bored after she had
i been "out" three years that she turned
to a study of the stage for interest and i
; diversion, with no idea of going i?to j
the business professionally. She is |
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hayden
Eames, ?>f 2376 Kenilworth Avenue, i
Perhaps it was her stay in Paris that
introduced Miss Eames to her career; '
. for there she was under the guidance
of Mme. Emma Fames de Cogorza, h'-r
aunt, the grand opera singer, who
? acquainted her with the most importan)
personages of the ?lay.
She returned to New York und after
a course in a dramatic school obtained
a part in "Sophie." She played with
Margaret Anglin. Then she was Queen
Elizabeth in "Freedom," a pageant at
Century Theater in 1918. She also
with "D?class?e" and with "The
Prince and the Pauper." %
Mr. Howard is j* native of San Fran
i cisco, lio is a graduate of the Univer?
sity of California, and took a degree
at Harvard in 1916. He is the son o*"
Mr. find Mrs. J. L. Howard, and is a
member of the Harvard, Players and
j Coffee House clubs.
Mr, Howard did not mention last
! night a war record in the aviation
i service. He has three German planes;
j to his credit.
Announcement of the engagement
. was not to have been made public until
I after Christmas. Arrangements for the
; wedding have not been completed.
Marries After 44 Years
Auto Accident Reunites New
Jersey Couple
The engagement of James Campbell,
of L25 He]]er Parkway, Newark, and
Miss Harriet Vought, of Bloomneld, N.
?I., was broken by mutual consent
fo*-'.<-tour years ago.
After the announcement Mr. Gamp
bell moved to Belleville, where he was
a pioneer in the wire-weaving busi?
ness and where he subsequently mar?
ried. His wife died recently.
Two months ago Miss Vought read
in a newspaper that Mr. Campbell was
: run down by an automobile in Newark
! and injured. ?She visited him in the
1 Newark City Hospital. They left for
Atlantic City yesterday on their
I honeymoon.
j Harding Signs Russian Aid
Grain Will Be Moving Within
Five Davs, Hoover Says
WASHINGTON, Dec. 23.?President
Harding has signed the Russian relief
? bill, which carries appropriations of
$20,000,000 to be expended under the
supervision of the American Relief Ad
I ministration. The funds become imme
I diately available;
Grain will be moving into Russia
within five days. Secretary Hoover said
, upon leaving the White House soon
I srtter it was announced the President
| had signed the bill. The cash was put
? by Congress in the hand3 of the Grain
| Corporation, Mr. Hoover said, so that
the funds will become available in a
' commercial manner and without the
delays incident to usual government
| expenditures.
? " ?
Siam Hails Marshal Joffre
BANGKOK, Siam. Dec. 23.?Marshal
: Joffr?, who is mak-ng an extended
j tour of the Far East, arrived here to
; day. He was warmly acclaimed and is
', being entertained as a royal guest.
Radio Flashes Health Hints
Over Country From Washington
WASHINGTON, Dec. 23.-? The United
.States Public Health Service to-night
inaugurated a bi-wcekly,"wireles3 tele?
phone health bulletin service" by send
: ing broadcast through the naval radio
' station at Anacostia, Va., a message of
hoMday good cheer to the country. It
? is planned to send through the same
| facilities at 9 p. m. every Tuesday and
: Friday a wireless message, comprising
j advice as to how the average man and
i woman may insure continued good
I The messages will be of such wave
?length, it was said, that any radio sta
! tion, amateur or professional, which
: has a telephonic attachment, may be
j able to read them. LTnder very favor
? able weather conditions the service ex
? pects its "helpful health hints" to be
| heard on the Pacific Coast, in Europe
| and northern South America.
I Promptly at 9 o'clock to-night th?
Anacostia station, which is a part o?
the naval aviation depot, began calling
"Q S T." a code signal meaning "all
"United States Public Health Serv?
ice speaking," the local operator pro?
ceeded and, after outlining the purpose
: and plan of the new service, he read
'a homily on the value of health.
?'The resources of radio for the
! spreading of educational facts have
' scarcely been drawn up," the public
: health service statement reads. "It is
conceivable, with the development of
?the radio telephone, that the day will
j come when the radiophone will be as
j an essential part of the American home
! as is the telephone to-day. It is con
I teivable that the sending of these first
public health messages will be but
; the beginning of a radio reaching edu?
cational service by other governmental
?and educational agencies that may in
i elude lecture courses, concerts, and the
more important international news of
I the dav."'
New Head of Greek
Chtsreh Is Honored
Bv ?New York CJergv
, ay C7*
Freedom of City Asked for j
Ritdiop Meletios Metaxa
kig, Soon to Leave Here
for Constantinople
Mi" Clorgj Club at n luncheon given1
in On* Hotel Astof yesterday to honor
Bishop MeletioD Metaxakis unanimously
adopted a resolution requesting Mayor
tlylan to extend the Freedom of the!
city to the Greek Patriarch-elect. The
Bishop will leave here soon for Con
stantinople, where he is to be enthroned
as Ecumenical Patriarch of the EaUl
era Orthodox Church,
The Lev. Mi.lo II. Gates, vicar of the
Church o\' the Intercession and presi-1
denl of the Clergy <'lub. presided. He
called attention to the fact that Cardh
nal Logue, representing a comparatively
: mall constituency, had been honored
'?? the municipality when he was a
ii tor where sonic time ago. Bishop
.Tames II. Darlington said the City of
Newark granted the freedom of that,
city to the prelate, and in addition, at
ceremonial reception to be held next
Wednesday, will present him with an
American flag.
Bishop William T. Manning was un
.-'? le to attend the function and sent a
letter of regret, which read, in part:
"We learned long ago to honor his
holiness when we knew him as Arch
; hop of Athens, We honor him now
still more, because of the persecutions
he has suffered on account of his
friendship ior that great Christian
statesman, Vcnizelos, and his loyalty
i o tii" cause of the Allies.
"We rejoice with nil our hearts at
the election of his holiness as head
of the Greek Orthodox Church of the
Fast, and chief shepherd of the mothei
church of Christendom, and we rejoice
the. more because in his selection we
see the assertion of that principle of
separation between Church and State
which we believe to be essential to the
welfare of the C hurch of Christ.
?'We know the trials nnd dangers
which His Holiness faces in returning
to take up the work of his high office as
successor to St. Chrysostom. As he goes
to his arduous labors in the name
of Christ Oiw Lord he -will have with
him the interest, the good will and the
prayers of all who know him, and of
all who realize the great part which
the Eastern Communion has played,
and is destined still more to play in
the life of the Christian Church of the
Bishop Meletios read in Greek the
seventeenth chapter of the Acts of the
Apostles. He stressed complications
existing in the Near East and com?
mended the Near East Relief for its
work of succoring the destitute in that
Princess Miskinoff Sails
Defendant in Alienation Suit
Boards Liner Unexpectedly
Mrs. Aimoo Crocker Gouraud, known
as the Princess Alexandre Miskinoff,
sailed unexpectedly for Havre yester?
day on the French liner La Savoie.
A suit was recently brought against
l.er m the Supremo Court by Mrs.
Bruno Schill, who charged Mrs. Gou?
raud with alienation ot' Mr, Schill's
Airs. Gouraud wem to the French
Line pier just before the Savoie sailed,
accompanied by her maid, and the two
women went, to a stateroom that was
engaged for "Mrs. Brianchi," which is
the name of the maid, A stateroom
nearby was reserved for n "Mrs. S
Smith," whose name was cancelled just
before the vessel sailed. When ?
woman, thought to he "Mrs, Smith,"
went; to the ?i?*sk to have her passport
vised, the official in charge saw thai
the passport was made out to \
Crocker Gouraud,
-? -
Widow in Roosevelt's Place
At Sehool Christinas Festival
OYSTER RAY, L. !.. Dec. 23 The
widow of Theodore Roosevelt was hos?
tess at a Christmas celebration in Cove
Neck School to-day. This is an an?
nual affair in which Mr. Roosevelt al?
ways took part. Mrs. Roosevelt gave
oranges and candy to the children.
Mrs. Ethel Roosevelt Derby,, daughter
of the Colonel, addressed the pupils.
A quiet Christmas will be passed at
Sagamore Hill, and the home, it was
announced, will not be open to the
Day Nursery Junior League
(?ives Dance at Greenwich
GREENWICH, Conn., Dec. 23. The
I Junior League of the Day Nursery
gave a benefit dance at the Field Club
to-night which was attended by a large
, contingent of society people, 'included
among- the patronesses ami patrons
! were Mrs. Marshall C. Bacon, ?Mrs.
Roger S. Baldwin. Mrs. William G.
Rockefeller, Mrs. Walter S. Brewster,
Mrs. John K. Barrv, E. Lawrence Ros
siter and W. L. Wilfly. Assisting Miss
Katherine Lauder, who.was chairman
of the dance committee, were Mrs. Ash?
ley R. Pomeroy, Miss Gladys Arm
; strong and Miss Dorothy Rossiter.
i Estate of Jacob Wertheim
Is Appraised at $6,038,284
Jacob Wertheim, retired manufac
! turer and philanthropist, who died on
: November 14, 1920, left a net estate of
$6,038,284. The appraisal was tiled in
| the Surrogates' Court yesterday.
Mr.* Wertheim left the greater part
of his estate to his widow, Mrs. Emma
S. Wertheim, of 182 West Fifty-eighth
Street, and his children. He bequeathed
$100,000 to the Federation for the sup?
port of Jewish Philanthropic Societies.
Going On To-dav
American Museum of Natural History: a<\.
mlssion fre -.
Metropolitan Museum of Vrt; admission
Aquarium; admission froe
New .York Historical Society; admission
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
Zoological Park, idn Issio frea
Convention ?if the /.?ta Beta Tan Frater?
nity, Hotel Astor, all day. ,
? by Ubert C Pli^lps on "Archi?
tecture ..s a [Juman Document." Metro
* politan Museum of Art. 4 nVlnflr
Mrs. Kingslanrl Enlate
Appraised at $8,714,283
Nieces arif! !\>plie>vs Principal !
Legatees, Tlioui_ti Other* ami
Charities Are Kcninnhered
The appraisal of the ?'state of Mrs.
Mary .1. Kingsland, who was the widow '
??* W illiam M. Kingsland and who died
on August lo, L9I9, was Bled in tin* ,
Surrogates' Court yesterday. The es- !
tate's net value was placed at 88,714.- :
283. The Metropolitan Museum of Art,
received $481,132, and a similar amount ?
was bequeathed to Craco Church for I
its sustentation fund. The church also
received another bequest of $50,000. '
Other charitable and religious organ-;
izations received $370.000. To em- j
ployees and friends Mrs. Kingsland be- i
queatheji $200,000.
Under the will the greater part of i
the estate wont to nieces and nephews ?
and their children in specific amounts.
They also were made residuary lega- !
tees. The residue was divided as fol- I
lows :
Josephine Barron. $1,448,397; Eliza ?
Jenkins, Cornelia M, Harris, Cecille
Erickson, Kate Macy Ladd, William ?
Kingsland Macy, Mary K. Hawks and '?
Emily M. Adams. $481,132 each; Syl- ;
vanas J. Macy and Suzanne Macy. $it0.- :
566 each, and Valentine Everit Macy, !
Mrs. Kingsland's mal estate was ?p
praised at $436,760, her residence at ;
lO'.'fi Fifth Avenue having a value of ;
$?42,000. She owned state and munici- '
pal bonds valued at $3,745,351. and in- j
dustrial bonds valued at $4,821,709,
Mrs. Kingsland owned $584,850 in Lib?
erty bonds of the various issues and
had in cash $426,700.
H. B. Tompkins, Traveler
And Author, Found Dead
NEWPORT, R. L, Dec. 23.?Hamilton
B. Tompkins, traveler and author, died ?
here to-day. His body was found in
bed in his Redwood Street home by the
servanijWho went to wake him. He was
seventy-nine years old.
Mr. Tompkins married Miss Susan L,
Ledyard, sister of Lewis Cass Ladyard,
in 187?;. Sh.e died a year thereafter.
He was graduated" from Hamilton j
College in 1865, and later from,New
York University Law School. He was
a member of the Reading Room, Ca?
sino, Redwood and Country clubs and ?
the Library and Art Assomiation in
Newport, and of the University an.d *
Metropolitan clubs, of Washington. He
also was a member of the boards of
directors of several historical societies.
Mr. Tompkins in his earlier years made
severa Itrips to Palestine for historical
George R. Crowley Dead
At Jamaica Home at 72
George R. Crowley, chief clerk in the
Queens office of the Health Depart?
ment, and formerly newspaper man,
died Thursday night at- his honi". 201
Fulton Street, Jamaica. He was sev- ;
enty-two years old.
Mr. Crowley was born in England and !
came to this country wnen seventeen
years old. For many years he was the
Associated Press representative in
Long Island City, and later became
editor of "The Flushing Time.-."
For the last twenty-three year:- he
had been connected with the
Health Department in Queens. He wa -
a member of the Long Island City
Lodge, ['. & A. M., and of the Jamaica
i.lub. Ho is survived by his wife and
a daughter. The funeral arrangements
have not been announced.
John C. Pennie, Expert
In Law of Patents, Dies
?lohn C. Pennie, a well known lawyer,
died at his home, 324 West 103d Street,
yesterday, in his sixty-fourth year.
For many years he had been recog?
nised as one of the leaders of the
New York bar, specializing in the
practice of the law of patents. He was
selected as the patent expert, of the
United States on the commission to
negotiate peace.
Mr. Pennie was born in Albany in
1858; was graduated from Union Col?
lege in 1877, and after completing his
studies abroad, entered the United
States Patent. Office as an examiner in
1880. In 1883 he began the practice of
patent law in Washington, and later
moved to New York.
In appreciation of Mr. Pennie's work
as a member of the American Peace
Commission. King Albert of Belgium
commissioned him as a Commander of
the Order of the Crown.
He was a director of the National
Research Council and a former trustee
of the Chemists' Club.
Special Dispatch ta The Tribune
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 23.?Rear Ad?
miral John Kennedy Barton, U. S. N.
retired, died to-day at the Philadel?
phia Navy Yard Hospital, as the result
of a stroke of paralysis he suffered
Wednesday night. He was sixty years
old. His wife died on the same day
last year.
Admiral Barton was born in Phila?
delphia, April 7, 1852. He was a grad?
uate of Central High School, with one
of the highest averages in the history
of the institution. At eighteen h" en?
tered the Naval Academy, from which
he v- : ?rraduated in the first engineer?
ing class.
He served in China during the Boxer
uprising, and was head of the naval
examining board during the Spanish
American War. In 1902 President
Roosevelt appointed him engineer in
chief of the Navy. He retired in 1908,
Admiral Barton is survived by one
son. Dale S. Barton, superintendent of
schools at Jenkintown. a niece, and two
grandchildren. Funeral service will be
held Tuesday, with interment in West?
minster Cemetery.
HARTFORD, Conn., Dec. 23.?Ward
W. Jacobs, former treasurer of the Me?
chanics Savings Bank, died at his hom
here to-day. He had been connected
with that institution for -ifty-five
years. He was born in Mansfield.
Conn., in 1839, and came to Hartford
in 1857.
He was a direqtor of the First Na?
tional Bank of Hartford, of the Phoenix
Fire Insurance Company and of the
Capewell Nail Company. He is sur?
vived by a son and two daughters.
Funeral services will be held Monday
afternoon and interment will be in
Cedar Hill Cemetery.
Frank P. Glennon, of 419 West 114th
Street, formerly a patrolman, who re?
tired from the Police Department in
1919, after twenty-five years' service,
died yesterday afternoon at his home.
Death was ascribed to acute indiges?
tion. He was forty-nine years old.
For some time previous TO his retire?
ment from the force, Glennon was a
plaincloth.s man. He is survived by a
sister, Mrs. Martha Higgins.
Manager of Irish Players
Leaves Estate to Actress
CHICAGO, Dec. 23.?The will of John
Fisher, manager of the Irish Players,
who died suddenly here last Sunday.
was filed for probate to-day. Under its
terms "any and all persons who claim
to be heirs-at-law to any part of my
estate" are cut off with a bequest of
$1, and the residue of the estate, vari?
ously estimated at from $60,000 to
$200,000, is bequeathed to Mrs. Olivia
Depp Seller, of St. Louis. The bene?
ficiary is said to have been an actress
in several productions brought out by
Mr. Fisher. Two sisters, a half
biother and a daughter survive Mr.
Watlerson-s Body
Laid U> Rest Among;
Confed?rale Dead
Will Be Taken to Old Home
Next Spring; Serviees at ?
.faeltHoii ville attended
Only by Close Assoeiates
10NVILLE, Ha.,'Dec. 2. ?FA
?rviccs were held to-dSy tor ,
Colonel Henry Waticrson, who died un?
expectedly at a hotel here yesterday.
The services, which at the request
of the family were attended only by a
few friends ami newspapci intima!''.',
consisted in reading of the scriptures
and a brief eulogy by the Rev. J. T. ;
Boono, pastor of the First Christian
Church. There was no music. Mrs. ;
Watterson, because of her physical
condition, did not attend.
The body will be placed in a vault
in Evergreen cemetery to-morrow,
where it will rest under the oaks and
magnolias with scores of Confederate
comrade?, of other day:; until spring,
when it will be transferred to its final
resting place in Cave Hill Cemetery,
The gathering to-day was limited be?
cause of the grief-stricken condition of
immediate relatives. An hour before
the services began Mrs. Watterson ex?
tended a general invitation to news?
paper writers of the city to be present.
Judge Robert Bingham, publisher of
"The Louisville Courier-Journal,'' and
a dozen close friends of the family
were present.
In deference to the wishes of Mr?,
Watterson there were only two floral
offerings in addition to those from 'the
family. These were from S. A. Hough,
chief editorial writer for "The Florida
Time-Union," and Mrs. Hough, and
from the management of the hotel in
which Mr. Watterson died.
Club Extols Watterson
Lotos Offieiols Send Message to
?"?Marse Henry's1' Widow
The Lotos Club, through Chester S.
Lord, president, and Charles W. Price,
secretary, yesterday sentr a telegram
to Mrs. Henry Watterson at Jackson?
ville, Fla., extolling Colonel Watter
son's ability as a leader and teacher.
"The members of the Loto?? Club,"
r?'ad the telegram, "sorrow for you and
mourn with you. Colonel Watterson
was a life member of our organiza?
tion. His presence here brought joy
ousness and filled; us with gladness, for
he was a splendid companion. But,
more than, that, we admired and re
spscted his? great ability and influence
as a journalist, as a leader, as a teach?
er. He w*a^ an intellectual inspiration
in public affairs. He persuaded a mul?
titude of men. He was a vital force in
our national affairs. His loss to us is
immeasurable. Please be assured of
our sincere sympathy."
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
MOUNT VERNON, N. Y., Dec. 23.?
Richard T. Conley, fifty-nine years old.
a prominent resident of Mount Vernon,
died to-day as the result of an attack
of indigestion. Mr. Conley was one of
the foremost figures in the plate glass
business in the country. He was gen?
era! manager of the eastern branch of
the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company
*nd made his headquarters at Long
Island City.
Mr. Conley waa born at Kingston,
Canada, and thirty-five years ago cam?
to the United State?. He settled first
in Chicago, where he became identified
with a large plate glass corporation.
I!-1 was a member of the Siwanoy
Country Club and the Chester Hill
Methodist Episcopal Church, 07 Mount
Vernon. He leaves a wife and one son.
PHILADELPHIA. Dec 23.?Edward
Hopnes Coates, financier and former
president of the Philadelphia Academy
of Fine Arts, died to-day. He was
seventy-five year.-; old and had been ill
only a few days.
.\'o Gift more appropriate
or acceptable for every
Member of the Family
obtainable to suit every
age and taste and purse.
Imported and Domestic in
greatest variety. Quaint,
unique and attractive de?
signs and sentiments to
suit every taste.
Bookseller? to ?he IV 011J
Open till 6 P. V.
An appropriate gift lor
any cultivated friend
77ie Chicago Tribune : "There is no
person writing to-day who 1? more
whimsically delightful."
Brooklyn Eagle : "More pleasure
than you will get from this you
should never expect in a book."
$2.00 at any bookshop.
L P. Dutton & Co., 681 5th Av., N. Y.
?% *
X 681 Fifth Avenue '/
Birth, Engagement, Marriag?,
Death and In Memoriam Notiea?
m?]> Ite telephoned to The Tribuna
any time up to midnight far in?
icrlitn in the next dmy's o?)??r,
Telephone Bee^msn 3000.
n? Banning, of Bnglftwood, N .1 . an
noun 1 tl. ratfei "?l! of h?-r dangh
?'-??. .l.-iii". 1?. Mr. r, Frirt - ?*? 1-".-., of
0 ?rti-y, S. .1.
ATTERBl'KY??On Wednesd?y, December
21. !:i'Jl, at her home. 131 17 70th St.,
Bft?r r ?lmrt liln?!??, Katharine Mitchell
Dow, wife '.r tl:" ?ate '"? -, -|p* I.arn?"?
Atterbury, 'n the 7-ih j-eai* -r ' ?-?
Services private.
RBdMl.HV *?? Bast Orang
? ember .: ;. 1921, Alml
of til-.- lut" George Bn .: Funeral
h6r la I ? horn? '??> ? i ?I ' ?? ? r ?t.. ?m
- ? * 11 'lay morning, 1 '? ? m - ' ' til
? tuck.
til ERGEH 1 ? * ?
\- hur Buerger r 423 Vi : 20th st . on
[>, cembcr :' I Pune al sen I? - < Monday,
Deem ber 26, at 1 ! a
CLARKE - December 21 Cathe B
? ' i,rke, ?? * h "*; ten ? - exington
Fu?era aiurdaj mb
- a n Re? uiem ma I S
:?? (??-?-. r - lurch, Lex tigton av. and
661 h si at ?? ? '? ? ? rn - lent pri
1 ate K Indly omll tl
fO\I.E "n Wednesday, D"cembei 21. at
his residence rOO v . ? <? 38th 81 . Tie-man.
s i'?;ai?. husband of th? lat? Jo
i l?ale, In -1
funeral services prii tl
CROA8DAEE?Alice Virginia CampWl'a
ral ''hur. h, Br iadw :6th
? i-- a v. 11 a. m.
ilKMI'SEV On Decemb?
B. V.. .!a-li?hiT of th? ate ?a ?'??' Demp
H'.; and Mary Cody. Funeral 3afur a
December 24, at 10 ,?. m.. fron. -?7 West
901 h st. i te. - ? ? Kindly
omit, flon-ors. Automobil'; corteg?
DOLSON- John Felton, b? fo*- 1 -i
Louisa r-nd Griswold Dolson, ?; * Orange.
v J., Wednesda: December 71. 192?, In
his ?th year. Services at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, Center st., South
Orange. >.'. J., Saturday, December 21
al ; 2 .45 p. m 11:52 a m. train froi 1
on arrival it Moun?
tain Station.
DUTCJtEI-?At is, al her
11 Chev-j Cha
December 20, 1921 Cath
Price, wife of the la!-' Willla Dul he
A funeral sen-vice w1 : be held al Grace
Church, East 7:!-. ?r I .v. .1
.-ri Saturday, Decen b? r 14 it 2:3( -
Intermenl al Hillsid? lernet?
thereafter Vutomobiles will be
- iiig 01 ? ?" ' he 1:15
train from foot or Liberi - . New
. City (C. R. R. 0/ N. .' I
KARRI*: LI.?On Decei *.- ?es
Farrell, suddenly, at 1747 72d bi . Brook?
lyn. He is survived by two daughters.
Mr.-?, Luke and Vlargarel Farrell and
five sons Freder is H?ben
Francis and Edmond. Funeral S?ur-lay
11 2 p. Interment Evergreen Ceme
?? Autbmobile cortege.
?'!i.\> K K mer D Fu?era :
Church, Broadway, i>>>*ti si - ; la
;-' noon.
on Thursday, Dec.r . !,
Edward A. George husband of Mabel
Goodricb Georg-e, and son 1 Chai -
George, of Providence, R. 1 . in his 57th
year. Funeral services at the d
Church, on the Green, tiew Haven. Conn .
on Sa 1 m day. December 24, at 1:30 p. m.
KAI ?'TYlANN-i n Wednesdaj :
21, 1921, William Hauptmann, in his 66th
year. Funeral Saturday ifternoon.
ck, from Herrlich Bros. Funeral
1'arior. 3320 3d av., n? .1 r ! 55
thence to the Gen lan Masonic 1 ? pie,
220 Bast 1.7th st., 10 which n
friends and mei bers of Solon Lodge,
771. F. and A. M-, East End *
* lub an ! Franz Schubert Maennerchor
are kindly invited to alt? nd, in -
1I1NE?At Morristown. N J., D.mber
21, 1921. Melinda A., mother of Reuben
a. and Charles E Hine, Funeral serv?
ices will ht- held at the residence of T, I.
Simpson, 74 Rldg - Morristown,
77. .1.
ill XTUR ?7a' hai
bei 7.7 at her ? residen? e, Sh ir
Pelham Manor, 77. V he
Arthur il. Hunter and daughter of the
late Frederick G. ami Mary A, Schuch
.-?:?-!:. \oio-,' of funeral hereafter.
JACKSON?On Thursday. December 22,
1921, ?it her residence, 20 East 58th sC,
.Tan? Croaantaa. wit? ot tfca lit? ?i? r*- -
/. imnfion. Funeral yrfiate.
?1<}\r.s . < :? -, Thursday. D?e? Itn?
Franela Bacon Jone?. Ii??ut<-nant colon?'.
? ? - rrty. retired, ?! Dayton?,
Fla Internr-nt will take pi???
press HIH? National ? -?meter;-.
F;- ?oklya. Noti-- "f fanerei Utfer.
I.OI (,Hi:\v Elizabeth -J r-?n-,5,h
' h?ir--h. Br'.'8'l- ?y. 661
;j--!i;.-i 3 JO i? o;. ?
?JAKV On December ?I. Kiir.ab?*?* Mara,
?I tno'h-r "f lohn J Kara ? o i
'. .- .! Mari Funeral fr
I -,],-n. *>?<?? Riverside
-lav. l>?f?>mb?T 21. at It ?
:-**. :-?i<-ph?rt a Charch, I M
::Hh s? ">n r-"iui?ni mai-?
offer? * ? "*:> ?=" ,f '?' '
bile ' ortejc?.
tIMCi H '
.* Thursday, D??cei b - 22 i1:- Ar.3rew
Sumner, be " -.?'I husband of Bell*
- " rch. n hi? 61?l yea- Fun?"?.?
? .-?' iili h'<:>:*. ??0 B?
Xa turd? y afternoon at
- ,-i leave? Hoboken ?'*. f< ft
It , ! 30 p. m-,*Xor Mow til -
Ml 1NV -On Wednesday, r^-emwr 11, at
h,, residence. 101 West 90th at . Fred
crich W M'*'*anr!. beloved husband ir
Small atxj son of A?
the :h'^ .lohn -I. McCann. Fun?t
?!ir?Jx.v. 10 a u? .. at 'he '-h'ir'h of
0 gory *v Orea! W it 00th il
? - at Wo?dlawB
Mc<.l.\<HV Charts B *? Campbell
funeral Chnxch, Broadwa;-. 66th at
Notice later.
MEKSLKB?Maria Ren-sen ?rick, widow
?if ThfiTrco J?. Messier, at 175 a
December 2'.'. 1921. Borial sir
?ember 7 *. 1921
MOKMK Suddenly, on Friday. December
23, James Rolland Morse, belov??d h ;*
of '"nariotte R. Morse in the 74t*
of his h?". ; . lay. De -
ber 2*. 10 a. in. at 771 F.af 72d a*
?nterm ' Eng swood, N. J.
Pi .see do '.-?' . nd (Tower?.
PKNN?K -Or. Friday, December 23
84-tb year of hi.? ?(?. John C. Penn e
VV 103d ?t. Funeral services -viil be
at Broadway Presbyterian ? 'hu."*h
114th at. and Broadway, on Monday, ?e
Ubany, .-.'. T. Monday after?
SAVAGE?On Thursday December 23
1921, Elizabetl? ironside, beloved wife of
Krank R. !-:a\ape. Keia- s a ! friends
are invited to services at her -a'* r?a
15 Davis av.. East "-.ir.s? N i
- turday, December si. at ? p. m. In?
convenience of f.,
SCHWARTZ- Thrisa C, Schwartz, ..?adden
- 7 :.? ; ear, ?? If? of the !a^<?
Schwartz, mother r.' Sel ma s
Hattie Coli?, Sidney and Doul?
Schwartz. Fu?era! ?unday. 10 a. m., from
? ? - - \ Gaston ai
N --
TRAVERS?A1 Rutherford S '. on De
. husband
i ' Maude !.. '''ravers. Funeral services
8 iate residence. 77t Eighth st . Satur?
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
VOORHIS--Suddenly, Thursday. December
22, 1921. .Tames Voorhia. aired SO yeer?
son of Rlc!ia?rl Voorh:*. Fu?era! ser^
ices at the parlor?? ??', ?'hsripj A. Ren?
?Ilot. 130 -\V"st 13th St. Saturflav morn
ock, Interment. Porop
" -? x . '
\VII.K*i -Catherine (nee Sri?an*' b->
? Of the lato .lohr Howard
?? ?ti'I mother of James }?.. Samoa
! Marion "k. and Joseph Wile
Mrs James Barardi. I'iiri?rr.: fr?
?esidenee, 863 ftast i ?"*?-l si .-^'u
day mornin?, December 24. 9:30 o'clock,
th'-nce to St Anaelm's Roman Catholic
Church, ?vhfrii a solem -c
m will be offereii for 'he repose
of her ?ou'. Interment, Evergreen
? lemetery.
Call Colambns 8200
A Compile Funeral Service
la am atmosphere of refinement
" Tkt best coils no more."
( Non-Sectaria n >
Broadway at 66th St.
John W. Lyon
? East 135 St. ilar
?33d it. B;, Mariei'i Train or by Subway.
-e for sa I?
Jeiv ?j?rk's most convenient
The Literary Digest finds it "thoroughly natural, absolutely realistic and
convincing ... a notable novel."
The Outlook says that it "takes hold of the reader's attention strongly.
Few women will ?enve it- unfinished, once begun."
?l'aliare Irivin: "The finest thing I have read for a long time."
Rupert Huyhes: ''O? amazing truth, bravery and vividness."
$2.00?"Brass" can be had wherever books are sold
E. P. DUTTON & CO., 681 5th Ave^ New York
rty-Octd Years
it the Literary Shop
HEYWOOD BROUN thinks it "almost a model for
memoirs . . . decidedly a book which we can recommend.**
$5.00. Any bookshop can supply il; ?f not, it can be ?tad from
E. P. DUTTON & CO., 681 Fifth Ave., New York
W. H. HUDSON'S new book
A Traveller in Little Things
The Literary Review, reviewing "A Shepherd's Life."
comments that since Mr. Hudson "has the wisdom and
moderation of full maturity, joined to the honesty and
enthusiasm and sensitiveness of youth, his work exhibits
a richness and a fine discrimination which together form
the essence of good literature. . . . There are few men with
whom one may pass the day more delightfully than with
Mr. Hudson." $3.00
EJP.DUTTON & CO., Publishers. 681 Fifth AveJV.Y.

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