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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 22, 1921, Image 6

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The American Legion
Neivs: LocaL State, National
War Veterans Will Hear
General Dawes and Sec?
retary Denby at State
Convention in Jamestown
1,200 Delegates and Many
Guests Will Meet Sept.
23 and 24 to Outline
Policies for the Future
Everything is In readiness for the
third annual state convention, to be
held at Jamestown, N. Y., on Septem?
ber 23 and 24. State headquarters an?
nounced yesterday that Brigadier Gen?
eral Charles Dawes, Secretary of the
Navy Denby, Governor Miller and Na?
tional Commander John G. Emery will
address the Legionnaires. Dr. J. T.
Harrington, of Poughkeepsie, chair?
man of the convention program com?
mittee, expects that the convention
will be the largest gathering of former
service men ever held in this state.
It has been announced that National
Commander Emery, who is at present
in France with a delegation of 250
Legion members touring the battle?
fields, has so arranged his schedule as
to be in this country for the conven?
tion and to outline to the delegates at
the New York convention the national
policies and program for the future.
Local entertainment for the 1,200
delegates from the various counties, as
?well as several hundred additional
guests, is rapidly bein?: worked out by
local committees. A. Bartholdi Peter?
son, of Jamestown, third vice-com?
mander of the state department, is
chairman of the committee on conven?
tion arrangements. E. B. Briggs, com?
mander of Ira Lou Spring Post, No.
141, of Jamestown, is directing a large
amount of the work.
Luncheons, automobile rides over!
the beautiful Chautauqua district, ?
games, boxing bouts, shows and other i
features are being arranged. Head- j
quarters for the convention will be at ?
the Hotel Samuels and the business ;
sessions of the convention will be held
in the state armory. Local clubs have j
offered their rooms for committee I
meetings. j
Full details of the arrangements, in-j
eluding hotel accomodations, railroad j
rates, entertainment and other matters
of interest will be sent to each of the i
040 posts of the Legion in this state I
and all delegates and alternates at an
early date. !
New Jersey Convention Sept. 15 i
The New Jersey State convention of
the American Legion and its ladies'
auxiliaries will bo held at Asbury Park
on September IB, 16 and 17. Final
arrangements were made at a recent
meeting of the convention committee
of the state department held in As?
bury Park.
Harry C. Kramer, of Camden, chair?
man of the speakers' committee, who
was unable to be present, wrote that ?
definite assurances from Commander j
Emery of the American Legion, Sec?
retary of the Navy Edwin Denby, Sen- !
ator Porter James McComber, of North j
Dakota; Senator David I. Walsh, of I
Massachusetts; Congressman Joseph j
Fordney, of Michigan; Colonel Forbes, j
the head of the new Veterans' War
Risk Insurance Bureau; Governor ?,d
ward I. Edwards, former Governor Wil?
liam N. Runyon and Alvin Owsley,
chairman of the Americanization com?
mittee of the Legion, had been received
in response to invitations to attend the j
convention and address the Legion- j
aires. i
Wilbur J. Clark, director of athletic I
events, announced that contests in golf, j
tennis, track and field meets and box- i
Ing for the Legion championships of
^Ncw Jersey are being arranged. He
also said that such well-known pugilis- i
tic favorite as James J. Corbett, "Gun?
boat" Smith, Charlie Weinert, Fred
Fulton, Nick Spalla, Sergeant Ray
Smith, Joe Benjamin and others will
appear in the ring and act as referees.
The program for the entire week
shows a busy session for all Legion?
naires and their friends. Monday, Sep- !
tember 12, will be devoted to contests '
in golf. Tuesday, September 13, will '
witness the semi-finals for state cham- !
pionship honors in this sport and the
opening of the tournament for the ten?
nis championship. Wednesday, Sertem- |
ber 14, is the day set for the finals
in these two sports. In the evening
there will be a boxing carnival in
which-preliminary bouts in all classes
Thm Modem Method, Scientific,
Easy, Quick and Sun
The old com endcrs were harsh,
?rude and uncertain. They came
into disrepute.
Then a world-famed laboratory
created a new method, and millions
have adopted it
The new way ?3 Blue-jay?liquid
or plaster. One applies it by a
touch. The pain stops instantly,
and soon the whole corn loosens
and comes out
To pare a corn and keep it now
is folly. Stop it the moment it ap?
pears. Remove it in this gentle way.
Watch 'one corn go when Blue
jay is applied. You will let it deal
with all corns after that.
Send to the drug store now,
liquid or Platter
Stops Pain Instantly
Ends Corn* Quickly
for state championship honors will be
the feature. Thursday, September 15,
will mark the opening day of the con?
vention. The annual confab will con?
tinuo until Saturday noon. Friday, Sep?
tember 16, will be featured by a pa?
rade in which former service men from
all sections of the state will appear in
line. Saturday, the closing day of the
convention, will be devoted to a track
and field meet in the afternoon and the
boxing finals in the evening.
To Elect Officers
Officers for the coming year will be
elected by the Women's Auxiliary to
the 165th Infantry at its next meeting
on Wednesday evening, September 7,
at tho 69th Regiment Armory, 68 Lex?
ington Avenue. The auxiliary has ap?
pealed to all women who are interested
in the welfare of the wounded and
sick veterana of the 165th Infantry to
enroll beforo the meeting. Plans for
extending the work of the organization
will also be announced at the meeting.
Attorney General Roles on Emblem
Attorney General Charles D. Newton
1 has ruled that former members of the
American Legion who continue to wear
the emblem of that organization and
fail to pay np their current dues are
guilty of a misdemeanor. The ruling
was made after Samuel E. Aronowitz,
chairman of the Legion's state legis?
lative committee, had addressed an in?
quiry to the Attorney General. The
various posts of the legion have been
asked by state headquarters to see that
this rule is enforced.
Boxing Carnival for Wounded Men
For tho benefit of tho 100 men in
Seton Hospital, in the Bronx, for tu?
bercular treatment, state headquarters
has arranged a big boxing carnival for
next Wednesday night. The entertain?
ment has been arranged by the Bronx
County committee and will bo the first
of a series planned for the entertain?
ment of these veterans. Phil Bern?
stein and George Woodman are in
charge of the contests, which will in?
clude exhibitions by several prominent
boxers. Daniel F. Skilling, 578 Oak
Tree Place, tho Bronx, secretary of tho
Bronx County committee, has issued
a defi to any other post to match his
program for the entertainment of the
wounded men.
Convention in Kings County
The various post3 of the American
Legion in Kings County aro selecting
their delegates and alternates to the
annual county convention which will
be held in the 23d Regiment Armory,
Bedford and Atlantic avenues, Septem?
ber 8 and 9. The Amersfort Post al?
ready has announced its delegates.
They are Kenneth Hall, Irving Smith,
Taimado Bergen, Robert Hall and
Thomas Papas. The alternates chosen
at the last meeting of the post are
Lincoln Webb, Wil?-am Remsen, Wil
liard Bergen, Irving Strambold and
William Repucci.
Town Party for Queens Village
Under the direction of Queens Post,
SOI, a block party will be held on the
evenings of August 2fi and 27 on Creed
Avenue, between Jericho and Hempstead
roads, Queens Village. The proceeds
will go to a fund to purchase a perma?
nent meeting place for the post. Un?
usual features have been promised by
the committee in charge. Chairman
Fred Simon and his committee are re?
ceiving the hearty cooperation of prac?
tically the entire population of Queens
Village in the support of this venture.
Franklin D. Roosevelt To Speak
Tiger Post, 23, has invited Frank?
lin D. Roosevelt, former Assistant Sec?
retary of the Navy, to address the next
meeting of the post, which will beheld
on August 26 at 170 East Sixtieth
Street. Herbert J. Vock, the post ad?
jutant, has announced that Mr. Roose?
velt has promised to be present and
that an unusually large attendance is
looked for.
Fair for Flatlands Post j
Boxing bouts, dancing contests and '
an old-fashioned barn dance are among;
the special features arranged for the ?
county fair to be held by Flatlands
Post, 391, on August 24 and 27 at the
fair grounds, Flatbush and Flatlands
avenues, Brooklyn. The proceeds will
go toward purchasing a clubhouse for
the post. According to the announce?
ment of the committee, everything that
is to be found nt a fair in the rural
districts will be found at this event.
106th Infantry Post Auxiliary to Dance
Two bands will furnish the music
for dancing at the block party to he
held on Clifton Flace, between Classon j
and Grand avenues, Brooklyn, next
Wednesday night by the. ladies' auxil?
iary of the l?Gth Infantry Post. The
proceeds will be added to tho fund de?
voted for welfare work among the for?
mer service men and the dependents of
men killed in the World War. The
residents of this block have offered
every possible cooperation to the com?
mittee tn charge. They have promised
to decorate their homes with a view
to winning the prize offered for the
best decorated home by the members
of the auxiliary.
Arrested for Shooting Boy j
HACKENSACK, N. J., Aug. 21.?-Ed- !
ward Orths, twenty-five years old, ,
owner of a chicken farm on the Ridge- |
wood Road, in Weistwood, N, J., was
arrested to-day following the shootin;:
of Edward Van Blarcon, twelve years ?
old, of Westwood. The boy is in a |
serious condition in the Hackensack:
Hospital with a bullet in the abdomen, i
Ortha, according to the police, ad?
mitted shooting the boy, but claimed
to be firing at a hawk with a shotgun.
The authorities say the boy's wound
was made by a bullet and not shot,
and are checking up Orths's story.
Orths, following arraignment before
j Justice of the Peace Paul Schulz, was
paroled in the custody of his counsel.
Includes Brogues, light weights
and white shoes. Lasts and Pat?
tern? exclusively our own design.
Built by
Whitehouse & Hardy
Hri?n/?u <m*> Hum k.M. IbncMMocHw Pmumm?
*?i-"~-r?r?t~ '?"-??- i-, irt-T "???"???' ?vu?'ii.....i. .
On the Screen
Geo. Ariiss in "Disraeli" at the
Strand; Wallace Reid in "The
Hell Diggers" at the Rivoli
By Harriette Underhill
Fresh from a view of "Disraeli," fhe
feature picture at the Strand this week,
George Arliss seems to us the screen's
greatest artist, and if in two or three
months rumors reach our ears that
"Disraeli" is losing money on the road
. then we will throw up our hands and
agree with the producers who tell us
that making good pictures is a thank?
less job. Henry Kolkcr has done a
great piece of work in the direction
and the star, Mr. Arliss, possesses
more magnetism than most of the
handsome heroes of the screen com?
bined. The story fascinates ono from
start to finish and yet there is very
little love interest in It, and what
there is might be deleted without leav?
ing the interest diluted.
But, in other hands, we shudder to
think of the dreary thing this story
might have become. No one would
pick as a movie plot the story of a
prime minister who was maneuvering
to get money to prevent Russia from
getting control of the Suez Canal. And
that is all there is to it. Never, pre?
vious to this, has the Suez Canal in?
terested us in the least, and yet, if
Disraeli hadn't succeeded in Rearing
Sir Michael Probert into opening the
doors of the Bank of England for the
payment of the canal we were all pre?
pared to throw ourself down in the
aisle and beat our bond on the floor.
Of all the plays which have been
transferred to the screen, it seems
that none have been more successfully
done than this one of Louis N. Park?
er's. Mr. Arliss's previous picture,
''The Devil," was only good in spots,
for tho director, James Young:, we be?
lieve it was, did some awful things,
and it is difficult for any picture to be
any better than its director, even with
a star like Mr. Arliss. He is one of
the few stage stars whom you do not
wish would talk when you first see him
on the screen. It isn't that you object
to his speech, only it isn't necessary,
He is able to convey everything with?
out vocal aid. In spite of the excellent
supporting cast, the interest drops a
little when tho star leaves the scene.
Margaret Dale is excellent as Mrs.
Noel Travers, the r?le which she cre?
ated on the stage. Mrs. George Arliss
is seen again as tho wife of Disraeli,
and she gives a splendid performance.
Reginald Denny, grown out of his al
lu ing slimness into a too, too solid
Charles, H still an adequate lover, and
Louise Huff does nothing at all as the
corresponding lover, but does it pret?
tily. Other? in the cast who do good
work are Frank Losee, Edward Rat
cliffe and Noel Toarle.
Either Mr. Arliss was especially de?
signed by Providence to play Disraeli
or else he puts on a remarkable make?
up, for ho is like him to the life or,
rather, to the portrait, for we never
saw this clever Jew who knew so well,
pearly half a century ngo, how to win
in the game of put and take.
The titles, evidently taken from the
play, leave nothing- to be desired, and
the photography, settings and costumes
make Disreali "at least 99 44-100 per?
fect. It is a United Artists production. \
Thero is a scenic prologue to the i
feature, with Judson House singing
something appropriate. Lillian Poli
sings "Giannini Mia" from. '-The Fire- i
fly." Mart??, de la Torre is heard this
week playing "Pracluoium Una Alle-1
gro." The comedy is a Pathe celled j
"Name the Day" with Snub Pollard.
"The Hell Diggers," at tho Rivoli, is
a distinct disappointment to us, for we
like Wallace Reid only in lieht comedy,
and we do not like Lois Wilson in any?
thing. She seems to us to luck all of !
the things which a leading woman of !
tho screen should have. Perhaps she |
may have a pleasant voice, and if so j
why does she not join the band of i
motion picture stars who are coming!
east to be henrd as well as seen? Th;s ?
is only i. suggestion, put in because we '
do not like to receive those scathing j
letters which toll us that our criticisms
are not constructive. Could anything'
be more constructive than that?
The hell diggers are tiie men who ;
So about with dredges digging up Cali- ?
fornia and looking for gold. Dora i
Wade (Miss Wilson) is the daughter
of a farmer who strenuously objects ?
to having the landscape thus muti?
lated, ancl as Dora is engaged to tho i
chief offender, Teddy Darman?in fact,
the very man who invented the dredg?
ing machine-tho course of true love |
does not run smooth. But Dora sug- j
gests to him that he invent a dredge
that will restore the landscape after it ;
has finished with it, instead of leaving !
it all messed up; and so Teddy d ?es. ,
It was not an easy job. but the gift of j
Dora's hand was, one infers, a big
It is distinctly not a Wallace P.eid
part. He Bhoul'd bo happy-go-lucky
and debonaire, but never efficient. He
gives a good performance, but he has
little chance to do the thing he does
best. Most of the people overact and
perhaps Lucien Littlefield is guilty,
too, but at any rato ho Is the most
amusing member of the cast. The
story and scenario are by Byron Mor?
gan and the direction by Frank
Instead of the overture thero are 1
selections from "II Trovatore," sung
Lorraine's Shaft to A, E. F.
Dedicated bv Legionnaires:
Marshal Foch and Ambassador Herrick Join Whole
Countryside at Flirey in Unveiling Ceremony;
Major Emery Given Two French Honors
FLIREY, France, Aug. 21 (By The
Associated Press).?Lorraine's monu?
ment to the American Expeditionary
Forces, the dedication of which was
one of the principal objects of the pres?
ent visit of the American Legion dele?
gation to France, was unveiled here to?
day by the Legion's representatives in
the presence of the whole, countryside,
Marshal Foch, Louis Barthou, Minister
for the Liberated Regions, and Ambas?
sador Herrick participated in tho cere?
The people of Fllrey, who all speak
moro or less English as the result of
their long association with the Ameri
I cms who held the sector, were deeply
affected by the memories the unveiling
brought up, laughing and crying by
turns as they exchanged greetings with
their American friends, and intently
following the progress of the exercises.
Emery Dccoratd by France
The Legionaries camo in automobiles
from Metz, stopping on the way while
Major John G. Einer" national com?
mander of the American Legion, who
served in the First Division in the war,
placed a wreath on the grave of Lieu?
tenant JefTorson Feigl, the first officer
of the First Division killed in France.
Major Emery himself received from M.
Barthou the insignia of Commander of
the Legion of Honor and from Marshal
Foch the War Cross with palm, in
recognition of his having been wounded
during the fighting in the Argonne and
being cited in American army orders.
President Harding, General Pershing,
Ambassador Herrick, Major Emery,
Marshal Foch and M. Barthou were
created honorary citizens of Flirey.
The monument unveiled to-day,
? which is a blunt, obelisk-shaped shaft,
I bearing has reliefs of two "doughboys,"
? with appropriate inscriptions, stands
beside the road facing the village be
I tween the village and the old fighting
j front. From the monument the
trenches and entanglements of the for?
mer battle ??no are still visible. Flirey
itself, where every hoii3e was destroyed
in the war, is now fully half rebuilt.
Know Victory Is Ours
In his address at the unveiling Major
Emery expressed the hope that the
enemy of 1918 would always remember
three things:
"First?We didn't trust them in the
past and won't let them trick us into
impotency in the future.
"Second?We know th? victory is
ours, notwithstanding they assume to j
think otherwise.
"Third?We must always bo pre- I
pared to speak to them in a language I
they understand."
Marshal Foch told the Legionnaires:
"We must be strong, and we can have '
strength in peace only as we had it in !
war, through unity."
Besides the speakers there were j
many notable pesons present, includ?
ing Ambassador Jusserand, Major Gen- j
eral Henry T. Allen, commander of tho ?
American forces of occupation; George
W. Wickersham, Mrs. Douglas Robin- i
son and Mrs. G. M. Minor, president ;
general of the Daughters of the Ameri?
can Revolution.
Given Harding's Photograph
Major Emery brought the Mayor of
Flirey an autographed photograph of
President Harding, inscribed, "To the
people of Flirey, with cordial greet?
ings from the United States to France."
This will hang in the one-room wooden
shack which at present serves Flirey
as City Hall, school, postoffico and tele?
graph office.
After the ceremony the representa
tics of the Legion went to Etain, the
home of former President Poincar?, to
dedicate a monument to the civilians
there who were executed by tho Ger?
mans. The ex-President received them
in person.
The party returned to Metz for the
Belgium to Honor Legionnaires
BRUSSELS, Aug. 21.?Minister of
Defense Deveze has invited the people
of Belgium to show their gratitude
toward tho United States by according
a national reception to the members
of the American Legion when they visit
i Belgium August 28 and 29. Official re
| ceptions have been arranged in several
? towns, and the visitors in addition
? will visit tho Belgian battlefields and
France Unveils Tablet
To Foreign Volunteers
PARIS, Aug. 21.?Foreign volunteers
who sworo allegiance to France at, the
outbreak of the war in 1914 were hon?
ored to-day at a ceremony held in the
Invalides, the same, spot where the men
j joined the Foreign Legion. A tablet
I was unveiled, recording that "on Au
| gust 21, 1914, free men of all nations
of the world enrolled here for France
I and right."
Forty thousand men were recruited |
, for the Foreign Legion during the war,
ten thousand of whom wer? killed. Five
hundred Americans were numbered
among those who enlisted in August,
1914. "
by Susan Clough, Rlceardo Galetti and
the Rivoli chorus. The gavotte from j
"Mignon" is charmingly presented. <
Marcel Salseo sings an aria from
"Dinorah" and Willy Stahl, violinist, i
plays "Humoresque" and "Souvenir." |
There is a picture called "Scenic j
Splendors," dono in a new color |
process, the Rivoli Pictorial and a ;
Christie comedy "Sneakers." i
At the Rialto the- feature Is "Cappy i
Ricks," with Thomas Meighan. "The
Old Nest," which has been playing at i
the AstOT Theater, is the feature at/
the Capitol. These will be reviewed
New Yorker Burned hy
Smoke Bomb Explosion
Steps on Grenade at Camp j
Meade Officers1 Training Camp j
and Suffers Painful injuries j
Special Diipatch to The Tribune
BALTIMORE, Aug. 21. ?David J. j
Sheehan, of Richmond Hill, Long Tal- j
and, N. Y., who is attending the Re- |
serve Officers' training camp at Camp ?
Meade, was badly burned on his arms '?
and legs Saturday, when he stepped on!
an unexploded smoke bomb. The bomb ;
exploded and set fire to his clothing.
Before others who were standing near !
him could extinguish the flames he liad
been badly burned.
Sheehan, who was formerly a second
lieutenant, attended the \ank demon?
stration with the other men of the
officers' camp. In the demonstration
large and small tanks reinforced an
infantry regiment, the attack of which
had been halted by enemy machine
gun fire.
The tank3 advanced in front of the
infantry and after routing the enemy
the objective wan captured. During
the advance of the tanks a number of
smoke bombs were thrown to hide th?*
operation from the enemy. The sham
battle hud been completed and Sheehan
with other men attending the encamp?
ment was walking over the scene of
operations when the accident occurred.
Sheehan was taken to the base hos?
pital at Camp Meade. There it was
frund that he had been burned on the
left leg, right arm and hand. The
burns are skin burns, it was said to?
night, and are not regarded as serious.
Sheehan was said to be resting com?
fortably at the hospital to-night.
Orchestra of 300 Opens
Its Series of Concerts
Arnold Volpc Conducts and
Large Audience at Lexington
Theater Is Enthusiastic
The first of a series of concerts un?
der tho auspices of the Musical Mutual
Protective Union was given at the
Lexington Theater last evening. The
orchestra of 300, under the direction
of Arnold Volpc, included the musi?
cians from the Capitol, Rivoli, Rialto,
Criterion and Strand theaters, New
York; Strand Theater, Brooklyn, as?
sisted by members of the New York
Symphony Society, Philharmonic and
Metropolitan Opera orchestra.
" The concerts are the outcome of the
present warfare between musicians and j
managers of the above-mentioned the-j
aters. Placards placed in the lobby of
the theaters urged public support for
tho musicians "in thei- struggle for |
The therter was crowded with friends |
and sympathizers of the "locked out"
musicians and enthusiasm ran high j
when the curtain arose, disclosing an ;
orchestra of imposing size. There was
a second demonstration when Arnold I
Volpe, conductor of the evening,
stepped to his desk and gave the signal
for the opening bar of "The Star
Spangled Banner." The program was
devoted to music by Tschaikowsky and
Wagner, including the "Capriccio Ital?
ien," Overture, "1812," ? and "March!
Slav," by the Russian composer; the j
pr?luda to "Die Meistersinger," the
prelude and Love Death from "Tristan
und Isolde," and the Overture to "Ri
enzi." Tho second concert of the se- I
rics will be given this evening.
2 Lake Yachts, Seized as
Rum Runners. To Be Sold]
CLEVELAND. Aug.'21.?Two steam!
yachts, the Vorice and the Tranquillo,
confiscated by local authorities for al?
leged whisky running between Canada
and this port, will be sold as soon as
legal formalities can be arranged,
Federal Prohibition Agent Fred Counts
announced to-night. The crafts are
worth $40,000 each.
William L. Curry, master of the
Venice, Ivy Burney, said to have been
the Cleveland buyer of the liquor, and
several members of the Venice crew,
spent to-day in jail in default of bail.
?31 Bt. &
TH6iWllini ^MW*B* ^fW ' "Su;. pi bv Cooitn/7 i;r-r^, /?om Cm?. Part
II^MEWTO-" , ,vii. ?.,
MATINEE TO-MORROW. ?iOo. T?? S2.00. t '"
Matinees Wed. and Sat., 2:15.
'A Ripping Revue".worm
f?CMT!ll?Y r-'i 77, & Central I'nrk West. _ _?_%,?,? .-i .t,?^. ?v fit? I A 1>lay ?y OWEN DAVIS,
0EMJoUo5L s';;7.777;'",*?'-: -: MIMIC WORLD .?2F. Wl,h EKtrK^R?!P
Wed. and Knt. Mat?, i; mm ' Tli Week. ? btat'i'cl by Mil, m N(.\N.
POP. WED. MAT. 50c to $2.00
11: cli pendent of the theatre)
). No rouvert or admission chareo ('. to is.
Now York's Most Fancn.atlni: Rostaurant.
CUIIBCDT11? ? 1'1'-I>. W. of B'y. ?i. ? 3d.
CflUDCnl MaU. Wodneasday and Bat.. 2:30.
Mfll/?? 1? ''"' NORA BAYES
West ! Bren'.nM at 8 3(1
4!itli RL'Nfats. Wed. & Sat., 2:30.
iliubfrf. ;in?.l Jessli; B(
With nn Excellent Cns(
"Of all the new plays wc have seen, we
liked by all odds 'March Hares' the
best It has the smartest dialogue of
the season and sparkles with wit,
I humor, and satire. As some one re
? marked at the matinee, this play was
_I not written for plumbers. It is an in?
Mata "ved1- aniTsat" 2'30 'I ,eI!ectua- ,onic- If y?ur minfl woul<1
;, Weber Offers Vou '! welcome a stimulus don't miss seeing
P*t M?ISI^V" ! ! ,his "????*?"
mWWi V B?B4&r?a?I |_?Stephen Icnthlmn, Sun._
With WALLACE '?DDINGER \ BOOTH ?S& ?^?, 8? ???l prp^n? *?,* ?? Z~^::: ?
_ TMP (*8ECIl|'_zi M,1',ov'"1 iii.ro i'o i&sat
times so^?...___ ARijss J??S : WMlMtidllHirM
Tim Hnuntingly Dtautlful Lo?c Stury.
Kyrs. at 8 30. MaUncea Tliura. and Ral .
"it's a darned goo
\\rnt It St,
1 atiow -and, it's
Jt 1* Yea
Mat?. Watl, and Bat. at 2:30
CA/1KO EVS.8-'30-rflATS. ?VED -5AT. TO.?""*
rQQth CT THEATRE.:Ev*?.jMa?3*. Wnl,
O 3111 dl. E. UF B?.; . 0 an 1 Hal.
428t?i TlMK TO-NIGHT,
"Itobufitly amiiNlnir."?Time?.
r-GARR?CK ^, , ' ''
?MR. p?M
??/ITU <JT THEATRE. West of Broadway.
-1-* I rl O I i Contlnuou? 11 A M. to 11 V.U.
TEX RICHARD preaonta
. IV of R'v. Bra s 30 ?
1VIM.IAM FOX pre'-*! ta
Pfi R ?C THEATRE. 5? SI & Col CIrcl?.
M il l\ TV\ ICE 1'Ali.V. a I ..:. I a ..10.
MATINEES 80c. NIGHTS 3.0.--S1 00
a: 47th St.
MATINEES rtOo. NIGHTS 50c-$1.00.
Passes lly | if oai
TIIKA .42(1 Rl . W. of ll'ir.t
tu ni: daily. io s :io'
MATINEES 00c. NIGHTS rxi.--jii.no.
S rACllSD By
.) II \ NN
Wants IL S. Constitution
Studied in All Schools
Security League Finds No Defi?
nite Place Is Assigned It by
Schools of Nation
Announcement was made yesterday
that the National Security League is
soon to take steps to make the study
of the Constitution of the United
States one of the standard require?
ments for school children of the coun?
try. The league is endeavoring to give
the Constitution a more important
place in public school courses because
it contains the fundamental principles
of the American government.
As the result of a recent question?
naire sent by the league to the educa?
tional officials of forty-four states and
Alaska. Porto Rico and the District of
Columbia, it was found that there is
an increased interest among educators
in the Constitution as a subject for
school study, but that the teaching of
its principles had been given no def?
inite place in the curriculum of the
country's schools.
This canvass also showed that in
many states the pupils may complete
the required courses in citizenship
without ever having- seen or read the
Constitution. In the announcement
made by the league of its intention to
make tho study of the Constitution a
Requirement of all grado schools no
particular method of teaching is advo?
cated. The announcement says: "The
Security League docs not lay down a
method of teaching the Constitution,
but hopes, through tho methods
adopted by the various states, to assist
in developing a general plan which will
be acceptable to all."
Chauffeur Shot When He
Returns to Hold-Up Scene
Victim of Craps ? Game Rob?
bery Wounded Twice After
Demanding His $20
James* Lamont, a chauffeur, of 522
Eleventh Avenue, was shooting crapa
with several friends at Thirty-ninth
Street and Eleventh Avenuo yesterday
afternoon, when three men came up
and peered over the shoulders of the
craps shooters. After looking on for a
moment they drew revolvers and said
they guessed they'd tako all the money
in the game. Lamont was robbed of $20.
At 7 o'clock last night ho returned
to the snot where he and his compan?
ions had been held up and discovered
the gunmen. He asked that his $20 be
"Get away from here," ?aid one, "or
we'll make you take a bullet in the
Lamont argued for a moment, and as
he started off one of the trio shot him
twice in the back. He was removed to
French Hospital and then sent to Belle- .
vue. His condition is serious.
Detectives I.cef and Lowenthal, of
the West Thirtieth Street station, were
assigned to the case.
Parliamentary Election
May Be Called in Canada
OTTAWA, Aug. 21.?Possibilities of
an early election provided a topic of
keen discussion to-night among mem
,bers of Parliament from various parts
of the Dominion, who have been drawn
to the ca? ital over the week end be
causo of the uncertain political situa?
tion. The division of opinion as to the
course the Prime Minister should pur?
sue has intensified the general interest.
It was s;;id, also, that gnat pressure
was being brought to bear in favor of
an immediate dissolution, but the ten?
dency in the last two days has been
somewhat away from that idea.
MONTREAL, Aug. 21.?The Montreal
Gazette, considered one of the strongest |
government organs in the dominion,
to-morrow will demand editorially a
call to dissolve Parliament.
The newspaper will declare that an?
other session can add nothing to the
strength of the government and that
the last Fossion of an expiring Parlia?
ment is more likely to be a scandal than
a service. i
T?ie Stage Door
"The Scarlet Man" will open at Henry
Miller's Theater this evening.
"The Mask of Hamlet" -will bo presented
at tho Princess Theater to-night.
"Over the Hill," Fox picture, will begin
a limited engagement at the Ilronx Opera
lloufre to-day.
William A. Brai?y announces tho open
Ins of a new play, "Personality," on Sat?
urday night. August 27, at the Playhouse,
\> t< ;-.- In T" suddenly riosed its
run last Saturday.
Brock Pemberton will present "Swords,"
with Clare Eames and Jose Kuben In the
lead roles, st the new National Theater
on August 30.
Tho "Greenwich Village Follies of 1931" !
will open at the Khubert Theater on Tues- I
day, August '.'.0. !
Pen H. Atwell has been appointed head
of the promotion bureau of Bhubert vaude?
In Lumber Yard
$100,000 Blaze
19 Fall Two Stories When
Shed Crumples at Tisdale !
Yards in Richmond Hill, ;
and Three Go to Hospital j
Workmen Save 40 Horses
Locomotive Spark Blamed
for Conflagration That
May Smolder for Days
Twenty-four firemen were injured,
three seriously, late yesterday after-1
noon while fighting a fire which caused
$100,000 damage to the big lumber and
coal yard of the Tisdale Lumber Com?
pany, occupying the block bounded by
| Maure, Ridgewood and Ninetieth eve
j nues and the Long Island Railroad,
j in Richmond Hill. Four alarms were
! turned in. It is believed it will be sev
! eral days before the blaze, which start- ,
I ed in a four-story coal pocket, near the
J center of the yard, burns itself out.
The firo was discovered simulta
i neously by two men. Alfred Brown, of
| 3 Willow Place, saw smoke and flame
billowing from the yard and turned in ,
; an alarm. At the same time Alfred
; Low?rth, foreman of the company, who ;
j was working with a gang of six men ?n |
the yard, saw a great pile of lumber j
i in the extreme northeast corner of tho j
block burning briskly. He sent one of
1 his men to turn in an alarm and with !
the five others went to the rescue of
forty horses which were in a shed ;
near by.
Chief Joseph Mooney, of the Fifty
first Battalion, who arrived in answer
to the first alarm, turned in a second
and a third call at once, which brought
Deputy Chief John F. O'Hara. It was
found necessary to sound a fourth '
alarm and this brought Deputy Fire
Commissioner William F. Thompson to
the scene.
The fire Bpread rapidly from one shed
of lumber to another, as flames leaped
more than 200 feut in the air and clouds
of black and yellow smoke rolled out.
Thousands of persons on foot, on mo
I torcycles, in automobiles, and in other
| conveyances gathered about the yard.
Power in the third rail on tho main
line of the Long Island Railroad was I
[ shut off while firemen climbed to the j
elevated platform of the West Bridge j
' Station of the line, which looks down
into the yard, and from this point !
poured water onto the burning lumber, j
Trains running between the Pennsyl- ?
vania station und Jamaica were held up !
for some time.
Five firemen of Hook and Ladder |
Company 143, who were fighting the
flames in the yard, were the first to be \
overcome by smoke. They were car- >
ried out, revived and returned to their
posts. Others were overcome from ;
time to time by the heavy smoke and ?
had to be carried to safety.
Nineteen firemen were thrown to the i
ground from the roof of a two-story ?
shed on Maure Avenue when the struc- !
ture collapsed. Three of the men wero
injured so seriously that they were j
taken to the Mary Immaculate Hos
pital. They were James Norton, in- j
juries to back; Philip Kingsley, with '
a possible fracture of the right leg, ;
and Edwin Crowell, injuries to bul h
Loworth, with the aid of the five I
laborers, got the horses from the shed ]
before the flames reached it. The ani- I
mais were turned loose In an open lot, '
after which the men formed a bucket
The cause of the fire was not deter- I
mined. Firemen expressed the opinion
that it may have been started by a
spark from the locomotive of a passing
freight train.
--? m
Jobless Tailor Hangs
Himself From Bridge
Note in Pocket Says lie Was j
Heartbroken Because Unable j
to Send for Family
Peter Borv, thirty-eight years old, a !
tailor, living at 307 Dumont Avenue. :
hanged himself yesterday from the !
Long Island railway bridge on the I
Manhattan division, at East Ninety
first Street and Ditmars Avenue, Ca
narsie. The body was found suspended
fifteen feet from the ground by Mount?
ed Patrolman Martin Kelly.
Kelly climbed to the bridge struc?
ture and with the aid of a railway em?
ployee hauled Borv's body up to the
bridge level. A note was found in tho
pocket of the dead man addressed to
Michel Chcturko, 662 Rockaway Avo- !
nue. In it Borv said he had decided to
kill himself, being heart broken be
cause of unemployment and inability
to send for his wife and three chil?
dren whom he left behind in Russia.
"The Three Musketeers" represents the
expenditure of hundreds of thousands
of dollars to carry over an exceptionally
long period one of the most talented casts
that has ever appeared on the screen; to
ensure accuracy, as well as beauty, in
the gorgeous, colorful costumes; and to provide the
vast number of special and impressive settings that
were necessary to a magnificent interpretation on the
screen of the majestic glories of Duma6* book.
"oAll for one, one for all"
Beginning Sunday, Aug. 28th
6 WiST ?8T1? ST.
U.\( lil.ON AM) DINNER
KiTvcil fn DcllK-litful diirdens.
-FfTHie Ami Fulton Cafeteria
>: !iliulH?Hllltl--V w?? ?VTCMT
' yr mum ? spscr aj-s?m8wand womm
Food of distinction. Joint? served from
dlnnor wugun. Uptown Dinner Bell closed
: II S( pt. 12.
mrs. oecKWiin liim.u?m ??. l3 ,, , .????
11.01. tl to ? r. 1!. iniuicr mmo.1 In th? Uirdta. ;
?7 WEST ?9th ST.
GARDEN I'hor.o Mur. Ulli S71J
Lunchron ?Oc. Dinner 11.00. Afternoon Te?.
Served In the Garden. Alao a. 1? Carte Servie?
?'H?l? Lunch. Dinner. Alirrnoon Te?. Home tt?e?
Jam?, Scoicti ?cone?, uhortbread. Paatry A umita? plia,
yT\V. C. A. Cafeteria
I? W. SUtU St. Open 10:30 A. M.. ItM P. ?I.
Men uii Woman Herrad.
FHIP'H II ??Come Aboarnl" ?2 W. 39th St.
INN. II Luncheon. 66c. Dinner. $100.
Afterneon Tea. Also a !? carte service.
Mnr?? Fairtnr Restanriint, IS East 36th St.
ane tuner i,??,.|,rt.n u i.? </??? i>ia.
tier, 6 to 8. Wholesome Heine CeoUed Fee?.
The ?ut-eMhftrtfliiary elaeei if New V*rl,
where unique atmeeenerat ?*f 'rat ?eewMjtf
te veri?? tutee (evite tee ?lurlaWutlit.
Preacher Is Arrested
After Wife Is Drowneil
Couple Alone Vlien Boat Over?
turned and Woman'* Friends
Ask Investigation
SANTA ROSA, Calif., Aug. 21.?A
warrant charging murder was issued at
I.akeport to-day for the Arrest of tho
Rev. John A. Spencer in connection
with the death of his wife, Mrs. Emm?
Spencer, who was reported drowned in
Clear Lake on July 27. Spencer was
arrested to-r.ijrht at San Jose.
Mrs. Spencer was alone with her hug.
band when she died. The husband was
quoted as saying they had been boat*
ing, when their craft overturned. His
efforts to save her were futile, ho said,
A coroner's jury brought in a verdict
of deeth by drowning.
Friends of the preacher's wife, askerf
for further investigation, and the body '
was exhumed and an autopsy pay?
formed. Issuance of the warrant fol?
lowed the report of the autopsy s'm.
geons to-day.
Alexander Refuses
Throne of Serbia^
Says Paris Report
Jugo-Slavia Monarch, Recov?
ering From Illness, Pre?
fers Two Loving Hearts
in Cottage,' Paper Asserts
PARIS, Aug. 21.?The Syndicalist
newspaper, The People, says to-day that
King Alexander of Jugo-Slavia is re?
fusing to return to Serbia to ascend the
"Alexander's hesitancy to accept the
crown has now grown into a decision
to refuse the throne," the newspaper
says. "Two loving hearts in a cottage
are preferable to a throne and sub?
jects in our days." it adds.
.Vienna messages of July 26 said
tho betrothal of King Alexander to
Princess Sophie of Vend?me, daugh?
ter of Prince Emmanuel, Puke of
Vend?me and Alen?on had been
announced. Princess Pophie was
born in 18S8 at Neuilly, France.
Alexander is thirty-three years old.]
King Alexander is out of immedi?
ate danger from his recent attack of
appendicitis and is on tho upward
trend, according to the official bulletin
on his illness issued to-day.
"The King's condition is much im?
proved," the bulletin reads.
BELGRADE, Aug. 21.?Tho Jugo-Slav
National Assembly has decided to com?
memorate the late King Peter by des
ignating him "Peter the Great, the
! Liberator,"and to erect n monument to
him. This action was voted at yester?
day's session.
MATS VF.0.4SAT 50?M230 ?AU
mmin hit
mm msli.ee. (
?HAItJ.KS nrXJ ? : Pmntl
A New Farce Comely by Wm. Le Barca
Mats. Thurs. and Sat. .
W i - St. M?W. Wed. & gat.
Ev?. 8:30. PR IC ES 50e to It?.
''?? : ? with Emra?
Jmnn. ?nest
Glen dinning
Mabel WIUlW
Car] lundell
au.] other?,
with Humray Tunea,
SAM H. HARRIS ?*??w<**
Molodj ?'lay
Mi lie by
H ?? .1 I
A Wholeur
8 <H
BRYANT 6544'
A New Comedy by Wm Anthony M-Gulr?.
wft h
F?&ZEE BX4.*&i EAt?,!:1?:
?Booth TnrkingUm.
i- liman and
with ,
gm?- DOHAN $ V?S2
jwllh ?MM PENNiWQl -
? f.AIFTY. D'waj
?** ..,..?. : >h ? in ??
Ht/? NCINB ?
. . pi"
ST. MUSIC ! a. L, ? ' S '' r- ,r
BiWway In "THE HELLOlM??
??. st. a iv- -? ??w^:
ff>*Al-T0 ThomasMeigl
I ff? 'I IMKS Id "i APEV BJO
;. X^V: SQVARE * ;'
TOV/N HALL <7y ,&**
"A Pp:n fr. m (,?? rr'i ? Bi - ? ?' ,
: fi. .30.- to ?? Mat - ' ? 77 ft ft.
LEXINGTON ?;'^v,'^; e&
Gigan?ic f?usro Festiva! artists
1 '?vier A>; .. ll ProtiCtir? LI ?'" ..
I*i ... 'i t, ? M,.i . Aro I V,-l:v t"OJ"
Ml .-'? At, AM' \ "? AL SI EU'RISES.
RKSEHVED Beato ? "'? ! S _1_^
FOY8, Rob t Emmett K??aaii?
Clair? Whitney. Ivan I!.!-.?*
s ? ?tw Moor. ?
CaPITOl't???'OLd'neI?1 !
^"^ B'way at 61 8t. Chorua o? 76 \Vloa?- *
|CJf?j&Y THErimwt fthCt

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