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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, June 08, 1920, Image 11

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the" Sun and
King and Queen
of Britain Dine
at U. S. Embassy
r "
Guests of American Ambnssa
, dor and Mrs. Davis Others
Present.
London. June 7.-Utmost simplicity
rk ths dinner given for Klngoorge
j ouwn nrr bv tho American Am
uiitdor and Mrs. John W. Davis at the
American Embassy to-night. There was
onl,- a email number or guests and only
Informal speeches vvero made.
The King nnd Queen were accom
.n,t(l by Princess Mary und Princess
vworla ai'1 "elr attendants Included
Lord Hankcborough, lord-ln-waltlng to
i Kins; MnJor Seymour, cquerry-ln-laltlnff,
and Lady Ampthlll, lady-tn-calling
to the Queen.
' Mr Hugh C Wallace, American Am
vjMj.lor to France, nnd Mrs. Wallace
came Tom l'arls to be present at tho
Inner Other guests wero the Arch
bhop of Canterbury and, Mrs. Davidson,
Sir Arthur J. Unlfour, Lord nnd Lady
Birkenhead, tlie Earl nnd Countess Cur
ton the 'lrl aml Countess of Reading,
ths Earl and Countess of Mlddleton, Via
count mI Viscountess Harcourt. Baron
larjlnge, Sir John and Lady Ward, Sir
Owen and Lady Phlllpps, Capt. Quy
Portman. Miss Sonla Kcppcl, Miss Julia
Davis, Miss Beocher, nleco of Mr. Wal
lace, and Miss Katherlne Watson.
Miss Evelyn Starr Engaged.
The engagement Is announced of Miss
Evelyn Starr, a Canadian violinist, to
Mr. George A. Boggs, of Woodstock,
X. Y. Miss Starr stuJIed with Leopold
Auer In Petrograd before tho war. She
fcsj played extensively In Europe and
appeared In London In 1911. She has
since played In Canada and the United
States. She la the younger daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. H. Starr, of
Halifax. N. S.. and Is a sister of Mrs.
W. W. Fltzhugh, of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. Boggs Is a grandson of Mrs. C. C.
Curtis, of Detroit He was graduated
from Dartmouth In 1914, and served for
two years with tho A. E. P., with rank
of captain.
Artist to Mnrrr Singer.
Mr. Arthur It Frledlander, an artist, of
100 West Fifty-eighth street, and Mrs.
Edna Kellogg Brown, singer, of 246
Wwt Seventieth Btreet, yesterday ob
tained a marriage license In the Munici
pal Buildlrg. They are to bo married
to-4ay at the Church of the Messiah,
Thirty-fourth street and Park avenue,
by the Rev. John Herman Randall. Mrs.
Brown Is a widow.
HI
1
FASHIONS
foR
OUTDOOR
LIFE
THE
HORSE SHOW
Races golf
AND
Tennij ,
TOURNEYS
POLO MATCHES
MOTORING
EUROPEAN
AND
COASTWISE
TRAVEL
UFE IN THE,
MOUNTAINS
AND AT THE
SEASHORE
Miss Maud Kahn
to Be Married in
Country Church
Sho Will Bccomo Bride- of
Mnjor Marriott at Cold
Spring JInruor.
With tho arrival here of Capt. and
Brevet Major J. C. 0. Marriott, Scots
Guards. Arrangements, for ht marrlaire
with Miss Maud E. Kahn, elder daugh
ter or Mr. and Mrs. Otto II. Kahn, on Juno
IS, have been announced. Major Mar
riott arrived from England on last Sat
urday. Tho marriage will bo celebrated In St.
John's Church, Cold Spring Harbor, and,
na tho church la small, theru will bo at
the ceremony few persons besides rela
tives of the bride. Afterward there will
be a reception at the country place of
Mr. and Mrs. Kahn In Woodbury, L. I,
There will bo ft (special train from New
York for those who attend tho cere
mony nnd another for those Invited to
tho reception.
Miss Margaret Kahn, the bride's sis
ter, will be her maid of honor, and the
other bridal attendants will be Mrs. Otis
L. Guernsey, Misses Adelaldo Sedgwick,
Marianne McKecver nnd Marlon Tiffany.
Tho best man will bo Major-Gen. II. It
Bethel), Military Attache of tho British
Embassy. The ushers, all of the em
bassy staff, will Include Lleut.-Col. An
drew F. A. N. Thornc, Air Commodore
L. E. O. Charlton, Capt. J. F. Hnrkcr
and Mr. It. H, Hndow. Until recently
Major Marriott was attached to tho em
bassy. Mr. Kahn will arrive from Europe
this week on board the Celtic. Major
Marriott and his bride will start for
England on board the Imperator a few
davs nftcr the wedding,
For Miss WllberdiUR's Wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Clements WII
berdlng have Issued Invitations to the
marriage of their daughter, Miss Helen
Male Clements, to Mr. Irving Whitney
Lyon on Saturday afternoon, June 26,
at 4 :30 o'clock, In the Huguenot Memo
rial Church, Pelham Manor, N. Y.
Engagements Annonnced.
Dr. and Mrs. Johnston MacLeod, of
Flushing, L. I., announce the engage
ment of their daughter, Miss Margaret
MacLeod, to Mr. Ersklno B. Van Houten,
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. S. Van Houten,
of Nyack on Hudson,' N. Y.
Announcement Is made of the engage
ment of Miss Kathleen Stuart Hutter, of
137 Hicks street, Brooklyn, to Mr. Hoyt
Post Simmons, of Washington. Miss
Rutter Is a graduate of Packer Instltuto
and Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Horace L. Rutter.
5WVEr46T!iSr
W8 ) NEW YtJRK
IMPORTANT
JUNE
SALES
Gowns and Dresses
at $65 85 $125
Formerly $125 to $285
Tailored models semi-dress effects
and handsome dinner and evening
styles.
Tailor-made Suits
at $65--$95 $150
Formerly. $ 1 25 to $275
Scmi'dress, sport and plain tailored
styles..
Day Wrap's and Coats
at $55 $75 $95
Formerly $95 to $195
Smart effects suitable for traveling
motoring and general utility.
Extraordinary Fur Sales
continue; offering many attractive
values in Fashionable Neck-Scarfs
as for example:
Natural Russian Sable Scarfs
Formerly $225 at $150
(single skin effects)
Natural Hudson Bay Sable Scarfs
Fprmerly $150 at $95
(single skin effects)
Natural Russian Sable Scarfs
Formerly $150 at $75
(single skin effects)
Natural Hudson Bay Sable Scarfs
Formerly $450 , at $325
(double skin effects)
Natural Tipped Russian Sable
Scarfs
Formerly $325 at $245
Natural Fisher Scarfs
Formerly $195 at $135
Dyed Blue Fox Scarfs
Formerly $175 at $135
STORAGE OF FURS
2 on the VALUATION.
PERSONAL INTELLIOEN0E.
Now York.
Baron Amaury do la Orange will como
from France next month and go to
Southampton, and with his wlfo and
children will pass the summer with her
father, Mr. Henry T. Sloane.
Mrs. Prescott Blade and her family
will pass a pnrt.of tho summer with her
parents, Major-Sen. and Mrs. Charles F,
Roe. In Highland Falls, N,Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Forsyth Wlckes have
gone to Tuxedo Park to remain until
July and will, then go to Newport for tho
remainder of tho summer,
Mr. and Mrs. Vnndcrbllt Webb, who
are at their houio In Pceksklll, will pass
a part of tho summer with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Church Osborn.nt
Garrison, N. Y.
I
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Williams have
opened their house In Port Chester.
I Miss Emily Ogdcn Butler has gone to
her house in Hartsdalc, N. Y for tho
summer.
' MIsh Rosa Anne Grosvenor, who spent
tho winter here, will go to-day to her
home In Providence, and will open her
J villa In Newport next month.
Mrs. Arthur Butler Twombly gave n
luncheon yesterday at the Hotel St.
Ttcgls.
; Miss Martha Maynard has returned
to Maybrler Patch, her country place
In Redding, Conn., after a visit with
Mrs. Harold Yarnall In Philadelphia.
Mr. Edward Lloyd Sanderson, who
will marry Miss Dorothy Legg Howard
' to-morrow, will give his farewell
bachelor dinner to-night at the nacquet
and Tennis Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Richard, who
returned from Europe recently, will pass
tho summer at York Harbor, Me.
Mr. David T, L. Van Buren, who will
marry Miss, Mathllde Saportns to-morrow,
will entertain his bachelor friends
nt dinner to-night at Delmonlco's.
Mrs. George A. Pope of San Fran
cisco, who was at the Hotel St Regis
for a month, has gone to Boston to visit
her daughter, Mrs. Mosoley Taylor.
Miss Delphlne Dodge of Detroit, Mich.,
Is at the Rltz-Carlton Hotel with her
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Horace E. Dodge, and was Joined there
yesterday by her flanc. Mr. James H. R.
Cromwell of Philadelphia, a son of Mrs.
Edward T. Stotesbury.
Mrs. Dallas Bache Pratt and Miss
Beatrico Pratt are at the Rltz-Carlton
Hotel for a few days.
Mr. Walston H. Brown and his r-on.
Mr. R, Ingersoll Brown, have opened
their house at Dobbs Ferry-on-Hudson,
nnd will be Joined there In two weeks by
Mrs. Brown, who Is In California.
Mr. E. Francis Hydo started yester
day for tho Yellowstone Park and Cali
fornia, WinhhiKtou.
Vice-President nnd Mrs. Marshall
started last night for Rocky Mount and
Durham, N. C, where Mr. Marshall will
speak.
Mrs. Bnlnbrldgc Coloy and Miss Kath
erlno Colby, wife and daughter of the
Secretary of State, are In Now York.
The Ambassador of Russia, Boris
Bikhmetcff, Is In Chicago for the Re
publican Convention.
The British Ambassador and Lady
Oeddes were guests at dinner last night
of Dr. and Mrs. Livingston Farrand.
Col. Robert M. Thompson Has gone to
Chicago In his private car with a party
of guests to attend the Republican Con
vention. Mrs. Robert McCormlck has gone to
York Harbor. Me., for thojaummcr.
Miss Cornelia L. Gallatin, who has
been visiting In Washington, has ro
turned to "ew York.
MRS. R. T. BAKER
HAS A DAUGHTER
Child Born to Wife of Direc
tor of Mint.
Ban Francisco, Cal., June 7. A
daughter was born to-day to Mrs. Ray
mond T. Baker, wlfo of the Director of
tho Mint
Mrs. Baker, who was tho widow of
Alfred G. Vnn'derbllt, was married to
Mr. Baker-In June, 191S. She has two
sons by Mr. Vanderbllt. Mr. nnd, Mrs.
Baker have been here several months.
Change nt SpnnUk Embassy.
Madrid, Juno 7. King Alfonso has
klgned a decree transferring Domingo
De Las Barccnas from the Spanish Em
bassy at Bucharest to the embassy at
Washington to act as First Secretary,
CONCERTS AT COLUMBIA.
Hand Begins Series on the Green
Audience Lnrttc.
Six thousand persons Inside and an
other thousand In the street, that was the
estimated count of those who heard the
opening of the third season of summer
night concerts on the Columbia Uni
versity green. 119th street and Broad
way, last night. Edwin Franko Gold
man was again the conductor and he
led his men through an excellent pro
gramme and won applause with every
thing he played from Wagner to Victor
Herbert.
The programme started, of course,
with "The Star Spangled Banner" and
Included Swedish coronation march,
Svendsen; "Mlgnon" overture, by
Thomas; "Air from Suite D" and
"Bourec," by Bach; Introduction of Act
III. and Bridal Chorus from "Lo
hengrin," and as an encore "Rondo
l'Amour." by Westerhaut
MacDowcll's "Wild Rose" and "Irish"
by Hadley opened the second part, with
Sousa's "Stars and Stripes" aa an extra.
Ernest S. Williams then won great ap
plause with a cornet solo, tho Inflam-
matn frnm "fltabflt Mntpr " "At Dawn.
lng" was his encore selection. '
"Viennese Beauty," waltz by VIehrer
with band, followed, and for an encore
he played Herbert'a Oriental Dance.
The latter composer nlso had the dis
tinction of closing the programme, his
"American Fantasy" being tho number.
LEOPOLD AUER HAS BIRTHDAY.
Friends of Musician, 7ft Years Old,
Give Dinner for Him.
Leopold Auer, master of violinists, was
75 yoars old yesterday, and a group of i
his friends celebrated the event with him
by giving a dinner for him last night In
the mtz-Carlton Hotel. There wero 100
of them at the tables. (
Prof. Auer and his friends exchanged
gifts. For him there was a grand
nlano. which was in' the dining room.
and there was a huge cake with the'
requisite number of candles on its roof.
For the friends there wero autographed j
r.rnr.l of a violin solo nlayed by the
! aged musician for mechanical reproduc
j tlon. For all there wore souvenirs con
taining his photograph. After the din
ner there was musio sucn aa is neara.
innlv at such gatherings. I
BEAUtm WITH PAINTED BODIES
NOVELTY W THE NEW"SCA NDALS"
George White's New Produc
tion ut the Globe an Im
posing Show.
George White, who came Into the
knowledge of New York's theatregoers
enly a ycir ago with his "Scandals,"
nas welcomed back at the Globe The
atre last night as If he had won hla
rlace in the hearts of the audience by
years of devotion to Its Interests. Thus
do the favorites of a metropolitan public
mako their sudden way to favor. Sir.
White, who kept himself rather modestly
unimportant In tho performance, had
collected about him some of the actors
and dancers who won hla success lyst
year and they helped to triumph last
night the current "Scandals of 1910."
Miss Ann Pennington, moat popular of
his aids: the untiring Lester Allen,
George Blckel, Jack Hose and Lloyd
Garrett were some of the names that
stood toward the top of the long pro
gramme.' And there were hordes of
i.,,iirui MnnHflod nnd unknown, who
took their places In the succeeding de-J
plctions of what lor me purposes oi "
summer review might be called the
scandals of the past year.
The H. C. L. was there, of course,
well toward the beginning of the even
ing, with silk and cotton, wool and seal
and sable to show the taste of the world
for all that Is costly with Leste.
O'Keefe singing "My Lady," then a
slice of life In Mexico with Miss
Pennington as a bandit leader and a
burlesque of a Presidential convention.
Blckel was a landlord when the In
creased rents camo in for attention. A
medley of some of the old popular songs
which" seems Inevitable nowadays and a
burlesque of a Russian drama wore
some of tho episodes on the long pro
gramme that alternated with Miss Pen
nlngton's dancing as a doll on a piano
and then with her girls In .kewple
dresses.
Appeals to the Eye.
Of course tho appeal In these epi
sodes and In all the others was more to
th. va thnn tho pur. But that has be-
come the inevitable quality of the sum
mer shows. One stares to satiety at
beauty and Is grateful for an occasional
chance to smile. None of the recent
have suroassed In reckless
expenditure the second of the "Scan
dals. There was some wii in ma unco
of tho opening chorus as well as lnthe
verses recited by the chorus In Mexico.
So thcro waB cause for disappointment
when tho only humor In the speeches
seemed the Impromptus of tho comedi
ans. There was fortunately some genu
ine comicality In their manoeuvres.
Blskcl never has been funnier than he
waa as a piratical landlord and he waa
equally laughable while presiding over
a hypothetical Presidential convention.
Loster Allen seemed more facile In his
acrobatics than ever and they have
taken on a humorous eloquence which
they did not once possess. He was Irre
sistible. Jack Rose's "nut" fun, as It
Is called In his trade, Is highly original
at times even If It demands the sacrifice
of numerous straw hats. Lou Holtz's
humor la simple In Its expression and ho
Is undeniably Ingratiating In his meth
ods. But thcro Is a yellow streak
through all of It. With this galaxy of
comedians the show had to have Its
amusing minutes.
minted Bodies Introduced.
As for the revelation of pretty woman
hood (he liberality of Mr. Whlto was
prodigious. Not only were hla cohorts
numerous, but their quality was far
above the average. Then there w.as
something like novelty In their display.
Not content with painting socks on the
young women, who were In this way try
ing to circumvent the profiteers, four
shapely, figures were revealed In one
tableau painted from tho draperies above
the waist In green, orange, black nnd ',
cobalt blue. The effect may not havol
been morn beautiful than nature, but It;
was ikjw. In order to provo to the au
dience that there was no deception what
ever tho quartet of beauty smeared their
dainty fingers In the paint and then
turned their little hands to the specta
tors, sadly discolored as to their tips.
And so was beauty shown, somewhat
shamelessly, sometimes ruthlessly, but
always abundantly throughout the long
performance, which did not reveal Mr.
White as a dancer until Its end was
almost at hand.
Above miss Ann Pennington in
"Scandals of 1920" at the
Globe. Below Miss Marilynn
Miller in the Follies Ball on
the New Amsterdam Roof.
Hickman's Band
onZiegfeld Roof
The dark hued elevator runner In the
New Amsterdam Tjieatrc building, who
had been peering around the edge of his
car last night listening to the Impulsive
strains of Art Hickman's band, heard
the syncopated music stop on the Zleg
feld roof and forced hlmself to close
the door, deciding It was time to make
a superhuman break and tike his pas
senger down.
"Boy," said tho operator as the Itchy
feeling seemed to subside in his legs,
'"at sure Is a shame I Shutttn' off de
music like dat! Ah certainly loves Jazz
music 1 Doy don't get no work outer me
so long as dey have dat band."
"Why not leave the door open as you
go down tho shaft and hear it?"' was
suggested.
"Boy, some o' them dancers might go
crazy wit' de music and fall down de
elevator and Jest spoil my evening."
All of which was Justifiable and true.
For Art Hickman's band, all the way
from California, were opening their
summer engagement on the Zlegfcld roof
nnd letting loose from their ten Instru
ments sounds that were like tho delirium
tremens of harmony. The dancers
pirouetting about th the open space ap
peared to be celebrating the fact that
the band, after having played a short en
gagement here last fall, had been
dragged back at tho highest salary, as
alleged, with which a band ever con
sented to be dragged.
No one could -resist them Victor
Kiraly, business manager of the roof,
who said he wasn't much on dancing
himself, admitted his toes were tickling,
and even the waiters showed signs of
animation and became positively rhyth
mical with the French pastry. Florcnz
Zlegfcld, Jr., looking on, appeared well
satisfied that he had done his" duty by
New York In preparing for the dance
craze that Is generally expected this
summer to sweep this city off Its feet.
He had closed the "Nine O'clock
Revue," started the dinner hour at 7 :30
and sent the well fed diners whirling on
their way for five hours of dancing to
the dervish Hit of the band. Tlien around
12 o'clock he arranged for the annual
"Follies" ball for the benefit of the sick
fund of that organization, at which vari
ous beauteous Zlegfeld damsels wore cos
tumes which a mere' mascutlne reporter
could never detail without causing folks
to wonder Just how much he knew about
such things.
Among the stars who came trailing
clouds of glory were Misses Marilynn
Miller, Fanny Brlce, Lillian Lorraine,
Mary Eaton, Delyle Alda and Dolores,
Eddie Cantor. W. O. Fields. Miss Ray
Dooley, Eddie Dowllng, Bernard Gran
ville, Van and Schenck, Carl Randall and
Bert Williams.
Following the ball an augmented
"Midnight Frolic" was presented, with
Eddie Cantor, back from the "Folller''
tour, as an added starter, making the
tables 'rock with new songs and patter
that added liveliness to the already cool
and refreshing atmosphere.
WORK FOR STADIUM CONCERTS.!
Important changes arc to be made In
the Lewlsohn Stadium at the College of
the City of New York for the eight
weeks of stadium concerts which are
to begin there on Juno 26.
A tier of ten boxes Is to be constructed
along the central front of tho great
stone amphitheatre and a huge stage
with a highly scientific sounding board
Is to be built for the orchestra, so that
the music may reach all parts of the au
dience with equal clarity. Tho boxes
will bring, their occupants nearer to the
musicians and will Increase the seating
cap.v:lty. There also will be e. section
of th lawn between the stage and tho
amphitheatre dotted with tables for the
accommodation of parties. Everything
possible will bett6na to Increase the en
joyment of those who go to hear the
music.
Frequent meetings aro being held by
tho audition committee to hear young
musicians who would be soloists at the
concerts, and members of the committee, !
which Includes Mr. nnd Mrs. Frederick 1
Jacob), Mr. nnd Mrs. Francis Rogers
and Miss Ella Sachs, express themselves '
as well pleased with the prospect of In
troducing new musicians to New York.
Several problems will be disposed of
at a meeting of the executive committee
In the rooms of the Music League of the
People's Institute, sponsor, of tho con
certs, at 70 Fifth avenue to-morrow.
On this committee are Adolph Lewlsohn,
Mrs. Charles S. Guggenhelmer and Mrs.
Louise Ryals de Cravloto, who hold the
principal offices: Hwiry de Forest Bald
win. Mrs. Wlnthrop Chandler, Gen. T.
Coleman du Pont, Major John W. Froth
lngham, Miss Helen Love, Miss Florence
McMillan, Mrs. Arthur Sachs, Mrs. Wll
lard D. Straight, Mrs. William A. Tay
lor. Felix M. Warburg and R. Thornton
Wilton. ,
NlfrMchnd Dp.ndlv
- '
as Plant Itself
Hctary Stillmnn's Piny Void of
Light (
or Humor and of
Acting.
CUrtniCK TIIKATRB "NIQlITSIIADn," an
American play in lour acts, uy nenry
Btlllman, . .
Miriam Mlas Content IVvleolngue
Ellen Mlas Nell Hamilton
Ezra Alfred Bhlrley
Howard Gerald Homer
Moll Mli Dorothy Qulncy
Cora ..Mlsa Draco Knell
Geoffrey dordori llurby
Careful diction Is one of the really Im
portant qualifications for tho actor,
whether the brand bo Equity or Fi
delity. Sovoral persons at tho Gurrlck
Theatre yesterday aftomoon were mis
led for somo minutes on the other hand
tho severql others in the theatre under
stood correctly at first when ono of tho
characters was referred to ns a "valley
girl." Those who falsely understood that
she was 'a ballet girl were puzzled for a
wholo scene. They did not really havo
matters well straightened out until Mss
Grace Knell appeared. Then It becams
ovldont that sho could nevor have been
11 dancer. She had undoubtedly acted
like one, but nature never built her for
n sprite, nor had art apparently been
abln to nccompllsh so much. Sho was n
very healthy specimen of tho city Klrl
who had wandered up to tho mountains
and apparently lost no strength In tho
ascent,
Henry Stlllman, who acted with tho
Theatre Oulld In "The Faithful" wrote
"Nightshade," and the programme an
nounced that he "produced" It as well.
So tho performance must have repre
sented tho official conception of the
piece. It was a singular blend of unas
slmllated Ingredients. There was a
Rautendelein who lured away the hus
band of the drudging wlfo who remained
on the farm. But this husky cutlo who
wandered Into tho hills to escape tho at
tentions of father, found a homo on tho
farm. She was so much more efficient
than Gerhart Hauptmann's heroine as
to entrap her lover's son Into an engage
ment of matrimony. But the nightshade
Is poisonous and her presence led to
death, Tho audlenco viewed tho pro
ceedings with mixed emotions. The ac
tion of the four acts passes In "a farm
houre In tho hills."
Thore was much talk of the clearer air
of the hills and there was a counterpart
of Hauptmann's Nicklemann who lurked
about tho doors and suggested evil to
the woman on whom he had designs of
an amatory naturp. The heroine nan
eyes like a dark pool, which is iilwrvrs
a dangerous trait In young women, ana
her youthful lover the Junior In her
partnerihlps of the heart loved books
more than men until the valley girl
dropped In. Somo of the characters
wire for tho drab life of duty, while
others spoke openly of tho superiority of
dangerous living. But nooody even the
autho- said a word In behalf of humor.
The fun tho spectators enjoyed was un
consciously provided.
Tha acting In general attained a fair
degree of Incompetence. To this must be
added, In the case of Miss Grace Knell,
nn evident Inability to pronounco the
English language In accordance with the
least exacting standard or education.
EQUITY BALLOTS
DELAY WEDDING
Election Undecided and Tel
ler Tynan's Marriage Waits.
The result of tho Actors' Equity elec
tion last Friday, on which hangs the
question whether John Emerson, presi
dential candidate of the regulars, will
buy a new green coat or Wilton Lackaye
of the Independents will display one,
was not announced at Equity headquar
ters yesterday, which means that Bran
don Tynan will not be married to
morrow. The exact relation between
marriage'and a political fight seems re
mote, but Mr. Tynan Is one of the tellers
In the election, and because the count
ing of ballots was not finished at noon
yesterday tho actor will not be able to
get away to marry Miss Lily Cahlll In
St Patricks Cathedral to-morrow, as
arranged.
Tho tellers were busy behind closed
doors opening ballots cast here and
others sent by mall, and It was stated
that It would be several days before the
count Is finished and the doors opened
to release Mr. Tynan from the domestic
differences of the association and permit
him to set up his own household. No
tice was posted on tho Equity bulletin
board that tho result will be officially
announced next Monday, June 14. Bet-
ttlng was developing that the result
would favor Emerson, In which case a
contest for a recount may be staged,
with plenty of rhetoric.
"Scandal" Xorr nt Slmbert Thentre
After playing for thirty-nine weeks at
tho Thirty-ninth Street Theatre "Scan
dal." Cosmo Hamilton's comedy, with
Charles Cherry nnd Miss Franclne Lar-
rlmore In the chief roles, was moved to
the Shubert Theatre last night The
change was mado necessary on account
of the limited seating capacity of the
Thirty-ninth Street Theatre. With the
transfer a scale of summer prices went
Into effect
SERVICES TO-NIGHT
FOR FRANK MOSS
City
Officials Will Act
Bearers to Church.
as
Funeral services for Frank Moss,
lawyer, who died Saturday, will be held
this evening at 8 o'clock In St. James's
Methodist Episcopal 'Church, Madison
avenue and 126th street. Services will
be conducted by the Rev. David O.
Downey, a boyhood friend, assisted by
the Rev. Wallace MacMullen, the Rev.
Allan Macltossle and the Rev. George
L. Nuckolls.
The honorary pallbearers will be
Mayor Hylan, District Attorney Swann,
Police Commissioner Enrlght, former
Justice John W. Goff, Justices Vernon
M. Davis, Thomas C. T. Grain, Samuel
Greenbaum, Federal Judge Julius XL
Mayor, Col. Thomas Snell, Charles R.
Saul, Justice Benjamin Hoffman, Ed
ward J. McGuIre and Robert Mazet.
Tho Glee Club of tho Police Depart
ment and the church choir will render
selections. Interment will be In Kenslco
Cemetery.
JUDGE 91. W. PIXCKNBY.
Chicago, June 7. Judge Sferrltt W.
Plnckney, widely known for his work
In the Chicago Juvenile. Court, died to
day In his home here. He was the first
tto secure the appointment of a woman,
Mlas Mary Bartelme, as an assistant m
the treatment of delinquent girls. Some
60,000 dependent and delinquent chil
dren came before him during his eight
years in tho Juvenile Court.
COE. IIICIIAIID C. CIIOXTOX.
CoL Richard C. Croxton, U. S. A., re
tired, died yesterday In Roosevelt Hospi
tal after an Illness of three days. He
was born In Rappahannock, Va., 57
years ago, was a graduate of West
Point and served ns a Captain In the
Spanish-American war. He spent thlr
ty-flve years In tho army, serving In
the Island possessions and the Canal
Zone, and commuvllng posts In this
DR. E.H.M. SELL DIES; I
,iixt nrnrrn crmrrnw.
vma WJtJCiU OUtJMsii
Last of 7 Founders of Ameri-
can Academy of Medicine.
Dr. Edward Herman M. Hell, won
known In medical circles throughout
tho world for Ills discoveries, died last
night at his homo, 137 West Ninety-
fourth street.
Dr. Bell, who was 87 years old, waa
tho lost of the seven founders of the
Amorlcan Academy of Mcdlclno, which
was established In 1870. Ho 7iad re
ceived many degrees from universities
both hero and In Europo. Much of his
brilliant work was accomplished at the
Unlvorslty of Vienna whoro ho demon
stratcd his ability to perform certain
operations provlously thought imprac
ticable, and where he mado known his,
discovery of a euro for tho morphlno
habit.
Born In Lehigh county, Pennsylvania,
Dr. Soil was trained originally for tho
Lutheran ministry at Gettysburg The
ological Seminary. lie studied mcdlclno
at, Bolkvuo Medical College, and am
plified these studios In other Institu
tions. From 1869 to 1880 ho edited tho
"Physician and Pharmacist," and from
time to time he contributed to medical
periodicals and recorded his discoveries
In books and pamphlets,
Dr. Sell was abroad during tha
Franco-Prussian war and remained In
Paris during tho cntlro period of tho
siege. Ho wns twice a dolcgato from
this country to the International Med
ical Congress. He married Miss Anna
J. Lloyd of Dclphos, Ohio, twenty-six
years ago.
SMITH M. WEED DEAD;
NOTED IN POLITICS
Helped to Manage Tilden's
Campaign Against Hayes.
Special fo Tun Son and Nbw Youk Hzhald.
Pi.ATTsnuno, June 7. Smith M. Weed,
for half n century one of the loading
lawyers and politicians of the State,
died to-dny In his home hero at the ago
of 87.
.Mr. Weed represented Clinton county
In tho Stato Assembly for ceveral years
nnd was nt tho height of his political
career In 1876, when he was one of Sam
uol J. Tilden's campaign manaaors In
his race for the Presidency. He played
a prominent part also In the first elec
tion of Cleveland to tho Presidency In
1884.
The nnmo of Smith M. Weed was a
household word In northern New York,
ho having been credited by many with
having done more for tho development
of this part of tho State than any other
man. He was for many yoars connected
with tf-n development ol the iron In
dustry nnd wns ono of the owners of
tho Chateaugay ore mines at Lyon
Mountain, now the property of tho Del
awnro and Hudson Company.
Mr. Weed was the last surviving
member of tho Stato constitutional con
vention ot 1SG7. With the late Warner
Miller ho organized tho first company
for the digging of the Nicaragua Canal
MISS IIEIiEN 1). WINCHESTER.
Funeral services will be held to-day
fdr Miss Helen D. Winchester of 10D4A
Sterling place, Brooklyn, who died on
Saturday, after a week's Illness. Miss
Winchester served ns a teacher at Pub
lic School No. 3, In Brooklyn, for twenty
four years, and was active as a suffrago
worker. She Is survived by a sister and
brother.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST Between 7Id and West End av. and
Central Tark Wet and 07th St.. about 4 :30
Sunday afternoon, beaded bag, flower pat
tern, containing shell lorgnette, keys and
money; liberal reward. Apartment 10D, 25.1
west End rv. rnone uommnus ?.u.
LOST Gold cigarette case. Inscription "S,
Ithelmteln." Very liberal reward upon re.
turn to 8. RUBINSTEIN, 344 West 80th St.
No queatlone asKed.
LOST Hudson crank handle, between 142d
at., 7th av., and I'enn. Station, Sunday,
riione Audubon 1895. STEVE.
-OST Japanese silk purse, containing bills
rvwiird. Vanderbllt flflia.
$;.".) reward, Ilulck touring, license 218,037,
frame 68(1,200. engine fi"rt,.1fll; taken May
SI, 100th st. BURROW, Whitehall 1300.
Wearing Apparel.
LOST Russian eable neckpiece, Lord & Tay
lor lebtl, Tuesday night, on Sth av., be
tween 40th and -Kith St., or Sth av. bui to
77th at, east to Park av.; reward. Rhine-
lander r.'S4.
t'-'J reward for return ot two skin baum
marten fur, left In Twentieth Century taxi
Thursday, riding from 74th to 53d st. FINK,
031 Sth av.
Jewelry.
LIBERAL reward for return of turquoise
daisy bamln. diamond centre; mothers
pin. HELDURN, 418 Madison av.
LOST Two rings, cne solitaire diamond, set
in platinum, ann one poan ring. Monday
afternoon. In or near the Majestic Hotel. If
found llbcrar reward, iieport to ortlce Hotel
Majestic, cashier.
LOST Liberal rewara for return of gold
ecarfpln with large dark blue oval sapphire.
JOHN It. LAWRENCE, 126 East 30th at. No
question asked.
LOST Krlday, In the shopping dlstiict, be
tween 40th and (17th its., one platinum
and diamond bar pin; reward. Murray Hill
470. ,
LOST Diamond and pearl flexible bracelet
about tn ann vitn sis., am av. ; reward.
. MATRAV. 02 WEST 4VTH. PHONE.
LOST l'earl and illan.ond earrings near With
at., Tark or Lexington avs. Return J. D.,
3 East 8.1th. Liberal reward.
LOST May 27, gold bracelet with 11 small
diamonds; supway, red if roadway car.
Reward Apt. 10. Bit West 112th st.
LOST Sapphire and pearl horseshoe ptn In
vicinity of Macy's; reward. Telephone
Fordham 7300.
200 REWARD
for fancy Diamond Bar Brooch, platinum and
gold, lost Friday, May 28, vicinity of Bth
av. shopping district. Return to BLACK,
STARR ft TROST. 1th av. and 48th st.
J200 REWARD
for return of platinum bar pin containing
three large and numerous small diamonds;
lost May 27. R. HAMMELL. 512 5th av.
Cats and Dogs.
LOST Fox terrier, white, black specks on
back, brown spot left side face, female,
tall, ears cut, lost June 2; reward for re
turn. MRS. S. MURRAY. 100 West 130th,
apartment 2.1.
LOST Black and white pointer bitch; collar
marked -wm. urawiora, unagehampton,
L. I.:" 23 reward If returned. Phone WM.
CRAWFORD. Murray Hill P22J.
LOST. In the vicinity of 73th st. on Friday
morning, a largo chow dog, no collar. Re
ward If returned to 034 Sth ar. Rhlnelander
S33S.
1100 REWARD
for tho return of male Boston terrier named
Toby, color brlndle, with white neck, chest
and stomach, white stripe down middle ot
head and 4 white legs, with two white spots
on back, one being on each hip; disap
peared from 227 Riverside Drive, corner 83th
St., Wednesday morning, June 2. Finder or
any one furnishing Information as to his
whereabouts will receive reward by com
municating with T. J. O'REILLY, 227 River
side Drive. Riverside 420.
Found.
FOUND May 23, lady'a fox scarf; give full
particulars. R., 812 Sun-Herald. Fulton st.
BIRTHS.
JOHNES. Dr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Johnes of
Byran 8hore, Greenwich, Conn., and New
York, announce the birth of a daughter on
Sunday, June 6. Mrs. Johnes was for
merly Miss Lynette Tilling of Wilmington,
Del.
LUCKENBACH. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Luck,
enbach, nee Lillian Lundbeck, announce
the birth ot a son, Sunday, June 6, at the
Brooklyn Hospital.
MARRIED.
CONGDON-L1NN.-On June 5, at the Con
gregallonal Church, Glen Ridge, K. J by
the Rev. Dr. Clarence H. Wilson, assisted
by the Rev. Frank N. Townley of Brook
lyn, Dorothy, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
. . T.lnn Ia Vrn.il W fnns-rtn.. 1.
JicnmDEsTANTON. - At the Church 'of the
Holy Infancy, Luzerne, N. Y.. on June 4
1920. by the Rev. John A. Delgnan,
Frances Isabel Stanton, daughter of Mrs.
John Stanton of Troy, N. Y., to William
M. McBrlde, son of Thomas J. McUrlde I
ut New Yoik city. I
DIED.
. .
;iopny, icathtrlne R, Mo, Frank
uihen. liynmn lvt, Caroline N.
TaiA'invr
?aTOS'Al
Porttr. Cnrrla
Itockwell. HurrW 1,
luigen, Charles W.
Hynn, Marioret,
Bchle . Henry D.
, Hamilton, A, M.
s,7BVfciV,i.W,i' lirVAJ?!,",:
iinuier, uenrKe E.
Hchneldfr, Mrl A.
KManoe&lu,, Henry Cnltter, Oeorge VT,
.':cb, Herman Zlneman. Jacob
Mtmorlam.
nwin, Phehe it, Vtj), Dors.
"Iwhner, Charles F.
IinopnY.-On Monday, June 7, Kthrln t
It. llrophy. wife of tho lata John A. Brophy
and mother of the Ilcv. Joseph F. Brophy,
lunerAl from her late residence, 04 Lincoln ,,
place, Brooklrn, on Thursday, Jun 10, at !
0 A, M,; thenco to St. Augustine Church, ...
0th av, and Sterling place,
COHEN, llyman, dearly beloved husband of
Hannah and devoted father of Norman.
Joseph, Harry and Helen. In hla Mtli
year. Funeral aervlrei at Temple D'Nal
Jeshunim, 257 West 88th, on Tuesday, at
10 A, M, l'lenie omit flowers. ' '
Congregation H'nnl Jeslmrun members
and seat holders are respectrutly requested
to attend the funeral eervlces of llyman '
Lolien, for many years vice-president of
eur congregation, on Tuesday, June 8,
1020, fforn our temple, 237 West 88th .
at,, at 10 A. M,
80! M, Htroock, Honorary Secretary. ,
... . . m'mbere of the B'nal Jeshurun
BUUrhood are respectfully requested to ,
nt end funeral services of Hyman Cohen, e
beloved husband of our esteemed presi
dent, on Tuesday, Juno 8, 1020, at the
Temple, 237 West 88th t. at 10 A. M.
Mr"' rcmnift Heln, Vice-President.
COHEN.-llyman.-Coiigregatloti R'nal Jet
huruni At a special meeting of the Board 4
of Trustees held June 7, 1020, Mm following
nilnuto waa unanimously adopted!
Once again the grim reaper has turn
moned ono of our loved leaders, Hyman
Cohen faithfully and loyally served this
congregation as trustee and as vice-president
for many years. God spared him to '
;eo tin, work which he loved crowned with
His blessing. Wu, his associates, shall "
truly miss hla genuine helpfulness, his un
tiring leadership: hut In thanksgiving wa -raise
our prayers to our Heavenly Father
for His goodness In permitting us, with ,
him, to serve and to upbuild. ,
To his loved helpmate and to his chil
dren wa extend tho sincere sympathy of .
the entire congregation (old and young),
and wo pray that tho Eternal may comfort
and sustain them with His fathoriy bene- ,
diction. Blessed was he In his coming In,
blessed is he In hla going out.
SOL M. STnOOCK. 3
Honorary occ rotary.
COHEN.
Almighty God In His wisdom, having
decreed to call from our midst our well
beloved and highly esteemed friend and
former employer,
HYMAN COHEN.
Be It resolved that we, the employees ot
Cohen, Goldman & Co., In meeting assem
bled and In remembrance of hla very
groat service for our welfare and happi
ness, respectfully present this testimonial
of our Rreat regard and reverence for' hla
.memory, nnd as a slight though very sin
cere token of our appreciation of hla noble
example,
EMPLOYEES
OF
COHEN, GOLDMAr a CO.
CUMMINGS.-On June 0. at 457 Dunham av.,
Mt. Vernon, N. Y after a short Illness,
Helen Louise, beloved child of Noah and
Louise Cummlngs (nee Lerch), aged 2
years and 2 months. Funeral private.
DRAKE. On Saturday, June 5, at the real,
dence of her daughter, Mrs. Lyman T.
Dyer. Mary Elizabeth Wilson, widow of
Benjamin Drake and daughter of the late
Dr. William Wilson and Eliiabeth Goelet '?
Bucknor. Funeral private, Tuesday, June
8. Boston and Baltimore papers please
copy.
EVANS.-Wllllam, June 6. 1020, beloved hus
band of Annie F. (nee O'Connor) and
father ot Mrs. Edward Thorp. Funeral
from his lato residence, 2324 University
av., Tho Bronx, Wednesday, 0:30 A. M.,
thence to the Church of the Holy Spirit.
GUSTOW.-On June 7. 1020, Evelyn Anne
Gustow, beloved daughter of Herman and
Corlnne Gustow. Notice of funeral here-
after.
HAMILTON. On June 8, 1020, nt Southamp- (
ton, L. I., Adelaide M. Hamilton, wife ot
William H. Hamilton and mother of Mrs. ,
Francis Smyth, in the 72d year of her age.
Funeral service at St. James's Church, r
Madison av. and 71st St., on Wednesday,
June 0, at 10;30 A. M.
HAUSER. At Saugatuck, Conn., on June 8, I
1020, George E. Hauser, formerly police
man, at the age of (14 years. Funeral from I
Church of the Assumption, Weatport, ,
Conn., Tuesday June 8. Interment Kings
Street Cemetery, Westport, Conn.
HOWE.-Ellzabeth A., wife of the late Levy
B. Howe, on June (I, at Flushing, Long
Island, Services (it Greenwood Chapel on
Tuesday, June 8, at 2 P. M. Interment
private.
KATANOSAKA. Henry, June IS. The Fu
neral Church, Broadway, 68th at., Tuesday,
3 P. M. i
LOEB. Herman, beloved husband of Her
mino and father of Isaacs Warberg,
passed away In his 73th year. Funeral .
services at his late residence, 162 !l
West 84th st., on Wednesday, June 0, n
at 10:30 A. M. "
MARTIN. On Sunday, June 6, Anna Lor- '
retta, eldest daughter ot Senator Ber
nard F, Martin and Mary McKean, de
ceased, at her home, 37 West 03d at. t
Funeral mass at 10 A. M., Tuesday,
Church of St. Gregory, West 00th at. "
Kindly omit flowers.
MOSS. Frank, suddenly, after a prolonged
lllnes, Saturday evening, June 6, at Ms
residence, 23 East 127th at. Funeral
services at St. James's Methodist Epls- y
copal Church, Madison av,, 12ffth at., on .
Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock. Kindly w
omit set floral pieces, Jti,
PEET. At her residence, 172 Halsted' St.,
East Orange. N. J., June 0, 1020, Caroline ,r
Northrop, wife ot the latu John II., for
merly of Brooklyn, In her 88th year. 1
Funeral eervlces will be held In Grace
Episcopal Church, Orange, N. J., on
Tuesday rooming at 11 o'clock. y
PORTER. Suddenly, at Hackensack, N. J..
June 6, 102O, Carrie Porter (neo Dunbar). (
beloved wife of Henry C. Porter, age 66
years. Funeral eervlces at her late resi
dence, 30 Clinton place, Hackensack, on
Tuesday evening, June 6, at 8 o'clock.
Interment Greenwood Cemetery Wednes
day morning at 11 o'clock.
RbCKWELL. On Monday, June 7, 1020, at
the resldenco or ner naugmer, Mrs. a. t vM
F. Butterworth, Bloomfleld, N. J.. Harriet
Rebecca, widow of Augustus P. Rockwell.
Dronxville, N. Y., In the 84th year of her
age; funeral private. '
IIOWE. June 4, George A. Masonic services si
Stephen Mcrrltt cnapei, titn av,, near
21st St., Tuesday, 8 P. M. '
RUC.EN. On Sunday, June 6, 1020, Charles i,
W. Rugen, in ms inn year, trunerai ser
vices will be held at his late home, 13237' t'
Metropolitan av.. Richmond Hill, Long
Island, on Thursday, June 10, at 2 P. M. 1
RYAN. Margaret, widow of Patrick ,
O'Bryan, on June 6, 1020, at her home,
670 West 177th at. Funeral services 9 ,
A. M. June 8, at Church ot Incarnation.
Interment private.
SCHIEL. At Newark, N. J., on June 6, 1920. js-
Henry uanieu scniei. age uv years. De
loved husband of Susan Schlel. Funeral J ft
services at his late residence. 803 South
ISth st., on Tuesday, June 8, at 8:30 P. M. '
SCHNEIDER. On June 0, of 2363 Grand
Concourse, Aiarie a., eeioveu wua or uie
late Anton Schneider, and beloved mother
of Mrs. William Jaffee, Mrs. Frank II.
Earl and Miss Helen Schneider. Funeral
f rnm her dauehtor'a residence. 1848 Mon
roe av., Wednesday, June 0, at 0:30 A. M.; 11
thence to tha Church of Our Lady ot
Mercy, Marlon' av., near Fordham Road, .
where solemn high mass will bo offered -for
the renose of her. soul at 10:30 A. M. "
Interment Calvary. Auto cortege.
SMITH.-On June 0, the Revi Michael Paul
Smith, C. S. P., in his 60th year. Office
ot the dead Tuesday. June 8, at 8 P. M.
Solemn mass or requiem vveunesaay,
June 0, at 10 A. M.. Church of St. Paul t
tho Apostle, 60th at. and Columbus av.
Reverend clergy and laity are Invited to,1!
attend. '
6PITZER. On 8unday. June 6, In his 68lh
year, George W. Spltzer, beloved husband .
of Cecelia, father of Estelle O.' Funeral
services at his late residence, 18 West
129th St.. Tuesday, June 8, at 2 P. M.
Intermont private. Brooklyn papers pleas '
cop.
Z1NEMAN. Jacob, son of the late Lools
Zlneman of Philadelphia. Funeral from
the homa of his sister, Mrs. Simon B.
Frauerman, 24 Hamilton terrace, on
Wednesday morning. June 0, 10 o'clock.
Dairy Lodge F. and A. it.: also rela
tives and friends nvited to attend. Phlla-
delphla papers please copy.
Brethren of Uarcy Lodge. No. 18T, F.
and A. M.. are requested to attend the
funerU ot our late Brother, Jacob Zlne- .
man from 24 Hamilton terrace, pc
Wednesday, June D, at 10 A. M. Isaib ,
Fennamacoor, Master. William A. MHIer
Secretary. if
IN MEMORIAM.
JOAN. In tender memory of Phebe R. Doao,
who died at Samaritan Home, June t,
1919.
TISCHNER. In loving memory of Charles F.
Tlschner, died June 8, 1913.
WEYL. la loving memory of Miss Dora
Weyt, laid to rest June 8, 1015.
Thd FAiidly,
tr
If

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