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THE SUN "AND NEW YORK HERALD,' THURSDAY, Ai?RIL 8, 1920.
44-ff Miss Vera Kohler and Mr. Erbe Wed in St. Patrick's Archbishop Hayes Performs Ceremony Which Great Throng Attends. k in ilio presenco of a congregation (hat not only left few vacant pewa in 5,1, r-itnck'a Cathedral, but crowded In at r.ght and left of the chancel, Miss vera Kohler, n daughter of Mrs. Chirlrs Kohler of 14 West Fifty-fourth rtri'i't, was married there yesterday nf- urnoon by Archbishop Hnyes to Mr. i ilustavw Krbe, Jr., of Rochester, X. Y. Groves of palms and ferns formed a ' Im'lvKroun 1 In the chancel for plllnra ot eprlng flowers and lilacs. The chan cel rail was covered with Banter lilies and ut tho rntranco of eaeh pew In the nave was fastened n cluster of lilies, Tho Archbishop was assisted in tho orvlre by Mgr. Lavclle, Father Dlnecn, ccretory f tnH Archbishop: Father Heroard McQuade of the Cathedral par lih, rather McSorloy, Father Thomas y, Kcenun of Tuxedo Fark and lather John F. Kelahan of Yonkers. Tho bride, who was given away by her uncle, Dr. Cornell Byrne, wore a dress if old roso point lace which had adr rnwl her mother's wedding gown and wiii umiblned with ducnesse satin and (v trai t embroidered with seed pearls. Whit-' orchids and lilies of the valley formed her bouQuet The brldo also woie a Rift ot the bridegroom, a dia mond brooUi, and a strand of pearls, a gift of her mother. Mis Klta Kohler, sister ot the brldo nr.d her maid of honer, wore a drees of reil Wue chiffon taffeta and a blue tulle ji ture hut, and carried a cluster of uttlfva orchids and yellow acacia. The rtd. s-nauis, Misses Vera Gibson, Car !.vr.i Havemeyer, Ruth Englis, Isabelle M Mil. n, M.ujorle McAllanan and Mary span, wore ro.o pink rutlled dressea uv.r rot' satin, with pink tullo hats u..n..-d with rose ostrich feathers. Thoy (arrleil bouquets of bluo larkspur and ijd HiUmgton roses. Mr Robert B. Lea. n. classmate of M- Krbe at Cornell, was tho best man. The ushers were Messrs. Edward Sperry, Char.as Baskerville. William Crim, Arthur McCann, also classmates of the cr.degroom ; Mr. Mortimer Miller of Now Yurk and Messrs. Robert Shelton, GrtWe MiNaninra and Corlcy Gibson. Among the guosts at the reception In thf f-n.llv home were Mr. and Mrs. Chirks K.'-be of Rochester, parents of the br.dcgroom; Count Nils Bondo of tha Swedish Legation at Washington, Countess Uonde, Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Fi h .f of Pan, Mr. and Mrs. Harry c svnln of Toronto, brother-in-law and it.r of Mr. Kibe; Dr. and Mm. Roland uf RldgefUld, Conn.: Mr. and Mrs. t'-irl F. Lomb. Mr. and Mrs. Wlll ,arn li.uf-h and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. r.fo. i.f Rochester. X. Y. A'ter a wedding trip In Europe Mr. rri, tlml his bride will be at home after v er 1 at 110 East Fllty-ihlrd street. In 'tie war he was attached to the Rmil Atr Service, and was overseas twenir-tv o months. His bride was edu ,. ,vl at the Sacred Heart Convent, New York. MISS BATESON'S ATTENDANTS NAMED ?he Will Be Married to Capt. M. B. Moore on April 14. fT.tHgemonts are complete for the ra.irr. ige of Miss Lucinda Davis Rate in, (i.uifhter of Mrs. Charles E. Bate 'C of f) West Fifty-eighth street, to ait Morgan Berkeley More of the Avla tn t'rps, V. S. A., which will take p'a.e on the afternoon of April 14 at :.. rmmo of her brother, Mr. E. Farrar Ej'ffon, 64 East Fifty-fourth street Th. ceremony will be performed by the Rv Dr. Herbert Shlpman In the prcs- nce of relatives nnd friends of the -ouple. Muss Batcson will have for at 'n'l..nta her sister, Mrs. William K. n. fdiiiard. and her slster-In-law, Mrs. E. Kirr Bateson. There also will bo a 'jtvr girl, her niece, Mary Galliard, nnd b page. Richard Bateson, her nephew. I- V .lltam A. More, brother of the jridi-groom. will be best man, and the ushers will bo Messrs. William Olmsted, Har-il ' Bowe. George M. Tally nnd i u' s Wagstaff Bateson, a brother of 1rid. A small reception will fol low ne ceremony. M Bateson Is called after her great-p-i a'-aunt. Luc'.rfda Davis, who was a tiM. r .f Jefferson Davis. MR. I W. LYON TO WED MISS WILBERDING Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wilberding Engaged. Mr. and Mr. Joseph C. Wilberding of f'f bam Manor. X. Y , announced yes '' 1 v the engagement of their daugh tr Miss Helen Male Wilberding. to Mr. j". t W. Lyon, son of the late Mr. V ' t.if;, Lyon of Xew York. Mis- Wilberding is a graduate of tho f-P- n e .School and a member ot the Kr. or League. During tho war she was ai. a. tte worker in thd Bed Cross. Mr l.j.in was a member of tho class at Vale and left college to serve Jw an ensign In the United States Xaral 'isMon. He Is at present engaged in bur,.s in Xew York. (irlllln llapii. M ss Gertrude R, M. Rapp, a daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Rapp of ,(' Kait 'inety-flrst street, was mar ' 1 X; Wliliam W. C. Griffin of Chicago ' '!' night in the Church ot St Franct3 no S ,les by the Rev. John J. Brady, tho """or The brldo entered the church wi'h hor brother, Mr. William J. Rapp. Hr "nlv attendant was her sistor. Miss luithfnnc t'rsula Rapp. Tho twt man was Mr .Limes C. Wliitelaw of Seattle, Wah. The ushers were Messrs. TjuI C. h .rw Ai'rofl Rochester, Gerald Marshall and lr.n C. Davis. A reception was iie.4 thf homo of tho bride's parents. M". and Mrs. Griflln will live in Chicago. MiV llrmnoii to lie n llriile. Mr and Mrs. George Russell Hranson nf iJ7 Wt.st Cnd avenue, have nn-!,"Un"i-d tt engagement of their d-iush "r M st Mice Russell Branson, to Mr. ' Fr d. ru k Bohmfalk, ton of Dr. and Mri Oarlps W. Bohmfalk nt this city. Jlr lionmfalk was graduated from ' rnci-on University in 1917. He served ' '' th. N.ival Aviation during tho war. Tt - w'ddui; wll itake placo soon. Mi Anna AValsh ITiiKnccif . aiid Mrs. James Vincent Walsh o' 121 W'llloughby avenue, Brooklyn, " nnnnun d tho engagement of their ".nKht. r MIs Anna Walsh, to Mr. '" Kap Ualbralth, son of Mrs. Si Philip Bautleon of Rochester, V Miss Walsh was graduated from p .- iTPd Heart Convent In Maplehurst. ""tng tftc war she w.13 associated with M to '"orps of the Xational Lcacuo ' Wrmins Service. Mr. Galbraith was fMrtuated from Union College. He "'l as First Lieutenant in tha Air 1 f 'luring the war. T Spruit on Music nnd Llliertr. M 1 ,ir and Liberty" will be the sub lr t nt nn address by W. J. Henderson ur tt . tv auspices of tho American Arairny of Art's and Letters at the n tt, ciiin, 50 East Forty-first ' . 1c !: to-day. SECOND DAUGHTER ENGAGED IN MR. G. C. PALMER'S FAMILY Miss Helen Campbell Palmer to Bo Mr. Charles P. Ncavo's Bride. The second engagement In tho family of Mr. George Carnegie Palmer of Mor-rlstownJ-N. J,, thla spring was made known yesterday when Mr. Talmer In formed his friends of thn engagement of his daughter, Miss Helen Campbell Palmer, to Mr. Charles P. Neave of Now York. Two weeka ago Mr. Palmer an nounced tho cngngemcnt of his second daughter. Miss Sarah Schuyler Palmer, to Mr. Livingston Parsons, son of Mr. H. de Berkeley Parsons of Now York. The Misses Palmer are well known In social lifo In Now York and in the Mor rlstown colony. Mr. Neavo Is a son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles V, Neave of 133 East Sixty second street and Madelcy, Ossinlng, N. Y. Ho was graduated in 1917 from Yale University, of which his father also Is an alumnus. Last autumn he resigned from the army after returning from overseas, where ho had served as an officer In tho Third Field Artillery, which formed part of tho SUth Division In France. Ho Is a member of the Sleepy Hollow Country Club, MISS NAM HANDLEY ENGAGED. Announcement Made at Luncheon GUen for Iter. Announcement of tho engagement of Miss Nada Handlcy. daughter of Mrs. R. H. Handley of 375 Pnrk avenue and Hauppauge, L. i to Mr. Philip Hunting, ton Seaman of Yonkers, X. Y., was made yesterday at a luncheon given for her daughter by rVs. Handley. Miss Handley was a constant worker for the Motor Corps Division of the Red Cross during the war. Mr. Seaman is Mrs. F. E. Peabody Yachtsman's Bride Married in Boston to Mr. Will iam Eaton Storcr Honey moon at Sen. Special to Tun Sen and Jiuw Tons HciitD. B03TON, April 7. Mrs. Gertrude Pea- body, widow of Frank Everett Peabody, was married to-day to Mr. William Storcr Eaton. The ceremony took Place In tho old North Church, Bishop Will iam Lawrence and the Rev. William 1L Dewart oillclatlng. Mr. Eaton is a prominent yachtsman and. with his yacht the Taoralna. has won many runs In the cruises of the Xew York and Eastern yceht clubs. He belongs to the Union Boat, Eastern Yacht and Xew York Yacht Clubs. Tho ancestors of botli brldo and bridegroom have long been identified with tho his toric edifice. Mr. Eaton was attended by tho Earl of Canrperdown. Tho brido was given in marriage by her daughter, Miss Amy Peabody. The grcat-great-grandmothcr of Mrs. Peabody was a descendant of John Howland of the Mayflower and was married in the same church in 17CS. The honevmonn will hp n.ii.l almani Mr. Eaton's yacht MISS PEABODY'S WEDDING. DniiKliter of the Iter. Endlcott I'vnlioily to De Bride April 1C. It was announced yesterday that the marriage of Mr. F. Trubee Davison, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Davison, and Miss Dorothy Peabody, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Endlcott Peabody of Oroton, Mass., will take place on April 1G. The wedding will be solem nized In the chapel of the Groton School, where the bride's father has been head master sinre 1 6S4. Mr. Davlpon w.i" graduted from Gro ton and went to Yale. He organized the first naval aviation unit at the Davison Plac" at Peacock Point, Glen Cove, L. I.. which unit later was taken over by the United States Navy. He was injured in a fall of his seaplane at Huntington, I. I. bein disabled from war service. I He recently was awarded the Navy War Cross. For tome time he has been studying law at Columbia. Buckle Xnmnnn. The marriage of Miss Clara O. Xu mann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Numann of Plalnfleld. X. J., to Mr. James F. Buckle, Jr., son of one-time Mayor James F. Buckle of Plalnfleld and Mrs. Buckle took place last night at the homo of the bride's sister, Mrs. Sheppard De Kay, 37 Sandford avenue, Plalnfleld. the Rev. Dr. John J. Moment officiating. Mrs. De Kay was tho matron of honor nnd Miss Louise Woodruff of New York and Miss Clara Kolb of Bay City, Mich., was bridesmaids. Mr. An drew Hetfleld was best man. Goodwin Warnock, Mi Anna W. Warnock, daughter of William W. Warnock of North Plain field, X. J , and Mr. James W. Goodwin, r 1, nl Mrs. .Tames T. Goodwin of Plalnfleld, wero man-led last night at tho home ot the brlua Dy me on., man S. McCoy. Mrs. William C. Begg, -. ikvi.l. it-no mntron of honor Bisier ui uib -- - and Miss Estelle Force bridesmaid. Mr. Hugh Goodwin. Drotner 01 mc uwuc groom, was best man. Thlery Chntlllon. Miss Marie C. Chatillon. daughter of the late John P. Chatillon, was married yesterday In tho Church of the Holy Trinity Broadway nnd Eighty-second street, to Mr. Auguste M. Thlery. son of the late Auguste Thlery of Xew York. A reception was held In the home of lier aunt. Miss Kate T. Chatillon, at 465 West End avenue. The bride was given away bv her brother, Mr. Edmund Cha tillon. Mr. Lewis M. Thlery was best man for tho bridegroom, his brother. Mil Itantn'n EncnBement. Announcement has been made by Mr. and Mrs. William A. Banta of Beech hurst L. I , of the engagement of their daughter. Miss Charlotto Ethel Banta. to Mr. Milton Warren Firth, son of Mr. and Mrs Henry Firth of Orange, N. J. The romance started at the limo of tho war, when Mr. Firth was in tho navy and Miss Banta was engaged In welfare work among the sailors. AID FOR GREENWICH HOUSE. Ball and Kntrrtolnment to He Given Next "Week. For Greenwich House. 27 Barrow street a ball nnd entertainment will be given on next Monday night In the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. Eight actresses have rromlaed their services. They are Misses ..-1..1 ukoff Vi.r.i MIchelana. Marie Xordstrom. Gertrude Vandcrbllt, Luclle Manlon, Julia Kelcty, Nellie J. Nlchol and May West. Attllllo Martini, an eleven-year-old violinist, will play. Among the patronesses are Mmcs. Harrys Payne Whitney, Rita Lydlg, Henry Morgenthau, Herbert Canons, Henry P. Davison, George Gordon Bat tle Willard D. Straight and Oliver Har rlman. Miss Elisabeth Marbury and Miss Clara Spence. $ , Miss Sarah Schuyler Palmer, fiancee of Mr. Livingston Parsons. a graduate of Williams College and a member of the Theta Delta Chi fra ternity and Is connected wlUi an adver tising concern In tills city. $ly000,000 in Gifts To Rebuild France Iteporf s Jfndo at Annual Meeting- 3Liss Morgan Enter tains Delegates. Impressive facts and figures eloquent of the part which the American Commlt teo tor Devastated Franco plays In re construction in that country were re vealed yesterday at the annual meeting of the committee, held at the Cosmopoli tan Club, 133 East Fortieth street. Delegates from various committees In this and other cities formed a company of 300 men and women. Mr. Myron T. Herriclc, the president, presided, nnd read a cabled message from Paris from Mr. Andre Tardleu, honorary president who felicitated the commlttoe upon its Invaluable aid and referred to the ne cessity for the continuance of the work. The treasurer's report showed that during the last jear gifts of money In France and th United Stats amounted to 1S47.O0O, and that supp'les donated wer valued nt J 173,737 The committee at present furnishes farming Implements to twenty-seven agricultural syndicates In France, each composed of a group of farmers. It also maintains 101 free 'llnlca. Intended primarily for the treat ment of children's diseases. Miss Elizabeth Perkins, fourth vlce rresldent, who arrived from France on Tuesday, brought first hand informa lon as to the marked advances made In Franco In the last six months. 'There s little to bo seen of the battle fields -outh of the Alsne," she said. "The Government has removed all the surface scars and scenes of carnage have been plougher over." Officers .elected for the enduing year were: Honorary president. Mr. Andre Tardleu : president. Mr. Myron T. Her rlck ; first vice-president, MIrs Anne Mor gan : second vice-president, Miss Mary Lincoln Aldricji : third vice-president. Miss Maude Wetmore ; fourth vice-president, Miss Elizabeth Perkins; secretary'. Miss Elizabeth Scarborough ; treasurer. Dr. Alexander C. Humphreys: assistant treasurers. Miss Mary Lincoln Aldrich, Miss Elizabeth Scarborough nnd Mrs Gilbert Montague : commissioner In France. Mrs. A M. Dine; treasurer !n France, Mr. John Ridgley Carter. Members ot the executive committee arc: Chairman, Miss Anne Morgan : vice c hail man. Miss Mary Lincoln Aldrich: Mr. Edward Dean AdamB, Dr. Alexander C. Humphreys, Miss May Taylor Moul ton. Mies Elizabeth Perkins, Mr. Philip Ashton Rollins. Miss Elizabeth Scarbor ough and Miss Maude Wctmore. Mrs. Lewis Buckley Stlllwell. Mrs. H. F. Bln nle and Mtss Louise Dawson formed the nominating committee. After tho forenoon session Miss Mor gan entertained the 300 delegates at luncheon In her home, 219 Madison ave nue. Mrs. Plerpont Morgan presided nt me table, at which -vere Mr. Maurice Casnavc, head of the French High Com mission ; Mr. Herrick, Dr. John Finley, Mrs. Robert M. Lovett of Boston, Mrs. Thomas Jex Preston, Mr. Frederick S. Whitwell of Boston, Mrs. Kennedy, Miss Louise Dawson of Baltimore, Mr. Ed ward Dean Adams and Mrs. Xathanlel Thayer of Boston. Among the delegates at other tables were Mrs. Lewis Buckley Stlllwell, Mr. Philip Ashton Rollins, Mrs. Edward Dean Adams, Mrs. J. P. Blnnle of Kansas City, Dr. Esther Lovejoy, Miss Rebecca A. Caldwell. Mrs. Philip A. Rollins, Mrs. Lindsay Patterson of North Carolina and Mrs. Charles Jeffras of Los Angeles, Cal. Miss Morgan will start for France on next Wednesday and expects to pass tho spring and much ot tho summer there. DANCE FOR ACADEMY IN ROME. Flrnt of Three Event for Fnnd to Be Held To-morrow XlRht. The first of three dances for the ben efit of the endowment fund of the Amer ican Academy in Rome, will bo held at the Cosmopolitan Club to-morrow night. The other dances will be on April 16 and 23. They havo been arranged by the alumni of the academy who live In thla city. Among the patronesses are Princess Pierre Troubetzkoy, Mmes. Herbert Adams, Charles T. Barney, Whitney Warren. Arthur S. Burden, Harry Payne Whitney, James A. Burden, Felix M. Doubleday. W. Astor Chanler. John Gar rett, H. Fairfield Osborn, Otto H. Kahn, Harry Allen Jacobs, Douglas Robinson, Joseph B. Thomas, Charles Cary Rum sev. Willard Straight. Xewbold Le Roy Edgar. C. Grant La Farge. Rita Lydlg. W. Adams Delano, Edward P. Mellon, Daniel Chester French and Conde Xast. Hoc In I Note. The managers of the Babies' Hospital, at Lexington avenue and Fifty-fifth street, will hold a fair and sale this afternoon nt the home of Mrs. Oliver G. Jennlng3, 853 Fifth tfvenue. Miss Helen Hoadley will sing and tea will be served. A rummage sale for tne benefit of the French Orphan Asylum and French poor of this city wlH be held at 128 East Fifty-eighth street on Aprit 13 and 14, morning and afternoon. The Washington Square Art League will havo a dance In the Hotel Uajeotlc on next Saturday night PERSONAL INTELLIGENE. Now York. Dr. nnd Mrs. T.cston Popo Satter whlto will return from Atlantic City on next Monday, nnd after a fow days here will open their country house at Great Neck, L. L Miss Alexnndra Emery, daughter of tho Hon. Mrs. Alfred AiiBon, who la In Algiers, will go to Tarls to pass tho spring months, fr nnl Mrs. Chnrles 11. Flint havo i leased their house at Xo. 4 East Thlrty dvth pirnpt and have taken an npart- ment in Park avenue, which they will occupy early In May. Miss Bollo Skinner, accompanied by her brother, Mr. William Skinner, will ,ort tn Wnnm nn board tho Lafayette j Dll . W - - ' on Saturday for a stay of several months. Tha marriage of Miss Mercedes de Acosta, youngest daughter of Mrs. Rl cardo de Acosta, to Mr. Abram Poole will taku place on Mav 11 at tho home of her mother, S30 Park avenue. It will bo witnessed by relatives and a few friends, Mr. and Mrs. George G. IV HnB huysen of Whlppany Farm, Morrtstown, N. X. have como to the Hotel St. Regis for the spring. Mrs. Drexcl Dahlgren, Mr. and Mrs. m,.Anr. Vrrn nnil Mr. Albert M. Post Mltrhpll were guests of Mr. and Mrs". , Arthur Ryle In tho Metropolitan Opera House last night Mrs. James Stokea had a party with her. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edward Ham bleton have come from Baltimore to pass a few days at tho Plaza Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Colgate Hoyt also are there. Mr. and Mrs. Allan McLane, Jr., who were married laBt November, have taken a house in Glen Cove, where they will spend the summer. Mrs. McLanc, who was Miss Edith (Mbb Prntt, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Herbert L. Pratt. WunhlnKton. The Chilean Ambassador ami Senora J MotVI.M nnH the Netliei'UUlds MlnlS- . ....... .,.,., i-upota nf ler ana mnie. i-mun " 1 Senator and Mrs. Josrpn -. i-roms'iu;- ecn at dinner last night Mrs. Thomas J. O'Brien and her daughter. Mrs. Henri' Getty Chilton, had a reception yesterday afternoon. On April 24 Mrs. Chilton will leave New York for Rio de Janeiro to join Mr. Chilton, who is secretary of the British Embassy there. The Governor of Texas and Mrs. William Pettus Hobby, who are spend ing several days at the Washington Hotel, were entertained at luncheon on Tuesday by Mr. Hampsnn Gary. Ameri cot: Minister to Switzerland, and Mrs. Gary, who are Texan b. Mrs. R. M. Kauffmarm will have twenty-five guests to-day at a buffet luncheon for Miss Xancy Lane, who will be married to Mr. Philip C. Kauffmann on April 20. Mrs. G. C. Willis, of Illi nois, mother of tho hostess is visiting her. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carroll Clover have closed their house in K street and gono to Westover, their country home on the outskirts of Washington, for the spring. Mr. Franklin D. Roosevelt. Assistant Secretary of the ts'avy. has gone to Ken tucky to pass the remainder of the week. ' Col. and Mrs. Robert M. Thompson have returned to their house from New f York and have Rear Admiral William Fullam as their guest for a few da. In Other Places. Mr and Mrs. George Watson Hall Smith have returned to Providence from a visit with her parents. Mr. and .Mrs. Frederic Sterry at Hot Springs, .1. Mra E. Fielding Jon"." ami Miss Eileen M. Fielding Jones Iuivp n-urned to Providence from Miami, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Lcroy S. Brown of Lex ington. Mass., who live in th hitorlc old Jonathan Harrington hoii. oppo site the Lexington Battle 'liecu, are In Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Glover of Wollaston, Mass., announce tha engage ment of the'r daughter, Miss Gladys Warren Glover, to Mr. Horace Franklin Strecter, a son of Dr. and Mrs. Wy man H. Streeter, also of Wollaston. Announcement has been made by Mr. and Mrs. William J. Watts of Arling ton, Mass., of tho engagement of their daughter, Miss Priscllla Watts, to Mr. Charles D. Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ernest Mooro, also of Arlington. PERSHING DANCES AT WASHINGTON BALL Guest of Women's Army and Navy League. Wasiii.vgton, April 7. With Gen. Pershing present, the nnnua! Easter ball of the Women's Army and Xavy League was given to-night in tho Xew Willard Hotel. Gen. Pershing was a guest of Mrs. Emerson H. Liscum, pres ident of the league, hi had given a dinner for him beforo the ball. Before long he left the box and Joined the dancers. Mrs. Newton D. Baker nnd Mrs. Josephus Daniels received the dancers with Mrs. Liscum. With them also were Mrs. George Barnett, Mrs. Robert Coontz and Mrs. Alexander Sharp, chairman of the ball committee. MaJ. Dennis Nolan made the introductions. Tho Peruvian Ambassador and Mme. Pezet and the Minister of the Serbs, Croates and Slovenes, Dr. Slavko Y. Groultch, were guests of Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood. Rear Admiral and Mrs. Joseph Strauss, Mrs. Gcorg Wyckoff, a niece of the hostess, and Col. John Quckmeyer. aid to Gen. Pershing, were nlso guests in Mrs. Lls eum's box. Mrs. Wnodrow Wilson headed the list of patronesses. Mrs. C. A. Moore Golns? Abroad. Bptclal to The Sun ind New Yobk IIeihld. Or.EENWicit, Conn.. April 7. Mrs. Charles A. Mooro will start next week for Monte Crlo, where she will visit her daughter, Donna Marino del duchl Tor lonla, who is there with her children. Donna T,orlonla returned to her home In Rome soon after tho- war started, but liecause of unsettled conditions she went to Monte Carlo, where she has remained. Mrs. Colby M. Cheater, another daugh ter, will Join her sister. Donna Torlonla, taking her children and starting about June 1. Tvta Operas nt Metropolitan. One of the largest audiences seen at tho Metropolitan Opera House this season crowded Its auditorium yester day afternoon, when at a special mati nee Halcvy's "La Julve" was sung for tho sixth time. Enrico Caruso again gave his striking portrayal of Elcazar. Mlsa Ponselle, Miss Scotncy and Messrs. Har rold and Hothler also reappeared and ,Mr. Bodanzky conducted. At night n T .flA ,1 1 T immnrmnnr" urn a rAnonlml with Mme, Maria Barrientos again In the name part, Mr. Lazaro replacing Mr. Martlnelll as Edgardo and Mr. De Luoa reappearing as AsJlfon. Mr. Papt was th conductor. The audience was large. Florence Walton Obtains Divorce From Maurice Papers Sealed in Caso of tho Dancers, Widely Known Hero and Abroad. Special fa Tub Bcn and Nbw Tonic IIeiud. White Plains, X. Y., April 7. Mrs. Florence Walton Mouvet has been granted by Justlco William Popham Piatt In the Supreme Court hero an In terlocutory decree of divorce from her husband, Maurice Mouvet As Maurlco and Florenco Walton they wero widely known as danccr3, not only In New York, but also abroad. Despite tho extreme secrecy main tained In tho case, the news of tho di vorce became public here to-day. At tho request of both parties In the action, Justlco Piatt ordered the papers sealed. He signed tho decrco on tho report and j'hotosrraph 'oprsjt b' Ira Bill. MISS FLORENCE WALTON. findings of Oscar Lc Roy Warren, a White Plains attorney whom he ap pointed to hear the pvidencc four months ago. At the time of the appointment of the referee denial 'was mado by Mrs. Mouvet that she hkd sued her husband for divorce. Their frltnds Insisted that they were a very devoted couple, and It was pointed out that they were still dancing together at the Blltmore Hotel, Xew York. Since then It has been reported that efforts wero made to reconcile the couple, nnd It was Seven said that they had become reconciled. However, Mau rice now Is In Europe, having started without Miss Walton, who has found a new dancing partner. When Mr. Warren was asked con cerning his findings he declined to talk about the case, as the papers had been sealed. It was learned from a trust worthy sourco that the evidence was ob tained by detectives hired by Miss Wal trn, who trailed Maurice for three weeks In August last It was said that final ly, posing as flro Inspectors, they gained admission to a house on West Fiftieth street near Fifth avenue, and that they found the defendant there with a woman described by a detective as "a straw berry blonde." The couple were married on March 27, 1516. and have no children. Tho in terlocutory decree does not provide for any alimony, but it is understood that tho dancer mado a settlement upon hU wife, who was represented in the hear ings In a New York office by Armln H. Mlttleman. Miss Walton, who lives at the Blltmore, could not be reached yes terday. INDIAN SOPRANO PLEASES. l'rliice Wntnlinmo of I'enolmcot Tribe Gives First IterKnl ltre. Princess Watahwaso. an Indian mezo soprano of the Penobscot tribe, gave her first song recital here, with Francis Moore at the piano, yesterday afternoon In Aeolian Hall. The singer, whose name in English means "Bright Star." rrcolvcd her musical training In Cam bridge and in this city. In songs by Cadman and his "Hobln Woman" air from "Shanewis," Co quard's "Hailulu," and other selections, including an atr from Ponchlclll's "Gio conda," Princess Watahwaso disclosed a voice of beautiful quality In Its lower range, where It was much better pro duced than In the upper middle register. She enunciated distinctly In whatever language she used, and thero wero va riety of effect and much Intelligence in her Interpretative method. The last half of her programme contained Indian songs by IJcurance and Cadman and traditional songs of the Zunl Indians ar ranged by Troyer. These tho singer gavo In costume, having first told their stories. Princess Watahwaso has a stage presence both distinguished nnd charm ing, and as a whole her recital seemed to achieve a success. Her audience was largo. Mm e. Campnntnf Going ITnms. Eptdal to Thk Srs and Nkw York Ueiuld. Chicago, April 7. Mme. Eva T. Cam paninl, widow of Cleofonte Campanlnl, who was director of the Chicago Opera Association and responsible for Its growth and artistic success, to-day said farewell to Chicago. She is returning to her homo in Italy and does not expect ngain to visit America. Xotos From the Thentrca. Members of David Warfield's company returning yesterday to the home office from Los Angeles, Cal., reported that Mr. Warfleld Is recovering rapidly in tho Good Sanitarium Hospital there from the fracture of a leg, that ho would soon bo about on crutches and that ho would be back In Xew York about July 1. Oliver Morosco announces that lato this spring he will revive Richard Wal ton Tully's Hawaiian drama "The Bird of Paradise" in ono of his theatres. The company will Include several players in the original cast of eight years ago. William Collier will ba host at the stage children's box party to be given to-day at the extra matinee of "Shav ings," when a dozen children of the stage will take advantage of the special performance to sec Lillian Roth. 8 years old, In tho Knickerbocker Theatre. Willie Collier, Jr., eon of William Col lier, comedian, has been engaged for tho Lasky Stock Company and will soon be gin work In the studios of the organi zation In California as a leading Juvenile in Paramount Artcraft pictures. I , ij Festival Concert Has Only Music of Rachmaninov Russian Composer Also Plays Accompaniment to His Own Songs. Tho second concert of tho Oratorio Society's music festival took placo last night In th'3 Seventy-first Regiment Armory. Tho progrnjnmo was made en tirely of works by Sergei Rachmaninov, tho distinguished Russian composer, who accordingly was the bright particular star of the occasion. He was present In person, played accompaniments to sev eral of his own songs, played with or chestra his own second piano concerto and would have conducted an orchestral work had not neurosis Intervened. He was received with the customary honors. The orchestra arose and ap plauded. The chorus applauded. The audienco applauded. The master nc-j knowledgcd tho compliments modestly and endeavored to lndlcato to all spec tators that the glories of the evening belonged to every one except himself. It was all very amlablo and a pleasing scone to behold. Nevertheless some eternally discontented persona wore heard to assert that an evening of one man's music, even If tho man wero Beethoven, must bo something like Pompey's famous dinner of twenty-four courses, each one pig with a different sauce. The, first number on the list was a cantata for barytono soloist, chorus and orchestra, entitled "Springtime," which had been given at a concert of the Schola Cantorum on March 7, 1918. George Baklanoff, tha Russian barytone of the Chicago Opera Company, was to have sung In this, but he disappointed and his place was taken by Royal Dad irnin. The cantata was well sung by the chorus, but as a whole the work did not make bo trood an effect as it did three years ago in Carneglo Hall. The symphonic poem "Tho Island of tho Dead" .followed. This composition has been heard several times In this city. It wears thin ns the years ad vance. It Is well planned and skilfully written, but its Imaginings do not strike dep. Whether Boeckln's Inspiration came from an Island northwest of Naples or from east of Corfu, a point which makers of programme notes have not yet settled, tho painting Is far su perior In creative force to the symphonic pcem. Tho performance of tho work last evening set at rest some doubts raised ut the previous evening. The orchestra sounded well. It was not heard at its best, for no orchestra seated as orches tras so often have to be at choral festivals can give its most solid and sonorous tone. But the symphonic poem served to provo that a good effect could be produced In the military' auditorium, anil the composition aroused consider able enthusiasm. Kophio Braslau of the Metropolitan Opera House sang three songs, "As Fair is hne as .Noon Daylight." "Tho Lord Is Risen'' and "T,he Floods of Spring," with Rachmaninov nccompanying. Miss Bras lau's voice filled th large hall nnd she tang the lyrics with much warmth of stylo and In Russian said by Russians to bo good. She had to add an extra num ber. An air played by all the first violins, with accompaniment by the rest of the orchestra, followed, and after it a new a capella chorus, "Laud Ye the Name of the Lord," was sung for the'flrst time In ihls country. Of this work comment must be made later. The programme concluded with Rachmanlnov'a second piano concerto with the composer nt the piano. HADEN ETCHING FETCHES $2,300 Leads Sale of Mrs. E. R. Jen kins's Collection. One of Sir Seymour Hadcn's Irish etchings led the prices In the sale of tho interesting print collection of Mrs. Ellen R. Jenkins, selling to A. Rouillier of Chicago for $2,300. It was No. 124, the "By-road in Tlppcrary," and was a particularly fine impression. The same buyer gavo $1,550 for Xo. 127, Haden's "River in Ireland," and R. T. Bahr paid $623 for Haden's "Mytton Hall." James F. Drake gave $1,500 for Xo. 10D, Durer's "St. Jerome" ; J700 for No. 59, Cameron's "Notre Dame, Dinant," and $350 for Xo. 57, Cameron's "Damme." P. Mcder paid $300 for No. 104, Durer's "Virgin Holding a Pear"; $210 for No. 100. Durer's "Agony In the Garden"; $270 for Xo. 60, Cam eron's "Dinant": $440 for No. 56, Cameron's "The Mcusc," and $395 for No. 9, Muirhead Bones's "Liberty Clock." A. fewann. agent, bought Xo. j 72, Samuel Coulslns's "Countess of J Gowcr,' for $500 ; Kennedy & Co', paid I $S25 for No. 63, Claude Lorrain's "Le , Bouvler," and Knoedler & Co. paid $205 ! for Xo. 70, Samuel Couslns's "Miss Rosa mond Croker." The total for the evening's sale was $22,050. The auction will end to-night. 9.130 fur Chinese Temple Jura. A pair of blue and white temple Jars, dating from the Kang-hsl period, were sold yesterday to Marshall Langhorn for $350'. the lending figure in the first sale of the Edward Gctz Chinese art col- ! lection In the Anderson Galleries. J. P. Smith paid 5275 for No. 164. a pair of Ming Ave culor Jars; C. P. Yau gave 1 $155 for No. 143, a group of vases, and II. A. E. Jachne paid $190 for No. 26, a pair of temple Jars. Tho total was $5,542.50. The auction will continue to day. DR. JOHN A. LEE BURIED. Women, AVrep nt Funeral Servile In Ilrooklyii. 5len stood with bared heads and women wept as the body of the late Dr. John A. Lee of 23 Revero place, Brook lyn, was carried yesterdny from tho Church of Our Lady of Victory to the hearse after solemn requiem mass had I been sung. Tho pastor, the Rev. John IF. Wood, was tho celebrant. Among the hundreds who crowded tho 'church, wore representatives from the American College of Surgery and from many scientlfllc societies. A score of sailors in uniform were present. Two open barouches were filled with floral pieces from societies of which Dr. Lee was a member and from former patients. I Dr. Lee died last Sunday of carcinoma. resuiunb irum uuma iiv 1 ci'eivvu wuiio experimenting with the X-ray in 1898. j In the recent war ho served in the nat y las a Lieutenant Commander. Tho body 'was taken to Xew Britain, Conn., for burial. samii:l n. uontiAXCE. Providence, R. I., April 7. Samuel R. Dorrance. former vice-president of the Rhode Island Trust Company and of tho Merchants National Bank, died hero this afternoon following in operation. He was 76 years old and had been a bank official in this city for fifty-one years. Illra Suddenly In Hotel. J James F. Mitchell, 70 years old, of hnerorooKe, i;annun, uieu last mui 111 the Hotel Commodore following a stroke ot apoplexy. His wife and relatives were nt his bedalis. Mr. Mitchell rrlved hero several weeks ago. EDWARD H. MOTT, WRITER, IS DEAD Was on Staff of 'The Sun' for Many Years. Sffdal to Tim Son a.nd Nkw Your Hciui.ti. Goshen, N. Y., April 7. Edward Har old Mott, whose stories of bears and other animals told In tho columns ot Tub Sun attracted wldo attention for many years, died at his homo here this morning. Ho had been III for more than two years with paralysis. Born In Mllford, Pike county, Pa., seventy-five years ago, Mr. Mott. who was self-educated, began his Journalistic career ns editor of tho Mllford Herald. Ho later edited the Port Jervls (X. Y.), Qazetto, the Honcsdale (Pa.), Chron Me, several publications In Houston, Tex., and a newspaper In Corning, N, Y. His connection with Tub Sun ran over a period of thirty years, beginning In 1870 and ending around 1900. Mr. Mott, who was best known as Ed Mott, founfl himself tho butt of many Jests because of his animal stories. Many persons accused him of being a "nature faker' 'and Puck at one timo said he acquired his knowledge of bears In a ftlrrler's shop. The writer, however, was a naturalist and a close student of zoology nnd continued to write strange tales about animals, which won for him a wldo reputation. Many of his articles appeared In the New York Herald. Mr. Mott was assistant passenger agent of the Erie Railroad for several years and later wrote a history of the railroad, which had a wldo circulation. He also engaged In various kinds ot publicity work, being nt one time direc tor of publicity for the Standard Oil Com pany. At the time of his death ho was tho editor and publisher of the Inde pendent Republican of Goshen. Mr. Mott married Miss Martha Valen tine ot Now York In 1869. They had two children, both of whom aro dead. Funeral services will be held at the Mott homo in Goshen to-morrow. Interment will be at Honcsdale. Pa. LIEUT. JOHN J. M'LAREN DIES. Snved 28 Alter SlnUlntf of the t'urollnn by U-Bont. Illness caused by cxposuro in an open boat for forty-four hours, following the sinking of the steamship Carolina of tho New York and Porto Rico Line by a German submarino off the New Jersey coast on Juno 2, 191S. caused the death yesterday of John J. McLaren of 442 Sterling place, Brooklyn. During the war ho was a Lieutenant of the Naval Resorve Forco and was chief engineer of tho Carolina. After the steamship was struck he took chargo of a lifeboat In which thero were twenty-eight women and children, and eteered them over the eighty-five miles of sea to Atlantic City. Soon after he was stricken with an affection of tho liver and sent to a sanitarium at Lakewood. He Is survived by a wife, a son, Doug las : four brothers and a sister. Ken nmli V fT.nwn. n hrother. is nresl- dent of the Corporation Trust Company of New York. MIIS. KOSWELb D. HITCHCOCK. I Mra. Mary Elizabeth Hitchcock, well known some years ago as a traveller, writer and lecturer, and widow of Com mander Roswell D. Hitchcock of the United States lNavy, died here Tuesday. For many years, up to the time It dis banded in 1909, Mrs. Hitchcock was president of the entertainment cjub, which frequently held elaborate recep tions nt the Waldorf. Tn 1899 she spent nine months exploring in the Klondike. A book, "Two Women in the Klondike.'' was written by her subsequently, and tho Kitchener Gold Mining Company was formed in 1903, holding Klondike prop erties acquired by her. In 1906 Mrs. Hitchcock again came before public at tention by announcing she had arranged to lead treasure seekers to the Island of Cocoa In the southern Pacific, where many millions of dollars were supposed to havo been burled during the war be tween Peru and Chill. The expedition was not made, however. C.CX. JONATHAN 1. UILLEY. Rockland, Me., April 7. Tho death of Brlg.-Gen. Jonathan P. Cllley of Rock land, who had been living for several months with his daughter at Alameda. Cal., was announced In a telegram re ceived here to-day. He was born in 1835 and was a graduate of Bowdoln College. He was the first to enlist In tho Maine cavalry In the civil war, was twice severely wounded, und for distinguished bravery was promoted to Brigadier-Genet al. BIRTHS. SCHILLER. To Mr. and Mrs. Solon Schiller (neo Miriam Goldberg), 215 West 93d st, a daughter, April 5, 1920. MARRIED. CHRISTMAN WEEKES. Miss Doro thy E. Wcekes. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Weekcs, of Queens, L. I., was married to Mr. Frederick C. Chrlstman, of New York city, last night at the Grace Episcopal Crturch at Jamaica, L. I., tho Rev. Rockland T. Homans offi ciating. Tho bride was given In marriage by her father. COLBY BROWN. -At Maplcwoodl X. J., on Wednesday, April 7, Alice Hodson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donaldson Brown, to Henry P. Cur tis Colby, son of Sanny Curtis Col by and the late Gardner Colby, of East Orange, X. J. DIED. Appleton. William O, Ayers, Theodore. Jr. Becker. Elizabeth P. Bird. Elizabeth H. F.lauvelt. H. S. W. Bryan. Gilbert G. Carroll, Phillip J. Davidson. Mary W. Eckcrt. Mary E. Fromm, Robert N. Goetze. Henry Groskinsky. Louis Hag.en. Pauline Hall, Edward A. Hitchcock. .Mary E. Hopper, Charles Jaclcson. Martha W. Lawlor, M. Annette Mitchell, B. G. Murphy. J. P. J. Newman, Mordy Oatis, James G. Post, .Toslah H. Reis. Emma Rosenbaum, Mary Silllman, Alefred D. Warren. Maria E. Wlldensteln. Leonore In Mcmorlam. Blumenthal, R. S. Marcus, Julius Davis, J. Charles Saunders, John F. Gibbons, Mary Woodthorpe, Bud APPLETON. At the home of his son-in-law, Kenneth Ives, Dobbs Ferry. X. Y., April 7, William Gardiner Appleton, son of tho late Rev. Samuel Gllman Appleton and Sarah Ann Appleton. Funeral from the' Chapel of the Intercession, Broad way and 155th st. New York, on Friday, April 9, at 12 o'clock. Prov idence, R. I., nnd Harrlsburg, Pa., papers please copy. AYERS. Theodore. Jr.. ex-Mayor of Morristown. X. J.. at Morristown, April 6, 1920. son of the lato Theo dore Ann Elizabeth Bonsall Ayers. Funeral will be held at the South Street Presbyterian Church on Fri day. April 9, at 2 :30 P. M. Kindly omit flowers. BECKER. Suddenly, nt her home at Scarborough on Hudson. Elizabeth P Berkcr. eldest daughter of th.' late C E. and Johanm P.. Becker. Funeral private Klndtv omit flower. DIED. BIRD. On April 7, 1920, EllzabHH Hammond, wife of tho lato Dr. John 11. Bird, In her 67th year. Funeral services will bo held at the resi dence of her brother, Caleb p. Hammond, 20 Fit I rv lew nv., Orange, N. J., on Friday, April 9, at J o'clock new time. BLAUVELT, -On April C, 1920, Hannah Shedd Whitney, widow of Charlej Blauvelt, of New York city, In her G4th year. Services nt tho resi dence 0; her daughter, Mrs. Benja min Earle Palmer, Hastings on Hudson, Thursday morning at 10:J5, Automobiles will meet train leavlnp Grand Central Station at S;46 9:46 daylight saving time. k BRYAX. On Wednesday, April 7, after . a lingering Illness, at Memorial Hospital, Gilbert George Bryan. Interment St. Louis, Mo. CARROLL. Phillip J., on April 6, be loved husband of Annie Melville Cnrroll, at his residence, 943 Sherman nv., Bronx. Services at Church of St Angela Moricl, 163d st nnd Morris nv., on Friday, Apr1 9, at 10 A. M. Funeral private. Kindly omit flowers. DAVIDSON. In New York city, on Tuesday, April 6, 1920, Mary W., widow of James H. Davidson. Sor vlco will bo held at funeral parlors of F. E. Holmes & Son. 69 West 125th at, Thursday, 8:30 P. M. ECKERT. On Tuesday, April 6, 1920, nt her residence, 415 Washington nv. Brooklyn, Mary Ellzaboth, widow of John A. Eckert, In her 86th year. Funeral services at St Bartholomew's Church, Pacific St., near lledford av., Thursday even ing, April 8, at 8 o'clock. Inter-" ment nt Red Hook, N. Y. FROMM. At Albany, X. Y., April . 1920, Robert Xathan Fromm, be loved son of Rosalie Washerman and Dr. Nelson K. Fromm, aged 4 years and 3 months. Funeral ser vices private. GOETZE. Henry, on April 6. Services "Tho Funeral Church" (Frank E. Campbell), Broadway, 66th st, Thursday, 11 A. M. GROSKINSKY. On Monday, April B. 1920, at the Brooklyn Homo for Aged Men, 745 Classon av., Brook lyn, Louis Groskinsky, age 77 years. Funeral services at the Merrill Me morial Chapel, Classon av. and Prospect place, Thursday, April 8, at 11 A. M. HAGEN. Pauline, April 5, at her resi dence, 605 East 88th st, beloved sister of Mamie, William C. and Mrs. E. Pettmann. Funeral Thurs- day, April S, at 2 P. M. HALL. On Monday, April 5, 1920, Ed ward A. Hall, In his 52d year, be loved husband of Norma Aumack Hall and son of tho late Augustus Hnli. Funeral services. 2 P. M., April 8, at 784 Carroll st, Brooklyn. Interment private. Please omit flowers. HITCHCOCK. April ' 6, 1920. Mary Elizabeth, wife of tho lato Com mander Roswell D. Hitchcock, U. S. X. Funeral services at Trinity Chapel, 25th st . between Broadway and 6th av., Saturday afternoon at 2:30. HOPPER. Suddenly, April t, at his home, 89 Storms av., Jersey City, Charles, devoted husband of Mary B. Hopper. Funeral services Thurs day evening, S o'clock. Interment private. JACKSON. On Third Day. Fourth Month, Martha Wllllts wife or tho late Townsend Jackson, mother of Jacob W. and Benjamin A. Jackson. Funeral on Fifth Day. Fourth Month, at 2 o'clock, at the residence of Jacob W. Jackson, at Syossct. Long Island. Please omit flowers. LAWLOR. Sister M. Annette, on Wednesday, April 7. Mass of req uiem at St. Vincent's Hospital Chapel on Friday, April , at 1Q A.M. MITCHELL On April 7, 1920, Benja min G. Mitchell, at his residence. 221 West 129th St. Funeral pri vate. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery. MURPHY. April 5 Jeremiah F. J. Murphy, 306 Clermont av., Brook lyn, N. Y Funeral on Thursday at 11 o'clock from the Queen of All Saints' Church, corner of Lafayette and Vanderbllt avs. Interment at St. John's Cemetery. Automobile cortege. NEWMAN. On Tuesday. April t, at Hotel Ansonla, Mordy Newman, be loved brother of Jacob, Esther, Sam uel and Mrs. Alex Rothschild. Fu neral services at Chapel of Salem Fields Cemetery (Cypress Hills). Thursday morning, April t, at 11 o'clock. OATIS. At his home, 242 Neppcrhan avenue, on Tuesday, April , Jamei Gilbert Oatls, husband of Eva A. Bodes. Funeral on Friday, Aprit 9, at 10 A. M. Interment Sleepy Hollow. POST. On Tuesday, April 6, 1920, Jo siah Howell Post. In his 76th year. Funeral from his late residence, 849 East 17th st, Brooklyn, Thursday evening, April 8, at 8 o'clock. In terment at Pine Lawn, Friday, at 11 o'clock. REIS. Emma, wife of the late Jacob Reis, on April 7, in her ;2d year. , Funeral services at her late homo, 100 Beach st., Richmond Hill, on Friday, April 9. nt 2 :30 P. M. In terment Cypress Hills Ccmotery. ROSENBAUM. April 7, In her 89th year, Mary, wife of the lato Phillip and devoted mother of Ra chel Horwltz and aunt of Ella Kaufman. Funeral services at chapel of Saul A. Rothschild, 159 West 120th st, on Thursday, April ft, nt 1 P. M. Interment Pough kecpsle. X. Y. 6ILLIMAN. Alefred Day, only son of Ada I. and the late Alefred Day Silllman, on Wednesday. April 7, In tho 18th year of his age. Services at the Hotel Traymore. 50 West Fortv-tlfth st. on Friday, April . at 4 'P. M. WRREN. Providence, R I. Wednes day. April 7, 1920, Maria Elizabeth Warren, daughter of the late Will iam W. J. Warren. M. D . and Maria E Warren, of Lyme. Conn., beloved twin sister of William W. J. War ren, of New York city. WILDENSTEIN. At her home. Stras bourg, France, Leonore, dearly b loved mother of Reno and Fells. Wlldensteln. in tho Tith year of her age. IN M E MO R I A M . BLUMENTHAL. Rebecca Sophie. la loving memory of our dear mother. who departed this earth April , 1913. May her soul rest In peace. DAVIS. In devoted nnd loving mem ory of J. Charles Davis, who died April 9, 1919. GIBBONS. In loving memory of Mary Gibbons, who died April 7. 1909. beloved wife of the lato John J. Gibbons. MARCUS. In sad and loving memory of my beloved husband, Julius Marcus, died April S. 1919 "He Glvetli His Beloved Sleep." ESMERALDA E. MARCUS. In memory of our loving father, Julius M ireus. died April 8, ADELE E. MACFARLAXE. ATHOL MARCUS SAUNDERS In loving memory' of my father. John Francis Saunders, who died April S 1907 (...c. pcrf-ct Peace, WO'TIiriRPI.' In ever loving mem- orv cf my little man, "Bud" Wood. M.orpe "ipn! 1 1915 SJcff