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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 20, 1920, Image 7

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Rosie Quil?n Bride
Of Louis Burgess;
To Remarry To-day
Century Roof Star and Son
0f Omaha Millionaire
Were Wed July 15; Pro?
tests of Parents Overcome
Old Doc Cupid, the master mind of
,he patrimonial realm, has -plunged
vto the feminine ranks of the Cen
t?ry promenade and carried off an?
other queen
Rosie Quinn, descried by the press
? agent? as "the *??*?* favorite
among the many beauties of the Cen
,urv promenade." is the central figure
' this latest domestic surprise
fpisode of No?' Vork stage life, and
tie mar, in the case is Louis Burgess,
son of Ward Burgess, an Omaha
LllioMire, who is as. well known in
?JeW Vork as he is in the Western
''Dispatches from Omaha last night
?ubstantiated stories from the press de
ri.rtment of the Messrs Shu'oorts that
k? couple are to he married according
to th? Roman Catholic rite to-day,
.'though Miss Quinn and Burgess were
married by an Episcopalian minister in
<!i Mary's' Church, New York, on July
15 This marriage was kept a secret
from all save the parents of the bride
and tie bridegroom.
Ward Burgess, it is said, tried to
persuade the couple to reconsider their
action, and the mother of the bride is
aaid to have refused to be reconcile J
to the hasty marriage.
It is now declared that the bride
finally conquered the heart of the ob?
durate father-in-law, and young Bur?
gess, by exercise of the diplomatic art?,
cot the regulation forgiveness from his
involuntary mother-in-law. A compro?
mise vas effected, according to Omaha
dispatches, when the couple agreed to
?5 remarried in the Roman Catholic.
Church. This ceremony is to take place
In Omaha to-day.
Mrs. Ray Hodgson, of 202 West 107th
Street, a sister of Rosie Quinn, said
that Miss Quinn and Louis Burgess had
known each other for three years. They
met while Burgess was a student at
Princeton. According to Mrs. Hodjr
ton. Miss Quinn started for Omaha last
Saturday. Mrs. Mary Quinn and An?
drew Quinn, mother and brother of the
bride, have gone to Omaha to witness
the second marriage ceremony.
.-?
Death From Gas Invades
Home of 3 Aged Brothers
Breadwinner Returns From His
Work to Find One Dead and
Other in Critical Condition
Three old men, brothers, lived in a
three-room apartment at 1707 Park
Avenue. Frank Mahon, sixty-eight
years old, a roofer, was the bread?
winner for the three. John S. Mahon,
seventy-two years old, and James P.
Mahon, seventy-five, kept house.
None of the three ever had married.
They kept bachelor's hall and were
constant in their affection for one an?
other.
Returning from his work last even
'i$r, Frank detected the odor of gas.
He made his way to tiie kitchen, and
there found his two brothers lying on
a bed. John was dead. James.'uncon?
scious, was hurried to the Harlem Hos?
pital. His condition is critical.
The fumes came from a gas range.
The evidence indicated that the broth?
er? had put the coffee pot on to boil
and then lay down for a nap. The po?
lice believe a gust of wind extinguished
'he flame, thus permitting the room to
fill with gase while the aged brothers
slept.
Woman Is Questioned
In Paul Murder Case
Three Other Female Associates
of Cannlen Bank Runner
I nder Surveillance
CAMDEN, X. ,I? Oct. 19. A woman,
whose identity was not disclosed, was
Questioned to-day by Prosecutor
Carles _ A. Wolverton of (.'aniden
County in connection with the mys?
terious robbery and slaying of David
S. Paul, the bank messenger, who dis?
appeared on October f> and whose body
was found last Saturday buried in the
Jersey pines, h was reported that the
woman, who appeared to be about
thirty years old, was one of several
With whom Paul was alleged to have
?en friendly. This could not be of
ncially confirmed.
Neither would i he officials say
wnether she was the ''Western woman"
'?hey have been seeking in the hope that
me might be able to throw some light
on the mystery. Two weeks before he
(^appeared with $70,000 in cash and
checks Paul is said by the police to
nave met the "Western woman," and
they assert ho had been seen with her
?vcral times since. The bank runner
*as friendly with at least three other
women, all of whom arc under surveil?
lance, according to the authorities.
?rank James, a local automobile sales?
man, who has been detained by the
Umden authorities since Saturday
?got, had not been released late to
Bght The police declared he was not
tnder arrest and was not held as a
'"spect, but that thev hoped to learn
through him the identity of some of
haul's associates.
Estimate Board's Twin
Budget Sessions Fail
Midnight Parleys Bring Forth
Nothing but Acrimony; Will
Meet Again To-day
th iitita! >'eamits wer? rolled all over
., H?ard of Estimate's chamber j?t
? 'Bat last night when members of
? budget committee "met to adopt
,??8 "toximum of the proposed tenta
4V? budget for 1021.
Members of the bonrd assembled sev
telephones' are scarce
But One on a Bracket
Take? the Place of Four
"-r?j?1t1,T*rirJr of rvary r?ru elvable etjl?
t^,h0"H,'i?n I? ofhe? or 'borne. Kxtra
fetal *n<* ?P'Hiil brarieta to moot ?ua?
?i?ci?Jile an bracketi. Repreieatative
*Hta?i??t? c'1! l0 ??eintr?te.
SAS? S??OT&??? "gluleT**
u.SCOFIELD & CO.
? ???*?.. St. N.Y. Tal ImIomi 4411
DEAD MEN
TELL NO
TALES
?iaate^**1 .K?????? to Jjft and Koordrre
IS??*?'? ?'???'?nia ?oivmi Through Th,-.
P*Sl? ?Jl/"' Ad- l'olunina. Phon?
1 T*WUi 3000?Advt.
! oral minutes lato for a scheduled 11:W.!
; o'clock meeting:. As soon as it had been
; convened Comptroller Craifc moved that
the budget of |851f548,9l3.34, fixed nt
1 the close of" Saturday's session, aug
i minted by the additions of Monday and
| Tuesday, be adopted. Honry H. Car
ran, Borough President of Manhattan,
objected to this procedure aid made.?
roint of order that there was nothing
[definite before the body for action.
There was an argument, i;nc;ea by
! some acrimony, between Comptroller
j Craig and Mr. Curran before the Mnvor
! ruled that Mr. Curran's point of o;
j der was poorly taken. Then the Comp?
troller substituted another motion,
: that the board adjourn until to-day at
4 o'clock.
M. E. Connolly. President of the
! Borough (if Queens, objected to this
; and amended it to read that the ad?
journment" be taken until 12:05 this
I morning. That motion was passed
? after F. H. La C?uardia, President of
| the Board of Aldermen, had delivered
? himself of an opinion concerning the
j Comptroller's original motion.
I During the adjournment, which
j lasted from 11:66 last night until
| 12:10 this morning the board members
j appeared to reach no better under?
standing. "When they reconvened the
| same procedure was repeated, only it
| teas of shorter duration. After a few
I minutes the board took a recess untjl
I 4 o'clock this afternoon. Under the
' charter it is essential that all addi
: tions be included in the budget before
! midnight to-night. It may subsequent
! ly be reduced.
??'
| Missing Files Delay
j Hearing in Bond Inquiry
'Documents Were Sent Back tc
Comptroller's Office in Al?
bany by Mistake
The John Doe investigation of bon<
purchases made by the State Comptrol
i ler's office for various state sinkinj
? funds, which is being conducted befor
; Justice Frederic Kernochan, was de
\ laved yesterday when it was discov
| ered that correspondence files brough
j to this city to be used as evidence ha>
been sent back to Albany by mistake.
Ferdinand P?cora, Assistant Distric
Attorney, who is conducting the in
quiry. was prepared yesterday to re
call Comptroller Eugene M. Travis, t
I the stand, but changed his mind whe
! he found that the Comptroller's file
j had been returned to the state capita
! Nobody seemed able to explain ho"
' the correspondence came to be ser
! back to Albany, as no order had bee
issued to that effect. Its absence aj
? peared to nettle Mr. P?cora, who d(
I clared that the files contained leitet
that he was anxious to introduce.
Judge Kernochan adjourned tr
hearing until 10 o'clock this mornin.
: when Comptroller Travis will take ti
[ stand.
More Britons
Idle; Strike
Truce Fails
(Continued from pago on?)
return to the mines and leave the basis
of a settlement to a tribunal.
The miners are trying to make a
holiday out of the strike, organizing
coursing races and playing football.
Food Supply Still Adequate
The government's supervision of the
distribution of food supplies is prov?
ing eminently satisfactory, but there
necessarily must be a considerable dis?
arrangement when the train service is
curtailed. The heaviest blow to the
nation is in the matter of production,
for it cannot be denied that a gradual
paralysis is creeping over the indus?
trial areas, especially among the steel
manufacturers. The effect of this shut?
down will soon be felt in the ship?
building industry, particularly at
Clyde, where the tonnage was higher
in September than it had been since
pre-war days.
With one exception the mines are
still manned with pumpers detailed to
see that water tloes not rise above
normal. No violence has been reported
from f;ny section. On the contrary,
the strike is temarkable because of
the orderliness of the workers.
The government has made no at?
tempt to take advantage of a flock of
volunteers, who are anxious to help
break the strike, and no troops have
been moved into the mining districts.
The Whitehall riots of yesterday had
no connection with the coal strike, but j
they served to impress the people with '
the amount of unemployment and the |
temper of those who have been seeking
work in vain.
LONDON, Oct. 19 (By The Asso-!
ciatcd Press). -The Parliamentary de?
bate on the coal strike to-night, al?
though it disappointed hopes of any :
immediate settlement of the dispute,!
nevertheless, owing to its extreme1
moderation and the conciliatory tone '
of the Premier's speech, has left much 1
brighter prospects that a settlement
erelong will be found.
Jhc Premier especially emphasized
that no question of amour propre
would prevent the government from
honestly, fearlessly and sincerely ex?
amining any project promising a set?
tlement, having due regard for the
public interest, and he expressed per?
fect willingness to consider increysed
remuneration for the miners, provided
it meant a larger output.
Temporary Concession Proposed
William Brace, Labor member for
?he Abertillery Division of Monmouth
I .
shire nnd president or the South Wales
Miners' Federation, suggested that the
two shillings the minera demanded!
should be granted temporarily, pending1
the creation of a permanent wsges
board, and the whole matter reviewed
. by the end of the year. He asserted
there was evidence that the miners had
purposely restricted the output t?nd de?
clared that if it was to be a fight to a
finish every man must be withdrawn
from the mines regardless of the dam?
age and lois involved.
James Henry Thomas, of the Na?
tional Union of Railwaymen, support?
ing Mr. Brace's suggestion, aaid it was
I no secret that seventeen days ago a
I special meeting of the railway dele?
gates decided by only one vote not to
strike forthwith, after he had made
the utmost efforts in favor of peace.
After Mr. Brace's spflech, a Cabinet
council was held to consider the situa?
tion. Hence, it was late when Premier
Lloyd George rose to reply. He began
by complimenting the House on the
moderation and absence of bitterness
with which the question had been dis?
cussed. He then referred to Mr.
Brace's suggestion, which he com?
plained was in many respects obscure.
He raid if a settlement was to be
attained it must be on something more
definite, which would not merely post?
pone the dispute to the future but
sow the seeds of further trouble, not
only in tfro mining but in every other
industry.
The first untoward incident directly
connected with the coal strike occurred
at Ton-y-pandy, in South Wales, at
midnight last night, when some young
colliers collected and started to sing
"The Red Flag," causing the police to
intervene. Some stone-throwing oc?
curred, but the crowd dispersed upon
appeals by the police, although lai/*
windows in police stations were
smashed.
The rioting was renewed at midnight
to-night. Windows were stoned and
broken and four policemen were in?
jured. The rioters were dispersed by
the police.
Wife Gets Separation; Says
Husband Lost Job a Month
Justice Newburger in the Supreme
Court yesterday granted a separation
to Mrs. Elizabeth M. Powers In her suit
against Jesse W. Powers jr., son of
a former Park Commissioner of this
QM twnmtdiafRoller
CadroBed by Foot Lever
kxmttg both hands free,
ELECTRIC IRONER
Motor-driven, gras. eleetri?: or gasoline liriiled imn. I n?er absolute control 1>.
foot if\er.
Makes Ironing Day a Cheerful Day
It makes the drudgery of ironing a task of compara?
tive pleasure.
It will do 9?r,' of the family ironing in a fraction
of the time of hand work and will do it better.
You will be convinced when you see the CAPITOL
in operation at any of the following dealers:
NEW YORK DIVISION
Wm. c;. Dawson & Co., Inc., 37
Prospect Ave.. Mount Vernon,
X. Y.
Northern "Westchester Lighting
Co:, J2S Main St.. Oaslning,
X. V.
Westchester Electric. Supply Co.,
100 .Main St.. While' Plains,
X. V.
Laun-Dry-Ette Sales, Co., Inc.,
.14 West 07th St., New York
Vacuum Cleaner Specialty Co ,
Inc., 131 West 4LM St, New
York City.
Laun-Dry-Ette Sales, Co., Inc.,
196 Elatbush, Ave., Brooklyn,
X. Y.
Vacuum Cleaner Specialty Co.,
Inc.. 412 Fulton St., Brook?
lyn, X. V,
NEW JERSEY DIVISION
Pul.li, Service Gas Co. , Ml
>m
Electric Co.,
i All display rooms)
James Mi Ewan S. Co . 4ss
?road Si., Newark, X. J.
: .< u I 'c- - Ett< Sales Co., In.
s.-", ?road St., Newark, X. .1
Laun-Dry-Ette Sales Co., Inc .
::;l Ucs! Front St., Plain
field, X. J,
l.aun-1 iry-Etle Sales Co.. Im .
liii Albany St., Xew ?runs
wick, X. .1
Win. II J.umouneau Co., LT.
Academy Si., Newark, N' .1
Davis Electric Co., 15 Central
Ave., N'ewark, N. .1
Elmer l>. Wilson, L'12 Clinton
Ave . Newark, N. J.
Baab Electric Sl:< i>, 1008 Spring?
field Aw., Irviugt'oii, N. .1.
John II. Lindsley. Inc , corner
Cone ,V .Main Sis . Orange, X. .1.
Drngler. ?iddy ,v- Burd Electri.
Co., U0? East Ora nil St., Eli?
iibel h N. .1,
Joseph i :. ,,.,ir;. :: : ; ?loomflei i
Ave., MonU'iaii , X. J
BARNE?&??UNDRY & MACfltMCOAA
THE STO
o
F
tscount
"I have read the book with sheer delight."
"?"?? Grey of Fallodon.
"With its unconscious humor and minor
tragedies, its self-taught wisdom and
naive charm, . . . the hook
is truly the journal of an
understanding heart
and a real find."
Baton Tran?
script.
"I unhesi?
tatingly declara
that Opa! White
ley's Diary is a human
miracle. ... It is cer?
tain to be the most talked of
book of the Autumn Season."?Lon?
don 'Sphert.
"Its interest is absorbing. Its style is quaintly
?imple and fascinating."? Portland Oregonian.
At All Booke?iUra
THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY PRESS, INC., BOSTON
Lost? Found!
You, the Tribune reader?did you ever think
of the hundreds of valuables that are lost and
found every day in this great city of ours? If
you are of those who unfortunately lost some?
thing, did you ever think that it may be a
Tribune reader who was the lucky finder?
This Tribune reader is looking for your adver?
tisement in The Tribune's Lost &'Found Col?
umns or has inserted one to locate you.
Lost & Found advertisements can be tele?
phoned to The Tribune. Beekman 3000, or
taken to any of The Tribune's Want Ad.
agents?Conveniently located in all parts o?"
Greater New Mprk,
Alabama Puts Embargo
On All Coal in Slate
MONTGOMERY. Ala., Oct. 19.
?Coal operators in Alabama
were informed to-day by the
state fuel administrator that
their entire production on domes?
tic coal between October '?0 ind
?November 6 must be sold and de
? livered only in the State of Ala?
bama.
city. Mrs. Powers testified that when
she married the defendant he was re?
ceiving a salary of $5,000 a year as a
salesman.
Powers soon relinquished this job
and, according: to his wife, he never
held a job longer than three weeks
thereafter. Because of the. financial
situation created in the family Mrs.
Powers took a iob in a war mask fac?
tory of the War Department during
the war.
Fire Ties Up Subway Trains
?????? ;
Thousands Temporarily Im?
prisoned in Interboro Tubes
Traffic through the Interborough
tubes was tied up for an hour last
night when fire broke out shortly after
7 o'clock in a brier: structure half way
between the Fourteenth and Eighteenth
Street stations. The blaze, caused by
defective wiring, ignited a quantity of
grease, and a suffocatitrg smoke filled
both east and west tubes for miles.
Unable to locate the difficulty, an
alirm was sent in, and Fire Chief Mar?
tin Callaghy, of the 6th Hattalion, re?
sponded. Reserves from the Hast
Twenty-second Street, station formed
police, lines from Fourteenth to Eigh?
teenth Street on Fourth Avenue, and
traffic on surface lines was suspended.
Meanwhile the firemen opened grat?
ings in Union Square Park and from
these fought the blaze. Thousands of,
persons were imprisoned temporarily :
and scenes of excitement followed. No
injuries were reported. i
U. S. Agents Accused of :
Not Enforcing Dry Law
Prosecutor Angered When Chi?
cago Commissioner Refuses
lo Hold Three Policemen
Special Divalch to The Tribune
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.?After an alter?
cation with Assistant District Attorney
John Kelley, United States Commis?
sioner Lewis F. Mason to-day threw out
of court the cases of three policemen
accused of taking bribes to protect a
saloon man in the saic of whisky.
"The government wants these men
. held as conspirators," Kelley shouted
hotly. "If the government does not
prosecute tiem Chief Garrity won't!
He's had six months to bring charges
and he hasn't done it."
At virtually the same moment Chief
i Garrity was emerging from a confer
| ence with district captains, at which.
i he had said he was going to tear the
? department wide open with bootlegging
charges. He said he had mentioned the
matter to the captains. The chief's
[ personal stenographer, however, was
; present at the hearing in Commis?
sioner Mason's office.
Later Kelley obtained Federal war?
rants for the arrest of two other
policemen on charges of conspiracy to
violate the prohibition law. It is
charged these men took bribes to per?
mit Frank McGovern, a South Side
saloon keeper, to sell whisky.
In Judge Landis's court prohibition
enforcement was the subject of more
discouraging talk. He denounced dry
agents severely for apparent indiffer?
ence and said this monkey business
must stop.
At the close of the morning's hear-!
ings of charges by McGovern, that
! three policemen had shaken him down,
Commissioner Mason announced that
no evidence had been brought out to
?.varrant holding the policemen.
-?? ?*
Wechsler Backs Lyons'
Deputy County Clerk Ralnh V.
Wechsler, formerly president of the
Seward Republican Club, of Harlem,
who ten years ago fought to wrest the
Republican leadership of the old 3lst
I Assembly District from John J. Lyons,
Republican candidate for Secretary of
State, announced yesterday that he is
! now vigorously supporting Mr. Lyons's
candidacy.
Besides the personal efforts he is
making in behalf of Mr. Lyons, M>.
Wechsler is organizing the Independ?
ent Voters' League in every Assembly
district in ?4anhattan and the Bronx.
This league, whose purpose is the selec?
tion and support of men best fitted for
office, regardless of the political affilia?
tion of the candidates, has given its in?
dorsement to Mr. Lyons. Isidor Was
servogel. Republican candidate for the
Supreme Court, also has been indorsed
by the league.
! National Research Council
To Have a 81,000,000 Home
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.?The Na
1 tional Research Council afnnounced to
' day that a million-dollar home for the
' council and the National Academy of
Sciences is to be built near the Lin?
coln Memorial here with funds provided
, by the Carnegie Corporation of New
1 York. The "round on which the build?
ing is to stand cost $200,000 and was
purchased through the generosity of
about twenty persons, among them
Mrs. E. H. Harriman and Edward Pean
Adams, and the Commonwealth Fund,
of New York.
This Is Important
Be Sure You Understand It
FRESH milk, as it comes to you each
day, from a Sheffield Wagon or
from a Sheffield Store, contains all the
elements that nature used in making the
human body. It is a complete food. The
only other food approaching complete?
ness is Wheat. But in the forms in which
wheat is apparently acceptable to you,
many of the vital elements are removed.
Sheffield Milk is milk as Nature makes
it. Nothing is added nothing removed. It
is the only complete food. It is the easi?
est to digest and gives more for your
money than any other food you eat.
When e^-e say that milk is a complete food <u-e
mean this?you could live and thrive indefi?
nitely on milk and milk alone. All other foods
are useful only as part of a mixed diet.
Sheffield Farms Co., Inc.
New York
You can
balance
most any
diet with
a liberal
portion of
milk
M/?rV&fon,.- So?Wv/, N. C.
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