Newspaper Page Text
THE SUff, SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1919.
It YALE ALUMNI PLAN TO PAY PROFESSORS Ralnrips of learning Staff Too Low to Meet Living Prices, Say Many. COST TO BE $1,000,000 University Stokers Got No ttais.e, So Wages Will Not Exceed Instructors', Yale's financier, or those who are re nponelble for the payment-of the bills, la as to where the money la romlnr from with which to meat this additional finan cial burden. Kor her war deScIt the unl veralty called on the alumni and In 191 S campaign was atarted by the Yale Alumni Aasoclallon to raise n fund of $2.',o,(r0u. When the money was all In It was found that this had been doubled This year the alumni went over the top with a fund of J700.000. This annual contribution on the part of the graduates has alwaya been available for use by the i:nlverslty wherever needed, but recently the sentiment has been growing among Yale graduates that It wa more needed In paying the salaries of the faculty than anywhere else. Although no definite statemont has been given out regarding the' actual plans of the Yalo Alumni Association, It mads known to-day that the aaso clatlon Is going out this year to work principally to get money enough to see that Yale la not behind other colleges In paying her men. Henry J. Fisher, Yale 1896, chairman of the Yale University Alumni Fund for 191-20, has Just Issued a statement that Is being sent broad- COLONISTS TO GIVE HOSPITAL BENEFIT (rol btitmtcK fa Taa 8u. New Havi. Conn.. July It. A plan ,w.h ih. v.i mm m aaaanaa cast to Yale men on this subject as fol- next year th payment of the salaries of the teaching afl of the undergrad uate denirtmcnta Is under consideration, according to a statement made to-day by a graduate In dlscuaelng Yale aal ary problem. If such a programme la adopted Yale will be, as far as known, tho first an4 only university In the world where the graduate body pays the bills of the teachers of Ita alma mater. Jn the event of the Yale alumni Association atsumlng thin obligation It would mean that Instead of a quarter of a million dollars being subscribed each year, which was tho high water mark before the war. It would ba necessary to mora than quadruple this amount, for considerably more than a million dollar will probably he required to pay Yale'i teachers during 1519-20. Tills salary question has been one of (he problems that have been bothering of ficials and graduates alike ever since an official stated that the university had tefnsed to raise the wages of Its stokers when they asked for an Increase on the ground that Tale could not be placed In the position of paying her firemen more than she was paying some of her ln tructora Graduates from Maine to California began to take notice and queries began to pour Into the treas urer's office Inquiring what was the mat ter with Yale that she was not paying Iter faculty a living wage. One grad uate even went so far as to send a check on learnlnr what a member of the faculty had pledged In order to make a certain addition to the univer sity's collection In th letter acom panylng the check the writer said : "I certainly do not know what tho hell a aMfcaMM I - Km if .n. nf ftlir TK.nHv paid profs thinks It Important enough 1 to put in one-tenth of his salary I want to be In to the extent of $100." When several weeks ago Yale's recon struction plans began to be the subject of discussion one of the first matters ; that came up was the question of sde- quste salaries for the teaching staff. Salaries Prove Inadequate. 1 Certain members of the faculty, en Icouraged b the statement of Treasurer Oeorge Parmly Day that no change had been made In the faculty salary scale since 1910. come out boldly and showed .an increase of from 50 to 65 per cent. In I the cost of Hying for the family of the average wage earner In mo United States since the outbreak of the war in July. 1914, and that salaried men. espe cially those dependent on university sal aries, were relatively worse off than the average wage earner. Facts were 't.rought to the attention of the officials show ing that unlesa Tale boosted up her . salaries she was In grave danger of not ,'onlr loslns her mh. who would be forced 3 to go to other places to- teach, but that j university trained men would not go Into teaching to starve on a oollcge pro I fetsor's salary. The result is that during the coming vcar at Yale instructors instead of re ceiving $1,00 as a start and finally struggling up to $1,60' will start in with J 1.250 the first year and with a $250 a year Increase will reach $!,000 the fourth year. An assistant profes sor's first appointment will mean a sal ary of $5,300 : second appointment, $1,000. and third appointment. $S.r,00. The minimum salary to be paid to a iro-f-Efor at Yale will be $4,000 during 1 019-1520. and the Increase In salaries nf some of the professors now receiving that amount will be taken up later. Alltough exact figures arc not as yet available. It Is estimated that In normal vears Yale pays cut between $820,000 and $850,000 in salaries to her teach Ing staff The increase of 25 per cent, which the corporation has au thorised In the salaries of instructors an'l assistant prcfesscrs together with a probable increase of perhaps 20 per cent, to professors will bring Tata's salary budget, up to considerably more than '$1,000,000. The question that is now bothering RAIN STOPS NAVAL REVIEW AT NEWPORT Th Padelforda Give Dinner and Dancm at Club. .... - AS.. 1 -11-111 itiuiii tu xum k, "Masque of the Queens villj port, juiy 19 chief among the T.. II II ...., 1 - 9 ... C... t I, mill fliniHi miHirs given i-uj wm uid Be Held Aug. 10 for Soiltll- dinner and dance whldh Mr. and Mrs. A.- t ',.,, Edward M. Padelford gave at the Clam- anipiOU insmuiion. bake Club this evening In honor of their guest, Mrs. Herbert C. Pell, Jr. There was a large company for dinner and many more came In for the dancing, ar riving from numerous other dinner parties. MANY WOMEN ARE BUSY lair. Festival and Side Shows Planned as Features of Big Event. GEST SCOURING H. S. FOR AN APHRODITE Whirlwind Tour Planned to Find Actress to Be Star of New Fifty. 'FRIENDLY ENEMIES' GAY 52 Weeks Hopper a Great 'Old Bill." DIED. CARftF. RE. Henri, on July If. Services THE FUNEFIAL CHURCH." Broad way and Slr.t-Ixth street (frank E. 'mph'U '. Sunday. 2 P. M CURTIS Henry A. . of Maplewnod and Tied Bank, v J. suddenly, July It. Funeral Monday, i P t . from First Presbyterian Church, I'olnt Pleasant, (I j., until then in state at chapel, rTty-lhlid atreat anj Eighth avenue, ffaw York rlty. Tha Mystic Shriners. ALL. At Montclslr, N J . Friday, July 1 Ul. Frank A. Hall, in hia eaventy fourth year. Funeral services win be held at his late home. 4." Uenellyn road, Monday afternoon at J:I0 o'clock on arrival of j "The greatest crop this country pro duces Is not corn, nor wheat, nor cotton. "It Is boys. "Some them, those In whom you and I are perhaps most Interested our sons, our younger brothers are within the halls nf Yale. Are we doing everything within our power to enable them to meet the battle of life an Infinitely bigger and more complex battle than we had to face with the best possible equipment? "I doH't believe we csn honestly mske that claim until such time as wa shall give of our best thought and Insistent effort toward the securing of a Ilvin wage for the teaching staff of this uni versity. Call Made for Increase. "Isn't it time that the men who at a great personal sacrifice have under taken the Instruction snd mental guid ance of those most precious to us during the formative period of their lives should be recompensed on a scale a shade higher than. a good bookkeeper or secretary or foreman of a gang? "How Yale's teaching force, how the teaching fraternity In general, has been able to carry on during the recent cruel years and take care of their families God only knows. Let us use our best endeavor to remedy this injustice once for all by putting. teaching on a higher plane, and let us do It before by dire necessity this much sacrificing body In the underpay of Yale is forced to blow Its horns around the walls of Jericho. "In other words, let us beat them to It." The Committee on Education of the Yale corporation, which has considered the salary question at Yale from various angles, has made the following recom mendation to the corporation relative to the Increaae of the salaries of pro fessors, a matter that will be taken up this fall : "The committee recommends Oiat the determination of questions of Increase of salary of prbfessors already receiv es $4,000 or more be deferred until the uties which such professors assume un der the proposed plans of university re organisation are more fully determined and the principles by which compensa tion for different classes of service can be approximately established. Should this result In deferring the actual In crease of professors' salaries until the autumn of 119, It Is understood that Increases then adopted should be made to take effect the beginning of the aca demic year 1919-1920. "In this connection your committee desires to report its conviction that the primary object of the two undergradu ate schools 1b the education of their stu dents, and that to thla end the charac ter and personality of the various teachers, both Instructors and profeasors, and their ability and success as slim latlng and Inspiring influences Is a mat ter of primary Importance and ought so to be regarded in the selection and ad vancement of members of the teaching force, and that the influence of Inspir ing and stimulating Instruction on the undergraduates is even greater In the freshman year than at any later time. and that this fa-t ought to be recog nised In the assignments and. if neces sary. In the salaries paid." The argument that Is being used by those who are In favor of committing the alumni to providing the money for the payment of the sauarles is that by this arrangement the increased expenses from year to year could more easily be met than by the increasing number of alumni than in any other way. It is argued that alumni generally are more Interested In the salary question than In any other one question at Yale, and that it would be easier to raise large sums of money for this purpose than for general university purposes. Such arrangement would also leave no room for criticism of the Yale offi etals on the part of graduates on the. salary iasue as that feature of Tale's expenditures would be in the hands of the graduates themselves. In the event of some plan of this kind being adopted and the un4verslty being relieved of the financial burden of providing funds for the payment of salaries, the question of new buildings and of other improve ments would be up to the university and not to the graduates. "In order to swing such a scheme.'" as one Yale graduate said to-day, "It would be necessary to Increase very ma terially the num'jer of subscribers to th YaHe alumni fu ie Most of the big fish are, of course, in the pond now, but it would be imperative to get out after the little fellbws." Sptcial Dttpateh to Tai 8c. Sot-THAMPTON, N. Y July 19. An rouncement was made to-day of an entertainment for the benefit of the Southampton Hospital, which will keep the people of this colony busy with prep arations for nearly a month. It will be Swinburne's "Masque of the Queens," to be followed by tableaux vlvants to be given In tins Cisrden Theatre on the night of August IS. Almost the entire day will be given over to the benefit. In the afternoon and evening there will be a "country fair" and festival which will enlist the services of all the young people of the colony. This part of the enter tainment will be held at Pond Lake and Agawam I'ark. Mrs. Teter B. Wvekoff will act as general chairman of the benefit and she will have the cooperation of many well known women who are here for the sea son. Mrs. A. Stewart Walker will have charge of the street festival. Acting with her will be Mrs. Joseph R. Dll- worth, who will arrange the different booths Mrs. Edward Vanlngen will have charge of the sale of tickets, Mrs. John W. Cross will act as treasurer and Mrs. George Barton French will be chairman nf programmes and publicity. Among the members of the various sub-committees Blready at work are Mrs William C. Potter. Mrs. Lawrence McKeever Miller. Mrs. J. W. Fuller, Mrs: Henry H. Rogers. Mrs. George Barton. (Mns. Robert Potter lireesc, Mrs. George E. Dadmun. Mrs. Alfred E. Schermerhorn and Mrs. Lyttleton Fox. A movie feature will be In charge of Mrs. C. W Hammlll snd Miss Ells abeth Hammlll rUw w- Sd. u I Bwelptl of Play $655,922 for Commander Albert C. Read at the Naval Training Station had to be omitted, but Commander Read was entertained by Capt. Edward H. Campbell and later he ' and Mrs. Read were the guests of honor to. a V.. . . l A... VI A-l...r Ct.f- ' " lUHVIICVll I , O , ! nil r. . i . 1 1 U . . ... tlss James. This evening they were guests at a dinner given by Admiral and Mrs. Williams 8. Slrris st the Naval Sta tion. James J. Van Alen gave a stag lunch eon at the Gooseberry Island Fishing Club and to-night he. gave a dinner at Wakehurst. Others who entertained to day were Mrs. Lawrence T. Paul. Mrs. Clarence W. Dolan. Mrs. William Miller Graham. Mrs. Reginald C. Vanderbllt, Mrs. Stuart Duncan. Mrs. Dudley Dsvls. Mrs. Psul D. Mills, Mrs. J. Laurens Van Alen, Mrs. J. Stewart Barney, Mrs. John Wanamake, Jr., and Mrs. Joseph E. Wldener. BL0OMFIELD GIRL A BRIDE. Miss Katharine Hluuln. Married te George 1 . i nllnhnn. Bi.oouriELO, N. J , July 19. A pretty rainbow wedding was solemnised In the Church of the Sacred Heart this morn ing, the bridal pair being Miss Katharine Marie Higglns, daughter of Mr and Mrs Michael N. Higglns. 409 Franklin street, and George L. Callalian of Lowell. Mass., who recently Returned from France, where he served ss chief clerk on the staff of Gen. Pershing at general head quarters. The Rev. T. J. Donovan, rector of the church, performed the ceremony. The bride m-as attended by her sister. Miss Helen Higglns of Bloomfleld as maid of honor. Miss Ella Callahan of Bloomfleld, a sister of the bridegroom, and the Misses Dorothy and Virginia -i ruggins, sisters or tne Driae. were tne There Will be a bench bridesmaids. Daniel Callahan of Loeell. Mass., acted as his brother's best man. The ushers were Postmaster Edward F. Hig glns and Stephen T. Ward, both of Bloomfleld ; Albert Mlnahan of Orange. Dennis Nearney of Montclair and Ed ward J. Renehan of Union City, Conn. A large reception followed a, the Hig glns home. Mr. and Mrs. Callahan will reside In Montclair after an extended trip. show arranged by Miss Florence Earl Johnson, and Miss Mary Davis Land street will have a variety table, where articles useful and ornamental will be sold. Mrs. Charles E. Mitchell will pre side at a booth where fortunes will be told. Mrs. Harry Payne Bingham and Miss Cornelia Livingston, with a num ber of her young friends, will have charge of other features. Others who are helping to make the event a suc cess ore Mips Koslna Sherman tioyt und Mrs. Edward Mellon F0WLE KTMMELL. NOTES OF THE SOCIAL WORLD. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Everett Dwlght of the Apthorp have taken the Bertrand L Taylor, Jr., place at Mill Neck, L. I., for the remainder of the summer. Mrs. Henry Spies Kip of 31 West Fifty-eighth street Is the guest of Mrs. Lewis Quentln Jones st her villa In New port. Miss Alice De Lamar and Miss Evan geline B. Johnson of Pembroke, Glen Cove, L. ., sailed yesterday for Europe, where they will remain until the autumn Mrs. Henry Sedgwick la passing thejginla. month of July as the guest of Mrs. James Blackstone Taylor at Oyster Bay. L. I Mrs. Edmund De Goppet and Miss Ju liette De Coppet. who have beer! motoring In Canada, are at their cottage at the Lake Placid Club, In the Adlroftdacka Mr. nnd Mrs Joseph M. Macdbnough are spending the summer In California. Mrs Sherwood Aldrlch, who sustained a nervous shock when an explosion oc curred a few days ago on her yacht, the Flyer. In which she and Mr Aldrlch were cruising. Is rapidly recovering at her country 'place li Great Neck. L. I, CMrence H. Mackay has taken an apartment In the United States Hotel. Saratoga Springs, N. Y . for the racing season in August. Mr. and Mrs Wllher Blnodgood and Miss Rosalie Bloodgoid have gone to Bride Dnnuhti r of 'avr Man Ceremony at Waihlngtsn. fpecifil Dnpatci to Tss Sin. WSiHIJeOTOIf , July 19. The marriage of Miss Helen Klmmell. daughter of Commander and Mrs. Harry Klmmell. to Philip U. Fowle. son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Fowle of this city, took place '.Ills afternoon In the home of the bride's parents Th? ceremony was performed in the presence of the two families by the bridegroom's uncle, the night Rev. William Cabell Brown, Bishop of Vlr- 1 Miss Atala Iximar Klmmell. sister of the bride, was hr only attendant, and the best man was Benjamin McKelway. The bride wore her travelling suit and after the wedding surper Mr. and Mrs. Fowle left for a short trip. ENGAGEMENTS ANNOUNCED. Annour.remcnt has been made of the Morris Oest finds hlmseuj In an unusual difficulty for a manuffer. The Century Theatre ! to be occupied this season by the great spectacle of "Aph rodite." In Kplfe of the successful ar rangements for scenery and costumes, the ballet and the choruses, there are other essentials tc such a production. Just now Mr. Get Is wondering where he will find the actress to play the title role. "I have heard of managers." he said, "with stars on their hands and no plays for them. That situation Is common enough, but to have the play and no actress Is rare. The title role Is ex tremely difficult. It needs a combina tion of many qualities. For that reason I have adopted the novel plan that goes Into effect this week. With the assistance of his sssoelstes, Mr. Oest will make a whlrlWInd tour of the country to Investigate the many summer stock companies In the large cities. The country will be so divided that each of the manager's representa tives will have a certain number of cities to report on. Every one Is to bear In mind what the actress must be to repre sent adequately the leading role In ths drama. Indeed, that Is In a measure their watchword. Mr. Gest Impressed It on all of them. What they nre looking for in the rank of the stock companies In Nashville. Denver, Milwaukee end Seattle Is, to quote the manager, "a young Mary Garden." Art a Year Long. Without mentioning how many actors were exhausted by playing opposite Louis Mann In "Friendly Enemies'' at the Hudson Theatre other Interesting statistics are supplied by the manage ment. Tho gross receipts were $655,922 for flfly-two weeks, which made an average of $13,000. and this record Is said to be approached only by "Within the, I.aw." Four companies were acting the play throughout the United States durinu this period without diminishing the number ot visitors at the play here. Six Old Bitla were seen last winter In the various companies that played "The Better O'.c" over the country, but none was more siwcesfful than De Wolf Hop per. So Mr. Hopper, who acts the part to-nlpht at the Booth Theatre, will be the only comedian to carry on In the Bslrnsfather play next season. Charles Coburn. who was the popular New York embodiment of the hero, will devote himself to (preparing for productlot. lxuls Anspacher's drama, "All the King s Horses.'' which will be seen here first In October. Walter Jordan has gone to London to see if there are any new plays there likely to be successful over here, and will look with especial care on the new Plnero musical play founded on "Dandy Dick." Persevering purveyors of musical com edy are still hard at work for the sake of the dear public. Cecil Lean is to be the hero of "Look Who's Here." by Frank Mandel and Edward Psulton. Charlotte "(Jreenwood Is to display her I sit feet talent and personality in tar, will be revealed In "The Golden Age" at Atlantic City a Week from Mon day. Soma of her youthful assoclstts will be Donald Gallaher, who Is not so vouna. however, ss he looks ; Paul Kelly land Genevieve and Vivian Tobln. Then there are some grownups. It Is easy to believe that Thomas Dix on's Bolshevik comedy "The Red Dawn" has Interesting twists and turns of In terest since Doraldlna plays the leading role. The drama will be seen In Wash ington before coming to New York. Stamford will have the first sight of It. "Dark Horses," "by Samuel Shlpman and Perclval Wilde, which made a false start in Washington last spring, will be seen here next month under the direction of William Harris. Lawrence Shubert yes, he's a cousin will soon produce the first play written by Octavus Hoy Cohen without the aid of a dramatist. It is called "The Scourge." It will be acted In the Shubert theatres. Dave Stamper and Gene Buck have selected Lake Oeorge as the best place to writs the new Zlegfeld Midnight Frolic for an H20 public. Commanltr Concert To-nlsTkt. Ths fourth season of the community singing will be inaugurated this evening In Centrsl Park, providing the weather permits, by the New York Community Chorus under the direction of Harry Barnhart. The concerts will continue throughout the summer on every Sunday evening around the band stand on the Mall. An experiment will be made this summer In community chanting. At ths end of the season It Is planned to hold a song festival. LENOX COTTAGERS HAVE MANY GUESTS Several Large Dinnera and Luncheons Given. Miss V-arrlet B. Cross Knaraged. Mr. ami Mrs. John Gross qf Thomas ton, Conn., have announced the engage ment of their daughter. Harriet Butler Gross, to Capt. Truinan Minor Curry, Jr., of the Engineer Corps, Regular Army, ('apt. Curry recently returned from Franco after eighteen months service. SpaHof Dupatch to Tss Sc. Linox, Mass., July 1. The week end brought many guests to the Berkshire colonies and several large entertain ments were ariven In ths cottages and at the Lehox Club. Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart McLennan gave a dinner at Ashlnrully Farm, en tertaining for his sister. Miss Katherlne McLennan, lately returned from two years service as a Red Cross nurse over seas. Mrs. Dallas D. L. McGreat and Miss Francesca De K. Gilder gave a re ception and tea at four Brook Farm, Tyrlngham, entertaining for their sister, Miss Rosamond De K. Glider, whose birthday was celebrated. Olraud Foster was host at luncheon at the Lenox Club this afternoon, having ten guests. Mr. Foster gave a dinner for fourteeen guests at 'lellefnntalne to night. Charles Lanier gave a dinner at Allen Wlnden for Mr. and M-s. James F. D. Lanier and Mrs. William Averell Harrl man. Mrs. Raymond T. Baker gave a large luncheon at Holmwood this afternoon. Lieut Vincent De Wlersbldtl of the French High Commission, who Is stop ping with his sister and trother-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robinson Smith. In Rtockhrldge. etrtoke on conditions In France since the armistice In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clark G. Durant in Great Barrlngton to-night. Mr. and Mrs. Junius Parker. Alfred Snauldlng of New Y'ork and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Allen of Tarrytown, N. T are at the Hotel Aspinwall. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Forbes McCreery of New Y'ork and Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Janney are stopping at tbe Curtis Hotel. engagement of Miss Helen riser, daugh- , , . .. bv"Ann, Nlchols. ter of the late Mr. and Mrs Leon riser 9hf rJ, -Qmrs0 N,w York CHf. of this city, to Joseph J Weinberger of Passaic, N. J. Mr. Weinberger was graduated from the University of Penn sylvania in 1910. Mr. ar.d Mrs. James H. Caldwell of Troy. N. Y., have announced tine en gagement of their daughter. Miss rare ton Crawford has a new one in "My Lady Friends." which will be tried out on i Labor Day "What Next "' Is a new mu- sl.al comedy which fared so WS.II In Los I Angeles that DHvsr MftrOfCO will bring the piece to New York with a cist to be selected here. "Don I You Love It? Is Bar Harbor, the summer. Me . for the remainder of . of 'ls elt lyn Caldwell, to Edward Holland Nicol j ,he pre,cnt of the musical play made by P. G. W'OdShpUSt and Raymond Hub- The engagement has been announced k;,, 'from Roi ' Cooper Megrue's "Seven Arthur D. Benson, who went to Call- ( of Miss Helen Louise Boynton. daughler KELLY GIUSTA. fornla tarly in July.' will return to New . ' V,??Mi Ctr,f . Beptsmbsr. . -i. a. .. I- I.., ..I Last Orange. N. J.. to Lloyd Parker, Wells, son of Holla Wells of St. Louis. Mo The wedding will take place in the early autumn. Mr. and Mrs. Clement F Kingman of White Plains, N. Y. formerly of Brooklyn, announced yesterday the en gagement ot their daughler. Miss Ruth Rainier Kingman, to Arthur Ogden Well man, son of Mr. and Mrs Arthur G Wellman of Cambridge. Mass Mr. Well man was a Lieutenapt In the Aviation Corps. U. 8 A., during the war. Chances" which is to be ung here in York the first week In August by way of Vancouver and the Canadian Rockies. Mrs. Joseph W. Alsop and family will go to Henderson. N. Y.. from Avon. Conn., this month to visit her mother. Mrs. Douglas Robinson 100 AT BEACH CLUB DANCE. Mind mi Rit. Doern Dinner Parties Precede It at HaiMgUMtl Pier. Fpccial Despatch to Tbr St N RBAOAVi ctt Pr.TR., July 9 Hair, fell In torrent all -lay at Narrapanf.. tt To-nfght. however, 10ft or more men. hern of the summer colony aped down to SoarbnrouKh Beach Club to a olub rlln ner fiance OBITUARIES. MATTHEW A, BKLFORD. Motthew A. Belferd. 82. of Uaogbter of Mrs. Eleanor Popham Married In Washington. fprriol fittpateh to Tar. Siv. Washinoton. July 19. Miss Cynthia I.sckasnna train leaving tloooaen IU usta. oaugnter or .irs Eleanor i-op-at 2:!0 o'clock Kindly omit flemtra ham. and Harold Paul Kelly of Mount Hr m Eft Albert, aecond oldest son of I Holyoke. Mass , were married this eve- iha lato Event A Herter and Carolina r.ing In St Patrick's Church The cere- Keck Herter. aged '-' years and 10 months at Santa Barbara. Cel. Beaton. Chicago. Waahlngton and San Franclaco papera pleaaa copy. MS.88IMr.lt. On July U. at hia rasldence, 7 Weat End avenu". Hillary Chrla tian Mesalmar, huabani of Eatella Prantlca. In hia forty-sixth year. fjILl.EK- On July 1. ll. Charles F Mirer of 1 4 Forty-ninth street. Brook lyn, beloved huaband or Catherlna Milter tnee. Lawls).. Funeral aerviees at St. Agatha's Roman Catholic Church, Torty-nlnth street and Seventh avenue, on Monday, July !1. at 9:10 A. M Interment family plot In St. John's Cemetery. Auto cortege. RE: u Annla Ackernian. wife of W. daren-! Reed, daughter of Susie Acker- man and lh lata J Fraderlek Acker- ; man. suddenly, July 17 Funeral private. Kindly omit flowers. WALSH James, on July II. Seris i THE FUNERAL CHURCH," Broad way and Sixty-sixth atraet t Frank E. CameDein. Monday. 1:10 P. M. WHITEHEAD In Doaton. Mass., on July II, 1)19. Marjory Remmer, wife oft Ralph r Whitehead, aged tt. Funeral aarvlcea at tha Church of tha , Ascenalon. Weat "tiw Brighton, rltatan i Island, on Monday, July II, 1919. II- A M. irony was performed at 7 o'clock by the Rev. Father McNamara In the presence of a large company and was followed by a reception in the home of the bride's mother. Mrs. Paul Grant was matron of honor. Miss Marlon Glusta maid of honor, and the bridesmaids were Miss Mary Kelly, Miss Florence Stayton. Miss F.strella Amores, Miss Lillian Tyler and Mist Helen Olblln. Uttle Miss Cynthia Sheriff Was the (lower girl. William B. Kelly, brother of the bridegroom, was the best man. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly left later In the evening for a wedding trip through New Fngland and will make their home In Depue, 111. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Kelly and their daughter. Miss Msry Kelly, parents and sister of the bridegroom, motored to Washington from Holyoke for the weddlnr JAMES CAPERS. i Matthew A Hetrorvt K s r.r "niA dnxen private dinner parties pre- , Windsor place, Brooklyn, a't-rother of the Rev. John I.. Belford. pastor of th. Church of the Nativity, Clsson avenue and Madlspn street, died Friday In the Holy Family Hospital Besides Father Bflford. Mr. Belford Is survived by his widow. Mrs. Catherine Helford : four brothers, William, Edward J., J Frank, and Joseph Helford, and two sisters,, t le Misses Mary and Lucy Belford. The funeral will be held to-morrow morning with a requiem mass In the Church ceded the dance. Mr and Mrs. S. H'n. mar. Tllrd nf New York gave a dinner for twenty guests, among whom were ' Mr snd Mrs. Edward A. Mitchell of ' Washington and the following members ot the villa colony : Mr and Mrs James O. Blaine, Jr., ', New To.k: Mr. ail Mr. Robert II 1 1 t"!' (idard. Mi. -d Mrs ltowtsnei Maisrd. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E Richmond. Mr. I and Mrs Ernest T. H. Mefalf. Mr and I Their Bertha Kallch has engaKetl Robert Haines to play In "The Kiddle ! Woman ' the part acted last year by Robert Ede ' do-, and later Lm Haker. Henry Ste i phenson has been reengaged to act for some years to come with Jane Cowl. Allan Dtnetaaif and Lotus Robb have I been retained to pln In "The Challenge wltli Holtroc.u Bllnr.. Harry First will Join the large alumni ot AatC ruses in "TttislnesS Befor.- Pressure." diver Morosco has engaged Thurston Hall for "Civilian Clothes" when Thompson Bu chanan's o-medy is produced here. I-eon F.rrol has been secured by cable for s new Zieefeld review wltlch will be given I here on Mr. Errol'S return from london i Frank Morgan has been selected by AdOlph Klnuher to be the h, ro of ' "Niglitle Night" when that farce Is 1 produced. ! Helen Haves. George Tyler's youns Read, all of Provi. ! Mrs Frederick B dence. At the Point Judith Country Club tins afternoon despite the downpour a good sized eontlnrent met for the third in the series of Saturday tea dances. I of the Holy Name of Jesus. Interment 1 ; will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. Mr. i He'ford was born at South Oyster Bay. I U I. For more than thirty years he ' was engaged In the plumbing business In Brooklyn. He was a member of the ! Master Plumbers Assoclstlon of Brook- ! 1 n and of the Brooklyn Lodge of Elks. c MRS. PHOKHK A. IMRT. HORSE SHOW TO AID CHARITY. Three Day Rvent Will Br Held Hollywood- Park This W eek. rhoebe Ad, ar, 5 of 3-4 I The proceeds of the twenty-sixth an-1 Vanderbilt avenue. Brooklyn, died at I nual Horse Show of the Monmouth j her home Friday. Fsneral services will County Horse Show Association, which , be conducted this afternoon by Dr St.! will be held on the ground of the asso-I Clair Hester of the Church of the Mrs- j elation at Hollywood Park, Isiig Branch, ; slah, Greene and Clermont avenues. In- ' N. J., next Thursday. Friday and Satur- I terment will be In Greenwood Cemetery. I day. will he distributed anions lo-al Mrs. Hart is survived bv her husband. ! charities. Last year the show gave the , Horace Greeley Hart: a daughter, Mrs. Monmouth Memorial Hospital 17.000. Ethel Hart Southworth, and a grand- Among those who havo taken boxes daughter. Ruth Southworth. Mrs Hart ! for the show are Mrs. George M. Pull- was born In London, England, and came ! man. Mrs Thomas N. MicCarter, Mrs.! to this country when very ung. She I Nicholas F. Rrady. Mrs. P. J. Casey. was s member of the Mlnsrva. the Mrs. Charlg A. Wlmpfhelmer, Mrs. John ' Rslnyday, the Moiart. the Century The- ' S -huyler f'asey. Miss Amy Wanamaker. , atre and the Republican Clubs of New Miss Alice :. Dodsworth. J. Horace York city, the Republican State Asso-I Harding. Harry Content, Frank V. ; elation of Women and the Tenth Assem- Waahlnarton lrl Is Married to I'. 8. 31. C. Major Special f'tipatch to Tur Sis. Washington, July 19 Mr. and Mrs. John O. Capers announced the marriage of their niece, Miss Emmala FranceH I Capers, to Major William James, U. S. i M. C, The ceremony was performed this In Or.s -f Dr.eth Call "Columbus 8200" FRANK K. IJaVMPBELI THE FUNERAL CHURCr. " tN on Sectarian: Broadway at t6th f t. Downtown Office. 'JJd St. sih A v. j afternoon In the home of Mr. and Mrs. , Capers by the Rev. C. H Reese. The 'bride was given In marrluge by her . brother, Lieut. Ellison Capers. V. S. N., I now stationed at Walter Reed Hospital, I Snd her cousin, Miss Charlotte Capers, j sal her maid of honor. Major James j Moore, U S. M. C, was the best man. Immediately after the ceremony Major and Mrs James left for a shotat wedding trip, after which they will go to the former's new post In Nsw Jersey Build Profit! WHY not "strike the iron while it's hot7" The pres ent demand for space is tre mendous! Supply it, and your reward is great. Profit by build ing or altering NOW. XTE know the building field thoroughly, and should be glad to advise you of the many possibilities. Confer with us! EDMUND D. BRODERK K Builder 110 West 40th St. ' Bryant 7623 Storrs, George Browne Html. O. Jason Waters. Rufus C. Finch, Lewis Waring and Henry Sellgman. bly District Republican organisation Hackensack t.lrl Betrothed. Mr. and Mrs. Henry P Stoney, S7S Prospect avenue. Hackenaack, N. j., an nounced yesterday the engagetnent of their daughter. Adele, to Lieut. James S. lioyd of Hackensack. Lieut. Boyd is attached to th.. Adjutant-General's ,ld ! partment and s stationed at Hobokcn. ! Miss Stoney attended Dwight's School for Girls at Englewood and has been doing war work in the Red 'Voss and other organizations. Brasll's Ambassador Reaches) Rome JAMES J. 1 M I. on. James J Lawtor, treasurer of the Morgan Grocery Company of Paterson, N. J., died Friday at Crystal Lake, N J. Mr. Lawlor was a member of a number of Paterson clubs and took great inter est In amateur theatricals. He leaves his wife, four children and a brother, the Rev. William V. Lawlor of St Aloyslus Church, Jersey City. FRAK A. HAM,. Frank A. Hall, senior member of Frank A. Hall & Sons, iron bed manu facturers, a Manhattan Urm. died Frl- Rome, July 19. Dr. Gastoa da Cunha, ' day at his home. 41 Llewellyn road, the new Brasllllau Ambassador to Italy haa arrived htrc. He will be received by the Kintg In a few days. Dr. da Cunha was Brazilian Minister to the Vstican several years ago. Montclair. N. J. He liad been at the head of the firm since the death of his father several years ago. He was a member of golf and athletic clubs Id Montclair. Balkan's book SHOP Great Mid-Summer CLEARANCE SALE OF 5,000 BOOKS at 25c ALL SUBJECTS Former Prices $1.00-$3.00 I NO DELIVERIES 42 Broadway 1 and SS New St. i P. S. Also fine stationery I eja- Uj AVE Ar 40 12 8T PARIS J NEW YORK Tne Pahis Shop or Amsrica? Begin Monday Their Mid-Summer Clear-away Sales Remaining Summer fashions have again been regrouped and repriced for immediate disposal Gowns ( Formerly to 195 and at$58 $85 1 Dresses Day and evening styles the last of many high class lines. SHEER SUMMER FROCKS Formerly to $85 at $25 & $35 Street Sport and Dressy Suits Day Coats and Cape Wraps Sport Coats Separate Skirts v Formerly to $175 at 45---$65---$85 Of tricotinejersey tricolette - satin and taffeta grouped for prompt clearance. Formerly to $195 at $35 $55 $75 Fashionable styles in tricotine twills - velov.r -and tricolette, as well as smart combination effects of tricolette with duvetyn, satin or tricotine. Formerly to $95 at 35---$45 55 With or without sleeves in velvet duvetyn, silk poplin and novelty silk fabrics. Formerly to $45 at $18---$25 Sport and Country Club styles in Baronet satin novelty silks and wool plaid materials. WASHABLE COTTON SKIRTS at $6 to $12 Sheer Blouses Summer S Hats Formerly to 22-- at$10 $12 Of batiste voile and net including handmade lace trimmed and frilled styles. Formerly to $35 at $5 10 $15 Street sport semi-dress and country styles. The Greatest Sporting Hoods Store in the World Madison Arenue and 45th St, New York. The Summer Splash It's here, all around you the great playtime when the American public is in its ex hilarating, back to nature mood. Swimming or polo golf or mountain climbing casting for bass or exploring a Brazil ian river. The Abercrombie & Kitch organ ization has mudo a scientific study of every feature of jour favorite sport. W herever you go, by train, aero plane, motor or boat and wherever you stop, whether at hotel, country t-lub or under a tent, your complete travel and s porting outfit awrits you. Motor Expeditions Into No-mad's Land 'wOSlj'- Xo form of strictly out-door vacation is more popular. Overnight, stops between tovvns and in the woods, with every camp comfort at hand. Motor-trekking, tents which fold compactly cots, tables and chairs cook kits ar.d gasoline stoves all stowed compactly on ruining board and in the car. Camp outfits for canoeists and sportsmen ih" last word in all camp furnishings. Abercrombie&Fitch Vacation Specialties Tropic weight clothes for men and women with char acteristic A. & F. dash and serviceability. Suits of tweeds, flnnnels. crar-hea and silk ti e exactly appropriate things for travel, seaside, mountain or roughing it. Golt and tennis clothes and shcea --and the celebrated A. & F. golf tnd tennis goods. Swimming and bathing suits and Balsa-wood surf boards patterned and painted to represent fish, illus trated nt top of column lighter than cork and sustaining the weight of three peraona Ui the water. Exhaustive assortments if tra. eJ goods, games und spi rung noveltiea. Shore-Bird Season 11 The largest selection of sporting guns, ammunition and accessories in the world. With the opening ol the shore-bird shooting season onlj three weeks off. Preparations ate under full swing for the Kail hunting se: sj.i This is the moment to most satia factorily replenish your outfit. Writ$ for Bookli i on IPoMetl'l Camp Clthet dbercrombie & Fitch Co- i ix II. I ti ti. PresWM Madison Avenue and 45th St.a New York. ' Where the BlmcU Trail Crosses the Boulevard" - - 1 iMMfilM M - T " . . . . . ) .ay.. , ,iliiil . U . i