Newspaper Page Text
Elkus Declares Aid
Of U.S. Is Needed
In the Near East
Ex?Ambaj?sador Says Amer?
ica Must Help to Estab?
lish Peace Based Upon
Justice Toward Armenia
The Near East, whence most wars
r*me need?. Uncle Sam's attention,
Abratn I. Mkus. former Ambassador to
Turkey, told a Columbia University
?ummer school audience last night. "If
'*. want to help make world peace the
olsce to begin is the East," he said.
"Armenia nas '08< A million people.
All the civilized nations hav? promised
.?in and again that Armenia and her
n'ople shall hav<> the right to live. The
Una is rich in natural resources, the
population is eagor to work. America
most help to establish there a peace
b??fd upon justice."
Mr. Elkus said he believed the peo?
ple here generally do not know that
The most widely discussed
Books on vital problems
Are pieced on the shelf today.
"Our Economic and Other Prob?
By Otto H. Kahn;
the opinions ?* ''?" eminent financier on
bolineas ar. ! economli .-. war and foreign
"My Three Years in America"
By Count BernstorfT;
mocil secnM correspondence with the Per?
ito Fore ; Bee and the workings of
the wavering German diplomacy make
this an hlstorlcaliy valuable as weli ?s
Interesting im? . $5.
"Have We An Eastern Policy?"
By Charles H. Sherrill ;
- .e problems of the
poss J>tll1 res of the de
? 'and American In?
terests; j: 50
"The New Frontier"
By Guy Emerson;
' thai I be ral Ism with which
Aw- a A,s been connected, applied to
?ms now before us The Indus?
trial, polit il - :. : publlcitj prob "ins ; ?2
"The Human Factor in Industry"
By Lee K. Frankel and Alexan?
? gtud peratlon in industry; of
personne ar ser-, ire work : $3.
"Have Faith in Massachusetts"
By Calvin Coohdge;
speeches and addresses of the. most prom?
inent man In the state of Samuel
Adams ?, John A. Andrew and
7 .,- ? Eter; $1.50.
"Talks With T. R."
By John J. Leary, Jr.;
vivid loi n it? invers?t! . s with the
favorit? - - tted dow n and sul
saquen et??give a splendid pi? i
hero ; ?3 50.
By Helen Zimmerman and An?
es -he Importance ofknow
amentals of Italian his-, rj
111 appreciate this little
history, politics, policies an :
"The Letters of Henry James"
Edited by Percy Lubbock;
em rely delightful and -newsy" are these
'? hi - velist, wh;. h take us Into
his life > ften as we.-k by week at
leas! Two volumes; J10.
Telephone orders receive
prompt and careful attention.
Eighth Gallery, New Building.
Broadway ut >'inth. New 'iork.
j although Turkey has had Palestine, l
j Arabia, Greece and other lands in her
; grasp, she has never made them Turk
i i?sh even in custom and speech.
Asked whether he saw another Euro
' pean war coming out of the Bolshevik !
? victory, he declared he has renson to |
j consider the talk of it as propaganda !
; to persuade this country to cancel Brit- ]
tsh and French debt?. He said ho did I
; not think the Bolshevik! had supplies !
; for a great war or would be able to
j "It's an interesting question where
Russia is getting her ammunition now," ?
? he said.
"The United States should ally itself
with other powers or do something
definitely in this crisis. Americans !
don't appreciate what the moral effect
; of show and a big front are to the j
! Oriental. Those people see England's!
; dreadnoughts, but they only hear about
i our greatness. Thev see our small cm
! ba.ssies and few ships and doubt our
"We ought to land ahout 10,000 ma?
rines for a Fourth of July celebration
in Constantinople and really show them
"I remember pointing on a picture
to where my office was located, on the
twentieth floor of a New York sky?
scraper, and trying to give the Grand
, Yift.icr of Turkey an idea of size. He
?was polite, but he shook his head in
"Why are the Bolshevists fighting
the Armenians, of their own blood
through marriage and political rela?
tions? I do not know, unless Envir
Pasha, former Turkish Minister of War,
and now raising a Bolshevist army in
Turkestan, has brought it about."*
2.000 Gather Vainly
To Greet Jaek Johnson
?Pugilist Put in Jail at Joliet
While Crowd ?Storms De?
pot in Chicago
CHICAGO. July 25.?Two thousand '?
negroes gathered at the depot to-day to
welcome Jack Johnson back to Chicago
after a voluntary exil? of eight years,
a fugitive from justice in foreign
: lands, but "Li'l Arthur," idol of the
; South Side, failed to appear.
Federal officials removed Johnson
from the train at Joliet and hurried :
him to the jail there when they learned
the size of the welcoming throng here, j
When the train reached Chicago the
waiting negroes stormed the gates in
an effort to see the ex-champion heavy?
weight of the world. Police reserves
from two precincts were forced to beat
the crowd back with clubs to clear a
passage for Lucille Cameron Johnson,
white wife of the former pugilist, who
appeared wearing a bright red hat and
a blue serge suit and clasping a Mex?
ican hairless dog to her bosom. Police?
men loaded Mrs. Johnson and her eight
suitcases into a brace of taxicabs and i
assisted her out of the crowd.
No effort was made to-day to obtain '
bail for Johnson, and prospects to- '<
night were that he would remain in the
Joliet jail until arraigned in court. j
Mikado Has Hip Neuralgia
Loses Interest in Happenings
and Cannot Speak Clearly
TOKIO, July 25 (By The Associated
PressV?The imperial household is?
sued a bulletin to-day on the condition
of Emperor Yoshihito, saying he is '
suffering with neuralgia of the hip
joint and diabetes. The Emperor
seems to be recovering slowly, but is
f?tigued easily and thereupon loses in?
terest in happenings. He is unable to
"The Emperor considers state af?
fairs," the bulletin says, "but does not
attend ceremonies or grant audiences
to Japanese or foreigners. Rest still
Louvain Gets Back Books
Germany Returns 10,000 Stolen
Volumes to University
LONDON. July 25.?A dispatch to "The ;
London Times" from Brussels reports
the arrival in Louvain of the first con?
signment of 10,000 books from Germany
for the library of Louvain University,
in accordance with the terms of the
peace treaty. The dispatch adds that
representatives of the reparation com?
mission are searching Germany for
books stolen from Louvain during the
These reduced prices give a splendid oppor?
tunity to prove the wisdom of our slogan:
Good Shoes Are an Economy
MEN'S and WOMEN'S SHOES: A wide
variety of the latest smart and conservative models
in all leathers and all of the HANAN Standard
Men's low Shoes in our famous
Hanan & Son
AT ALL STORES
5!6 Fifth Ave., cor. 43d St. 1095 Broadway, at 23d St.
411 Fifth Avc. at 37th St. 297 Broadway, at Duane St.
1255 Broadway, cor. 31st St. 187 Broadway, at Dey St.
1391 Broadway, cor. 38th St. 35 Nassau St.. cor. Liberty St
438 Fulton St.. Brooklyn.
At our new location?187 Broadway
?We have added Women'? Shoes
Fresh Air Fund Kiddies at Bethany Home
Colonel Wood Reviews
Harbor Police Reserves
Eight Medals, ? Given by Rod?
man Wanamaker, Awarded
at Gravesend Bay
TTie police reserves of the Harbor
Division, who have volunteered to aid !
the Harbor Police with their motor
boats, were reviewed yesterday morn?
ing in Gravesend Bay by Colonel Wil- ,
liam E. Wood, chief of staff of the
police reserves, and Inspector John F.
Dwyer, uniformed head of the volun?
The reviewing officers were on the
police boat John F. Hylan. Captain
Harold W. Anness, commander of the
Harbor Division, was stationed on the
guideship. About fifty motor .boats,
passed in review. Colonel Wood dis- <
tributed eight, medals awarded by Spe->
cial Deputy Commissioner Rodman
Wanamaker for bravery and efficiency, i
Those who received them are Lieu- j
tenant Commander William H. Rob
bins, Lieutenant George D. Campbell.
Lieutenant George J. Boesch, Lieuten
ant Edward V. Moore, Lieutenant Neil
Tolberg and Seamen Theodore Nason,
Edward Hart and George Schwartz.
Commissioner Wanamaker was un- :
able to attend the review. He is at
present in Europe. Mayor Hylan, who
also was expected, was out of town.
Police Commissioner Enright sent
word that he was too busy to attend.
After the review there was a dinner
at Ulmer Park Casino. Captain Anness
presided and there were brief speeches
by Inspector Dwyer and Colonel Wood.
Woman's Body Found in
Flat Days After Death
Caretaker Discovers Fatality on
First Visit to Aged Ten?
Mrs. Anna Seedorf, seventy, was
found dead yesterday afternoon in her
fourth floor apartment at 455 West
143d Street. The appearance of the
body indicated that she died several |
days ago. Tho police believe death was
due to natural causes.
The body was discovered by Thomas,,,
Wohlsen, sexton of the Church of the I
Atonement, who has been acting as !
caretaker of the house in the absence
of its owner, Mrs. John Wilshusen. '
Wohlsen told the police he had visited ]
the building daily, but not until yes- i
terday did he ascend to the rooms oc- i
cupied by Mrs. Seedorf.
Henry Seedorf, a brother,, of Mrs. j
Seedorf, is said to live in Manhattan,
as does a niece, Mrs. S. F. Simmons.
whose address is said* to be 249 West
Ninety-ninth Street. ?
Going On To-dav
American Museum of Natural History.
Art mission free.
Metropolitan Museum of Art. Admission
Van Cortlandt Museum. Admission free.
Aquarium. Admission free
Zoological Park. Admission 25 eents.
Wall Paper Manufacturers' Association.
Hotel Commodore, all day.
Spoi-lal session Of the Board of Aldermen,
City Hall, 1:30 p. m., to pass on Dock
Mass meeting under auspices of Tnwood
Civic Forum to discuss rent profiteering,
P. S. 52, Academy Street, near Broad?
way, 8 p. m. Addresses by Assemblymen
Cftorge Nft Jesse, ?Oscar J. Smith and
F'rce concert on Columbia University
Green. Broadway and lllUh Street, by
the Goldman Concert Band. S:15 p. m.
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
Are Vacationists Well Cared For? Just Read
The country hosts who entertain
"Fresh Airs"--what are they like?
Folks sometimes ask us, "Don't you
take something of a chance in sending
children out to be kept by people you
don't know?" One answer to this
question is that the Fund does know all
hosts who entertain children-- not di?
rectly, of course, but through its local
Fresh Air committee.;. Every host is
guaranteed by a committee of his
neighbors as just the right sort of per?
But the hosts reveal themselves by
their action?. Judge for yourself from
the three letters which follow of what
sort they are. The first looks like a
personal letter to the manager of the
Fund, but he is only the wheelhorse,
who earns his oats by directing the
Fund's work. In place of his name
read "To All the Kind Folks Who Sup?
port The Tribune Fresh Air Fund."
Here is the first letter:
"My Dear Mr. Conly: Your work
must be bringing you in much grateful
recognition these days. A few words
more may not mean very much to you,
but they will make US feel more con?
" 'US' is a group of nurses and vol?
unteers of the Lenox Hill Hospital
Social Service. You've done some
mighty fine things for our 'fellers' and
their sisters, and after meeting return?
ing groups of Fresh Airs it's always
hard to refrain from sitting down and
writing you that this last set of vaca?
tions was the best of all.
"But the other night, after we had
journeyed down to c',aim forty-seven of
our children returning from Norwich, !
Conn., we kmpw that we couldn't re?
main silent any longer.
"We don't know much about you per?
sonally, Mr. Conly, but we're all hoping
that you have kiddies of your own and
a dear mother away some place in the
Harrim?n national Bank
Pfttth Avtnut and 44th Strwtf
Interest and Taxes
Financial opinion of weight, right or wrong, is
under the impression that the restriction placed upon
credits by the Federal Reserve Banks at the present
time is primarily due to the congestion of rediscounts
of Liberty Bond loans carried for member banks, re?
sulting from the well remembered urge to buy bonds
liberally and borrow from the banks.
A suggestion: The relief of this condition, it
seems to the Harriman National Bank, could be readily
accomplished by a conference with England and
France, looking to an agreement whereby the Allied
debt of ten billion dollars owing the United States, now
in the form of promissory demand notes, could be
changed into obligations of fixed maturity, at terms
and rate of interest which the Allies could meet, and
the new securities offered to American investors.
That these securities at a suitable price would be
absorbed is attested by the recent over-subscription of
such new flotations as Armour & Co., General Motors,
and the Swiss Government. As the foreign securities
were "sold, the proceeds could be applied to retirement
of a like amount of Liberty Bonds, thereby relieving
the Federal Banks and releasing credit for use in trade.
An equally important**result would be the reduc?
tion of the Government debt from approximately
twenty-five billion dollars to fifteen billion dollars, with
a correspondingly large saving to the public in taxes
that fall upon us to pay Liberty Bond interest.
Is this not the way out of the congested situa?
IANKINQ HOURS FRtM t ?'CLOCK A. ML TO t O'CLOCK P. M.
SAFE IEP0SIT VAULTS OPEN FROM 8 A. M. TO M1DNISKT
country who welcomes these children
in the summer and gives them a few
weeks of unalloyed happiness.
"If you happen to have this sort of
family you'll know what we mean
when we say that, each individual Fresh
Air of all the forty-seven seemed to
have just left the most true-to-type
grandmother that ever owned a farm
and loved to share it!
"These grandmothers had packed bas?
kets full of sandwiches and goodies?
so full that even hungry young appe?
tites hadn't been able to get away
with all of them, to the joy, we guessed,
of the mothers who could come in for
some share of the picnic later on.
These, grandmothers had loaded down
their little guests with ddlls, toys, can?
d?as?and. better even than that, sound
pairs of shoes, comfy sweaters, sturiay
coats?in short, everything dear to the
hearts of kiddies and precious in the
eyes of parents.
"These grandmothers had worked
other wonders. We ourselves have
been in Norwich, Conn., but we never
knew that there or anywhere else could
two weeks of air and hospitality in
1 duce a -rain of ten pounds and turn
pale, thin little faces into rosy glories
"We're not exaggerating. Why should
we? We're only trying to express some
of the gratitude that tilled our hearts
when we remembered the kind of 'fel
' lets' that went away and saw the kind
of 'fellers' that came back.
"Thank you? and, through you, all
of Norwich. C'onnft
"If only these incoming trains could
be glimpsed by more of us New York
; ers. The Tribune Fresh Air Fund would
i need no other appeal to insure it
growth and permanency.
I "Sincerelv yours,
"CHARLOTTE F. ROSENBAUM,
The other two letters are from hosts
themselves. The first one lives (.and
entertains) in North Stonington, Conn.;
the second in Meshoprfen, Pa. They
"Among the little girls I am enter?
taining is one about six years old.
?She is really nothing but a dear baby
and we are very fond of her already.
She doesn't know her home address
but says she goes to the ISth Street
school and 'lives around the corner.'
Her father's name is Alfred, the little
girl's, Florence P. Florence is a frail,
dainty little child with very fair com?
plexion, pink cheeks and blue eyes.
= Real =
"Th?3 may not be definite enough
for you to work upon, but I sincerely
wish that I might send just a line to
the-mother. She surely must be anx?
ious about the doar chil I.
"If I could only accommodate more
of these children, how happy I should
?be! This year 1 have four little girls,
i and next year, if possible, hope to
"Yours most sincerely,
"RUBY R. PARK."
"Just a word in tell you that the
? children's outing in Mcshoppen the
last two weeks was a great success. I
have made inquiries about each child
and I found there was mutual regret
at their goinpr back to the city, r^ach
hostess felt fully repaid, for they all
showed signs of the good pure Sir and
food. Wishing you grrrat Buccess ir
your good work,
"I am sincerely vours.
"Mrs. T. LEWIS STURDEVANT."
Will you help the Fund send seve?
ral thousands more children to just
?UCh hosts is those?
Make a contribution to the Fund for
i the children to-day.
j Contributions to the Tribune Fresh Air
Previously acknowledger! . . 134,863.1"
?'. I>. K.
A Friend of Bethlehem Chapel. in.do
Webster J. Cay?. 7 00
B. ?i. V. and G. B. "W. 7 00
I! I.. P. 1 in
Well Wisher . 1.00
P. M. Neave . i oo
? ' Edward R"irl . 7.00
N. A. Hals'-'.- . 7.00
' ' Edward Parker . 7.00
Mrs. W. S. Whlpple. 10.7>0
.Mrs II C. Gctmn ::.. 10.50
!. B. tillderalei ve . 5.00
G?orgie B. Russell. 7.00
Gregory Spurr . in.o?>
Mart?-fII & Lester, Inc. 7.do
Miss M. F. Wells. 71.00
The Wm. Cory-Mann, George Cor?
poration . . 35.00
Sidney L. ?T-ullrk. 2.00
.John If. Pickworth. moo
Christine Menasse . 7.no
George E. Senlv Co. 7.00
A Friend .....". 7.00
B. A. Balumbo . 7.00
T.. B. P. 1 I '70
M. I.. M. 21.00
Mrs. Charles Jackson. 25.00
In Memoriam . 7.00
Betty and Dorothy Mi-Beiun ami
Patricia Nye . 17.82
Wyaluslng (Pa.) Frej?h Air Com?
mittee . .in.oo
0. H. B. 2.77
Muster Elim O'Shaughnossy. 11.00
.1. I). B. 14.00
H. S. 7.00
Mary P. Templ?ton. 5.00
'?horles M. Hardie . 7.00
Ilsley-Doubleday & Co. 25.00
Dr. F. ?J. Garrison. .. 7
PI B. Vanderveer . 7.00
Virginia J. Rockwell . 5.00
Sidney B. Cardozo . 7.00
Paul and Kathryn. 20.00
S. B. Thornc . 14.00
Franklin B. Lord jr. 7.00
Wilmerding .'7- Bisset. 14.o?)
R. I,. Chamberlaine. 14.00
.1 L. P. 5.00
Arnn If. Jacobson. . .'. 25.00
Myrta . 7.00
Cora C, Porter. 7.00
Mrs. Gertrude H. Johnstone. 14.00
1. P. Valligny . 7.00
The Snare .?7- Triest Co. 14.00
Dr. F. K. Holllster. 14.00
| A C. .Tackson . 10.00
.1 M. Pitit?n . 5.00
s i.. Borgstraser. 7.00
!?? H. Johansmeyer. 14.00
1-7 E l.ovcl . ?.00
E W. S?lzer . 10.00
Mrs. A. I. Mead. 25.00
Ed. J. Sterner . 14.00
A Goodman . 5.00
Ruth Collins Desch. 7.00
W. if. Pott . 7.00
1 Elizabeth M. Pchenck. 5.00
Josephine M. Schenck. 5.00
( Traver Brlscoe . 7.00
Total July 21. ftlftn.S ft?.ft h.:;
Contributions, preferably by check or
money order, should be sent to the
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune.
New York City.
Urges Federal System
To Establish Just Rents
Nathan Hirsch Favors Extra
i Session of Legislature to Take
L p Housing Prohlem
Suggestions for a solution of the
housing problem are contained in a
letter written by Nathan Hirsch, m-rl
lionaire cotton manufacturer, to
Charles C. Lockwood, chairman of the
joint legislative committee on housing,
made puftiic yesterday.
Mr. Hirsch, who formerly was chair?
man of the Mayor's committee on rent
profiteering., urges the adoption of a
Federal system of establishing just
rents. He contends the inauguration
ot this policy would eliminate exertion
; and confusion and would guarantee
; the landlord a profitable return on his
Mr. Hirsch also suggested a city or
state revolving fund, of not less than
$20,000,000, to be loaned to those who
wai ' to build. He urges the importance
of eliminating politics entirely in the
formulating of the plans for the bet?
terment, of housing conditions.
The letter points out that housing
conditions last-May were bad and they
are far worse now. and as a uieans of
provi'.'ing a remedy for a speedy ed
jvstment of the present situation he
suggests that the Governor call an ex?
tra session of the Legislature that the
en'ire subject may be carefully con?
sidered and that needed legislation,
, beneficial alike to landlord and ten
? ant, be adopted.
Police to Erect Sanatorium
Richard E. Enright, Police Commls
] sioner, announced yesterday that funds
i raised this year from the annual police
1 field games will be used to erect a
'< sanatorium in the Catskills or Adiron?
dack Mountains, where members of the
; police force, disabled by accident or
disease, may recuperate. The field
events will be at the Gravesend race?
track, Saturday, August 12.
The proposed sanatorium will have a
farm, where fresh eggs, milk and other
supplies will be had in abundance.
Greek King in Adriano pie
LONDON. July 25.?The Greeks have
occupied Adrianople, according to an
announcement made in the Athens
newspapers Saturday and forwarded
to the Exchange Telegraph Company.
I King Alexander will enter Adrianople
The vanguard of Greek troops en?
tered Adrianople on June 20.
^"UNDER TWO FLAGS" LUNCH ROOAf
1? Eaat 39tk St.
A la Carte?Horn? Coaking?Premat Serric?
Met?an pictura? m? Franc? ah?wm.
H?urs 11.30 t? 2.30.
agNtriT w rut
gt tfHfce (Euglt?i) Coffee ^ouse-i4 e. 44t&*t.
? ?.formerly .1 Weat ilri 8t.)??
Afternoon Tea, Hot Wafflea, 2:30 to 5 P. M.
Special Feature Dinner Daily-?5:30 to 8 P. M.
Heane Cooking:?Constant Chang? In Menu?A La Cart? All Day
16 East 43rd Str?*?t
Hext to Hotel Manhattan
OFFERS REAL FOOD AT A FIXED PRICE
Close?! for the ??e.'i*on Will reupen in September.
ALOHA?Where home cooking is at Us best !
TEA ROOM Luncheon, 45 to 60c.
SJ W ITtli St _ Dinner, T5c to II
THE KI.M THEE 3 Kant ??d Street, one
TEA ROOM, INI. ?loor from Fifth Avenue
?.un- heon an?! Affrnonn Tea
SISTER?! THREE TEA SH?9P
New Kochelle Branca
733 Peinara Road
Brerythlnf home cooked a la cart?.
THE PIROUETTE MW.??6ira.
Luncheon. Tea. Special Dinner 11.00.
The Armchair at One-Fifty East
l.-><> Eu?t Thirt\ -Fourth Street
Luncheons and Teas Artistically Served.
Tke oat-of-tke-ordinary placet of New York, wkere unique atmosphere
?ad food peculiar to varied tastes invite tke discriminating, will appear
ander "Enchanting Tea Rooms" in Tks Tribune eack Monday,
Wednesday and Satnrday.
C. S. Gleed, "Kansas Gty
Journal" President, Dead
He Was Also a Railroad Di
rector, Banker, Lawyer
TOPEKA, Kan., Julv 2&.?Ch?Tl?a S.j
Gleed, one of the owners of "The Kan?
sas City Journal" and a director of the!
Atchison, Topeka &. Santa Fe Railroad, j
died at his home here early to-day.
Mr. Gleed was born in Morrisville,
Vt., March 23. 1856. After being grad?
uated from the University of Kansas
in .1880. he attended its law school and
was admitted to th" bar in 3884. In
that .year he became editor of "The
Denver Daily Tribune" and later presi?
dent of "The Kansas City Journal."
He was vice-president of the Pione?>r
Trust. Company, director of the South?
western Boll Telephone group, director
of Central National Bank and the To?
peka Railway Company, all of Kansas.
He was also a trustee of the University
of Kansas for twelve years.
Mr. Gleed waa author of manv legal,
political and descriptive articles. He
belonged to the Topeka, Kan., Country
Club, and in Kansas City to the Kansas
City, Midday. Country and University
of Kansas clubs. He also belonged to
the Lawyers' Club of New York City.
He is survived by his wife.
MKS. FAN.NIE ELTON HADLEY
Mrs. F. E. Hndley, seventy-,ix years
old, widow rf Henry Clay Hadley, died ;
Saturday at the home of her daughter
Mr:. John A. Derthick, fi? Waldorf
Court, Brooklyn. Mr?. Hadley was
horn in Manhattan, and was a daughter
of the lite Robert Elton, pioneer real
estate operator in that borough. Be
sides her daughter she is survived by
a son. H. Clarence Hadlev, of Plain
lie Id., X. J.
DR. JOHN IRVING VAN WERT
Dr. John ?. Van Wert, fifty-five, died
yesterday at the Park Avenue Hotel
after a brief illness. H? was born at
White Lake, N. Y., and was a descend?
ant of the family that founded Tarry
7i vn, N. Y. His great-grandfather was
Captain John Van Wert, who, with his
cot'sin. Isaac Van Wert, and two others
c;:i tureri Major Andre, the British spy.
during the Revolutionary War. t
He was educated at. Ann Arbor,
Mich., and was graduated from Beile
vuo Medical College and Polyclinie
Post-Gradunte hospitals of New York
At the beginning of the war he en?
listed, but illness prevented him from
obtaining a commission. He practiced
medicine at Patton. Pa., for twenty
years, and was vice-president of the
Patton Grange National Bank He was
a member of the Masons, Odd Fellows
and the Knights of Pythias.
He is survived by his wife and two
brothers. His body was removed to
Tiie Funeral Church, Broadway an?.'.
Sixty-sixth Street. '
FRED J. MOORE
Frc.'. J. Moore, fifty-seven, died Fri?
day at his home in Ninety-seventh Ave?
nue, Richmond Hill. He was a past
master of Jamaica Lodge, F. and A. M..
and a member of Richmond Hill
Council, Royal Arcanum. Mr. Moore
was horn in Scotlanil and was an ac
\ eountant for G. W. Harris & Brothers.
He is survived by his wife, a son and
; Uve daughters.
MRS. CHRISTINA GESCHWIND
Mrs. Christina Geschwind, ninety
; four, of Hicksville, L. L. died Saturday
at the home of her son in that town.
She was born in Hicksville and lived
there all her life. She will be bjnea 1
from St. Ignatius Churcn. following _ j
requiem mass to-day. In'erment_ *i 1
be in St. Brigid's Cemetery. L? ftam
bury, L. I. _________
Atril ST WOLF
August Wolf, sixty-five, for th?* in*t
nine years editor of "The New 'W.r .
Herold," a local Gerjpan daily ne*;?
paper, di*d yesterday morning tn Bel
levue Hospital of apoplexy. He is sur?
vived by his wife and two daughter?.
with whom he lived at M7 Jaci?*?>n
Avenue, the Bronx. The funeral "v'l:
be Wednesday from the funeral jwriora
of Jacob Herrlich in East Ei.rjhty-eighth
Mr. Wolf was born in Austria and
his original name was Baron August
von Opperstorff, which he changed
shortly after ne came *o tbi* country.
He was educated at Berlin University,
University of Bonn and Sorbonne Uni?
versity in Paris. He was married
ISAAC I. GENSLER
1-anc I. Gensler. sixty-nine, banker
and for many years a member of tb?
firm of Sutro Brothers, died Satur?
day at his home. :U0 West Ninety
third Street. Had he lived until August.
Mr. Gensler would have celebrated hi?
fifty-fifth year in Wall Street. He
started as a boy there and roae to a
membership in one of the leadtng firms.
He is survived by his wife, a son and
i two daughters.
Automobile on Its Way
To Wedding Kills Girl
Defective Brakes Blamed for
Fatal Accident on the
Ida Rollick, twenty-two, of 53
Forsyth Street, Manhattan, was run
down by a motor car at Fifth Street
and Second Avenue at 6:30 last eve?
ning and died in a drug store a- few
minutes later. Charles Frangipani, of
516 East Fourteenth Street, driver of
the car, was arrested and is held at the
Fifth Street Police Station on a charge
Second Avenue in the vicinity of
Fifth Street was jammed with its thou?
sands of Sunday strollers when Frangi?
pani, driving a oarty of four, two men
and two women, to a wedding, reached
the inters ction of Fifth Street and
Second Avenue and sa v directiv in
front of him three yo inj women. He
says that he applied the brakes, but the
mechanism didn't respond.
Ida Rollick was with her twin sister,
Sadie, and Rose Katz, of 244 Penn
James McDonald, a police automo?
bile expert, tested the fatal car and
said the brakes were defective. Frangi
pani's four companions were taken to
the Fifth Street station, but they were
Bernard Tiffenberg, two, of 373
Schenck Avenue, Brooklyn, was killed
yesterday afternoon when he ran in
front of an automobile while playing
in the street. The driver sped from
the scene, witnesses told the police.
The machine bore a New Jersey license
Bridgeport Trolleys Stop
Unfair Competition of Bu?
Lines Blamed for Suspension
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., July 25.?Trol?
ley service in this citv was suspended
at midnight to-night. The suspension
was ordered recently by Lucius S.
Starrs, president of "the Connecticut
company, because of the "unfair and
unregulated jitney bus competition."
Birth, Engagement, Marriage. Death and In Memoriam Notic?e?
may be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for
insertion in the next day's paper. Telephone Bcekman 3000.
GREENE?Mr. und Mrs M. M. Greene (n?--?
ft ilia Linker), r'0(i Riverside T>?-ive. nn
? ft ? ?? rth ?if a son on Tuesday,
July 20, .?t Flower Hospital.
BROWN?To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brown
(nee Mildred Weiss), if Scranton. Pa., a
hter. Rita Lois. July 10.
LANGER ? CREINER?-Mr. ond Mrs. K.
Creiner an no une-- the ?? ngagement of
their daughter, Rae, to Mr. Abraham S
Langer. Reception at Floral Garden.
ll'-th st. and Broadway, Sunday, Aug. 1.
from ft to 7.
BRER?rds M , eldest daughter of Anna
('. an I the late Otto Beer Services at
h.?;- late residence, 710 Palisade av..
Yonkers, on Monday, July 26, at S p. m.
Intermont at the convenience of the
BUK FT?Robert Bicket, at Whitestone,
I. T., July ft.', 1320, in his 70th year
Funeral services at. his late home, 2:id
st., Whitestone, Monday evening, July
ft', at S p. m. Interment priva: -.
BRADY?Patrick, suddenly, on Thursday,
July ftft, at his residence, 364 Van Duzer
st . Stapleton. S. I., beloved husband of
Annie M. Brady. Funeral services will
be, held at the Church of St John the
Baptist da la ?Salle. Jackson st.. Staple
t in, S. I., on Monday, July 2fi, at 10
a. m., where requiem masa will be of?
fer?.1 for the repose of his soul.
BEES?William A., husband of Rose Fails
Bres., on Friday, July 2;!. 1920, at his
residence, 198 Jefferson av.. Brooklyn.
Funeral Sunday at ?, ::j0. -
COCK.S?At Oyster Bay, ft. T.. July 24.
Joshua, son of the late Samuel Cocks.
Funern] services on Tuesday. July 27. at
ft p. ' : al his late residence. Convey
ancea will meel trains leaving Pennsyl?
vania Station at 11 a. m., daylight sav.
ng tin . Kindly omit dowers.
COLLINS?On July 2ft, 1:520. at her r?si?
dence, Healy av., Inwood, Long Island,
Hel n Collins (nee Clifford), in her 52:1
year, beloved wife of Michael Collins.
Born In County Cork, Ireland. Re?iuiem
mass at Our Lady of Good Counsel
Church, Inwooil, L I, Monday, July 26,
at ft' n m. Interment St. Mary's Ceme
'?????;.. r.ii wrence, ft. I.
DONNELLY- On Friday. July 23. 1D20. at
her residence, Isabella L. dearly be
loved wife of ?lohn J. Donnelly and be- j
ved mother of Mae. James. William.
Mrs. Isab.-lla L. Hagan and Mrs. Milton '
B. Logan. Funeral Monday, July 26. j
from her ?ate residence, ft-30 East 10th !
St., Brooklyn; thence to St. Brendan's R. ]
C Church, F-;ast 12th st. and Avenue O.
Brooklyn, where a solemn requiem mass ,
will b? offered for the repose of her I
soul, !ft:!0 a. in. Interment Calvary '.
i emetery. Relatives anil friends are re
spectfully invited. Automobile cortege. - ;
FACSNER?In her 49th year, Katherine
A. (nee Peterson), beloved Wife of Frank
A Fausner Funeral from her late resi
dence, 110 Essex av . ?_;icn Ridge, N. J.
Monday, July 26. at ft p. m. Interment
FINEN?-On Friday, July 2ft, Richard F., :
beloved husband of Mary and father of ,
Mrs. R. M. Tansey. Civil War veteran,
and number of Meagher Irish Brigade. ''
Funeral from his late residence, 34! Bast
1 ith at. Monday, July 2?i. 3 a. m. ; thence
to St. Ann's Church. 12th st., near 4th
Fl I.D?Bertha (nee Hecht), relict of Max
Ful-i. in her 7ist. year. Funeral from .
B'Nai B'ri? h Home, at Yonkers, Monday.
July -ft. at 1 p. m.
GOLDEN?On July ft.".. Mary A , beloved l
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Lewi?.
ift:.. ra! from b?T late residence. 265
West ft -ih st . Monday, ft -ift a. m. Re- |
m :i.as.? at Church of St Aloysius. - j
GRAHAM?On July 24. at his residence. 3
West 102d st., Patrick J.. beloved bus
band of Mary ?ftraha:? (nee Burke), late
Captain ft. M. ft. U. S. A . retired Bat?
talion Chief N. Y. F. D., '""ommander in
Chief Army and Navy Veterans. Re
.?ut-rn r:.a.-;s at ?ft'hurch of Ascension,
107th' st., between Broadway and Am
Bterdam av . on Tuesday, July 27. at 10 j
a. m. interment Calvary. - ]
HENNKsKY Suddenly, on Friday. July 2"..
John F . dearly beloved and only son of
John F an?! Rose Hennessy In?? Dow
dell) and brother r,f Majrose and Claire, ?
?ged 11 -,?--,..rs and H months. Funeral
from his parents' residence, 159 Went 42d
a Monday, July 26, at 10 a m. ;
to H"iv Cross Churcb. where n
solemn requiem mass will be offered
the repoB? '?f his soul. Interment
it; Ca ft .c". ' '? tnetery.
HESMJKRl. On Sun?lay. July 2B. 1320. at
Sid? nee, ftftft Lancaster st.. Albany
ft V . Albert Hesaberg, In the i;4th yeaft
o? hin age Funeral services private, on
Tuesday afternoon. It Is earnestly re
quested that no flowers b? ?ent.
HK.HES?Suddenly, on Saturday, July 24,
1954), Edward ?libbons Hughes, beloved
husband of Alice Drum Hughes, son of
George and Antoinette Hughes. Funeral
from his lat? residence. 6*4 Riverside
'? ?? ft "ft h st i on MofMa.? . July ft?.
a in., thenc: to t_nureh of Our
Lady ?it Lourde?, H2d Bt. and Convent
KEPPLER?On lui'. TM. Elliab-'h C. Kep
pler, wife of Kredorick C Kcpp!?r.
Funeral from '?*',?? residence, 116 Mnnhat
tan st Monday, 1 p, m. Automobil?
LUDWIG?On July 22. Nicholas, beloved
husband of Josephine Ludwlar (two
Zweickert). Funeral from hi? late resi?
dence, 412 East lMih st., Mondar. July
2?>; thence to Ft. Piusa Church. v.-here a
solemn requiem mass will be said, 10
M'FABI.ANi)?Enter^-1 ?terna! r??Ht on
Friday, July 23. George Henry McFar
land In th- M-h year of his aRi?. be
!? v- 1 husband of the late Rosina Money
penny and loving father of Martha Hill
and Grace Rosina McFarland. Servie*?
at 3:30 on Tuesday, July 27. from hi?
late home in Cambridge, N, Y.
M'l.UiiHUNKn July 2Z. John, beloved
husband of Catherine McLaughlin.
Funeral from his lali residence, 4<*
EaBl 147th st.. Monday. Requiem, mass
ai St. Pius's Church. 9 a. m,
MIXTURA"?Edna THE FUNERAL
CHURCH, Broadway, 66tb St., Tues?
day, 10 a. m.
Members of the Horatio Seymour
Tammany Club and ??enera! Committee
of the 3d Assembly District are re?
quested to attend the funeral of our late
member, John J Murray, from his rest- ?
dence, 330 West list st., Monday. ?SO I
a. in Thomas F. Noonan. President; 1
Patrick J. Mcl'oonoji, Chairman; Frank '
J. Goodwin, Executive Member.
OLSEN'-?Edrikka, In her 70th year, at her
summer residence, Pin? Point. Conn., on
July 7M. Funeral services Monday eve
n-nii. .July 26 nt i o'cloek. at F Stolzen
berger * Son s Chapel. -15?) Bast l?2d.
i orner Elton av. Funeral private.
O'REILLY?On July 28. 1920, Adelaide
Phltomene, beloved wife of Thomas J.
O'Reilly and daughter of Justice William
P. and the ?ate Jennie P Burr, at her
residence. 227 Riverside Drive. ?Solemn
requiem mass Corpus Christi Church.
12l6t st. and Broadway, Monday, 10:30.
REPICAN?On July 23. Edward J. Redl
can. beloved son of the late Timothy and
Anna Redican, at his late residence,
117 63d st.. Brooklyn. late of the 4th
Ward. Manhattan, Funeral Monday.
July 25, 11 a, in., from Church of Lady
of Perpetual Help. .
REILLY?On July 23, 1920, Bridget Reitljr
(nee McLaughlin), beloved wife of th?
late Patrick Reilly. Funeral from her
la;e residence, 172 East 94tb st.. oft
Monday, July 26, 9:30 a. rn. ; thence to
the Church of St. Ignatius t^oyolo, Park
av. an.] 84tb st. Interment Calvary.
ROBERT?Ellen A., wife of the late
Christopher Dyer Robert, on July 24, at
Sud bury, Vt. Funeral at 2:30 p. m,,
July 27, from her late residence, ill
Hicks st.. Brooklyn. ;
ROHR,?CHKII>T?Adelhert THE FU?
NERAL CHURCH. Broadway and 661?
st., Tuesday, 2 p. m.
TODD?On July 22. 1020, Harriett Octavia
Todd, widow of the lute Andre-.v J. Todd,
at her residence. SI Lefferts Place,
Brooklyn Funeral service? at. St Bar?
tholomews Church, Pacific st. and Bed.
ford av.. Brooklyn, on Monday at 3 p. m.
Interment Woodlawn Cemetery.
TRIPPE?Charles White, aged 47, sudden?
ly, at his summer residence. E-at Hamp?
ton. L. I.. Friday, July ;:!, IJ^'0. Funeral
services will be held at St. Ignatius
church. Mth st. and Park av, Monday
morning at 11 o'clock. ?
WALKER?On Saturday morning. July 24,
at the residence of her son. 410 Park
av. Hilah Julia Robbing, wife of the
late Joseph Walker. Funeral private.
AND OLD ESTABLISHED
BURIAL AND CREMATION CO.
?jlftiSthAv ?* I HABI.EM BRANCH
?IDI oln rtv* isth St. I 2343 ?th At. nr 127>:?
Tel. Cbelsoa US. I Tal. Momlnssida 77S*.
No charge for rooms and chapel
P. W. RADCL1FFE. Pr?s.
% Any? here
Cal? *Coiumbus 6200"
FRANK E. CAMPBELL.
THE FUNERAL CHURCH" ?he
1970 Broadway at 66 tk St.
Oaamtswr. O??? MS II. i m A*.
UL? W I ?on m K !-'Mh- UM Ha-tera,
John W. l-yon (>llteM g^^ rr-nn>Vnit
THE X?OOOtAWS fRHFTEKV
233d Si By Harlero Train and O, Trllaf.
Lots of small size for sal?.
, Office. 20 East ?ad St.. N. T.