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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, April 19, 1920, Image 7

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i'flE SlfoTAiND N?W tORKjHERACD, MONDAY, APRIL 19, 1920.
MSS WFilTNETS BRIDAL DAY;
SISTER CHIEF ATTENDANT
JlnrrlflffO tv Mr. Bodcrlck
Tower to '.t'nko- Place nt St.
Bartholomew's.
Chief nnifog Uio events of to-day In
coclcty wlM bo the ninrrlage of Mlsa
Flora P.yis Whitney, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. It arry Payne Whitney, and Mr.
Underlet Tower, Bon of Sir. and Mm.
Cliarloma gno Tower of Philadelphia, it
will tn't?d place this afternoon In St
ISartholjr.mew'a Church.
Miss 'Whitney will bo attended by tiev
eral ytmthtful relatives, Including Miss
Flarbiu-a Whitney, her Bister, who will
he hr maid of honor. Mr. Tower will,
liavfj his brother, Mr. Geoffrey Tower, as
bB'i man. The Misses Uulla, Alice and
GHiUys .Szechenyl, daughters of Count
arid Countess Laszlo Szechenyi, and MJss
fVoutrlce Straight and Master Whitney
;c r.ilght, daughter and son of Mrs. Wll
U rd D. Straight all cousins ot the
I.rlde will bo In the bridal party.
Uthers at the wedding will be Mr.
Cornelius Vanderbllt Whitney,, brother
of tho bride; Messrs. Francla Brooks,
Bernard S. Carter, Alfred O. Hoyt
Oliver Timlin, William A. Parker, O.
Rowland Shaw, Philip Whnrton, William
H. ('hatfleld, H. Carey Monran, Charles
It. Codman, Henry St. John Smith, J.
K. Howard, William A. Barron, Jr.;
Charles F. Choate 3d, Thomas H. Froth
(iiRham. Francis It. Appleton, Jr., Philip
Boer and Bronson Wlnthiop.
After the ceremony there will bo a re
ception at the homo of the bride's par
ent, at 971 Fifth aveuue.
DANCE FOR BRIDAL PARTY.
31 r. nnd Mrs. J. L. Qaackcnbash to
l.utertnin for Mian Jackson.
Mr. James Lewis Quackenbush, Jr.. to
whom Miss Madeline Jackson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Phelps Jackson
of 260 Riverside Drive, will be married
,,n Wednesday night In the Gotham
Hotel, will give his bachelor dinner to
night In the Blltmore Hotel. To-morrow
night Mr. and Mrs. James L.
Quackenbush, parents of Mr. Quacken
bush, will give a dinner and danco for
Miss Stevens Bride
of Mr. F. C. Hicks
Washington-, April 18. Miss. Marie
Christie Stevens, daughter of Mrs.
Plerro Christie Stevens and the late
Major Stevens, U. S. A., wna married
to Representative Frederick Cocks Hicks
of New York yesterday. The marriage,
wltneescd by statesmen, diplomatist
and members of official and resident
toclety, took place in tho Bethlehem
Chapel, Cathedral of BS. Peter and
Paul. The flag flown during the war by
the destroyer Stevens, for which Miss
Elevens stood sponsor, and the sam
vessel's homeward bound pennant
flown as she returned from foreign
waters at the head of the division of
destroyers were In tho simple decora
tions of the chapel. They had been
presented to the bride by the com
mander of the Stevens.
The Very Rev. Dr. G. C. F. Bratenahl.
lean of the cathedral, offlctatod. The
bride was escorted by her uncle, Mr.
Robert E. Bradley, and glvn away by
her mother. Representative HIcks's
'Ixteen-year-old daughter. Miss Georglna
Hicks, was her only attendant, Mr.
'. C. Blddla of New York was best
man. The ushers were Representative
John J. Rogers, Representative Richard
Obey. Mr. Dean Maaon of California.
Mr. Henry Cleveland Perkins and Mr.
Henry Fairbanks of Washington.
After tho ceremony the bridal party
and others were entertained at break
fast by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cleveland
Perkins. In the company were twenty
or thirty of the Red Cross nurses with
whom the bride was associated at
Evergreen, the Red Cross school for
men blinded In the service.
Mr. and Mrs. HIcka are taking a
motor trip for a honeymoon awl on
their return will be at 2003 O street.
.Northwest.
Warren -Scnlly.
In St. James's Church. Madison ave
nue and Seventy-first street, Saturday
afternoon. Miss Marjorie Hope Sciilly,
daughter of Mrs. John L. Scully-of 323
West Eighty-third street, was married
io Mr. Edward K. Warren of this city
by the Rev. Frank W. Crowder, rector,
tsabted by the Rev. Dr. Henry Lubeck.
Sherman -llalnrn.
Mm. Isabelle Merefllth Haines of 124
West Fifty-fifth stret, widow of George
William Haines, waa married on Satur
day In the Church of the Ascension by
the Rev. Percy Strckney Grant to Mr.
"N'elson McElroy Sherman, who for sev
eral years has been connected with tho
Mutual Life Insurance Company. Tho
bride, who Is a daughter of the late
Senator Thomas C. Dunham, waa given
iinay by her brother, Mr, Thomas C.
Dunham. Mr. George K. Sargent was
best man and Mrs. M. A. Gaines matron
of honor.
McXeir Klttredge.
Mis Mary H. Klttredge, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Wataon Klttredge,
"as married In Yonkers on Saturday to
'Ir E. Denman McNear, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Plummer McNear of
I'ttaluma, Cal. She was attended by
Mlswa Ann Brown Oler, Emily Apjiel.
Ilthcl Barkesdale, Hope Johnson, Ann
'"", Amanda McNear and Frances
ScoviHe. The beat man was Mr. Georgo
Davis Klttredge, brother of the bride.
The ushers were Messrs. Raymond Ah
ton. Ralph N. Boston. Barroll McNear,
r) rll McNear, A. tiheldon Pennoyer and
Marcus M. Whitney, all of California.
Mr. and Mrs. McNear will live in Peta
Juma. MIi Anfrell'a Engagement.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Angell of
Touglas Manor. L. I., have announced
the engagement of their daughter. Miss
Margaret Mary Angell. to Mr. Horace
H. Hume, son of Dr. and Mrs. W. A.
Hume of Toledo, Ohio. Miss Angell
was graduated from the Castle School
at Tarrytown, N. Y. Mr. Humo waa
graduated from Yale Sheffield In 1917,
and served overseas In the Tank Corps,
MU Edith J. Smith EnKased.
Mr. and Mm. Augustine J. Smith, of
SS West Fffty-thlrd street announced
Ksterday the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Edith' Jacqueline fiml.'h.
to John Meyerkort, son of Mrs. John
Meyerkort. of 42 West Fifty-third street
Miss Smith waa graduated from a pri
vate chool In Farmlngton, Conn., and
is a member of the Junior .League. Mr.
Meyerkort served on the Mexican bar
'er with the Seventh Infantry and In
Prance with the 107th Infantry.
neatrice N. Strann Engaged.
nr.nouncement has been made of the
'ngagement of Mlas Beatrlco N. Straus,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse I. Straus
it 39 J Park avenue, to Dr.. Robert Levy,
ron of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levy of New
fork. Miss Straus Is a granddaughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs..Isidor Straus,
who lost their lives when the Tltanlo
foundered, and a grand niece of Mr.
Oscar Straus nnd Mr. Nathan Straus. Dr.
'vy Is connected with the Rockefeller
Institute.
Photograph by Chtrioue Falrchlld.
Miss Flora Payne Whitney.
the bridal party In their home, 36:
Riverside Drive.
The wedding ceremony will bo per
formed by the Rev. Walter B. Buchanan
Miss Hazel Jackson will be maid ot
honor for her sister. The Misses Mignon
Cauchols and Ruth Ballard, Mrs, Alfred
Long and Mrs. Herbert Ogden will bo
the bridesmaids. Mr. Sumner Benedict
will be tho best man. Messrs. Herbert
Ogden, Harold Taylor, Wilton Potter
and Iiyton Heath will be the ushers.
Masculine Stars
in New Photoplays
As part of the celebration of Its fourth
anniversary the Rlnlto Theatre has
Joined the overall movement. Charles
Ray In "Tarls Green," the chief photo
play, appears as a doughboy who dis
cards khaki for the blue jumpers of the
potato pioneer when be returns to his
native town after havfng spent forty
two minutes In Paris and acquires the
reputation of being "the best French
speaker In Qulgley Corners, N. J.," al
though he Imagines "un morceau de
fromago" Is a compliment to a girl.
Joseph Josephson, in writing this en
tertaining rural comedy, evidently set
out to answer tho sung question, "How
you gonna keep 'em down on the farm
after they've seen Paree?" His solution
of this problem teems to be: Import a
nice French soubrette and add' her to
the rest of the home poultry.
The anniversary programme Is replete
with other engaging features, Including
Llsit's Sixth Hungarian Rhapsody,
played by the orchestra on the screen
and In person simultaneously, with Dr.
Rlesenfeld accomplishing the Almost lm.
possible by conducting in two places at
once, in addition Mme. Alma Dorla,
Mmc. Pascova. Martin Brefel and
Edoardo Albano sing the quartette from
"RIgolctta." There are attractive scenes
from Paris as a prologue to the principal
picture, and Charlie Chaplin appears In
a revival of "The" Pawnshop," ably sup-
poriea d- a ladder.
At the lUvoli.
As might have been expected, William
S. Hart In the first production under
his own management, "The Toll Gate,"
shown In the Rivoll Theatre, takes up
the burden again of Immortalizing the
West and Its rough diamonds In woolly
pants. The scenario for this picture Is
by Mr. Hart and Lambert Hillyer. the
direction Is by Messrs. Hart and Hillyer,
and the acting honors go to Mr. Hart
and his horse, but all credit for scenery
should be given to nature. It Is an
exciting story, and ought to keep the
West alive a few years more. Miss Anna
Q. Nllsson lends her features to the
action agreeably. A Sunshine comedy, a
Bruce scenic, solos by Miss Betty An
dersen and Frederick Thompson, and
orchestral selections from Wallace's
"Marltana" and Herbert's "Babes In
Toyland" aro on the programme.
"Don't Ever 'Marry'" Is the warning
picture at the Strand Theatre, which
the spectators will probably not take
seriously, first because It is a hilarious
comedy and secondly because It belles
Its own name with an orange blossom
ending. Matt Moore has the principal
masculine role, and 'Miss Marjorie Daw;
who finished "Don't Ever Marry" In time
to act as bridesmaid at the wedding of
Douglas Fairbanks and Miss Mary Pick
ford, gives a good account of herself as
the feminine side of the transaction.
Miss Hope Hampton plays at Moss's
Broadway Theatre in "A Modern Sa
lome," Lconce Perrot's version of Oscar
Wilde brought strictly up to date. As'
Interesting as this Metro feature Is
"Cave JIan Love," a revue showing
how man has been a willing victim of
woman from the times of Cleopatra
down to those of Laura Jean Llbbey.
At the Capitol.
O. Henry's short story. "A Retrieved
Reformailon," which Paul Armstrong
turned" Into the play, "Alias JImmte Val
entine," finally filtered upon the screen
yesterday In the Capitol Theatre, under
that name. In this Metro production
Bert Lytcll was the reformed cracksman,
whose past rose up to smite, htm when he
had to reveal himself by opening a safe
In which a careless child had deposited
Itself. The crook play transferred to the
screen proves again how vitally inter
esting the writer's conceptions were.
Miss Vola Vale, Euccne Pallette, Wilton
Taylor and others assist Bert Lytell.
who breaks down all resistance as the
cracksman. In keeping O. Henry's name,
alive for this day and generation.
"Edgart. Hamlet" Is another of Booth
Tarklngton's special stories for the
screen, which" Is amusing to alt those
whoso minds can still go clothed in short
trousers. A prizma color study, "Pagll
accl." with Mlsa Irene Williams, Miss
Loyie Do Lara, Cesar Nedl and Leonard
Sanford, and the overture from Rossln's
"William Tell" .are other throbbing mo
ments on the blU.,,, ..
Social Notes.
Mrs. George Watson Halt Smith or
Providence, R. I., Is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Frederic 8terry at the Plaza Hotel.
Mr. Smith Is In Washington, where he
attended the bachelor dinner of Mr.
Philip C. Kauffman. who will
Ml.. Vnncv Tuie to-morrarw.
marry I
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Hllf nf Den-1
ver. Col., ana ew iom win pass ins oeen wm o.nu w.uk, wonn
summer in Newport, having; rented B. Marsh returned to New York accom
through De BIols & Eldredg a villa panled by Un Betty StetttnlUs and Mr.
In Bellerue avenue owned by tho Weld , and MrsTEdward Jt. Stetttnlus, Jr.
.tie. I Mr and Mrs. C Lodyord Blair of New
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Pratt have re-'
turned to 67 West Forty-fifth ftreet
after an absence of threo months. Miss
Pratt Is still In the South.
PERSONAL INTELUOENOE.
;
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick It. Osbornwlll
go to Garrison, N. Y next month and
will pass a part, of tho summer there.
Mrs. Emory W. Crarlf, w1 Is a. guest
of Mrs. Frederick F. Thompson, will
start to-day for her home In Detroit.
Mm Jnhn O. McCulloUgh. Who lias
passed several weeks In Lalwwood, will
return to-day to Now York.
Mr. and Mrs. Rduert P. Huntlngtcm
have returned from South Carolina nnd
have gone to their home at fltaatsburg,
N. Y.
Mrs. Richard Wl Corbiii wilt arrtv
from Newport onjtfay 1 and will start
for France on May 8.
1 Gen. Horaco Porter has taken a house
at Greenwich, Conn., and will go thoro
on June 1 for tho summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Taylor Pyne will
nln.n t,lt tiit,.. k.PA Htvl ITA itl tllAlr
country Place at Princeton on April 28.
Mr. and Mr. James Laurens Van
Alen nnd family, who will .start for Eu
rope on May 22, will paw a at
Clarldge's, In London, before going to
' the south coast of ISnglapd for the sum
mer.
Mr. and Mrs. John HaU McCullough
have taken a house at Baot Hampton
L. J., and will pass the summer there.
Misses Lucy Aldrich and' Abby Rocke
feller have returned from Boston after
an absence of ten days.
Miss Dorothy Gardiner, daughter of
Mr. Lion Gardiner, started last week
for France.
Washington.
ThA Vlr.PrlIont and Mm. Thomas
H. Marshall have returned to Hie New
Wlllard Hotel, after a long stay in Ari
zona and a fortnight at Hot Springs,
Ark.
The Minister of Honduras, Senor Don
J. Antonio Lopes Gutierrez, accompanied
by Senora de Lopez and thesr daughter,
Senorlta Elsa Lopez, have returned to
Washington add are at Stoneflelgh Court
Mr. and Xlrs. Robert Woods Bliss have
arrived from New York to stay with
Mrs. Henry F. Dlmock. Mm Dlmock
and Mr", and Mrs. Bliss had a reception
yesterday afternoon.
The .Belgian Ambassador and! Baron
ess de Marchlenne had a dinner last
night tor Mr. and Mme. Maurice Maeter
linck, who are stopping at the embassy
en route from California to New York
and Belgium.
Col. and Mrs. John Elston Baxter an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter, Miss Helen Robinson Baxtcv, to Mr.
Charles McDonald .Brown, eoir ot Mr.
Joseph M, Brown, once Govornor of
Georgia, and Mrs. Brown. Tho wedding
will take place on April 28 In Gunton
Temple Memorial Church.
Mr. Gelsser Celesta dl Vegllasco,
Third Secretary of the Italian Embassy,
and Mrs. dl Vegllasco; who was Miss
Margaret Erhart of New York, have
taken the house at 1S45 R street.
In Other Places.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ml House will
occupy next summer the Caolldge home-
rtead at Coolldge's Point, Manchester,
Mass., whlcn they had last year.
The marnago of Miss Harriet Fessen-
Jen. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sewell H.
Fessenden of ChestJiut Hill, Mass.. tto
Mr. Frederick Wadsworth Rusk of New
York will take place on June 19.
Dr. and Mrs. Wllllrun Norton Bullard
of Boston arrived in Lenox yesterday
and opened their vlfla.
Mrs Thomas Shields Clarke and Miss
Beatrice Clarke, who .were at the Wen
dell Hotel, Plttsfleld, while inspecting
their house in Lenox, returned to New
York yesterday.
The engagement waa announced yes
terday of Miss Susan Dove Lee, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Lee of
Boston, to Mr. Thomoa T. Mackle, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Davta Ives Mackle of
New York. ,
MB. VANDERBEUT NOT ILL.
Rnmors Denied af Hli Home
In
Pari.
Special Cabin Dispatch to "hat Sex akd Kiw
Yoek Heuld. Copyright. 1K0, bff TUB Sc.v
and New YobK Hexald,
Paws, April 18. For the second time
in a week startling rumors are current
concerning W. K. Vanderbflt's health.
Inquiries at his home herd show these
rumors to be unrounded. Mr. Vanderbllt
is In normal health.
$10400 A NIGHT
FOR ENRICO CAiRUSO
Havana to Have Optra; de
Luxe With $35 Seats.
Havana, Cuba, la to have grtml! opera
de luxe beginning on May 10, Kfith or
chestra seats costing S3S each rati boxes
containing six. seats going at ttL',200 for
a single performance. It will also have
a $10,000 tenor, who will be u.o other
than Enrico Caruso. Ills fq Is the
highest ever charged for a sln';er. The
next highest waa $7,000 a performance,
which he received in South America and
in Mexico. '
Adolfo Bracale, Impresario of the
National Theatre of Havana, for six
years, announced here yestca-day that
with the aid of Gen. Mario.' Menocal,
President of the Cuban Republic, he
would give a memorial seaso i of opera
in the Cuban capital and thht for the
first time Caruso would sing there. Mr.
Bracale arrived In New York a few
days ago with a certified cheque for Ca
ruso amounting to $120,000 Xor twelve
performances.
Other artists engaged by Mr. Bracale
are Mmes. Maria Barrlentos., Cabrlella
Besanzonl and Flora Perlnl, Rlccardo
Stracclarl and Jose Mardonej..
Mr. Bracale has asked Caruso to gt
to Porto Rico. Venezuela aitfl Peru and
sing, thirty performances ifcr $300,000.
Mr. Caruso has not yet afcepted.
BES0ET IT0TE&
White Sulphnr fprlnsra.
Mr.tE. Norman Hlckran.has airivea
from New York and Joined Mrs. Hick
man, who Is with her rrpther, Mramiey
Miles Gilbert
After spending tha winter at Palm
Beach Mr. and Mrs. 'Lorenzo E. Wood
house and Mls Marjorie E. Woodhouse
of Easthamptoo, L. I., ,are occupying
a cottago in Baltimore row for several
weeks.
Mrs. Edward "W. McKenna started for,
New York yesterday, where she will
spend a zDrinigni. sno was accompanied
by Miss Kathryn K. Bachc. who has
York have arrived for their annual
spring sojourn. Others from New York
are Mrs. Edward Van Injen and lllso .
Katherjne Van Ingen,
TOLENTINO AljlT
HAS LEBiUDTS DINING SJBT
Sensational Exhibition of
includes Paintings by Italian Masters
Shown by An ericari Art Association.
The chief feature of the great f collet
tion of Renaissance art that Rs pul To
lentlno has collected and has pi need on
view In the American AA Ab rlatlon'i
galleries is a complete Henri Qu acre din
Ing room that will astonish rca Idents of
New lork. first by Its bounty and
antique strangeness and then t iy its his
tory, in the talo there are dukes and
duchesses aplenty, and even . ono Enr
peror, but the Emperor; the li 1st owner
or the Chateau Rosny, trom wl lence this
dining room came, was a part (American
Emperor no less a persom tge than
Jacques Lebaudy, self-styled f'Emperor
of Sahara," whose death at the t hands of
his wife on Long Island Is v Ivldly re-
memDered.
The collection of which tl lis sena-
tlonal room Is a part for fron i an artls
tic point of view It Is truly sen national
will thoroughly wake up our .art ama
teurs, lor It seems as though I JieiAmerl
can Art Association had d llberutely
held back Its greatest effort ot the year
for the end of the season. Mr, Tolontlno'a
fI lftf tm Inran n rwl itAr i i rtt rrr n
wth (he Mry Amerlcan find BrUsh'
portraits of the late Fran k Bulkeley
Smith, which are also on xriew. It oc
cuples all the floor space of the associa
tion, which equals the floor (paco ot the
Madison Squaro Garden. Mo other ex
hibition this winter has done 'this.
.Tile effect or the rooms. Is that of
splendor. The velvets and dnmask hang
ings, the Donatella and I Sella Robbla
reliefs, tho Malano mantolpleoe, the
MIchaelangelo cassone, the massive wal
nut furniture, the embrcdderles. Iron
work, the bronzes and majolica all
these are the treasurers U lit hitherto we
have been accustomed to see coldly set
forth In museums. They tiJce on a warmer
and moro romantic aspeat In tho present
xhlbltton, where they have been ar
ranged with such" rarq understanding
that the event takes on an educational
function.
Vnninal Qnalltlei Combined.
This charm of ensemtble Is duo to the
meeting ot two talent! i. Mr. Tolentlno
is now well known he'e. as a collector,
but to have brought to us such a macs
6f artistic treasure a( such a troubled
time as this is nothing, lees than a tour
de force. Collectors lti search of gothlo
art are apt to find, a.i Seymour de Rlfcl
truly says in the catalogue, mat tney
have arrived in France or Italy aoout
ten years too late, 'but Mr. Tolentlno,
with the skill or wizardry of genius,
puts back the clock find fetches us mar
vels of renaissance i:raftsmanshlp. Miss
Lorenz of the association Is a genius.
too, In a different i?ay and has a true
renaissance tnstlnct for the beautiful
uses of fabrics and 'Objects of art.
Thanks to her we see a small room
hung In a rare old velvet that Btlll has
the living quality of Jewels, and against
this red velvet thiit are wonderful re
liefs by Donatello, Jewellike at least in
preclousncss.' There Is another success
ful use of red In another salonlike gal
lery, where a polychrome figure Is placed
against a damasic that Is made to look
dramatically brilliant ; and with the
grill work of old balconies a suggestion
of the blue sky Is given by means ot a
hanging, and everywhere throughout
the rooms there Is the pleasure that
cornea from the rvtourceful and Intelli
gent grouping of beautiful objects. It
Is not always thus, even In museums. ,
But the Henri Quatre room ! Nothlhr
so selgnorlal Has ever before oeei
brought here. It Is quite complete. Jist
as the tourists who formerly modered
out to the Chateau de Rosny useJ to
see It, with the magnificently ia rveO
chimney piece, the two armored 'AYjoden
horses with knights astride, the -jv.lts of
armor over the great sideboard jh1 the
refectory table and settees. Thefnlstory
of the chateau 'begins In 1070, but Rosny
was destroyed by the English In 143,.
It became a great place imder he
famous Duke of Sully, and sufcoequfntlv
was ownea oy me uoumess oi i'illev
rana-i'engoru unu me u acnes, ee de
Gamut Club
in "Aprfi Lark"
In an interesting p oframme. composed
largely of original sketches by club
members, the "Currut April Lark" was
given yesterday, aftrnoon.and last night
In the Gairic' Theatre before large and
appreciative, audlrt.ices. The clever play
lets were applauded heartily, the actors
frequency belivg called before the
curtaVrt.
Tne entertainment opened with a pre
l'de by Miss Cherldah Simpson, which
was followed by the club skit, "Hark,
J Hark, the X.nrrk," by Misses Merrl Os-
n . . 1 1. . . HHj x r r, . .. f v.
OOrne 11UIU1,K mm .uatf cum,. Alio
cast Included Percy Haswlll. Mrs. Ruth
Lltt, Mrs,' Warren Oland, Misses Ida
Mulle, Gertrude Dallas, Diana Huneker,
Ethel Wlnthrop and Stella flammersteln
and Miss Holbrook.
After .Miss Edna Auk had done a
"stunt,",. "The Woman on the Doorstep,"
a sketch by Miss Virginia Cline, was ca
pably acted by Arthur Shaw, Reynolds
Evans and Miss Hara mala. This was
followed by a burlesque, "Drama and the
Public," an analytical treatise by MU'
Grace Dotliea FlKber with Miss Olive
May and Mlsa Firmer having the two
roles In five aliort'scenes, "East Lynne,"
"Prisoner of Zemda," "Afternoon Tea
with the Gableyrs," and 'TlUelly."
After Craig Campbell had sung a
group -of swigs, "Crucified," by Miss
Mary WardHolton, depicting the flight
of peasants from German soldiers dur
ing the WAT and the horrors the women
and chllflren endured was acted by
James Pi Hagen, William Dolan, Mlsa
Holton. Alfred Little. Miss Olive Oliver
and M's Mabel Tallafero.
"A garden Fate." musical pantomime,
libretto, Kendall Banning, music, Har
vey "Worthlngton Loomls, with J. Sebas
tian Smith, Miss Margaret Severn, Miss
May Roberts and George Bryan In the
ot'ier roles, completed the programme.
Notes From the Theatres.
The annual election ot officers of the
Actors' Fund will be held in the Hudson
Theatre on May II at 2 o'clock In the
afternoon. Miss Ethel Barrymore. Mlsa
Blanche Bates and Frank Bacon have
been made candidates for vacancies on
the board of directors.
A. H. Woods and the McCormlck es
tate In Chicago' are to, build a theatre
at Dearborn and 'Randolph streets In
that city to seat 1.650 persons and be
ready for occupancy by next Christmas.
Miss Alma 'Tell has been engaged by
the Messrs. Shubert for the title role of
"Susan Lenox.1' a play made by George
V. Hobart from David Graham' Phillips's
story of tho'same name.
Jascfia Helfetz, violinist, started yes
terday for England, and will make his
English debut In London early next
I month. He probably will return to
America In the season of 1921-22.
"The Acquittal" will end Its run at
the Collan & Harris Theatre on 'May 1
and wQt be followed there on May 3 by
"Honey Girl," a musical comedy, based
on 'the comedy "Checkers."
John Golden has mado -a contract to
purchase from the English-American
nealty Company the property at ll$-lJo
West Forty-fourth, atwet, and will build
& tbeaVwqn U,
t
COLLECTION
Works of the Renaissance
Rem'. Fftiallv It camo into the posses
alonvot Jeo-n Gustavo Lebaudy, the sugar
king, and then to his son, Jean Lebaudy,
whose career ended no tragically In
AmerlcAj Ita fato In tho present sale
will bo twvalted with pecul'ar Interest,
Not perhaps so sensational, but cer
tainly .of equal Interest to connoisseurs,
wilt b found tho Donatello reliefs.
Amontt tbem is a paplor-mache relief
modeUed with tho famous Pazzl Ma
donna, of Berlin and two Madonnas
from i the old Stcfono Bardlnl sale In
Florence. The vigor and fresh obser
vation of human naturo to be observed
In Donatollo'e work are a continual
revels tlon to the discerning. With these
are pellets by Mino da Flesole: Rossel
lino, Andrea Vcrrocchlo and Bollano da
Padova. By Andrea delta Robbla there
Is a glazed' terra cotta Madonna, and a
bust of the "Christ" by Giovanni delta
Robbla. A chimney piece of unusual
merit has been carved by Benedetto da
Maluno with two adorable amorinl bear
ing sun escutcheon.
Religion Works of Masters.
The paintings Include many religious
sublectn signed by names of great Im
port to connoisseurs. , Perhaps the most
impressive Is a "Madonna and Child"
by Pier Francesco Florentine who .la
said to have studied with Gozxoii. Tnen
there arc cassone paintings by Paolo Uc
cello and Peselllno, and Impressive pan
els by Bottlclnl. DArezzo. Lorenzetxl,
Orcagna, and ono by Glambono tbat
formerly belonged to the poet D'An-
nunzlo.
So keen has tho admiration for Italian
furniture become In America that some
wilt And their cjilef Interest In the some
times massive, sometimes delicate, but
always distinguished tables, benches and
cabinets that Mr. Tolentlno has assem
bled. There !s even an entire section of
a Medlclan UbVary, with elaborate orna
ments and fascinating cupboards, ready
to be transferred to some new world
nalaco. A Oothlo armolre from a church
In Chambe.ry, France, has primitive!
paintings, excellently preserved, In tlr
panels. A cassone of gracious contoi'
and wonderfully carved Is said to hve
followed tho designs of Michelangelo, a
number of portals also Illustrate the
Italian genluu for carving In wood.
Among the tapestries there Is ft set ot
"vleux Paris" woven In silk nnd gold
after the cartoons of Toussair DubrcuIL
Among the cabinets ot greatest distinc
tion Is . one by the Fre ichnian Jean
Goujon. There is also rA LJgurlan six
teenth century cabinet and a fifteenth
century lecjurr.
This altogetitf:r toa meatrrc account
of the exhlljlUon shows nevertheless
how the coliDj'tloa' favorably compares
with the farn-ous Da,vanzatt Palace col
lection. Ths gale begins April 21.
The Fraric Bulkely Smith .collection of
paintings proves that America, too, be
gins to h Ave Itn history In the arts. It
is largry historical In quality, and
would . lake a good beginning in itself
for a national portrait gallery If' we
are c- fet to have such an Institution.
It Is 'headed by a rare nnd charming
pain triir by Gilbert Stuart of "Miss
Crur.r." but John Singleton Copley.
Th mas Gully, Rembrandt Peale, S. F.
v. I Morse, Robert Fulton, Benjamin
Vest md Samuel L. Waldo are well
lybpreaeJited.
Col. John Trumbull's "Sortie from
Clbrafiar" Is a brilliant composition
with vigorous, draughtsmanship: Ed
ward Savage shows "George Washing
ton and Farmlly"; Chester Harding
signs a striMng portrait of Mrs. T. B.
Coolldge, , and J. J. Audubon, the or-
nlthologpjt, has painted a delightful
picture, of a little girl as well as a study
of birds. Among the English pictures
are a well known landscape by Con-
sts'ole. "The Mill" by Old Crome. "Mlsa
Pert" by Hogarth. "John Gray of New-
.iolm" by Raeburn, "Mrs. Phlpps" by
Romney, "Archibald Bower" by Rey
nolds, the "Countess of Euston" by
Hoppncr, "Lady Russell" by Laurence
and "Mrs. Rltterdon" by Ople. There
Is also a "Cock Flght'j by Winslow
Homer. The sale occurs on April 22 and
23 at the Hotel Plaza.
Lhevinne's Art
Grows With Years
Joseph Lhevlnne, pianist, gave his
third and last recital yesterday after
noon In Carnegie Hall.
After three manifestations of his art
in solo interpretations It is possible to
dismiss the player with some definite
assessment of his powers. When Mr.
Lhevlnne first came before this public
he seemed content to astonish by the
nlmbleneas and strength ot his fingers
and with frequent employment of his
large arm muscles to cause the piano
to roar and Jangle in a confusion of
discords. The player has made seven
league strides Into tho realm of art. Ho
has undoubtedly spent many serious
hours In considering the value of beau
ttful tone. Ho now has at his command
a range of dynamics and color not sur
passed by that of any other pianist be
fore the public. His astounding finger
technic is still with him, but he uses It
with purpose. He has acquired a sense
of lyric molody and an appreciation of
rhythm. In short, he has ceased to be
a mere "wizard of the keyboard" and
has become a pianist to whom one can
listen with interest.
Ills most ambitious undertaking yes
terday afternoon was the Brahms so
nata In F rnlnor, which he played with
ravishing beauty of tone, with exqui
site clarity and with deep appreciation.
If Mr. Lhevinne's artistic Imagination
is not such as to enable him to follow
the far flights of Brahms s vision he
must be credited at least with treading
reverently behind the master. The slow
movement of the sonata and the scherzo
were excellently played. In the first
movement tho pianist fatled to reach
the grandeur of tho composer's con
ceptions. Liszt's transcription of Schubert's
"Linden Tree" showed the Improvement
In Mr. Lhevinne's singing style, and In
Schumann's toccata he gave an Inspirit
ing exhibition of the way In which vir
tuoso finger work can be combined with
riches of tone.
Scottl Opera "Company's Tear.
Antonio Scottl' yesterday announced
plans for the spring tour of the Scottl
Grand Opera Company for four weeks In
the South and Southwest. Beginning In
Birmingham, Aa. with "La Boherae' on
May 3, the company will go to New Or
leans, Houston, Austin; San Antonio.
Dallas. Wichita Falls, Tulsa, Memphis, St.
Louis and Louisville and Anally to In
dianapolis on May 29. It will be the third
season of the company. The repertolrewlll
consist ot eight operas. Orchestra and
chorus will bo from the Metropolitan
Opera House, as will most of the Drln-
clpals, among whom will bo' Mmes. Flor
ence Eaaton, Ruth Miller, Franc esca
Peralta. Anna Roselle, Evelyn Scotney,
Marie Sundellus, Jeanne Gordon and.
.I' Ma,. Cnam,' Orvljle Har-
rold, Morgan Kingston, Giordano Pal
trinlerl, Greek Erans, Mario Laurent!,
Mlllo Plcco, Antonio Scottl, Paolo An
antan, Louis d'Ahgelo, Charles Galaher
and Giovanni Martina The conductors
trill be Carlo, Peronl and. Wilfred. Pel-
(NOTABLES AT BURIAL'
OF THEODORE M. VAIL
Men ri'omincnt in Business
and' Society Attend Services
in Pnrsippany, N. J.
DR. HOUGHTON IN CHARGE
Tolophono Communication
Halts Ono Minute as Trlb
uto to Dead Man.
Theodore N. Valt was burled yester
day nt Porslppany, N. J., beside the
graves ot nls father and mother. Final
services .-were conducted In the old Pres
byterian meeting house at Parslppany
by th Rev, George C. Houghton, rector
of t'Ao Church of the Transfiguration, In
Ea'it Twenty-ninth street, Manhattan.
Dw Houghton waa a close friend of Mr.
"Vta.ll, as was Frank Taft, a manufac
turer of organs, who played at tho ser
vice. "Nearer, My God, to Thee," sujiff
as a solo, was the only special vooal
music
Tho church was crowded with resi
dents of tho section and with many
from high places In business and finance
In cities at a considerable distance.
Whan the services were over the coffin
and Its bearers were taken by motor to
the cemetery, about a block away, the
others following on foot.
Just at aoon, when the servjees began,
telephone service tho country over sus
pended for one minute out ,of tribute to
Mr. Vall'o memory.
The horvorary bearers were Henry P.
Davison, Henry S. Howe. Charles A.
Stono, pi.ldent of the American Inter
national. Corporation; Lewis C. Ledyard,
John V Waterbury, Harry B. Thayer,
preslVnt of the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company; George F. Baker,
W. Murray Crane, former United States
oeiator: Howard El ott. Edward E.
Jjoomls. president of the Lehigh Valley
Railroad ; Senator Henry W. Keyes ot
now nampsnire, iewcomo vinion,
president of the Western Union Tele
graph Company ; Dr. John Grler Hlbbcn
of Princeton University, Robert Windsor,
C. F. Adams and George B. Gardner, all
of Boston; Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler,
W. C. P. Stickneyof Richmond, Va.; A,
E. Tomlinson and H. E. Fulson of Lyn
ton. Vt '
A special train carried the body to
rarsippany from Baltimore.
J. A. BUTHERFUBD'S FUNERAL.
Services to Be Held In Old Trinity
Church.
Funeral services for John Alexander
Rutherfurd, who died In Miami, Fla
February 12 last, will be held In Old
Trinity Church, this city, to-morrow
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Many mem
bers of the Society of the Cincinnati, of
which Mr. Rutherfurd was a member,
will attend.
Ill recent years Mr. Rutherfurd main
tained a residence In Miami and alsd
one in Nassau, British West Indies. He
was one of numerous descendants of
Walter Rutherfurd, who served In this
country in the British army during the
latter half of the eighteenth century and
was granted 0,000 acres of land In New
Jersey. He aUo was a descendant of
Lewis Morris, a signer of the Declara
tion of Independence. He was bom in
Edgerston, N, J in 1848. He waa grad
uated from Rutgers College and soon
afterward became a member of the New
York Stock Exchange. Mr. Rutherfurd
married the widow of Henry Davis, who
survives him. Mrs. Rutherfurd Is a
sister of Mrs. J. Alden Weir of New
York. He was a member of numerous
clubs and societies, including the New
York Yacht and Metropolitan clubs, and
of the societies of the Sons of the Revo
lution and of the Cincinnati.
BARON TAKAGI DIES;
EXPERT IN HYGIENE
Japanese Naval Officer Re
ceived Columbia Degree.'
Tokio. April IS. The death was an
nounced to-day of Baron Kenkwan Ta
kagt, formerly Inspector-General of the
Japanese navy and lecturer In America
and Europe on military hygiene.
Baron Takagl was noted for his feat
In eradicating bert-beri from the Japa
nese navy. He studied medicine In
England In the '70s and visited that
country again, aa well as the United
States, In 1905-06. He was bom In
Satsuma In 1849 and was created a
Baron In 1905. He held honorary de
grees from Columbia Unlverstty and the
University of Pennsylvania.
TUB REV. WILLIAM C. HICKS.
The Rev. William C. Hicks, provincial
secretary ot the Episcopal Church In
the province of Washington, died yes
terday In the Hotel Seville, rollowing
an attack of heart disease. He was
55 years old.
Mr. Hicks was bom In Summit. N. J.,
and received his education at St Paul's
School, Trinity College, and the General
Theological Seminary. For six years he
servied In Trinity parish, this city.
Since leaving here he had been rector
ot Manuel Church In Cumberland, Md.
For the last seven years he held the
post of provincial secretary In Wash
ington. He leaves a wife, son and
daughter.
JOHN DISTI.ER.
John Dlstler, complaint clerk In the
Jamaica police court, died from apo
plexy yesterday In his home In Chi
chester avenue, Holds. He was stricken
on Wednesday whllo assisting In ar
ranging the funeral ot a niece. Mr.
Dlstler was 39 years old. He formerly
served as a court officer In Flushing
and at one time was employed in the
County Clerics office In Queens. He
was a sergeant In the Twelfth Regi
ment. National Guard. His wife and
one daughter survive him.
J. 'ALBERT1 HALL.
Sptcial to Tat Bcn and Niw Ton llsiiip.
Cumberland, Md April 18. J. Albert
flail 1C nt Vav Vnrlf hn nlAVwi lh
part' of Robert Thltb) with William
Hodge in "The Guest or Honor" at the
Maryland Theatre last night, dropped
dead to-day In the Fort Cumberland
Hotel as he was about to leave his room
to take a train. Death was due to
chronic heart disease. Mr. Hall's wife Is
an actress, playing at the Henry Miller
Theatre, New York. Mr. Hall was a
member of the Actors' Equity Associa
tion, i
E. C. SIMMONS.
St. Loots, April 18. E. C. Simmons,
founder of the hardware company which
bears his name, died at his home here
to-day. He had been 111 since Satur
day. Sir. Simmons was SO years of agek
17- Vii1 lvn IrianilflMI with th harrl.
wnro trade for slxty-four years. A son,
jeorge W. Simmons, formerly was Red I
Cross commissioner In Siberia.
THEODORE JESKE CHOIN8KI.
WxasAW, April II, Theedere Jeske
Cholnskl, an eminent Pel Ufa writer, died
DAUGHTER OF
HUGHES DIES
Miss Helen, the Decedent,
Was Vassqr Graduate.
SfKtel la Tin Si'N ANn Nsr Tonic Itssiui.
Glimi Falls, April 18, Mlsa Helen
Hughes, alder daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hughes, died here thin morn
ing. Miss Hughes was 28 years old and
waa graduated from Voisar College In
1014, After graduation she became
associated with the Young Women's
Christian Association, first as a volun
teer worker In Washington, D. C and
later as a secretary In tho northeastern
field.
Mlsa Hughes suffered an attack or
Influenza In the fall of 1818 while en
gaged in war work In Boston. Thin was
followed by pnoumonla and from the
effects of this Illness she never reoov.
ered. Besides her parents Miss Hughen
la survived by a brother, Charles 15.
Hughes, Jr., of New York, and a sister,
Mlsa Catherine Hughes, a senior in
Wellcsley. The funeral will be private
and the body will be taken to New
York for burial In Woodlawn Cemetery.
OE.V. VON SAUBBRKWEIG.
Berlin, April 18. The TapUache
RuruUctHTU to-day announces the death
of Lieut-Gen. von Sauberzwelg, former
quartermater-GenoriU and German
Military Governor of Brussels In 1915,
at the time Edith Cavell, tho English
nurse, was executed. His 'name ' was
prominently mentioned In connection
with the execution.
MRS. DORA CONKLI.V.
Mrs. Dora Conklln, widow of Judge
Smith W. Conklln. who was murdered
January 29, 1919, died Saturday night
in tne home of her daughter, Mrs.
George Fur-man, 127 South Ocean ave
nue, Patohogue. She was 65 yearn old
and had been HI more than two months.
Three slaters and a brother survive.
MARRIED.
CHAPLIN DEEMS. On Saturday,
April 17, 1920, at the Randall Me
morial Church, Sailors' Snug Har
bor, Staten Island, by the bride's
father and Rev. Dr. Henry filoane
Coffin, Virginia Deems, daughter of
Rev. Dr. and Mrs, Edward M.
Deems, to Dr. Hugh Chaplin, son ot
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan D. Chaplin.
DIED.
Ammann, Charles Leggat, Jeannle V.
Armstronc.James S.Lippman, Hattle
Rarto, Martha G. L. Lowden, James M.
Bowman, Joseph
Miller. Emma
Brady, Emma M.
Brown.Harry
Brummell, Louise
Elger, Hannah B.
Farrell. William II
Front. .Mahal fi.
Mortimer. Richard
McLaln, Bernard
McLaln, Catherine
Phalr, Victoria
Pomroy, Annie T.
Pott, Gedon R.
Grnbfelder. Samuel Prager, Mark
Groesbeck, Adelaide Qullty, John F.
Hanley, Peter F. Rehf leld, William M.
Harrison. Joseph H.'Retd, Helen McK.
Hart, Edward .1. liuinerruro, jonn a.
Havens. Marv Ryan. Nellie
Hicks, William C. Seymour, C. A.
Hughes, Helen
Sharkey, Irene 51.
Sheridan, Frank T.
Stephenson, Lydla A.
Thlerlot, Ferdinand
VerValen, Richard
Hunter.Wllllam
Jandon, Fanny
Klngaland, B. a F.
Klnsey. Peter
In Memoriani.
Beaver, John
AMMANN. Charles, on Saturday, April
17. In his 80th year. Funeral irom
his late residence. Central' av. and
Tuckahoe road, Yonkers, N. Y.,
Wednesday, April 21. 2 P. M. In
terment Woodlawn.
ARMSTRONG. In Red Hook, Dutchess
county, on April 17, after a few
hours Illness, James Simmons
Armstrong, son of Col. Henry Beek
man Armstrong and Mary Draygon
Simmons. Funeral- services will be
held at Via residence on Tuesday,
April 20, at 3 o'clock. .
BARTO. Entered Into rest on April 17,
Martha Georglna LIppIatt, be
loved wife of Willis John Barto.
Funeral services at the residence
of her sister, Mrs. William Archer,
Corcoran Manor, Mount Vernon, N.
Y., on Monday, April 19, at 2 P, M.
Interment private.
BOWMAN. At Larchmont, N. Y April
IB, 1920, Joseph, beloved husband of
Catherine M father of Mrs. H. Leon
Hentz. Funeral from Maxey fu
neral parlor, 606 Main st, New Ro
chelle, N. Y on Tuesday, April 20 ;
thence to St. Augustus's unurcn,
Beach av., Larchmont, where a re
quiem mass will be celebrated at 9
A, M. Interment Kenslco. Boston
and New Haven papers please copy!
BRADY. Suddenly on April 17. Emma
M. Brady (nee Polan), beloved
widow of the late Henry Brady.
Funeral from hr late residence,
521 West 111th St., on Tuesday at'
9:15 A. M. ; thence to St. Columba
Church, West 25th st, where a sol
emn mass of requiem will ,be cele
brated. Auto cortege.
BROWN. April 18, Harry Brown, age
37. Funeral Chapel Stephen Jierrilt
Burial and Cremation Co., 161 Stn
av corner 18th st Time later.
BRUMMELL. On Saturday, April 17,
1920, Louise, widow of A.H. Brum-,
mell. In her 9ist year, irunerai ser
vices at her late residence. 476 Clas
son "ar., Brooklyn, on Monday,
April 19, at 2 Vt M. Interment pri
vate.
ELGER- On Saturday. April 17, 1S20,
at her residence. 146 Lincoln road,
Brooklyn, Hannah Boyle, wife of
tho late William D. Elger ana
daughter of Phoebe A. D. Boyle and
the late John , Boyle. Funeral ser
vices and Interment private. Pat-'
chocue, L. I., papers please copy.
FARRELL William IL, at his resi
dence. Sound Beach, Conn., on April
18, beloved husband ot Emma Olllo
Farrell, father of Ralph E. Farrell
and brother of James A. Farrell ana
Elizabeth A Farrell. Notice of fu
neral service hereafter.
FROST. Suddenly, on April 16, Mabel
C, beloved wife of Edward A. Frost
In the Slat y'ear of her age. Rela
tives and friends are respectfully
invited to attend funeral services
from her late home, 315 State st,
Flushing, N. Y., on Tuesday, April
20, at 2:30 P. M.
GRABFELDER, Samuel Grabfelder, at
Atlantic City. N. J.. In his 75th
year. Deceased is survived by his
widow, Delia, a brother, Morris
Grabfelder, and a sister. Babe tto
Loewsteln. Services at his late home,
134 South States av., Atlantlo City,
Monday, evening, April 19, Dr.
Fischer officiating. Interment at 3
P. M., Tuesday, April 20, at Salem
Fields, Cypress Hills. Brooklyn, Dr.
Eulow officiating. Denver, Louis
ville and Philadelphia papers please
copV.
GROESBECK. April lo, 1920; Adelaide,
daughter of the late Orlando Groes
beck, aged 40 years. Services Stephen
Merrltt Chapel. 223 '8th av near
21st st. Monday morning, 10 o'clock.
HARRISON. On April 17. 1920. Jo
seph H. Harrison, In his 81st year,
member .of Co. F, 7th Regiment
rtvtl war veteran. Service -nil) be
held at Chapel Home for Incurs
bles, 113d st and IdVav., Bronx,
Tuesday. April 20. at IV A. M.
Veterans ot the Seventh Regiment
N. O. N. Y.: Members are requested
to attend funeral services for Joseph
-H. Harrison at Home for Incurables,
3d av, and laid st, Bronx, Tuesday,
April 20. at 11 o'clock A M.
wmard C Flskx President,
HANLEY, Peter P., beloved huasan4
of Hetta B. Hanley, on April lf
interment North Adams, mass,
tllflft Al. 1h.II . ft T.n
Edward J., beloved con of William
J. and Susan Hart, late of 346 West
47th at. Members of Liberty Coun
cil, K ot C Funeral Tuesday,
April 20. 10 A. M from Bt. Ray
motion cnurcJi, tioutn uynwooH.
Automobile Cortege, Train leaves.
i-cnnsyivania maiion s ;sv A. in.
HAVKNU-rMary, on April 17. Sen-Ices
Tin Funeral Church (Frank b,
Campbell), Broadway, 66th l
Monday, 3:30 P, M,
HICKfl. Suddenly, In New York city,
wn r i tvrt n a mm ii i men aia nui
William Cleveland Hicks, husband
of Margaret Hughes and son ot (he
lato William Cleveland and Emily
De Forest Hicks. Funeral servM
at en. Agnes's unapei, west :l St.,
near Columbus avenue, on Tuesday,
April 20, at 10 o'clock, The clergy
are Invited, and please bring veW
monts. It Is' kindly requested that
no flowers be sent Interment at
Summit W. J. 4
nuuiittis. on Bunuay, April is, at
Glens Falls, N. Y Helen, eldest
daughter of Charlca Evans and An
toinette Carter Hughes. In the 19th
.an., n F I- a. n , - (
i-ieaie omit lowers.
11U.NTK1L. f)n Anrll 17. 1(13(1. William
oeiorea nusuanu or Emo u. Mill,
In his 60th year. Relatives and
friends, also members of Eucllrf
sonic Club Association and New
York f!Atrinn1iin ('Itih nrn lnvltArf
to attend funeral service's on Tuts-''
day, April 20, at 8 P. M.. ut his
i.ucy uainonago una ,abiiuii j.
Jundon, suddenly, at her residence,
mil Fnnt ft 21 at nn KatllftlAV. Anrll
1 1 aerviccs ui uricti uiiurvu
Chapel, 5th av. and 37th at, Mon
day, April 19, at 10 A. M.
KINGSLAND. Saturday, Aprit 17,
Elizabeth Rebecca Farrlngton', wife
servlcoa Tuesday evening. 6 o'clock.
ml u u liiii it vnim u v.. uruuHit i . r-
feier Kinsey, ago 76 years. eia-jO
Uvea and friends are Invited to at- f
tend the funeral service at his late
residence, 1530 Union st.,. Brooklyn,t
v.. '.w. ...... . v .... . u . m w.wv... .
LEGOAT. On Friday. ADr 1 10. 1910. J
. ... ..... . ..
Jeannle V. Leggat, wife of the latej
William 8. Leggat. Funeral services J
will be held at her late home, 282 St-
James UlUliU, UIl M.UUUMJ. VIH w.
8 P. if. Kindly omit flowers. Hud
son (M. i.) papers piease copy. t
LIPPMAN. Hattle, on April 14. Ser
vices Tho Funeral Church (Frank
11,. AillUUCIIJ. IMVIMnftJl VVM. ,,
-uonuay, l r. xvi. t
I.OWDES James Morton Lowden. at
Hempstead. N. Y., on Sunday, April
18. 1920. beloved husband ot Amy
Arms. Services at the Church of
Transfiguration, 1 East 29th st, on
Wednesday, April 21, 1920, at 12,
noon.
MILLER. Emma, beloved wife Of
James Miller, suddenly, on April 17.
Funeral from her lute residence. E59
West '44th st, Wednesday, April 21.
Ttitrmnf Palvarv Pimtii,v. A
MORTIMER. Richard, on April 18, ebn
nnd Marv Crovler. Notlco of fu
neral hereafter.
McLAIN. At Dallas, Texas, April 16,
Bernard McLaln, age 7& years, oij
Elizabeth, N. J, Funeral from bis
late residence, 349 Westfield a v.,
Elizabeth. Wednesday, April 21, 10
A M. High, mass of requiem at
Church of Immaculate Conception,,
10:30 A. M. Relatives nnd friends I
are invited to attend.
McLAIN. April 17. Catherine (neeS
Laird), in her 76th year, beloved,!
wife ot the late George McLaln and j
mother of George H. and William J.i
Funeral from her late residence, 583 1
West 52d st, on Tuesday, 10 A M.
Interment Greenwood.
PHAIR. On April 16, Victoria. ,wlfe ot
J, W, Phalr. interment at pawling,
N. Y..
POMROY. Annie T., on Sunday, April!
18. beloved wife of Henry Iv. Pom-
rov and dautrhter of Alexander I
Moseltsy. Funeral from her lateH
residence, 118 East 40th st., on!
Tuesday, April ,20, at 10 A. M
Kindly omit florfcrs.
POTT. Gedoh B,. age 73. Funeral
services Monday, April 19, 2 Pi M
at the parlor of J. C. Drall. In-.
ternient Falrmount Cemetery, Chat--
ham, N. J.
PRAGER. Mark Prager. In his lst
year, after a lingering Illness. Fu-1
. neral private.
QUILTY. On Sunday. April 18, 19JC'
after a short Illness, at his resi
dence, 2426 University av John F
beloved husband ot Mary F. and de
voted father ot Theresa, Marguerete,,
Josegh and Rev. William X, S, J.,
Notice of funera hereafter.
REHFH3LD. William M., suddenly.
Services 8 P. M. Monday at his late'j
residence, 751 East 133d st. Funeral!
Wednesday, 10 A. M.
REID. April 18. 1920. Helen McKay.,
Relatives and friends Invited to at-1
tend services at the Stephen Mer-S
rltt parlors, 18th st. and 8th av.,
Tuesday, April 20, I P. M.
RUTHERFURD. John A Rutherfurd,
at Miami. Flo., yep. i:, mo. Fu
neral services to be held at Old,!
.... ..., " " --I,,
April 20, at 3 :30 P. M. tj
RYAN. On Saturday, April 17. Nellie,
beloved daughter of Nora Lowery j
and the. late James Ryan, of Coun
ty' Mayo, Ireland. Funeral front
the residence of her 'sister, Mfs.,1
James Cunningham, 218 West!
114th. on Tuesday, at 9:30 A. M.I
thence to the Church of St Thomas,
the Apostle, where a solemn mass)
ot requiem will be offered for the j
respose of her sout
SEYMOUR.-On Saturday, April 17, Car
oline Amelia Seymour, beloved wlf
of William Henry Seymour and
daughter of the late Capt Samuel and
Caroline' Morris Ogden Rose. Fu
neral services at her late resldence,,
423 Clermont av., Brooklyn, on Tues-.
day, April 20, at 2 P. M.
SHARKEY. Ireno M.. beloved daughter
of Dr. Thomas F. and Mary M.,'
Sharkey, on April 17, 1920, at, hel:
residence, 3164 Decatur av., Bronx.
Funeral notice later. 1
SHERIDAN. On Friday. April 16,1
1920, Frank T. Sheridan. Funeral 1
service Moday at I P, St at
the residence of his daughter, Mrs.
Frank Forman, Jackson st, Hempt
stead, L. I.
STEPHENSON. On April 17. 1929. j
Lydla A., beloved wlfo ot William j
T. Stephenson, age 71 years. Fu
neral services at her late residence,
10 North 10th av.. Mount Vernon.l
N. Y.. Monday evening, 8 o'clock.-
THIERIOT. At San Francisco, Cal-
Ferdinand, in the stn year or. nis,
age. husband of Kathleen de Youck1
and son of the late Ferdinand Mellyt
and Pauline. Eiise 'inierwt. j
VER Aut,Ti. tsaiuroar, April, iij
vices a his late residence, 178 Dean?
t. Brooklyn, Tuesday, at S P. M,
IN MEMORIAM. '
MBAVER- In memory of John Beavert
a beloved husband and devoted
father, who died April 19, 1917.
" ' J
to-day.
' s

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