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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 31, 1921, Image 9

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Architects Going
Abroad to Help in
Rebuilding France
Robert ). Powell One of thej
Students Who Will Sail
in June.
Purl ng the first two weeks of Juno
several students of architecture and en-1
pineerlng in American universities nil!
start for France to take up summer
work of aiding In reconstruction in the
devastated regions, and among tin m
will be Mr. Robert I. Powell, an under
graduate at Pr inceton. He is a son o
Mrs. Irwin A. Powell of 10 East Ninety
sixth street.
Mr. Powell is one of the Princeton
unit for reconstruction as a member of
the graduate architectural school at that
university. He will sail on June j? by
La France in advance of the u itt
make arrangements for the reception of
the others. In Par's be will join h ?
uncle ar.d aunt. Mr and Mrs. Qucntin
Feitner. who have been abroad some,
t'tMore than fifty students, who are spe- :
clalizlng in architecture and engineering
in various universities, will sail for
France on June 23 and 26. T1\e.lrJ?"^V
will consist of detailed work with h rencli
and American committees of expertsi un
der the supervision of the h ranch fcov
"When'' her son starts for France Mrs.
Powell will dose her city house mid
open Ncsteria. her country place in
Southampton, L. I. .
tin timing to America to attend a wed
ding as well as to take up his new? diplo
mat!. duties Mr. D. Steen, recently ap
pointed Counsellor of the Legation or
Norway in Washington, arrived >?Bter;
,lav bv the Lafayette accompanied b>
Mrs Steen. They left the pier to catch
a train for Philadelphia where to-day
they will attend the marriage of Miss
Margaret E. Dunlap. niece of Mr Ed
ward J. Berwlnd of New York, to Lleut.^
Col. Sosthenes Behn of Havana, Cub^,
formerly of the United States Signal
C?MPrS' and Mrs. Steen were met at the
nlcr bv Lieutenant Confmander h ?
Ttiefkoiil. U. S. N.. aid to the
of the destroyer fleet. Mr. Sten was
second secretary of the Norwegian Le
gation in Washington In 191.? and later
went to Buenos Aires, where he was
Charge d'Affalres. He then went to
Havana and recently has been chief of
the political division in the horeign Of
fico in Cliristiania, Norway.
Doctor Silences Fears About
Health of Scientist.
Fears that radium rays had affected
the health of Mm<\ Curie were declared
to be groundless in a report issued yes
terday by Dr. Edward H. Rogers. W ith
Dr. Samuel Lambert, he has been in at
tendance upon Mme. Curie since she be
gan to show signs of unusual weakness.
Dr. Rogers had Just received the report
of the analysis of Mme. Curie's blood
and he was emphatic in stating that
there was no indication of aniemia.
though it did show an ansmic condition.
This is due not to her association with
vadium rays but to her long and con
tinued laboratory work, he said.
Mme. Curie took an automobile drive
in the afternoon along the Sound as the
guest of Mrs. Nicholas Brady, and re
turned late ir> the evening to the apart
ment of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mo
loney. 31 West Twelfth street, with
whom she is stopping. She wiUleave
to-morrow for Chicago and the J^and
canyon. She will represent the French
Government at the installation, June 21,
of Dr. Angcll, as president of ^ ale. Mme.
Curie will at that time receive a degree
from Yale. . , .
While their mother spent a quiet day,
Irene and Eve Curie visited Coney Is'*?
with Miss Jan Brady and several New
York debutantes. The girls returned to
the Brady home exhausted from> the'r
experiences at the resort and did not
accompany their mother to the city.
At Columbia University to-morrow
morning Eve will address the women
students of Barnard College in rlate
of Mme. Curie.
Mr F Rivero. publisher of the Diario
dr la Marina of Havana. Cuba, is at the
Waldorf-Astoria, arriving by rail from
Kev West yesterday. He will attend
the unveiling of a bust of bis
Count D. Nicholas Rlvcro, next Sunday
at the Spanish Museum, 156th street and
Broadway. Count Rivero w-as the
founder of the Havana paper, the first
Spanish daily In Cuba. Lconelo Hfrpa.
president of the Association of Clerks
vnd Commercial Clubs In New York, has
charge of the ceremonies at the unveil
ing of the bust of the late Cuban
Women Golfers
Enliven Holiday
at Hot Springs
Outdoor Sports and Mountain
Trails Attract Throngs at
Virginia Rrsort.
Special Dripatrh ><i Trit N|w Vo?K JIbka'D- I
Hot Kprinob. Va.. May 30.?Tlv.s wu? i
an outdoor day for Hot Springs, with
all the golf courses, tennis courts and i
riding trails crowded front early morn- I
ing until lute afternoon. The weather j
was never better for a holiday.
The many women golf players en
livened the day, the long course being
particularly crowded during the morn- j
ing. Mr9. Henry Evans played a flna' 1
twosome with Mrs. W. Horace Schmhi
lapp of Cincinnati before her departure
this afternoon with Mr. Evens and Mrs
Herbert AVllks Roberts for New York'
Also playing this morning were Mr.
and Mrs. Carl J. Schmldlupp, Mr. and
Mrs. George Batchelder and the Messrs. j
Henry Sellgnian, John C. Tappln and
Chester Williams of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Tappln enter
tained at tea yesterday In the Home
stead Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Bache Piatt
and Miss Beatrice Pratt.
Mrs. Henry Sellgnian entertained a
small party at luncheon to-day In the
Mr. Stephen J. Leonard of Pelhnm
Manor. N. Y., gave a dinner In the
Homestead to-night for eleven of his
Mrs. George Cole Scott of Richmond,
who Is at the Homestead, will shortly
sail for France to pass the summer with
her mother, Mrs. Lanier Dunn, who has
been with he rson, Capu McKee Dunn
of Coblenz.
Miss Gertrude Gilbert lunched at Va.
ley View to-day with her brother, Al
bert Gilbert, before his departure for
Lieut. G. C. Bunting and Mrs. Bunt
ing have arrived from New York for a
brief visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Strawn are here
j from Chicago to remain until June 19.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Devere arrived
| to-day from Columbus and Mr. and
Mrs. C- W. Wheeler and Mr. and Mrs.
R. I. Phillips arrived from Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. G. E. Dale with the
Messrs. Sackett M. Dickinson and Hugo
H. Hamlll arrived late last night by
automobile front Trenton. N. J., on a
tour of the Virginias.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kerkow of New
York motored yesterday to White Sul
phur Springs for luncheon.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Wilson Lawrenson
left to-day for New York, Mr. and Mrs.
Leroy W. Hosklns for Chicago and Mrs.
John Charles league for Galveston,
Mr. and Mrs. D. Robert Krelder and
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Brubacker arrived
to-day from Philadelphia and registered
at the Club House.
Mrs. Chester Williams entertained sev
eral friends at tea this afternoon at her
Mr. Wlnthrop Williams left to-night
for New York after passing several
weeks with his parents.
Mtr. Andrew J. Christian will arrive
to-morrow from Richmond to occupy her
cottage. Glenbumle, for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Tngalls of New
York and the Messrs. Harold H. Swift
and C. W. Sills of Chicago were among
those riding this morning through tlve
Falling Springs Valley.
Warm Springs will open to-morrow for
the summer. The famous old resort has
had a general renovating.
In St. James's Church. Philadelphia,
to-day Miss Margaret E. Dunlap, daugh
ter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fellows
Dunlap. will he married to Lieut.-Col.
Sosthenes Behn of Havana, Cuba. The
reception will be held at 102 South
Twenty-first street, the home of the
bride's aunt. Miss Julia Berwlnd.
Miss Carolyn Bleecker Van Cortlandt,
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Van
Cortlandt of 31 East Seventy-second
street, will be married to Mr. Thomas
Turlay Maokle. a son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Ives Mackle. to-day In St.
James's Church, Madison avenue and
Seventy-first street. The reception will
be held In the Gotham Hotel.
The marriage of Mrs. Mary C. White,
widow of Roll In W. White of Goshen.
N. Y., to Dr. Damos I^alne of Havana.
Cuba, Is to take place In St. John's
Church, Goshen. June 11.
Miss Margaret Brooks, daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Paul Brooks of
Rutland, Vt., was married to Mr. Irving
Marston Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Jackson of Roxbury, Mass.,
last Saturday at the home of her cousins.
Mr. and Sirs. John Howes Burton at
Cedarhurat, L. I. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev. Arthur L. Bum
pus. Mr. Jackson, who Is a singer, will
sail with his bride next month for Italy,
where he will continue Ills musical
564-566 568 3fifthAo*ttUr^r 4612 *?? 4712 ST5.
NevYork Pajus
Mrs. Luther Kountxe closed her house
yesterday and went to Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen H. Olin have
opened their house in Hhtnebeck, N. Y.
Mrs. John B. Trevor has opened Glen
View, tier house In Yonkers. N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank K. Sturgis will go
to Newport this week.
Miss Ijoulse Iselin, daughter of Mr.
Adrian Iselin, lias gone abroad for the
Mr. and Mrs. William Jay Schlef
felin, Jr.. have opened their house In
Cedarhurst, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Brown have
arrived at the Rttz-Carlton from Balti
Mr. Stuyvesant Fish had a party ol
friends over Memorial Day at Qlentlyffe,
his country place at Garrisons, N. Y.
The Swedish Minister and Mme. Axel
F. Wallenberg have arrived at the St.
Regis from Washington
Mr. and Mrs. William Gerrish Bealr of
Chicago, who are on an automobile trip,
are at the St. Regis until they go to
Kragmyr, their place in Bar Harbor.
Mrs. Coolldge. \vi?e of the Vice-Presi
dent. was the guest of honor yesterday
of the Woman's National Press Club at
Its weekly luncheon.
Baron Sotoklchl Crlu, Admiral in the
Japanese navy, will arrive in Washing
ton shortly and as soon os arrangements
are made for his presentation to Presi
dent Harding a programme for the en
tertainment of the distinguished visitor
will be formulated. The Japanese Am
bassador, the Secretary of War and the
Secretary of the Navy will be among
his hosts.
Owing to the abandonment of some of
the proposed festivities in honor of Mme.
Curie the Polish Minister and Princess
Lubomirska have postponed the trip to
New York which they had arranged.
Mr. Frederick M. Dearlng. Assistant
Secretary of State, and Mrs. Dearlng
have gone to their home in the Hudson
Valley, New York.
Mrs. William Mitchell has rejoined
Brig.-Gen. Mitchell In Washington after
a short stay In New York.
The marriage of Mrs. Catherine Bal
lard and Representative Charles B. Tim
berlake of Sterling Col., will take placo
In Washington at noon to-morrow at the
home of Senator and Mrs. Lawrence
Phlpps. The ceremony will be per
formed by Bishop William F. McDowell.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick B. Hyde an
nounce the engagement of their niece.
Miss Frances M. Sherwood of Brooklyn,
to Mr. Allen B. Gardner of New Bed
ford, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Jones Colford
of New York have leased Dr. Henry
P. Jacques's house on Yukon street near
the Lenox Golf Club. They are ex
pected there this week.
Many well known persons are at the
hotels, which are crowded as in mid
At the Curtis "in Lenox are Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Scott Andrews of Newport,
Mr. and Mrs. John Aspinwall of New
burgh, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur
Bramwell, Mr. George W. BrRmwell and
Miss Laura B. Shaw of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Perry Morgan and
Miss Edna S. Banger of New York are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. de Uers
Anicng those at the Red Lion Tnn at
Stockbridge are Mr. and Mre. Howard
Maria field, who have Miss Laura J. Post
and Miss Margaret M. Tuttle with them;
Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Akin Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Clendenin and Mr.
David L. Clendenin of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gouverneur Well
man of New York and Miss Kay Norton
of London registered at the Stockbridge
Golf Club yesterday as guests of Mr.
William A. Slater of Washington.
Play by Local Author Is Pro
duced for Charity.
Special Despatch to The New Yobk Hseaid.
New York Herald Bureau, I
Washington, D. C., May 30. J
"A Marriagable Mother," a play writ
1 ten by Mrs. Clarence Crittenden Cal
! houn. and in which she played the lead
ing role, was presented this evening at
i the Belnsoo Theatre for the benefit of
the amusement fund of Walter Reed
The play Is a satire on Washington
society, and society folk assembled in
force to se s the mirror held up to them.
Mrs. George Harnett and the Marquis da
Bounavlsta of the Peruvian Embassy
staff had important parts. Other roles
were filled by professionals. Miss Paula
Eoington playing the ingenue lead.
Gives Luncheon for American
Naval Officer.
London, May 30.?Rear Admiral Will
lam S. Sims, who Is in England to re
ceive an honorary degree from Cam
bridge University, was enterta/ned by
the Prince of Wales at a lunchwn in St.
James's Palace to-day.
Paris, May 30.?Dr. MarUno Cornajo,
Peruvian Minister to Franca to-day was
received formally Into the Society of
Men of Letter*. He was elected a mem
ber during the war.
B. & G. Olive Oil is
an oii of magnificent
fragrance, flavor and
parity: such an oil
as has been served
to Kings and Em
perors for 2,000
Procurable at Ail
Quality Grocert
E. La Montagne's Sons
New York
Mrs. Oliver Harriman (on left) and Mrs. Edwin Gould, who were
hostesses at dinners at Sleepy Hollow Country Club.
Thousand Persons Attend
Event, Which Is Preceded
by Dinner Parties.
Hpecial nopatrh to Tn. Nmv ro*K HjM.ua>.
Tarrytow.v. N\ y? May 30.?After
participating in patriotic exercises In
their various localities, prominent resi
dents of the Hudson River oolonles from
Dobbs Ferry to Croton assembled to
night In the Sleepy Hollow Country Club
In Scarborough for the most brilliant
soiree, that organization has arranged
since Its formation. Other members came
from New York by trains, leaving the
Orand Central Station in thne to bring
them here for dinner, until, by the time
members and guests sat down to a spe
cial club dinner, nearly five hundred per
sons formed the company.
The dinner was followed by a Fiesta
Mejcleana" in the open air theatre near
the clubhouse, and for that performance
additional members and guests swelled
the audience to nearly a thousand. Fol
lowing the a! fresco fete the audience
h^n Tif t t0 tile cIub for suPPer ?nd a
of Tu^sdaC?n We" ,tU0 th? hoUrs
Clear skies and a mellow air made
the night ideal for the "Fiesta Mexi
cans, which has taken Its place as
a dramatic success with other open air
? p?T?"nances in the hillside theatre,
with its wings of luxuriant foliage and
its natural back drop of towering elms
Greensward as smooth and hard as
one of the greens on the golf course
forms the floor of the stage and an
artful arrangement of hidden reflectors
furnishes the artificial illumination.
For Oaslning Hospital.
The performance, which was in two
parts and was furnished by Adolf Bolm
and his company of dancers, yens for
into ffne, of the ?8s|nlnK Hospital,
into the treasury of which went a sum
approaching *2,000. The dancers had
just returned from a sixteen weeks'
tending to the Pacific coast,
i . . Part of the programme con
I sisted of a number of Mexican and
Spanish dances in solos and ensembles
with a sotting designed especially for
the performance. The national dances,
music for which was furnished by the
Blttle Symphony Orchestra under
i Georges Barrere, wero followed by a
series of ballet divertissements of varied
character with Mr. Bolm In the load
ing parts, and with Misses Ruth Paige
r.Td r nra" ard Amatl f}rnsf" and
Caird Leslie and Senla Gluckoff as
members of (he cast of principals
The open air auditorium was com
? pletod In 1917 and opened with a per
lormance of "As You I.fke It." With
the entrance of the United States into
the war the club abandoned such
amusements, and to-night's perform
j once marked the return of the club to
no0M?e n ?f Combinlng rou
tine life of a country club with ambl
? tfous theatrical entertainments.
Many Dinner Parties,
Among those who had parties for din
ner were Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Harrlm.n
I Mr. and Mrs. FInlcy J. Shepard on,1 \i-'
The id's Oould- who motored to
the vil5lty'?m the,r C?Un,ry plart'8
V,Th?nHVlfhUnd1reu tllnPrs al8? Included
. a"d Mr"- John Fritz Achells Mr
and Mrs. E?avld Brandrlth, Mr A L.
B.aty, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cooke Mr
and Mrs. T. M. Cleland. Mr. and m7- c
R. Danforth. Mr. and Mrs. F I/ Fbld'
lVAnV,:';f/V' Gu,hr"- ?r Si
, A. L. Gifford. Mr. and Mrs 4 (i
Hoyt. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Haskell mT'
Oswarhl C. Herlng, Mr. A. K. Hchard!
Mr' 7"' Mr' W D Mahoney.
m > t;M" D' c- Mlllette and Miss
i Blanche Potter.
I a.fv?r,Mrp and r- D. Pctlls. Mr.
M' l. Carson Pinal, Mr. and Mrs
Halter M robe I. Mr. and Mrs Albert
, Stearns. Mr ftnd Mrs. John G. Luke Mr
Vdam k' lnr"'I',,k'' Mr ???> Mra
Adam K Luke, Mr. and Mrs c F T
Fond. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Potter.'
Mr and Mrs. Benjamin Prince. Mr and
Mrs. f J. Ross. Mr. and Mrs. C J Sor
rells, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Starrett, Mr
vr"" > Starring. Mr. end Mrs.
an(1 Mr "n,i S'rs. Harri
son Williams.
The arrangements for tlie holiday c|,,h
reto w.r-e made and carried out hv
Messrs. T. M. Cleland. William S. Kles
and Hugh Ford.
< 'buries Dillingham recelvM a letter
from France yesterday from Miss Rlslo
? latils In which she enclosed several mes
.om f;,,ow pu,-r" others
sent to her after her debut |n her own
ST?* hhe said that
While the revue might be continued until
November she will return to America In
\ugii as previously arranged. Among
the complimentary messages was ope
from b rancols Buxo, director of the
Paris Music Hall, which said: "I can
not refrain from expressing my compli
ments >11 y oil,- nchlev *ment and my verv
lively admiration for your unique tal
ent. Other messages were from Charles
London producer; Alice
Delysla, Abbot Chevalier and Max Dear
*?~?En5 a new cart Now It
,0 Th'
Musical Players Appear in
'On the Mezzanine Floor *
The Ft>tir Marx Brothers are as Inter
esting as the circus. You may see the I
same stunts performed In somewhat dif
ferent form from year to year, but they ;
never grow tiresome, even when a jazz
band is thrown in for good measure 1
when It might as easily be thrown out.
They demonstrated again at the Palace
yesterday that quality they have in com
mon with a good coat?their act can be
"turned" from time to time, presenting
fundamentally the same appearance and
yet always an aspect of something new.
This time it is entitled "On the Mez
zanine Floor." and Herman Timberg,
author of the skit, himself called it a
"something" because it had to be called
something. There Is a dim and timid
approximation of a plot in It?something
about a father agreeing to rnarry his
son to the daughter of an old business
partner, and for lack of a son when the
time arrives passing off a substitute,
who is a kind of piano-playing plumber.
The plot expires from lack of sustenance
early amid the dancing of the dizzily
costumed young women.
All that really matters is that an op
portunity to joke and play pranks and
musical Instruments is given to the
brothers. Though it was only a short
time ago that this act was presented on
the bill before, the Palace patrons
greeted them as enthusiastically as
though they had stepped off r steamship
with a gold trophy under their arms.
?Joseph Santley and Ivy Sawyer re
main for a second week In their annual
spring revue, "Kllck-Klick," staged by
Hansard Short, which is in effect a
spring sulphur and molasses treatment
administered to stir up the sluggish life
of vaudeville. With its bright and novel
! scenes, Its handsome and clever speclal
| ists and its smart music and lyrics, con
j trlbuted by Roy and Kenneth Webb, it
: is as bright as a big alarm clock, and
'has the same stimulating effect on the
Another featured offering was the
I singing of Clccoltnl, Italian operatic
star, who sang entertaining songs that
I did not overemphasize the classical at
i mosphere of the opera house nnd make
| the vaudeville devotees feel as uncom
; fortable as though they were wearing
stiff shirts. William Seabury and com
| pany in "FYlvollcs" provided the girls
| set to music, who are bo necessary to
make a vaudeville bill truly rounded out
i an one of the cultural forces of clvlllzi*
| tlon.
Kramer and Boyle, Bobby McLean
and company in their Ice skating act;
Dotson, dancing comedian, and the
Three Lordons were additional acts In
support of Pathe News and Topics of
the Day.
Miss Florence Moore, who has siient
so much time bobbing In and out of
beds In the legitimate theatre of late, is
bobbing Into vaudeville at the Rtverside
this week. Mies Ruth Roye. the Misses
Marie and Mary McFarland and Eddie
Buzzell and Miss Peggy Parker are
other clusters in the constellation.
The Seven Honey Boys keep the
Brondwny buzzing Billy Olason, Miss
Martha Pryor and Fisher and Gl'more
are other vaudeville tidbits, while Miss
Pola Negri on the screen In "Gypsy
Blood" heat* the red corpuscles even
more than the weather does.
Boris Fridkln's Banrers. exposing the
Russian ballet form of art, and Max
Cooper and Miss Irene Rlcardo keep
that corner of the universe enclosed by
the American from being dull. Gus Ed
wards's "Newsboys of 1921,*' at Proc
tor's Fifth Avenue, at last give the
newsies their rightful representation on
the Stage
A. I,. Erlanger has engaged Mls?
Laura Hope Crews to head the special
company that he Is organizing to pre
sent "Mr. Pirn Passes By" on tour next
season. Miss Crews will he featured In
the role of OMritj .tforarfes. which she
created when the Theah- Guild pro
duced A. A. Milne's amusing comedy at
the Garrlck Theatre last February . Miss
Crews Is still playing the part of OHria
at Henry Miller's Theatre Her tour
under Mr Erlnnger'a management will
begin early In the autumn.
Clbvki.anp, O.. Miy 30. The Messrs.
Shubert produced Louis Evans Hhlp
; man's new drama "Fools Errant" at
the new Manna Theatre to-night before a
large audience. The play tells a modern
story with scenes laid In New York and
1 Minnesota. The prlneipnl parts are
played by Miss Ltiolle Watson, Mis*
Kathleen MacDonell and Charles Mil
j ward. The piece Is scheduled for Broad
| way esrly In the autumn,
Ham M H irrls announced yesterday
that he had signed contracts whereby
Miss Jeanne Eagets will )e seen under
his management next season. She will
appear In "The New Bay," a play by
Tjeila Burton Wells, which will open
out of town early in the autumn. Miss
Eageis's last, appearance was in 'The
Night Watch" at the Century Theatre.
IF you sre looking for a Better Position
! *hv not rir .'I -?!? ret.,., Wamct \ ! In
l The Herald Want Ail, Ke< tlonT Th> . bring
Mary Pick ford and i
Douglas Fairbanks
Now Await an Heir
Famous Picture Stars Expect
Stork in Autumn and Post
pone Trip to Europe.
The uncrowned king and queen of the
movies await ank heir. Mary Plckford
and her husband. Douglas Faiibinks, 1
according to well grounded word which !
reached this Ity from Dos Angeles yes- I
terday, expect the visit of the stork in '
the autumn.
This event takes the place In Interest
for thousands of persons In this country
that Is occupied by the Impending ar
rival of a scion of royalty abroad. Ali
Hollywood Is said to be agog over the
prospect. An air of expectancy reigns j
over Falrbanks's home at Beverley Hulsj
and preparations are already under way. |
It Is reported that a room In a hospital
has been already engaged.
This fulfils one of the dearest wishes !
of Mary's heart, it is understood. Some |
time ago she is known to nave confided j
to a few of her closest friends that chil- j
dren were her greatest desire. It was j
pointed out a couple of months ago that j
next to her latest picture, "The Love j
Light," had a theme suggested by Mary [
herself, of Intense mother devotion.
Miss Pickford's first marriage, with j
Owen Moore, was childless. Mr. Fair- \
hanks has one son, Douglas, Jr., who is'
with his divorced wife, who has since ,
It is expected that the trip abroad of !
Mary and Douglas, which was scheduled j
to take place this summer, will be post
poned. She has Just started work on
her latest picture, "Little Lord Fauntle- I
roy," which will be finished some time In j
Douglas Fairbanks and Miss Plckford
were married late In March a year ago.
At that time Douglas said he was 36
and she gave her age as 26.
To Be Featured in New Edi
tion of Ziegfeld 'Follies.'
Mile. Oermalne Mitty, widely heralded
dancer of the Folles Bergere, Paris, ar
rived yesterday aboard the Lafayette
to be featured In the new edition of
the Ziegfeld Follies.
She Is a brunette and because of her
beauty one of the stipulations of her
American contract is said to be that
she must not'appear in the streets with
out being heavily veiled.
She says her dances are classique
and acrobatlque.
Gilbert Miller, son of Henry Miller,
who engaged her, was at the pier to
meet her and her dancing partner, M. T.
Tlllot. This Is her first trip to America.
Actrru to Ho Chief Garat at
Limba Pablle Gambol.
Mlsa Ethel B&rrymore yesterday ac
cepted the invitation of the Lambs to be
their chief gue?t at the Lambs Public
Gambol next Sunday night at the Hippo
drome. Two years ago Miss Elsie Janis
was the guest of honor, and morn re
cently this distinction went to Miss Lil
lian Russell.
The auction of (he boxes, mezzanine
seats and orchestra seats for the gambol
will be held at the Hippodrome begin
ning at 5 o'clock this afternoon. It is
expected that the premium for seats will
exceed that of last year, when more than
$10,000 was paid for first choice of the
seats. The auctioneers will Include lie
Wolf Hopper, Lew Fields, Raymond
Hitchcock, Leon Errol, Wilton I^ackaye
i and Augustus Thomas.
William Hodge and Thomas Rhea were
among the Htara added yesterday to the
long list of volunteers for the gambol.
Mr. Hodge will be Heen with Mlas May
Irwin. Ralph Herz and Miss Amelia
Bingham In George Ade's sketch, "Mrs.
T'eckham's Carouse." An addition to
j the musical numbers will be Rose and
Ottllle Sutro, ensemble pianists. Mr.
and Mrs. Oobnm will appear as Prtnt
rhio and Katherinn in a scene from "The
Taming of the Shrew." An elaborate
feature will be entitled "Lest We For
get." in which many stars of yesterday
year will appear.
Terpsichore will he represented by
Miss Marie Lorber, recently of "Mecca";
Dorsha and Lou Lockett. the whirlwind
Two audiences that filled the play
house to overflowing enjoyed the holi
day programme presented at the New
Brighton Theatre yesterday. Gus Ed
wards In his "Song Revue of 1021" Is
the principal attraction, and he and his
company of twenty-five persons occu
pied the stage for approximately forty
minutes. The cast Includes Hazel and
Alice Furness and Chester Frederick.
[ Others on the hill are Yvette Ruge],
miniature prima donna; Thomas F.
Swift and Mary H. Kelly in "Gum
Props"; William and Joe Mandell and
Marie Walsh and Irving Edwards In
"Musical Comedy Moments."
< Honrs TO PRIMA DON \ A.
Miss Ruth Rollins stepped from the
chorus into the prima donna role of
| "The Right Girl" last night. This musi
cal comedy is entering on its last week
at the Times Square Theatre. Miss
Rollins was chosen from among a large
; number of applicants for the position
by (Charles Puroell. who plays the lead
I ing male role. She acquitted herself
! creditably, revealing a voice of a pleas
ing quality and considerable personal
! ehnrm.
"Snapshots of 1921." the musical revue
I which was to have been presented last
night at the Selwyn Theatre bj the Sol
wyna and Lew Fields, has heen posi
tioned until Thursday evening to allow
for further rehearsals. Tickets for the
opening night will be good on the new
; date. Several parties came from as far
away as New Jersey without having
heard of the cbAnge In date, and were
so at a loss that they begged the theatre
treasurer to have some kind of special
presentation for them or at least fix
i them up for some other show
That "every day Is a holiday at the
Hippodrome,'* even when it Is closed,
was demonstrated yesterday when the
watchmen bed to turn away several hun
dred persona, many of them children,
who gathered In Sixth avenue Intent
upon seeing the matinee performance.
The watchmen were kept busy for more
than an hour explaining that there
would he no more matinees until next
August. Answers to Inquiries Indicated
that the majority of the pleasure seekers
were from New Jersey and other com
muting territory.
In order to help John Cumberland,
who is to appear In "The Scarlet Man,"
Charles Dillingham's new comedy by
William la* Raron, celebrate his first free
day In forty-six weeks Fred G. lauham,
who Is staging the pla\. yesterday de
clared a holiday, free from rehearsals,
-md entertained the ?ntire < aal at his
home at ErlareH*.
Daughter Now on Way to
This Country.
Hundreds of expresslont of sympathy,
coming from all parts of the world,
were received yesterday at the home
of the late Gen. Horace Porter, 'J77
Madison avenue. Mrs. Edwin Mende,
the General's daughter, has left Bern.
Switzerland, according to a cable re
ceived from her yesterday. She is not
expected to reach this country before
the end of the week, and probably not
until some time next week.
Funeral arrangements hate not yet
been completed, hut in any case they
will conform to (Jen. Porter's wish for
a simple ceremony. "I want the simplest
funeral a man can have?a word, a song
and a prayer," Is the concise expression
he Is said to have used. Although the
strictly military ceremony will not tie
held until after the arrival of Mrs
Mende. the service In the Fifth Avenue
Presbyterian Church Thursday forenoon
will combine several military details.
Was Secretary of Big Dela
ware Corporation.
Wilmington*, Pel., May SO.?Alexis T.
uu Pont, secretary and director of the
B. I. du Pont. De Nemours & Co., died
here to-day after an Illness of ten days.
Mr. du Pont was a son of the late
Eugene and Amelia E. du Pont and was
born in Wilmington in I860. He was
graduated from Harvard in 1892 and
Joined the du Pont company. A brother
and three sisters survive, Eugene du
Pont, Miss Amelia du Pont, Mrs. Will
lam C. Peyton and Mrs. James N. An
drews. The funeral will be held Wednes
day afternoon from his home.
Mr. du Pont was president of the Wil
mington Club and a member of the Wil
mington Country Club, the Fnlon League
of Philadelphia and the Harvard clubs
of New York and Philadelphia.
Capt. John W. McFarland. who was a
skipper in the Gloucester. Mass., fishing
fleet for more than a quarter of a cen
tury. died yesterday In his home, 363
East Seventeenth street. Brooklyn, at
the age of sixty-nine. Until recently
Capt. McFarland was the marine super
intendent in charge of the fishing fleet
of Chesebro Brothers, wholesale fish
dealers, of this city.
Born In Maine, Capt. McFarland when
seventeen went to sea with the fishing
fleet. His cruises took him to New
foundland and he was known along that
coast. In 1900 he commanded the Vic
tor, one of the first auxiliary fishing
boats to sail out of Gloucester. He
leaves his wife, a son and a daughter.
Burial will be in Gloucester to-morrow.
Frederick Cuyler Baton died yester
day in his home, 28 West Ninetieth
He was born In Herkimer County,
N. Y., and after graduating from Co
lumbia College and Columbia I.aw
School he beg.m the practice of law
in this city In 1878. He retired In 1917
and went to Italy as a captain in the
Red Cross, serving with the organization
until the end of the war. Mr. Eaton
had been 111 a year. He leaves a wife
and son and two daughters. His fu
neral will be held to-morrow at The
Funeral Church, Broadway and Sixty
sixth street.
Oeoigo Howard, one of the oldest iner
i chants of Mount Vernon, died last nigh*
at his home, 143 Prospect avenue, that
city, at the age of 83. Mr. Howard,
i who had bean a resident of Mount Ver
I non for flfty-flve years, had been in the
I hardware business since he was a boy.
Miss Almira Guion of 14 F.fth nve
nue, daughter of the late Covington
Guion, died yesterday. She is survived
by her sister. Miss Elizabeth Guion.
Argentine Branch Will Be an
Art Centre.
The second of the Double R Coffee
Houses, an enterprise started by mem
bers of the family of the late Theodore
Roosevelt, will be opened to-day at 726
Lexington avenue nnd will be known as
the Argentine Branch.
Monroe Douglas Robinson Is president
of the Double R Coffee House Com
pany, and the officers and directors are
his cousins, Kermit Roosevelt, Philip
Roosevelt, Archibald Roosevelt and Mrs.
Richard Derby, formerly Miss Ethel
Their original coffee house was opened
| In November, 1919, at 106 West Forty
fourth street, but soon outgrew Its quar
ters and was moved to 112 West Forty
fourth street, Its present location. The
object of the coffee bouses Is to afford
such attractions to Its patrons as to
create the atmosphere of a club.
The Argentine Branch will be an art
gallery as well as a coffee house. Works
of worthy and aspiring American artists
will hang on the wall*, and patrons may
enjoy a cup of Brazilian coffee with
South American pastry while discussing
the merits and possibilities of the
The Art Students League lias the
opening exhibit, arranged bv John Sloan.
Many of the paintings were shown at the
recent Pennsylvania exhibit and at the
National Academy here. The object Is
to encourage and foster American art
and the exhibitions will be changed
every month. In the new branch a
fitting background In heigo plaster has
been provided. The woodwork Is Amerl
, can walnut, the tables are of brown
wood, and there are simple Iron light
ing fixtures.
I/V"T?A tortoise shell ear t*ump> t, tn
brown and white ta\l, between ?*th ??
and 5th av. snd 8t Luke's lloepltal. 4:45
I* M. Satur<^ liberal rrwnrd. PAKLI.YvL
TON, Stuyvrsa it ?sno
1/OflT?Diamond har pin, shopping vicinity
r>th av., ,19th to 42d si . Friday afternoon,
liberal reward; no questions. Phone Pelhem
LOST?I.arge black and w hlte agate brooch
pin, between 8' Nicholas av. and 161st
st end Rroadway and l.'.Tth si . valued as
i heirloom. Reward. Audubon 7240.
I LOST?Saturday night In Aator HotrL ion
roof or n elevator, gold vanity oblong,
l octagon ?hape. Initial* M R. \V Reward
Return to XVARBHAl'CR. 45 W 68 th st.
I I.OST -Friday. In atnre on Madlenn It,,
near Sid at , silver |iurs< Reward 625. no
; enn *tlon?. return to Mr MALI.. 15 t*. 7Mh
Wearing \pptirrl.
' !>">8T?Small Hudson ?ahle nrrkplrre, left
; In dress circle of Century Theatre, New
I York, at matinee, Saturday, May 2? rev aril.
' Finder pleese communicate with owner. Miss
; DAVBY, tt South Mttnn si , Ka*t Orange,
N J. Telephone ctrange 1?7
f.OST ttlaek mink animal scarf, Thursday
afternoon, be?weet 42d at end 14th at.,
Madison av Pall Phlttelander fiI.'50.
Cats, Hogs. Ar.
I/iST Rlack French bulldog, 'entale. green
collar; reward, 29 Last aid
got ND Pomeranian. Injured. PHILIPP
?CHAUM. 171 Ea.'t 112th at.
Ft \ KII A I. ro-i>\v
The funeral of Karl 'I. Roebling, n?
if the John A. Rotbling Bona Com
pany of Trenton. N". J . who dropped
dead on the golf links at Spring Lak
X. J. Sunday, will be held at the Roeb
ling home a- Spring I.ake at 2 o'clock
' >-day. .Services also will be held at his
late home at 211 Weat State street, Tren
ton, at 11 o'clock to-morrow. They will
be onducted by the Rev. John Dixon,
former pastor of the First Presbyterian
I'hurcli The bearers will be Herbert
Noble, William T. Bowman, Scott Scam
me'.l, W. D. Baldwin, Floyd C. Furlow,
Harry A 1-eschen. A. L. Humes, A.
I'ocley, C. C. Pooley. S. \V. Bunn. Wil
liam Oummere and K. C. Stokes. Burial
will be at Kwlng Cemetery.
BERSE -Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Bers*
of Plainfield. N J., a eon, Alvin L., on
May 24, 1921. Mrs Berse was formerly
Mlf i Ullvs Cohen of New York rlty.
, niseiloff, Lillian Meek, Jame.? A.
I Clark, Hester C. Mintunrn, Minnie T.
,orson. Henry A. MeKarland, Jolm W.
Crane Agnes H. Parkhurst, Ellen B.
Delaney, Caroline M. Porter, Horace
Donnelly, Edward J. rildtrway, Lillian
I >u Pont. Alexin 1. Koebllng. Karl G
Eaton, Frederic C. Backs, Kate
-ardlner. George S. Servls, <?eorge W.
Gtilon. Aim Ira Schramm. O. Albert
Hall, Harry Taylor, H. A. C.
Konrad, Theodor Tbornell, Annie S.
Lilly, Lavtlla S Van Kirk, J. E.
Jttle, Calvin \V. Ware, Fred.
Maier, Sara Young, George A.
In Memorlam.
Sweatnarri, Jennie
BIFCHOFT3 ? Lillian (nee P.osendorf), be
loved wife of Marcus Btschoff and dearly
beloved mother of Ruth and Rosabelle.
Notice of funesal hereafter.
CI<ARK.?On Saturday. May 28. 1911. Hester
Coles Clark, at her residence, 231 West
180th st. Funeral services at St. Andrew's
Church, 0th aw, at 127th at., on Tuesday,
May 31. at 2 I'. M.
COR8EV?May 27, 1021. at Saratoga Springs.
N. Y., Henry Alexander, beloved son of
Margaret Corsen and brother of Margaret
Hatch of New York, aged 48 years. Fu
neral from Grand Central station, 42d st
and Park aw, Wednesday. June 1, 2:80
P. M.
CRANK.?At Pasadena, Cal.. on Sunday.
Maw 20, Agnes Howleson Crane, beloved
wife of James C. Crane and sister of
Mrs. Charles B. Corser, Chicago, and
Miss M. and I, Howleson, New York.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
DELANEY.?On May 28, Caroline Mary, he
loved wife of Thomas A Pelanev. Funeral
at her late residence, 1378 I^slngton av.,
on Tuesday, 8:30 A. M. Th -nce to the
Church of fit. Ignatius Loyola. 84th st.
and Park av., where a solemn mass of
requiem will be offered for the repose of
her soul at 10 A M. Interment Calvary
Cemetery. Automobile cortege.
DONNELLY?Edward J., beloved son o?
Thomas M. and,Annie Hasan, suddenly.
Funeral from his late residence, 430 West
42d st., at 10 A. M . Wednesday, thence to
the Holy Cross Church, where a solemn
mass of requiem will be offered for the
repose of bis soul. Interment Calvary.
DF PONT.?At Wilmington, Del., May 30,
1021, Alexin I Du Pont. Funeral service
at his late residence, Belleport, Wilmlng
ton. Del., on Wednesday. June 1, at 4
P. M., daylight saving time. Kindly omit
EATON.?Frederic Cuyler. Campbell's Fu
neral Church. B'way, 00th St.. Wednesday.
1 P. M.
GARDINER.? George Schuyler, of Laurel.
Miss., at his summer home In Rldgefleld.
Conn., Mny 20, 1821. after n protracted Ill
ness, In the flsth year of his age. Inter
ment Laurel, Mies.
GTJION.?At her residence. 14 nth aw. A! -
mira Guton, daughter of the late Coving
ton Guion and Elizabeth Braine Oulon.
Funeral serviees at 11 A M., on Wednes
day, June l, 1821, at Church of St. Mary
the Virgin, West 4flth st. Interment
Ptockport. N. Y.
HALL.?Harry. Campbell's Funeral Church,
Broadway, 00 th St., Wednesday, 12 M.
KOMIAO.-'Theodor. Campbell's Funersl j
Church. B'way, (16th st., Tuesday, 2 P. M. /
LILLY.?Lavllla Smith, widow of John Lilly. /
daughter of Rebecca Corey and the lats,'
George w. Smith, at her residence. Lam,
bertvllle, N, J.. May 28, 1921. Friends
may pay their tribute between the hours
of 10 anil 3 on May 31. Funeral private.
LITTLE.?Calvin W. Little of Montclair. N.
.1., In hie 72d year, at P.eadlng Pa.. May
27, 1921. Funeral services will be held st
his late borne. 110 Union et.. W
his late home. i:m i ruon si., p>'SU--aig.
Tuesday afternoon, May 31, at 4 oxmRPV
MAIER ? Sara, dearly beloved daughte, ^ J
Benjamin and Linn and loving sister <
Jeanette. Funeral services at her 1
residence, 1 West 102d St., on Wednesda> |
June 1. at 11 A. M.
I MEEK.?At South Norwslk, Conn., on Sun
day. May 29, Dr. James Albert Meek, In
the 73d year of his age, hueband of Mar
garet H. Meek (noe Mlnton). Funeral
Tuesday. May 31. 2:80 P. M.. front his
late residence. South Norivalk, Conn. Nova
Scotia papers please copy.
MINTURN.?On Monday, May 30. lO'.l. Min
nie T. Mlntum, beloved wife of James F
Mln'urn Funeral front her late resi
dence, 830 Hudson st , Hoboken. N". .1.,
on Thursday morning. Funeral private.
McFARLAND.?On Monday. Miv 30. 1921.
i'apt. John W., husband of Janett-* M
Farland and father of Nelson Y. and Mr*.
T E. Norton. Funeral services will be
, held In his late home, 383 E. 17th st
Brookljn, Tuesday, at 11 A. M. Inter
ment Gloucester, Mass., Wednesday,
j PARKHURST.?Mrs. Ellen Bodtnan Park
hurat, wife of the Rev. Charles H. Park
hurst, passed away quietly at 4:30 o'clock
Saturday, May 28. at Hotel Anaonla F;
tteral services to he held Tuesday morn
ing. May 31. at 10 o'clock, at the Manhat
tan Congregational Church. Broad -at and
78th St. Interment In Williamsburg. Mass.
i PORTER ?At his residence, No. 277 Madieon
av., on May 29. 1921, General Horace Por
ter, In the 83th year of his age. Fun-ral
services will be held at the Fifth Avenue
Preshyt- rlan Church, the corner of 6th
av, atid 53th st., at 10 o'clock A M on
June 2. Interment at the convenience of
the family.
RH >GWAY ? Lillian, age 41, beloved wife of
Frank Rldgway. 209 West 21-t, May 27.
1921. Funeral at Newark, Tuesday, May
31. Interment private.
ROEI1L1NG.?Suddenly, at Spring Lake.
J., on May 29. Karl O. Roehllng. Servirr*
st hie late Spring Lake re?Menr<. St.
Clair and Ocean avs., on Tuesday after
noon at 2 o'c'ock (daylight ravine 'imel
additional services at hie late residence,
211 West State st., Trenton, N J . en
I Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock (day
light saving time). Interment at the -on
renlcnre of the family.
SACKS.?At Newark, N. J., on Sunday. May
29, Kate M beloved wife of Ixnils <0-'
(tiee Marketelni, devoled mother of David
L. Sacks, In her 88th year. Funs-3!
services will he held at her lat? resi
dence, 487 High st.. on Wednesdav. Jur
at 2 P M. Relatives and friend" ars
Invited to attend. Interment F'nal- ,
.! surun Cemetery. Mobile papers please
I copy.
SERV1S ?Suddenly, on May 29, 1921. R?*.
George Washington Servls, aged 84 vrar*.
pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Chnrcb,
Corona. L. I., helmed husband of Fails
and father of Marion Servls. Funeral
services will be held on Wednesday after
I toon at 2 o'clock, at the Corona Me-ho
dlet Church. Interment Cypres* Hills
j cemetery *?V yj
SCHRAMM ?O. Alhert. sge 30, beloved hus
hsnd of Jeanette Reid, fond father of
Jean, dear brother of Ada Strohmaitger
and Rlchari Schramm. Funeral service*
at his late realdence, 985 B"th et.. Brook
lyn, Wedneaday, 2 P. M.
TAYLOR.?On Saturday, May 29, 1921, Heart
A. C Taylor. In the 81st year of htg am
Funeral services at Grace Church, Broad*
way and 10th St., at 10 o'clock on Tues
day morning. May 81. 1921.
TllORNF.LL At F.ast Orange, N. J., Mav
30 1921. Annie Scovell. wife of Loula T.
Thornell. Funeral services at Munn Ave
nue Preshvterlan Church, East Orange,
N. J.. on Wednesday, June 1. at 2 P. M.
Klndlv omit flowers.
VAN KIRK -On the ROth tnat., at hla resi
dence, 079 East 2R8th at., Bronx. J. B.
\ an Kirk. In his 74th year. Funeral at
convenience of family. No flowerg.
WARE. Frederick A., on Sunday. Funeral
Wednesday. 1 P. M.. Frceport. ,
VOUNi 4."?I leorge* A.. member of Traffic Vo'.
lice, beloved husband of Augusta Young
inee Pchmldt), also heloved son of George
A and Katharine Young tnee McKeon).
Funeral from his late residence, 128T
I XX .,1 ? 1... aj "
YSobatet av.. Thursday. June 2. at 9 A
to Sacred Heart Church, Wast
' 'Ti '"^r" requiem mass will be
said at 10 A M for the repoee of Ma
aoul. Interment St. Raymond Cemetery.
gWTATNAM I" ' 'Villi: memory of my dear
Wife, J?nnlo, died May 81. 19<W.
la Caaa of Death,
Call "Columbus R20Q"
frank b. campbsu
Jt70 Broadway at 66<
Dcwalawa Ottte. 23d 9t A ?

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