Newspaper Page Text
Miss Marion Carroll
She will be married to Martin W. Littleton jr., on August 4, in Greenwich,
Conn. The engagement was announced at the reception following the
wedding of Miss Rachel Littleton to Cornelius Vanderbilt jr. Miss
Carroll is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bradish Johnson Carroll.
Is Married to
Ceremony, in Apartment of
Bride in Ritz-Carlton,
Witnessed by Select Few;
Children Are Attendants
Couple to Live in Capital
Marion Carroll Will Wed
Martin W. Littleton jr.
in Greenwich August 4
Mrs. McMillan Gibson, of Washing?
ten, was married at 5 o'ejock yesterday
afternoon in her apartment at the Ritz
Carlton, to Major Morris Ernest Locke,
U. S. A. Only relatives and a few in?
timate friends were present. The cere
jmony was performed by the Rev. Dr.
Charles Wood, pastor of the Church of
?the Covenant, who came from James?
town, R. I-, to officiate.
The bride, who was given away by
fcpr uncle, V rancis Wetmore McMillan,
had her two small children, James Mc?
Millan Gibson and Mary Preston Gib?
son, as her only attendants. Major
Grneral Wiiliam M. Mason Wright
Served as best man.
Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Iaxz Anderson, cousins of the bride;
Mr. and Mr?. Frank L. Polk, Mrs. Ed?
ward T. Stotesbury and the latter'3
daughter, Mrs. Cromwell Brooks.
Major Locke and his bride will pass
?their honeymoon motoring and will
visit Mr. and Mrs. Anderson at Brook
line, before returning to Washington.
Mrs. Locke is a granddaughter of
the late James McMillan, who was j
United States Senator from Michigan.
Major Locke is on duty at the General j
Miss Marion Carroll, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bradish Johnson Carroll, of
10 East Eighty-fifth Street, will be mar?
ried to Martin W. Littleton jr., son
cf Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Littleton,
of 113 East Fifty-seventh Street and
Piandome, Lonjr Island, August 4, in
the Episcopal Church at Greenwich,
Conn. The ceremony will be performed
by the Rev. Dr. Ernest M. Stires, of
St. Thomas's Church, this city. A re?
ception will follow at The Maples, the
country place of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll.
Miss Eleanor Francke will be the maid
of honor and among the bridesmaids
?will be Miss Virginia Sterry, Miss Mar?
garet Wallace and Mrs. Bradish John
eon Carroll jr.
Baisley Calibash will serve as Mr.
Littleton's best man and the ushers
will include Aymar Cater and Bradish
Johnson Carroll jr.
Mr. Littleton will give his farewell
bachelor dinner on July 31.
Miss Carroll and Mr. Littleton were
attendants at the marriage of Miss
Rachel Littleton to Cornelius Vander
bilt jr., and their engagement was an?
nounced at the reception which fol?
lowed the ceremony.
Miss Lowrie Sage, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry W. Sage, of Albany and
New York, will be married to W. All
ston Flagg, son of Mr3. John Turner
Atterbury, August 7, in St. Andrew's
Dune Church, Southampton, L. I. The
ceremony will be performed by the Rev.
Dr. Walter Lowrie. The bride will be
attended by Miss Katharine Emmet,
Miss Marion White, Miss Fanny Bald?
win and Mrs. Richard F. Babcock.
Angier B. Duke, who was a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Esmond P. O'Brien at
Southampton over the week-end, re?
turned to the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas G. Roosevelt,
of Philadelphia, are in town and are
staying at the Hotel Plaza.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Forbes Mc
Creery have returned to their home, 22
I East Forty-seventh Street, after a trip
| to Honolulu.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Latham Clarke
and their daughter, Miss Florence Kip
Clarke, after nn extensive tour of
j Japan and China, have returned to
their summer homo at Elberon, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Richmond,
of Boonton, N. J., and A. Frank Shaw,
of Stamford, Conn., are motoring with
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Shaw through
the Adirondacks and into Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Riker will
take possession of their summer home
at Seabright, N. J., this week.
Major General and Mrs. Charles F.
Roe and their daughter, Mrs. Prescott
Slade, have left their place at Highland
Falls, N. Y., for Wyoming, where they
will remain until the end of the month.
They will go to the Adirondacks in
Miss Bell B. Gurnee has returned
from Europe and has gone to Bar Har?
bor with her mother, MrB. Walter S.
Mrs. Bustanoby Sails
Mrs. Marie D. Bustanoby, widow of
the late Louis D. Bustanoby, and her
daughter, Miss C?cile D. Bustanoby,
sailed on the Dante Alighieri for Rome
and Constantinople. Their first stop
will be at Naples, whence Miss Bus?
tanoby will go to Rome and finish her
music studies. Her mother will go to
Constantinople to visit with her par?
ents until they return to America in
the early part of October.
On Press?to be published immediately
MEMOIRS OF THE
The intimate life story of the Empress, written
by Comte Fleury, who was for more than
twenty years her private secretary, and with?
held from publication at her special request
until after her death. By all odds the most in
teresting and historically important biography
of the year.
Because of the paper shortage the edition will be limited
?place yo-ur advance order with your bookseller NOW.
Tvio volumes, 1050 pages, Cloth binding, 8 vo, $7.50 per set.
THIS IS AN APPLETON BOOK
D. APPLETON & COMPANY, NEW YORK AND LONDON
SERVICEABLE AND FASHIONABLE I
Made to measure by expert
British T-ailors in a few days.
At present exch-ange rates your
dol?an almost double in value
when you buy London ?tauoring.
Order when you corns over, or write for
PRICES. PATTERNS & SELF-MEASUREMENT FORMS
CHAS. BAKER & CO.'S
HEAD DEPOT AND LETTER ORDER DEPT.i
271 to 274, HIGH HOLBORN, W.tl
41 and 43, Ludgate Hill, E. C. 4
137 to 140, Tottenham Court koad, W. 1
256, Edr*ere Read, W. 2
27 to 33, King ?St* Hammersmith, W. f
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CROYDON BRANCH; Whitgift House, North End =
The TribuneJFresh Air Fund
1,242 Boys and Girls Start Vacations This Week;
370 Go To-day
Thin weck 1,242 boys and girls begin j
To-day 370 go out.
To-morrow 531 follow.
Thursday 260 take train. ?
Friday 81 compose the week's rear
They all go out from hot tenement
streets to the cool woods, from congest?
ed tenement houses to airy country
homes, from traffic jammed, danger?
ous play-grounds to the wide open play
spaces of the countryside.
Where shall the children 'of New
York play? A good many good folk
are discussing the problem and trying
to solve it. As a result we have piny
grounds and play streets and an in?
jurious proposal' for backyard play
grounds. Some day the problem wil
be solved, but to-day at least nine
tenths of the city's children must plaj
the games that exercise their growin?,
bodies, at the risk of their lives, ii
and out amid the constantly increas
ing trafile of the streets.
Kot long ago one of the staff of Th
Tribune Fund counted the youngster
i at play on a single block of Mulberr;
Street. Then he computed the arca o
the block from cross street to cros
j street and from house front t? nous
front. He estimated the per r?pita a
lowance of play space for each chil
was three feet by eight?a space th
size of a grave.
Conditions on this block were, c
course, worse than the average, bi
there are many other blocks in the cil
where conditions are no better ar
many where they are only a lilt
better. The number of children maimc
and killed by traffic in these streets
appalling?if one stops to consider tl
There is no better way for the pre
ent to relieve this situation than
help The Tribune Fund get thousan
of the city's children off the stree
and into the country for a fortnig
of play free from the dangers of t
streets. A contribution of $7 to t
Fund will provide, this boon for o
girl or one boy. The Fund can gi
13,000 children vacations this sumir
if every one interested in child w
fare will help.
Two hundred and fifty of to-da
? "'Fresh Airs" go to the Shepherd Kna
Farm at Litchlield, Conn. All of th.
are boys from live to twelve years
I age. Another hundred go to Kun
| Home, Chapel Hill, N, J. These are
girls of from twelve to sixteen yes
The remaining twenty children go
private homes in Putnam, Conn. 11
of this number are boys and girls
ing back to renew friendships w
hosts who entertained them last y<
Yesterday's contributions added
358.25 to the total for the season. .?
your bit to-day. It will do more i
Contributions to the Tribirnc Fresh Air
Previously aeluwwledgod .$24,122.85
Mm. iv. p. p rent loe. 5.oo
. Florence P. AVciss . 7.00
W. W. A. 25.00
C. W. Terhuna . 25.00
\Ww? Annie F. Akin. 5.00
IG, 8. W. 200.00
Grace I.plph Duncan. 7.00
E. M. ?Maunders . 10.00
In Memory of Julius Merkes. 1.00
Mrs. H. B. Boardman. 3 4.00
Mrs. Cassini? G. Wilson. 6.00
Mrs. David G. Fnckles. l.nn
.lohn Had ley Cox. 7.00
Polly Woodland . 1.2?
Mrs. Snmucl Lord . 26.00
In Memory of C. D. P. 6.00
Mi.?-;. Coleman . 7.00
Thomas G. Hunker . 2.00
Rev. ?, 1?. Robinson. 6.00
Caah . 1.00
Phyllis and Clifford Maduro. 2.00
Joseph l?. Sheffield. 7.00
Mr.?. Walter O. Whltcomb. 25.oo
Mrs. Arthur Bradshaw. 5.00
A. B. .'. 5.00
Mlle D. Beach . 5.00
oiin it. Landreth . 7.00
Mr?. Olive Ashworth .. 14.00
M re. William C. Peyton. 25.00
In Memory of M. L, II. 2.00
Edmund J. Slyer . 5.00
Frangea T. Stoclcwell. 10.00
Mrs. Edward .Miller . 7.00
lames Tregarthcn . s.oc
In Mi i.lory of My Sister, Misa
Catherine A. Stevens. 50.0C
From ?. Friend at the Cclonlat... 5.0C
E. ?. i:. 7.0<
.;. A. Jackson . 3 0.0'
Hentnmln It. Johnson. 25.0.
Harriot B. Calhoun . 25.01
Hopo K. Hodgrman . 10.oi
W. M. Hodfiinan . S.O.
Miss -,nn?; EC. Van Ingen. 25.01
Dr. William G. BeclteTs. 15.0'
In Memory of W. N. O . 14.0
I.e.oiiold Well . 1.0
.Miss Louise B. Scott. 28.0
Rev. D. C. Kauffmnn . 1.0
Mrs. Pai sons . 5. o
In Memory of Jessie A lne Gay.. 25.0
Miss Alle?; M. Fate. 5.0
Hallstead (Pa.) Fresh Air Com?
mu?e. . 116.0
I, II. A. 7.0
Harry Lissauer . 7.0
Alexander Wolf . 25.0
J, II. Staates . 25.0
A. U S. 7.0
Edward O. Hood. 7.0
Fiom little Julia Hoot h. 10.0
Claudia Fullmann . 2.0
F. F. Ayer. 100.0
.Mrs. PhebO II. Post. 10.C
Miss Hesslo B. Davis. 14.0
: Mrs. J. U Selfridge. 7.C
J. Finest Gignoux. 10.C
Frederick Wlnkhuus . 10.C
Annie A. Day. 30.C
Mrs. Kenneth D. Loose. 7.1
Marie I.. Morton. 10.1
Orvll, Donald and Hush Dryfoos. 6.(
Albert A. Defcvr. T.I
Mrs. .lohn W. Slinps.m. 100.1
Geo. F, Fish, In.-., employees.... 81.1
H !.. Martin . 15.i
Theodosius SteVena. 7.1
11 Greenman, C. P. A. 7.i
Kent Wtghtman . 7J
II. E. Scripture . 10.'
C. R. 3j
Mrs. John B. Deech. 10.'
J. George and S. It. H. 1".
Mrs. Fannle M. Houston. 5.
B, G. Clark . '?
Total July 12. 1920.$25,480.
Contributions, preferably by che
or money order, should be sent to tl
i Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribur
i New York City.
On Wads worth
Anti-Saloon Leaguer Anx?
ious to Know Whether
the Church Will Back
'Open Allies of Tammany'
William H. Anderson, superintendent
: of the Anti-Saloon League, who had a
heated controversy with noted Catholic
prelates last winter, wrote an open
letter yesterday to Archbishop Hayes
inquiring whether the attitude of the
Roman Catholic Church "in this vicin?
ity" was expressed in "The Tablet,"
which declared it would oppose any
candidate for public office "who is in?
dorsed by the Anti-Saloon League or
who indorses the leajjrce."
The Archbishop is at a religious re?
treat and will not be back at his labors
until Saturday. It was the belief of
a member of the Archbishop's house?
hold that on his return to town he would
reply to Mr. Anderson.
Mr. Anderson's letter in part fol?
"Most Reverend and Dear Sir:
"Last winter 'The Tablet,' a Cath?
olic paper published in Brooklyn, which
I understand claims to be official and
is within your jurisdiction, said edi?
" 'We hereby serve notice on Re?
publican and Democratic parties of this
state in general, and all politicians
in particular, that we will strongly
oppose any candidate for public office
who is indorsed by the Anti-Saloon
League or who indorses the league.'
"I respectfully inquire whether this
quoted declaration of 'The Tablet,'
which purports to speak for the Cath?
olic churches, does in fact represent
the attitude of the Koman Catholic
Church in this vicinity as interpreted
by you, its responsible head in this
"If so, does this include support of
the wet United States Senator, Wads
worth, whoi.e wet Republican machine
backers, onen a'.lies of Tammany on the
liijuor question, act ns though they had
full assurance of support to offset the
loss of dry Republicans?"
Going On To-day
American Museum of Natural History,
Metropolitan Museum of Art, admission
Zoological Park, admission free.
Aquarium, admission free.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum, admission
Americanization Conference led by Dr.
Robert T. Hill. Topic, "Survey of Im?
migrants and American Conditions.'' Co?
lumbia House, 41? West 117th Street. 4
Meeting of Washington Heights Tenants'
t'ommitt?*", Public Library, 1000 St.
Nichola? Avenue. 8:30 p. m.
Meeting of the Garment Manufacturers'
Club, Hotel Pennsylvania, 7:30 p. m.
Open the Door
has been described as the
first definitely twentieth cen?
tury novel embodying a
woman's philosophy of love
and marriage. It is sure to
provoke wide discussion be?
cause of its theme and its
unmistakably fine literary
Just ready, $2.00 net
Hartcotfft, Brace ana Howe,
l h W. 47th St. New York
Mayor's Bus Plan
Raises Question of
'Who'll Get Plum?'
Politicians . Are Speculating
Over Scheme for Private
Lines; Old Corporations
Active; Hearing July 21
Mayor Hylan's proposal for the op?
eration of bus lines by a private cor?
poration, under proper regulation by
the city authorities, has caused con?
siderable speculation in political circles
as to what person or persons will be
the recipient of so choice a plum. If
the project is approved by the Board
of Estimate, and it is likely that it will
be, the Mayor and his associates will
be ?" a position to play favorites in an
enterprise of unusual profit to some?
Several old corporations which got
franchises from the city to operate
bus lines in years past are understood
to be making attempts to ascertain
whether these old franchases have
lapsed because of years of inactivity
on the part of their holders. Inquiries
i in this regard have been made of the
Public Service Commission. One or
two companies are said to have ob?
tained perpetual franchises years ago,
although they were never particularly
active afterward in operating busses.
Some of the old Tammany leaders
were interested in such companies, and
they are pricking up their ears now and
listening for a chance to reorganize
and go after the latest Hylan bonanza.
The Mayor fixed July 21 for a public
hearing on the matter at the City Hall.
The opposition of Borough President
Curran and Aldermanic President La
Guardia, the two Republican members
of the board, will not be effective, as
they have but five votes between them
out of a total of sixteen. They as?
sume, however, that an attempt will
be made to give the bus franchise to
friends of the administration, and will
insist upon placing as many safeguards
around the project as possible.
"All the minority can do," said Major
La Guardia yesterday, "is to insist
upon sufficient financial backing to
carry out the project; to endeavor to
limit the period of the franchise in
order not to create a monopoly; to
safeguard the interests.of the city by
providing a five-cent fare with trans?
fers, and to exert sufficient supervisory
powers to prevent manipulation such
as happened to traction companies in
Two Share Smith Millions
Widow of Typewriter Magnate
Leaves Estate to Children
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
SYRACUSE, N. Y., July 12.?The will
of Mrs. Flora Smith, disposing of a $5,
000,000 estate, was filed for probate to?
day naming her son and daughter,
Burns Lyman Smith and Miss Flora
Bernice Smith, chief beneficiaries, af?
ter minor bequests of about $150,000
Mrs. Smith was the wife of the late
Lyman Cornelius Smith, typewriting
manufacturer. She was the richest
woman in Syracuse. Mrs. Addie S.
Rood, of Brooklyn, and Josephine
Wheeler, of New York City, friends of
Mrs. Smith, receive $10,000 and $1,000
respectively. The will was written by
Mrs. Smith in her own handwriting at
the time of Mr. Smith'B death a few
vears ago. The estate turned over to
the widow was less than $1,500,000. She
has more than doubled it by invest?
Mrs. Julia Cruger
Once Famous As
Author, Dies Here
Grand Niece of Washington
Irving Was Known as
Mrs. Wharton of Her
Time; Was Prominent
in New York Society
Mrs. Julia Grinnell Cruger, widow
of Col. S. Van Rensselaer Cruger, died
yesterday at her home in this city.
The funeral, which will be private, will
be held to-morrow. ? Interment will
take place in the Washington Irving
plot in Sleepy Hollow Cemetery, at
Irvington, N. Y.
Mrs. Cruger, who was n grand-niece
of Washington Irving, was one of a
few society women of New York who
gained a conspicuous and important
place in the world of literature. Thirty
years ago her name was on the tongue
of everyone interested in literary mat?
ters. She is referred to by those of
the present day who remember her
writings as th Edith Wharton of her
Mrs. Cruger was Miss Julie Grinnell
Storrow, daughter of Thomas Went
worth Storrow, of Boston. Her mar?
riage to Colonel Cruger, a veteran of
the Civil War, gave her a prominent
j place in New York society. Her hus?
band was a director in numerous life
insurance and railroad companies, and
until the time of his death, in 1898,
was controller of the vast real estate
interests of Trinity Parish.
Mrs. Cruger's first attempt at writ
? ing was "A Diplomat's Diary," written
j under the name of "Julien Gorden." The
: attention attracted by this book was
I muc hincrensed when it was learned tha?
Mrs, Cruger was the author. Following
th?3 book, which appeared in the early
'8O3, "A Successful Man" was published.
While much of that work was conceded
to be purely the product of the writer's
imagination, it was generally supposed
! that there were other parts founder
I upon her husband's political and busi?
"A Puritan Pagan" was published in
1890 and was followed by other novels
and essays, several of which ran in
serial form in the magazines. Some
of these are "Healthy Heroines,"
"Slovenly Americans" and "The Mod?
ern Extinction of Genius," all of which
v/rre widely read.
After the death of her husband Mrs.
Cruger abandoned, to a great degree,
her literary activities and spent much
of her time v abroad. Ten years after
his death she was married, in her home
I in Washington, to Wade Chance, of
I Canton, Ohio. She and her husband
! established a home at 9 Queen Street,
I London, England, where they lived for
i several years. They were divorced in
1916. Mrs. Cruger then took up her
home in Paris, where she remained un?
til a year ago, when she returned to
Mrs. Cruger was a sister of the late
Mrs. Francis McN. Bacon. Her nearest
relative in this city is* her nephew,
Wentworth Cruger Bacon.
Former Empress Eugenie
To Be Buried in England
Her Death in Madrid Sunday
Was Preceded by Illness
of Only Few Hours
MADRID, July 12.?Former Empress
! Eug?nie of France, who died here yes
I terday morning, was ill only a few hours.
! She was exceptionally well on Saturday
! morning. At midday she lunched heart
? ily, eating chicken and some ham.
A short time later she became ill, ex?
periencing severe abdominal pain. Dr.
Grenda, physician to King Alfonso, was
called, and, finding her condition serious,
summoned Dr. Moreno Zancudo, a spe?
cialist, and also two other physicians.
They were, however, unable to relieve
Empress Eug?nie seemed conscious
that death was approaching, and those
who stood by the bedside say she ap?
peared glad to die in Spain, her native
Saturday afternoon, when the condi?
tion of Eug?nie became worse, all her
relatives still in Spain were notified.
The Duchess Santona, with her husband,
arriver, and then the Duke of Pe?e?
rando, Dow?ger Duchess Tamames and
the Count and Countess Mora.
During the night the Empress- lost
! consciousness, but before doing so re
| ceived the last sacraments of the Church
from a clergyman. Eug?nie died shortly
before 8 o'clock on Sunday morning,
never having regained consciousness.
The body was to be embalmed to-day
in preparation for its transportation to
England, where Eug?nie will be buried
atv .Farnborough. The funeral party
probably will depart from Spain on
King Alfonso, who is in London, has
sent a dispatch to the Prime Minister
ordering a period of court mourning
of twenty-one days in honor of Eu?
g?nie, and also to pay the customary
royal honors to the dead.
Most of the members of the aristoc?
racy and of the diplomatic corps filed
pist the body, which is lying in state
in the Palacio de Lira, the home of the
D.ike of Alba.
K. of C to Attend Funeral
A number of New York Knight3 of
Columbus will depart to-night for De?
troit to attend funeral services for
George F. Monaghan, a supreme di?
rector of the Knights of Columbus, who
died on Sunday night of heart disease
at his home in that city. Mr. Mona?
ghan will be buried to-morrow.
Mr. Monaghan, who was an attorney,
represented the street railways of De?
troit. He had been for fifteen years a
member of the board of directors of the
Knights of Columbus, and was widely
known as a public speaker.
He is survived by his wife and three
CHARLES BARROW COLLINS
Charles Barrow Collins, secretary
and manager of the Goelet estate, 9
West Seventeenth Street, and a direc?
tor in many business and civic organi- ;
zntions, died yesterday in his apart?
ment ir. the Hotel Imperial, Broadway
and Thirty-second Street.
Mr. Collins was born in Louisville, |
Ky., titty-two years ago. After receiy- j
ing his early education he came to this ;
city and became associated with Kidder, j
Peabody & Co. Several years ago ho ;
joined the United States Mortgage and
Trust Company and was the organizer j
of their Seventy-third Street branch.?
He also later organized the Seventy
second Street branch of the Lincoln ?
Mr. Collins was one of the founders i
of the West Side Tennis Club and was ;
Tearl? TPreevotu oJtone?
FIFTH AVENUE at FORTYS?XTH
?i.iuffltiimimiiiii ,';.i :iiii,ii!"?M?Mit,iHmnnM.SM
an old member of the New York Yacht
Club. He was al?o a member of the
Fifth Avenue Association and a direc?
tor in the Broadway Association, the
Nt-w York County Bank and the Atlan?
tic Fruit Company.
He is survived by his wife.
THOMAS ?. M'CARTY
Thomas E. McCarty, eighty-two, a j
pioneer flour merchant of this city and j
the oldest active member of the New
York Produce Exchange, died on Sun- !
day of pneumonia at his home, 372 State j
| Mr. McCarty was born in Brooklyn :
i in 1838. He was considered an author- j
rty on flour and grain and had been I
I called oftan as arbiter in exchange and
j trade disputes.
Mr. McCarty was the brother of Mon- i
I signor Edward W. McCarty, rector of
the Church of St. Auga?tine. He is ;
| survived by his wife, a daughter and j
MRS CATHERINE DOYLE DU ANE
Ms. Catherine Doyle Duane, widow j
of William F. Duane, formerly a promi- ?
nent broker in this city and a member
of the old Duane family after which i
Duane Street is named, is dead at her
[home, 1)4 Pulaski Street, Brooklyn.
Mrs. Duane was born in South Brook?
lyn seventy-four years aero. Her father, :
William G. Doyle, was an architect
and builder and one of the original ??
members of the Emerald Society of j
She is survived by a son, a brother.
Major John J. F. Doyle, secretary of!
the 13th Regiment Veterans' Associa
tion; two nieces and two nephews.
The death at sea of Leen Guislain, ]
Belgian Minister to Peru, was an- !
nounced yesterday when the steamer '
i Ebro arrived here from the west coast
of South America. He died on July 7
of pneumonia, and his body was buried
, at Fea off the coast of Cuba.
Mr. Guislain was en route to Bel
j gium by way of New York to spend a ;
i leave of absence with his family and
friends in that country.
GEORGE CALDWELL WHITE
GREENWICH, Conn., July 12.?
1 George Caldwell White, of Brooklyn,
former president and manager of
Rogers & Sons, silver plate manufac
I turers of New York City, died on Smtur
! day at a local hotel here, where he was :
! spending the summer.
He is survived by his wife, a son !
and a daughter.
MADRID, July 12.?Admiral Flores,
i former Minister of Marine, died here
Admiral Flore3 early this year of?
fered his resignation because of dis?
satisfaction over the naval budget.
When he retired his portfolio was as?
sumed by Premier Salazar.
COL. ALEXANDER B.~DYER
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 12.?
j Colonel Alexander Brydie Dyer, U. S.
i A., retired, died last Friday at his
home here at the age of sixty-eight.
He was the some of Brevet Major Gen?
eral Alexander Brydie Dyer, former
Chief of Ordinance. He who grad?
uated from West Point in 1873, and
rose to a Colonelcy in 190?. He rt
tired in 1913. (,
Colonel Dyer was the ???titho?- of A
Handbook for Light Artillery."
COMTESSE DE GRAMEDO
CHICAGO, July 12.?The Count'-sao
de Gramedo, who is visiting her mother,
Mrs. A. Harry Speacer-Btemt, this city,
??va?, made a widow to-day by Ibf- sudden
death in Paris of the Count de
Gramedo, a Spaniard, but a ci'iz!.-n of
France by naturalization.
The couple were married eight??*?
years ago while the Spencer-Browns
were in Pari.?'. The Count ha^ a beau?
tiful country place. Chateau d'Aux,
near there. He was known as one of
the most accomplished horsemen in
John Lyon, said to be one of the
wealthiest residents of Port Chester,
N. Y., died yesterday at his heme there.
He was eighty-one years old.
Mr. Lyon had been a farmer all his
life. He ?/.'as a director in the First
National Bank of Port Chester and the
Westchester Fire Insurance Company.
He is survived by his wife, a son and
Casino at Newport Takes
On Its Pre-War Aspect
Henri Conrad Conduct!-? Orches?
tra in Horseshoe Piazza;
Tennis in Full Sway
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
NEWPORT, July 12.?The Casino
had the appearance of pre-war days
this morning with the familiar form
of Henri Conrad conducting the or?
chestra ?n tao famous Horseshoe Piazza,
members and guests sitting about the
grounds listening to the music and
watching the tennis in full sway on
Tom Pettit's turf courts. Lewis Cass
Ledyard has been elected vice-president
of the board of governors of the Ca?
sino, due to the death of Colonel
George R. Fearing. Governor R. Liv?
ingston Beekman has been elected to
take his place on the board.
Registrants at the Casino to-day in?
cluded Mr. and Mr?. Dudley Davis, Mr.
. and Mrs. William Fahnestock, Mrs.
William Rogers Morgan and Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Glyn.
J. R. Hatmaker, of New York, is visit?
ing Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clews at the
Messrs. Demming Miller, C. R. Beck
with and ?. Pennington Pearson are
among those who have registered at
the Newport Country Club.
Mrs. George Peabody Eustis, chair
! man of the committee on arrange?
ments for the Art Association's Thurs?
day morning musicals, has announced
the addition of Mrs. Francesca Paola
. Finocchiaro. Mrs. Alexander Hamilton
'. Rice, Mrs. Robert Gould Shaw, 2d, and
Mrs. W:alter Breeze Smith to the list
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notices
may be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for
insertion in the next day's paper. Telephone Beekman 3000.
HOFHEIMER?Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hof
heimer, o? S06 "West 94th st., announce
- the birth of a daughter, Saturday, Jul>
WATERS ?To Mr. an?! Mrs. Charles B.
Waters (n??e Julia Klein), of Montolair,
N. J.. a daughter, on July 10. at th?
New York Nursery and Child's Hospital,
(?BANT?GARRETT?Mr. and Mrs. H
Ore-ene Garrett announce the marriage of
their daughter, Martha Allison, to Mr.
Donald Kneass Grant, son of Mrs. J.
Kalston Grant, of Orange. N. J., at Win?
chester. Kv., on Saturday, July 3 0. At
home after July 16 at 1821 1st ave..
South Minneapolis, Minn.
GII.SEY?HISS?On July 10, 1920, at
Uraco Church, by the Rev. Dr. Charles
Lewis Slattery, Hilda Rogers Hiss,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hiss, to
Gardner Ladd Oilsey.
BARTEETT?At Greenwich. Conn.. July
10, 1920, Jessie Elizabeth, wife of Fred?
erick A. Bartlett, daughter of James and
Bertha Tideswell Nlcoll. Funeral pri?
vate, on Wednesday, July 14, 11 a. m.
BARRETT?On July 3 2. 1920. John, "be
loved husband of Minnie Barrett (nee
O'Connell), native of Ballyhea. County
Cork, Ireland. Funeral from his late resi?
dent, 304 WeBt 14Dth st., Tuesday, 9:40
a. m. Kequiem mass at the Church of
Str Charles Borromeo. Interment Cal
BAUM?James Edwin, of Omaha, Neb., at
St. Vincent's Hospital, on Saturday, July
10. Burial at Omaha Tuesday, July 13.
BECKER?Entered into rest. In her 60th
year, Mary Becker, beloved wife of
Conrad Becker and mother of Anna
Smith and Katherine Doughty. Services
to be held at Boyertown Chapel, south?
west corner 43d St. and kth av., on Mon?
day at 8 p.in. Funeral from the parlors
of A. Struenlng. 405 9th av., Tuesday at
10 a. m.
BENEDICT?B. Lincoln, on Sunday, July
11, at Burlington, Vt., In the 85th year
of his age.
BENNETT?Suddenly, on Saturday, July
3 0, Ell G. Bennett, In his 90th year. Fu?
neral services at his lato residence, 183
Garfiel?! Place, Brooklyn. Tuesday, July
33, at 8 p. m. Interment at Branchville,
Conn., Wednesday, 11:30 a. m.
CODY?On July 11. Right Rev. Mgr. Pat?
rick Cody, V. S. Funeral Wednesday,
July 14. St. James'* Church. 9:30 a. m.
Interment in Cemetery of Holy Sepul?
COI.MNS?On Monday, July 12. 1920.
Charles Bonner Collins, husband of
Florence Sarro Collins. F??r"neral services
Wednesday, 3:30 p. m., at Hotel Im- ?
perial, 33st st. and Broadway. Inter- j
ment Greenwood Cemetery.
COOPER?On Saturday. July 10, 1920, I
Charles Mulford Cooper, aged 68 years.
Funeral services at his late residence,!
Sewaren, N. J., on Tuesday, July 13, at j
2 p. m. Train leaves Jersey City 1:15
p. m., New Jersey Central. Interment I
Freehold, N. J. ?I
I CURRAN?On July 10. 1920. Patrick .T., be?
loved husband of the late Mary Curran'
and father of Daisy Lusk (nee Curran)
and late of St. Raul's parish. Funeral
from his late .???sidonce, 18th st. and Avp. :
C. College l'oint, L. I., on Tuesday, at'.
1:30 o'clock. Relativos and friends In?
vited to attend. Interment private. I
Member of Pattern Makers' Union, i
New York Clt.y.
DINKEL?Entered Into rest on Sunday, i
July 11, 1920, Leonard Dinkel, beloved j
husband of Anna Dinkel ( r.i'o Herideh)
and father of Rudolf Dinkel, In his 41st |
year. Funeral on Wednesday, July 14.
at 2'p. m., from the chapel of Jacob
llerrlich's Sons, 3S2 East 86th st. Kela-j
Uves and friends." a:s?o members of th? |
Thannawaga Club, T. II.. are cordially :
Invited to attend.' - J
BONI.IN?On July 11. Ellen Donlln (ne??
Kllkelly). beloved wife of the late Jamen |
I'onlin, native of Athlon?4, Ireland. Fu-j
neral from her late residence. 100 East;
324th st., Wednesday, at 10:30 o'clock;
thence to St. Paul? Church, East 117th
?t., between Lexington and Park ave?. -
JAMES?At Nassau, X. Y., Sunday, July
11, Joiiah, late of St. Augustine, Fla., in
his 79th year. Funeral at convenience
KKEI.Y?On July 10, Helen A., beloved
daughter of Patrick and Mary Keeiy
(nee Rafter), aged 11. Funeral from her
late residonca. 233 West I?th st ; thene?
to the Church of St. Francis Xavier.
Tuesday, Juiy IS, at 10 a. m. Interment I
Calvary. Buffalo papers picase copy.
I.OOS?On July 10. 1920, after a short ill?
ness, Oscar Loos, beloved husband of
Emma Loo?, In his 45th year. R.-iatlve?
and friends, also Lliy Lodge, 342. F. and
A. M.. and Manhattan Lodgo. 4G2, I. A.
of M., members are Invited to attend
funeral services at his late residence,
84 Graaam ave.. Brooklyn, on Tuesday,
July 13. 1920, at 2 p. m. Interment
?.OMV?At Upper Montelalr. N. J., on July
31, 1920, Caroline Elisabeth, only child
o? Katharine Westervelt and Henry C.
Low Jr., In her 6th year. Funeral serv
lcea at the Chapel of the Church of th?;
Saviour. Pi?rrej>ont at., comer at Monroe
Place, Brooklyn, N. i'., on Tu**day, Juiy
13, at 2 o'clock. Pleaae omit flower?.
M1I.EEB?Stratford Ashley, beloved hus?
band of Graee 3?. Ma<:k?n*ie. on Juiy ?.
Services THE FUNERAL CHURCH
(Campbell Building), Broadway at ??ith
st., on Tuesday, July 13. at ? p. n?.
M*MANXTS-?Ellsabeth (neo Van Kirk), b??
loved wlf? of tu? late William McManu*
and slater o? William H. Yan Kirk.
Funeral from her late residence. 1708
Park ave.. Wednesday, July 14. at 9:S?J
a. m. ; thence to the -Church of St.
Paul, 117th st. and Park ave. Inter?
ment Calvary Cemtery.
MONTAGUE?At Waterbury. Conn., July
32. 1920, Helen Gertrude Montague, be?
loved wife of Hobart T. Montague. In
the 36th year of her age. Funeral serv?
MOORE?July 11. 1020, at Rockville Cen?
ter. L. 1., Martha A. Moore. Funeral
services Stephen Merrltt Chapel, 2^3 nth
av., near 21st st.. Wednesday, 2 p. m.
Ml XVANEY?Suddenly. July 3 1. 3 520,
John Mulvaney, beloved husband of the
late Annie Mulvaney (nee Griffin), na?
tive of Bally.iamesduff. County Cavan,
Ireland. Funeral from the residence of
his sister. Mrs. John Brady. 73 Flushing
sve., Astoria. L. L, on Tuesday morning.
July 13, at 9:45 o'clock; thence to the
Church of Our Lady of Mount <"armel,
where a requiem mass will be offered for
the repose of his soul.
MURPHY?On July 10, Anna, b^lo'-pd wife
of Matthew P. Murphy. Funeral from
her late residen?".', f, 13 Hudson
West New York. N. J.. on Tuesday, July
3 3, at K:30 a. m. Weehawken ferry at
WeBt 42d st. Palisade car to 16th st.
PALMER?On July 11, Anna M. Siek. be
lovetl wife of tho late p.ernard Palmer.
Funeral from the residence Of her
daughter. Mrs. Cora Mathey 408 AA'est
17th st ; thence to St. Bernard's Church.
AVednesday, July 14, at 3 0 a. m. In?
POST?On July 12. 1920, at St. Luke's Tios
pltal. William F. Post, in his 65th year.
beloved husband of Margaretta. Funeral
service at Chape! of St. Luke's Hospital.
113th st., near Amsterdam av., on
AVednesday morning. July 14. at 11
o'clock. Interment at Cedar Lawn. Pat
ersen, N. J.
PRATT?Greenvi?e Hartman Pratt, son of
the late Charles H and Harriett Pratt, of
New Xork City, died at I'errineVille,
N. J., on Monday, the 12th inst., in the
22d year of his age. Funeral and Inter?
ment will be at Perrlnevllle on AVednes- J
day afternoon. I
QUINN?On July 30, 1920. Julia Conmy, "
beloved wife of William Uuir.n and
mother of Dorothy and Marlon at her
residence, 904 Ogden ave. Kuneral Tues?
day morning. 9:30; requiem mass.
Church of Resurrection, West 151st ?t..
RICHARDSON?On July 11, 1920, Fannle
Richardson, beloved mother, passed
away, at the residence of h?r daughter.
Mrs. Ne!la F. Ellsworth. Service? at the
Residence of her ?laughter, 3 58 Wads
worth ave., on Tues!,?.;.. July "?3. at 8
p. m. Interment Friendship, N Y.
ROONEY?On Saturday, July 10. 1920. at
her residence. 307 Park Place, Brooklyn,
Katherine, beloved wlf. t : -hn J.
Rooney. Funeral on Wednesday, July 14.
at 9 a. m. Solemn requiem mans at St.
Theresas Church hi !" ... m. sharp.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
ROBINSON?On 5-unday. July 10, 1920.
Isabel, beloved wife of Davil F. Rubin
son and ?laughter of Frederick ant J-n
nie Roxold. Services at her late resi?
dence, 571 Sterling Place. Brooklyn, on
Tuesday, July 13. at 8 p. m.
STANSFIEl-I)?Suddenly, r.n July 10, 1?20,
William H , beloved husband of Marion
Htansfleld and father of Mr?. Frederick
O. Zenke, Kenneth and Leon, brother
of Mrs. AVilif&m H. Fitzgerald and John
Stansfleld. Interment Camden. N. Y.
Syracuse papers please copy.
THIEBS?Suddenly, at Temaquld Point.
Me., on Saturday. July 10. 1920, Dr.
C. R. Thit,r?i. Services at his late ?resi?
dence, 14 Cralg Place. Plalnl?eld, N. J.,
on Tuesday. July 13, at 10 a. m. Inter?
ment Greenwood Cemetery, Brooklyn.
TKiVER-P.ol.ofM. in h?r 80th year,
widow of the late EIk.ih I'ir/i't an -? '
mother of Maurice Tigner. Mrs. B.
Delcbes, Mrs. David Schwab. Mrn. P.
Schuldenfrei, Mrs. J. Goldberg and Mrs.
R. J. Moolten Services at h? r lav r.>,,
d;-n>'> . j to River."ido Drive, Tuesday,
July 13, at 10 a. n..
WEIL Adele, on July 30, at We? End.
N. J., beloved wife of Merits Weil and
??'other of Lena Buttenwelstir, Leniamin
WM!. Bert hold AVel!. A!fr?d Wei' and
? ' ?? a '?'. ? il. Ponera! private. Kindly
WELUN<;?On Sabbath night. July U.
3'?20. Sarah McCarrell, widow of th? late
Wii;iam R. Welling Funeral servi oes at
h?r residence. Ncwburg-b.. Interment at
WHITE?On July 10. at the Maple?,
Greenwich. Conn., Georg?.? C. Avhite. for?
merly of Brooklyn. N. Y., and Glen
Ridge. N. J Funeral private. Inter?
ment at Wocdbury, Conn., at convenience
of the family.
WOOD -On July 10, Julia A. (n?e Hayes),
beloved wife of Joseph W. Wood and
mother of Florence. Julia and Joseph
Funeral Tuesday. July 18, at S:3?
a m., from her .ate residence, 11-8
Ogden ave., Bronx. Solemn mass at the
Sacred Heart Church. 169th ?t. and
Shakesptare ave. Interment St. Ray?
mond's Cemetery. Automobile cortege.
In Cas? of Death
Call "Columbas 8200"
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
THE FUNERAL CHURCH" lex.
1970 Broadway at 66th St
Dawiito**,- ?ffle*. 2id St. & frji A
THE WOOD ?LAWN CEMETERY
IJSd St. By Harlem Train aad u ,?
Lots of small else for sale.
Office. 20 East 33d gi_ J?. y