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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 25, 1920, Image 9

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At the Mine?la Horse Show
Mrs. S. Bryce Wing, on the left, her little d-hugh'ter and Miss Ethel
Carhart were among the most frequent visitors at.the horse show,
held at Mine?la.
Mrs. E. L. Fenno
Becomes Bride
At Lenox Villa
O. E. Trnmure's Daughter Is
Married to George K. Liv
ermore Amid Wealth of
Palm?, Roses and Asters
Was Red Cross Worker
V _______________________
Bridegroom, Yale Graduate,
Served in France as a
Captain of Artillery:
LENOX, Mas?.. Sept. 24.?Mrs. Eliza-,
btth Lanier Fenno. daughter of Mr. '
and Mrs. George E. Turnure, was mar?
ried to George Kirchway Livermore,
of Winchester, Mass., at Beaupr?, the
rills of her parents, this afternoon at
5:30 o'clock. Xo formal invitations
were issued and there were no attend?
ants. The drav.ir.sr room was deco?
rated v.ith clematis, tall palms, roses,
asters and ether late autumn flowers.
The brid?? was given away by her
father, and '.he Rev. Latta Griswold,
rector of Trinity Church, officiated.
The bride wore raspberry'colored
chiffon with o?d blue sash and a cham?
pagne colored hat trimmed with ostrich
feathers. ,
Among the 150 guests were the
bride's grandfather. Charles Lanier;
Mr. and Mrs. William Averell Harri
man, Dr. and Mrs. Percy R. Turnure,;
Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Applcton, Mr. ?
and Mrs. T.adolph H. Kissel jr.. Mr.
and Mr?. Roger Wolcott Griswold, Mr. j
and Mrs. William E. S. Griswold, Mr.!
and Mrs. Raymond T. Baker, Mr. and j
Mrs. Frederick S. Delafleld and Mrs.
John E. T. Morgan.
Also the bridegroom's parents, Mr. i
and Mrs- Charles) H. Livermore, and
brother, Charles H. Livermore jr., of j
Brooklyn; his brother-in-law and sis- !
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Bnsworth, of i
White Plains, N, Y., and sister, Mrs. j
C. L Btllman, of Winchester, Mass.; !
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Parsons, Missj
Lisa Parsons. John E. Parsons, Mrs.
John E. Parsons, the Misses Mary and:
Gertrude Parsons, Mrs. Robert "Win- ?
throp, Grenville L. Winthrop. the '.
Misses Emily and Kate Winthrop, Mr. ?
and Mrs., Wiiliam B. Osgood Field,!
Miss Isabel ?-. Shotter, Mr. and Mrs. j
Henry Hollister Pease, Mr. and Mrs.'
Henry Livingston Lee, Mr. and Mrs.!
Newbold Morris, Mr. and Mrs. David ;
T. Dana. Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. de Gers
doriT, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Brad
lee jr.. Mr. and Mrs. D. Percy Morgan
?r? Mrs. Edith P. Morgen. Mr. and .
1rs. Thomas Shields Clarke, Miss
Alma Clarke, Charles John Clarke, '
Mrs. Kings'and Bradford, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Astor Bristed, the Misses M.l
Symphorosa and Grace Rristed, Mrs..:
John E. Alexandre and Miss Anna R.?
Alexandre. I
Mrs. Livcrmore's first husband was
Allen Blanchard Fenno, organist of
Trinity Church and a baritone singer
of talent. He died of pneumonia in
September, 1918, being survived by
two children, besides his wife. She
worked for the Red Cross during the
war and was with the Victor and Eagle
?Y. M. C. A. huts in New York.
1 Mr. Livermore was* graduated from
Yale in 1914. He served two years in
France, with the rank of captain, in the
167th Artillery of the 26th Division.
Many weddings are scheduled for to?
day, the majority of them taking place
in the country. Miss Dorothy Miller,
daughter of Mrs. Roswell Miller and
the Jate Mr. Miller, who was president
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railroad, will become the bride of
William Harold Stewart, of Webster,
Mass., at the home of the bride's
mother, in Millbrook, N. Y. Miss Mil?
ler is a sister^of Roswell Miller,-who
married Miss Margaret Carnegie,
daughter of the late Andrew Carnegie.
The marriage of Miss Fanny T. Bald?
win, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Clark Baldwin jr., to William Payne
Thompson Preston will take place at 3
o'clock this afternoon in St. Mark's
Church,' Mount Kisco, N. Y. A special
train on the Harlem division of the
New York Central Railroad will leave
the-Grand Central Terminal'at 1:25
p. m. Mrs. William Fahnestock gave a
dance for the bridal party last night at
her country place at Katonah.
Miss Adelaide Sedgwick and John
Munroe will be married to-day at the
country home of the bride's uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Rich Steers, Port
Chester, N. Y. Miss Sedgwick is a
daughter of Mrs. Harry Sedgwick.
A city wedding to-day is that of Miss
Cleo Robertson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Allan Robertson, of this
city, to William Kent Dupre jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. Kent Dupre, of
Portsmouth, Ohio, in the chantry of St.
Thomas's Church. The eeremony will ;
be followed by a small reception at the i
Hotel Plaza.
Still another wedding to-day will he
that of Miss Frances Ruxton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Ruxton. to Will-.
iam C. Hepnerheimer jr., at Cairnhill,
East Hampton, L. I.
Miss Helen Virginia McCutcheon,
daughter of Mrs. Frederick Mc?
Cutcheon, will be married to Lou'is
Carreau to-Hay in St. Mark's-in-the
Bouw?rie. The ceremony will be per?
formed at 4:30 o'clock by the rector,
the Rev. William Norman Guthrie. The
bride,?who will be given away by her
uncle, will be attended by Miss Jessie
Ruth Ridge, of Portland,'Me., as maid
of honor, and by Miss Katherine
Stymctz Lamb and Miss Jane Barklcy,
of New York, as bridesmaids. Charles
Valentine SneoV?ker will servo- a* best
man, and Joieph Stanislaus Carreau,
Leonard Anderson Sneckner, W. Stir?
ling Mackintosh and Newell Wells as
ushers. Mr. Carreau, who is a son of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Cyrille Carreau,
and his bride will live at 41 Gramercy
' Park. i
_ Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Harris, of Ir
vington-on-Hurlrcn, are receiving con- j
granulations on the birth of a daughter!
yesterday. Mrs. Harris whs Miss Emily
Batbgate Becker.
Mrs. Owen J. McWilliams und her
daughter, Miss Clara McWilliams, have
returned from a trip to the Orient,
where they spent the summer, . i
Mrs. John T. Pratt has arrived in
town and is at the Hotel Plaza for a
short stav. ?
Under the auspices of the Hudson
River Garden Club, Leonard Barron
will grve a dahlia talk this afternoon
for the benefit of Dobbs Ferry Hospital,
' at the home of Mrs. Walston H. Brown,
at Dobbs Ferry.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert LefTerts, of East
Moriches, L- L, are at the Hotel Van
derbilt for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Walker 8d are
i being congratulated on the birth of a
1 son at their horn?, 116 East Sixty-third
| Street. Mrs. Walker was Miss Eleanor
de G. Cuyler.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. De Gersdorff,
! will celebrate their silver wedding an
| niversary this evening by giving a large
; dinner at Orchard Hill, their country
: place in Stockbridge, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. John N, Willy? and
| their daughter, Virginia* have returned
I from Europe on the Aquitar.ia, and are
now at their home, NorthclifFe, Oyster
! Bay. _
Old South Amboy Hotel Burns
SOTTTH AMBOY, N. J., Sept. 24. -
Fire destroyed the old Hotel Ripowan
: here to-day. The place was built sixty
years ago by William Clark, who
amassed a fortune during pre-war days.
! It is believed that a tramp set the
i place on fire. The loss is estimated
at $75,000.
Labor is torn by conflicting feelings as it prepares to vote in the approaching Presidential
election, if we may judge by the papers that claim to speak for it. It is told by Mr. Gompers
that Cox is labor's true friend; it is told by Republican leaders that Harding's election will
mean prosperity and the "full dinner-pail," and is assured by more radical advisers that Debs
or" Christensen is the only true apostle of freedom. Any one who can poll all or even a large
part of the labor i<ote would, of course, win hands down, but how the w-orker will vote after all
this contrary advice nobody seems to know. No one, at least, is predicting the election of
Christensen or Debs, so the choice narrows down to the two journalists from Ohio. An inter?
esting omission is the absence of any appeal to the workers for this or that candidate to restore
the workman's beer.
Telegrams sent by THE LITERARY DIGEST to the labor, press, for light on the
probable complexion of labor's vote this year, bring replies that give an impression of cross cur?
rents and confusion. However, at this stage of the campaign it is undoubtedly the only line
that the public can get upon the probable attitu de of organized labor in the coming election.
The leading article in THE DIGEST this week, September 25th, presents the subject
in an interesting and comprehensive form. It will be read with interest by hundreds of thousands
of men and women.
Other muminating articles in this number of THE DIGEST are:
Full Text of the League-of Nations Covenant
This Article k Presented at This Time so That the Public May Have in Easily Accessible
Form the Text of the Document That Has Been Made the Issue by
?the Republican and Democratic Parties
"A* Maine Goes"?WiU the Country Go?
League Verdicts in the Primaries
America and Germany as Shipmates
The Timber Famine
British Labor's Stand for Soviet Russia
Troublesome Mesopotamia
Greece in Turmoil
Woman's Hand in Maine
Voice of Canadian Independence
To Use Niagara Without Marring It
A Medical Defense of Pie
Machinery Ousting''Harvest Hands"
Labor Doing Better Work
EuropeV lus Diagnosed by Anatole France
Stephen Foster vs. Franz Schubert
"Diplomatic Victories" of the Vatican
The Lambeth Plan for Church Reunion
America Is Eating More Candy
How Obregon Cheated Death and
His Enemies ?
Germany Very Much Alive, While
Austria Stagnates
Glimpses of Ireland Under British
Movie ""Extras" Whose Lives Rival
Screen Romance
On the Trail of the White.
?Topics of the Day
Best of the Current Poetry
Many Interesting Illustration?, Including Maps and Humorous Cartoons
September 25th Number on Sale To-day?'Newsdealers 10 Cents?$4.00 a Year
CPMtiHM^tf'6* Form? NEW&*s_W Ofe&nry), NEWYOR&
Anti-Trust Laws
DeclarecTto Work
Harm to Business
?? ,
Chairman Colver of Trade
Commission Would Ena-j
ble Concerns Voluntarily!
-toSeekGovernmentAdvice :
MAPLEWOOD, N. H., Sept. 24.?The
National Association of Cotton Manu- j
facturera at- the banquet which!
brought to a close here to-night its
two days' semi-annual meeting lis
tened to addresses by Dr. Charles A.
Eaton, of New York, associate editor
of Leslie's Weekly, and William B.
Colver, chairman of the Federal Trade
Commission. Both dwelt on general
problems of business, government and
"Business is suffering under a very
real hardship," said Mr. Colv*r. "It .
is this: Laws made to apply to busi-:
ness are of necessity innexible, while
business changes day by day. What is
good for one industry is bad for an-I
other. So it is that we have a body of
anti-trust laws drawn, to meet certain
known business sins, but in the very
nature of their drawing so inflexible
as to work hardship."
He said it would not be wise to re?
peal the anti-trust laws and that it :
was impossible for the Federal Trade
Commission to make rulings in ad
"That leaves business in doubt," he
went on, "and doubt breeds suspicion
and fea-r a_nd despair. Sometimes it
breeds defiance of law." . !
He advocated the principle contained'
in a bill introduced in Congress by;
i Representative Steele. of Pennsylvania,
which would enable any concern "about
to embark on any course of conduct"
! to come voluntarily to the government
; and explain what it wanted to do. This
i would act as a bar to prosecution for
: carrying out its plans.
Mr. Colver condemned the excess
! profits tax as "a penalty upon economy,
j upon conservative capitalization and
j upon quantity production," and said
I that while the theory of a graduated
i income tax was sound, it had its limit,
j "and that limit has been more than
I reached." The result, he said, was th??
turning of capital to non-taxable state
and municipal bonds, with a consequent
"oi^y of public expenditures."
Need, for export trn.de in the cotton
| industry was urged by Daniel E.
i.Douty and Oscar K. Davis, both of New
I York. *
The foreign exchange situation was
discussed by Dr. B. Anderson jr., of
New York.
?Fast Trip for Siisquchanna
! To Make Spe?edy Turn-Around
on Second Trip to Danzig
The United States Mail Steamship
Company's liner Susquehanna will sail
to-morrow on h?*r second voyage to
Bremen and Danzig, the free "port of
Poland. .
So great is the demand of- central
and southern Europeans for passage to
?the United States .that the Susque
I hanna will make a quick turn-round on
her arrival in Danzig, remaining but
?aa few days in that port. On her last
trip she brought back a full passenger
list and her cargo holds were tilled to
When she leaves port on Saturday
she will be commanded by Captain Will?
iam Bevan. While in command of the
steamer Almirante, Captain Bevan res?
cued Mrs. A. G. V^nderbilt and her
party from the wrecked steam yacht
Warrior. Captain Bevan later was i
given command Of the yacht.
1,100 Enrolled at Vassar
Record Number of Students In
eludes 315 Freshmen
POUGHKEEPSIE, Sept. 24.?Vassar I
College reopened to-day with the larg?
est, enrollment in his history?1,100
students. Among the newcomers are
four young women from France and
cne each from Sweden* Russia, Serbia,
England, China, Italy, Porto Rico and
There were 315 freshmen, represent?
ing thirty-seven states of the Union
and Hawaii and Canada. New York sent
the largest delegation, with Massachu?
setts, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Con?
necticut, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, Mis?
souri, the District of Columbia and Col?
orado following in the order named.
School exercises will open formally
on Monday.
Greenwich Gives Major Bles
Big Reception at Lecture
I GREENWICH, Conn., Sept. 24.?Ma
? jor Arthur D. Bles of the Royal Welsh
! Fusiliers and late British Administrator
I at Cologne, Germany, lectured before
j a large audience at the Havemeyer Au
; ditorium here to-night. Mr. and Mrs.
I Cosmo Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
i Thompson Seton and other prominent
j men and women were patrons and
i patronesses.
Mrs. William G. Rockefeller will give
a dance for her niece, Miss Isabel
! Rockefeller, at the Field Club to-mor?
row evening.
Inquiry Into Use of Veronal
In Place of Litruors Ordered
Dr. Royal S. Copeland, Commissioner
of Health, said yesterday that he had
instructed the Bureau of Foods and
Drugs to asoertain for him whether
' veronal and other sleep-producing
1 drugs were being used instead of
i liquors.
He referred to the reeent death of a
I woman in the Hotel Seville caused by
I an overdose of veronal, and said he was
? anxious to learn whatherits use is be
' coming common. Should the investi
gation prove it is, he said that restric?
tions against its sale probably would
be made.
Worthy -Chief Sets World
Record at Mine?la Fair
Thre?e-Y<ea_r-O??r Make* Mue in
2iQ9^? Dire?! C. Burnett
Smashes Track Mark
Worthy Chi<_f, by Nature Chief, es?
tablished a world's record for three
year-olds on a half-mile track at the
Mine?la Fair, Mine?la, L. L. yesterday,
making the mile, paced by a seasoned \
trotter, in 2:09!4. The Mine?la "track j
record of 2:07^4 was broken by Direct i
C. Burnett, which made the last of ?
five Heats in 2:06%. Ivy Madison's i
Myopia won in the horse show as
ladies' best saddle horse. Winners in
the events follow:
Class 34 'combination harness antS sad?
dle horse)?CBarles B. Butler's La La,
Class 25 (stallion, mar?? or geldtns under
13.1 hands)?Miss Cortnn* Poth's Never.
Class 15 .stallion, mar? or jreldlns, four ;
years old or over, to be shown to waaon)?
Franklin B. Jordan's Fruithurst.
Class 40 iroad hack)?Miss Ivy D. Mad-;
disons Myopia. - _
Class 3? (horses 15 hands and not ex
cT-rMng 15.2 hands)?Miss Clara Peck's
Allah. *
?lass 55 (children's Jumping contest:
penlea to be shown over four Jumps)?Mrs.
Jamos A. Hewlett's Spinning Jlrfny.
Class 22 (stallion, mare or gelding, not
exceeding 13.2 hands; to be driven by
children)-? Jane Sala Regan's TVUUsbrook .
Firelari. j
C?a?? 38 (ladies' saddle horse ov?r 15 ;
hands; hirrh ladle ."to ride)?Miss Ivy D. ?
Maddison's Myopia.
Clara 5'! (horses to be shown over the
Olympia fonces)?The Brighthomea Farm's
Sweet Kiss.
Cla*s 41 (horses up to 2,000 pounds)? ?
Miss ciara Peck's Wtnuina.
("lass fiO (?peelal sweepstakes for Jump- i
er*)?Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock's Cavalier.
Class 5? (champion class: hunters and .
Jumpers)?Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock s Cava
Class 36 (thoroughbred horses)?Bright-i
-holm?- Farm's Blue Pearl.
Class 45 (champion prize: horses under
15.2 hands)?Charlea D. Butler's La La,
Class' 44 (champion prize; horses 15 2
hands and over)?Miss Ivy D. Maddlson a :
Westchester EJectrical
Dealers to Aid Trade
Conference*to Increase Business i
Precede? Shore Dinner at
iftye Beach
A conference of Westchester elec?
trical dealers, followed by a shore
?dinner, was held at Rye Beach last :
? night for the purpose of promoting
?trade conditions and forming an asso
j ciation of electrieal contractors to
?join the national body of that organi
j zation.
Following the dinner it was an- S
; nounced that a campaign would be I
?started to educate the public, and deal-.!
ers alike in the values to be derived ?
?from the use of electrical appliances.
?Cooperation in this direction will be,
asked of smaller dealers in particular,:
?so that a public demand will warrant;
?the extension of facilities on the part'
of manufacturers. . j
Statistics quoted by W. F. Creighton
Peet, national chairman of the organi- :
zation; J, P. Ryan, state secretary of
the New York State association, and
William L. Goodwin, special represen
tative of the General Electric Company
and prime mover of the organization,
prove that the movement is well on :
the road to success, and that not. only j
rre the manufacturer, the jobbed and
the dealer benefiting by it, but also
the public in general.
Big Boardwalk for Coney
City Will Pay 65 Per Cent of
Cost of $4,000,000 Promenade
The Board of Estimate took action
yesterday toward the construction of
the two-mile boardwalk at Coney Isl- !
and, which will cost about $4,000,000. !
The board voted to place 65 per cent j
of the cost on the city at large and 35
per cent on the local area of assess?
ment. The prop'jsed walk will be eighty J
feet wide and have a concrete foun
dation, but the promenade will be of
Borough President Riegelmann of
Brooklyn asked for $1,900,000 with i
which to begin work on the boardwalk.
The request was sent to the Committee j
on Finance and Budget for considera- j
tion and report. Borough President
Van ?ame of Richmond protested
against the cost of the project being
assessed on the city at large, declar?
ing that Richmoad did not feel it
could afford to take up any such bur?
den. Borough Presidents Connolly of
Queens and Brucker of the Bronx mild?
ly protested against the proposed di?
vision of the cost, but the resolution
was unanimously adopted.
Going On To-day
| American Unseam of Natural Hlatory; ad
, mission free,
? Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission
i free. '
i Aquarlam: admission free. j
j Zoological Park; admission frea.
I Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
: Convention of the American Naturopathlo
i Rociation. Hotel Commodore, ell day.
National E_.po_iH!on of Chemical Indus?
tries, Grand Central Palace, all day.
Meeting and luncheon Conference Board
of Physicians. Hotel 'Astor. 10 a. m.
Dahlia Exhibition of the Horticultural
Society of New York. Museum Building,
New York Botanical Garden. 2 p. m
Lecture at 4 p. m. on "Dahlias and
Their Culture," by Dr. M. A. Howe,
Dinner and dance under the auspices of
the Court' Mystical Rose Daughters of
Isabella. Hotel Commodore, 7 p. m.
Lecture by .Tobn Cow-per Powys on "The
<*"ompl?-x Vision: My Own Philosophy
of Life," at the Labor Temple. East
Fourteenth Street and Second Avenue,
8:30 p. m.
Reunion dinner of the Veterans of the
392d Engineers, 77th Dl-vntlon, A. EJ. F ,
Allalres, 143 Bast. Seventeenth Street,
8 p. m.
Dance and supper of the Swedish Olympic
Society of New Tork, Hotel Astor, 8
p. m.
Meeting, of the Ost?opathie Society of
New Tork, Hotel Plaza, 8:30 p. m. Ad?
dresses by Dr. Arthur M. Flack and
Dr. J. Oliver Sartwell.
aeg. Trait if cris
Handkerchief Linen
"McCutcheon Quality"
T?71E have just received and placed
" ** on sale a new shipment of fine
"Imported Handkerchief Linen." The
assortment contains twenty-five plain
colors. ?f correct weight and finish
for Handkerchiefs?Lingerie?Blouses
?Dresses, etc.
James McCutcheon & Co.
Fifth Ave., 34th and 33d Streets.
Jeremiah ?? Andreas, 88,
Dies at Brooklyn Home
Member of Walker's Expedition
That Captured Lower California
Had Adventurous Career
Jeremiah J. Andrea?, eighty-eifht i
years old, one of the adventure?? of
the early fifties in Lower California
and Central America, died Thursday of
arterio sclerosis at his home, 429 Third j
Street, South Brooklyn.
Mr. Andreas was born In Stamford, I
Conn. When eighteen years old he
railed around Cape Horn to San Fran- j
cisco, where he met William Walker,
the famous American filibuster. Re j
joined Walker's expedition of 170 men,
who in 1853 captured Lower California,
and later followed him with*67 men on !
an expedition into Nicaragua, where i
Walker captured Greytown and set
himielf up as Governor of the prov- \
ince. During the Civil War, Mr. ;
Andrea? was the American Consul in '?
Hr. Andreas came to New York at
the close of the Civil War and started
an export trade at 17 Battfty Place, !
where, he remained in businlss until!
the time of his death. He leaves no ;
near relatives. I
Funeral services will be held at noon
to-day in the chapel at 763 Carroll
Street, Brooklyn. They will be con?
ducted by the Rev. John W. Van Zan
ten. pastor of the Old First Presby- ;
terian Church.
William Powers, Noted as
Elephant Trainer, Dies
Animal Expert at Hippodrome
Had Followed Circus Life
Since His Boyhood
William Powers, for many year? an
elephant trainer at the New York Hip?
podrome and one of the best known
animal men in the country, died last
night in Seton Hospital, Spuyten
Puyvil, the Bronx, after a lon_ illness.
He was si-xty-four years old. _
Mr. Powers was known as the only
trainer who did not use th? hook or
inflict pain in teaching his animals.
He be_an his career with cireuse? as a
boy, and at one time was secretary
and treasurer of the Walter L. Main ,
Circus. He later held a similar posi?
tion with the Cummings Wild WeBt !
Show. Mr. Powers was a close student
of tropical animal?.
Mr. Powers went to the Hippodrome
in 1905, under Thompson & Dundy. He
specialized in training elephants, and
reared two of those now at the Hippo-?
i 'About ten years ago Powers saved
many lives when a herd of twenty-four
elephants in the Hippodrome stamped- j
ed during a rehearsal and fled through
an unguarded door into the street. ' i
Two of the four elephants now at the
Hippodrome were brought to this coun?
try from India by Powers'? father.
John' William Sergent, for many
year3 a well-known magician, and for
the past three years private secretary
to Houdini, the' ^Handcuff King," died
yesterday in St. Vincent's Hospital
after an operation. He was sixty-seven
years old. " j
Mr. Sergent was born near Bangor,
Maine. He was founder of the Society
of American Magicians and was a mem?
ber of the Beefsteak Club;
Mr. Se?gent'shome was at 728 West
181st Street. He is survived by his
wife, Bertha Lord. ?
j Charles Storrs Colton, a retired
i manufacturing jeweler of 2G_. Clinton
! Avenue, Newark. N. J., died yesterday,
after a short illness, at his home in
that city. He had long been associated
' with his brothers in the firm of Colton
! & Co., but retired from active business
; some years ago.
Mr. Colton was the son of Demas and
Harriet A. Johnson Colton, and was de
scended from Revolutionary atock. His #
mother's family waa among the settlors .
of Essex County, N. J. Mr. Coito? i? i
survived by his wife and a stater.
-?-?-1-_-. ; 1
Supreme CourJ in the 4tb Judicai
Supreme Court in the Fourth Judicial
District, died to-day at hs home here -
of pneumonia.
Justice -Salisbury, who was fif?f
seven years old, was- a graduate of ?
Union College, Sehenectady. N. Y^with
the claas of 1886. At various time? he
had held the posts of District Attorney
and ?county judge of Saratoga County.
Germans Predict
Ruin in 'Fantastic
Dance of Billions'
National Financial Condition "
Brings Declaration That
Bankruptcy Seems Inevi- ??
?table ; Marks Drop Again ';
Special Cable to The Tribune
Copyright. 10?O. New Tork Tribune y?e.
BERLIN, Sept. 24.?The newspapers
comment in gloomy terms on the de- '
scription of Germany's appalling finan?
cial condition as given to the Cabinet
yesterday by Dr. Wirth. Ministen of
Finance. The general public is^alarm\d
at what one of the papers calls.the
"fantastic dance of billions" and are
asking again whether Germany can ?
really avert national bankruptcy.
As a result of the statement the
value of the mark dropped on. the
B?rse this Afternoon.
The newspapers are /skyig whether,
in view of the disastrous condition of
Germany's finances as thus revealed,
government employees will continue to
press for the increase in wages they
are asking, aggregating $24,000,000 an? '
nually. Liberal and Socialist news- .
papers like the Berliner Tageblatt and .
Vorwaerts warn the people that unless
drastic financial measures are readily .
consented to nothing can save Ger?
many from plunging down thf financial
precipice toward which it is now ,
The Junker press sharply attacks
the Allies, partioularly Great Britain ?
and France, for the financial chaos
which prevails.
The Deutsche Tageszeitung, organ
of the country landlord interests, says
that the Allies must accept the logical
consequences of~\ Germany's financial
condition. "A debtor who stands' on
the edge of bankruptcy," the newspaper -
adds, "will'merely be ruined if money .
or reparations are asked from him."
? ? .
Mrs. Haven Left $3.017,143
Daughter of Opera Manager's
Widow Principal Beneficiary
Mrs. Fanny Arnot Haven, widow of .
George Griswold Haven, who was presi?
dent and managing director of the
Metropolitan Opera and Realty Com?
pany and director in numerous largo
i corporations, left an estate valued at
| $3,017,143. Mrs. Haven died on Septem?
ber 20, 1919, at her home in Lenox,
Mass- in her eighty-fourth year. The
transfer tax appraisal of her estate
was filed in the Surrogates' Court yes?
Mrs. Haven had holdings of stocks
and bonds amounting to $2,702,704. She
owned $100,000 worth of Liberty bonds.
The ijiief beneficiary in her will was
Mrs. Marian H. Wickes, a daughter,
who received $2,419,543. There wer?,,
twenty-eight beneficiaries, the servants
of the testatrix in her New York and
1 Lenox residences receiving bequests
rangir.g from $200 to $10,000 each.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, f>eath and In M etnoriam Notice*
may be telephoned to The Trihune *n$ time up t* midnight f?r
v**rli*n in the next dsyi's psptr. Tdeph*nc Beekman 3000.
AHBEN8?On September 22, Alfred J., be
loved son of Alfred and Margaret !
Ahrens Cnee Phllbln). Funeral from his
late Vesldence, 69? West ITSth ?t., Sat- |
urday, September 25, 9:30 a. m.; thence j
to the Church of the Incarn?t lonr where
a mass ivill be,said for the repos* of his ?
soul. Relatives and friend? are request- I
ed to attend. Automobile cortege.
BARRAGE?Helena Waple?, widow of
Richard A. Babbage, on September 24, :
1920, at her residence, 244 West 101st'
st.. New Tork City, In her 77th year. !
Funeral private. [
BLISS ? At New Haven, Conn., on Sept.em- I
ber 21. Franklin R. Bliss, in bis 94th!
year. Funeral from his ?ate residence, :
163 DwiKht st., Saturday, September 25,
9.1 11 a. m,
BCNCE?On September 23, Emma France?,
daughter of the late Jeremiah 8. and
Susanna Bur.ce, In her 7Sth vear. Ser*.-- !
Ices at the Chapel of the l?ome, 104th
st. and Amsterdam ave., Saturday, Sep?
tember 25, at 11 a. m.
CANF?ELD?On Wednesday, September
Z2, 1920 Nicholas B. Ganfleld, beloved
son of victor, former member of Engine
Co., 26?, E. D., N. T., and Mrs. Nicholas
J., in his 14th >ear. Funeral from his
late residence, 4S27 101st St., Ozone
Park. N, T., Saturday, September 25, 9
a. m.; thence to St. Mary's Gate of
Heaven Church, whero a .requiem mass
will be celebrated. Interment St. John's
i C?metery. Relatives and friend? in
j virod.
CHIC HERTO ?John E.. at hi? home.
Huntington-, N. T. September 23, 1920.
Requiem mass St. Patrick's R. C. Church,
Huntington, N. T., Saturday, September
2.", 1920. at 10:45 a. m.
1 COLTOV?Entered into rest early Thurs?
day morning., September 23d. Charles
Stcrrs Cotton, husband of K&te Parker
Colton, prm of th? ?ate Demis and Har?
riet A. Colton and brother of Katherine
V. Cn'.tcn. Funeral services at his late
residence, _5i Clinton Ave. corner of
Hleh st., Newark. N. J . on Monday
(.f'emoon. September 27th, at 2:30
o'clock. Interment at the convenience
i of th? family.
; CORNELL?Aat Central Valley, ?T. T.. Sep?
tember 24, Susan A. Cornell, wife of the
la?e David Cornell, aged 90 years. Funeral
Sunday, 2 p. m . at her residence. Kind?
ly omit flc-vers.
DEAN?On Thursday, September 22. Man*
Dean '(nee Butterly), beloved wife .of
the late Jos?ph F. and mother of ?Doug?
las. .Tnrcph. Thom.is. Carroll, Howard.
Raymond, Jumes, Virginia. Gertrude
, Fuchs and Mattle McWade. Funeral
from her late residence, 36 8utton pi..
< between 58th and 59th ?ts.. Saturdav,
'.' 30 a.. JTi. ; thence i-. the Church of S't.
John the Evangelist. 65th st. and let
ave. InterrnenttCalvary Cepietery.
BROMGOOLE? At Mt. Kisco. N. T.. Sep
tember 22, 1920, Frank M. Dromgojole,
: lr. his 66th year. Funeral from his late
residence, Mt. Klsco, N. T., Saturday,
September 25, at 3:30 p. m.
| FORD?Willlam H., on tVednes???y morn?
ing. September 22. Funeral Saturday ai
? 9 o'clock, at St. Paul? Church. Cilntor
and Carroll ?ts., Brooklyn. Kindly omll
FOX?on {September 2?, Bernard, bel or??,
husband of Mary Fot ?nee Magulr?)
Funeral from h!? late residence, 46:
i West 163d st.. _?a.--rday. 9 a. m.
GENTLE?At Plai-.*ie;d. N. 'J.. on Tburs
dav. September 23, i?20, Harriet re Vree
?and Gent.e. wife of the late Rober
Ger.tle. of ^liiaheth. N J. Fuoer?
service? private at the home of he
daughter. Mrs. David C Waring. Whit
ridge rd . Summit N. J., c-n ?eptembe:
25. at 11 a. m. Please emit ?ofvers.
j R4BDE>'-On Wednesday. September ??
James J. Harden, in his 534 year, bon
in 3d Ward. Manhattan. Funeral rton
his late residence. 220 Coopor ?t., Brook
i lvn, Saturday, September 25, $:30 a. m
Requiem mIM at St. Martin of Tour
Church, Weirfleld ?t. and Knlekerbocke
ave., 9 a. m. Interment Calvary Cera?
JERSEY?Qeorr? W,. on September 33. a
Hackensack, if. ,L. beloved husband o
Louis? Tyler Jerofcy. Funeral sai-vtce
at hi? late residence. 176 Pas?ale st
Sunday, at 2:S0. Naw Jeraey paper
pleaee copy.
?rOSErnSON?Eleanor Maria? irlfa t
Walter S. Josephson, on September 2!
Lying, In ?tat? THE FCNBRX
CHURCH. Bro?dT?y and ?9tn 1
Services at Calvary Chapel. Septemb?
26, at 2 p. m.
K?ATI>'0?Ob September 21, Blitabetl
beloved ??lighter of Kd-ward. ?ad t?
I late Mary Ann Ke&tlas (dm Q'Brlea
?later at Jofcn J. and the tat? jam? .
Keating. Funeral from her late resi?
dence, 114 South 3d er.. Brookivn, S.if
urday, 8:30 a. m: thence to SS. Peter
and Paul'? Church. Wythe ave. and ?
South 2d st., where? a solemn requiem
mas? will be offered for the repone ef ?
her soul. Relatives and friends ?re In?
vited to attend. Interment Calvary ?
Cemetery. Funeral Director Thomas F.
Farley, Astoria.
CHURCH, Broadway and 66th st.. tun
day, 1 p. m.
LIVINGSTON?On September 23. 1921),
Sarah Helen Livingston, widow of S.
Oria Livingston. Funeral private. Kindly
omit flowers. .
LOA.SF?On September 22, Albert C, be?
loved husbsr.d of Emma Loas? (ne?
Cavanaugh). Fun?rtL? eervices Saturday.
1:30 p m , at his late residence, 22?0
Bas'ford ?ve., ?Bronx. Interment Mcuru
OMvet Cemetery.
LOCKE?September it, 1?28, Natalie, wife
cf Ashley T. Locke, aged 24 years.
Funeral service at her late residence, 317
Hawthorn* ?V. Brooklyn, Saturday aft?
ernoon. 2 o clock.
MeCORJIICK?On September 23, 1?20, at
h?r resid*ace. l??a Koerer ave., Flat
bush. Clara McConnlek. mother of Rob
err J./ Clara and Martha McCormlck and
Mrs. Sadie ^Volfgang. Funeral services
at Our Lady of Befuge Church. Ocean
, and Foster ?ves., Saturday, 10 a. m.
M'MVRTRY?At White Sulphur Spring?,
September 23, 1920. George Gibson Mc
Murtry Jr.. aged 22 months, son of
Georgs Gibson and Mabel Post McMur
try. of ?12 5th av., Xew Tork City. No
lice of funeral later.
Broadway and 66th st., Sunday. 3 p. m.
BTAN?Thursday, September ?3, 1929.
Thomas F., beloved husband of Ame'!?
L. and father of J. Alfred. Sylvester V.,
Genevi?ve B. and Dorothv C. Ryan.
Funeral from his late residence. 3$3 D*
graw ?t.. Brooklyn, on Saturday. Sep?
tember 25, at S.-30; thence to St. Agnee's
Roman Catholic Church, where a solemn
mm of requiem wlJJ be offered for the
repose ?f hi? soul. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. ?'
Broadway, s?th at.,'Sunday,.S p. m,
SAROEXT?John W., husband et Vettb?^
Lord Sargent,.on S?pt*m*er 24.??#?r_ffl
way. at 66th st., on Sunday September
25, at 4 p. m. Interment ai '?aai*or, Me.
i 6TOWEIX?Edward Eety. ?ni<Menly Sep
! tember 22, husband of Alle? FelSowes
and son of the late Calvin Daniel and
Amelia E*ty Stowel!. Funeral ?ervlr.es
at Grace Church Chantry, Broadway and
Tenth' Street, Saturday. September 2S,
at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment private.
It 1? de?ired that flower? be not sent.
TCTTLE?Entered into rest Wedne?d?y,
September 22. 1320. Jessie W. Bering,
wife of Martin Porter Tuttle and daugh?
ter of the late Charlea H. and Pauline C.
Berklng. 8ervlcea at her home. "^6
JRosevllie av., Newark, N. J.. Saturday.
September 25. at 2:30 p in. Train leaves
Herboken, Lackawann? R. R., 12:62,
mfcndard time, to Roseville, Av. Station.
L Automobiles in waiting. Interment mt,
convenience of family.
? WALTERS?At Riverdale. N. T., on Sep?
tember 23. Harry .1 "Walters, beloved
husband of ?.""?'hfrine Walter? (Dee
Tifh-) ruw?raj will be from hi? lata
i residence. 2S9th st. and Hiverda!? axe..
1 " en Saturday, thence to St. Margaret'?
? Church, where a ?olemn reqnlem ?Kit.
will be offered for the repose of hi? ?oui
at 10 a. m.
WTEI.E??On Thursday. September T3.
I!.?. ?Caroline A. Wleler (nee Luck??>,
Jn her 6 7th year, widow of the 1at?
Ferdinand "VVieier. Relative? and friend?
are re?p?etf?l?y "invited to attend the
fun*ral wrviee? at her late residence,
200 Patch?n ave., Brooklyn, on Sunday.
September 28. at 2 p. m. Interment at
Lutheran Cemetery._^
Cat! Cttfombas 8200
A Complete Fuserai Service
ta aa atmostpheve of refinement
"The ?metettJs? ssert."
Brr^waWtiy at 6gth St

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