Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, MONDAY, APRIL 26, 1920; Novel Arrangement of Sculptures by WillardD. Paddock Group of Scpnvnto Figures in nn Effective Combination Othev Exhibitions. . Wlllard Drydcn Paddock la showing a novel nrrnngemont of aculpturo In the John Levy Galleries that has mot with f.o much reaponso that the exhibition Jia-n been extended until May 1, Tho fountain group Is composed of separate figures that may be disposed In gardens in an endless series of combinations. They aro most cffectlvo ns they now Happen to bo arranged In tho gnllerles. llesldcs decorative figures, Mr, Paddock (loci portrait"! and his sitters have In cluded Mrs. P. A. Hearst, whose bust has ten loaned by tho University of California, Col. William Barbour nnd Dean McNulty. A "Sun Dial," loaned by Mrs. Oeorgo D, Pratt, Is of an unusual churacter. The shadow of a spider falls upon a curved scroll which a seated boy holds between his knees. The curvo of the scroll Is so arranged that tho flguro can be adjusted to record the correct time at all treasons of tho year. rerclval Rosscau. tho well known ani mal painter. Is also holding nn exhibi tion in the John Levy Galleries of por traits of dogs. Mr. Ilosjeau has deep understanding of dog nature, as well as a lone experience with tho ellto of hunt ing dogs. Tho very titles of pictures In dicate that theso are not ordinary dogs engaging In the ordinary dog business. Among them aro these: "Kirk's Mas ten's Boy nnd Malnsldo Beau Backing," "Over the Fence and a Point, Mary Jnne, Brush Backing," "Bob and Ned ot? Sin gles" nnd "Sunset, Bob Pointing, Xed Backing." Theso famous hunting dogs in fact are shown In tho hunting field, and usually at momorablo moments, drawn by a sympathetic and careful hand. All the dogs are welt Individu alized, but one in particular, "Peter's Carrottc," Is drawn with striking at tention to the highly strung, highly bred lines of tho creature. Miss Kathleen Houlahan Is tho ex hibitor of the moment In the Touchstone Galleries and Is by no means the least of thoso who have shown there this winter. Among her canvases Is the "Self-portrait" that was seen In the In dependent Exhibition. It Is vigorously Handled, line an or .Miss Houlahan s nor trait studies. In most of them she at tempts to catch her sitters with a smile Illuminating the features, and In gcncrnl shows a praiseworthy discontent with the humdrum type of painting. She evidently has travelled a great deal, Judging by tho diverse subjects; nnd worked hard. Judging by the quantities of her studies. She has at times a i rudeness due to a carelessness In re cording values, but this Is a fault time may amend. Tho Daniel Gallery has arranged a ret respective exhibition In which types of all tho paintings It has shown during the season are represented. As most of the artists aro of the group known as progressive the exhibition therefore In cludes much work of a during, expert montil nature. Those who have not yet made up their minds in regard to the two dcmonslonal canvases of Man Ray for Instance, have another opportunity in which to try to get used to them. Other artists aro John Marin. Louis Bouehc. Charles Demuth, Charles Shecler, Marsden Hartley, Preston Dick' ln.on, Juan Oris, Thomas H. Benton Samuel Halpert, Henry McFee, Maurice J'rcndergast, Ernest Lawson and Robert Henri. In the Folsom Galleries a group of ambitious landscapes by Charles Rclffel L to be seen. Mr. ReltTel lins been paint ing In Connecticut, in a handsome region, and when he happens to Include a cot tago or a mansion in his views they always happen to be of the eminently ralntable kind. One or two of Mr. Relffel's pictures. such as tho "Wolf-pit Koad" and "In the Hills," show a ten dency toward a riotous uso of paint, quite (n the Anlsfeld manner. The Interesting and comprehensive col lection of antiques recently Imported by the well known antiquarian Karl Freund. and which has excited a great deal of Interest during their exhibition In Clarke's Galleries, will be sold there Oils week, beginning to-day. PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. New York. Mr. William K. Vanderbllt, 3t has gone Boutii on a fishing trip. Mrs. James B. Haggln has, rcturnod from whlto Sulphur Springs. ' Mr. and Mra. Junlua a Morgan will go to-morrow to their country house at Lo cust Vulley. ' Mr. and Mrs. R. Penn Smith, Jr.. aro passing u few days In Baltimore, Md. Mr, nnd Mrs. doorire . Bobbins and their sons, tho Messrs. George and Ed ward Robblns, who were v i t nc Mrs. Oeorgo A. Bobbins In Garden City, .have returned to their home In Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Van Neat Gam. brill have gone to their country house at j'capacK, iv, J., for tho summer. Mrs. Burke Roche Is visiting Mies Ma rlon Bourne In Onkdale, L. I. Mrs. William Orosvenor of Providence la visiting her sister-in-law, Miss Rosa Grosvcnor, at her apartment In Pnrk avenue. Mrs. Irwin Martin nnd her daughter, Miss Jeanne. Martin, havo gone to At lantic City. Mr, nnd Mrs. William D. Quthrle went io ineir country nouso at Locust Valley. L. I., yesterday. Col. and Mrs. Arthur Woods have, iron ft to their country house ot Sterllngton, Mr. William Church Osborn h re. turned from Arizona and will go with .Mrs. usuorn next weelt to Garr son for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Alexander will give a dinner to-morrow for Miss Sara S. Alexander nnd Mr. John H. Allen, wnoso marrlago will take place on May 24. Work of Art at Anctlon. Works of art and furnishings collected bv Miss Ada Daro (Mrs. Frank Ehret). once a popular actress, aro on view In the Broadway Art Galleries. 1362 Broad way, where they will bo sold at auction, beginning on Wednesday afternoon. There aro almost 1.000 Items in the cata logue, Including an Italian inlaid Ivory and mother of pearl carved bedroom fulte from the Charles T. Ycrkcs Col let!"" r ' nq Vr . nmn.(y1. . lOlint- el w th gold bronze groups and decorated with medallions ai.cl iestoo..H, and a I.ouU XVI. mantel set, consisting of a l.ronze clock and two figures by Taro Tato. Washington. The Ambassador of Italy and Baron ess iumano Avezzana gavo a dinner last night, with the Ambassador of Brazil Mr. Augusto Cochrane do Alcncar among r.e guoats. Secretary of the Treasury nnd Mrs David F. Houston, who arc In St. Louis, will return to Washington to-morrow. The Attorney-General nnd Mrs. Pal mer hava with them his brother, Mr. Frederick W. Palmer, of Albany, N. Y Mrs. Palmer Is recuperating from a slight Injury which forced her to cancel her social engagements. On his arrlvnl In Panama Gen. John J. Pershing, who will Inspect tho fortl flcatlons of the Canal, wilt be entertained at dinner by IYcsldent Lefcvrc of Pann ma, a brother of Senor Don J. 13 Lefevre, Charge d'Affalres of the Lega tlon of Panama at Washington. Gen. Pershing Is accompanied by his aids, Col. Marshall and Col. Arlstldo Moreno, Col. Moreno's mother was a native of Panama. In Other Places. Miss Laura Griffiths of Cambridge, Mass., was married on Saturday in Km mnnuel Church, Boston, to the Rev Worcester Perkins, curate of the church. Among her attendants were Misses Mar garct Deidcnbnch and Edna Holtorf of New York. Mr. AV. H. J. Woodford of New York was an usher. The rouple will live In Laramie, Wy where the bridegroom will be canon of St. Mat thew's Cathedral. 'Why Change Your AVifo?' First of Photoplays Novel ties on Other Screens. Songs and Legends of French Canada Prove Entertaining Novel, Programme Given at Cosmopolitan Club Other Musical Events. The Criterion Theatre, which was ro- opened lato on Saturday as a long run At the Cosmopolitan Club last night motion plcturo house, began its regular there was a novel cntcrtalnmont. It con- all day schedulo yesterday at noon with slstod of folk songs nnd ballads, legends a Paramount-Artcraft presentation, and trad tons as they exist among tho ,lt.n,.., ,., , ... French Canadians, and was presented by ' Why Change Your Wife?" In which the Dr. Marlua Barbeau, Mr. Fcrrlcr de producer, Cecil B. Do Mlllc, endeavored Repentlgny, Miss Loralne Wyman, with to solve tho nroblom or nomostlrt incom- n&an?& BParbVno"t tho 711 " ln ve "J f A Ethnological Department of the Domln- Tno marital maelstrom Is proclpltatcd Ion Civil Service at Ottawa, Ont., who In this film by a young wife, who in has collected about 4,000 folk songs from marrying, as the screen says, "was only tho peoplo of the region nbout tho lower , ,n., , ,., ,,.,K St. Lawrence River, gavo an address, 11- t0 wlllln,f to rlllco her husbands ustrated by lantern slides, on "The Art tlmc constantly Inconveniences of Ancient Franco In Its Canadian Sur- him nnd trespasses on his good nature, viral." Mr. de Repentlgny, a collector of who losM ,ntcrcat , makIng Crsclf as both men representing tho peoplo them selves, gave examples of their dialect songs and stories; Miss AVyman sang French Canadian songs nrranaed by Mr. do Repentlgny nnd Mr. Bedard, anil, by way of comparison, Irish and other songb and ballads in English. CRITERION THEATRE OPEN FOR LONG RUNS OF PICTURES radiant as tho Aurora Boreal la In his sight who, In short, comes to treat her husband no longer as a lover but Just as ono of the family. Subsequently tho husband's thoughts drift toward another woman and ho mar ries her, whereupon the divorced wife do In the Church of Our Saviour in Longwood, Mass., the marriage of Miss Murcel P. Clark, daughter of Mrs, josepn j. uinrK. to nr. Homer 31. snow- son of Me. and Mrs. W. H. Snow, all of BrooKHne, took place on Saturday. Because of the serious Illness of the Rev. Arthur May Knapp of Boston the marriage of his daughter. Miss Ayame Marlon Knapp, to Mr. Allen F. Brewer of West Orange, N, J took place on Saturday at the bedside of .Mr. Knapp In a hospital In Arlington, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Dill and the Misses Dill of Boston will pass the sum mer at Swampscott, where they have rented a house. The marriage of Miss Ruth Dill to Mr. Frank D. Beard of New York will take place at Swamp scott In the lato summer or early autumn. Campbell Smyth. Special to Tin .Sex and Nxw Yobk Hciald NEwronT, R, I., April 23.- The first wedding of the season In Newport took place yesterday In Trinity (Jhurch, when Miss Pauline Pumpelly Smyth, daughter ot Prof, and Mrs. Henry Lloyd Smyth, became the bride of Mr. Arnold F. Campbell of Scotland, tho Rev. Stanley Hughes officiating. Many men and women of society of New York nnd Boston attended the cer emony, which was followed by a recep tion in tho house of tho bride's parents. Tho programme was ot such delightful S'"CH u.Tar. me u" 0 a. ?" tf.,ut I!,,. i ii. iii i.. .. i i nun mi- sirnniitn niigms nnd 10 mm 1110 rptg ?,',H V . iJLcf Mr 'n ,,;t'1";nrcn n with a hurst of glory for the Innovator folk lore done w th Mr. Barbeau lnl.,,i .i,i. n. .. ,, Pnnn ln Villi uiuiui iui C.VIJ "Uiiwii ri.. !.. . , , that her husband will nlwnys want to Tlttn Buffo at his last song recital In )ovo ncr ns swcetheart If only she he Hippodrome Inst night sang bary-1 cnn ict llp on the fatt mt shc.s lll3 U,ne airs from "The Masked Ball," Wfo. "Don Giovanni." "Tha Barber of Tiinm.. v.Lnn ,11,1 .i..iin n.ir n. 5,v,Uo" ,.anL on? fro";, pu'ntcln'8 tho husband, nnd Miss Gloria Swanson Demon. Miss Anna Fltz hi. sonrano. !m,.n...,i .,.. ,nm,.i, ,, ,i..nn. nm! Artlvir Rubinstein, pianist, also took j n iemon nnJ rpcnlng Into a peach, part In tho programme. There was a Theodore Kosloff. dancer. In ono of the largo audience, the overflow filling sev-, roies blended well with tho handsome oral hundred seats placed on the stage. ' settings. The basic theme of tho pic Mr. Ruffo's singing aroused much en-1 turc, written by William C. Do Mllle. thuslnsm. i Isn't new. but It keens the, nttentlnn suc- Jacques Malkln. violinist, nnd Mnnfred rejwfnllv with n.n twlstn nnnr fiirnltllrA Malkln, pianist, gave a Joint recital such as a couch with n phonograph In yesterday afternoon In Aeolian Hall, i It startling battling costumes, an clcc They gavo a progrnmmo In which the , trie doll that docs tho shimmy and prlnclplo numbers 'were Mendelssohn's epigrammatic titles for a husband to rc coneerto and Lalo's "Symphonle Espag-' member when he wants to Impress his nolo" for violin, and Beethoven's sonata wife with his cleverness, opus 27, No. 2, nnd Chopin's A flat A small but good orchestra under polonaiso for piano. i Victor Wagner, previously 'cellist at the With a certain routlno style the play- ' Rlalto, played selections, and there was Ing of caoh performer was rather peda- the usual supplementary programme, In gcgical than brilliant. Tho violinist eluding a sextette of pretty damsels who showed knnwledgo of technic though he tear looso occasionally under the lead often failed to keep to tho pitch. Tho crshlp of Miss Helen Shlpman her of pianist's tono was nt times hard, but Jthe- hcr.r.a Imlr. his work had seriousness. Both players J ' The Criterion, which for a time was wero warmly applauded. a stronghold of tho Vltagraph company . and several times lapsed into feature PVCftUT UnTVC pictures between spurts of tho legltl- nuiXiO. innto drama. Is the first house to dedl- ! cat5 Itself wholly to pictures which are Hot Sprlnni. to be retained so long ns tho public Mr. Allan A. Byan arrived at the Kre"3 ncr, mem. ur. , iiugp u cscme u. I yesterday from New York for " "f " " . Xr: ovated and given new settings by Willy Pogany for this experiment, has estab lished a new criterion for the movies. At the Strand. At the Strand Miss Constance Tal madge In "Tho Love Expert," a produc tion by John EmcrFon and Miss Anita rived yesterday from New York for a Loos, Is a boarding school girl who runs fortnight s visit. riot with theories of romance. When she ! endeavors to put theso formula: Into White Sulphur Sprlngi. I practical working effect merely for m. t.-.. t scientific Interest the school board feels Sir. Liwcne M. O Ne III arrived vejter- t to.. h, v.. -v- -i. . . n v 1 puwrra lire coniineu in me acuociny X. m, m w?orl,at ''le ."I , ,r and sends her forth to practise on the nl! mB rf" rerrlcIk world at large. She continues her ro- Martln avles. Mr. Charles I). Wood- ,,,, ip ,,, .,, niv.rUn .,.n. Lambs Gambol at Globe Theatre Takes in $7,000 Actresses ircadcd by Miss Uijou Fcrnnndcz Act as Hostesses. BY FIVE SOCIETIES DIED. Achclls, Georgo T. Kerr, Walter, Berger, Bernhard H.Knecdlor. Allco If. Engineering', Oratorio, Au thors and Other Bodies Hold Joint Memorial Meeting1. Blanchl, Louis, Bogart, John , Bouchaud, Roger Clarke, Arthur M. I Davis, David G Dixon, William Edge! I, Isabella C. Falponte, K. O. WIDOW AT THE SERVICES Nichols, John W. T. Pratt. Lesllo R. " Puis, LouImi M. F, Sanderson, T. E. Schumacher, M. S, . Stubhs, K, I). Sobers, Horace J, Towner, William A. Tho Lambs hold an intlmato gambol at the Globo Theatro last night before an audience of mombera and their friends . . , who packed the houso and brought In ro- EIlIlU Root, Dr. J Oil 11 II. Fin ceipia oi aDout xt.ooo. Among tno acta whloh tho spectators enjoyed were "Tho Old Staae Door," by Walter Lawrence; "Breaking Even," by Harry Lelghton; "The Grand Finale," by Emmott Corrl gan : "Tho Golden Ea-ir." bv Edward I'e- pie, ana "Uieaty Blcaty," the Lambs' j ley nnd J. Vipond Davis Pay Tribute. Miss Gloria Swanion New Play for Miss Stevens. In accordance with George C. Tyler's plan for developing a repertoire for Miss Emily Stevens, that actress, Norman Trevor, O. P. Heggie and others will bo seen In the Greenwich Village Theatre on Monday night. May 10, In a play called "Footloose," by MIsa Zoe Aklns, author of "Declasse." The engagement of Philip Mocllcrs "Sophie" thcro will end on May 8. "Foot-Loose" Is a new version of Owen Davis's play, and afl w?t " ' . ih ,. , ..i, v.. , Me-Not,' by Herman Mcrlvalo and F. C. r .rB".""" ,re; ZV T' rhn 'Gr?v.e' Popular In England nviiiuu j t, iiv tnaiw iumo AJtuuj certainly commits no sin against a high standard of acting. A revival of Charlie OThaplIn's hilari ous comedy, "A Dog's Life;" an Inter esting performance of tho first act of Lohengrin." sung In English by James 1," aro further assorted sensations on the bill. At tho Capitol. Miss Allco Brady, who made her mark on "Sinners" before tho footlights, ap pears at tho Capitol in a Rcalart screen Historical Coramnnlty Pageant. ln tho Lexington Theatre on Friday and Saturday nights of this week a historical community pageant will be presented under the auspices of the t.' , Tl . . X .11.1 1 . . , . , . Goddard. William Beck. Wilfred Glenn "'J Tv Vnri m t i cla"" nV and Miss irenn William nd n Hv he N?w ork Community Service. Pub- Homestead a short visit SIlss Adrlenne Sr. Iselln has arrived from New York nnd Joined Mr. and Mrs. Columbus O'D. Iselln. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Auchlnclos?, Mr. and Mrs. E. Ro'and N. Harriman, Messrs. Joseph Harriman and W. Earl Dodge started yesterday for New York. Mr. nnd Mrs. William S. Edgar ar house Joined his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo E. Woodhouse. nnd Miss Mar Jorle E. Woodhouse. Others from New lork are Mr. and Mrs. John A. La Bou- telller and Mr. und Mrs. A. Rust Oppen-helm. Mr. and Mrs. William Cochran and party started last night for New York. mantle reseurch, with diverting results that make tho story by Mr. Emerson and Mifs Loos a complementary pre scription for that at the Criterion. Ernest Trucx appears In an amusing Ay Vee Boe comedy, "Stick Around," written hy P. o. Wodehousc, whose ser vices are needed by the screen. A com edy cartoon, vlewa of Venezuela, solos by Carlo Ferrettl and Eldora Stanford. and Liszt's "Hungarian Rhapsody No. I mosphere. Social Notes. A rummage sale for the Baret Settle- ment and Day Nursery will he held to- r morrow, Wednesday and Thursday at 73 COLLEGE GIRLS East Flftvsfrnm1 fttrnnt iimtn. ih. ,u . ::?,?" ' M8- Irwl" A- .p.owr- I GIVE 'MUCH ADO' miaul i-aiuraon van vck. Airs, i W'nUnr A TliifLrn y1-n XT lr "... ' .Mrs. Joseph T. Ryan, Miss Lilian Ander- i 'Props and Paint' of NeW Ro- son ana .miss Adelaide M. Jones. rho ir. SUnh.n- Mr. and Mrs. Henry K. S. Williams ! ot 46 East Fiftieth street have cone . abroad for an Indefinite stay. I Jn lne ballroom of the Plaza on Sat- 1 he community Centre for the Jewish unlay artcrnoon Props and Paint, the Blind nt 240 East 105th street was opened dramatic society of tho College of New yesterday afternoon with a reception Rochelle, gnve Its annunl Shakespearian Mayer "travclaugh" furnish additional ammunition. At the Ilivoll. After a lone absence Mtss Irene Cas- i ... .. ... . , . ,ui;ii iiiiu nuiucii uiauiitfuiDjicii 111 LTl "7 proaucea oy many and various occupations wroso in LI,nsJLardJShort'. lth Jy'??. T Kenneth tWHta I)robablv never had brought them . J ywy. , . D" .. tosrethcr beforo nasembled yesterdny oi.H "S?" ftCt,rs, ,S,l,pa? '" afternoon In the auditorium of tho En- rn?,'! U y lT''' WlIt0lJ, Lncknyc RlnccTlng Societies Building, 29 West n m A'r.08?1" I"0 ailSfe' Thlrty-ninth street, to do honor to the V. .."-.' . .iviico memory of Andrew Carnegie. .wusirom, jonn iJaiy Murphy. Hal Perhaps no greater trlbuto could havo Skelley and Robert Strange. A corps of been paid to tho Ironmaster than was actresses headed hy Miss BIJou Fenian- accorded by the dlvi-rs.ncatlon of alms -v. .wUMmi ot tll0 R0CiellC8i nmitp(j n number to - I five, under whoso auspices the memorial IV. P. Dodffe to Produce "Esther. services wero held. These were tho Werdull Phitiiru. tw ev.i Authors Club, tho New York Public LI thenrm of Soar? Pnv tn brary- lh Oratorio Society, tho St. An Ihort.W.K'i . Society and, tho United Engineer atrlcal field as an Independent oroduc- I iV, KtWiSWt i: ?' lhiso organizations, aided In life by hv vi,rir. v o0,.7 uarneeic. an engineer, j. vip Davles, should have been chosen to preside, since, as speakers pointed out, Mr. Carnegie was associated most closely for tho greater part of his llfo with men of that profession who brought Into being tho present methods of mak Ing steel. Engineers, Including many of tho most distinguished In tho United States, wore more numerous In tho audl- enco than men of other crafts, eager to pay their chief respect and calling to mind that tho very building In which they guthcred, housing engineering so cieties with a membership of 73,000, was tho gift ot Mr. Carnegie. Many Other Friend Present. There were, of course, many friends not Included within tho membership of tho flvo crganlzations who also came, and In a corner of tho balcony sat tho widow of tho ironmaster, her daughter, Mrs. Roswoll Miller, Mr. Miller and Miss Estollo Whitfield, Mrs. Carnegie's Bister. Thoso who spoke. Mr. Davles, Dr. John H. Flnlcy and Ellhu Root, were cloae frlonds of Mr. Carnegie, nnd ai' though they gavo full honor to his ac lie schools, churches, clubs, settlement houses and other educational and pa- in the rSSS ; SSUr; if ?Btah?t? an.?as8soTa?ePthatgltehey tie returns to Mia crn nt tho pivnll .11.1.. . " " .... .T. ' as a "triumphant democrat Willi In a p "LT3.r" uc,."i,r,;a.!"lc" "I." e,ru" genius for friendship." Mr. Root. too. Amateur Wife,' 1 tiirti. ,v. , . . .. - . . in ins aaarcss sircsscu iiiu purounui aiuv. in nu1v.11 .iiu vaai;iii.a , nirecior oi ine naceanr ami wuiiami . . . n. ri . .... 1 grea? wer. th o ....... .. j uu,.u ...u,,.,, ucuiso utucwuc m 10- msi nurif ,1.. nnmiM.nr " hp snlH "Peonlfi Who Of an UCV duckllnp whn rnmea frnm n .Mil, rf la In l,o f .!, .,1. nfl" POSSCSSOr. 110 SnlO. I eopio nlio did not know Mr. Carnegie tninn ot mm of an ugly duckling who cornea from a convent to bloom in the hothouse at mosphere of Bohemian studios. A do mestic comedy by Mr. nnd Mrs. Carter Do Haven, Tschalkowaky's "Marchc Slav" and a eolo by Miss Gladys Rico aro other flights of talent. At Moik'h nrondway. At Moss's Broadway one can run the whole gamut, for there Is "A Man There AVas," from Hendrlk Ibsen's tale of Terjo Viken, powerfully played by Victor Seastrom, a European actor who makes ills American debut In this cinema, and Mack Scnnott'a second flvo reel comedy, "Down on the Farm," wltn Ben Turpln, Miss Mario Provost and Miss Ioulse Fazenda, which make this double bill of a catholic nature. At the ninlto. Tho RUlto, with Harry Houdlnl, the handcuff Jeweller, In a thriller, "Terror Island," Is ahout the only houso on Broadway this week with a bill that Isn't surcharged with a domestic at- elghth street Is In chargo of the sale of tickets. Jills Lnuonkn'a Fnrevrell. as a man who made a great rortuno nnd gavo It away. Ho did amasa a great fortuno and he did give away great sums of money, but 1io was predominantly of MIsa Desirce Lubovska gave a fare well performance of Interpretative the constructive type, a doer, a builder, dances In tho Greenwich Village Theatre . and ho disposed of his fortuno exactly last night. She Is about to depart to ! as ho made it. Ho belonged to that Europe. She was assisted by Ruth, Al-1 great raco of nation builders which lias unu concert, juss l.osa L.OW, soprano, and Abraham Haltowltsch, a blind violinist, furnished the programme. Officers of the School Nature. I. have Issued invitations for visits to morrow and on Thursday to Its nature rooms In tho public schools at Madison and Jackson streets, 223 East Twenty- miru sircci nnu o .orrolk street. The Junior class at Columbia Univer sity will celebrate Junior Week, begin ning to-day, with a theatre rartv. enlnir to the Century Theatre to see "Floro dora" nnd then having a suDDer nnd dance. 9! " cJWeRCHANDISE is usually , sold at a certain percentage above cost If the ratio is increased, it is profiteering. Ours remains just as low as formerly franklin Simon a Go A Store of Individual Shops FIFTH AVENUE, th and 38th STREETS production. Tho play was "Much Ado About Nothing." The young women gave n performance of great sincerity nnd pleased a large audience of alumnao and friends. Tho college orchestra played. The annual reception- and tea given by the active members of Props and Paint for the alumna; members took place In the living room ot the college. The cost follows: Don I'edro Min Marjr Cronln Doa John mIjs Annette Zuicktr Claudlo MIm Julie' McDonald Dencdlcl: Mli Trances Geraty I.eonntn Mln Kathleen Fitzgerald Antonio MIsa Elizabeth Zimmerman Ilalthazar Mis Marcella Clarke Conrad Mini Aznrt Crowley Itorarhlo Mini Beatrice I.ownthal Krlar lYaneln Miss Caryl Henze Dozlierry Miss Lillian Ilueno Ver;ea Mln Margaret llonn-ckfr A Sexton Mi;s I.ubow Horhatulck Hero Miss Catherine Honley Beatrice Miss Mary Itooney Slarxaret Mist Madeline Iloblnsnn Ursula MIm Marin O'Neill Messenger Miss Mary Reld I Watch Mtss Marir&rct Murphy watca Mtss Klliabeth I-arncy Attendant Miss Catherine Gullfojlo Preparing: for Stndlnm Concerts. Under the Impetus given by the ar rival ot spring weather tho Music League of the. People's Institute and the committee associated with It have re doubled their efforts to prepare for tho series of concerts to be given In tho Lewlsnhn Stadium of tho College of tho City of New York by the National Sym phony Orchestra under WaC.er Henry Rothwell. The concerts will begin about Juno 13 and continue ton weeks. It Is estimated that not less than 330,000 per sons will hoar them. SHUBERT THEATRES NOT GOING TO $5 Lee Shubert Says Prices Have Reached the Peak. Lee Shubert, who controls theatres not only in New York but also through out the country, yesterday eald theatre bert and Jean Flfer and an orchestra under Oscar Llfshey. On the programme wero dances created especially for this event. Including the following Interpre tations: "Incenso Dance," Rlmsky. Korsakoff; "Pavanne,' Louis Ganne; Death as Victory," Chopin: "Vogue." made America the wonder of the world. "In amassing his fortuno he always gave more than ho gained. His money was merely the by-product of his great constructive genius. It was not taken from others. It was Impossible for him to retire, Thomas; "Bacclianale," Salnt-Sacns ; f0 hn turned his constructive ability to . . T ' . . . . i ..n a . ... "Paon,'" Debussy, and "Sun Danco of the Aztecs," Skllton. She did also her "Egyptian Dance of Mourning.'' C0LER VISITS ORPHANAGE. the use of tho money ho had nmasscd He never gave away his fortune. He used It" HI Greatest Work. Although Mr. Root emphasized the fact that Mr. Carnegie's work In the steel Industry mado a great advanco In comfort and happiness of the world, he Telia of Objection to Combinations In Charity Drtres, Objection to federations of eh.irlnhla ' referred to this second period of dls organizations, contending that these posal of his fortune as "tho greatest combinations tend to weaken individual j work of his life." Interest in tho Institutions, was made "He brought to this period the ur- yesterday by Bird S. Coler, Commls-' gency of his nature to bo doing some sloner of Charities, beforo tho board of thing, the quality of his discriminating the Hebrew Orphan Asylum at the or phanage. Amsterdam avenue nnd 137tli street. He said the Catholic charity or ganizations are amalgamating, hut they knowledge of human nature and his varied experience, and applied to tho use of his money tho same constructive Scotch sagacity ho had applied to tho are Insisting upon Increaso of individual making of steel. Ho never held the effort In the support of tho charities. grab bag. Not only did he uso sagacity It was announced that property ad- ln the problem of using his money, but Jacent to 21 Charles street had been ho took great pains and great labor." purchased to, meet Increased housing Among those who attended tho me- aemanas. joscpu .-sewDurger was re- mor al meeting were Mr. ami airs. vice-president, treasurer. and Martin Beckhard. Prltchett head of the Carnegie Founda tlon: Dr. S. H. Church, A. M. Marling, T. Commerford Martin. Dr. Alexander C. CHI lOHN RtinAPT HA Humphreys, Calvin W. Rice. Charles F. Uli,. JUniV DUllAKi , 84, 1andi Prof, ceorgo r. Kunz, Dr. niFR HF PNFFJMniUtA Charles A. Doremus. Algernon S. Frls UiCO Ur rlVZUmUrilA pe1 i)r, Edward II. Hall, Anson Phelps Noted Engineer Held Impor tant Positions. Notes of Drama nnd Sialic. jUnder the auspices of the Young Ladles' Sodality of St. Jean Raptlste Church the Eymard Players will ,play "Very Good Eddie" ln the Lexington Theatre, on next Thursday night In tho Princess Theatre last night Milan Lusk, a Bohemian violinist gave a recital for the benefit of a fund for war orphans of Czecho-Slovakla. For the concert for tho Oscar Ham mcrsteln Memorlnl Foundation Mrs. Ilammerstein yesicruay donated an orchestra of eighty men to play In the Illppodromo on next Sunday night. On tho programme will bo a waltz song "Mia Cara," composed by the late Mr. Hammcrsteln, which Dr. Hugo Ricscn fcld will conduct. Mme. Kitty Berger will give a musl- calo In tho Waldorf-Astoria Hotel on next Wednesday afternoon, playing the harp-zither. Others on tho programme will bo Miss Margaret Farnam, Miss Elizabeth Robertson, Dr. Wm. C. Carl, Edgar Fowlston, Miss Winifred Rolirer and Leo Braun. Tom AViso Is to appear asstar In a play being written by George Barr MeCutcheon and Earl Carroll, and which will be produced by Earl Carroll. Inc. Anselm Goetzl, composer and conduc tor, yesterday announced tho formation of the Goetzl Theatrical Enterprises, Inc., with offices at 1451 Broadway, md the Intended production of a musi cal comedy by William Cary Duncan called "The Unknown -Flower." prices nad reached their peak and that elected president ; Thcodoro Rosenwald, Charles M- Schwab, Dr. Henry S. so rar as his theatres were concerned there would be no (5 tickets next sea son. "Tho Idea of charging $5 for orches tra seals, except possibly for an open mg, is a Joke," said Mr. Shubert. "It will never como to pass If tho public haa anything to say about It and it Is the public that has stood back ot the theatres In the present boom times. The ineatro is a luxury more or less and this unwarranted Increase will simply tend to drlvo patrons from the nlnv. house. The greatest evil we now havo Is the speculator, and It will bo a great day for the theatro when lawn are pasted getting rid of theso people, who make a practice of gouging tho public. 'Tho manngers who want to raise their prices confuso tho present pros perous times with their ability to stage good plays, believing that tho public Is now flocking to tho theatro because piaya are simpiy so great they cannot afford to miss them even at ?5 price It la true that tho cost of materials, labor, &c, has gone up greatly, but tha Increaso does not warrant tho boost of prices to $5. "Our prices next season will remain practically the same as this. There will be no J5 prices In our theatres un les there should bo some unusual pro duction which I do not see In sight 'Florodora.' now at the Century, Is one of the biggest and most expensive pro ductions we have made ln several nel sons to say nothing of tho expense of Col. John Bogart a noted civil cngl ner, died of pneumonia yesterday in his home, fito Madison avenue. Although 81 years old. he had been regularly at his office, 29 Broadway, until stricken with his last Illness. Col. Bogart came of a noted Albany family which settled In that section In 1639. He was educated at Albany Academy and Rutgers College, ln the civil war he helped ln the construction work on Fortress Monroe. After the war ho became chief engineer of the Park Department of Oils city and In that capacity was associated in the early development of Central Par!:. Col. Bogart was Stato Engineer for four years, was construction engineer In chargo of the work on Washington Bridge, was chief engineer of tho old Rapid Transit Commission, was em ployed an chief engineer in the develop ment of South American harbors and designed the railway terminals at Buf falo and Toronto. He was formerly a Lieutenant-Colonel of the New York National Guard, n member of the Municipal Art Commls. running tho Century Theatre yet the , Blon of New York clly nnd ueInged to prices are 3 and If 'Florodora' had been I ,CentVryi University and Engineers staged next year tho price would havo ueen mo same, inis will also apply to "tiucr uameii proaucilon. Joseph Klaw, producer of "Mrs. Jlm mle Thompson" at tho Princess Theatre tald : ' "The country Is making a definite ef fort to move prices down, and I do not think the theatre or anv nnr e n should attempt to prevent progress In this direction. My play will not raise lis prices." "Tip-Top" for Fred Stone. Charles B. Dillingham ha nv.i,...i the manuscript of Fred Stone's new play If la called "Tip-Top" and Is by Miss Anne Caldwell and R. H. Burnslde, who wrote "Chln-Chln" and "Jnck o' Lan tern." Tho music will be by Ivan Caryl, who was also associated with those plays. Mr. Stone Is now playing the third season of "Jack o' Lantern" and will continue his tour until June, when he will tako a month's holiday before beginning rehearsals of tho new play. Mlsai Cheamond, Dancer, Married. Miss Dorothy Chesmond, a dancer ln Joseph Santley's "Fads and Fancies," a member of the class of 1913 of Barnard College and a Y. M. O. A. war worker, was married on January 20 to Kenneth Thurber at Greenwich, Conn., by tho town clerk. It was announced yesterday. clubs and tho Holland Society. Burviveu ny nis wire. He Is HENRY P. ERWHT PALIS DEAD. Stokes, E. H. Anderson and John A. Poynton, who was personal secretary to Mr. Carnegie. The Oratorio Society, conducted by Albert Stoessel. sang the "Peace Hj-mn of the Republic," ono of Mr. Carnegie's favorite selections, and other choruses. Tho Invocation was pronounced by Dr. William Plerson Merrill. Letters ot praise of Mr. Carnegie's character and achievements from William Howard Taft, Viscount Morley of Blackburn. Viscount Bryce and Sir Oliver Lodge were read. Gannon, Mlnnlo II. Wilson, Frank A. Jallade, Etlcnno Zcrcga, Florcnco In Meniortam. Gnrabcd, Howard Morltz, Alice B., Jakobson, F. L. ACHELIS. Georgo Theodore, bcloveiJ husband of Grace Parker Achclls, son of John Achclls, after n brief Illness, In the 23d year of his ago, at his residence In Woodmcre, L. L Funeral private Please do not scna flowers. New Haven papcra plcastf copy. BERGER. To tho Brethren of Courlantl Lodge, No. 885, F. and A. M. : It i with tho most profound regret that I nnnounco the untimely death of our Worshipful Master, Bernhard Ut Berger, who passed away Friday, April 23, 1920. An emergent com munlcatlon will bo hold Monday, April 26, 1920, 2 P. M., at his lato residence, 2230 Valentino nv., neaj 182(1, Bronx. You aro earnestly re quested to attend to pay our final tribute to our deceased brother. , Simon S. Hamhurgor, S. W. . M. H. Lowcnbcrg, Secretary. BIANCHI. On April 2t, 1920, Louis: beloved husband of Theresa Blanch!,' In his 72d year. Relatives and, friends, nlso members of Soclcta Unlono o Fnitellanzn Itallana of Hobokcn, and Soclotn Opcrala Itall ana df New York, aro Invited to nt tend funeral, Wednesday, April 28 at 9:30 A. M from his lato res!' dence, 318 Jefferson St., Hobokon ; thence to St. Francis Church, Jef ferson and 3d fits., where a solemn high mass will bo offered for tmj happy repose of his soul. BOGART. On Sunday, April 23, at hS residence, 840 Madison av., Col. John Bogart, In his S5th year. Funeral services at St. James's Church, Madison av. and 71st, Wcdnesdny. ' afternoon, April 28, nt 4 o'clock. In terment at Albany Rural Cemetery BOUCHAUD.-Rogcr, on April 23. Ser vices The Funeral Church (Frank! E. Campbell), Broadway, 66th st, Monday, 2 P. M. CLARKE. On April 21. 1920, Arthur M. Clarke, son of Frank S. and thd late Frances Van Ettcn Clarke. Funeral sorvlco at his lato residence, 419 Ocean nv, Brooklyn, on Tues day at S P. M. " He Was Treasurer of Brooklyn Edison Company, Henry P. Erwln. treasurer of the Brooklyn Edison Company, and long prominent In Republican politics of tho First Assemblv District. nmnVim en dead late Saturday night at Clinton and 110 ls' survlvcd bv M v''Ifo and three De Kalo avenues, Brooklyn. Mr. Erwln K""urE"' was forty-or.s year: old and had not GEORGF. I,. CHfllSTIAN. George L. Christian, former Deputy Assistant Engineer ot Tlio Bronx, died yesterday at his home, 167 Scott avenuo, Yonkcrs. He was born In Tho Bronx In 1862. During tho Spanish-American War he served as a Lieutenant of Cav alry. For many years ho was a member of tho Van Cortlandt Park Society, which fostered the "safe and sane" Fourth of July movement DAVID T. DAVIS. David T. Davis, lawyer, of tho firm of Davis, Symmes & Schrelber, 53 Lib erty street, died last night in his home, 61 East Seventy-eighth street, after four weeks' Illness. Ho was 46 years old Born In Montreal, he attended Magtll University, then studied law at Colum bia. In this city. Mr. Davis was a memncr of the Bar Association, tho Bankers and Lawyer Clubs and other organizations. Ho was vice-president and counsel of tho Ha vana Electric Railway, Light and Power Co. and a director of the Mexican Cen tral, the St Louis and San Francisco and other railroads. Ho married Miss Flora G. Hermann, daughter of the late Ferdi nand Hermann, of Speyer & Co., banker. been In good health. Ills homo was at 62 Montague street Mr. Erwln was born In Tennessee and was graduated from Yale University nd Yale University Law School. For a time ho served as an Assistant Dls trlct Attorney under William Trovers Jerome. In 1917 Mr. Krwln was chosen leader of the First Assembly District In September, 1919, 111 health compelled him to resign. DIU LOUIS NOTT LAXEHAIIT. Dr. Louts Nott Lanchart, 61, one of tho best known physicians and surgeons In Nassau county, died yesterday in his home. In Hempstead, I I., of heart disease. He Ttras one of the organizers of Nassau Hospital, working with Mrs. w. IC vanaerwit and Mrs. O. H. P. Miss Chesmond met Mr. Thurber, a ser- ' Belmont He later was associated with geant in tno air rorce, at Iisoudon. Mrs. ueimont in the Belmont Memorial France, while she was travelling with Hospital of Hempstead, of which ho was an amusement troupe of the Y. W. C. A. jhead for & time. MISS CLARINE SEYMOUR. Miss Clarlno Seymour, a motion pic ture player, died last night in the Mlseri cordla Hospital, 531 East Eighty-sixth street, after an operation for Intestinal trouble. Her last appearance was In "The Idol Dancer." She was the daugh ter of Mr. and 'Mrs. Albert Seymour of New Rochelle. BIRTHS. HARRIS. On April 23. to Mr. and Mrs. Victor Harris (nee Catherine Law rence Richardson) of 140 West 57th st, a daughter. DAVIS. David G., on April 23, at hla residence, 61 East 78th st Notice of funeral later. ... DIXON. Entered Into rest nt Newarkj N. J.. on Saturday, April 21, 1920. William Dixon, beloved husband of the lato Amelia Roberts Dixon, In tho eighty-second year ot his age; Funeral service at his lato homo, 56 1 High street, Newnrk, on Wednesday attornoon, April 28, at 3 o'clock. ' EDGELL. Isabella Corbln, wife of tho lato Georgo S. Edgcll, on April 24, nt Mcdford, Ore. Notlco of funeral hereafter. FAIPONTE. April 24, Edward G, Ser vices Stephen Merrltt chapel, 228 8th av., Monday, 1 P. M. GANNON. On April 24, Minnie Hall, wlfo of the lato Dr. John J. Gan non, In tho 68th year of her ago. Funeral St. Thomas's Church, Ctli nv. and G3d st, Tuesday, at 11 A. M; JALLADE. Etlenne. In his seventy- fourth year, father of L. E. Jalhide. Services French Episcopal Church, 27th st. and 4th av., Tuesday, 2 P. M. KERR. On Saturday evening, April 14, 1920, at his residence, 353 West S4th st, Walter Kerr. Funeral ice vices at the residence Tuesday morn' Ing, April 27, at 10 o'clock. Inter, ment. Cedar Hill Cemetery, New; burg, N. Y. Kindly omit flowers. KNEEDLER. April 23, at Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Allco Harding, wiro or Henry M. Kneedler. NICHOLS. On Sunday, April 25, 1920. nt his homo in ."few York city, John W. T. Nldhols, son of tho lap Georgo Nichols and Susan Farley Trendwcll of Cambridge, Mass., In tho sixty-eighth year of his ago. Notice of services hereafter. Boston and Salem (Mass.) papers pleaso copy. PRATT. Leslie Russell Pratt, beloved husband of Frances Matthews Pratt, In his fifty-eighth year, after a brio j illness, Sunday morning. Funeral private. St Lawrence county, Bufr falo, Kansas City and Los Angeles papers please copy. PULS. Sunday, April 25, 1920, at her home, Wyoming, N. J., after a long Illness, and ln her 83d year, Mrs. Louisa M. F. luls, widow of Charles II. Puis, and beloved mother o Louisa Pul3, Charles H. Puis, Mrs'. Augusta C. Rogers and Mrs. Char lotto Plerson. Funeral services and Interment private. SANDERSON. April 25, 1920. Theo doro E. Sanderson. Funeral ser vices Stephen Merritt's Harlem Chapel, 301 West 126th bL, Tues day afternoon at 2 o'clock. SCHUMACHER, Magdaiena Rtrohl. bo loved wife of Henry J. Schumachejr; ln her 66th year. Funeral services at her late residence, 395 Fort Washington av., Monday evening, 26th Inst, 8 o'clock. Interment private,- , STUBBS. Sunday, April 25, 1920, at her residence, Waterford, N. Y., Katharine Duer Stubbs, wife of Dr. Roland 11. Stubbs nnd daughter of tho lato Dr. James McMurray Austin. SUBERS. On April 23, 1920, Horace J,, beloved nusband ot Julia von Blela. Services will be held at his late res idence, 834 Hudson st, Hoboken, N. J., Monday, April 26, at 8 P. M. Burial from his lato residence E kins Park, Pa., on Wednesday. TOWNER, On Sunday, April 23, at Ms home, 265 Clinton st, Brooklyn, after a short Illness, William Allen, hus band of Mabel Young and son of William Allen and Annie Wagnef Towner, aged 45 years. Services at Church of the Pilgrims, Rcmsen st, on Wednesday at 3 :30. WILSON. April 23, Frank A. Wilson, aged 31 years. Funeral from the Stephen Merrltt Burial and Crema tlon Company new Harlem Chapel, 2343 8th av., near 125th st. ( ZEREGA. Florence, daughter of the late Augustus Zerega, Friday, April 23. Funeral from the residence of her nephew, Horace Barnard, 167 East 80th, Monday, April 26, ll A.M. i IN MEMORIAM. MARRIED. BONWIT ROSENBAUM, Mr. and Mrs. A. Rosenbaum of Dallas, Texas, nnnounco tne marriage of their , daughter, Ervlll Moselle, to Mr. Har old W. Bonwlt of this city. GARARED. In loving memory of our dearly beloved son, Howard Gar abed, who passed away April 26, 1918 JAKOBSON. In sad and loving memory of Mrs. Adolph S. Jakobson (nco F. Ifkowltz), who departed this llfo April 2C, 1918. May her soul rest In peace. Husband nnd Children. MORITZ. Allco Bacr. In loving mem ory of a beautiful life. "Blessed are the puro In heart, for they shall sco God."