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Newport Sees j
jW and Girls Aquatic Races ^tB8B?^^0and99^ i0 Swim for Priste Cup; jffrfl. Morris and Miss Gil ?eaudeau Win in Tennis ^ Vanderbilt Arrives &. James W. Gerard and ^rs, Elliot Will Speak Before Art A?ociation t^tol THtpoteh to Tho Tribu?* 3?EWP0RT, Aug. 31.?Swimming ^J ti Bailev's Beach this afternoon ??witnessed by a large gallery of "ZatT residents. Master Henry TZ#a won the prize offered by Gen ai 3 Fred Pierson by Anishing first ^ tb# boys' half-mile race; Master fi$an> Andrews was second and Mas .,rJ.Stewart Barney jr. third. Miss j^gn Wicke? won tihe girls' half ?Ht race and captured' the prise given j* Mr. William Fahnestock, after t?irhYd competition, from Miss Mary ^iebolsoa? who was second, and Miss ^rian Gray, third. The races were awdwted by Mr. James Brett Stokes f!? eorapetitors were followed by isutf in canoes. Xhe swimming races for the cups ofercd by Mr. James Brett Stokes ??1! be held Saturday and will be fob, ?ew?d by a picnic on Bailey's Beach with games ior prizes offered by Mr and Mrs. Frederick Rhinelander. Th< ??b'ji race on Sunday will be foi "beys between thirty and ninety-nin< ?ears of age," f?* the CUP offered bj &?. John Aspegren. Vanderbllta Clos? Clay Conrt Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt arrive? to-day to join her sister, Miss M?rie Vanderbilt, at th* Muenchinger King ?lay Court, the Lanier cottage occu ?led by the Vanderbilts this season was closed this week, and it is under itoodthat Mrs. William K. Vander ??lt 2d, who is at present at Saratogi witnessing the races, will not returi to Newport this season, but will go t< her Long Island home, to be joinei by her daughters later. Mrs. Lewis G. Morris and Mis Gilleaudeau were the winners of th women's doubles tournament, defeatin Mrs. May Sutton Bundy, of Californk and Mrs. George D. Widener, 6?* 7?5, in a match concluded to-nigh' The winners received prizes offered b Mr. Clarence W. Dolan, while th loaer? took the consolotion prizes de aated by Mrs. Widener. In an exhibi tion match witnessed by a large gal lery Mrs. Bundy defeated Miss Lesli Bancroft, of Boston, in three livel mU. ' Several events of interest to sun? nier residents are listed ^in the Ai Association's bulletin for Septembe Thers will be several exhibitions an le?tares, including a talk on a timel ?abject by former Ambassador .lame W. Gerard, September 9. An evenin of music and dancing will be give S?ptember 13 by Mrs. E. S. R. Branc and Miss Catherine Wharton Morri Septembe 23 Mrs. Maud How* Ellio< ?tU talk, and on September 28 thei will be an evening of music, in whic Mr. and Mrs. Gustav J. S. White wi slag. Mrs. William Woodward Phelj will play at the song recital by Gladj Greene, lyric -soprano, on Septen ber 30. Mr. ud Mrs. Taller Entertain Mr. and Mrs. T. Suffern Tailer ei tirtained at HoneysucklcajLodge th evening with a dinner for their guest Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. Clark. Mr J. J. Wysong was a luncheon hoste! this afternoon, while Mrs. Hem Giews had twenty-five children of tl summer colony at The Rocks for birthday party for her grandson. Mr Charles Frederick Hoffman will ha? t'Jty members of the young set i Annsea Hal! to-morrow evening at party and dance given for her daugl ttr. Miss Audrey Hoffman. Captain Pi<:tro Civalieri, naval a tache of the Italian Embassy, who *t the Hill Top. registered to-day i i 'he Casino, as did Mil. Howard Gi Jf London, Mrs. Henry A. Goman ai Mrs. James T. Terry. Commodore Arthur Curtiss James n tamed from New York to-day on boai Ju? yacht Aloha. Mr. and Mrs. Augu tus F. Kountze will end their Newpo ???son next Wednesday, when they wi ?lose the Weaver cottage on Berkele ?*?nue and leave for Westchester. ?r. Kenneth Shaw Safe, manager < r'.summer visitors' baseball teat wlij<* Plays the city officials at Fre ?e?y Park for charity Saturday afte ?>s. had fifteen of the society tea ?? for practitts to-day and will ha -raore to-morrow, when the line-up f Mwrdays game will be nnrmunce ?*yor Mahoney led the city officials Practice this afternoon. Draw for Boys' Tournament Drawings were made to-day for t' boj s singles tournament at the Casir ?ill i st round Mr. Louis Reyn .???i play Mr. Barclay'Douglas, Mr. i iW, rc*3 wiU meet Mr- J- ?ord ? Vr-VMr- Henry Howard w tlT M,r-,Louis Sha* Mr- Alexand M, VlU ?ace Mr- Charles Moran j S?% i'-/'?3- Havemeyr 2d c mJSi ??A; T? Gr8y- Mr- GouId Shi Mr w A'' J- stewart Barney jr. a Kip Clure HowlaD? Plays Mr. W. The usual large attendance of t 1-ivor set ?as at the weekly dar r?i? "'II-6 "orsebhoe piazza of t A^. ,s,afternoon' with Conra KjPeC^tc?rs wcre Mrs Lou?s L nrl < ?Wh3 ls t0 umP're the ba?eb aum* . Kr.dfiy; Mrs- O?den H. Ha *"* awl Mrs. Henry W Bull. .??, jx)hn Livingston is at the N NeilL l JosePn M- Gaza? and M Ho? *ob0 have been visiting M ?,v7he.ba" Which wil1 b* gh W-'S Ve?in& by Mr- and Mrs. Jo ?a^i?w Tb.ere WJU be 2'5e0 feet ?f co???d electric lights. T '? e? WUn...8pedal fl0?" are ; ^i? Mary Appleton To Be Bride October W?Be*^dal?~!riWam tU?"?.3? * St' Tho?>* *? M^y'* Snn to Ma, *'? and MrsV?Plet0,V ^?6hter >tr,? par3; 5- Murry I-a ?ont, of ^'?- W in?? uoulh' wili be carried ,,n Wednesd- il1 la? Hari?an Bro :R<"?v ?y' 0c/ob" 4- The c< S- Erneat M P^formed b* the I GisKlT btlrcs at St- Thomi ?'?^Milholland ?ill be Mr. and Mrs. George Henry Warren Jr. They have been among the daily visitors at the horse show and tennis tournament at the Casino, Netcport, this week. The picture was taken as they were entering the Casino grounds. Louise Reick, Miss Beatrice Starr, Miss Helen Johnson, Miss Joan Brown, Miss Beatrice Post and Miss Constance Wil cox. Mr..William Fahnestock jr. will act as Air. Brown's best man. The ushers include Mr. Herbert Lee Pratt jr., Mr. J. Clarke Milholland, Mr. Came Weeks, Mr. Russell C. Clark, Mr. Donald F. Bush and Mr. Walter D. Clark. A reception will be held at the Plaza after the ceremony. Upon the return of the couple from their wed? ding trip they will reside on the north shore of Long Island. Mr. Albert C, Burch, son of the late Bishop of New York and Mrs. Charles Sumner Burch, will be married to-mor? row to Miss Lucile Delmel, of San dusky, Ohio, at the country home of the bride's parents, Cedar Point, Ohio. They will make their home in San dusky, where Mr. Burch is in business. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Sidney Bowen have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Marjorie Bowen, to Mr. George A. Niedner, son of Mrs. George A. Niedner, of Summit, N. J. Mrs. Robert T. Ford, of 875 Fnrk Avenue, has announced the engagement of her daughter, Miss Juliet Trimble Ford, to Mr. Geoffrey T. F. Royle, son of Mr. Vernon Royle, of Stanmore Park, England. Miss Ford worked in the New York office of the postal censorship during the war. Mr. Royle served in France throughout the war as captain in the Warwick Heavy Battery and was awarded the Military Cross early in 1915. The wedding will take place in London during the winter. The Spanish Ambassador and Mad? ame De Riano have arrived in the city from Washington and are staying at the Ritz-Carlton. They entertained in the Japanese Garden at the Ritz yes? terday at luncheon. Mrs. Peter C. Gerry was among their guests. Mrs. Alfred N. Beadleston also en tartained at luncheon yesterday #_ in the Japanese Garden at the Ritz. Among her guests were Mrs. Richard T. Wilson and Mrs. Patrick F. Murphy. Mis3 Jean Potter entertained in the Roof Garden at Delmonico'3 yesterday at luncheon for Mrs. Charles H. Sabin. Mr. G. Louise Boissevain, who has been in the city for the last few days, has gone to Newport and will not re? turn to his apartment at, the Vander bilt for about two weeks. Among those who entertained at luncheon yesterday at Pierre's were Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Shipman, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Maclay, Mrs. Wain wright Home and Miss Virginia de Haven. Among those who entertained at din? ner last night at Pierre's were Mrs. Charles H. Sabin a:rd Mrs. J. Philip Benkard. Mr. W. A. Weldon Carter has arrived in the city from New Haven and is staying at" the Lorraine. Colonel and Mrs. George William Burleigh, of 42 West Ninth Street, have gone to Bar Harbor, where they will visit Mrs. Burleigh's sister, Mrs. M. Taylor Pyne. Miss McAdoo Studies in Capital for Bryn Mawr j judge and Mrs. C. C. McChord j at French Lick; Mrs. Watson j Returning From California j From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Aug. 31.?Miss Sally McAdoo, daughter of the former Secre? tary of the Treasury, Mr. William G. McAdoo, is spending a short time in Washington, preparing for her final examinations before entering Bryn Mawr. Judge C. C. McChord, chairman of i the Interstate Commerce Commission, ; and Mrs. McChord are at French Lick I Springs, Ind. Mrs. Watson, wife of Senator James i E. Watson, will return to-morrow from j California, accompanied by her son and ! daughter. Admiral and Mrs. William S. Benson ! have returned to their apartment in the Wyoming after a trip to the Pa cifie Coast. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Foft, of ! Chevy Chase, Md., have gone to Lenox, Mass., where they are staying at the i Aspinwall Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Ransom Gass- I man have anounced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Janet, to Mr. Ray? mond E. Read. The wadding will take I plaee in November. ?Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Clark, of Boston, v ,, ?-and Mrs- J- c- Pcarce, of New Vork City, who are en route home from Deer Park, Md., have stopned in Washington for a few days. They ar? &t the Burlington Hotel. Mr, Jules Henr?n de Sibeour returned last evening from New York. Mrs. De Sibeour is remaining at the Ritz Carlton. Men's Golf Tournament Is Opened at Shinnecock Mrs. Edward De Rose Enter? tains at Garden Tea; New Country Club Is Projected Special Dispatch to The Tribune SOUTHAMPTON, Aug. 31.?The an? nual men's invitation golf tourna? ment opened to-day on the links of the Shinnecock Hills Golf Club. Mr. Lucien Hamilton Tyng is chairman of the committee. On account of rain the last of the mixed foursomes not played last Sunday will be played Sun? day afternoon, September 10, weather permitting. Mrs. Edward de Rose, who returned this week from a two weeks' motor tfA tc Northeast Harbor, Me., and the White Mountains, entertained at a gar? den tea at Westover this afternoon for about fifty guests. Italian singers and musicians entertained the guests. Mrs. Riley Miles Gilbert is enter? taining her daughters, Mrs. Edwin Norman Hickman and Mrs. Donald Fairfax Cammann, until after Labor day. Mrs. Gilbert will give a luncheon at the Shinnecock Hills Golf Club Sunday afternoon and will entertain at a box party Sunday at the per? formance of "Chauve-Souris," in the garden of the Parrish Art Museaum. Mrs. Adrian H. Lr.rkin entertained at luncheon this afternoon at the Shinnecock Hills Golf Club. Southampton may have three coun? try clubs with eighteen-hole courses next season. A syndicate of local busi? ness men have subscribed $600 each and have options on certain tracts of land situated near the water. A club? house is planned and it is hoped to have the course, ready for next season. ? Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sch?.rmerhorn, of 11 East Forty-first Street, who have occupied the Ben Fordham cottage for the season, departed to-day by motor for New York. After a day in the city they will go to Spring Lake, N. J.. for over Labor Day, when they will start on a motor trip with Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Edwards through Now England. Mr. and Mrs. Courtlandt D. Barnes, who have been at Ingleside in Fair Lea for this month, left to-day for their country place in Manhasset, where they will be for the autumn season. Mr. and Mrs. James Cummings P.arr, former Southampton residents, arrived yesterday at the Irving House for over Labor Day. Mr. and Mrs. Barr will be at the Plaza Hotel, where they have an apartment, for the winter. Mr. David Gardiner and Miss Sarah ?Dioclati Gardiner aie at their country place near West Islip, L. I., where they will remain until a'ter the Christmas holdays, when they will return to New York. A rare treat for society boxing fans of Southampton will be staged here September 8 in Agawam Park for the benefit of the war memorial of the Malcolm White Post, American Legion. Five bouts are to be given. Red Cap Wilson, of New York, and Red Allen, of Bridgeport, both lightweights, will fight eight rounds; Jimmy Hutchipson, of Philadelphia, and Johnny Price, o? Brooklyn, will boxe five rounds; John? ny Curry, of BrookTyn, and Artie Downs, of New York, bantamweights, four rounds, and Hughie Hutchinson and Jack Ahearn, of Philadelphia, will appear in a blindfolded boxing exhibi? tion. There will also be a four-round bout between two local boys. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Martin Polhemus returned to Southampton to-day from their honeymoon in Bermuda. Mrs. Hoffman Miller, who passed the season at her villa in Toylsome Lane, departed to-day for a visit to her son, the Rev. Lindley Hoffman Miller, in Spokane. Miss Agnes Keyes, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Edward L. Keyes, entertained several of her young friends yesterday at a picnic luncheon at Montauk Point, where they went by motor. Miss Elise Owen, who has been Miss Keyes's house guest since the last of the week, de? parted to-day for her home in New York. Miss Zella De Milhau will entertain a Aheater party Sunday night at the open air theater in the gardens of the Parrish Art Museum for Mrs. Cien-, denin J. Ryan and her house guests to see "Chauve-Souris." Mrs. J. Clifton Edgar and Miss Eleanor Swayne are among those who will entertain theater parties Sunday evening at the performance of "Chauve Souris" in the Parrish Art Museum gardens. .I m Miss Lucille Bergman Wedded Miss Lucille Bergman, a niece of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Werba and a grand niece of A. L. Erlanger and of Judge Mitchell L. Erlanger, was married yes? terday to Bernard Moser, of this city. The ceremony, at which Judge Erlanger officiated, took place at noon at A. L. Erlanger's country home at Lawrence, L. L, and was witnessed only by mem? bers of the family. Mr. and Mrs. Moser will spend their honeymoon In Atlantic City and in California. Ail of Two Vessels' Greek Passengers May Yet Land Here Normal Deportations Ex? pected to Take Care of Excess of August Quota; . Owners Are Not Worried The owners of the Greek steamship King Alexander and the American steamship Acropolis were not much concerned yesterday regarding the pos? sibility of deportation of a few Greeks on cither vessel because of an exceeded immigration quota fot September. From advance information it was learned that both vessels together carry perhaps a score of Greek citi? zens over the quota of C58 for Sep? tember. Both vessels run on the same schedule from Levantine ports and usually arrive here within ten or twenty hours of each other. The King Alexander came in ahead of time on Wednesday and sought an anchorage off Sandy Hook until last night, when it came into port to await the arrival of the Federal officials. The Acropolis, on schedule time, came through the channel yesterday and nnchorod for the night in Grnvo3ond Bay. As they are more or less normal deportations, for reasons other than overlapped quotas, it is generally be? lieved that all the Greeks physically and morally worthy of entering the country will be permitted to land. The steamship Gugliclmo Peirce, with 14 saloon, 285 second cabin and 538 steerage passengers, came to port yesterday from Naples and Genoa. It is thought that its Italian passenger complement will be admitted under the Immigration quota for August. Among tho passengers on the Peirce was Dr. Pasquale della Badia, of the Bronx, who returned from Rome, whera he presented to Senator Schanzer a full length portrait of Secretary of State Charles E. Hughes. The por? trait was painted by Joseph Trotta, of Flushing, and was the gift of 150,000 Italians in the United States. Another traveler was Colonel Fed? erico Ciccodicola, aide de camp of tho King of Italy, who after the war was nppointed by the crown to be Italian Minister to Abyssinia. He was ac? companied by his nephew, Giuseppi di Martino. They will spend several months in this country. e ' . ?' Young Oysters on Sale In Local Markets To-day The opening of the oyster season to-day will bring into local markets the first yqung oysters to '*" told here in the last four or five years. Within a week or ten 'Jays a full supply of good stock is expected to be coming in, including a large amount of young oysters. These come from repopulated beds that had been com? pletely fished out, and the fact that the experiments in re-oystering vast areas of oysterbeds, altogether 4,000 acres, had proved a success, makc3 local dealers feel secure about the sup? ply for coming seasons. Prices will range about the same ns last year, ac? cording to one local dealer, and this in spite of the fact that, the quality of the oyster is even higher this year than last. The oysters which at the beginning of the season are placed on local markets come?mostly from Greenport, L. I.; Great South Bay, L. I., and from beds along tho Rhode Island coast. Jamaica Bay will not furnish any oysters this season, as the oyster beds there have been ruled out by the Board of Health. ? ... ?? Mr. Gray and Miss Engs To Wed September 18 Specid Dispatch to The Tribuno LENOX, Mass., Aug. 31. ? Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Franklin Engs, of New York, have issued invitations for the marriage of their daughter, Miss Franklin Engs, to Mr. Donald Stuart Gray. The'-ceremony will take place in St. James's Episcopal Church, at Great Barrington, on Monday, September 18, at 1 o'clock, and will be followed by a reception at Birchwood, their country place in Great Barrington. Two balls have been arranged for the week end. One will be held at the Lenox Club to-morrow night and one on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. W. Roscoe Bonsale are to give a dance at Ventfort Hall, in Lenox, for their daughter, Miss Edith M. Bonsale, a debutante of last winter in Baltimore. Their guests include Miss Jane and Mrs. John M?Henry, Mr. D. B. Brewster and Mr. Nathaniel Wickcs. ; Mr. and Mrs. Roland L. Redmond and Mr. Russell Livermore are to be guests of Mr. and Mrs. George K. Liv? ermore at Lenox oxer the holiday. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gilbert Colt returned to Pittsfield to-day from their camp at Richmond Pond. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sprague Cool idge arc in New York to meet Mrs. Frederick S. Coolidge, who is arriving from England to-morrow. Mrs. J. W. Miller, who has been visiting Mrs. Rob? ert Winthrop at Lenox, went to Nov.' York to-day. Mr. and Mrs. James L. Hand, of New York, are back at the Red Lion Inn, at Stockbridge, for September, after spending a month at Paul Smith's, in the Adirondacks. -. Mr. Lyman F. Morehouse To Wed Mrs. Schuessler Announcement has been made of the engagement of Mrs. Mary Spencer Schuessler, of New Orleans and New York, to Mr. Lyman F. Morehouse, of Montclair, N. J. Mrs. Schuessler is a daughter of the late Eli Earle Spencer, of Buffalo, and is now at her New York residence, 227 Riverside Drive. Mrs. Schuessler was educated at St. Joseph's Academy, in Buffalo. Mr. Morehouse is a graduate of the Uni? versity of Michigan, and was for sev? eral years professor of electrical engi-" neering at that institute. Mr. Morehouse is now in charge of the scientific research work in con? nection with the telephone systems of the United States for the New York Telephone Company. The couple are to be married on September 30. Miss Ruth Ely, of Red Rank, Bride of War Cross Winner Special Dispatch to Tho Tribune RED BANK. N. J., Aug. 31.--Miss | Ruth Lupton Ely, daughter of Mr. and j Mrs. Henry Douglas Ely, was married | to-day at tho home of her parents to i Mr. Benjamin Leonard Atwatcr, treas? urer of the Borough of Red Bank. Tho i ceremony was followed by a wedding breakfast, after which the couple left for a trip through Nova Scotia. Mr. Atwater is a member of the Aero Club of America, and as a lieu? tenant of the 99th Aero Squadron was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross for heroism in action near Landres-et-St. Georges, France, in 1918. Newspaper Editor Quits After 50 Years' Service When the issue of the Boonton, N. ! J., weekly "Bulletin" was completed on ! the presses yesterday afternoon, S. L. | Garrison, editor and proprietor for the ! last fifty years, laid aside his pencils and proofs and retired from business. He was one of the oldest editors in New Jersey. Mr. Garrison served two terms as member of the Legislature and was Mayor of Boonton. The Tribune Fresh Air Fund Vacation Hosts Liked Their City Johnnies and Susies So Much That They Are Inviting the Same Youngsters for Next Summer Hnve you been invited for your vaca? tion next summer? Johnnie and Susie have been. Yea sirec, nlreadyl That may seem like looking a long way into tho future, but then you see there are many, many Johnnies and Susies and 'most everybody who got one of them for a vacation this sum? mer seems to think he got the very nicest ono and wants to be sure he'll get the same ono next year So he, and his \vife: aro taking time by the fore? lock and staking out claims right now. Not a day has passed for the last two weeks without at leust one claim for a specific Johnnie or Susie being filed in the Fund's "1928 Invitations" index. Three were received in yesterday's mail. They vary in form and details. but essentially they run like this one: "Dear Sir: If possible we would VERY MUCH L1KL to have the same child next summer if children ave sent" to Bolivar, N. Y., Frieda K., a sweet little girl. Thanking you in advance if you tire able to arrange this, "Yours truly, "H. L. HULETT, M. D." Of course, the Fund always replies that it will be glad to arrange to re? turn the child asked for if it is possible to do so. Want Whole Group Sometimes a claim is filed for a whole group of youngsters. Or at least it is indicated that most of a whole group will be wanted for next year. Two claims of this kind came yesterday. One war, from Warsaw, N. Y., the chair? man of the Fund's committee there writing, among other things, "Many of our people havo asked for the same children next year, and we hope it can bo arranged to have them come earlier." From Dansville, N. Y., tho same re cuest is made: "Several people who en? tertained children this season have asked me what the likelihood is of getting the same children another year. When you have an opportunity to write, please let us know about this." There was no delay in letting the Dansville committee know that the "likelihood" was good. A contributor of a few days ag< remarked in the note nccompanyinj his gift, "I know no better, method o starting a 'Back to the Farm' move ment, than donations to your Fund.' There is no doubt that Fresh Air vaca tions do set up in the minds of th> children a desire to get away fron the tenements for good. And this i especially true in the case of young sters who are re-invited year afte year to the same places. Often thei hosts become such firm friends tha they provide the assistance necessart to enable tho older boys and girls t( establish themselves in regions when lif y u c becn entertained. There an literally thousands of men and womer to-day in the country regions sur rounding Now York who first went t< those regions as Fresh Air guests. Stockbridge Entertains 500 One hundred girls and boys re turned to the city yesterday browr and happy from vacations at St Helen's Home, near Stockbridge, Mass They were the' fifth hundred who hac had vacations there this summer Every day for two weeks thoy hac bathed in the waters of the Stock bridge Bowl, the prettiest lake in th< Berkshires; every day they had hikec and romped over the hills of thai lovely region. Three times every daj they had drunk at their meals mill from Jersey cows. They showed the results of all this in their appearance And they had had the times of theii lives?they said so vociferously time and again as they filed off the trair and tramped through the Grand Cen? tra! Terminal. Fifteen other youngsters came badi at the. same timo from Sunrise Farm at Ridgefleld, Conn. These were all girls, as plump and happy a lot as you could find in a day's journey. Foi their two weeks of vacation there was placed at their disposal a 400-acrc farm in what is said to be one oi Connecticut's most beautiful regions. Sunrise Farm is tho newest, vacation home for New York "Fresh Airs." It was opened just a month ago by a group of young women cf Fairfield Conn., who felt that they wanted to do something besides kill time during the summer. Their venture has been a great success. Contributions to the Tribune Fresh Air Fund: Previously acknowledged .$83,371.47 Mr. anil Mrs. J. B. 2.00 Mr?: B. H. Hufnagel . 0.00 A friend of Johnnie find Susie.. '. < 00 Rutland, Vt., FreBh Air Commit? tee . 109.72 Mrs. Robert B. Loveland . '5.00 Tho Misse? Helen, Rosalind and Barbara Balmbeer . ?1.00 Canaan, Conn., Fresh Air Com? mittee . BOO Mr. and Mrs George F. Ames... 6.00 Misa H. T. Smith. 7.00 Anna M. Ford. 2.00 Mr?. Chrlstcpher G. Atwater,... 6.00 Mrs. A. Murray Young. 25.00 Daniel Bacon . 14.00 Adele Corey Hanson . 6.00 Miss Bertha G. Brooks . 5.00 F.unlce Themas . 10.00 John Q. McLtnathen . 10.00 Total, August 31, 1922.$83,622.19 Contributions, preferably by check or money order, should be sent to The Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune, New York City. Dog That Attacked Child Owes Life to Her Plea Policeman Was About to Shoot Vicious Animal When Lit? tle Girl Intervened If dogs are as grateful to their bene? factors as they are reputed to be, one of them should be the devoted servant of a little Brooklyn girl for the rest of its life. Policeman Henry Humers, of the Liberty Avenue station, Brooklyn, was in the vicinity of Lorraine and Drew avenues last night when he saw a black and white setter running amuck. The dog viciously attacked a little girl, snapped at her and tore her dress. The patrolman ran to the spot, and the dog turned its^ attention to him. The policeman felle'd tho animal as it jumped for his throat. Before he could swing his club again the dog bit him in the left leg. Humers knocked the setter unconscious and was about to shoot the animal when the little girl pleaded with him not to do it. The policeman consented to take the dog to the police station for examination for rabies. ? - Age Compels Champion Marble Shooter to Quit Buster Rech, of Jersey City, chnm pion marble shooter, is gtf?ng to retire. Advancing years and increasing re? sponsibilities, he said yesterday, made it impossible for him to consent longer to fill the role of world's champion marble shooter. He is fourteen years old. "It's time some of the younger kids got a show," said Buster. Like all retiring champions, Buster is going to have a farewell appear? ance. It will be Thursday at Pershing Field, Jersey City, when he will meet Francis Binkey, thirteen years old, who is champion of West New York. "Buster's been living on his rep," said Francis confidently, "but I'm going to knock him off' his perch." "Win or lose," said Buster seriously, "this will be my last appearance. I am going to retire." ? "Not Ladylike, but Legal" Special Dispatch to The Tribune NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 31.?Cigarette smoking by women on the streets of New Orleans may not be a bit "lady? like," according to the police, but it is as legal as the wearing of short skirts or the powdering of the nose. Some people may like it and others may not, but the flappers can puff all they please and keep within the law unless their smoking strs the behold? ers to quarrel or causes them to block trafnc, Judge Leonard, of Night Court, declares. In that case the police should act to restore order, the Judge ruled. The woman was discharged. Pope Not 111, Merely Busy, Explains Postponed Audiences ROME, Aug. 31 (By The Associated Press).?At the Vatican to-day denial was made that the postponement of papal audiences was due to Pope Pius being ill. It was asserted that a post? ponement of the audiences announced for to-morrow was due only to a desire of the Pontiff to complete several tasks he had undertaken during what he termed his "vacation" while the floors ? of the consistoral hall and the pcn | tifical ante-chamber were being re i paired. Going Osi To-day DAY American Museum of Natural KUrtory; ad? mission free. Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission free. Aquarium; admission free. Brooklyn Museum; admission free. New York Historical Society; admission free. Van Cortlandt Park Mus?um; admission free. ? Zoological Park, admission free. Hail of Fame at New York University, University HeiKhts; admission free. Opening of State Canal Oraln El?Vator, ad? dresses by Governor Miller, lieutenant Governor Wood and Julius I?. Barnes; Uowanus Bay Canal Terminal, Colum? bia Street, Brooklyn, 3 o'cock. NIGHT Addreeg by I>r. Cecil? L. GreSl on "Child Welfare and Progress hto Baals of Civil? ization", P. 3. 64. Meeting of National Defsns?' organisation. Central Opera Houa*. Services Are Held Here For Charles de Bruche Writer, Killed in Mexico, Was Husband of Winifred Sack ville Stoner Jr. Funeral services for Charles Philippe de Bruche, husband of Winifred Sack ville Stoner jr., were held yesterday at 418 Central Park West, the homo of his wife's parents, Colonel James B. Stoner and Dr. Winifred Sackville Stoner. Mr. de Bruche was a native of France, a writer and a traveler. He was killoxl in an automobile accident in Mexico City as ho and his wife were about to start for South America, where Mr. de Bruche intended to inspect some mining properties he owned. Miss Stoner, a writer, was a center o? public attention about ten years ago when she entered college at the ago of ten yenrs. She could speak ten languages when she was eight years old and passed her college entrance examination, at tho age of nine years. She was married August 7, 1921. Death Rate Up, Fewer Births North Carolina Leads States in Number of New Babies WASHINGTON, Aug. 31.?The birth rate is declining and the death rate increasing, according to statistics made public to-day by the Census Bureau, covering the first quarter of the yeir. The birth rate in the states from which comparative figures wore avail? able showed an average of 23.3 for each thousand of population in the first three months of 1922, against 25.3 in 1921, while the mortality averaged registration area in the first quarter this year was 13.7 against 12.6 in tho same period last year. North Carolinu, with 29.2, reported the highest birth rate for the three months this year, and the State of Washington, with 16.5, the lowest. The District of Columbia had tho highest mortality rato, with 17.6, .and Wyom I ing the lowest, with 9.C. Funeral Services To-morrow For Count de Festetics Funeral services for Count Gyula de Festetics, seventy-six years old, who died Saturday of arterio sclerosis, will be held at noon to-morrow at Camp? bell Funeral Church. Interment will be private. The arrangements for the funeral were made by his widow, Elsie Haven de Festetics, pending the ar? rival to-day of the niece of the count on the White Star liner Cedric. The count died at the Van Cortlandt Hospital.. Following the death of his son, Arthur, in 1910, there was a quar? rel between him and his wife for the possession of the body, the New Jer? sey Vice-Chancellor finally deciding the case by supervising the tuneral himself. The count came from Hungary in the early '70s and married the daugh? ter of Charles Haven, a broker. In recent years ho was a member of the sculpture studio of De Festetics & Nicholls, 69 West Forty-sixth Street. Mrs. Nellie Grant Jones Will Be Buried To-dny Body of the Late President*? Daughter Is Taken to Springfield, III. Special Dispatch to The Tribun? CHICAGO, Aug. SI,?Funeral serv? ices for Mrs. Nellie Grant Jones, daughter of General U. S. Grant, were I held at the Lake Shore Drive resi? dence at 4 o'clock this afternoon. The burial will be at Springfield, 111., where the funeral party will arrive to-mor? row afternoon. The funeral services were quiet And only friends and relatives were ex? pected to attend, although the assetn blnge of friends of the husband, Frank Hatch Jones, Chicago banker, as well as of the Grant family, was large. Dr. J. G. K. McCIurc, of McCormick Theo? logical Seminary, conducted the serv? ices. The death of Nellie Grant, as she was always affectionately known, was virtually the first news of her life in the last ten years that reached the public, thousands of whom,, especially those of the older generation, had read of the girl who spent her teens in the White House during tho Gen erai'ti two terms as President. It was at the White House also that she was married first to Captain Al? gernon Sartoris, after whose death in England, where they resided, she re? turned to America in 18!)4. It was not long after her marriage to Mr. Jones in 1912 that paralysis had made her an invalid. The funeral party will leave Chi? cago at 10 a.m. to-morrow for Spring? field. William Alexander Nash Funeral This Afternoon Business Associates of the Late Banker Will Act as Pall? bearers Funeral services for William Alex? ander Nash, formerly president and later chairman of the board of direc? tors of the Corn Exchange Bank, will bo held at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon in St. Bartholomew's Church. Inter? ment will be in the family vault in Greenwood Cemetery. Mr. Nash died at his home, 410 Park Avenue, late Wednesday night, follow? ing his return from Sarannc Lake, where he had gone for a short vaca? tion. He was eighty years old and was a native of Hudson, N. Y. He was a director in numerous other finnncial institutions. Mr. Nash was a widower. The following business associates and personal friends will act as pall bearers: Walter E. Frew, president of the Co^n Exchance Bank; Gates W. H. Mc Gfrrragh, acting chairman of New York Clearing House; William H. Nichols, chairman of tho board of directors of tho Allied Chemical Company; W. E. I Know, president of the Bowery Sav ings Bank; W. A. Marshall, president of the Home Life Insurance Company; Seymour Cromwell, president New York Stock Exchange; George F. Baker, chairman board of directors First Na? tional Bank; Francis L. Hine, chair? man executive committee First Na? tional Bank; H. K. Knapp, of the American Art Association; Clarence H. Kelsey, president of the Title Guarantee and Trust Company; H. L. Hotchkiss and Thomas E. Kerby. EDMUND L. FRENCH. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Aug. 31.?Edmund L. French, manager of the Halcomb and Sanderson Brothers plants of the Cru? cible Steel Company of America in Sy? racuse, died nt his summer home at Tully Lake Park this morning. Mr. French was born in New York October 12, 1870. He was a trustee of Syracuse University, which he attended as a student for two years before go? ing to tho Royal School of Mines at Freiberg, Saxony, Germany. Following graduation he served four years as a newspaper reporter before he took up work as a chemist for the Sanderson Steel Company. He later transferred to the Crucible Company and became its sales manager. In 1908 he became general manager of tho Sanderson Brothers Company and was later made a director of its parent company^ the Crucible Steel Company of America. MRS. HANNAH RIKER. Mrs. Hunnah Maria Riker, member of the Penfold familv which settled in Queens before the Revolution, and con? nected by marriage with the Rilccr family which settled in Newtown in 1652, died yesterday at the old Riker home in Gerry avenue, Elmhurst, in her ninety-first year. Mrs. Riker enjoyed remarkable health for a pjrson of her age, and tho day before her death was spent in re? ceiving friends and relatives. Mem? bers of her family were awakened eari'y Thursday morning by Mrs. Rik'?r calling for assistance. She died from heart disease before the arrival of a physician. DANIEL P. DUNN. ipeclal Dispatch to The Tribune HAI'.TFORD, Conn., Aug. 31.?Daniel P. Dur.n, Mayor of Willimantic for five succ?s sivc terms ending two years ago, died this afternoon in Willimantic, whero ho conducted a news and sta? tionary store. He was one of the lead? This Season's Best Seller THE GLIMPSES OF THE MOON By EDITH WHARTON Heads the list in nearly every bookstore - D. ArPLETON & COMPANY Publishers New York gjjJ?frrjrrflOffl^^ There are cigars and? cigars. Remember that there are shirts of silk and shirts of ? ??ttp!?fc> oomcm RCO. V.*. fJlV. OTT On sale at the best shops Look for the label lllllllCtt'HI '-'.":-i. ?It'll III Hl'l H Uli IM ittg Democrats of ?onnt-ctteut and ta 1912 w*s elected State Comptroller en tho ticket with Governor Simeon E. Baldwin. West Indies Bishops May Make Report To-day Week1*? Conference Here to End With Me?Aage on Provincial Synod?* Accomplishment? The pastoral letter reporting the ac? complishments of the provincial synod of the Anglican Church of the West Indies probably will be made publl? this afternoon following the ??st Ma slon cf the meeting at synod head? quarters in the Metropolitan Building, 1 Madison Avenue. This contains the message of the conference So th? churches in the archdiocese which have bnrn represented by ?even bishops during the week's ??Mlofif here. The preparation o? the letter pro? ceeded yesterday with the. Rt. Rev. A. Kuckeley, D. D., Lord Bishop of Bar badocs, who was taken to St, Luke's Hospital with an infection of t'.e foot, in attendance. Because of his condi? tion, however, it was decided to hold the two closing session* in the office headquarters instead of at the Chureh Missions' House, 281 Fourth Avenue. Lord Archbishop Edward Hutson. of Antigua, who is presiding over the synod, will remain here through Sep? tember, while the other six d*?lecot?'S will return to their sees as soon ai possible. Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notice? may he telephoned to The Trihm* uny time up to midnight for in tertion in ihe next daxs's papa. Telephone Beekman WOO. ~~E?GAa?MEt*TS~~ KOYT,E?FORD? Mr*. Robert T. Ford. of 876 Park av.. announce th? engegement of her daughter, Ml"? Juliet Trimble Kord, to Mr. Oeoffrey T. P. Royle. sen of Mr. Vernon Royle, of Stsnrr.ore Park. England. 1>EATHS~ ARMSTRONG.?On Wednesday. August I?. 1922, William H. Armstrong, ng.-d M ) "sirs, Relatlvei) end friend?, ?:*o vet? erana of First N. Y. Mounted P.ife? unit comrades of O. Van Hauten I"-o*t. No .1. Q. A. R., and members of Corps No 1?, W. R. ('., also member? N. Y. Com inrvndery, Loyal Legion, are- invited to ottend the funeral -ervlee? at hi? late residence. 17 Linden ?v.. Jersey City. N J.. Fridny evening, September I, at I o'clock. BETTS?Ellen, daughter of th? lat Oecrge Betts and Mary McCarthy, at ber late residence, 112 IVn?I ?let at Funeral Fridny tnornlnsr; private. IJI.AN(I1ARI>? fir. Thura-'ar. August 31. 1922, Emma B.. widow of the late George W. Blanchard. Funeral aervti >l * nt her late residence, 151 H*!??d at , East Orange, N. J.. Saturday, September 2, at 3 p. in. BRANT1XGIIAM ? At Alx !??? Bain?, Franco. August 27, 19??. Francia ?M ward, son of th? late Thomae White and Martha Ooggeshall Brant Inghnm. of .Stamford. Conn, COOKE?OB AVffttat SO, 1321. at his turn nier hoiv?. East Qungue. L. 1 , Frederick W. Cooke, husband of Agnes Bunlop Cooke an<l son of the Jalo John an : .^.<iah A. Cooke. Funeral s-rvice? at hi? late residence, 3S4 Broadway, Peterson. N. J , on Friday, afternoon, September 1, at 4 o'clock. COFNSEIXOR?On August M, Albert A In his "Uh year. b?lovod husband of Margaret. Funeral services at his late residence. 300 West 121st et., Thursday !.?C at ft p. m. Fu'' r?.: Friday at ]0:?0 a. in. Interment Lutheran Ceme? tery. DE FErvTETIf.X-Gytil?. on August ??. 1522, ut Van Cortlandt Hospital. Fu? neral scrvif.es et Campkali Funeral Church, Broadway and 6ith at., on Fri? day. September 1. at 12 noon. Funeral private. DONOHTE?Suddenly, Tuesday, August 1?, A at his residence, 237 Putnam av.. Brook- fl lyn. William Joseph Monohoe. brother of ? late Mary Elizabeth Applefaia. Funeral ^ Friday from I'ettls Ftinara) Parlors. Broadway and Palmetto st.. Brook.yn. I a. m. Funeral mas? !?:30 a. nv. Nativity Raman Catholic Church, Madison and Clasaon avs. Interment Calvary Ceme? tery. D06CHKR?On Wednesday, Aueust 30. 1922 'Christopher Doaohar, btloved riueband of .Mary Doachar, In his "3d year Rela 'tives and filrnd- are Invited V, attend the funeral Bervlee on Friday, Sept, 1 at S p. m., at his late home, H? Cor nidia ?t., Brooklyn. Funeral private. EIMiE?On August 30, 1!>22. John, the be loved husband of Catherine Edge (nee MeNtibb). at the age of *4 years. Fu neral service Friday evening, September 1, at 8 p. m. at i Sherman av.. Jer? sey City Heights. Funeral private. EDWARDS-On Wednesday evening, Au? gust 3?. 3 322. at Bt, Vlncalst'a Hospital. Bt. Rev. John Edward?, r. R . late pa? tcr rrf Bt. Joseph's Church, 6th av. and Washington pi., ?nd member of the Dlo i'-rnn Council. Divine off ne will be sung on Sunday, Septrmber 3, at S p. m Balaam pontifical requiem mass Mond?y, September 4. 10 a. m. Kindly omit flow? ers. Interment Whtt? Plains. N. V. ; FA HEY?Suddenly, on August 30 I ?IS, Si? mon, beloved husband of KUicabeth Fahey and father of May Fahey and Mrs. Francis Digit and Philip Fahey, native of County Tlpperary, Ireland. Funeral from his late residence, I1? Roosevelt av., Corona, L. I., on Satur? day. Sept. 2. at e.SO a. m.; thence to Church of Our Lady of Sorrows, where a mass of requiem will be offered In? terment Caivaiy Cemetery. Please omit ficwers. ? FAKKELL? Henry If., beloved father of Eleanor A. Winehell, Morgle W. Farreil and Edna F Sanderson, suddenly, on A'utrust 29. Funeral from the residence of his daughter, f.82 Throop av., Brooklyn, Friday, September 1, at 11 a. m. ?TI8K-?Ballevue, Pa., Friday. August IS, Elbrldge Nelson, only son of the late Nelson W. and Annette Wenlworth Flak and dearly loved nephew of the late Wiliiam Sterne and Myra Flak Haacall. of New York. Servlcee In Bellevue. Inter? ment in Greenwood CemuU ry. j GALT?On August 30, 1522. Clarence Henry Cult. Funeral services at his late resi? dence, 125 West JCth st.. on Friday eve? ning at 8 o'clock. Interment at New burgh, N. Y. Klndiy omit flowers. G1HBONK-?On Autfust 29, Lawrence Stanley Gibbons, beloved ?on of Robert H. and Mary C. Gibbons, Funeral un Friday. September 1, at il a in., frwn lila resi? dence, 232 Pearl at , Brooklyn. Auto? mobile cortege. HALtr?Emily L. CAMPBELL FUNERAL CH0RCH, Broadway, CCth ?t., Friday. 2 p. in. IIKdHK-At Newark, N. J. on Wednes? day, Antust 30, 1?I2'.', James Sayre HI?; hie. Funeral services at his home. 1011 Broad at., Newar'.t, or. Friday, Septem? ber 1, t L.J'I p. DEL HAi>. I > -?S August 20. Isabel (ne Air!", beloved wife of Robert and lov ijiiur of Mary Abel (nee Logan). Ft', ; ,i trom her late residence. ?S"? av., on Friday, .Pept. 1, at 9:10 a. m.: thenco to Church of bt. John the Kvanirc?st, Ea,ot CCth at. Interment Caivaiy Cemoteiy. LFAllS?On August 31. 152?. at her resi? lience, ?23 South Second rv , Mount Ver ron, N. Y.. lioulse Howm;-.!, beloved wife of Edson Lewi?, in lu r "Ist year. No? tice of funeral later. Baltimore papera pieuse copy. S'Ag?t?-Suddenly, on August SO. at his nee. 410 Park av., William Alea ander N?sh, in his 83d year, father of Warren B. Na*b and I?!abolie N. Ponvert. Funeral service at ;m. iturtholomew's Chut'Ch, ftlth ?t. and I'trk av , Frld?.y, 'liteinbir 1, ::.0 p. ,?i. I'lease omit '.lowers, SINGER-?Suddenly, at Misirieordla Hoapl. tal. New York City. Charlea A, 8U?t?r Jr. ??.so 37 years, son of Charlea A. 81nser and Geni^vlevo A. ttingor. Fuoera. pri? vate. Interment Woodlawn, UNDEHT????RS~ THE FTihTERAL CHURCH 'Xmericw N?vrfturiat t^utt?m" Call Columbus 8200 FRANKE.CAMPBEIL "'y/tP^Juww! (?hur<h">~ I Broadwoij a r 66th if. tahn W I van P-^ii?KAL sEimcB WUnil Wi Ir-yOIl CSS li.-ilis; llarleni ?j: CEMETERIES THE WOOOL4W?? CEMETERY 233d St, Jerome or Lexington Subway. Book of Views or Representativa. Telephoa? Woodiawa 110*.