Newspaper Page Text
Over Week End
Entertainments on a I^arge
Scale, Including M any
Dinners and Luncheons,
Will Engage Colonists
Tennis V?rill Be Feature
!tfr. and Mrs. Adams and Mrs.
Miller Making Flight From
Ivong Island- to Moiitrea?
&M<bI DUr-ntch to Th? THtSiaie
NEWPORT, R- I.. July 28.?Eight
tesms- embracing the best players in
?h?v summer colony, were entejed to
ajjy in a handicap mixed doubles tennis
tearnsmt?nt. which will be the'feature
0/ t?,p week-end activities at tho
Casino. Those entered are Mrs. Lewis
G. Morris and Mr. Morris, Mrs. William
Gcadby Loew and Mr. Edgar Leonard,
??s?. Florence I.oew and Mr. Alfred
Dabny. Mrs. George D. Widenor and Mr.
Francis Burke Roche, Mrs. F.arger Wal?
lach and Mr. Cfaig Biddle, Mr. Drexel
Piddle and partner and Mr. Craig Bid
?\? jr. and partner.
Additional entries were received to?
day for th?- girls' and boys* tennis tour?
naments which will bo started next
week for those under nineteen. The
r,ew girl entrants were Miss Violet
Tajjgeman, Miss Ethel Haven and Miss
Lits Morris. The new players among
the boys are R. O. Bacon jr., Ogden II.
Hammond, Dudley Davis, Alexander
Shaw, Francis Robinson, Frederick
Havemeyer 2d, W. R. Kipem, M. M. How
land, A. T. Gray and Barclay Douglas.
Busy Week End Planned
Entertainments were started to-day
irge seile for what will be New?
port's busiest week end so far this sea
ton. Luncheons were given to-day by
Sirs. J. J. Wysong, at Grey stone; Mrs.
Lewis G. Morris and by Mr. and Mrs.
?ohn Aspegren, at Aspen Hall. Dinners
kis evening were by Mr. and Mrs. T.
Suffern Tailer, for Mr. and Mrs. Her?
bert L. Pratt, of Now York, their
pea's? at Honeysuckle Lodge; by Mr.
md Mrs. Smart Duncan, at Bonni?.?
Crist, and by Mrs. J. Francis A. Clark,
?: Wrentham House.
Eight dinners have already been
fanned for to-morrow evening, and
Mrs. T. Shaw Safe will give a luncheon
it Ocean Lawn for her son, Mr. Ken?
neth Shaw Safe, and her nephew, Mr.
Arthur Gammell. The dinners will be
by Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Hamilton
Rice, who will entertain forty at Mira
mar in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
L Pratt; by Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Napoleon Bonaparte, Dr. and Mrs.
Henry Barton Jacobs, who will have
twenty-four at Whiteholm; Mrs. Robert
Goelc-t, ai the Wilson cottage on Nar
ngansi tl Avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Gould Shaw, at Gull Rock; Mrs. Wil?
lis-. K. Vanderbilt 2d, at the Lanier
cottage, and by Mr. Louis Boissevain
and Mrs Gustav J. S. White, at the Hill
Top. A dinner and dance has also been
planne! al the Clambake Club.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Thorn Kissel, of
N?w York, motored to Newport and are
at the Hill Top. Other arrivals there
arc Mr. William O'D. Iselin and Mr.
Graiton Minot, of Now York.
Flying to Montreal
Summer residents who take a keen
interest in aviation were interested to- ?
day in the flight of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
tttms, of New Tork, and Mrs. Mary
Cocway Milier, of Cleveland, who flew
from Newport this afternoon en route j
/arleene, N. 1!., and Montreal. They j
fen- to Newpo?t from Plandome, L. I.
They will return from Montreal by
ay of Narragansett Pier and Newport
''?} Long Island. The significant fea
fare of thir air fli?:ht is that Mr. and
.*!r Adams and Mrs. Miller expect to
complete it in three days, with stops
in each of the cities mentioned.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Russell and Dr.
Karl Vogel are week-end guests of
Commodore and Mrs. Arthur Curtiss
James at Beacon Hill House. Com?
modore James returned from New York
to day on board his yacht Aloha.
Mrs. Carey Morgan and Mr. Edgar
Leonard, of New York, are guests of
Mr. Milton S. Barger for a week.
General Miles Leaves
General Nelson A. Miles, U. S. A. (re?
tired), who has been visiting General
?nd Mrs. Wilbur E. Wilder at Roslyn,
??ft this evening for New York en
t?ate to his home in Washington.
Mrs. Henry Anderson Goman, of
list Hampton, L. I., has arrived at the
l~iorge cottage for a visit.
Ki, Hermann Oelrichs arrived from
?*'*.* York to-dav and is at the Hill
_iai Mabel Gerry, who recently re?
turned from abroad, will arrive shortly
to spend the remainder of t*,e season
With her father, Commodore Elbridge
T. Gerry, at Seavirge.
Captain Franck Taylor Evans re?
turned by motor from Washington this
ifcrnoon with Admiral William V.
Pratt end his aide, tommander Camp
keil. Admiral Pratt will give a lecture
to-morrow to officers at the Naval War
Mre. Jonathan Livingston, of New
iork, and the Misses Camelia and
?Sylvia Livingston have arrived at Pine
Day Party at Embassy
From T3i<? Tribune's yVashington Bureau
WASHINGTON, July 28.?The Am?
bassador of Peru and Se?ora de Pezet
?atertained this evening in celebration
"i the Peruvian independence day and
siso the engagement of the Secretary
tfthe Embassy, Dr. Alfredo Gonzalez
French olive oil
STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE
YOUR GROCER HAS IT
t.LA MONTAGNES SONS
DISTRIBUTOR POR USA.
e darky and the
alive in this
e of Old Vir
AT ALL BOOKSTORES
^blUhert-RETLLT <t LEE?Chicago
Mrs. Joshua S, Cosden
She ha? been the gue?t of Mrs. William Goadby Loeic at JSmrport part
of the season.
Prado, to Miss Elizabeth Howe, which
was announced yesterday.
Mrs. McCormick, wife of Senator
Medil! McCormick, left this afternoon
for Chicago, on her way to her farm at
Byron, 111. Mrs. McCormick has been
with tie Senator in the bungalow on
the edge of Rock Creek Park, which he
recently leased for the remainder of
General Nelson A. Miles has gone
to Newport, where he is the guest of
General and Mrs. W. E. Wilder, at
their home, Roslyn.
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo A. Kin? left
Washington to-day for the Pacific
Coast, to ho absent until the latter part
Representative and Mrs. Hamilton
Fish jr., and the latter's two children,
Chapin Rogers and Susan Rogers, are
established at Berkeley Manor Inn,
Central Valley, N. Y., for the remaind?
er of the season. Mr. Fish will return
to Washington the middle of next
Lieutenant Commander and Mrs. C. j
C. Baughman, U. S. N., are motoring I
to Maine, where they will spend the |
month of August at their country I
horre. Abbott Place, in Winterport. !
They are stopping enroute at Amagan- j
sett, L. I., to spend a few days with
Mr. and Mrs. II. R. Suydam.
Mrs. H. H. Rogers Wins
Medal at Flower Show
Children's Class Proves Inter?
esting Innovation; Disptay of
Greens Is Also New Feature
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y.. July 28.?At
the second and last day of the Horti?
cultural Society's flower show Mrs.
Henry H. Rogers was awarded the gold
medal for a large display of fuchias
banked at the entrance of the shew with
a background of ferns. This was the
set piece of the entire show. In the
children's class, for sixteen years and
under, Miss Genevi?ve Fox judge, first
prize was won by Theodora Barstow
and second by Miss Frances Robbins. i
This was a new feature this year.
Another departure in flower shows
was a display of greens in different
shades. Miss Edith Newbold won first
rrize in the collection of yellow greens
in green grapes, green squash and to?
matoes and yellow green arborvit?e,
milkweed pods, and Mrs. Robert
Carmer Hill, of East Hampton, won
second prize In the blue greens of
globe thistles, pine branches with
cones, sword-shaped iris leaves and
Others receiving prizes to-day in?
cluded Mrs. Stephen Peabody and Mar?
shall Fry, for a daylight saving dinner
table; Mrs. Scott McLanahan, Mrs.
Robert M. Thompson and Miss Fannie
Irons Ruhstadt, for a luncheon table;
Thomas Henderson, for an open ar?
rangement of flowers in vases; Miss
Louise Edy, for a dinner table ar?
ranged with a center cloth of deep
cream in ecclesiastical design Ital?
ian embroidery and old Bohemian glass
vase, with ruby and white dahlias.
Miss Janet Henderson, Mrs. Alvin W.
Krech and Miss Elizabeth Barry were
winners of prizes for arrangement of
Southampton Street Fair
Committees Are Ready
Agawam Park Event August 4
Holds Society's Attention;
Fred Stone To Be in Circus
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y., July 28.?
The last business meeting of the vari?
ous committees of the street fair to
be given August 4, in Agawam Park,
for the benefit of the Southampton
Hospital, was held this morning in
Colonial Hall of the Rogers library,
Mrs. Arthur B. Claflin presiding.
Many chairmen of the booths, even
those from East Hampton, were pres?
ent, all making reports on the progress
of their work.
Reports were given by Mrs. George
Barton French, who is chairman of
the Midway attractions. Mrs. Lytle
ton Fox, who is chairman of the cir?
cus, reported that Fred Stone would
donate his services for the day. Mrs.
Ellery James, chairman of the farm
booth, reported that she had a large
stock of farm animals donated. Mrs.
Percy H. Stewart reported that Arthur
Garrett, an English portrait painter,
who with Mrs. Garrett, are her guests,
had donated a portrait to be sold at
Mrs. George Ethridge, of Eaat Hamp?
ton, reported that they already had a
large sum in bank to the credit of*
her hat booth. She. also reported that
nearly all the leading milliners of New
York City had given donations of
hats. At her booth young girls at?
tired in costumes of 1840 wiii sell
novelties. Among these will be Miss
Maude Bouvier, Miss Michelle Bouvier,
Miss Adele Ryan, Miss Virginia Ryan,
[ Miss Joan Whitney, Miss Emily Woods
I and Miss Louise Lewis. This booth
will have unusual and attractive
decorations, consisting of nine special?
ly painted panels in large size by
Francis Hartman Markoe, representing
the fashions from the time of Eve
and through the Victorian age to the
Miss Louise B-'Willdrd arrived to-day
from Greenwich, Conn., and will be the
guest of Mrs. P. A. Valentine, for two
-Miss Laura Grosvenor Marsh gave the
second of the series of talks on Brieux
this morning at the home of Mrs. John ]
Mrs. John Corbin is the guest of Mrs.
J. Clifton Edgar at the Irving House,
where she will be until the lirst of the
week. Mrs. Corbin and Mrs. Edgar
were luncheon guests yesterday of Mrs. !
W. W. Reese in Easthampton.
Mrs. Dorothy Rust Hemenway, who !
has a cotiago ?jpr the summer on Little
Plains Road, returned to-day from a
visit of several days in New York.
Mrs. Stewart Walker is entertaining
at luncheon this afternoon ut her sum?
mer home, for Mrs. John Corbin and
Mrs. J. Clifton Edgar.
Mrs. Alhert H. Ely will have charge
of the Elizabeth Arden booth at the
street fair on August 4, which Miss
?Arden has donated for the benefit of
the Southampton hospital. Mrs. Ely is
decorating tne booth, the designs and
work being done by herself.
Dr. Alfred Stillman 2d will arrive
Saturday to pass the week end with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Still
man, at their villa in Hill Street.
The women's handicap event against
bogey, which was played Thursday'
afternoon on the links of the Shinne- !
cock Hills Golf Club, was won by Miss
Kate White, who defeated a field of
thirty players, by 4 up on bogey. Mrs. ?
Edmund Twining won second prize by j
2 up on bogey. The prizes, which were
donated ?by Mrs. Percy H. Stewart, were
boxes of golf balls.
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Donohue will
give a dinner to-night at The Dunes,
their summer home, for twelve friends,
and later in the evening will take their i
guests to the Shinnecock Hills Golf!
Club for the dance.
?Angier B. Duke is entertaining at a j
dinner to-night for twenty guests at I
Sandhurst and later will take his
guests to the dance at the Shinnecock
Hills Golf Club. Also giving a dinner ;
to-night for thirty guests are Mrs.
Esmond O'Brien, the honor guests be- j
ing Miss Katherine Mackay and Ken- j
neth O'Brien. The dinner is at the
Shinnecock Hills Golf Club, where
later in the evening they will join the I
dancers at the regular Friday night
dance in the ballroom.
Lecturers Are Received
By Mr. and Mrs. Gar field
Event Given at Williams Col
lege trj Foreign Visitors: Din?
ners Enliven Season at Lenox
Special Dimpatch to The Tribune
LENOX, Mass., July 28.?Dr. and
Mrs. Harry A. Garfield held a reception
to-day at President's House, in Wil
liamstown, tor the international lec?
turers, who have gathered for the sec- j
ond institute of politics. They are Mr. j
Lionel Curtis and Mrs. Curtis and Mr. j
Philip Kerr, of London; Dr. Joseph i
Redlich, of Vienna; Dr. Rikitaro Fu- I
jisawa, of Tokio, and Dr. Manoel de ?
Oliveira Lima and Mme. de Oliveiraj
Lima, of Rio de Janeiro.
Miss Lucretia Garfield and several
professors assisted at the reception, j
More than 300 members attended. At '
the tea tables were Mrs. Karl E. Wes- ?
ton, Mrs. William Page Andrews, Mrs. j
Waiter Wallace McLaren, M*p">. Carl W.
Johnson and Mrs. Perry A. Smedley.
Dinners were given to-night by Mrs.
John E. Alexandre, at Springlawn, in
Lenox; by Miss Minnie P. Tilden, of
New York, at Heaton Hall, in Stock
bridge, and by Dr. and Mrs. John Dodge
Peters, for Mr. G. Willis Peters, at
Mrs. William B. Osgood Field had
a picnic party at Highlawn Tea House,
in Lenox, this afternoon, for her
younger daughter, little Miss Mary
Field, who observed her tenth birth?
At the Reki Lion Inn, at Stockbridge,
are Mrs. John West Hornor, Mr, and
Mrs. John W. Hornor, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Jaffray and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Morgan 3d, of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Terry West and Miss
Emily Eowell, of New York, are at
Curtis Hotel, in Lenox. Mr. John W.
Dvvight, of Washington, D. C, has
joined Mrs. Dwight there.
French Honor for Mrs. Fayant
Mrs. Frank II. Fayant, of Harts
dale, N. Y., has received notification
from Paris of her appointment as
American member of the honorary
committee of the Croisade Nationale
pour l'Agriculture, which is carrying
on reconstruction work in the devas?
tated regions under the auspicea of
the French government.
Sally Lanier, 11,
At Horse Show
Exhibits Sister's Best Jump?
ers at Monnionth and Wins
Ribbons in Several-Classes;
Rides Like a Veteran
Day One of Good Events
Governor Edwards and Staff
Will Attend To-day and
Fine Program Is Promised
From a Ftfaff Correspondent
WEST END, N. J., July 28.?The sec?
ond day of the Monmouth County Hunt
Horse Show was all that -any enthusi?
astic horse lover could wish. The
weather wan ideal, the horses fit for
keen competition, nearly every seal of
the grandstand occupied, the judging
excellent, and plenty of generous pa?
trons for the debutantes who sold
cigarettes and bouquets for the benefit
of local charities.
Miss Sally Lanier, eleven-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles D.
Lanier, of New York, and the sweep?
stake saddle class won by Mortimer B.
Fuller's Amber Crest were the features
of to-day's show. Miss Sally won five
blue ribbons, two rede and several yel?
lows and whites- all against riders and
horses of fame.
Miss Becky Lanier, an older sister,
who owns Silver Crest and Dixie, two
of the best hunters and jumper.-, in the
American show ring, is spending the
summer in a northern camp. Miss
Lanier had entered Silver Crest and
Dixie-at the Monmouth Show and Miss
Sally became the official ?inhibitor of
her sister's horsse. The young girl
conducted herself like a horsewoman of
Silver Crest won the opening jump?
ing class against thirty-five com?
petitors. In the lightweight qualified
hunter class Silver Crest carried Miss
?Sally to another blue. Then in a
junipers touch and go sweepstake Silver
Crest won another importnnt event.
In the ladies' hunter class Miss Sally
took first and third prizes with Silver
Crest and Dixie. In the polo mount
Silver Crest rested while Miss Sally
rode Dixie to a first. In almost ?very
event she entered Miss Sally just
romped away with the blue ribbon.
Amber Crest Again Wins
The saddle horse sweepstakes brought,
together the outstanding saddle horses
of the show, Miss Ivy Maddison's
Myopia and Mr. Mortimer B, Fuller's
Amber ("rest, in an event when both
horses put forth their best efforts.
Mr. Fuller rode Amber Crr^st himself,
while Miss Maddison rode Myopia.
General Charles 1. Debevoise and Mr.
Lewis E. Waring, the judges, watched
the two horses for over twenty minutes
before they decided to call for help.
Another judge was called into the ring
and finally, after much deliberation,
Amber Crest rode out with the blue
and Myopia carried the red. Both
horses had many supporters in the
J. Ford "Johnson jr.'s Laughter was
crowned champion polo mount of the
show. Mr. John H. Muichay's Belle of
Troy was named reserve champion.
Mrs. Georgo C. Shermaii and Mr. Fred?
erick Roe, both well known polo play?
ers, were the judges of to-day's polo
classes, which brought out many high
To-morrow the saddle, hunter and
jumper champions will be named. A
record program has been arranged in
honor of Governor Edward I. Fdwards
and his staff,, who will attend. In the
morning a golf match has been ar?
ranged at the Norwood course for the
horse show guests which will bring
together Walter Hagen, British open
champion, and Joe Kirkwood, Austral?
ian champion, who will play against
Gene Sarazen, new open American
champion, and L. Fotherinpham, the
Norwood professional and champion of
The horse show committee responsi?
ble for the success of this year's show
consists of Mr. Rufus C. Fi33ch, master
of the Monmouth Hunt; Mr. Arthur
R. Jones, Mr. G. Japon Waters and Mr.
W. S. Blitz, secretary. Brigadier Gen?
eral Howard S. Borden was in charge
of the ring to-day and to-morrow Mr.
Harry Content will be in charge. The
proceeds of the show and th? golf
match will be turned over to local
charities in Monmouth County.
Summary of Events
Following are the winners:
Jumping (open to all)?Miss Becky
Lanier's Silver Crem, Mlraflores Farm's
Security, Rufua C. Finch's Sir Richard.
Model polo mounts (to be shown In
hand)?Peter Hauck jr.'s Minora, J. Ford
Johnson jr.'s Laughter, John H. Mui?
chay's Belle of Troy.
Paddle horses (over 15 and not over 15.2
hands)?J. A. P. Kanisdell'a Captain
Crowley, Mrs. Iceland Stanford Wood's
Bohemian Silk, Charles E. Butler's Bona
Lightweight qualified hunters ? Miss
Becky Lanier's Sliver Creot, Mrs. Frank A.
Bnch's Musette, Miss Becky Lanier's
Lightweight polo mounts?J. Ford John?
son Jr.'s Laughter, John II. Muichay's
Belle of Trov, Peter Hauck Jr.'s Lorette.
Combination horses (over 14.2 hands) ?
Mortimer B. Fuller's Amber Crest; George
Cruch's Copper King, Miss Mildred Be?
dell's Powder Puff.
Heavyweight polo mounts?Peter Hauck
jr.'a Minora, John H. Muichay's Dazzle, L.
K. Berman's Duke.
Jumpers (a touch-and-go sweepstake) ?
Miss Becky Lanier's Silver Creet, Michael
J. Devaney's Barrier, Mr. Devancy's Black
Polo mounts (teams of three)?J. Ford
Johnson Jr.'s Laughter, Button and Grey
Saddle horses (sweepstakes)?Mortimer
B. Fuller's Amber Crest. Miss Ivy I>. Mad?
dison's Myopia, Mrs. Loland Stanford
w< od'a Bohemian Silk.
Champion polo mounts?J. Ford John?
son jr.'s Laughter, John H. Muichay's
Belle of Troy.
Ladies' hunters?Miss Becky Lanier's
Silver Crest, Rufus C. Finch's Sir Richard,
Miss Becky Lanier's Dixie.
Polo mount or branded pony?Miss
Becky Lanier's Dixie, J. Ford Johnson's
Laughter, Miss Barbara Guggenheim's
Road hacks?Mrs. Albert C. Ludl urn's
Little Sandy. H. S. Crossman's Limerick,
Frank A. Bach's Musette
Miss Elizabeth Pcniston to Wed
Mrs. Charlotte M. Peniston, of East
Orange, N. J., announces the engage?
ment of her daughter, Miss Elizabeth
Peniston, to Mr. John Forsyth Kelsey,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Kel?
sey, also of East Orange. Miss Kelsey
is a graduate of Miss Beard's School,
Orange, N. J. Mr. Kelsey was grad?
uated from Yale in the class of '14,
Sheffield, and served as a lieutenant,
junior grade, in the navy during'the
Going On To-dav
American Museum of Natural History, ad?
Metropolitan Museum of Art, admission
Aquarium, admission free.
Brooklyn Museum, admission free.
Now York Historical Society, admission
Van Cortlandt Park Museum, admission
Zoological Park, admi?sion free.
Concert at Lewlsohn Stadium, 137th
Street and Amsterdam Avenue, 8:30
Department of Parks Concerts: Abington
Square Park. Thomas Jefferson Park,
? -ritral 1 ark, Hamilton Flah Park. Mt.
Morris Park, 8:15 o'clock.
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
Biggest Delegation of Youthful Vacationists of the
Summer Off for St. Lawrence ; More Wait?
ing to Go, So Won't You Help?
Here they come, toddling, ehuffling,
The live hundred!
Up from the East Side, up from the
Down from Harlem, down from the
^orf.ss the river from Brooklyn.
"Th "? five hundred!
Shouting, whistling, singing, smiling.
Into Grand Central.
Count 'em up, chick 'em off.
St. Mary's Free Hospital, 23. Right.
Hudson Guild, 4L Check.
Brooklyn Children's Aid, 04. All
Bellevue Tuberculosis Clinic, 47
De Witt Memorial Church, 28. Check.
Masters School Day Nursery, 4
This one 10, that one 20, the other 17.
Up to 500.
All "Fresh Airs."
All bound for Watertown, N. Y., for
Lead 'em through the train gate.
Load 'em in the cars.
Swing the lantern.
Off they go, the biggest Tribune
Fresh Air party of this summer, for
an all-night ride up to their vacation
grounds along the St. Lawrence.
Wish 'Em Luck and Joy
Wish 'em luck! Wish 'em joy and
health! They need your good wishes,
for they spend their days and ljights
when they are at home in the worst
tenements in the poorest sections of
New York. Hope for them that when
they come back in two weeks they may
bo happier, healthier and filled with
heart thrilling memories.
But it wasn't all as easy as this
Bounds to get those 500 lads and las?
sies and get. them started on their way,
The first definite information the
Tribune Fund had on the party came
on last Tuesday, when a list of invita?
tions for .'iO-l children was received.
Added to the parties already in process
of formation this made things look
like a busy three days for the Fund
Work was started and for twenty
four hours the telephone wire searched
the city for the sort of children the
Watertown hosts wanted? a "girl with
light hair und blue-eyes" for this one
"Susie Smith, who was here last year,'
for that one, "girl twelve to fourteen
years, one with neither father nor
mother, who might be adopted," for an?
other; "two children, brother and sistei
preferred," for still another, and so on
But in twenty-four hours they wer?
all found and the Fund settled back in
its official chair with a sigh of satis?
The sigh was shattered amidships b>
a letter inclosing a list of one hun?
dred additional invitations?and th?
work had to be done all over again
And it took the best part of a day tc
tind and tag the hundred. But it was
done, and again a sigh of satisfactior
e-athered itself together ready foi
heaving. It never reached the sur
face, however, being submerged ut?
terly by a telegram adding still an
other fifty invitations.
First Examined Physically
?.The youngsters called for by it wen
only half found when its 3nate wingec
its way in, demanding yet another fift;
vacation seekers from Watertowi
hosts. So the telephoning kept or
'throughout Thursday and on into th<
night. The five hundred were all lo
cated somewhere in three boroughs.
That was only the beginning. Boyi
and girls can't be sent out to privat?
homes for vacations, no matter hov
poor they may be, without first bein?
given physical examinations to deter
mine that they are not carriers o
contagious disease. So examinatioi
times and places had to be fixed an?
the children notified of them.
All day yesterday they were trooptni
to the examinations from ?) in th?
morning until 9 at night. And when
the selected youngsters failed to pas:
the wheels had to be set in motioi
again to find duplicates who would fil
As the examinations at differen
points ware completed, the office tele
phones began to grow hot again as th'
workers began to register the addresso
of the children passed, so that th
Fund might check them against it
index of contagious disease quaran
tines, for no child is sent to the coun
try who comes from a house in whic]
a case of contagious disease is know
to exist. ...
The end of all the preliminary wor;
came finally, however, and there was
lapse of throe hours be*tore it wa
time to go to the train and see tn
boys and girls come trooping into th
station. They came, they were checkei
and they departed. There was nothini
left to be done but send the telegrar
informing the Watertown folks tha
the <-r?i-jwd was on its way. Here's the
way it read:
"Mrs. B. N. Jones,
"Watertown, N. Y.
"Your 500 just off on train. Con?
gratulations on n wonderful showing-,
wholly due to your untiring efforts.
Specifications probably not all met,
owing to rush of last late orders, but.
have done our best. Thanks from half
a thousand kiddies and
"THE TRIBUNE FRESH AIR FUND."
While the Watertown party was be?
ing made up 375 other children were
being sent on thoir way to vacations
during the day, the day's total of out?
going "Fresh Airs" standing at ?75.
The total for the current week is 1,346.
Railroad Fare, $1,000
Quite a job! But what a thrill to see
that many pitiful little poverty-strick?
en children going out to the land of
The day had only one jolt the rail?
road bill for the necessary tickets. It
totaled ^4,000, but 875 vacations are
cheap at that price. The Fund needs
help to pay that bill from a lot of
kind-hearted folks who Jove to see
Are you one of that kind of folks?
Contributions to the Tribune Fresh
Previously ncknn wledged.Hfl 2'??, >?7
I. S, ?'. ?.no
Gilbert K. H?lse.
,1. 1-7. N. R.
1?. B. C. and L. ?". C.
Constant and Helen.
('. R. W.
M. T. T.
11. B. M.-mlenhall.
K. A. W. ?M.
Lillian A Wright.
M. Il K.
In memory ?>f Rachel.
Lucy I. O'PVIcn.,.
i., ir. c.
Mary H. Coon.
Barba r.? Stevens.
Mr?. Henry R? Hayes.
In memory of mv ulster, Dr. E.
Min? A, C. De Vinne.
John W. Durkee, M. D.
S. .1. Hernstailt.
MrH. I-'. E. Morgan.
Irf memory of M. I". W.
Mr. ?n.l Mrs. William Ives- Wash
Henry W. llayneg.
In memory of Henry I. Lltz.
Mrs. Louis Rlttenberg.
Mrs. Paul Moore.
Mrs. K. D, Robinson.
W. C. Cannon.
In memory of O, H. S.
Margaret J. Pfizenmayer.
Miss Agnes O. Trou"p.
Mrs. A. G. Young.
Edward Francis Swenson Jr.
David Richardson Hubbard, Pel
ham Manor, ?N*. Y.
C. 11. Colpltts.
Mrs. C. P, Knuilson.
?Miss L. II. Barnard.
Miss E. R. Wellington.
Kardsen anil Karrlsen.
Helen I-. BabboU.
Ethel Marie Jackson.
C. S. S.
Reta K. Gumpert.
In lovinc memory of .1. B. D....
J. T. M. Smith.
The Now York employ?es of Bur?
roughs, Wellcome & Co.
C. S Grossman .?.
L. Blnghum .
Miss Louise Lutklns.
A. ,r. Robertson.
E. G. B.
An Old Quaker .
Sarah L. Williams.
Eugenie and Betty.
Alice R. Wood .
Mrs. Andrew J. Post.
Mrs. .Tanies S. Dennis.
Martin C. Rlssel.
A Friend .
Alice, Sanford, Barbara and Billy
In Loving Memory of L. O. I...
Lois C O. Gllly.
Howland Davis 2d.
A Friend .
Frane:s S. Vander Veer.
E. H. S.
Charles R. Jung.
B. H. )r.
J. W. D.
Miss Dorothea Hall.
Mrs. A. C. FnderhlU.
Employees New York Branch of
North East Service, lnc.
Music School Settlement...
Jacob H. Den?nholz.
J. Merritt Milton .
Ada G. Newman .
Edward C. Osborn .
F. W. D.
Procneds of a lemon.-rde sale by
Elizabeth and Richard Platt,
Emma and Jenny Walker,
Steven O'ddcn, Rutherford,
A. B. C.
George O. Foster.
George B. Corey.
J, T. Bailey .
Cornell Knitting Mills.
Total July 28, 1322.$50,143.29
Contributions, preferably by check or
monoy order, should be sent to the
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New Y*ork City.
Mrs. Nicholas F. Brady
Is Honored by France
Elected Member of Academy in
Recognition of Her Work
for Destitute Children
Word that Mrs. Nicholas F. Brady,
ef 985 Fifth Avenue, well known for
her philanthropic v/ork in France, has
been elected an officer of the French
Academy*, with palms, was received
yesterday in a cablegram addressed to
Mrs. William Brown Melony, editor of
"The Delineator," from Stephane
Lauzanne, editor of "Le Matin," Paris'.
The decoration will be conferred upon
Mrs. Brady by Ambassador Jusserand
prior to' August 11, when he is expected
to sail for Europe.
For years Mfs. Brady has conducted
educational and philanthropic work
among the schools and poor children
of France, most of which has been
known only to the French government.
Since the war her efforts have been
concentrated on the relief of the eco?
nomic suffering of those incapable of
His Wedding for To-day
Specif!I Dispatch to The Tribune
DANBURY, Conn., July 28.?General
Tillman Kneeland, seventy-seven-year
old lawyer of New York, and Mrs. East?
man Johnson, of the same city and of
about the same age, will be married
here to-morrow at 10:30 a. rn.
General Kneeland made the an?
nouncement this evening when they
returned from Pittsficld, Mass., where
they have been spending the five-day
interval that must elapse before the
license for which they applied Monday
may be issued. General Kneeland said
he bought a farm while in Pittsficld,
and they would go there after the cere?
The Rev. John D Skene, of Nor-walk,
will perform the ceremony, probably
in Banks Memorial Chapel of St.
James's Protestant Episcopal Church.
PARIS, July 28.?-Jules Guesde, So?
cialist member of the Chamber of Dep?
uties and Minister without portfolio
in the cabinets of Premiers Viviani and
Briand, died to-day.
Mis. D. P. Griswold Buried
Special Diapatch to The Tribun?
LENOX, Mass.,. July 28.?The fu?
neral of Mrs. Daniel Paine Griswold,
who before her marriage in 1888 was
Miss Annie Robe, a London actress,
was held at Trinity Episcopal Church
this morning at 10 o'clock with many
of the Lenox summer colony attending.
Mrs. Griswold left no next of kin and
the only mourning relative present
was Henry Weston Sackett, of Provi?
dence, cousin of the late Mr. Griswold.
Bates Funeral at Bronxville
Funeral services for William A.
Bates, of the firm of Bates & How,
architects, of ?35 West Thirty-ninth
Street, will be held at 11 a. m. to-day
at Christ Church, Bronxville, N. Y.
Mr. Bates and his partner were the
architects in charge of the village de?
velopment of Bronxville. He was a
member of the Architectural Associa?
tion, the Century Club and the Law?
rence Park Golf Club.
FRANCIS F. WHITE
Francis F. White, fifty-three vears
old, of Montclair, N. J., died July 21
at his brother's home, H?rewood, Buck
fastleigh, Devon, England, it was
learned yesterday. Mr. White went
abroad in May with his family. He
came to America in 1890 and became
connected with the accounting firm of
Deloitte, Plender, Griffiths & Co.. be?
coming senior partner in 1903. He is
survived by his wife, four sons and a
JUDGE JOHN A. MONTGOMERY
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
TRENTON, N. J., July 28.?Judge
John A. Montgomery, of the City Dis?
trict Court, died following an attack of
apoplexy this afternoon at Bayhead.
After conducting court here during the
morning, Judge Montgomery went to
Bayhead to pass the week end with his
wife. Soon after his arrival he went
in bathing and was taken ill in the
water. Companions helped him to the
beach, but he died ?within a few
CHARLES H. HALDR1DGE
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
ONECO, Ccnn., July 28.?Charles H.
Haldridge, ninety-three years old, is
dead at his home near Mystic. He was
one of the most widely known men in
southern Connecticut and was of Revo?
lutionary stock. He was a relative of
Judge Asa Packer, builder of the Le
high Valley Railroad. ,
Stephen J. Richardson,
"World" Executive, Dies
Former Burine*** Manager of
Paper Later Was With (Ar
Stephen J. Richardson, formerly busi?
ness manager of 'The World" and an
executive in its circulation department
at the time of his death, died yester?
day at his home, 406 East. 142d Street,
Mr. Richardson was born in Ireland
r,eventy-one years ago. For many years
he had been in the newspaper business
in this country and had been connected
with numerous papers. In 18?,^ he was
traveling representative of The Trib?
une. From 18?U to 1894 he was busi?
ness superintendent and circulation
manager of "The New York Recorder."
For the next two years he was circula?
tion manager of "The World." after
which he b'.-came assistant business
and circulation manager and then busi?
ness manager of the newspaper. From
1912 to 1014 he was business manager
of "The Portland Argus."
His wife and two sons BtJTvive him.
Funeral cervices will be held Monday
morning at St. Pius'??. Roman Catholic
Church, 145th Street and Willis Ave?
nue, the Bronx. Interment will bo in
J. E. Salomon, Lawyer,
Stricken in Office, Dies
Was Former Member of Assem?
bly and Assistant in Compiling
Encyclopedia of Law
Jacob E. Salomon, lawyer and former
member of the New York State As?
sembly, died at the Broad Street Hos?
pital yesterday, half an hour after b<^
ing taken there from bis office at ."",6
Pine Street. Heart failure was given
as the cause of death.
Mr. Salomon was born in Chicago
Octobe- 6, 1871, and was graduated
from the public school:?, of that city.
Ho rece/ved a degree of Ph.B. at St.
Francis Xavier College in New York,
later t:|:ing his LL. B. at New YorTt
University, where he won a faculty
scholarship after his first year.
Soon after being admitted to practice,
Mr. Salomon assistfd Dean Austin Ab?
bott in the comnilation of the Abbott
Encyclopedia of Law. He served two
terms (l904-'05) in the State As?
sembly from the Harlem district, of
which Commissioner Nicholas J. Hayes
was formerly the leader, and waft re?
garded as one of the most able debat?
er.-- in the lower house. Mr. Salomon
was a past chancellor commander of
Wendell Phillips Lodge. Knights of
Pythias, and more recently was one of
the district officers of the order. He
was a member of the Democratic or?
ganization of the 20th District, of*
which Sheriff Nagle is the leader.
He is survived by his wife, who was
Miss Diana Friend; two sons, James
and Robert, and a brother, Charlea S.
Salomon, a member of the Tribune
DUXBURY, Mass., July 28. ? The
death yesterday of Seth Mendall. the
first president and treasurer of the
Perry Mason Company, publishers of
"The Youth's Companion," and a di?
rector of the corporation since it? or?
ganization, became known to-day. Mr.
Mendell had been in failing health for
some time and was here at his summer
home. He was seventy-seven years old.
FRANCIS S. MARTIN
Francis S. Martin, seventy years old,
a consulting engineer and naval archi?
tect, died Thursday night at his home
in Plainficld, N. J. During the Wbrld
War he served on the board of survey
and consulting engineers of the United
States Shipping Board. He is survived
by his wife, three daughters and two
Isaac Her.schel, eighty-three years
old, died to-day at his home, 928 Man?
hattan ?Avenue, Brooklyn, after a short
illness. He was a manufacturer of
1 rass goods, retiring about five years
ago. He is survived by four sons, four?
teen grandchildren and six great?
Birth, Engagement, Marriage,
Death and In Memoriam Nt?icea
may be telephoned to The Tribune
any lime up to midnight for in?
sertion in the next day's paper.
Telephone Bcefyman 3000.
AIIERN?On July 26, Maurice, beloved
husband of Katherine Ahorn (nee Kll
commons) and devoted father of Mar?
garet C. Ahern. native of Castlemahon,
County Limerick, Ireland. Funeral from
his late residence. 3-18 East 42d st., on
Saturday, July 29, at 9:45 a. m. Solemn
requiem mass at the Church of St. Ga?
briel, East 37th st. Interment Calvary
ALCES?Suddenly, at Indianapolis. Ind.,
on-July 27, 1922, Henry G.. beloved hus?
band of Elizabeth and father of George,
Gertrude and Mrs. William Burke. Serv?
ices at 2 p. m. Sunday. Boyertown
Chapel, 671 8th av., near 43d et. Burial
ANDREWS?On July 26, 1922, Emily F.
Andrews (nee Calrow}, beloved wife of
David B. Andrews and beloved mother
of Joseph, Richard. Edward, George,
Daniel and William Andrews, Mr?.
Margaret Malone, Mrs. Emily Murphy,
Mrs. Irene Lahrs and Mrs. Elizabeth
MoHarty. Relatives and friends are re?
spectfully Invited to attend funeral from
her ?late residence, 95 Barrow st., on
SuniTay, July :10, at 2 p. m. ; thence to
St. Luke's Chapel, where services will
be held. Interment New York Bay
Cemetery. Kastchester (X. Y.) papers
BACKl'S?Oeorsre Paul, beloved husband
of Mrs. Norma Backus, suddenly, on
July 27. Remains may be viewed at
the Funeral Church, Broadway at 66th
st., until Saturday, July 29. Interment
and services at Philadelphia. Chicago
papers please copy.
BATES?At Bron-ville, N. y.. on Thurs?
day, July 27. AVIlliam A. Bates. Services
at Christ Church, Bronxvllle, Saturday
morning, July 29. at 11 o'clock.
BEN'JAMI.N?Morris W.. at New Rochelle,
N. Y.. on July 27. 1922, beloved husband
of Irma Davi?3son Benjamin, in his ?7/5th
year. Funeral at ?Mount Pleasant Ceme?
tery on Sunday, at 11 a. m. Train leaves
Grand Centrul Terminal. Harlem Divi?
sion, at 9:.*?9 a. in. (daylight saving time).
It is requested that no flowers be sent.
BRIMLOW?Frederick Austin sr., aged 67,
at his home. 9513 Farragut Road, Brook?
lyn, Thursday, July 27, 1922. Funeral
services at his late residence Saturday
evening at 8 o'clock. Interment private.
BRUSH?Suddenly, on July 27. Eugene
Brush, aged 64 years. Funeral services
Stephen Merritt Chapel, 223 8th av.. near
21st it., on Sunday, ? p. m. Interment
BT'C'KI.KY?Our beloved daughter. Eunice
Buckley, 3 9 W. 137th st.. passed awav
July 25, 1922. Service? at St. James's
Church, 137th St., Saturday, July 29, at
2 p. m.
CARPENTER?At Mount Klsco. N. Y..
July 26, 3 922, Frederick J. Carpenter.
? Funeral from St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, Mount Kisco, on Saturday, July
29, at 3 o'clock.
CASEY ?On July 27, 1922. William, be?
loved husband of Sarah A. Oar-ey (nee
Carroll), native of County Meath, Ire?
land. Funeral from his Sate residence.
1612 2d av.. on Saturday, at 9:30 a. m.
Requiem mil? at Church of St. Monica.
Interment Calvary Cemetery.
CEOARHOLM?Grace H? passed away
Thursday evening at 6 o'clock after a
lingering Hi?en; survived by father, two
sisters and brother. She was formerly a
teacher in P. S. 29. Brooklyn. Funeral
services at her home, 525 Bergen at., oil
Sunday. July'SO, at 2 p. m. Please omit
flowers. Services private.
COBB?At the Memorial Hospital, Morris
town. .V. J.. July 27. 1922, Andrew Lem?
uel Cobb, of I'arsrippany, in his G5th year.
Fumerai ?ervlc*-_ will be held ?t his resi?
lience In Parsippnny on Sunday, July 30.
at ;' p. m. with interment at the Par
CONLAN?On J.uly 27 1922. John, beloved
husband of the late Margaret Conian.
Funeral from his lato resldenoe, 4S4
West: 146th st., Saturday, at 10 a. m.;
tr.ence to the Church of Our Lady of
Lourdes, 142d st., near Convent av. Kind- .
ly omit Sowers. Interment private, I
CI'N VINOUA M ? On J j y M, Cath?*t*lM
Iwts O'Malley), ?t her residen"*. ; :? ?
Lee av., Brooklyn, widow ot John CbW
ningham ar.d ni'.thci of Bieter Refina
Mar!? and A-?-i? A Crinnlngh? rn. Funei'ii
Saturday at 9.-JO a. m raqui*??
? r ri??? s? church of Transfiguration ?n?
ter? ?en? Calvary C?m<st?ry. Kindly omit
IlKNIKK -Amafiria I. rAMPISEIJ. FU
-.KltAL CHURCH, ?Saturday, 2 p. m.
liii.Miv Martin Patr?ele Dillon, in hie
4th ?/ear, a' tha Rockaway Beach Ho??
pita!, suddenly on July 2?. beloved son
of Mnrtm Dillon ?rid Jos'.p'nin* Imggan
Panerai fron* hi? in'? r'aH?nr*r, M
Washington *v ? R?kawa?/ Beach, near
166th st.. **rr ?Saturday, Ji?:y it, at 8:J?
n m tiieur-e to Church of S? <'mn\\fl?,
Rockaway Beach. Interment Pt. Ray.
morifl s ( ?*rnetery.
DORNEY Suddenly, on July 2?. .Tare???
.. t",n at ?be ??te Richard and Rita
Dorna?/ (naje Maloy). funeral fra?a*al hla
lat? resl?ienc?, 1916 Harrlaon ?v. Broax,
on Saturday, July ?'?>, at 10 a m. R*
qulem n.ass nt tb?> Church of rt..- Holy
Spirit?, Bumstde and University ?-?-??a,
i'r so ?. m.
ENGHI.iiahi>t Catherin?, or .run- 11, in
r,.-r K.''.fl year Funeral aarvtee? to be
held a? h?r bom?, so Went S2d ?r . Hew
y r',r city, hi ? p. m . on Saturday, July
2'*. Interment private
FEILER- ?yw?*m CAMPBELL fi:era_
CHURCH, 1 rlday, 8 p m,
OORHAM ,'??? ?*?-?"?. N* V. July 2?.
1922, Aaro i P. Qorbam, f*th?r of Georg?
j: Gorhan ?nd Mr?. Frank 0*. Fowler.
HKDIiKKMlV On JTaly 2?, 1 '? 2 2. Kati
Hedderman, native of Lletowel, County
Kerry, Ireland'. Funeral from residence
of her r,;ri.. Teresa Fit zm auric? in a?
?Sullivan), 881 Baat 1.15th ?t.. on
day, at ? a. m Requiem mass a" ?-'
Jeroi ? < *"hurch. Interment Call vary
IIOI.RKOOK On July 29, at hla re*ia?ne?,
Be r n Harbor. N it.. Levl Holbro?k,
beloved husband ' Viola Vowera Hol
brook. in hi? 87th year. Funaral on .J?r
urday, July 2'.-. at 2 p. m, from Forest
Hills Chapel Walk Hill ?t . Forest Hill?.
Hi NOM) -Georse W Hunold, h'iabsnd of
Dorothy Walsh Hunold. Servie?? at hit
?p.??. residence, tr"? Sterling Place, Brook -
lyri, Saturday, at 2 p. m.
IRVING?Julia, daughter of the lat?
Lewis G Irving and Msr:? Cerleton
Hnlf. In the 86th year of her age Fu?
neral at. Sl John'? Church, Tonkera, on
Saturday, Julj 29, at 2:30 p. m.
Ki:i.I.V Suddenly, on July 27. 1322. Lil?
lian M. Kelly, wife of tl ? lat? Frar'-t
Kelly. Funaral from Chapel of E T.
Cody, 275 Ninth av.. on Saturday, ' a. m.
Interment Laurel Cemetery. Delaware.
LEVY?Edward. beloved husband of Tcarr
nette and father of Gertrude. Funeral
from hla lato residence, 416 West 215th
st.. Sunday, at 2 p. m. sharp.
LYNCH?Suddenly, en July 27. 1322.
Bridget M. inw Crow?), widow of Pat?
rick H. Lynch, and devoted mtftl
Henry J an*'. Mary A. Lynch, nal
Inlstlogue. County Kilkenny, Ireland Fu?
neral from her ?ate rei ' East
Polk av., enrona. L. T . on Monday. July
31. at 9:30 a m.; thonco to tho Church
of Our Lady of Sorrows. Interment Cal
\ a: y . emetery.
MANSFIELD?On Thursday. July 27, 19J2.
Sarah A. inee Wright), beloved wife of
Henry Mansfield and mother of Anna ('...
Catherine M.. William J-, Lawren
and Mrs. Lillian Hurley. Funeral from
her late residence, 3 354 Stebblns av..
on Saturday, July 29. at 9:26 a. m. :
thence to St. Augustine's <"'.
st. and Franklin av., wh?re solemn
requiem mass will be offered. Inter?
ment St. Raymond's Cemetery. Auto?
MARTIN?Frank S., on July 27. at bis
home. 360 Hillside av. Plain.leld. NT. J .
in hla 71st year, husband of Helen
Cochran Martin. Funeral private.
MelNTYRE?Suddenly, on July 27. 3 922. a**.
New Rochelle. N. Y., Nan, belov?
of Guy I... Mclntyre, formerly of Mont?
erey Hotel. Xew York City. Funeral
Sunday, July 2r'. from 2013 Grove av.,
Richmond, Va. T.ichmond papers please
MICHA ELSEN?On July 27. William B
Michaelsen, in hla 211d year. Fun??ral
| services at his late residence, 600 East
18th st., Sunday, 2 p. m.
?MERRAY?On July 26, 1922. Constance
Llillari Murray, belove?! daughter of
John and Virginia Murray,
from her- late residence, 467 Ea.'t 124th
st., on Sunday. July 30. st 2 p. in. In?
terment Calvary Cemetery. Automobile
NEWC'OMBE ? Andrew Bache, beloved
husband of Marion H N? ?
July 27. Funeral services at th<* ?"huroh
of the Transfiguration, ti East '
Saturday, July 29. at 31 a :...
NEWLAND?Suddenly, on July 2-1. 1922
William J., at his residence, 3669 De
catur av., Bronx, beloveil husband of
Margaret Newland. Fur.eral Saturday,
July 29, at 9:45 a. m. Interment
S?IE8?Rev. Dr. James Buchanan, In Jeru?
salem, June 18, 1522. in the 66th year
of his age. Funeral services will b**
held at Christ Church. Clinton and liar,
risen sts., Brooklyn, Sunday, July 30. at
3 p. m. Relatives and friends are In?
vited to attend. Interment private.
Philadelphia papers please copy.
O'SHEA?On Thursday. July 27. Eljen
Canavan. widow of James O'Shea i.
h..*r residence, 31 West S8th st. I:
mass at Church ot St. Gregorv. 140
' West 90th st., Monday, July 31. at 3*
a. m. Interment Laurel Grove Ceme?
tery, Paterson, N. J.
PAI.YER?A* San Francisco. Calif, July
27, 3922, after a short illness. Charle
Townsend Palmer, of New London. Conn
beloved husband of Audrey A. Fa msr
and beloved s?>n of Louisa T
Frank L. Palmer and beloved brother of
Theodora and Virginia Palmer.
PARR?On July 27, Stella Rosina. beloved
wife of William H. Parr at her home
12007 Chichester av., Richmond Hill
L. I. Funeral services at the Dutch
Reformed Church, 146th st., near S?: av
Bronx, on Sunday, at 2 p. m. Interment
PATTERSON?Charlee A., at Philadel?
phia, July 26. Funeral services at h.a
late residence, 1007 Broom? at., Wil?
mington. Del., at 12:30 p m.. daylight
saving time. Saturday July 29. I:
ment pr?vate. Please omit flowers.
PATTERSON?At Katonah. N. T.. Thurs?
day, July 27. 1922, Clarissa Bl
daughter of tho late Rev. William and
Sarah Thatcher Patterson, of Pound
ridge, N. Y. Funeral private.
PRANGE?On Wednesday, Gerald, be?
loved eon of Henry and th? late Mar?'
Prange (nee Driacoll), and broth*; . *
Harry and Mrs. Michael. Funeral from
his lat? residence, 1696 Second av., Sat?
urday, 2 p. m. Interment Calvary
SAVOYE?At Westfleid, N. J, Julv gg,
1322, Susan Eddy, widow of W11 liar J
Savoye, in her 77th year. Funeral cerv?
ices from the residence of her son. W.
F. Savoye, 133 Harrison av., WestCeld,
on Saturday. July 29. at 2:30 p. m in?
terment Somerviile. N. J. Train leaves
Liberty Street, Central Railroad of New
Jersey, 1:30 p. m. (day.ight sa vine; I
SCHOTT?On July 27, 1922. Henry Paul
Schott, beloved husband of Ellen Schott.
Funeral from his late residence. :?-.
Amsterdam av., Sunday, _ p. m. In?
terment St. Raymond's Cemetery. Au?
SEA.RLE?At Cragsmoor. N. T.. on Wednes?
day, .July 26, 1322, Rev John Preston
Searle. D. D. Funeral from First Re?
formed Church at Somerviile, N. J., en
Saturday. July 29, at 2:30 p. m. Friend?
and relatives Invited to attend. Pleas?
SMITH?-On July 27. 1922. James M . son
of Mary A. Graney and the late John J.
Smith, brother of the lato Thomas r.
Smith, and formerly Deputy'Warden, 5"i
Street Prison. Funeral from th*v resi?
dence of his mother. 337 West 16th St.,
on Saturday, July 29; the::*:e 10 St. TVr
nard's Church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated at !? a. m. In?
terment Calvary Cemetery.
T1ERNAN- On July 27, 1922. at his resi?
dence, 102 West 103J m.. John J . be?
loved husband of Arma Tier nan iv..-^ Mc?
Keon), native of Roacornmon, Ireland,
father of Thomas, Marion and Anna
'liernau. Requiem mass at Church of
the Ascension. 107th st., near Broadway,
on ?Saturday, July 29. at 10 u. in. Inter?
ment Calvary Cemetery.
THI RTON?At hla home, 238 North
Trenchard mt.. ?onkern, N. Y., on July
26. 1922, John Thurton, in his 88th year.
Fum.ral services at the Mile Square Re?
formed Church, Arlington av., Yonkers,
N. Y.. on Saturday. 2:30 p. m. Inter?
WALTER?Frederick W. CAMPBELL TV?
NERAL CHURCH, Saturday. 1 p. m.
V?haxi Death Occurs
m(0k? ?^uneml (?hurch"iMc
Broadway at 66th St
John W. Lyon
69 E. 325?1 St. Harlem 133J
THE WOODLAWN CEMETERY
233d St. Jerome or Lexington Subway.
Book of Views or Represent at lv?,
Telephon? Woodlawn 1106.