Newspaper Page Text
To Be Married
To Dr. Barrows
Ceremony to Take Place
in North Aiidover, Mass.,
on Oct. 9, With Reception
Later at Bride's Home
Will Live in This Gty
Many Other Weddings in
Society To Be Solemnized
Within a Few Weeks
Mrs. John H. ScoviUe has issued in?
vitations for the wedding of her daugh?
ter, Miss Frances L, ScoTllle, to Dt
David N. Barrows, son of Mrs. Charles
Cliffori Rarrows, of 63 East Fifty-sixth
Street, October 9, in the Episcopal
chorch. North Andover, Mass. The
ceremoiy will be followed by a recep?
tion at the home of Mrs. Scoviile,
Hillcrest, North Andover. Miss Deb?
orah Bfe'yjw will be Miss Scoville's
maid oi honor, and the other attend?
ants wil be Miss Beatrice Post, Miss
Alice Alen. Miss Cr.roline'Stevens and
Miss Harriet Kunrardt.
Dr. Arthur D. Osborne will be Dr.
Barrowss best man, and the ushers
will be Dr. Harold A. Content, Dr.
Robert '.'. Wadhanis. Dr. Edward M.
Hoiladay and Dr. Charles H. Nammach.
Dr. ?Urrows and his bride, after
their we?ding trip, will live at 145 East
?- Miss -delaida Sedgwick, daughter
of Mrs. Harry Sedgwick, will become
the bridi of John Munroe, September
25, at Fiircroft. the country place of
the brid-'s uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Rich Steers, in Port Chester,
?. Y. 3h"ss Mary Steers is to be the
tride's aaid of honor, and tho other
attendants wi'l bo Mrs. George Henry
Warren jr., Mr?. Francis B. Bradley,
Mrs. Chtrles Roed, Miss Adrienne Ise
lin. Misi M. Symphorosa Bristed, Miss
Marion Carey Dinsmore and Miss
Marion Tiffany, all of New York, and
Miss Jam Christian Bullitt, of Phila?
Henrj Mur.roe will be best man, and
the uslers will include L. H. Paul
Chapin. C Frederick Frothingham jr.
G. M-;c<ul!och Miller, II. Gallatin Pell
and Getrge M. Rushmore, of this city;
Richarc C. Evarts and Charles Weston,
cf Boston, and Frederick W. Hubbell,
of DesMoincs, Iowa.
The narriage of Miss Barbara Rus?
sell, dajghter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Ru"sell, lo irving Paris 2d, son o* Mr
and Mr?. Francis U. Paris, of r_i East
Seventy second Street, will take place
Saturday in the Unitarian Church,
Captaii and Mrs. William R. Sayles
have ainounced the engagement cf
their datghtcr. Mrs. Ernes: A. Bige?
low jr.. o Herman Livingston Rogers,
son of M\ and Mrs. Archibald Rogers,
of Hyde 'ark. N*. Y. Mrs. Bigelow was
Miss Kaharine Moore, daughter of
Mrs. Sa;les by her first husband,
Henry B.Moore. Mr. Bigelow died in
May 191! Mrs. Bigelow ?s a member
of the Cblony Club, and served as ?
nnrse wih the French army for twe
years. !r. Ropers is a graduate oi
Vale. c.*3 of '14, and served over
sfas ?? h major in the 308th Field
Artillery He is a member of th?
Knickeripcker. Racquet and Tennis
-sa c.i'r clubs.
Mis? Dorothy Maitland I.ee'"Griggs
d_ughtc? of Mr. and Mrs. Maitland F
Gri???. wll become the bride of Fran?
cis Kirg Murray, Saturday, in the
Chare? ofSt Barnabas, Irvington. Mis!
Mune: "rawbridge will be the maid oi
honor r-.d i.he other attendants will b?
Miss Ly?iaMurray, sister of the bride,
groom; Mrs. Guy Robinson. Mrs. Stew?
art ?teven-or.. Miss Helen Havemeyer
Miss Caro! ..ee Johnson, RJ'Ss Elizabeth
Lhnght, Mis Edith Ely and Miss Edit!
rederick S Murray will bo hii
brother's >est man, and anothei
brother, tht famous tennis player, R
Lir.dley Mirray; Sherwood Hubbell
W:ilia.m Tilccmb, William Kirk, Johr
I dache. Frederick Moore, Joseph Crosi
_nd Maitlaid Lee Griggs, brother o:
tht bride, .viil be ushers.
The cerenony will be followed by t
reception at Barberries, Ardsley, th<
country hone of Mr. and Mrs. Griggs
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Edward Traej
and her daughter, Miss Anne Tracy
returned to the city yesterday fron
their country place at Highland Falls,
N. Y. They will sail for France to?
morrow on board the Adriatic. Miss
Trfacy will work for the American Com?
mittee for Devastated France during
Mr. and Mrs. JosephNF. Stillman and
their daughters. Miss Lisa, Miss Mil?
dred and Miss Ruth Stillman. will re?
turn to the city from Southampton,
L. I., to-morrow.
Mrs. Henry C. Frick, who came on
from her country place at Pride's
Crossing last week to meet her daugh?
ter, Misa Helen C. Frick, who spent
several months in Europe, returned to
her country place yesterday with her
daughter. While in town they were
a: the Hotel St. Regis.
Mr. and Mrs. George Pinckard will
return to England to-morrow on board
the Adriatic, after spending a year in
this country. Mr. Pinckard was for
? ight years master of hounds in Eng?
land and during the war supervised
the remount depot of 400 acres, which
he gave as a gift to the nation.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Lawrence have
closed their camp at Big Wolf Lake,
in the Adirondacks, and have returned
to their home in Lawrence Park, Bronx
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mitchell Hall have
gone to Hot Springs to spend the rest
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Mellen, who
were married last week, are touring
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Main Post jr.,
have returned to the city from New?
port, where they were jruests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. Goadby Loew.
General Enoch H. Crowder has
arrived in the city from Washington
und is at the Hotel Astor.
W?l Be a Late September Bride
Miss Cleo Robertson
She is to become the bride^of William Kent Dupre jr., on September 25 in
th? chapel of St. Thomas's Church. She is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Allan Robertson, of this city.
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271 to 274, HIGH HOLBORN, W. C. I
41 and 43, Ludgate Hill, E. C. 4
1371o 140, Tottenham Court Road, W, 1
256, Edgware Road, W. 2
27 to 33, King St., Hammersmith, W. 6
&.to,9, Seven Sisters Road, N. 7
CROYDON BRANCH; Whttgift House, North End
France ISLames Fayolle as
American Legion Envoy
Famous General Will Attend
Cleveland " Convention in
Place of Marshal Foch
PARIS, Sept. 13. -General Marie
Emile Fayolle. regarded as having more
to do with the direct employment of
American troops than any other French
commander, will represent the French
government at the coming convention
of the American Legion in Cleveland.
Marshal Foch, who was unable to ac?
cept the Legion's invitation because of
unsettled European conditions, re?
quested that General Fayolle be desig?
nated and Premier Millerand and Min?
ister of War Lefevre acquiesced.
General Fayolle expects to embark
from Brest next Wednesday on the
The personality of the French repre?
sentative, outside of his military duties,
is said to be sympathetic and modest
even to the point of timidity. One of
his friends described him as having
mere the bearing of a village, priest
than a grizzles war veteran.
Prince at Panama City
Planning a Fishing Trip
PANAMA, Sept. 13.?The British
cruiser Renown, having on board the
Prince of Wales, who is returning to
England after a tour of Hawaii, the
Fijis, New Zealand and Australia, ar?
rived hero to-day.
The prince proceeded immediately by
train to Fort de Lcsseps, where arrange?
ments had been made for a tarpon fish?
ing trip in the Chagres River.
The prince will be host to-night at a
dinner on the Renown. Among those
invited are President and Mme. Lefevre
Governor and Mrs. Harding, American
Minister Price. General and Mrs. Ken?
nedy, Admiral Johnston, British Charg?
Graham and French Charg? Tellier.
The prince will depart to-morrow for
Mosquito Believed to Have
Infected Boy With Anthrax
Arthur Saldana, fourteen years old,
and the youngest anthrax victim ever
treated at Bellevue Hospital, is be?
lieved to have developed the disease
from the bite, of a mosquito. He ar?
rived in this city yesterday from his
home in Porto Rico, intending to enroll
at the Clason Point Military Academy
?n the Bronx.
On the voyage, however, he was bit?
ten by a mosquito and that side of his
face was so inflamed and painful on his
arrival that an uncle who met him at
the pier took him to Bellevue, where
his trouble was diagnosed as anthrax
? nd serum was admi/iistered.
Opposed in Sermon
By Rabbi Schulman
Duty of American Jews
to Upbuild U. S., He Says
in New Year Address;
Others Against His View
Problems of Jewish life from na
I tional and international viewpoints
| were discussed yesterday in all Jewish
j synagogues and improvised prayer
j houses on the first day of the celebra?
tion of Ro3ch-ha-schonah, the Jewish
I new year.
"The Eternal Values of Life" was the
subject of the morning sermon deliv?
ered by Rabbi Samuel Schulman, at
Temple Beth-El, Fifth Avenue and
The speaker deplored "the heritage
of the Great War," which, he ??aid, ex?
pressed itself "in a denial of an all
"At no great crisis in history has the
belief in God been so weak as it is to?
day," he sai I.
Discussing the Jewish problem, Rabbi
"The Jewish problem ha^ not been
solved, because the overwhelming ma?
jority of Jews are scattered in the
world They can not, they will not and
they ought not to look for their estab?
lishment as a nation in Palestine."
Rabbi Schulman argued that the duty
of the American Jew was not that in?
dicated by Zionism, but that the Jews
residing in this country, while at all
times helping their brethren in other
lands, must concentrate their attention
upon the welfare and futura of the
The contrary opinion, as far a3 the
problem of a Jewish homeland ;n Pal?
estine is concerned, was expressed in
his sermon by Rabbi Maurice H.
Harris, in the Temple Israel. He re?
joiced in the fact that the dawning of
the new year has revealed to the Jews
of the world the prospect of coming
into their own land and asserted that
"a new era, a new ideal and a new
hepe lie before the descendants of the
Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein, preach?
ing his new year sermon at the Insti?
tutional Synagogue, 110th Street and
St. Nicholas Avenue, said in ?,art;
"Nothing short of a religious revival
tan bring well-being into the world.
We have become too self-dependent.
There would be no clash of classes if
real religion permeated our hearts. The
laborer has been taught to spurn the
idea of God because the employer, who
represented the church, refused to give
him a square deal. The idea of mastery
between brothers must not exir.t."
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, in his ad?
dress before the Free Synagogue at
Carnegie Hall yesterday morning, called
on Christians to correct the false im?
pression that the so-called "Jewish
peril" has created a world-wide unrest,
lit bitterly arraigned those who had
raiced the cry of a "Jewish peril." This
cry, he declared, wan being used by
every group in Europe which desired
the restoration of the pre-war order.
Militarist Germany and Czarist Ru'ssia
are using it as a false alarm, he said.
"It is a brazen attempt to find some
scapegoat," he declared. "It is a brazen
attempt to find an excuse for a return
to the order that was."
?Prince of Wales 'Broke;'
Unable to Pay for Drink
After Treating Every One in
House, "He Suddenly Discov?
ers He Is Out of Funds
MIOWERA, New South Wales. Aug.
14.?The Prince of Wales had the time
of his life here among the hard-riding,
straight-shooting, outspoken ranchers,
end by his adaptability and good fel?
lowship made himself extremely popu?
lar. He won their respect when he en?
tered five races against these premier
horsemen and won all the events.
The ranchers are having a quiet
smile over an amusing but somewhat
embarrassing incident in which the
prince was involved. With his usual
"hail-fellow-well-met" bearing, the
prince on one occasion asked every one
in the house to have a drink with him.
After the drinks had been served
the heir to the richest throne in the
world discovered he had no money. He
called on Admiral Halsey, who is tour?
ing with him, for funds, but the only
reply was: "I haven't a shilling on mc,
Finally another member of the royal
party came to the rescue, and the
drinks were handed around.
Curb Put on Jewish Hegira
Zionist Order to Limit Emigra?
tion Is Confirmed *
LONDON, Sept. 13.- The Zionist ex?
ecutive offices have confirmed the re?
port that orders have been issued to
all Jewish organizations in Eastern
Europe not to pass through them emi?
grants who are trying to make their
way to Palestine. Only those who
show that they are in a position to
support themselves for at least twelve
months will be permitted to enter the
future home of the Jews.
The "Hapoal Hazoir," the Zionist
labor element in Palestine, has threat?
ened that unless this order is Imme?
diately withdrawn, they will begin an
open conflict in the organization.
Infantile Paralysis Spread
Alarms Bay State Officials
BOSTON, Sept. 13.?A spread of in?
fantile paralysis in the vicinity of this
city which, while not an epidemic, yet
constitutes a condition that has caused
concern among health officials, was an?
nounced hy the State Department of
A total of ninety-seven cases in the
state was reached with the addition of
; fourteen new cases in reports received
tc-day. The number of cases is the
greatest in this state since the epidemic
: of 1916.
? Trade and Realty Organizations
Meet to Aid Housing Program
Representatives of trade and realty
; organizations met yesterday in the
; rooms of the Real Estate Board, 217
? The meeting was held to amend and
add to the program already arranged
by the board to be presented to the
j Legislature, it was said.
Pershing Sixty lears Old
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. -General
| Pershing celebrated his sixtieth birth?
day to-day at his homo here and, inci
; dentally, the anniversary of the sec
I ond day of the Battle of St. Mihiel, the
i first ail-American major offensive
I against the Germany army. Only mem
! hers of his staff and a few guests at
I tended the celebration.
I What did Susan do? "
j That is delightfully told in
LEE WILSON DODD'S
I Book of Susan
Probably th? greatest American
novel published this season.
.2 00 at atl book atorra, or from
E. P. Du?ton ft Co., 681 5tfc Av., N. Y,
Ont-of-town peranna coming- to New
Tork uaually r?m1 Tha Trtbun?. Adver?
t?an that Kurnlarn-il Hoom to kat. Ptaon?
Jewish Salvation Army
Movement Launched Here
'Seventy Elders" and Many
Prominent Rabbis to Sup?
port National Organization
The American Jewish Seventy Elders
and many prominent u-JbDis have be?
gun a movement for the organization
of a Jewish Salvation Army. The or?
ganization is to be national and to be
patterned in every detail after the
Christian Salvation Army.
President Jacques Pollatschek of
the American, Jewish Seventy Elders
said: "There are so many disturbing,
irreligious agencies active to-day
which are making atheists of the ris?
ing Jewish generation that some
religious organization must be formed
to counteract this effect. A man's
religion is his staff. Take this from
him and he has nothing with whicn
to fight the evil influences which are
always present and ready ajto pounce
upon the weak. The great work which
the Christian Salvation Army has done
during the last six year3 has led us
to believe that a like organization
should do much good for the Jewish
citizens of to-morrow."
A meeting was held in the Cooper
Union Free Synagogue last night, at
which the plans for the new organisa?
tion were announced. Rabbi Browne
Baby Has Rat Bite Fever ;
Doctors Isolate Germ
Physicians Seek Cure for First
Time in This Country; Ex?
periment on Serums
Serial Dispatch to The Tribune
BALTIMORE, Sept. 13.?When a rat
gnawed the finger of Elmer Deaver,
eighteen months old, as the child lay
asleep in its home in this city, ten
weeks ago, there began to develop one
of the rarest medical cases known to
science. It has resulted in the isola?
tion for the first tirne in this country
of a long-sought germ and in experi?
ments toward concocting a serum to
combat deadly rat bite fever. The
child is under treatment at St. Agnes's
Hospital. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Deaver.
Medical annals until the develop?
ment of the Deaver case showed that
the world had known only 103 cases of
rat bite fever?a sort of venomous in?
fection that does not develop a mucus,
but ravages the blood, and in some
cases is fatal.
Only after the child had been treated
by several medical experts was the
case diagnosed properly. The parents
were unaware of the manner in which
the child had been infected. Dr. H. V.
Harper, a Johns Hopkins interne, sus?
pected the cause of the poisoning and
set about the isolation of the germ.
The only previous isolation of this
germ was accomplished secretly in
Japan in 1905.
Thus far the serums have had little
result. The treatment seems to keep
death at a distance, and it is hoped
that this can be continued until an
effective serum is ready.
George White to Wed His
Star, Anne Pennington
Producer Admits His Engage?
ment to Actress ""if She
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 13.?George
White, producer of "The Scandals of
19_0," now playing at) the Globe Thea?
ter in New York, to-day admitted here
that he is engaged to Anne Pennning
ton, the star of his production.
Rumors of their engagement have
been current for some time in New
York, but both refused to give any
confirmation until to-day. Then Miss
Pennington gave a half admission, fol?
lowed by a quick "ask G?orgie.''
Mr. White was at the Lyric Theater
rehearsing some dance numbers for a
"Engaged?" he asked, as he danced
nimbly across the stage, with a petite
blonde, illustrating one of the newest
steps* "Yes -that is, who told you?"
"Say," he added, mopping his brow,
"why bring it out now? I'm going
back to New York and wc cati announce
it there. Anyway, I say just what
"But are you engaged?" he was asked
"Yes?that is, if she says so."
Jurist for Family Courts
Justice Dooley Would Protect
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.?Appoint?
ment of family courts to deal with
mattejjs concerning the home was urjred
by Edgar J. Dooley, presiding Justice
of the Brooklyn Court of Domestic
Relations, in an address to-dav at the
sixth biennial session of the National
Conference of Catholic Charities.
Such a court, Justice Dooley de?
clared, would serve as "a sheet anchor
to society." The court Rhould be so
constituted, he added, that it would
"protect and enforce the right of aban?
doned and neglected wives, children,
parents and grandparents; that it
would safeguard the home and execute
with vigor the marital, parental, moral
and legal obligations imposed upon
man in his relation to the family."
Mail Planes Leave 5 Cities
Extensive Daily Coast-to-Coast
CHICAGO, Sept. 13.?An extensive
daily coast-to-coast air mail service
was begun to-day when planes left five
?cities for points across the continent.
One plane will leave each morning
from New York with mail for San
Francisco, one from San Francisco for
Now York, one from Cheyenne, Wyo.,
to San Francisco, one from Salt Lake
City to San Francisco, one from Chi?
cago to San Francisco every day, except
Sunday, and one from Chicago to New
York every day, except Monday. Each
plane will tfSTry 800 pounds of mail.
Going On To-dav
C? _ ml
i An'f rlcan Museum of Natural History; ad?
Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission
A.nuarium: admission free.
Zoological 1'a.rk; ml mission free.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
Convention of the Grand t'nlted Order
t,f odd Fellows. Manhattan Casino, 10
Meeting und luncheon under th? nusplcea
,f the National Association <*f Flnish
M-s of Cotton Fabrics, Hotel Blltmor*.
rVmventlon of the National Association,
Retail Ten ..nd Coffee Merchants, Hotel
Luncheon of the Retail Millinery Associ?
ation Hotel Pennsylvania, !^:--i p. In.
Address hy Fenator Ollbert M. Hit. heock,
of Nebraska, ?t a luncheon of the Ark
wrlght <.'lul>, ajo Broadway.
Pinner to Governor Smith and his military
staff by the Coney Island IJtmrd of
Address by Joseph French Johnson on ??in?
dustrial and Economical Outlook." Rum
f,,rd Hall, &o Host Forty-first Street,
8:15 p. in.
Meet In? of the American Association of
Engineers, Engineering Societies Build
Inn 29 West Thirty-ninth Street, H p. m.
Lortur- by John Cowp?r Powy? on "Do_
tolevsky: The intim?t? h.?ivt* of Hu?
man Psychology.' P?"I>ln? Howe, 1
East Fifteen! h ?t reel, 8: JO p. m.
G. A. Kessler, Noted
Is Dead in Paris
I Became Prominent 30 Year?
Ago as Result of His
Sensational Success as
Wine Co.'s Representative
Word was received in this city last
' night of the death at his home in Paris
yesterday of Georg? A. Kessler, "mil
lionaire wine agent," whose activities
as such were known the world over.
Mr. Kessler had been suffering from a
disease of the liver for seven months
and had been confined to his home in
the Bois de Boulogne several weeks.
The funeral arrangements have not
Little is known of Mr. Kessler's life
prior to his appearance in New York
about thirty years ago, when he came
to this country to promote the cham?
pagne made by Mo?t & Chandon, of
France. It was a difBcuIt mission, for
the people with whom he had to deal
.had been accustomed for years to other
brands, but Mr. Kessler by his ability
soon made his name known all over
tho world. He did no selling whatever.
His business was the introduction of
! the champagne, and it is said that in
: the execution of his mission he spent
' more than $70,000 a year. The pro?
ceeds of parties which he gave netted
; him a profit of between $100,000 and
; $250.000 a year, the latter amount hav
, ing been paid to him just before the
; outbreak of the European war.
| Mr. Kessler was a philanthropist. Be
i fore the war he devoted much of his
I time and money to the furtherance of
' the arts and the promotion of science,
and when the war started he turned his
i attention to relief and hospital *-ork.
; The first thing he did was to turn over
j to* the French government his home in
' Paris. In November, 1919, he organ
i ized the "Permanent Blind Relief War
; Fund for Soldiers and Sailors of the
! Aliies" and contributed largely to its
Mr. Kessler was on board the steam
| ship Lusitania when she was sunk in
; 1915, and after his rescue gave vivid
! descriptions of the torpedoing of the
| vessel by a submarine.
He maried in 1907 Mrs. Cora Parson?
Tyler, divorced wife of George Tyler,
; the theatrical producer.
, Shelton Hale Dies After
Illness of Five Months
?End Come? to Lawyer and For?
mer War Board Official
Shelton Hale, a lawyer of this city,
formerly assistant secretary of the
United States War Trade Board, and
prior to that time secretary to Justice
j Oliver Wendell Holmes of the Supreme
1 Court, died on Sunday at Windsor, Vt.,
1 after an illness of five months. He
j had been taken to Windsor recently
i from the Presbyterian Hospital here,
I after haying undergone an operation
I for a brain lesion.
Mr. Hale was born in Tennessee, and
j was a graduate of the University of
i Pennsylvania and of the Harvard Law
School. He was engaged in newspaper
work on the Philadelphia Public Led?
ger and the Boston Post until 1916.
During the peace conference he was
in Paris as secretary to Vance C. Mc
: Cormick on the Supreme Blockade
| Touncil. When he returned to New
| York he became associated with the
I law firm of Chadbourne, Hunt &
! Jaeckel, with offices at 165 Uroadway.
Mr. Hate's home in this city was at
! fif? West Twelfth Street. He is sur?
vived by his wife, who was Miss Susfln
Evarts, granddaughter of the late
William M. Evarts, at one time Secre?
tary of State; his mother, Mrs. Annie
Riley Hale, a brother, and a sister,
Mrs. Heywood Broun, of this city.
Funeral services will be held at the
Evarts's home in Windsor to-morrow
Sisters, Maniac's Victims,
Will Be Buried To-day
1 Publie Schools at Highland
Park. N. J., Will Close in
Honor of Slain Teachers
Funeral services for the Misses
Daisy and Sadie Felter, wTio were shot
and killed Saturday by a deranged ex
soldier, will be held to-day In Highland
Park, N. J. The two sisters were pub?
lic school teachers and the public
schools of Highland Park will be closed
to-day for the funeral.
"Crazy Mike" Mazakowich, who ?
killed them, was drafted in September,1
1917, at Metuchen, and was sent to !
Camp Upton. He is suffering from a j
serious wodnd inflicted by one of the
posse which arrested him. He declares
that he served overseas with the 1st
Division, but the authorities at High?
land Park have not been able to verify
this statement. Since the war he has
been leading an aimless and workless
existence, roaming about the country
in uniform, decorated with ribbons and
He told detectives that sixteen
masked soldiers gave him the rifle with
which he shot the women and also that
he bought the weapon for $30 from
three deserters. Major Alexander
Monroe, a former Canadian officer, says
that the rifle was stolen from his home.
"Crazy Mike's" case may go before the
grand jury Friday.
G. W. Shiebler, Brooklyn
Manufacturer, Is Dead
Leaves Signature Album, Begin?
nins With Grant, Closing With
Pershing, Valued at $100,000
George W. Shiebler, seventy-four
years old, a silverware manufacturer
and retailer of this city, died yester?
day afternoon at the Methodist Episco?
pal Hospital in Brooklyn. Mr. Shiebler
lived at 78 Prospect Park West, Brook?
He was born in Baltimore, Md., and
was educated in Washington. He re?
ceived his first employment as a mes?
senger for the Western Union Tele?
graph Company, and when still a young
man entered the silverware manufac?
turing business in Brooklyn.
He was a director of the New York
Jewellers' Association, a member of
the Manufacturers and Montauk clubs
of Brooklyn, and was for many years
musical director of the old First Re
I formed Church in that borough.
Mr. Shiebler built a home it Union
Street and Prospect Park Plaza in
Brooklyn, which for many years was
one of the show places of the borough.
I lie was the owner of one of the most
! valuable albums in the world. The first
signuture was that of President Grant,
:?nd the last that of General Pershing.
lie is said to have refused $100,000 for
He is survived by a son and two
Dr. Bosher*? Funeral To-day
RICHMOND, Va., Sept. 13.?Funeral
i services for Dr. Lewis Crenshaw
Bosher, who died last nicht, will b?
I held to-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
i from his home, 422 East Franklin
I Street. The services will be conducted
by the Rev. George W. McDaniel, pas?
tor of the First Baptist Church, of
which Dr. Boaher was a member. The
honorary pallbearers will he selected
from the staff of tho Stuart Cirelo
Hospital, of which Dr. Bosher was ono
of the founders. Interment will be in
Baron Murray of EJibank
Dies in London, Aged 50
LONDON, Sept 13.?Baron Marra?,
of Elibank, died suddenly* to-day at his
country rrome, Walkerburn, Scotland.
Alexander Williamx Charles Oliphant
Murray, first Baron Murray, of Eli?
bank, was born in 1870, the eldest son
of the first Viscount Elibank. He was
a director in the firm of S. Pearson
& Son, and in that capacity is said to
have obtained valuable oil concessions
several years ago in South America.
When Baron Murray was ehief Lib?
eral Whip in the House of Commons
he became involved in a controversy
because of his use of the Liberal
party's funds to purchase American
Marconi shares. An inquiry by the
House of Lords returned a finding that
he bad committed "errors of judg?
ment," but that there had been noth
< uig in his conduct which "reflected
upon his personal honor."
At various times Baron Murray was
; Parliamentary Secretary to the Indian
; office, Parliamentary Secretary of the
! Treasury and director of the recruit?
ing for munitions work.
BENJAMIN F. McDERMOTT
GREENWICH, Conn., Sept. 13.?Ben?
jamin Frank McDermott, a veteran
newspaper man and active in Demo?
cratic politics in Westchester County,
died to-day in the United States Hos?
pital, Port Chester, N. Y., of injuries
suffered two weeks ago when he was
knocked down by an automobile. He
WB3 sixty-eight years old.
Mr. McDermott was born in this city.
He lived in Bayonne for several years.
He also was connected with the firm
of Damon ft Peets, a New York print?
ing supply house. Later, he became
manager of the Enterprise, established
by that concern in Port Chester, and
cfterward became its owner until 1891,
when it changed hands and became
known as the Daily Item.
He ?9 survived by a son and a daugh?
EARL OP LONDESBOROUGH
LONDON, Sept. 13.?George? Francis
William Henry Denison, third Earl of
Londesborough, died to-day at Lincoln.
The Earl of Londesborough was born
in 1892 and succeeded hia father in
1917. He was an extensive land owner
in Lincolnshire. His heir is his brother,
Captain the Hon. Hugo William Cecil
Denisoa, who is two years younger
than the earl.
FREDERICK K. WILCOX
Frederick K. Wilcox, sixty-one years
old, for many years employed as pas?
senger engineer on the New Jersey
Central Railroad, died Sunday night at
his home in Dunellen, N. J. He was
born in Westfield, N. J. Mr. Wilcox
was president of the Texas Cushrng Oil
and Development Company of Stan?
ford, Tex., which he and his son, Hud?
son D. Wilcox, organized.
Mr. Wilcox is survived by his wife
and six children.
Declares War on
Prepared Milk Men
Alleges Makers of Canned!
Product Halt Business to
Dispose of Their Stock;
Farmers Denied Raise
Manufacturers of condensed milk,
evaporated milk and milk powder aro
determined to stop production until
their present supply of milk product?
is exhausted, it is charted by the
Dairymen's League Inc. In a state?
ment issued yesterday the league de?
clared that the distributer* of raw
milk will face a precarious situation
after October 10. While a poolin?; of
interests bas been decided upon by
league dairymen, who number 85,000,
no positive solution for their problem
has been offered.
The manufacturers of dairy prod?
ucts, it is asserted, have 9,000,000 eases
of prepared milk on hand, which was
manufactured when sugar was com?
manding its highest price. It is to dis?
pose of the condensed milk at high cost
that the manufacturers plan to check
the manufacture of new products, the
Dairymen's League asserts. The man?
ufacturers have notified dairymen that
they will not be in the market for
milk "until such time as market con?
ditions for manufactured dairy prod?
The argument of the manufacturen,
the dairymen's statement explains, is
not based solely on the price or sugar.
It* is asserted that there is little buy?
ing of dairy products and that every
one seems to be waiting for lower
prices. It is also argued that, money
has become increasingly hard to obtain
from banks and interest rates are
higher. Manufacturing dealers assert
that they must got rid of some of their
surplus stock without accumulating
more or else get out of business.
A statement issued last night from
the offices of the Borden's Farm Prod?
ucts Company said that the milk dis?
tributors of New York City, at a con?
ference with representatives of the
Dairymen's League in Utica, had re?
fused to advance the price of milk to
the producers for October, on the
ground that this would necessitate an
increase in price to the consumer.
It was asserted that conditions do
not warrant an advance in price to
the farmer, and the distributors will
insist upon a continuation of the Sep?
According to Patrick D. Fox, presi?
dent of the Borden company, the Utica
conference was the result of a de?
mand by the Dairymen's League for
an increase of 20 cents a hundred
pounds for milk for October delivery.
The negotiations, the statement said,
had not been broken off.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage- Death and In Memorial? Notice?
maj> be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight fat
insertion in the next day s paper. Telephone Beekman 3000.
BERC.MAX?Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Bergman
(nee Roman), a son, September l?. Pros?
pect Heights Sanitarium.
KRUG?Mr. and Mrs. Charle* Steinway
Krug (nee Ernestine Cavalll), Mackey
av. and Davis road. Port Washington,
L. I., announce the birth of a son.
Charles Theodora at their home on Sep?
tember 10. 1920.
LIDKERT ? LEWIS ? At Southampton.
Long Island, N. Y.. September 11. Mar
Jorle Lewis to Edward B. Lubkert.
AHRENS-Suddenly. September 12, at her
residence, 19 West 83d ?t., Grace, widow
of Abraham t?. Ahrens and deaMy be?
loved mother of the late Laurence W.
Ahr-ne, Mrs. Louis Tallyman and MIbs
Jeanette Ahren?. Funeral private.
BAMSINGER?At Summit. N. J., Septem?
ber 13, 1920. Sellna O., widow of Dr.
Samuel If. Hassinger. Funeral services at
St. Luke's Church, Murray Hill. N. J., on
Tuesday, September 14. at 3:30 p. m.,
daylight saving time, oa arrival of train
leaving Hoboken at 1:30 p. in. Eastern
standard time. Interment at Hollywood
Cemetery, Richmond. Va., at convenience
of family. Baltimore, Washington and
Richmond (Va.) papers please copy.
BENDER?At I*. S. Hospital, Whlpple
Barracks. Arizona, un Sunday, September
12. William Gelb. aged 27. son of Mrs.
Anna Bender. 2902 Clarendon road,
Brooklyn. Funeral services to be an?
nounced later. Interment Evergreens
CARTER?At Philadelphia, September 3,
1920, I'aul H. Carter, husband of Sarah
A. Carter. Fun?r_l services at Trinity
Church, Broadway and Rector at.. New
York City, on Tuesduy, September 14,
at 11 a. in.
CRAFT?Rev. Francis, of East Strouds
burg. Pa., on September 11. Services at
10 a. m. Tuesday, September 14, at East
Stroudaburg. Intermunt at MUford, Pa.
?DEGENER?On Saturday, September 11,
1?20, Mart? L.. wife of tho Ute William
Degener, In the 58th year of her age.
Funeral services at her late home, 319
West 89th st., on Tuesday, September
14. at 10 30 a. m. Funeral private.
Please omit flowers.
DEMP8EY?On September 12. Edward J,.
beloved son of Catherine Dempsey (nee
' Roach) and of the late Thomas Demp?
sey. Funeral from hie late residence,
535 East 134th st., Wednesday, Septem?
ber 15, at 9:30: thence to 8t. Luke's
Church, where a requiem mass will be
offered for the repose uf his soul. In?
DONALD-On Friday. September 10. 1920.
Susan Donald. Funeral service at the
Brooklyn Methodist Home on Tuesday,
September 14, 1920. _t 11 o'clock a. m. i
Members of tho South Second Slrt-et
Methodist Church invited to attend
ELLIOTT?-At White Plains. N T.. Sun?
day, Septemer 12, 1920, Isabella, daugh?
ter of the late William and Isabella
Elliott. Funeral services at her late
residence. 83 North Broadway. Tuesday,
Septemer 14. at 8 p. m. Interment In
GARVEY?On Sunday, September li. at
his home, 240 West 102d ?t., John L.
Garvey. Requiem mass at St. Bernard'?
Church. West 14th st,, Tuesday morning
at 10 30 o'clock. It is earnestly re?
quested that all flowers be omitted.
Gil.LET?On Saturday. September 11, at
Presbyterian Hospital, Lorenzo Minor,
son of the late I>ewia Minor Warring
ton and Isabel Glllet. Funeral services
will be h*ld at University Place Pres?
byterian Church. University p!. and 10th
a., on Tuesday. September 14, at 10
o'clock. Veterans of Company K. 7th
Regiment, Veteran Corps, are Invited to
RALE?On Sunday. September 1?, at
Windsor. Vt.. Shelton Hale, of New York
City, in the 30th year of his age. Fu?
neral at Windsor. Vt, on Wednesday,
September IB, at 1:30 p. m.
KRAl'SS? Ignatz, on Sr-ptember 1J, hus?
band of Juila Krauaa mee Goldsmith)
and father of Ruth. Arthur and Jerom?.
Service the Funeral Church. Campbel!
Bldg., Broadway at ?9th st., Wednesday,
September 15, at 10 a. m.
KRKSL1CH?<<>n September 11. William,
beloved brother of Joseph. Henry. Mrs.
Pauline Schaefer, Mrs. Anna Schult:'..
Funeral from his late residence. 408
West 37th st . on Tuesday. September
14, 9 a. m.; thence to St. Michael's
Charcb, West 34th st. Interment Cal.
vary. Relatives and friends Invited.
MfCAUGHEY?On September 11, 1920.
Catherine (nee McCaughey), beloved
mother of Mary. Thomas, Patrick and
Son? McCaughey. nativo of Clonavaddy,
lunty Tyrone. Ireland. Funeral (rom
?p late residence. S7S Amsterdam ave.,
Tuesday. September 14. at 8:30 a. m. ;
thence to the Church of the Ascension,
Where a solemn requiem mass will be
offered for her soul. Interment Cal
. vary. Kindly o^ilt flowers.
MULBOONEY?Suddenly, on September 11,
Edward A., aged" 1& years, beloved son
of Edward P Mulrooney and Elisabeth
Hartlink. Funeral from r?sidence of
his parents, 67 West ?SDtb st.. on
Wednesday at I:SO a. m. Solemn re?
quiem mass at Our Lady of Mercy
Church. Fordham Road and Marlon ave.,
at 10 o'clock.
MURRAY?At Utlea. V. T. Monday. Sep?
tember 13. 1920, .David Clinton Murray,
aged 92 years. Funeral services Thurs?
day, at Ulloa.
NEWMAN?On September 11, 1920. Mar/
A. Newman (nee Donahue), beloved
wife of Patrick Newman and mother of
.Tames. John, George, William and
Richard. Fnneral from her late resi?
dence. 1784 Sedgwlrk ave., Morris
Height?, Bronx, on Tuesday. September
14, 10:30 a. m. Solemn high mass at
tho Church of the Holy Spirit, IlurmiJ)
and X'nlversity avca, at 11 a. m.
Nt'TTING?On Saturday. September II.
Hannah B. Nutting-, beloved wife of
Marcus Nutting. Funeral services at ?I
Park ave., Rutherford. N. J., Tuesday.
September 14, 11 a. m.
OGSBl'RG?At rest, on Sunday, September
12. 1920, William Leggat Ogsburg. young?
est eon of the late Alexander A. and
Gertrude Rosa Leggat Ogsburg, in th*
60th year of his age. Funeral service?
at his late residence. Selkirk, N. T.. on
Wednesilay afternoon at 2 o'clock, stand?
ard time. Interment in the Albany
PFEIFFER? Ida. beloved motbsr c*
Clara. Mary and Bertha Pfeiffer, in her
74th year. Funeral from her lata resi?
dence. 87a East K7th st.. Monday af?
ternoon, 2 o'clock.
PIEB80N?At Stamford. Conn., on Sun?
day, September 12. 1920. Carrie Booth
Norris, wife of Dr. Samuel Plerson.
Funeral services will be held at her lat?
residence, Stamford, Conn., on Wednes?
day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
RANKIN?At Hamilton, Canada, on'Satur?
day. September 11, 1920. Ruth Rankin.
widow of John J. Rankin. Funeral
services at the Lefferts Place Chapel, 7?>
Lefferts place, near Grand av., Brook?
lyn, on Tuesday, September 14, at 2 p. in.
RICK?On September 12, Mrs. Julius Rice,
beloved wife of Louis Rice, daughter of
Esther Hallheimer. Funeral from her
late residence. 1772 49th st., Brooklyn.
Interment Tuesday, September 14, at 1
o'clork, Washington Cemetery.
ROGERS?On September 11. at Stamford
Conn.. Martha Rogers, wife of the late
Robert Rogers and mother of Mr*.
Ferdinand M. Monjo and Edward J.
Rogers. Funeral services at bar lat??
residence. Cove Road, Stamford. Conn ,
Tuesday. September 14, at 3 p. m.
BOTH EN BERG?Mathilda, widow of Her?
man, beloved mother of Morris, tmin
tiel, Michael and Mrs. Lilly Leyeersohn.
en September 12. Funeral service at
her late residence. 4906 11th ave.. Bor?
ough Park. Brooklyn, on Wednesday.
September 15, at 10 a. m.
SCHAAD?Margaret A., beloved daughter
of Catherine T. Schaad and the lat?)
Matthew N. Schaad. sister of Etvepla
and Mr?. Marie C. Dalley, September 11.
1920, at her residence, 19 Cooper St.. In
her 21st year. Solemn re<iulem masa
Tuesday, September 14. 10 a. m.. Church
of Good Shepherd. 207th st. and Broad?
way. Interment St. Raymond's Ceme?
tery. Funeral private.
STHOONAKKR?On Saturday. September
11, ?Georgia, daughter of the late Cyrun
and Henrietta Parsons Schoonaker. after
a lingering illness, at the Presbyterian
Hospital. Funeral services will be held
at St. Stephen's P. S. Church. West 62th
at ., east of Broadway, on Tuesday after?
noon. September 14, at 2 o'clock.
SIDWAT?At Greenwich, Conn.. Septem?
ber 12, 1920, Carotin? B.. widow of Jona?
than Sldway, in her 8?ta year. ttSMfal
services at the residence ef her daaurh
ter, Mrs. E. H. Mulford. East FOAMS?
av.. on Tuesday, September 14, st !:le
p. m. daylight saving time. Autos will
be waiting at Greenwich station for
train leaving Grand Central Depot 1 20
p. m.. rmilroad timo. Interment at Buf?
falo, N. Y. Flowers.gratefully declined.
SrVBAM?William F.. suddenly. Saturday,
September 11, at Orleans. Maas., In his
$4th year. Servir.? at chapel. Greenwood
Cemetery, at 2.J0 p. m. Tuesday. Sep?
tember 14. Kindly omit flowers.
TAYLOR?At Crystal Lake. N. J.. on
Saturday, September 11, 1920. John
Grantley. husband of Marie Walter Tay?
lor, in his 63d year. funeral services
Tuesday, September 14, at his late horn?,
23* 8umner st., Paterson, N. J.. 'at 1
o'clock. Kindly omit flowers.
TCMPKlNfl?Mary A (nee Mulruney). sad;
cleniy.- on September 10. belyvud wlfa o?
Boswell D. Tompklns and mother of
George and Boswell D. Tompklns Jr.
and Mrs. Ruth Regan. Funeral from nor
late residence, 509 West 157th st., on
Tuesday. September 14. 1920. at 9:30 a.
m. ; thence to Ht. Catherine's Church.
153d st. near Amsterdam ave;
WAIJIKsV?Cyrus Walser, suddenly, at his
home. 133 Lorrains av.. I'pper Mont-.
clair. N. J., Sunday. September IS. 1919.
Funeral notice hereafter.
WILLIAMS?On Sunday. September 1*.
George, beloved father ef Roger Wil?
liams. Funeral eervicea Tuesday. Sep?
tember 14, 2 p. m., at Hills Funeral
Home, 29i Ost?? ?ve., Brooklyn. later