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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 05, 1921, Image 11

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^Ir*. Cameron
It Married to
John H. Ininaii
Ceremony Takes Place in
5th Avenue Presbyterian
Church and Is Followed
jv a Small Reception
Louis* Delano to Wed
Will Become the Bride of
Colonel S. A. Cheney in
Stockbridge in September
ujj, M: ": :" Cameron, o?
. ter of the
St ne, of Phila- ;
a H. Inman, i
Jon ,;? ? in H, Inman, at 4:3C j
the
? . ? Vrcshy
and n
? ?
.
? 5 (ni
Mr. .. . .
yrl A' ' ? Hewlett, L.
L at 42 ?' fty-scs i nth SI
ylrj. A ell, of C licago, was
nor and E rcderic C. ;
I rved as his br
rear..
? re Mr. and Mrs. .
ffilliam '. Mr. ai d Mrs. E 1
ward D I Mrs. M irshall ,
Mrs. William Thaw
: ird C. Ely, Mr.
I .
: Inman,
I Potl
?
? Huhn jr..
? ! COUp] '
': bride '
Red Cross
-
: - Rock and
St. Anihon;
-
The man M Delano,
: .
C. S. A., ? e the midd
tionnl
-
ng Miss Vi
for the
i
Miss Mary Hodges To Be
Bride of Fid?le Koenig '
M?3S Mary Hodges daughter of Mr. j
tatM?r "" ! be
ried or
Mr
-
nor, and ??mong
the Other ???'?? I '..' '
To! Miss ; .'rb^rri War?. Ri
un! Kiscc
best mai
n of Mr.
jnd Mrs ' i ?lem
? ! ? ? t; Sar
;'.:
Sear?, [ ..:..-? :
:if ; ? Hai yard.
A-eounty fair will be given to-mor
. Wi rtis
Demcre--.
, for tin - i the Worn
it Memorial Association.
snder tl ?a ? f the Junior Aux?
iliary, o? which Mis :*<> K.
Demoresl rman, There
wii! be -: ;>. shows a vaudi
:e, < anee
? ' o?d. Al
tume. Mi Bras
? ;'. "J eri
??: B Leeds,
?
f, Mrs.
B?jar?in
;g, Mr3. Wil?
fred '.' ; ' -
Clyde,
Bn :- ?? trong and Mrs.
Cirataira Fergusor
Vincent /Lstors to Entertain
At Their Villa, Bcvehicood
C n? ? ?' est entertainment
? place lit New
Mr. and Mrs. Vin
eent As!
It their ' It wili be
bers cr tri?
are at the
-
?
Greene, _ ? ? - ? .
?
I
i eene c
ra! George
. | ;er of
-,
, M i ? s
. and Miss
?
v
:
01 .
i ?
s a a a a a i. .? m ? ;
How to Choose ?
?i
and Get a
$ A Better Job i
I By Edward Jones KildufT *
B n
s ,
B ? ? - R
?
' ???-, ? - . - 93
**??'t-n ? ? ? a a ?a ? a,
ti?"?M unong the in; bcrpicce?
?JUkied."
~~r ' ine? A/w ' -
Stracl
"Queer ?c[0
Mrs. Frederick C. Tanner
Mrs. Tanne-- and her son Frederick C. jr., on their way to the beach at
Southampton, Long Island.
FI. Bridgman, for the month of Au
Stamford Horse Show To
f?f Held r>*i Sunaim Farm
T -i fourth .annual Stamford Hors??
S ," will be he! ! to-day and to-morrow
on the picture; ; :?? estate of Samuel
W. Taylor, Sunaim Farm, on the Ban
gall Road, three miles from the Stam
tat ?n. Among the 'xhibitors
will be Percy A. Rockefeller, John
McE. Bowman, General H. K. Bethel,
nilitary attach? of the British Em?
bassy; Charles D. Lanier, Gayer G.
Dominick and Mrs. G. L. Redmond.
Mrs. E. Henry Harriman started yes?
terday in her private c?.. for Santa
Barbara, Calif., where she will pass
weeks. On her return she
will top at h r ranch in Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. William M. V. Hoffman
and their sen and daughter-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. C;-,:;ri?s Gouverneur Hoffman,
on their return from Europe next
month will go to Tuxedo Park for the
i ra n.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen H. P. Tell are
? of ('? lonel and Mrs. Rohrr: M.
Thompson, the parents of Mrs. Pell, at
Fair Lawn, Southampton, Long Island.
Mrs. P. A. Valentins has arrived in
the city from Southampton, Long Is?
land, and is at the Plaza.
Mr. a"-! Mr?. Richard L. Davisson, of
enty-sixth Street, are being
congratula ed i n the birth of a daugh?
ter at ? eir p a e at Glen Cove, Long
Mrs. De^ ?sson was Miss Helen
?
Orator W< odward, of Buffalo.
am.ou: :es he g rement of her
Helen Constance, to
Louis Wilmsen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Wilmsen, of Elkina Park,
Pa.
Constance Richardson,
Classic Dancer, Married
Daughter of Late Earl of Cro
martie Wears Egyptian iiown
and <?:ppij Motor Veil
From Th,4 Tr b\ ne'a European Hwtau
Copyright, 1921, New York Tribuno Inc.
LONDON, Aug. 4. -Lady Constance
Stewart Richardson, well known to
ices for her classic
?-. was married to-day to Dennis.
Mathew at a registry' office
h ?re. The dancing peeress wore a wed
rown arranged in Lgyptian fash?
ion and a light green n.otor veil was
bound around her head.
A lar?-? crowd witnessed the arrival
of the bride and bridegroom, and was
particularly interested n the uncon?
ventional costume of Lady Constance.
The bride is the daughter of the late
? o. Her first husband,
Sir E. A. Steward Richardson, was
cilled ' Franci ?n 1914 while serving
as a captain in the famous Black
Mr. Mathew is a wealthy
. honeymoon will be
- i ?n Scotland,
-?
Four College Women Sail
To Teach in Near East
Dean of Constantinople insti?
tute Reeruits Her
Staff Here
Dr. I- ?' o B, Wallace, d< an of the
(??.? sta.n1 pie Women's College, and
? college women whom
ihe reel 'or the t< aching stuff
ear I Iern institution, sail" i
Brooklyn on the Fabi
; et Canada for Turkey. Tha
? ? ? ? ! : ;:fr.- ?n ! Hunter
[ Brown and Colombia uni?
versities. 'I ??<?' of the women arc desig
: ? ? '. heads.
Marjory W. rook, Ph. D., Brown
; -. versity, will enter the medical fac
? . ?, ici | bysi' l< ; 1 '"-^ histolog '
i harge of tl e depai
Ogy Uh<i \<H<- ! '? T !'(! OgJ .
Katherine S, Arnold, M. A., Colunv
lity, will fcecome head of th ?
? - ?. iparl ment, Miss Pris
| ir of Commodore
, a Ring, who studied at Radi ff*?,
goes o a ph. in the :?' !
d?:p?rtm< nt. V. its Annie M. Townsend,
Hunter ' ollege graduate, will b? aa
? ? - pot tion later,
.- Canada, bound for Marseille?
md [tel Un port?, carriad 071 p?mn*
gorx,
Two Alhino Deer Seen
in Berkshire Forests*
William C. Redfield and Wife
Visit His Sister? at P?tt?..
field. Mass.
Si -???<:' D tpaii ' ' "' ?? rrioui c
^ LENOX, Mass., Aug. I. William C. ;
Redfiel i, former Secretary of Com?
merce, and Mrs. Re [field, arrived to
da5 '?? Pittsfield f< r a month's stay
with his sisters. Mrs. II. Humphrey
Neill, Miss Mary V?'. r.nd Mrs. Abel
Redfield, at the Homestead, on South
Street.
The Wyantuck Country Club at
Croat Barrington had (?o hundred
n ?? I ers and visitors at a
??^''i;1' this afternoon. it was in
charge of Mrs. Arthur E Whitney,
Mrs. John H. C, Church, Mrs Dcnison
D. Dana. Mrs. I eorge !.. Tavlor, Mrs.
Charlo. ?. \v ethert y and Mrs. F
erick Darlington jr.
Two albino deer ar,; feeding
through the forests of ?\iount Washing?
ton, Southern Berkshire, Walter Prich
ard Eaten ana Frederick Porter saw
them to-day near the Mount Everett
State Reservation and (.iar.u- Warden
William W. Sargood will try to pro
tee; them,
Mrs. David Ives Mackie pave a bridge
at Pinec iff in Great Barrington, tnis
afternoon, for Mrs. Thomas Turlcy .
M r-?. William Penn Cre? ? )n
birthday anniversary to-day. Her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pan?e) Chester
French gave a dinner party to-nigl t
at Stockt? ige ?" i her and Mr. Cres?
son. Henry Bacon, architect, of New
York, is their gue3t.
Miss M. Symphorsa Bristod is the
gnest of Mrs, James Lenox Bank.- jr.,
at Newport.
I Mrs. Charles T. Duwingham, of New
York, arrived to-day at the Berkshire
Inn, Great Barrington.
Mrs. Owen D. Young, Miss Josephine .
Young, Colonel and Mrs. M. B. Slocum,
,!' New York, and Mrs. Arthur B. Saw?
yer, of Chicago, are at the Maplewocd
Hotel in P ttsfii Id.
.Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thaw, of Pitt*- |
burgh, and her mother, Mrs. N. M.
Olmstead, of Detroit, are at ElwooJ
i Court. Pittsfield. G. Willis Peters has
joined Dr. and Mr?. Joseph Dodge
?Peters at Gn*M Barrington.
Aviator and Teacher
Betrothed on Air Ride
George H?user, head of the produc?
tion department of the Curtis3 Airplane
?plant at Garden City, L. I., and Miss
i Mildred Armstrong, a teacher in the
| Mine?la High School, ascended 4,000
feet in one of Hauler's altitude planes
yesterday and beer me engaged before
? they hud passed the 2,000-foot mark.
When Miss Armstrong disembarked
from the plane after an hour and forty
minutes flight she was wearing a soli?
taire diamond rinur.
Mr H?user Baid later that he had
been intending to u k Miss Armstrong's
hand in marriage ultimately, but had
lacked confidence in his luck while on
I the ground, r?e had been on the poinl
! of asking the important question many
times but "foozled" when confronted
by the decisive moment.
"Up in the air it's different," said
Hauscr. "Everything is rarefied. An
exaggerated optimism is one of the ele
i raents of Hying with which an airman
bas to contend. I had all my usual
sense of proportion when I left the
'ground and was armed against an in?
clination to rush things, but the higher
I rose the more certain 1 became that
then and there wer the time and place
and Ci" girl."
Miss Armstrong is the daughter of
Edward .1. Armstrong, of Mine?la. She
is one of the 'nest known high school
: instructors in Long Island.
Going On To-day
?AY
Ann an Museum of Natural History, ?v
ntlaulon free.
Met i upollWin Mueeum of Art, ?dmtaelon
: . ?
a Quurlun udmleelon free.
New >'? .; Hi toril .. lit.y, 170 f-ntral
Purl '?'?'? ?' ?' ' ? '"??'' n fre?
?-,:??. Cortlgndl F'ai .... .-,. .
t-i-r,
Kan I lea I i ' ' I -1 n '? r e e
n of ?'? ?? i. in Use r. h bli
? . .? pa ny, 71 at U- Riment Ar mo
do
ntlon of ! h? A m< i a n Nati m At
i- ? .non <,f Maetem "f Dancing, M >ti
A?tiir, jii day,
NK.IIT
Concert t>y Otto C, Kadde'a btnd. Batter)
I'ark, *:30 o'clock.
Newport's Casino
Has Smart Gowns
In Tennis Gallery
Younger Folk Are Taking
an Ardent Interest in Con?
tests That Have Been
Arranged for August 12
Fpcrii! Dispaich to The Tr<,bune
NEWPORT, Aug. 4. The most im- j
pressive gathering of society folk of.
the season was ;??. ir.e Casino to-day to
enjoy the invitation lawn : n
matches.
! ncl uded amoi ". ho wei e at?
tired in espec reeling or strik?
ing costumes wen Mrs. J. Francis A.
11 .. Mrs. Will .. : i Burden, Mrs.
Philip Rhinelander _d, Mrs. Brady
Harriman, Mrs. Roland Dickson, Mrs.
Robert Walton Gce:' t, Mrs. Herbert
Shipman, .Mrs. Vii c nt Astor, Mrs.
Henry Gray, Miss Carlotta Havemeyer,
Mrs. Forsythe WIckes and Mrs. Mur
jorie i elri
Miss Harriet Post, of New York, a
fruest of Mrs. Vincent Astor, was with
Mrs. Astor during the afternoon.
Ciher members of the summer colony |
nt were Mr. and Mrs. Rob
Walton Goelet, Mr?., .hur.es Griswold
Went;:, Bishop and Mrs. James H. D?r
lington, Miss Edith Wetmore, Mrs.
Lorillard Spencer, Miss Rosa Grosve
ncr Mrs. John Nicholas Brown and
her soi v n, and Mr.
and Mrs. I- redei ander.
Mr. and Mi iVilliai i iadby Loew
enterta ni tant I luncheon at
their Ochre P i 11a. Music and
other entertaini I re provided,.
Other '. ncl u ies were given by
Mrs. Forsythe Wick' i ' Narra
>ett Avei i ? ..-??: M rs. John As- ?
; .: \ n, who is occupying thi b'Haute
!.. 'V. Lovett
at the McCagg col I
Prominent among tl e evening enti r
tainments were the dinner and ilur.c;
given bj Mr. and Mrs. S uart Duncan
. ..i /eriookine the hi r
bor. Many tennii pla; rs wer< am ng
the gu- ? . ars also attended
the dance given by William ?''? i arter
at the < 'lamba ke Club. A dinner pre?
ceded the dancing. 'Ir. and Mr? Gus
lav J. S. W ite ? a iarge dinner,
and othi l hoste
ed M r. and M rs ? bury Blair
M r. and Mr H : ce " iey.
At B I has be ?i
provided fi r ch ildrei More
?cor i of rii i airead: have ( I ? ' ; f r
ices i 121 - I by
rame Bi I Si ok? s. A cu] : ;-:
M ?ss ?' aria Wickcs in 1 : girls' race
lasl ', iar i j\\ is on exbi itioi
beach.
red at V Carino .. esterday
were .'; rs. II ;y, Mrs, Phil ?
.-" Boston; Misa E. S. Ewing, of
son, of
Cleveland; George B. Warder, of Phila-j
delphia; Theodore P. Grosvenor, of
Providence; Joseph M. Jennings, of
Philadelphia; James R. MacColl, of
Providence; Mrs. G. H. Pyne, of Ber-j
nardsville; Miss T. Sel roi 1er and M ; ? - :
B. Johnson, of Jamestown; Miss A.I
Staton, of Washington; J. Montgomery
M rs. A ugu ". E, .- ?'???' n, of
1 : ? - ? ?: ?'.-?? ; Mrs. R. C. Fatter
Kn "sas ; ity, an 1 Mis i ii ?? I lorn an,
rk.
At tl Hill T n Inn are M r. and M ? .
IT. W. Beecher, Mr. and Mrs. George
I ! nd ai i Mis3 Mil Ire ' Pond, ox :
New Ha vi n
At the New C iff s arc Mrs. J. M.
Bailey, of New if ?ark, who has taken
apa rtm nts fol I h< rest ol the :??
Mr. and M : P Myers, :' Ruth
erl :. N. !.. Rnd Mi ? A. J. ii !
of Ph :.- 1] hi .
Edison Club Quarters Sold
Reduction of Force ai Plant
Cuts Down Membership
ORANGE, N. J., Aug. t. A reduction
of approxima! Ij 85 per cent in thu
iyees al I .? Edi on plant n West
; irangi . leaving inlj s bi it 1,000 m? n
at worl : I the membi rsnip
of the Thomas A. Edison Associa:.on.
Inc., !.. ? ? ? oyees' organization, from
900 onl;. n en bers. ?' is
caused the ;ale to -day of the a
'. ubhouse to I original o s ne i ;.
pure led one year
igo i he buildi ng c> >nt a ? ned I we i I
rooms, and un? tly wa i the scene
reat socia ai activity.
When the a i ? ?
eld thi ? ? : ind 1m
??? thcr a qu irum.
? ith the resuli that the old officers
held over. Mr, Edison was the only
honorary member of the association.
Senate to Get Film Data
Resolution Culls for Figures on
Foreign industry
From The Tribun 'e Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. S
Wadsworth offered n resolution in the
Sena ?? this afternoon calling on the
Secretary of Commerce to ?nfoi
Senate - icen g the development of
the mot on i :turc industry in :'<.:, , ?
countrie i and 1 > :''< ct of the
importation of films .'f foreign manu?
facture into1 this country. The resolu?
tion was m idified to o le ca ;'i g for 'he
facts as to development ol the motion
pictuio business abroad and will be
- ted.
1 he inforn I by Senator
Wadsworth in view of the controversy
over the question of taxing foreign films.
-? ?
Cantigny Bring? Homo Body
Of Adjutant Gen. Harris's Son
The War Department announced yes?
terday that among bodies of American
soldiers arriving on the United States
Av..;'. transport Cantigny, now docked
at Hoboken, was that of Captain
('liarles Dashiell Harris, of the lit.h
United States Engineers, son of Major
General P. C. Harris, adjustant gen?
eral of the army.
Captain Harris was killed October 20,
. in the battle of Clairs Ch?nes
VVoods, France, while operating a cap
tured German machine gun in advance
of hia . Interment will be in
?J a lot of his maternal grandfather,
the late Major John Ii. Guthrie, U. S.
A., at Princeton, N. J,, a1 3 o'clock to?
morrow. Members of Captain liai :
class at the United States Military
academy will be the pallbearers.
Police Band Plays at Hospital
And Mayor Makes a Speech
Band gave .a concert last
I m the lawn a Bellevue Hospital
Margaret Ringo sang, and so did Tom
Burke.
r Ilylan was present and after
? he perl . mad. a speech ex
pre sing gratitude t > all who were in?
strumental in bringing trie music to
the hospital,
1'ope Honors McCormack
I Mm-; il nol ification was recen cd
terday by .John McCormack, the tenor.
of his appointments as Knight Com?
mander of the ('nier of St. Gregory
Knight Commandi r of the Oi 1er
of i ho llolj ? . ulchre by His Holim
Pope Benedict XV,
Father of 23 Dies at H2
?'MI'!.AH BLUFF, Mo., Auk. 4. J, W.
White, i id, father of
Lwentj threi children :(nd grandfather
of 100. died to-day. He wus married
lour times.
____ .-m.mm umm l lt t 11 I , ?I11,^
The Tribune Fresh Air Fund
Half way! )
To-day mar'-.? ' n middle point of the
public school vacati rt, and, by the
same token, the middle point in the
Fresh Air season.
The Tribune Fund has pained all its
ison oi'ji ?? ivc -, ? ' on the mo<*
important sector r 1 .? attlefront has
gone far beyond the line as or
; out.
n ? 1921 Fresh Air campaign was
planned to provi ?e 6,500 ft rtnight vaca?
tions in the first half of the sea
for the ????'? le sea on. I _ !
of that number bv nightfa 1 to-day -.
?IT." boys and girl - i :' tl . I i
will have Leon settled in glorious coun?
try vacation places by th
Fund.
That's ?,0 p? r cent bi tter tha
Fund prom: :
The 13,000 vacations were to cost $100,
000. That meant that ?10 1,0 ? had 1
ry i ?? ? rib li
the friends of children. The I
contributions acKm iviedged
that the Fun 1 ha i s;:,';.^
d ?ng a little : tter than pas- the
budgt t half way mark with a tota! f
?50.52 ?
The figures prove mat peoDte?coun?
try people and city folk believe in
fresh air vacations. They prove, too,
the interest of all Borts of folk in t e
welfare of the pitiful little Lads und
lasses condemned by the accident of
birth to suffer in "the terrib e
ments of the great city.
Intense Suffering Here
They are bein^ called upon to under
"eri rigs even beyond their lal
average this summer, these boys and
gir.s who live all but next door i
readers of The Tribune. The heat has
been more oppressive than ordinary
?i iwl ere i bad as in the tenements.
And there is real poverty and
tl ? tenement population this
?; ear, ov. ?ng to lack of em]
Tha*. boys ai girls going
hungrj ! ?
A Fresh Air vacation brings relief
from the weltering heat ?f hi home
ind good food aplentj for at least two
? to a chi d \ rho i e. Is it
?? worth bringine; to him ?
1 work g o ' 1 ? i
not a rhetorical question, but one that
demands an answi r an immediate
answer.
? thousand f< ur hundred and
ty-five vacations have been p?o
vid d 30 far. The absolute minimum
cost of a two weeks' Fresh Air vacat
i- $7. .'* the '? ??:???'. es' mate thee, the
? of tl ?work i4-. ne to .'':>? ! is 1
!?' all the Fund's bills ?.e paid its
? wo il i ?how a deceit With
dlls outsl ' ? Fund h* '
small worki ig I alam
try. The Fund ?? i I vaca?
tions for ] r child re : vv ithout money
y ci mmercial en
tevpr ?> ... buy il raw materials ? th
- : ' it.
Tl ? Tribune Fui i I ? n I - to-da:,
nearer to i ting
the n ' i for Fr i
New York this summer than it evei
has before. It ' , ...; be possil
double the number of vacations al?
ready provided. The places in th?
country are available.
Money Is Needed
Only money is lacking.
Nor" would providing 16,000 vacat on
be overdoing the thing The V^nd ha?
;:.,.., m( fe thai i.001
need a change- to th.>untry. Jusi
one-quari :r of I i ?m ; v
. tj for during the first half se ison.
Shall The Yv.v.'*. go on or stop shi . t"
Friends of children will answer th<
question. The Fund itself ?nnot. It ?
'ho a^ftic" through which these :
friend; work. But- make no mistak
'be Fund is on its toes waiting for .
those friends to say "Gol"
Let's shout "Hurrah for the best :
season ever?" ind keep going.
The following letter was received'
yesterday :
"The writer, a commercial traveller, I
I in Plattsburg, N. Y.. on Au
-?: ? L. L921. I am taking the liberty
-i add- 's u - ? hese fi w lines t > y <?:
: wonderful work you are
?;'-ine; in the Fresh Air Campaign.
"While I was I the railror.d
station, the train arrived from New
York with 200 there are 263] young?
sters from the tenement districts, and
i innot express how grateful and
"."'v t lose kids seemed to feel at the
tnnifey to pel some of the moun?
tain ;. r which cannot be had at any
price in New York. This evening an?
other batch of youngsters arrived,
"1 must add that what you are doinp
;> the most wonderful thing ever done
for the kids. I compliment you on it.
Cor it is :; great blessing to men,.
"With my best wishes for your good
wcrk and its c ?"? inu mce,
... ...... ?
' "il. W. IN."
.-'air.s of the Fund
NTRlBfTtONd OF THE TP
FRESH AIR FUND:
Pre nus ?,:?.>' S49.593.rt!?
.i - 3a iiiwia .
.
Mr i John 3. Phrpps. :
? ? :;, ? .. . io.no
?. ?. i"
J. B. N. 10.00
,1.1 . . .
Mrs R ?a !. Otfell.
ifl ?-<. Ribble, D. D. 3... :
". (teilbroi).
? A. Cailoo ... 7.00
?' ?: ?':
. 14.00
!':? cee la >f a sale h 10 bj :
Iwtfc . ; ! ? ' Woodland,
C East .-.:?. N. J.
?? . 7.00
N'els il M airy ir.
??; ? . 7.00
Harrlel - . 90.00
! .? ..< there of
. Men Mai " urch s .
?
-?.,'?
' Prie . 7.C
: Whitman .
?lend . . .
.
i memorv o R M. T . 7.00
H H B. 10.00
Pea. 10.00
Mr?. G. P. Stade . 25
B?llaa! . th Ri Id Darrin ... 10 00
ucille ? ? , :i: six :
:?;?"?! ..;??:; . . 10.0
in menu ry of Mrs ? '. B, i ?? i
ires t . < n 0
; o. memory >f a dear soi : h i
btrthdav, II. A. S. . 23 no
B. lira; . 14.00
;??;.!' 10.00
i;:mo. ?. 60.ou
.
I
I .. 9 ? b
Doris an j n ' Mil!
igecl nine . . . . 2.2
i H. Y :?-::? ....
D. M. M. ...... . . 26.00
? Mr. an I Mrs '1. ' . . . . 00
: : - . 7.00
:JiUn R. Burr.p jr.
Jeannett B. Mehl . 20.00
Russell Li, Pr?den . 21.00
B. '" Clark . 7.00
! George Austin Wightmau . 4 00
Mr*. Ada:;;,.- A. Zabrlsklo . 3 0 00
'Miss tsabellu F Curnmings. 14.00
r .... ?i.oo
F. - and R ?. Sat If ird . 10 00
L. B . : ',0
??'???.' 12 ' ... J60.62S . .
tributions, preferably by check or
money order, should be sent to the
Tribune 1 resh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New York City.
Sing Sing Engineer
Quits Post Aflcr
41 Years" Servir?
"Sorry to Leave, Warden;
ii Won't Seem Natura!
Outside," Says W. Mead,
Retiring on ?Pension
OSSINING, X. Y., Au;-. ;.- William
Mead walked out of Sing ;;in?; I
afti : forty-one years at the prison.
He served the forty-one years as an
employe? ?not a f risoner.
It's up to Warden Lewis E Law - to
find a new chief engineer. Mead is re
?,- ? at the age of si sty-four on ;:
?i i:, and attend:::;!.: .1 :; : inmates
alike regret to sec him go. An
way he rep:'"'s ' . ? It won't !
natural on the itside, he
As ?? told ' : goodby I ->-A:\y the
V. arden com nv tided him for his splen?
did record. "I'm sorry to leave, War
den," said Mead. I'm sorry. My
health is excellent and all that, but it
will seem kind of funny wi 11, you
know,''
Mead went to work at Sir.rr Sing
April I, 1880, and for years has worked
on the nighl shift During his forty,
one years at the prison he has r
elbows with all classes of croi
sharing the confidence of murderers,
bank robbers, sneak thieves, . aggmen,
forgers and crooked ; liticians, He
has assisted in frustrating the escape
of score 3 of inmate - I I in re?
capturing many who did manage to
get away. Since he took i job at the
prison in 1880 near ; n ; .??? e
been put to death in the electric chair
and seventeen wardens Lave come and
gone.
Mend helped to install Big Ben, the
prison ren, v ch took tl ; lace of
the o ii alarm bell to war': o
It whooped for tl t time on the
forenoon of May 13, 1897, when James
Biaine smashed his way to fr
through two iron gates. Elmer ::.
a jail-breaker recently arrested in from
prison for burgUrsy at Os
was at one time ;.,? inmate I ??
for Mead. One morning Schultz
stuffed the bip: alarm whistle and made
a successful getaway.
The retiring chief engineer was a
newcomer at Sing Sing when "1
Walsh, a convict was shot ,
across the ice-locked Hudson, January
15, 1881.
In forty-one years Mead never had a
mark against his record,
Bonus Paid lo Yale Men
May Endow Hospital Ward
University Veterans Plan Proj?
ect as Memorial to Ute
Soldier Dead
Fvtr.ia 0 ?i itch to The Tribune
ALBANY. Aug. !. Livingston Platt,
secretary of the New York Yale Club,
will present a proposal at the next! m t
ing of the board of trustees
organization which will urge that Yale
:e nen devote a poi t! ?:. ? ' the
World War bonus to be paid them by the
Star.- of New York to the endowment of
a ward in a suitable hoapital, where di i
abled veterans may receive treatment
?it is intended in addition that the vard
shall be considered a memorial to the
Yah- men who gave up their lives in
France and Belgium. The idea ?a being
enthusiastically received both by
at a of Yale and I .
versify.
rhoso fathering the project say that
there will be no difficulty in raising
r thousands of dollars, [t
I?? ? :' i ? general committee will I
' d, probably by the | re ddenl of the
l'aie Alumni A sociatton, to cooperate
, with Adjutant General J. Leslie !?
I chairman of the Soldiers' Bonus Com
mitttee.
Yawkey Estate Found
To Total SI 1,097,024
Timber Millionaire Had Million
and f?a?f it: Liberty Bonds
and $325 in Jewelry
The executoi i < E tin estate of Wil?
liam li. Yawkey applied to the Surro
Court ;? : i for judicial
settlement of their accounts, which
show that the testator left $11,097,
021. Mr. Yawkey, whose home was in
Detroit, owned large timber tracts
ami mining property in the '???
Mi of Mr. Yawkey's estate was in
the form of stocks and bonds. He
had $1,500,000 in Liberty bonds. His
swelry was valued at only $325. Mrs.
Hargaret A Yawkey, of 12 East Eighty
seven! re st, v. ?dow of :; e testator,
roc iives i ?quest,
and S 2,9 i 2,39 >p r < en I r bal f
of th ta 'y estate.
The other half of the residue was
et a ' '? ' mas Austin Ya
adopted son and nephew of Mr. Yaw?
key, who is still a minor and fer whom
a trust fund of $501 ,( vas set
le. Another trust fund of $500,000
? set aside for Emma ? awkey Gar?
diner, of Toledo, Ohio, a niece.
Mrs. Yawkey, the n di ?v, is to re?
ceive the income from the two trust
funda until the beneficiaries reach the
age of thirty, when the are to receive
the principal.
Wi?? Le^i^nXS3?U000
To Woman Friend Upheld
Dr. Kinmonth Said to Have
Been Suitor of Bene?
ficiary's Mother
FREEHOLD, X. J., Aug. 4.?Conclu?
sions filed yesterday by Judge Rui:: V.
Lawrence, admitting to probate a wi!]
made by the late )<<??. Hugh S. Kin
month in A]>ri!. 1918, makes Miss Viola
Remsen Humphries, of Spring Lake,
practically the ole ben ficiary of Dr,
Kinmonth's $310,000 estate.
Dr. Kinmontn killed himself ?n July
1920. His two brothers and two sisters
c mtested the attempt to probate his
will. They charged lack of testamen?
tary capacity, undue influence and
failure t< comply with the statutory
requirements in the execution of th?
will.
Miss Humphries, who is about I
years old,was r. -.lose friend of Dr. Kir.
month. She ?v.fused to discuss th?
ease at Spring Lake this morning. Dr
Kinmonth vas at one time a suitor o:
Miss Humphries's mother, it was said
Dr. Kinmonth had been twica mar
ried, his first wife having died. A
divorce was granted to his second wife
-?-?
Stefansson's Advance
Party Leaves August 11
Explorer Will Wait Till Nex
Year Before Joining Group
in Arctic Zone
VANCOUVER, B. C, Aug. 4?Thi
advance party of the Stefansson Arc
tic expedition will sail from Seattle
Wash., on August 11, it was announcei
to-day by the explorer, who was her
conferring with men. who will accom
pany him.
The parly will take the steamer Vic
tcria from Seattle to Nome, where th
power schooner Orion is being outfitte?
Thej i xpect to be in the Arctic by th
end of August. Their leader and
of scientists will jolA them nex
. . .1 r.
The expedition is expected to tak
from three to five years and is for th
purpose of studying commercial poi
L sibilities in the northlunds.
Quinn Asks Hoover j
Investigate Ouster!
From Port Job
-??.
Declares No Charge* Were
Made Against Him.buille
Was Asked to Tender His
Resignation and Refused
Patrick H. Quinn. who was remox-ed ,
recently from his p >st of United States
Shipping Commissioner tor the Port of |
New York, made public yesterday
through his attorneys, Fitzgerald. Sta
pleton & Mahan, 25 Broadway, a letter
which he has sent to Herbert Hoovi ", :
Secretary of Commerce. In his com?
munication Mr. CJuinn nsks -for an of- '
ficial investigation of his conduct in
office.
Mr. Quinn was suspended summarily
from ofhce on July 81 by Acting Secre?
tary C. H. Huston., who, in h letter, ue
cused Mr. Quinn of permitting the ac?
ceptance of gratuities and fees by
deputy commissioners and making;
charges of inefficiency and neglect of
duty.
In v-s letter to Mr. Hoover Mr.
? - that no charit?s were made
' him, directly or indirectly, of
accepting illegal fees, or alleging the.4
he oven knew such practices existed
ig his subordinates.
A grcnt part of Mr. Quinn's letter is
taken up with sn account of s
distance telephone conversation he says
we had with Commissioner of Naviga?
tion Ritchie, following a meeting in
Washington on July P.
Commissioner Ritchie, Mr. Quinn
says, asked him to resign because it
was "the usual thing in holdover cases"
following a change of administration.
Commissioner Ritchie, it is cl
said he would expect to have Mr.
Quinn'? resignation in hand the follow?
ing Thursday.
Mr. Quinn did not resign and says
that Commissioner Ritchie called him
up at New York, saying that he had
not received the exported letter of
resignation. Mr. Quinn alleges -
formed Mr. Ritchie teat lie had not
written any and did not es pect t -
Mr. Quinn adds that when Commis?
sioner Ritchie was superintending the
unloading of ships for the Food Ad
ministration he had discovi?1 graft
in:: among the deputy shipping com?
missioners and had not reported it to
Mr. Quinn's office, but hau saved the
information and used it in making
charges after March i. 1921.
Urge Hoover Name A. R. Smith
Appointment of Alexander R. Smith as
Soipping Coi r at ? Port >'"
New York is urged in resolutions to be
taken up by the Maritime Ex ?
Heads of the leading shipping
r, out of Nc
... t0 Seen tary Hoover asking for
the naming of Mr. Smith, who is r
I as one of the chief authoriti?s
on shipping in the United States, and
is editor of Smith's Port Annui
New York. Mr. Smith ?? formerly
superintendent of the Maritime Ex?
change.
-?
Morgan Will Discloses
Unexpected Bequests
Substantial Legacies Go to
Hoir? T?lio Did Not Appear
as His Relatives
The will of Thomas Morgan, filed in
the Surrogates' Court yesterday, leaves
substantial gifts to persons whose
names do not appear in the probate
petition as relatives of the testator.
To Cora Estelle Gray, of 55 West
Ninety-second Stre t. Mr. Morgan left
th< residence occupied by her, while
to Li!lie G. Richardson, of Tenstrike,
Minn., and George Gryner, of Belve
u. re, S. D . the te? tator left $40,000
and $i ? pectively,
Mr. Morgan, lower,
f his erwa to rage
with Tiffany & Co. to h s niece Maria
Louise Hoy:, Of Brentwood, !.. ?, and
divided his household effects
?'?na G. Morgan, of Lawrence. L. [.,
and Ethelinda Morgan, o-' Syosset,
].. L, nieces, and Dudley S. Morgan, of
Newport, R. I., a nephew. Charles
Morgan, of 56 East Eighty-first Street,
a nephew, receives all of the testa?
tor's property in Cuba. The residuary
estate is divided among five nieces and
WS.
Obituary
JAMES F. BATES
WESTFIELD, N. J., Aug. 4..James
tes, for twenty-three years an
employee of Stern Brol v York
City, and prominent in Catholic affairs
in this section, died at his home here
to-day. He was born in New York City
fifty-three ago. He is survived by his
wife, one son, one daughter and three
sisters. The funeral will be h^ld a' .
o'clock Saturday morning from Holy
Trinity Church. Westfield. Interment
will be in St. Mary's Cemetery, Plain
field.
WILLIAM F. W1DNALL
HAOKENSACK, N. J., Aug 4 Wil?
liam r. Widnall, for forty-five years
connected v. ith : se Mec? ai ics ai
als Bank. New Yoii: City, died n Hack?
ensack Hospital to-day. Mr. Widnall
was one of the oldest r< lei '?
wood, where he was Commissioner of
Education. He also was a charter mem?
ber of Pioneer Lodg- of Masons, if'"
is survived by bis wife and tw<
dren. Mr. Widnail was seventy-! vc
years old.
FRANK CLIFTON"
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y., Aug. 4.?Word
was received here to-day of the death
in Chicago yesterday of Prank Clifti
for many years on? of toe leading
members of the Chicago Board of
Trade, who in his younger days was
associated with the leading packers of
the West.
Mr. Clifton, who was sixty-seven
years old, formerly resided in New
York and Mine?la. L. ? where he mar?
ried Miss Liil an Hall, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry P. Hall. He is sur?
vived by two brothers, Eugene and
<- rles ;?' also a member of the Cl -
cago Board of Trade, and Miss Mary
Ciiiton, of Evanston, 111.
MARCUS MARX
CHICAGO, Aug. 4.- Marcus Marx,
pioneer clothing manufacturer and one
of the founders of the firm of Hart,
Schaffner & Marx, died at his home
here to-day. He was eighty years old.
being hoir, in Gei ; '.'?.ting to
, the United States when he was eleven.
The funeral will be held on Monday.
-?-_?
Funeral Services To-day
For Frederick Riegelmann
Funeral services for Frederic! I
i Riegelmann, Deputy Commissii ner < f
i Plant and Structures, who died Tues?
day, will be held this evening at St.
John's M. E. Church, Bedford Avenu*
j and Wilson Street, Brooklyn, Dr. H. S
i Scarborough officiating. Following the
religious services at the churcii
I Masonic services will be held undi
the auspices of the Minerva Lodg?.
! Burial will be at Cedar Grove Ceme?
tery
,? ?
Requiem Mann for F. A. Smith
A requiem mass will be sung to
' row morninz at the Church of tha Holy
Name, Ninety-sixth Street and Amster
; dam Avenue, for Frank A. Smith, chief
clerk of the Tenement House Depart
' ment, who died at his residence. 4i>
West Ninety-third Street, Wednesday
morr.ing. The Rev.. Father P. Curry,
pastor of the church, will officiate.
Mr. Smith aras forty-eight years old.
and had been in the employ of the city
fifteen years. He was a" member cv v.*
New York Council of the Knights of
Coiucibu?. the West Side Catholic Clift
and the Tammanv Hall Club.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage,
Death and In Memoriam Notiee?
mey be telttphont? to The Tribunt
any time up to midnight fer b>
ter tien in the rrxt day's pap*.
Telephone Bfehman 1006.
DEATHS
BARDFSCB
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End ?v
Picana
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SUSI ... ; S '.'T . fe, ;
av_ Ro?'- Bardus
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? omit Rower? Imtrmcnl r
BAVIH-Ka?, i .-? ,.,-,; Church.
B ? s v.. 'tb S) Notice ?a:?*-.
BKVni'KII! b. at B
Maooj - \ ?? ???-..
:? ? - ? th Ethics
V? tine Iloaw Central Pars W ?
''4-h st on Fridaj August 6, at ! p. m
- Rowers.
BI< RFRTON -Auswst : of
Eva
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her
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lowers nt SI]
N ?
BI.EXKT.KY
her home, S fit h a
Mary A
':.??:: at Green* ten
BREWSTER- Fran? on \ey
s -
BI BOBRS . . on Kurv
.1 Bareess. bel? ved bi
.' ' ;
Fum ral from his
Vf?
Reculen mass tl of St.
tern?
BOCTOX??""apt- Thon
Chun h, B
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Br Jpet and fat!
' 't v> ral s.?' '..'
to St. G I
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' nee Grub. I .-? ?
j. a' ; a ??. the. ; ? ? ?
CARMER?At rieasantvlHe x V Augnst
3, 1921, Ella A- R1
H. Carmer. Fu?era
held ?
Thur? I . -
:;:!??:? I ireh of
St. James thi Less, Friday morning a:
; : .-?'
CONOVER '?
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lletowo N J i .. ..
CUNNINGHAM?On ...
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near
o'cloni
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Ma ' .?.
I)OL?t\ OR I'll On Auarusl
?..:... Ol ...
?<i:h year, at her reside!.,.-, 62 I heat nut
st.. Englewood, S J. Kuner.il private.
English pap?.ra please copj
KIXISOl??At Mount Vernon, N T., Egbert
B Ellison, beloved husband of B
In his ?8tb year, Fwnaral ?
? ? ?
1931, ai E :'?? p
"4KLJ:\ -On Tuesday, .?
and '?
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H.AN.U.AN
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Anna ? ' aon,
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Call "CcJaur.bua 8200"
Any Hour. Day or Night i
PRANK K CAMPBK1 t.
"THE FUNERAL CHURCH" Inc.
>on-t>tcf riava
1970 Broadway ?t 68th St.
Dewotova Gttiee. Z3? St. ? Mi A?.
THE MOOOI.AIVN CKMKTKBT,
' ?J3d St. By Harlan] Train aj?.? by l riiiay.
i ?? ? of ?mall alna for sat?.

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