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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 25, 1922, Page 5, Image 5',
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Suit to Break
Goes to Trial
flTin'o'w and Dauphtcr of
Barytonr Are Contestants
for Part of Estate Left
to Married Choir Singer
Studio* in Same Building
Attorney Tells of Tcstator's
Alleflen1 T n t r 111 i o 11 to
E n d o w Musir Scliool
Tha ecr.test of the will ot David s.
ftiapham, the barTtone, came to trial
?e'ierday before Surrogate Foloy and
ft iury. The eontestnntr? are Mrs. Crt
t\:vt* Ruaec1.! Biapham, widow, daughter
9j the l*t? General Charles S, Russell.
from who.Ti the alnger long lived apnrt
mfur many bltter legul proeeerlings,
?red Mlaa t-eonle Anne Franeesca Car
Ipafie Biapham, ? daughter. Another
daughter. llring ir. Florence. Italy. has
?0t jolned in the eonfest.
Mr. Bispharo left an rstate of about.
?2C0.OOO, tnelndtng a trnat fund left to
Ita by hia grandfather. Davi-, Scull.
fo hte widov, -who realdea in Stam
fir?. OeMU, and hia daughters Mr.
?:ipliaro left three-quartern of the
fro*'- ^ile the other c.-unrter and
also hia reslduary estate hr bequeathed
to Mrn. Henrletta Ten Eyck, refei-red
to in the will bi "my friend." Mra.
Ten Eyck, a choir singer, ia the wife
of former Judge Jay Ten Eyck, of
Essex County, N. J., ,-i,0 alao waa a
friend of Mr. Biapham. M,-v Ten
Eyck'a share of thr eatate, it i, ,?,,;
amounts lo about $26,000, cut of which
bhewas commtasloncd by the te^tst.M
to ere.-; a monument to hia memory
George W. Blackwell, counsel for mVs.
Bispham and Misa Bispham, ?..!,! the
jury thnt thr Binger n-.adc a wil] in
JOlo lea\injr a" hia property < his
two daughters and a aon, wh0 lost his
?ia aS .!"1,Rvmlor irl the war. ln
1918. said the attorney. Mr. Biapham
decided to change his will so that if
his daughters died without issue the
estate was to be devoted to a founda
tion bearing his name, for the lnstrnr
tion of poor sirigers.
Mr. Blaclrwell said that Mr. Biapham
and Mrs. Ten Eyck, uh0 had atudloa
in the same building. worked together
on a book. They became aequainted
tn 1909, he aaid. The attorney laid
Btress <m the faet that the barvtone
did not chanire hia wil) a* he said he
would and that the lawyers who drr>w
up the document were sttorncys for
Mrs. Ter. Eyck sr; well a? for Mr.
Oue cf the witnesses yesterdar \\as
Job E. Eedges. executor of the con
teated will. H? -aid that it wae
through him that Mr. Bispham paid
Mrs. Bispham an allowance of $50 r
week. Mr. Hedres said he met the
tc-stator frequent ly nnd that he never
spoke of his wife and daughters.
Andrew C. Knoller and Gwin Walker,
who witnessed the will, testlfied that
Mr. Bispham was of sound mind nnd
was not under the influence of any
one when the document was executed
The trial will continue to-dav.
Commander of R-34
Arrives, His Faith in
Germany AfterLeadership of
Air. Capl. Wann Warns;
Hindu Gynecologist AIbo
Passenger <>n 111?? Ccllic
? aptain Archibald II. Wnnn. com
mai d< r of th- ill-fatr.i dirigible R :;t.
arrived here yesterday on the White
Star linor (eltic from Liverpool. 0C
companlrd by his brother, Major James
Wann, who was head of tho Pritlsh
kite balloon *errice. dnringr the war, and
Wing Commander M. G. Chrlstie, C. M.
G.J V. S. O.; M. C; R. A. P.
lt vvn?* rumored that tho three offi
cers were on their way to Washing?
ton to mako official report on the ,]r
struction of the R 34, but nonc would
say that he was here .->n official mis?
Captain Wann. who still uses a stick
in walking, said he was heartbrokcn
i o-.or th<? loss ot' the f-reat dirigible and
that the recent destruction of the
I Roma had creatly disturbed him.
"Nevertheless," he added, "tho diri
I giblo has come to stay. Although
I Great Hritain curtailed her appropria?
tions I'or dirigible construction, this
| did not Tiienn that she has lost interest
j in the liphter than air airship. Ger?
many is preparing to take leadcrship
in the nir and she must bo watched
! earefully nll the time. The irouhlo I
just now is that experiment has out
run rosearch. In future nll intcrested
I in dirigibles should see to it thal re
?earch keeps pace with cxperimcnta
t ion, '
Dr. Kedernath Daa, a prominent
Hlndu K.vnrcoloKist. 0f (alcutta. came
here especially to read n paper before
the Gynecological Congross which ia to
bo held in Washington next week.
I.oonard C. Mouacll, h wealthy hide
nnd leather nierrhanl of India, came
to join his wife who i'i vialting here
nnd to see ? child recently born t0
them in this country.
He said that tho'nrrost of Mnhntma
Gandhi and the rosignatlon of Montagua
had gone n nrr.it wav in Bettling the
(lissatisfaetion in India, Gandhi'a fol?
lowlng ivaned as soon aa he was ini
prisoned, hc said,
ui Session To-morrow
Labor problems probably will be the
moat important topics of discussion at
the annual convention of the American
Newppaper t'uhlishers'Assoeiat ion,which
will open to-morrow nt lhe Waldorf.
The faet thal the international arbitra
tion contracts that have been in force
for yeara between lhe A. N. P. A. and
tho prinling tradea uniona explre ehort
ly and may not he renewed will, it ia
believed, recetve much attention from
Other Bubjceta scheduled for consid
eration are taxation, postal rates, pnper
aupply problems and advertialng rntes.
Indtcationa are that the convention will
be the lnrsrest ever held.
Included In the program is a dinner
at the Commodoro to be given in honor
of Will II. Ilays, former I'nsl.mnster
General, to morrow night, at which the
speakr-rs will be Dr. Johp H. l-'inlev of
"The New York Times;'' Senator Medill
McCormick. of Illinois. part owner of
"The Ghicago Tribune;" Rcpresentativc
Martin 1% Madden, Arthur Brlsbane,
Senator Cappcr, of Kansas, and George
Leaps to Death as
ln Door of Room
Police Uncertain if Hotel
Pennsylvania (iuest Was
Man They Soupht or if
Snicidc Was Coincidental
Police of 'he West Thirtieth Streel
station received a telegram yesterday
(rom ihe Chicago Chief of Police call
ing for the arreBt of Randall P. Grn
ham, who was charged with abnndon
ine his vr\tm ln Chicago. The telegram i
said Graham was registerod at tho Ito
tel Pennsylvania nnder tha name of
Detective Edward Doyle, sceompa
niod hy the house detective. went. tr,
the room occupied by Gardlner. They ;
knocked on the door. There waa no
answer. Tho two detectives heard a
window bein-*; raiscd, They heard a
thud and broke through the door. Roth I
rushed to tho window, and on an cxten-1
sion below saw the body of tho man
they Kought. A phystcian from the I
New *\ ork Hospital aald the man had j
died of a fracture of the skull.
A comparison of descrlptlons of the I
dead man and the mnn wanted by the
Chicago police showed ? discrepancy
Gardiner had rrgistered as from Pitts?
burgh. The man wanted in Chicago
was described as five feet seven inches
tail and weighing about 140 pounds
fhla did not tally with tho dead man.
A search of t.he room showed the
dead tnan's effects eonsistod only of a
leather purse containinjj- 1 cent, a pawn
ticket for an overcoat and another i
mYour Junior Partner"
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Itolseles* Portable. We csn't
promi$e that you will hear
anything?but you will SEE
a beautiful, convenient type.
writer that combinet quiet with
the tpeed, beauty of work, dura
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Deecriptiws cireular malled
BLUE BOOK of BUSINESS
STRONGER than anything we could say is the irrefutable eJoquence of faet:
| One hundred of the leading institutions of national and international
standing have bought for their own use over 10,000 Noiseless Typewriters.
These typewriters were not purchased all at one time. But after care.ful
comparison with the noisy machines already installed.
It is a faet of which we are justly proud, that by this comparison The Noiseless
Typewriter proved its superiority so conclusively, that gradually quiet sup
planted noise, until the one hundred institutions listed below had bought an
average of more than one hundred Noiseless Typewriters each.
'Such are the concrete terms in which many great institutions have recog
nized the better working conditions made possible by the quiet office and the
better work done by The Noiseless Typewriter.
This list may well be called a page from the "Blue Book of Business."
100 Great Institutions Which Have Bought Over 10,000 Noiseless Typewriters
Aetna Fire Inanrance Co.
American Bankera Aaaoclatton
Amerlrnn ("Ity Co.
Amerlcnn Cotton Ofl Co.
Amerlcnn Foreign Banking Corp.
American Metal Co., I.td.
Amerlenn Mutaal I.tnblllfy Ini. Co.
American Red Crnan
.Amerlcnn *?!*?? Itook Co.
Anglo-Sonth Amrrlcaa Bank
Atlantic Reflnlng Co.
Atlaa Powder Co.
Ayer, N. W. & Son
Ilaker-Hamllton Paellle Ca.
Bnnkera Traat Co.
Bank of Montreal
Bank of The Manhattan Co.
flntten, George Co.
Boy Sconta of America
Brttiah Amerlcnn Tohaeeo <'?.
Cahle Piano Co.
Camden Fire Innnranee Co.
Canadian Bank of Commerce
Carnation Milk Produeta Co.
Carnon. fMrle A Seott
Clift A Goodrlcb
I ompton, E. C. A Co.
Contlnentnl Inanranre i?.
Converae A Co.
Cunard Steamahlp Co, Ltd.
Deirolt Fdison Co.
I'.-i Pont de >emocr? Ca.
Kbcrhnrd. George I". * Co.
Employcr's Clnbllitj- Vmnirnnrr Co.
I'nlrbnnkv Morac <fc Co.
Farmera l.onn A- Truat Co.
Farvrcll, .1. V. & Co.
Federal itcxcrxc Hunks
Fldcllty nnd ? naunllT i o.
Pireman'a Fund Insurance i'n.
Ford Motor io.
Funk A Wagnnlla
? ?cncrnl Eleclrlc Co,
Genernl Motors, Ine.
Glohe Indemiilt j Co,
Gunrnnty Trunt (o,
llall. F. B. A Co.
Home Inmirnncc Co.
Innurnnee Company of \orfh America
JnmcN, F. S. * Co.
?Icwel Ten Co.
.lohnnon A Hlggiiii
I.lbert.T Mnttinl IiiKurnitcc Co.
tiierpool & London A Globe Ina, Co.
1 cneh. A. B. A Co.
Macmlllan < o? Tbe
MeFndden, f'eo. II. Bron.
McGrnn-llill Publlshing Co.
Mnrah A McLcnnnn
Miller* Mntuul Caannlty Inaurance Co.
Montgomery NVnrd A lo.
MnnKon Stcnmahlp Co.
Mutunl hlfe Inaurance Co.
"Natlonal City Bank A "Vatlonnl City Co.
\ationnl Rank of, Commerce In Xctt Tork
"Nntional Bnnk of tke Ilepnblic
"Nnllonnl Gcogrnphle Society
Xcw Vork F.dlsojj Co.
"New Vork Time*
Ocenn Aecldent A Gonrsintee Co.
Pnrknnl Molor Car Co.
I'nige-IJctrolt Motor i'o.
HncblltiK*, J. A. A to.
Rolllna, Burdlek A Hunter
Hoynl Indemnlty Co.
Seattle Mnrdwnrc Co.
Society of Automotlre Knglnecra
Stnndnrd OM Co.
Starrett, I,. S. Co.
stnte ( hnritlea Aid Society
Slnle of "Verr Jerney
Street Railways .Advertialng Co.
Strnua, S. XV. Co.
Texaa Company, The
Title Gnarnntee A Trnat Co.
Inion Truat Co. (Chicago)
I nited Stntea Chamber of Commerce
1 nited Stntc* .'overnnient
I'nited States Sleel Co.
I'nited Stntc?i Rubber Co.
\ ncuuni Oil Co.
NVnterhonae, Frnnk A. A Co.
Western Inion Telegraph Co.
YVeatcrn Electric Co,
"V. M. C. A.
y. w. c. a.
Let us place The Noiseless in your office for a demonstration. There will be no obligation
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THE NOISELESS TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 253 Broadway, NEW YORK
Telephones: Barclay 8205, 4166, 9621 Works: Middletown, Conn.
Your silent partner
for a gold filled watch. The clothing
was marked "R. G."
The police ure now trying to deter
mine whether tho ruan known as Cardincr
commltted suiclde hecaus** of his des
tituto circumstarires nnd nt n trnie
when they, by coitieidenr". v ere tryinjj
to enter his room, or whether he was
reslly Randall 1'. Graham, wanted in
Chicago for abandonment,
]m**. nifj-ht nt I'oliro Ifendquarter* '
Detective Doyle said that a tnjr on
Bome laundry found in the room bore
Mie name Graham. A photo^rnph and
t'neer prints of the dead man will be
seril to < bicngo to determine definitely
William W. Vaughan,
Stock Broker, [g
Sued for Divorce
Wife of Former Prin.cclou
Footbai! Player, Son of
\jH\c Henry 15. Yansrhan.
Makes Miseonducl (Iharge
William Wright Vaughan, who in
point of height is one of fhe t>itrfro-,t
members of the N'ew York Stock IV
change ''and who was once on the
Princeton football team. waa sued for
divorce in Cup Supreme Court yester?
day by Mrs. Simah M. Vaughan. The
defendant is a son of the Into Henry
B. Vaughan, a director of the Corn K..
ohange Bj.n*< and Identifled with many
corporations. He left hi* ?on an estate
estlmated m high a*. ?10,000,000.
Mrs. Vaughan, who bas?s her suit on
the Blleged mlseonduet. of hrr husband
with a woman whose name is not, mon
tioned in the eomnlaint., war. Miss:
Sirnah Moses. Her i'athnr, M. H. Moses,
rs a woalthy whol<*sji1e tea merchant.
Mr. and Mrs. Vaughan were married '.n
14~0fi at Sherry's, David Leventritt, then
a justice of the Superme Court, of
Not long before the marriage Mr.
Vaughan had bern ?njmmnnrrl to court
ii- Daisy Studlcy, ? chorus jnC. ho
charged thnt. she had b<*on induced hy
frnudulcnt means'to Bign h documeiit
releasing Mr. Vaughan from n pron
to marry her. M;?s Studley said ' e
had signed ? contract to wed and
she had been introduced b
Vaughan as his wife. Rhe also i lleg<
that. sho 3igned the releasi while tir
der the influencc of drugs.
Vaughan denied the stor; of the choru*
trirl and tho caac *???' throwr oul o'
Mr. Vaughan is e o men be
the brokerage firm of Vaughan ft ( ?
Iie ,? a member of ?'?rn', cl ib?
Asked to comn ont on i he
said: "'l ! . ,? ? of tht ca
which two pcrsn - cannot get al
ge1 her ! do nol e lo a
DRY COLD STORAGE
Repairs or remodeling. orrtare-H
at lhe time furs are placed in
slorage. ran be done more
economically than in thr
bnsy Autumn eeason.
Call 0360 Cirele
5th Avenue at 53d Street. \eu VorA
\_ AND COMPANY
tAt Uth STREET
Tuesday?An Sient of Unusual Merit?
oA SALE of
Women's Smart Jrocks
TAKEN FROM REGULAR STOCK and OFFERED
At Redu&ions of 24.50 to 55-50
ON A SINGLE FROCK
.FTERNOON FROCKS, evening frocks - frocks for
dinner, street and general wear ?all these are
mcluded- fashioned of Poiret Twill, Wool Jersey,
Tricotine, Canton Crepe, Crepe de-Chine,
Chiffon, Metallic Brocade and Georgette Crepe.
Frocks that were 49.50 to 59.50. reduced tO 25.00
Frocks that were 69.50 to 100.00. reduced to 39.50
Frocks that were 125.00 .. reduced to 59.50
Extra size frocks from 44 to 50 were 69.50 to 95.00, reduced to >9.50
zAlso?zA Sale of
at the Extraordinary Low
Ci Leather bags in a wide vanety of fancy leathers and smart
J modeis ?made equally for long service and attractive
appearance. There are swagger, pouch and button-over
effects, some clipped in shining gilt or nickel-some display
ing roomy center compartments.?some boasting vanity
fittings consisting of lip stick and eye pencil container,
powder box and mirror All lined.ln contrasting shades.
As the result of a remarkable purchase, we offer Tuesday
Regularly 15.00 to 20.00
T a price that ordinarily pays for but a few pieces in a set, you
? may purchase high-grade manicuring sets of ten to twenty pieces
in silk lined leather cases that roll up compactly. Each piece is of
finest metal and finish, with baclcs of pearl or ivortus. The cases
come in a vanety of leathers and linmgs. ,
TOILET GOODS DEPT -STREET FLOOR
c4t lAth STREET