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Girls and Boys in
City From School Attend 3 Dances Largest of Group Is First Col-! ocy Ball at the KitzCarlton. - , Young women who will not be debutantes for another year or so and the young men students who are making the most of their holiday recess had the advfntage of older sisters and brothers last nlfht as. with the continuance of Christ- 1 m?s merriment In society, there were mr^c imures lor mem, wnue me Kins are out, had only one. The debutantes and the young men, who may look back upon their college lays, went to the Colony Club In response to Invitations from Mr. and Mrs. A. Henry Mosle, who gave a dance there ! to introduce their daughter. Miss Elizabeth Boarclman Mosle. The rooms of the club were tastefully decorated with , liolly and evergreens. In advance of the dance Mr. and Mrs. Mosle had a dinner party In the club. The guests wero the Misses Betty Barber. Katharine \V. i'rancls, Betty Price, Katharine G. Rogers, Anne Shlras of Pittsburg, Frances isham, Juliette D. Longfellow, Georglna Lawrence Wells. Lesta Ford, Sally Anderson, Catherine WaetJen, Eliza S. Parish, Molly Van K. Cogswell, Margaret W. Davison, Katharine [ Conner. Lee Dodge, Carolyn W. Ferrl lay and Audrey T. Sherman, and VTesara Mnm-lra tr -.1.1 O.IJ win. S. Pago Francis, George E. Brewer. Jr. ; Edward S. Wallace, Winflold Shlras, Alexander Neave, J. Wilbur Spencer, Jr.; Collier Piatt. John Eyre. Grenvllle T. Anderson, Jay SchlefTelln, Yale Kneeland, John Howe 3d, Howard C. Davison, Arthur Parsons, J. Ogden Bulkley, D. Todd Bulkley. James C. Warren, Charles Wight, Essleck Sherman, J. Dexter Bennett, Carnes Weekes and James P. Hendrick. The largest of the three dances for ! the undergraduate set was furnished ; by the first of the Colony dances in the Bitz-Carlton, and the attendance made the large ballroom of tho hotel quite I necessary for the accommodation of j the subscribers. Tho patroness coin- mltteo Includes .Mmes. Wlnthrop Burr, i Oliver G. Jennings, II. Gasimir de I Rhnm Tfnherl I. Stcvuno T M?cm Ellsworth and Edward T. H. Talmadge. Dinners in advance of the dance were given by Mmos. William B. Baldwin Walter Dantrosch, Donn Barber, Waltei P. Bliss, Charles A. Stone, Francis Eandon and M. Allen Starr. Preceding the dance Miss Cathleen i Vanderbllt gaco a dinner in her home, 406 Park avenue, to some sixteen young men and girls. Her guests included Miss Cornelia Livingston, Miss Maria E. Brooke and Miss Adele S. Kelley. Another group of the younger set met at a dance given by Mr. and Mrs. George N. Gardiner of 570 Park avenue for their children, Alice Gardiner and George N. Gardiner, Jr., who arc at home from sohool. The guests were all . of the younger ret. The spirit of youth left Fifth avenue last night for the business district of West Forty-second'strect. Where busy men had dropped their commercial ares In the Bush Terminal Building, at 180 West Forty-second street, the i younger set made merry at a party for their school girl daughter, Mies Hope Bush. The scene of the dance was the Buyers Club, where a large Troup of young friends of Miss Bush lanced before and after a buffet supper, liven the operators of the elevators entered Into the spirit of the occasion and put sprigs of holly In their lapels. Yesterday afternoon brought several receptions with duncing, one of which was given by Mr. and Mrs. George Carl'on Comstock of 313 West Eighty-sixth treet In the ball room of the Gotham (o Introduce their daughter. Miss Lydia Comstock. The hostess and her dauRh- j ter were assisted in receiving by Misses Beatrice Comstock, a cousin: Mary Gewls, Cameron Kdson. Elisabeth P. Woodln, Catherine Ware, Gene Craw- i ford and Hyacinthe Sutphen. Another reception of yesterday afternoon was given by Mrs. Harry Arnold Day at ljer home. 205 West Flfty-sev nth street, to Introduce her daughter, Miss Elizabeth Day. Receiving with ' rnem were Misses Winifred Eaton, Innes 1 Driscoll, Erma Bell. Beatrice Byram. Crlmora Hazelton, Marjorle Dalnger- ; field and Juliet Thompson. Thcro was i dancing, an Informal dinner party fol- ! lowing. GIVEN Dl \ \ lilt TO TOSCAXl.NI. Mrs. Frederick S. Coolidgc of this city. j t.'nirago and Pittsfleld, Mam., gave a dinner last night in one of the private mites of the St. Regis for Arturo Toe. anlni, whose first concert la taking la.ce to-night at the Metropolitan Opera I ,'ouse. Mrs. Cooliilge is a patron of rusie and the musicales (riven at her ccuntry place in Pittsfleld during the cummer are famous. L Ti "Beautiful Orient* UNRESTRICTED :f?SPr OF EXTRAORDINA | At The America Madison Square | NOW ON FREE VIEW 9 and Continuing A | TO BE SOLD ON THE AF I 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, BEG1 1 I Antique Orienta i | BEAUTIFUL OLD SINGt | AND FINE BLUE AND V H LMNS; ALSO ANTIQUE C | SONNE ENAMELS, BRON2 Being the Entir Exceedingly Rare I ART HOUSE, IN 12 EAST 41S CLARENCE J. DEA SUCCESSOR TO Th ESTABLISH I RIPTIVF. i A rAI.OCH K R1 Ml ^ IIXt'BTRATKD. WILL BE MAILED ^ ONE DOLLAR. ^ The Sale Will Be Conducted MR. OTTO II fSglk AMERICAN ART ASS( Bj^ygHF Madl<nn Nq. Mouth, Fntmnr \ i & Rare Porcelains of China From Art House Shown Collection of Thomas B. Clarke and Associates Soon to Bo Sold. At the American Art Association j-esterday the great collection ot Chinese porcelains belonging to the Art Mouse, Inc., were placed upon public view previous to their sale at auction and Droved to be all and more than had been expected. This sale of Oriental art will not only be the most Important event in its class of this season but it will* take rank among the famous occasions of the past; occasions associated wiLJi Liit: uruum ciiiiiUBiaaiiia ?im avuvr ties of the late Charles A. Dana, tho lata William^ M. Laffan, the late Gen. Brayton Ives arid the other leaders who did so much to put the cult lor Orlentul art upon a rational basis. The quality of tho exhibition Is explained by the fact that the Art House was Inaugurated by the well known connoisseur Thomas B. Clarke, associated with whom was the late Edward Runge and Clarence J. Dearden. The objects to bo sold. In fact, represent the sagacious buying In the Orient of Mr. Runge during a quarter of a century, backed up by the later discriminating editing of them by Mr. Clarke. Mr. Denrden has been connected with the Art House for some years before Mr. Runge's death, and two years ago, upon Mr. Clarke's retirement from business, he assumed entire control of the enterprise. Tho vases and curios of the Art House now shown aggregate more than 1,200 lots. This Imposing total is Itself of museum proportion, and throughout Its lengm me siuaeni win unu inrnioi iui admiration and study. It Is a comprehensive selection?blue-and-whltes of &U types, single color pieces, decorated vases, and besides the porcelains there are jades, agates, wood carvings, ivories, bronzes, glass, enamels and many netsuke and other small ornaments. The great distinction of the collection, however, lies In its single color specimens, which run the entire Oriental gamut of color, and are at once sure and aubtle in line. There are powder blues, celadons, Peau d'Orange, lapis blues of palatial sizes and of a uniform perfection of glaze that astounds the more they are looked Into. For sheer mastery of the potter's technique the Orientals have seldom teen approached by Westerners and never eclipsed. In i enain riciuf, in? jmtrci ut men tvmplete success has been lost even among themselves, and the "lost art." for instance of the famous ox-blood glaze, In spite of the new, electrically controlled draughts of the modern kilns, remains one of the mysteries. The gem of the Art House group of ox-bloods, besides being calculated to refuse the sin of covetousness in tho boi'oma of most collectors, will also be prone to stir up the old conjectures as to how It came to be. It Is a splendid example of the ceramic art of China when at the period of its greatest excellence, the first twenty-one years of the reign of the Emperor K'ang-hsi, when the celebrated Lung T'ing-tso directed the Imperial kilns. It is comparable with the celebrated "Ruby" bottle, which was one of tho gems of the Morgan collection and remains In the possession of the present J. Pierpont Morgan. When Mr. Laffan wrote hl? "Notes" of Mr. Morgan's porcelains he said of Lang's ?ang-de-boeufs that "none like them was produced before him and none equal to them has been produced since, nor is it likely that any will be produced hereafter." The dispersal of the collection will occupy six afternoons, beginning January 3. T*r?T<*rtrT BBnvrp'c ui?TT?r Jiuuiuiuu iiavuuu u KIMVU. i?lls* Alberta Burton of "The Tavern" Sow Mm. Meyer. Miss Alberta Burton, ingehue In "The Tavern" with Arnold Daly at the George M. Cohan Theatre, was married December 18 In Greenwich, Conn., to David Meyer, a rubber broker of 277 Broadway. The actress admitted their marriage last night on reaching the theatre. Justice of the Peace Meade officiated. She la the daughter of Dr. Edmund K. Burton of 114 East Seventyfirst street. She will continue to act, she said, and next summer she and her husband will take a delayed honeymoon trip to Europe. COUIfT SZECIIESYl TO SAILBudapest, Dec. 26.?Count I-asxla f-'zechcnyl in preparing to leave soon for the United States to visit his wife and children. The Countess before her marriage was Miss Gladys Vanderbilt of New York. The Count plane to return with his family In March. ail Art Treasures" PUBLIC SALE |?|8? RY IMPORTANCE in Art Galleries I South, New York ^; A. M. UNTIL 6. P. M. p II Christmas Week ^ j rERNOONS OF JANUARY I INNING AT 2 O'CLOCK 1 1 1 Art Treasures ! i -E-COLOR, FIVE-COLOR | fHITE CHINESE PORCE- 1 IHINESE IVORIES, CLOI- I LES, JADES AND CURIOS. | e Extensive and Collection, of the CORPORATED 1 >T STREET, RDEN, MANAGER 1 IOMAS B. CLARKE ED N 1891 I. DANA II. CAMIOtX. PHOITirtA ^ TO APPLICANTS ON KKCKIPT OP |J by Mr. THOMAS E. KIRBY gj RRNF.T And MR. H. H. PARKF. DCIATION, Managers n F,. 1.14 Btrot, N>w Tork hMUBXd * i THE NI PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. !*EW YORK. Mrs. John Turner Atterbury will leave on New Year's for Aiken, where she will spend the winter. Mrs. Atterbury has rented he? house, IS West Forty-ninth street, for the winter to Mr. and Mrs. H O. Havemeyer of Mountainside Farm, Mahwah, N. J. Mrs. Sackett M. Barclay and Mrs. ' Thornton Chard will give a reception this afternoon at 10 West Fifty-third ; street to present the latter's daughter, i Miss Ethel Chard, who is a granddaughter of Mrs. Barclay. i Mr. anil Mrs. Beekmun Winthrop have returned from Weatfyury and artguests of his mother, Mrs. Robert Winthrop. while their house at 36 East Thirty-seventh street Is being made ready for them. Mr. and Mrs. Herman D. Kountse have taken for the remainder of the winter a furnished apartment at 555 Fark avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Gibbons of The | Annex. Purchase. N. Y.. have rented a | furnished apartment at S29 Park avenue. Mrs. William Temple Emmet and her daughter, \Ilss Katharine T. Emmet, are at the New Weston Hotel. Forty-ninth street and Madison avenue. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Prentice will give a dinner and dance to-night in the Kitz-Carlton to introduce Miss Caroline j C. Prentice. A dance will be given to-night in the Colony Club by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Longfellow to Introduce Miss Juli; ettc Dolafield Longfellow. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Giraud Foster, who were ; passing a few days In New York, have j returned to Aiken, S. C. Mrs. William Haupt la passing the winter with her sister, Mrs. James B. Haggin, at 1 East Sixty-fourth street. Mr. and Mrs. Leland H. Langley hate gone to their house in the south of France from Brighton, England. Mr. Henry T. Sloane will start for Palm Beach early In January. WASHINGTON. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bowes Sayre and Mrs. William G. McAdoo arrived at the White House yesterday, to be guests of the President and Mrs. Wilson for a few days and to attend the marriage i to-night of their kinswoman. Miss MarI jorie Brown, and Benjamin King of Mew J York. Mrs. Norman H. Davis was hostess at a tea dance yesterday afternoon, enterj talnlng for her daughter, Miss Martha j Davis, who Is home from Vassar for the ! holidays. ! Vice-President and Mrs. Marshall returned to Washington yesterday from i Columbia City, In?., ! Mme. Christian Haugc, who has been seriously ill. returned to her home 0:1 ! Christmas evening and Is now convalesI cing, although still confined to her room. NEWPORT. | Mrs. Elisha Dyer has left for New ! York after being at the Muenchinger ! King for two weeks. She will leave for 1 Europe on Wednesday. Lieut. Thomas Gilbert Brown, U. S. N'., I and Mrs. Brown are visiting: the lattcr's j aunt, Mrs. Theodore Kane Glbbs. van h7cartmell, jr., to wed miss clapp Engagement Announced by Mr. nad Mrs. E. M. Ward. At a dinner given by them on Christi mas Day at 830 Park avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mortimer Ward announced j the engagement of Mrs. Ward's young1 est daughter, Miss Dorothy Post Clapp [ to Mr. Van Henry Cartmell, Jjf., one of he most capable amateur actors among tlM members of the Amateur Comedy ,; Club. Miss Clapp has been identified with the younger set in society since she was introduced two years ago after i having been graduated from the Spence School. She Is a member of the Junior League and during the summer is at Eikhurst, Locust Valley, I,. I., with Mr, i and Mrs. Ward and always In evidence at assemblies In the Piping Bock Club. Her sister, who was MIs^ Eunice Clapp, now Is Mrs. Bradish Johnson Carroll. Jr. Mr. Cartmell is a son of Mr. Van H. Cartmell of 200 West Fifty-seventh street and was graduated from Williams In 1017. He served with the navy as a lieutenant. He is a member of the Willlams and Anthony clubs. MISS PATTT.A VAN DYKE WEDS Danvhtrr of Dr. van Dyke Sow IIrl?lc of Henry Chnpln. Princeton, N. j-. Dec. 27.?Mies I'aula van Dyke, daughter of the Rev. Dr. and Mr*. Henry van Dyke, was married this afternoon to Mr. Henry Chapln, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Chapln ' I of Springfield, Mass.. at Avalnn, the Princeton home of the brlde'a parents. The bride's brother, the Rev. Tertlus van Dyke, pastor of the Park Avenue Presbyterian Church, New York, ofTli elated. ! The bride has recently returned from ! her work with the Commission for Rej lief in the Near Kast. Mr. Chapln, following his graduation from Princeton 1 with the class of 1017, entered the world war. emerging as a captain of Infantry. Following a year at Oxford University | he Joined the staff of the Ngw York Kvenittff Post. The bride was attended by her sister. Mlsa Elaine van Dyke, and was given i In marriage by her father. Mr Chapln was attended by his brother. Mr. Stuart 1 Chapln. Mr. and Mrs. Chapln will live in New York. DAI.Y?MVL(|l'REX. In the presence of a large company of relatives and frienda yesterday afternoon in St. Patrick's Cathedral Mis? Madeleine Mulqueen. a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Michael J. Mulqueen and a granddaughter of the late Mayoi Thomas F. Ollroy. was married to Mr Paul Oerard Daly, a son of the late Mr and -Vrs. Daniel Daly of this city. The ceremony wafc performed by Archbishop I Hayes. The bride, who was escorted to the altar by her father, was attended bv her sister, Mrs. John S. Itellly. as matron or nonor, ana .Mr*. i>. t.oughran Daly, Mr*. Herbert fllerok and the Misses Aiia Tripp, Helen 8chnlewlnd. Isabel MrMll. lln. Mary Allerton CusMhan, Marie 1 Louise Nichols and Helen Norman J Smith. """ Mr D. Loughran Daly was his brother's best man. Tho ushers were Capt. John W. Rafferty and Messrs. Carr Muli queen, brother of the bride; Frank L>. ; Cunningham. Thomns F. Ourry, .Tr.: I Charles E. Lawrence. Chauncey Helknap, Thomas White, Walter J. M. Don) ovan, John ^f. Hellly. Edward T. Mor 111, John T. Magulre of St. Louis, Joseph L. Csndy of Chicago, William M. V Farrell, Stephen C. Markoe and Duncan Campbell. I.ECONTF. ARMSTRONG. | Mrs. Dorothy Armstrong, daughter of , Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chapman, was married to Mr. Robert Leconte of the French High Commission yesterday at noon In AH Souls' Church, llJth street and St. Nicholas avenue. In the presence of a small gathering. The ceremony was performed Ay the JUs, CI Maoetw I 5W YORK HERALD, T "MISSLULU BETT A BOOK EVEN L Popular Novel by Zona Gale Proves Uudramatic in Play Form. When "Miss Lulu I3ett" wae added to the list of best sellers It contained little or no suggestion of the theatre. Zona , Gale's realistic study of life in a middle Western town imparted, to be sure, some | dramatic elements to the drab life of its middle aged, self-effacing heroine who allowed herself to be the unrewarded drudge of her family. Yet they did not suggest the typo of fiction that is must effective on the stage. Once on a party in a neighboring town she found that a man loved her. During their vulgar outing with her brother and sister to chaperon them she married this etr.-ine-er After a while it WOE tardily revealed that he had a wife still | living. Back came the disillusioned woman to the kitchen and the dining room. After a while fate was kind enough to give her another chance. In a poor dealer In pianos and music that nobody bought she found a second hutsband without any compromising entanglements. Of course these Incidents formed the skeleton of the drama "Miss Lulu Bett," which Brock Pemberton produced last night at the Belmont Theatre. Miss Oale, who wrote the book, also wrote the o'ay : so Its Hees were evidently all her own. The casual, selfish, amiable household tyrant, the brother-in-law of the heroine ; his mother-in-law, addicted to comment on the family existence as relentless a* , a Greek chorus; the wilful daughter of the household?these characters passed through the book In the same photographic naturalness with which they peopled the play." That was the unfortunate part of the proceedings at the Belmont. They "were all exactly In the play, as they had been In the novel. Their actions were no more dramatic than if the book had been divided among certain persons called by the names of the oharacters and they .1 - 1 a ? m 4U. - 1 IWV* i tju tuts fcpecenes UUI Ul WIC liuvirt. The acting was, 'of course, In the subdued key of realism. The method of performance was most modern und succeeded so completely that during most of the second act the result was soporific : as well. There was nothing of if dramatic character to Interrupt the spectators. who found It Impossible to interest themselves in what the heroine and her family were about. Yet all Miss Gale's amusing satire and her truthful observation of American' middle life were In the play, just as they had been In the novel. Hut they were projected through a medium to which they had not been adjusted. The most i exciting novel ever written might be re; cited on the stage without producing 'he I least thrill. The method of the dramatist is his own, just as the novelist has his manner of working. In "Miss Lulu Bett" as was played there is only narrative. No suggestion of the playwright's way of work enlivens a single scene. Of course, this haa been time and time again the experience of authors who set out to put their works before the public in dramatic form. Miss Gale as playwright exhibited none of the qualities which won fame for Miss Gale as novelist. Miss Carroll McComas spoke the heroine's lines well. The fatuous wife was admirably sketched by Miss Poucet, , and W. E. Ilolden provided a fine study of the selfish and conceited husband. It would take a more modern method than ' 1 Mr. Pemberton enforced to rob Miss Louise Closser Halo of her squeak. But -she caused some laughter. Hols Shore gave a precocious child with unusual humor for one so young. The actors In- j deed al'. r^d the lines of the hook In-I telllgenlly. But It was still a book they were working on, not a play, so their j efforts were only partly successful. GALLI-CURCi AND HER ACCOMPANIST TO WED Opera Singer to Become Bride of Homer Samuels. Special Despatch to The New Vosk Hssalk. Chicago, Dec. 27.?Rumor current in 1 opera circles for some time that Mme. : Ameltta Gaill-Curcl, famous coloratura 1 soprano. Is to become the bride of Homer : Samuels, her accompa>v*.u, war confirmed to-day by the singer herself. The 1 news provided her friends and follow- j ers with the season's operatic thrill. Although Mine. < Jalll-Curcl declared j that sho had decided upon no date for the ceremony. Intimate friends who have known her secret set the wedding day , for January 16. On that day the soprano becomes a citizen of the United States. From the time of her sensational debut in Chicago, In November, 19l6, Mme. Galll-Curcl's great ambition was to become an American. Mme. Galll-Curcl will sing her final performance of the present Chicago season next Thursday evening. She will go on a concert tour with her future husband and will rejoin the company when It opens In New York. The wed- , , ding probably will occur In Minneapolis, j Mine. Qalll-Curci talked to the corre- j spondent of The New York Herald In i her suito at the Congress Hotel. "It's a < oca r\f pau 1 Iava T' ?v? 1. .- *I want all my friend* to know It. He'* a I grand man?ao good," she salil. Mr. | Samuel* I* credited with being one of [ the chief factors Tn her success. On the day of the wedding the singer will have been divorced Just one year from Mnrquls Lulgl C. Curci. Mine. GalM-Curcl was born In Milan, November 18, 1889. fihe began her career In music as a pianist and composer and Is cmld to have taught herself singing. "EMPEROR JONES'"JPTOWN. Provlnretonn Player* lit Selwvn for Series of ^Intlnees. Adolph Klauber brought the Provincetown Player* up to the Selwyn Theatre yesterday to give a series of matinees ' of Eugene O'Neill'* play, "The Emperor ; Jones." which has been tho sensation of the little theatre down In Macdougal II street. The theatre was crowded with 1 an audience which listened In breathless 1 Inter ist to the development of Mr. 1 O'Neill's masterly study of fear and i cowardice. Kew pictures of terror are so engrossing. Mr. O'Neill does not, moreover, suggest at any p: nt tho groping for the easy horror which dis1 tlngulshes the dramatists of the Ouignol school of thrill. Charles Gilpin?the play without him Is Inconceivable?repeated his eloquent and moving performance of the escaping emperor fighting his way through the tropical forest. Mr. O'Neill's Play was preceded by "Tlcklcss Time," an adventure In stillness which astonished the listeners by Its sheer Inanity. The piece was attributed to Harah Claspell and George C. Cook, but the programme also said the action passed In a garden In Provlnce1 town. The audience knew that It could never have taken place anywhere outside 1 an insane asylum. It was enthusiastlo; Illy played by four amateurs. SO\ BOHtr TO I.. M. WRLLIRft, j Mr and Mrs. Lindsay H. Welling of I . 130 Columbia Heigh.a, Brooklyn, are . I receiving congratulations op the birth | of a son. Mrs. Welling woe Miss Lucy I [ Randolph BlodgeL * -s i'// 7 r - :w" ' ' ' UESDAY, DECEMBER i " REMAINS BUT I PON THE STAGE J ^ WET?' v X^MFLKm^ Miss Carrol! McComas in "Misi Lulu Bctt." "Her Family Tree" (Fi/1 7afce Root "Her Family Tree" should more properly be called "Her Family Party," for Nora Payee, in tho "fantastic play with music" In which she began her own personally conducted tour at the LyVio last night, frisked and flirted and gambolled and gurgled as though the folks in the audience were Just folks and she had invited them in to spend the evening. The spectators reciprocated and applauded her clamorously when she tripped in first, armor plated in a gorgeous squirrel coat?the applause being for Nora and not the coat, of course. And Miss Bayes seemed constantly on the best of terms with her enthusiastic and swiftly moving company, exchanging many n bright and cheery offhand word and in one instance gagging so freely and amusingly with Miss Florence Morrison, who is a sort of animated background to Miss Hayes's shows, that Miss Morrison went up in her lines. The scene when this occurred, called "The Day of Knights," happened also to be the prettiest and most diverting in the piece. The trappings lent themselves agreeably to burlesque, and Miss Bayes had some happy moments with Frank Morgan, as Smother, Knipht, who had to be carried out in a wheelbarrow In order that, a valet might dismantle Mm for dinner. Always Miss Hayes's delightful sense of drollery stayed with her?and she can be more archly amusing with her elbow than many a comedian twisting a irutta nereha face. On the other hand. her voice went from her nobly, as she proved in her travesty on a California gambling dive in 1849. when her tones "oared above the comblnod yawping of five men. In this scene she was likewise very entertaining in a skit with Morgan and A1 Roberts on a type of Western thriller. The arid spot came In the inevitable Chinese incident, relieved, however, by an intrlcably novel and alluring dance of silks done in worship of some Oriental deity, who was evidently the great g"d flo-h'utn Why must musical comedy producers see "Kast In West" as soon as they start crystal gazing? A magic crystal globe is used to make the piece conform to the great historical piodel of "As Tou Were," so that a romantically Inclined young man can see whether Miss Bayeg In her previous Incarnations was really the Nora Bayes of his dreams. She is. especially In the Noah's Ark incident, where a realistic flood raises her to her own Jazzy level And naturally she sings a rollicking song. "Oulj* Board," which, seemed likely to please, although it is already getting oulja bored. Julius T.inncn played t:. young man and kept the audience Indoors between scenery shifts with his customary chatter, actlnv n.i a sort of mo lorn tlreek chorus who didn't take him- If so .seriously as the classics. Earl Mossmin and Hay Vance do a well tinned dance and, In fact, everyone has his fling acceptably because of the novel bits of staging done by one of our be."' Charterhcuse boys. Hasan rd Short. The book la a bit of literary confectionery tossed off by A1 Weeks, the pride of Detroit, and Arthur (Bugs) Raer. the Manhattan flash. Seymour Simons makes the music nretty by a flourishing use of oboes, piccolos and flutes, anil "Her Family Tree" seems destined to take root. LEHARS OPERETTA SUNG. Where the Lark Sings" lias Delightful Manic. The American premiere of "Where the Lark Sings," Fran* Leber's operetta, was sung In (Herman at the Manhattan last night under the direction of Mrs. Oscar Hammersteln, proving that the Viennese composer has lost none of hi* art In composing tuneful scores that by their Tuelody make up for anything fragile and worn In the opera plot. Produced In Vienna In March, 191*. the piece was successful abroad. Tim book Is by Dr. A. M. Willner and 1I< In* Helcherf, nnd while there are laughs and subtleties In the lines, one wishes for moro Leht^r oniric and fewer speeches. Ma* Bratt, who had the role In a production In Europe, sings the tenor part of ftnndor Knpoljn, a painter, the hero of the operetta. He has a pleasing voice It lid KUUI4 "min inniiiuM, wuiyn, sweetheart, is sung by Miss Martiia Gantiberg. Kurt Gordon sings the bai Itone role and Oacar Hafmann Is villain and hero, too. It may bo aabl fairly that th women do not measure up to thmale singers and the production fall Just that short of success. The open ttn has nothing of bluster and storm or pa-telon; It Is tranquil und <fuictly tuneful. DANCE FOR MTSS LANNIN. Parents Give Fancy Ilreas Hull nt Garden City Hotel. Many of the members of the younger sets of Manhattan and the colonies of Nassau county attended the fancy dress masquerade ball given last night at the Garden City Hotel for Miss Dorothy A. Lsnnln by h?r parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. I.annln of Garden City. Miss T.annln wss atirsctlvely gowned am Cleopatra. The large ballroom was decorated with holly and Christmas greens. Among those present were the Misses Dorothy Boyce, Genevieve Watson. Edna Releterliog, Helen Hamilton. Alice I,lo>d, Miss Marlon McCall, Janet Def.and. Ethel Geoghen and Mildred Chichester, and Messrs- M. A. Gllmsrtin. A. Thompson, Jr., Maurice Demand, Douglas Addteon, Robert Dunn, Dudley Oersrd, Edward Hewitt and Hugo Keller. IS, 1920. james p. McCarthy, old 'herald' man, dead Head of Brooklyn Bureau, Later on 'Telegram.' James P. McCarthy, a member of the editorial staff of The Evening Telegram, and widely known in newspaper circles, died of pnuemonla late Sunday night in the Post-Graduate Hospital following an operation for appendicitis. He was fifty years old. For more than fifteen years Mr. McCarthy was In charge of the Brooklyn bureau of This New York Herald, but Joined the staff 0? The Evening Telegram when The New York Herald was consolidated with The Sun. Mr. McCarthy was born In Worcester, Mass., where his body, was taken last night for burial. Ho began his newspaper work In Boston, returning to his home town after some years to become managing editor of The Worcester Telegram. Af^er several years at this post he wandered about the country, working in various cities und absorbing the experience and the knowledge that later made him an unusually fine Judge of news and of newspaper men. Between fifteen and twenty years ago Mr. McCarthy came to Brooklyn, where he obtained a position as reporter on the staff of The Standard Union. A few years later he went with the New York Herald its a member of the staff in the Brooklyn bureau. During his service in Brooklyn Mr. McCarthy covered and wrote many notable stories, but perhaps the most unusual thing lie did was to introduce the "Black Hand" to newspaper readers of the United States. This was when he was covering a murder in the Italian qwirter in Brooklyn. He gave a graphic description of the ebony hand drawn on the wall of the tenement in which the murder had been committed, and ever since tlieiy the symbol lias become recognized us that of a killing In an Italian feud. Eleven years ago Mr. McCarthy married Miss Jessie Howell Jaycox of Covington. Ky. She suhvives him, together with five sisters and a brother, Charles McCarthy, who Is employed in the Brooklyn Bureau of The World. At Worcester the body will be taken to the home of James Walsh in 315 Grafton street, from where the funeral will be held to-morrow morning. SERVICES TO-DAY FOR MRS. JAMES A. BURDEN Burial Will Be in Troy After Funeral Here. The funeral of Mrs. James Aborcrombie Burden, who died lust Saturday in her home at 22 East Forty-seventh street, following an illness that had extended over several months, is to be held tills forenoon at 11 o'clock in the Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church, Madison avenue and Seventy-third street. The burial is to be in the Burden family plot in Troy. N. Y. As Mary Irvin, daughter of Kichard Irvin, Mrs. Burden was in the forefront of the young set df society of the pe riotf, and following her marriage to Mr. Burden, who was a son of Henry Burden of Troy, she assumed an influential position In society which she held throughout her life In New York and Newport. During their early married life Mr. and Mrs. Burden lived at 139 Fifth avenue. Thirty years ago they were among the pioneers in the upward residential movement in Fifth avenue when they built a beautiful home at 90S. The latter house recently gave way to a large apartment house. Mr. Burden, who was a brother of the late I. Townsend Burden, died several years ago. Mrs. Burden leaves a sister, Mrs. Grlswold Gray, who lives abroad, and three j sons, James A. Burden. Jr., who inar! ried a daughter of the late William Douglas Sloane ar.d granddaughter of ] William H. Vanderbilt; Williams Bur| deit who married a daughter of Mrs. Luther Kountze, and Arthur Scott Burj den. whose wife is a daughter of Mrs. ! Burke Roche. BARON DES PLANCHES, DIPLOMAT, IS DEAD For Nine Years Italian Ambassador to United States. Rome. Deo. 27.?Baron Mayor Uos Planches, former Italian Ambassador to i the lTnltcd States, is dead, It was announced here this morning. Bfron Edmondn Mayor des Planehen ; was' born July 27, 1831, and entered public life In 1875, when he became a secretary to the Minister of Foreign Affairs. He continued In this department In various capacities until April, 1891, ! when he was nominated counsellor to i the Italian Embassy In Berlin, lab r holding it similar position at the Italian Emba -y tn Constantinople. He wa.< named Ambassador to the United Static In 1901, arrl\lt? In this country on An gust 8 that year. He continued In offict untH January, 1910, when he was transferred to Constantinople. C0VE0S, WAR HERO, BURIED. Nerved In llulktins mid With tin a. e. r. Funeral services were hold yeaterdaj at the Funeral Church for Dlmitrle C5 Coveos, world war hero, who died Christ' mn? night of the after off ets of wounds He was 37 years old. Previous to hi? two years of service In the Amerlcar Army he had been wounded many times during seven years of Balkan Conflicts fighting on tha side of Greece. In thf Balkan wars he lost most of his relatives and a substantial cotton brokerage business Inherited from his father. His home was at Tarrytown, X. Y. WILIII It FINK STOSK. Denver. Dec. 27.?Wilbur Flsk Stone i former Justice of the Colorado State Su | preme Court, first general attorney ol the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad nnd' former editor of newspapers It Evansvllle, Ind.. and Omaha, died to-dnj In his home here. To-morrow he would have been 87 years old. MICHAEL JAMES WHITTY. Michael James Whltty of 89 Nagl" avenue died yesterday In I<oa Angeles ol heart trouble. He was 89 years old Mr. Whltty went to the Pacific coast In November In search of health. He \vaaocompanled by his wife, who wn? with him at the time of his death. Mr Whltty was an authority on splrltuallstl subjects and a teacher of theosophy. Ibwas editor of the Asoth Mago*in' founded four years ago. PERRY L. At NTIX. CHICAGO, Dec. 27.?Picked bv 1'resl dont Lincoln to servo an a member ; his bodyguard because he wan the ta.ll| est man In Gen. Winfleld Scott's cavalry Perry I* Austin. eewnty-seven-yc.-ir-old civil war veteran of Wuukegan, Ill., ! dead In hie home to-dny. Mr. Aunt r nerved on Lincoln's bodyguard for ncv enteen months. Ho had spent the Inst few years lecturing In schools on pa' trlotlsm. .lull \ n. MrJtALI.Y. John Tt. McNalljr, 41 years old, on? of the bent known theatrlcnl men In New Jersey, died last night In hln home, SJ fcllrabeth avenue, Newark. He had been , connected nt various times with th( Columbia Theatre. Hillside Amusemenl Park. Keeney's Theatre, the Strard, all of Newark, and was manager of th? Newark Theatre when he died H< I leaves a wife and one daughter. 1 ? LOST AND FOUND. LOST?A small blue fitted suit case, with black waterproof covering, marked "V. M. B," lost Sunday. December 26, on I. U- Wlllots road, between Old Wentbury and Albertson. Nassau Co., reward for return. < ommunlcafe to R 1, BACON, 14 Wall St. Telephone Hector 8800. ' .LOST?In fron' of 4109 Ferris St., Woodhnven. or to Calonlal Arms. Jamaica, about 4 o'clock Christmas afternoon, black velvet ban, wch red lining, electric scaling cart case, money, ?r. Reward $10. E. J. HYDE: phone Itbhmond Hill 2072. LOST?On Tuesday night, llotel Commodore at Nl.val ball, a tortoise shell fan, silver bllletted on black net, diamond monogram J. C. fti stick. Finder wilt be liberally rewarded by returning to (Wit Park nv.. apt. 10 west. Telephone Plaza 2070. LOST.?Light leather travelling bag. about 2 P. M.. Monday. December 27, Brooklyn Urldgo Station platform of subway: liberal reward. JOHN FLETCHER, 394 Canal St., \'ew York city. LOST.?Black handbag In taxlcab, Friday evening, containing unindorsed check marked Wagner. Finder return to HATTIE BURK8, Apollo Theatre, West 42d St., reward. LOST?Sunday, vicinity Orand Central Station. Boston hag containing Christmas pn-ents; suitable reward. KELLY, 1431 : _ ; ' L' ST Either SS'h or 5th av.. or 125tl and 5th, mini of money. Finder return DEACONESSES' HOME, 1175 Madison av. Lenox 83.1. LOST?C ;flcRi,- u 71120, 20 shares Chicago, Milwaukee * St. Paul llallroad. r?ward. F A. CI.HHY. 3505 Broadwajn LOST?Blank leather envelope purse, sum money, w. , Shore train, Frldav evening. Pr. BRANT It. 315 Main, Cataklll. N. Y. LOST?Pink silk bag, with $5 goldpleco, earrlngs, figure and roHary. Circle H478. Jewelry. LOST?Diamond and onyx lady's pin, oval | shape, about 2 In-lies long. Sunday noon, between pntli st. at.d Broadway and Church of tho Blessed Sa rament, 71st st. and Broadway. Liberal r. ard. 210 W. 00th st.. Apt. 2B. LOST?Mams ring. -appltires and one diamond set In platinum me tlm Christmas afternoon, be'wer "1 nnd 35th .its , mar 3th av. H. T. RICIIAUDSON, 280 5th n Suit utile row n rd. LOST?Christmas morning, purple and white enamelled pansy broo. li \ ith small diamond In each flower; liberal reward. BeI turn P. O. Box 375. Srqrsdale. N Y. LOST?Pearl necklace, in tax;, between N. i. a. i 111o ana iu.j L-exincton av . .-unnay evening:; reward, no questions asked. Keturn "03 Lexington av. _ ' LOST?Sunday.'fl:lt> P. M., between Penn. station and Hotel York, an net agonal Hold wrist watch, engraved I. A. Reward. Room 359, Hotel York. LOST?Diamond wreath pin set in platinum and gold, on West End av.. 87th St., Riverside Drive or 10flth st. Sunday. Liberal feward. Telephone Q4S9 Academy. LOFT?In subway, from With to Wall St., Klein wrist watch; reward. M. KELLY, l is W. 67th. LOST?Oval shaped cameo pin In cold frame, lady's head, above 100th St.. Friday, Dec. : - * I liberal rew ard. Write P. B.. 178 1M st. I LOST?Diamond sapphire bracelet at Hotel ! lllltmore, on 19th: $no reward. Communlj rate TOPLIS ? HARDIN, 322 3th ay. __ _ I.OFT?Friday, gold circle pin: reward. Oil. MORE t'.rnkam Court, 116th, "Hi av. I LOST?Turquoise brooch; reward. 44 Irving st., Montelalr, N. J. RttWARI "5O0Lost, on Friday evening, Dec. 24, between 157 TV 57th and Delmonlco's restaurant, a | diamond plaque, platinum setting. Telephone Circle 3841, Miss FRANCES CAMERON, or : return to JACQt'ES. 561 3th av. | $2<Mi "reward | for return of platinum and diamond bar pin. containing about 14 diamonds, lost December 13. In 3th av. shopping district. BLACK, | FTAItr, S, CROFT !i av. and 4S'h >. 825 Reward?Open face Howard monogrnm watch, vicinity 149th st. and 3d av., December 21. I'hone CARROLL, Hanover 7126 Cats, Dogs, &c. LOST?Friday. Airedale terrier, full crown. two years old, male: collar without Inscription; answers to name of none'hoy; sult| able reward for return. GEORGE WHITNEY, 30 En-' Ttr'i. Ithlnelnnder g<i7. , i.OPT--On Christmas moraine, in front ?f 103 W 90th at., a white, wire haired fix terrier, bla^k marking n,t head, license No. 1373a. H- w ard paid for return to above | address. Tel. Scliuylar 9430. | jinn REWARD for return of French bull puppy, male, brlndle, white spot on breast, lo't Thursday; had harness, blanket, collar. RYAN, 720 Riverside Drive. Audubon 7270 I f25~~REWARD, i IXJ8T?Rlack French bulldog, male, vicinity j i"th and Columbus av.; no quest tons asked. REM FY. 127 Columbus av. Tel. 2170 ColuroI bus. IVotirine Apparel. ' DOST?December 27, snbl? ?to!e, on afternoon express front T'lttsfield on N. Y.. N 1! and Hartford Railroad, car 72, compnttnent A U* ard and no questions If r?; turned to i'dS Madison av., apartment, third , floor, north. _ _ t.OPT?Tan ~ ultra se containing male apparel on Parkslcle nr., Brooklyn, a I*. M Sundny, De. 2d, llbirnl reward. Return to DORY, 1033 41st rt.. Brooklyn. ritonu cuns. i da. I juOBT?On Christmas Day, In taxi between Madison av. and SMI West 70th. a cable scarf; liberal reward. Notify Miss ANNA FITZIV. above addr-s?. Telephone 7<?30_Col. LOST?Cara-nl muff et Temple; reward. I E. KAIM. 209 W !>7t)e Found. FOUND In Broadway rar Christmas afternoon purse with iv.Oiiey. Address by lettfr statins full particulars. 21 Tark av, BIRTHS. 1 LANG8TAFF.?Mr. and Mrs. B. Meredith ' LaiiKataff (m e Fsther Knox Boardman) - nf 19 Ttli av., Brooklyn, announce "the birth of their aon, John Meredith, on December St. MARRIED. THORNE?HAUL.?On December 22, W, In New York. Mrs. Gertrude Lane Hall, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Francis s T L. Lane of New York, was married to Charles Stockton Thorne of Lake wood and New York. , WILLIS?FRANKLIN <hn Monday, Dec, m' r 27. 1920, at St. Thomas's Churcil, New York city, by the Rev. Klnyd 8. I.each, Dorothy Balt'l Willis to Ituford Davis Franklin. I'arls Herald please copy. DIED. i Itach. Carrls Judson, Robart M. Bartow. Augu tus Kent, Ida B. Burden, Maryl Lawrence. K. D. Butt. L. llsvmeyer LIntopt, Thomas.!. Cammann. <l> so P. May, Lllsabeth Charlock. John 11. Melssel, Adoipn Co .pi r, Katharine M. Moore. Harriet W. Cornell. Rebecca B. Murray. Mary 8. Curtis. Howard W. McCoun. ItenrnT. Duaro. nendolph I I'almer, Hamlin K. Forsyth, ftarah K. I"erkln*. Cynthia M. Clifford, Bertha Ryan, John S. . liraley, Elisabeth Smith, J. Uayniond t Ha'.be. William A. Taplln. Sophia 8. Hargrove, Lynden If Underbill, Gardiner T. Hathaway, Walter C. Vlrglcn, Carl E. t H 'crlrh. Rosa Vlrglon. Charlotte A. . Hoffmann. Louis (?. Watterson. M. H F. I Johnson, Augusta E. Williams, Annie T. In Memnrlam. Ettllnger, Airrert nugoen, Kim ATMFRTOM.?On Monday. December 17. , 1920, Mary P., widow of flcorgc W. Athertnn, In bar Mth year. Funeral service* at I t jat? residence, M St. Mark's plane, ! S".-w llrlghton, Htaten Island, on Wednesday. IV amber 20, ? T. M. Intarment at l'oughk.epsto, N. Y Il.vril.?Carrla. neo Jneoh*. widow of Julhi* Mach and beloved mother of Jacob Rach. Centric* Drelfusa, David nnd Florence Rach. Funeral from her late residence, t.?T :,.".d et.. Ilrooklvn, on Tueaday, Decernbar 28. 1020, at 1 P M RARTOW.?At Flahklll, N. Y.. December 27. ; or, Auguatua, aon of Harriot C. and the lata WIlTlarh A. Ha now. atted .V> year* Funeral aervlcea will ba hold at hi* lata htdua. Ilroad ?t., Flshklll, N. Y., YVedne* dav. ? 1:80 P. M, Carriage* will meet the train at Beacon. N. Y., leaving New York lly at A. M. lU'RPKN.?Mary Irvln, widow of Hie late I Jhiu' a Aher'-rot ibla Burden and daughter of the Into Richards Irvln. Funeral service* will be held at the Madlaon Avenue Presbyterian Church, Madlaon av. and Tld at , on Tuesday, December 28, at It A. M. - ntTTT.-L. Havomeyer Rutt of Ttiaado Park, aim 34. beloved luisband of May Frames Vo?e . of tuberculosis rontracted In Ihs world war, at Riverside, Cel.. December 21, 1020. Funeral from St. Thomas'< Church, Friday. December 31, at 11 o'clock. Interment private, Phaae omll flowers l CAMMANN--Ororgo Philips, husband c i Joan n. Cammann, of pneumonia, on D? ccmber 28. Funeral Church of the Heavenly Rest, 2 P. M.. December 28. ' I CAM MANN.? St. Nicholas Society of ?h< I ' City of New York. 43 Cedar at., Nen > York, It Is with de-p regr> t that an , ! nouncement la mado of the death on Do i camber 23 of their late associate, C,*or?i rbllliwCammanp. Alfrerf Wagstaff, Preel dent. Trederlc Irving Dockman, Secretary 4 \ + 9 D i E D. CHAfUXJCK.-On Sunday. December 26. 1920. John Bruce, beloved husband of Edwlna M. Charlock, In his 8f>th year. Services at his late residence. 1286 New York av., Brooklyn, on Tuesday evening, December 28, at 8 o'clock. COOK.? Amelia Frances, on December 7t. daughter of the late Thomas and Amelia Cook, at her residence, 215 West 10**t at. FuneYal notice later. COOPICU ?On Sunday. December 20, meter a short Illness. Katharine Maria, da'-guter of'tlie late William B. and Ms "i ar< t Ma la Cooper. Funeral services >*lll bu held on Tuesday morning at 10..'10 r'clock at. St. Luke's Chapel, 483 HudaCl St.. below Christopher st. Mlddletown, ?Jonn.. papers phase copy. CORNELL.? Rebecca B., a' Mlneola. 1., Twelfth month, twenty-fifth. KlIMlU at Woodbury Falls on arrival of train eavlng 23d St., N. Y. C., at ! A. M. Tuesday. CURTIS.?On Sunday, December 28, l'.>20, at his residence in Stratford, Conn.. Howard W. Curtis, In his 31st year. Funeral services at the residence of his father, H. Jr'urtls, 2t.'i3 Main St.. Stratford. Conn., on Wednesday, December 2li? at 2:30 P. M. DUORO- Randolph I., of New York city. v.-.l il.H Illlljf >qn ui i nnus SI. UIKI Maud Randolph Dugro, of pneumonia a: Pan lUmo, Italy, December 17. 1920. FORSYTH.?On December 27.1920, at Mydrle. Esmont, Va., Parah Rice. In her 72d year, daughter of the life l)radl-h Johnson and \vlfi: of the late Harry IV Forsyth of London, England, and Now Orleans. La. Funeral at Richmond, Va., December 80. , GIFFORD.?On Saturday, December 23. Bertha, beloved wife of the late Mar : John Clifford. Funeral from 4<hJ 3d at. Tuesday. December 28, at 10 A. M thence to St. Stephen's Church, East 28th st. ! GRALEY.?On December 27. 1020, Elizabeth Oraley. beloved w.fe of Benjamin F. Graley. Fun?ral services at her late residence, 4013 Carpenter av., Rronx, on Wednesday. December 20. at 2 P. M. Interment Woodlatrn. HALRE.?December 2ft. 1020. William A., beloved husband of Minnie M Lydecker and von of the late F. C. Halbe, In his odd year. Funeral services will be held at the Me mile Temple, White Plains, X. Y-, oil Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Interments private. HARGROVE.?Lynden H , at Browns Mills. N. J.. December 20. 1020. Funeral prl tat.-, from his tate residence, at Rrownt Mills, on Wednesday, December 29, at 1 P. M. Interment P. mberton, N. J. HATHAWAY.?Suddenly, on December 27. In Ills 80th year, Walter Crane Hathaway, beloved husbnnd of Ruth Viola Adam* and son of Walter Thurston and Annie Crane Hathaway. Funeral services 2 P M Wednesday. 010 Maccn st. Interment at Hartford. Conn. IIENRICH.?On December 2?. 1920. Rosa, beloved wife of Henry and beloved mother I of Carrie and Ernest Juergens. Funeral service* nt her late residence, 4*7 West 110th at, on December US. Ji*u", at u P. M. Interment private. Please omit flower*. HOFFMAN"*.?Entered Ir.to life eternal !> een.ber 20, 11(20, Loula <!.. beloved husband of Nellie Strong. ??cd 48 year*. Funeral c rvl- . will be held at hi* late home. Grand at., Ncwburgh. N. Y., on Wedne,*day, December 2!t. nt 2 o'clock. Interment tit. George'* Cemetery. JOHNSON ?Augusta E.. on December 21, 1020, aa"l d3. Funeral service at her late residence. 148 Riverside Drive, on Tuesday, December 28. nt 1 :.10 P. M. JUDSON.?At his residence. New Canaan, Conn., Robert Mortimer Judson. Private ftinora! services on Wednesday. Decerni 20, at 11 :.70 A. M. KENT.?Ida Roll,., beloved wife of George W. Kent and daughter of Mr. and Mr J. W. 1'elter. at her residence, 101 Eu< 'Id av . an Hacketirack. N. J., on I . mh i 2d, 1020. Service at 2:10 P. M.. Tuesday, December 28 Interment Wednesday morning. LAWRENCE.?Entered Into r -t 141 December 24. at her residence, 120 Efts' 30th sr., Katharine DUworth, wife of John Purling Lawrence. Funeral service at Trinity Ch&pel, 2Sth St.. west of Broadway. 0:1 Tuesday, December 28, nt 10:30 It Is raquested that no flowers be sent. LINTOPT.?Thomas J., beloved husband of Jan- A. Elntopt. suddenly, 0:1 Monday, December 27, at t',24 Mount Prospect av , Newark. N. J. Notice of funeral here- s ?*v after. Kindly omit flowers. MAGCAP.THY.?December 2d. nt Post Graduate Hospital, Jumes Philip MacCarthy. husband of Jessie Howell MacCarthy. Fu"*'neral services and Interment Worcester, Mass. MAY.?Entered Into rest December 27, 1020, Elizabeth, dearly beloved daughter of the late Jacob and Elizabeth May Services Wednesday morning. 10 o'clock, at her 1 late residence, 400 Parkslde av., Brooklyn. Kindly omit flower*. Interment private. MEIS8KL ? On l>e< mber 2tf. 1020. Adolpb, In his 03d year, beloved father of Wlllla>n 1. Mel -s,.) and brother of Jennlo K. ?tl?fc! and Belle M Kellner. Services at New I'nlon Fo lds Cemetery, Brooklyn, Wednesday, December 20. at II A. M. ' MPOI1B.-On Sunday. December 2d. 132*. Martlet fc'janshnw Whltlock. - If.- n( Oioiist Jiou-c, II ri'T inn yeai ?. her IMS reMdenee, S33 Madison ?v., on Tuesday, Dec mber 2S. at 1 30 P. M In-' 5 ferment private. Please ontt flowers. . MURRAY.-At T'lalnfl.ld. N. J . 01. Mondav. | I.-",. luhnr 27. 1920. Mary 8 trot he re. beloved wife of the la'e John \V. SI mray. Sr., In her Rrtth >nr. Fervieets at her late ' id. ii - I < vntra' #< Plalnfleld, N. J., on Wednesday, December 29. at 2 7.0 r M. MeCOCN.?Henry T n of the late Henry T" oaerfi* M 'o'tr Firvi" and Interm-nt private, at wburgh, N. 3 We^neadav. PALMER.?On Deeemher 26. 1020, Ilamtln F. Palmar of Sound Reach. Conn. Funeral sen lee* at the Sound Rearh Congregational Chtircli, Wedneaday, December 27, a! S r M. PERKINS?At Newark. N. J.. Mor.day, De(amli 't 2T. 192". Cynthia M ta-.oved "v|f, of Oeorg# M. and mother of Raymond fl. Perkins, aged 7fi year*. Services at her 1st. residence. 113 4th av? Wednesday, p. . ember 2ft. at 2:30 P. M. Train leave# Hobo Ken, La ltav. am. a Railroad, 1:39, Ampere station. RYAN.?On Faturnay, December 2".. 1320. John 8.. beloved htisbnnd of the late K'bn Putterly nnd fnthe- of Rev. Leo Ryan. Mass of renuiem * Immaculate Co: ot|on Church. Past pith St.. on Tuesday, Iieeetnbcr 2ft, 1920, at 10 o'clock. Automobile cortege, rie.aac omit floaters. SMITH.?J. Raymond, at his hom.-. 30J West 131st rt.. after a brief lllite-s, Monday, December 27, IK."1, In his slst year. Funeral Wednesday, 11 A. M. Interment private. TAP!.IN.?At New Rochellv, N. Y . December I 27, Sophia Stead, beloved wife of Jam's Steele Taplln Funeral late residence, 113 Union av.. New lloclu lie. N. Y? Wednt*dsv, Docvmber 29, 11 A. M. Interment private. T N-nruillLL ?On December 27. 1929. On - dinar I". Underfill of l.arohmont, N. Y. Funeral i>ervtr. at Pin i" Chapel, '.26 Il'.lauenot at., Now Rorhollo, N Y.. i?I Wtdnesday morrlnt at 11 o'clock. vmoiKN.-Ot Sunday, December 20, 1?2C. Carl I". Vlrplon. husband of Lottie Anderson Vlrplen, at hi* rwM'nof, In Hackanaark. N. J Femoral srrvlc.s will he held a* the Icfcrt# Place Chapel. 96 Leffyrta place, Rrookiyn, on YVedneaday. December 21). at 2 IV M. VHP II EN.-On Monday. December 27, 1P2o, Charlotte A . widow of Alexander F. Y'lrclen, at her realdenca. 20 Olervlale place. Rrookiyn. Funeral services will ha 11 Id at tx-ff' rta I'lare Chapel, 9t> Leffert* place. Brooklyn, on \Vedn flay, December 2*', at 2 T M. ' j WATTERSON.?Mra. Maty If F , In her hnmc In Liberty N. Y.. December 23. WILLIAMS.?Annie Thomas. after a lone Illness, December 27. 1020. In her 63d year, daughter of Daniel M. Thomas and Mary Tlccb.'. Sen lee* w |\ M. Wednesday, a. Funeral I'nrlor* of Jeroioman A Williams, 7ii:t St. Nicholas av. Interment New London, Conn. IN MEMORIAM. ETTl.TNClEn.?In lovlna memory of our dear father. Alfred Ettll-.aer, who died Da uiber 29, lt?lt?. Albert, Arthur. Victor, Walter. Hl'ODFN.?In loving memory of my dear mother. Mrs. Fl'a Sugdvn. who died Da? rrinber 29, 1P1*. NOTICES OF i Births Deaths Engagements Memorials .V?Hvnm<*^ iriui wus Annulments Lodges may l?e telephoned for publication in THE NEW YORK HERALD any time up to midnight fc* the next day'a issue. Call Fitz Roy 0000. i J In Case of Death. fCall "Columbus 8200" FRANK K CAMFBF.IX "THE FUNERAL CHURCH" lac. I I [ II (Noa-itccunaa) Ull : n 1970 Broadway at 08?h St. b I JjL, owe*. iu a at. Jr; * :4 ir \mk ?