Newspaper Page Text
FRESH AIRS CRY FOR MORE
AS THEY QUIT TRIBUNE CAMP
Letter Tells How City-Worn Children Were Refreshed
After Two Weeks' Stay?Appeal Made for
Little Visitors?Contributions Grow.
To the ?MlwSf of The Tribune.
I ?end thi? letter to The Tribune in
th- hpr?* ,hst tho!"" who h"v' *cnt
money to the Fresh Air Kund will BOO
it snd will know how well their money
?, ?pent 1 hope the people who have
rot *cnt any will do ao soon.
Two weeks apo to-day 1 went to the
railroad station to nee a party of Fresh
Air children for thi? place arrive, and
1 kr.ew they would be happy with the
fine, mini looklnf men and women who
took them into their home? for two
week?. Lihs BBOSt city children, they !
looked fat from stronp. nnd the
of bm**? ?'?Tt pathetic.
To-day I "?s"*' them go away apain.
And iaeh changed children a? they
were- ss clean, so rosy and happy. Bo
w,ll dressed, too, for their country
mother? had fixed them up in some
pretty thine? to go home in.
But stor ? forpot, when I ?aid they
looked happy, that two of the little
-.rls were cryinp a? they went aboard
the car. Bol who would not cry when
lfSTinf- Mch pood friend?? Some of
the friend? cried also after the train
I overheard one woman *ayi
"I hate to po home; the house will
be ?o lonely without the children."
She had taken two boys.
Let'? hope that every one will ?end
io some money thi? ?ummer a*id every
?ummer for thi? splendid work carried
en by the Tribune Fre?h Air Fund.
S. F. COI.SCX.
Richi'.e'.d .^prinp?, N. Y.
Thi- tter needs little ex?
plana: - Tribune Fund sent a
partv of sixty-one children to Rich
t'.eld Springs August 5. They returned
? - sir homes in what condition the
| the letter tells .Aaupust 10.
i the people enjoy the stay
that they are considcr
?np sending for another crowd before
the summer ends.
- is one side of the pirure. An- ,
other letter, which follow?, gives the
THE rVIVFKSITY ANO BELLEVTJE
HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE
New York Tribune,
Fresh Air Dept.
If it is at all possible, please give us
places for at least a few children.
We have at this dispensary only
those who have been under medical
treatment and for whom a Week's out?
ing is desired by the ?loctors as being
of the greatest brnet'.t to the children.
We ?re most distressed at having to
dissappoint such large numbers this
>ear, and thought thai you would not
object to a special appeal for some of
The dispen?ary represented by the
writer has had its share of the outings
which the Tribune Fund has been able
to provide this year. But the outings
provided have thus far fallen short of
the number asked for by 15,795, al?
though over 8,000 have been provided
The cry of this letter is the cry that
from all (garters of the city.
There can be no more outings without
more dollars. Where arc the kind
hearts that will answer the hope e\
l t letter and still the
cry of the second and the hundreds ?>f
CONTRIBITIOXS Til TilK TI1U1I Mi 1 lit-II
AIR 1 I Mi
I? Mtaowtedai i ? ? i
T. M. V. 1 .
.' ' ?'
.- - -
Mfcu 1 - -.'. i ' .
M*. M .i- n
\?: . ?' il 1 tunar.',; .
S.ir-.li Wart* .
- H .
?; ?i M . '? '??
Total. A'iK.iat le, 1*19.*
? | v ?
WIFE SUES SOBEL
FOR HIDING WEALTH
Says He Defrauded Her by
Transferring Interest in
$500,000 to Mother.
Rose Sohel, who eipht years apo
? ed a separation from Frederick
Sobel, a dentist, is now rail
mother-in-law, Mrs. Sarah }'
Sobel, and her husband to set aside a
transfer of h!? interest in the "'
te of his late father, Philip
he wife al lepes, was
nterest in ? r's es?
l?e transfer; mother
bel s were married
The transfer from
- ion case was in COU11
ad no property. Mr^
:, -.seek slil
Murrer mud*- by Sol ?
the intent I
CUP GOES TO HOVEY
Providence Man Has Won Tro?
phy for Last Three Years
ox, Aue. 20. Joseph II. ?
???on presented the Stock
? golf cup to Roper N. Hovey, of
ti r R. Tuck
ngton. Mr. Hovey has
the trophy the last three y?
with Mrs. W. Gilman
Amo n ?
. Mr. and Mrs. Law
Edwin B. ? -
si 1 Bishop A. W.
Mr. ? 'ark <;. Voorl ?
? ing Mrs. Church
K. Turnure en
irty of fourteen
ht. and after dinner
! n piny.
Hunting Worth, of New York, won'
? i S. Chas?
..-?h Colt Dutton
Is m the tournainent
?t the Country Club of I' ??
nc snd Aln
^*rt?' ? ?-one to Murary Bay
Helen ai.-i Edith P. Morir?n,
Mr. '-mean I'hyfe, Mrs. I..
' ret ?;?-(,rpe Ehret, of New York;
? ?1 Mr. snd
Kerr, of B.in, arrived at the
Tearing m the Berkshires are Mr.
? - :
Mi ? harles II.
?' K Story.
im T. Wintringhsm,
mi and Mrs. T. W.
. of New York.
DR. SHAW TAKEN ILL
Suffrage Field Marshal Out of
Campaign for a Time.
The t.ild j-eneral of the four-state
.?? rampaipn is on sick leave for a
few day?. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw,
rushinp into New York ( ity for a brief
conference at national headquarters
' lay, wa? taken ill on the tra.n,
Sad her friends insisted she po to her
Home, at Moylati, I'enn., to recuperate.
'he attack was indipestion,
tiruupht on by fatipue xand railway
'rsvelhnp, uni expect? to be in spettk
'ng trim in a few day? She has been
travelling and ?peaking incessantly for
***ek?, and ha? dates for every dl
'*? November '?. I
ASKS NEW TRUSTEE
FOR LARGE ESTATE
Heir of Marshall 0. Roberts
Wants Court to Remove Step?
mother from Place.
M cry M. Roberta, of -1 West
Fifty-first Street, applied to the Su?
preme Court yesterday to remove her
ther, Mrs. Susan I.. Roberta
tee of the $8.000,000 es
:* 1 <r lather, Marshall O. Roberts.
The stepmother is now the wife of
Captain Ralph Vivian, of the British
army. Marshall O. Roberts, a son of
Mis. Yiviitri by her first marriage, is a
.?mt. Mr. Roberts died in 1880,
ur,,\ Mrs. Vivian, who was his third
abroad soon after his death.
Miss I I in her petition that
she feared the continued residence of
ther in England might en
ests of the estate. Miss
ked the court to substitute
the United States Trust Company as
Mr. Roberts left the bulk of his es?
to his daughter m trust, and she
f (12,000 a
? '"ore the death of Mr.
?is born, and he added
a codicil to his will, leaving Marshall
O., jr., $12,000 a y?-ii:
year to his wife.
SOCIETY AT TOURNEY
OF NATIONAL GOLF CLUB
Fine Weather and Record
Entry List Help Players
Attract Big Galleries.
'.'. Y., Aug. I*". Society
? ipenl mo "n the
>f the National Coif Club, fol?
lowing the players who are competing
in the annual invitation tournament
which began Thursday.
The number of entries is the largest
of the club. The ideal
weather has helped the players attract
large galleries. Luncheon parties are
popular, ami every day the clubhouse
and i ? crowded. The finals
will be plaj ?-?I on Sal u i
Mr. \\ . Scott Cameron will
entertain at the Meadow ( lub tea
? to-morrow evening.
morninv the children of the COt
? ii French play at the
' W. Ii.i wick for the
* of the Red Cro
Mrs. Charles K. Miller has gone to
her can;]? in the fcdirondacks. Mr.i.
i Griswold, Jr., n stopping for a
i'i w ?i Fordham pottage, of.
Ilil! Str< Il ne! and Mrs. R erl
M. '1 hompson are tak ? t ? uise
? r houseboat, tin- Everglad, and
will visit Newport before their return
have with them a-, a
l!" . " Colonel
Thompson will speak at an entertain
to h" giver, for th? benefit of the
;. - Ho i.! on Thursday
evening at the (?arden rheatre
Stillman, jr., who arrived from Europe
is now with his paret?ts.
Mr. and Sit-. J. F. Stillman, at their
. r on South Main Street. Miss
Amy and Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley G. Mortimer are at the Meadow
Woman Suffrage Tarty.
S ?. m. -Siir.ra.-r
I I. m. i> . if tfi mi? mil
8:15 ?. m. la. log ?t Nil
8:30 p. ?.??1 Biteet anil
Warnen'? Political Union.
h ?. m. I'i: '..??? -? ? ?
\ . ',. Hill SU.-' M
S ?. m. u . I
8 p. m. H *?'? " "
Kings County Woman Suffrage Asso?
..mir,, miiiii? r*?' i o
?Vtak u:. ?irtw lur nwuau al K_a.av.aj t?ticH.
Our Duty to Mexico: For
of Hig'h Example, for
Square, Says a
the Women That
Aliene Tupper WilKes, Knowing
More About Mexico Than
Any Other American Woman.
Explains Our Duty to, Our
Differences and Points of Con?
tact with That Stress-Ridden
By Sarah Addington.
VOTES for Mexican women bi
solution of their difficulties?
There have been suffrage
thuslasts among American women w
have, for a brief ?eaion, hoped
conquer that world next, who have r
as their soul's dreBm a picture of \
lady with the mantilla at the po
casting B ballot for?well, perhap?
running water all day, instead of :
ono hour, as it Is st Vera Cruz.
In their spirit of sisterly helpf
ness they have pitied the Spani;
American woman with her restrictio
and Impositions and hoped to relic
them. But great is the shock wh
thry learn that the pitied sister i? n
only perfectly complacent about h
own status in society, but also pi
fectly disapproving of the Americ
woman as she sees Her. Thi?, and mu
more, comes from Mr?. Aliene Tupp
Wilkes, writer on Mexico in "Hnrpei
Weekly," and daughter of Dr. Hen
Al'.en Wilkes, representative of the I
tcrnational Peace Forum, who ha? ju
returned from a two year?' stay
Mexico, and who as an intimate frier
of the leaders in the revolution prob
b!y knows more about Mexico than ar
other American woman.
"Can Mexico hope for anything fro
her women, as America can?" was m
The Virtue of Restriction.
"She very decidedly can," came Mr
Wilkes's immediate response. "Rig!
r.ow the Mexican woman, physical 1
and morally, is far superior to th
Mexican man. She has become s
through her very restriction. Men hav
had license and freedom and have dis
sipated energy; but women have ha
' ono narrow little path to follow, an
that has made for concentrated encrgi
j both of body and spirit.
"But you can't make an America
woman out of your Mexican lady. Yoi
can't rush down there with suffrag
and feminism and expect her to tak
them up. For already she think
Amorican women are loud and con
spicuous?she is judging the superfi
cial mannerisms and that in her so
called freedom she has lost sweetness
loyalty to family and religion, three
qualities the Mexican woman eherishsi
so carefully. American women are ad?
mired and envied least of all other na?
tions by the Mexicans indeed that is
true both of men and women. We are
not highly regarded down there, you
"But how ran we tench her? Women
np here have a democracy with each
other which certainly the Mexican
"I don't know that they do need
what you call a democracy of women.
Their system is feudal. The wealthy
women look after their dependents.
No, they don't need what we have
yet. That is where we make our mis?
take. We think that our ways are the
only ways. We want to start some?
thing down there, show them how, as
it were. Now, showing how is just the
very last method we ought to adopt.
"Hut I'!! tell you just what would
impress Mexican women with our ex?
cellence. That would be for every
American woman who goes down there
for any purpose whatever to set the
very best example she can of dignity
and excellence, and then to try to under
stand and appreciate the Mexican wom?
an's point of view. Hut other me'hods
will never work; certainly forced, sup?
erimposed stsndards of civilization
will not civilize anybody.".
Mrs. Wilkes then went on to politics!
and business in Mexico, not as natural
a transition in Mexican affairs as here
in America. And again, the zealous?
one who would Americanize Mexico
finds a danger, for Mexico must be
?rented as Mexico, Mrs. Wilkes says,
and whatever introductions we wish to
make there must be made over to fit
the new country.
"But whatever happens to Mexico
now?Mexico's women or Mexico's men
Aliene Tupper Wilkes? writer on conditions in Mexico* and lier father, Dr. Henry
Allen Tlipper <photographed in Yucatan.)
is up to the United States, isn't
it ? No matter whit we do, Mexico's fate
rests with us. So far the United States
has had a lucky streak. Mer attitude,
which has the Monroe I-octrine as its
foundation, has never been challenged
until now. And now here is the
great challenge; Mexico is acute. We
have said in the Monroe doctrine that
we were responsible to Mexico, and re?
sponsible to the r?st of the world for
Mexico. Now comes the dare from
Mexico, who shows she doesn't want
to work with us; and from the rest of
the world, who ask us what we're going
Mrs. Wilkes pnsed a moment.
"It's very easy to sit up and lay what
we ought to do, and I don't want t" d I
that. Iiut I. do want to insist that the
United States take some definite stand
and 'tick to it. We're not understood
down there and believed in. They
cither think we're afrai?! to be definite,
or worae still, that we're playing some
deeper game. It isn't the mother who
threatens her child constantly who re?
ceives the best obedience, or even the
mother who keeps spanking, hut it is
the mother who rpanks when she says
she will, anil lets that example tell its
"There's one other great, great need
in our Mexican aff.i.rs that must be
remedied. That's the need of retain
new Chicken Recipes
By JEANNETTE YOUNG NORTO*.
THE following are two very i
usual recipes for cooki
chicken, and they are nice
try when one is tired of the ?rdina
ways of serving. Chicken seems to
the standard summer meat, and il co
venient, for it may be converted in
so many excellent dishes.
Poulet ? la Marengo.
l'ut a tender young fowl, after sing?
?ner and cleaning it, into eight or te
pieces; put them into a clean Itewps
with four tablespoons of the best oliv
oil, brown them over a moderate fir?
and when slightly browned dredg
them with about ?i tablespoon of t"oui
When that is done pour in a pint o
rieh stock and let simmer gently f"
about half an hour, taking off the fa
as it rises to the top. Add twenty but
ton mushrooms halved, pepper, salt, i
teaspoon of sugar and half a bud ol
, garlic. Cook five minute*; then re?
move the chicken, piling it pyramid
fashion on the di?!*, Reduce the sauce
by boiling it quickly and pour over the
fowl. Garnish with toast sippets and
Wash carefully one pound of the
best rice, put it in a frying pan with
two ounce? i,< butter, and cook it over
a slow tire until it is slightly browned.
stirring it constantly. Fix the fowl as
. for boiling, and put it in the stew pan
I with two quarts of good strong stock.
i Make a ?pic.? bag with forty cardamon
I seeds, half an ounce of coriander seeds
and a ?juarter ounce each of cloves,
allspice, l.-.ace and half an ounce of
cinnamon, and a quarter of an ounce of
whole pepperi. Urop the bag in with
the chicken and let the chicken boil
until it is tinder; then add the rice
and let cook until the rice is tender
and almost ?lry. Fry delicately six
strips of bacon, fry in butter three
clised onions and have ready two eggs
hard boiled. Place the fowl in the cen?
tre of the dish, smother it with the
rice, garnish with the bacon, onions
and hard boiled eggs cut into quarters.
Serve very hot, removing the spice bag'
before sending it to table.
Hub ill these leaves through a fine
sieve until they are perfectly pow?
dered and blended. Tut into a dry
*t!e with a wooden
topped cork. Prepared in this wav the
flavoring powder il ready to use at -tny
inrtr.nt to flavor sav ?ry sanees with.
To Brawn Flour.
Take a cup of wheat flour and spread
it evenly on a smooth jelly cike tin.
set it in a moderate oven, snd ss it
dries stir* it curefully und watch it
until it gets the proper ?hade of dark
brown, but do not upon sny account
allow the flour to scorch, ss that ruins
the flavor. Whi!- it is in the oven stir
it often enough *.o keep the color even
:.nd when done turn it into a wide
mouthed jar and cover tigh'ly This
Will color gravies while thickening
them snd is much richer thsn the white
ing the loyalty of our own citizens
Mexico. The United Bt
Mexico hasn't the protection thai r.i
from other countries have. The Am?
ican business man in Mexico actual
cannot count on his government f
the preservation of treaty rights or t
maintenance of international court
sie?. He makes his appeal to his go
ernment, but he cannot get respon.
That sort of thing immediately mak
for disloyalty, and not only do Amei
cans complain and critici-e their go
ernment, but they also take out pape
for British citizensl ?p, for I.ritish eil
tenship means ad?quat? protection.
"The t'niteil Stat,-- in Mexico bad
needs real diplomats, men who have
world view and a sympathy with tl
people of the country in which the
arc placed. Why, some of the inspe?
tors who go to Mexico on a two week
tour and then go back to the fui?,?
States to give a report on what
don? don't even know the langtiag?
As long a? diplomatic po-ts are nier.l
a political vehicle, then just that Ion
will the relation? be strained. Theme
down there now are honest and tryin
to do their best, but ninny of ther
don't know what diplomatic servie
"I'erhap? patriotic Americans won'
like to hear th;?, but I'm patriotic my
?elf, and I went down t?> Mexico think
ing the I'nited States was the onl;
country in the world. It's because
am patriotic that I want the?e thing!
remedied. I was always upholding th?
I'nited States down there both t(
Americans and to Mexicans, and like
wise I upheld Mexico hero. I don'i
make these criticisms of any adminis
tration or person, but of the attitud?
of American people in general.
"Hut I consider it one of the "*n
duties American men and women have
this duty to Mexico. For the women
in Mexico it's the duty of example. For
th-* men there it's the duty of playing
ff.ir and square in business, so that the
charge of 'Yankee slickness' may be
removed. For the United States gov?
ernment, it's government backing of
any legal American enterprise in Mex?
ico, efficient diplomatic service, ar.?l
the strict observance of some definite
For the Unexpected Invitatio.i
f~|"">!!E Parable of the W
I might be applied to imslli
ters than the regulation of a life.
Last-minute invitations may be s
poor compliment, or thev may mark a
friendship so close that nothing can
harm it. It remain? that many of th.?
most delightful little good times of
one'i life have have come from accept?
ing a "last minute" invitation. A new
friendship, a point of view that has re?
organized one's life, an introduction
to some new cult filled with opportuni?
ties all may be the outcome of the
good natured flinging of one's self into
But to arrive at the dinner party,
the week-end party, the picnic, the
yachting or motoring trip in such a
state of mind and body that we get,
the best there is to be got from the'
adventure is largely a matter of pre
In short, the unexpected invitation
ihould !?" expected. The wise girl, or
woman, will have one evening gow? in
to of absolute n
pair, every ribbon fresh, every -'old
d, every tape, hook and eye, but?
ton or mapper, sure. She should have
hoaiery tte? from the minutest hole;
lingerie with ribbons threaded in se?
curely, and no need for a stitch be?
fore ? And if a new tilouse,
sa.-h, or any article must bo added at
th.- last moment, be very careful to try
luch belated additions on before start?
Little luxuries, such as cold cream,
perfume, a hair tonic hair . hould not
be neglected during the briefest visit -
may be kept in small pots or bottles,
on hard. A new toothbrush, a small
tube of dental creasn (so much better
for travelling than powder or liquid),
a clean comb and brush all the.^e can
be kept in one corner for pleasant
Such preparedness means that one
arrives not hot, not flustered, not fa
i with numberlesi small a<rtl
incidental to one's trip. It means that
bright and frosli, ready to amuse
and be amused. That one is the
a!.!,' "flller-ln" every hostess wouid like
Sm the Slheps
(CRETONNE covered cabinets to
, hold odds and ende In the nur
or sewing room have three
little drawer.- that open with br:i?s
rings, and they are selling at 47 c?-its
for the medium si**..'.
Por the nursery library there are
some very pretty little book plates,
which ci me in set? ranging from 25
cents upward. They ?are In M.ic'k and
white, with very attractive del
Nursery folk are using writing paper
with groups of little Colonial figures in
the orner; also plain paper very
faintly ruled, so that the little writers
may follow the lines. Newer and more
elaborate designs are promised for
early fall. Th? ruled paper costs 60
cents a quire; the other costs but 26.
Hand-embroidered pillow cases 45
inches by 26 inches cos* 2*. cents and
. re, embroidere?! linen ri^fi with
ointl foliling over envelope fash?
ion are designed to serve hot rolli in.
Thty are scalloped on the edges and
?lie initials embroidered on one
Bap. Price, $'*.9<>. They can also be
had stamped, to be embroidered at
i or the woman who makes much cake
tl.e icing table is an invaluable affair.
It is lhaped omewhat ?ike an hour
but flat at the end?. The end
that stands on the table is Nveighted;
the other has three upright sp -
hold the rake, while the disk may be
revolved during the process of icing it.
MRS. BLATCHDARES U-BOATS;
LEA VES TO-DA Y FOR ENGLAND
! Forced to Quit Suffrage Fight to Settle Husband's
Estate, She Will Hurry Back to Join in
Final Campaign in October.
Mrs. Harriot Stanton Blatch, presi?
dent of the Women's Political I'nion,
sails for England at noon to-day on
the Holland-America liner Rotterdam,
to settle up the property left by her
; husband, William II. Blatch, who died
recently. She expects to be absent
? about a month.
When Mrs. Blatch went for her pass
| ports she declared her intention of be?
coming an American citizen. She had
I no trouble in obtaining them. Thi.?
leader for the enfranchisement of
American women was made an alien by
marrying An I-.nglishman, and pre?
sented the paradox of a luffragist who
couldn't have voted if she had won the
Mrs. Blatch said yeste'rday she re
gretted W-.-ir.g New York during the
"But my co-executor, my brother
in-law, George E'iwards, i? ?ecretary
of .Scotland Yard, and n working eigh?
teen hour? a day to combat the Gor?
man spy system." ?he ?aid. "He cabled
that he would attend to my bu-ir.ess
and save me the voyage, but I couldn't
let him do that. England need? him."
Mrs. Blatch expects to visit France,
where her nephew* are fighting in the
trenches, and where one of her el
?n-!aw is in charge of a military hos?
pital. She will also go to Italy. She
, expects to be back in time to celebra'?
, the centenr.ary of the birth of her
mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton,
', and to take part in the organization of
' the ?uffrage parade on Octol ?
MRS. ASTOR WINS
BAR HARBOR TENNIS
With Edgar Scott Earns Mixed
tn? Tflifrapli to The Tribun? ]
Bar Harbor, Auf. 20. Mrs. John
Jacob Astor and Edgar Scott won the
mixed doubles chnmpionihip on the
Swimming Club courts to-day. Mr?.
A?-.tor and Mr. Scott won the same
title last year, and Mrs. Astor also
captured honors in the ladies' singles.
In the gallery were Mrs. Andrew Car?
negie, Miss Margaret Carnegie, George
I.auder, Miss Elizabeth Lauder, Mr.-.
W. II. Force, Miss Katherine Force-,
Henri Iiarnickell, .1. Brooks Fenno,
Frederick Mills and Mi. and .Mrs. Vic?
tor N. Cushman.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Goelet Gerry ere
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. John Philip
Hill on board their yacht Owera.
Warden Osborne of Sing Sing,
who is the guest of Charles W. Eliet,
president emeritus of Harvard, will
speak on his prison reform work at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis B.
McCagg to-morrow afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. T-arz Anderson, of
Brookline, Mass., are visiting Mrs..
.Mrs. William II. Bliss was a lunch?
eon hostess to-day.
The Rev. Wald.'n Meyer and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles (I. Shtrrill will en?
tertain at dinner parties to-morrow
Those who have consented to wear
gowns at the fashion fete next Tues?
day evening are Mis. Gerald Holsmai ,
the Misses Margaret and Hannah
Wright, Susette Sturgis, Margaret Er
hart, Frances Watts, S. K. Elli?,
I h> His Rich, Eleanor Bryant, Evelyn
Piddle and Gladys Ennicott. Mrs. .1
Madison Taylor is stage manager and
Mrs. William Lawrence Gr?en is in
i charge. The decoiations will be un?
der the supervision of Francis L. Hop
pin, the architect.
George Whighpm won the Mourt
Desert Cup In the men'.- annual golf
tournament at the Kebo Valley Club
links this morning, defeating A. V.
Coats in the fin?is. F. L. V.'ellmat
captured the Pemetic Cup offered tno
second eight, defeating B. H. Gay, i
up and 1 to play. Mason Phelps wr.'i
the Kebo ''up for the third time by de?
feating George Brokaw. Mr. Phelps
also received the medal for the best
A vaudeville programme was givn
at the Building of Arts this -fternoon
for the benefit of the Bar Harbor
Hospital, s. X. Consantinidi, of the
Greek Legation, lang French songs
and Miss Constance Binney give exhi
bitions of toe dancing. Others con?
tributing to the entertainment were
Frances Rogers, barytone; Elias
Rreeskin, violinist, and William Ray?
mond, who gave roatJings, Th.- Uissei
Katherine Fore, Gladys Endicott,
Lola Cassatt, Helen Draper, Augusta
McCagg, Mazie Stewart, Ruth Ogden,
*vf|ss Weld and Miss Ostran.ler so1..
candy, peanuts, flowers and cigai
on the lawn. Tr.? Misses Susette
Sturgis and Frances Mears had charge
of the affair.
WILL SWIM RIVER
FOR THE CAUSE"
Suffragist Will Brave Current to
Win Pennsylvania to Votes
[Br Telegraph to Tt.e Tribune 1
Philadelphia, Aug. 20. Miss Eliza?
beth I.'pton Meehan will swim ecrOM
the Delaware River to Camden for the
torch of liberty and the suffrage cause,
i if plans made by suffragist leaders are
carried out. The event will occur not
long before the next suffrage parade,
on October 22.
The torch of liberty Is a large Roman
torch, though not heavy. M;ss Meehan,
young, pretty and a lU?Tragist, is an
able swimmer, Only recently she cov?
ered the five-mile Lafayette course.
Suffrage tugs will' accompany the
swimmer aero-- the river, and the torch
will be deliver..! on reaching the Cani?
llen lido. New Jer?ey .suffragists will
see that it is firmly strapped on the
back of the suffrage nymph, who will
swim back to benighted Philadelphia.
Miss Meehan i i. r .* :;. Germantown.
New Jersey suffragist." nope to light
the torch on October If, when, they
think, victory in that state will have
Aid Asked for Widow.
The Widowed Mothers' Fund Asso?
ciation yesterday appealed for aid for
a widow whoso husband died recently
from pneumonia and is left with three
sons, the eldest nine years old. The
mother has developed heart disease, and
the money obtained will be used to
send the children, who show weakness
of the chest, to the Tuberculosis Pr??
ventorium. Gifts will be welcomed by
Mrs. Henry Zuckerman at 80 Broad?
Seabury Left $78,000.
.Mine?la, Long Island. Aug. 20.- A
$78,000 estate was left by Adam Sea
bury, who died at Hempstead, Long
Island, November 9, 1914. For fori.y
>ears he was ? m. mber of the bank?
ing firm of Charle- Frazer & Co., 'J">
Nassau Street, Manhattan. The re
port of Jam. ? N. Gchrig, Transfer
Tax Appraiser for Nassau County, was
tiled in the Surrogate's office here tm?
morning. The property goes to hu
?brotheri, nephews and nieces.
PIER COSTUME BALL
Dancers in Picturesque Garb in
? Woodland Scene at
[B> T?-ia-?ripti t'. lbs M 'it 1
Karragaasett 1'ier. Aug. 20. At the
1 annual costume ball at the Casino to
I night hundred? of dancers wer
' picturesque garb. The ballroom repre
! sente?! a woodland scene. The favori
were French horn?, toy balloon?,
rattles, colored feathers, pompon
and celluloid balls.
Preceding the ball more than ?"HO
colonists dined nt the Casino. At the
] tables were Mr. and Mr?. John II.
Ilanan, Mrs. .1. H. Alexandre, Rear Ad
, mirai H. T. B. Harris; U. S. N.; Mrs.
H. T. R. Harris, Miss Lillian Hobson.
1 William G. Roelker, Mr. ar.d Mrs.
j Harold S. Knowlton, Earle Alexander,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Gilford, jr.,
j Mr. and Mrs. Samuel II. Valentine, Mr.
; and Mrs. Oscar 1.. Richard, Mr-. George
Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. William 11.
Coombs, Harry I?. Holloway, Mr 1
Mrs. S. Efinman Bird, H. Le Roy Whit?
n.y, J. P. Hasard, Mr?. Pavnl Sharn,
Howard I.. Hitchcock y B,
Hazard, William and
Mr-. Jerome Bonaparte sad ? '?? ("arenca
?in the ball committee were PI ilip 3,
P. Randolph. Benrj B. Kane, Dr. A. II.
Hankins, William ?'. Marrow and
PAYS DUTY ON $190
FOR $2 GLASS BEADS
Chicagoan Taxed for Fancied,
Not Real, Value of "Antique
Washington, A. compas?
as excited in the heart of the
? inspector t?. w hom f
of Chicago, proudly showed his "an?
tique CI ?? < se pink toarma
, shillinics," commented the
[ after a br;.?? I ?on. '
"Well," lid Mr. stout resignedly,
, "the duty on $2 worth of beads won't
! be high."
! you will pay th? the
'amount y mi deel
, be worth."
N amount of ar.:un rart
of Mr. Stout ws i Mr.
Stout, then ?
Stout to pay the full
called ton? .? ,t t??
be mei rig of pint
having been entered bj the im|
on the suppositi? n it was I >
'.he fact thnt thi
full duty on the
see no escape from thi Tho
protest is therefi
Now Mr. Stout
would rather trn
nesr-si tique merchsnl or I
MAGIC CARPET FADES
BEFORE AUTO BUNGALOW
Homeloving Wanderer Will
Take Family to Fair With?
out Leaving His Hearth.
HOW tO journey to Sar. >
while remaining at home will be demon
B, \'. ho win?
ters in New York and spends his ?im?
mer? at Hunting" Island. Mr.
?'onklin is a bomeloving person,
ject to wanderln ..1 hii
inclinations, he I .
out for the Trisco fair. H
?on, his daughter, two nephews, ?
governesses, a cook an :
will accompany him. The a It
25 feet long, 7 feet
high. Th.-re an
living and dining room The I
bungalow is provided with h< I
water, shower baths sad e/ill cnn> pro?
, for eight ;
J^ma^s99*w ??-3 yoj?^aa
keeping cake. *V(' '?-^wj
25 and 50 cent cans I 1