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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, June 10, 1921, Image 9

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Hippodrome May
Be Closed by the
Demands of Labor
_
AYliile Wage Matters Are Discussed
No Plans for Reonpnino
Ave MJIHP.
No preparations are being marie at
the Hippodrome for the spectacle next
season, though Charles Dillingham's
forces generally have the' preliminary
tratures for the next production 6tar;ed
as soon as the run of one is over. No
actors or house employees have had their
contracts or engagements renewed,
breaking the custom of years by which
at least the more prominent were so
retained.
it was learned yesterday that the
prospect is becoming more definite every
day that this big playhouse will either
not have one of its usual productions
next season or else will have the first
performance so far delayed that it
cannot fulfil the distinction it has has !
hitherto held of being the first regular i
amusement centre to signalize the open
ing of the theatrical season. The ab>?- !
ance or plans py the management is aue
to labor troubles.
It is known that stage hands are now
considering an offer ot an increase In
wages made by the Dillingham representatives.
The commencement of preparations
for the next production depends
on when the stage crews accept the
Hippodrome terms, if they eventually
do, for Air. Dillingham is determined i
not to go ahead with a production at
the risk of having It held up midway In
its course by labor demands, as happened
once before. if the backstatge
mechanics reject his offer the outlook is
not. rosy for a typical Hippodrome year.
The wage agreement, with* the stage
hands, who number about 100. has until
September 1 to run. In anticipation
of a demand for an Increase representatives
of the management and delegates
from the stage hands recently went Into
Conference. The stage hands demanded
tliat their minimum pay of $3.25 a per'
fcrmance be raised to $5, giving to each
worker at least $60 a week. Finally as
a compromise proposal the management
offered $4 a performance and the stage
hands are still considering this.
A similar demand will have to be met
bf fore the season opens by all the other
managers in the Producing Managers
Association and the United Managers
Protective Association. Requests for
an increase have been made by both
Stage hands and musicians and committees
of both managerial bodies are considering
them. It Is expected that at
the next meeting of the Producing Managers
Association next Tuesday the subject
will be thoroughly thrashed out.
The Hippodrome, which has come to
be the great amusement institution of
the city, has never had a closed season
during the fifteen years It has been on
the theatrical map. The nearest approach
to It occurred during its last
year under Shubert management, when'
motion pictures were run. Some form
of entertainment enterprise will have to
be introduced into it during the .season,
as it is too costly a property to leave
idle for forty weeks. Motion pictures
were considered for occupancy during
the last few weeks, but that idea has
V i i s? ?u- .i i -1
-.."Oil auttllUUIICU IUr UIC UIIU-' UC1IIK ll L
least.
It was learned from an outside source
formerly associated with the big- house
that none of the heads of departments,
who were usually reengage^ at the end
of the season have been notified to report
next fait. None of the principals
of the show has received a contract for
next year. AH the former employees?
p"d there were 1,074 of them?It is said
tiai-e been told to look elsewhere.
ft H. Burnside. general stage director,
and Mark A. Uuescher, man after, of
course would be retained in any event.
!Mr. Burnside leaves on Monday for a
Vacation, as far aa could be learned,
without having set In motion his ideas
for the next diversion, as is customary.
Always after a production a temporary
(flooring has been laid over the orchestra
seats, on which the <~oene painters
Immediately got to work on the next
eoason's canvases, but the auditorium
}'i'. been left unchanged. In fact, the
nettings for the last spectacle. "Ooort
Times." have not been dismantled yet.
I nless preparations begin in a couple
of weeks the chances are that the Hippodrome,
if it does stage its usual spectacle,
will not present it in the middle
Of August, as usual, but later.
DENIES FILM INJUNCTION.
Fed^a! Judge Learned Hand yester- J
ay refused to grant a preliminary in- j
junt *t|on asked for by the International |
Kilm Service Company iretraining the !
A soeiated Producers from distributing
ll? flint entitled 'The Broken Doll." The
C v v.'a - asked for on the ground that ;
U" new nhotoplay would be an Infringe- ,
*n?rit on the plaintiff eoss.oratlon's right ,
to a, story by Bruno L?..-stng, which ap- j
pea re * originally in the Cosmopolitan f
Jl-igaxino fifteen years ago.
The decision requires the Associated
T'ioducers to put up a bond of $2fi,00O
to secure any damage which the plalntlfT
may suffer. In denying the motion Judge
Hand said: "It appears to me that the
plaintiff will be damaged to some extent,
t ' justice will not be served by unconditionally
stopping the performance of
the defendant at tills eleventh hour.
r?
V-/ 564-566-565 FIFTH
NKV YORK.
FFATIJRF FOR FRIHA1
SEMI-ANNUAL CL
Swagger Spc
COUNTRY and SP
Formerly to $125 About *
homespun*- jersey* -checked wo<
combination effect* of plaid and
in contrasting colors.
TRAVEL and SPOI
Formerly to $95 Of man
checks and plaids, in medium lengt
SMART SPORT JA
Formerly to $65 Of velv<
* sport skirt of silk or cloth.
NEW SUMMER BL
Formerly to Handmi
voile in dainty hand drawn and I
pastel colorings.
Attractive SPOR1
Formerly to $35 Large ar.
or country, including smart styles
\ ' .
Cohan to Quit
Stage, Forced Out
by Equity Shop
Sa.vs Hampering Force Against
Him Will Cause Closing
of 16 Companies.
George M'. Cohan, actor, producer,
playwright and all around man of the
theatre, one of the most picturesque
figures the stage has hod In this generation,
confirmed a report yesterday tnat
he would retire from stage production
next season, feeling that he was being
made the objeot of the drive of the
Actors Equity Association .-for their version
of thp closed shop. But he indicated
that the retirement might be
temporary.
"I'm going to take a vacation," he
paid. "T'U just look on. But in a rear
all this may be changed. 1 think there'll
be a wave of public resentment against,
the closed shop in the thealre. I don't
think the public will stand for it. 1
don't know how the rank and file of the
Equity feel about it, but I don't think
the leaders of the Equity have the courage
of their convictione and are willing
to light for the closed ehop. They've
said as muoh themselves.
"T'm not yielding when I leave the
show business. The only way they
could get me to yield would be by forcing
me to sign Equity contracts?and
rhcy can't do that. They're losine themselves,
for they're putting 1.200 members
out of JoV*5 who would be in the
sixteen productions that would have
bei-n sent out from this olflce by September
t.
L 1103 r? JllrtKIUJi U. peiHUUHl ailU< K
on me. But they can't hurt me, because
I'm the only man In this game who can
get out on twenty-four hours' notice. I
have only a small Interest in the Bronx
Opera House and a twenty-two year
lease on the Grand Opera House in Chicago,
and both these properties can
readily be disposed of. I haven't any
money Invested in the theatrical game.
I put all mine away in United States
securities.
"I have an option on a lease of the
George M. Cohan Theatre here, and I
would have brought a big musical
comedy hit to It. That's 'The O'Brien
Girl,' now In Boston. All the players in
it are tied up to me for 19111 and 1922
under individual contracts, signed be
fore the new form of Equity contract
which goes into effect on September 1.
1 could hold them to It and go to court
about It. but I'm going to let my option
on the George M. Cohan Theatre expire.
"During the last few days T have been
running up against the Equity shop in
endeavoring to cast plays for next
season. The new agreement's give the
Equity the right to call out any company
at any time regardless of the contracts.
in other words, the organization
is put above the contract.
"Equity memDers who arc with me
wouldn't quit until September 1, you
know, and 1 could still put out two or
three companies if I wanted to. But you
can't run a big business that way, and
I don't want to pike. Henry Miller,
who is president of the Actors Fidelity
League and is not protected by the
agreement the Equity made with the
Producing Managers Association not to
establish the closed shop against them
until 1924, can go ahead himself and
send out two or three companies of
non-Equity members.
"But I'm through now. I'm going to
stop playing nnd producing at the end
of my contract for the Hudson Theatre,
which runs until the close of this month.
Judging by the business, I could continue
in "The Tavern' there until August 1.
but I don't see why I should go on working
for a lot of actors who are against
me."
Mr. Cohan added that he would not go
mio vauaeviuc?not ai yrencm, wim
fourteen performances a week. Asked
as to his plans, he remarked with characteristic
satire that "he might go over
to Ireland and free It." If conditions
continued to be aggravated by the Equity
shop, lie asserted, most of the members
in the Producing Managers Association
would Join him in retirement by J 924,
when their armistice with Equity expires.
Through Frank Oillmore. executive
secretary, the Equity had this to say
on Mr. Cohan's announcement:
"We are centring our fight on no one.
and Indeed, as far as we are concerned,
there is no fight. Mr. Cohan forgets
that he Is not the only 'Independent'
producer in the country and that there
are hundreds of others from Maine to
California who are also In the 'Independent'
class?that is. not allied ti< the
Producing Managers' Association.
"The same rule applies to them as to
Mr. Cohan. He says lie will retire as a
producer on account of Equity. There
again he is disingenuous. There are
many ways out for Mr. Cohan If lie
chooses to uke them. It is open to hint
to engsge all Equity companies or all
Fidelity companies, or he can Join the
Producing Managers' Association. In
the latter case he would have the whole
profession to pick from.
"From an economic point of view It
will make no difference whether Mr.
Cohan retires or not. The theatres will
remain open nnd the same number of
actors will find employment. Once
MRaill ? ' OOK ,111. V-UMfl II IU JUKI nil
claim. If lie thinks It Is at fault, let him
reform It from the Inside."
AT 46^ 5IKCST
PARIS
f AND SATURDAY IN
EARANCE SALES
>rts Apparel
ORT SUITS at *45
eventy-five pieces in all, including
ilen materials and fashionable
striped skirts with plain jackets
tT COATS at *45
/ella cloths tweeds fashionable
:h 3tyle*.
CKETS at ?25 - *35
st and jersey for wear with the
OUSES at *12-*15
idc French styles of batiste and
ace trimmer! effects white and
r HATS at *10-*15
d small effects for wear in town
in felt. '
THE
PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. !
|.
NEW YORK.
Mr. and Mrs. Varnon H. Brown are
' topping at the Ambassador Hotel.
Mr. William K. Vanderbllt, Jr., Is at
the Plaza Hotel tor a brief stay.
\ji . anu v> . otwaru 11 eoD will i
pass ibe lummfr In Shelburne, Vt.
Mr. Benjamin B. Moore, son of Mr.
j and Mrs. Oassitnir de Rham Moore, is
n China.
Miss France* Og.ten .Tones will go to
, her house in New London. Conn., I
on June 12.
Dr. Van Home Nome and iris sisters, i
: the Misses Sara and Mary N'orrie, will ;
' sro to their house in New Iiondon, Conn.,
: ori June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. John Russell Pope have j
J returned from an extended stay In ,
Washington, D. C., and are at the Plaza j
Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt,
dr.. who are motoring across the conti- j
nent, have reached Fargo, N. D. They j
will pass the summer at their place i
rear Vancouver. B. C.
Mrs. Robert Uoelet, Mrs. Clarence C..
Chapman and Mr. Albert M. Post;
Mitchell had guests for luncheon yesiturHlv
l? 11,!, I ii r,-, In lh.
| Rits-Carlton.
Mr. and Airs. A. Mur grave Hyde,
whose home for some time lias been in
I 'Gladstone. N. .1., have purchased the
j house at 131 East Ninety-fourth street,
i which Lliey will have remodelled for
j their city liome.
VV ASHtVGTON,
I >
Mr. Henry Schaeffner, business manager
of the President's newspaper, the
| Marion Slav, is a guest a' the White
House.
Airs. Albert Sidney Burleson and her
] daughter, Miss Sidney Burleson, who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Crane, left yesterday for New York and ,
will sail Saturday for Europe to join
Mr. Burleson, who has been abroad for
some time.
The President and Mrs. Hardin* entertained
at luncheon at the White House
yesterday for the Republican Glee Club
of Columbus, the members of which
came all the way from Ohio to sing at
Mrs. Harding's garden party for tlisI
abled veterans. In the afternoon PrcsiI
dent Harding' played golf with Gov. Mc|
Kelvie of Nebraska.
NEWPORT.
Mrs. Alexander J. Bruen Is at her
country estate for the summer.
Mrs. Emma B. Andrews has arrived
at the Reefs at Davia Point.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Eppley will re
turn from Europe the first week in July, j
Mrs. Mae Brady HaVriman has arrived
at her Clay street cottage for the
summer.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Suffern Tailer have
opened Honeysuckle Lodge and will arrive
shortly for the summer.
Mrs. Howard H. Henry arrived from
New York yesterday and is visiting her j
sister, Mrs. Daniel B. Fearing, at her
cottage.
Mrs. Howard Spencer Graham arrived
yesterday from Philadelphia and opened
her cottage, Whitestonc.
I Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carnegie Phipps
are expected to spend the latter part of
the season at Newport.
PRINCESS MARGARET A
WED TO PRINCE RENE
j Ceremony Witnessed by King
Christian of Denmark.
f'opBNHAOE.w Denmark. June 9.?The
marriage of Princess Margareta, daughI
ter of Prince Wpldomar of Prussia, and i
! Princo Bene of Bourbon-Parma, a brother I
! of former Empress Zlta of Austria, was !
I solemnized in the Bornnn Catholic Church )
j here to-day in the presence of King I
j Christian. Quoen ironies. the Qu?en j
! Mother the Dowager Empress of Russia I
and other members of the Danish royal j
family. I^argf crowds lined the streets j
and cheered the bridal party.
Prince Rene, who is the son of the late j
Duke Robert of Bourbon, was born October
17. 1S94. He has seventeen brothers
! and sisters, anion* them former Empress
J ^Ita, Prince Slxtus and Prince Xavler.
both of whom were captains of artillery
In the Belgian army during the war.
Prince Rene formerly was a captain of
cavalry In the Austrian army.
CONFIRMS ENGAGEMENT
OF MISS JULIA FRENCH j
\ Mother Says Wedding Will j
Take Place in Autumn. j
fiprcial T>rat>ntch fo Tub Naw York IIbsalo.
Newport. H. L, June 9.?Mm. Leroy
French this afternoon confirmed the
| engagement of her daughter, Miss Julln
Kstell French, formerly Mrs. Jack
J Orraghty. to Mr. How-nty" Williams of j
Hoston. She also confirmed the rcpor i
J that the marriage would take place this
autumn.
I So formal announcements have been
sent to their friends as yet, but the
engagement has been known to members
i of both families for some time. Miss
i French is at present with her mother
and grandmother, Mrs. Stuyveeant Leroy,
and spends much of her time drlvj
Ing her large automobile.
DUKE AND MISS DEACON
TO WED THIS MONTH
Bride - to - Be Has Taken a
House in Paris.
i _______
Paris. Juno 9.?Tho Puke of Marlborough
and Oladjs Deacon, whose engagement
was announced on June t. will
1 he married late this month, probably
June 26. In this city, says the Continental
edition of the Dailv Mail.
Miss Dee eon. who la a daughter of the
lste Kdward Parker Deacon of Boston.
Mass.. has Just tsken a house at 19 Rue
August'' Vscquerle, from which she will !
be married.
MRS. BELMONT GIVES
SSI,500 FOR CLUB
Money for Woman's Party 1
Building in Washington.
A gift of 161.500 by Mia O H. P
Belmont toward the purchase of three
buildings on Watch Tower Mill, opposite ' I
the Capitol at Washlntrtnn. for the new
headquarters of the National Woman's ,
Party was announced yesterday at a ,
meeting of party leaders at the home (
of Mrs. H. O. Havemeyer, t Bast Sixty- ,
sixth street. The buildings altogether I (
are to cost $134,000. I I
Plans were made at the meeting for ,
the organization of a New Pork State
branch. I
IIVM IMi 0> A1TOR ROOF.
Although the Belvedere Roof res-)'
taura.nt of the Hotel Astor hss heen I r
j opened .since Ma> 3. It was not until '
las^nlght 'he danr'ng pavilion was used 1
,\ n'w doo- has beep laid and a rnnofy
-. ranged to be drawn in cast of rain. j1
s
NEW YORK HERALD,
Miss Gunnison, L
Daughter of
Publisher, Wed
|i|^ N
Jh K
Mi*a. Charles H. Brown, Jr.
Becomes Bride of Mr. Charles
H. Brown. *JrM of Ea^l
Orange.
Mies Florence Gunnison, a daughter
of Mr. Herbert Foster Gunnison, publisher
of the Brooklyn Eagle, was mar- .
Wed last night to Mr. Charles H. Brown. |
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Brown of East Orange. N. J., in All j
Souls' Church, Ocean and Ditmas avenues,
Brooklyn, in the presence of a
large company of relatives and friends.
The ceremony was performed by the j
Rev. A. Eugene Bartlett.
The bride entered the church with her j
father. Her matron of honor was Mrs.
Raymond Gunnison, a sister-in-law. and j
the other bridal attendants were Mrs.
Foster Gunnison, Misses Elsa and Mary
Eaton Gunnison, cousins or tne nriae,
and Miss Florence Allele Brown, liter
of the bridegroom. There also ,< ere ;
two flower girls, Pauline and Alice Gun-!
nlson. daughters of Mr. h.nd Mrs. Ray- |
mond Gunnison and niece-3 of the bride, j
Mr. Douglas \V. Brown served ; his |
brother's best man. The usher.- -ere 1
Messrs. Raymond and Foster Gun. son. j
brothers of the bride; also Archibald I
and Kenneth Brown, brothers of the
bridegroom. There was a reception at j
the Hotel Bossert.
BISHOP STAMFORD, 75,
TAKES BRIDE OF 53
jft
He Marries Mrs. Amelia
Kickline of Allentown.
AM.ENTOWN. Pa., June 9.?The Rev. j
W. M. Stamford. Harrisburr. Fa., Mshop
of the Evangelical Association, was mar
ried to-day to Mr.?. uncjia Kionnne,
Allcntown.
The bishop, who is 75 years old, and
the bride 53. left for Keaj-ney. Neb.,
where Dr. Stamford will dedicate a
church.
MISS ELEANOR FISH TO WED.
Iter RnKnvetnrnt to Oliver f?. ftevvi
r 1111 Annoiinoeil In PMrln,
Sprrial Cahlr In Tub New Yosk Hemi.d.
Copyright, 1911, bp Tub New Yoek Herald.
New York llrrnld Rurenii. I
Paris. .Inne 0. (
The engagement wa* announc 'u hi r
private dinner here to-day of Miss j
Eleanor Fish, daughter of Mr. Walter j
Clark Fish, formerly a director of the j
General Electric Company of Lynn, j
Mans., and Mrs. Fish, to Mr. Oliver ;
Gerald Reynault.
The marriage will take place in Paris ;
soon.
RH ET7.FEI.O <iOBRI>,
Miss Dorothy Sohel. daughter of Dr. !
and Mrs. L. Sylvester Sobel of the !
Hotel Belleclaire. was married to Mr.
Maurice Bretrfeld last night in the
Louis XVI. suite of the St. Regis by
the Rev. Dr. B. A. Tinter. The bride
was attended by Mrs. Frederick Sonn,
Misses decile and Loretta Sobel and
a small flower girl. Ellse Meyer. Mr.
Walter Bretrfeld served as his brother's
best man.
PICK r v?stunt. K*.
Miss Florence A. Merges, daughter
of Mr. Francis Merges of ir?"> Central
Park West, was married to Mr. Will- j
lain H. Plcken, Jr.. last night in St. I
James's Lutheran Church, Madison
avenue and Seventy-third street, by
the Rev. Julius R. Itemenanyder. the
pastor. Mrs. Robert M. Halsted was
the matron of honor, and the bridesmaids
were Misses \J1da Kennedy,
Margaret Cunther. Helen Clark and
Marlon Smith. Mr. Perry E. Hall j
served as best man for Mr Plcken
MISS MARTHA STRONG TO WED.
M ill ftr<-omr ftrlilr of >1 r. Howard
l.rlntMl Smith.
_____
of the engagement of Miss Martha. B.
Strong of New York and Boston to Mr. .
Howard Inland Rmith of fhla city at a :
luncheon Riven by Mien Strong In her'
home at 922 Wc?t 1tSth street. Mies
Strong, who la a Rraduate of Vesear |
was during th? war asalstant to the
Director of the Bureau of Medical Sofia!
Service In charge of psychiatric 1
work of the American Bed Cross a'
national headquarters In Washington.
r>. C. Her mother was Miss Adeline
Bh'daal! of N w YoiK. n concert
singer; her father was Edawrd I,.
Strong of Boston. Mr. Smith Is a
rraduate of Carneaie Institute of
Technology and studied abroad. He Is
a member of the firm of Rogers A
Smith, architects, at 111 Park avenue.
DIVTnCR FOR B ARTLETT A ft K Ft 1,1,
For Bertlett Arkell of 19 West Tenth
street there was a testimonial birthday
llnner lest evening at the TTfilversltr
Club. Fifth avenue nnd fifty*fourth
treet, hs ninety of his friends and Yale
dnesmntes. Commissioner of Internal!
Revenue William H Edwards was tosaf-j
nsster, and speeches were made by
Judge Henry A. Olldersleeve, who made
!he presentation of a allver loving bowl,
ind by Franklin V. Canning, and Mr.
1 rkell's claeiwnnte at Yale, Charles W.
Plerson. The committee of arrange-!
nenta consisted of Robert Applcton.
r->anklin V. Canning. Nicholas M flood- |
est. Edwin D. fircene, ffarrlson K Mc"nnn.
Edward S Moore and Edwin ,
iVlidman.
FRIDAY, JUNE 10,
MISS VOULETTI 1
BRIDE OF MR. V.
<
Ceremony in the Church of
the Heavenly Rest Is Followed
by Reception.
fine of the most Interesting of the
many June weddings was that o' Mi <
1" V 1t? ,n.i e,r n?l, rlfl llirll 11- :
Mr. arid Mis. William I*o?h Proctor of
Bast Thirty-ninth stieet, to Mr \ . non
If Brown, only son of Ml and M. .
VVIIlard S. Brown. ?hieh took place
yesterday In the Church of the Heavenly
Rest. Since her introduction to
society several years ago the bride h.i.s
bren prominent >n all ihe activities o*
the Junior League, ami she has added
much to the success of their entertainments
by her unusually clever dancing
and singing, her dancing being of a high
order. The bridegroom is a grandson
end nnmssnlse of the late Vernon Tl.
Brown, for so man;, years identified
w it!i the Cunard Steamship I.in", who
had hosts of friends on both sides of
the Atlantic.
The church was filled with many retafit-.
>o tvinnHo u/tmo rtf n-hnm hfl.ri
come on from Pittsburgh, with which
city the bride's parents havr been identified
for many years.
.Mrs. Abram Poole, formerly Miss Mercedes
de A cos t a, who was responsible
for "What Next?" a musical comedy for
charity in which the bride had an i:vi;
r>oi tant role, was h->r matron of honor.
I and the bridesmaids were Miss Ruth
j Moiler and Miss Lisa Stillman. There
also was a small [lower girl, Feg.rv
' Milligan, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. RobI
art Milligan of Pittsburgh, a cousin of
the bride.
Mr. Charles J. Coulter was Mr.
Brown's best man. The ushers were
Messrs. Philip Kip Rhinelander, W.
Ross Proctor, Jr., brother of the bridegroom:
Richatd Farrelly, Albert H.
Bly. Jr.; Edward Livingston Burrill,
Jr.; David Williamson. John B. Clark
and R. Ryland Sitter. Jr.
After the ceremony, which was nor
formed by Suffragan Bishop-elect Herbert
Sliipman. assisted by the Rev. Edward
E. Matthews, rector of the church,
there was a reception at the bride's
home.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard S. Brown were
in the receiving line with the parents
of the bride. Among the guests were
hlr. and Mrs. Ford Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles E. Proctor, Mr. and Mrs.
Harton Singer, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Singer, Mr. and Mrs. Harton Singer, Jr.,
Mrs. W. Ross Proctor. Jr., Mrs. Charles
G. Moller, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Moller,
Jr., Mrs. W. Ross Proctor, Jr., Miss
Mope Williams, Mr. and Mrs. John T.
Terry, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Townsend.
Mra Joseph K. Stlllman, Mls?
Mildred Stlllman, Mrs. Vernon H.
Brown, paternal grandmother of the
bridegroom; Mr. and Mrs. Gardner
Brown. Mr. and Mrs. John Morrice, Mr.
and Mrs. William B. Dlnsmore, Miss
Carey Pinsmore, Mrs. Ernest R. Adee,
Mr nnrl Mra Frarieia TO Rrniilev Dr.
and Mrs. Byron Price, Mr. Vernon C.
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brown,
VAUDEVILLE PROJECT TO
CONTINUE,SAY SHU BERTS
Declare Resignations Will
Not Affect Enterprise.
l<ee and J. ,T. Shubert acknowledged
yesterday that several of their prominent
supporters, notably Joseph U.
Rhinock, treasurer of their organization,
lad withdrawn from their vaudeville
enterprise. However, the Shuberts declared
their variety undertaking would
continue as vigorously as ever, thiplaees
of those who resigned having
been filled.
It was slated nt the Shubert offices
that Mr. Rhlnoek's withdrawal affected
only the Advanced Vaudeville Company
?nd hnd nothing to do with other Interests.
Tt was reported that Mr
Rhinock had consulted an attorney, but
all talk of possible court proceedings
was discounted at the Shubert offices.
Mr. Rhinock declined to discuss the
matter except to state that he hed oj>nosed
the vaudeville project an bad
business end because it would conflict
with Interests he had before he became
associated with the Shtiberts.
Mr. Rhinock, it la known. Is Interested
In the United Booking Offices, with
whom the Shubert venture will compete.
When the Shubert vaudeville
undertaking was launched In 1920 the
directors of the corporation Included
Mr. KnmooK, t'nui rjiocK, juie.i .nasi*
baum, Willlnm Morris and K. J. Bo wee.
Of these the first three hnve resigned.
THRONG SEES FUNERAL
OF MISS BROMWELL
Many City Officials Pay
Honor to Aviatrice.
Great crowds lined Broadway and
Seventh avenue end were about the
Pennsylvania Station yesterday to witness
the procession In which were carried
the body of Miss I,aura Hromwell.
aviatrice, and the shattered propeller of
the airplane In which she met her death
at ITaselhurst Field last Sunday. Services
were he'd at the Funeral Church.
Broadway and Slxty-slx'h street. The
Key. Richard Russrll Fplolin, rector ot
the Church of the Advent, Brooklyn,
read the burial ritual of the Protestant
Club seng.
Many city officials attended. Including
Ft H, )j* Ouardla. President of the
Bonftl of Aldermen, and Rodman Wanemaker,
Special Deputy Police Commissioner.
Others present were Col. Arthur
Woods. Capt. George Davis. Miss Bromwell's
(lance; Mrs. Gertrude Vanderbllt
Whitney, Miss Mergle Moore, Prnncls
Sullivan, sculptor, and his daughter, and
Mrs. P. T-T. Wor'b. Women Police Ro-nrvos
and members of the Police Aviation
Corps mnrched In the procossion.
At tha Pennsylvanls Station "taps" was
blown as the coffin wns placed aboard a
train for Toledo.
SfOTr.g OK THIS THEATHHI.
By an arrangement with Cliar'e* [tillingham
tha H1x Brown Brothers of Fred Stone's
uhow ? will play a limited enaayernent In
vauieillle, appealing first at th? New
Brighton Theatre.
Mm. Qllrta Varesl will appear In her role
of .tfme. Dell? ff.ifthfo In "TSnter Madame'
for tha last time to-ni?ht In New Tork at
the Republic Theatre She ealle to-morrow
for a two months stay In Kngland. Iter
role will he played at Saturday e perform
mire* P> til** ftnpni' win- vim nui>?mluH
for her dttrltic lllneia '**t whiter.
.-ii fur three of ?|ir parachute* dropped
by tli* Ton.etn 'I win* of th? "T* o l.lttl*
< llrla In Bin*" company when they mad*
their airplane flight over tli* city on Jim*
2. hnvo boon found end r*turn?d to th*
Owiifa M Cohan Theatre Or foil In 1/ong
lelend City In th* automobile of .1. T?.
Wlnfleld of I7t> ftornelta *tre*t. Brooklyn
another Into the hahv carriage of Mr*
M. Hood) of 452 W*?t Tliirty-flftli atreet. hi
front or S4d Wwrt ?"ortl*tfi ?tro?t, *nd th*
third ttu ftmnd In Mobi*Jr#n Vr Frederick
tVeber of 1111 Willow avenue Bach flnd*r
received two *eat.i for ? performance.
Tb* graduating cl??a of Hunter Oolleire ha*
( elected "The T.aat Wettr," at th* Century
Theatre. no th* entertainment It daelrrv to
v* In New Tori., find trill attend to-nl*ht'e
performance.
Ml** Grace Koerhon "it* added ye?terdai
to the ra*i of ' Th* Whirl of N*w York."
opentr* ?t th* Winter Harden on Mondnv.
Tohn Holden announces th* record of 1,200
consecutive performance* for to-nlgnt of
Frank Baron in "Llotittiln* " ** th* Gaiety
Theatre. The production will begin It*
fourth calendar year on Auguet. Jft.
Richard Rennet ha* been *n??gtd by Ram
H. ttarrl* to play the leading role of "The
Hero." th* plav by Hubert Fmery, done here
Ii. Msr.ti ? special matinet*. v>h?n It
reopen* next fall.
mi.
r. PROCTOR
ERNON H. BROWN
V Hhb^ V
r"#5TH
i- i'
% )
Mrs. Vernon H. Brown.
I Dr. Luis M. Drago,
Noted Argentine
Jurist, Dies at 63,
Author of Doctrine That War-j
ships Should Not Be Used I
to Collect Debts.
By the Associated Press.
Bubnos Aires, June 9.?Or. l/uis
MaHa Drajfo, noted Jurist and author
of the Dragro doctrine, died to-day. He
had been ill for a considerable time and
his death was expected.
The Drago doctrine, which carried the
name of its author Into every civilized
country of the world, was drawn up on
the occasion of the simultaneous appearance
off the coast of Venezuela of Italian,
German and British warships. Each
sought to collect a private debt owed j
by the nation to Individuals in their re- i
spective countries. Though in no way I
concerned in the hostile demonstration.
Dr. Drago formulated his doctrine, set-j
ting forth that the collection of private
loans by military means implied a poten- \
tial occupation of territory, and was
therefore at variance, with the spirit or j
the American policy.
Though not accepted at that time by
the Argentine Government, the document
eventually was forwarded to the
United States Secretary of State, John
Hay, and officially acknowledged hy j
him. and then was made public In varl- j
ous countries. At the time of the pro- j
mulgatlon o* the doctrine, 1902, Dr.
Drago was 44 years old.
Dr. Drago represented Argentina at {
Hafirun Conference In 1907. and was I
a member of the tribune! which in 1910
rendered the award to the northeast
Atlantic fishery case between Great
Brltnln and the United States. lie was
elected associate member of the Institute
of International I^aw last May.
MRS HENRY G. CHAPMAN,
FORMER MISS JAY, DIES
Was Great-Granddaughter of
First Chief Justice.
???_
Mrs. Henry Grafton Chapman died
Wednesday in her home, at 37 Madison
avenue. The funeral will be held tomorrow
in St. Matthew's Church, Bedford,
X. Y., upon the arrival there of
this train leaving- the Grand Central
Station at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
daylight saving time.
Mrs. Chapman, who was Miss Kieanor
Jay, was one of the oldest members of I
the Ja>" family of this city. Her hus- j
band, to whom uhe was married lii 1S53, i
died forty years ago. She ua- one of
several children Of John Jay, the Beoond |
of the name, who wan United States !
Minister to Germany In the early years
of tlva last century and who married a
daughter of Ilickson W. Field. John
Jay, the first Chief Justice, was Mrs.
Clinrtnan's great-grandfather.
One of the surviving rhlloren of Mrs.
Chapman. Beatrix Mary .lav Chapman,
whs married In 1S91 to Sir Ceorgr Hea'l
Barclay, who has harl a distinguished
career In the British diplomatic service.
JOHN GOLDEN, TEXTILE
WORKERS' HEAD, DEAD
End Comes to Labor Leader
After Brief Illness.
John Golden, president of the United
Textile Workers of America, died In his
home In Brooklyn yesterday morning,
after a. hrlef Illness. Tie wns 58 years
old. Ho was born In I.nnrashlre, Kngiand.
and began his connection with the
textile industry whin a boy. He came :
to this country In 1 884. and In 1902 was !
elected to the office lie heM at the time
of hi* (lentli. Through hie leadership
he had much to do with the adoption
hy the American Federation of I.abor
of the system of giving financial aid to
affiliated striking trade*.
The body will be taken to Fall River,
Maes.
HOWARD N'CARTON.
Patrolman Bdward MeCarton, a mem- I
her of the Police Department since 1911,
died yesterday at Fordham Hospital of
cirrhosis of the liver. Seven years ago
he received the Department medal for
thwarting a. robbery tn a United Cigar 1
Store at Third avenue and ISSth street
Me fought Ave men and shot and killed
one of them. Since the death of a son. |
IS. who was killed hy falling from an
electric light pole, near Morris High
School In Tiie Rrnn*. the nolle man
had been grief stricken, and it was belf
e>v ?,l tt.af IKI. -?.....11.^ hi. ^^-.aif l^r,
He had been attaclicd to the Alexander 1
avenue station in the Bronx f?i about
ten years. Hie wife and eon live at lJ7i i
Arthur avenue, the Rron*.
SEnvtrna par j. w. wrwtjttn.,
funeral eervloee for John W Mr- |
T>onalcJ, formerly an examiner In the
Bonrd of Esttme.tr and n newspaper ,
political writer, were held last rljrht In
the chapel of the Cathedral of St. John 1
the Divine The *erv!< e* were ron- '
ducted hv the Pe\ Robert E Jonea. |
canon huraar, a former friend and rla?a- t
mate at City College a committee conalstlon
of the followlnn mwh?r* of the '
Amen Corner attendee!: TMn'ard O
Rigg*. Eld ward St a ate Luther, Jamea P
Ollroy, Luther B Little, Ernest K Coulter.
Patrick T Rellhnn, Charle* T
White, Thomas K Smith, Willlnm K
T.cntr William June V. Gwln
M Chai ie? Sleekier,
Col. Wm. Hester,
'Brooklyn Eagle'
Publisher; Dead
Had Been the Directing Head
of Paper Founded b.v His
Fncle Since 1875.
Col. William Hasten, for nearly hall
I century president of the Brooklyn
Easle Association, diet! yesterday at his
home, 15S Rem sen street, Brooklyn. A1
'iitiutfn v c?i. was on yenrs cuu rv
Ii-nl been active and in good health uj
to ubout three weeks ago.
Col. Hester's whole life was bound ut
In the Enplf and i'.s success. H<
was seventeen years old when he wen'
to work on the paper under his vncle
Isaac Van Anden, who established it
He became its directing force in 1S75
iie was born at Poughkoepsle Decembe;
7. 1S35, of English and Dutch parents
He was educated in the public school!
of Poughkeepsle and at the Rhinebeol
Academy. When lie went to the Bugle h
II.":; lie began by setting type in th<
Job office, worked through the news
paper composing room, and then begat
to learn the business end of the estab
lisiiment. He succeded Mr. Van Ander
ss president of the association of stock
holders.
Col. Hester's hobbles were yachtlni
and travel. He was a member of th<
Carchmont. Atlantic, New York ani
Shelter Island Yacht clubs, and als<
held membership in the Nassau Countr1
Club, (he Crescent Athletic, the RIdini
and Driving. Hamilton, Brooklyn ati<
Metropolitan clubs.
His wife died some years ago. He i:
survived by two children, William V
Hester, vice-president arid treasurer o
the Kapte, and Mrs. George E. Ide. Fun
eral services will be held Saturday after
noon at the Reformed Church on thf
Heights, Brooklyn.
LOST AND FOUND.
A reward will be paid for information
leading to recovery of a 1021 Ford
bloc':: coupe body, motor Xo. 4737330, license
No. 470134, Pennsylvania (1021) ; stolen frorr
78th st. near Lexington av.. New York city
June 7, between 4 and 3 P. M. SHERWOOT.
ADJUSTING BUREAU. 02 William st. Jobr
3B4B.
LOST or stolen on or about May 24. vicinity
of Andes. N. Y., 100 shares of the Wabash
Railroad, common stock, aerial number 0873
of no value to any one except original owner;
Share* stopped, libera' reward for return; nc
questions asked. Owner, ANDREW T
Wong, -limes. is. I .
LOST?Saturday afternoon, 95th and Broad
way to 202 Riverside, email blank allk en
velope, puree containing money and tw<
keye; reward. Phone ?,47" Rlveralde,
LOST?Handbag, tan or brown, Runday
dropped from auto between Feeksklll an<
Fish kill, N. Y.; reward. Phone Yonkere 2fl'J4
L. SCHALL, 28 Lawrence gt.. Yonkers.
LOST?Package containing 2 books, lost between
r.dth ?t. station and Rector St., or
litli p.r. "L" train: rnward. Rector 9621.
Jewelry.
LOST?Saturday ex-enlng, gold mesh bag
sapphire clasp, penrl handle, between 75tl:
at. and the Waldorf-Astoria: reward. H.
K. MIMICK, Southfleld Point, Stamford,
Conn.
LOST?Gold vanity, with sapphires and
diamonds, Initials "N. .1. F." Please return
to Carlton House, 22 E. 47th. Liberai
rew ard.
LOST?Diamond ring. 3Mi carat solitaire. It
New York, Roselle or Hoboken, N. J? between
June 6-7: reward. Phono Henry 1252
or Roselle 1367. _
LOST?Gold and ellver striped cigarette case,
In taxlcab: Initials "M. C. R.," sapphire
catch: reward. C. RICHARDSON, Morris
town. N. J.
LOST?Diamond star brooch, either at ol
between Vandorbllt, Rltx, Century Theatr<
or TalalK Royal, Juno P. Howard It returned
to cashier. Vanderbllt Hotel.
LOST?Diamond onyx wrist watch, owner'
name on bark; liberal reward. CONWAY
2D. YV. _01sit_st. _ ___
LOST?Gold watrh, between 87 th and 88t:
ets.. Dark av.: Initials P. C.: reward
KXOEL, STY Dark av_
LOST?Large 2 stone diamond ring; If earn
la returned to owner a liberal reward wt)
be paid PHIL BERLINGEH. 21B W. 88th #t
*2.500 REWARD
for neeklare of 70 graduated pearls wltl
diamond -leap Lost June 3 at Oyeter Bay
on Long Island train, or In New York
TIFFANY * CO.. 6th aw and STth ?t.
Wearing Apparel.
r>OST?June fl, sable scarf. Rlalto Theatre
Flatbush. or Bevorly road, Flatbush av,
between 1810 Beverly road and Rlalto. Flat
bush 1531-W. _
LOST?Two akin sable neckpiece. Salary;
Theatre. Fat. night, or taxi to 448 Madlaoi
aw Suitable reward Vnnderhllf 008.V
LOST ? atone marten scarf. Tuesday. 14.i:h
181st, nroadway line; reward. Wads
worth 3112.
LOST?Skunk scarf, Friday, at MoOreery'i
or Bssfs; reward. Flatbush 752'*.
Cats. Dogs. Ac.
LOST?Dog. wolf sable pomerantan fyellosrl
named Trlxle. Return Miss NEWLIN, 4;
E. Wflth St. Rhtnelander 8884. Most libera
f^-arn.
CONFIRMATIONS.
SII.VERPTKTN.?Mr. and Mm. Joahu 811
verateln of "(12 Wont End av. announce
the confirmation of their aon, Henry, Hun
day. .Tunc 12, at Tempi* Kmnnu-El. a
home, 4 to R.
MARRIED.
CARTER ? Ft'LTER.?On Juna 8. 1811, a
Rrooklyn. N. V.. Efft* Earla Cartar t
Edward B. Fulper.
DIED.
Hlr<i. Samuel .1 M. Maetrrs. Ellra B
Brow n, William A. May. Frank T.
faverlv. .lame?. Monjo. Marie M.
c hapman. El'annr Jay Murphy, Carolina H.
U ran*. Marino MeJJ. tgon. T'laon
Kerria, Mnr;' A. VrWattera, Frank
Celemar, .toaenh I,. Olfara. John F
fjerahel, Henry O'Reilly. Marlon P.
Orean, Caleb C. Penfleld. Alice IT
Hardlna. 1,1111a M. Pouch, Harold R.
Harold, Mary Anna Ralph, Ru?an 3
Heater. William .Slovene. Mary J. n.
Htllman. 1 nlch M. Stoney. William 4.
Hlrach. Ellra. Puch, .foaeph R.
Hoeford, William I Thome, Maria J.
Jamee. Harry B Tliom, Julia A.
Kn pp. Henry t. * Wlnant. Emma O.
K'l, . Thorair < Whlttemnr*. .Tana A
Klnr. S cmtind 11 Tom'- aril, A dele M.
Knhn. A lton Wright, Ma R. P
I.tlllhrldge, K. II Wynne, Reaals I.
Mauley. (Teoralana M.
In Memortam
Eltapatrlcl. K Klopfer, Jammoa C.
HwrnvrwteJo, Wm.
BIRD ?A' hla home, 47 Mower at., Jersey
City, Wednesday. Tuna 8. 1P21. Samuel J
M Bird. In hla 74th year. Funeral aer
vlcea will be held at Ascenelon Momorla
Church. 151 W. 4.1 d at., New York city
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock
BROWN On .Juno 8. 1P21, WlllUra A
Brown, age *7 yeare Funeral eervlcei
?f h!? Int' residence, 48* Ldnwood
street, Brooklyn, on Friday, .T ina 10. a'
a P. M Interment Saturday. .Tuna 11. a'
'0 4. M.. In Evergreen Pemetory
C HT.RIV On Thuradaj . June 0. 1021, a
hla realdonee. "4 llarklniar at.. Brooklyn
Jamoa Cavcrly. Funaral prtra'e.
. 1; M'MAN ?EI"anor Jay. on Wednaaday
.I'lna 8, at h?r reatdence. 37 Madtann av
Funaral aorvlceo will ba hald at St. Mat
thew'a Church. Bedford, N. Y.. on Katuray,
Juno 11 Special car laavea Grant
i antral Station 11 A M., ar-lying Nan
York 4:01 P M (davltght earing time!
I)E I,A PEN A Marino, aged 6S. Fnnara
acrvloa at E. C. WaldacVi funaral par
lira, 18111 Snth at., B'kly-n, Saturday. 1
1. VI Havana paper* plaaaa copy
FF.RRI8.?-On Thuraday. Juna P. at hae aummaT
home. Martha'a Vineyard, Maes
Mary A., widow of Frank A Parrl# Fir
naral private
GEISMAR.?On Wednesday, Juna 8, In hit
.".2d vaar. .Toaanb I... beloved eon of CarrN
nnu 'ha laf" Solomon Gedsmar. brother n(
Felix, Funeral private. T*lea?e om!l
f1ow?r*.
riETtSHF,!. ?Henry, halovd htiahand of Anni
nnd father of Harold, Ruth and George
on .Tune a. Service* the TNmeral Church
Broadway, at dfl'h at . on Frldav . June 10
at 11 A. M
OBEEN.?On Tuesday. June 7, 1P2I, Oalel
P. Green. In hla f.ot1: year Funeral aer
vlc?? at hla lata residence, Golden'
Bridge, N Y , on Saturday afternoon
,1't'r 11. nt .1 O ' lock tda . light saclm
timet, lnlcrtnent it abut II Cemetery, 8< m
meM, N. I.
DIED.
H A RDlgtO ?LIUle M Cajnpbell Funerst
Ohurch. Bw&y, R8th st_. Saturday, 7 P. Af
HHROLD?On June 8. Mary Anna, in her
04th year, widow o( tn? late Hhroalinus
Heruld. at 25;. J Krand avenue,
Bronx. Funeral from her late residence,
at 10;.J) A. M.. Saturday, June 11 Requiem
? 11 A A! at Churcai of fc.
.\iohuen oi Tuientttn, Agtfre'we aye[
nue. n<a r Knrdham road, Bronx IncotI
ir.ont Calvary.
HESTER.?On June 9. 1981, at hie raeldenoa,
i 168 Remstn nt.. Br^Wyti, WURam Hestey,
In hlti 8?th v?>i Pun. ral servldew at the
Reformed Church on the Heights, Pierrepout
lit., near Henry,'Bro'tlyn, Saturdaj,
June 11, at 2 o'clock l'. M Please "mst
flowers.
r ' HTEEMAN.-eudo.nl>. <y Thursday, June P.
. i Ca.eb M. Kill mart, n hi- CS.n year, of
10410 R8:h av.. Richmond Hill, L. I.
Notlr. of funeral h< reaft'u
HIR.ACH ? Ellen, on Thursday, June P. relist
: I of August, belo- (1 raotht r of Dr. Ifeufy
J P., Edward. Walter, Louis. Joseph, Fs.n,
nle Brown ami Hsieile Uaruth. Funeral
I from late residence. 546 West 147th St.,
' l Friday, June 10. 2 P. M.
' I H06FORD?William J., aged 6S. at Ms
1 residence. 815 West "0th St., Wednesday.
June 8 Funeral services will bo h?!d pt
Campbell's Funeral Church, 10711 Broao'3
I near 60th St.), at 5 o'clock P. M
" ! Friday, June 10. Interment private.
! JAMES.?Harrv B.. June 7. Services ?
Frank E. ('ampbel! Funeral Church, 1970
' Broadway, Friday morning, June 10. 9 A
t I M. sharp. Interment private, Fore?t Hill
i Cemetery, UUca, X. Y. Pie axe omit
? flowers.
. KAPP.?Oil June 9. 102], Henry A , beloved
husband of Emily .1 Richards Kapp. Funeral
service at his late residence, 257
Elm St., Now Roehello, X. Y.. on Satui
l day evening at 8 o'clock. Interment private.
KEI.LY ?Thomas G.. on Thursday. June 9,
at his residence, (11 Anderson av? Port
Richmond, Statcn Island. In his 81st year.
He Is survived by one son, Thoma-s M..
J and a daughter, Ger?edeve. Funeral sery
vices Sunday. June 12, 3 P. M"., at the
Reformed Church, Port Richmond, K Y.
, KIN'G.? June 0. 1921, at Flower Hospital.
7 cigmur.d Henry King, beloved husband of
1 Alma R. King.
Kl'HX.?Anton, Campbell Funeral church,
s Broadway, 66th at Friday, 10 A. M.
LILRinRIDaE.?On Thursday, June 9, In the
f 72<1 year of her age, at her home, 140
_ ) Riverside Drive, Katharine Hefteman.
_ . widow of Judge IV. M i/llllbrldgo of Do"
i trolt and daughter of the late Joseph
5 liegeman and Alotta Maria Aycrigg. Funeral
ser lcos 3 o'clomt Friday, June 10,
, I at the West End Collegiate Church, 7Tth
' I st. and West End av. Please omit flowers.
1 fntormpn^ nriva.tr>
' MANLEY.? Georglana Meyer Manley, wife of
j the late William F Mauley, on Jtme 8,
j 1021, at her home, 311 Eltcltd av., Allenhurst,
N'. J. Funeral services at her lato
1 residence, Friday, June 10. at 3 P. M
;MABTEF18.?At Eatherwood. Dobhs Ferry-onHudson,
f-arlv "nmrsday morning, June fl.
1021, Eliza IV Masters. Sendees at her lata
home Saturday afternoon, June 11, upon
the arrival of the 2:48 train (standard
time) from the Grand Central Tcrmhin.'..
i New York. Interment private. It Is requested
that no flowers be sent,
| MAY.?On Tuesday, Juno 7. 1021, Frank
i Tov-nley, husband of Jessie Smylte May.
in his 60th year. Funeral service Friday,
| June 10, at his late home, 861 14th av.,
Paterson, N. J., at 3 o'clock P. M. Train
leaves Jersey City, Erie Ft. R . at 2 P. M.,
| daylight saving time.
i MONJO.?On Wednesday, June 8. Marie
Madeleine Monjo, widow of Nicholas F.
| Monjo, In her 67th year. Funeral at her
i late reeldence. 519 Lincoln pi., B'Vlyn.
Servlcea 10:30 A. M., June 11. Interment
I Dt-ivate
; MURPHY.?On June 7, 1P21. Caroline H.
(nee Miller), beloved wife of William B.
Murphy. Funeral sendees at her late
residence, 83 Oak St.. Woehmwken
Heights, on Friday. June 10, at 1 P. M.
Interment Lutheran Cemetery.
McNETGON.?At Norwnlk, Conn., June P,
Dixon MeNetgon. at lifs home this morning
In his 68th year. Funeral services
at hi? late home. 12 Aroh srt., Norwallt.
Conn., Saturday, June 11, at 2 P. M., daylight
saving time. Automobiles will meet
train leaving Grand Central Station 11:03,
standard time.
MrWATTERS.?On June fl. at Atlantic Highlands,
Frank McWatters, beloved hushnrid
of Marie Wilson McWatters. th his 84th
year. Funeral services at Grace Church
chantry, Broadway and Eleventh street.
New York City, at 2 P. M., on Saturday,
June 11.
OLFER6.?John Frederick, at his residence,
95 Proapect ?v., Mamaroneok. N. Y., June
8. 1P21. Funeral sore-tees at St. Thomas's
} Church. Mamaroneck. on Saturday. June
11, at 2:30 P. M. Interment Woodlawn,
New York.
.* O'RF.ILLY.?On June 9. Marion T'. O'RetUv.
beloved wife of Thomas O'Reilly.. at her
summer residence at Avon, N. J. Full
noral sendees at All Saints' Church. !291!?
I- at. and Madison av? Saturday, at 10
A. M.
e PENFIELD.?On June 9, 1921. Alice Harvey
11 Penfleld. wife of the late Edward Zlna
Penfield, aged o5 years. Funeral at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. James Dell
grass? Shlpman, 20 West 128th st.. Sat
uruay. june 11, at ? c?
POUCH.?Harold R.. First Lieutenant Company
B, KtRth Infantry, Forty-second Division.
A. E. F.. killed In action October
IS, 1918, Argonnn. France. Funeral servlcee
at the homo of his parents, 88 Dow
. t. rrace, New Brighton (Bt. George), Sta
ten Island, on Friday. June 10. at 3 P. M.
" KAI.PH.?At Jamaica, N. Y? on WedncsdbtR
June 8, 1821. Susan Slmonson. beloved
1 wife of Henry VY. Ralph, In the 30*h year
i of her age- Funeral services Friday.
June 10, at 2 P. M., at the r-etdenee of
Mr. Martin Ralph, 40 Flushing av.. Jamaica,
N. T. Interment at Springfield
Cemetery.
, STEVENS.?On Wednesday. June 8. 11*21.
Mary Jane Davlaon, widow of Hsnry E.
Stevens Funeral services will be held at
het; late residence. Hotel Robert Fulton,
22S West list St.. on Saturday morning,
June 11. at 10 30 o'clock. Troy (N. Y.)
! papora please copy.
' 8TONEY -On June 8. at the New York Hospital,
William Armstrong Stoney. Funeral
services at the Chester Htll M. E. Church.
Mount Vernon, N. Y.. on Saturday. June
11. at 2:30. Autos at station on arrival
of train leaving Grand Central Terminal,
N. H. R. R., 12:48 standard time.
' SUCH.?In New Yorl. city, on Wednesday,
June 8, 1821, Joseph Rldgway Such bo1
loved son of the iatc George Su'h ar.d
Anna Illdgway, In the 37th y^ar of hi* age.
Funeral services at Christ Church. South
Anibov, N. J-. on Friday, June 10, at
4 SO P. M.
THORKB.?At Hotel Boseert. Brooklyn, June
t 8. 1811. Maria Johnson Thome, eldest
o daughter of the '.ate Maria Johnson snd
Cspt. Richard V. W. Thorns. Jr. Fu1
nera! services at St. Peter's R. C. Church.
Hicks and Warren ate.. Saturday. June
11. at 11 A. M. Interment Greenwood
Cemetery.
THCM-?After a lingering lllneas, on Wednesdav,
June 8. 1821. Julia A. Thorn fnee
Heuhner), wife of the late Arthur M.
Thorn. 1n her (17th year. Funeral eervlces
will be held Saturday. June 11, st 3
P. M., at 2"8 West 1.18th at.
WINANT.?Bmma '... wife of David !_
Wlnant, passed over Into life eternal Jure
8. 1921. Funeral service at her lata r sldenca.
M40 Amboy road. Huguenot Pa-' .
8 I., on Friday evening, June 10, at *
I o'clock P M. Interment at eotrvenlet *
of the family,
j WHITTBMORB ? On Wednesday evening,
June 9, 1931. Jane Alice, widow of the lat?
Robert Jamea Whlttemore, In bar Mth
year Funaral eervloae will be held at tha
rr*|den<-o of her daughter, Mr* Frederiok
E Itemltn. 29* ffew Pork avmut, RmokTyn,
on Saturday. Jima 11. at 5-30 P. M
WOODWARD.?Adele Mor! roar, auddanlv on
June 9. daughter of the late Oeorae Evoraton
Woodward. Rervleea ttie Funeral
Chureh. Broadway,at fld'h at., on Saturday.
June It, at 10 A M.
W711QHT?At Montclalr. W. J.. TTniradnr
June 9. 1921. Ida Reamer Paaroe, he'
loved wife of Solomon Wright. Tr rt?naral
aarvlcaa will be held at har lata
home. 122 Upper Mountain a*.. Saturday
' afternoon at (1 rSO o'clock. T,lmoualD??
*H1 meat Lackawanna trahl leaving ftp
boken at 4'Hb 'daylight vavtn* tuna).
WTNNE.?On June 7. Fl???le L.. of 2VI Eaet
! ' doth at., at Rooeavett Hoapttal. Fanern!
; ' from Unlvereal Chapel, hfd ?t.. Leolngton
?v? Friday. Solemn remileen max a' St.
IMiirsnt FsrrsifiR Oiiifvh. tVlth >t. I.m*
lnttcn "? . 9f 10 A. M interment prlriti.
t
IN MEMORIAM.
1-tTZPATRICK Th loving marv.ovy of Flna,
unco I.. F1t*p*tr<elc. who dlad .Tuna 10.
15K*
IfAilMRIUITRIN ? tn fondaat mamory of
, '1< or father. William Hamm?rota?ti. wha
P*?aad twtr Jnn* 10, 1014.
| Oacar. Reginald Hamtnaravin.
HAMMERBTBTN.?In avarlaatlng memory of
hit darling, tdolta?d hnaband. Willtnm
Hammerataln, nailed bvyond June 10. 1014,
ever to be remembered with undylr* i<y.-n
aa jr?are go by. Loving wlfo, Anna.
KLOl'fKR. In ead and loving mamorv of
i Tenimoe C. K'opfar, who entered eternal
reat on Jitna 10. 1014.
Ctl^Cohunlws
& Any Hour, Day or Night ffij
|l . F*AI*K R. CAttPBltU.' In
Uti "Tltt ru'NDLAL CHURCH" 1m. U<
| W} 'Non-Rectarlaa) Bij
juj 1970 Broadway at (8ih Si. I
^wOjjatawatWtajM^^afcAFj^

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