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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 25, 1920, Image 7

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MargaretChubb
Is Betrothed to
Lieut. Parsons
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Chubb to Marry
Son of Late J. R. Parsons,
QnceChiefMexicanGonsul
Margaret Hobart to Wed
Becomes Bride of Very Rev.
Geo. B. Hyers, of Havana,
at East Hampton Oct. 2
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chubb, of
Llewellyn Park, West Orange, N. J.,
have announced the engagement of
their daughter, Miss -Margaret Alice
Chubb, to James Russell Parsons, son
of the lato Jpmes Russell Parsons,
formerly Secretary of the Board of
Regents and American Consul General
at Mexico C;ty under President Roose?
velt. Miss Chubb is a graduate of
Farmington. Mr. Parsons served as n
lieutenant of infantry with the 2d
Division A. E. F. He was graduated from
Harvard with the class of '19. He
lives at IOS East Eighty-second Street.
No date has been set for the wedding.
Miss Beatrice Clarke, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shields Clarke,
s to be married to George G. T.
Remington, September 1, in Trinity
Church. Lenox, will have her sister,
Miss Alma Clarke, for her maid of
honor. The ceremony will be per?
formed by the Rev. Latta Griswold,
rect? r o? Trinity, assisted by Senior
. n, Captain Frank Thompson, U.
?j. ><". Nearly 2.000 invitations have
: sued for the wedding.
The marriage of Miss Margaret
Jeffreys Hobart, daughter of Mr. and
Mr . Henry Lee Hobart, of 13 Gramercy
ind E:ji?t Hampton, Long Island,
h ? \ ery Rev. George B. Myers,
dean of the Holy Trinity Cathedral,
H i, Cuba, will take place October
2 in St. Luke's Church, East Hampton.
-, remeny "ill be performed by
the Rev. Edward M. Jeffreys, S. T. D..
of Old St. Peter's Church,
!'?-, ladelphia. The bride will have as
her only attendant her cousin. Miss
El beth Pierce, of Palo Alto, Calif,
Mr. and Mr-. Charles H. Sabin will
sail for Europe Saturday to spend
weeks ?-.broad. Thoy were to
have departed August 12, but had to
p. stpone their sailing owing to the ill?
ness of Mrs. S." bin's mother, Mrs. Paul
Mori >n, who is now recovering at
impton from an operation for j
appe ndicitis.
Mr. and Mrs. John Aldcn Talbot are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Pca
1 :'. .- ;.! Southampton.
Miss Ethel and Miss Isabel Mc
Corm ck, who were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Baker at Holmwood,
in the Berkshires, have arrived in New
York to remain a few days.
Mrs. Stuart Duncan, who is in Can
. da, will return to Newport next week.
Mr. Duncan and his son, Dyson Dun
can, who are in Europe, will arrive in
New Vork n?xt month and go to New-,
y; to join Mrs. Duncan.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman B. Kendall have
arrived from Deal, N. J., and are at the
Hotel Vanderbilt.
Mrs. diaries B, Alexander. Miss
Mary Crocker Alexander find th<> lat
ter's fianc?, Shelden Whitehouse, will
arrive from Europe to-day on board
the Olympic.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Low Bocon have !
eft their country place at Westbury,
'<?. ' . und are occupying the Keogh
eottage at the Profile House, White
\h untains.
and Mrs. R. Penn Smith jr.
have returned to East Williston, L. I.,
from Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius S. Lee have
returned to Tuxedo Park from the
Thousand Islands.
Southampton Residents
Stage Huge Block Party
Main Street in (iay Attire for
Frolic in Which Young
and Oltl Join
SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y., Aug. 24.?
Main Street here was a center of
gaic-ty this afternoon when a huge
block party was given. The thorough?
fare was illuminated by hundreds of
colored lights and many houses were
decorated. Music was furnished by the
Camp Upton band. Irving L. Terry,
who planned the party, was assisted hy
Ralph Frood, music; Henry Fordham,
refreshments; Louis Williamson, Rob- j
ert Cameron, Harry Willie, Abigail !
Halsey, Raymond Corwith, John Hayes ?
Miss Myra Burnett, Frank Burling.
Harry Brown, Judge Robert R. Ken
drick, Alva Ellsworth, Benjamin Bishop
and John Vorrigan. Steward Davis.
William Dunwell, Alexander Cameron
and Henry Schwenk comprised an ad?
visory board.
The young smart set enjoyed danc?
ing and a number of the older folks of
the exclusive summer colony attended.
Proceeds of the party will go to the
permanent memorial fund, of which
H. H. Rogers is chairman. No one was
admitted to the blocks where the party
was held who did not submit to being
tagged. .Miss Myra Burnett headed a
com i 1 tee of fifty girls who did the
tagging.
Miners Ballot on Strike
Walk-Ou? Predicted as Result
of British Vote
LONDON. Any. 24?Members of the
British Miners' Federation bogan to?
day to ballot on the project of calling
a strike to enforce their organization's
demand for an advance in wages and
a reduction of the price of coal. The
voting will continue all this week, and
it will be .lome timo later before the
result is known. It is forecast by Lon?
don* newspapers, however, that the
miners will vote overwhelmingly in
favor of striking unless their demands
are granted.
The government so far has refused
to consider the projected advance of
wages and a reduction of coal prices
amounting to approximately $3.50 a ton,
but belief is expressed that some way
can be found to avert a tie-up of the
country's mining industry.
President Becomes Godfather
BUENOS AYRES, July 28?When
a seventh son is born in Argentina the
President of the republic becomes his
godfather, according to a custom. Re?
cently .". seventh male heir was bap?
tized with a brilliant church ceremony
at which the ranking officer of the Ar?
gentine army represented President
Ingoyen, who now has a largo family
of godsons.
!!
The novel which
everybody is talking
about just now is
Catherine Carswell's
Open The Door! "Far
and away the best of
recent first novels."?
N. Y. Eve Post. Third
printing, $2.00 at book?
stores.
Harcourt, Brace & Howe,
Publishers, N. Y.
ICHAKVtKO
Tea
8
The out-of-the-ordtnary piucos of New
Yoi-U where unique atmosph?re and
food p'ocultar to varied tastes Invite the 1
discriminating.
ALOHA? Where home cooking; Is at Its beat
TEA ROOM
%2 W. 47th St.
Luncheon, 40 to GOc.
Dinner, 76c to $1.
SI0TEK8 THREK TEA 8S?F
New Bochell* Branch
738 1'eUuun K*.b<1
?vsrythlne home cooked a I? carts.
The Armchair at One-Fifty Ea*t
150 East Thirty-Fourth Street
Luncheon??Dinners
Dainty service; homo cooking; bountiful.
THE PIROUETTE 6i w. ??at, nr?nt ein
Luncheon, Te*. Special Dinner $1.00.
WANAMAKER I
I BOOK SHELF
I Boot's lo arouse the "wanderlust"
arc on the Shelf iodav.
Cities and Sen Coasts and
Islands"
By Arthur Symons; [
? irll of unfamiliar spots, rare
, - eltiei 'nr out of the way of
? ?? !" ten path are evoked to appeal
? ? -.. eye and the ear. $'.', 00.
'A Pilgrim in Palestine"
! . By John Finley ;
isive atmosph?re of this oUi. o?,l land
i? caught by ;>:-. Finley and passed on
is, made more vivid b'.- beautiful
; . ?-. itrraphs. $2.GO.
"Intimate Clrnpses of Life in
Ii Y?a"
By George Trumbul! Ladd;
life of the people and their social
in an<l tho beauty of such spots
the Himalayas, Delhi, Benares,
and then Ceylon are here.
".South Sea Foam"
By A. Safroni Middleton;
the spell of . amoa, Tahiti and th?
:::.- islands la enhanced by od
- with thieves, an eloping Polv
i n lj and treasure hunts. $2.60.
"South!"
By Sir Ernest Shackleton,
C. V. 0. ;
further south into the Antarctic uj?
I known; th.- thrilling story of th<- at
? to i ross the continent at the
??nd 'if tho globe. Illustrated \\ ith
photograi hs. Jti.oo.
"Four Years in the White Nortli"
By, Donald B. MacM?lan.
F. R. G. S.;
n record of life in the North Tole
reg in; o? the gallant Crocker land
expedition; scientific results ->f tho
ey. i-'uliy Illustrated. $4.00.
"Voyages on the Yukon and Its
Tributaries"
By Hudson Stuck ;
Inland Alaska by water and the poo
pie who live there told about with a
backing of thirteen years' residence
In Alaska Illustrated with maps and
photo rraphs. $4.50.
J he Adirondacks"
By T. Morris Longstreth;
the woodland, wilderness, mountains
and 1,000 lake? of this great natural
park and an informal hist >ry of the
country sine.- the Indians. Illustrated
by maps and photographs. $3.00.
"Vacation Tramps in New Eng?
land Highlands"
By Allen Chamberlain;
a delightful little guldo to tho Joyous
possibilities b, fore a rover. J1.60.
Visit otir Foreign Language Hook Section.
Telephone orders receive prompt
I and careful attention.
Eighth Gallery, New Building.
JOHN WANAMAKER
Broadway at Ninth, New York.
Miss Agnes M. Barden
lier engagement to Charles Irvine Clark was announced recently. She
is a daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Harry Melville Bartlett, of Brooklyn.
Lithe Cat Step
Will Take Place
Of Wiggle Dances
Stately Camel Walk Among
Innovations; Dancing
Masters Protest Church
Ban on Woman Member
"Ladies and gentlemen, kindly take
partners for the cat step!"
Having banned everything at the
opening session on Monday which pos?
sessed the slightest semblance of a
shimmie or wiggle, the members of
the National Association of Masters of
Dancing in convention at the Hotel
Astor yesterday afternoon were led
through the intricnte steps of a num?
ber of expurgated dances. Despite
all the ruthless censoring there re?
mains, however, the slightest sug?
gestion of the terrible jazz in their
turna.
"It is impossible to get sway from
this," Arthur Kretlow. who did the
leading, admitted before the session
Oeean.
The cat step, tcrpsichorean creation
of Mr. Kretlow, will be known in the
ball rooms of the nation during the
coming season as the polonaise mo?
derne. Mr. Kretlow also exhibited a
dance, originally called the came)
walk, which in its revised form will
masquerade as the fox trot artistique.
This dance consists of a numb??v
of steps, something after the fashion
of the paille step of the modern ballet.
Other innovation? of the ballroom
were the triangle one-step, which ?s
a modern version of the old French
dance which, was known as the valse
quatre temps, and the chique wait'/.,
which is a dance with the movements
of skating introduced.
At the morning session the executive
committee passed resolutions resenting
the opposition of the Methodist Church
to dancing, particularly as shown ir.
the action of the First Methodist Epis?
copal Church of Wichita, Kan., in ex?
pelling Miss E. L. Shaw, a mem?
ber of the association, from the chtjrcli
because she was u teacher of ball?
room steps.
Miss Shaw was formerly the super?
intendent of the primary department of
the Sunday school of the (?race M. K.
Church of Wichita. In good standing,
she took a letter from the (?race
Church and applied for affiliation with
the First M. E. Church. Miss Shaw
said that she was denied membership,
and the reason given was the fact
that she conducted a dancing school.
Mrs. John Francis Yawger, general
secretary of the New York Federation
of Women's Clubs, addressed the after?
noon session.
George V Sues Local Firm
Through his solicitors, White & Case.
1-1 Wall Street, King George of England
yesterday entered suit in equity in the
United States District Court against
Manning, Maxwell & Moore. Inc., 119
West Fortieth Street, to compel an ac?
counting by the defendant company
for alleged' fraudulent claims paid
them by the Remington Arms Com?
pany.
The complaint sets 1orth that in
August, 1916, the British government
entered into two agreements with the
Remington Arms Company for the de?
livery of 2,000,000 Enfield rifles, equip?
ped with bayonets and scabbard:-,. Prior
to that ime.it alleges, Mantling, Max?
well & Moore had been commissioned
to purchase certain materials to be
used in the manufacture of the arms
at Eddystone.
Fraudulent claims for these mate
rials, it alleges, were paid the defend
: ant by the arms company and these
i claims afterward honored by the Brit
! ish government in effecting settlement
i for the rifles.
3rd LARGE PRINTING
On Sale
BlacMa?ght
Mi* Alfred Siifwic*.
ana .
C--o?bic CjoW?i
At All
HENRY HOLT AND COMPANY
Select Kmployment Agencies use The
Tribuno to reaeh wide awake employ?es
and successful business concerns.?Advt.
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
Boy Goes on Vacation With One Leg and Will
Come Back With Two
Tho Fund sent out 175 vacationists
yesterday. It sends twenty to-day, and
to-morrow will send 32(5 more.
Fifteen of those who began vac.it.ions
yesterday were mothers accompanied
by broods of children of various sizes.
Ordinarily, the fund does not provide
outings for mothers, but confines its
efforts to caring for children.
Those who went yesterday were
taken by the Fund because in all New
York no other fresh air organization
could be found which had places for
them. They are all mothers of large
families and need a chance to rest. At
The Tribune camps where they now
are they will be relieved of care of
all their children except babies in
arms, yet they will be where they can
watch over them and be sure that they
are safe and happy.
One of the Tribune Fund's proteges
went to tho country three weeks ago
with ono leg and is coming hack a
week hence with two. Naturally, the
second leg will be an artificial one,
Nevertheless, the lad will bring back
almost enough additional flesh and
blood to make a leg of his size, for he
has gained six and one-half pounds
?luring his three weeks and ought t?
acquire at least two more in the wee!
remaining.
The story of how this boy and hi;
two sisters came in for four weeks o:
vacation each instead of the usua
fortnight shown the sort of hear
which dwells in a Fresh Air host';
breast.
When the children went to Castile
N. Y., their vacation place, to Di
Mary Greene, their vacaticn host, the;
were booked for a fortnight stay. Th
day before they were to board th
train for home, their mother was dis
possessed and there was no home fo
them to come back to. The Fun
learned this fact and te'legraphed Di
Greene, a:;king if she could manag
to keep the three children another tw
weeks until the mother could prcpar
a place for them. She wired in repl
that she could and would?an?l she i
doing so. Incidentally, all three of th
children in question are cripples, as i
the fourth child of the same mothc:
who remained at home.
The method by which Louis is to gc
his new leg is described in a lettc
from Dr. Greer.e:
"The three - children are doin
nicely. Louis has gained six and a.ha
pounds. I think we may have a benei
concert next week to help pay for
leg?when he can have it.
"He has already banked $3 for it <
money he has earned here.
"They can stay the two weeks mor
making the whole vacation here foi
weeks.
"Louis is old enough to go hon
with the girls all right. Each one hi
a small bank account."
This Fresh Air host believes in soi
^
help?with encouragmont, Just how
her method works is indicated by the
fact that two crippled ""Fresh Air'i"
whom she took from the Fund for.
vacations in 1919 are still in Castile
one of them self-supporting.. And each
of these two girls--they are almost
young women -has herself played host
to two smaller "Fresh Airs" this sum?
mer.
Your contribution is support of the
Fund's work is invited. The following
gifts to the fund have been received:
Previously acknowledged.$62,340.23
Berkshire Fresh Air Fund (addi
tlonal) . 121.68
Francis G. Potter. 7.on
Ii memory of I. Mendel. 5.00
Arthur Bruckman. 5,00
S 1>, Leidesdorf. 5.00
Austin i.udhim. r,. no
A Friend. 6.00
Mrs. James II. Moth?! Jr. 5.00
Franz C. Bornscholn. J-Yoo
1-1. A. & II. S. Hurdlck. 2.00
Mi.ss II. M. Henry. 2.00
Miss lt. .1. Sllberhorn. 2.00
Tho Underhllls. 6.00
M. Jr. 7.00
Thomas E. Deoley. 10.no
Edward Prizcr. 26.0Q
Sperry Gyroscope Co. 14.on
.i>,hn .1. Kuhn. 7.?mi
Richard A. Street. 1l.no
Kmll Well. 21.00
Mr?, Henry C. Turner. 2.00
JulliiM Do Long. r>0.on
Abram S. Punt. 25.00
It. T. Parson. 10.00
Cash . 10.00
Scandinavia Belting Co. 21.00
In memory of Baby and Beppie.. 5.00
Henry J. Sills. 5.00
\\Y A. ?J. 0.00
Mrs. J. I,. M;ithews. 10.00
Grateful .J . . 2.00
in memory ..f Ii. J. S. 7.no
Nixon Lee. 15.00
William Scott. 0.00
In memory of .r. G. B. 10.no
I ti memoir of Henry S. Loomis.. f..no
Mrs, K. I). Robinson. 5.00
W. I-J. ?lillnn. 5.00
Miss Grace D. Carter. 5.00
Mrn. Benjamin Carter. 5.00
Miss Mary W. Carter. 5.00
A. 11. A., I'w.p Orchard. 26.00
A, W. Hillebrand. 10.00
Holmes V. M. Dennis jr. 5.no
Mrs. S. I!. Newhousci. 5.00
II. A. M. 11.00
Mrs. T. V. Crowell. 5.00
Mrs. Charleo C, Black. 10.00
1-1. I,. Zeller. 2.00
T a. Wallace. 7.00
Miss M. Bruckman.i. 5.00
Miss B, W. Boers. 5.00
Howard Whittemore. 21.no
Walter I?. Edwards. ,10.00
.Miss Anna 1 >. Palmer. 10.00
A i? T. 10.00
Mrs. .1. NY W. 6.00
John Trimble. 5-00
W. H. Vogel. 7.00
Anonymous . 7.00
R? Kina Cahn. 3.00
Anonymous . 1.00
I Erwin and Charlton Emerson.... 200
Mi.- ? Carrie J. Smith. 5.ou
K. 1-1 Young. I!'.'1'*
In mcmorlam of Olli-.-. 3.00
.Mrs. Una stern. 5.00
A Friend. 2.00
Mrs. Louise M. Sevnnoak. in.on
Mrs. A. C. 'Undcrhlll. 6.00
Total August 2 1. 1920.$02,0:18.81
Contributions, preferably by check
or money order, should be sent to The
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
Ex-Daugliter-in-Law
Of Mayor G ay nor in
Divorce Suit Again
CY
Mrs. Nelson Gammans, For?
mer Mrs. Ruf us Gaynor,
Answers Husband's Action
by Asking Separation
Mrs, Mary Gammans, once the wife of !
Rufus Gaynor, son of the late Mayor
William J. Gaynor, filed a suit in the
Supreme Court yesterday for a separa?
tion from her third husband, Nelson
Gammans, a lawyer, wno is now in
Porto Rico, suing his wife for divorce.
Mrs. Gammans is thirty-two years
old and her husband is twenty-eight.
Each charges the other with abandon?
ment, whiie Mr. Gammans adds to his
complaint that his wife treated him in
a cruel and inhuman manner. Mrs.
Gammans says that in the two years he
lived apart from her. Mr. Gammans
failed to provide for her.
Mr. Gammans ?j-, connected with the
law firm of Rounds, Hatch, Dillingham
& Debevoise. He left here for San
Juan. Porto Rico, on June 26. In his
suit, for divorce, he asks the custody
of Constance, his wife's daughter by
her first marriage, whom Mr. Gammans
has adopted.
Mrs. Gammans, then Mrs. May
Giuffrie, was married Lo Gammans
February 8, 1911. Gammans was nine?
teen years oid and a Harvard sopho?
more. This was followed by strong
objections from the young man's fam?
ily, who criticized the Rev. Dr. Duncan,
McMillan, pastor of the New YorkJ
Presbyterian Church, for performing
the ceremony. Mrs. George Garden
Gammans, mother of Mr. Gammans,
and Elbert H. Gammans jr., his uncle,
threatened proceedings to have the
marriage annulled on the ground that
the l>:idegroom was not of age. Noth?
ing came of these objections, however.
Mrs. Gammans obtained a divorce
from her first husband 0:1 the ground
of desertion. Then she married Rufus
Gaynor. This union was annulled on
the ground that Mrs. Giuffrie had not
obtained her decree of divorce dissolv
ii g her first marriage.
England Seeks Damages
For Holding Ships
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24.? Great
I Britain has initialed diplomatic con?
versations with the American govern?
ment as to the liability of the United
States for expenditures necessitated
by the detention in American ports of
the seven former German line steam?
ships allocated to this country for the
homeward movement of American
troops. The ships were held up by the
Shipping Hoard after their surrender
by the War Department, but finally
were delivered to England.
While the ships were detained here,
British crews sent to America to take
them over were idle in New York. A
question of demurrage charges al--.o
is understood to be involved, as sail?
ing dates for the shins on British
schedule had been announced.
No specific claim for reimbursement
has been presented, it is understood,
the negotiations having been started
for tho purpose of reaching an
amieahle agreement as to where the
responsibility for the delay rests. The
ultimate ownership of the vessels,
which include the Imperator, now
operated by the'Cunard Line, also is
understood to have been made a part
of the discussion.
Going On To-day
DAY
American Museum of Natural History;
admission free.
Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission
free.
Aquarium; admission free.
Zoolpg-lcal Park; admission free.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
free.
Hearing by legislative committeo on Hous?
ing, City Hall, 10:30 a. in., conducted
bv Senator Charles C. Lockwood.
Meeting of the Hoard of Education, hall
of the board. Park Avenue and Fifty
ninth Street, J5 p, m,
Children's \i\u\ school outlntr ?t Central
Park lake, Seventy-second Str.-et. Minia?
ture boat races, il p. m.
NKJIIT
Upen air concert nt Columbia green, Co?
lumbia University. Broadway and 119th
?t.. S p. in.
Meeting of the New York Young Repub
.icau Club, Hotel Pennsylvania, S p. in.
David Kess?er's Daughter!
Contests His $200 Will!
"Undue Influence' Over Former
Theatrical Man Charged;
Widow Estimates Estate
Notice of contest over a will which
is said to dispose of $200 was filed in |
the Surrogates' Court yesterday. The
testator _ of the disputed instrument !
was David Kessler, who for many years j
was one of the leading playwrights and
theater managers of the East Side.
Mrs. Ida Heine, a daughter, is the con?
testant.
Ill the hey-dey of his popularity with
the Yiddish theater-going public Mr.
Kessler possessed a comfortable for- I
tune. lie suffered business reverses, |
but he never changed his will or added j
;t codicil so as to make it conform to
his reduced circumstances. When it ;
was filed for probate it was found that j
the will left the entire estate to his
wife to be used for the education of
his daughters, Sylvia and Natalie.
Mrs. ?leine bases her contest on al
1? g?tions of fraud and undue influence
used on her father in inducing him to i
make the will filed for probate by Mrs. '?
Kessler. If the widow's estimate of the :
value of the estate is correct there will
net be sufficient to pay the legal ex?
penses of the contest.
Passenger Air Serviee
From Newport Is Started
?M?i Plane Wi!J Take First So?
ciety Party to Southampton,
To-day for Tourney
Special 1>: natch to The Tribu:;
NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 24.?Newport
is now one of the terminal points of ,
an aero express. A twelve-passenger '
hydro-airplane arrived yesterday and
began its passenger service to-day. It
will run between Newport, Narragan
sett Pier, Southampton and New York.
To-morrow a party, including Mrs. Vin?
cent Astor* Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Russell,
Dr. Thomas A. Le Breton, the Argentine !
Ambassador, and the secretary of the!
embassy, Dr. Felipe A. Espil, will go '
to Southampton to witness the tennis j
matches. They will return here dur- :
ing the afternoon.
There were two parties for young
people of the summer colony to-day. j
Mrs. Robert Grosvcnor entertained at
her home on Champlain Street and Mrs.
Robert (?ouhl Shaw entertained at Gull- j
rock in honor of her sons.
Mrs. Royal P. Carrol! gave a dinner
this evening, and Mrs. William Fahne-;
stock and Mrs. Robert E. Strawbridge
were luncheon hostesses co-day,
The Argentine Ambassador, Dr. Le
Breton, gave a luncheon at Hill Top Inn
to-day for twenty friends.
Miss Edith Woodward and Miss
Laura Biddle have reached the finals
in the girls' tennis tournament at the
Casino and probably will play the
match for the championship to-morrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dudley Kenna
and Kerens Kenna have returned to
Cav Cliff, on Leroy Avenue, after a
month's absence.
Mrs. Stuart Duncan has gone to Can?
ada for a brief visit.
Miss Martha Maynard and Mrs. C. L.
Miller, of New York, are at Hill Top
Inn on their way to Boston.
Latvian Secretary Held
Testimony To Be Reviewed by
Washington Authorities
Alfred Nagel, accredited secretary to
the Latvian Legation at Washington,
who is beim,; held at Ellis Island be?
cause of objections raised by the State
Department to his landing, was to^l
yesterday that he must await the for?
malities of having his testimony re?
viewed by Washington authorities be?
fore he will be permitted to return
home.
Nagel, who was promptly recalled by
his government when it became known
that he would be objectionable to Sec?
retary of State Colby, expressed a de?
sire to engage passage back to Riga,
thus avoiding the humiliation of being
deported. His request was denied.
Agents of th?* Department of Justice
went to the Swedish liner Drottning
holm, at Fifty-fifth Street, North River,
and examined three trunks belonging
to Nagel.
The examination was made in the
presence of John Kalnin, the Latvian
I Consul in this port. The contents of
I the trunks were not molested, except
1 lor the removal of a package of papers.
Carol Writes
Of His Country
For Americans !
Rumanian Crown Prince
Takes Morning Off to
Pencil 30-Page History
to Enlighten U. S. People
Reporter Staggers Him ?
Refuses Interviews After
Being Asked Whether His |
Nation Was in War!
- I
Crown Prince Carol, the twenty-seven
year-old heir to the throne of Ru?
mania, spent the greater part of yes?
terday writing what he called "a con-j
eise history of Rumania." Seated at a'
window overlooking Fifth Avenue in i
his suite on the third floor of the j
Waldorf-Astoria, he scribbled with a j
pencil a narrative covering thirty j
pages of hotel stationery, because, he j
said, he had discovered on his eleven
days' journey from San Francisco that i
Americans were not sufficiently ac- ?
quainted with his country.
Once or twice the prince abandoned
his literary labors to make some pur- j
chases. He bought five new trunks to
add to his collection of fifty-nine and j
he acquired six new rifles, which he j
purposes to use for hunting. In the
evening he went to the Hippodrome, |
but it was not until he had completed
h?3 manuscript and had handed it over j
to stenographers to be copied. The ?
prir.ee will sail Saturday for Europe. ?
Describes Visit to United States
The prince is said to have meditated
writing out a statement concerning his
country ever since he landed on the
Pacific Coast, because at San Fran?
cisco some reporter asked him if Ru?
mania had been in the war. After
that he. refused to be interviewed, de?
claring chat if reporters did not know
Rumania had been in the war nothing
he could say would enlighten them.
Concerning his visit to America the |
prince wrote:
"Having finished the official part of j
my trip, which consisted of a visit to ]
Egypt, India and Japan, I wanted on !
my way home to get a glimpse of the ?
United States. That is why I passed j
through here so as to be able to have
a faint idea of- the conditions in this
part of the world. This part of my
trip being completed unofficially, I
have tried to keep away from any of?
ficial or public receptions and demon?
strations.
"In the few days I have "been ir, your
country, I have bee,\ able to see some
of your economic institutions and a
certain number of your leading busi?
ness men, also something of your
spirit of business, which is so much
spoken of in Europe. I have seen, too,
with great pleasure, that Rumania has
many friends in the United States, and
I am convinced that it would have many
more if the country and the conditions
at home were better known here.
"All Roumanians keep in their hearts
most grateful remembrance of the ad?
mirable work done by the American
Led Cross and relief missions. We
will never forget that in our great
misery and need valiant American citi?
zens came to give help to a starving
und brave ally."
Praise for Rumania
After he had carefully detailed
Rumania's part in European history,
beginning with the year 105 A. D., the
prince discussed his country's entry
into the European war in August, 1916.
He did not hesitate to point out that
the war soon turned to Rumania's "dis?
advantage." The prince continued:
"The enemy aimies, which should
have been checked by tho Allied offen?
sives at Sal?nica and in Bukowina,
were thrown against us, and after a
heroic defense of a month and a half
in the mountains we were forced to re?
tire into Moldavia. Before doing this
we made a brave effort to beat the
enemy in an open battle. In this we
were nearly successful, and the battle
of Bucharest will remain one of the
fine pages of our war.
"The retreat, made in the most mis?
erable conditions, succeeded perfectly,
through the energy of our commanders
and the devotion of the soldiers, leav?
ing their homes in the hands of a
heartless enemy.- Oil wells and grain
stations were destroyed.
"In Moldavia the army reorganized
with the help of French instructors,
for which we will be ever grateful.
However, here also misery came. The
epidemics ravaged our army and cieil
population. The devotion of those who
fought against these epidemics, headed
by the Queen herself, was admirable.
"After the disease came the Russian
revolution, which destroyed the last
aiil which we could get from the out?
side, but still we were able to inflict
upon the enemy a great defeat, the
first which Marshal Mackensen had
had from the beginning of the war.
This was at the battles of Marasti and
Marasesti.
Troubles After Armistice
"Soon came the armistice and the
peace of Bucharest, which was forced
upon us, as we were completely sur?
rounded by enemies. Before the gen?
eral armistice we immobilized and were
able to enter Transylvania, but even
after the peace our troubles were not
over. We had to fight the Hungarians,
being attacked by the Hungarian Bol
sheviki. It was necessary for us to
go to Budapest and occupy the greater
part of Hungai*,', where we established
law and order."
When the war ended, the prince
said, it was found that the enemy
had taken everything, "from the loco?
motive to the last shirt of the peas?
ant." He said he hoped Americans
would help in speedily reconstructing
Europe.
Longshoremen Win Point.
In Fight for Closed Shop
Judge Hand Refuses to Grant
injunction and Dissolves
Old Restraining Order
Federal Judge Augustus N. Hand, in
the United Slates District Court yes?
terday, refused to grant an injunction
against striking longshoremen and
their closed shop methods and dis
s< lved a restraining order which had
been in exi3ter.ee for some time. New
^?,ik merchants by the decision lost a
point in their light against the long?
shoremen.
The ruling followed a test suit
b. ought by Samuel Buyer & Co., elastic
g.'.rter manufacturers of 935 Broadway,
against William S. Guillan, genera!
agent of the Old Dominion Transporta?
tion Company; Martey Lacey and Will?
iam O'Neill, of the International
Biotherhood of Teamsters, Chauffeurs,
Stablemen and Helpers, and the Inter?
national Longshoremen's Association.
The suit charged the defendants with
con-piracy to violate the Federal Ship
pi i g act, the Sherman anti-trust laws,
' the Lever act, the penal and state
criminal codes, and alleged that long?
shoremen had interfered with inter?
state commerce by refusing to handle
freight hauled by non-union truckmen.
' The restraining order had been ob?
tained to prevent such refus;1.!-:.
Jvdge Hand's decision was based on
arguments of the Old Dominion com?
pany that the restraining order or an
j injunction would ruin its business.
The issues of the suit have not yet
come to trial.
Professor C. J. Heede
Will Be Buried To-day
Funeral Services Held for the
Founder of the Brooklyn
Aquarium Society
Funeral services for Professor Chris?
tian Julius Heede, known internation?
ally as an authority on tish and foun?
der of the Brooklyn Aquarium Society,
who died Sunday night from heart dis?
tase at the home of his daughter Mrs.
Ar.na Myers, 16fi South Elliott Place.
Brooklyn, were held at the home last
night. Burial will be in Evergreens
Cemetery to-day.
Professor Heede was sixty-eight
ycr.rs old. He was born in Denmark
and came to this country twenty-five
years ago. Fourteen years ago lie
f?.unded the Brooklyn AquarTum. He
had devoted much of his time during
the last several years to the breeding
of rare tropical ami Far Eastern fishes,
importing the spawn for his private
h.-.tchway at his daughter's home. It
was a proud boast with him that he had
given away hundreds of rare specimens
of fish and never sold one.
Besides breeding rare fishes Pro?
fessor Heede was in the mason con?
tracting business, with offices at 69
Gold Street, Manhattan.
Two daughters, Mrs. Anna Myers, of
the Brooklyn Red Cross Ambulance
Corps, and Mrs. Olga Zundt, also of
Biooklyn, and n son, Albert, living in
Pe? mark, survive him.
CHARLES DOYLE
Charles Doyle, engineer of Engine
Company 203, Brooklyn, died Sunday
at his home, 167 Dean Street, and
funeral services, with a requiem mass
in the Church of St. P:.u!, were held
yesterday. lie was born in Brooklyn
thirty-two years ago and had been con?
nected with tho Fire Department for
ten years. He is survived by
Josephine Doyle, his mother, and Mrs.
Leroy Amtcwer and Mrs. Theodore
Fricke jr, sisters.
Mrs. D. C. Coleman Drowns
WINNIPEG, Aug. 24.-Mrs. D. C.
Coleman, wife of ihe vice-pres^?iont of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, drowned
yesterday at Windermere, B. C, where
she was spending a vacation.
James Wilson Failing Fast
TRAER. Iowa. Aug. 24. James Wil?
son, former Secretary of Agriculture,
who has been critically ill here for some
time, was failing rapidly to-day, accord?
ing to report.; from his bedside. Miss
Flora Wilson, of Washington, his daugh?
ter, arrived to-day.
Abduction Case Dropped
By Child-Wife's Mother
Jury Fails to Act and Husband
of Fifteen-Year-Old Girl
Is Freed
Harold Van Nattan, twenty-one of
624 Eleventh Avenue who was held in
$1.000 bail for the Grand Jury on a
charge of abduction was released
yesterday. When the case came up in
the Court of General Sessions it be?
came known that the jury had failed
to act and the complaint was dismissed.
Van Nattan, on August li<, last married
Edna Harbison, the fifteen year old
(laughter of Mrs. Agatha Foote, of 953
Glenmore Avenue, Brooklyn. Both
were employed by the same company
and letters of commendation from the
company were read to the jury.
Mrs. Van Nattan left the courthouse
in custody of an agent from the Chil?
dren's Society, who said that he would
urge her discharge when she is
arraigned in the Children's Court to?
day. Then it is expected tho young
couple will be permitted to go on their
honeymoon. Mrs. Foote?said that she
had nothing against Van Nattan except
the premature marriage.
Publication
Of Sing Sing
Paper Resumed
Warden Lawes and Super?
intendent Rattigan Set?
tle Dispute Over the
Former Editor - in ? Chief
Governor -Takes a Hand
Smith Will Confer Here
To-morrow With Prison
Officials on the Subject
OSSINING, Aug. 24.?Inmates of the
state prison here are again to print and
enjoy the columns of their newspaper,
The Sing Sing Bulletin, which was
suspended recently, owing, it is said,
to a difference between Warden Lawes
and Charles F. Rattigan, State Super?
intendent of Prisons.
Following a lengthy conference yes?
terday betwen the two ofriciais, at
which the policy of the newspaper, its
method of printing news items ?:nd the
advisability of retaining its former
editor in chief were discussed, Super?
intendent Rattigan made the brief an?
nouncement that Warden Lawes would
issue any statement he thought ad?
visable.
'"The warden," he said, "is running
the affair."
Word came from Albany earlier in
tho day that Governor Smith had in?
terested himself personally in the fate
o fthe prison newspaper, which for
twenty-nine years has been published
monthly by the inmates, until its re?
cent shutdown by Warden Lawes. He
was quoted as saying that he would
hold a conference in New York to?
morrow with Mr. Lawes and Mr. Rat?
tigan and would take up the qv.e-ition
upon which the two officials seemed
to be divided. According to the Gov?
ernor. Mr. Rattigan objected to certain
articles in "The Bulletin" and had
found fault with one article in par?
ticular, which dealt with the case of a
man who was under paro'e from the
prison and who, it was said, had dis?
appeared.
it was intimated in the printed arti
! cle that no effort had been made by
; the state authorities to find him. When
Mr. Rattigan's attention waJ5 called t?:
this he informed both the Governoi
and Warden Lawes that if proofs of
j the article had been first submitted tc
the Prison Department it would havt
been "killed." as the man's absence
from the state was due to the fac^
that he was now serving a sentenc?
in San Quentin prison, California.
Following the publication of thi:
article, it was explained that Mr. Rat
tigan had riven Warden Lawes th?
alternative of ousting the inmate edi
tor in chief, submitting all proofs o
etories to his department before pub
lication or discontinuing the pape:
aitogc ther.
The warden chose the latter course
asserting that when he assumed office
; it was with the understanding that Ir
was to be given a strictly free hand ii
the management of the institution am
that he would resign before he woul?
permit Albany authorities to dictate i
him.
[ When yesterday's confe-er>cr> wn
: over and the differences settled, it wa
announced that Warden Lawts hen
\ after would manage the prison pape
j as he thought best and that the AugUt
number would appear this week o
time.
Birth, Engagement. Marriage, Death and In Memorial? Notices
may be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for
insertion in the next days paper. Telephone Bee!(man 3000.
ENGAGEMENTS
WEED ? LEAYCEAFT Mr and Mrs.
Frank E. Leaycraft, of South Xyitck.
New York, announce th'- engagement ot
tlir-ir daughter. Helen, to Clayton Bag
ihrw Weed, of New York City, a nephew
of Mr. and Mrs. William D. Bagshaw,
of Newburgh, New York. Mr. Weed is
i- graduate of Hamilton College, class
of Hi 17. and is a member of tha Psi
Upsilon Fraternity.
MARRIED
GILLETIE ? HARRIS ? Dr. and Mrs
James Harria announce the marriage of
their daughter, Kuth. to Mr. Robert 35.
Gilletie.
MOORE?MADILL?Mr. and Mrs. .lames
Madlll, of County Monahan, Ireland, an?
nounce the marriage of their only daugh?
ter. Margaret, to Mr, Walter Ray Moot-,-.
of Boston, Mass., August 23, 1920. The
young roupie are spending their honey?
moon at Atlantic City, NY J.
DEATHS
BARBOIR William Ransom, suddenly ?t
niddeforrt, Me., August 24, in the rixty
ihlnl ?'ear of his age. Notice of funeral
hereafter. Denver papers please copy.
BKM)lll-JI.M-Sud.l.-ii!v, at his residence,
.,771 West End ave., New York City,
Berthold Ben-dheim, brother of Adolph
V. Bendheim and of the late Henry
Bendhelm. Funeral at tho convenience
of his family.
nOYD-Oii Tuesday, August 24. 1920, Al?
lan Stuart Boyd, son of tho late John
Scott Boyd Interment at Albany, N. Y.
BOOTH?On August 2J1. at Bnglewood,
NY .T.. Elizabeth Burr Thorn.-, wife of
Fisher Howe Booth and daughter of the
late Charles IJ. and Haniet A. Thome,
of Auburn, ."?;. V. Service at her late
residence on Wednesday, August 25, at
t:JiO p. m. Interment at Auburn, .\Y Y.,
Thursday morning.
Bl'I.KI.EY ? Charles. THE FUNERAL
CHURCH, Broadway and 66th st.,
Wednesday, 10 a. m.
(OUHUX?At Yarmouth. Me., suddenly,
Kate S., sirdar of J-.-ssi ? B. Colhurn.
Services at her late residence, s West
103d st.. New York City, on Wednesday,
August JJJ.. ?it 2 i?, m.
EGAN?Elinor A. Egan (nee SchaafT), be.
loved wife of John J. Egan and mother
William H. an,I Frank Egan, who de?
parted this life August 23. Funeral from
East 121th st., Thursrlay at 2 p. in.
GVIXAN??>n Sunday, August 22, Austin.
beloved brother of James ?lulnan. Fu?
neral from the home uf his brother,
James, 25 North 20th st., Elmhurst,
Wetlnesday, August 25. 9 :30 a. m.; thence
to St. Bartholomew's R, ?'. Church. Re?
quiem masa will be offered. Interment
Calvary.
HAMMER - On August 22, Edward, be?
loved son of Sarah Hammer (nee O'Con?
nor) and the late Frederick Hammer.
Funeral from his late residence, .1102
Burnette Place, Bronx, Wednesday, Au
gust 25, 'j a. m. ; thence to Church of
St. Athanaslus, Tiffany Bt and Southern
Boulevard. Requiem mass will be of?
fered f..,r the repose o? his soul. In?
terment, st. Raymond's.
IIATFIKI.U At Sharon, Conn., Monday.
August 2J!. Cornelia Colgate Haul.-Id, age
78 years, belovetl wife o? Abraham II.i* -
field Funeral servie? .and interment pri?
vate, at Sleepy Hollow.
HAYDEN ?>n Monday. August 23. Charles
Hallock Hayden, son of the late l'eter
Hayden, In his S4th year, at his resi?
dence, Thousand island, Alexandria Bay.
Services Hayden'a Island, Wednesday,
August 25, at Z p. in. Interment Colum?
bus. Ohio.
HENEI1AN?On August 21, Annie ?n.-e
Allen i. Funeral from her late residence,
87 West lulst st., Wednesday, 9:30 a. ta.
Requiem mass Ascension church, 10
a. m.
KELLY?On Monday. August 23, Car?
melite (nee Scammell), widow o? Roter;
E and mother of Mary and Patrick
Milton Kelly. Mass and requiem at St
Aloysius Church, Westslde -..ve., Jersey
City, August 25. at 10 .-.. in. Inter
n>ent private. New Orleans, La., papers
KNIEFIX?At vVestfteld, N .1. on Sunday,
August 22, 1920, Sidney I.. Knlffin. Fu
neral services at his late residence, 149
; Sculli Euclid ave., Westfleld \Y J, on
Wednet lay, August it 2 ! J. p. m.
Autos will nn el train leaving New York
i i- m., foot of Liberty a: , Central
Railroad of .New Jersey
LAYTOJN?On Sunday. Auxust 22. 1520,
Hannah I.a:'on. Funeral servi
her late residence, 765 Qulncy M Brook?
lyn, on Wednesday, August 25. at 2
1' n
LOCKWOOI)?At h r home. 254 New Vork
av., Brooklyn. Angelm- Wight Lock
? wood, wife of th- lut, ??Un B Lock wood.
Funeral private. Burial at Hudson,
N. Y.
DEATHS
LYNCH?On August 23. Mary Ellen Lynch
.-.-?.
I '.'. ;
rl"k Lynch. Funeral from her late
residence, 322 West 47fh st . Thursday.
10 a. in.: thence t,, St. Malachy's Church.
wwere" a solemn requiem mass will bo ?
offered for the repose of her soul. In?
terment Calvary.
LYON?In PeekRkiU, NY Y. August 22,
Jf?0, Sheubal James Lyon father of Dr.
E. de M. Lyon. Funeral Wednesday. Au?
gust 25. at 2 o'clocli m ti.- afternoon.
McCABE?James, on August 2J!. a; ?ils
residence. S'7 West 135th st. Funeral
Thursday morning ft -"-i Annunciation
Church. 131st st. and Convent ave., In?
tel m-.-nt Holy Name Cemetery.
MORANES?Gertrude S., daughter of the
Isle Albert and Phoebe Mor?ne?, of
Kingston. Jamaica, B W. I. on August
?.':. at her residence. 72S West I81st st.;
Ni w York City. Funeral leaves from
tie above address on Wednesday, Au?
gust 25. at 2 p. m.
RIDER ? At Peach Lake. N. Y.. August
2?, 1920, Mary A. Ryder, aged 83 years.
Funeral services from her late residence*
Peach Lake, on Wednesday afternoon,
August 25. at 2 o'clock, new time.
SADLER?At Saranac Lake, NY V. August
23, -ii til-- 22.1 y-ar of her ace. Katharina
Mclntosh, daughter of Florence Huzel
Ine Blackwell ami the late Houstoun
Mclntosh Sadler. Funeral from her lato
residence, 4-1!? W. 15Jld st , Thursda/
morning at 10 o'clock.? Charleston. S. C.
papers please copy.
SMITH?Commodore Jam? T., V. S. N.
suddenly, at residence of his sop., Skyring
Thome smith. 15 Watklns st , New
Rochelle. Services '.* a. ni. Wednesday
a? residence. Interment Annapolls. Md.,
Wi dnesday afternoon.
SOUTHYflCK -On Sunday, August 22.
olii,- t?amersly. beloved wife uf Herbert
ar.d mother <?'. ??-.-- Rev. .!. Hatnorsly
Southwlck and Worthington South wick.
Funeral from her late residence, 34
Ojamercy Park, on Wednesday, Ajgust
25, 9:.'?0 a. m. j thrnce to the Chui -:i ot
St. Paul ?he Apostle, 09th .st. and Co?
lumbus ave.
THOMPSON?Ernest. THE FUNERAIi
CHURCH Broadway, OCth st., W> !:, ,
?lav.
in.
T1RRELL?On August 23. 1!?20. Alice, na- \
tlve of Colemanstown. County Ualway,
Ireland. Relatives and friends are re?
spectfully invited to attend the funeral 5
Thursday, 1?) a. m., from 202 West 67th ?
st.: thence to the i'hureh of St. Matthew, g
where a solemn high 11.as.? will be ctjlo- I
brtted for the repine of her soul.
VAN KIRK?W lllarii. II., beloved husband [
of Sarah \ .: 11 Kirk mee Johnson) and I
loving father 01 Veronica Van Kirk, I
foi mei J.- a pat ?3d Precinct. Fur 1
neral from his late residen..... 170s Park J
ave. Wednesday, August 25, :i 0 a : ;
tlM.ee t,, St. Paul's ciiur.h. !!7th st. ,
and Park ttVi lnt< :..:?? 'Y,....:. Y ., ?
?cry.
WARREN- on Au-.-u.t 22. Thomas War- l.
,,n bel -I husbi :. : ? ' Margaret War- |
r.-i. (nee Barnes) Funeral from his I
late residence, 145 East 29th st , on
Wednesday. August -?'. thence to St,
Stephen's Church, requiem ? ,..s-; ,.- 7 ?5
a :r:. Interment St. Joseph's Cemetery,
Tioy. N. V Pleas?! mil J" ? ?? rs Troy?]
pa pel s pi
H K>T?<>:. August :-: at her home In
Toronto, Canada, In her Blsl year, Mary
Ann West, mother of William H. West,
of this city.
HII.DKK Mary Field, wife of Henry I*
Wilder, M I', and ?laughter of tie ?at*
Charlea Augustus Briggs, ut her lat?
home. In Burlington. Vt., August 2a,
1920. Funeral troto h-r ?ato home,
Wednesday afternoon, 2.20.
IN MEMORIAM
Wil.i f'O.V?in sad but loving memory of
Si&rnard Anderson WHIcox, or.:.
o< Henry ?' and Lucille M. Wlllco?.
who (Led August 16, 191?
rlrt Case of Death.
?-, 5/ Call "Columbus S20<T
KlJtANR E CAMPBELL
THE FIWERAL CHURCH" inc.
(Non-Sccl-irlan)
1970 Broadway at 66tH St.
ntewn O?'?. 2W St a. Ml> A,
E ' 1 - ?:, mi.-?L
- - Ilirl.-ui.
THE WOOPHWN CEMETERY
233d :.t. By Harlem Train ?.:i by Trol??,
Lota of small size !?,- sat?
Offlce. 20 East ?Zd St . .%'. y.
CEMKTKKV lots for sale; entire plot S?Jf i
half olot, 1150; strictly Jewiidi ?*met*n? 1
Apply NAT*. B BLUM. L'nJei taker. 56? Wvst I

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