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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 09, 1920, Image 11

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Ada G. Titus
Is Married to
T. H. McQuie
Daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Edward C. Titus Becomes
Bride at Pretty Ceremony
in Church of Ascension
Four Weddings To-day
Many New York Guests to
Attend Porter-Hamill Nup?
tials at Hewlett*, L. I.
Miss Ada Gib3on Titus, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Coddington Titus,
of 127 West Eleventh Street,,was mar?
ried to Thomas Harvey McClure, a
nephew of S. S. McClure, yesterday
afternoon in the Church of the Ascen
iion. ' The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Dr. Percy Stickney Grant.
There was no reception. The bride was
ia a gown of wh.te satin, chiffon and
.gilver lace and wore a tulle veil ar?
ranged with (range blossoms. She was
attended by Mrs. Hamilton Webb and
Mrs. Robert Clarke. Mrs. Webb was
dressed in brown and yellow chiffon
und wore a hat of gold cloth. She car?
ried yellow chrysanthemums and au?
tumn leaves. Mrs. Clarke's dress was
cf two shades of green chiffon, with a
hat of silver cloth. She carried lav?
ender chrysanthemums.
Samuel S. McClure 2d served as his
brother's best man and the* ushers
?were Robert Hirt McClure, another
brother; Hamilton Webb, Robert G.
Clarke and Hendley Ross Gallaway.
After their wedding trip Mr. and
Urs. McClure will live in this city.
In Trinity Church. Hewlett, L. I.,
this afterroon. Miss Katharine Delano
Porter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. II.
Ilobart Porter, will become the bride
of ? Robert Lyon Hamill, of Chicago.
The ceremony will be attended by a
?somber of guests from this city. It
The Latest Fiction
PROLOGUE
By Phyllis Du.anne
"It is youth articulate. It ex
presses the girl ns fully as 'This
Side of Paradise' voices the
voung man." ? Philadelphia
A'or/// American. $2.00
OPEN THE DOOR!
By Catherine Carswell
'Tar and away the best of
recent first novels, indeed in a
class by itse't."?N, Y. Evening
?ftPnst. ' 3rd printing, $2.00
I'VE MARRIED
MARJQRIE
By Margaret Widdemcr
Kidnapping your war bride
and taking her to a Canadian
camp is a pleasant occupation
for a perplexed young husband'
according to this story. Mar?
ie;: tins spirit, Miss Widderner
has humor, and the storv is
delightful. $1.75
The Latest Poetry
SMOKE AND STEEL
By Carl Sandburg
$2.00
THE NEW ADAM
By Louis Untermcyer
$1.75
MISCELLANY OF
AMERICAN POETRY
Ninety hitherto unpublished
poems by Aiken, Fletcher,
Frost, Lindsay, Lowell, Op?
penheim, Robinson, Sand?
burg, Teasduie and Unter
meyer. $2.00
Harcourt, Brace and Howe
1 Test ?47th St., New York
LEE WILSON DGDD'S
BookofSusan
is a diamond! From every page
flashea some new striking value in
this novel of a delightful modern
E'r1' $2.00
E. P. Dnttcm & Co., 681 5th Av., N. Y.
will be followed by a reception at \
Uiudordale, the country place of Mr.
and Mrs. Porter at Lawrence, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Porter gave a dinner and
?-: nee last evening ftt .he Rockawav
Hunting Uub for Miss Porter and the |
bridal party. To-day Mr. and Mrs. ?
Frederic C. Phillips will give a lunch-I
eon for the members of the bridal i
party at Grayhouse, their countrv
pluce at Lawrence.
The marriage of Miss Constance !
Qmnby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John j
Gurley Quinby. to Lieutenant Lowell I
Cooper, U. S. N? will take place to?
day in St. Andrew's Chu ich, Brewster.
1 he ceremony will be performed by
the Rev. Dr. Ernest M. Stires, rector
oi St. Thomas's Church, this citv, as- >
sisted by the Rev. J. Lasher, rector of
the Brewster Church. A reception will
fellow at Kishawana Farm, the coun?
try place of Mr. and Mrs. Quinby. Miss
Elizabeth Gunn will be the maid of
honor end only attendant of the bride.
Dickson D. Potter, will servo as best ;
man, and the ushers will be Antonio \
Lazo, Martin J. Quinn, Thomas Powell j
Fowler and John G. Quinbv jr.
Another wedding to-dav is that of !
Miss Enluces L. Scoville, daughter of I
Mrs. John II. Scoville, of 70 West Fifty
fifth Street, to Dr. David N. Barrows, \
son of Mrs. Charles Clifford Barrows,
of New York. It will take place in the
Episcopal Church of North Andover,
and the ceremony will be followed by
a reception at Hill Crest, the summer
home of the bride's mother.
Miss Elizabeth Ludlow Chrvstie,
?laughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ludlow
Chrystie, will become the bride of
Ralph Polk Manny, son of Walter B.
Manny, of Larchmont, this afternoon,
in Christ's Church, Rye. The ceremony i
will be followed by a reception at The j
Crag, the home of the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Bradley, of !.
3 !0 Park Avenue, announce the engage?
ment of their daughter, Miss Isabelle
Bradley, to Hugh Jack Robertson 3d,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J. Robert
son jr., of West Newton, Mass. Miss i
Bradley attended Miss Hall's School,
Pittsfield, Mass., and Miss Bennett's
School, at Millbrook, N. Y. Mr. Rob?
ertson was graduated from St. Paul's
School, Concord. N. H., and in 1917 en?
tered Princeton. He enlisted soon
afterward in the Tank Corps and served
overseas with that organization.
Announcement has been made of the ,
engagement of Miss Faith Baldwin, :
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. ;
Baldwin, of 73 Remsen Street. Brook- ;
lyn, and Hilo Farm, Shelter Island, to i
Lieutenant Hugh Harhlin Cuthrell, ?
United States Naval Aviation, son of i
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Cuthrell, of Win
r.ton-Salem, N. C. The wedding will
take place in November and will he
attended only by members of the two
families, owing to the illness of the
bridegroom's mother.
The engagement Is announced of
Miss Dorothy Gostenhofer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Gostenhofer,
of Livingston. Sta.en Island, to Barton
Turnbull, son of Mrs. Theodore Turn
: bull and the late Dr. Theodore Turn
bull, of Monticello, Fla.
?>lr. an?l Mrs. Regis H. Post are re?
ceiving congratulations on the birth
of a son yesterday at the Tarrytown
Hospital. Mrs, Post was Miss Julester
Shrady, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry' M. Shrady, of Elmsford, N. Y.
Mrs. James Lowell Putnam has re?
turned front Tuxedo and is at the Hotel
St. Regis. Miss Helen C. Frick also is
staying there.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Salmon will
return to their home, 38 West Forty- !
ninth Street, Thursday. They are at
their country place at Locust Valley,
Long Island, but leave there to-morrow f
with a party of friends for Windsor,
Ontnrio, to see the race at the Kenil
worth track between Man o' War and ;
Sir Barton.
Mrs. Charles Steele gave a luncheon j
yesterday at Delmonico's. E. Clarence I
Jones also gave a luncheon there yes?
terday.
In the evening Mrs. Richard T. Wood
worth gave a dinner for her sister, '.
Miss Ora Iv?s.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy R. Pyne, of 680 i
Park Avenue, gave a box party at last
night's performance of "Little Old New
York," at the Plymouth Theater.
Mrs. Arthur Osgood Choate gave a
dinner last evening at the City Club
for Miss Margaret Prior, an English
Girl Guide, who has been in Boston for
several months as the guest of Mrs.
James J. Sttjrrow. Miss Prior sails to?
day for Southampton.
M. and Mme. Pierre de Lanux will
arrive in New York Wednesday on the
Providence. They were married in Oc?
tober, 1918, and have been living in
Paris since January of last year. They
will be the guests of ivime. de Lanux's
father, Richard. Eyre, 15 West Sixty
seventh Street, for a few days before :
going to Chicago.
The Countess of Portsmouth will sail
for England to-day. She arrived in
this country early in-the summer to at?
tend the wedding of her nephew, Gerald
Wall n, to Miss May Lawrence Post,
< f Bayport, L I. Since th n she
has been the guest of the Hon. and
MADISON AVENUE?FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Tfo!rty=fo_?irt__ Street Thiiirty-ffafth Street
Menu's Hats
an the mew shapes and co?ors ?mow Sim demand for Aittumnin
and Winter wear, are specially featured In the Depart?
nient on the First Floor.
Soft Felt Mats . . $6,00, 8o00, J.0.00, 15,00
Derby Wats >: . . . 8.00, 10.00, 112.00
(Prices are subject to War Revenue tax)
Mrs. Howard P. Renshmv
Photographed at the Piping- Pock Horse Show at Locust Valley a week ago.
Mrs. Oliver Henry Wallop, parents of ?
Gemid Wallop, at their ranch in Wy- '
oming. During the last few days she j
has heen entertained at several affairs ?
given by officials of the National Board
of the Young Women's Christian Asso?
ciation. Until recently she was the na- '
tional president of the Y. W. C. A. in !
Great Britain. Mrs. Coleman du Pont I
entertained for her on Wednesday at !
the Bankers' Club, and Mrs. John I). :
Rockefeller jr. gave a dinner for her !
that evening at her home.
Countess Buys Tapestried
Suite at Elwell Sale
$2.000 Auhusson Set Brings !
the Highest Price of the Day;
Auction Continues To-day
Sale of the effects of Joseph Bowne !
? Elwell, the whist expert, composed of
! household furnishings and a collection j
| of Oriental art objects removed from i
I his Long Beach and city homes, which j
j is being held at the offices of Darling \
! & Co., auctioneers, r.t 242 Fifth Ave- .
j nue, reached its third session yester
| day afternoon. The total for the day's ;
! safe was $29,750.
An Aubusson tapestried suite was !
hought by the Countess Piscanti for
$2,500, the highest price of the. day.
R. Leplce, of Norfolk, Va., bought a
Louis XVI table for $1 250 and a Tif?
fany bronze floor lamp went to Miss
Marion D. Ullman for $050.
Owing to the large number of lots
yet to be disposed of there will be an :
extra session'this evening:, at which!
a collection of Chinese porcelains,
jades and antiques will be sold. The
sale will be continued this afternoon. '
Hundreds Protest B. R. T.
Failure to Open Lines ?
Many complain's from the officers of .
civic organizations, churches and i
schools in Brooklyn that the B. R. T.
is still withholding surface cars from \
a number of important streets were j
filed with the 1'ubiic Service Commis- j
sien yesterday.
During the hearintr on these com- i
plaints the transit company produced a i
fetter from Federal Judge Julius M.
Mayer, addressed to W. S. ?\tenden, |
general manager of the lines, which, i
showed that the Federal Court was not
only cognizant of the? lack of street?
car service, but had authorized it.
In part the letter read:
"You are authorized to state that
the failure for the present to resume j
operation on several lines has my ap?
proval and is at my direction."
The principal lines affected are the
Thirty-ninth'Street line, Coney island i
l$ie, Metropolitan Avenue and Eighty- j
sixth Street lines. Hundreds are ?
forced to walk miles because of the ?
failure to operate the Church Avenue
line.
All trains and cars on the subway, I
elevated and surface lines of the B. j
R. T., which are supplied with current
from the power house at Kent Avenue
and Division Street, were slopped for
eight minutes yesterday morning dur?
ing rush hours. The dynamos, oper?
ated by a safety device, failed to gen
erate properly. j
British Guests Told
U. S. Aims to Keep
Grip on War Trade
Fifteen Members of English
Chamber of Commeree
Entertained by Merchants
at Luncheon in Hotel Astor
Fifteen representatives of the Asso?
ciation of British Chambers of Com?
merce were the guests of the Merchants'
Association yesterday at a luncheon in
the Hotel Astor. The purpose was to
encourage a friendly spirit in trade
rivalry between Great Britain and the
United States and to discourage a
throat-cutting trade war.
William Feilowes Morgan, president
of the Merchants' Association, said:
"During the war, when you gentlemen
were so fully occupied, we were called
upon by the world in general, to supnly
its markets so far as we could. We
responded to the best of our ability,
and we shall hold these markets unless
you can take them away from us by
offering greater inducements to pur?
chasers than we can offer. But in this
rivalry we shall play the game fairly.
And we are certain that we. shall re?
ceive equally fair treatment from you."
A. J. Hobson. president of the Asso?
ciation of British Chambers of Com?
merce, touched on the matter of paying
the British national war debt. lie said
that the debt was not a source of anx?
iety to the British people. "We are
raising this year an income which not
only pays the interest upon our na
tior.al debt and all our expenses for
the year," he said. "It also provides
?263,000,000 toward the payment of the
debt."
Martin W. Littleton also spoke. Will?
iam C, Breed was toastmaster.
'Senator' Murphy Admits
Wife His Peer in Combat
Actor Contends lie Is Physically
Incapable of Cruelty
Charged in Suit
Samuel Letraunik, known on the
vaudeville stage as Senator Francis
Murphy, enumerated several reasons in
the Supreme Court yesterday why he
could not lie guilty of the cruelty
charged against him by Mrs. Kitty
Letraunik in her separation suit. Said
Letraunik:
"My heart goes out to the man who
would dare place a finger upon the
p aintiff with menacing design.
"She has a ?ery and uncontrollable
tern per.
"She is in excellent physical con
?.. ?'? : ? n.
"She is my superior in combat.
"What an idiot I would b?\ knowing
all these tilings, to commit the alleged
vi ? ; n! :? S lilt ?"
Justice Newburger awarded" Mrs. Le?
traunik ?50 a week alimony and $250
counsel fees.
-,-?-.??
Peggy Marsh Lose? Appeal
For Share of Field Estate
SPRINGFIEI D, 111., Oct. 8..The ap?
peal of Peggy Marsh.-London music h_ll
dancer, from a decision of a Cook
County Court denying her son's claim
to a share in the Marshal Field estate
was refused by the Supreme Court to?
day on the ground that the twenty
days limit for appealing had passed.
The son is alleged to be the child
r.i Hi nry Field
Flag "Tributes on [
Nov. 14 to War Dead
Ordered by Wilson
Banners on Public Buildings ;
To Be Placed at H^f-Mast
as Token of Nation's Par?
ticipation in Memorial
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. ?President
Wilson to-day directed that on Sunday,
November 14, the American flag be dis- !
played at half mast on all public build-!
inga and naval and military posts "as!
a token of the nation's participation in
the memorial services held for the
heroic American soldiers, sailors,
marines and others who gave their
lives to their country in the World
War."
In connection with the order the
President authorized this statement:
"There has been transmitted to me a
suggestion that I name Sunday, No?
vember 14, as Armistice Sunday in or?
der that the religious services held
throughout the country on that day
may be given an especial note of re?
membrance for the heroic services and
sacrifices of those who died for Amer?
ica in the World War.
"The selection of a formal day which
shall annually be set aside to com?
memorate our participation in the
World War will some day doubtless be
effected through legislation and already
Memorial Day, rich in heroic memories,
has acquired additional significance as
being appropriate, also to the com?
memoration of the heroes of the World
War. I am, however, so heartily in
favor of the suggestion that has been
made that I take this occasion to ex?
press publicly my approval of the idea.
"November 11, 1918, will always be
memorable as the beginning of the end
of the most terrible and destructive o?
all wars. Our beloved country took ;
noble part in hastening the arrival ol
the day hailed by the whole world li?
the dawn of peace, but close upon tin
day of victory followed realization ?1
loss and the anniversary will brim
with it solemn thoughts to the mind:
of every American, memories of brav(
men who fell, sympathy for their livinj
relatives, f-nd those religious reflec
tions in which nations, like individuals
must seek hope and consolation. Tha
November 14 this year being the Sun
day immediately following the anniver
I r.ary should be observed in all ou
| churches by suitable memorial service
! for the heroic American soldiers, sai!
I ors and marines who gave their live
| to their country in the World Wa
? seems to me eminently fitting an
! proper and I commend the suggi stio
| to those who conduct such services.
"I shall direct that the flag of th
? United .States at all military posts
! naval stations, on vessels and on build
| ings of the United States be displaye
: at half mast on that day as a token o
? the nation's participation in the exci
: cise3 elsewhere held."
-*
institutions Are Given
$665,000 in Crane Wi?
Two'New York City Organiza
j tions Share; Bulk of Estate
to Widow and Children
PITTSFIELD, Mass., Oct. 8.?Thewi
of ex-Senator W. Murray (.'rune, c
Dalton, filed for probate here to-da;
makes numerous public bequests an
also bequests to various individual
particularly in Dalton. The will v.;
drawn December 10, 1017, and modifie
by codicils dated March 18, 1918, an
. June 3, 1020. No bond showing th
1 amount of the estate has been filed.
To Mrs. Josephine h. Crane, th
! widow, $750,000 ?k given outright an
! the life income Worn a trust fund c
i S1,000,000, which is to be divided c
' her death among her children, Stephei
Bruce and Louise. Mrs. Crane is give
all personal effects in the Dalton hoir
? and the life use of the home, winch wi
? pass at her d-aath to the three childrei
Trust funds of $250,000 each ai
provided for the son;?., Stephen an
! Bruce, and one of $300,000 for Louis- .
i Two-thirds of the testator's inter?s
| in the property and business of Crar
\& Co., Z. and W. M, Crane, old Bor!
1 shire Mills Company and Dalton Pow?
Company, except several specified pa
eels of real estate, is bequeathed ;
? trust to the trustees under the wi
I for the benefit of the sons, Stephe
and Bruce.
In case of their death before reac:
ing the age of 21 years their intere:
is to go to Winthrop M. Crane jr. vvh
is also authorized to manage the ii
i terests of his youthful brothers in th
| business until they reach the ftge .
; 25 years.
Winthrop M.. Crane ir, receive:;
legacy of $1,000,000 and 'is made re?
uary legatee. Trust funds of j ?
each are created for his children.
! The specific public beq ests totallc
$6 ,000, including the ;' iliowing f.
the town of Dalton: $25,000 ?'., r tl
Public Library; $40.000, of which $1
000 shall be expended in adcrninf* !
local cemetery; $25,000, the inc n
which is to be expended by the sch
committee for special education
work; the testator's half interest
Tine Grove Park to be used as a p i
lie playground and recn at
$100,000 for erection of a communi
house for the inhabi anl Dail
and a trust fund of $100,000 for :
maintenance.
44 "-V*
axi
tt
or walk to your haber?
dasher, while his glove
stock is complete. Riding or
walking, there's a Fownes
for every occasion ...
Sturdy "Capes"'in tan,
cordovan and slate. 1 he
Business man's stand'by
for every day.
Velvetty "Mechas" of
genuine Arabian Sheep?
skin, grey or slate.
for more formal wear.
Swagger "Bucks," in drab cr nat'
ural buck, in butternut, mode,
beaver and cream. Dressy and
durable for sport or promenade.
Your best guide to best value is
the name Fownes, in the wrist of
the genuine?
GLOVES ~J
Officers' Order Protests
Views of Morgenthau i
Resents Statement That Amer- j
ira Must Be Whipped to Real?
ise Duty to the World t
The Manhattan Chapter of the Mili?
tary Order of the World War, 60 East j
Thirty-fourth Street, yesterday tele?
graphed Henry Morgenthau, former j
ambassador to" Turkey, to explain his j
prediction that America would not vol- I
untarily assume its full duties to the i
world until it had been whipped.
The message is signed by S. H. Wolfe, ,
commander of the chapter, and reads:
"In your Boston speech, yesterday pa- j
pera report, you stated 'what I am ;
afraid of i ?- that we will not voluntarily
assume our full duties to the rest of j
the world until we have been whipped j
and realize what it means.'"
"Manhattan Chapter, Military Order
of World War, composed of commis- ;
sioned officers of the army, navy and
marine corps who served in the World ,
War, hope you have been misquoted.
"If not the chapter staff protests em- !
phatically against assumption that this |
country requires defeat before it will j
voluntarily perform its proper duties ;
and invites your attention to the fact
that in its entire history it has been I
unwhipped. Every officer a member of I
this organization has pledged himself;
to use his best endeavors to prevent
the contingency which you state is
necessary before we do our duty. In :
this it believes it will be supported by i
every patriotic American."
-.-_?
Allied Occupation
Army Costs Berlin
27 Billion Marks
i
Commenting on Annual Cost,
Yorwaerts Says Foreign
Militarism ?s Sapping Ger?
many's Industrial Life
Special Cabla to The Tribuns
Copyright, 1920, New York Tribune In?.-.
BERLIN, Oct. 8.--The budget com?
mittee of the Reichstag has asked a pro?
visional appropriation of fifteen billion
marks for the maintenance of the Allied
armies of occupation, whereas the gov?
ernment had estimated the probable ex
? endi ure for this purpose at only three
ons.
In a report to the government, the
. ter of the Treasury said that at
the present rate of expenditure the
in lint? ... nee of foreign armies would
co ? 27,000,000,000 marks this year, but
explained that an appropriation cf only
billions was being asked because
?;." government had hoped, in the forth
coming negotiations with Allied leaders,
to make sharp reductions in the size of
i'nii occupying forces. The Minister
added that Marshal Foch had been
asked to state the number of Allied
trooj ; to be kept in German territory,
but he had replied that Germany liad no
right tu keep control over the sums de
I manded for defraying the expenses of
the armies of occupation.
Vorwa rts, commenting on the min
? pier's report, says: "Germany is not in
a position to maintain militarism to?
day, whether it be French or German.
i The present condition, however, is doing
j nojhing less than sapping Germany's
life forces by foreign militarism- a
; thing which no civilized people can long
stand.'.'
|N. Y. Composer Wins Prize
Mortimer \S ilson Awarded S500
Offered l>y Hugo Riescnfeld
Mortimer Wilson,"of 651 West 169th
was awarded the ?500 prize
oft'< r? d by Hugo Riesenfeld for the
best American overture, at the Rialto
Theater yesterday, after the Rialto
orchestra had played the three com
po : ns which had been selected from
?p ? '-five manuscripts originally sub
mitt'erf. The decision by the jury w;is
; unanimous and took but a few minutes.
Mr. Wilson entitled his composition
"New Orleans,' and submitted it under
the pse idonym of ''Mardi Gras."
Mr. Wilson was born in Iowa in
1 176. His suite "From My Youth" was
played by the Philharmonic at Car?
negie Hal] November 29, 1918, with
the composer conducting. It was also
played hy the Los Angeles orchestra
and in Atlanta in 1914. Other works
of I :omposer include many piano
, several orchestral suites, five
symphonies, trios, organ sonatas and
forty Mother Goose settings, twenty
? :' which are published under the title
of "Echoe; From Childhood."
Railroads Deny Cut in Forces
Overmanned by Government
CHICAGO, Oct. .8.?Officials of the
New York Central, the Pennsylvania,
cago ?fi .Northwestern, the Chi
?ag >, Bu ' ngton <v Quincy, and the
igo, Milwaukee & St.' Paul rail
lo-d? y le? ied thi ir forces were
' reduc ?1 s ter having become
. -. rn ann ?d during the p? riod of gov
. ? m control, as declared by Slason
Tl - ? . of the Rail ivay News
Bur? au..
? ?nipla ".' that sufficient men could
ained for t he maintenance
, ... - ,. ., made by heads of the
?neerii lepartnient of the New
V ? : i trnl, w ' :h was said to have
red 7i 10 per c ?nt cut in its pi y
.'? ? tin Penn ylvania ?".Tices it
.. .. admitted that "id nary fall reduc?
tions v ere being made. The Burling
never been overmanned, ac
?? to officials of the operating de?
partment.
oing On To-day
an Museum of N.itura! ???story. Ad
,. ... ,1, -, ?-.-,.?.
M ? : olltan Museum of Art. Admission
- \ i., (salon Trop.
psion free,
t Park M -? urn. Admission
M r of the ?.?.' imen'a Press Club, Wal
?! ? : A - ???????ii. 2 ! !?
? ni? .>rsary of .leff-.-rson Mar
12 .'clock noon.
I ' ' il ?'? ???- Grand Cpntral Palan?,
Fin1 Prt'Vt ntion Day. To be '??"?Vbratod
? ??? ises .11 ?ill tho public fchool
?
A i by V*"* Arthur I.. f.lv?rmore
? ? ? ? I. '. Republican
?*?. ?::? :. at ; he \ t ; lotel, 3 p. rn.
Mi.HT
:? :' 1.:tri_r on "Seven Years
.\ ? ? ? .'? ? - n . - }!?? :: lyn In
81 ' a ? b, Lecture
II ..'.:??'? ' " isle B :.*, ?. m.
: ? ? i I Off ic< rs' Asso
I ' Department, Hotel Com
* p
7" . the F?deration of Worn
Organis?t ?una, Alder
i ? ? ? ' Kail, 8 p. m.
I.? ' ! ' ?rsc on "The
of H llsm" at the
. ? . School i ?trla, Lex?,
Avenue and Twenty-second
Si i. '-"..' p. m.
Suj - and dance of the Ecuadoran So?
in New York, Ritz Carllon ?jte!,
8 p. m.
BOARD OF EDI CATION* LECTURES
Manhattan
"The Worn, n ? f Tw. Republics. Rome and
By James J. Walsh,
at the A ???. Museum of Natural HIs
nth Street and Central
i'.. ? . '?? --'. - 15 p. m.
? Edu ind Heredity." By Frederick
? Ti tvnsend Ka rris Hall, Col leg*
*. ?? York, A isterdam
?I \\ ?? n 138th .? :. i 133th street?,
p in.
mi -? rs and Poet?.'
By Sally Hamlin. child artist, Harlem
Y. M. C. A., 5 West I26th Street, 8:15
p. m.
A to Z announcements under the head
Ing of "Business Cards" appear dally in
The Tribune. Consult them for your ne?ds.
?- A d vi
500 Army Men to
Visit Electrical
Show Here Monday
Baker, Pershing and March
Invited; Gen. RnJIard to?
Heed Contingent $ Signal,
Corps Has L?r??c Exhibit
Five hundred army men. the majority
of them from the Signal Corps, from
Camp Alfred Vail and posts around
New York, are to bo guests at the
electrical show in Grand Central Palace '.
next Monday. General Bullard, in com
mand of the Eastern department, and
his staff, also are expected.
Secretary of War Baker, General
Pershing and General March have been
invited. The Governor's Island Band
will play.
Electricity played a great part in
the World War, and the electrical de?
vices, that helped the soldiers on to
victory are on display, as well as an
endless variety of new inventions that
help to promote the victories of peace
time.
Signal Corps exhibits constitute one
of the most important displays. Colonel
Robert Loghry, who is in charge, said
yesterday that radio men located every
German radio station and were inter?
cepting COO messages daily until the
Germans revised their code. Even then
the Germans achieved little. In a short
time radio men had mastered the new
code, he said.
The war revolutionized radio, accord- '>
ing to Colonel Loghry, and numerous ;
exhibits at Grand Central Palace show !
how these important inventions of war j
may be applied to commerce.
The electrical show is appealing to !
boys and the particular exhibit that!
gathers the attention of the youth is !
| the wireless section.
Ingenious lighting schemes on display ;
attract wide attention from show pat- :
I rons. The electrical inventor is turn
i ing night into day when the occasion
j demands and statistics show that pro
i duction has been greatly increased.
; Aerial Race a Free-for-All
Machines of All Countries May
Seek Pulitzer Trophy
The aerial race which is to be held
on Lon-g Island Thanksgiving Day will
be thrown open to airplanes of all
countries, according to an announce?
ment last night by Colonel Benjamin
F. Castle, chairman of the contest com?
mittee of the Aero Club of Arnerica.
The race is for the Pulitzer Trophy
and several other prizes.
The committee also announced that
the United States Army Air service
; would enter eighteen airplanes. It is
?also expected that the three American
entries in the Gordon Bennett interna?
tional race held in Paris last month
will fly. These machines are the fastest
in the world and were unable to give
Ian adequate account of themselves in
! France due to unfortunate minor acci?
dents.
i The contest committee has cabled the
; Aero Club of France inviting Sadie
Lecointe, winner of the Gordon Ben?
nett race, to fly. Canada, Great Brit?
ain, France and Italy are desirous of
enter.ng machines. No machine with
| a speed lower than 100 miles an hour
will be permitted to enter.
Twenty 111; Hash Blamed
So many employees of the Atlai tic &
| Pacific Tea Company, Commerce and Im
! lay streets, Brooklyn, began to feel
; ill yesterday that the concern sent for
I an ambulance. The surgeons who
i came with tho ambulance used the
j stomach pump on about twenty of the
| sufferers and all were sent home, a
holiday being declaed until Monday. It
i is thought that the illness was due to
i hash and beans, which were served
Thursday in the lunchroom of the
plant.
-?
The Rev. Dr. Andrew Schriver
MIDDLETOWN, N. Y., Oct. 8.?The
: Rev. Dr. Andrew Schriver, president of
; the Orange County Agricultural So
: ciety, veteran of the Civil War, and
i well known in public life, died Thurs?
day night in his home in Chester. He
was eighty years old.
Obituary
BISHOP THOMAS t?. HEAVEN*
SPRINGFI1 The
" ? ?of Bishop
of the Sprii
which 10 o'clock
morning in St. Mich <?drai.
?1 by p lai ?;n of
emint ai Km:
?nnell, \ r.-h;
?_ial thron?,
i a ' h e
The ? mass of requiem was
John Bon
?ano, ? f )V .' ? * Dele?
gate, " " e? re m 01 .
the repi ? ?pe. Others
of the Catholic were
present ii 7? Patrick .1.
.v _ ork; Bi hop John J.
Nilan, of Conn.; Bishop
Joseph J. Rice, of Burlington, Yt.;
Bishop Daniel F. Feehai . of i-;.!i Ktiver,
Mass.; B?'s op E. F. Gibbons, of Al?
bany. ?Mid Coadjutor Hishop William
A. 1'. _ey, of Pr
Archbishop Bonzano Was assi I
celebrating the mass by priest? rep?
resenting parishes of this diocese. Tho
eulogy was delivered by ihc Rev. Dr.
Joseph N. Dinai I, tnt Provin?
cial of the Society of ?> ms for the
Maryland-New York province and
former president of H ; Col?
lege, of V.
Beaven was il hun?
dred priests of 7: ? and from
di.-tant parts were pi?
The ? rd of honor for
the visit
four?h de?re c Knights
membi rs of Arch "??'
sembly. Men
ment wi
were closed duri The
body of
lying in -t?te fr;im ; after?
noon untii the hour r serv?
ices, was placed in the mortuary chapel
of the cathedral.
_-.-,-,
EDITH S. DAVIDSON
Edith S. Davidson, formerly well
known on th? tage as
Edith Merril, died y? 'ter a
?
She was fifty ;. ? 1rs old.
She :
peareii
\V. Leder? r
retirad from tr?
ago and de
agerial part of pro?
ductions. She v ;] with
the "Listen, Lester" company.
Funeral servie ? conducted
to-morrow a . am ral
Church, Ii: Sixty-sixth
Str? ?'7, under ( ? 'the
Actors' F m? ' "" e i. v.
Vr. M uller w ill offi?
WILLIAM GORDON" REED
COWESETT, R. !.. 1
] G01 don R< ed,
? o r. e o.'
f text
j >'< ad. R .. ?m in
. . ?
hi:, grai
was Goveri < I of I
. at ? ne I
k ii i g ht?
cause of hi? nwiliing
A
Mr. Reed ?
' thirteen
Hal van; lie I
return to yeai s
?Inter \
father.
JOHN DENIS MEHAN
Jo!*,:: i ivn as
? a vocal : ? ? at : ' e
Mehai ty
seventh Street and Seventh Avenue.
wa - dut to thi ?f a .
dent... '.
Mr. M-r-han ri edu
-.
I'd on, and vi
Masen, tl tous 1
Cl ? el, ' ?
1 is H
n number of yeai i as ' th hint
in his work.
MRS. CORNELIA ?lv :< MTOY
Mrs. Cornelia 1
of Walter I. :'. < '? y, ,<
? he Supi :
Column
of her
405 Lii J. She
. v as
I. She is sur
vi\ f d by two o? i ? , Percy I!. and
Hn rv .1
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notice?
may be telephoned to The Tribune any Urne, up lo mia
insertion in the next Jay's paper. Telephon B
MARRIAGES
EAST?RAWLIXGS?On Thursday, ?..-to-1
ber 7. 1D20, at Grace Church, Brooklyn
Heights, by th? Rev. C. F. .1. Wriglej
Catherine ?.. daughter of Mr. snd
Frani; Rawlings, of Brooklyn, N V. to
John D. Bast,, son <?:' Mr. sn'l -Mrs. 11.
M. Mas', of Newark, Ohio.
MAINZER?PLANET?On Thursday, no
tober 7, K.'JO. ?it the Church of Notre
Dame, 40 Morningslde Drive, by the Rev.
Father Arclbal, Rose Planet, of Paris,
France, to Herbert R- Mainzer, of this .
city.
PROBST?VAXBFRKIRK?On Friday, Or
tober 8, turn, at Plym uth, Mass b
R . Arthur B. Whitney H en B
Pr. ? Maxi il Vanbus tl k, of 7:? ??.
York City.
KOTH>'!'i:i\-srili:i:i. Mrs. (lira St ??.
announ the marriage f her
ter Roc Stherl t Jules M li?
?t Brooklyn, N. Y.. October 7. 1320. |
DEATHS
?; 1 VI ER ? ? \V< dm sda B. jr*20.
a( I a ho e \ v. n, X J
tt, belov d . usband of Jane ?ai
nnd yon of the late Mr. and Mrs Jo! n
l: Baxter. Fun al froi-g I
of his 1 rother, John E. Baxt
Marlborough Road, Brooklyn or. Satui
day. i > tob? :? 9 '?'.???;'?.' ?m mass at 10
a. u\. a; the Church of the Holy Inno?
cents, Beverley Road and 7-7.-t^t 17th Rt.
Interment Calvary Cemetery. Automo
bi> cortege.
BERNARD"?At Kingston, N. T., at her?
residence, 224 Fair st., on Octobei 7,
1 ??_?j. .Mary Lawrence, daughter of too
lato Ruben and Jane Crlspell 1- i
Funeral ami Interment private. Kindly
omit flower-?.
BREWSTER? On October 7, 1520. at Den?
ver, Col., Jjiii.'i H. Brewsl r, son of
the late Rev. Joseph Brewster, of New
Haven, Conn., In the Bixty-Sfth year f
hid ago. New Haven papers please copy
Bl'TTZ?Rev. Henry Anson, entered Int
rest, !.. his 86th year, <?n Wednesday
Ocl iber 1 at his home, In Madison ai .
Ma lison, N J Funeral servi es v
held In the cha]???! of Drew Th<
ary on Sat day, Octi ber 'J. at
?:.'|0 p. m., daylight saving time.
CI.ARK?Dr. Frederick E. of Elllcott PI.,
New Brighton, s. I., October 5. 1920.
Services Baturday, 3 p. m., Church :
the Ascension, Richmond Terrace, West
Ni w Brighton. S. 1.
CORRY?Lieutenant Commander William
Merrill Corry Jr.. die,I at Hartford,
i tin., October 7, 1920. Fun- ra? ser\
.'! p. r.?.. Saturday, St. Thu:::as' Church,
6th ave , 53d St.
DE COPPET?On October 6, at Narra -
ganH it Pier, Henry, beloved husband
of Laura Fawce.tt -I- loppet, l.i his
73th year. Funeral pri'
DEVER?On Thursday, '?.ober 7. 1920,
K.?'.heryn, beloved wi irnel is
Dever and daughter of the |ate John
arc?! Honora O'Connell. Funeral
her late residence, 118 Jan.- st., .Sunday,
2 p. m. Interment Calvary.
ELT*? F.I.l?At Ridgewood, N. J., O
7, K'20. Joseph 8., beloved husband of
Jennie A. Elwell, aged 72 year?. Fu?
neral service Sal ir ay, October 9, a* 3
p, m., fror:, his ?a:e residence, 28 Lib?
erty st., Rulgeewood. Interment Valieau
Cemetery.
FEY?On Thursdav, October 7. 1920. Emll
I?. G. Fey, of 52S 52d st., Brooklyn, In
his 26th year. Funeral services at his
late resid? nee, Saturday, 8 p. tn. Inter?
ment Sunday, 2 p. m.. Greenwood. Ceme?
tery.
FITZPATRICK?On October 7. Alice, be- !
|o -.! wife of the 'a-.- Owen a-? i mother
of Margaret and !/.?? late Bernard Fitz
Patrick. Funeral from her laic resi?
dence, 64 3 Amsterdam ave.; thence to
th<: Church of St. Gregory the Great,
.Saturday. October 9, at 10 a. m. In?
terment Calvary.
HESS?On Wednesday, October ?. Nellie
Hess 'nee Dunn), beloved wife of Elmer
E. H'?i Funeral from the residence of
her brother. William A Dunn, 10924
lOSth ?t . Woodhaven. Richmond Hill '
DEATHS
!.. !.. - -
In?, t
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Car ri e g I 10. a t 3
o'clock
PILAN'?
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2-th j
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City, on
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Wl?.?si .
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St. :?: .
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B a y and M il
5 les
'""?'-' "Call Columbus 8200"
"The best cjs'.i nn ??,<"?? -
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
?THf FliNCKA- CHURCH. I_<."
I ?-"'!?? ' It St,
jortn v*. __yun
TIIE H'IKIIII.A?\ fl It II i:Y
.Md SI

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