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Americans Feature in London Society Lady Lister-Kaye, Lady Ward and Lady Curzon Among the Hostesses. Special Cable to Tub New Yokk Hbiui.d. C apyrip/if, 19!I, bu Tub N?W Yobk Hbkaid. Xrw York II.raid Biirrnu, ) london. Auk- *? ( Ambassador and Mrs. Harvey have taken up their summer residenco on a small estate at Weybrldge, twenty miles from London. Following the meeting of the Supreme Council in Paris, whither Airs. Harvey accompanies the Ambassador, they will pay a series of visits in Scotland, whither all society has cone for the grouse shooting. M. Blondel, who has been appointed Charge d'Affaires of the French Embassy in YVasrtVt.'ston during Ambassador Jus serand's absence, lias left London for Paris to receive final instructions before proceeding to his post. Col. William Endicott, formerly Red Cross commissioner, has arrived with Mrs. Endicott from America. American entertaining has become a real feature in London society with Lady Lister-Kaye, Lady Ward. Lady Cunard and Marchioness Curzon among the dis tinguished American born hostesses. Mrs. Corrigan, who has taken a smart country place for August, also is still among the London hostesses. She en tertained a large company at luncheon at the Ritz Friday. Others entertaining there included William A. Whitin, Major Dunning and Mrs. Woodwortli. Mrs. J. J. Hobbs of Riverside Drive, New York, and her son Richard, who have been touring France and Italy, ar rived in London last week and arc sail ing on tlie Berengaria. Princess Spottiswood-Mackln returned to Paris after her London visit, in the course of which she entertained Mr. and Mrs. Post Wheeler, counsellor of the American Embassy, at the Strand Thea tre. The Misses Martha and Jane Mac Donald of Pittsburgh, after visiting their brother Ronald, vice-consul at Edinburgh and motoring through Eng land, have arrived in London. They will visit the American battle front in France and will return to Edinburgh and said on the Scythia August 20. Americans arriving at the Carlton In clude John McLhin, Francis Kohlman, Aliases Agnes, Louise and Ida Ogden and Charles Ogden, all of New York, and Mrs. W. C. Corning of Cleveland. Mrs. Jessie Lewisohn has gone to Paris after a long visit in London. Thomas Hitchcock, Jr., sailed on the Paris Yesterday after a brief visit in France. He is the last member of the American polo team to leave for home. Mr. and Airs. Butler Wright have re turned to London after a brief visit to Lisbon. Paul D. Cravath, J. B. Cotton, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Dodge, Richard Terhune and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fortune Ryan are among the Americans who have left London for Paris In the last week. Miss Gerry's dance last week proved one of the most successful American entertainments London has seen in a long time. Tho Duke of York honored Miss Gerry by attending and the Amer icans present included Col. and Mrs. Rogers and Miss Grace Vanderbllt. Others present were the Danish Alin ister, Cora Countess of Strafford; Vis count Ednatn, Hon. Henry Coventry, Lady Bingham, Mrs. Capet, Earl and Countess of Arran and Mrs. Ronald Grevllle. AMERICANS IN EUROPE. Special Cabin to The New York Herald. Copyright, 1921, by The New York Herald. New York llernld Hnrrmi. ) Peri*. Aiie. 7. I Mrs. John W. Weeks of Washington, wife of the Secretary of War, accom panied by Mrs. Sinclair K. Weeks and daughter, has arrived at the Hotel Crll lon from Belgium. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Damrosch and the Misses Polly M. and Anita B. Damrosch have returned to Paris from a tour of France and will go to Eng land for the remainder of August. Mrs. Elliott K. Shepard is on an au tomobile trip In Alsace-Lorraine. Dur ing the war she conducted a hospital for officers at her summer home at Chantilly. Mr. Philip D. Armour of Chicago, after a tour of Belgium and Germany, is at the Hotel Plaza in Athens. Brig.-Gen. Evan M. Johnston, Mili tary Attache at the American Embassy in Rome, is passing the summer at Venice. Miss Tielle Skinner will return to New York early In September, following a tour of the American battle regions. Mr. and Mrs. Cortlandt Field Bishop are spending August in Switzerland. In the American colony at Vichy are Mrs. John R. Drexel of Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Carstairs, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Wasserman, the Messrs Richard and George Parker of New York, Mr. and Mrs. George Klngsland of Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar L. Richard are at Ft. Moritz. Mrs. Hamilton MoK. Twombly has returned to Biarritz after an automobile tour of Spain. WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER WINDOWS DEDICATED Tribute to Dr. E. L. Trudeau and Paul Smith. Fger-lal Dt.pmtrh to Ttis New York Hguu. rauL Smiths, N. Y., Aug. 7.?The little Episcopal Church of St. John's In tha Wilderness ?*? thronged thia morn ing with sojourners when two memorial windows erected in the church by Will lam Rockefeller In memory of the lata Dr. Edward Livingston Trudeau of f>ar?nac Lake and tha lata Paul Smith wars dedicated. Tha dedication waa In conn action with the usual service and waa conducted by tha Rev. Philemon F Fturgea of Providence. Dr. Francis H Trudeau, son of the noted physician, was In charge of the arrangements, and Phalpa Smltii. president, end Paul Smith, treasurer of the Paul smiths Hotel Com pany, sons of "Uncle Paul" Smith, were present Tha donor of the wlndowa waa un able to be present hut was represented by his son and the letter's wife, Mr and Mra. William Q. Rockefeller. Among tbe campers preaent from the St. Regis Lakes *?tv Mra. Whltelaw Rehl. the Rev. and Mrs Anson Phelps Stokes. Dr. and Mra. Walter It. Jam**. William W McAlpln. Mm. Plarfcaon Run. on. Jr., and Mr. and Mra. Robert Garrett. Roth tha wlndowa ore woodland acenee and both were made by Henry Wynd Young of New York. Arrive la from New York include Mra. George Mnaon Prehm. Miss Prelim. Mlaa Angeline da Young, Mlaa Anna Hehr mann, Mr. Frederick Feeler. Mr An drew Davey, Mr. and Mm. J. C Weston, Mlaa Joeephtna O'Brien, Mlaa M. M. Ke lt r, Mm. Thomas Thacber. Mlaa Thacher and tha Misses Richmond. PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. NEW YORK. Mr. and Mr*. Amory S. ^'"'rartare parsing the summer at Cold Spring Harbor. L. I. Miss Adelaide W R,hlne,la"^CrL^" returned to New York from Lake George, N. Y. Mrs Joseph F. Sttllman has returned .Mrs. josrpii * after a short to Southampton, L. 1.. a,lu . stay in New York. N V.. until !???'. ** will return to New Yoik. ytlas Annie B. Jennings is in Franco. main until December. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Livingston Cos ter will remain in ICatonah. N. Y.. until December t. when they will com New York and occupy the h?use ot Ml" < igden Jones at 74 Baric ave nue, which they have taken for another year. Mr ogden Mills, who is a^guest of his son-in-law and daughter. Lord and Lady Granard In Ixmdon.England. will .nil for New York the middle of Octo her. and on his arrival here will go to his country house at Rtaatsburg, - Mrs. Edwin Mende has S' .It. wm ??? *? Mn" Switzerland. New York until late in November. WASHINGTON. ,r?r:'K:? short stay. v;: gone several weeks. _ . ,, Mr- c. C. McChord have gone to Frentfi Lk-.k Springs. Ind.. to remain for several weeks. Mr. Jules Henry. Second Secretary of the French Embassy. has 'eased the Lane house in Chevy Chase for the rest of the summer. Mrs. Clarke Wsggaman hM returned from Elklns. W. Va.. and will flntsh ?? summer with Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Lit tlejohn in the Adirondack*. Miss Hattie Barnett. sister of Major Gen. George Barnett. is visiting Mrs. Barnett at Wakefield Manor, her place at Huntley, Va. Viscount da Rartifos will sail this week for his home In Paris after a visit In Washington. He made many friends here when he was connected with the French Embassy staff. Mr. John Joyce Brodortok. commercial counselor of the British Embassy, and Mrs. Broderick. who are spending the summer In England, will return here In October and take a house. IN THE BEBKSHIRES. Gen. Dyer. Wife and Son In I.eno* After Tour. I Special Despatch to Tint Nsw York JIctaip. Lenox, Mass.. Aug. 7.?Gen. George I Rathbone Dyer. Mrs. Dyer and their I three sons, Walter G., Ellsha and I George R. Dyer, Jr., of New York, who ! have been on a tour through New Eng land. are at Curtis Hotel. Mr. Adrian ! Isetln of New York and Mr. and Mrs. j Samuel Russell of Mlddletown. Conn.. | also are there. i Dr. and Mrs. Walter B. James of New York left the Curtis to-day for their camp at Paul Smiths In the Adi rondacks. Arrivals at the Greylock Hotel In j Williamstown include Mrs. William V. S. Thorne, Mrs. James W. Markoe, Mrs. Guilford Reed. Miss Helen Leah Reed and Miss Alice Lounsberry of New I York. A woman's golf tournament of eighteen holes for the Roy A. Curtlss I silver cup will be played on the Wyante I nuck course at Great Barrington. start ing Wednesday. Mrs. I. C. Bates Dana. | Mrs. John Shepard and Miss Josephine I Fuller each have won it twico, and three times In necessary for possession. Mr Walter Hampden, Shakespearian actor] 1-* at the Mount Everett House, South Egremont. I Mr Meredith Hare and Miss Mary M. Hare of New York are guests of j Mrs. D. Percy Morgan at Bombay Hill, j Stockbridge. DINNER PARTIES AT PIER. Jfr. mul Mp?. P. A. Porte* Kntrr tnln for I!nn?r Rnfitii, Rprrial Denpatrh to Tim New Yomc Hnuijv Narraoansett Pier, R. 1., Aug. 7.? Luncheon* anil dinner* for hous? parties In the villas were features in the social calendar of to-day. Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Porter of Buf falo had a luncheon tor members of their house party, includlnir Mt. trd Mrs. Richard Norton of Philadelphia. Mr. end Mrs. Paul Srhoelkop* of Niagara Falls. Pr. R. S> Bellinger of Buffalo, Lyman Spalding of New York and Miss Lodema Rafter of North Tonawanda. Mr. and Mrs. David 8. Ba*er o-" Green wich, Conn., had as their guests at Phoenix Dodge Mr. and Mr*. Gustavo* Ober and Mrs. Edward Hambleton of Baltimore, for whom they gave a din ner last night. Mis* Marguerite Preseott or Wash ington gave a dinner at the Casino to night for her house guests, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Roosevelt of New York and Q. Edward Buxton of Providence. Mr. A. Van Buren and Mr. William Krnmer of New York are late arrivals at the Massasolt. Mr. and Mrs. Slater Washburn of Worcester, Mass., are at Qreen Inn for August. ALONG THE NORTH SHORE. Harold 8. Vnnderhltt at Round Plain Farm for lesion. ! Sger-uil Pripatrh to Tub New Yosk Hwai.ii. Beverly, Mass.. Aug. 7 Walter D ? tenegre of N"W Orlnanr., who is presi dent of the North Shore Society for the Extermination of Mosquitoes, has called | the annual meeting of the association for next Tuesday nt Mr. Denegre's sum i mer home. Villa Crest, at West Man chester. Harold S. Vanderbllt Is at the Cas well cottnge aj Bound Plain Farm for tho balance of the season. HI* yacht, I the Vagrant, Is moored off Beverly shore and he does considerable entertaining 1 on board Mrr Stephen G. William of New York I* visiting hsr daughter, Mra. Richard . Thornd1k?. at tV Hanks cottage at West ! Manchester. Miss UlR I^incashlre, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. J. Henry Lancashire of Oraf . ton Wood, West Manchester. I.? visiting Mrs. Robert E. Bonner at Lenox. Mr. and Mra. Arthur L. Richmond of Hoaton are visiting with Mrs. Rich 1 mond's parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur I r<11 tie. at Beverly Parma. Mrs. R. T. Wilson Gives Dinner Dance at Newport Home Society Shows Slight Inclina tion to Rest After Gayeties of Tennis Week. Special Despatch to The New York Herald Newport. R. I., Aug. 7.?8ociety to day tried to recover from tho strenuous efforts of the last few days in enter tainment of the tennis players, and al though the prescribed itrogrammo called for a little rest, there were many events arranged which continued the gayetles. Mrs. Richard T. Wilson came to the fore with an Informal dinner dance at Indian House, her estate in Mlddletown, and after a dinner for forty guests, many came in for dancing. The Misses Marlon 8. and Louisa Wll so? have gone to Saratoga to Join their father for a few days. Mrs. Alexander Hamilton Rice was a luncheon hostess to-day at Mirimar for forty guests. Tho tables were placed adjacent In tho aalon and It was a gala event for those invited. Mrs. John Aspegren also gave a lunch eon at the d'Hauteville Villa for her house guest, the Swedish Minister. Mrs. Robert W. Louett of Boston, also gave a luncheon at her Glbbs avenue cottage. nances on Cnsinu "Veranda. | One of tho novelties introduced by the I '"asino management is to bo ilancca on i the horaeahoo veranda Wednesday after i noons. This will begin this week and 1 Conrad's Orchestra will play, omitting the morning concerts. This is expected j to bo a boon for the younger set, who ; have as yet this season had no chance i to dance In the afternoon, and had to he content with the formal eventa ar j tanged by their parents for Hie evening, j which meant that many wero not of sufficient years to be among the guests. Registered at tho Casino to-day were j Mr. and Mrs. George Peabody Gardner, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. George C. Cutler, Jr., of Boston. Mr. Vincent Astor is entertaining a party of friends > i board his new yacht, Nourmahal. Among the guests are Messrs. M. T* Schlff, C. D. Draper, Rives D. Filley, George Draper and ! Lawrence Grant White. They visited | the Casino this morning to play a few ' sets of tennis and this afternoon went I to Ocean Links to play golf. Mrs. Carter Leidy is with her mother, I Mrs. Joseph K. Widener, at Muenchlnger I White House, and will leave shortly for the Pier. They had friends for an ln ! formal lunch to-day. Mrs. Hermann Oelrichs, -who is at tho Muenching.-r Redwood cottage, enter tained Mrs. William B. Caperton at | lunch for an informal chat. Mrs. Oel | rlehs Was thus far avoided the more formal gatherings. Pa Into Poster for I.avrn Fetr. Mis? Mary K. Parrish is the artist of an attractive colored poster placed in the Casino lobby this afternoon announcing the lawn fete for the Newport Hospital. Mr. William Fahnestock went to New ; York to-day and will return for the fes tivities here Tuesday. Commander 8. E. R. Snyder. U. 8. N.. and Mrs. Snyder arc at the New Cliffs j Hotel. Arrivals at the Hill Top Inn include Capt. O. Drury, IT. 8. N., and Mrs. l>rury: Mr. and Mrs. William F. Cochran of Baltimore. Mrs. W. S. Cos and Miss I>orothy Lincoln of New York. Mrs. Raymond T. Baker and her chil dren. who have been visiting Mrs. Van derbtlt at the Breakers, have returned to Lenox. Mrs. Charles D. Easton will re'urn to \ Newport this week after a successful I trout fishing trip In Maine. Mrs. Joseph Harrlman gave a dinner this evening at the Clambake Club, at which several others came In later for ' Informal dancing. The younger set was | much in evidence. GOLF TIE AT SPRING LAKE. Scott Meaniiitell and Meredith Hemphill Each Score 75. j Special Despatch to The Nlw York Heralp. Spring Lake, N. J., Aug. 7.?Scott I Scammell of Trenton and Meredith Hemphill of New York tied for first place In the class A sweepstakes at the Spring Lake Golf and Country Club's Saturday game with a net score of 75. A. G. Hoff man and H. A. Wilson tied for second with 78. In to-day's match E. R. Lewis wan the winner with a 71 and Albert Bryant was second with 76. In the class B event to-day W. H. Kills was low card man with a 71. W. A. Schrelber was the winner In class B yesterday with 78. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bannon, who are at tho Essex and Sussex, are entertain ing John B. Manning of New York. Miss Wynnle Holt of New York is a guest there of Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins. Others registering at the hotel are Mrs. E. James, Mrs. Robert W. Morey, George MacDonald and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Moore of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gaston, Buffalo; Andrew Haxel hurst, Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. I* H. Jones, Raymond Jones and Miss Caro lyn Jones of Montelalr. Arrivals nt the Monmouth Include I Stan'ay H. Horner and Whitney Leary, Washington; Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McK Courtney, Brooklyn; Miss E. Rivers. | Miss K. Green. L. Llttaner, Miss Edith Llttaner, Miss Beatrice Llttaner. Miss I Lucile Llttaner, Mr. and Mrs. William I A. Tucker. Miss Helen Manger and Mrs , M. Moneymaker. New York, and Mr and j Mrs. W. E. Frlck, Mrs. William W. Frick ! and Miss Virginia Rose. Sewlckley, Pa. INJURED IN TENNIS GAME. Hurl?Mar I.oar Kyf. Special Dripntrh tn Ttm Nn? Yosk IfriAre. Taul Smiths. X. Y., Aug. 7.?D. W. Frnnohot of Philadelphia, who recently arrived with Mrs. Franchot to occupy the Llpplncott camp on Osgood Lake, may lose the sight of an eye as a re sult of an accident In a tennis game on his camp court yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Franchot and some friends were playing a match when a hall struck him In the face, shattering his glasses. A small particle of glass penetrated the eyeball. Suffering greatly frorr the In Jury. Mr. Franchot. after receiving temporary relief, rushed by special train to Montreal. He Is now In the Royal Victoria Hospital, where he was oper ated on by Dr. Beyers and Dr. Stir ling In nn endeavor to savo the eye. The outcome Is still uncertain. OLD LYME ART SHOW. Twentieth Annnal (Exhibition la Opened In Xew Gallery. Special Despatch to Th? Nrw To?x ITsBAin. Nbw London, Conn., Aug. 7.?The. twentieth annual exhibition of the Lyme Art Association at Old Lyme and official opening of the new gallery was held yesterday afternoon and attracted a great throng. This year's exhibition Is decidedly the belt the association has shown, and combined with the perfect lighting ar.d equipment of the different rooms makes the Impression a very ploaslng one. The exhibition Is to continue to September 7. The Eaton purchase prlte of ISOfl wan awarded to the painting by Wilson Irvine, "Lingering Snow." SUNDAY GUESTS ADD TO GA YETY OF THRONG AT SOUTHAMPTON Mss Elise F. fticc One of the Hostesses at Golf Club Truncheons. ZTT' co"""n<" ??" w??" Zton?!"' Th're "" ? ? n this morning to hear the Bight ST fr""rhk" ?<w Island preach at St. Andrew's i)Une hurch. and after services they Knth "red at the bathing beach. whe,c tnZ were others who had attended churl" further removed from that section. aw srsSFffi as: ?Vctn.'L^.rb?r? ?"?' *?"?? chiffon, was pa,e !,,ao and with her was Mrs. /rankVe^" h"' -re white chiffon with a'St^coS! -- from 5SdS"aP^fVn T" wit? Mr"'and Mrs8 a*!,- WUmerding was wim' roreTy ^"ea/on^the ^ ,Co"nfo!t. were there viih ev. i "lain beach, ? T'-nid Connfelt. Mr and"*!' da"*hter wo?ret0ar Wwn^cS.U^f ^e witlfpopptes."18 COIored ?Swto2f.tK| Henry ft. Hooker was with "\r ^ sv&a a^few *<Kr*&wj^-< Sullivan. recenUv nrriu f7' J" Prancis Mrs. Steven. 1"?" M Beard. Beard wore ? t,?'?'580'! in w,,ite. Mrs. trimmed with db>?" i whit? taffeta asvsSiSJr?--^ Pigliosi Prince and Prl-*^ Ros One.of the Notable Co.t?m?,. "ohSe"o7t'ume8Bo?fkthe day? T '* I "raandin with r>? ', J y; 11 was of brow.. t,i;?".sr"w,?sr'5::: ground, and her h,. , . an ecru oror] straw 4 henna col ?moV'??leM?therI'nman ^ K?,,ntz their daughte? \ni TrnCCOmpaniefl :,v who win hs tntrod Ii,izabel" Ronntz. winter. Mr and tS^ % 60c!cty Bacon, who are at rh? i Robert Ogden rreatTXnKheSS'3 shore luncheon to-^ay at K^P^n? and 'crabs C,on'iRtln* R?h. lobsters z & ?/'! Mm rielTnln'rMn' TrWln A PoW(>''l. w?5'rt"rt S",""*n' """ a.o?nST,S ?iii:? JsraLSrUw1 r \?,ri' th* sunimer home of -nr. and Mrs Morgan O'Hrien ^?*?iir?vw8r Mrs. Clarenre Crittenden Calhoun pmsldent of the Woman's National koundation, will give a talk fn-mrirr .1 afternoon in Memorial Hall on the aim" of the proposed institution. It will he i mu:?tr.Tai,nXd,:r,n,r t0Wh,Ch th? I Luncheons at Golf Clab. Luncheons were given to-day at the i Shlnneeock Hills Oolf Club by Mr. and J Mrs. John M. L Rwtherfurrt, Cot. and j Mrs. Robert M. Thompscn. Dr. and Mrs. I Norman E. Pitman. Mr. and Mrs. Alfons I P. Villa, Miss Elise P. Rico and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Peabody. Miss Rice's j luncheon was for Mr. nnd Mrs. Herman | Dierks, and among her other guests were Mr. and Mrs. James C, Barr. Mr. ! and Mrs. James T. Terry. Mr. and Mrs. j A. Clifford Towar, Mr. and Mrs. Landon ' Humphreys, Henry Sprcul, Jr., W. Scott i Cameron and L. Gordon Hamersley. Mr. W. Butler Duncan Is at the ! Meadow Club. i Mr. and Mrs. Charles Aster Bristed and Miss Symphorosa Bristcd will come from Lenox next week to be at the Irving House. An Invitation concert was given to night in the Art Museum through Samuel L. Parrlsh In compliment to the Southampton Choral Society, which each year gives oratorios. The artists were the same as were heard at the concert last Friday in Memorial Hall, and the programme was much the same, with the addition of organ solos played by Francis Moore. Among the members of the Society iW 1 are Mr. and Mrs. Emory Terr>y Mr. and Mrs. James H. Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Halsey, Mr. and Mrs. David J. Gllmartln, Dr. and Mrs. G, II. Schonek. Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Cor wlth. Miss Jeannette Halsey, Mr. and Mrs. Rensselaer B. Dsyton, the Rev George Rexford. Dr. and Mrs. John H. Nugent, Mr. Louis Slmmiona, Miss Olive Jagger, Mr. and Mrs. J. Augustus Hll droth, Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. White Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gorwlth and Mr. and Mrs, Edward Lee. PICNIC AT NEW LONDON. Ilortlcnltnral Society to Hold En tertainment on Tne?dny. | *9* rial Dffpatrh to Tub NgW Yosa Ilmum. Nit London, Conn., Aug. 7.?Miss Elisabeth Waller entertained a number of her young friends a. dinner last evening at the home of her parents. Judge and Mrs. Charles P Waller, In Channlng street After dinner cards were played. Her guests wera Miss Margaret Smith of Pleasure Beach. Miss Susan Church of Washington. i Main of Oroton. Mitts Virginia Wemple and her stster. Miss Cynthia Waller. The annual basket picnic of the New London County Horticultural Society will be held In the Oswegatchle woods next Tuesday. The members will take the East Lyme trolley to Golden Spur, where they will be met by motorboats which will take them down the Nlsntlc River to Oswcgatchte. Harrison Tiffany and friends from Brooklyn were over Hun lay guests of Mrs. Delia Tiffany at Hadlymr. Arrivals at the Mohican Hotel from New York include James R. Cook. Mrs. B. L. Sanderen, Mr and Mr* C. S. Eytlnge, Miss Van Werner. Mrs. James O'Flaherty, Mrs. A. Hergan, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Smaller, Mr and Mrs L. H. Moore. Miss T. G. Healoy, W. D. Pewltt, Chandler Ross. From other cities i Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rensos, Boston; Dr. snd Mrs. E A. Gallagher, Mr. and Mrs. G. Thompson, Miss Alice Thompson. Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Decker, Hprlngfleld; Mr snd Mrs. C. Victor Rice. Mr. and Mrs. II E. Eaton, Atlantic City; Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hellck, Mr. and Mrs. A. Parkhurst. Mrs. Adams. Mr. and Mrs. O. F Chand ler, East Orange; Mr. snd Mrs. H. Wossels, St Louis; Miss Ma J. Ketchen, Mrs. F. 8. Clark, Mrs. F*. Jackson, Mr. and Mr?. T, 8. Lonfan, Bridgeport I X I'lioto l>y Curtis Bell. Miss Elise F. Rice, hostess at luncheon in Southampton. Mrs. \V. G. Lyons, Mrs. W. S. McCon noll, Warren, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. James ?S. Byrne, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. O'Brien. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Nichols, Philadel phia ; Mr. ami Mrs. H. A. Allen, Wor cester ; Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Lord, Fram ingham, Mass. A new sport was found at the Grls wold to-day and that was sea sled rac ing. A large number of people found the amusement of travelling In one of the little craft to be very exciting. With two commercial companies providing the sea sleds at a smull charge per pas senger many trips were made. The craft raced each other at high rates of speed, providing the means of much improvised betting. Among those who registered at the Griswold to-day were Lieut. Col. and Mrs. A. V. Evans, Hot Springs, Va.; Mr. : and Airs. C. V. Rice and Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Eaton, Atlantic City; Airs. H. Brighton, New York; Mrs. Thomas E\v ing, Brookllne, and Mrs. Gordon Craw ford, New York. LAUNCH BATH CABINET IN ATLANTIC CITY SURF Real Champagne Used in Christening New Device. Special Dcspatrh to Tub N'kw Tokk Hnt.wn. Ati.antic Citv, N. J., Aug. 7.?The first of tho bath cabinets which the Rltz Cnrlton Hotel is to provide for those who desire to disport among the billows In one piece bathing suits without getting within public gaze or without the city beach law was launched this afternoon. It Is the first bathing cabinet ever seen here and is modelled after the bath houses on wheels of Ostend and other European resorts. Mayor Bader formally approved the. cabinet. This created con siderable amusement. It being arguee that ho was violating his own mandate ugalnst one piece suits and that ordi nance is silent on rolling hath houses. For the christening Mrs. Alexander Moore (Lillian Russell), handed a bot tle of champagne?yes champagne?to Mayor Bader, who is a total abstainer, and he in turn pasRed the bottle?with contents intact?to Miss Hope Hampton, motion picture star, who broke it across the side of the cabinet. This formality was witnessed by several thousand so journers. When the champagne trickled down the side of that unapprpclatlvo structure and seeped into tho sand a groan went up from the assembly. Miss Hampton in a black Alaskan seal one piece bath costume, which was hid den by a shore wrap, entered the cabi net and was wheeled out Into the water. \ Doffing the wrap she plunged into the surf. After swimming about for a while she clambered back into tho cabinet and was wheeled to shore. This was the greatest week-end since tho Independence Day period. All the large hotels were filled and many of the avenue houses enjoyed like prosperity. The automobile travel to the resort was enormous. MEMORIAL FOR SOLDIERS. Massachusetts Nam's CnmmlHlon to Krfct Mnnnmrnt In I'm nee. Special Despatch to Tub New Tour Hctai.ii. Lenox, Macs., Aw?. 7.? Mr. Daniel Chester French, sculptor, and Mr. Henry . Bacon, architect, have received a com- ' | mission from the State of Massachusetts j to design a symbolical group as a me- j morial to the Massachusetts soldiers who died In France. Mr. Bacon Is to sail for France this week to select a site for the memorial I near PL Mehlel, where many of the Bay i State boys tvero killed. SKW "FROLIC" OPENS AT O. 2t>. F. Zlegfeld, Jr.. has announced that ' the new "Midnight Frolic" on the Now Amsterdam Uoof will open August 20 nnd will represent an entirely new type 1 of entertainment at Its reopening. A i huge soda fountain with an Imported soft drink mixologist from Monte Carlo will be on hand to serve new fangled! concoctions that Broadway must sub stitute for the "Imprisoned l&ughter of the peasant girls of Fnujce," The Now Amstordam Hoof has been entirely done over for the opening. MISS AHTItt It TO AIII FESTIVAL. The name of Miss Julia Arthur has been added to the list of dramatic artists who haw- given their services to the Near East Relief for the dramatic festi val at the Rosemary Theatre, Hunting ton. I,. 1., August 12 and 13. Miss Arthur will appear as Portia In the last act of "The Merchant of Venice," which will feature the latter half of the programme. The role Is a fnvorlto one with Mlas Arthur, although she has not appeared In It for a number of years. MHS I'ONHEM.E TO BE .IT DfiE. Miss Uosa I'onselle, Metropolitan Opera star, has accepted the Invitation of f'apt. E. W. AVhltwel^ manager of Starlight Amusement Park, In The Bronx, to act as Judge this evening in selecting the winner In the final test In the song festival, More than 300 aspiring amateurs havw participated In th? contest held each evening for the last ten day*. Charles Ray Shows Skill as Director in "Midnight Bell ? i Movio Actor Makes Thrilling Adaptation of Famous Old Hoyt Play. It would hardly seem likely that even modern robbers, used to employing highly involved and laborious methods In order to give the police brain fever, would spend so much time and trouble In burrowing and cutting and shadowing a girl stenographer in order to got at a country safe as they do in "A Mid night Bell" at the Strand this week, es pecially when Charles Hay comes ulong later and merely smashes the door to get in the bank, while a whole crowd looks on passively. But then the ways or criminals are dark?to such virtuous folk as film re viewers anyhow. If the thieves hs-dn't resorted to this dime novel method one | couldn't have seen them wriggling like | eels through their underground tunnel, nor would it have given Ray an oppor tunity to do some of the best playing of his career in a capital production i under his ow 1 direction, in which young | Hay shows he is such a sincere and painstaking director that ho actually | directs himself to fall off a chair and bump his head. j rt is on the Whole an adept adaptation of Charles Hoyt's fa ! mous play, which is so old as J plays go that it is a3 new and thrilling to the present generation as the | toddle top. When Ray, as a discharged i travelling salesman, appropriates to him self a position as clerk in a general ?store in a tank town, merely by walking in and selling goods, Jus', because the : proprietor's pretty daughter has caught Ills eye, the resultant situations are quite amusing, though the bargain counter rush that follows Is too obviously pom posed of a horde of unemployed film extras. Puts In .Yatural Touches. Inside the haunted church the feeling * suspense, with occasional breaks for h ip iter, la so consummately developed by Ray with many of his celebrated natural touches that It suggests the whole thing was figured out with mathe matical exactitude. Moreover, his strug gle to warn the town against the rob bers by ringing the church bell is an other achievement for this pleasing young star, in which he does not stop short at tearing his shirt and mussing his hair. Many of the futile closc-ups that made "Scrap Iron" such a trial of strength for the audience have been wisely eliminated so that it is far su perior to that piece?and besides, it has been passed by the State Motion Picture Commission. It can now be considered 100 per cent, pure, at least. Doris Pawn, as the storekeeper's daughter, has robbed herself of some of her fascination by bobbing her hair, but shows the spirit of courage in the story which such an act would require. The rest of the cast are generally satisfac tory, except that the villain was too patently in the business of rascality from the start. The audience was wise to him in a minute. A "Sport Pictorial" and Snub Pollard In "What a Whopper*' are other film of ferings, while Catarlna Guerrerl, hailed by the press agent as a new Jenny Llnd, sang in a fashion that would require considerable revision of the estimate of Mine. Rind's place in lyric history. ?Experience" n< Itlvoll. It gives one quite a thrill to see so many mo\ le player*?over 500 of them, in fact?upholding morality In "Experi ence" at the Rlvoli this week. Cer tainly tills ought to change some cur rent opinions of Los Angeles. This Par amount picture is baaed on George V. Hobart's stage play of the same name, produced about the time that "Every woman" was holding forth promiso of making Broadway lead a new life. It Is virtually a photo dramatization of that noted bon mot, "he was a good guy while he had It." Adhering closely to the allegor,-*tl original, it relates how Youth left his mother in the country to'win his way In the m ? , and meets at the Pr.mrose Path cab iret various young women carefully labelled Excite ment, Temptation, Intoxication, and so on, to distinguish them, though they all iifo the same optical wireless code. When his money and his false friends arc simultaneously gone, he drifts to the House of Last Resort, where after sa tiating the audience's suppressed desire for an underworld fling, be goes back to the arms of his sweetheart, hove, and concentrates on life among the new mown hay. A pretty story?meaning absolutely nothing. It has been most elaborately and strikingly staged, and such s'-onrs as those In the gambling r<-sort will prob ably have immense Interest for those who would like to lake a rubberneck tour through dons of iniquity. Barthelmf ss gives a finished perform ance of Youth, surrounded by an attrac tive cart that Includes s-.ch players as Marjorle Daw, Nit a Veld 1, Lllyan Tash man and J3dn-t Wluat m, and the picture will In all likelihood draw those who like allegory well buttered with the ob vious?renders of Dr. Frank Crane, say. Llttb' Miriam Battista recites "Fancy ahd Truth," a literary composition which George V. Tfobart calls a poem, and there Is a Mack fiennett comedy, "Hard Knocks and Love Taps." which brings one back to earth with a thud. "A Connecticut Yankee In King Ar thur's Court," the Wllllnm Fox adapta tion of Mark Twain's satire. Is at the Capitol this week at popular prices, after having had an outing on Broad way earlier. Gloria ftwanson In Elinor Glyn's picture "The Great Moment" Is at the Rlalfo this week, following the Riesenfeld system of rotating the crops. >OTr?( OK TIIK THKATRE". The Elttnro Theatre will open this e-entnc with a limited engagement of the "All f'tar Idler# of 1021' In a two art revue by Will Morrleeey. The Idlers Include thirty or more player#. all members of the Lanihe Clfb It Is a ooojoratlve organization, whose purpose Is to provide engagement# for players dur ing the summer layoff. "The Skylark" begin# Its third week at the Ttelmont Theatre this evening The an nouneement that It would be withdrawn last week brought forth sueh a flattering at tendance and advanes sal" that the man alters decided to continue the play. I<ee and J. J. Bhubert have acquired the Forrest Thsatre In Philadelphia for the use of Shuhert vaudeville. Hehenrsals will start this week for Ssm H. Harris's forthcomlntr production of Oll bert Emery's piny, "The Hero." Richard Bennett will he the featured member of the cast and Robert Ames will he seen In the role he created when the play was presented last spring at matinees. The opening performance of L. I.awrence Weber's production of the new William T<e Baron comcdv, "Nobody's Money." will take place to-night at the Broadway Theatre, Tvmg Branch. The comedy will begin a run at the tkmcacre Theatre Atiirust IT. Block Pembcrton has engaged Raymond Bloomer for one of the principal male roles In "Swords." the play In which Clare Barnes will have the leading r?rt. Sidney Howard, the author, arrives to-day from Snsln on the Carmatila to attend rehearsals, which begin at once. "The pefotir," a serious play by Owen r>nvl". recently tried out In Atlantic City by the Shuberts, has been placed In rehearsal for Its Broadway presentation In about ten days. Ann Paris has loan engaged to play the leading feminine role In stinport of William Hodge In hi# new comedy, "Ilcwaro of Pugs." "The Whirl of New York" at the Winter Harden will reach Its seventy-fifth pcrfortjs am ? at to-moirow's malinco. New Drive Opens For the Removal of Old P. O. Building Meeting Called Tliis Week to Map Out Plans?Wide Co operation Sought. The project of removing the old post office building from the lower end of City Hall Park, which In tho last thirty years has been, agitated a scoro of times and abandoned as often, has taken on new life again through the activities of a joint committee made up of members of the New York His torical Society and th< -ona of the Revolution. The cotBuilth e will hold a meeting this week at which a defi nite programme of operation will bo adopted, and in tho meantime invita tions have been sent to a long list of individuals and organizations inter ested in tho preservation of historic monuments and the beautifying of tho city, asking for their cooperation. Henry Collins Brown, publisher of [ "Valentine's Manual of Old New York," is chairman of the committee. His as I soclates are J. P. Morgan. Arthur Cur I tlsa James, Robert Olyphant, Archer j M. Huntington, George A. Zabrisklc. ' Klmeon Ford, William Hamlin Childs, Franklin r>. Roosevelt, Robert W. De Forest. Francis T. Gallatin, Willis i Holly. Barron G. Collier and Parwin P. ; Klngsley. Henry II. CuTin, President | of the Borough of Manhattan, and choice of the Fusion party for Mayor. ! and Fiorello H. La Guardia, President of the Board of Aldermen, who also proposes to he a (Mayoralty candidate at the primaries, came out last week as enthusiastically In favor of remov I ing the old Post Office and stand ready j to do what they can. Practically every person concerned and f jjL-ry branch of government. Federal or municipal, which has anything to do with the old building recognize that It has long ceased to be either convenient or adequate and that It ought to be taken away. About all that has kept It and Is keeping It where it is la the fact that the ground It stands on was ceded to tho Federal Government by the city at a very low rental, and practical coun sels stand In tho way of the United States giving It up for a site that would be procurable only at the present prices of downtown real estate. Postmaster-General Will II. Hays has declared frankly that except that it is cheap, the old building Is more of a nuisance than a convenience. Edward M. Morgan, Postmaster of New York, and Thomas G. Patten, who preceded him, agree with Mr. Hays, and what they say Is based on actual experience with the structure, which Mr. Hays has never had. Manhattan, they both agree, needs a post office downtown always, but It neods one which has modern facilities and wherein a clerical force can work without risk to its health. Henry Collins Brown, chairman of the most recent committee which wants to ece the building torn down, is sure that a way can be found to meet tho only obstacle to taking it down if the city and State can get together and arrange to give the Federal Government something just as good on some street where the realty values do not run as high as on Broadway. The general pro posal is to movo New York's downtown post office to the lower region of the financial district and let it form there In due course the apex to a triangle of which the baoe angles will he the post offices at Pennsylvania and Grand Cen tral stations, the three busy corners connected by some arrangement of tun nels or tubes. The main notion of getting rid of the old building is to make foreground for City Hall. The post office stands on what was oru:e a part of the City Hall Park. MISS GRACE WILKES DIES IN HER OLD HOME Lived in Washington Square House More Than 50 Years. Miss Grace Wilkes died yesterday at 16 Washington Square North, where she had lived for more than fifty years. She was the daughter of the late Dr. George Wilkes, who was a well known physician, and the great-granddaughter of the late Itufus King, United States Minister to Great Britain. Her mother was Harriet King, daughter of James Gore King, the hanker. Miss Wilkes was In her eighty-fourth year. Her home n* a girl was In Varlek street, on the site of the old St. John's Chapel, and prior to that the family had a residence In Barclay street. Miss Wilkes's sister, Harriet, died about thirty years ago. She had lived alone in the Washington Square house since that time. WILLIAM W. LIGHTHIPE DIES IN L. I. HOSPITAL Funeral of Brooklyn Engineer to Be Held To-morrow. William Wilson I-lghthip^ an en 1 gineer of the Otis Elevator Company, j living at D8 Willow street, Brooklyn, died yesterday at the I-ong Island Col 1 lege Hospital, aged 45 years. His death followed an operation. Mr. I.ighthlpe was the son of the Rev. I,. H. Ulghthlpe of East Orange, N. J. He was graduated from Columbia In j 1S98. He was a member of the Society ! of Electrical Engineers, the American ; Society of Mechanical Engineers, the National Building Owners and Man I .igers Association, the American Canoe I Club, Sons of the American Revolution and the Masonic order. His wife sur vives. Funeral services will be held to morrow In Brooklyn, with burial at ! Uocky Hill, N J. JAMES F. M'CABE. Special Despatch to Tit* Now Yo?k Hssald. Baltimore. Aug. 7.?James F. Mc Cabe, an engineer, who directed pre liminary surveys for two transcon tinental railroads and built the section of j New York city's first subway between 126th street and 185th street, died here to-day. He was president of the James F. Mc<tabe Construction Company, lie was born In Havre de Grace sev enty-seven years ago. Following his graduation from the Polytechnic Col lege of Pennsylvania in 1863, he we,nt West end under Gen. Dodge, who rep LOST AND FOUND. ?Jewelry. 1100 REWARD for return of gold mesh bag, lost July .80, on 8th av car between 72d and 88th sta. I. H. A H. H. WEtNBRRO, 068 Oth av. LOST?Diamond breastpin centre, about Flat bush station) reward. 100 Congress st,, Rrooklyn. Wearing Apparel. LOST?Fur neckpiece, on Thursday night. Hotel Btltmora or In taxleab. Return to WALTER HAYDOCK, 4(14 Riverside Drive. Reward. 4 tits. Dogs, Ac. LOST or strayed at Srolthtown, T,. I., large clean colored French poodle without col lar 12 years old. answers to name of Fldo. Mrs. R. II ROTTER, Smtthtown, L. t. P .. 87 R, Smlthtown. lost - X' " !' M . Saturday, large tan Pomeranian, nemo Raffles; rewa-d ERNST, 181 West Hdth St Phone (Li*.'. . Ruhuylar. resented the Government, took chargi of tho railroad surveys. Buffalo Bill acted aa a scout in these expel.'..lope, and a troop of cavalry went also aa guards. HERBERT \ ANUKRUOOr. Chicago, Aug. 7.?Herbert Vandrr hoof, widely known as the advertising representative of the Canadian Pacific, Canadian Grand Trunk Railways. Cana dian Northern (now the Canadian Na tional), the Canadian Government and tin ludson Bay Company, died to-day after a year's lltnca-j. Mr. Vanderhoof was born In St. Paul in 1S75. He began work is a newspaper man in Portland, Me. In 1906 he became .-wcretary of tho Western Can*'dan Immigration Associa tion .>nd watt the founder of the Cana dian Monthly Mngasinr. JOHN I>. Jill EN \ AX. John P. Brennan of 3s Eighth avenue, Brooklyn, died Saturday of heart disease In a hotel In Good Ground, L. I. He had been in the employ of the Emigrant In dustrial Savings rank in Chambers street for forty-thr-*.: years and at tha time of his death he was comptroller. He was born In New York city bixty years ago. He xvas a member of the Montauk Club, Friendly Sona of Irish Freedom and the Knights of Columbus. He leaves his widow and eight children. died. WOC5' . "? Deeds. Theodore B. r ?.mWf? > Llghthipe, William H i'',.n?.' r.al,ar^. Moil rath. Gustavo i> ' Thcma. Newman. Nettle A?';.^Joh". O'Betine, Charles n. L O'Connor. Francl. J. Davis, l rjnli A. Peek, Lester O. KlL'k''a r. Perley, Isabel M. lSK, Alexander O. Srhwarf? KVanrla Gregg. Catherine M. Smith, Elwood M. i<iim rii ? . - Turner. William E. Klein. Benjamin S. wilkea, Grace Ivlett, Joseph C. *?? Mrmorlani. Raum, Gabriel Nelson. Louisa B. L L A C K TV OO D.?E. ft., entered Into rest Sunday, beloved brother of Kathcrfne Llackvvood. Charlotte, .V. C.. papers j please copy. I BLOCKWOOD.-On August 7. Ell. aged 711 TinHoi ir";r'U chapel Stephen Merritt I ""rial and Cremation Co.. ltll 8th av.. corner J8th et., Wednesday. 3 o'clock. rJLi',3 ~0,n August ?? Rabbi Abraham Blum, husband of"Hannah Henrbiusn liluxn and ehl.Ua i /a? h and Rc'ph H. Blum. inaPw " of.I>'e?r Vork Police Department t=m 2- ? Ix'?l0" of N. Y. P. n.; chap v v ?,B.eUeJ'u",a.nd A,,,e<1 Hoepltala and .i" chaplain, In his 73th year. Ser. vices will be held at the Temple bimanual. eVwiI a1d ,43d ?'?> Tuesday morning, at. tt c look. F rienda of deceased, especially members of Police Department, are In rhn.Lv.0 V ew ihe rumains at The Funeral Church. Broadway at 6(1 th at.. Monday. August 8. and are invited to attend the eervlcee at the temple. ?????? me Br^fNrV!h'TJohIl,T,,rmas' on Friday. Au gust r>, beloved husband of Rebecca Bren nan nee Murphy. Funeral from bis late aH''lence, 39 8th av., Brooklyn, Tuesday. August 9. at 9:30 A. M.; thence to St. m?5ils u's Church. 6th av. and Sterling hi i h !r J a ,so,,'rT"' reuulem mass will tomohn a 1' ,nternient Holy Cross. Au tomoblle cortege. BRR?l2Nlt^'~I?n 7' at hl" residence, IT,1- |2J? Brooklyn, John Brosnan, In hereafter>tar B|!e' Fun<,ral notice riRiP^if'?Ai '<5,0l!th Norwalk, Conn., August Ttrr^rtar2- !?yed husband of A Sues M. Brown. Puneral from his late residence Cemeteryf1 A" M* Intermu?t Calvary ;-?n August 7, 1921. Frank A., be Vllli v!i"r f" ? I KIor"noe r'avis, in his rtmr ' ??' j,.11""?' ?ervi?r -y his late rest ?? <r '. ; West 37th ???. Sayonne. N. J . on Tuesday, at 8 P. M. Er;i;,i':~A< Carmcl. N. y.. August 6. 1921. Louise R., wife of the la'e Henry Edev Bh*witlr"ev'Cv at 8t- /"brew's Church W 7.. on Mondav. August 9, T-T ? - (daylight saving time). a ,S'~'V - Henderaonvllle, N. C-, Frldav. August o. suddenly, of heart failure, in Flak ,Hj?y%ar.u0'.hJ# .?**' Alexander G. l't.u i" . .2" ,ate Harvey and Louisa Tron'J' UIwrai Kwln? Presbyterian Church. miT!?.,' n! " I1 4 o'clock tdayllght aav bib-s wi!i n,r""'|ay.J Ai'Rust P. Automo .!i.l Lme*t friends Pennsylvania R. rt. station. Trenton. N. J., on arrival of train leaving Penneyivanla station, New York. - " dock, daylight saving time. GR?-iiil,TPr Au?fu?t r>. At her residence, 209 7ami? r st" ,' Atberlne Maker, widow of O? ufy ln *r s"'i year, ami native m. J # Kilkenny, Ireland. Solemn high mass of requiem at Church of St. Francis N.ivies*, Tuesday, August 9. at 10 A M ,Cf'netery of the Assumption. 1 eel,skill, N. A. Automobile cortege. JAEGER ?Lionel, In bis 50th year, at his residence. 3681 Broadway, beloved husband of Myrtle. Funeral private. KLEIN?Benjamin P.. 814 West End av.. O^H<,?ly\at.?aCandBK"' N Y" August 8. ?55 ? brother of Frederick Klein. Fu neral 44 Prospect St.. Gloveravllle. N. A' . August P. 2:30 P. M. KLETT.?On August 5. Jo?>ph C. Klett, son ?t?oi ? in C. Klett and Carolina eieninger. funeral from his late res! deuce M0 West 170th St.. Tuesday. Au gust 9. 9:30 A. M.. thence to Church St. Rose of Lima. West l?5th et.. where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated. Interment Wuodlawn Cemetery. Automo Dijtj cortcg'**, BE?l?.f.rTh-odor.'! E" at ^owt Hospital , haturdav morning. August d. 1921. Funeral service at Grace Church Chantry 10 o'clock Monday morning. Auguit 8. LIGHTH!PE.-On Sunday, August 7 1921 William Wilson of 58 Willow at..'eon of Rev. L. II and Helen Llghthlpe. Funeral T'tSiri Wis r" ,h/ld at ,he Befferts Place 1 hapel 8(1 Lefferts place, near Grand 8 P Ij ' on Tuc?day. August U, at MONItATII.?At High wood. N. ,T.. August 7 (,ust?ve Monratlj. Funeral service at his a" 8 pmM Bt" Tu""day' August 9, NEWMAN.-Nettle, wife th, )atc Henry New man of New Orleans, La., at Jackson, ?'H-. Saturday, AuKusf. 6. 1921. Inter, rust 9 Orleans, La., Tuesdai', Au O'BEIRNE.-On Saturday. August 6, Charles Russell in hie 16th year, dearly beloved son of Mary Golden O'Bel me and the lata Matthew If. O Belrne. Funeral from bis late residence, nmi Grand av., Bronx. Monday, August 8. Requiem mass at the Church of the Holy Sptrlt. Hurnslde and I n verstly avs.. at 9:30 A. M. Interment private. O'CONNOR.?Suddenly, at Saratoga Spring' ?? ffAtFls J. O'Connor of 1 < Oliver st. Notice of funeral hereafter. TECK ?At Redding Ridge, Conn.. Saturday, August 6, 1921. Lester O. Psck, age 57 year'. IWral service nil) be held at the Read Memorial Chapel (at Mountain Grove Cemetery, Bridgeport), on Tuesdav. the 9th Inst., ar 11 o'clock A. M. Burial In Mountain Grove Cemetery. Pari*. Prance, papere please copy, riease omit flowers. PERLEY.?On Sunday. Augu?t 7. Isabel M. daughter of the late Edward M. and Jane Gllftllan. Funeral servdoea Tueedev wvenlng, 8 o'clock, at John Graham's chapel. 4.2! Park av., Bronx. Interment Greenwood Cum^tery. , SCHWART2.?On Saturday, August ?, 1921, P rancls beloved husband of Lucy and father of Tt Prank, Herbert. Ralph, TVtn n If red, l.csstn and Hasel Sehwarts. Fii ncral service at his late residence, 100 ! ,V,"roc.k.lyT1' Monday. Aueust 8, 1921. at s r. m. Halifax (N. 9.) and Lon don (Eng.) papers please copy. SMITH.-At Plnlnfleld. N. J., on Sunday. August 7. 1981. Ellwood M? beloved hus band of Nellie L. Smith. In his 00th year. Services ?t the parlors of A M Runyon I A brn. 402 Park av.. Plalnfleld. N. J., on Tuesday evening, August 9. at 8 o'clock. Interment private. Heagouartere 107th Infantry, d?th et. and Park av.: With sincere regret announcement Is made of the death at Hahnemann Hospital on August ? of Will iam E. Turner, for mof than 23 veare a j^lued employee of this organisation. Phmeral ecrvlce at St. Phlllp'e Church. 134th st.. b-tween 7th and Sth avs.. on Monday, at 2 P. M. Wade H. Haves, Colonel. WILKEA.?On Funday, August 7. at her reel d-nce, 16 Washington square. New York I city, Grace, daughter of the late Georgo TVUkcs, M. P., and Harrie' King TVIIkes. . Funeral services will be held at her late residence on Tuesday. August 9, at 11 o clock. IN ME MORI AM. BAT*M.?In memory of my beloved hushend, Gabriel Bauni, passed away August 8. 190". NELSON.?In loving memory of my mother, Louisa H., died August 8, 1920. Her Pnn. Anywhere "Campbell Service* Cs'l "Columbus 0200" PRANK R CAMPBFI.1. ? THE FUNFRAI. CHURCH" lac. (Non-Sec taiiau) 1970 Broadway at 66th St.