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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 18, 1921, Image 7

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Arcliibald I.ioc.c-.I
And Sworn In as
Mayor of Newark
Five Con-n-iS-ionera Choose
Demoerat for Chief:
Ne.v Jersey City Official.
Vl-n lake Oath* of Office
tlexandei __c_i_ald, a Demoerat,
?*. cko-en Mayor ot Newark yesterday
.ommission
i-hiaa 1.. Raymond V, lliara .1
pr-nr.an. Fr. Breidenbach nnd
ex-M_.o- i harles P, Gillen. Thc five
?ra were eleeted last Tues?
day.
?vl*yor Arehibald was nominated by
_]r. Raymer.d, who ran far ahead of
.?andidat*. a
irefore, en
| -. ofB :e ??' Mayor. He signi
tiod. heweve-. 'hat he did not want the
office. _s did Commissioner Brennan,
thc second high man on the ticket.
Mayor Arehibald ran third.
Mayor and commissiono rs were
council chamber, with
?an l.OQO persons witnesaing the
ceremony. Immedtateiy aft. r the oath
had been sdministered to the ftve com
?ers Mr. Raymond placed the
name or Mr. Arehibald in nomination
fcr Mayor. It was aeeonded by Mr.
Brennan and the election was unani
Hieu?.
Commiasioner P._ymonu refused the
' Mayor because of his desire to
position as Director of '
Streets and Public Improvement*. Com '
irennan did not care to re
rom the duties of Director of
\. The office of Mayor car
riea with it the direction of the De
ent of Public Affairs. Ex-Mayor
was as signed to the Department .
ta and Public Buildings and the
? :" Director of Revenue andi
? hv Major Arch- I
vas assigned to the new member
>n, Frederick C. Brei
denbach.
A crowd that jammed the City Hall
y Chamber witnessed yesterday
the swearing in of Mayor Frank Hague
and the reelected city commissioners of ;
Jersey i __ eommissionerd were :
escortcd by Police Chief Richard T. ,
iby as they entered the hall.
John Bentley head* the Department of ;
Safety. Michael I. Fagen the De-1
partment of Streets and Public Im-1
provements, James F. Gannon jr. the
Department of Revenue and Finance
Harry Moore that oi Parks and
Buildings.
Elaine van Dyke to Wed
Briti. h \rmy Officer to Marry
Noted Clergyman\?. Daughter
PRINCETON, N. J., May 11
r, and Mrs. Henry van Dyke to- !
day announced thc engagtement of their
daughter, Elainc. to Camain Cyril
Prummond Le Gros Clark, of the Brit?
ish army. \"o date is set for the wed- <
ding. Captain Clark is now on duty in
India. He is .he son of the Kev. E.
Travers Clark, of Newton Abbott, j
Devon, England.
Miss van Dyke was in the service of {
the Near East Faelief Committee during i
.919 and 1920 at Constantinople. Bei
rut and Aleppo. She met Captain
Clark at Aleppo while be wa? serving
there with the British army of occupa?
tion. She rejurnerf to th, _?"?_.? i-ed
three montiis. a-g-o.
Captain Clark is of the 34th Poona
Horse, _n Indian cavalry regiment. He
active service with General Al
lenby's army in Palestine.
Replaees Star. Scores Hit
Eve Hackett Sudden ly Called to
Lead in "June Love"
Owing to an operation on her throat, [
Else Adler, prima donna of "June j
Love," the musical comedy at the j
bocker Theater, could not ap- !
the cast last night. Eve
Hackett, one of the understudies, as- I
samed the title role and will continue
in it unt 1 Miss Alder's recovery. Mi.s
Hackett's performar.ee was an unex
pected hit, as she wa? understudying
_n entirely different part. "Word of
Alder's illness was delayed in
reaching the theater and the under
atudy had a scant hour's notice.
Misa Hackett is from Holton. Masa.,
where ahe sang in a church. Her en?
gagement with "June Love" was her
flrst on the stage.
-. _ ?-.
Tran.fu.ions Save Hughes
Sh* Sam. With 40 Ounces of
Student's Blood. Recovering
-tM-U_ Pisbafch to Thr Tribun*
.REAL, May 17.?General Sir
- am Hughes, who trained ..75,000 Cana?
dian soidie-s for war and who has been
sertous'y il! for some time, is to-day
well on the road to recovery as the re
a_11 of two blood transfusion opera?
tions.
L. Robertson, a aenior medical stu
il University, volunteered
to give the blood. Twenty ounces
were transferred to the patient on May
1 and a similar amount May 15. Yes?
terday morning. ten hours after the
on, Robertson was taking one
' _a! examinations at the univer
parently none the worse for his
? ce.
Mme. Curie to Use Gift Radium
To Perfect Cancer Treatment
Will Seek Method of Controlling Rays So Thal
Only Diseased Tissues Will Be Destroyed,
No Matter How Deep-Seated the [ttfection
The control of rndium rays for CRn-<
cer treatments is the problem to which
Mme. Marie Curie will devote the gr*.m
of radium which American women are j
to present to her through President
Harding on Friday at the White House.
A method of control, so that deep-1
seated diseaaed tis.ues can be reached !
without destroying the health-, tissue,
is the immediate problem of radium.
- believes.
was explained by her daughter
and co-worker. Mile, Irene, yesterday,
following a luncheon at the Waldorf
Astoria, at which Mme. Curie was
haited as the "queen of scientista" and
"mother of radium" by scientista 6t
many societies.
Mme. Curie will study radium only
hs a scientist, her daughter was careful
to explain. She ia nol a physician and
the ejcperiments she rnakes will he con
cerned only with the action of radium
rays in their purely scientiftc aspecta,
but inasmuch aa she will be working inj
cooperation with the physicians of the
Pasteur (nstitute, Paris, she believea
thai what she discovers can be applied
to medical advantage.
"The problem in connection with
radium. rs 1 understand it." her daugh?
ter aaid, "is now bo to control tha,
radium rays that they will luirn away
the bad tissues and not injure the good
Even deep-seated cancel's, to i
which the radium rays cannot be ap?
plied directly, have been reached by
applying the radium outside the body.j
at the part directly above the cancer;
and protecting the rest of tbe body
with a lead sheet. Even when the can?
cer is incurable, the suffevings of the
patient may be made less by the radium '<
treatment.
"But I do not wish to say much on
this question." she added with the:
quick caution of the scientist, "for I
am not a doctor and neither is my
mother. The work done in her lahora
tory wil' not, he medical, bui physical
and chemical: that is. it, will be pure
science. If what she does in her lab
oratory helps applied science. then it
will be good."
"Do you believe that radium will erer
be a complete cure for cancer?" she !
was asked.
"Indeed 1 do." she responded warmly.
"Again, T am not a doctor. but 1 do be?
lieve, and so does my mother. that ifi
cancer is treated as soon as the first
?\vmptoms are discovered and the case '
is properly diagnosed radium will ef
cure."
She added that the newest method of
applying radium rays was in several
small tubes, applied to various parts of |
the cancerous growth, instead of in one .
central tube. which sometimes burned
the central parts too deeply and did not
.each the. outer nortions. As many as
twenty small tubes are now used in one !
cancer, she said.
The debt of the whole world to Mnip.
Curie was the theme of the luncheon at ?
the Waldorf-AstoriR. at which five hun
Auction of Hartlev
Paintings Is Called
Modernist Triumph
All of Artist* s Work Put on
Sale to Relieve His Need
of Immediate Funds; lt
Briugs Total of $4,913:
Followers of modernist art crowded
the Anderson Galleries last night and,'
at the close of a sale of 122 paintings
and pa.tels by Marsden Hartley. ac- .
claimed it a triumph for the cause of
modernist art in America. The Hartley
canvases brought a total of $4,913.50,
two of them bringing $200, and five
. 100 or more.
The sale was preceded by that of j
seventy five examples of lithographs.
paintings and pastels by James X.
Rosenberg. which were sold for a total.
of $1,046.
The Hartley pictures were brought
to sale, according to friends of the
artist. through force of dire cir
eumstanee invoiving a veritable strug- !
gle for existence on the part of the
which had resolved itself into
"the choice between bread and paint."
It was also aaid to be the first sale
of its kind invoiving the disposal at:
public auction here of the entire col- ,
lection and the life endeavor of an
American artist. The resulting suc
4c*im* ???**
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dre.d represontHtivee or scientific soci?
eties rose and cheerad her for five min
utea upon het* Mtranee, und then vied
with one another in heaping words of
pra ?-?? upon her.
Fragile and pale, she snt si'.rntlv with
bowed head through the ordeal of
eulogy, and when it waa over she rose
to her feet and murmured, "Thank
you."
Dr. Edgar F. Smith, president of the
American t'hemical Society, presided at
the luncheon.
A reception in honor of Mme. Curie,
attended by more than 1,500 persons,
was given at the Museum of Natural
History last night. Two honorarv
memberships, one in the American
Museum of Natural History and thfl
other in the Xew York Mineralogical
( lub, were bestowed upon her,
Dr. "Robert Abbe. a surgeon and a
apeciahat, ln the cure of cancer, made
the principal address. He paid high
tribute to Mme. Curie for her dis
covery of radium in relation to its uae
as a curative of that disease.
"lt would be impossible to say now
whether radium is a certain cure for
cancer." said Dr. Abbe. "We mus.
wait. We know that it will reduce dis
eased tissue, but whether it will reduce
il permanently is another matter."
He explained thal it is only ir. the
tieatment of small growths that abso
lute cures have been effected. ln the
larger growths, he said. the treatment
has not been so successful.
"At. the time that Roentgen made hla
first discoveries of radioactivity," he
said. "the newspapers were prone to
accepl these as the accomplishment of
an absolute cure for cancer, and from
year to .year the news has been given
out too hopefully that at last an abso?
lute cure has been found. But, for the
last twenty years Mme. Curie has been
the torchbearer of the world of science
in a march toward this goal. She has
held the baton of the musicians of sci
ence. lt seems reasonable to believe
that within the next few years. if she
is properly equipped, she will be ablfe
to reveal something new in this agent
that will be a heaiing to humanity and
especially to women,
Then Dr. Abbe told of some of his
more successful experiments to cure
cancer with radium. One was that of
a girl three years old who had a
malignant growth on her tongue. lt
was treated once with caustic and then
operated on by knife. When both these
attempts to r.move the tumor perma?
nently had failed the mother was told
" child's tongue would have to
be cul ou' that life might be saved. *Ii
was then that the child was taken to
Dr. Abbe av.d two little tubes of radium
w .^re laid against the tumor for
minutes. In six weeks the child was
cured.
"1 saw her the oi hei aid Dr.
Abbe. "She is now-a girl thlrl
old, well and happy."
Because her doctor has forbidden i;
Mme. Curie was unabie to shake hand-:
with the many guests who attended the
? ? cepl ton.
' was said, will have a marked
effect in future in the sa.*" works of
other artists.
Alfred Stieglitz, known in the field
of art and a friend of Hartlev, said:
"To-night has proved a triumph for
nrbdernist art in America. The sale
was unprotected and its success was
not alone due to the friends ..* the
artist."
The highest prices of the sa!e were
paid for the oil "Autumn," a paint?
ing of Maine iandscape done in 1908.
and "Storm Clouds," another Maine
subject: of the same year. O. D. Steiner
gave $200 each for them. The Maine
Iandscape "Desertion" was sold to th
Daniel galleries for $120 and W. S.
Williams bought. a late pastel lands
cape of Xew Mexico for $105
James X. Rosenberg's pastel of
Bethleheiu. Xew Hampshire," sold for
$42.50 :,. Dr. C. L Henriquez; James
R. Angeii bought: his "Beach, Far
Rockaway." a pastel for $40
Additional paintings by Hartle;
as follows:
"Movement, Bermuda," paste!
C. Barnes. $100; "Still Life."
Paul Rosenfeld. $100: "Still Life" 0j]
to Miss Florence Stetheim, $100
Borabing Attack
Ls Made on Crown
Forces al Belfast
Moto. Load of Troops Afao
Tired Upon From Am
bush, One Soldier Being
Killed; Students injured
DUBLIN, Mav 17. a motor load of
soldiers wa. _mbushed this morning
near Inchioore, one soldier being killed
.nnd one wounded. Tlie soldiers returned
the fire. but the reSuits are ru)t known.
While eoldiera were playing a foot
ball match in Bandon, County Cork,
yesterday, armed clviliana began firing
with u machine g_n. Several of the
specta'tora were wounded. A military
patrol engaged the attacking force nnd
covered the retreat of the football
players to the barracka, where a fight
that lasted half an hour enaued. It
ed in one aoldier being killed
and three of the attacking party
wounded.
Rombing Attack in Belfast
BELFAST, Ma,- 17.- For the first
| time a bombins attack on crown forces,
so familiar in Dublin. occurred in Rel
fast tornight, in the Fall.. district. The
bomb? were unskillfully directed and
| the po.ice fired on the attacking forces
who fled. It is believed that several
were hlt.
I lose on this attack came a first at
tempf. against the city barracks al-., n
the Falls division, at Smithfield. Many
er Bhots were tired through the
windows, but before the surpidsed ?ar
nson could dash out the assailants
scurried away.
. ige crowd of workers from the
s.upyards headed by a hand nnd the
' n;on,'ai;k- seized Ulster Hall to-night
and filled every seat. in anticipation
ot an attemiu by the Sinn Feiners to
hold a mcetinjr there. Three. Socialist
Bgltators already had arrived. but not
ing the state of affairs, .lipped quietlv
away, and the loyalists held a counte'r
ceting,
Large forces of police and armored
cars were present, but everything was
good hnmored and orderlv.
The Belfasl Corporation had refused
permission to the Sinn Fein to use tho
University Students Fired On
CORK, Ireland, \Tay 17. Another
incident. ,n the Whi-.untide reign of
terror occurred last. evening when a
party oi University students were re
turning to this c
After leaving the East ferry the
students were ordered to halt their
by unidentified persons ashore.
who fired shots, wounding three women
and one man. A naval v? i took th.
d persons ab iard and landed
them in Cork, where they reteived
medical attention.
Glynn Took Port in lrisli
Peace Parley Abroad
Former (Governor. However,
Says Any Statement Might
Prove Injnrioiis to the Cause
ALBANY, May 17. Former Governor
Martin 11. Glynn, who returned to his
home i night from a trip to
Ireland, England and France, admitted
to-day that he had ha<t a part in peace
negotiations be.tween Premier Lloyd
George, of England. and leaders of the
ause.
"1 can ?: of this
matter now." ,-,. said? "1 want to serve
the cause of Ireland. and talk on my
this time might destroy my
ess and possibly cost the loss
of confidence of peoptle who have
placed trust in me. My sympathy for
Ireland and for the Irish cause is well
known. I can hest serve tha: cause al
the present moment bj withholding any j
defii statemei mblication.
in view of what was printed in
and London yesterday and in
N'.-w Y'ork ' g much I
think 1 am bound to say. It ia true
r have been in touch with powerful
people on the Irish side. It is true
I had a long interview with Mr. Lloyd
(ieoi-jre. It is true he cav. me a mes
' er to Mr. f)e Valera. For
od of the cause it is nei
that any fruther de.tails should come
from Mr. Lloyd Georee and Mr. De
\ alera i fo keep thi
record utraight, however, and in order
to pay honor where honor la due let,
m. stiit. tl . _ry nympathi.er with
the Irish cauae owea a debt of gratitude I
to Archbishop Hayes, of Xew york.
if happineta should coite to ireland in
th.-- near future Archbishop H.-iv- can
be -.Mitten down us one of its ;
- onl nbulors."
\ru Off vr to Do Valera
Denied by Lloyd George
LONDON, May 1?.?When Premier
Llcyd George was invited to-day to say
something concerning the statement
s rinted in The Dublin Freeman'a Jour
Ital Monday t? the eff.-ct that, he had
offered to meet, Eamon De Valera or
other 1,-ish leaders without conditions
following statement was issued
from the official residence of the Prime
Min ister:
"Mr. Lloyd George has made no
ment on the subject of Mr. De Valera
beyond what. he already has Btated n
the House of Commons."
Japan Contracts
For 20,000-Tcm
Supply Ship llne
Chairman of tmperial Naval
Comrnission Si-j-n*- Agree?
ment With N. Y, Ship
Buildinjr Co.. 120 B'way
A naval contract for tbe construc?
tion of an electrically driven supply
ship. the first placed in many years
by tho tmperial -Japanese government
with an American shipyard, waa
yesterday in the office of the Xew
".ork Shipbuilding Corporation, 120
Broadway. This announcement. Was
made by Captain M. Yokura, 1. J. X, '
chairman of the [mperial Japanese
Naval Comrnission visiting the United
States.
I'lie contract was .signed by Captain
Yokura and Captain Goto, represtnting
the tmperial Japanese Navy, and was
accepted by Marvin Al Neeland, presi
dent of the Xew York Shipbuilding
Corporation. It calls for the construc?
tion of a unique vessel, a combination
coal anrl oil supply ship of 20,000 tons
for ruelltng the various units of the
Japanese Navj.
The design of the vessel, which has
been worked out, by the. Xew York
Shipbuilding Corporation in accordance
with the outlined requiremenl
down hy the fmperial Japanese Naval
Comrnission. calls for a length on the
wate, line of 196 feet. with a beam of
? '.- The vessel will be elect
driven, the equipment being o
newest design, furnished by the Gen?
eral Electric Company. She will have
twin screws, which will gi'
loaded, of 15 knots an I
Captain Yokura said that it .
evidence of the cordial feeling ;
Japan has for the United State
the contraci was placed here. Capti
Yokura further said that thia was proof
of Japan's desire to have only the mosl
friendly commercial relations wit
country.
Sidney S, Breese Will
Marry Dancer To-day
Bride-to-Be Is Miss Paula \u
irusia Matsner, of Vienna,
\Vliom He Met in War
Sydney S. Ri ? .e, son of James L,
. will marry to-day Miss Paula
Aygusta Matsner, a Viennese dancer,
now living in Xew .'ork.
The erigp.gement was hot announced
until yesterday when Mr. Breese went
to the Marriage License Bureau in the
Municipal Building and obtained a li?
cense. The fact that the marriage
would be celebrated to-day was con
lirmed by the bride-to-be's mother, ''-s.
Augusta A. Matsner, of 125 West
Twenty fourth Sti.t. She announced
that her daughter had met Mr. Breese
while he was in the sei'vice during the
war.
Mr. Breese ia a grandnephew of Bis?
hop Potter on his mother'a side. He ia
a graduate of Harvard, 1905. Miss
er is the daughter of William X.
Matsner and comes from a well-known
imily. For several years
her classic dancing has been a feature
of society and artistic affairs of the
city.
& <s*__
MADISON AVENUE - FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Thirty-fourth Street Thirty-fifth Street
Navajo (All=wool) Rugs
direct from the Imdiain Reservatioinis to
B. Altmao <_& Co.
are shown in a s.ngiuiHar.y attractive assortrnent
{which incSindes a n_.__il.er of __n_-Si_a_ spedonens}
at very reasonable prices
Speclal for to=day (Wednesday)
Navajo InidSain Rygs
In sizes rsmging IFroirn 2x4 feet to 3J/2x5 feet
at $ 112.50, II 7.5'
_9fl_
(Fifth Floor)
Defic'ifiH-y Bill 1^
Slaghed by House
To $100,680,000
-ippropriation for [mprove
tuent of (Jiiurunlinc Sla
lion Here U Approved;
Ship Board Hravily Cttl
. May 17, Ailowances
I00 to the Shipping Board,
.1 >. '? th< Federal Boai
onal Education, $8,71l
Y*&v Risk Insurance Bureau, and
.8,493.000 to the naval establiahment
are chief items of the second deflciency
bill reported to-day by the House Ap
propriations Committee. lt
iO.OOO approximately $120,000,
000 less than departmental estimates,
tho e oi the '. ocational Board ai
War Risk Bureau being. prai tical
only ones not slashed by the comn
'1 ii" Shipping Board was g
536,851,000, which oii.ni to meet defi
s until July l, but
of $134,000,000 additional for the com?
ing fiscal year was cut to |25.00l
navy provision inclu
r fuel and $243,000 to co
the Norfolk, Va.. drydock, Thi
cut out $1,500,000 t'or improve
!' navy yards and $800,000 for
the Key West station.
Items in the bill include $959,000 to
the Public Health Service, $650,01
improvement at the Xew York and Bos?
ton quarantine stations ;and $
for prevention of epidemic diseaaes;
tment of Jusl ce $150,000, D
?'-??; ' of Agricultun $ 105,000, to indem
nit'y owners of slaughtered tubercular
cattle; Poi toffice $1,500,000, for vehicle
allowances; Department of Commerce
oi aid of
State Department
i00, for relief of American seamen
abroad and contingenl expenses of for-,
eign missions.
Requests refused by the committee
included $600,000 for a water system
at Schofield barracks, Hawaii;
'"' pas sport b ? ;aus al New Voi
Francisco, Chicago, Seattle and New
Orleans; $323,000 quarantine
station at. Philadelphia, and $287,000
for the Baltimore station.
Phone Company Earned
Big Excess. City Insists
Fertig Submits Figures to 1*111.
lic Service Commission in
Fight for Lower Rate
The new Puh Iic Service Commission I
yesterday continued its hearing on the
question of whether the decision bf the !
previou ision allowing t he
Vork Telephone Companj to increase j
'?- 30 per cent should stand.
contends that the im
hould be rescinded.
[n support ? motion M. IVf. .
!' -? tig, \ i Corporation Co
submitted a memorandum showing :
the basi \
3 no justificatioi crease.
Th . s vvas ba
if costs for 1921. The c'ity pre
tation shov
least $8,000,000 ought to be eliminated.
The city c on the basis
of t'ne company's own figures there -.s
? '?? total - - return earned during
the period from 1915 to 1920 inc
? per cent of the value of the j
claimed by the company, of
?7,847,363. lf necessary adjustments
are made covering the 41. per cent
and income taxes the totai ex
returna during the. period i
reaches the sum of $16,323,295, aceord- '
thc citys' contention. Milo R.
e, former Public Service Com- I
missioner, was the chief witnes
the city. Mr. Fertig said it probably j
would take tlie city four months to
present its case.
Stof) in atyour dealer's and get
your Wahl Fountain Pen today
The Wahl Fountain Pen is a
good, sturdy writing instru
ment, made by the makers of
the famous Eversharp.
It has a flexible gold nib that
fairly skims over the paper as
it records your thoughts.
Own one of these pens and your
writing troubles are ended.
. For it does not sweat or blot
or scratch.
THE WAHL COMPANY, Chicago
WAHL FOUNTAIN P?N
Just Another Store
In addition to our i i
atore, we ai re in the
trbockcr Building, Broadway _nd 4_n_
Street, to feature our own e ? rylcs in
mcr's shoe*.. Lasts and Patterns exclusivety
our own design.
n
The (Ll
//vi>' 5SH0*
Whitehouse & Hardy
?"10ADWAY ?, 40"*- STREET
Hi-tic-outaj. 0?ta.. Man-,, ft..^.
144 K.*E_T4_"*
-??,?? S..T.OIW.
And then one day
he woke up?
He had purchased the last lot of cards for his card
records at what seemed like a very low price. Being
human, he rather prided himself on fmding a bargain.
Until?
One day he noticed that his cierk couldn't get through
with the day's work. He asked?"Why?"
"Fm working just as hard/' she said eamestly, "but I
can't handle that last lot of cards very fast. They are
uneven and they vary so in size that they aren't easily
fingered. They are different weights, too, and stick to?
gether?so I lose time.'*1
That was all there was to the conversation. But this
man-lvho-thought-he-had-a-bargain did some thinking_
and concluded that what he had "saved" in price had cost
him ten times as much in wasted minutes.
The moral of the story is this:?Buy good cards_the
cards best suited to your own particular purpose.
L. B. Cards are made up in many forms and carried in stoc.c for all
classes of business:?cards for sales records, stock records, purchase
records, card ledgers, insurance records, credit records, ouotation
records, follow-up records, etc.
Write for sample cards and literature
Library Bureau
Card and filing
systems
Founded 1876
O. H. RICE, Man3g.r
316 Broadway, New York
Filing cabinet*
wood and steel
Saieiroom* in 4*> leading citiea of tha United States, Grtsat lirisam and Franc*

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