New-York Tribune from New York, New York on December 8, 1921 · Page 13
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New-York Tribune from New York, New York · Page 13

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 8, 1921
Page 13
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?Miss Crozer and Mr. Wainwright WillWedTo-dav el Ceremony Will Take Place in the Church of the Trans? figuration Instead of at Palm Etofich, as Planner Miss Johnson Sa Married _-__??_____?-??-. She Becomes Bride of Sam-1 tie! Platt Sessions Newton! and Will Live in Chicago j M;?,? Mona Croter, daughter of Mr. ! tea Are. Edward Crozer, of Philadel? phia, and niece of Miss Lota Robinson, j ?il! bo married to Ne?! Wainwright today in the Church of the Trans npurstior.. The wedding was to have taken place at the end of the month ' it Palm Beach, but the couple decided ' to b? ms*rri?*d in New York before Miss Crozer's parents go South for the winter. The bride will have her ??trter, Bfisa Florence Crozer, for her maid of honor, and there will be two !ittl> flower girls, the daughters of J.. Randolph Robinson, of Baltimore. John Richard Craig jr. will serve as best man. and I ushers will be Bulkley Livemore V?. Ils, Blaine Webb. Wil? liam R. Wa.iaco, William H. Taylor, ?William W. Wister and Charles K. ! Johnson. The ceremony will he followed by a reception at the Ritz-Carlton. Mr. i Wainwright and his bride, after their return from their wedding trip, will ; live at 633 Lexington Avenue. In the presence of relative and close I friends Miss May Amerman Johnson, j daughter of Charles Augustus Johnson and the late Mrs. Johnston, was mar- i ried yesterday at 5 o'clock in the ball- j room" of the Hotel Gotham to Samuel i riatt Sessions Newton-, of Chicago, j The ceremony was performed by the j Rev. Dr. John R. Mackay, of the North Presbyterian Church. The bride was escorted by her father and was preceded by her small nephew. Franklin Wheeler Palmer 3d. who bore both bride's and bridegroom's rings on ? a white velvet cushion. Mrs. Franklin Whec>r Palmer jr., sister of the bride, was untren of honor, and the other attendants were Mrs. Garrett Mott, of Yonkers: Miss Laura Williams, of Chi? cago, and Miss Barbara Derby, of New York and Richmond. In the absence of Mr. Newton's cos? in, George L. Bandy, of San Fran ? ' co, Henry P. Williams, of Chicago, j was best man. The ushers were Frank- ! Ian Wheeler Palmer jr., George A. Me- i Devitt, Tracy Amerman Che te, Charles j F. Patterson, Charles A. Lighthipe and ; Henry B. Harvey. The bride's p:irents are descendants ! 8? ?:-_i-Iy Knickbcrbocker families, who | bare made their homes on Manhattan Island since 1635. The bride was grad? uated from Barnard College several years ago. Mr. Newton was born in j Ser. Francisco. His family connections | jo back to early Colonial days in both j Connecticut and Maine. Mr. and Mrs. Newton will live at 25 Walton Place East. Chicago. Miss Richards Engaged Mrs. Guy Richards, of Woodmere, i L. I., announces the engagement of her | sanghter, Miss Alice Richards, to ; Thomas Ruston Penny-packer, of Cam- j bridge. Mass., and Philadelphia. Miss ' Richards was graduated from Miss | Chapin's School and is a senior at j Wellesley. Mr. Pennypacker was grad- I aated from Harvard in the Class of 'IG. | He served a.; an officer in the U. S. N. | R. F. overseas in the war. Prom Tost?n comes the announce? ment of the engagement of Miss Doro? thea Amory Codman. a daughter of Mr. ~.r.d Mrs. Edmund D. Codman, of 141 Beacon Street, that city, to William MacNeil Rodewald jr., of New York and Tuxedo. Mr. Rodewald was gradu? ated from Harvard, class of '20, and is now at the Harvard Law School. He served ir the navy in the war. His ' sisters are Mrs. Gerald M. Livingston and Mrs. Alan D. Perrina. Miss Helen Cameron, daughter of the late Archdeacon Lewis Cameron and niece of Mrs. Le Roy King, of New? port and 20 East Eighty-fourth Street. or Xmas Gifts No Gift more appropriate or ac? ceptable for every Member of the Family? obtain? able ro suit every a?3 and taste and purse. Brentano's ^Booksellers to the World FIFTH AVENUE BUTTON'S CHRISTMAS BOOKS Ovr patrons aro earn? estly advised to make their purchases early. BookacJJing require? m ajov pathe?c knowledge? of book? and editions. It ia impracti? cal to have any great number af comparen* eolee people. We urg<5 our patron? to rnakm their purchases early. ttl FIFTH AVENUS Bookstore v 2^45?._8__ "?Av-NY w(5ii5tmas la our "Children's Book Room" lA <?_t*nct .?partaient on _ scpar-t?: ??oc?) A delightful array of all that is Worthy in literature for young folks Also, Toys and Games ?*r?*fl December, store hour? from *?_______ ? -1. M. to a P. H. will be married to Reginald Bishop La ni ai, a son ot Mr. and Mrs. James F. D. Lanier, of 123 East Thirty-fifth Street, on December t2 in the Hunting ton Memorial Chapel of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine. Only relatives and a few intimate friends will be present at the ceremony, which will be performed at 12:80 o'clock. A break? fast will follow at the home of Mr?. King, with whom the bride has made her home for some time. Miss Ethel King will be her cousin's only attend? ant. Francis Burke Roche will serve a? Mr. Lanier's best man and there will be twelve usher.*. Mr. and 1 rs. Lincoln G. Hawn an? nounce the engagement of their daugh? ter, Miss Hasel Esther Hawn, to Thomas A. Sperry, son of the late Thomas A. Sperry and Mrs. Kate Sperry Goodrich, of 375 Park Avonue. Miss Hawn, who was graduated from Syracuse University, is a member of the Delta Gamma Sorority and well known in Spracuse and Watertown. The date of the wedding has not been announced. Luncheon for Miss Rose Mrs. Wickliffe Rose gave a luncheon yesterday in the Pall Mall room of the Ritz-Car'iton for her debutante daugh | tor. Miss Dorothy Rose. The guests, ! about sixty in number, included Miss \ Nina Chatillon, Miss Mary Anderson, | Miss Marguerite Jurgenson, Miss Anne Kaufman, Miss Diana Dalzie-i, Miss ! Susan Coppelt, Miss Marie Norton, ? Miss Isabel Rockefeller, Miss Emily ? Billings, Miss Camilla Livingston, Miss I Margaret Schniewind. Miss Elinor | Stewart, Miss Marjorie Hughes, Miss Ijaan Douglas, Miss Constance Hatch 1 Ranks, Miss Cecilia Kip Banks, Miss ) Helen L. Rice, Miss Katherine Adams, I Miss Dorothy Schiff and Miss Millicent ; Barnard. Seated with Mrs, Rose at her table | were Mrs. John D. Rockefeller jr., : Mrs. John W. Davis, wife of the for? mer Ambassador to Great Britain; Mine. De Wendel, of Paris; Mrs. Wil? liam Hill, Mrs. Ethel Rose Jackson, Mrs. E. Leonard and Mrs. E. W. Cook. Mrs. Henry C. Beadleston entertained at luncheon yesterday at Pierre's for her debutante daughter. Miss Alice Beadleston. Her guests included Miss Maud Cabot, Miss Lydia Dadmun, Miss Rosalie Paul Barclay, Miss Mary Alice Barney. Miss Dorothy Gardiner and Miss Mary H. Warburton. Mrs. Henry Morton Merriman gave a reception yesterday afternoon, at her residence, 118 East Fifty-fourth Street. Her guests included Mrs. Archibald Douglas, Mrs. Walter Doug? las, Mrs. Duncan A. Holmes, Mrs. Thomas Thatcher, Mrs. C. B. Bucking? ham and Mrs. William C. Dickey. Society Notes Mr. and Mrs. .Morgan have arrived in the city from Islip, Long Island, and are at the Hotel Lorraine. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Gillespie are here fror; Morristown, N. J? and are occupying t'-.eir apartment at the Hotel Vanderbiu. Mr. and Mrs. John Hall Prentice, of 23 East Sixty-ninth Street, will give a ciance at the Rita-Carlton on Tuesday, December 27, for their daughter, Miss Kate de Forest Prentice. It will be pn ceded by a large dinner, also at . the Ritz. Mrs. Charles Daniel Orth entertains at luncheon to-day at her home, 68 East Fifty-fourth Street, in honor of Ladv Williamson, who is sailing for England on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Carstairs, who returned from England on the Olympic, are at the Hotel ?".. Regis. Mrs. John S. McOnni. and Mrs. Rob? ert C. Strawbridge gave luncheons yes? terday at the St. Regis. , Mr. and Mrs. Archibald M. McCrea have arrived in the city from Ardmore, Pa., and are at the Hotel Plaza for a week. The Needlework Shop branch of the Y. W. C. A., conducted for the benefit ! of self-supporting women, will hold a j sale to-day from 10 to 6 o'clock in the ! Rose Room of the Hotel Plaza. The ? committee of management includes i Mrs. William Hamilton Harris, chair ! man; Mr3. S. Theodore Hodgman, Mrs. | William A. McFadden, Mrs. George S. j Comstock, Mrs. Cugene S. Worden, j Mrs. William K. Rogers and Mrs. Wil I ; am Charles Piers. j Miss Marion Cooper will be in charge [ of the tables and Miss Ethel Zabriskic ? of the tea room. A ball for the benefit of the Gros \ venor Neighborhood House will be held ! at the Ritx-Carlton this evening. The second of the Schola Cantorum 1 lecture-musicales will be held to-day at ! the home of Mrs. William Woodward. j 9 East Eighty-sixth Street. Mrs. WHliam B. Burr vrlTl give a | luncheon to-day at the Plaza for her For December Only A. LOWER scale of prices has been placed on all our Precious Stones, Jewelry, and Novelties for the month of December. I HIS revaluation offers to Christmas Buyers a real and rare opportunity that may best be appreciated by a? compari? son of values elsewhere. E. M. GATTLE & CO cpiatinumsmiths 630 FIFTH AVE. Jewelers Opposite St. Patricks Cathedral / Miss M. MiUicent Rogers She returned front Europe on the Olympic with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rogers. They iccre abroad for several months and are note at the Rilz-Carllon for a short stay daughter, Miss Annie Burr Auchin- ; ! c?ess. Mrs. Ten Eyck Wendeil will enter- ' i tain at dinner to-night at the Colony ; i Club. Mr. and Mrs. Edward La Montagne, ? who wero married in Baltimore Novem I ber 22, have returned from their wed ? ding trip and are at their home, 103 | East Fifty-fifth Street. Miss Mabel Gerry will give a dinner to-night at the home of her father, Elbridge T. Gerrv. 2 East Sixty-first Street. Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge Return to Washington Special Dispatch to The Tribune WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.?The Vice j President and Mrs. Coolidge returned to Washington this morning from a ! visit to Northampton, Mass., and Bos i ton. They will be guests of honor at ? dinner to be given next Tuesday even ! ing by Senator and Mrs. Joseph S. ! Frelinghuysen. The Secretary of Commerce and ? i Mrs. Hoover entertained a company of | ten at dinner this evening in honor i of Senator Schan*?er; head of the i Italian delegation to the conference, and the Ambassador of Italy, Senator Ricci, who also is a delegate. Mrs. Breckcnridge Long entertained a small company at luncheon to-day, followed by bridge, when her guests included lr".\e. Lebreton, wife of the Ambassador of Argentina; Princess j Lubomirski, wife of the Minister of i Poland; Mme. Waltenberg, wife of the ! Minister of Sweden, and Mrs. Cor- j nelius Vanderbilt, of New York, who j is passing the winter in Washington. Major General Kunishike Tanaka. head of the Japanese military delega? tion to the conference, entertained a dinner party to-night at the Shoreham in honor of the Chief of Staff, U. S. A., General John J. Pershing. Miss Dorothy (Jow?n -entertained a company of fifty of the debutantes of I this season arm last at luncheon to? day in honor of Miss Mary Palmer and j Miss Laura Lejenne. Major P. W. West, deputy governor! of the Soldiers' Home, and Mrs. West ] entertained a dinner company to-night in honor of General S. B. M. Young,; former governor of the home, and Mrs. j Young. They have issued cards for a j dinner on Wednesday, December 21, in ? honor of the Minister of the Serbs, Cronts and Slovenes and Mme. GrouitchJ Representative and Mrs. S. Wallace : Dempsey, of New York, have returned : to fte Shoreham for the winter. The Under Secretary of State and | Mrs. Fletcher entertained at dinner this i evening. Former Secretary of State and Mrs. Robert Lansing entertained a distin? guished company at dinner this evening in honor of Arthur J. Balfour, head of ! the British delegation to the arms con- ! ference. The Chief of Staff, U. S. A? General John J. Pershing entertained at lunch- ! eon to-day, at the Racquet Club, in honor of General Dia:;. Among the j other guests were the Secretary of ; State, Mr. Hughes: General Vaecari, : Lieutenant Colonel Pentimalli, Lieuten- ; ant Colonel Barbasetti, Colonel Moiza, : General Marquis di Bernezzo, Signer ? Geisser Celesia, Major Coeconi, Captain | Huntington, Lieutenant Ruspoli, Third Assistant Secretary of Stete. Mr. Bliss; General Mitchell, General McRae, Gaul? erai McGlachlin, General Moseley, Gen? eral Harry A. Smith, General Fiske, | General Wells, Colonel Buckey and ; Major Queckemeyer. Mrs. David D. Porter entertained at luncheon to-day in honor of Mrs. J. P. Du Charme, of Detroit, house guest of ' the Secretary of the Navy and Mrs.; Denby Thi- other guests were Mrs W. Bourke Cockran, Mrs. Frederick 0. ! Hicks, Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh and her house guest, Mrs. George W. Guthrie, Mrs. Henry C. Corbin, Signora Cam-: perio, Mrs. John F. Rodgers and Mrs. Stephan L'H. Slocum. Admiral De Bon, of the French dele? gation, entertained a company of fif- j teen at luncheon in the New Willard to-day. Miss Catherine Cheatham was pre? sented to society by her parents. Cap? tain and Mrs. Joseph J. Cheatham, this afternoon at a tea dance, which was given in the hall of the Red Cross Building at the Navy Yard. Miss Margaret Setdon Kennedy Ros.**,! daughter of Mrs. Arthur Merwin Ross, ! and Lieutenant Commander Zachary Lansdowne, U. S. N, were married at Bethlehem Chapel, Cathedral of Saints Peter and Paul, at noon to-day by the Right Rev. Alfred Harding, D. D., Bishop of Washington. M?38 Ross was attended by Miss Cornelia Vanderbilt and the best man was Gard Knox, of New Haven. The ceremony was attended by immediate members of the families. Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Griffith War field, of Cranford, N. J., announce the engagement of their daughter, Helen j Elizabeth, to MacLatimer Baker, of ; New York, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James M. Baker, of Washington. ; He was graduated from Princeton, class of '15, and served as a captain in the ! motor transport corps in France. Harding'? Double Sails The Cwnard liner Caronia ?'.ailed yes | terday for her second trip to the Medi i terranean, with 283 cabin and 050 steer ; age passengers. Some excitement was caused on the ? pier bv the appearance of Dr. J. Morton : Howell, of Dayton, Ohio, who resembles i President Harding. Dr. Howell, with : his wife and son, is on his way to take | up his post as Consul General for the ?United States in Egypt. Also on board were Countess Del 1 Garcia, George W. Lowry, United States 1 Consul at Genoa: Mr. and Mrs. V. illiam j D. Sargent, William D. Sargent jr., ; Miss Evelyn Sargent, Mr. and Mrs. M. i Taylor, the Misses Edith and Marion j Taylor, Miss Jane C. P. Tiffany, Wil? lard Parker Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Wil ; Ham Walter Phelps, General George S. Field, Colonel Thatcher, T. P. Luquer i and Miss Eloi3e P. Luquer. 5C3=3_P' ?fi ?S1 Silk Stockings for Gifts?$3 PECK & PECK make a specialty of always having an unusual value in a plain all-silk stocking at $3. It is roednun in weight, en? during in quality and a stocking which has a large circle of friends. It is called No. 59. Its price is $3 (tas .10). Half-dozen, boxed for Christmas, $18.60. PECKtfPECK ?86 Fifth Avenue Jo 1 Fifth Avenue 4 KO. MICHIGAN BOULEVARD, CHICAGO Film B??e_ Sou-.h.mstos. Newport _=U Engineers Put Workman Into Fame Gallery _ j Toiler Who Camelo Rescue of War Department Gets Into List, Including Names of Edison and Lord Kelvin He Helped to Win the War | ?-,_ Report Shows Carlson, Who Came From Sweden as a Boy, Saved Shell Crisis How the War Department was saved from a possible scandal in the manu? facture of ammunition for uso by the ? American Expeditionary Forces in the World War was revealed yesterday at the annual meeting of the American ! Society of Mechanical Engineers when ! it was announced that the society's gold medal had been awarded this year to Hjalmar G. Carlson, a mechanic of Worcester, Masj. Carlson, according to the official an? nouncement of the award, won the prize for "his invention making pos- ! sible the production of 30,000,000 i drawn steel booster casings, us?h? prin-! ci pally an a component of 75 mm. j hir;h explosive shells, and also ex- ; tonsively in ?ras shells and bomba as ? an aid to victory in the World War." Dr. Ira N. Hollis, president, of the ! Worcester Polytechnic institute, said j the War Department was at its wits' j end when Carlson solved the problem ; that had bailled the greatest engineer- \ ing minds of the country and that the invention "relieved the department of ; a possible scandal worse than any we ; have ever had." The Army Ordnance ? Department officially has characterized ? Carlson's invention as of the greatest I importance, Dr. Hollis said. Carlson, who came to America from : Sweden at the age of thirteen, thus takes his place on the honor roll of the society with Edison, Westinghouse, ! Lord Kelvin and other scientists and ? engineers. lie was unable to bo prea ent at the meeting because of illness. George I. Rockwood, an industrial en? gineer of Worcester, received the cer? tificate of award for Carlson. "The achievement of Carlson is a striking example of what is possible in American industry," Dr. Hollis. "The j fact that a peasant boy was able toi turn the tide in time of danger illus-j trates the tremendous opportunity! which this country affords to the im? migrant. No honor ever conferred by| an American engineering society was; more richly deserved than this." The society announced the election) of Dean Dexter B. Kimball. of Cornell; College of engineering, as president,; to succeed Edwin 5. Carman, who i? a Cleveland man. Dean Kimball took' office at once. These officers also were j elected. Vice-presidents, Colonel Edward A. | Deeds, of Dayton. Ohio; Robert Sib- ? ley, of San Francisco, and Louis L. ! Strothman, of Milwaukee; managers,! Sherwood F. Jeter, of Hartford. Conn.; Horace P. Lfversidge, of Philadelphia; Hollis P. Porter, of Tulsa, Okla., and Walter S. Finlar, of New York. William H. Wiley, of New York, was chosen treasurer, and Calvin W. Rice, also of New Tf-rk, secretary. The society also set' in motion two important movements, one looking to world engineering unity and the other; to remedy what the engineers declare j are deplorable conditions in the United ? States Patent Office, "menacing Ameri-; can industry and invention." Edwin J. Prindle. of this city, chair-1 man of the patent committee of the j American Engineering Council, held j that the future of the government j Patent Office was in the balance, and ? that unless the stream of resignations i from its staff is checked manufactur-i ing and agricultural interosts will surfer. Lord Fairfax Engaged From The Tribune's European Bureau Copyright, 1021, New York Tribun? Inc. ' LONDON, Dec. 7.?The engagement , was announced here to-day of Lord ! Fairfax and Maud McKelvie, daughter! of James McKelvie, a wealthy Scotch ! coiil operator and exporter. Lord Fair- i fax, although American born, holds a '? I Scotch peerage, to which he first i claimed title in 1908, before the Com-] I mittee of Privileges in the House of Lords, Until 1917 he remained Edward Kirby Fairfax, but then was elected ii representative Scotch peer, although ? | lie lived in England. He is fifty-one j I years old, a bachelor, and served at one time as a clerk in a New York bank. He is descended from the younger) brother of the sixth Lord Fairfax, who | won tho Cromwellian victory of Mars ! ton Moor ana who later settled in I Virginia on a grant of land received j from his mother. A daughter of the j sixth peer married tne brother of I George Washington. Lord George Cholmondeley, younger j son of the Marquis of Cholmondeley, was married to-day to Mrs. Chris- ? | topher Lowther. The ceremony was j j very quiet. It wa3 held in a registry ! . office and attended by only four wit- i ? nesses. | Admirals Sims and Fuilam Are Guests of Henry Ford I DETROIT, Dec. 7.--Rear Admirals i W. S. Sims and William Fuilam ? were guests to-day of Henry Ford, who, with Thomas A. Edison, returned here last night from Florence, Ala., where they inspected the Muscle Shoals ni? trate and power project, which Mr. Ford s??k3 to take over from the gov? ernment. The two naval officers were luncheon guests of the automobile manufacturer md later were shown through the Ford properties at Dearborn. While it was I ;?enera!ly believed Mr. Ford would dis I cuss with tho officers his recently ex pres8ed desire to purchase naval '-vi? s?is that may be scrapped as a n'n t of the Washington conference, no stut; ment was forthcoming to-day in this connection. Princess Mary's Wedding Will Be Late in February Expected Ceremony Will Take Place in Royal Chapel at St. James's From The Tribune's Eur&tasan Bureau Copyright, 183!J. Now York Tribun? Inc. LONDON, Dec. 7.?-The date of I Princess Mary'a weddinjr, it was learned | to-day, probably will b<? either ?bru- ; a t'y 23 or 24. It is considered probable i also that the ceremony will be held in ' the royal chapel tit St. James's, al? though it is by no means certain that ! the proposal to have it in Westminster! Abbey has been abandoned. The King and Queen will give a reception at St.. James's Palace in honor of the cere? mony, probably on the eve of the wed? ding*. Of the eight bridesmaids at the wed? ding, two, Princess Maud, of Norway, and Lady May Cambridge, daughter of the Earl and Countess of Athlone, have been ??elected, and two others proba? bly will be Lady Rachel Cavendish, youngest daughter of the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire, and Lady Mary Fox-Strangwaya, only daughter of the Earl and Countess of Ilchester. The other four have not yet been chosen. Princess Mary has definitely decided, it is said, to maintain her personal household on a very modest scale after the wedding, dispensing with her lady in waiting, except when ceremonial at? tendance at court makes such an at? tendant necessary. In such cases the present lady in waiting, Lady Joan Mulholland, will be retained in that capacity. In view of the Irisn settlement, it is thought that after the wedding Mary may visit her husband's estates in Galwav. Yacht at Sea Hears Y. W. C. A. Cry for Aid, $2,500 Is Answer A. C. James Sailing Peace? fully in South Pacific on Board Aloha When Radio Man Picks Up Message Not even a yacht in tha southern Pacific is safe from the demands of the women who are working for the Young Women's Christian Association campaign for $305,000. The yacht Aloha, belonging to Ar? thur Curtiss James, was steaming peace? fully through the languid blue waves, two thousand miles from Honolulu, one day last month when the wireless operator picked up a message from Mrs. William Fellowes Morgan, demanding money for the 1922 "Y" budget. A letter frcm the Aloha read by Mrs. Morgan at the campaign luncheon yesterday at tho headquarters, at 610 Lexington Avenue, told that its owner was so impressed by the ingenuity of the women in overtaking him on the high seas that he responded at once with a contribution of $2,500. The letter said: "You have made history to-day. About two thousand miles fron Hono? lulu, just as we were going to lunch, Mr. Ellingham, our radio operator, showed me a radiogram which he had accidentally picked up as it was being .sent from the high-powered radio sta? tion at San Francisco to Honolulu. It was not addressed to the yacht at sea, but he just happened to be listen? ing and caught the address, 'Yacht Aloha, Honolulu.' He says in all his experience he never has known a co? incidence of this kind, so I think in view of the circumstances I will have to accede to your request and make a contribution to the Y. W. fund. It certainly 3eemed uncanny to pick up a message in the mid-Pacific." In addition to the $2,500 from the Aloha, the large gifts announced yes? terday were $5,000 from Dwight W. Morrow and $5,000 from Walter Lang. The total for the day was $19,169.95, and the total for tha two days of the cainpaign was $7.?.,056.99. George W. Wickersham. formerly United States Attorney General, ad drcssi.'d the workers, telling them that any group of women who were enter? prising enough to strike ships at sea ought to get all the money they needed from New York. Funeral for 15 War Dead To Be Held This Afternoon The bodies of fifteen soldiers who died at the army tuberculosis hospital at Otisville, N. Y., during and since the war will be reinterred in the National Cemetery at Cypress Hills at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, with services in charge of Kings County Post, No. ?"i*'\ American Legion. The fifteen bodies, which were dis? interred at the direction of the graves registration bureau of the army, were brought here yesterday and removed to Cypress Hills. ? Humorist Art Shown To-day The Humorista' Exhibition, consist? ing of ninety-nine groups of grotesque and humorous art, will be opened to tha public to-day at the National Arts Club. Tho work includes sculptures, paintings, drawings, cartoons, etchings, lithographs, toys and handicraft by well known artists and craftsmen. ? - Going On To-day ?AY American Museum of Natural History, ad mlsalon free. . Metropolitan Museum uf Art, admission ? A?(uai-lum, admission free. ? New York Historical Society, admission Van Cort'andt Park Museum, admission j Zoological Park, admission free. Annual convention of the Association of Life Insurance President*, Hotel Aator. 10 o'clock. Convention of the American Society of Me i han leal Engineers. 33:) West Thirty-ninth S reet, all day. Convention of the International Association ?' Garment Manufacturers, Waldorf As . ?rla, all day. Luncheon of me Rotary Club. Hotel McA'pIn. I 2 :30 o'clock. Luncheon of the Rotary Club. Brooklyn. Hole! BoiRcrt. 12:30 o'clock. Bazaar of the Pi-orcJai^nal Woman's League, Hotel McAlpin, ?ill day. Lecture hy Eleanor Marke'.! on "The Art Movement." Town Half. 133.1 West Forty Street, 11 o'clock. future by Proditor Eart on "Na? tional Art," Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Academy of Music, i unlock. .,; . ng of the Board of Oducatlon, hall of the board, Park Avenue and Fifty-ninth SI reet, 4 o'clc* k. y. ??;-?;. of the Committee on Soviet Propa? ganda of the National Civic Federation, Hotel Astor . 0 I .'- k N'GHT Le< ture bj Fred O. La:;?" on In ?'? Prevention Pmgryrn," before i h? Bureau of mal Administration, -u West Thirty? n nth Street, (3 o'clock. Dinner of U?e Woodcraft League, Hoc?.! Dii ? - of the Alumni Association of Bt. ; i : ... School in honor of R,-?.. Samuel Smith Drury, Waldorf Astoria, T.'-O o'clock. Address, by Justice Julios M Mayer on 'The Lawyer and the Judge,"' at _ siooIot of Alumni Association of th? Columl la : School Coiumhla t'nlveralty Club, 4 W.s: Forty-third Street, !J::30 o'clock. D? ? te evening under the 8usi>i?'es of the .- ;e and tha National Arts Club, 1 G'?mercy Park, s ? '-0 o'clock. ".. ? .-> try Professor Karle on "Prac PsycholQRy,'" Brooklyn Institute of Alt? and Sciences:, Academy of Music, 8:15 o'clock, I M??etlris and supper of the Military Order of Foreign Wars, Waldorf-Astoria. S o'clock. ' Meeting of the Women's Republican Club, Fistol Pennsylvania. H o'clock. Meeting of the Bowery Wynr.thewaw?. irlth an aii'iress by Dr. John Wesley Hill on "Arne'-lcanI'*at|on," Bowery Mission, t-7 ?OWi ? * o'clock. Leci-Jre In Yiddish by Rev Mas*'a?isky, Edu t rational Alliance, 3<t7 Eust Broadway, S Lecture h'/ Oeorwi Gordon Battle on "The PL-armament Confemni-e," Once?la Club, U.| Park Avenue, S o'clock? iR^iew of th?? 91 h Coast Defense Command, I by General Vacearl, armory. 4?* W?st Fourteenta Street. ?-M o'clock. DisinheritsNephews For Their Socialist And Pacifist Views Codicil to E. W. Longfellow's Will Costs Ai?ston and H. L. Dana Share in Fortune of Artist; Museum Profits "Owing; to the Socialist and pacifist opinions of my nephews, Harry L. Dana and Ai?ston Dana, I strike out their names from my will as legatees there? under." The foregoing was written by Ernest W. Longfellow, so? of Henry W. Long? fellow, in a codicil to his will. The two ; document*- were filed in the Surrogates' ! Court yesterday. Mr. Longfellow, ! whose home in this city was at the I Hotel Belmont, died November 24 at the Hotel Tourain \ iiiston. I Harry L. Dana lives at Cambridge, | Mass., and Allston Dana in Philadel ! phia. In the will which Mr. Longi'el : low executed on October 7, 1915, he ; bequeathed to each of these nephews j a remainder interest in hi? residuary : estate. The codicil was executed on I May 29, 1921. Mr. Longfellow, who was an artist, I seventy-six years old, directed his ex | ecutors to sell all pictures and sketches ; executed by himself, except two, and j give the proceeds to the Boston ! Museum of Fine Art?. The two pic ? tures exempted from the sale are also to go to the museum. The artist created a trust with the residue of his estate, from which his widow, Mrs. Harriett Spclmnn Long? fellow, shall receive the income for life. At her death $200,000 of the prin? cipal is to be paid to the Eoston Museum of Fins Arts, the remainder to be divided between Richard H. Dana, of 137 East Sixty-six! h Street, a nephew, and Frances de Rham, of Cold Spring on the Hudson, a niece. Besides the life interest in the residuary es? tate. Mrs. Longfellow receives all of her husband's jewelry and personal effects, also such pictures and sketches executed by him which she cares to reserve for her use, . Major C. L. Appleton, Twice Cited in War, Dies Battalion Commander in Meuse Argonne Offensive Was Harvard Man Major Charles L. Aopleton, com ; mander of the 1st Battalion, 387th In i iantry, in the Meuse Argonne offensive, : died in the Presbyterian Hospital yes j terday. Major Appleton, who was cited ? in general orders of the 3G7th Infantry ? and in special orders of the 92d Divi . sion for his conduct in the Toul sector, ; was discharged from the service on | April 3, 3919. He was subsequently | recommissioned a major of infantry i in the Officers' Reserve Corps. Major Appleton was born in New ? York City on September 3, 1886. He : was graduated from the Groton School, ? at Groton, Mass., in June, 1904, and i entered Harvard College in the fall of 1 the same year. He was a member of ! the Porcellan, Sphinx and Hasty Pud? ; ding clubs and D. K. E. fraternity. He i was graduated in 1908. He entered business in this city in the fall of that year. . In the winter of 1915 Major Apple ton served in the American Hospital Ambulance Unit at the front. His active service extended from Mav 8, 1917, to April 3, 1919. After work at the Plattsburg Camp. Major Appleton was made a captain and assigned to the 152d Depot Brigade, at Camp Up? ton. While training with the 92d Divi? sion near Bourborne Les Bains, France, he was assigned to command the 1st Battalion, 36th Infantry. In February, 1919, Major Appleton ; sailed from Brest in command of the "6Itr Infantry. He arrived in New York on March 1 of that year._ and two weeks later returned to the Union League Club the colors which the club had given the regiment on its de? parture for France. Major Appleton was a member of the Knickerbocker, the Racquet and Tennis clubs, the Down Town Association, the Harvard Club, the Meadow Brook Club and the Turf and Field Club. CLARENCE HENRY TRUESDALE ONECO, Conn., Dec. 7.?Word was received here to-day of the death at Killingley, Conn., of Clarence Henry Truesdale. Mr. Truesdale was the leading cotton mill operator in the State of Connecticut. He was sixty nine years old and had long been activo in Republican p'.litics. He was well known r-.s an Odd Fellow. FRANK R. METZEROTT BOULDER, Col-, Dec. 7.-?Frank R. Metzerott, fifty-nine years rold, Com? missioner of Prisons at Washington, D. C, died at an institution here to? day. He came here five months ago from Washington for his health. JUDGE OLIN WELLBORN LOS ANGELES, De:. 7.?Judge Olin Wellborn, for more than twenty years judge of the United States District Coui't for Southern California, died here last night. He was seventy-nine years old. Judge Wellborn was a native of Georgia and was educated at Emory College, Oxford, Ga. ?le served as an officer in the Confed?rate army and later was member of Congress from Texas. After serving for four terms he practised law and subsequently was a Federal judge. WILLIAM H. DRAPER TROY, N. Y. Dee. 7.?William II. Draper, former member of Congress, died at his home here to-day after a brief illness. He was eighty years old. He represented the 29th New York District in Congress from 1900 to 1912. Birth, Ent?age.nen?, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notice? mai; be telephoned io The Tribune any time up to midnieht for in? sertion in the next day'i paprr. Telephone Beckman 3000. BIRTHS rVKRS? On Tuesday, December 8, 1021. to M r and Mi'=. '?.;'"?- SI :.!yi>"s (r.9. Dorothy Lanyon). of "j'A Decatur ?t., HrooK.'yn. a d ; UB ENGAGEME! MARRIAGES y<i V--> Oi LETTE ? : In i'.!"-'*. I i >:?? >, by tha Rev. Dr. <;<>?>?. nrh, Gabrtetle, dat-trhter of M : tain Lambert .T. CoUett?, o? the Belgian army, to Dr. Imtay *.. Ben.*t, ?on of th? !at< Lud? ?- and lat-tbci Imlay Ben- t, t>! *? ??:- . ::. ';'. !i;.l.l*.K?BKARO? < >ji -Wads????; w. comoer 7. at rhrlat. t.'hurch, Gl-n Rtdse. Mareta, dauch.ter of Mr. and (ara. im M. Board, to Mr Robert Duggan DEATHS beloved Fanny b y?ar. ? at *.:? - .: .; i ht? Incarnation, New Torn-. Friday momi.ig. Deeemh-r ft, ,-* 16 o'cloclc. Sorviee? and burial at Ipaw?cU, "jdaaa., Saturday at 13 o clocJc DEATHS tK^TOSIM?On December n. 1971. at her resuene?, 3*83 Park av., Emily Afnh? ?-. beloved -wife of Benjamin Arnhela?. Fu? neral on Thursday, December 3, at m. Interment Woo-Inwn. Automob*? cortege. ? BOVXAN?On December <?. 193?. William F. BoyJan. beloved husband of Jane Mr Ciarnun. Funeral from his late re?i a?nr?. 1014 Hediera av.. Far Koikswa?. Friday, 9:80 a. m. Re?u!???-? m<?r!" I Mary Star of the Hea Church, at !',> a. m. liltlDY?On December 5, 1921, John D . in i-d fear, beSoved eon cf John .. aatt ^.Tie;!a Br*A.T. -pujjer-?..! from ft1s late residence, Ml North Elliott Place. Brook? lyn, or? Friday, at 8 330 s, m.; thence to *:? Edward's Church, -where a mu? M be offered at 10 a.m. Automobile cor? tege. BAKMKK-Od Monday, December 5. 3 923. William R. Bremer, beloved hu.?bar.d of 3 --..a Bremer, er.?! tro'be.- of Harry Bramar, father of Harry. William, Thom? as, Charles, John. Mrs. j. Flood, Mra ':. NodcJI. Mrs. H. Malone and Mrs. R. Or? gan. Funeral from his late residence. 99 South Third st., Brooklyn, oa FrMa;,-. ?t B !.. :r. ; thence to the Civirch of SS. p. ter and Paul, Wythe av., Brooklyn, where a solemn requiem mass w?3? be offered for the repose of his so-L Interment Calvary i eraetery. BRI OGKRHOF-Edward Everett, after a short illness, at his home, 1128 Lexing? ton arve. Funeral servir-?* at at. Jsme? Church, Madison ave. arfe Tlst et.. Fri? day. December 9. at 11 t. a Inte ment private BFCKKI-KW?F. Mst'ida. -widow of lease S Buckelew, at Jamesburg. N. J. Ds rember 8. 1921, in her SStb year. Fu? neral a^rvie-s at her late residence. Jamesburs, *3 J . Friday, December ?. at 1:30 p. m. CAMP?At Mor.tcla-r, NT. J. Tuesday. De? cember 8, 2921, Carolyn Gregory, beloved daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Victor ?N. Camp, of 430 Valley Road, aged 1 year 10 months and 4 days. Funeral servie? private. KlEdSy omit flowsrs. COPCUTT?O? Monday. December C, 3UJ3. in his 7"fth year. *iV!!!:_m Henry, son*of the lat* John and Rnbeoc* Copcutt. Fu? neral eervlces In the chapel of St. Be- - thoiomew's Church, P_rk av. and 61st st.. Thursday morning a; 10 o'clock. DRAPER?In Troy. S. T.. December t, 1923, Honorable Wllliem H. Draper, aged 80 years. Fjneral from the residence 134 2d av.. Friday afternoon at 2:?? o'clock. DRIfUCOIX?On Tuesday. December 6, 13*23. John Joseph Driscoll, beloved husband of Mar;.- Driscoll (nee McLeod). and ?on of the late Michael and Bridget Driscol. Funeral from, his ?ate residence, 1883 Park av.. on Friday, December 0. at 0*98 a. m.-, thence to All Saints' Church. IWKk st. and Madison av., where a soiemr. requiem mass will be offered for th? happy repose of his soul. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Automobile cortege. EDWARDS?On Monday. December 5. 1821. Mury ?nee Fianagan'. wife of William Edwards, at her home. SIM Caton av.. Flatbush. Funeral will he hetd on Thurs? day, at 2 p. m. Interment St. John's Cemetery. 3FEEI-ET~Julia G., Tho Funeral Ch-arc*-. Campbell Building. B'way and 66th st., Thursday. 10 a. m. FOSTER?Mra 8. Cecil, wife of the Re*-. F. M. Foster, at 93 50 o'clock Tuesday even? ing. Funeral services at the parsonage. 305 West 20th st., 6 o'clock Thursdny evening. Interment at Belief on tains, Ohio. Kindly amlt flowers. FRIE.VD?On December 6. 1921, Frederick, husband of Clara M. Friend. Relatives and friends, also Pennsylvania Council. .1433, Royal Arcanum, and employes o** the Victor Talking Mac!;;ne Company are Invited to the service, on Thursday evening at 8 o'cloclc, at his late residence. ?310 Eighth av., Haddon Heights, N. J. Interment private, on Friday. GEIS?At Rutherford, X. J.. on December 4, 3921, Louise M., beloved daughter of Lena and the late Francis Gel?. Funeral from her late residence, 15 Winslow Place, Thursday morning, at 8:30. HALE?Entered into rest la New Haven. Conn., December 6, 1921. Charles Corn stock Hale, in the 52d year of his age. Funeral services will be held at hie home. 73 Aven st.. New Haven, Conn.. on Thursday afternoo3i, December 4, at 2 o'clock. HENDERSON?On Tuesday. December 8. 3921, Mary Louiee Dickinson, widow of J. Graham Kendereon anti mother of J. Graham Jr. and Isabella F. Fur.era services will be held at her late res: denee. 306 West S3d st.. New Tork Cit\ . on Thursday, at 8 p. m. Interment N'evr York Bay Cemetery on Friday morning HICKS?Suddenly, In New Tork City, or? Wednesday, December 7. 1)21, Carolin?' A., wife of the late Mayor John A. Hick? and daughter of the late Marcius and Frances Pierpont Willson, in the S2d year of her age. Service? Friday moon at 2 o'clock at the residence of her son, 169 Boulevard, Summit. X. J. HOTCHKIS8?-On December 7, 1921, at her late r?'sidence, 600 M'est 161st st.. flam ?k City, M .-s. Emma Stone Hptchk?s?. widow of the 'ate ?dir.uei M. Hotohkiss. of Hartford, Conn. Funeral private. In tnt Kensington, Conn. Hl'RKA?William Hurka. on Dec-mber i. 1821. Funeral from his late home, resi? lience of his cousin. Katherine Zaruba. 150 East 107th st.. on Thursday. De? cember 3, 1?I2I at 2 p. ci. Interment : -. sh Pond Crematory. IKETA\D-On Tuesday. December 6. 1921. at Cleveland. Ohio, James Ouane, young set son ol :..e iu:o John B. Ireland and Adalia Duane ?'-e!!. Funeral on Friday, t December '3, at Cleveland, \ MEE?On December ", 1821, Margaret Mee (nee Shepard), beloved mother of Mre. nnie Conner, Mrs. Margaret Koeh'.er :?..-*, John Mee. Funeral services at her ite residence,'111 G 33".--ke av.. Brooklyn. on *ib-,irsd_y. Decemier B, at S p. m. MKR*li5.I--*\Vi;!iam Willis, at bis home. West 78th st.. New York City. Fu : ral services a: ^Tempbell's Funeral '?fh st. ar.ii Broadway, Thurs -. !,?.'cen:b??r S. at S p. m. interment !?. .. MORRIS-?Suddenly, on Monday, December 1921, .: t tus home. T?i3 Hancock st.. Saraui I !'.. Morris, beloved husband of Florence Burnett Morris. Funeral serv? ices ?;i! be held Thursday evening, 13>e cember 8, at 8:15.. in the Be?hany Pres Church, McDonough ?t. and Howard av. MORKHsON'?On December 5. 1021, at hear residence, "179 lel?erson av., Brooklyn. Sarah A, C. Field, widow of William A_ Morrison and daughter of the late Rob? ert M. and Mary M. C'endenen Field? of New York. Funeral services privat?. PALMER-?Cn Tuesday, Decemb-r 3. ? 92a, at 31G Letferts Plac?:. Brooklyn, Ann Dur yea, ?.aughter of the 3ate A. .ludso.i Pa3:iie:'. M. D., and Maria V. Van Sin deren F :.-ierH! services wiM be h?>ld a: arlor of the Central Congregational . ancock st., ne?ar Franklin av , on '' mber 9. at 3:30 p. m. REE.SI'3?On Tuesday, December ?, 1921. Johanna Re. ? nee Kreykenbohm>, wife,* William A. R?ese, i!? her Tl ? at her late residen H . iey st., Brooklyn, N, T., Frid. a' 3.' :? ate. SANGEi jesday. Dacemher 6, WU be >and of Ethel Dod : ? "? Fu :;-- : ser.'ces from. Gra< -: Bro?)k:ya Heights, N, T., _! 2 o'clock Thursday, December S. BANG3ER? C3olonl;;t Order of the Acorn an 'i deep regrit the death of 1 member and former officer. iai William f".*-v S?nger, on Tues lay, Dec? titter ?, ... CORTI_AlfDT S. v.- s i'.EN'ri?-El.AEi'. Chancellor. SI.ATTEKY?Suddenly, at. Ufa risidenc?. 581 West 1 37t'n st.. on Tuec. .ember ?. i..eeph E., beloved 3iuab_nd of the lat? Mary .'.gntha (nee Joyce?, and fath ? J. Slat te ry. s*o?en-,n reqcieoi m Frida .3 11 a. m. at the Cburch ,:<iy of !x>_:?-!es, 143d St., neat ..: av. Automobile cortege. SMITH?William Harvey. 3>ece:r.ber S, 1921, at bis ?ate residence, 30 Melbourne av.. Slaniarorrtciv-, New York, in hi.? 77th Panerai services at St. Th Church, ya'ru'oruck, *t 2:38 p. ::i_ ?. .. . : oer 8. Automobiles arlfi .. - ng UranU Centra] Ht_ t ion at 3 ?)?', p. m. ? et UNDERTAKERS Co.ll Colambug ?200 K Complc/? l-ucrrai 3Nr"Hce in aa stmosphere o| r?.?;-*.? :'ujnt " The btitisisii ma ? I FRANK E. CAi., 2LL FUNE?AiCH??Ch'bc . * on-Sec te ri sp; Hr?ndway at f>Gth St. ?10 fO-n 133.3. St. B-rlein IZZt ?.L. iii I ..__ ?? -o? ?3a si ii_r?m_ .-?* ?nun Wi Lyon pseson-.-/ sss CEMETESIfiS KENSICO "AiieniCA'S BVB1AL FAJtS** "ermanent and 3>eautlful Prlcea of lots rsoxieret? Omcr??103 Park Avenue Tel. Murray Hit! 11*1 Write for "Fe?simo of Otty Cematerle** TOTC WOOO?-1WN CtTMXVStijn ! ina st ?r Hartem Train or *r "InAVN. hau at email Sam tm* aaJtat

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