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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 03, 1922, Image 7

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Godets Giving
Their Newport
Ball To-night
Date of the Event Planned
for the Fourth Advanced
Because So Many Guest.??
Invited Leave on Tuesday
Manv Others Entertain i
yir$. Andrews 'Gives Lunch-!
eon and Mrs. Davis Is I
the Hostess at Dinner
metal THspatcU to The Tribune
ugWPORT, K. !.. July 2. Mr. and '
yn Robert Geriet, who planned giving |
b*'l Ju'V ?*? nave advanced the "date !
?o to-rr.orrow rvrr.mg, because it was :
found that so many of the guests had j
'?de reaervations to return to New j
York and other pinces on the evening
c? ?he holiday. All the guests that j
' Id be reached by telephone were ad
?<fd of the chango of date and others j
??rt reached by telegram.
Frequent lunches and dinners were
-?Id over the week end. Mrs. Walter S.
Ar.dre?'? gave a luncheon for twenty at
St, Kedge. on Gibbs Avenue, and this
truing Mr?. Dudley Davis entertained j
twenty at a dinner held at Wynd- ;
hamridge- Mr and Mrs. Jerome N'a
r.oleon Bonaparte gave a dinner this
ever.'ms at the Morrell cottage, on i
Oc'rre Point. Others who entertained]
were Mr. Clarence Dolan, Mrs. Stuart
Duncan, who gave a dinner at Bonnie- |
rr?5t, and Mrs. Brady Harriman, who
had Mr. and Mr?. Russell as her guests
it a luncheon. Mrs. Sylvanus Stokes
trill give a luncheon for eighteen to- j
-prrow. Other luncheon hostesses to- ?
morrow will include Mrs. W. Watts
Sherman. Mr, and Mrs. James B.
Duke entertain at a luncheon to-day.
The Dodges Guests of Mrs. Harriman
Mr. and Mrs. W. Earl Dodge are stay?
ing with Mr. and Mrs.'Joseph Harri
nan on Gibbs Avenue. They plan to
stay for a short time in Newport and
then return later for a longer stay.
Included in the arrivals for the
Fourth were Mr. Francis Burke Roche.
Ke is with his sister. Mrs. Arthur Scott ;
Burden, at Elm Court. Mr. Vincent
Altor came up with a party from New;
York on his yacht Nourmahl. and is j
entertaining them at Beechwood, Mrs. ?
Alexander S. Clark has arrived from j
Pjris. and will remain for an indori- :
nite stay at the Hill Top Inn. Mr. J.
Gordon Douglas is guest of Mr. and
Mr?. William Fitzhugh Whitohouse for )
a few days. Major Lorillard Spencer !
and Mr. Alexander D. B. Pratt, who;
came from New York, are at the Hill |
Top Inn.
Mrs. R. T. Wilson arrived from New I
Ynrk with a party of nine friends, Mr.
F Dudley K?hler and friends, who are
guests of Mrs. Wilson, are registered
at the Muenchinger King.
On the Casino Courts
Among those playing tennis at the |
Cas?no to-day were Mr. Vincent Astor '
and party. Mrs. Henry P. Russell. Mrs.!
Henry G. Gray. Mr. Francis Burke
Roche and his sister. Mrs. Arthur Scott
Burden; Mr. .I. Gordon Douglass, Major j
Lorillard eencer ami Mr. Alexander!
D. B, rratt.
Former Governor R. Livingston
Beeckman had as his quests over the j
week end Mr. Oliver Perin and Mr.
George F. Wrenn.
Mr. James V. Converse, of New York, !
is staying with Mr. Reginald C. Van- I
derbilt at Sandy Point Farm.
Among those entertaining over the (
*Hk ?nd are Mr. and Mrs. Aspegren, |
who have Mr. Lawrence Smith Rutler
ss a guest, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry G.
(?ray, who have Mr. Reginald Finche
with them at Kingscote.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Roberts have
arrived for the season and are at South
Side, while Mr. and Mrs. Henry \V.
Bull are at Pine Lodge for the summer.
Mrs. Vanderbilt to Give Dinner
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt will give
her first dinner of the season on Thurs?
day, when she will invite friends to
meet Countess Von Limburg Stirum, of
Holland, at The Breakers.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Allmuth. of
Washington, were registrants at the
Hill Top to-dav. Others to arrive in?
clude Mr, Harry C. Eldridge, of New
York; Mr. and "Mrs. Alfred F. Ingold,
of Mamaroneck, N". Y.; Mrs. .lames
Dean, of Brookline; Mr. and Mrs.
George B. DeForrest and Mr. H. F.
Pierson. of New York.
Colonel and Mrs. Jasper Ewing
Brady were registered at the New Cliffs ?
to-day, as was Mr, Edward S, Lawrence,!
of New York: Mrs. M. R. Troth, of
Wayne. Pa., and her son, Mr. Shepley
Mr. f'auldinj: Fosdick has arrived at
Sea Reach, on Ocean Avenue. Mr.
Henry F, Eldridge has his brother, Mr.
William T, Eldridge, as* a guest for
the season. Mr. Craig Biddle is enter?
taining Mr. E. F. Darrell jr. and Mr.
**? B. R. Gurditch over the holidays.
Mr. Henry. V. Sturgis is here for the
season. Mr. F. R. King has arrived
at his Berkeley Avenue' Cottage. Mr.
and Mrs. Henrv P. Russell are staving
*"h Mrs. Brady Harriman. Mr. Og
?en Mills has arrived for the season,
as have Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Parish
?nd Mr. Austen Gray.
Mr. Paul Fitz Simmons was a regis?
trant at the ('.-.? ?iio over the week end.
Others to register for the season in?
cluded Mr. T. Suffern Tailer and Mr.
Palmer I). Kountze.
Captain and Mrs. George L. Wood?
ward and Mr. Robert Varney were
registered at the La Forge Cottage to?
Additional patronesses for the
Bonelii recital at the Art Association
?"?'y S include Mrs. Wilbur E. Wilder.
?". Roland Redmond, Miss Lvdia
Redmond, Mr.. George E. Corcoran,
Miss Ellen Mason, Mrs. J. Francis A.
W?rk, Mrs. Thomas Reed Bridges, Mrs.
-redenck Neilson, Mrs. Le Rov French
?nd Mrs. Philip Rhinelander 2d.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hvatt Val?
ence. 0f x,,v York nl^ at the
Muenchinger King.
Dance Festival To-night
At Estate of Mr. Mackay
F?*p for Benefit of Recreation
Committee in His Gardens at
Harbor Hill, Roslyn, L. I.
* dancing festival for the benefit of
Citvrepreatio!i work of tho New York
of ab efcrea.t,on Committee, composed
t?on UV thirty co-operating organiza
Mis? r , ?uss ??rgmia rcyan,
Trimki wyn Loew- Miss Margaret
ioan i_l-?iM Mu''el Vanderbilt. Miss
Mr?, T?__ltn.e3r' 'Miss Barbara Whitney,
Sr^inck'Tower, Mrs. F. Skiddy
?tonjr and Mrs- Goodhue Living
Miss Bom wick Weds To-dav
?wicr?.dint_ ?f Miss Dorothy S.
ken ?l ' d?n?nter of Mrs. Fitch Gil
take ?u l0 Mr- Sampson Smith will
te? .^ce t0-day at Village Farms.
,un?mer home of Mr. and Mr?.
Miss Beatrice Starr
Her engagement to Mr. William de Ford Beal has hern announced by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Morris Starr. Miss Starr is a grand?
daughter of the lat?-Theodore B. Starr. Mr. Beal is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Prince Beal, of Boston.
Gilbert, at Gilbertville, N. Y. Miss ?
Bostwick's father was Albert C. Bost
wick, a well known sportsman and es?
pecially noted as a yachtsman, who
died several years ago. She is a grand
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Jabez Bostwick, whose home was at '
&00 Fifth Avenue.
Mr. Smith is the son of Captain Roy ?
Smith, U. S. N., retired, and Mrs. Smith,
of Summit, N. J. He is a grandson of j
tho late Rear Admiral William T.
Sampson, for whom he is named. He ',
has one brother, Lieutenant Com- l
mander Roy C. Smith jr., of Annapolis,
and one sister, Mrs. Spottswood D. j
Bowers, of New York and? Coopers- !
town, N. Y.
Included among those on the general
committee interested in the success of i
the Stadium concerts which will begin ''
on Thursday night at the Lewisohn
Stadium, College of the City of New :
York, at 137th Street and Amsterdam
Avenue, and continue for forty-two ;
consecutive nights are:
Mrs. Charles S. Guggenheimer, Mrs. !
Newbold Le Roy Edgar, Mr. Adolph
Lewisohn, Mrs. Henry Martyn Alex?
ander, Mrs. Willard D. Straight, Mr.'
Felix M. Warburg, Mrs. Henry Fair-1
field Osborn, Mrs. William B. Dins- j
more, Mr. Clarence H. Mackay, Mrs. !
Pierpont Morgan, Mrs. Andrew Car- ?
negie, General Coleman du Pont, Mr.
Ralph Pulitzer, Mrs. William B. Os
good Field, Mr. John D. Rockefeller jr.,
Mrs. William G. Rockefeller, Mr. M.
Orme Wilson, Mr. R. Thornton Wilson,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. James, Mr. Ar- :
thur Curtiss James, Mr. Vincent Astor,
Major Fiorella La Guardia, Mrs. Robert j
Low Bacon, Mrs. Winthrop Chanler,
Mrs. William Ambrose Taylor, Mrs. j
t'harles Dana Gibson, Mr. James, H. !
Post, Mrs. Edward S. Harkness, Mrs.
Fthelbert Nevin, Mrs. Lyttleton Fox,
r. Jonathan Bulkiey, Mr. Henry de
rest Raldwin, Mr. Lawrence Gilman,
Mrs. Nicholas Brady, Mrs. John Henry
Hammond, Dr. George F. Kunz. Mrs.
Norma Whitehouse, Mr. Herbert L. Sat
terlee, Mr. Cleveland H. Dodge and Miss
Mabel Choate.
Society Notes
'Mrs. Anthony J. Drexel Biddle jr. and
her daughter. Mrs. C. Biddle Duke, who
have been at the Hotel Lorraine all
winter, have gone to Atlantic City.
Mrs. Preston Davie has come from
Tuxedo Park and is at the Ritz-Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Forbes McCreery,
of the Carlton House, left Saturday for I
Lenox, where they will remain until j
On her return from Europe next i
week Mrs. John Innes Kane will go to
Bar Harbor, Me.
Mr. Earl Dodrre Osborn, sone of Mr.
and Mrs. William Church Osborn,
sailed for Europe on Saturday to spend
the summer abroad.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kip Rhine-'
hinder will go to Edgartown, Mass.,
from Tuxedo Park next Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Austen Ledyard Sands,
wiiose wedding took place last Wednes?
day, are at Lake Sunapee, where they
will spend the summer. Mrs. Sands
was Miss Gwendalyn Brown, daughter
of Mrs. M. Tumbleson Brown.
Mrs. William Disston has left the
Ritz-Carlton for Atlantic City, where
she will remain for several days.
Mrs. William J. Sturgis. of the Carl
ton House, is a guest of Mr. Angier B.
Duke at Southampton.
Mrs. Charles H. Pope, of the Carlton
House, has gone to Great Neck, L. I.,
where she will stay for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. John Farr jr., of In
eleuberg, Scarborough, N. Y., are at
the Ritz-Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. Darnale Wrallace have
returned from their honeymoon trip
to Hot Springs, Va., and are the guest?
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sinclair jr., at
their 'country home at East Hampton.
Mrs. Rushton Peabody left yester?
day for Narragansett Pier, where she
will spend the summer in the villa she
has recently purchased there.
Mrs. Henry G. Gray, who has been
at the Ritz-Carlton, Has returned to
Miss Gertrude Brooks a Bride
The wedding of Miss Gertrude
Brooks, daughter of Mrs. George A. Bo
mann, of Plainfield, N. J., and Mr.
Charles A. McFeely, of Pittsburgh, took
place Saturday evening at the home
of the bride's mother. The Rev. John
J. Moment, of the Crescent Avenue
Presbyterian Church, Plainfield, offi?
ciated. Miss Katherine Brooks was
maid of honor, and the bridesmaids
were Miss Katherine Bomann, of this
city, and Miss Frances Liggett, of
Pittsburgh. Mr. James Hamilton, of
Pittsburgh, was the best man and the
ushers were Mr. George A. Bomann jr.
and Mr. Brainard West.
Southampton Bathers
Brave the Heavy Surf
High Seas Fail to Deter Many
Society Notables From Their
V s liai S u n day S te i m
Sprrinl Dispatch to The Tribune
largo congregation filled St. Andrew's
Dune Church this morning to hear the
Rev. Dr. Alexander Cummins, rector
of Christ Church in Poughkeepsie,
preach on the folly of selfishness and
Following the close of the services
many went next door to the bathing
pavilion, where the red flag was dis?
played, but despite the high teas there
was a goodly number in the surf.
Some of those in bathing this morn?
ing included Mr. Morgan J. O'Brien jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Fleitman jr.,
Mr. Marshal J. Dodge, Mr. Angler B.
Duke, Mr. and Mrs. James Parrish Lee,
Mr. Malcolm Mracham,?Mr. Percy H.
Stewart, Mr?; Charles H. Sabin, Mr.
Josiah Copley Thaw, Mr. James L.
Br?ese, Mr. Robert P. Bre?se, Dr.
George A. Dixon, Mr. H. A. Curtis, Mr.
George Warrington Curtis, Mrs. Fred?
erick Martin Davies, Miss Davies, Mr.
and Mrs. De Lancey Kountze, Mr. J.
D. Sawyer, Mrs. Edward Van Ingdn,
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Davis and Mr.
and Mrs. Goodhue Livingston jr.
The concert this evening in the Par?
rish Art Museum, under the auspices
of the Southampton Choral Society,
drew a large audience. The program
was directed by Mr. Louis Simmions.
It included Mme. Berthe Erza in French
songs, accompanied by Mr. Francis
Moore, pianist; Mr. Cornelius Van
Vliet, Dutch cellist, was accompanied
by Mr. Archibald Robinson, organist. A
series of concerts, under the auspices
of the choral society and directed by
Mr. Simmions, will be given throughout
the season.
Golf Club Luncheons
Entertaining luncheon "arties at the
Shinnecock Golf Club house to-day
were. Mrs. A. H. Tiers, Mrs. John
Wolfe, Mrs. John E. Berwind, of
Bridgehampton; Mr. and Mrs. Ten
broeck M. Terhune, Mr. and Mrs. Percy
H. Stewart and Mrs. Riley Miles Gil?
bert. Dr. and Mrs. W. Whitehead Gilfil
lan gave a luncheon for their house
guests, and Mr. and Mrs. Vincent S.
Mulford also had a party of friends.
On the links of the Shinnecock Golf
Club this afternoon were: Miss E. Car
hart, Miss Louise Edey, Mr. and Mrs.
George T. Mortimer, Mr. and Mrs. Mar?
tin Sapportah, Mr. and Mrs. John
Wolfe, Messrs. M. M. Richardson,
George Kirkpatrick, E. C. Wagner, W.
L. Worrell.
Mrs. Arthur Hodges arrived, at the
Meadow Club Saturday and will pass
the holidays here. Also arriving Satur?
day at the club were Miss L. Dadmun
and Mr. E. J. Home, the latter the
guest of Mr. William B. Duncan jr.
Mr. Angier B. Duke has with him for
over Sunday and the Fourth Mr. Worth
ington Davis, Mr. William J. Sturgis
and Mr. T. C. Eastman.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Harkness en?
tertained at a luncheon at their sum?
mer home in East Hampton this after?
Mrs Patrick A. Valentine is enter?
taining at a small dinner party this
evening at her summer home in First
Neck Lane,
Mrs. Paul Morton Departs
Mrs. Paul Morton, who has been the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Charles H.
Sabin, at Bayberry Land, the latter's
summer home in Shinnecock Hills since
the early part of June, left to-day for
Bar Harbor, where she has taken a cot?
tage for the season. Accompanying
Mrs. Morton were her daughter, Mrs.
W. C. Potter, and the Misses Jean and
Charlotte Potter, who will pass the
summer with her.
Mr. P. Tennison Cole is the guest of
Mrs. Lucien H. Tyng at her summer
home tin Halsey Neck Lane.
Mrs. James A. Stillman has leased
the Madeline Iron cottage on the Dunes
in East Hampton, where she will pass
the summer with her children.
The first dance of the season at the
West Hampton Country Club was given
Saturday night. On Monday and Tues?
day evenings this week dances will be
given at the clubhouse.
Miss Helen Hughes Married
The marriage of Miss Helen Hughes,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George T.
Hughes, of Watchung, to Lieutenant
Caspar K. Blackburn, of Hartford,
Conn., son of Mr. Thomas W. Black?
burn, of Omaha, Neb., took place
Saturday afternoon in the Mary L. Wil?
son Memorial Chapel, Watchung. The
Rev. Dr. W. H. Hughes, of Mechanics
ville, N. Y., grandfather of the bride,
officiated. Miss Weltha McLachlan, of
Fort Wayne, Ind., was maid of honor,
and Commander Paul P. Blackburn,
U. S. N., of Washington, was best man.
The bride is a graduate of Mount Hol
yoke College. Lieutenant Blackburn
was in the submarine service during
the World War.
Willimantie "Y" j
Loses Vote Over'
Catholic Issue
Penalized for Admitting to
Management Those Out?
side Evangelical Chu relies
Cited in the Constitution
Lifted Sect Inhibition*
Form of Religion Now No
Bar to Admission to
Its Active Directorate
By abandoning the constitutional ?
limitation of voting membership in the
Young Men's Christian Association to
members of evangelical churches the
Willimantie Y. M/ C. A. will relinquish j
its own right to vote at the next gen?
eral convention ip 1923, officials of the
international body said yesterday. Del- j
? gates from the Willimantie associa?
tion may attend the convention and be
admitted to the floor, but unless they
can satisfy the credentials committee
that they have observed the evangeli?
cal clause they may cast, no ballots.
The Willimantie association, as re?
ported yesterday, by a vote of the
hoard of directors eliminated from'its
constitution and bylaws all inhibitions
preventing Catholics and Unitarians
from participation in its management.
The reason stated was that there are a
great many Catholics among the mem?
bership in Willimantie. and a financial
drive in which Catholics wore expected
to participate was about to begin.
Two Churches Omitted
The evangelical clause referred to
was incorporated in the constitution of
the national body in 18C>9, and was re?
ferred to yesterday as the "organizing
principle'' of the association. It pro?
vides at present that membership shall
be limited to the thirty-one churches
recognized by the Federated Council of j
Churches as evangelical. Neither the
Catholic nor Unitarian church is in
this list.
Local associations which, take ac?
tion contrary to that of the general
brotherhood, it was said yesterday,
automatically put themselves out of
touch with the brotherhood; anil, while
they may continue to lie associated i
with the general body, they lose, the
privileges of full membership. Under
the present rules and principles mem?
bers of the Roman Catholic Church |
may become associate members of the
Y. M. C. A., but tho right to hold office
is now, as it always has been, re?
stricted to evangelical denominations,
which organized it.
C. K. Calhoun, associate general sec?
retary for home work of tho interna- !
tional Y. M. C. A. commit too, said that
no denomination is named in tho roso- j
lution in which tho principle was first
formulated, which simply refers to
"evangelical churches."
Could Not Vote
"If the Willimantie association drops!
this clause," Mr. Calhoun said, "they !
would have to satisfy tho credential !
committee on the subject if they wish
to have a vote in the convention. They
could attend the convention and par- j
ticipato as corresponding members, but
not as voting members. In fact, they
would have to show in accepting an in?
vitation to the general convention that
they are on an evangelical basis.
"The evangelical clause is the or?
ganizing principle of the international
Y. M. (.'. A. Tho clause in the constitu?
tion which sots for tho evangelical j
basis of organization goes back to 18(59
and the national convention limited
the voting power to such members."
There have always been, it was said, ?
a few associations, chiefly in Now Eng?
land, which have not held to the evan?
gelical principle, and some of them, at?
tend the national conventions without
voting on tho business matters that
come before them. Usually they re?
turn to the original principle of organ?
ization in the end, it was said.
An effort is made to have represented
on the boards of directors and other
official bodies of the Y. M. C. A., it was
explained, representatives from such
of the churches enrolled with the Fed?
eral Council of Churches as may be
found in the different cities. So far as
the dormitories, gymnasium, social
rooms and other activities of the asso?
ciation are concerned. Catholics are
free to participate on the same basis
as any others. I
Se?rles Mansion Open
Again After 30 Years
New Owners of Great Barring
ton Estate Receive; Netv York?
ers Among Lenox Arrivals
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
?The new nwners of tho 52,000,000
Hopkins Searles mansion at Great Bar
rmgton opened it by invitation to-day
for the first time in thirty years.
Mrs. James A. .Burden and son, Mr.
W. Douglas Burden, of New Yoik, are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Henry White at
Mr. Charles Lanier, who has his
grandson, Mr. Reginald B. Lanier, as
his guest, had a family dinner party
to-day at Allen Winden, in Lenox.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Horton Lippin
cott are entertaining at their Stock
bridge villa Mr. and Mrs. Edmund S.
Donoho, of Baltimore, who are on their
honeymoon; Miss Mary Livingston
Chase and Mr. Frederick S. Stone, of
New York.
Major General William A. Kobbe,
U. S. A., retired; and Mrs. Kobbe, of
Pasadena, Calif., are visiting the
former's nieces, Misses Mario and
Helen J. Kobbe, at Stockbridge.
Brigadier General Robert W. Mc
Cawly, U. S. M. C, of Washington, has
joined Mrs. McCawly. who is passing;
the summer with her sister, Mrs. Henr>
Winthrop Gray, at Sundrum House, in
Mr. and Mrs. Arden M. Robbins, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Enrique Zanetti and Mr.
and Mrs. George E. Dadmun, of New
York, are at f-he Lenox Club.
Mr. Arthur Lispenard Doremus, of
New York; Mr. Douglas Smythe and
Miss Marion Smythe, of New Haven,
Conn., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. James
Graham Parsons at Bonnie Brae, in
Mr. and Mrs. Moneare Biddle, of
Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M.
Colgate, Miss Margaret and Miss Caro
Upe B. Colgate, of Orange, N. J., are
at the Red Lion Inn, at Stockbridge.
Mrs. Aldace Walker and Mj-s. Roberts
Walker, of New York, are at the Berk?
shire Inn, Great Barrington.
Miss Minnie P. Tilden, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert C. Smythe and Miss Thelma
S. Smythe, of New York, are at Heaton
Hal!, in Stockbridge.
Leviathan to Fly U. S. Line
Flag in Service Next Spring
BREMEN, July 2 (By The Associated
Press).?A fortnight's negotiations be?
tween representatives of United States
shipping interests and the North Ger?
man Lloyd Steamship Company are
said to have reached a stage where
signing of a formal contract is only
awaiting approval from New York.
Under the new agreement the Lev>c
than will fly the flag of the United
States Line. The big liner probably
will be ready for service next spring.
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
'Seventy-six-Year Kid" Lends a Helping Hand, So
Won't Che Rest of Yon "Poeketbook Friends?' of
Tenement Tots Send Along a Few Dollars?
Everybody's helping!
"Fresh Airs" have lots of friends.
1 p to noon last Saturday 135 more
folks proved that their friendship had
roots running down into their pocket
books. Pretty deep down, too, for they
ndded over $2,000 in contributions to
the Fund's rapidly mounting total.
The term "pocketbook friends" used
in some connections might, indicate a
poor sort of friendship. But not here.
"Pocketbook frifijuls" are just what the
"Fresh Airs'' need most. Everything
needed to make possible vacations for
New York's neediest 13,000 boys and
girls is in hand or in sight except
that which the "pocketbook friends"
must provide, the $100,000 which the
vacations will cost this summer.
And more than one-seventh of that
is nctually in hand. '
The friends that have g^ven that
seventh give more than their money,
too. Every contribution that comes
along brings its expression of heart
interest. "Wishing some little girl a
happy time in the country," writes one
"Here is hoping that some kid will
have a good time, from a seventy-six
year Kid," says another.
Sends Gift From Paris
Another friend prove; the- d nth of
his interest by sending his gift all the
way from Paris as he has been doing
for many years. Still another sends
his from Canada,
Anrl there are none too high or too
lowly of station in life, none too- old
or too young in years to he friends
with the lads and lassies of the tene?
ments. One of to-day's list of con?
tributors writes "Sir" before his name
and "Part." after it. Another tells
that she earned the money she sends
"scrubbing in an office building."
One contributor writes in the waver?
ing hand of eighty-five, while from an?
other comes a gift with this wish: "A
contribution from Dorothy Mary San
ford, Stamford, Conn., on her first
birthday, July 1, 1922, so that some
little girl who doesn't live in the fresh
air 305 days in the year may have at
least two weeks- of it."
These are one kind of friends of
Fresh Air "fellers."
Out in the country another-kind are
hard at work doing their big part.
They live miles from the "fellers"
they are working for, in some cases
hundreds of miles, but their time, their
energy, their hearts are all for tho
"Fresh Airs." They are the folks who
are finding and giving the hospitable
homes into which thousands of chil?
dren are to be taken for their vaca?
tions. They are the members of the
Fund's country committees.
Off hand you might think that men
would be too absorbed in their busi?
ness affairs to spend time worrying
and working for the Fund's proteges,
but they are not.
Rotary Clubs are Busy
In Cortland and Geneva, N. Y.,
Rotary clubs are devoting much of
their time right now to securing invi?
tations in their localities for "Fresh
Airs." Between the two nearly 1,000
youngsters will get pleasant vacation
In Elmira, N. Y., the local Kiwanis
Club is at. work on the same job and
considers it a "privilege to be allowed
to help." These men are to invite
"200 and up" to visit them.
In Newark, N. Y., the Elks are work?
ing for the boys and girls in whom The
Tribune Fund has interested them.
They telegraphed yesterday for 200 in?
vitation blanks and they, too, look
upon the work as a privilege.
In Canadaigua, N. Y., the Exchange
Club is the children's friend. The
work is new to it this year and it has
promised only twenty-five vacations,
but it expects to report 100 places
when its work is done.
Up at Springfield, Mass., the Cham?
ber of Commerce has constituted itself
the local Fresh Air committee. There
are rumors of 500 invitations from
In Interlaken, N. Y., the Business
Men's Association is beginning its sec?
ond year of work for Tribune "Fresh
Airs," with the promise of places for
eighty children, double the number
entertained in 1921.
These are just samples. Other Ro?
tary clubs, lodges of Elks, chambers of
commerce and similar organizations
are proving their willingness to get out
and hustle for the children of the tene?
ments. And, of course, the women who
are working on Fresh Air committees
are legion. You'd sort of expect that,
but it may surprise you to learn of the
generous work of busy men.
Everybody's helping.
"Poitkethook Friends"
But the hospitality seekers in the
country are further ahead in their
work than the "pocketbook friends,"
who must pay the railroad fares to the
vacation places the hospitality seekers
find. The work of the far-away friends
of the country is a challenge to the
city folks who live all but next (loor to
the children for whom the work is
boine; done.
These little tenement tots haven't
more friends in the country than can
be mustered ?a the city, have they?
Won't you prove yourself a friend
to-day, Mr. City Man? Send a con- j
tribut ion to cover at least one "fel?
ler's" vacation to-day. If you are not
in your office and haven't your chock
book handy, tie a knot in something so .
that you will REMEMBER when you
get hack after the Fourth.
Contributions to The Tribune Fresh
Air Fund:
Previously acknowledged .$12,710.42:
I. V. Twyfrort . 2T, no
Leopold Well . 1 nn
.John M Rlchln . 5.00
Gertrude R. Stein . 6.00
Walter M Wechsler . '< nn
Meyer Stern . 1 I f>n
The Stelnhardt children
George \. Wlntor .
Wilbur M Stone .
I'l F Phillips .
Herman D Zucker ....
Mr. and Mr* r. p Urni
i ;.'nrn? E. Slin w .
Maud I. ''urrlo.
Murray nein .
O 10 II.
B W Hamilton .
Ethel '/..- brlskle .
Burr A. Towl .
I. r,nC. Hodge.i .
in memory of fal lier . .
A Chalkley Collins . . .
Flora V. Angel? .
Elizabi I h
H 11. On
it C l. and E. n !.. . . .
A. .1 Mail .
i '.i fil vn P Board m an
S. G. Grork .
V Irg ini.i Naumburg .
George W. Naumburg . . ?
Philip II. Naumburg ...
Ellin n Na umburg .
Harriot W. Wlnslovtf
Harry II nil .
Mary B. Davldaon .
In memory of M n. M.
Amelin II. Cralg .
Mrs a: .r. Hammond .
G. A. S |r.
!?' I.. S. Bob Black Js
Mrs Noah C Rogers .
Cornstalk .
E. K C.
R W. .
rothy Mary S
bin lid.-iv . . .
.T. insl.v Blair
''. M McG. . . .
Hessin .
Franklin Ad?
nfrirrt on her first
N M Wei d
Philip H lissa
M. !?;
Mrs. Clarence W w
Park Avenue Presbj
C. !.. Despard . ...
B. Il^hn .
Leonard F. Whitbe
A B?lier .
Elek John Ludvlgh
Gilbert H. Johnson
terlan <~hureh
I. .L
U'iiMoin H. Goodwin
l>. I.. K.
Charles Perrv ... .
Isaac Wem .
A. L.
Nathan D. Shapiro .
Arnold B?lais ..
Dorothy .
H. M. Humason . . . .
A. B. B, ...
Edward Prize,- .
Lester II Goodklnd
Miss Sarah W.iod
H .
!.. R.
ibl.itt . .
J. H. II. |i
Wlllard A Mltcr
Helen M. Nelson
Mrs. Isaac Le Rc
C M. Nlnmons .
If. S.
< >
A friend' ....
William B. Hayward ....
Kai herine Layton .
Samuel Solomon .
Mack .
Sam Sniffer .
Elk .
II. Woodruff .
Sig Stern .
Alexander Grosset .
Harold II Elgar .
To pay for One feller's o
.Mrs. Parsons .
Joseph Wadsworth .
A friend .
flsley ,<- Held l'ompany . .
Morris Sondar .
George W. Do Lanoy ....
E. s.
Samuel Kline
Regie and Michael Rives.
E. C (infill)cry .
Samuel Eoktstoin .
In memory of m\' ?ndiher
P. U Dodge .
Mrs. Alice .1. Baxter. . . .
JacTSb Benninger .
i ?eorgo H. Payson .
<'. E, Richardson .
In memoriajii E. M. S. f
friends .
F. Bezandlo .
Na i han M. Guinsburg . .
H. It
Miss Irene Blgelow
Dr. Posner Shoes. Inc.
Dr. J. W. Dickinson. .
R. W. Ruelberg.
Mary E. Stitson .
Clarence II. Eagle. . . .
S. L Asche .
Christopher Kellner .. .
William M. Parke ....
Charles E. Russell. . . .
C. B. White .
Sir Douglas Alexander,
.Miss Clara Price ....
George I. Wollcy.
Han is-Emery Comparo
i'ash .
Anna C. Nearing .
M. 1,
Baby Jules Seliw- ru
yea rs .
Helen Hall Vail -
Seventy -six -year ?\ id
Tho Central Presbyti
Neighborhood Hou
rial) Church
Toi a I
Contributions, preferably by check
or money order, should be sent to the
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New York City.
1,000 Attend "Follies"
Closing at Greenwich
W. G. Rockefeller, Miss Pome-;
, roy and Mrs. Wiley Among j
Popularity Contest Winners
GREENWICH, Conn.. July 2?The
closing performance of "The Green?
wich Follies of 1922" at the Havemeyer
Auditorium last night was attended by
more than 1,000 persons. Interest cen?
tered in the popularity voting contests
and tho prizes awarded. L'r. George E.
Vincent, head of the Rockefeller
Foundation, New ^ ork. presided as auc?
tioneer at the close. The touring auto?
mobile went to William G. Rockefeller.
Miss Katherine Pomeroy, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore L. Pomeroy,
also received a car, and Mrs. W. Her?
bert Wiley was given the pearl neck?
lace. A gown worn by Mrs. Arnold
Green, representing a New York house
in the animated advertisements, went
to Mrs. Edgar D. Pouch.
As a specialty last night Miss Alice .
Wynne and Mr. Alex. Kosloff appeared
in two dances. Little Muriel Cahill,
tho toe dancer; the Wooden Soldiers;
Mr. Ralph L. Grosvenor, in barytone
solos; Miss Polly Outwater, in soprano
solos, and Mr. Tom Raynor, in Rus?
sian dances, were among the popular
Miss Lila Agnew Stewart directed the
Kirmess. She was the guest of Mrs.
Theodore L. Pomeroy following the per?
The boxholders last night were
Mmes. Edward W. Packard, Nathaniel
Webb, William S. Gray, E. P. Cronk
hite, William Hamlin Childs, T. L.
Pomeroy, F. K. Rupprecht, Allen B.
Forbes, William H. Graham, H. Durirt
Cheever, William Hodge, Luke V.
Lockwood, Samuel F. Pryor, A. W.
Johnston, A. K. Michler and Randall
Pennington and Miss Caroline Ruutz
Present Mine?la Circus To-day
The Fred Stone Wild West and!
Motor Hippodrome Circus, which was;
scheduled to be given Saturday after- j
noon at the Mine?la Fair Grounds, will j
ba presented to-day at 2:15 p. m. All
tickets sold for the Saturday perform?
ance will be honored, the management
announced yesterday. The perform?
ance scheduled for Saturday was post?
poned on account of the torrent that
fell during the afternoon.
French Build Monument
To American Volunteers
Boucher Begins Work on Shaft
to Honor Those Who Served
Under the Tri-Color
PARIS, July 2 (By The Associated
Press). -Work on a "monument to the
American volunteers," a testimonial of
French gratitude to the Americana who
enlisted in the French army before
America entered the war, was begun
yesterday by Jean Boucher, the sculp?
tor, whom the City of Paris has au?
thorized to proceed with the monu?
ment, which will stand in the square of
Place des Etats Unis. The cost of the
monument will be born? exclusively by
the French.
School children's pennies and sol?
diers' sous form the greatest part of
the 500,000 francs that have been
rnised, the French soldiers in the Syr?
ian army alone having contributed
13,000 francs.
The father of Sergeant Victor Chap?
man, the first American volunteer
killed in action with the Lafayette es?
cadrille, June 23, 1916, sent a cheek
for 6,000 francs, but the committee
returned it with expressions of deep
regret, explaining that it was desired
to have contributions only from French
Going On To-day
American Museum of Natural History, ad?
mission free.
Metropolitan Museum of Art, admission
25 cents.
Aquarium, admission frop.
New York Historical Society, admission
Brooklyn Museum, admission 25 cents.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum, admission
Zoological Park, admission 25 cents.
Convention of National Amateur Press As?
sociation. Wohster Hotel, l? o'clock;
dinner at Husslpa Inn, evenlnj.
Terrible Turk
Has Vanished,
Says Educator
Treasurer of Robert College!
in Constantinople, Home
From Levant, Asserts Na?
tion Is Better Than Painted
Country Rich in Resources
Insists People Would Wel?
come Industrial Develop?
ment Fuder II. S. Mandate
The terrible Turk who hns been in?
dicted by countless travellers coming!
here from the Levant within the las* i
twenty years was eulogized yesterday I
and described as a good sort of person
by Samuel Anderson, the retiring treas?
urer of Robert College'of Constantino?
ple, who has lived in the Near East for
nineteen years.
Mr. Anderson, his wife and three:
children returned here yesterday on !
the Creek liner King Alexander from j
Constantinople, where he had served for !
the last twelve years with the well
known American institution of learn- |
itiK- The time had come, be said, when
he felt that his children should be edu
' cated and reared in their own country,
so he rave up his place in Constantino?
ple and brouirht his family home.
Mr. Anderson, who had a chance to
observe the Turk under varying circum- '
stances in peace time and in war time,
said yesterday that, as a people, there
is an abundance of good in the Turks.
He even suggested an American man?
date for Turkey, expressing confidence
that such a move would be favorably
, considered by the Turkish nation.
"Turkey is rich in undeveloped
material, and, if properly developed, I
would progress rapidly in the commerce i
of the world. I am confident that sne
would welcome an American mandate
or some system of development engi
neered by America, for the Turk ha<
.an abiding faith in America. The
United States' is above all other na?
tions in her esteem, for she trusts I
' America. The Turk feels if the United
States were to have a mandate over
Turkey the Turk would get a square!
deal and would not be exploited and
"Turkey. I know, would welcome de?
velopment by America, and as things
; stand to-day it is apparent Americans
' can get anything they want in Turkey.
In my opinion there is a chance for
America to develop the interior of
Turkey with railroads, an equipment
that is scant and inadequate in the de- |
velopment of her vast resources. AI
good railway system would develop {
, Turkey just as the railroads developed i
and enriched the great western half
of the United States."
Mr. Anderson admitted that the !
Turks were eliminating Greek,?/ and
Armenians by a rather subtle system
I of deportation, and that reports which
he believed were authentic proved that
many Creeks and Armenian families
"invited to the borders'' were left to
die in the desert. Instances, he said,
were revealed which showed that men, !
women and children of undesirable j
aliens were put to death at the end of |
their deportation.
The passenger complement of the
King Alexander, which took aboard 511
Greeks at the Piraeus, consisted of
| Americans, Turks, Englishmen. Rus
; sians, Rumanians, Armenians, Bulgar?
ians and a variety of travelers from !
i Asia Minor.
Among the vessel's second cabin and
i steerage passengers were _31 picture
j brides from various Levantine ports
who have come here to marry, l'he
usual- flotilla of launches containing
the prospective husbands mobilized
from various parts of the United States
swarmed about the vessel at Quaran
: tine and at the pier in South Brooklyn.
Bill Quigley, the Battery boatman,
who took out the spring lines from
tli* Alexander as she approached the
dock, remarked that while marriages
may be made in heaven it looked as if
Greece was running a close second in
the contest.
Among the saloon passengers were
Rear-Admiral Colby M. Chester (U. S.
i N., retired?. Rear-Admiral Ilia lri
| nioscu i retired I, of Rumania, and Ma?
jor Davis J. Arnold,'of Providence.
Among the saloon passengers who
arrived yesterday from Naples on the!
, Italian liner Dante Alighieri were j
j Mario Solvini, an electrical engineer
of Milan: Evan Mackenzie, Miss Lil?
lian Hull, of Rochester; Fernando!
; Villa, an opera singer, Eugenio del '
j Vecchio and Menotti Nannini.
On the Red Star liner Zeeland from j
Antwerp were Henry M. Paradise, Wil- ?
! liam W, Hastings and Mrs. Camille van !
: de ("ast?ele. The Zeeland carried L'08
1 steerage passengers, 188 being Rus
? sians. ,
Letter Carriers at Mass
Nearly 2.000 letter carriers, all mem
? hers of the Holy Name Society, at
[ tended a special communion mass yes
j terday morning in St. Patrick's Cathe
, dral. Archbishop Hayes was celebrant.
The letter carriers, in civilian
! clothes, met at Forty-fifth Street antl
! Fifth Avenue and inarched up Fifth
! Avenue to the Cathedral, led by Joseph
I Bruen, president of the Holy Name So
j ciety, and the Rev. John J. Kiernan, of
; St. Columba Church, 345 West Twcnty
, fifth Street, chaplain for the letter car
? riers.
At the Cathedral the carriers were
? welcomed in a short address by Mgr.
! Joseph Dineen, Chancellor of the Dio
i cose, who told them it was an inspiring
' example to others to find such a large
? body of men who faithfully served the
i community day in and day out and
could still find time to serve as mem
j bers of an organization such as the
Holy Name Society.
Press Amateurs Meet
The National Amateur Press Asso?
ciation inaugurated its thirty-sixth an
; nual convention with a reception to
delegates yesterday afternoon at the
Hotel Webster, 40 West Forty-fifth
i Street. Approximately 100 delegates
; from various parts of the country were
: present. The annual business session
! and election of officers will take place
| Errol S. Home, assistant inspector
I of combustibles in the Fire Depart
| ment since December 27, 1921, died
'? Saturday in the Naval Hospital, Brook?
lyn. He was thirty-three years old
'and lived at 189 Chauncey Street,
j Brooklyn. He saw service as an officer
in the World War. Funeral services
will be held Wednesday at the Naval
I Hospital Chapel.
TURNER'S FALLS, Mass., July 2.?
Cecil Bagnall, seventy-two years old,
founder and editor of the Turner's
Falls "Reporter," died in his home in
Montague City to-day. He had worked
in Boston, Worcester and Providence.
He founded "The Reporter" fifty years
ago and was one of the best known
country editors in the East.
PROVIDENCE, July 2.?Mrs. Marie
Louise Colt, wife of United States
Senator Le Baron B. Colt, died at
Linden Place, Bristol, to-night, after an
illness of a few days. Members of her
family were with her when she died,
the Senator arriving from Washington
on Saturday, after being notified of
hie wife's illness.
A '
(.amp Josephine Opens
Fifty (?iris Gu?sts of Jewish
Philanthropic Federation
Camp Josephine .".'. Lak M
four miles from Peek skill, opened yes?
terday with fifty gui '? .1 was an?
nounced by the Federation for the Sup?
port of Jewish Philanthropic So ie1
These girls will remain al the <
for two w( ek or h ind the nu m ?c ?
will ho kept at that mai k i .- ?
the summer ? ? tl anging
personne). They will be taught
ining and other forms o? S]
Mrs. Harmon August heads :he com
n " ii ' of (he summei I
which ?? ! with I he Fed
for t''1" support of Jewish Philan?
thropic Soc el i - A public r< i
will be held at : he camp on J
Birth, Engagement, Marriage,
Druff, and In Mcmoriam Notices
ma)? be telephoned to The Tribune
art]) time up to midnight for in?
sertion in the next (lav's paper.
7 elephone Bcekman 3000.
IV?IITE?-IM TV AM At Buff ' i
Juno ??< i ??:? i :athai In? v" Puti ? .
daughtei of i ho Ri ? id M
1 'n" Isa Pul na m. lo E n
Whlti ? ? ? Fork Clt>
ARMSTRONG?* ?n \far
gnrot Un?? (?rihai wife
'. ;., .... ...,,. , .
\ !?? xa n .. r , r : ':. .,
7X*h year
t v.. Jersey Cil j Km ?,
Interi t privai '
MA*? Mil)
?I"l> 2. 1 ' ".' Louis I' l :. . ?
of Lucy 1 ? ;
vate r
BROS**. i\-'
.lohn i' ?
Edward E.
' ?
! i ! il : ? : ,
a m Bum ral will take |
moi e ns .lu ? ? I it fl
Iho Chu i
l'ark '>'i ? .. ii l /'?. -i- ? ?? : t
recul, m mass will bo said
? ?r her mu?. intoi it ?
ten Auto con g i
cadwagats ? i ? .?.... !. ? . ?
nf the late . !
from her lat?
st.. Mondaj | ,
Corpus Chl loti ? 'hu? en. : : : ? ?. I
Broadway, in o'eiock, Inl
Blco .i uto i ort?
DECKER?At Goshon v T.. \
Elsie Bullorton, ,vli : ?i'
Dpi ker, .n her 91st year Bun?
Ices m ! ho home ol
Burbans Van Sternbergh, G< ????? n x Y,
Monda r ,1 -,
E.ME1CH Suddenly, al Patclmgu I. L.
"n Erldaj . .1. : : A B ? .
beloved husband ? ' Ma . B
Will 1 Bum ral
lato resldei ??? 1 v.
Mondai . July 3, at 2 p
FEANDREACX?Suddenly, on
1922, .!? nn M )
!?'. Flandi ?aus Pu?era
lato hon '? '.'?
? !;? lio, ;: \.. on Ml ? ?'. .1 .:
8:30 p
IIEKKIIEIELI? i; . v ? . .,
30, I..-, 1 v Hi : ?
Mrs. Daniel r 11a; . '? ? . . ? .
July ". -it 10 .1 in fr ?' C
pi., coriipr amstord im a
IIORNE - Brn I H . agod year* ? ? "it
Inspector ol busl ? os N*i w V 1 k
Eire Dopa ? ? I ed ? \.. \ ,1
Iloapita 1 Bum ral fn ? I
pita I Wedn? sda.i at _' ; '.',',-.s 1
lieutenant in World War and pr<
saw service In tho i :
LIMBECK At Akron. Ol
.lohn 1 ' Lim bei k. his
l.nnil of \ ?ma Ma
ices at Ai linplon ? '.???;? I' ry. .-.'? v
:>: 2 p m . .vonda) . J .
LI KHE On Juno Ban
I i lcke. of "7 Bam 1241
servie s al the Gavia Moi tun
ut . Se? Un. hello, ? n M u m.
LEVY Cecilia, wife of Morrl I
mother of Julius Alfred and
of Da \ Id and .1 ulius la
I'.vi. East 173d Bt., on Monday, July 3,
a t 10 a. m
MEAMEY John B.. ruly 2 1922. St Me
residence 170 Weal 73d al of
fu?era 1 later.
MJLLEH John Bi ickbun ;?:..?? hi*
summer residen N". J.. on
Brlday morning, 10 o'i loc'n
service pi I ?? ate, held at his 1 1 ?
i,n July I al 1 o'clock Intel
New 1.ii' ch, N'. V., St. ? I? 01 ge 1 '? 11
on July 2.
Mo( I LI ()( II Miss VIIce 11
I, at Nyack HoRpltal '?' mera]
t< v.. 1 inia rio Memoria I sei
day o? ening, Valli y 1 N "i
McDERMOTT Catherine '
heloi d wife of Joseph and o vint mol her
of Walter and slsti of I'
rence \nna I '? : in ?' I ind ? Con
nfliighton, ni Kli
ni' h t h. I rehuid Bunei from
n sidi 111 e, 163 West 4SI
July 3, at '1 10 .1 m thei ?? ?
Church of (he Sai red Hi ' 1 ?' SI .
when .1 high mass, al !" .1 111.. ??.! "S
offered fer t he repos ? of I 1 boh
MrXAMARA? Edward iprivato Co M,
107th Inf ?, at Tincoui 1. Si ;?
I91H Buner il sei la July 4,
church of St. 1 ?regoi tin ! Harri?
son, N. V . ai 2:30 p m
MAAT/ I in Saturda: . July 1 I922 John
II. Maat?, beloved huai ind of 1 1 ilsi M
M laiz 11 " ; "?:.-." 1 an ei I 11
Gufkell end Lulu Klerike, In i
Relativ? s and friends ted to at?
tend : he runt ra I sei
resid? neo, 290 1 iceanside Ro id,
\ Hie Centr ?. I.. I . on Tuesd 1 . July 4.
ai 1 '. m '?:'.-? 2 1
tiain from !'? ? n ... ' . aul ? Sta I Ion at II
\ i Ile Ci m re
PFEIFER Suddenly. June 29, Anna, be?
loved sister of 1 'ha -'???? an I Ma 1
Pfetfi r Buneral Mon lay, J ily : at 2
p. in. Remains at chapel of National
Casket Co., 29 Ashland Place, Brooklyn,
N. V.
PRICE .',' Eli; abi th, ?' . ird 1 .
July 1. ?riL'l'. Robert Cholwell, aged t
years, beloved son of Beatrice Bowly and
1 Jonrad 1 'holwell Pi Ii ?? Bui ral 1 : ?vat?.
PETERS- 'm July 1, 1922, 70 W ?9th
m . Ni w York:, Marian Phelps, ! '
wife of Tl ? 0 loi a Petei pi ?vate.
?l\ AN -On J-ilv J. 1922, 1
husband of Elizabeth '", Ryan ?>?? Sex?
ton) and father of Sti phen i ?. Bum 1 -I
from his lu-ti n id 11 1 1
Marble Hill, on T 1 da 1 -
John's Church, ?'hen .1 1 ;/.??; ma"-?
will be offered for tho reposi of his soul
nt 10 a. 111
STERN Mrs. Rose, moth of Mrs Jo?
seph Ln ? mar a ml C r,e Ii Slei n, of
New York 1 lltj, at 1.'. her
daughter. Mrs. S. Kr?fte!
Pa., Monday, Jute 2( ;" ?? 1 ??.
TAGL1AVIA 1 m Bi lda> I .... ? 1922.
Mme Alda, wife of l'fd#i'U Tanlnnt
Tagliavla and sister of [>r S. ?
1 ioldan. Buneral .???? r\ le? s ..' h? late
residence, r,n West Vltli hi . Monday af?
ternoon at 1:30. Interm nt Woodlawn
< .iivtery.
WALLACE?On June SO, If'.'-'. I.avinia.
Taaffe wife of th" ! .'? D nlel I' Wal?
lace, daughter of .lohn Taaffi
ter of Rose A. and Jenny K Taaffe.
Funeral from her lat? ? ? d< ? 397
Bainbrldgo st., Brooklyn, .lulv : at
9:30 a rn. Solemn requiem mass at
Church of Our I.ad. ..r Good I
Putnam av., near Ralph. Interment St.
John's Cemeti : :?. Auto col '? g
WILLIAMS On June 30. S.unu. I t'lark
Williams. Fun? ral services at hi? late
1 esidence, : 260 Bush wick I ?
Brooklyn, on Monday evening, J ily t, at
8 o'cl? .
SWIXTOX?At Somer\-llle, N. J.. July 2.
Phoebe Marlebell, daughter of the late
Rev. Brederl k Brollnghuysen Cornell
, ami Elizabeth C. Bell, at Northwoi I,
her late residen ??. Som?rvl!le, N .1 Bun
day, July 2. Funeral from Flrei ii ?
formed Chin ii, . 80 p m . Wednesday,
July 5. Automobiles will meet New .i..r
sey Centr,,! trnln leaving Liberty 3r.,
New Vori;. 12:50 p. in., dayllghl saving
time. Relatives and friends :n>? it<".'
ZEIGER--011 Saturday, July I, 19?2. II-?
t.-r a. Vreeland, beloved wife pi Prank*
li"\ P. '/.??'?H' t Relatives and friend* are
invited to attend the funeral service at
her late residence, 138 Park st., Mont
4 ?air. N. J . on Monday. July 3, .it 4:i0
o'clock. intetment ai convenience if
"JlmericasNewHuriai Custom"
Call Columbus 8200
"lJhe*Juneral (?hurch
Hroadwaii at66thSt.
333d St. Jerome or I^oxlngt?n Subwaj.
Book of views or Repr?sentative,
Telephone Woodlawn 1100.

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