New York Herald from New York, New York on April 2, 1921 · 9
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New York Herald from New York, New York · 9

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 2, 1921
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$8,500 for Tapestry in $40,320 Sale of Lehne Antiques + ? Highest Prices of the Dispersal Reached With Seventeenth Century Fabric. Yesterday afternoon's session In the Richard W. Lehne sale of English antiques at the Anderson Galleries brought the highest prices when a group of tap* tstrles and some fine pieces of Colonial furniture were brought under the hammer. A fine late seventeenth century Brussels tapestry, 11 feet 8 Inches wide by 14 feet # Inches long, representing "Homage to Minerva," fetched the highest price *f the sale, $8,500, from L. F. Rothschild. An Oudenarde tapestry, seventeenth century, with design by Tenlers representing "A1 Fresco Pleasures," went to E. Collins, agent, for 93,600. A seventeenth century Brussels tapestry depicting "Venus and Adonis"' was bought by H. F. Dawson for $2,000. The total for the afternoon was $40,320. A seventeenth century Aubusson-tapestry, entitled "fiwan and Cygnets," sold to II. F. Dawson for $1,600, and a. Folletin tapestry, French, seventeenth century, went to J. W. R Dunbar for the same price. C. E. Allison paid 91,260 for another Felletln tapestry, ?'Verdure with Pheasants." Two fine Queen Anne wing chairs in needlework were*bought by E. Collins, agent, for $1,375 each. Miss A. French paid $1,050 for a Queen Anne needlework love seat, and $1,100 for another of tho same description. A set of eight Hepplewhite dining chairs was sold to Mr. Counlhan for $900. Mrs. H. I. Pratt gave $510 for a pair of old Waterford crystal candelabra. Two Charles II. walnut armchairs were bought by Jacob Ruppert, Jr., for $445 and $435, respectively. Last evening's session produced $30,021, making the grand total to date $131,035. The final session occurs this afternoon. The highest price of the evening's sale was paid for an English ship model, 52 Inches long, mresenting the man-ofwar Triumph, u t?venty-four gun ship oi tho line. The rriouol, which dates from 17G4, was sold to George H. Benjamin for $4,000. The same bidder paid $3,250 for a 45 Inch mo'del of the sloop-of-war Warrior, dated 1750. F. L. Morse paid $1,100 for a whalebone model, dated 1775, of the whaling ship Eliza of London. A bone model of the year 1780 of the English frigate Amazon gold to E. Collins, agent, for fl.SOO. An oil painting by Benjamin West of '"The Battle of La Hog'-ie, May, 18PL'," was knocked down to C. L. F. Allen for 91,000. Mrs. H. I. Pratt gave $900 for a painting by Nicholas Pooock of "The Battle of the Nile, Midnight." Max Williams purchased a French model of the man-of-war Le Neptune, dated 1750, for $MW and a painting by John Chrlstaln Schetky of "The Dutch Fleet Raising Anchor Off Flushing" for ?675. MR. TAHER GIVES DINNER. EnleHkim Friend* Who Will Prcaent at III* Weddtna. Mr. Lorillard Suffern Taller, >vbr> will marry Miss Catharine Harding, a Hamster of Mr. and Mrs. J. Horace Harding, n^xt Wednesday, gave a dinner l<t*t night at 11 East Sixty-first street for h's beat man, ushers and some other friends. The party included Mr. .lames N. Wallace, who will act as best man: L;eut. Charles Barney Harding and Messrs. Harry T. Peters, Albert 7.8brlskie Gray, Richard Van Nest Oamb-.ill, A. J. Drexel Riddle, Jr., Robert K. Livingston, Brewster Jennings, J. R. Dltmars and Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., wl>o will be the ushers. The other g\.ests were Dr. George Boiling Lee, Dr. J. Clarence Sharp and Messrs. T. Suffern Taller. J. Horace Harding, Frederic Pctts Moore, Frank L. Croker, Robert H. Russell, C. Whitney Carpenter. Jr., \\ orthlngton Davis, Michael Gavin and Ceorge Temple Bowdoln. During the dinner a band of colored musicians played. Mr. Taller presented to the- men of his bridal party silver Cigarette boxes, the covers of which were engraved with a polo scene. Italian Opera Starts With 'Aida' at the Lexington Leopoldo Mugnone, Director, of High Standing in Italy, Leads. A season of Italian opera, conducted by the Italian Lyric Federation, began last evening in the Lexington Opera House with a performance of "Aida." The audience was small In slxe but plentiful In sound. Its bravl made the rafters ring again and again. But disinterested observers of the proceedings must have wondered what was the occasion of the raptures. There also was rpom for conjecture as to the purpose and expectations of the projectors of the enterprise. for New York has been liberally supplied with operatic delights ever since the middle of last November, and It Is now near the end of a very full season of music. The chief merits of last evening's entertainment were not to be found among the principals. These, Indeed, were of a time honored type, familiar to all who have watched the history of cheap Italian performances In this town. Power predominated, and the refinements of lyric art hid their diminished heads In the background. The singers were not known to local fame. Armando Caprara, the Ithadames, possessed high notes of extraordinary vigor, and the Aida, Mme. Iva Pacettl, permitted her voice to quiver with emotion when It was heard at all. A remarkable AmneiHs and an equally astonishing Amonasro were joined with these othera The star of the evening was the conductor, Leopoldo Mugnone, a musical director of-high standing In Italy, whoso knAwledge and authority could not be objured by the unhappy conditions surrounding them. Ho had a fairly good orchestra and a tolerable chorus, both of which responded enthusiastically to his direction. The orchestra did some excellent playing and the chorus some good singing. The excellence of both were principally in phrasinng, nuancc, well graded dynamics, effective treatments of rhetorical pauses and general clarity. Mr. Mugnone knows every bar of "Aida" and knows it as an artist His methods are spectacular, but possibly they would bo less so In circumstances not so trying as those of last evening. He is unquestionably an admirable operatic conductor. It seemed a pity to see him struggling with adversity. -MARY STUART" FOR CHARITY. Performance Given for Catholic Vonnic Women'* Club. The performance of "Mary Stuart" at the Ritz Theatre last night, with Miss Claro Eames In the title role, took the form of a benefit under the auspices of the Catholic Young Women's CMib. Most of the seats and all the boxes were sold nt Dremiums to friends of the club, I he advance going to aid its welfare work. Tha reeclpts wore Increased materially by the Misses Pauline Bourne, Ada Helnze, Beatrix Tost, Helen I-.lttleton, Pauline Bourne and O'Gorman. Other young women of society acted us ??shers. There was a brilliant audience .Mgr. Wiring and several friends occupied a box. There were several dinner parties before 'he play. Those entertaining included Mr*. Frwncis Burrall Hoffman. Others who nntertalned theatre parties were Mrs. Nicholas P. Brady, Mrs. James Pox Brady. Miss Alice De Lamar, Mrs. John B. r?i)(>r, Mrs. William IT. MoTntyre, Mrs. Alfred Johnson, Mrs. Francis P. Murphy nnd Mr. and Mrs. Grosvenor Nicholas. G. K. CHK'TEItTOX M5CTTIR?. GHhert K. Chesterton will he introduced by Father V p. Duffy when he lectures on "Ir?lan3 and the Confederate rarallel" at the Apollo Theatre to-morrow evening. The fighting chaplain of the Plx'y-ninth Is a admirer of Mr. Chesterton, who Is conceded to be an authority on the Irish question, his book on the subject having aroused worldwide discussion THIS (SATURDAY) AFTERNOON AT 2 CONCLUDING SESSION At The American Art Galleries Madison Square South, New York The Early English, French, Spanish and Flemish Furniture of The Amos A. Lawrence Collections The Half will be conducted by MR. THOMAS F? KIRBV AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION,Managers Madison 8q. 8outli. Entrance U K. 33d Street. New York. 1 TWO VERY INTERESTING PUBLIC SALES At The American Art Galleries Madison Square South, New York ON FREE VIEW 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M. and Continuing Until the Data of Sala TO BE SOLD BY DIRECTION OF SENOR LAUREANO MEDINA, OF SPAIN ON THE EVENING OF TUESDAY, APRIL 5th, at 8:15 An Unusually Interesting Collection of PRIMITIVE AND OTKER ANCIENT PAINTINGS Gothic and Renaissance Sculptures, Solomonic Colvmns, Hispaho-Moresque Varguenos, Renaissance Silver Shrine, Brocades and Velvets, Alpujarra Carpets Tapestry, Antique Watches, Fans and Laces, and Othe* Interesting Objects of Art and Antiquity. ??WeirrlptlTe Catalogue. IHuiitrated hv halftone reproduction*, mailed on receipt of One ALSO ON FREE VIEW 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M. TO BE SOLD TUESDAY AFTERNOON, APR. 5TH, AT 2 An Interesting Collection of BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUE LACES PROPERTY OF AND INHERITED BY COLONEL LEON OSTERREITH FROM THE ESTATE OF HIS FAMILY, ANTWERP, BELGIUM ***CatalOKiie Mailed on receipt of IW C.'tnta. The Nairn will he conduct* l>> Mil. THOMAS C. klftRY and hlft aiMiMnntu of the AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers Madlt >n Sq. South, kntrance 0 15. 98d Street, Xew York. I 1 PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. SEW YORK. Mr. and Mra. Charles H. Sabln will go to-day to their house In Southampton, L. I., to remain over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. Seward Webb, Jr., have gone to their country house at Great Neck. L. I. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert li. Gary will arrive In New York from their trip to Panama on April 10. Mrs. Henry C. C6ster entertained at dinner last night Miss Evelyn Iamaj, daughter of Mrs. Bruce lsmay, and took her guest to the opera. Mrs. Joseph \V. Alsop, daughter of Mrs. Douglas Robinson, has returned to her home in Avon, Conn., after a short stay in New York. The last for this season of the MidYear Dances organized by Mrs. B. Ogden Chisolm, Mrs. Jonathan Bulkley, Mrs. Wilfred J. Worcester and others, will be held to-ntght In the ball room of the lUtz-Carlton. Mr. and Mrs. Harris Fahnestock of X5 East Sixty-sixth street have given their house for a concert to-night by tne musical clubs of St Mark's School of Southborough, Mass., in aid of a summer camp for boys in Brentwood, N. H. Among others interested ara Mmes. H. Caslmlr de Rham, Patrick A. Valentine, Irving Brokaw and Edward F. Darrell. The last of the Colony Dances for this season for girls not out In society was held last night In the ball room of the Ritz-Carlton. Among the committee for these dances are Mrs. Oliver G. Jennings, Mrs. Robert L. Stevens, Mrs. Winthrop Burr and Mr3. E. T. H. Talmage. WASHINGTON. Miss Martha Codman has as her house' guests Major I-.ouls Livingston Seaman and Mrs. Seaman of New York. The Minister of Switzerland and Mme. i Piter were hosts at a luncheon yester| day. j I Mrs. Harding received a number of I callers at the White House yesterday afternoon. [ The British Ambassador and Lady Geddes had an Informal dinner last night, with Sir Ashley and Lady Sparks among the guests. Senator and Mrs. James W. Walsworth, Jr., gave a dance last night at the Montgomery Country Club for their son and daughter, Jerry and Evelyn. The guests numbered seventy-five and were limited to the younger set. Vice-President and Mrs. Coolldge were entertained at dinner last evening oy Rear Admiral and Mrs. Spencer S. Wood. Secretary of War and Mrs. Weeks were In the company. Afterward the party attended the dance at the Wlllard given by Navy and marine officers stationed at Washington. Assistant Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt received the guests at the ball given last night by the Vav\- and marine officers on duty in Washington and vicinity. He was assisted by Hear Admiral and Mrs. Robert O. Coontz and Major-Gen. and Mrs. John A. I^ejifuno. KEWPORT, Another in the series of naval dancefr was held In the Civic League house last evening. The committee In charge consisted of Commander and Mrs. David McDougal Lebreton, Commander and Mrs. Edmund S. R. Brandt, Commander and Mrs. Howard H. Lammers and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Desmond Sprague. Mrs. William T. Conn, wife of CApi. Conn, U. S. N., gave a dinner for thirty guests at the La Forge cottage last evening. Senator Peter.Goelet Gerry has ended a visit with Cnpt. and Mrs. Douglas K Dlsmukes at the training station. Mr. and Mrs. fieorge ft. Aga^slz have arrived from Boston and tre at the La Forge cottage. Mrs. Frederlcka M. Heath nas -aken the cottage a\ 92 Pelham street for ti\? season. WGDDlXr. NOTTS. The marriage of Miss Mary sabai Lockwood, daughter of Mrs. M. T. Lockwcod of 35 Esst Seventy-fifth street, to Mr. he Roy King, a son of the late Le Roy King and Mrs. King, will take place on May 7 at noon. In St. George's j Church, Stuyvesant square. Mlsa Lockwood will have for her maid of honor hei sister. Miss Florence B. Lockwood. The other bridal attendants will be Mra William H. Osborn. M sses Hazel Kennedy of Montreal. Margaret Tucker, Dorothy Duncan, Currie Duke Mathew* Helen Cameron, Ethel King and Maud Cabot. The marriaira of Miss Mary Elizabeth Blllard, daughter of Mrs Isasc William Chick, to Mr. Ambrose Ely Chambers, a son of Dr. and Mrs. P. Flewellen Chambers of this city, w 11 take place to-dny at noon In the First Baptist Church. Boston. Mass. ? Miss Elsie Parsons to Become Bride of Morehead Patterson Their Engagement to Be Formally Announced This Evening: at a Dinner. Announcement will be made to-night of the engagement of Miss Elsie Parsons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Parsons, to Mr. Morehead Patterson of this city. Friends of the young couple have known for some time of the engagement. but the formal Announcement has been held for to-night, when Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clews, grandparents of Miss Parsons, will give a dinner in their home. 27 West Fifty-first street, for her and her fiance. Miss Parsons Joined the debutante circle last year, and has since been a popular member of the young set here and in Newport, where sh<> has lossprl parts of her summers at The Rocks, the Newport home of Mr. and Mrs. Clews. Her parents have a countrv place in Harrison. N. Y., overlooking the Long Island Sound. That property was once the country residence of John Jay. the first Chief Justice of the United States. As a member of the Junior League Miss Parsons has appeared in several of the musical pro ducttons of that organization for charity. As granddaughter of the late John E. Parsons and ^Siughter of an eminent lawyer and of a woman who has bee i a factor in the civic life of New York for a number of years Miss Parsons comes of a family of more than sociri' note. Her father wai for many years a leader In the Republican party and has served an Congressman and as National Committeeman. IW mother Is a graduate of Barnard College, from which shf received the degrees of A. B.. and A. M., and Is a writer of originality and force. She has served as a ach5>ol Inspector and Is deeply Interested in the feminine side of national politics. Her writings have won for her the degree of Doctor .of Philosophy from Columbia. Her most widely read work is "The Family." Mr. Patterson la a son of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus L. Patterson. His father Is a director of a number of Important Industrial corporations. A daughter of Mr nnd Mrs. Patterson ?ns married two years rro to Mr. Casimlr de Rhmn. sop of Mrs. H. Casimlr de Rham. The son wn* graduated from Tale |n*t year after h<> had served In the war with distinction In the army with the rank of lieutenant. He now Is taklnsr r post graduate course at Christ Church College Oxford. an,j will return to England early this month to resume his studies The wedding will probably take place next autumn. MSS. W. C. STORY'S SON WEDS. Ml>? Z<l(in Olive rickllnv of Aruiiklrn a llrlilr, -imouncemont -vhs made yesterday of the >n flatter Monday In Old Vrinlty Church by Rlshop-elect William T. Manning jf Mr. Harold V". Story, son i of Mr. and Mrs. William Cummin)?* Story, and Miss Edna Olive FlckMn*. daughter of Mr and Mr*. John B. Klek'lng of Brooklyn. The bridegroom's brother, Mr. Allen L? Story, was best inan, and Miss Hilda Flckllnc, sister of the bride, wan her maid of honor. Mr. Story is a graduate of Columbia and Columbia Law School, served In the ravy and is now an officer In the Klghth Coast Artillery. A thl-d son of Mr and Mrs Story Is Mr Sterling Story The bridegroom's mother for mrny years was president of the Daughters of the Ame'Ican Revolution antl Is now honorary resident. ?? seo soa Jtrrnur.*P at ??->>st *.t ?WCM/yOQ*- " papi# ? Extensive Selections ol SMART FASHIONS FOR THE YOUNGER SET Reproduced Paris styles?adaptations and clever designs from our own workrooms are included in this showing-? Featurim? FROCKS and GOWNS TAILORED and DRESSY SUITS r DAY COATS and WRAPS j[ f BLOUSES -HATS and SMART NECK FURS At Especially Attractive Prices 'The Den of Lions' Impressive Pageant of the Architects Annual Exhibition of League Has Brilliant and Artistic Preface. Tha Architectural League of New York last niL'ht prefaced its thirtyt sixth annual exhibit in the Metropol itan Museum of Art with a pa^<ant so far superior to the majority of specta| eles combining amateur and professional talent that It was unfortunate the audience was not larger. The same faithfulness as to historical outline and detail, color and perspective the architects give to their professional work the originators of the pageant applied to the pageant, which was an hour In length and all too short. With Mr, J. Monroe Hewlett, the president, at Its head, the officlaj board of the leag-ue marched to the stage erected in the main hall of the exhibit for the ceremonies and entertainment. Park Commissioner Gallatin walked with Mr. Hewlett to the platform and llntened to the president thank him for making it possible for the municipality to play the host to tho league for the first time in its thirty-six years. Mr. Gallatin replied In welcoming the league to the museum, commending highly the alms of the organization of architects and their allies In the higher arts. Award of Mednln Made. Mr. Hewlett then announced the annual awards of medals and certificates as follows: In architecture, to Mr. Charles 7,. Klauer; in painting, to Mr. Eugene F. Savage: In sculpture, to Mr. John Gregory, vice-president of the league; In native industrial art, a medal awarded for the first time, to Cheney Brothers for the beat designs of dyeing and craftmanship In silks: the Avery Prize In sculpture, to Mr. Leo Lantelli, and In landscape architecture to James L. Greenley. Mr. Hewlett also announced the following awards offered in a competition by the Eastern Terra Cotta Company: First, to Messrs P. Harold Sterner and Salvatore 'Gril.o: second, to Messrs. GrenvlUe Rlckert and Benjamin Moscowltz, and third to Francis J. Creamer. The pageant consisted of a series of living pictures in pantomime of ancient Babylon during the days of Darius. Tho drama of Daniel, the golden Image and the lions was used and the argument was the Scriptural account. It was called "The Den of Lions; a Rhythmical Masque of Babylon the Great in the Manner of Assyrian Faience.'*- The vastness of the incompleted basement of the new south wing of the museum formed an excellent setting, which the committee had redecorated elaborately in keeping with the period. Shadowy suggestions of the Babylon of Darius passed before the curtain as Mr. Charles L. Safford chanted In excellent barytone tones tho opening passages from Scripture. Then the curtains parted upon a scene representing Darius and his court. It was a scene of impressive beauty, upon a scale that would have fitted the stage of the Metropolitan Opera House. Mr. At (Urn In Klnsrlr Role. Mr. Robert Altkon, sculptor, was the King and Miss Valodla Vestoff, one of the few professionals In the cast of 200 actors and actresses, was the Daniel. The first scene was the Introduction of Daniel, the second was the night of Daniel In the lion's den and the last the deliverance. The llors. Nergal and Nlmrud, were Impressive Nubian beasts, with Messrs. Charles OulbrandKon and E. J. Paull secreted within their Imitation hides. Care was taken not to ruin the seriousness of ?he picture by ' simulated stage lions. The beasts merely simulated stage Hons. Tae beat beast* posed. Mr. Hewlett, president of the league, v/as the originator of the pageant, the special music for which was composed or arranged by Sir. Kenneth M. Murchljon, ard the whole was presented under the direction of Mr. Howard Greenley. A large orchestra and the miX'jd choir from Grace Church, Brooklyn, under Mr. Frank Wright, furnished th>i i Instrumental and vocal accompaniment, j The audience showed its appreciation of the dramatic and pictorial excellence of the pageant by its silent absorption ' during each one of the three ncenes and by Its enthusiastic applause during the i Intermissions An effort is bring mado ' to have the pageant repeated If possible | for the entertainment of a ltirger public. MONSON MORRIS TO WED FOR THIRD TIME Miss Edith N. Kohlsaat to Be His Bride. The engagement was announced yesterdav of Ml?s Edith N. Koh'.saat, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John W Kohl: aat of tMe city, to Mr. Monson Morris, also of New York. Miss Kohlsnot and her sls'.er. Miss Amy Kohlsaat. have a home at 26 East Seventythird str-et and are Identified with the country life In the vicinity of Oyster Bay. L. I., where they have a country place. Mr. Morris wan graduated from Columbia In 1897 and surved throughout the war In France .is a Major In command of a regiment of colored men He Is a member of the Knickerbocker and Union clubs and Hve? with his brotherin-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson B. Burr, at 27 East Seventy-sixth street. His first wife, who was Ml?s Elizabeth Bryan 8loan. died ee* il yeerti ago. She was a daughter b> -i former msrrlege of Mrs, NelAon H. Henry. He married for a second time Mine Florence Brady and they were divorced two years ago. WALTON?VANDERBECK. Miss Maud Cleal Vanderheck. only daughter of Mr. and Mrn. Jere Vander- I heck of Jersey City, and Dr. Gordon G~aham Walton of Paterson, N. J., were married In the Vnnderberk residence on Wednesday, the Rev William P. Sopor I of Jerst ^ City officiating. The bride, ' who Is a popular memoer of Jersey City , society, was a lending member of the Red Cross and a lieutenant of the Jersey City Motor Co-ps during the war. Dr. Walton, who Is one of Paterson's city physicians and prominent In the Masonic order, la widely known. After a trip to Bermud i Dr. and Mrs. Walton will be at home at 120 Twenty-flrst street, raterson. after May 1. ?. CJORMAN WRIGHT. Allss Norma .J.*n Wright, daughter of M". and Mrs. Robert C Wright of ("lev?, irr.d, Ohio, wbi married last evening In t' e Church of the Transfiguration by the assistant rector to Mr. Herbert Shermpn Gorman, author and port and a former member of the staff of Ths Sun 1 The bride also is a writer. During the ! war she gave her services to the Government and servtd for some time as a stcnoKrnpher at the Liberty l?an hradCi'trters In this city. Her only attendant was Mrs. Morris H. Sprlggs Of New I ondon. Conn. The bridegroom ?> as ac- | companied by Messrs. Clifford Smyth. Fdwln Arlington Robinson and Georre P. Arnold The couple will live at 121 Washington placa. tVOMRN seeking portions of t'i" better kind ] rn (?fullv follow the Help Wanted column* i nf The Hers M.?Adv. ACTRESS DIVORCES DONALD GALLAHER Beatrice Noyes of 'The Mirage' Freed From Actor. Supreme Court Justice Finch yesterday granted a divorce to'Beatrice Noyc-s, actress, now paying in support of Mi?? Florence Reed in "The Mirage," at the Bronx Opera House, from Donald Gallaher, actor. The mother received the ' custody of their twenty-eight months old child. Donald Gallaher, Jr., and alimony of $28 a week. The case was not drf'-nded. The couple were married April iT, 1817, in the Little Church Around the Corner. I Qallahcr is playing in "Honey Girl," on tour. He was seen last sca3oa with Miss Theda Kara in "The- Blue **Jame," and appeared previously in "Mile A Minute Kendall," "The Silent Witness" and other plays. He appeared as a boy actor in various roles. Mis:! Xoyes started her stage career with the Fred- j erick Belasco Company in Los i Ang^lea, Cal. She lives in Elmhurst, I L. I. ? 1 1 ? 1 CONCERT FOR WEIXESLEY FUND Receipt* nt Entertnlmnent Here Are Eatlmnted ut f t.OOO. Wesleyan University's Musical Club gave its spring concert last evening In the ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria before a lnrge arid appreciative audience. In addition to the songs of the Glee Cub, snverr.l amusing specialties were introduced, including the Wesleyan Midnight Sons Orchestra and Jibers Quartet. The concert was followed by a dance, which was largely participated In by the Wesleyan men and their friends. This concert was the opening event of a busy month for Wesleyan men all over the country, as completion of the Wes- j leyan endowment fund of $3,000,000 ! will he made by a final drive Aoril 15 to 25. The drive will be started by a dinner on April 3 5 at the Hotel Commodore. About 1,500 persons attended the concert and the gross receipts were estimated at more than $-1,000. Among the ten numbers of the programme, which Included the singing of the Wellesley "Alma Mater," were Schultz's "Forest Harps," and arias from "La Tosca" and "Rigoletto," sung by Horace L. Davis, tenor. Among the patronesses were Mmes. Charles Evans Hughes, Jamed Lees Laldlaw, Gutzon Borglum, Richard Billings. George J. Gould. Benjamin Harrison, Samuel Lewlsohn, George W. Wickersham. Paul D. Cravath. A. Barton Hepburn. Bruce Barton, Cleveland IT. Dodge, Thomas W. Lamont, Ernest M. i Stlres, Hiram W. Slb'ey, Guy Tripp, Charles L. Tiffany, William Fellowes I Morgan, Louis J. Halle. Herbert Twitchell, Charles M. Sears atul the Misses | M. Elise Johnson and Pauletla Guffey. $51,876 PAID FOR LOWESTOFT. Dinner Service Once n Vlxoonnt'i Sell* for 92,900. Yesterday afternoon's session in the ?al? of the Amos A. La-wrence collection | of Chinese Lowestoft porcolain at the j American Art Oallerlea totalled $17,417, ! maklns the grand total for the sale to ; date $51,876. The final session Uiket: place this afternoon. The highest price of the session was paid for a splendid Chinese Lowestoft armorial porcelain dinner service formerly the property of Viscount Strang* ford. It sold to O. Bcrnet. agent, for *2,900. A Chinese armorial Lowestoft dinner service of the eighteen! i century sold to L. J. O'Reilly for $2,025. The ?ime buyer paid $900 for twelve Chines* Lowestoft armoriiil porcelain platen of 'he same dRte, $495 for nine Chinese '/owestoft armorial porcelain soup plat'"! md $360 for twelve Chinese Low? stoft armorial porcelain plates similar to the irst lot mentioned. W. W. Seaman, agent, gave $550 for a pair of Chinese Lowestoft porcelain vnsos, and H. R. Winthrop paid $400 for garniture of five vases vr the same ware. A. J. HH! bo"ght a Chines*1 Lmvestoft poree'aln tea and coffee service for $500 and Mrs. E. G. Hatch p'.irhased a Chinese Lowestoft porcelain dinner service for the same price. MISM ANIiI,I\ ACAIN AS JOAN. Because of the Interest aroused by her I p?rformsnet? Easter Sunday at the Century of "The at Joan of Arc," Miss Mnrgnrct Anglln will soon present the play at a Dro/dwy theatre to be announced later Tho engagement will be a limited ore and w th the same cast as ai the Century. SOCIAL SOTFI. Mrs. Alpheus P. Rlker of 840 West j Eighty-sixth street rave i tea yesterday for her mother. Mrs T^om&n Ambrose of Chl-n-ro. Miss Enid Rlker, her daughter, received with her. Col Marquis Vlttorlo Asirarl dl Bernezzo and the Marquise dl Bornezzo of the It'M'an En>b??s.v entertained at luncheon In the Delia R"Khln room of the Hotel Vanderbllt yesterday. Therj were covers for si*. AMONG THE PLAYGOERS, In the audience at the New Amster. dam Theatre last night to see "Sally" were Mrs George A. Chandler Mrs Beatrice Williams and party. Bradford '? E McLalen and Dr. Charles Delatour. Jr. At the Belasco to see "Peburau" were Mr and Mrs. J J T/eddy and portv Mrs. Philip Hale and Mr. and Mrs. N. fi : Reeder. "Tip-Top." at the Globe Theatre, was seen by Dr and Mrs James Windsor ' Decker. Mr. Charles C. Bull. Mrs I Charles B Tooker and Mrs Robert M ! McLan*. At the Hlprodrome to see "Good j Times" were Mr. and Mrs George H Tllton, Jr., and Miss Margaret GMsey. JTOTE* OF THE THEATnEi. To *t?e-<t , ? r.,.'?|f m-nlght ?f the new Capitol Theatre. Montreal, a party of motion I ? Icure and stage star* anil offlclnln of the Famous Players-t.asky Corporation left mn night In two special cars. 'The I'lavbov of the Western World," by John M flynge. Is announced for presents(Ion st the nrrmhsll rtavhouse hv the Piny- , hoy company, a newly formed group of player*. .lohn CN>Men returned from Atlantic CM* I vcetertlay after viewing the first week there of hi* ni>w production "1tn;>py New Tear,' ?rvl will leave for Louisville, Kv . to Htl.'nrt | the eveclal mat'nee on Tuesdav of Hilton I Nobles in "Lluhtnln' " for the benefit of the "Old Kentucky Home" fund. Arthur Oeary, principal tenor In "(lood , "red." sa?-~ yesterday In his l,."XKHh performsnee. Max Spiegel's latest enterprise, th iivw nialto Thentre. was opened at AHentonn Pn . yes'errtiw tn the presence of many w#l' known theatrical pi rsons. A screen re-ofd of th<> thoughts and dnlh life of John Burroughs done bv Prl-.-n hss t een pfOrured bv H T. Bo'hafel for < presentation at the Tspltol to-morrow. Through the courtesy of n ?rl<-? DIHPr ''Sin the Intncsn K'stcrs. nnpeortn* wftli Fred Rtor.e In "Tip-Top" *t the fltobe The stre, will appear st the annusl benefit of the Oathol!* Actors' Htilld of Ai"i'''H to. morrow night at the r.eorge M. Cohan Theatre. Jesn Ttohertson hss rejelned Lou Teller n to play her "rlr'nal role in "Wind Youth" for the rest of the season. t'p to yesterday mot" than 200 r?*er< ?? ttor.s, rarslci from two to ?W en in en'1! were received for the Lsmhs' intimate gambol st the (llobe Th'strc on Pun lay evening. Aor:l 1". Ira t>. Hards has been snpolnt.'d general stnge msnaeer bv A. t,. P!r1nncer n Mcees *li n :o lt< rhert ilreshsm, who dle<1 a sl or' time ago. Miss 1 'or' thy Ward ami Hhaun r.lenvl'l* who will flsv the lending n le* |n tbi !-bn- 1 hert production of the musical version of j tlsrrle s "Q.isMtv Street," ore to arrive to day by Wis Ms'-*e?anla. BISHOP SPEAKS AT SHAKESPEARE MAT/NEE Dr. Manning Praises Mr. Vroom Starting His Season. At the close of the trial scene from "The Merchant of Venice" with which the indefatigable Edward Vrooin -nd j the Romance Theatre Company began a ; eerica of Friday matinees at the con I Theatre yesterday. Bishop Manning ap- I puared on the stage and highly com- ! mended the Influence of the drams when it ts exercised at its best. He also spoke in most flattering terms of the perfor- j ma nee, extolling Mr. Vroom and his r.ssociates In the highest degree and urging the audience to support what he described as the brave man who stood i for such high traditions of the drama. , In view of such favorable Judgment i from so high a source, no further crlti- ; clam of the representation is necessary. Mr. Vroom's performance of Bhylock is familiar here and is changcd in no detail. lie ha'i some more thar. usually competent associates in tne play. Mlas Adrlenne Morrison was a charming if j although modern Portia. Other excellent performances were Riven by Charles A. Stevenson. Leonard Mudle, William Raymond and H. W. Cribble. The acting in general was adequate. The version of "The Merchant of Venice" was consider?bly abridged. But abridgment was noticeable In other particulars than in the text. SECOND OPERATION FOR PRINCESS ANASTASIA To Be in London and Not Expected to Be Serious. Athens, March 31.?Princess An- j astasia, who before her marriage to I Prince Christopher was Mrs. William B. 1 Leeds of New York, sat up to-day for I the first time since she underwent an operation six weeks ago. The Princess i still Is weak, but her physicians hope | she will be able to go to London four ; or five weeks hence for a secondary ! operation, which Is not expected to be 1 serious. SALE FOR FREE HOSPITAL. Junior members of St. Christopher's Guild of St. Mary's Free Hospital for ; Children will hold their annual spring j snle, tea and dance this afternoon with Mrs. Lewis Gouverneur Morris, who has given the use of her house at 1015 Park ! avenue. There will be tables for the j sale of fancy goods, smokers' articles, toys, cak's, confectionery and other things to attract the generous. There will be a special room for tea. and Mine. Nf.lja will tell fortunes. The officers of the guild ara Miss Beatrice Gawtry and Miss May Hoppln, and anionn other girls Who will assist at the sale will be Mioses Lets. Morris, Cornelia Livingston, lanny. Marian and Kitty Wickes, Adele Ueynal, Rhoda Low, Carola Kip, Augusta Trimble, Eleanor Pettinos, Cornelia Rofcb, Amy ?Bowring, Caro Shaw, Kthel Haven. Leila Baldwin, Eleai; r I Itx Gerald, Roaalind Barnum and Rosalie Plllot. OBITUARIES. MKS. SOriilA J. It. 9IIARMAN. Mrs. Sophia .Jackson Rus <:1 Sharrnan, widow of the Kev. William Sharr.ian, died Thursday In her home, 23 P.elmont terrace, Yonken. She w/ts the daughter of the la*<? Prof. William Channlnfr Sharrnan of Cornell University, and Sarah Jackson, a member of an old Roatoi. family. THOMAS LAW LOR, Thomas Lawlor, one of the oldest era* plcyees of the Custom House, died Thursday In St. Luke's Hospital. lie entered the service In 1880. after serving for several years as secretary to Oer Joseph Hooker, a commander of the civil war. At the t me of his death Mr. Lawlor wrs .n&sistant custodian of tl.vj Custom House.- He was in his seventysecond year. A LVI >' COI.VT5T. Alvln Colvin of ?8 Woodruff avenue, Frooklyn, memb?r of the legal staff of the TIt'.e and MortK *e Company, 1 ?"> Broadway, died suddenly yeuterday In the office of Aaron H. S^h warts at 87 Nassau street. He was bom in New Baltimore? Greene county. X. Y., fiftyLOST AND FOUND. L^ST?Black leather rover"4 loos* loaf notebook. 8x8 tnehe*. filled with tynen, p-lnted, written and pencilled matter. Reward ot, returt. to th? owner. HENRV H WKl.l.f? Tr., 2". Washington Riuari North, clt> LOST?"On Thursday. 1-10 P M . between Eaet 70th anil Hotel Woodward. Jf keys and dop'x llren-io at'ached to chain Plea?c >r\ve at Hotel Woodward, and Broadway, and rerelve tT< reward? LOST?Purple gold mounted pockethook Initial' "O. C. It Broadway car or be tween S7th end 110th eta. Coil River. #8S8. I.lberal reward. I/iST ? Time* Sqnare T* Mr", balcony. Thursday ev?nln?, bead .! bait Keep money, return bar to addre :s on lotter or to Box Office. JVriO. LOST?Oar, blaek Ford, tourlrifr. lo*t With et. and Broadway, u'ate No. P4<">8, eiitln. 4-0-414 Times Building, room 40*. Liberal . reward. I Jewelry A P.rWARr OF lev wll' l? palt" for the return of plallmnv bar pin containing t ri<w of diamond*. emerald and sapphire*, lost March SS tM-tweei "sth ar.f 74U ft* MARCVF t CO.. f>tb a? ?nd 4Mh St. A REWARD OF fllO r 111 be patd for return c.f p; itln-im nnd iMamor.d studied lior-? brooch, NT*ti IB, between 4flth ,md AM ste., or In *ax!cab CHATtLTON * CO.. r * 5t)i av. | LOST?On Friday afternoon. In H< t*l Plans or L^rlc Theatre, or In taxi between ? (,???? placcs. ?'>?? ber pin of <m?n dlamoi.u and ranphlres, set In platinum ?i0e If rrtume l to Cashier. Plata Hotel, or to a pa rtmort 1381. _____________ I/^ST??M) REWARD for nH rwlu rare. I engraved "E. C. R". loat April ? rah between 48th and -17 th a* TIKPAN^ * ' ? *';b sv ,-i-d "" -t L^pr?i>Rri el"* surrounded witF~diir.>o"n5?, ' between nethum and Ito. Mard n?i liberal reward Phon? Chelae* 1000 extun- I ?lor, 20V 1X)BT?An antloue r"id earrlnc, on r,7th st. or fith a?.. T'!ur?<tay afternoon: reward 14 n?'t ?0th et_. LOPT?Monday. Mh av.. an Identity bracelet lnarKed "Aletta Horn. 1'arl*. I!>17." Pbone Fl'-t Rev 2^01^ Liberal reward fOpr-L* va 1 lie re, platlnun, chain. ? small diamond- nt-d -?ar of "si t^itre-i lib. ral ?? nsrd OTi.4%. "1 W'?l tith Brian "" 0 L' fT?Diamond ?*.d piatinvtn bar pin, on i ."til av.. near V?h ft , c at Wanan.uker's. I reward. f?8 W. 80*' ________ i.ifWARn foe return of ?<? 'ontallllnf 07 nrndn- ; a ted pear' uh i ,.irqn!?r diamond e)d?p 1 lo?t Ms a* or b"t*H<-n White pi-uns N .?e?? 70th ? ? BLACK. STARR tk Ki't'H I . Mh av ^rn1 48th *t. f2,Vl REWARD for return of rnhy s-v' iltamond f1e*(Ht.. brs-e1e?. !?M ft7th *t and Sth av. Apt!) 1 ?TArqrrs. ^81 8th av. Meartna AilMNt FtMev. ??-- '' -?-?* ? wanna train. H-?d?o? Tunnel or Jersey City downtown; t warn. ?. ?> Hotel. Newark room 4-8 ?fVissIM* near Cametl# lln'i T e"^a> n!?ht, kollnaltj v ekple ? make- "Malson . Vlolette." Phot" T'ohh. Ferry .'HO. l ate. Hoi", *r LOflT?Wlilte, lenr hatred rat, Satuida: evening, Maltli P.-ward If etturned t ' It We?l I8lh -et. L08IT- French bulldoit, ma'', Thursday rewnrd for return or Information !e-?dln* to Its recovery. RltHlWAV, 41.14 Momlnnslde. fonnd. FOrNf' Man's told watch, tear 34th st. and Mh a\.; deaorlbe eare and movement writ* to primal, advrrtihino ,\<ien cv, "> Beekman ?? j.'i t'M' - itnii watch neat 14ti at and av.; descrm e?i? atel movement Write . to l'FIMKL AOVF.RTig9.-U AMRNCY. 8 i peeltfnan st. two yearn ago He was prominent In Eiooklyn pol tical and civic affairs and was president of the Fi.itbush Taxpayers Association. He was a charter member of the Progressive party, a member of the New York Press and Brooklyn Union Leagun clubs. His widow survives him. EDMl'itO A. THOMPSON. Amherst, M.v?, April 1.?The death to-Uay of Edmund A. Thompson, aged 77, well known a* a scientific mechanician and Inventor. Is believed' due <o poisoning from chemicals which he used during the world war while engaged In imj ortatit work on lenucs for the Government. Mr. Thompson was the Inventor of many scientific Instruments used In research work. He receiver uio degree of Master of Arts from Amherst Col.ege In 1913. He was a civil war veteran. DR. HANSFORD E. VAN GlElON. Dr. Ransford E. Van Oieson, a pract!.?in? physician in Greenpo^nt. died yesterday morning of pneumonia at his home, 94 Kent strset. in his 85th year, lie had been ill two days. He was the father of the late Dr. Ira Van Gieson, a pntholoKlst, and of the late David Van Gteson, who was connected with tiie Surrogate's Court in Brooklyn. He is survived by his wife and daughter. DIED. Allen, Mary M. H. 'Blfckeulee, L. J. M. Urooke, AmanUa A. Liyroc, Owen G.t f'ansttck. Tlioma* Cok-brook. Mary E. Dustln. Monda 9. Eutf-r, Mary R. PI* m minx, \V. CicMt mlth. Mlna Haarrn, Clarence S. HeKirntn, Amelia W. Haley, Caroline Lawl?r, Thorn a* X^evy. Henry J. l.ynaugh, Alice Martin, Tetfi M. Nln?"*!lnf, Henry Osliorne. Alice T. o^den, John It. O'I'onovan, Joseph \V. Ryan, Edwin M. Ilyan, James T. Southmayd, Emtly P. Von Doliiin, L-aJtnd J. WaJker, Starr K. ALLEN.?At the home of her sister, Mr*. John K' arney, 1043 Bloomfleld Hol>oken, N. J.. on April 1. 1021. Mn. J. W. Allen (nee Mary M. Hayden), cousin of the Hon. C. J. Doheriy, Minister of Justice of Canada. ar.d slater of Isabella Hayrien. William J Hayden and Mrs. John Kearney. Funeral at convenience of family, ot Kingston. N. Y. Ogdenaburg and Montreal papera please copy. BLAKESLEE?Laura Jane Mason, wife of Harv.v illakosle#', on April 1, 1921. Burial In Buffalo, N. T.. Saturday. BROOKS.?On Friday. April 1. 1921. Hotel Ansonla. Broadway and 73d St., Amanda Armstrong Brooks, widow of Edward A. Brooks. Notice of funeral hereafter. BYRNE.?On March 31, at his residence, 5T West 70th st.. Owen G., son of the late Mr. and Mrs Owen Byrne of Brooklyn, funeral from the Church of the Blessed Fa'-ramcnt, Broadway and 71st at., on Saturday. April 2, at 10 A. M. Internment private. CAPSTH'K?At Boonton, N. J., on March 90. 15121 Thomas Capatlrk, In hit 60th year. Funeral services will be held at hla lata home. 410 Cornelius St., Boonton. N*J-i on Saturday, April 2. at 2:30 P. M Relative* ami frlendt are? kindly Invited to attend Autos will be In waiting on arrival of 2:lf train. COLEBROOK-Oti March 31. 1021. Mary E.. widow of Jesse Colebrook, In her 82d year. Funeral services at her late home, 447 Webster av.. New Rochelle, N Y., on Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Interment private. DUSTIN?April 1,1921, Monda 8.. beloved wife of Silas Dustln. Funeral and Interment Westport, Conn. EAGER.?On Friday morning, April 1, 1921, Mary It. Eager, widow of the late Joseph Eager. Funeral aervlces at her late residence, nr. West "2d St., New York city, on Sunday, April 3, at 2 P M. FLEMMING.?At her late residence, MS Boulevard Fast, Weehawken, N. J., on Mar^h 31. 1W1, Wllhelmlna Fl*mmln(, In her K.'Id year. Funeral services will ha held at St. Matthew's Lutheran Church. Hudson and Elrhth st?.. Hoboken, on Sunday, April 3. at P. M. Interment private. Klt.dly omit flowere. GOLDSMITH.?On March .11. in her 90th year. Mlna. widow of Meyer Goldsmith and devoted mother of Moses, Ferdlnaid. Abraham. Henry and Louis, Mrs. H"Brl?tta Schwartz, Mrs. Rose Loeb and Mrs Abraham W. Ast. Funeral from Universal Chapel. H97 I,ex!niron av., corner .'2d st.. Sunday morning. April 3, at 10 o'clock. I'lense omit flowers. IIAAREN.-On April 1. 1921. at his rest- . den.,., 244(1 Cr?ston av.. Bronx. Clarence B. Haaren. aged 23 years, beloved husband of May Haaren (n?e Enrlght). Funeral from St. Peter's Lutheran Church. East 219th st.. on Monday. April 4. at 3 I*. M. ln'erment Woodlawn. HF.FFHRNAN.?On Thursday. March SI. M)21. at the residence of her daughter, Mr*. Frederic Norrle Collins. R EdgewooJ road, riummlt, N. J., Amelia Wlnharr.. ivldow of Rev John Mocrt Hcffernan and daughter of the late John Alexander ?>??? Sophia Wlnham Finlay. Funeral service a? All Ang?li' Church. *1st st and West End av.. New Vorw clfv, on Saturday. April 2. at 12 30. ln'erment Sleepy Hollow Cemetery. Tarrytown, N. Y. ILJSLKY.?At Montclalr. N. J.. Thursday. March 31, 1021. Caroline Ilsley, daughter of the iate William and Mary M. lleley. Funeral services at The Funeral Church (Campbell's), 107(1 Broadway and 60th st > "nrk cit/ Sunday afternoon at 3:43 o'clock LAWLOR?Thomas, aged 72 years, helore-! husband of Isabel Beatty Lawlor. ou March 31. Services The Funeral Church, Broadway, at d?'h st.. Sunday, April 3. at 2 P. M. LEVY.?Ar 1 Ctrl Theresa, on Ap'll 1. In his ."7th year. Henry J., beloved husband of Sophia and devoted father of Irving Levy. Fur.eral from thi < hapel of Saul A. Rottaschlld. 1"l> W. 1:0th at., on Sunday, Apri. 3. at : P. M. LYNACOH?On March 3ft. Alice Lynaugh (nee Ennlst, widow of the late Patrlc'e Lynaugh and mother of Mary M. and William F. Lynaugh. Funeral on Saturday n; 0:80 A. M. from her late reildencs, 4A5 West l(>4th St.: thence to th* Church of Our L^dy of Esperansa, Welt lMth St.. between Broadway and Riverside Drive. Mass at 10 A. M. Interment St. Raymond'* (.etiittery. AuiomoulH cortegu. MAitTlN.?At White Plains. N. Y , uii Tburs"-r ?; V 10! 1. Peter Millar Marutw hurbind of Agnes B. Martin. Fuu< ral ?er. Hi ii s l...w residence, IS Catifield av.. White 1 i ns, N. Y? on Saturday evening at 8 o'olock. N1NK8L1.NO.?Henry, suddenly. ?n Wednesday evening. March 30, at Great Neck, L. I. Funeral at All Saints' Church. Great Neek, Saturday, April 2, at 3 o'clock. / OOl'LN.?Oti Thursday. March 31. at big residence, 3*1 Park av., John RouUi ogden, ton oC the late John Routh Ofdan. Funeral services at Trinity Church, Rr?ad?a\ md Wall St.. Saturday. April J, at 11 nron. In'einient private. Philadelphia and Natch'ii, Mies . papcre pleiee copy. OSBORNE.?Suddenly, at Ashford, South Orange, N. J.. Friday, April 1. Alice Terry, widow of James Gilliam Oeborou. Notice of funeral hereafter. O'DONOVAN ?Joseph W. O'Donovan, aged 45. Funeral chapel Htephen Merritt Burial aim Cremation Co., 101 1th av.. . . .. ..i -ay iiIglit at 9 30. RYAN ?Suddenly, March SO. 1921. Edwin M . belovid husband of Margaret Ryan. aa>4 2*> Funeral from the residence of hla father, John i- it>an. 741 St. Owen place. East 241 St. and White Plains av.. Wakefield. thenc. *'i Church of St Francis of Rome, Ea*t 217th st. and Richardson av? Saturday. 10 A. M. RYAN -M?uil?r? of the Xavler Alumni Sociality ale requested to attend the funeral lilan HiUM of requlum for Jam- ? T. Itya ., late a of the sodality, at the church of Notre Dame. Mornlngslde Drlva aid 114th at., on Monday, April 4, at 10 A M John 14. Doyle. President. Francis B. Hull. Hecrstary. RYAN-Jsni" T.. Mar. n . ^ Director of (.natiR'n Branch No. 1. number of Fabian and Xavler Alumni H'<dalHI"S, Catholic Summ. r Sehool, New Y'ork Council, K. of C.. Frl-ndly Sons of 8? I'atriok, ('atholld Club and Ami rlcan Irish Historical Society. Funeral Monday morning, 9..10, from his late residence. 421 Weat 114th at. High tnsss of reitulem In the Church of Notre Dame. Mornlngslde Heights, at 1(1 o'cleek. Interment calvary. Automobile cor'eg... SOl'TH MAY!' ? \' her residence, 13 West 47th st . Thursday, March 41. Emily F. S.jutljmavd. daughter of the late Samuel p. and iMarv Ogden Southmavd. Futterel servp-es at (ira^e Church. Saturday. April 2. at 1" o'clock. v,? ? >?? ?-,_on Fe iay. April I. ?:i, at 'ter home, 410 Wlllard av. 'ajfc ?ti, ? L. I.. Isabel feanet')!, e- ?> ' ter ef Martin J. and Mary K. Von Di hlen, aged in years. Notice of funeral lereafter. WALKER -Tlmr lay, Mar.-h 31. 1921, Sts--r King Wn'Wee. runerai seewtre at the home ,,f ,i- Mrs I'hebe Starr Peters. !??> West Mith st., Sunday afternoon, April 3, rlo< Call Columbia* 8200 A Complete Puncral ^rvlcc in an atmosphere ol refinement "Tit btinotU no mart" FRANK E. CAMPBELL "THE FUNERAL CHURCH" lac. (Non-Scctarlan) Broadway at 6(lk Si.

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