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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 09, 1920, Image 11

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R. Walton Goelet,
Rich Bachelor, to
Wed French Girl
Surprise for Society in Announcement
of Engagement
to Miss Guestier.
Paris, Nov. 8.?Announcement was
made In the Fiijaro to-day of the engagement
of Miss Anne Guestier of Bordeaux
to Mr Kobert Walton Goelet of
New York. Miss Guestier Is a daughter
of a large land owner of Bordeaux and
a director of the Orleans Railroad
and owns extensive vineyards. Mr.
Goelet has been in France several
months.
Willie Mr. Ooeiet's New York friends,
to whom he is known as "Bertie," had
come to regard him ?s a confirmed
bachelor and wore taken by surprise by
the announcement of his engagement,
his family knew of his romance. Mrs.
George Henry Warren of 24 Fifth avenue.
his aunt, said yesterday that she
knev oi the engagement, but did not
know the family of her nephew's fiancee.
Other relatives also had heard of the
approaching marriage, but knew little
about Miss Guestier except that she is
a charming and cultured young woman,
a member of a well known French family
and destined to Inherit a considerable
fortune. She is several years
younger than Mr. Goolet. At Mr.
Goelct's home. 591 Fifth avenue. It was
haid he is expected there about December
1.
The Goelet family fortune wag founded
more than a century ago by Peter
Goelet, who Invested extensively in Mew
York real estate. The family holdings
in real estate were extended by succeeding
generations until to-day the
combined holdings are estimated in
VRiiie in oYPAna <if ftfl rtAn nnn tka I
Ritz-Carlton Hotel and the Knickerbocker
Theatre are among the many
large buildings owned by Mr. Robert
Walton Goelet and his cousin. Mr. Uooert
Goelet.
Mr. Goelet, who Is 40 years old. Is
the only son of the late Robert Goelc;
and Henriette Warren, who was a
daughter of the late George Henry Warren.
His grandfather, Robert Goelet,
married a daughter of Jonathan Ogden.
His cousin, Mr. Robert Goelet, who mar
tied Mrs. Fernanda Rocrhl Klabouchln
' sky in Paris a year ago. Is a son of
the late Ogden Goelet.
The fiance of the Rordeaux heiress
war. graduated from Harvard in 1903
and has since devoted himself to his
large personal Interests. He Is a member
of the leading New York clubs and
also Is a stockholder in the Metropolitan
Opera and Real Estate Company. He
owns parterre box No. 24 in the opera
In use. For twenty years he has been
well known in society In New York
Newport and I'aris, where he has fo?several
seasons passed part of each
year. He is a nephew of Messrs. George
Hf nry Warren, Whitney Warren and
L'oyd Warren and of Mrs. William
Duchess of Roxburghe.
MR. BELT TO UK MARRIED.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 8.?Mr. and
Mrs. William T. Starr of Hope House.
Kastern Shore, Maryland, announce the
engagement of their youngest daughter,
Miss Rosamond Starr, to Mr. John W.
Belt of Kentucky and Washington.
Miss Starr, after leaving finishing
school, travelled around the world. She
rides, plays golf and tennis well, and has
many friends in New York, Baltimore
nnd San Francisco, as well as here. She
will be' the guest here of Mrs. Cary T.
Grayson this week..
Mr. Belt has served as Charge d'Aff
a Ires and in other diplomatic capacities.
He was in charge of important negotiations
during critical periods of the relations
between Mexico and the United
States, and has many acquaintances In
the southern republic.
ITALIAN SENATOR ENGAGED.
Rome, Nov. 8.?The engagement is announced
of Senator Uanclani, nrchieolo
gist. aged 74, and the I'rincesB Teresa
Carlcciolo, 65 years old, widow of Prince
Marcantonlo. The Senator la a widower.
Ids previous wife having been Miss Ellen
Rhodes of Providence, R. I.
Begi
On Free Pi
%
THE EXTENSI\
ARTIS
i
BELONGIN
| CHARI
FORMERLY /
U TOGETHER WITH VA
si
RECEI
i
| THE WHOLE FORM!N<
i AND OFFERING TO IN
| PORTUNITY, NOT ONL
I INCLUDED, BUT OWIN
OBTJ
P
i TO BE SOLD AT UNRE
H
November 1
BEGINNII
| AT THE A1
And on Wednesd
1 IN THE GRAIN
I
in
A finely produced descr
limited edition, will be
ordinary edition (not il
one dollar.
PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE.
NEW YORK.
Because of mourning Mr. and Mrs.
Edward F. Hutton will not attend the
premiere at the Metropolitan Opera
House next Monday night. Their box
in the parterre row will be used by Mr.
George B. Wagstaff.
Mrs. Pennington fiatterth walte will
give a luncheon to-day in the Colony
Club for her debutnntr niece. Miss Eleanor
E. R. Peabody. daughter of Mrs.
Archibald Russell Peubody.
Mr. Geoffrey Dodge. who had been
Jiving in Paris several years, ha* returned
and will be for two months with
his mother, Mrs. Arthur Murray Dodge,
at 663 Park avenue.
Mrs. Edward Martin will rive a reception
at the St. Regis the afternoon
of November 20 to Introduce her (laugh
tor, Miss Margaret L. Stout.
Mr. T. Chesley Richardson , imd Mr.
T. Chosley Richardson, Jr., will start
soon for California, where they will pass
the winter.
Mr. Percy R. Pyno 2U returned to Nev
York yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Moses
Taylor Pyne will remain at Hot Springs
several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Fish, who are
at Garrison, N. Y., nre having their
house at 810 Fifth avenue made readyfor
occupancy.
Mr. George F. Raker will close his
house in Tuxedo this week and return
to New York.
Mrs. Edward Holbrook, who is passing
the autumn in Stamford, Conn., will j
return to New York November 15.
Mrs. Blanche Shoemaker Wagstaff
has returned to the St. Regis, where
she has taken a*n apartment.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goelot returned
yesterday from Goshen to 820 Fifth avenue
for the winter.
Mrs. Edward E. Hall of 636 Fifth avenue,
Will give a dinner on November 24.
Mrs. William Watts Sherman has returned
to her home at 838 Fifth avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Flagg will return
from Dongan Hills. S. I., November 15.
IS MRS. W. K VANDERBtLT II.
nroim "Jr." Miner the llenth of
Her Kntlier-i^-Lmv.
Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt. Jr.
daughter-in-law of the late' William K.
Vanderbilt, will hereafter be known as
Mrs. William K Vanderbilt 2d. With
the death of Mr. Vanderbilt the "Jr."
that had been attached to the name of
his older son passed automatically to
the latter's son. who had previously been
known as William K. Vanderbilt 3d.
The new William K. Vanderbilt. Jr.. is
'n his seventeenth year.
it was to avoid confusion in the use
of the family name that the daughterin-law
of the late financier has decided
to sign herself Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt
2d. as the widow, who now is abroad.
will be known an .vim. \% imam i\ v ?nderbllt
and as the "Jr." of the fatn'ly
Is yet a bachelor. She has made this
preference known several times sjnce
the death of her father-in-law. At present
she is at French Lick, Tnd.. where
she has registered as Mrs. William K.
Vanderhilt 2d.
Mrs. Vanderbtlt is accompanied by
her older daughter. Miss Muriel Vanderb'lt.
who now is In her twentieth year.
Others wh.o have gone to French Lick
Springs from this city are Messrs. Stephen
B. Elk Ins, Davis Klkins and Lawrence
Waterbury, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
t t'Vnst and Mr. and Mrs. Charles B
Dillingham
PRINCE OF SI AM ENDS STAY.
The Prince of Slam, who has been in
America studying railroad systems, left
the Biltmore yesterday for Quebec,
whence he will sail for home aboard the
Empress of Britain.
MR. ASTON KNIGHT ARRIVES.
Mr. Aston Knight, native, of Paris by
the accident of birth but a thoroughgoing
American, who has won tame as a
landscape artist, arrived yesterday by
the Lorraine of the French line, in from
Havre, with a collection of French paintings
for exhibition here. The paintings
are chiefly landscape and Mr. Knighi
says they represent the best creations
of the Gallic artists of to-day.
erican Art Gall<
dison Square South, New "Y
nning Tomorrow (Wednes
ublic View from 9 A. M. un
fE AND EXCEEDING
5TIC ANTIQUE PROP
G TO THE WIDELY KNOWN CON
jES OF LI
VT FIFTH AVENUE AND !
LUABLE AND DESIRABLE /
VED FROM HIS LONDON H<
I AN ASSEMBLAGE OF THE
TENDING PURCHASERS AN i
Y BECAUSE OF THE DESIRA
G TO THE FACT OF THE G
MNING SIMILAR GOODS ABR
STRICTED PUBLIC SALE ON
5th, 16th, 17th, 13th, 1
^G EACH AFTERNOON AT_2_
MERICAN ART C
ay Evening, November 1
ID BALLROOM OI
CATALOGUES
iptive Catalogue, profusely ilh
furnished to subscribers at fiv<
lustratod) will be mailed to ap
Vill Be Conducted by MR. THOMAS
nta MR. OTTO BERNET and MR. F
:AN ART ASSOCIATION MAN
n Sq. South. Entrance fl E. 23<l Street, New
THE NI
'FrenchLeave,' War
Comedy, Pleases
With the Coburns
Private of 'The Better 'Ole'
Deservedly Becomes a General
in New Play.
BELMONTTHEATRE - FRENCH LEAVE,"
a new comedy, by Reginald Uerk.'ley.
Corporal Kykes Dallas VVelford
Rifleman .links Harry M NauKhton
Mile. Juliette Mrs. Coburn
Ma'lame De-.aUX Helen Tilrten
Capt. Harry Glenl.ter Alexander Onslow
flrly. Oer. Ar 'Rbaltl Root Mr. Coburn
Lieut. C. orge Graham Noel T< arlo
M. JuIcj Marnier Arthur Klein
Charles Coburn, who was a private In
"The .Better 'Ole," has shot up into a
General in "French Leave," and deserves
the promotion, with a few Lemons
of Honor and I). S. O.'s thrown in.
His hair whiter and his walrus mus
tacho ppod. hut hr can ronr as
beautifully as ever. Mrs. Coburri is
more charming than ever, and this time !
in the come'ly, which opened at the Belmont
Tiieatre last night, she Is able not '
only to speak English with French
variations, but to weep real English
tears into Irish linen and thereby dissolve
British army regulations.
One can find some pleasure in looking
back on a war which made possible such,
a cheery little comedy as Reginald !
Berkeley's. The firm of Marc Klaw,
Inc.. composed of father and the boys,
attained their objectives with their first j
venture, and Now York can forget its j
numerous soldier shows and realize !
that one can still* enjoy a war play, |
even if one is still paying the war tax j
on me tickets. l<or. Dost or an. ine war
serves scarcely for a backdrop to this
play, for not even the roosters In the
French barnyard have a fight.
The three acts pass In the dining
room of a French farm house, where
Brig -Gen. Boot and his staff are resting
before taking the brigade back to
the big show. To this billet comes the
wife of a staff officer, Capt. Harry
Glrnister, disappointed because siie has j
not met him on leave in Paris and braving
the army regulations forbidding the
presence of wives at the front Just to
make sure the Germans have not mussed
him, up. She bribes the French housewife
to let her pose an a daughter, and
her assumed French piquancy proves
too much for the susceptible Brigadier i
General and his staff, who promptly
carry on a flirtation with her, while her
jealous husband fizzes like a bomb fuse.
Her clandestine meetings with him ;
led to the suspicion that she is a German
spy, but everything is straightened out
by the General, who proves that the roast
beef of old England goes to the making
nf o o-ollnnt C'r.hllril ?-:is hizhlv
enjoyable as the. bluff, ruddy General,
even when courting in pajamas and an '
overcoat. Mrs. Coburn played a variety
of moods with skill as the impulsive wife,
and Alexander Onslow did not let his
pood looks prevent him from being properly
explosive as the Captain Dallas
Welford, as an old mess corporal,
stretched out thin material with business
till it was as solidly agreeable as some
of his dishes. Noel Tearle. Arthur Klein
and Harry McXaughton were equally
diverting In their parts.
Though the play drops down to mildness
at times, it is not long enough to
suggest boredom, and several of the
critics who were veterans of the A. E.
P. were seen to smile often. So "French
Leave" isn't likely to desert New York
for a considerable Tvh'io.
FOLLIES' GIRI. SECRETLY WED
Miss Jessie Heed Married to D. O.
Caswell, Cleveland Man.
Special Despatch to lira ntw hikk
Boms, Nov. S.?Miss Jessie Reed,
"Follies" show girl, plays the character
of a bride every night at the Colonial
Theatre here, so she was well rehearsed
in the role she played in real llf*> last
Saturday In Pawtucket, R. I., when she
waa secretiy wed to Daniel O. Caswell,
said to he of a prominent Cleveland
family. The news of their wedding became
known to-day.
Mr. Caswell told the eourt when recently
arrested for speeding and paying;
a $100 fine that he recentlv had in-;
herited half a million dollars. j
day)
til 6 P. M.
LY VALUABLE
ERTY
NOISSEUR
DNDON 1
H
56th STREET
ADDITIONS RECENTLY B
3USE
: FIRST IMPORTANCE H
UNPRECEDENTED OP- i
BLE CLASS OF GOODS ||
REAT DIFFICULTY IN |
OA D.
THE AFTERNOONS OF | j
9th and 20th
O'CLOCK
;alleries |
7th, at 8 o'Clock
7 the plaza |
n
jstrated, publishod in
dollars Copies of the
plicants on roceipt of
/
SW YOgK HERALD, T
DELYSIA, FRENCH
Miss Alice Delysia and I
London Favorite Flenses in
Extravngnnza With Help
of New Comedian.
CENTRAL THEATRE?"AFGAR," musical
extravaganza, founded on the French of
Michel Carre and Andre Ftarde, by I'red
Thompson and Word en David. Lyrics by
Douglas Furber. Music by Charles Cuvllller.
Don Juan, Jr Irving IJeebe
Coucourll Lnplno Lane
Houssaln Paul Irving
Dan.sasch '....Guy Collins
Gtafar Phil M. Sheridan
Kharan Glenn Gamble
Lord Afgar \V. II. Rn.vUns
Isllda Miss Frances Cameron
Taydeo Miss Alice Delytda
The introduction to New York audiences
of n new stnr of operetta In Mile.
Alice Delyaia and a new score by Charles
Cuvllller were the high lights of "Afgar,"
which was seen last night at the Central
Theatre for the first time here, after a
year of sueceps in T,ondon. Messrs.
Comstock and (jest thought the American
public deserved the pleasure of
Mile. Delysia's acquaintance and last
night she was here to greet Broadway.
The stranger is French, although she
has for years been a favorite singing
actress in London. She is .nore
statuesque than the usual type of divette
popular here, but she Is graceful and her
regular features .are highly < xpressive.
Mile. Delysia Is, above all, a come
dtenne of great finish, possessed of a
lit en sense of humor, and she is, moreover.
able to bring the fun of the situation
vividly to her hearers. She
sings tet a very French manner in ,i
very French voice. Her success with
th? audience was complete. It Will hi
Interesting to observe how far she wins
her way Into the hearts of ther.tregoert
in the future.
In other respects "Afgar" is quite accurately
enough described by the programme,
which calls It an extrava- ,
g.iliUL It is, moreover, Oriental In Us
e\travngance, so there are a harem more
r.r less densely populated by the wive >
who arouses his Jealousy and the sweetheart
who follows him Into danger to
telp free him from the dungeon Into
which the Jealous Moor causes him to
bo thrown, as well as a comic squire
who suggests Lrpcrello In the offices
tbat he performs for his master.
The authors have sought to correlate
this absurdity to life by Introducing In
the second act a strike of the wives In
the harem who felt that the time has
come to assert themselves and demand a
platform which allows only one wife for
every husband. It Is by the success of
this scheme that the favorite, played by
Mile. Delysln, almost elopes with the
handsome stranger. "We almost," said
the German student recounting the adventures
of the great night "we almost
drank champagne," Thus did the
favorite almost elope, but In the end
she handed the Intruder over to his own ,
true love. ,
Charles Cuvllller, who wrote the score }
to "The I,llac Domino," set all these a 1- (
ventures to music more or less mclo- .
dlous and rhythmical In the emphasised ,
manner of the composer's first music
heard here. Then the orchestration is
all In the delicate style of operetta
without the strain for effect that comes
so often from Imitating more ambitious '
musical forms. it may be that the J
freshness of the music of 'The Lilac
Domino" Is lacking, but the score has i
delicacy and refinement. Cuvllller. who '
learned his art In Vienna, seems, how- <
ever, in danger of resting his style too 1
firmly on styles that are already out- c
moded. (
Mile. Delysla might In her charming t
accent describe the fun of the text of r
"Afgar" as all there Is of London It j t
almost amounts to n national , ,
tnent In Its glorification of the London ' ?
Joke. In spite of the evident traces of j
an American hand In sprinkling the t
text with humor of n somewhat more
local character. But If did not always ?
assimilate.
Luplno Bane, who yns one of the
factors In the lx>ndon success of "Af- e
??????? <
,1
PAUL FULLER S <
LIBRARY
The library of the late PAB'L
FULLER, which was recently
bought by us. Is now on sale '
at our salesroom. The library I
consists of >
10,000 STANDARD BOOKS J
on history, biography. art. j '
essays, rpllKlon. language, polltl- r
cal economy, American history,
science, etc. I ]
Also B.ooo volumes of
FRENCH BOOKS
covering nil subjects, and scv- I
eral hundred >1
SPANISH BOOKS
A rare opportunity for the book- c
lover to make additions to his I i
library. i
Our usually low prices plainly
marked In each book
No catalogue will be Issued. I
THOMS & ERON, Inc.,
Bookseller*, f
IM tlarclnj St., New York City r
Tel. ansa r,.rH.initt I r
V
UKSDAY, NOVEMBER
r SINGER, WINS ~~|i
ERSIN^^G^R''
,upino Lane in "Afgar."
gar," proved an agile anil acrobatic i
eonifllan who would risk fracturing his I
skull for a laugh. He was rewarded
with plenty of mom, however, witnoui
this tragedy. Mr. Lane's energy was as
unflagging as his cockney accent. W.
11. Rawllngs was amusing in a quieter
way.
Paul Poiret has designed the gro
torque Oriental costumes which loaded
down tiie women in the fashion of these
abundant draperies. There was a riot
of bizarre color and yards of costly text'.es.
The play, is said by the programme
to be derived from a vaude"
'lle by Michel Carre and Andre Oarde.
in the audienee were Mr. and Mr:.
Charles Dana Glhson. Mr. and Mr?
George B. Post Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Enrico
( aruso, Mr. Thomas Pearsall Field, Mr
Alfred F. Sellgsberg. Mr. and Mrs. Wil'l
'm Gugg< nheim, Mrs. Conde Xast. Mr.
ami Mrs. David Beiaaco, Mr. and Mr.i
Gustav J. > '. White. Mr. Bertram de N.
Cruger, Mr. William Rhlnelande- Htewait
Jr., Mr T. Chesiey Richardson Jr..
Mr and Mrs. Henry Worthington Bui.',
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ziegier. Mr
Francis W. Crownlnshleld atid Mr. and
Mrs. Edward It. Thomas.
i MUSIC
\ -i
ENGLISH AMI GRRMAX KtVCiS.
Mme. Florence I{lnklc had n group 1
of Brahma songs on the programme I
of her recital yesterday afternoon In
Aeolian Hull. There were four, all
neatly labelled with English title* and
translated Into the language of the
people. The final one was called "My
I.ove Is fJreen." Mme. Htnkle sans
the first three with beautifully transparent
English diction, but %vhen she
came to the fourth she suddenly burst
into an Impassioned "Melne Llebe 1st j
gruen." The experiment was Interest- ;
Ing. The audience applauded the fourth
song ntilte as. w armly as the others, i
No one went out No one threw any- j
thing.
The recital was one of Mme. Hinkle's
best, and her best Is very good. Her \
high, clear soprano voice does not readily
lend Itself to color effects, and she
therefore sometimes has difficulty In
plumbing the depths of grief and woe. !
But yesterday at least once she found
new and touching accents. It was in
the closing lines of the song presented
as "Oh, That I Might Retrace the ;
Way." Her delivery of "The Little !
Sandman" was charming in its tender- j
ness and simplicity.
In the old airs with which the pro- !
gramme began there was excellence of
voice, technic and style. Indeed the
whole recital was a demonstration of
good management of the voice, nicely
tlon.
JJKW TOIIK TRIO COMCRRT,
That three good musicians playing
i pMiramme of familiar music can pro;lde
an evening of pleasant entertainment
for a la rge audience wa? a (rain
lemonstratcd last night when the "New
fork Trio Rave the first concert of Its
tecond season In Aeolian Hall. The three
good musicians were Clarence Adler
ilano; Kclplone Buldi. violin, and Corlellus
Van Vliet, cello. The familiar
music was Beethoven's B flat trio. Cesar
Franck's sonata for violin and piano and
dendelssohn's C minor trio..
The New York Trio was first heard In
December. 1910. and was warmly wel- !
omed Into the field of chnmher music.
Its first concert showed the results of
onsclentlous and adequate rehearsal torcther
with sound musicianship, l.sst
venlng's entertainment proved that the
>rgnnlxatlon had made progress. Despite
he fact that the piano occasionally overralanced
the other Instruments, the en
mble was generally good and'the playiik
had much of finish and musical color
.0 commend It.
d MR. 9TASLKY filVES ItKf'IT %!..
Mmi. Helen Stanley gave a song rcItal
In Carnegie Hall last night. A
-opcert by thin Hinder Is sure to bring
irtlatlc enjoyment. She has a beautiful
freah aoprnno voire, ahe uses it skllully
and her understanding of atyle la
broad and polished Her programme
ras largely of modern selection. A
rroup of alra from different lands,
imong them the Polish "Le Solr," nr- j
anged by Monlusko, and Laparra's "En
Pecembre" on Spanish themes, were In
ter list; also Scandinavian and modern ]
French songs. Cyril Scott's "Time o' ,
bay" and three songs dedicated to hcrielf
by Barlow, Marsh and Crews.
1r.w nt RLKPIIT. \T rnt,l Mlllt.
"Hrraklng Into Society." a burlesque
n two acts and nine scenes, was proin
ed at tile C"'unihl:i Theatre yesferd"'
>y the Ponton (llrla eompany The
ompany was headed hy John Parry and
Jeorge Dougla s, ami Included Miss Ellr
heth Parrlnger. Miss Lillian Parton and
Has Lou Parry.
MISS ninOT. ACTRESS, HBP.
Miss Olga Plbot, actress, with "The
Jold Diggers," and Julius Stern, motor- j
ycle rider and garage owner, were marled
at the Municipal Rulldlng yesterday
iy Deputy City Clerk Michael J. Cruise, |i
9, 1920.
CHANNING RUDD DIESl
OF HEART DISEASE
Comptroller of fiovernment
Loan Organization Hero
Stricken at Ago of 45.
Chanrdng Rudd, comptroller of the !
Government Loan Organization of the |
New York Federal Reserve Bonk for'the j
last fourteen months, died suddenly from !
heart disease yesterday in Hoboken. Ho j
was stricken as he alighted from a train
that had brought him from his home In
Morris Plains. A few minutes after ho >
had enterigi a drug store near the terminal
to get medicine he collapsed. ;
Death occurred while he was being taken
In an ambulance to St. Mary's Hospital.
Mr. Rudd was 45 years old. He was
born in Tiskilwa, 111., and was educated
In both the West and the Blast. He was j
admitted to the bar when 21 years old
and later to the bar of the United States
Supreme Court. He practised corporation
law in Washington, D. C.. and then
for' five years was librarian, registrar
and professor of law at Columbia University.
He was also a member of the
New York University faculty for three
years.
He deserted law for finance, becoming
a department manager of the Wall
Street Journal, and later founded the ;
Finance Forum at the West Side Y. M
l\ A. He was manager of Investments
for Alexander Brown & Sons, Baltimore,
f::r six years and then became vice- !
president of the Maryland Bankers' Assoclation.
When the first Liberty Loan campaign
was launched he was appointed
executive manager for Maryland, hut
his talents soon brought his transfer to
New York. Joining the local yKederal
Reserve Bank on September 25, 1918, he
carried on the administration of the
partial payments plans of the Third,
Fourth and Victory loans.
When the active Liberty Loan organ- ;
izatton work stopped Mr. Kudd was put
in charge of the continuing organization.
the Government Loan Organization,
with the official title of comptroller.
He directed In this post the
sale through the district of Treasury
savings certificates, war savings certificates
and thrift stamDs.
MRS. LILLY KEMP DIES
OF GAS POISONING
Was Wife of George Kemp,
Who Has Long Lived Abroad.
Mrs. Lillv Kenin. wife of George
Kemp, American millionaire, who has
lived abroad for years, died yesterday in
Miss Alston's House for Private Patients,
20 West Sixty-first street. The
police pronounced death as due to gas
poisoning, but neither the sanatorium
officials nor Dr. Davis Goldstein of 121
Fast Sixty-first street, who attended iter
for a nervous breakdown, would state
the specific cause of her death. She was
fit; years old.
Mrs. Kemp was Miss Lilly Torrcv
Wagstaff of Kansas, descended on her
mother's side from the Ohouteaus, original
French settlers in that State. She
was regarded as one of the belles of the
West at the time she eloped with Mr.
Kemp. She was sister-in-law to Cathleen
Nellson, who married Reginald
Vanderbilt, and to "Babe" Neilson, who :
marneu >%rniur rvemp, ru-i musushu a ,
brother. She and her husband separated
many years ago.
For many years she has not been active
in New York society but lias live 1
quietly with her daughter in the Hoffman
Arms apartment ltouse, 640 Madison
avenue. The daughter, Gladys, who j
eloped with Frank Jones, Jr., in 1909
and later divorced him. survives.
Mrs. Kemp's husband and his brother
have lived abroad for years, one in
Paris and the other in London. They
inherited Immense fortunes from the
manufacturing chemical business built
up by their predecessors. This consisted
chiefly in the making of "Florida
Water."
At the time she began a separation
action against her husband Mrs. Kemp
startled her friends by repeated declarations
that her oni great sin and mistake
had been to marry a miillonnaire.
She publicly wrote a warning to other
American mothers and was shocked a
few years later when her own daughter
eloped as she had.
JAMKS II. SlIINi;.
James H. Shine, manufacturer and
banker of Cohoes, X. V.. died of heart
disease yesterday at his home. Mr. !
Shine was born In Waterford, X. Y..
December 9, 1845. He served In the civil
war as a member of Company K, Sixteenth
New York Volunteers. For forty
years he was prominent in Democratic
politics. He became identified with the
knit Koods Industry in 1V>4 and in 1917
became president of the Hope Knitting
Company. He was chairman of the wool
group of the New York State Knit !
Goods Manufacturers. During the world ;
war he was Government supervisor of '
underwear production in Albany, Kensseiner
and Saratoga and was com- j
mended for his work in this capacity by
President Wilson.
VIRGII. A. K RF.PPS.
Virgil A. Kreppa, 77 years old. died
last night at the home of his daughter.
Mrs. George B. Clark, at Arnionk.
X. Y. He was born at Harper's Ferry.
Va., and was a telegraph operator In !
that town during the raid of John 1
Brown. He later moved to White Plains,
wnere he served as Assistant Postmaster
for a number of years.
MR*. MAIM W 11,1,1 A MS III It 11711.
Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Will- j
lams, who died In the Staten Island [
Hospital Thursday, were held yesterday
In The Funeral Church. Sixty-sixth
street and Broadway. Mrs. Williams
was 85 years old Stne was me wire or 1
Major i.eorge K, Williams, veteran
newspaper man of this city.
I'ROF. JOHN J. MALAHKKV,
Funeral servlees will he held In Our
I.ady of Angels Unman Catholic Church,
Brooklyn. this morning for Prof. John
J. Mslarkey, who died Saturday from a
i oinpliratlon of diseases In his home, #5
Seventy-ninth street, that borough
Prof. Malarkey. who was principal of
Public School 102, Hay Ridge, was born
in New York city. He was a gradunte
of the University of Dublin and served
as a professor there before coming to
New York.
_______
MRS. MARTIN IIOI.LISUER.
Mrs. Martin Holllnger, slater of Mrs
Alice Fisher Harcourt of 1 West Ninetyfourth
street, well known on the stag"
us Alice Fisher, died Sunday at the j
home of her daughter. Mrs. Ralph Hem
Ingray of Muncle, Ind. Her home was j
In Terre Haute, Jnd , where she devoted ,
herself largely to welfare work.
Anil All AM HI VPFR.
Titr. Haotk, Nov. 8--Abraham Kuyper.
the former Dutch Premier and
leader of the Revolutionary party. Is
<v*ad. II" WHS 8.1 years of age
NOTICES OF:
Births Deaths
Enpnpements Memorials
Marriapes Confirmations
Annulments Lodpes
may be telephoned for publication
in THE NEW YORK
HERALD any time up to midnipht
for the next day's issue.
Call Fitz Roy 6000.
8 i ?_ _ -*
WILSON AND HOPPER
IN 'ERMINIE' REVIVAL
Comic Opera Seen in Baltimore
With Star Comedians.
Baltimore, Nov. 8.?Unusual interest
attached to a revival of the famous old
comic opera "Erminie" at the Academy
of Music here to-night, with Francis
Wilson and r>e Wolf Hopper in the roles
of Cade a ux and Ilavcnnes. The occasion
marked the return of Mr. Wilson to the
stage after a long absence and his first
artistic association with his old rival
Mr. Hopper.
When "Erminie" was first produced at
the New York Casino on May 10. 1886.
Mr. Wilson created the roie in which he
appeared to-night, and up to 1903. when
the opera was last revived, he played
the part more than three thousand times.
Present in th>- cast with him to-night
was Miss Jennie Weathersby in the eccentric
comedy role which she created
in the occasion of the first performance
of teeh opera.
LU5 1 AINU I* U U IN U.
A reward will bo paid for information leading
to recovery of a 1920 Nash, blue sedan,
motor No. 154852. li"piibc No. 152595, N. V. .
initial I? (Old Eng'lsh script? ; stolon from in
front of Actors' Equity Association, north
Md? of ."1st St., betuccn Broadway and
8th av.? New York city, November 0 between
9 and 11:20 l\ M SHERWOOD ADJUSTING
BUREAU, B* William at. John
__
LOST?Friday night, wallet, ontalnlng
bonds, bills, earns, &c. Kinder please call
HOWARD KELLY. Riverside 4174. liberal
reward will be (gladly given.
I iOST?Beaded bag containing lorgnette
glasses, nt Amsterdam av., between 108th
nnd 1 lot li *ts.: reward. KOri'KHL, 204 W.
108th. _
LOST?Saturday, on Broad *t., an oyecate
containing glasses and money; stilta !< reward
for their return. P. O. Box 13, Tomp
kinsvllle. N. Y. _________
LOST?Lady's black handbag, containing
keys and lady's gold watch. Kinder please
return to 254 West 88th st. Reward.
LOST?Black leAther wallet, marked : L
Marx." Liberal reward, no questions asked
return Pennsylvania Hotel.
$"00 REWARD for return of trunk lost front
express wagon between Grand Central St a
tlon and tilth st. SAMUEL Mi ROBERTS.
Rector *1345 or PI a sa 4 819.
Jewelry.
A reward of $100 offered and no questions
asked for return of flexible diamond, bracelet,
.'10 atones, set In platinum, lost November
r>, either in shopping district or In taxicab.
Please return to P. S. S.. "3 \Y. dPth s?
POST?Gold wrist watch: monogram L. K. :
on Southern Boulevard, between dsnier*
pi. and 174th at reward KAPLAN'S PA1KY,
is,**, gout hem Boulevard, Bronx
LOST?Old fashioned wnt?-h, u < '! as powder
box: valuable a* keepsake: liberal reward.
Mrs. \v. I. TITUS, 131 Hl\erside l>rlve.
B'hnyler 10*9. _
LOST?Thursday mnrnbcj, between West. 79th
t. ami Pulton Mark t, gentleman'* 1 %
krrat diamond ring. Liberal reward, L.
MAG EL, 40* Columbus a v.
LOST?Gold horseshoe pin with email diamonds,
between .'nth and <?"th ata., on
Sunday morning: suitable reward. 31 East
tP.th. Rhlnelander 7727.
LOST?Lady's gold mounted beaded bag on
73d st., between Columbus and Broadway
Howard If returned Room 130 Hotel Woodward.
LOST -'Butterfly V h, turn parent cnam*
set with four dla ionds> Monday, vicinity
Altman's or Beat's: reward. A. E. G.,
1 \W?t (?4th at.
LOST?Reward $I0O; solitaire diamond ring.
bowknot setting. Park Avenue Morel and
H7th st. and 8th av. Phone Mrs. SEGAL,
LOST?Cold hnri'Khw pin, Ik-iwith tl.'ith st .
Park av and St Bartholomew'* Church;
reward. :u East nth *t.
LOST?On Sunday, Nwember 7, a diamond
barpln. Finder kindly return to "till Lincoln
pi., Brooklyn. Liberal reward
LOST?Platinum wedding ring, marked "O.
A. r>. and A. H? Nov. 11, H?l?i. ' Suitable
reward If returned to rooin 721, 22." ."th av.
LOST?Plamond drop earring, on 7th av.;
liberal reward. JULIUS SMOL1N, ItlMl
7th av.
LOST?Wrist watch. Initial* A. L. Y., Saturday
evening: reward. 2tlfl Woodlawn av.
Jeraey City. W. Darg? MM
LOST?Friday, between Coney Inland ant
Canal *t,, gold link brdfcelet; suitable re
ward. 1 'hone 23S Canal.
LOST- I tlamond chain and brooch, with lorgnette
attachment; liberal reward offered,
X. Z. BKVAX. *13 E. nth at. Plara 74ln.
LOST?Saturday at Polo < around*, diamond
circle pin. suitable reward. Keturn apartment
l>W, 2" 1 West Slat.
lino reward
no i|iie*tlon* asked for return of diamond
platinum tvrl't watch, may ribbon Btraii,
|o*t Xovembt r te twi eii \V> ?1 kk It anal I'n t
:::td at*. A. It. LEE & CO.. INC.. l.*> William
at.
$2'0 reward, small, single strand pearl i,.-eklaee,
containing IXI peals. F. WALTEII
LAWRENCES, INC.. r.27 Mb av.
|17r. REWARD
fni return of platinum bar pin containing
about I I .diamonds, lost Xov. : between .%2d
and .'17th st* 111.ACK, STAItR & FROST,
."th av and ISth at.
Weiiring Apparel.
LOST?Natural gray sealskin fur roaf: htaek
seal collar and cuffs: Museum pf Natural
History. Monday morning, liberal reward, no
questions asked. 100 East 73d *t. fthlnelander
97H4.
LOST?On Mndtson av. at ">3d St. or "sth St..
near 3th av.. or l,cxlnKton av.. near tiXth
st.. small sable neckpiece. Hultable reward
for return to H. I. FOSTER, room A, 2."
Broad st. 7040 Broad. _________
LOST?On election night, between 131st and
iizci hi r . on r.roanway car. ia<iy h hit ii?-. .
piece; liberal reword. Return to 2"I West
fed at.. apartment I OA.
Friday aranlni. In taxi, Immm
F.ranrt f'cntral Station and flrca' Northern
Hotel, a beaver acarf; reward. N ?" Herald,
Herald an. _
LOST?Gray chiffon waist, brocaded velvet,
roee collar and ruff?. between marilrurlriK
parlor and Ith av. exit of Helinont Hotel.
reward. Phone Larchtnont 7M?.
l.?ORT?Will paly who took coat from ladl??'
cloakroom Sunday afternoon bv rnletake
pleaae return "aine; reward. McfiRATH,
Rltt-farltoo.
I.risT- Monde) afternoon between k'jrl hi. and
Tark av. and 72d at., akunk neckpiece; reward.
Return M. T. WKBR. 21 B. *3d at.
1,DST- Itaeeoon fur piece, between 1th av.
and 12th at. anil Man' at tan Rrldge. jrond
.<\iit1i if, iii. -.
< it-. I??IK?. 4r.
I^iST N"v?mhrr fl, nt W??tbur)r, I. I . blark
Hrottle d'>tr. yfllfiw rnllar. marked "Steele."
Ilfwird If found Btiri returned to Mr*.
<'HART,US BTKKl.B, tfltcheoek lane, \V??1.
bury. 1. I. _
I.riftT AI racial** terrier; blark rnllnr with
loiinr namrplate; near Cratnerry I'ark , 110
reward. Tel. lira merry BIB.
B I KTHS.
HHONINfiKR Mr. and Mrn ritrrn" R
Bhontnger announrn flir birth of a daughter
on October 2*. 1020.
MARRIED.
W< >OI ,FB ? m.EAKl.KY.-Bt. Irxtng K
Woolfe of New York r|ty and Mian KtbrI
Weakley nf Tuitdln. Ireland, were married
Monday, November B, at the home of the
Rev. r B. Ritrrell. After raturnlng from
their honeymoon will be at home at 217
W. 100th at.
mm
l/l C.U.
Anderaon. Karen J. Mayer, Reihara
Reyrr, Blloblth MfltiT, H. J
Rrown, J. Stacy, Jr. McCabe, Panlel F.
Rumford, Mrs C. C. McCarthy, Mary A
Rvrne, Catharine A. Mcfllnty. Margaret i,,
Crocker Oeorgv II. Oberle, France* F.
Cromwell, Sarah M. cirr. George II
Curran, Jame* F Pax'on, Caroline I>.
prummnnd, H I. Pfelffer. Kmma L.
F.lllnwood, It H F. Rami, Adelaide
liroaabcrg, Anna Ruddy Herbert T.
Ilooton. William A. CI. Shine, Jarne* It,
Kemp, l.yi'ln T Hpontter, Marlon
l.eghore, William J. fan Norman. A. V.
Major. France* I,. Wreak*. Judith F.
Maxwell, Matilda .1. Wright. Nellie K.
In Wemnrtam
Flood. Teter J. Merrill, Fdw ard R.
Heno-hel. Morrt* Me?trl. Iloaina
Kenney. R. F.
ANPKRSOM.?On Saturday, November *.
Karen Jeanette Anderaon (nee llalsett).
wife of the f*te Andnn Andernon, a civil
war veteran. In her KM year. Funeral
aervloe* at her late reeldence, 2?fl* Van
Corllandt av . Glondate, Monday evening
at ? o'clock. Interment Tue?dny, November
9. at 2 P. M., In Lutheran Cemetery.
1
11
DIED.
_____ ? ?
BEYER.?Elizabeth, suddenly. November 8, '
1920, at the home of her daughter, Mry'. *
Joseph Watkfns. 1'20 East 171th ?t., Bronx,
beloved wife Frederick C. Beyer. 1. <n
ft Methodist Episcopal ,'i ... I7*ja?
at. and R ston road, Thursday. No.ruber: >
11. at 10 A. M. Interment Lutheran
Cemetery. '* ?
BROWN.?J. Rtaey. Jr.. win of J. Stacy and
Phoebe Brndlord Brown, on November 6.
1920. ai Calcutta. India, In his 26th year. i(
' Ml'OBl,-Mrs C. C.t suddenly, at Car-nrl," N.
V.. November 0. Funeral Tuesday at1'
1:30 P. M.
BYRNE ?Sunday, November T, Catharine A.,
widow of Charles J. and mother of Heater.
A. and John F. Byrne. Funeral private. , J
CROCKKR.?Oeorgo B.. on November i,'H
> > ?. the Furnral Chi:: Broadway,
at With at., on Tuesday. November 9, at.
2 P. M.
CROMWELL.? In her With year, on Neventber
ft. 11?20. at her residence in Ne??"..
ark, N. J.. Sarah M.. widow of Col. JohiP
Nelson Cromwell, killed at the battle of- '
Jackson In 1H63 Funeral services at
o'clock In the afternoon of Tuesday, tint,
hth h sr.. at tin-, vllle Presbyterian Ctni-ell,
Rosevlllo a v.. Newark. Int. rnient abmil.J
? o,-k of tile same day In th" farntlyhurlal
ground at Evergreen Cemeteryl
Plalnfleld. N. J Kindly omit flowers.
("I 1111 AN r in November 0. Jsrnes F., brotlastt
; a. Curran of < Irove eti-".
Funeral from the parlors of Richard J".*
I e'.ir., y, r.<> tlreenwlch av.. near bth av., '
Wednesday. November 10, at 10 A. 11. ^
th, ,. t.i pt. Josepl s Church. Washing- a
ton place and nth nr.. where n aoleir.ij...
tun..s of renin*m will he celebrated. InUtr~, .
no nr Holv Name - *i
PBrMMONP.?November R. at K nicker-./"
1 booker Hospital, Now York city, aftar a
brief illness, Harrison Irwin I>rummon(^ a
fornir rly of St. I.oul* and Pas&ddnitiv .. ; j
Funeral orlvat?.
???l? Oil Nn \?'in ho r *. 1020. Xlf-\ '
b?< ; Sibley Flint, wife of the la^,^
<'? <ii?r< H. Kllinwood and mother of Mrs. \r. i
William U Bntcheller of Forest HM1mwJ;,
I- I. Km.-nil services at the honiO
l?*r laughter. Mrs W. If. HaMteller, .160*-.
Gremway North. Forest Hills, L. l..~
on Thursday at 1 o'clock.
GR08RBKn<l ?Anna (nee Meyers), of 67 9t.
Nicholas av . beloved wife of Sam, dear~:<i I
moMirr of farl, Hvelvn and Kster, lovtnf^ y?
sister of Mrs. f'harles Rosenthal. Mnu
IM
<ICora?* larsaon, Herman K., Irving and
1'va Meyers. Services at Meyers fimsnfl
parlor. 22S I,? nox av . Tuesday, November^ j
I
William A.
P. Hooton and son of the late Jarnea ft;. Jy H
and Mary B Hooton of Boston. Funeral H
.'MO Fenimore at., Flatbush, on Wttlji's- H
day evening, November 10, at 8 o'clock"*"
Boston papers pleas. copy. .H
IN.]'. .Ml*. ? Mi .N'lVt i : r>. ijj'im juii':;.
Kt-mp. Fum-ral u-rvtecs will be held 01
Wi .!{? - ?da > Nov !!.? ? r 1". u: 0 .'iO A. >!.'
at Church ?>f Sr. Vincent Ferrer, LA V*
intrt'jn av. and r.r.Mi st. t?<y ,j
I.F< ;h< UN \t N N. Y .. Monday
November N, 1020, William Jamison t
horn. Funeral service* villi be held at his
i and NV"*tb
on Thursday ; ft ?n a: 2 o'clock.jt
Interment at C d-u I Till Cemetery.
MA.hT < n Monda . November *. 1020, j
7 A. M . FramvH I?ulsa. widow of
Y.:t i I,v i:.? . ! from ' late'"^* !
res Id' It'.! <''ii iMopii; r sf , New Yorl^j i!
Hi at I r. M.
MAX\VKI,L. ?: N . r ?' . 1020, her
residence, 1 ". Central Park West, Mulllil
.1.. daughter of th?- late James and Mai4- 'J
caret Maxwell. Funeral services at lietr?*
late r< si i< n on__ Tue.sday morning at 10 J
i I o'clock. Interment* In Greenwood Cemetery**"
Host on papers please copy.
MAYER.- Barbara, on November 7 (nee
Herzog), beloved mother of Hattle antic*
llarr? 772 fit Ni? holas
?v., November 0, 1" A. M Omit flowepjf' '*
Private.
MKLTZKII - I?r S J.. 1.1 VV. st 1C1st it""
7 I' "n 1 s.-rvliw* Wi'Li
hi; held Wnlnt'Cday, November 10, at T) j
A M.. at the Kthlca! Culture Auditorlitbf Meeting
Hall, 64th st and Central FarKSi
West. I'hase omit flowers. Interment'
private. * r!*
MeCABE.?Suddenly Monday, November 6. ?*/>'. 3
his resilience, '.* Maine av., Rockvllle ^
Centre, L I . In his hist year, I ?anie! F.c f
husband of the late Mary C McCabe, ami ]
father of Mary MeCabe Rowan. Daniel P/ ,
Kdward I, and Andrew A. MeCabe.
enin requiem mass will be celebrated far |
repose of his soul at church of NattvJi#., > J
Classon av. and Madison st., Brooklyn. . ?s
Wednesday, November 10, at 10:30 o'clditb^
MeCAUTIIY.?Mary A., on November 8, 1020.
Funeral from h? r late residence. .'>40 Man-*"*
i hattan av., Wednesday, November 10, at'" !
9 'M) A. M. . thence to Church of
Thomas the Apostle, St. Nicholas av. and
118th st. Interment private. l
McClNTY. -November 7, Margaret L. fnee ^ 1
flinty. Funeral from her late residence,
?7 West l!>2d at., near I'nlva-rslty av.. '
Wednesday. Nov tnha-r 10. at I'..30 A. M, ?.
tin-DC* to th? Church of St. Nicholas of
'I - 1 <-ntlnc. Andrew's av. and Fordham road.. . 1
Interment Calvary Cemetery. Auto corOBKRI.K?Pram
a-s Fo!*om, daughter of the
late Henry Oherle, Novi ntlter 7. Fun r?i. I
services at her lat-- residence. 442 East
is it!:, Nov. tnli. r '.i. s . > P. M Interment .
Iirivate.
ORR. George I'.tirttet. beloved hush a rid df*
Anne Spencer < o r. entered Into eternal,
life November a. at the residence of hi*
daughter, Ml': linear-' S Rogers, f21\..
Park av Interment In Cincinnati. Ohio.
I ANTON Mm Carolina Fenny, widow of '
Rev. William SI I'axlon, I'. It., at Princet"i
. N J . N'tV' Tuht r * Funeral o-t* ;
Thursday, November II. at noon, at hejtl,
late residence In Princeton.
PFEIFKER.?Kmma T.oulse (nee Seltr), mr
November S. lirjn. In her 4"tli year, beloved ?
Wife of 1-avid Pf-lffa-r Sa-i-v|. . . at her
lata- resident -. 21"- W--M hist at . Tuesday. * t
November 9. at K P. M. Omit flower?. f,
Interment private.
RAND.- Mrs. Adelaide (formerly Hopklnik.-m
err Satirdn., Na.vamha-r a;, at Fairdham
Home, lHSal st. and 3d av., daughter ol" '
the late Charles H. Ra*s. Funeral earVice*
Wednesday at 11 A. M. In chapel nt" n
the home.
j Rl'DDY?Herbert T., belova-d husband ot
.Pmoil . on Sunday. November 7. Funeral
ea r v ices at th? Asa-enslon Baptist Church,- ? '
lain- -at., between Park anal Morris av*
w- : - ' 1 : l ;. . N " ' ' P M ' '
Members of Trnwa-l l.odg-. N-- S73. F.' "
K A M . Ivy Chapter. No. 2.3s. R. A. M.?" .
I'nlon Council, No 2, II. A S. M.; Map.Id
tan t <>mmanda r>. No 31. K T Mecca"
Temple. A. A. O, N M. 8., and Axil!)-,,
Grotto, No. 7. are Invited.
SHINE Jame* H., aga-d 7.3, rf CnhoeM"*
N V . aan November k, l!?2b. Notice of
funeral lu-reaftct 1 '*
SP< miNER. Mnrlrau. a,n Not ember k !A*i>je? '
vl a. T . > " rti?r.i 1 Chu h, lira adta ay, (kith
st . Wa-dni-salav, November 10. at 12 o't.locfr"
n,ao;i. Funeral private.
VAN NORMAN' -At Moaint Vernon. on No?,
vember 7. Ameile Velller. widow of tha
Rev. Or. H. C. Van Norman. Funeral'*
services at mortuary chapel of Burr Davis
A Stan, t.'a South 4th av.. Mount V*imta/vt
V. edt --- ' e' 2 ta'la'k Trains le?-.?
irana Central Station. New Haven It. R?, "
1 i* P. M
WREAKS -On Saturday. November ?,
J . - II a: r -la .1 a.-r raf the late Henry andK
eat.a It Fltzwll I?m Wra-ake. In 'he kjal
year of her Funeral services at*4 '
a-, re* Ida re i a i f In a- Meter. M'? .1 V. J
llooraem. 204 l.lncoln plate, Brooklyn, itfi"" "
T I N -.11 a. H- 11 A M I'ltrolfj j
Mild I'll' idi-lphla papa rs please -pv.
WRltlHT N< ilte K. ?lf" nf the lat? IT. f?
.Ixiii. a E Wrlftht, ait'd TO yeara. at Kn*<<W
wood. N J. and friends are
Invited to attend ti<. funeral services at '
I r Into residence, Madtson ?v., Tuesday.
November I', at a P M Inrln-ratlon Ih
Fresh Pond xt . onvrnlence of the fat'ill*<p?
IN MEMORIAM. j
_____ i
Vl/Vip |n lovlnu remembrance of Peter
Floo.l. heloved and devoted huahand Ort }
Oenevleva Fh?nd, a ho departed life Novemher
9. 1915. - . f f <J
IIBNfMTHEL.?In memory of a tovln* huahaitd
and devoted father, Morris II.riaoh^v
departed this life November 0. 11M1S. J
KRNNKV In ead and l.ivlni memory of niJP* i
beloved husband and our dear fatlio*e?
Bartholomew F Ketutey, who passed awax
November 9. 191(1. * !]
MF.RHILI. - In lovln* remembranre of ou(.
dear father. Rd-< nrd It. Merrill, who de- .
parted this life November 9. 1913.
MESTM.-Anniversary mass In memory oi
Mrs Roslna Mestrl. tb ar mother of Mftf."*
Kn*enle Aekerly, Churetl of the Aerenslo#^
107th st., betn-e. n Proadway and Amaferdam
av . Tuesday, November 9, 1020, at ft
I. M ...?
MIHKRICOTU>1A H'tSPITAL?
Tin innttal soletnn tyiulem mass wHt ban
celebrated ThU'da>, November II, at 0
A M . In the >'!tapel of the Mls- t'ordW
Il..*nltal, VI T ist 99th St., fur the dt),.
. . a". .1 friends and ben. fa. tors of tha lnstltu'lon.
s ut 1
? rrm
fin Cat a of Daath,
Call "Columbus 8200'' jjla
PRANK n. CAMFREU, pf
"THE FUNERAL CHURCH" lac. lllf ~?
tNon-Soctariau) Hrr j
1970 Broadway at 66th St. ilf *<
Dswatswa OWkt, 1M 3l. I Itli At. .
It
r 1

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