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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 10, 1920, Image 11

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Chamberlaine !
Redding Given
Dutch Setting
?jtett?_attts Wear Kerchief,
Apron ?Mid Cap When She
Becomes Bride of T. R.
Waterbwry in St.Thomas's
gallon Nuptials To-day
Mrs. McQnaide Announces
Engagement of Daughter
10 Reginald Roome
fie chantry of St. Thomas's Church
tke scene yesterday afternoon of a
cetarwq?8 wedding, when Mis? Mai
Knit Louise Chamberlaine, daughter
Xf)fr. aad Mrs. Samuel Lloyd Cham?
berlain?, became the bride of Thomas
Rites Waterbury. It was a Dutch wed
ting, with tne Dride"* attendants in
??xji?ed Dutch costumes, with the 'ker
ehtef ?pr?n aiul liltl* Dutch cap com- j
Mn?d with their charmeuse frocks.?
ffce asid ?f honor, Miss Helen Lloyd
Chantetrlaine, a sister of the bride,
was in yellow charmeuse, and the other
attendants, Mrs. Murray G. Jenkins and
XT?, A?heson A. Harden, sisters of the
tridegroom, in turquoise blue. They
aJl carried autumn llowers.
The bride, who was given away by
jur father, was in a gown of white
csepe satin, with a satin court train,
?wer which fell her Brussels lace veil,
?rtjck the bridegroom brought from
Antwerp.
, Stanley R. Smith was Mr. Water
jury's best man, and the ushers were
?Joseph 3. Carey, Acheson A. Harden,
Murray G. Jenkins, Sumner Taylor and
John h. Tonnele, of this city; Miltmore
Brush, Greenwich, Conn.; Frank M.
(?liaban, Dayton, Ohio, and Addison
J. Parry, Indianapolis, Ind., who were
tfc? bridegroom's classmates at Yale.
The ceremony was performed by the
bride's cousin, the Rev. Van Rens
gelaer Gibson. Her uncle, the Rev.
Us?_y Chamberlaine, who also was to
ban officiated, was unable to be pres?
ent, owing to illness. A reception fol?
lowed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Chamberlaine, 44 West Ninth Street.
After a tour in this country Mr. and
Mrs. Waterbury will sail for Holland.
?ley will live in Antwerp.
Miss Margaret Moulton, daughter of
]fr. and Mrs. Franklin W. Moulton, of
this eity and Wakefield, R. I., will be
married to J. Henry Harper jr. to-day in
St John's Church, Far Rockaway. The
ceremony will be performed at 4:30
o'clock by the Rev. Dr. Armstead, head
?Bister of Pomfret School, Connecticut,
tsd a reception will follow at the
country home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Aynralt Hazard, uncle and aunt of the
bride, at Cedarhurst. The bride will
be attended by her sister, Mrs. Melvia
Savin, as maid of honor, and by Mrs.
Graham Dougherty, Mrs. Robert John?
son, Miss Gertrude N. Welling, Miss
io?is Larkin, Miss Ruth Jenks, Miss
Caroline Fisher and Miss Urling Val?
entine. There will be four flower girls
?Camilla and Catherine Moss and
Frwiericka and Frances Poor. The
Wie will be given away by her ?
brother, Francis Moulton.
Jaba Harper will be his brother's!
hast stan, and the ushers will beO'Don-i
neu Iaelin, Sigourney Olney, Court
badt Dixon Moss, William F. Phillips, I
Tas Duser Burton, Marion S. Wyeth.l
Mehria ?Sawin, Walton Eaton, Raymond !
Channcey, Edward B. Condon and -OH
wr W. Bird.
Mr. Harper and his bride will live at(
52 East Eighty-sixth Street.
Mrs. S. S. McQuaide, of 34 East Fifty
third Street, has announced the en?
gagement of her daughter, Miss Ga
?nelle McQuaide, to Reginald Roome,
wn of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Roome,
Jf 1*1 East Fifty-seventh Street. Miss
HeQuaide served on the Emergency
Canteen of the American Red Cross
Hospital in New York during the war,
part of which time she had charge of
the Bed Cross Hospital Train Escort
Service. Mr. Roome was graduated
from Ysle in the class of 1910, where
1? was a member of Alpha Delta Phi
8nd Scroll and Key. He later was
frasoaud from the New York Law
?SeaoeL Mr. Roome spent seventeen
aonths in France during the war with
th* Mobile Hospital No. 39 U. S. A.
?? date has been set for the wedding.
Announcement is made of the en?
t?tement of Miss Frances Ren?e Des
ftti, daughter of Mrs. Henry Deapard,
Jf N??w York and Darien, Conn., to
Bsnald Morris Kirkpatrick, of Phila?
delphia. Miss Despard is a daughter
?the late Henry Desoard and a-niece
? Walter D. Despani, of New York,
gfclirkpatrick is a son of William S.
??Patrick, of Easton, Pa., former At
t*t?ay General of that state. He is a
An Early September Bride
Mrs. Thomas Ritch Waterbury
She was married yesterday afternoon in the chantry of St. Thomas's
Church. Before her marriage she was Miss Margaret Louise Cham
berlaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samupl Lloyd Chamberlaine.
graduate of Lafayette College and the
University of Pennsylvania. He served
two years overseas as captain of a ma?
chine gun company in the 1st Division,
A. E. F.
Miss Ruth King, daughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. David H. King jr, of New
York, will be married to Baron de Vil
liers du Terrage, Bon of the Viscount i
and Viscountess de Villlers du Terrage,
at the end of this month or early in
October, in Paris, where Miss King
has been passing the summer. The
baron and his bride will come to this
country immediately after the mar?
riage to visit her brother and sister
in-law, Colonel and Mrs. Van Rens
selaer C. King, of 815 Park Avenue.
The marriage of Miss Th?r?se Quanz,
only daughter of Mrs. and the late
Anton J. Quanz, of New York, and
Henry Norman Eyre will take place to?
morrow afternoon at the Fifth Avenue^,
Presbyterian Church. Owing to thtf
illness of the bridegroom's mother only
members of the immediate families
will be present.
Miss Eleanor L. Crooks, daughter of
Mrs. Isabella MacGiffln, of Brooklyn,
was married to Arthur W. Mellen, vice
president of the Fidelity-international
Trust Company, of this city, yesterday
at the summer home of the bride at
Rumson, N. J. The, ceremony was per?
formed by the Rev. J. Howland Lathrop,
after which a wedding breakfast was
served for members of the family.
Miss Janie Hunter was the maid of
honor pnd Arthur W. Mellen jr., son of
the bridegroom, was best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Mellen departed soon
after the wedding for the Adirondacks.
On their return tney will live in Brook?
lyn.
Mr. and Mrs. William Osgood Field
arrived in this city yesterday from
Lenox, and are at the Hotel St. Regis
for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. William Lawrence
Green, who passed the summer at Bar
Harbor, are now at Tuxedo, where they
will remain throughout the autumn.
Mr. and Mrs. Le Grand B. Cannon
have returned from their wedding trip
in Europe, and are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Frelinghuysen, in Tux?
edo.
Miss Beth Leary, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Leary, has returned
to the city from Saranac Lake, where
she was a guest of Mrs. Jules S. Bache.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Napoleon Bona?
parte; who passed the greater part of
Upper IQftttArm?%t ,, * WEElw?.1**
DOBBS
title mo?l remarkable hats ever
produced ?in America are shown
by Dcbbs & Co. New York's lead*
ing HATTER. They are modeled
after ?fy?es that ?are popular in
London and made intheDobb*
ish way ?***_? felly and durable
6to Kfeh Av??s?e <-** .44 Bfth Amane
?ro>?.....?.,.?..,,.,.-i.miwni.iiii
__Xbx _^_Ssk
_S Sh?b *
" _______^?w^^'^_^"-i?______
J*k*"* %pr?$mt*th*9 in Ofcipy o/t?* <fan?pal. Cities
the summer at Newport, are at the Gar
den City Hotel for part of the autumn, j
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Taylor Pyne will:
return to-day to their country place at
Princeton, N. J., from Bar Harbor.
Mrs. Albert H. Ely and her son,
Francis S. Ely, are at Ledge End Inn,
Twilight Park, Haines Falls, N. Y. Dr.
Ely, who has been traveling in Japan
and China, will return to this country
about the middle of October.
Sir John Foster Fraser, who has been
traveling extensively in this country,
studying public opinion in regard to
international question, is returning to
England to-morrow on tho Kaiserin
Augusta Victoria.
?I-e
Broker Refuses to Sit
On Jury; Assails Society
Tells Court P?eople Are R?espon
sible for Crime; Reprimanded
and Released From Duty
When tlje jury selected Wednesday
to try Frank Mezzamora and Ricco
Santerelli on a serious charge took
their seats yesterday in Judge Mcln
tyre's part of General Sessions, Edwin
H. Wheelock, a broker, living at 557
West 124th Street, who occupied the
fifth cnair, rose and declared that he
could not serve in that kind of a case.
He did not know that the men were
charged with a crime, h? said, or he
never would have taken the oath.
"You are a broker in Wall Street,"
said Judge Mclntyre, "now suppose a
clerk in your employ should steal
money from you, wouldn't you want
him brought to trial and punished?"
"No," replied Wheelock, "I hold that
society is the real criminal and that
the present condition of society breeds
criminals. Conditions are tolerated
which fail to prevent the breeding of
criminals. If society was on trial I
would sit gladly."
As Mr. Wheelock seemed to be un?
able to produce a legally binding in?
dictment against society and William
G. Kier, counsel for the defendants,
consented to his withdrawal as a juror,
Judge Mclntyre discharged him for
j the term, saying:
"This is the most extraordinary
statement I have ever heard from a
juror. If I really believed you knew,
what you were talking about I would1
adjudge you in contempt of court and
punish you severely. But you are so
illogical and unsound in your views
that I am merely going to discharge
you from the panel for the tern..
Leave this courtroom and don't ever
come back."
m m
Roosevelt Memorial Fund
Now Totals $1,696,391
Hughes, Roof, Wood Made Hon?
orary Presidents ; Lodge, John?
son, Garfield Vice Presidents
The executive committee of the
Roosevelt Memorial Association met
yesterday in the Metropolitan Life
Building to transfer formally the funds
and records of the unincorporated as?
sociation to the association as re?
cently incorporated under a Con?
gressional charter.
Albert Ha Wiggin, treasurer, an?
nounced that up to August 81 the as?
sociation had collected $1,696,391.54 for
the memorial fund. Charles E. Hughes,
Elihu Root and General Leonard Wood
were elected honorary presidents, and
Henry Cabot Lodge, Hiram W. Johnson
and James R. Garfield, honorary vice
presidents. Active officers were elected
as follows: President, William Boyce
Thompson; vice-president, William
Loeb jr.; treasurer, Albert H. Wiggin;
assistant treasurer, Robert I. B?rr;
secretary, Hermann Hagedorn, and as?
sistant secretary, Hazel H. Plate.
The members of the executive com?
mittee are Austen Colgate, Hermann
Hagedorn, Will H. Hays, A. T. Hert,
Charles E. Hughes, Irwin R. Kirkwood,
Franklin K. Lane, William Loeb jr.,
Elihu Root, Harry F. Sinclair and Al?
bert H. Wiggin.
Committees were appointed for a
memorial monument in Washington, a
park at Oyster Bay and for "a living
memorial for the advancement of
Roosevelt's ideals."
Resolutions expressing gratitude to
William Boyce Thompson and Edmund
C. Converse for their efforts in behalf
of the Roosevelt Memorial Fund were
adopted, as were resolutions of regret
at the death of Seth Bullock, John
Mitchell and George W. Perkins.
ii i e
Going On To-day
DAT
Arn?-i-lf?n Muioum of Natural History;
admission free.
Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission IE
csnts.
A'tuarlum: admission fr??,
y.ooloirical Park; admission frs?.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
fr*?.
j , MUHT,
j Reunion of th? Rattjbovr Division on board
(ii* M ?nils lay, t p. m?
iLaeture un "Koim? sh Jallst," by John
ESS?
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
Fresh Air Fortnights Stretch Into
Months and Years
Fresh air vacations overt Not for
Edith and Mary and Ida!
Edith began her vacation in Water
town, N. Y., on August 17. She's only
three?not very old to travel 400 miles
without her mother for a country visit,
but she did it. When she went her
mother was sick in a hospital and
couldn't go with her. The sickness of
the mother was, in fact, the chief rea?
son for Edith's going, for there wasn't
anybody at home to care for her.
The little lass didn't -know much
about the trip. Her train left the city
at midnight, and like all good little
three-year-olds she was sound asleep
by that time. She remembered that
she "went on a car" to a big place
"they called the station." Then ehe
dropped off to sleep and the escort who
had charge of Edith and her fellow
vacationists had to carry her aboard
the train.
By the time she got back from
dreamlanad she found herself in the
next best place?Fresh Air land. There
a big-hearted, motherly woman?
they're all that kind in Fresh Air land
?gathered her up in her arm3, cud?
dled away her strangeness and budding
fears and bore her off to her summer
home on the lake shore.
Edith's Wardrobe Is Improved
But not without one stop. Edith's
wardrobe proved to consist of exactly
eight piece?counting two shoes, twc
stockings and one hat?all in theii
proper places on her small person, and
no extras. So she and the motherlj
woman stopped at the right place anc
added several times eight pieces to th(
wardrobe on their way to the short
cottage.
Playthings? There were lots of then
at the cottage and the girlie playe<
with them all. Before a week had passei
she had two new ones?the heart o
Mrs. Hostess in one hand and that o
Mr. Host in the other. They "love?
her to pieces." They loved her b?
mtfch that they asked permission t
keep Edith at least until Santa Clau
made his annual trip to their house
The permission was granted and Edit
is still on her Fresh Air vacation an
[ will be until Christmas.
Ida's case was much the same. Sh
| went to Tunkhannock, Pa., on July
Two weeks later she returned to her
home. Before many days had elapsed
after her return some one in Tunkan
nock found she couldn't get along with?
out Ida and begged The Tribune Fund
to send her back for the rest of the
summer. There were certain consider?
ations which persuaded the fund to
break its rule against sending the same
child out twice in one season in Ida's
case and back she went. She's there
still, looking a lot more like a normal
seven-year-old child than when she
first ai rived, and her host is trying
hard to persuade her mother, a widow
in ill health, to let her stay through?
out the winter.
Host Answers Girl's Plea
Mary's story reads much the same
way. One of a family of twelve chil?
dren, she was assigned to a vacation
place in Dryden, N. Y. Being older
than Edith and Ida, she was able to
judge bettor for herself when she was
wall off and begged her host to keep
her and not send her back to her
crowded home. The host is doing it.
These are not all the children whose
country fortnights are still running,
Vthough six, eight or ten weeks have
passed since they first set foot in the
Fresh Air country. At least a score
of boys and girls are still out for
whom arrangements have been made
for stays of indefinite length.
Four other children have not yet re?
turned from Fresh Air vacations be?
gun?not in 1920, but in 1919.
Contributions to Fund
Contributions to The Tribune Fresh
Air Fund follow:
Previously Acknowledged .$69,283.19
Mm. F. E. Guest . 10.00
Karle S. Warner . 3.00
J. Hartley Manners . Da.?mi
U T. C. 7.00
I,. C. D. 7.00
Mr. & Mrs. Wm. Clifford Platt 15.00
Mr. I.. S. Downoy . 5.00
E. H. jr. 10.00
Alfred . 10.00
Kate M. Keowen :. 1.00
Servis Sunday School Class of
Athens, Pa., M. E. Church.... 190.42
Anne, John & Norcros.s Tilney.. ID.00
Mary Horno Morrison . 7.00
Total September 9, 1920.$69,013.61
Contributions, preferably by check
or money order, should be sent to The
Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New York City.
Russian Refugee
Child Accidentally
Shot by Soldier
15-Year-Old Lad Slain While
Guard Was Instructing
Youngsters in Manual of
Arms at Fort Wadsworth
The first serious mishap to mar the
world-encircling voyage of the Russian
refugee children, temporarily quartered
at Fort Wadsworth, occurred yesterday
when Jack Dehren, a military guard,
accidently shot and killed Pavel Niko?
laeff. fifteen years old, one o? their
number.
Dehren was playfully instructing
some of the Russian boys in the Amer
can manual of arms and was pointing
a pistol in their direction, when, in
some way, the weapon was discharged.
Young Nikolaeff dropped to the ground
mortally wounded.
A funeral service for the dead boy
was held yesterday afternoon at the
fort. The body is lying in state in the
little chapel on the camp ground. A
requiem mass will be celebrated to-day,
all of the colony attending and burial
will be in Mount Olivet Cementery,
Maspeth, L. I.
Dehren is in the guardhouse pending
an investigation of the shooting. He
is twenty years old and a native of
London, England. He enlisted in the
United States army only three months
ago.
Several of the boys and members of
the council of teachers who are a part
of the expedition and who witnessed
the accident, signed statements declar?
ing the shooting of Nikolaeff was un?
intentional. One of the statements
contained an appeal for leniency in
Dehren's case and attested to the
friendliness which existed between the
soldier and the children.
Colonel William H. Monroe, com?
mandant of the fort, said no official or?
der permitting the guards to carry their
pieces loaded had been issued.
At the request of Colonel H. 0. S.
Heistand, field director of the Red
Cross for Eastern Department head?
quarters, a board of inquiry represent?
ing the army, the Atlantic division of
the Red Cross and the children was
appointed by Colonel Monroe.
Reports current yesterday that sev?
eral of the children tried to escape
following the killing of Nikolaeff were
emphatically denied last night by
.Colonel Heistand, who ha3 in charge
for the Red Cross the quartering of
the colony. Absolute denial also was
made by Burlee D. Bramhall. business
manager of the Petrograd Children's
Colony Expedition. He declared th?
children could not be driven away.
*
Landlord Fails to Oust
Tenant Because of Dogjs
Profiteering Allegation Made
and Stay Until May 1
Is Granted
Justice Scanlon in the Second Dis?
trict Municipal Court yesterday ren
dered a decision in favor of John
O'Connor, a landlord, who had brought
proceedings against Samuel Ruocco,
who lives with his wife and six chil?
dren at 2077 Ryer Avenue. Juatice
Scanlon ordered that Ruocco vacate
by October 1.
James D. O'Sullivan, Assistant Cor?
poration Counsel, and a representative
of the Mayor's Committee, appeared
in behalf of Ruocco. They declared
that O'Connor wanted to oust Ruocco
and his family so that the premises
might be used for a garage.
John Magonia, who lives at 1955 Cedar
Avenue, has too many dogs, according
to his landlord, Abraham Monroe. So
Monroe pressed charges against hia
tenant, with a view to getting him to
vacate his apartment and take his doga
along with him. The case was 'heart!
yesterday before Justice Scanlon. Ma?
gonia told tho court that he didn't be?
lieve the landlord had any serious ob?
jections to dogs, but that he wanted
to get him out bo that the apartmen
might be rented to another tenant foi
$75 instead of $44, which Magonia i?
paying. Justice Scanlon granted Ma
fonia a stay until May 1 at a rental oi
49.
The Bonabell Realty Company wai
denounced by Justice Scanlon as ?
"prime profiteer." He gave to Mrs
Jane Rases, a tenant in a Bonabel
apartment at 1279 Morris Avenue, i
stay until May. She told the cour
that she bad paid $20 a month rent i
year ago, had been Increased to $80 i
month ago and was noir being asks?
W> She was dlreeted to pay $8?.
?Hin mi ?il.m.im_i..i ' ?'.?mil
Sculptor Edstrom
Accused of Cruelty
tjf
In Separation Suit
Wife, Former Teacher of
Christian Science, Charges
After She Paid His Edu?
cation He Deserted Her
Mrs. Cora D. Edstrom, formerly a
Christian Science teacher, tiled a suit
for separation in the Supreme Court
yesterday against David Edstrom, a
well-known sculptor, who lives at the
Hotel des Artistes and has studios at
33 West Sixty-seventh Street. Accord?
ing to the plaintiff, Mr. Edstrom, whose
studios abroad she asserts she paid for,
is now a man of large weal.th, receiving
commissions of as much as $3,500 for
pieces of sculpture. Mrs. Edstrom al?
leges that her husband treated her
cruelly and abandoned her. She asked
, $1,000 a month alimony and $5,000
counsel fees.
Mrs. Edstrom said that before her
marriage to the sculptor she had an
annual income of $0,000 from teaching
Christian Science. lier early married
life with Mr. Edstrom was unhappy, she
said, because of his in.s7.ia- . icj un
founded jealousy. His exhibitions of
rage before her friends and pupils, said
the wife, made it impossible for hor to
continue her profession. Mrs. Edstrom
alleged that she defrayed the expenses
of their apartment and spent .$5,000
out of her own money to educate her
husband as a sculptor in Sweden.
Sells Jewels and Furs
Mrs. Edstrom charged that the
sculptor left her stranded in at hotel
in New York and went to California.
She was compelled to sell her jewelry
and furs in order to obtain funds to
join the defendant on the Coast, she
asserts. "I crossed the continent al?
most without food," she said.
It is further alleged by Mrs. Ed?
strom that after she had rejoined her
husband in California he abandoned
her there. She suffered an attack of
cerebro-meningitis, and friends had
her placed in a sanitarium. Against
her wishes her husband had her re?
moved from that institution and caused
her tr/be placed in another in Chicago.
There, said Mrs. Edstrom, her condi?
tion was aggravated by abusive letters
which Mr. Edstrom wrote her for a
period of six months. Mrs. Edstrom
added that she is now ill, penniless
and suffering from a nervous break?
down, "caused by hi3 brutal and in?
human treatment." Since 1913, the
plaintiff complained, she has not re- '
ceived more than $400 from the hus?
band.
Mrs. Edstrom said that she' has
twenty-five witnesses to prove her alle?
gations of cruelty against her hus?
band, and she said she wished to have
the depositions of these taken. Some
of these witnesses are Mrs. Philip
Somers Cocks, wife of the British Con?
sul General in Lisbon; Comtesse
Troelo, wife of the Swedish Minister
in Berlin; Major Haldanc McFall, of
London; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bail,
nrtists, of Paris, and Henry Warring
ton, an English architect.
Edstrom rose to Ins present eminence
as a sculptor from the most humble
beginnings. He himself said once in an
interview that he used to be "a crap
shooting newsboy." That was in Ot?
tawa, Canada, and the first paintings
he viewed were those that hun^ in
"Stormy" Jordan's saloon in that city.
Shipped as a Stoker
The paintings behind "Stormy's" bar,
or st'se more obscuie urge, sent him
as a youth to New York by the freight
route, the first step in his pilgrimage
of art. Europe, he knew vaguely, was
the home of art, and to Europe he went
as a stoker in a freight steamship.
The ship put in ut Stockholm and
there Edstrom Jeft it. Living on her?
rings, onions and black bread at a
total monthly cost that sometimes kept
with $3, he worked his way thiough a
technical school course and was ad?
mitted to the Royal Acndemy.
His first triumph netted him $20 as
a prize. This enabled him to get some
new clothes and a job as super in an
opera company. Overwork caused a
breakdown, but he returned to hfs
studies and in 3ix months had sold his
first real work, "Spring," for $1,000.
To-day much of his statuary is in pri?
vate collections and he has won nu?
merous prizes ,in competitions here and
abroad. Some of his most famous
pieces ara "Clouds," "The Siren" and
"The Cliff."
>
Memorial Sen-vice for Actor
A memorial service for James
O'Neill, the actor, who died recently,
will be held to-morrow morning in St.
Patrick's Cathedral, under the auspices
of th* Catholic Actors' Guild of Amer?
ica, of which Mr. O'Neill was a mem?
ber. A solemn requiem mass will bo
said at 11 o'clock in ihe Lady Chrtpel
by the Rev. Martin ?. Fahy, chaplain
Legion Hosts
Reach Albany
?y
For Convention
Commander Wade If. Hayes
Will Call Second Annual
State Meeting to Order
at 10 A. M. To-day
Heated Session Forecast
Bonus, Housing, Care of
Disabled and Elections
To Be Storm Centers
(From the American I.egton Editor of
The Tribune)
ALBANY, Sept. 9.?Hundreds of
members of the American Legion, the
"New A. E. F.," are quartered here
awaiting the opening session to-mor?
row of the second annual State De?
partment Convention of their organi?
zation, and an atmosphere of subdued
excitement is in evidence as the dele?
gates await the call to order by State
Commander Wade H. Hayes.
What the convention will bring forth
cannot be forecast to-night. Each
county has had its own convention and
hundreds of resolutions have been
adopted by them, most of these dealing
with issues in which war veterans are
? vitally concerned. The bonus, civil
service preferment, housing, care of
the wounded and disabled and the lift
ing of political agitation restrictions
are but a few of th* questions with
wi^?h the convention is to deal.
Hundreds of Candidates
It is certain that the Resolutions
Committee will have its hands full sep?
arating the wheat from the chaff, and
it is but reasonable* to assume that
virtually each resolution offered will
find some opposition.
The matter of electing new officers
also is bound to provoke a heated de?
bate. Apparently nearly every county
in the state has its own candidate for
the office of State Commander, the
highest honor within the gift of .the
Legion Department, and the same is
true of tile other offices.
If it were not for the fact that Com?
mander Hayes, tho retiring executive,
is a New Yorker, and that the upstate
Legionnaires believe they should elect
their candidate this year, it would ap?
pear that William F. Deegan, county
chairman of the Bronx, would get the
honor. Deegan's fame as an adminis?
trative officer has penetrated the
northern part of New York and the
delegates are strongly in favor of him,
but it is likely that first vice-com?
mander will be the office for which he
is chosen.
The New York County delegation,
witja twonty-one delegates, twenty-one
altijrnates and a nescort of other Le?
gionnaires, arrived this evening, and
is billeted at the Hampton Annex.
County Chairman Henry W. Buxton
is also chairman of the delegation, and
he and his associates will be active in
the convention hall. The other dele?
gates from the First and Second De?
partment districts, the Bronx, Rich?
mond, Kings, Queens, Nassau and Suf?
folk, also arrived to-night.
To-morrow's Program
The program for the first day el
the convention fallows:
MORNING
Convene in Chancellors' Hall.
Bugle will sound "Assembly."
Call to order by the State Commander.
Music by band: "Star-Spangled Ban?
ner."
Reading of convention call by State
Adjutant.
Prayer: Dean Albert C. Lamed.
Report of convention program com?
mittee.
Welcome by Mayor James R. Watt of
Albany.
Welcome by Governor Alfred E. Smith.
Report of State Commander.
Report of State Adjutant.
Report of State Treasurer.
Announcement of convention commit?
tees.
Report of credentials committee.
Introduction of resolutions.
AFTERNOON
Photograph of delegates.
Reception of distinguished guests.
Sueech by National Commander Frank?
lin D;01ier.
Speech by Major* General John F.
U'Ryan. ?
Presentation to department headquar?
ters of department banner and colors.
, Ten minute address by R. T. Fisher,
District Vocational Officer, Federal
Board for Vocational Training.
Ten minute address by R. Rexford
Shaffer, War Risk Insurance Bureau.
Ten minute address by representative
of U. S. Public Health Service.
New business.
Nominations for state officers.
Nominations for national executive
committee.
Fight in Jersey Legion
On Strike Volunteers
Serious Break Threatened at
Veterans'' Convention Over
Members Who Ran Trains
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept. 9.?A
tight which threatens the American
. Legion's organization in New Jersey
! will take place here to-morrow when
, the annual state convention of the
i veterans' organization begins at the
Marlborough-Blenheim Hotel.
i The conflict centers around the ac
j tion of the Bernardsville, N. J., post
' of the Legion, which refused to r??
pudi?t?? the action of members who
run "indignation specials" over the
railroads during the "outlaw" strike
recently. Until the repudiation is made
j state officials of the Legion have de
! clined to approve the post's applica
| tion for a charter, holding that the
attitude of the Legion is against mix?
ing in industrial disputes or taking
sides against organized labor.
Newark and Hudson County posts
favor the attitude of the state officials,
I but the southern part of the state is
with Bernardsville. Six delegates from
i Bernardsville are here to present their
? post's version of the dispute.
It is not improbable that a serious
break may result from the controversy.
.California Raisin Company
Accused of Trade Restraint
j LOS ANGELES, Calif., Sept. 9.?Suit
to dissolve the California Associated
Raisin Company, of FresnO, as a com
i bination in restraint of trade, was
filed in the United States District Court
I here to-day by J. Robert O'Connor,
j United States District Attorney, aet
j ing under instructions from Attorney
I General Palmer.
I Ninety per cent of the nation's yearly
i production of 200,000 tons of raisins is
1 controlled by the Fresno corporation,
I according to the complaint, which was
, pr-^oari'd ufter a report on it? activitirs
; ?van rendered to the Attorney Qeneral
; by the Federal Trade Commission.
I Mr. O'Connor said the government
: sought an order restraining th<? com
' pany from enforcing contracts alleged
1 to have been ob*?ined from grape grow
! ers through coercion.
?.
1 ?'nf?rt?inatc Inmern oiU-n meet larky finden
through Tribun? Lost and. Found ada
Phouu Beskman 3000.?Advt.
?fSr DSV ^r ""^SBm\
?MOW VJ BBH _B
?H^ AJP i-^arge size
tube..,
?enough for
three months?
why pay more?
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Prince Radziwiil Dies in
Paris; Was 70 Years Old
PARIS, Sept. 9.?Prince Constantin
Radziwiil died here this afternoon. He
was seventy years old.
Prince Constantin Radziwiil was a
member of the second branch of the an?
cient family of that name. He was one
of the seven children of the late Prince
Constantin, who died in 1809. In 1876
he married Miss Louisa Blanc, an heiress
of the Monte Carlo family of that name,
who died in 1911.
Two children survive. They are
Louise, wife of Count Armand de la
Rochefoucauld, Duke de Doudeauville
and Prince Leon Radziwiil, who mar?
ried a daughter of the Gramont family.
Prince Constantin was a relative of
Prince Albert Radziwiil, who married
??rliss Dorothy Deacon, of this city.
RUDOLPH MOSSE
BERL?N, Sept. 9.?Rudolph Mosse,
publisher, died here yestor?ay.
Herr Mosse was born in Grats In
1843. He? was the publisher of the
Berliner Tageblatt, the Berliner Volks
zeitung and the Morgen Zeitung. He
was the founder of the Mosse Adiver?
tising Agency.
EDWARD* KEARN
Edward Kearn, president of the Be?
ford Mills Cotton Company, 80-82
Leonard Street, died unexpectedly yes?
terday in his office while talking to
friends. He was sitting at his desk
when he collapsCed. Dr. Sheib, of Vol?
unteer Hospital, said that death was
caused by apoplexy.
Mr. Kearn was fifty-five years old
and lived at 307 West Eighty-fourth
Street. He had been president of the
Bedford company for six years, and
prior to that time had been connected
with various other cotton concerns.
He is well known among those in the
cotton business.
He is survived by his wife and two
children, who are staying at the family
summer homo in Cedarhurst, L. I.
BARON EGER?O?-OF~TATTON
KNUTSFORD, England, Sept. 9.?
Alan de Tatton Egerton, third Baron
?gerton of Tatton, is dead here.
Baron Egerton of Tatton was born
in March, 1845, the son of the first
Baron Egerton of Tatton and Lady
Charlotte Loftus, and succeeded to the
title upon the death of his brother in
1909. He was educated at Eton, and
was prominent in engineering circles.
He was a member of Parliament from
1883 to 1906.
ADOLPH IHM
Adolph Ihm, forty-seven years old, a
member of the firm of Ihm & Emde,
commission merchants, of 36 East
Thirty-first Street, died unexpectedly
yesterday in his office. The body waa
removed to the Ihm home, in Old
Church Road, Greenwich, Conn.
. JOHN L. BACI
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 9?John Ls
Baci, thirty-four years old, an Indian?
apolis newspaper man, dieu here to?
day. Death was due to injuries suf?
fered when he fell down a stairway in
the press stand at the Speedway dur?
ing the 500-mile race on May 31 of this
year. N
Mr. Baci was born in St. Louis, and
had been in charge of the automobile
department of The Indianapolis News
for six years.
MRS. ?SARAH EVA OSGOOD
Mrs. Sarah Eva Osgood, 71, widow of
Joseph 0. Osgood, former chief engi?
neer for the New Jersey Central Rail?
road, died on Wednesday night at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Stephen
Haff, in Plainfield, N. J.
She is survived by two daughters,
three son?, her mother and a sister.
WILLIAM* TOOKER
William Tooker, a son of the lata
Commodore Theodore Tooker, whose
family designed the American cup
yacht America, died Wednesday even?
ing in his office, 265 Washington
Street. He was fifty-five years old.
Mr. Tooker for several years had
been superintendent of the Baker &
Williams storage warehouses.
The body was taken to his home, 916
Jefferson Avenue, 'Brooklyn, where
funeral services will be held this even?
ing by the Rev. William Sheafe Chase.
I. BOOTH CROSSMAN
I. Booth Crossman, of Washington,
D. C, a son-in-law of the late Ecwin
Booth, the actor, died on Wednesday
at Bar Harbor, Me.
He was a member of the Players
of this city. He is survived by his wife,
who was Miss Edwina Booth; a sister,
Mrs. F. Fremont-Smith; a son, Edwin
,Booth Crossman, and a daughter, Mrs.
C. Livingston Waterbury.
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 Bcekman 3000.
MARRIED
BIRCHARO ? KKENE ? At Norwalk.
Conn.. Septemb"r 8, 1920, Mr?. Mabel
Burchard to William Faltoute Keen??.
SELDEN ? BOYNTON ? On Wednesday.
September 8, In the chapel of St. Barthol
omew'i Church, by the Rev. Dr. Henry
L?beck. Zoila Detmold Boyr.ton, daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Clark Boyn
ton, to George Dudley Seiden Jr., of
Erie, Pa.
DEATHS
Bt CHA?AN?On September 7, 1920. Jame?
Buchanan, beloved son of Hannah and
Earnest, aged 24 years. Funeral from
M? lato residence, 2717 West 6th ?t.,
Coney Island, Saturday, 10 a. in. Solemn
hlifh mass Guanlian Angel Church,
Orean Parkway. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery.
CARROLL?On Tuesday, September 7.
John ?.'arroll, beloved husband of Mary
Carroll (nee O'Connor), nativer of Cork
City, Ireland. Funeral from his late
residence, 530 East S5th et., Friday,
September 10, 9:30 a. m. : thence to tho
Church of St. Ignatius Loyola, 8?th et.
and Park ave. Interment Calvary.
CHRISTIAN?Suddenly, Tuesday, Septem?
ber 7. Rev. Brother Christian, at St.
Joseph's Hospital, Yonkers, beloved son
of the late Philip and Susan Lennon
and nephew of Catherine Rooney, for?
merly of the old 13th Ward. Funeral
services at Pocantlco Hills, Friday, 8
a. m.
CRAGER ? Wednesday. September s,
Bertha Wormaer, dearly beloved wife or
Louis and devoted mother or '?-ving and
Miriam. Funeral Friday aft'?noon, Sep?
tember 10, at 1:30, from ht r late resi?
dence, 560 West 160th St. Jael Lodge,
U. O. T. S.. invited to attend the funeral.
Cleveland papers please copy.
CROSSMAN?-I. Booth, at Rar Harbor,
Me., September 6. Survived by his wife,
Bdwina Booth Crossman, his daughter,
Mr?. C. Llvlnf?ston Waterbury, and hi?
son. Edwin Pooth Grossman, and hi?
sister. Mrs. F. Fremont-Smith. Funeral
services private. Washington paper?
please copy. ?
CRYSTAL?Thomas J.. aged 61, Septem?
ber ?, 1320, at the home of his daughter,
2K8 West 92d at. Funeral from the
Church of St. Thomas the Apostle, 118th
St. and St. Nicholas ave., Friday morn?
ing at 10:30.
DAVIS?On September 5, at Belfast. Me..
Fellowea Da?4n, In his "3d year. Fu?
neral Bervlcp#"iat his ?ate residence, 67
W-st 41th st.. New York City, on Sun?
day. September 13, at 2 p. m. Inter?
ment private.
DELANO?Suddenly, at Barrytnwn, N. T..
;.-? ? .,.~.s,.r ft. lOJIt Wnrren P"litro. in
the (Ith year o*. hie are. Funeral prt
DYAS?On September 8, Annie Dyas. in
her 89th year. Services at the chapel
of the Home, 104th ?t. and Amsterdam
ave., ?^lday, September 10, at 11 a. m.
?WIGHT?France? Warner, at Rouelle.
X. J.. In her 64th year. Funeral services
at her late residence, 151 6th Av. West,
P.onelle, at 2 p. m., Saturday, Septem?
ber 11.
FLOWER ? At Riverside, Conn., on
Wednesday. September 8, 1920, Annie F.,
?widow of Samuel A. Flower. Funeral
services will be held at the residence
of her son, AUsert A. Flower, Hendrie.
Road, Riverside, Conn., on Friday morn
?r.g-, 10:30 o'clock. Kindly omit flowers.
GORMAN?On Tuesday, September 7.
Violet K. Oorman (nee Banks), beloved
Vlfe of James F. Gorman, Fireman.
Engine Company No. 9. Funeral from
her late residence, 3!6 West 129th st.,
Friday, 0:30 a. n?. ; thence to the Church
of St. Cecilia. 100th st. and Lexington
ave. Interment Calvary.
BLAYNKS?Suddenly, at South Orrtn*ton.
Me., Mary Augusta, daughter of J.
Chester Haynes and Loretta Callahan
Haynos. Funeral from her 1st? resi?
dence, IS Gates ave., Brooklyn; thencs
to St. Joseph's R. C. Church. Pacifie
st. and Vanderbllt ave.. Brooklyn. Re?
quiem msss at 11 a. m., on Flday, Sep?
tember 10. Automobile cortes;*.
HOEV?Matthew, beloved husband of the
late Susan Hoey (nee O'Neill). Funeral
from his late residence, 466 West S8th
st*. Friday, !> a. rn. ; thence to St.
Michael's Church.
KRANE?Suddenly, September t, Joseph,
beloved husband of Susan Keane (nee
Foster), at his residence, 31 Willow
{?lace, Brooklyn. Funeral Friday, ?:1o
a. m. ; thence to St. Charles Borromeo
Church, where solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated. Interment Holy
Cross.
KOONZ?On September 8, at ft. Take's
Hospital, Or. Albert B. Koon?, husband
of Jennie Toffey, Funeral ??rvice at St.
A?ne*'s Chapel, Weet S*lo?tjr.w?ooa?3\
DEATHS
st., near Columbus av., on Friday. Sep?
tember 10, at 2 p. m. Funeral private.
KREt'SLEK?On September 7. 1920. Eda
J. Kreusler (nee Dahlbender), beloved
wife of Rlchanl Kreusler and daughter
of Rosa Dahlbender and the late Charle?
M. Dahlbem?er. Funeral service? at her
late residence, 39 Millwood st., Fiatbush,
on Saturday, September 11. at 2 p. m.
Interment Evergreens Cemetery.
LEVY?On September 8, . Henriette Levy,
in her 7??th year, beloved w'.fn of Alex?
ander Levy and loving ynoth-r of Leo
and Simon Levy, Mrs. Carrie Lesser and
Corde'la Levy. Relatives and friends
are respectfully invited to attend funeral
from her late residence, 678 Macon st..
Brooklyn, Friday, at 2 o'clock. Kindly
omit flowers.
MILLER?Entered into rest September 7.
1920, Julia Muller (nee Fessier), in her
65th year, dearly belove?! wife of Adam
Mutier and mother of Flora P. T'nger
and Charles F. M?ller. Services at her
late residence, 44 East 87th St., Friday
morning at 10 o'clock, interment pri?
vate.
MYERS?At Montclalr. N. J., Tuesday.
September 7, Christopher Myer? In his
74th year. Funeral service at the resi?
dence of hi? daughter, Mrs. Charles W.
Mattlson, 26 James st , Montclalr, on
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
NEIL?On Wednesday, September 8, Rob?
ert A., beloved husband of D*lla Nell
(nee Hall). Funeral from his ?ate resi?
dence, 439 West 34th st., Friday, Septem?
ber 10. Requiem mass at St. Michael's
Church, 10 a. m.
OSGOOD? At Plalnfleld, N. J., on Wednes?
day, September 8. 1320, Sarah Eva, wife
of the late Joseph Otis Osgood. in her
"1st year. Services In the All Souls'
Unitarian Church, Plalnfletfl, N. J.. on
Friday, September " 10, at 2:30 p. m.
Interment in Milton, Mass., at conveni?
ence of the family.
POWEBiS?On September 7, at 79 Norwich
ave., Jamaica, N. Y., Estelle M. Quantin,
aged 63 years, widow of the lato P. H.
Powers an?4 mother of Maude Q. Es
seltyn. Haze! Q. HUlman and Harold I..
Quantin. Funeral from above address.
Saturday. September 11, it i p. a.
BOSKNFELD?After a lingering illness, on
September 8. 1920. Mathilda Roeenfeld
?nee Lambert), beloved wife of Solomon
Rosenfeld and mother of Henry and the
late Dor? Fuld. in her 7Sth year. Tn
neral from her late residence, 453 East
185th st., Friday, 10 a, m. Kind!'/ omit
flower?.
WEMPLK?J. Rubs, on September 9. at
Saratoga Springs, in his ?9th year.
WERNER?On Monday, September ?, 1920.
Frank X. Werner, beloved husband of
Katherine Werner (nee Newman). Fu?
neral from his late residence, 2 Pine
hurst st.. Rt 10 a. m., Thursday, Septem?
ber 9, 1920.
W1GGINS?On September 7, 1920. Henry,
beloved husband of Catherine Wiggins
(nee Brown). Funeral from his lat?
residence, 550 Greenwich st., Friday, 3
p m.
WILSON?On September ?, Annie Ken?
dall, beloved wife of Alexander WIIroo,
of the Aptborp. 79th st. ami Broadway.
Services at Holy Trinity Church, Lenox
av. and li?d st.. on Saturday, Septem?
ber 11. at 1:30 o'clock.
WISNER?At the Presbyterian Hospital in
this city, on September 8, 1920. John
Hornor Wisner. son of the late William
H. and Ellen Hornor Wisner, in his 76th
year Funeral services at St. James's
Church. Madison Avenue and Seventy
first Street, Saturday morning at 1<1
o'clock. Interment at Goshen, N. Y.,
Saturday afternoon on arrival of train
leaving Chamber? Street 2:15 P. M. **y
llght saving time.
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