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.THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD MONDAY, MAY 10, . 1920.
Equity Benefit "
Brings $40,000 for
Stars Tnfco Part inJEqtertain
mcnt Held at Metropolitan
Opera House. ,
The Actors' Equity Association pre
tnted one of the best benefits ever seen
n a local stag at the Metropolitan
Optra House last night, .when they cave
a performs nee that exceeded even the
ptcia) entertainment produced last mam.
mer during the actors' strike, when so
much seemed to hinge on every move 'the
Thef?ln made. The moving spirits of
the orpinlxaiion, unaer irieuu-uoi. emx
r.oothe and Capt Everett Butterfleld,
had been working lor Ave months to
make this benefit a success, for the re
ceipts are to be devoted to an actors' co
operative tneaire, one oi mo Kncrau
evolved from the strike. It was. an
nounced that $10,000 had been raised by
All of the 500 players participating
worked with a vim that roused the
packed house to the pitch of enthusiasm
wen usually at baseball games. Every
cne of the perrormers who had the aught
(ft share In a programme that ranged
through oil varieties of theatrical art,
through singing ana dancing to Shalce
hpearc, seemed to bat 1.000 in popular
One of the Impressive spectacles was a
PMakespearean pageant conceived and
aged by Hassard Short. In which Miss
Lillian Russell returned to the stage for
cne performance only to appear as Queen
Catherine the first time, by the way,
hat the ever did her Shakespearean bit.
Others parading through this gorgeous
paKcant were Misses Elsie Ferguson,
Xance O'Nell. Blanche Ring, Peggy
Wood, Jane Cowl, Marjorie Rambcau,
I'rancine Larrlmore. Irene Bordonl.
Christie MacDonald. Adele Rowland and
K'hel Barrymore, who also- had a part
It herself in the entertainment and was
c.ieereJ to the echo. Frank Bacon and
jnhn Charles Thomas also were the two
nen who lent their pictorial psrsonaHtlos
to the event.
W. C. Fields and Ed Wynn were the
totnic high lights of the performance,
Mr. Fields by his Juggling In the Equity
drcus, a highly amusing feature of the
Mil, and Mr. Wynn in another of his
brainstorm Interludes. John Drew did
impressive work In "Rough Perfect," an
amusing back-stage sketch by George
A' Hobart Mine. Frances Alda of the
Metropolitan sang and was applauded
itimultuously. The dance number was
one of the attractive offerings, with alt
the well known dancers of Broadway
footing It In a review of terpslchorean
ttyles from the crinoline days to the
Other stars on the programme were
Misses Florence Moore, Helen Mac
Kellar, Crystal Heme. Dorothy Dickson,
Adele Astalre, Louise Groody. Tessa
JCosta. Wilda Bennett Helen Ware.
Martha Hedman, Jane Grey. Mabel I
Taliaferro and Margalo Glllmore. Tom I
Vise, Bruee McRae. Hal Skelly, Clifton I
ebb. Carl Hyson, Charles Cherry,
Fred Astalre, James Barton, Ralph
Klffgs, Vincent Serrano, Fred Stone and
SHUBERTS TO ENTER
Ten Year Agreement With
Variety Interests Ends.
Lee and J. J. Shubert are laying elab
orate plans for entering the field of
"big time" vauedvtlle next fall In the
,face of the Keith and allied, interests.
and vaudeville performers cognizant of
the facts are hopeful of financial bene
fit through managerial competition.
It Is said the Messrs. Shubert feel free
to undertake vaudeville because of the
recent lapse of their ten year agreement
to keep out of that field. It Is also
aid that they have been prompted by
friction over the Sunday concerts In
the Century Theatre, which the Keith
ircult was conducting until the Measr.
Shubert took It over and started to
manage the vaudeville there them.
selves. Marcus Loew Is looked upon
a- an ally, and It Is expected that his
trate Theatre, now being erected at
Broadway and Forty-fifth street, will
ue me -Manhattan centre for competi
Hon with the Palace and other Keith
It is not expected that the Msrr
Shubert will use any of their legitimate
houses In this city for vaudeville, but
wirae of their 100 houses in other parts
of the country will be turned Into music
halls. J. J. Shubert Is now In the West
looKing the ground over.
FOR NEXT CONTEST
Music Recently Heard Fails
to Pass Committee.
From the offices of the National Sym
phony Orchestra, Artur Bodanzky, its
conductor,, yesterday announced briefly
'he result of his recent competition for
new American made music of a sym
For the conroetltlon about 100 vorkx
ere submitted. Of these, twenty were
,5layed by the orchestra. Most of the
composers were present, .for It was one
of Mr. Bodamky's purposes to give them
-n opportunity of Judging for them
"ives wherein they had reached their
own standards or fallen short of them,
and to ascertain by actual experience
best methods of handling the musl--l
material at their command.
As to the compositions, Mr. Bodanzky.
liter consultation with his committee
tf Judges, came to the conclusion that
rhlle they were most encouraging, none
them was of the degree of excellence
hich would warrant his placing it on
Programmes of the National Syro
Mony next season. The works were
not. he and the committee found, suf
lldenUy -mature In development It Is
expectation, however,' that with the
"perience gained at the first of these
annual rehearsals, some of the com
pters, at least will within the next
;,elr Produce something which wilt reach
tSe standard set for American orchestral
Concert to Her W. K. 8111.
To raise a rand fot William Raymond
B". ions known in theatrical circles as
a preta agent sfid In other capacities
aSd nOW in h T)r.Mv.lf tTnnlt v,...
he suffered the amfnitatlon of his left
J'g. a testimonial concert will be given
r. the Globe Theatre r-2 Sunday night
.AlAV 9) D..li W-a .a - - m
the ttce. e programme will
been associated ih Mr. Kit! nA th
silf of eeats will be promoted by the
"ading theatrical managers. On last
aiturday the producing Managers' Aa-
"'jiuon held a special meeting and
authorized the treasurer to expend 580 that her mastery IlrZ th!
the psrchii, of a box fortte con- dun, moreover, to eta f?
rt ana then to return the box to the was representing .""J
"ownlttee for resale. Most ot the man- performance, which to not J"Mr one
'Kr have made Individual ubscrtp- of her merits. Mr. perry as th MUteh
Jlens to the fund in addition to that husband was relentless to h natural
2wli the association. Branch com- lstic Indications of the widcednes that
Wtta. nre being- formed by managers resided In the 'a-!m
J Boston. Chicago. PtTutrurg. CJncin- mlrabls study pf character was fur
aid other large cities, Inlssed by Dudley Dlgges.,
NOVELTIES AND REVIVALS
FOR NEXT SEASONS OPERAS
NeAv Singers, Mostly. Ameri -
Stars to Bcmain.
Giullo Gattt-Casaua, general manager
of the Metropolitan Opera Company,
About to start to-morrow on board the
Presldente Grant on his annual pilgrim
age to Italy, yesterday issued an an
nouncement of plana made for opera at
the Metropolitan during the season of
1920-1921. These Include new produc
tl(to. revivals and the engagement of
new singers, most of whom 'are Amer
icans. It also was announced that Ed
ward Zlegler of the general manager's
staff had been made assistant general
No famous names previously on the
Metropolitan's list of singers are miss
ing from that announced, for next sea
son. Miss Emmy Destlnn will be heard
with the company during the early part
of the winter and Miss Lucrexta Borl
will be with It during the latter half.
The name of Rlccardo Martin Is in the
last of tenors, as Is that of Johannes
Sembach, the latter accompanied by an
announcement that he has taken out his
flrpt c!t!:tr.;h!p pipers.
Mr. Gattl-Casazza In his statement,
after thanking the public, his coworkers
and the press for cooperation, said:
"Encouraged by the success of the
splendid experiment achieved In the pres
entation of 'Parsifal' In English, it has
been dedlded to produce two other rnaa-
terpleces of Wagner In English : 'Lohen
grin ana Tristan and Isolde, lime.
Florence Easton will be the EUa In
'Lohengrin and Mme. Margarete Mat
zenauer will be the Inoldc.
"Also with English text we are going
to present a work altogether a novelty
here The Polish Jew.' The music Is by
the Czecho-Slovak composer, Karl Welsn,
the libretto having as authors Victor
Teon and Richard Batka.
" 'Don Carlos,' a grand opera in four
act and seven scenes by Giuseppe Verdi,
book by Mery and Camillc du Locle,
which never has been given In New
York, will be another novelty.
" "Louise,' by Gustave Charpentler,
will be given for the first time by this
company. MUs Geraldlne Farrar will
be the hrrolne.
" 'Andrea Chenler." Uniberto Giord
ano's four act opera of the French Revo
lution, the book by Illlca, never given at
the Metropolitan, will be presented with
Mr. Caruso as protagonist
"It Is probable that there will be a
revival cither of Tales of Hoffman' or
'Arrtgo Bolto's 'Mefistofele,' which
has not been heard at the Metropolitan
for a long time, also will be presented.
'il Carillon llaglco,' a Pallet In three
Mischa Elman, the eminent violinist
gave a farewell recital last night In the
Hippodrome. The auditorium was com
pletely filled and the atage alto was
crowded. The programme consisted of
Bach's concerto In F with accompani
ment by a small string orchestra, the
"Kreuzer" sonata of Beethoven. In which
thi violinist had the assistance at the
piano of his talented young sister. Miss
Liza Elman. the Paganlni concerto in D
major and six short numbers.
Mr. Elman Is about to return to Eu
rope for a stay of two years, a large
part of which he Intends to devote to
It seems to have become
the fashion for distinguished violinists
to write comic operas and one by Mr.
Elman is already announced for next
season. What else he will compose re
mains to be seen, or rather to be heard.
Composition is an uncertain occupa
tion, however, and It Is highly probable
that Mr. Elman will give sufficient dally
attention to his technic to make a speedy
return to the concert platform no in
superable difficulty. Meanwhile It Is
pleasant to note that this gifted young
man has found high favor In the opinion
of the public throughout this country.
His art at one time promised to rise to
lofty levels, but of late It has betrayed
some tendencies which could be regarded
by his truest friends only with regret
Perhaps renewal of acquaintance with
troubled Europe may recall serious
thoughts and send Mr. Elman back with
riper accomplishments and broader
BY MISS FARRAR
Her "Zaza" Criticised : She
May Not Return.
Atlanta, Ga., May S. Miss Geraldlne
Farrar's singing of the title role of
'Zaza," or rather her dressing of It
when the opera was sung here recently
by the Metropolitan Opera Company
was denounced in a sermon here to-day.
Miss Farrar's Zaza was heard by a
great audience here and has been the
subject of general condemnation. Miss
Farrar heard of the outburst of crltl
dsm and It Is said she declared she
would never sing In Atlanta again. She
said she had asked Col. William Lawson
Peel, head of the Atlanta Music Asaoda
tlon, how far she should go In "Zaza'
and that he told her to play the part
as she was accustomed to play It
THEATRE GUILDS PLAY.
Strlndberg's "The Dance of Death'
The Theatre Guild, that Its subscri
bers might have the six guaranteed pro
ductions of the present season, last night
acted privately in the Garrick Theatre
Strlndberg'B "The Dance of Death."
This bitterly Ironical study of abnormal
selfishness If Indeed that be what the
play Is Interested the audience, inscru
table as Its psychology is to the minds
of other nations. It Is entirely possible
that this play, may bo something entirely
different as. the writer pretends to no
clear conception of its motives. But it
remains under all conditions au interest
ing example of an exotic foreign drama.
It was well played last night Jt must
have been an artistic labor of love for
illss Westley's exttn was especially fine,
as her opportunities were limited to all
but the most artistic phases of her art
Most of the time It was In her self
obliteration and what she left undone
Mme. Frances Peralta in "Cavalle
scenes, by l'ick-Manglagalll, will be an
"Cleopatra's Nisht,! last season's
new American on-rn by Henry Hadley,
will remain In the repertoire.
"It may be Hated that not only the
novelties but all the 'revivals" will be
given with entirely new and original
American singers engaged are:
Miss Cora Chase, a coloratura so
prano, who has been singing at the
Reale Opera of Madrid.
Mis Alice Miriam, soprano, who has
made an Italian career,
Mme. Frances Peralta. dramatis so
prano, formerly of 'the Boston and Chi
cago opera companies.
Miss Sue Harvard, soprano, widely
known here in concerts.
Miss Anne Rosello, soprano.
Miss Elvira Leveroni, mezzo-soprano
of the Boston Opera Company,
Mario Chamlee, tenor,
William Gustafron, basso.
Two European singers also have been
added to the company, Benjamin Glgll.
tenor, and Giuseppe Danlse. baritone,
both of whom havo sung at 'the Scala
Samuel Thewman. stage director of
the Prague Opera, has been engaged
for a similar capacity here.
on the Screens
Once again nature surpasses art. In
the Rlvoli Theatre this week th frigid
rigidity In Sir Ernest Shackleton's South
polar trip on the pcreen excites the
tropical plasticity In Miss Dorothy Dal
toa's latest picture, "The Dark Mirror."
After a brief , recapitulation of scenes
shown last week, the final film of Sir
Ernest's exploration shows Ice crumpling
his ship, he and his companion ad
venturers escaping and fighting their way
to safety through hardships more dire
than any ever devised by an Ingenious
scenario writer, and bleak drifts light
ened by a visit of a flock of penguins.
Irresistibly suggestive of Charlie Chap-
Hn ready to throw custard plea amid
the eternal snows.
After these scenes Miss Dalton's pic
ture, produced by Thomas IL Ince from
a story by Louis Joseph Vance, seemed
like a machine made slice of life, al
though It has thrilling momenta for'
respectable Individuals who like "crook
plays." In It Miss Dalton is both a
daughter of luxury and a daughter ot
A comedy, the Rivoll pictorial, the
overture from "Zampa'' and a duet by
Miss Betty Anderson and Miss Ocy
Shoff, are other numbers.
In the Sivand Theatre, by way of con
trast one approached the equator.
There was seen 'The Yellow Typhoon.
a swiftly moving melodrama made by
Monte Katterjon from the original by
Harold McGralh. In it Miss Anita Stew.
art, like Miss Dalton, showed two sides
of life. She portrays twin sisters, one
of whom Is married to a naval engineer
and subsequently goes to the bad, wind.
Ing up with a German spy, while the
other is so lovely and pure that she gets
into the United States Secret Service.
The duel between these two sisters is
fought out ail over Italy and the Orient
well photographed exotic scenery help
ing to whirl the emotions.
A Paths comedy, "'Pather's Close
Shave"; scenic studies, a solo by Miss
Amanda Brown and selections by the
orchestra from Offenbach's "Orpheus''
and Messager's "Monsieur Beaucalre,"
were also dispensed to the public.
The Capitol revealed one of the few
comers of Alaska little exploited. It
was in Rex Beach's 'The Silver Horde."
This Goldwyn picture, made under the
supervision of the author, concerns the
attempt of men in New York to control
the salmon Industry along the Kalvtk
River. R. D. McLean, Miss Myrtle
Stedman, Robert McKim and Miss Bet
ty Blythe were active In frustrating this
plot to make the high cost of living go
as far up as Alaska. The scenery was
almost as exciting as the story.
The bill Included "Hansel and Gretel,"
Liszt's "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2,"
Capitol news and "School Days," an
other of Larry Semoa's diverting and
fondly reminiscent rampages.
Bryant Washburn moves with his us
ual nonchalant case through "Mrs. Tem
ple's Telegram" at the Rlalto, and since
this comedy made by Paramount-Art-
craft from the play deals with a, young
man whose handsome looks get him Into
difficulty, the; role fits Mr. Washburn to
the top of his head, miss Wanda Haw
lev's curls are one of the mainsprings
of the plot A Bruce scenic, "The Hope
of Adventure," a comedy: The Dance
of the Hours," played by the orchestra,
and a solo by Alma Dorla. were other
bright beams on the bill.
This weelc Mosss u road way steeps
itself In the psychic Miss Marjorie
nam beau does some of her best screen
work la 'The Fortune Teller," tran
scribed to the screen by Albert, Capel
lanl from her play, and Princess Wah
letka has ber band of correspondence
spooks direct from the Zlegfeld Roof.
Rear-Admiral Nonaka, of the Japanese
Navy, and his aide, Capt T. Goro, are at
the Hotel Astor for several days. Major-
Gen. George u. squier, u. a. A., la there
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Strauss have
taken the house of Mrs. George A.
Crocker at Mount Klsco N. Y.. for the
The Veteran Association of Women
War Workers will have a mars meeting
and election In the Hotel -Pennsylvania
next Friday afternoon at two o'clock.
and a bridge and five hundred party In
the seme hotel on the afternoon of May
Mr. and Mrs. John L. DuJJils will
go to their house In NewpoiT to-day
after passing the winter at tho Buck
Mr. and Mrs. Ramsay Turnbull and
Miss Helen R. Turnbull went Saturday
to their home at Bernardsvilla for the
Mrs. Samuel T. Peters and her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Har
old IL Weeks, have gone to Isllp for
Miss Frances Ogden Jones will start
to-day for California, where she will
be a guest of Dr. and Mrs. George W.
Jean for five weelis.' On her return
, she will go to her home in New Lon-
Mrs. William Watts Sherman will go
to Newport to-day for the summer.
Mr. Richard Lounsbery will return
to-day from White Sulphur Springs,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Ledyard Blair have
arrived at their home at Peapack, from
White Sulphur Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Taylor will go
to their country place In Mount Klsco,
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Crocker have
opened their house at Oyster Bay.
Scrtry of Agriculture and Mrs.
Edwin J. Mcredltn, have as guest their
daughter, Mrs. Frederick O. Bohen, ot
New York. Mr, Bohen, who accompanied
Airs, uoncn to Washington, nas returnea
to New York.
Lleut.-Col. and Mrs. Francis T. A,
Junkln gave a luncheon at Twin Oaks
yesterday, having among their guests
the Minister of the Serbs, Croats and
Slovenes and Moid. Groultch, Mrs, Henry
F. Dlmock and Mrs. Lawrence Town
Mrs. William C. Herron and Miss
Janet Herron; have left Washington to
visit relatives In Cincinnati.
Mrs. T. Septimus Austin and Miss
Madeleine Austin, after a week's stay at
Atlantic City, have started for New
York for a brief stay.
In Other Places,
Mr. and Mrs. James Means of Boston,
who now are occupying their home on
Smiths Point, Manchester, Mas., will
spend the summer at Marblehead. Their
place In Manchester has been uisaj to
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence D. Buhl of
Mr. and Mrs. Van Da Linda and Miss
Van Da Linda of Boston, upon their re
turn from White Sulphur Spring on
next Saturday will open V-xv Lands
their place at Egypt
Mr. and Mrs Charles W. Cheney of
Boston, whose wedding toox place In
March, are in Valparaiso, Chile.
Mr. and Mrs. Myles Standish, Jr.,
who passed the winter In Cambridge.
Mass., have purchased a new homo In
Mr. and Mrs. Valentine HoUlr.rewotlh
of Boston, whose marriage took place
recently at Miami, Fla., soon will iccupy
the Littleton cottage In Beverly Farms.
She Is a sister of Mrs. Marshal Faoysn.
Thunderbolt Hill, the summer home of
the late Mrs. James T. Field, at Man
chester, Mass., has been leased to Mr.
William Dudley Dltson of Philadelphia
for the summer.
Will Be Married in June to
Mr. M. Hely-Hutchinson.
Spenel Cable DeipaleU is Tbi Srx axd Xzw
Yoax Hzsau. CopyrifM, 1B0, br Taz Scs
xxd Hew Yonx BcaaU).
Lokson', May 9. A marriage has been
arranged and will take place early In
June between Mr. Maurice Robert
Hely-Hutchinson, M. C. of the Special
Reserve Irish Guards, third son ot the
lato Right Hon. Sir Walter Hely
Hutchinson and the Hon. Lady Hely
Hutchinson, and Miss Mellta Keppel.
younger daughter of Admiral Sir Colin
and Lady Keppel. Sir Colin retired
from the British navy in 19 15 and has
been sergeant-at-arms of the House ot
Commons since 1915.
Mr. Maurice Hely-Hutchinson is vice
president and general manager of the
Foreign Bond and Share Corporation
at 80 Broadway, New York.
White Salpkar Springs.
Mrs. W. Do Lancey Kountxe has re
turned to New York.
Mrs. Joseph R. Dllworth started North
Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo E. Waodhoiise
and Miss Marjorie E. Woodhouse started
North yesterday and will oimn their
summer place at Easthampt?n, L, I.
Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Bache Pratt
Misses Beatrice O. Pratt and Eleanor
Landon have arrived at the Homestead
Hotel from New York.
Mr, and Mrs. Bamuel Dacre Bush 3d
of Boston and Mr. and Mrs. Alan C.
Dixon ot Chicago arrived yesterday.
Mr. ana Mrs. ootumbus trDonnell
Iselln and Mrs. Adrienne M. Iselln, Mrs.
De Lancey Astor Bane. Mr. and Mrs.
Edward M. Mcllvaln, Mrs. John Scott
Browning and Mr. and Mrs. John Scott
Browning, Jr., of New York; Mr. and
Mrs. George Lawrence Claypool of
Pittsburg. Mrs. John E. Geraghty of
Minneapolis. Miss Isabel Dodge -of De
troit and Miss Florence J. Wade of 8t
Louis started yesterday for their somes.
Children to Dance far Charity.
Through the courtesy of Mrs. Francis
Dana Wlnalow tableaux vivanta. dancing
and musical numbers will be given In the
ball room of the Colony Club on Tues
day afternoon. May IS, by children under
iz years oia ior uie Deneni oi nope
Farm, Dutchess county. New York. The
children of Mmes. Jorge R. Andre.
George F. Baker, Jr.: Dudley Davis.
Lewis G. Morris and George D. Wedener
are among those who will take part in
the entertainment Tickets may be ob
tained from Mrs. Carroll D. Wlnalow,
8 S3 Park avenue.
Stars la Serbian Benelt.
For the benefit of destitute Serbian
children. Miss Viola. Allen, who in pri
vate life' is Mrs. Peter Duryea, has ar
ranged an entertainment in collaboration
with A. E. Anson to be given next Sun
day night in the Knickerbocker Thea
tre, which has been donated by A. L.
Erlanger for the occasion. Other artists,
besides Miss Allen, who win appear ire
Miss Ethel Barrymore In the Barrle
playlet "The Twelve Pound Look"; Ro
land Bottomley and chorus from "Las
ale'': Mme. Lubovska, Russian dancer;
George HassoIL Walter Wolfe, Miss
Beatrice Herford, Dixon and Hyson,
James J. Corbett, W. C Fields and Billy
V. Van. Women of society, headed by
Mrs. Oliver Harriman. will be patron
esses for the event
American Minister -oa Way Home.
AscvNfioiT, Paraguay, May t. Mr.
Daniel F. Mooney, United States Minis
ter to Paraguay, left Ascunslon to-day.
homeward bound on a vacation.
Recognition of Its Independ
ence Excites Enthusiasm of
Jewish Meeting Here.
GREAT BRITAIN THANKED
Nntlian Straus Gives $100,000
for Medical Research at Uni
versity of Jerusalem.
Recognition of the Independence of
Palestine at San Remo as the beginning
of a new era In the. history of Israel
was acclaimed at the Lexington Thea
tre .yesterday afternoon by more thati'
three thousand Jews who attended tbe
opening sehnlbn of a two day conference
of thanksgiving called by ihe Zionist
Organization of America. The features
of the opening were adoption of resolu
tions thanking the Government of Great
Britain and the British people for ac
cepting a mandate over the Holy Land
and a gift of 1100,000 from Nathan
Straus for the medical research depart
ment of the University ot Jerumlem.
It was one of the most enthusiastic
meetings of Jews that has been held in
fhl ltv In manv vears. The orchestra
chalra were filled by 1.700 delegates of
the Zionist- organization, who repre
sented every State In the Union and all
ot tho provinces of Canada. Amons
those on the stage were Justice Louis D.
Bramleis of the United States Supreme
Court, United States Judge Julian v.
Mack nnd Rabbi Stephen S. Wise. Judge
Mack acted as chairman.
In announcing Mr. Straus's girt Dr.
"Mr. Straus, whose benefactions havo
before this time become a household
word In America, In Europe and In Pal
estine, has seen fit to mark his own sat
isfaction and the gratitude of the Jewish
people In the consummation of Zionist
hopes by the San Remo decision of tho
Supreme Council by announcing, as he
now does, through me his readiness and
Intention to contribute another Bum of
(100,000, this sum to be used for laying
the foundations of tho medical research
end. health sen-Ice department ot the
University of Jerusalem.
"Mr. Straus plans to Increase this gift
from time to time and to make possible
a health and medical service in Palestino
which shall be comparable to such
service as the Rockefeller Foundation Is
rendering In many lands."
Rabbi Wise read three resolutions, one
of which expressed thankfulness of the
Zionists to the people of Great Britain,
another to the peoples of the nations
allied with England in the San Remo
conference, and the third to the Presi
dent and people of the United States.
The British resolution was In part as
"Great Britain has led the way In an
historic act of repatriation and restora
tlon. The Jewish people will never for
jret this transcendent service of Creat
Britain In tho name of Justice to the
causa of International righteousness. To
Great Britain and all iti peoples we of
fer our heartfelt and unbounded grati
tude and upon Great Britain we invoke
the blessings of Almighty God."
In a snort address Mr. Straus made It
known that he will leave for Palestine
early next month. Rumor had it that
there was a political significance to his
trip, but Mr, Straus aserted, ia an inter
view with reporters, that his visit which
is to be an extended one. would be "abso
lutely non-sectarian and non-political."
He laughed at a suggestion that he might
become a candidate for the presidency of
Palestine, saying. "Nothing like that for
a man of my years,"
The larger part of the conference's
evening session was given over to the
collection of funds for the restoration of
the Holy Land and erection of the Uni
versity of Jerusalem. Joseph Baron
desa conducted the solicitation, which1
netted more than $110,000. The largest
individual pledge was one for 25.000.
mace by sol llosenblum of Pittsburg.
Mr. Roscnblum asked that his money be
used to found a chair of philosophy In
The second and final session ot the
convention will be held to-day In the
grand ballrom of the Hotel Astor. All
of the delegates and several thousand
Zionists of this city will participate in
a parade to-morrow afternoon'.
FRANK CARTER DIES
IN MOTOR ACCIDENT
Husband of Marilynn Miller
Killed on Way to Meet Her.
Cciibesxand, Md., May 9. Frank
Carter of New iork, who took the juv
enile lead In the musical comedy "See
Saw," vhlch closed In Wheeling last
night was killed early to-day when
his automobile ran Into a bank near
Grantsvllle. Charles Esdale, New
York, suffered a broken collar bono and
three fractured ribs, Guy Robertson
and Charles J. Rlsdale. two other mem
bers of the company, escaping Injury.
Carter had started for Philadelphia in
the hope of joining his wife, Marilynn
Miller, of the Zlegfeld Follies, this
evening. Instead, she arrived here late
to-day to claim his body.
Frank Carter was about 30 years old
and the son of a railroad man who at
one time lived In San Francisco. His
first appearance In public was as a boy
soprano, lie was later a high diver and
then an acrobat with circuses. From
the sawdust ring he went to the stage
and by his abilities as singer, dancer
and comedian he attained stardom. He
played In London for some time and
then came to the Winter Garden, where
he was in several "Passing Shows" be
ginning about 1914. Later he was In
the Zlegfeld Follies.
This season he was on tour as star
in Henry W. Savage's "See-Saw." He
and his first wife. Miss Luclle Watson,
were divorced five years ago and about
a year ago be married Alias. Marilynn
Miller, a favorite here in musical com
Move to Increasa Nurses.
A movement to Increase the' nurslnc
forces of New York city wfll be launched
at the Florence Nightingale Centenary
dinner to be held In the Hotel Blltmore.
Wednesday night Homer Folks will pre
side, and among the speakers will bo
Major-Oen. Merritt W. Ireland, Surgeon
General. U. S. A.7 Dr. Livingston Far
rand, chairman of the Executive Com
mittee, American Red Cross; Annie E.
Goodrich and P. W. Wilson, formerly a
member of the . British Parliament
Marines Give Vaudeville Show.
The Roving Marines gavo In the Re
public Theatre last night a show for their
frlenda and the mothers and relatln r
whn died overaeniL Th. ..tt
acts consisted of an exhibition of fancy! H was the uthor ot many coks.
ropo throwing by Corporal Madden, who I pamphlets and Sunday school works,
onco was with the "101 Ranch": the Fmwal arrangements .Include interment
singing of "Dardanella' by Sergeant at aortville, N, Y.. where his wife la
Homeler, and that of "Gee. How rdl""-1"1-
Hate to Be in Haiti." written for the '
marines by Corporal Agin, and chorea 00MPE1S FAINTS AT r'hlr'ftATfl
Other acts, all br bOTS who never had,
been on the stage professionally. Included
songs by Sergeant Godfrey, a monologue I
by Sergeant Ehrllch and negio melodies
by Corporal Gries, Sergeant Lerlp and
IN AN Nil A I QUvQTllN
in Annuiiii DEuuiuri
Question Of Supplying AssiS-
tant to Bishop Rnrch to
Come Up for Decision.
F0RDM ISSUE IS RAISED
000 Clerical and Lay Dele
gates Here for 137th Conven
tion of N. Y, Diocese.
Questions at vital interest to Episco
palians of the Diocese ot New York
will be settled' In the one hundred and
thlrty-eventh convention of the diocese
which meets In Synod Hall this morning,
to continue in session three days. Cleri
cal and lay delegates to the number of
00 will represent 00 parishes and mis
sions. One of the principal propositions to
come before the convention Is, Shall an
asslPtantyi suffragan bishop, be appointed
to take over a share of the labors 'of
Bishop Charles Sumner Burch? Clergy
and laity appear to be divided on this
matter. It seemed probable last night
that the selection of an assistant bishop
would be deferred for a year;
It Id believed, however, that Bishop
Burch In his first address to the con
vention as Bishop of New York will
point out the necessity ot additional
episcopal assistance, and that he will
recommend an Increase In the episcopal
endowment fund sufficient to allow the
election of an additional bishop or
bishops at a future date.
Bishop Floyd May Remain.
Bishop Burch has had a temporary as
sistant Bishop Arthur S. Lloyd, until
recently president of the Episcopal
Board of Missions, and It is likely that
Bishop Lloyd will be engaged for an
other year. There is strong support
among the laity for the proposition to
appoint a business manager for the
diocese, Stephen Baker, president of
the Bank of Manhattan, Is a leader In
this movement for practical administra
tion. In the event that the convention
should decide to appoint a coadjutor
bishop, who would succeed automatically
to the see on the death or retirement of
the bishop, interest attaches to ' the
clergymen who might have first prefer
ence. It is recalled that the three men
who were nominated last September
when Bithop Burch was elected were
the Rev. Dr. Willis m T. Mannlnc. rec
tor of Trinity: the Rev. Dr. Ernest M.
Stires. rector of St Thomas's, and the
Rev. Dr. Lewis M Slattery. rector of
A second question of Interest is. Shall
women be permitted to serve as mem
bers of vestries and as delegates to the
diocesan convention? While there Is
strong opposition to this proposition.
nevertheless a resolution granting these
rights to women will have a following
in line witn the general tendency of the
times. The resolution will be Intro.
duced by tho Rev. John R. Atkinson,
rector ot cnrlsf Church.
Fornm Iaane to Come Up.
It ia more than likely that the forum
activities of the Church of the Ascen
sion, of which the Rev. Dr. Percy Stlck-
ney urant is rector, will be before the
convention, which would have power to
settle the whole controversy and nut an
end to discussions disagreeable to many
members of the church. It was said
yesterday, that Everett P. Wheeler, law
yer and churchman, has submitted to
the secretary of the diocese, the Rev.
Dr Charles 1C Gilbert a .resolution
which would reopen the forum issue, a
resolution designed to rescue hallowed
church edifices from "all unhallowetl.
ordinary and common usage," and that
the rector. Dr. Grant has himself sub-
milted a resolution declaring: that It Is
essential that questions affecting Ameri
can life should . be discussed in ways
proviueu by nis own forum.
The opening of the convention thle
morning was preceded yesterday at 4
P. M. by a public scrvlco in the Cathe
dral or bt John the Divine under aus
pices of the social sen-Ice commission
of the diocese, of which Dr. Gilbert js
general secretary. An address was
made by Dr. John H. Flnley, State Com
mlsaioner of Education. Bishop Burch
This morning the convention will be
gin with a solemn celebration of the
Communion in the Cathedral. Bishop
Burch will officiate, assisted by Bishop
Lloyd and the Cathedral clergy. The
names of clergymen and laymen who
nave died in the last year will be read
and the first name on the list will be
mat or iiishop David H. Greer.
The business session will convene In
Synod Hall. Early In the afternoon
Bishop Burch will deliver his first ad
dress as bishop. Thereafter, the con
vention will select a clergynfen and a
layman as members of the standing mm.
muiee, social service commission and
the diocesan board of religious educa
tion, also one clergyman and two lav-
men as trustees ot the Cathedral of St
John the Divine ami one clerical and one
lay deputy to the provincial eynod.
BISHOP J. H. VINCENT
DIES SUDDENLY AT 88
Had Served Methodist Episco
pal Church for 70 Years.
Special to Tits Srx ikd New Toxk Herald.
Chicaoo, May 9. The Rt Rev. John
Heyl Vincent for many years Bishop of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, and
father of Dr. George Edgar Vincent
president of the Carnerle Foundatlmv
died suddenly to-day In his home here.
uiaiiop Vincent was El years old. His
record as a minister, teacher and Bishop
extended over seventy years, for he.
commenced to preach at the age of
Retiring- from the active episcopate In
1904 Bishop Vincent continued in af
fairs of the church until the end. In
1912, when eighty. In the South Park
Avenue Church, lie preached against the
old fashioned form of revival. The ser
mon rdusod several ministers present
and a. lively debate ensued. He cele
brated his eighty-seventh birthday last
year by attending service at the McCabe
Memorial Methodist Church. Bishop
Vincent founded the ChAtauqua Assem
bly In New York in 1ST.
He was born in Tuscaloosa, Ala. In
1S59 he married Elltaheth Dusenbury of
PortvIIle, N. Y. She died many years
ago. In 1857 Bishop Vincent was trans
ferred to the nock River Conference and
stationed at Jollet at Mount Morris in
1SS9 and at Galena In 1S60. Ho -later
was made a preacher to Harvard, Yale,
Cornell and Wellesley. and a resident
Zurich Switzerland ln-harm
of the European work ot the Methodist
Church In 1900.
tBbor j.jer Succumbs to Grief at
Services for Wife.
The funeral of Mrs. Samuel Gompe-.a.
wife of tnt prcaidaat 1 tie Ameri
I Federation of Labor, was attended by
representatives of' national trade unions,
the Central Federated Union, and State
""J Federal labor bureaus at a funeral
chaP' Bt 871 Elhth avenue yesterday.
, S. Wise Mr. Gompers several times gxvo
way to his grief. While Dr. Wise was
' proylns Mr. Gompers fainted. He was
atteaSed by friends and a physician who
vor nrKutnt anA vrnm tkYim In m with
the cortege to Washington Cemetery,
The pallbearers were Edward Slebet,
organizer of the American Federation of
Labor; Frank Morrison, secretary of
all Washington officials of the Feoera-
President and Mrs. Wilson sent a
wreath, oa did Secretary of War Newton
D, Sakcr and Secretary William B. Wil
son of the Department .of Labor.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST-Party that took Mack dress suitcase
by rolitake, West End train at Canal at.,
Wednesday nlfht, plfi eomrounlcata with
A. A, MILLEH, KS Broadway. Phono 1847
Spring, care J. Uurch.
LOBT-On Thuraday nlxtit, Airedale terrier.
buff color, with silver back: answers to
name of I'auy. Liberal reward If returned
Jo J. y CHAPLAIN, 3M Lincoln place,
LOST Flexible diamond and platinum brace
let. Saturday nlxht, either at Cafa At
Deaux Arts or in taxi on way to 15 Weal
Jitli at. Liberal reward it returned to
I- H. t B. 11. WEINHKRO, 0n Mh av.
LOST Diamond circle, 12 atones, set In
platinum; liberal reward, no question
asked. G. K., 400 Run-HrraM, Herald
LOBT-raas book No. 1 18ttt. Kathleen Kelly.
ol the Chatham and Plienlx National liank,
MTi Cait "Tth t., N. V, Payment stopped.
1'ieaie return book to bank.
L03T Diamond crescent, bHwevn H2d at.
and West End av. and Hotel Nttherland,
in a taxi; liberal reward. Room 701, Hotel
LOST A two akin atone marten fur piece
taking taxi at 143th at. and Broadway
Sunday morning at 2 o'clock; liberal reward.
CHOLE3. Mornlngalde 7010.
for U pair of link buttons, round platinum
dlik, set with attentate rowa of diamond!
and onyx; loet April 21, Nora llayea Thea
tre, taxi to Montmartre restaurant, thence to
Winter Garden Ilulldlnr, Broadway and 50th
t. r-eturn to BLACK, STARR k FROST.
r.th av. and 48th at.
for return ot diamond brooch with pear
shaped diamond ausptnded from It; lost May
0. between Eait 31th and Weat B!Hh sta.
MARCUS tt CO., Sti. av. and 45fh at.
STILLMAN. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Still
man (nee Carrie Van Proag) an
nounce the birth of a son Satur
day, May 8, at the New York Nur
sery and Child's Hospital.
DAVIDSON KLINE. Mrs. Nathan
Kline of Atlantic City. N. J., and
Laston, Pa., announces the engage
ment of her daughter, Miss Leah
Kline to Mr. Irving M. Davidson,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus M.
Davidson, of Red Bank, N. J.
Adams, Virginia C Knauss. Henry
Baumelster, H. W.
Beck, Mary J.
March, Mary O.
Meagher, James L.
Mentley, H. T.
Carew, Lucie B,
Oliver, Maria L.
Carson, William M, Oxley, Edward M.
Cellcr, Ray Porter. Emily H.
Clapp, L-icy 11. Reves. E. D.
Cochrane, Alea Reynolds, Mary B.
Cotter, Margaret A. Risser, Isador
Cowing. Rufus B. Ryan, Mary
Smith, Henry F.
Southard, Emma L.
Stuart Robert W.,
Ulman. Julian S.
Da vies. Jullen T.
Green. J. Jackson
Haines, A. C.
Hcrdtfelder. L. E.
Do-iate, C F. Reynolds, Delos, Sr.
ADAMS. Virginia Claibcrne, beloved
wife of Robert McCormlck Adams,
mother of Kyle Adams Rodenbscck,
three other daughters and tnree
eons. May 8. Funeral Tuesday
afternoon. Claiborne place, Webster
ANGEL. Julius, son of Emma and
Simon, In his 39th year. Funeral-
Monday, May 10, at 3 P. M, from
residence, 1254 Morris av., Bronx.
Interment Mount Hope Cemetery.
Trains at Sedgwick av., Putnam Di
vision, 2 :26 P. M.
AUDITORE. On May 9, Joseph, at his
residence, S3 Linden av., Brooklyn.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BARRETT. On May S. 1920. James
Barrett beloved husband of the
late. Mary A' Barrett Funeral from
his late residence, 39 West 81st at,
on Tuesday, May 11, 9:30 A. It;
thence to St Paul the Apostle
Church, Columbus av., 89th st In-
terment Calvary Cemetery.
BAUME1STER. On Sunday morning.
May 9, at the residence of his par
ents. E32 West looth St. Harold Wll.
eon Baumelster. Funeral services
Tuesday, May 11, at 10 A. M. In
terment at convenience of the fam
ily. BECK. At Hackensack, X. J., May S.
1920, Mary Jane (nee Kennedey),
widow of O. Gustav Beck, in the
8th year of her age. Funeral ser
vices at her late residence, 270 State
st, Hackensack. N. J., on Wednes
day afternoon. May 12, at 2:30.
CAREW. On Sunday, Slay 9. 1920. at
New York Hospital. Lucie B.,
widow of Edward L. Carew and
daughter of the late Philip and
llary Hampton Cartwrlght Fu
neral services at St Thomas's
Church, Sth av. and Qd at, on
Tuesday. May 11, at to o'clock.
CARSON. On (May 7, at his residence.
149 East 37th at, William Moore
Carson, son of the late Joseph and
Matilda G. Carson. Funeral ser
vice In Calvary Church, 4 th av. and
i 21st st, at 10 A, M. Monday, May
10. Kindly omit flowers.
CELLER. On Sunday, May 9, Ray, be
loved wife of Louis Celler and
mother of Mrs. Amy C Lessler and
Dr. Herbert L. Celler. Funeral ser
vices at 61 West Mth, on Tuesday,
May 11, at 9:30 A. M.
CLAPP. On Sunday, May 9. Lucy
Claim Beach, daughter of the late
William H. and Charlotte Burrall
Am ae we V"" -w - smu Fl JUw If
of the Rev. Howard 8. Clapp. Ser
vices at St Thomas's Church, Sth
av. and 53d rt, at B:20 P. M,
Monday. May 10. interment Tuts
day, coon, at Lime Rock, Conn.
COCHRANE. Alcn. wife of Dr. William
It McWUllam, at Presbyterian Hos
pltat May 8. Funeral at her lata
residence. Poughkeepsle, N. T., Mon
day, at 8 P. M.
COTTER. On Friday, May 7, Margaret
A, beloved daughter of the late
James and Margaret Cotter. Fu
neral from her late residence. ('
Ear; I Sth ct. Tuesday. Mar 11.
9:30 A. M. : thence to Church of
St Ignatius Loyola, 84th st and
Park avM where requiem mass will
be offered for the repose of ber
soul Interment private.
COWING. On Friday. May 7. 1920, la
his 80th year. Rufus B, Cowin. at
his residence, 302 Central Park
West Funeral service at the First
Baptist Church. Broadway and 71th
st, on Monday, May 10. at 10
o'clock; Interment private.
CUMMI.NGS.-On May 7. Harry Cum-
mlngs, beloved son of Anna yinli
Cummlngs (nee Hill) and Henry u. J;
"-ummings. runerai rrom nis late
residence, 4217 Carpenter aventasurr
near 23d street, Bronx, on Tut,, ,
dav. Mnv 11 of 1ft A M.
DAVIE8 Julian T Ritddenlv at swar-"!)
ton. Mass.. May 1, 1920. 3lf
Defendam Association, 324 Corps
of Engineers. Members ara notified..!
of the death of our late comrades
Jullen T. Davlesj Funeral service'
to be held at Grace Church, Nenrr..
York city, Monday, May 10, 10:30
A. M. Burial at Great River. I I.
W. S..Cotirow, President
F. James. Parka. Secretary. 1 Jr
FURBER.-Suddenly. at East Llncon""
venue, Mount Vernon, N. Y on
Sunday, May 9, Arthur Furber.,
v jesra. services at ma ta,U)f
residence, East Lincoln avende.-H
Mount Vernon, Tuesday evening, '$'r i
8 o'clock. London papers pltasjav
GORDON. Margaret Sunday, May J?
1920. Funeral from her late rest!"' 1
dence, CresUea, Rye, N; Y. inter
ment private. ,
uiia.-M. un Saturday, May t, J. JocUh ti
son Green, beloved son of John IL K?"'i
and the late Jennie M. Green, In hmf I
"c.v. to , , -a
"i car. j unortti services will on
held at his late residence, 229 17th
st, Brooklyn, on Monday cvenlaXjV
May 10, at 8 o'clock. -,iv
HAINES. At White Plains. N. Y.. SunJtl '
nay, May 9, 1920, Antoinette Ciftf.i
ningham. wife of James F, Halnii,0
Funeral services at her late honieV
256 South Lexington av Tuesday,
May U, at 8 P. M. White Plains
(N. Y.), and Mount Vernon (N, Y.i
papers please copy, '' '
HE11DTFELDEH. Suddenly, on MayX .'
uzaie iv. i Dee ju-uearri. wiflnw or
George Herdtfelder and mother htr'W
Augusta E. Brown. Funeral ser
ilcs at her late residence, 250J.
diarion av.. Fordham, Bronx, 8 Jf- ,
M., Monday. Burial at 3 P M. a
Tuesday, May 11, ' ,
KNAUSS.-Hcnry, on May 8. The Fu
. ncral Church (Frank E. Campbell!.
Broadway and CStb atreet Lying'jin
LUDWIG. Loula, beloved husband
Amelia LudwTg. 51 East 97th ei.,
and darling father of Beatrice C.
Levine, departed from this world
May 8, 1920. Funeral from Meyeni'a"
Undertaking Parlom, 228 Lenox Sl., "'
jaonoay, aiay iw, at 3 f. n, hi
MARCH. On Saturday, May 8, 1S2C,
Mary Otis, beloved wife of Herbert
B. March. Funeral services at her
late residence, 105 Heywood av.
Orange, N. J, Monday, May 10, itt
2:30 o'clock. Interment at Yar
MEAGHER On Saturday, May 8,
iszo, me Kev. James U Meagher.
Funeral from Ws 'late residence, 11-0'
East av., Long Island City, on
Tuesday. May 11, at 9 A. M,;
thence to St Mary's R, C. Church,
Long Island City. Rev. William eJ. !
Dunn pastor, where a solemn mass , ,,
of requiem will be offered for tha
reDose of his souL Interment CiU- '
vary Cemetery. ,t,
MENTLEY. On May C, 1920, at her'
residence, Mlddletown, N.- Y., Hen-. ,
rletta Turrelt, beloved wife of Har
mon F. Slentley. Funeral services'
nt her late residence on Monday;
May 10, 2 P. M. Interment at El
MOUNCE.-On Sunday morning. May 9,
Alfred, son of William and Sarah''
Mounce, In his 18th year. . Service ,
Monday evening, May 10, at' i
o'clock, at his parents' residenieT"
514 7Sd street Brooklyn. Intermtini'
OLIVER. On Saturday, May 8, 1M0,h ,
at the residence of her daughter.
Mrs. A. II. Rudt at Media. Pai, "
Maria Louise, widow1 of Richard t
Oliver of Brooklyn, N. Y. Funeral. ,
and interment private.
OXLEY. At his home. 226 New TQfk
av., suddenly, on Thursday, May ,''
1S30, In his E9th year, Edward 13f t
Oxley, beloved brother of Clarenc, , ,
A, Oxley. Funeral service will be ' ,
held at Greenwood Cemetery
Chapel, Cth av. and 2SUi st. Brook"-: -
lyn, Monday, May 10, at 3 P. M. ,
PORTER. At New Brunsklck, N. ,J. -
May 8, 1920, Emily H. Porter, wife"'
of the late Lucius P. Porter. Funerat
sen-Ice at 192 Livingston av. fn.-,-,!
-Monday, atay iu. at 3 tr. a.
REEVES. Suddenly. Edward Duct "
Reeves, on May 7, at Kansas City?'"
Husband ot Beatrice Meserole Ol;
trogge. Funeral services at 8U .
Nicholas Collegiate Church. Fifth"'1'
av. and 49th st, on .Monday, May,
10, at 11 A. M. ,(
REYNOLDS. Mary Bailey Reynolds,
widow of John A. Reynolds of ET
mlra, .N. Y., at her residence lllH1'
Elmlra, Sunday morning at 3P.
after an extended Illness. She wai :
the daughter of 'Henry W. Ralh- !
bone and Sarah Elirabeth Baller?,
being born at Rathbone, N.
July 15, 1850, and Is survived by two
children, Frances Reynolds Lawson"
and James Rathbone Reynolds,
both of Elmlra, N. Y.
RISSER. Isador, on May 8. 1920,
loved husband of Belle Risser and
devoted father of Sidney. Funerat
eervlces from his late residence,
8631 100th street, Richmond Hill,
I on Tuesday, May 11. at 10:
RYAN. Mary, at Rumson, N. J., on'
Saturday, May 8, after a loyal and,(.
devoted sen-Ice of forty years In
the employ of the family of the lata '"'""
II. C. D. Borden. Interment ,9-X-r.
Calvary Cemetery, Brooklyn, pn
Tuesday afternoon. May 11, at 3iU 4
SINGER. Lawrence. In his tth year.'
son of Myer and Blanche labcs,.,
burgh Singer, Service! at his late
lesldence. 31 West 84th atrer
Monday, May 10, at 8 P. M. Waatf- v
Ington (D. C.) papers please copy., ,
SMITH. Henry F., on Saturday. Maj,f f,
s, in nis 3Ui jcar, ai icmoyi.
of bis daughter. Mrs. Aahbel Vi o
Fitch. 50 East 74th st. New York
city. Funeral private., Providence
papers please copy. " '
SMITH. Sidney, on May X. Service r
The Funeral Church tFraaac hi.,
Campbell). Broadway, C8th V,
iionday, 11 A. M.,
SOUTHARD. Emma L., at Cold
Spring, N. Y Sunday. Alay 9, ac&
56. Daughter of James and Pboeb,s
WUtsle Smith, beloved wife ot 3$1-
cob O. Southard. Funeral Tues
day, May 11, at z P. M.
STUART. Robert Watson. May 8, 19;"
In bis 73d year, son of the late Jo- .
aeph Stuart and Anna Watson Stu- -art
Funeral eerrices at his hits 41
residence, 85 Park av., ot S P. IL ,
Tuesday, May 1!. Interment atnJ,
Greenwood Cemetery. "
ULMAN. At his residence, 21 East
81st st, on Friday. May 7, Julian'
Btevens Ulman, husband of Gor,-,;
trade O. Barclay, In the 56th year
of his age. Funeral service wltl be
held at Bt Bartholomew's Churcha
Park av. and 61st at., on Monday
morning. May 10, at 10 e'clockl'
European papers pleaxs copr.
DONAHUE. In loving memory of.,,
Catherine F. Donahue, who departed
this life May 10, 1915. r
REYNOLDS. In loving remembrance 1
of Deles Beynoias, Sr, Maw id, lf.