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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 17, 1920, Image 13

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Mr. Schwab's Niece
Weds, To-night at
His House Here
Dr. Paul M. Walter and Miss
Mary Elizabeth Mock to
He Married.
For the first time the mansion of Air. j
?d Mrs. Charles M. Schwab, at RiverSide
Drive and Seventy-third street, will
have a wedding to-night, when Mr.
Chwab's niece. Miss Mary Elizabeth
Mock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Francia Mock of Philadelphia, will be
married to Dr. Paul M. Walter of Beth
irncm, r"a. i\ win dc u biuii/io
ding. with none but relative* and a fewfriend*
present. Dr. Walter served
oversea* as a Captain In the Medical
Corps, U. 8. A. The engagement was
announced several month* ago.
Several of the guests will come from
Bethlehem, where Dr. Walter is connected
with St. Luke's Hospital. They
Include Mayor and Mrs. Arch John-1
ton. Dr. C. F. Welden, Dr. W. L. Kate*.
Jr., Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Walls, Dr.
H. F. Lelbert. Dr. P. H. Klelnhans and
Both Dr. Walter and Mis* Mock for- j
merly resided in Pittsburg. Dr. Walter |
went to Bethlehem about a year ago.
He attended Lafayette College and re- j
oelved his medical training at Jefferson |
College, graduating In 1913.
Thd couple will be at home in Bethlehem
after December 15 for a time
making their home at the residence, of
Mr. and Mrr. Schwab on Fountain H11L
Lieut. Chickering Now at
Coblenz With His Fiancee.
The engagement ts announced of Miss
Frances Sladen Bradley, daughter of
Col. and Mrs. John J. Bradley of 101
East Seventy-fifth street. New" York, to
First Ldeut. William Elbrldge Chickering,
U. S. A. Miss Bradley was graduated
from Bryn Mawr In 1916 and during
thto war was a translator for the I
General Staff at the Army War College. I
Washington. She Is visiting her uncle
and aunt. Gen. and Mrs. Fred W. Sladen
at Coblenz., Germany. Lieut. Chlcker- '
Ing. University of Pennsylvania. 1914.
with the American forces In Germany
* aid to Gen. Sladen. Col. Bradley is
oommander of the Port of New York.
In St Bartholomew's Church, yesterday
afternoon. Miss Isabel Lord Alley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thomas
Alley of 7 East Eighty-seventh street,
formerly of Phlladelph'a, was married
to Mr. Thornton Emmons, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George T. Emmons of Princeton,
V. J. The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Dr. I.elghton Parks.
The bride's attendants were Mrs. Gilbert
Mather, Mrs. Grant A. Peacock and
Miss Ellen Ewlng, all of Philadelphia.
Mr. Grant A. Peacock was best man.
The ushers were Messrs. Robert Emmons
3d, John Wright, Samuel Slaymaker,
William Armour, Allen Bakewell
and Alfred Dodd. There was a reception
at the home of the bride's aunt,
Mrs. Arthur Murphy, 766 Madison avenue.
Miss Ituth Trench, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William P. Trench, 181R Newkirk
avenue, Brooklyn, who was edu
versifies was married yesterday to Mr.
George Ij. Sutherland, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sutherland of Fort Plain, N. Y. The
oeromony was performed at All Souls'
Church, Brooklyn, by the Kev. A. Eugene
Bartlett. The matrjn of honor
was Mrs. Ernest Cousins Wheeler, and
Mr.. Earl Sutherland was best man. The
ushers were Messiw. Freeman Clark,
WllllRm W. Trench, and Ernest Cousins
Wheeler, and Dr. Richard E. Seldenstleker.
A reception was held at the
home of the bride's parents. The brlde^
groom was graduated from Yale and
served as a lieutenant In the Flying
Corps In France during the war.
Oogernor-elecf Psrkhnnt Among
Speakers To-morrow.
The annua! dinner of the Maine Society
will be held In the Hotel Astor tomorrow
evening at 7:30 o'clock.
The speakers are to be Frederick H.
h-arKnurm, **overnor-eiect or Maine; l)r.
Ernaat M. Stlree. rector of St. Thomas's
Church; Mr*, Cortnne Roosevelt Robinson.
Edward P. Mitchell. James M. Beck
ar.d Dr. Irvln S. Cobb.
I At The Americi
Madison Square
The Sale Will Be Conducted
and hla assistants, MR. OTTO
Madison 8t|. douth. Kntranra
In the Grand Ball
Fifth Avcnut, 58
(An.MiR.siov hy c.tnn to nr i
The Paintings, Vain
the More Import!
jnyyti. The Hale will he rnndurted li
* <! Hon III. Kntram
Mr. and Mrs. George I.egg gave a
small tinner party at the St. Regis laa\,
nlglit. Thex, will start this week for
Aiken and will pass the winter In the
South. Mr. and Mrs. J. Roosevelt
RoosevtU, who are at the St. Regis, will
sail for Europe early In December.
Mr. and Mra. Ten Eyck Wendell and
Mr. Ten Eyck Wendell, Jr., have come
from Lakelawn, their country place at
Caxenovlu. N. V.. to their apartment at
33 West Fifty-first street.
Mrs. Robert WInthrop will return this
week from Lenox and visit her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. .and Mrs. lieekman
WInthrop, in Westbury, L. I.
Mr. Percy R. Pyne 2d has closed his
house In Roslyn, L. I., and Is at the
homo of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mosea
Taylor Pyne, at 263 Madlaon avenue.
Mrs. Rita Lydlg has returned from a
visit with friends at Westchester, and Is
at the Vanderbllt Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Truesdale
have returned from Westbury, R. X.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Alien Townscnd wllf
return to-day from Rocust Valley, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Raphael W. Punipelly
have gone to Samarcand, N. C., for the
MUh Emily Ogden Butler has returned
from IXartsdale, N. Y.
Mrs. William O. McAdoo. Miss Margaret
Wilson, and Miss Helen Woodrow'
I Bone/i, who have been at the White
| House since Friday, returned to New
York yesterday. Mrs. Wilson occupied
the Presidential box at the National
Theatre yesterday for the first Of the
Philadelphia Orchestra concerts.
Mr. Thomas A. Re Breton, Minister of
Argentina, gave a dinner last night at
the Embassy for Secretary of State
Colby, who will visit Argentina on his
trip to South America, and Mrs. Colby.
The Ambassador of Chile and Senora
de Mathlen have started for New York
to remain a weeK. *
The Minister of the Serbs Croats and
Slovenes and Mme, (Jrouitch will start
tor mew i-iaven on i< riuay 10 uueuu
the football game on Saturday.
Senator Carroll S. Page, of Vermont,
has arrived In Washlngtotn and Is at
the Franklin Square Hotel.
Mr. Hampton Honner, eon of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Bonner of Lenox, has
been appointed secretary to the American
legation at Stockholm. Sweden, and
has started upon his work there.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robinson Smith
have closed their villa, the Dugway,
in Stockbridgo, and are at the Purlnn???
Inn for a short stay before returning
to New York.
Mrs. Carl A. do Gersdorff Is visiting
her mother, Mrs. jcretieric vrowninshlelcl
at the Gables In Stockbrldge.
Mr. Francis W. Crownlnehlold returned
to New York yesterday.
Mrs. John C. Mallery, who spent the
season at the Lenox club, has gone u>
Hot Springs, Va.
Miss Emily Tuckerman closed her
house in Stockbrldge yesterday and returned
to jCow York. Mrs. Oscar laslgl
and Miss Caroline /T. Lawrence have
returned to Boston, and Mrs. W. Roscoe
Bonsai Is at Charleston. 8. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Chester French.
Miss Margaret French and Mrs. Nina
Larry Duryea, will sail November 22
for Italy.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart McLennan
and family are at Orchard House In
Tyrlngham. They will pass the winter
In London.
Mrs. Andrew Carnegie and daughter,
Mrs. Roswell Miller, who were nt
Shadowbrook. returned to New York
I The first large entertainment in social
circles of the winter will take place tomorrow
night when the officers of the
War College and their wives will give a
dance for Rear Admiral and Mrs. Ashley
| Robertson. The former has been chief of
: staff at the college for more than ayear
| and both will start for New York on
Saturday, wnere ne win lane wiuunuiu
of the destroyer fleet.
Mrs. Frederick W. Vanderbllt will give
her usual dinner on Thanksgiving Day
for the news and messenger boys of
Mrs. Rtuyvesant De Hoy will start today
for New York and will pass the
winter at the Hotel Commodore.
Mrs. Ktchard W. Corblty gave a luncheon
yesterday at the Laforge Cottag*.
*NOON AT 2 If^ll
4 . n 11 H
in Art uauenes |
South, New York
UK KM T and !MH. HH P VK K T. '
iOCIATION, Manngersi^SwA
?i I* [ l?1 Mrrrt NPW lurk. BuNUk j
>MPTLY AT 8:15
room of the Plaza
th to Blth Street
iai> KHrr, or rm: manaokr*) ^
table Tapestries and |
int Antique Rugs
i:ly known connoisseur
)F_L0ND0N |
OCIATION, Managers
- il ? Till ?fr.-.t. Nnv >...
! r
i Miss Garrison to
Become Bride of
Lieut. F. W.Neilsori
Hear Admiral Neil son's Ne-i
phew to Wed Niece of Col.
R. M. Thompson.
Announcement was made yesterda> by
Mrs. Cornelius M. Garrison of 114 lOast
Seventy-first street of the engagement of
her daughter, Miss Eulalta Garrison, to
Lieut. Frederic W. Nellson. U. S. N. Miss
Garrison and Lieut. "Nellson are members
of well known families of New York.
Col. Robert M. Thompson is her uncle
and Miss Angellne Garrison Is her
younger elstpr. She was educated both
-here and abroad.
Lieut. Nellson is a son of Mrs. Louis
Neilson of 510 Park .avenue and a nephew
I of Mrs. Frederic Neilson. He was graduated
from Annapolis In 1917. and is to
be stationed at Pensacola, Fla. Hear
Admiral Raymond P. Neilson is an uncle
of Lieut. Neilson, who Is a brother of Mr.
Raymond P. R. Neilson, who married a
daughter of Mrs. William Gray Park.
He is a rousln of Mrs. Neilson Vanderbilt.
i Chleaen C'lnb to Provide .'IH Pound
Bird for Thankntilvtnu.
Cjiicaoo, Nov. 16.?Chicago will furnish
the turkey for President-elect Warren
G. Harding's Thanksgiving dinner,
the HRrdlng Girls' Club-df a local packj
ing company to-day having completed
j arrangements for the forwarding of a
! thirty-eight pound bird to the Panama
J Canal zone, where the Harding party
will spend Thanksgiving.
c. H. cocmiAN noiNC until:.
Charles B. Cochran, British theatrical j
producer, who leaves to-day for hotne,
ai nounced yesterday that he had arranged
for Delysia to remain in America
next season, so pronounced has been
tho success of "Afgar," In which ComBtock
& Oest Introduced her to American
audiences. Luptno Lane, comedian
In the company, will remain with "Afgar"
until the expected end of the run
next season and then Is to be starred
by Comstock & Gest. Mr. Cochran said
he had also arranged for the product 31
in New York next season of his revue, '
"London, Paris and New York," now at
the London Pavilion. The stars are to
be Nelson Keys and the Dolly Sisters.
Tire Big Sisters, Inc., will hold a rumJ
mage sale to-day and to-morrow at 132
j East Sixty-fifth street, for the benefit
of the funds for carrying on their work
i In the Children's Court. Packages will
; be called for In any part of the city, or
! may be sent to the Big Sisters' off ce, 164
) Lexington avenue, or the Home at 124
1 East 146th street. Clothing is particuI
larly desired for children and grown
Mr. George G. Westcott, artist, and
his wife are nailing to-morrow for
Europe on board the Imperator. Mr.
Westcott expects to spend the winter
j In Paris studying, and before Ids return
will make an extensive continental
Mrs. Alfred N. Strou.se of 153 West
Seventy-ninth Htreet Is convalescent
after an operation.
Mr. and Mrs. Webster Janes of San
Francteco, who have been stopping at
the Hotel Astor, went yesterday to West
Point to be the guests of her brother-inlaw
and sister, Col. and Mrs. Thomas
West Hammond. They will return to
! the Hotel Astor the last of the month
for a week prior to returnfng to San
i Francisco.
Mrs. Samuel Klngsley Probasoo and
Mrs. J. (j. Johnson started for VV ashlngton,
D. C., yesterday for a few days stay.
i Specie! Correspondence to The Nmv 1'ork
Paris, Nov. 4?Americans who have
i registered at the office of Tun New
York Herald of Paris include Mrs. R.
i L. Thompson, Mlas J.aura Thompson, j
Mrs. J. Hull Browning, Mrs. Sanfnrd
Btssell, Mr. ft. Pltzele, Mips Mildred Pltzele,
Messrs. Ueorge E. Jonas and Ches- 1
ter Beecroft, Vew York; Mrs. Florence
Powell (Jell. Philadelphia; Mrs. Arthur
L. Dewens, Mis. Charles F. Aldrlch,
Miss Ellllan Aldrlch, Boston ; Mrs. Winred
Kurth. Rldgewood, X. J.; Dr. and j
I Mrs. L. W. Allen, Han Francisco; Mr.
and Mrs. David B. Biggs and M!?s Em- l
, ma H. Terrlll, Los Angeles.
Indian Poet Declares East
Must Meet West.
East may bo East and West may bo
I West. but the twain have in?t on'? bo- i
fore In tho courae ?of civilization and
must meet again If the world la to avoid
I disaster. That la what Rablndranath
Tagore, Bengalees poet and philosopher,
told his audience yesterday at tfac Park
Theatre, where he lectured In a rather
hazy and vaguely beautiful fashion
about the general condition of tho world
1 to-day.
East and West met In the teachings
of Jesus Christ, Tagore said, through
which the East brought to the West a
creative Ideal. But all the West now
has to offer the East, he continued. Is a
destroying passion, a passion of greed
and disregard for the weak.
"What is the sense In talking about |
a league of nations," ho sold, "which
j aims to secure peace through the exer
?lso of power? Trie siory or me maxing
of peace after the- great war Is a story
of greed and selfish desires. Jesus Christ'
preached peace, but He preached love
also. Europe's parasitism upon her subject
peoples Is drying up her moral na- I
ture and bringing her down to dsgen- j
eracy And to cloak her selfishness we
have the word mandate, which really
means cr.mpulalon."
Two of Tagore'a plays, "The Tost
Office" and "Hncrlflce," will be given In
English at s series of matinees, hegin- I
nlng December 7, at a theatre to be announced
The tri"The
Trail 11
o# the Lonesome Pine. I
Erskine Dale - Pioneer
By John Fox, Jr.
/?. $2.00
Charltf Scribner't Son?
,1 lr
Chamber Music
Played in Memory |
of the Composer
Former Associates Honor C. T.
ilriffes at the Opening1
In these days of astonishing virtuosi
on the violin, expert manipulators of
the piano keyboard, psychological and
magnetic conductors of orchestral music
and world famous singers who smash all
the laws in the vocal code at every appearance,
spllt^the ears of groundlings
and collect fabulous aums for their misdeeds,
there * special need of the labors
of organizations devoted to the purest
forms of music not dependent wholly on
the spell of personality.FY?r
that rrainrin th*? first nf
the season of the New York Chamber
Music Society, yhich took place last
evening In Aeolian H:?ll, deserves more
than a papains paragraph. This Institution
consists of a body of players of
the Instruments of the string quartet,
together with those of double bass,
flute, oboe, clarinet, bassoon, horn and
piano. The director Is the pianist,
Carolyn lteebc.
The compositions presented do not
necessarily call always for the services
of the entire organization. The list
last evening comprised Donald Tovey's
variations on a themo by Qluck written
for rlute and string quartet, three pieces
by Charles T. Grlffes, transcribed by the
composer for the entire force of the society
; H. Woollen's quintet for flute,
oboe, clarinet, bassoon and horn,
< liacomo Oreflce's "Kiflessl ed Ombre"
for piano and strings, and Percy
Grainger's children's march, "Over the
runs una rar nway, ainuacu u) me
composer for whole assembly of the
These musicians play well. There Is
no need of detailed comment on the >
concert, since It should be clear to any
observer that such a programme of
unusual music for unusual combinations
of Instruments must have at least one
kind of Intrinsic Interest. Mr. Grlffr*.
a gifted and ardent musician, died early
this year Just as he was beginning to
be known To the concert going public.
He had taught for years In order to
live and was only 35 when he passed
away. The three llttleepleces heard last
evening were performed to honor his i
Soloist With^ the NationalJ
Symphony Under Bodanzky.
The National Symphony Orchestra
concert at Carnegie Hall last evening
afforded a hearing of several selections
from Wagner's music dramas. The
soloist was Fritz Kreisler, who made
his first appearance this season with
orchestra, playing Vlotti's violin concerto,
No. 22, and Sulnt-Saens's rondo
The Wagner excerpts were the
"Rlenzi' overture, "Siegfried's Hhlne
Journey," from "Goetterdammerung
"Siegfried In the Forest." from "Siegfried,"
and "Siegfried's Death," from
"Gottordammerung." It was as conductor
of the last named work that Mr.
Uodanzky made his first appearance
here on November 18. 1A15, at the Metropolitan.
He was at once proclaimed
a muster in his treatment of the score,
as he was later at the same house In
other Wagnerian dramas.
His orchestra last night was not equal
to that at the Metropolitan, but lie
showed great ability In controlling the
instrumental forces. Tin- excerpts were
presented with balance, clarity and
tonal sonority, and the many evident
lovers of Wagner's music in the large
audience were delighted.
Mr. Kreisler played ttic Vlotti concerto.
as he has here before, con amore,
witli great beauty of style, and. In spite
of tiie prevailing bad weather for strings,
with every note in tune. It li difficult
to imagine a finer piece of violin playing
than that done n the adagio. The
same programme will be given to-morrow
Mr. (int tl-Cllnur.Za to Itcvlvc Motto's
Giulio Oatti-Oas.izza's chid "novelty"
next week will be a revival of
"Mefistofele" at the Metropolitan Friday
evening. Bolto's opera will be
heard for the first time since the season
of 1907-190*.
The Marghrntn will be Mmo. Alda
and the Fount, Bonlamino fllgli. who
will make his American debut, and the
Mrfintofrlr, Mr. Mardones.
Other operas next week will be;
"Tosoa," Monday, w th Miss Parrar and
Mario Chamlee/ his first appearance
with the company ; "Samson et Pallia,"
Wednesday evening, with Mme. Matzenauer
and Mr Caruso; "Carmen,"
Thanksgiving I'ay matinee, with Miss
Farrar and Mr. Martlnelll; "Hohemc."
Thursday evening, with Mmo. Alda and
Mr. Harro)d; "La Forza del Destino."
Saturday afternoon, with Miss Ponselle
and Mr. Caruso; "Pucla," Saturday
night, with Mme. Garrison and Mr.
To-night Vr. Rothler will King In
"AMa" In pl*<n. of Mr. Mardones.
Joan Maniin, a .Spanish violinist. gav.a
recital In Carnegie Hall yesterday. He
played Mozart's I> major concerto, two
movements from ono of Harh's#unnrcompanled
sonatas, a sonata In O by
Porpora, arranged by himself, one origins!
composition and two editions, one of I
which was of a piece by Sarasate. It Is
n pity that the violinists feel obliged to i
do so much editing.
Renor Manen becomes another In the ,
already long list of accomplished violinists
who have appeared here this season.
He commands admiration for many
good qualities. His tone Is excellent In
Its purity and penetrating sweetness. IPs
bow arm is good and his finger work
that of a master. His rending of both
Mozart and Bach left something to the
The Manen style is polished to a
superfine degree. Deliberation sometimesupplanted
repose and the finesse of his
detail sometimes appeared over elnbornte.
Hut the exaggeration. If such It
might be called, was on the good side.
At least It made everything clear an t
elegant. There was no tearing apart of
phrases or passages for the sake of
"brilliancy." \Tt wm sound violin play-I
Ing, albeit perhaps a little over sent!
Fiirnini Hi IIIIIF"^ 11 WIIH n pleasure, lu"
to see a violinist who could piny without
violent physical contortions.
rftAMMCR Mi me i\ r iioot.n.
Hunter College through Its evening
session has added a new feature to Its
Course of Appreciation of Music In the
form of a seres of evenings devoted to
chamber music. The Slnxhelmer Quartet
has been engaged to play next Monday
st Olrls' High School, Brooklyn ; Tuesday
at Flushing High School. Wedneslay
at Morris High School. Tlv Bronx,
ind Friday at Staten Island Academy,
-'t. Qoorge, d I. Thi cours" 1. Iici to
.ho Ptlblle # _ I
She'll Christen
A polio With a
Fizzy Bottle
Xew Theatre to Receive Baptism
of Something by Miss
Frances White.
i j J - i
. *P # i
p ' # i
V ;?;*:??*;:>al
T?Tio= KVor.,-oo UHlil.
From the ofllces of Arthur Hammerstein
the news spouted out yesterday
that the Selwyns's new Apollo Theatre,
In which the musical cotne.y "Jlintnle"
taken the air to-night. Is to have the
novel experience of being christened this
afternoon, and as Apolo was a good
friend of Uaechus back in the old days
long before the Volstead law. the chrls- ;
tenlng Is to be done with a bottl" that j
will fizz on the slightest provocation.
Miss Frances White, star of the play,
will smash the quart, and Joe Flynn,
the animated press agent, is even willing
to let her break It over his head. In i
view of what happened at the opening
[ of "Tickle Me," some of those Invited
for 2 P M to-day are trusting they will
he liberally splashed with some kind of i
Says Some Managers Are Desertine
Comannier. on Tour.
The Actors' Equity Association yester
oay Issued ft counterblast to the crltij
clsms which have been levelled against
| the organization for preparing to estab;
llsh the Equity shop, watch has been
called another name for the closed shop
In the theatre. Menial was made that,
i this was a closed shop, and that It would
place obstacles in the path of any player
! of talent .seeking employment The
I stranding of numerous companies u'l
lover the world was pointed to as an
example of '.ho need for an association
j that could enforce Its terms, but, on the
i ether hand. It was said that fh< actors'
| union prevented undisciplined members
from breaking their contracts. The
statement was given out by Frank Gillmore.
"These coses are becoming more
numerous each succeeding week." said
Mr. Olllrnore. "In Atlantic City alone
two companies were deserted In the lust
thirty days and hut for the Equity
would have had difficulty In getting back
to New York.
"It is easy to decry the Equity shop
; by saying, as Mr. Mflvid Belasoo does,
that it will prevent him from seeking out
iml developing new stars. Perhaps Mr
| Belasco does not know of scores of corn-1
! i antes which are deserted every season '
j by their managers In places ranging
i from Bangor, Me., to Porto Rico. Per\
haps he does not care to contemplate the
fate of these people particularly the 1
"omen. It Is these wrongs that Equity
shop will right by putting managers out
i of business who crucify their p'ayers In
tnw rasnion.
"It may coat the Equity J3.000 to:
Ing homo a single stranded company.
Companies aro sent farther than over before
and are desert'd In ever Increasing
numbers. If tills continues we will be
nable to assist these unfortunates
''here la only one sane solution to the
ehole question and that Is tho Equity
, : >o|>."
Mr. iJlllmore said Equity was Informed
. niy yesterday of the stranding of "The
l.ittlo Whopper' company In Sin Francisco
with twenty-eight actors without j
funds to come home
The I'rlnee mid the I'aniter" May
lie Met to Music.
The possibility that Amelle Klves's
dramatization of Mark Twain's story,
"The I'rlnee and the I'auper." may lie
made into a grand opera was made
known yesterday following a visit to the
Hooth Theatre of Roberto Moransonl,
ehlef Ital an conductor at the Metropolitan
Opera House. Moranz<>nl. who ;
ater visit d William Favcrahnm in his
dressing room, said he was considering
the play as material for an opera by
Glacomo Puccini. whom* three In tmnt
operas ho brought to thin country for
the Metropolitan. Ho declined t<> nuikc
deflnlto expression mi th? av.illnhlllty of
the play In such form until he had road
Twain's novel.
At last night's performance of "TipTop"
at the Globe Theatre were Mr.
and Mrs, George Harris, Mrs. William
Hopkins Young. Miss Annette Young,
Mr and Mrs Carl F. Baker, Miss Ftlta,
Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W.
Stephenson and the Rey. Or. and Mrs.
Krnest Stlras.
To see "Hltchy Koo" at the New Am- f
terdam were Mr, and Mrs Stephen
Birch. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Noei
Rawlins and Mr. Oeorge H. Pendleton.
Mr. antPMrs. Johnston Ldvlnxnton and
Mr John T. Mills aaw "Good Times'" at
the Hippodrome.
At "Fnter Madame" at the Fulton
were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Welah,
Mr Frank Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
King and Mr. Francis del,. Cunningham
Mr. and Mrs. William O. McAdoo entertained
friends In a bo* to see "Honey
Dew" at the Casino.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Bourke Cockran had
friends In a box to see "Way Down
Fast" at the Forty-fourth Street Theatre
Others there were Mr. Bertram de N
Cruger, Mr and Mrs. Henry Fletcher
indfrev, Mr end Mrs. Theodore s Van
Nordcn and Mr, and Mrs Wldluni M..
17, 1920.
$3,000 for Carpet
as Charles Art
Reaches $81,021
Fereghun Fabric Brings Top
Price of Second Session
of Sule.
Keen interest was shown m the sale
of antiques front the Charles of London
collection at its second session ul the
American Art Galleries yesterday afternoon.
The total sales for the afternoon
amounted to |G3,779, bringing tne grand
total for the first two days of the sale
up to 381,021.
Yesterday's sale Included needlework
and velvet textiles and cushions of the
sixteenth ana seventeenth centuries, a
group of chasubles, dalmatics and
copes of the same period, embroidered
banners, velvet lambrequins and portieres,
baldachlnns and Oriental rugs.
The top price of the afternoon was
$3,000, paid by Otto Bernet, ugent, for
No. 364, a Fereghan carpet of the elgh- |
teentli century. E. K. Robinson was u '
close second, with a Did of $2,900 for
No. 361. also a Fereghan carpet. KentCostikyan
paid $1, 00 for No. 360, a :
Fereghan carpet the seventeenth cen- i
tury, anad $725 for No. 357. a Heratl !
carpet of the same period. Other j
Fereghan carpets sold were No. 359, !
which went to B. N. Duke for $1,825; I
No. 363, A. T. Bid lie, Jr., $1,900; No.
352, C W. Band, $1,250, and No. 354,
G. F. Naphen, $950. W. Casper bought
No. 335, six gold embroidered curtains
of the Italian Renaissance, for $1,080.
Other acquisitions by Otto Bernet, :
agent, were No. 311, for $625, a gold !
embroidered velvet cover; No. 372, for
$1,150, a Botticelli green velvet cope;
No. 326, for $800, two royal heraldic
banners; No. 242, for $460, two Stuart
tapestry cushions; No. 260, for $430, a
French needlework cushion of the Seventeenth
century; No. 262, for $410, a
similar cushion ; and No. 263. for $450,
another cushion of the same description.
No. 323, two royal embroidered banner
screens of the Georgian period, was
wold to W. It. Hearst for $550, and No.
32 4, same description, to the same bidder
for $500. No. 320, a needle painted
velvet dalmatic, went to A. J. Bodken
for $440, and No. 319, a papal needle
painted chasuble, was sold to Mrs.
Goorgo for $500. Mrs. Jean St. Cyr
bought No. 300, two embroidered velvet
table covers of the Italian Renaissance,
for $300, and It. H. Marquard No. 312, a
Genoese velvet cassone cover, for the
same amount. No. 330, three gold ernbtoidered
lambrequins, went to Mrs. W.
K. Dick lor $4X0.
The sale will be continued this afternoon
at the American Art Galleries and
to-night at the grand ballroom of the
Hotel Plaza.
DEFICIT OF $50,000
Due to the Increased Cost of
The Metropolitan Museum of Art is
face to face with a deficit of $50,000 at
the end of this year. Recording to a
statement of the president of the institution,
Robert W. de Forest, in the museum's
Bulletin, just issued. Furthermore,
next year, when salary increases
made late In the year will be effective
for the entire year, this deficit will exceed
Thin embarrassing situation has been
brought about, Mr. de Forest explains,
by tl,,- Increased cost of running the
build ug without any corresponding in
ereaao in the city appropriation.
The museum placed on view yesterday
a large anil Interesting panel by the
Spanish master Zurburan. The work
shows a buttle between the Moots and
Spaniards, and a large figure that looms
ifi the foreground and is painted in Zurharan's
characteristic manner appears
to portray a saint who guided the Spanish
forces to victory.
Among the decorative objects shown
for the first time Is the silver model of
the Mayflower, which was presented to
the late Walter Hlnes Page by the
Council of Plymouth, England.
$287,000 INVOLVED IN
Klaw Answers in Suit Brought
by Erlanger.
Mare Klaw filed an answer yesterday
In the Supreme Court to the aetlon
brought against him by Abraham L.
Erlanger. Mr. Erlanger claims Interest
on the excess capital which he left In
the former partnership of Klaw <{ Erlanger,
and Mr. Klaw disputes his right
to It. The partnership has on hand
$1187,000 In Liberty Bonds, which Will be
awarded to either partner according to
the judgment of the court.
In his answer Mr. Klaw says he
never consented to allow Erlanger's excess
capital to draw interest and that he
has protested since 1908 against payment
of Interest on It. He rays Erlanger
has received $ J 10.920 interest
upon his capital despite his o' - Hons.
Prior to June 30, 1919, when ,n> part
ncrghlp was dissolved, Mr. klaw tllrijM,
Mr. Erlanger purchased an interest in
the play "Clarence," but he has not
accounted to the partnership for the
profits from this play.
Mr. Klaw also asserts that tho partnership
owned the producing rights to
"Hon Hur" under a contract that the
play would be produced every year or
the producing rights forfeited. Mr
Klaw says Mr. Erlanger has abandoned
Ills plan to produce the play In 1920-111
and he wants him held responsible for ;
any loss suffered by the partnership. If
the right to produce th< play is forfeited.
lie also wants an accounting
of money due, or to become due. for the
motion picture rights to this play.
Mass Is anna In tTnlon Hill for
Silk tHnnfndnrrr.
A solemn high requiem mass was of - j
fered on Friday In St. Augustine's
Uhurch, Union Hill, N. J. for Gustavo
A Htirllmnnn, a silk manufacturer, who
died In his home, 2f> King avenue, Weerawken,
on November ? Mr Hurlimann
was born on April 11, 1878, In New York
He was educated here nnd In Hwltsorland.
At the age of 25 he was running
a factory In Brooklyn Eater he founded
the Mistletoe Silk Mills of West lloboken.
He was an active member of the Associated
Silk Manufacturers of Xorth Hud
son. Ho Is survived by his wife, who
was Elisabeth Fry ; a daughter, Elisabeth
B. Hurlimann; his mother, Mary
V Hurlimann; two sisters and a
unit IN A LDM fi lit it
,< ml Prtpat'h t,> Tur Nrw Vusk Htsui.u
'iiicaoo, Nov. 18. -William A di r
Fuller, pioneer business man of Chicago
and long identified w th charitable work
in the city, dit d to-'<ay at the home of,
his daughter, Mrs. Oharl s Garfield Kin?,.
He was 84 years old. The Chicago I
Orphan Asylum whb one of Mr Kulier'aj
projects, and he hua given considerable I
time and attention to it. lie was a!
one time a trustee of Northwestern University.
At the time of his death lie
'.as a trustee of the Chicago Historical <
Society. Mr. duller was also a charter j
Member of the Commercial Club and a
director In the Northern Trust Company.
He leaves a son and daughter.
Henry B. Ketcham, a lawyer, will
.mown in Manhattan and Brooklyn, died
of heart disease yesterday at h's home,
195 Hicks street, Brooklyn. Ho was 55
years old and a graduate of Yale University,
1887, and Columbia Law School, <
! '.889. Mr, K'-tcham was a member of
me Crescent Club and the Hamilton Club
and had hit law office at 2 Rector street.
: He Is survived by two sons and a
i daughter
i iin runerai 01 i no mm snieius i;iarK?,
;he sculptor, who died Monda>, will bo j 1
held at 11 o'clock this moraine: from St.
Bartholomew's Church. Park avanue and
Fiftieth street. Dr John drier Hibben.
[ resident of Princeton University, will
conduct the services. The b urial will 1
bt in Pittsburg
LOST?Either at ticket office window Hudson
Terminal, Park place. V.waik, N J .
or on train In Hudson tunnel from Park
place, Newark, to .13d st. and Broadway, 1
black leather travelling bag. stanved M T'
M., containing clothing and Jew try. lb
ward. M. D. M.. Circle .1359.
LOST?Silver mesh bag on .Monday at Hoy' ,
st. subway station, Brooklyn; Initials "T
C. W.containing money and keys; liberal
reward. 'Phone Bowling Green 0780 or O BOB
Herald, Fulton at.
LOST?Attention, taxi driver."! Keward for
return of blnck book, containing Inforrna
tlon on washing machine, left In taxi at
Grand Central Station Tuesday. H. F.
HARRIB, ?0 Bth av.
LOST?Reward fine between ?ath and 1 >ih I
etc., on fith av. "L." $331 rash and 3
bills In Greek money. MAGAI.IO & CO.,
dsn tltli av. Phone Chelsea 3401. 1
LOST?Friday night, the 12th. a blue leather
poeketbook at l^oew's, 43th st. and Broadway
Honest finder please return to YORK
OT'SSANl * CO . 106 Liberty st.
L< 1ST?Red and blue hand crochated beaded
bag, 42d st. and Broadway: gen -roua re- ]
ward. Miss FRANCIS, 1GB South 2d St.,
B'klyn. Phono Greenpolnt 4374.
LOST?Black pa'ent leather handbag, gilt J
monogram, left In taxlcab, (1:30 Saturday
evening, at AGO Park av. Please return "ame
f'Mr for reward.
LOST?Sunday. Nov. II, nt 7 P M . on West
Side bus. beaded bag containing purse; reward.
O'REILLY, 8 Mount Morris Park
West. Tel. Harlem 87.
MONEY In holder; sign Inside; 34th st. ,
MILLARD 382 3d ay j '
LOST?Reward of full value will be paid for
return any part of old fashioned Jewelry
taken from 1*0 Harrison St.. Eat Orage.
November 12, and valued as heirlooms. Write
W. (>. L., apartment 43, und arrange terms, > '
No Questions n'keil.
L' 'ST or left In Taxi between tlrand Central
Station and Ka t Kdth st , at 12:20 ! M
Monday, small green b ather bag, containing
Jewelry, liberal regard Apartment Hi.1.
.v',0 park nv. no Question* a ked.
LOST?In J terger Ilenauiant. or between
40th and .*7th sts and fltli av? diamond
and emerald bar pin, set In platinum. I.lberal
reward will he glvt.i for return to Mrs
ITU TfllNQllAM. <197 Madison uv. rhonu
Pla/a 8.VW.
L< 'ST I damond bar pin, set In tdatlnuin.
lost either In an art shop named "Europe,"
12.'! Eft?t 511th t , or on 20th St.,
.2,1 and "th avtt. Reward. Notify RANI'OLI'H
' ?-M I TON. 1l_W a 11 _rt.. New Vol :
LotiT?White gidil Oxford glasaea, Monday
mternoon, (Jlmbl Rrotliers to McCreery
and It R. T to Flatbush; reward. Phone
Klathurh 6300. j
l.'>HT--t>lamon<l?and opal pendant, aomo- '
where between Rlvoll and Pei-naylvanla
j Hotel; liberal reward. Tel. Wadsworth 9812.
! apt. .22.
LOST?Ladles' bowknot diamond pin. ::lp,:t
of November ?, 1920, vicinity of Peapack,
N J.; liberal reward. Room "08. 141 Itway.
j Rector 7200.
LOST?Biffin watch, name on Inside ease. i
j Reward, return to IRENE OTONNEU,,
Slate Income Tax Bureau, 317 Wa-dilngtJU
at., B'klyn. _
LOST? I'laza Hotel ballroom, Novmbcr 18,
1 jingle diamond drop. Reward If returned
to ttl'ALL A 11ALLOU, .">74 ,1th av.
Tel. Bryant 4201. I
' LOST?Very literal reward for return of diamond
platinum barpln, lost Sunday. HUBERT.
'-'70 Riverside I'rive. Tel. Riverside
I 7274.
LOST?Sunday. I'laza Hotel taxi, Palulx
Royal, 21(1 TV. 102d st.. small open faced
' gold watch; reward. COX, 310 TV. 102d at. |
I.OST ?A' aviators' dinner, ffold Wrl watch",
octagonal rhape. PETER C.RIMM, WJ E.
4 2d et. Phone Vanih rbllt 231(1. Reward
<>N Saturday, November 13, a -mall grav 1
Jewel bag containing ,'i rings, on New York
| Central train between Amsterdam N. Y'., and
New York city, or Hotel Commodore. Tel.
Rlver-lde 7fi7(l. Liberal ree wrd. 1
'SMALL* ffold wrist watch, on flexible chain
bracelet, Sunday. Broadway subway from
73th to 133(1 St.; reward. 210 TV. Slat at-,
i apt. 1ID. "
for return of pair of gold lorgnettes.
Initialled A. L. lost November S, vicinity
of 123th st. and Lenox av. I. H. A B. 11.
WEINBERG, iM3 Bth av
$400 REWARD for gold mesh bag Bet with
sapphires and diamonds, lost November
13-14, between BrooUvllle and Olcn Cove,
L. 1.
TIEEANY A CD., FIFTH Av. and 37th St.
no rpiestlons in ?!. lor return of nee! lace
containing Kit pearls wltli sapphire anil two
it aiiiotnlH In clasp, lost N'ovambrr 7 In vicinity
of "'7th St. am! I'ark av MAIICI'H *
CO.. oth av. ajiO 4.1th sL ___
Wearing Apparel.
LOHT?Fur neckpiece, pointed fox, on Hunday
evening, betw?etr train and ferry, central
Uallroatl or N. J. Liberal reward roUrn
O MANAHHE. 747 Madison av Phone
I'la.a !>nill.
J,"ST? A Hudson sable earf bttwrrn 4'itii
and (list Mt*., or on bun; liberal reward.
THOMPSON. 00 E. (list at., or Tel. Fltrroy
fata. Dogs, tte.
J/tST?Rrlndle Hcotch terrier dog, answers
to name I >onny; 1020 license 4 .*? row ar t.
HAI't'l.N. 120 Last 7,ith. Itliliielander M'XJ
Ip HT?French bull , collar Inscribed ' Lady
llllao " Owner CURTIS. Reward. Circle
47(?'_ __ _ '
1 found?At Princeton. N J . Saturday, No.
vember 13, a bracelet. For Identification
apply It C. Hit L. "ill r.tli av ,_N. > Vork
HARRIS - To Mr and Mrs llcrbett Harris,
*27 West 143d st., a daughter on November
PPUT'.RH -KELHF.Y - Mr and Mis Preston
T Keleey of Montclalr, N J announce
the encasement of their daughter, I.lis
to Mr Wallace c. Hp, . re, son of Mr and i
Mrs. James M. Hpc. i of M< nt' lair. N J
vmbiT In. IP2". at !" i M i Id- i-t i: pr.
hytarlati Cliurvh, N?? Vnr It), hv thItov
.futin MrNi'lll. "Jtrnli Hamilton of
County Tjroii". lr land, to Hta?an Joarph I
r,ordzl?kl of ('.all' va. Poland
Ttannan. T'r??a V 1-rvy, Dora
Markrr, Carolina Nl hr'inti A<*oi>? \V.
||iir, Mo?"? itaiiTHT. Charlra.
Hmriptt, John W lllihard? I. t\ K.
f'larlfi- Thottina ft. Aackatt, Atatas M
Pahn, flnataf O. Pin rnian, I n
nil tar, Jaroh Ahyo d. I'n dcrlck
l>)krman. Fmniatt Bplnattl Virginia
i: y, Sprn rr J Atom, Maria A
<Ha?", Pn-hara L. Thoma t ri'i'nlr C
Ciornwaid, Johanna Van Ordon, Wm. H.
Hi ??! . Kll/ahrth f?. Wrrthalm Jaroh
Ko'rhan, Ifonry ft. WMtnay, Charlaa P.
In Mrmartaiu.
I Montgomery. H. f olmatad. ' yrua a.
j Moraland. Arthur C. Prim, Pella 1.
HAINAN'.?On November 10. at her real
dence, .1 West fl'.Hh St., Teresa V Bannar,
funeral Thursday. November 18, at 10
A. M from the Church of the Messe-l '
i'n ram-nt. Broadway and 71st st. An
b nob lie cortege.
BEi'KKT!.?In this city, November 14, Caroline
Becker. In her 7.3th year. funeral
from the Stephen Merrlft Burial and
Cren a Hon Company's New Harlem
Chap*!, 2.143 8th av . near 125th st .
Wednesday, at 1 -30 o'clock.
num.?On November 10, 1020. Moses BIJu
In the 04th year of his age. -below,
father ot Utile!, Sherman and Jerome.
Funeral "tly private, at convenient
of family.
11' IIN'ETT - .luddenly, on November IS, Joh
White tde Burnett. In hie 720 year. F.
i.eral service at the chapel at Oreenwoo I
(' in. ttry, 25th st. and 5th av.. iirooklyi..
on Thursday, November 18. at 11 A. M
JEAftKE?Thomas Shields, beloved husbano
of Adelaide Knox > larke and eon of the
late Chart) J and Louisa 3. Clarki
November 15, In New York city. In th
list y. ar of his age. Funeral services will
be held at St. Bartholmeu-'s Chapel, cor
ii.-r of l'ark a-., and Fiftieth St., on
Wednesday morning, November 17. at 11
o lo.-k. Members or the Century Asso< la
tlnn and Princeton Club are specially In
vited to attend. Interment In Plttsbury,
I'a . Friday, private.
DAMN ?Gusiaf (J., beloved husban
Ciar'i.tt.- (I Pahn, on Tuesday, * .erne
Ill 1111 lust J ar. r u .
'i ".a. hi A did ph us Chu* "> r- 1
Twenty-second at., op dpy tn*p
November 19. at 2 ' *
OIETEP.?Tuesdp , N - 18, Jacob 6'
loved father >' ,.i . m .. Noekln art#
!. year. . ...it.
services at hi la ice. .* . ' West
12<'th at.. New * on Wed: sda>
i'v> nin*. 8 o'eloc! I- irtVate
DYKKMAN On Mi. . :.i .November 15, 1030
at hia residence, Sterling plan-. Km
in tt Py , an. bti.e.cd husband of tlar
rlet A. Dykeman. Funeral services wll
ho held at t . Irfffi rts Place Chapel, ft'
Lofferts place, near .rand ??., Brooklyn. ?
W.dp. day. November 17. at 2:30 P M
Relatives and friends Invited r''
tie- Grand Army be * a net.
ESTHY.?Sunday, * jar 1?. Ilia. . J
cer .1 Estey, oi orrrhHo l i
a?*ev. at . institute. Itochei'
Minn. ]"Mtieral ? at till Ifcta n
delict. IX", Hnnr . , I - *
Thursday evening, ... -i
GLASS Suddenly, t.n .. to, at h'
r -Idpni . , Mi Mi "TdMssld. av., Barbae
Lincoln, .'alighter of the late John are
Isabella Glass Funeral private.
KETCHAN.? Suddenly, on November Ifl. a
hi- resld noe, lb." Hicks St., Brooklyn
Henry Ileldeu. run of the late John H. an
Augusta Ketchan Funeral private.
P. EENWALD.?Johanna (nee Goldschmldl
In l ived w ife of the late Abraham Omc
walii and beloved mother of Louis, Sarr
uel, Sidney nnd Estelta Waterman. Fu
neral from her la'e residence, 953 Ande:
son av , llronx, Wednesday, 2 P. M.
HESSE?Passed away Monday. Novembc
15. 1020. Elizabeth fl Hesse. Funern
services w ill be held at her late restdenc
223 West 103th St.. Wednesday, 8 P. M.
LEVY.?Dora (nee Kosmlnsky). born l
Charleston, S. C., age 35. Survived b>
three aimers. Mrs Manna Kahn, Mr*. Fb-le
Itosenberg and Essie Kosmtnsky. Funera
from her late rwsldenc >, Y41 Sullivan at.
Brooklyn. Thursday at 2 P. M. Intermen
Mt. Neboh Cemetery.
NTCH0IJ30N?On Sunday. November 11
Ih'-'O, at 301 Allen av.. Allenhurst, N J
Miss Agnes Waldle Nicholson of Hote,
Newton, New York, daughter of the lar
Jamex ami Eliza Nicholson. Funeral sei
vies at the chapel of the Fourth Presb>
terlan Church, Plst st and Vest En
av., New York, Wednesday. 17th Inst , i?
11 A. M. Interment Greenwood Cemeter}
flAl'NEn.?Charles. Monday November 1"
IP20, beloved brother of llenjamln, Mini..'
ilreenberg and llay Goldman. Funeri.
.ervb i at Funeral Parlors. .704 W. 121'
at., Wednesday, November 17, at 11 A. >1
rtlCllAHDS -On Sunday. November 14. 102
a' Washington, IX C.. Jatnea Gore Kit.
P.lrhnrdr, son of the late Edgar Hem
and Marv King Hlchards of New York, 1
hlr (I2d year.
rA' 'ICKTT. ?Entered Into rest, at his hor
In na=t Orange, on Tuesday. Novemln i
id. State.- Mi ad Sackett, In his klst yea
oldi t son of Amos Mi ad and Sarah I.
HacUett. Funeral service at late honv
ItO i hestnut *t., Thursday. November Id
a' 2 P, M. Interment at the convenler.e.
of the family.
SHERMAN.?November 15, 1920. Ida Shiman.
Services Stephen Morrltt's Harlen
Chapel. 304 West 12tlth St., Wednesday. '
P. M
filiniUVOOD- Suddenly, at Wei (port. Con
November ID, 1P20, Frederick, oldest s
of th. late Peter Perry and Angellne Jaei
eon Sherwood. Funerel services ot
Wednaaday, November 17, 1!>2P. at 11ime
of the Hisses Thomas, Westpof
n . a' 3 o'elork p M Interment rClreenwood
Cemetery, Hrooklyn, N. Y., a
th onvenlenre of the family.
8PINETTI.?On November 1.7, at Iter r. lie'
1*121 Seventh a\ . Virginia Spinet*
(net Pniear), derated wife of Blbsr
Sptnettl, beloved mother of Adallija an
forlnn Splnettl. funeral rervlcee, St
Thomas' Church. 118th and St. Nlcholu
ttv., on Wedneetlay, November 17. at 1
A. M
STERN.?November 10, li?20. Marie A
Idow <>f .taeob M Stem, of 3.10 Ea
IWth it , Itronx. Funeral errvteea Stepln*
Merrltt's llarb m Chapel, 3CM Weit 130;
at., Thursday evening, 8 o'clock.
THOMAS.?On November 11. at bin re
deuce. Wood;. Farm, Celd Spring lla*
l.or. L. I . Frederic C. Thomas. husba
of Katharine I xibbln Ttiorr.u*, in Ilia U1
y.-ar Funeral service* will bo held a
S* John's Church, Cold Spring Harb*
W'due .'at. November 17. 11 A. M. In
ferment private Train leavre 1'ennry
\anla Station it no. returtilng from Co
Spring Harbor 12 SI. Autcmobllea wIV
meet the train. Kindly omit flowe***
Pnltlmore nap* re please eopy.
THOMAS -Veterans of the Seventh Re*
inent: Member* are tnvtted *o attend thfuneral
service* of Frederic C. Thoroa
(Ninth t'ompanyl, at St. John'a chuml
Cold Spring Harbor. Wednesday, Noveir
her 17 at 11 A. M. Train !.-av*? Penn
ylvanla S'atlon 0 Of*. retufnlng from ColSpring
Harbor 12:.*>1. Wlllard C. Ft*!
pri - Ident
VAN OftPEN.?A; Tarrylown, N. Y., Novem
her 1'. 1001, William Henry Van Order.
In bin Pis' year Funeral aervlcee will 1?
held nt hie late reeldenoe, 78 N u
Washington et.. on Thureday 18th lne!
2 1'. M Interment Sleepy Hollow Cem
WKftTHRIM?Jacob At a special meetlm
f 11 I.lnt Distribution Committee o'
the American Fundi for Jewish Wa
Sttfferere, held on Monday, Nov. 11. 185''
at Its offices, 20 Eg.-hanr" place. Fell* 11
Warburg presiding, the following resoli
tlnn was ordered spread upon the minute
- * - d Tho death of Jaeoh Wer
t... nrlved the JoirP Distributive.
mlttl ' tlw M-npcKtlm Mid gatl
aroua liolp of nna of Ita Kiwi valnat
iinmlior Mli aid waa rv?r forthcoming
in bahalf of 11k <ufferlnr fn tha orvloo
of I,- f ilowmen ha axri-ndtd of hlir.aHf
of hU (wMM wfihoM atlnt. Ml"
wlil* oxparhnca, Inrti'fatlFablo tieriry am
in "oifl ih devotion w? i. of Incalculable
vnlu' to thr .fnlnt Pl'trlbutlon Commtftaa
In nil It* acllTlttaa. T commlttM ?nd
tli In whom hohalf It ban ia'ximt hava
nuffi red on Irn parahl. loan throuoh lit"
drn-h Th- .lolni nU'rlbiitlon Pommlttan
i to xpraaa to Mr. Worthelm >
widow and family Its "rnaa of baraatratnont
and It- moat hnnrtfrlt nympa'hy
Movard P. Mann, Chairman ?
tloti Commit toy.
Albert * c * *?
WRT:THKIM.-Th? '* Typ-- ' ?e
f'oinpiny. throii tv<B<* dpVR
ton, tv|.h?* to r?' > ' rri " >
the death of .lar. WVrthe i wlk.li curri'il
la*t Piindav
For many year* Mf t< rvi . mu an
hor of fh* reiyniti -om-'lua" of thr
rotnpnny. ho won thi .?nd affection
of I.'" n?*oclate* by k onthualaetlc rooporatlor
and ht- fldollty to ih? com
puny'* lntoro?t?. In the upbuilding of
wl h hi* ?.-rvlc. * and n**latanr war# o'
pr? ntont valuo Mia cnuraela will ba aor?!
ml ?d.
Tli< bonrd will enter an approprlat
minute of hln death am! hla aervlrct In
the record* of the oompany and extend
It* profound aympnthy to hla b'roava'
KIMN' T I NTyRPWrxin, Pra*ldonl
\VM1TNKY.-At Mnplawood. N. J., Novarr
hor IK 1W?i, Charh-a Panntaon Whit
r.oy. Fuiu raI narvlco will bo held at lit*
late re'Idem e. *.T Maplawood av.. Thinr*
day, Vovernber 10, at * T\ M
MONTOOVrcnY.?Tn fender. !nv1n? r i
of my <b ar brother, H imuel Jamee F >M>
Itomerjr, November 17. IPOS
DI.MSTED.?In tender and Invtna meito
of Oyrue A. Olttirted, who died November
17. 1?Tt
MOPK1.ANP.?In lor Inp rem' mbranca of m>
hn ' and, Arthur C. Mot. land, died Novem
ber 17. 1915.
PIUM.-ln e\ < r lovln* m> mory of my mother.
Ilollit O Prim, Nov 17. 11*05.
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