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Turned Sculptor, Shows Her Work Uliss Xiiuim M. llryant of Hos ton dives Esliiliitlon Here Other Art on View. i nil nil (lie benfits thru ferns rind fioor.s may lend the sculptures of Miss rsunna Mathews Briiuit of Hostnn are i. lug shown tn tlw Sculptors) nailery. i,.h' bilious of sculpture have been In- r r .-. uont tin winter, hut oven Hi owcr uat. II wus rare 10 iiihi carvings mi i-.inimony, ami jure, wiikih, jura, uu i... hv rr he.brex. fnuntiilns 1 cn" "'"I M"'- Wright uro daughters of , nJ nvisses of roses, an theso nre. Such ! . u nttalliilloii Is, of course, to ne com- , mended. .Sculpture Is bo rare In Now 01 1, and f-o few of our citizens have J gnlmd any ( N.'etietu'o In Judging It, Mint iwiv assistance In the way of environ ment should be provlleil to put llicm In a stale of receptivity. Miss Bryant. It seems, has been a painter iuhI only comparatively recent- j v Ims taken up sculpture. These facts Milium certain qualities In her work that might otherwise puzzlo. For If i riHii -, alio has coiiHiderablo knowledge if Hi.' lintiinn figure, but nn uncortaln iitututle toward tho uie of stone. The ordinal sculptor, who bad arrived nt this .1 1 tint's proficiency In construction, ami wlm had learned It 111 tlio course of ilium modelling and carving, would have vastly more instinct for the stone. The lurk nf intstlnct show lleelf In most of i he f.-mes, where tho flesh Is weakly v,i." and In the unfinished portions of tin uses, which hnvo nn meaning. Mnl.tiiK i Hn'rol. Tl ' 'i l i lloiteti, every modern scalp t ii tl- nl'B It necessary occiisionallv to !miI ! in masses of rough liown rock i uast to certain highly finished p. ti - of Mm work. It ccetiiu an easy mj ,i, riiiKe nn effect, but nppmontly ! i- i.ot so cisy, 6inco Boiirih'.le. tl.o faun is 1'ieniliinan, Is nlmoit tho only I ilng sculptor who succeeds with tt, and lie by no means apes tho lU.dfu nadrlor There urc, It Is true, uttists who n.d'ilge in this leaning without '('.tig positively offensive. But that S not vial Is meant. To escape re 1'ioof I., ioi tho chief end of an artist, '''ho unfinished blocks must bo sugges tive anil ns vital as the finished portion ef Mr' work. If they are not Intense nnd v nil they should be eliminated. No port ion of n work of art can afford to le d. 11 It. . - bi relief Miss Bryant's past is no handicap upon her present, since mi, i in. turtle attieeable palnterlipe l.i.- kic and palnti Hike touches are not ?i'ti-, i'i '-hI out or place tn reltcis. M Prjant lias a fondness for nngel tt i ,"iid pri sents a number of pieces l'i win li llcuns droop bciiiuth the pro i. i. shad- of great wings In the style rf i painter C. F. Watts. Uno of ti,- i illed "The Bird Man." nnd which ak ; '.i nc to do with modern aviation, inw- Mis-s Bryant at her weakest. On t i i.; ur hand, the "Wings of the .Yn,. t: ' a timllar composition, sIioas t - i.:ptor at her best. It ought also I added that a consideration of the nrrh tec'ural f-ntures r.f sculpture would l:ave Improved iho entire collection. Other i:liililtloni. T'iC Tonl Landau Phot( ifrapnlc Com-pn-.v lias placed a group of decorative flon.r p.untmss by Mrs. Lawrence Wright on vip.v. Mrs. Wrlght'iTamt urc unusual. ?h draws tlow.r.s i'tl. and sympathetically, but arranges let compositions upon the plan of the i ! fa.-hlotitd decorations upon furni ture t-.nce clgnteenth centur painted furnaur. lias become tho mode It is 1 1, d.lRcuIt to decide whether Mrs. 'v-ir'u's art be old fashioned or new ' 'nn, d. but in any case it is bright ami dltiactlve. T r. nabcock Galleries are exhibiting pau.tir.gi by tivo new candidates for fame Sidney M. AVigglns and Magnus r.'M,'"l Mr. Wiggins was born in the Iilvr Ontario district and Mr. Norstad ' No'.ia, but both studied in tho art f-' N of this city. Mr. Norstad's pa,p! t.g. the "City on the Hill." a view of s- I' i ii. Minn., J" awards! a silver t''' a! ,.nd purch im J for tlio city's r ' it it is t" s'ether likely that !"th he and Mr Wngins will gain fur- r n- Uiis and honors, for both paint i ' t -wu that is now approved in dtIVi.il i .rrles. .Mr igg(ns's best In this exhibition Is the ' ". rhartging Clouds." a land uap. it'i fresh, pleasant greens and ffwir.g lines. Mr. Norstad's cleverest work is ti be som in his decorative ver ,on f the "Palisade"!." and his ablest rodi). tun is Mi- "" .zznrd," probably tht r ent o; n from down town ''m,-!s: ,.. L.. Woolworth Build fr.g CONTROL OF 'LIFE' BOUGHT BY GIBSON Artist's First Sketches Ap peared in Magazine. Char"! Dana Gibson, tho artist, has 'tqu.red tt,e controlling interest in Life. the tnaijAz ne in which his first drawing rpcared t,i.rt-four years ago, accord 's t, a report yesterday which was gen 'raih ..ltditcd by Mr. Gibson's closest 'nends t; B. Blchardson and George ' tabsv are to ba part owners, according to this report la,'- was owned for many years in rart l,y Andrew Miller, who died last IVeinber at his home, 830 Park avenue 'Ir 'Jibton s ontrance Into tho pages of '' was nt the tlmn of the great vo?ue "f "Tho Miwado," his first drawing 1am rvming the comic opera, air. Gibson decliirl yesterday to comment on the reported sale, promising a statement to tr.orr w Mr i'tassy is president of tho Horse ! Ao ("ompanv. Mr. Blchardson has Wn .irerted with the Life Publishing Comii in. for several years. Hfllc of I.oit Uncc Shown. Ti - rar ly displayed In tho west :r lur of tha American Museum of Ka'-iral History, on tho first floor, are "lira of the prehistoric people which a!lf ana !id in tho great community rtnel'lng. n. w in rulnsfl near Aztec, N. '' i Larl H. Morris for threo years exploring and restoring for the Hay nn On the tlx Bhelves are sandals ov, , f Urca leaf, yucca fibro and '"'t' !.. ornaments of shell cut Into ' beads of turquoise and of shell, ""Jw (Aims of Jasper, bone awls and f'-eilea, fragments of painted wood, "led and tivilled basketry, some of It w an pPIlent state of preservation; pllnumal netted discs padded with rlrn hti-at. whose use Is unknown, and " wiodHi i radle board with -Us curl- J" v Ii.a id hraoYiicce, which accounts J" f attened skulls typical of skele MEa ' f th's ancient civilization. Hoelal Xoten. Mrs. Cameron Macpherbon, md daughter of Mr. and I'. Gray of the Hotel St. returned from their honoy .'ve leased a house In Bye, Mi 10'.- Mr, to. S v M' 'en r.x, A r. ha-. a' '1 ' 'ne summer. T-'VM,. n,l Pitiknoy of 71C Madl v.,',i Iium- u dinner party un v 1 1 y for Mme. Charlotte Roze. 1 ' w 11 follow the dinner. '' 1 .- ..a v. nnrn Cnnaul Gcll- 'Ml I ht s t'.ft nv and now on duty at I i artmcnt, and Mra. I.ai in thi Hotel St. Regis I 'jr Mr. and Mrs. James Low-.and " Mlnam. . PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. NfW Yorlc. Mr. ami Mra. Edin Bradley left St. Augustine, Plii., yestKiduy for Washing ion, where they will remain a week be fore returning to -New York, Mihh Adelaide Kip Rhlnulandor Is pausing n few ilaya ut tlio Grand Can yon In Arizona on lier wny to Sunt a Barbara, Cal. Mmo. Domlclo da Gamn, wlfo of the, Brazilian Minister of ForclBn Affairs, In at tho Chatham Hotel and will start for London, England, on April 24. Mr. and Mr. Louis Bacon of Boston, who left New York on Saturday on boanl tlm Adriatic for London, will spend the spring thero with Mr. J, But ler Wright, counsellor of tho Amnrlenn tca'' Admiral outncriancl. nnd Mrs. W. II, II. AVnuliliiKlon. The Belgian Ambassador nnd Baron sjs Mmll dc Cartler de Marchlenne will return to-day from New York, as will the Polish Minister nnd I'rlncejo Casl mlr Lubomlrska, Tho Military Attacho of tho Swedish legation nnd Ponntpss Bondo wero the chief guests at tho luncheon which Mrs. Charles S. Broniwell gave yesterday, Mr. Albert Sergyscls, of tho Belgian Kmbissy staff, returned yesterday from Baltimore. The Secretary of tho Navy nnd Mrp .losolv.iii Daniels returned yesterdav from Nnwport News, where on Satur day ih y nttended the launching of the U. S. a. Maryland. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bccleston Clifton announce tha engagement of their daughter. Mlsa Kathryn Osgood Clifton, to Mr. James Barclay Young, American Consul, on duty at the State Depart ment. Mr, Young is the son of Mr. and Mrs. dames Itankln Young of Washing ton. The wedding will be in April. Mrs. Itobert 13. I'cary lias gone to At lantic City for an indefinite stay. In Other rlnoen. Mr. and Mrs. George Tcabody Gard i;pr. Jr.. of Boston nro with her mother, Mrs. William Oroavanor, I'rovidenco for a short stay. In Mr. and Mrs. Wlnthrop U Brooks of New York aro In Providence. R. I., puestS-of his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs, A. Tingley Wall, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Parkman of Bos ton liavo an ounced the engagement of their daughter, Miss IMIth Wolcott Park "Tin, to Mr. William r. Homans of tho t. mm city. Tho wedding of Miss Josephine Sturgls, daughter of Mr. Ilobert S. Kturgls of Boston, and Mr Arthur S. Kldrivrtge, Jr., of Lincoln will take place on June 5 In the Church of Our Saviour, Iongwood. Mnsa. The engagement was announced last August from Nahant, where Mr. Stunjis and his daughter passed the summer. Y. W. C. A. STARTS ITS DRIVE FOR $1,500,000 J. D. Rockefeller, Jr., Praises Work at Mass Meeting. The Y. W. C. A. was extolled as an organization that "seeks to purify, ttrengliieii and lead to a better realm of tlim life tiie daughters of the land" by Jo.n D. Rockefeller, Jr., In a peech yesterday afternoon at a mac meeting tn iho Lexington Theatre, Lexington ivenuR and I'lfty-fltiht street. The meet- In? marked the official opening of the Y. W. C. A. drive for 51,500,000 Mr. P.ockofeller said the Y. W. C. A fills a eivii- need and Is one of tho mast ef fective means of combating social evil. "There are too few of these uiacey in the c'ty wlu-ro a young woman can find wholesome diversion." Mr. Rockefeller paid In -;ieakJng of the recreational cen tres1, "'i be city has too many I nmoral motion picture theatres, public dance h.illrf and amusement parks, vvnlch are none, other than schools of vice." Mr. Rockefeller told of his work as foreman of the special Grand Jury which Investigated vice condit -r.? sev eral years ago. He said the jury found Jiat SO per cent of the young women ho had stepped from the waya of righteousness probably would have led upright lives if they had had the chance. The social evil has come down fio-m tho dark ages, lie said, and is something that will continue to exist, but it can be rigulatcd and reduced to a minimum. RESORT NOTES. Pa I 111 lleucb. Miv. Frederick Edey has announced that receipts from tho supper and dance given recently in the Cocoanut Grove for the benefit of tho Pine Uldga Colored Hospital were 52.00 and that additional contributions were $200 from Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Huston, $200 from Mrs. Delos O. Wlckham and $100 from Mrs. Fred crick C Havemeyer. Mr. L. C. Haines, treasurer of the Florida Kast Coast system. Is at the Hotel Royal Poinclana with his sister, Miss M. G. Haines. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brlnton Coxe, Miss Catherine Coxo and Mr. Henry Itrinton Coxe, Jr., have arrived from Philadelphia at the Hotel Breakers. ' Hot Siirliign. Mr. and Mrs. E. Kent Hubbard ar rived yesterday from Mlddletown, Conn. Mlts Elizabeth A. Achelis of New York in at the Homestead Hotel to re main until April ). Mr. and Mrs. Elbert L. Carpenter have arrived from Minneapolis. Mrs. Morton K. Farr and Mlsa Car olyn E. Farr have arrived from Detroit, Mr. A. Clifford Shlnklc has arrived from Cincinnati to Join Mrs. Shlnklo at tho Homestead. Mr. and Mrs. Andrevr Alexander Blair started yesterday for Philadelphia. Major II. W. W. Wood and Mrs, Wood for Halifax. X. S., and Mrs. John Adams Drake for New York. White Sulphur Spring. After the Sunday concert in tlio Greenbrier Hotel last night Mr. William Adams Brown and Miss Mary Elizabeth Scott, of New York, talked on the world service programme of the Young Wom en's Christian Association, and Miss Mary A, Fair, Stato director, obtained several large subscriptions for the $3, 000.000 fund. Mr. and Mrs. tyilliam H. Porter ot New York arrived yesterday at the Greenbrier, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Stettlnius and Miss Betty Stettinlug arrived to occupy Hawlcy cottage. Senator Frandis K. Warren, of Wy oming, and Senator Lawrence C. Phlpps, of Colorado, arrived yesterday from Washington and Joined Mrs. Warren and Mrs. Phlpps, who have a cottage In Florida row. Diet Kllclicn Launches Drive. The New York Diet Kitchen Associa tion Babies' Auxiliary, under the leader hl.io f I!" otliccrr, Mrs. Walker D. Hlnes president and Mrs. Ellas M. John son treasurer. Is launching a drive to Incrcaso Its membership In order that It mav add to the work It Is now doing ,:n Its eight milk and health stations', vhich lat year took care of S.C71 babies 1.695 children. The olllces of tho ciuo aro a 53 "West Forty-second street THE SUN AND NEW- YORK HERALD, MONDAY, MARCH MISS DAY qN WAY TO SING ROLE IN "IRENE" IN LONDON Miss Ed.th Day Miss Edith Day spent vesterday at sea 1 millers, destined for the stage. She litpinltv nt soil Sh is on board the nlaye.l In motion pictures, Including Da- Arirlntln hnmiii for Iaindon bv ivav of . Southampton to Introduce herself and an' American musical comedy to the theatre-1 going public in the British capital. She left theee shores on Saturday and the date of her return is to a largo extent In the hands of the aforementioned pu'iiie. It Is along way from Minneapolis lo London, and tho trip has beci made faster than Miss Day Is making It. Something more than three ye irs ago she came from tho haunt of the Hour Two Weddings for Miami As Season Nears End ( Jliises "Ruby McCorniick and Elizabeth Houjrhton to Become Brides. Sptciat to Tub Sen a,ni Nsw 1nn Hrittui. Miami, Fla., March 21. Tho waning season of Miami will be enlivened by two weddings of young women proml- Hient in the winter colony. Tho Crst will bo that of Miss Ruby McCormlek, daugh ter of XIr. and Mrs. William Grigsby McCormlek of Baltimore, who will be married to Mr. Valentine Holllngsworth, son of Mr. Zachary T. Holllngsworth of Boston. The wedding will take place In the afternoon of March 27 In St. Stephens's Episcopal Church in Cocoanut Grove, with the Rev. B. W. Soper, rector of the church, officiating. Misa Mary G. Thorn of Baltimore will bo the bride's attend ant and Mr. Benjamin P. Mosley of Bos ton will oo the best man. Miss McCor mlok has been passing the winter with her parents in a cottage at Camp Bls- cayne, Occoanut Grove. The bridegroom and his father arrived several days ago. Several entertainments will be given for them this week. On Tuesday evening Mrs. Arthur Cur- tisa James will give a lawn party and danco at Four Way Lodge, Mr. William J. Matheson will glvo a dance at Swas teka on Wednesday evening and a swim mine nartv and dance at the new horn' of Mr. John M. Bindley, given by b s daughter, Mlsa Adelaide Ulndley. win be Thursday's entertainment for tho couple. At the same church, on April 7. Miss Elizabeth Houghton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Amory Houghton of Bath, Me., will bo married to Mtss llaymonu xrou of Boston. The wedding will be a sim ple one, only the Immediate families be ing present. Mr. Troll was eraauaiea from Dartmouth College and also from Harvard Law College. He served with the Balkan Commission during tho war and only recently was discharged from service. Mlts Houghton has pataeii sev eral winters hero with her parents. Mr. James Elveraon, Jr., and Mr. Eldridge E. Smith ot Philadelphia, who have been at tho Royal Palm several ilavs. started on a ashing trip among the keys on board tl.e Elvereon yacht Inquirer. Ilcnno 3IolselwIteU llccltal. Benno Molselwltsch. pianivt, save his fourth piano recital yesterday afternoon in Carnegie Hall. He offered a pro gramme of overgenerous proportions. It began with Schumann'3 great C Major fantasv. This was followed by Brahma's variations on a theme of Han del, opus 21 ; two pieces by Debussy, a prelude In E minor by Oiti.lre, a new "Minuet Vuls"' by Palmsren, a noc turne, a mazurka, an etudo by Chopin, Schubert's "Hark, Hark, tho Lark," ar ranged by W?zt. a"d tne lailer master'8 "Campanella," Of Mr. Molselwltsch's performance abundant praise may be given, and tho fact also noted that Its appeal 40 ths hearers) was strong and continuous. In the first of his two principal number?, the fantasy of Schumann, he played with Individuality and pcatlc feeling, and In the second, tho variations, ho gave a tour de force In polished technic, speed, clarity and dynamics, while the reading b a whole showtd a varied command of style. He Is not a rich colorlst and this lack could not ba overlooked at times, although thero was always an understanding of piano tone Md line intelligence. Dartmouth Plnyen on Tour. Bridal to Thb Scn jd New Yok HixM.n. Hanohp, N I., Maroh 21. The Dartmouth Dramatic Association started to-day on lti longest tour. It will play "Oh, Doctor," first presented last year and written by Tom Groves and Werner Jansaen. Brookline. Worcester, law. rence. Concord and Kecne nro Included In tbo Itinerary. The players will re turn to Hanover on next Saturday. Vld "liabain Phillips's "The Gmill of Dut." but It was found that she had a voice for tinging, and as a voice counts for nothing on the screen she deserted titt- camera ami got an engagement wun Mis Anna Held in "Follow Me." unler- studyitig the star. Then she had a part in "Going i p ' It was In "Irene, how ever, that th" made her greatest reputa tion in this city this season, and It is In that musical comedy that London wil Fee her. Symphony Society Has Good Concert to Close Season Walter Dnmrosch Presents In teresting' and Excellently Played Programme. The final concert of th s..uson of the Symphony Society, whlc'i took plae? yesterday afternoon in Aeolian Hall, was one of t.ni most delightful of the tntlro series. The programme was on) of exceptional chaarni, composed of music simple m its character and gentle 111 its appeal. Tho first number, performed possibly In recognition cf t)ie advent of the ver nal period, was Beethoven's "Pastoral' symphony. The composition has not been more beautlully playid within tho memory of old concert goers. The or. ehestrai tone was so mellow, so trans parent, so tender and vnr'cd In color and the accentuation so delicate and refined that the entire pre-.t.ntation of the familiar music was as rollshed ani elegant ns anv thing heard from any orchestra here in recent yests Doubtle the musicians telt tho call to give the audience of the'r best, since in a few short days they are to sail for Fiance, thero to begin a taur such as no other orchestra has ever undertaken and under auspices such as nj other musi cal organization has ever enjoyed. Per haps It was the inspiration tf the com ing venture that warmed to such vital beauty the pfcying of the two nocturnes, "Nuages" and "Fetes," of Debussv which, with the "Perpetu-jm Mobile" from Moskowski's suite, optu 39, formed the final group on the progi amine. The soloist was Jascha Helfetz, vio linist, who was heard In th Glazcunov concerto. He contributed a brilliant ex. hlbitloti of tHe violinist's art ond he was enthusiastically recalled many times. At the close of tha printed list Mr. Damrosch led his orche3trn in ''The Marseillaise" and "Tha fatar Spangled Banner." The first concert of the T'uiopean tour will take place irv the Giand Opera, Paris, on May 4. The programme will be Berlioz's "Benvenuto Cellini'' over ture. Beethovui'M "Ernica'" symphony, D'Indy's "Istar1' variations and Ravel's "Daphnls et Chloe." "MOVIES" IN THE CRITERION. Thcntrc "Will He Remodelled nntl Ucil for Picture. The Criterion Theatre will be remod elled nnd opened on Sunday, April 23, for the showing of motion pictures for bug runs. The productions will ho kept thero as long as business war rants it. . Tho house will ba under the general supervision of Hugo Rlosenfeld. man aging director of the Illvoll and RIalto, v.ho promises orchestral and other mu s'cal features' similar to tho .programmes at these theatres, and also new depart urfs. Tho redecorating of tho interior will be under his direction, with tho stago work In the hands of Willy Po gany. A larger lobby will be construct ed, to eliminate congestion at Broadway nrd Forty-fourth street. The renovating vv)U not Interfere with the run of Lionel Barrymoro in "The Letter of the Law." This play will bo moved prior lo tho reopening of tho Criterion. The theatrical block, of which the Criterion and the New York theatres form a part, passed recently Into the possession of the Famous Play-ers-Lasky Corporation, having been sold by Messrs. filaw & Erlanger. Xpiv Course for Piny wrlRlit, Ideas on the production of rhythmic drama especially adapted to Hchool and community productions are to be given by Mrs. Maxwell Armfield (Constance Smedley) and Mr. Armtleld in their two courses at Columbia, University under the auspices of the Institute of Arts and Sciences. Tho courie3 will begin to-morrow night in Schermerhorn Hall. Tho second course will Include practical train ing n the Tudor spectacle play, "The King's Progress." Mr. and Mrs. Arm field aro from tho faculty of tho summer session of the University of California. "The Idol Dancer" Picturesque Film of HawaiianXife Diiming of Villniro Instead of j Volcano Supplies Fiery Ele - inent Other IMiotoplays. "Tho Bird ot raradlse." that peren nial play that still ufter nine seasons persists; In reviving llko Iho Phoenix In tho tall grass country, has finally laid Its spell on D. W. Grimth. The movie producer, In ''Tho Idol Dancer," his lat est First National attractbn, presented yesterday at tha Strand, hps adopted a similar Hawaiian theme, thuuirli In thh iiiho tho volcano Ih lacking, tho llery , element In the pleco belnt; contributed iiotnlft yosierday and Saturday and will, by un outlaw trader who rots his slaves , nt.cor(nnK to tho predictions of managera I to burning down a village pecauso tho!o( yc-jti 0f tho biggest hotels, exceed locnl missionary disputes ills prerogative a previous records. Added to tho usual I to Hog a native throng of visitors who tako this season 1 Tho picture departs from tho grand t0 maJ(0 thclr nnnuai or semi-annual Hawaiian model in that M10 girl who lrlp of two or t!lrce wcc;s to the city ciuoes a largo pari ot me iropiei ui-aro wosphere and who dances In worship of 1 a heathen Idol, does not dlo In tho end. 1 though she has enoucii excitement to 1 cause her nervous prostration Insloml , death comes to the puritanical, tubercu-. llttfieJ. The first lover falit deffidlnt? bis homo and the girl from the attack ing natives, and this fight glvf.B to the derelict an opportunity to show lww tho regenerating power of l.'vo is always good for the last, reel In On film.. Ili'iiutlfiil Senile Effei'tn. The photoplay Is made of rather sim ple Ingredients, but some or the scenic effete ate very beautiful ami the com bat around Ill's tnitsioiiary'.i hut ia o. eitlng enough to make nn want to go nvvny and beat up a Bolshevik. M11 ("larlne Seymour, who atf'jrted notice In her Broadway "movie" d'but by her wrttlc. Is tho loglral candldato for the role of the hula hula dance and plays the part well, especially with her dia phragm. Richard Barthelme.-s gives an other of his interesting characteriza tions an tho young outcast, and Crelgh ton Halo Is the passlona'e puritan of tho picture taken, by the way, after tho trip when Grlltlth was nearly ship wrecked. A quartet of Hawallans and a Hawaiian orchestra augment tha regu lar musicians ln uking things up, and d besides tho cleverest of Max Fleischer remaruaniy skiiiui OTtoon, a cnesier scenic of the austere Sulphur Mountains nt British Columbia, cools one off after the hectic flush of tho feature film. "Paoletin" Siingr nt Cnpllol. The Capitol management has concen trated on driving homo the fact that spring has arrived officially In caso the circumstance is obliterated by a snow .t"rm Pletro Florldla's opera in Eng- 1 sli, "Paolotta." condensed Into one i nrH, is Funp for tho first time In New York and is a plta-ln performance. "Maldles and Bloomers." shows summer I uionmonj snows summer :es of the Y. W. C. A., and he Teacher's Pet," the first m,. ,, ..iL t Tarkington teriei of boy I camp activities "Edgar and th of a Booth comedies for Coldwvn. reveals youth in i eP Hi amiislnir vernal irreen. The nrln- ) cipal film. "Young Mrs. Wlnthrop." re. veals Mips Ethel Clayton in a tale of a butterfly wife and her business stricken husband that's as dry a the summer. . .. . , , , ,, ,, , l whilo Al St. John In "Ship Ahoy" and , a Hv Mayer travelaugb, "Such Is Lltn ; Morg Pogf, arouse a spring fever ofN laughter. "Virgin of .Nlmulioiil" Produced. "The Virgin of Smmboul," produced by Cnlversal, with Miss Prlvllla Dean as the star, started nn Indefinite run at Moss's Broadway, dispensing a thrill ing story by H. If. Van Loan of the Turk nt his favorite sport of persecu tion, with women and children first. The plot has as many devious twists aR tha streets of Constantinople, and the production has been ol.Tbnrntely mounted, a whole desert In Arizona having been engaged for lite purpose. A prolnguo with an Arabian atmos. phcro is given, whllo the orchestra makes weird sounds Indicative of un leashed Oriental passions. cvv Speed Fiend Film. Wallace Reid, who does ro much au twnobllo racing in tho films that his favorite makeup material sremi to be lubricating oil ami axla grease, has another speed fiend role In "Excuse My Dust," which keeps the audience at the Rlvoll on the go with thrills and laughter. A Bruce tccnlc, a comedy, solos by Alma Doria nnd Edoardo Al. bano and the "Robespierre"' overture are other entertainments. Ml C.lnh on Illnlto Screen. At the RIalto Miss Dorothy Glsh fliishes about In her quaintly humorous fashion in "Mary Ellen Conies -to Town," a Paramount-Artcraft picture, whllo Charlie Chaplin in a revival of "Tho Champion" registers another knockout on the funnybone. I.engne for Better Picture, Tho Motion Picture nnd Theatrical League for 'Better Pictures, John A. Quinn president, has opened headquar at 32 West Forty-seventh street and has begun Its campaign of "uplift" Its aim Is to stimulate the production of better pictures by organized patronage and drive out the poor by encouraging tho moro worth while. Representation on the board is granted to such organi zations as the Y. M. C. A., tho Boy Scouts, tho Art Alliance, tho City Fed eration of Women's Clubs, tho Knights of Columbus, the Friars Club, Profes sional Women's League, the University Club and tho National Housswlves League. Note From the Thcntrc. The Collector of Internal Revenue reports that tho admission tax remitted by tho legitimate nnd operatic theatres for last month totalled moro than $1, 500,000. Charles Dillingham's threo pro ductions paid a combined tax of nearly $60.(100. 1 Claudo Bcerbohm. son of the actor manager Sir Herbert Becrbohm Tree, will make his debut as an American producer to-night in Providence, R. 1. Ho will present Frederic Arnold Kum nier's farce comedy. 'The Bonehead." Edwin Nlcatider has the leading role. Marshall Neilan has made arrange ments to tako a unit of tho Empire Pro ducing organization to Europe in Mny to produco pictures in Egland, France, Belgium and Spain. Miss Mnrjorlo Daw and other stars will accompany tho party. A new play entitled "Aftermath," by Edwin Milton Roylc, author of "The Squaw Man," the Incidents of which ! nro supposed to nappen nrieen years from now, will hayo Its first production In Atlantic City to-nlght. In tho cast will bo tho" Misses Helen Ware, Paulino Lord and Laura, Walkcn, Cyril Scott and Forrest Robinson. Tho members of tho Theatre Parlslen company closed their road reason at Montreal on Saturday and will arrive in jfcw Y"rk to-morrow. Tho Green Room Club will hold ItH annual public dress rehearsal at tho Atlor Theatro on Easter Sunday night, April 4. A majority or ofierlngs mak ing up the bill Is to consist of features i that have boen presented at tho prlvato ) i cheat-sals held in tho club house each month. ,ur "eP'ieiv 01 missi.'iie.y, for i10tel by nuycrs nnd BaIcstncn one of her lovers, the other be.ng one o fron) , th , A un. those reckless young beacnco nbe h bccn ada whom tho strands of a lt'kijudtfn? by girls and young women's Hdioois by tha plays ni.d movies, arr posltlvelv ' " .. 22, 1920. HOTELS SEE RECORD SPRING VISITOR RUSH Jltiyer, Shoppers nnd Trans atlantic Tourists Hero in Lnrffo Numbers. HAVE PLENTY OF MONEY '.Mc'rchnnts Hopeful of Hecoup- inff Losses Due to Bliz zard Periods. tim firt heavv rush of spring vi- i.n, - fn ... Yi,-it miui Itself felt In the Inany wn0 Jiavo como to do their ,,,. Kilnnnine. wrnrn tho warm weather Kets ,n Tho imn,bcr of thoso ,,, ..,, . . . ; g ;,a, ,IIcreaHlng anJ there has ,)Cen M dlmlimtlon ln tho demand England .States for accommodations for parties of young women under the chaperonago of their teachers. And then thero aro also thoso who are coming to the city for tho first time, nlthoufih tho whis kered gentlemen with tho green um brellas have not yet registered. Alto gther It I'.oks as though the merchants may bo able to retrieve at least a part nf tho licavy losses suffered by them during "tho Mayor's blizzard." "Prices seem no object with the vis itors. 'J'hey nro coming well supplied with money and aro prepared to spend it, Tho theatres, department stores and shops will profit hugely by tho arrival of tho spring visitors. Thousands moro will arrivo during tho next few weeks," was the way Cofielnnd Townsend, man ager of the Hotel Majestic, sized up the situation. Tho old Joke ab-aut tho top ot the piano as an emergency sleeping placo may becomo a sad reality It the hotels continue to bo besieged as they were yesterday, he nald. Among tlio arrivals at the hotels yes- wi nay were hAIvF'A STfHA-Mrs' Oliver T. Ill;- .r.'"."" ' arr, unom; Mrs. ti. Nr., nV111' llsv , . I nroMiiti,,, oil j wa ; Getrge K. ciX"!': b-! S. A. Abcrmithy, Nnilivillc; Mr. mid Jtr.i J. II Dimiek Denver; Mr. and Mrs. A. t Atkins, mitiiiuire. CLAltllJOE (ieorsro 1). Hopkin. Hanover, Pa.; Thonns 'e!)ll nnd .1. M. White, Cln-cag-o; Uilllam 1. Unce. Whoellii?. W. Va., niidDr. and Mrs. N. W, Sobel, Itodie.ster, " HlTZ CAItLTON HOTKL- Mr .mil Mri. Chnrlei C. Perkins Philadelphia: W. C. Cochrane and Mi", Kdith Cochrane, Ottawa: w. s, Leeds. Clur iirr: J.imp-t TT. Urnnkmiif St. LouK uiui Uiron i Cantor. Washington. TWh'T i),)Winn?, IVa-hint-ton; Mr. nnd Mrs. U. T. nw,llny, WaMuntfton; Mr. nnd Mrs. U. T. Martin. Philadelphia: Mr. and Mr Thomas ?. HF"5:: Washington: Mr. mid Mrs. John Tarbell Hoston; Mr. and Mrs. A. N. J)0 I ;lno jo. hestcr: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur ltieh inlson. Clinton. Me. ANSONIA-Kr uik II. Lyons, I). O. Glad (done llin.'hiimton ; Charles J. Foley, Mr. ard Mrp. W K linv. Ilnaton nil.TMOltK- Mr- Itob-rt Callow ,iv. Mem phi": Mrs. R. J. ltoynoliN. Winton Salem, N. C: K F. MOucon. Aiuruita: A (1. Hull. Kansas City: Mr and Mrs. I. J. Mor-e. San nansas i.ii.v; .ir aim .urt i. j. -ior-e. r.u Kranelc: Pr. H. Nel-on Jaekson, Hurlliii ton, Vt.; V. v liontiri;lit, s.ummrvuio, &. l MuMc anil Drama nt Columbia. Music und drama, profi ssinnul an 1 amateur, arc driving at Cn.'imbta Uni versity. Tho Birnard Cillege Endow ment Fund Ccmmlttec announces than the annual Barnard College junior play called ''Mlnue the Highness; or, eve Is King," will bo prot'ci ifd In lac lirinckerhoff Theatre on ne, Friday af ternoon and cvrnmg frfr t'io benefit of the fund. It is a fantastic, musical com edy written by young wcincn of the elass. This week also wb' tee a run of tbo Columbia arslty show, "Fly With Me," in the Hotel Astor, beginning on Wednesday. A Chinese seene in this was provided by Tien T. Ii, who was an Instructor in Chinese at, the university. Another announcement concerning Co lumbia is that Edwin Franko Goldma.i and the Goldr.an Conco't Band will have a season of twelve weeks of con certs on the ,'iwn at the college from June 7 to September 3. on Monday, Wednesday nnd Friday nights On Turf days and Thursdays the band will play ln other par'3 of the city. ROBERT MAXWELL IS DEAD. Member of Old Time New Kiiftlund Woollen Good Fumlly. Robert Maxwell, a member ot a New Engjlnd family that has long been con no:twl with woollen goods manufacture, died yesterday In hi.i home, 11 East Forty-fifth street, after an illness of threo weeks. He was vice-president and director of the Hockanum-Mllls Company of 'Rockville, Conn., and the representative of tho distributing de partment ot the company here. Mr. Maxwell was born In Rockville, September 20, 1S64, a descendant of Col. Hugh Maxwell, a Revolutionary soldier. He waa graduated from Yaie In 1SS7, and was a member of the University, Union, Racquet. Union Leagde, Metropolitan and Y'ale clubs. JOSEPH IIAKTOG. Joseph Hartog of 270 Park avenue president of tho F. G. Brewster Com pany, candy manufacturers, died from heart diseaso last night In tho Presby terian Hospital. Ho was fiG years old. Born In this clly, Mr. Hartog began his business career when only 12 years old. At that ago ho started to sell candy on the streets, later developing tho bjslness to the point where It was necessary to have a fitorc. Ills ability to save money made him successful and he soon was ablo to start ln tno manu facturing of chocolates. Ho was an extensive traveller nnd during his many trips abroad had col lected many valuablo art objects. Ills summer home at Rye, N. Y., Is con sidered ono of tho show places of West chester. Mr. Hartog leaves his wife. THOMAS TII.KSTO.Y 2D. Thomas Tlloston 2d, broker and vet eran of tho Ninth Coast Artillery in the world wur, died yesterday In his home, Florham Park, N. J., from an 'attack of pneumonia. He was the son of William M. Tlleston and a nephew of the late Thomas Tlleston of the firm of Spoffard & Tlleston. Mr. Tileston wan In his forty-fifth year. He leaves his wife, Mm Maud Hcnly Tlleton, and a brother. Tha funeral will bo held from St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Brooklyn. RALPH A. I.YO.V. Ralph A. Lyon, a newspaper man. who had been employed by the Asso ciated Press for more than a quarter of a century, died of pneumonia yesterday In his homo at 171 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, lie was born In 137-1. Re cently ho had served as nn editor on V', V"??l,,lte, rreS3 SU"1 Amer,cnn ,lc?k ,hls tiviu ev ijllKlllllu anu IIU'IUIU i)t;,-iie,ii rnuniniicic hamihot. Berlin, M-rch 21. Frederick Has crot, a business man of Cleveland, Ohio, died here Saturday. il JOHN WALTON DIES SUDDENLY IN HOME City Comptroller of Philadel phia Is Stricken Shortly After n Conference. ItECOGNIZED AS EXPEKT Held Present Office Since 1895 Once Head of American Whist Lcaffiic. "iMtuir.pnrA, March 21. John M. city Comptroller since 1S05, died wuddrnly In hit) homo hero to night. Ho wan 78 years old. Mr. Walton had been In his UBual health mid attended to IiIh municipal duties up to Saturday. Ho held a conference at his residenco to day with Mayor Moore and City Solicitor Bmyth. Shortly after they left ho was stricken with apoplexy nnd died a few hours later. Mr. Walton w.iN rceocmlzcd aw Mil ex pert In municipal finance. Ho was re "lectcd City Comptroller last Novem ber for another four year term. Born in Stroudsburg, Pa., In 1S42, Mr. Walton came to this city a few years later with his father, who was treasurer of tho United staica -vnni. in 1895 ho waa appointed by Gov. Hastings as Comptroller to fill tha unexpired term of Thomas. M. Thompson, who bo came Director of Public Works under Mayor Warwick. Since then ho had been reelected every four years, gen erally without serloua opposition. Prior to his appointment ns Comptroller he served as a member of the Common Council for thirteen years. Mr. Walton was tin authority on whist and wiih a former president of the American Whist League BIRTHS. BREWER. To Mr. and Mrs. William Oelston Brewer, son, William Gels ton Brewer, Jr., Marcli 20, 1920. LEVY. Mr. and Mre. Nathaniel Levy announce tho birth of a son on Sat urday, March 20, 1920. MARRIED, WHEELER JEIDELL. At Newark, N. J., on March 13, by Rev. Henry R. Rose, C. OfllxM'ne Wheeler and Lillian Ruth Jeldell of Newark, N. J. DIED. Andrews, William L. Benton, Mary E. Bnwen, E. W. Carter, William F. Clark, Anzonetta D. Clowy, Elizabeth. Comstock, David Y. Currier, Jennie R. Danziger, Jeanetto. Pix, Marion O. Fltzpa'rlck, T .T. Clbson, Eva M. Harlvtt, Joseph Hayden, Mary L. Jagels, Frederick Johnson, William R. Marnney, James Maxwell, Robert Mayer, Fanny Mclntyrc, Joseph A. Price. Pauline Rautenkranz. Ida. ReiUy, Francis L. Rennay, Leon Ripley, Graco R. Roach, Gertrude D. Robinson. C. E. Rotenlleld, J. II. Rudolph, J, F. S. Sergeant, Caroline Simon, Ro.-e. Tlloston, Thomas, 2d ritsch, Katherlno. Ward, Mary W. Westerburg, Helen Wollhelm, Bertha P. In Menioriiim. Ferrer, Jose M. McCrccry, W. J. Mitchell, Maggie, ANDREWS. On Friday March 1?, 1I20, William Luring Andrews, ton of the Into Lorlng and Catherine Dela mater Andrews nnd beloved hut- band of Jane E. Crane, in the Sb'd vcar ot his age. Funeral services will bo held nt his late home, ltj East 38th St., on Tuesday morning, March 23, at 10:30 o'clock. Please omit flowers. BENTON. At Milwaukee, Wis., on Wednesday. March 17, 1920, Mary Ethel, wifo of Morris F. Benton. Services at her late residence, 107 Crescent av., Plainllcld, N. J., on Tuesday afternoon, March 23, at 3 o'clock. Interment Hillside Ceme tery, Plainlleld. BOWEN. On Saturday morning, March 20, at the Post-Graduate llosr-iltal, Elizabeth Wlnthrop Bowen, ago 6VG years, daughter nf John do Koven and Elizabeth Wlnthrop Bowen of lfi East flCth fit. Funeral service at St. James's Church, 71st tit. and Madison av., on Monday, March 22, at 11 o'clock. Interment at Green wood Cemetery. CARTER. On March 20, William F., beloved husband of Catherine W. Carter. Funeral from bis lato resi dence, 317 West 21st St., Tuesday, March 23, at 2 P. M. CLARK. At Cornwall-on-Hudson, N Y., on Saturday, March 20, Anzon etta I). Clark, widow of Leonard P. Clark, In her Slst year. Funeral services will bo held at her late home on River av. on Tuesday nftemoon, 2 P. M. Interment at convenience of family. CLEARY. Elizabeth, on March 19. Services "Tlio Funeral Church (Frank E. Campbell). Broadway and 66th st., Monday, 11 A. M. UOMSTOCK. .March 21. 1320, after a brief Illness, at his home, Arlington, Mass., David Young Comstock, son of the lato David F. and Emily Young Comstock, In his 6Sth year. Funeral service (private) at Dan- bury, Conn., Tuesday, March 23. CURRIER. At Newark, N. J., at her home, 1G1 Quitman St., on Sunday, March 21, 1920, Jennie Ritchie, wife of Hurry Goodrich Currier, Notice of funeral hereafter. DANZIGER. On Sunday, March 21, In her 89th year, Jeanetto Danziger, widow of Henry S., mother of Sam uel Danziger, Mra. Rose Bowsky. Funeral services at Mount Hope Cemetery, Westchester, Tuesday, March 23, at 11 o'clock. DIX. Marlon O., wife of Henry N. Dlx, Jr., of Methodist Episcopal Hospi tal, Brooklyn, N. Y'., March 21. Fu neral eervlco private. FITZPATRICK. Marcli 19, 1920, Thomas J., beloved husband of Mary Fitzpatiick (nee Haley! and father of Mrs. Rudolph Leluian. Funeral from his lato residence. 12 Renuick St., Tuetday morning, 9 :30. Requiem mass St. Alphon sus's Church, 10 o'clock. GIBSON. At Montclair, N. J., on Satur day morning, March 20, 1920, Eva Mylott Gibson, natlvo of Sydney, Australia, wife" of John Button and Alexander Mylott Gibson. Funeral will be held from her lato residence, at Montclair av., on Tuetday, March 23, at 10:30. Solemn re quiem mass at Church of Immacu late Conception 11 A. M. Interment at Chicago, 111. Australian papers please copy. HARTOG. Joseph, beloved husband ot Harriet Hartog of 270 Park av., on Marcli 21. Servicoi The Funeral Church. Campbell .Building, Broad way, 6Gth St., Tuesday, March 23, at 8:30 P. M. It Is requested not lo tend lowers. Funeral prlvato. HARTOG. Monitor Iaidgc, f,2S, F. and A M. Urcthr!!- It ! wlib deopet torrow I announce the death of our lato Brother. Joseph Hartog Ma emilc funeral (-ervicrs wi'l be held at Frank E. Campbell's Funeral Church, Broadway and fif-th st, Tuefcday evening at S :30. Ernest Haines, Master. Giles Rae, Secretary. t: DIED. HATDE.V. At Hackcnsack. N. J on Sunday. March 21. Mory Ixiulw. wife of tho lato John It, Hayden and mothor of Mra. John II. Hawley. Funeral wervlcefl nt residence of her daughter, 883 Lookout av Hackcnsack, on Tuesday, March 23, S p M. Interment Evergreen Cemetery, Brooklyn, at convenience of family, JAGELS.-At East Orange, N, J , March 20, 1920, Frederick, husband of Emily Burd Jagels. Funoral services nt his late home, 215 North Arlington av., on Monday evening, March 22, at 8 o'clock. JOHNSON. William It., "The Funeral Church" (Frank E. Campbell), Broadway and CCtli nt., March 23, 1 1 A. M. MAHONEY. On Saturday, March 20, James .Mnronciy, ' -ucrly of the Seventh ward, Manhattan. Burial from his lata residence, 117 Windsor place, Brooklyn, on Tuesday, March 23, at 2 P. M, Interment Calvury Cemetery, MAXWELL, On Sunday, March 21, at his residence, 11 East 4CU St., New York city, Robert Maxwell of Rock ville, Conn., in hla CGth year. Funeral services nt tho Church of tlio Heavenly Rest, Fifth av. und 45th St., on Tuesday, March 23, at 11 A. M. Interment, private, at Rockville, Conn. Kindly omit flowers. MAYER. Ainny. on Sunday, March 21, beloved sister of Bertha, Bcrnliard and Max Mayer. Funeral services from 12 McKJnlcy av., Lynbrook, L. I., on Tuesday, tho 23d. at 12 :30. Interment thereafter at Mount Zlon Cemetery at 2 P. M. McINTYRE.-.loFcph A., beloved hus band of Edith L. Sawyer, on Fri day, March 19. Funeral from VA Berry St., Hackcnsack, thenco to Ifoly Trinity, Maplo av Hackcn sack, nt 10 o'clock, Monday. PRICE. Pauline, on March 19. Scr vices "The Funeral Church" (Frank V.. Campbell), Broadway and G6th St., Monday, 8 P. M. RAUTENK RAN2. Ida. on March 20. beloved daughter of Mrs. Joseph Raute'iikriniz, sister of Charles, Theodore and Helen, in tho 29th year of her age, ot Gl Gerome av , Fort Leo, N. J. Funeral servican Monday evening, 7:45 o'clock. REILLY. On March 20 at his residence, 3G1 West 120th St., Francis L., eleventh son of the lato Mary E. and Philip H. Rellly. Requiem mass nt Church of the Holy Trinity, S2d st., between Broadway and Amster dam av., on Wednesday, March 24, at 10 o'clock. Interment Calvary. Auto cortege. RENNAY. Leon Rennny (Reno V. Papln) on Saturday, March 20. Funeral private. RIPLEY. On March 20, Grace Rosalie, beloved daughter of Allln W. and Grace It. Ripley (tite Benlganl. Funeral from her late residence. C39 Hudson a v., West New York, N. J., Tuesday, Marcli 23, at 1:30 P. M. Interment Calvary. ROACII.-At Cranford, N. J., oiiSatur day, March 20, 1920, Gertrude Dor othy, beloved daughter of John U. and Gertrude C. Koach, age lo years. Funeral services on Tues day, March 23, 1920, 2:30 P. M-, at the home of her parents, 218 Pros pect st., Cranford, N. J. ROBINSON. At Pelhain Manor. N. Y. March 19. 1920, In his 85th vear. Rev. Charles E. Robinson, D. D., beloved hUfband of Clara 'alll Robinson and father of Allan Rob-liu-on. Funeral f-ervices Mondav. March 22, nt 3:30 P. SI., at the Huguenot Memorial Church, Po1 lium Manor. Interment at Wush inglon, Conn. ROSENFIELO.-Josepli II. Rosenfleld, beloved husband of Cal-rle It. (nee Jnfkmi), nnd beloved father of Henrietta, 314 Iafnyctte av., Brook Ijii. Notico of funeral later. RUDOLPH.- On March 21, 1920, Rev. Johannes F. S. Rudolph, D. D., pastor of German Evangelical Church of Ilnboken, N. J , beloved husband of Emma Emslln, in hl G7th year. Relatives and friends nro invited to attend services on Tues day, March 23, at S P. M , at tho German Evangelical Church, Garden and 5th sts., Hoboken. Interment at Bloomfleld, N. J. SERGEANT. Caroline, on MareU 19. Services "The Funeral Church" (Frank E. Campbell). Broadway and 6Cth St., Monday, 3 P. M. SIMON. On March 20. Rose Simon (nee Goudehaux), beloved wife of Sam L. (Sonny) Simon, mother of Alma Llpschutz, Helen Shlivek, Harry M. and Paul G. Simon. Services held at Universal Chapel, D97 Lexington av., New York city, on Tuesday, March 23, at 10:30 A. M. New Or leans and Montcomery papers pleas copy. TILESTON. Suddenly, March 20. 1920, Thomas Tileston 2d, son of the late William W. Tlleston and hus band of Maud Hcnly Tlleston. Funeral services at tho parlors of Harry T. Pyle, 882 Flatbush av., Brooklyn, Monday, March 22, at 2 P. M, Kindly omit tlowers. Kane Ixidgo No. 431, F. and A. M. Brethren: You aro hereby re quested to attend an emergent communication of the lodge to ba held at Harry T. Pyle's Funeral Parlors, 882 Flatbush av., Brooklyn, on Monday, Marcli 22, 1920, at 2 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of holding Masonic scrvlco over tho remains of our late brother Thomas Tlleston. Terry Monroe Townsend, Master. Henry W. Pcnoyar, Sec. ULTSCH. After a short Illness, at her home on March 20, 1920, In her 59th year. Mrs. Katherlno Ultsch, wife ot Henry. Funeral services will bo held on Monday evening, March 22, at 8 o'clock. Interment will bo ln St. John's Cemetery, Tuesday morn ing. Private. WARD. Mary W., at her residence, 701 Madison av., daughter of tho lato Hugh John Hastings and Mary Hastings and mother of Mrs. It. Percy Thompson and Mrs W. G. Iipham. Funeral Albany. Tuesday, private. Pleasa omit flowers, WESTERBURG. Helen, beloved wife of Emll Westerburg, on March 21, Lying in state Funeral Church . (Campbell Building), Broadway and G6th st. Services at the Mis sion of Our Lady of Rosary Church, State st Tuesday, March 23, at 10 A. M. Boston papers plcaso copy. Interment private. WOLLHEIM. Bertha P. (nee Ansorge) at Lakevvood, N. J., Friday, March 19. 1920, in her 74th year, beloved wife of Aaron Wollhelm and de voted mother of Martha Hctischel, Eva, Joseph, Lena Katzenbcrg, Mil; lie Green'wald and Samuel, Jacob L., Isldoro A. and Sol. S. Wollhelm. Funeral from her late residence, 173 East 79th St., Nw York city, at It A. M. Tuesday. Please omit llowors. IN MEMORIAM. FERRER. A requiem mass will b offered for Dr. Jore M. Ferrer or. Tuesday morning, March 23, at 9 o'clock. Lady Chapel, St. Patrick's Cathedral, 50th st. and Fifth av. M ITCIIELL. Maggie. In loving memory ot a beloved mother, McCREERY. In memory ot William John McCrcery. i 4.