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answtf raiHu^ a» » fiu ery t^ sUpply 1 KUidt, arbitrary erous »,. eact dig. Yo" can. wages to olume of oinS so. <n from u *nd no fy panic ith static Bi RCER. ease COB-
f greater losBible by is not but «n •% necet, e*s*». and on bun. <**pre». the put result, w« 8 r«veal»d icatlon to >Uy faulty, "quested. Avery, tha u inclosed, of an in- present ths no doubt, on of his nces in en- material ins days, ionths, the increased lepression'i '" pay roll htly more Uars. Un< educed by * figure able as of result has t ;eneral in. ong prac-
retail mer- ndisputable today the seasonal . These usiness will tically the previous ion. nown five years— . Labor of each n struck ese were icial effect mediately in retail Do not ith us SJ stance to nRBl'SH, • JIJU, ssiafion. Results. SUN-Sir; there has of the lounced ten­ ths ap- while, to avoiding mslbillty on all wrong. of dis- and John-
igntze that selected by his poli-
charted tho inevitable, he, above Duntable. cation tha that con- There art contrary, has waned and if Mr. record in therein satisfaction ed with optimism, tults of the >tion? The added to and still unem-
one of us lost 41 »n, with of over security has been a seal* has been have- been Government bond, a criU' due, it the fact skeptical fearful of he might seem t« pprehen* BROWS. In our rheld the ce conv an BS# orv of » MS. Tha -tinstroK* a di*p*n- hlrh th« dipprn**' acrident ma . rime*. Oklahoma, sspoiled by hie hoge says if le they're »xt winter die. Shut- barn • 'ing '«* (^n of *" not eth»r-
ep^isl <•• i THE NEW YORK SUN, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1934. JSL 1D. WILLIAMS, GRANT HALL FILM MAN, DIES ISDEADAT70 His Contract With Chaplin Vice-President of Canadian THEIR ENGAGEMENT HAS BEEN ANNOUNCED First for a Million. Pacific Railway. MISS DORIS ULMANN DEAD WAS 53 YEARS A RAILROADER Specialized in Photographic Studies of Negroes. funeral ncrvices for James Dixon Williams, motion picture executive, trhn organisae First National Pic- Itctf in 1017, will be held at 2 p M 'nriiorrow in the Campbell Funnal Church, Broadway at Six­
ty-sixth street. Mr. Williams died •aejdenly yesterday in Manhattan State Hospital in his fifty-eighth year. During his association with First National Pictures Mr. Williams signed the first $1,000,000 contract with I motion picture actor, Charlie Chaplin, in 1918. Mr. Chaplin was to produce eight pictures for this amour.', btti when tne comedian pointed out that his expenses far exceeded earlier estimates he re­ ceived in additional $100,000 for each picture. Among the Chaplin pictures was "The Kid," in which Jackie Coogan was skyrocketed to fame. First National also contracted with Maty Pickford for three pic­
tures at $350,000 each, and like Charlie Chaplin, Mr. Williams later divulged, she received an additional linomo for each production be­ cause of heavy expenditures. Other players signed by Mr. Williams to larse contracts were Rudolf Valen­ tino, Norma Talmadge, Harold Lloyd. Dorothy Gish and Anita Stewart After leaving the First National Pictures, which was acquired by Warner Brothers In 1927, Mr. Wil­ liams wenl to England, where he oifanizrri Rritish National Pictures, later known as British Interna­
tional Pictures. He also built the larsre medern studios at Elstree, near London. In 1928, with Jorwi Maxwell, head of British Interna­ tional Pictures, and E. W. Ham- mons. president of Educational Pic­
tures, as associates, he organized World Wide Pictures of New York. Born in Credo, W. Va., Mr. Wil­
liams entered the theatrical busi­ ness at the age of 16 years, when be became treasurer of his home town theater. In 1910 he went to Australia and organized the Great­
er J. D. Williams Amusement Com­
pany, with headquarters in Sydney and with theaters in all the larger cities of the Commonwealth. He' was responsible for the introduc­ tion of motion pictures on a large •cale in Australia. In 1913 Mr. Williams sold out his Australian Interests and toured the world as representative of several American film producers. Upon his return to the United States, he |elped organize a national distri­
buting company which later devel- eejrd into the present Paramount tortures. Mr. Williams is survived by his •jidow, Mrs. Ethel Hope Williams. •MMMMMS) Mia* Doris Ulmann. Miss Doris Ulmann, photogra­
pher, whose specialty was to de­ pict the characteristics of Negroes hi the Southern States, died yes­ terday at her home, 1000 Park avenue, in her fifty-first year. Born in this city, Miss Ulmann fiad been actively interested in pho­ tography since her childhood. She ttudied it at Columbia and later conducted classes in photography there. A year ago she collaborated with Julia Peterkin in producing "Roll, Jordan, Roll," a study of the South Carolina Negro. The book con­
tained seventy full-page portraits made by Miss Ulmann during an automobile tour through the South with Mrs. Peterkin. For a period nf many years Miss Ulmann trav­ eled ir the Carolina*, Alabama, Tennessee, Virginia and other Statps to study the habits and the attitudes of the Negroes, and the white mountaineers as well. She made photographic studies *f crlehrated persons, including Prof Albert Einstein. The Rrcssional Library at Washington recently purchased forty of Miss Ulmann'* photographic studies for exhibition purposes. Her photo­
graphs have been shown in most of the large cities of North America. Miss 1'lmann was a member of •he Town Hall Club, the Pictorial Photographers of America and the American Women's Association. Her sister. Mrs. Edna U. Necar-
tulmer. survives. Funeral services will be held on the arrival of the lister, who is now in England. Friend Curtis Haight. PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 29.- Priend Curtis Haight, retired fhuroh organist, who served as or- Ranist of the Riverside Baptist Chut eh, New York, and the Pilgrim Baptist Church of Brooklyn, now V.nown as the McDonough Street Baptist Church, died here Monday In his seventieth year. He was or- ttnm t of the New Berenn Baptist Chureh in this city at his retire­ ment several years ago. Was Also a Director of Other Transportation Companies. MONTREAL, Aug. 29- Grant Hall, for many years a leading fig­
ure in Canadian railway circles, died at the Royal Victoria Hos­
pital here today. He had suffered a stroke two weeks ago. He was 70 years old and had been connected with the Canadian Pa­ cific Railway for fifty-three years. Mr. Hall was born in Montreal and began his service with the company in this city. Twenty-one years later he was transferred to Winnipeg, and occupied succes­ sively the positions of master me­
chanic of the Pacific division at Revelstoke, assistant superintend­
ent of rolling stock of the Eastern lines, assistant superintendent of motive power of the Western lines, superintendent of motive power, assistant general manager, general manager of the Western lines and vice-president of the Western lines. He became vice-president of the company in 1918 and continued in that position until his death. He was also president of the Dominion Atlantic Railway and the Quebec Central, and a director of the Canada Steamship Lines. He is survived by a son and a daughter. LJELECnON BOARD RULES ON CASES 400 Objections to Designees Are Filed for Action. FAIRCHILD WINS CONTEST LEAVES TRUSTS FOR 4 SERVANTS Miss Fannie Scott's Also Gives Each $2000. Along the Wine Trail Present Day Beer at Wholesome a* Ever—Port Wine Cocktail Recipe*. By G. SELMER FOUGNER Mrs. Rooney's Petition Ruled Outj Nieces and a Nephew Are Life Beneficiaries of Bulk of It. Capt. Harold Leeney. Capt. Harold Leeney, retired British Army officer and writer on veterinary subjects, died last night at his home. 468 North Broadway, White Plains, in his eighty-third year. A private funeral service will be held tomorrow at Woodlawn Cemetery. Born in Brighton, Sussex, Eng­
land, Capt. Leeney was educated at for Shortage of Signatures. Hearings were held today by the Board of Elections in the Municipal Building on the largest number of primary election contests in many years. Nearly 400 objections to peti­ tions filed for candidates of both major parties came up for consider­
ation. Where the board made a ruling sustaining the objection, the candi­
date whose petition was thrown out waa told that he could apply to the j Supreme Court for a review. Among the first petitions taken up was that of Alderman Lambert Fairchild seeking a place as State committeeman on the Republican ticket In the Seventh Assembly dis­ trict. He Is opposing Albert J. Ber-
win, a member of the Board of Elections, for district leadership. Objections to his petition were presented by Albert F. Cronhardt, but since they lacked specifications and were general in nature, the board dismissed them. Two petitions for the Democratic nomination for Senator in the Twentieth Senatorial district, Dem­ ocratic, New York county, were thrown out after Edward J. Mc- Gowan, chief clerk of the board, reported that many of the signa­
tures were invalid. One of the pe­
titions was that of James M. Kelly. It had 662 names, while only 500 are necessary for a place on the ballot. On the grounds of Insufficiency of Prince George waa graduated vulnerable. In fact, his name has I signatures, the Board of Elections May we never want a friend to cheer us, and a bottle to cheer him.—Old English toast. ESTATE VALUED AT $520,984 The charge that present day beer is greatly inferior in quality to that sold before prohibition is so ridiculous that it hardly merits a reply, in the opinion of some of the coun­
try's leading breviers. PRESIDENT GETS DATA ON EUROPE George's Troth Pleases Navy Prince Wat British Fleet's Most Popular Officer in Post-War Years. Four servants receive legacies of $2,000 each and four $15,000 trust funds out of which they will receive $50 a month for life are created un­ der the will of Miss Farnie Remsen Scott, filed for probate tcday in the j Surrogates' Court. Misr. Scott, who] died on January 8, left a gross es- ^11)31. H. DaVlS tO Make tate of $561,453, of which $520,984. 1111*1 was net Report at Hyde Park. The servants are Annie Schrahan j . of 2661 Briggs avenue, Nellie Gray' FRANKFURTER GUEST TONIGHT of 4225 Gunther avenue. Bridget Shelley ot 254 Grant avenue Jersey j City, and Walter Sprajusot 1306, RM$eve'lt ReCe'lVCS kfonUtlon Mott street, Inwood, L. funds will revert to tv.e The trust residuary j the bene-! About Swedish System. estate upon the death o> ficlaries. Miss Scott also left $1 000 each to two other servants. M<i*y McElroy of 175 East Seventy-seventh street Sffdal Cable Dispatch to THIS SUN. LONDON, Aug. 29.—The engagement of Prince George, the king's youngest son to Princess Marina, of Greece will be received with the greatest enthusiasm throughout the British navy, in which Prince George was the most popular officer in years immediately following the world war. From a Staff ('<» itsi'Oiidi ut of Tlir. SIN. HYDE PARK, Aug. 29-While mixing business with pleasure in aWlMtTfeMMftsV '•*"*** ™ty- *bout telUal..r°POrti°w»,i<|UrM^,.h." .treat, Woodside, L I. j ** a* the •Summer White House here President Roosevelt Is seizing Family I. Km., ml. I the opportunity to inform himself | prohibition came along. "To those who know," writes H. Perlstein, head of the Pabst com­
pany, "our present-day beers com­
pare very favorably with the pre- prohibition variety. That is trut for a good many reasons. "In the case of our Milwaukee brewery, for instance, when beer was again legalized, we had avail­ able all of our old talent, including the technical director and the brew-
master, who had been with tha brewery for many years prior to prohibition, and who had continued in its employ through prohibition. "In addition, there were men of more recent technical training, JO that it was possible not only to take up where we had left off when pro­
hibition became effective but to take advantage of the advancea made in the brewing art throughout the world during prohibition. Tha brewery and its equipment were not only as good but better than when Legacies of $5,000 each were left thoroughly on the European situa-
from the Naval Academy in 192*1 and served in the Mediterranean, Atlantic and China squadrons as a junior officer without special priv­ ileges whatever. It seems he used | been linked with the daughter of a! ruled out the petition of Mrs. Marie Scottish noble, although there has, Rooney, Democratic designee for been further suggestion ol an al-! Congress In the Twenty-first dia- liance with some Scandinavian royai! trict. New York county. John Ma- family, lone, who entered the objection. In the political world it is as-1 said that Mrs. Rooney's petition Lewes and the Royal College of - \ sumed that in the not distant future j was fifty-four signatures short of Veterinary Surgeons, of which he;"ie prerogatives of his royal rank bpth pHnce George an,, th#) Duke (he required 500. Mrs. Rooney's was a member,. He practiced in j only on shore, and this was par- England and served in the British . ticularly noticeable when the British army during the South African and flefct was tf) m c amJ world wars. He received the Vic­ torian Commission in the Hants ; seaport hotels kept open until 4 Imperial Yeomanry in 18R9 and re- j and 5 o'clock in the morning to tired in 1919 as an honorary cap- ! allow the Prince and his young tam- . .... naval companions to dance until In 1928 Capt. Leeney settled in White Plains. One of his books, dawn. "Home Doctoring of Animals." was j He was always known to the local published in this country He was i inhabitants as "Der Prinz von Eng- British Society Hand." a member of the of Authors. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Catherine Armstrong Leeney, ami five sons, one of whom ia W. L. Leeney, president of Genung's De­ partment Stores in Westchester county and Connecticut. Prof. Harry T. Colling*. PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 29-Dr Harry T. Collings. professor of I through with young bloods of Dan- commerce at the University of j zig withiut his identity ever being Pennsylvania and an authority on l discovered. Bored, however, with straight dancing, the Prince decided that at a big ball at Danzig he would go as a girl. He was an amazingly pretty girl, with pink cheeks and blue eyes and a slender form, as he was then very young. He was in­ troduced to the elite of Danzig so­ ciety as "Mile. Fifi from Jardin des Plantes"—actually the name of the P^ris Zoo, and danced the evening , ^..«> required 500. Mrs. Rooney of Gloucester will become Gover-, backers did not state whether the nors-General. Their training seems, matter would be taken to court, to indicate that this is the type j in Kelly's case the objections were of job for which thev are being made by Hugh C. Rooney. Mr. Mc- groomed but in view ol the social j Gowan reported his investigai :on liabilities of such a posieion, it was j showed 261 invalid signatures. The thought that they would not receive j petition was rejected for insuffi-
such appointments while they werejciency of names, bachelors. j The other candidate for Senator On his marriage. Prince George's j in the Twentieth district whose annual state grant will be increased i petition was rejected was Simon from approximately $50,000 to about j B. Schwartz. His petition contained $125 000. and the Duke of Gloucester i 1,014 names and Philip Haas was to Mis. Charles A. Childs of the Hotel Savoy-Plaza and Marie Guion Thompson of 108 East E.ghty-sixth street. Sylvia R. Hillhouse of 15 East Sixty-ninth street. Katherine DeP. Dettmann and Caroline R. Whitbeck, all nieces, anl R. Rem­sen McKim, a nephew, each receive a life beneficiary in one-fourth of the residuary estate. Miss Det mann's address was given as care of the Central Hanover Bank A Trust Company. 70 Brordway; that of Miss Whitbeck as Peno. Nev., and that of Mr. McKim as Harri­ son, N Y. Any children of the nieces and tion. As his luncheon guests today the President is entertaining America's Ambassador-at-Large, Norman H. Davis, and Mrs. Davis, and during the afternoon he will find time to "There is no reason why present-1 day beers should not be equal to, and in some instances even better, than the pteprohibition variety. "Your inquirer seems to think that it might not be possible to buy the old fasnioned 'brewers' grains' question the Ambassador closely on j from the present breweries. Thia recent developments, particularly; by-product of good, sound brewinr in Central Europe, which at present i methods is shipped from our brew is facing a virtual economic col- ; lapse. Tonight for dinner and as over­
night guests he will receive Mr. and Mrs. Felix Frankfurter, one­
time Brain Truster, who has re­ cently returned to the United States latter serving as exchange professor i at Oxford University. From Mr. the nephew named in the will arc i Frankfurter the President hopes to to have the remainder of the inter- learn the latest news as to the est In the residuary estate. : economic changes recently experi- Principal assets were $472,303 In : enced by England, securities, including 7.032 shares of would receive a similar increase in the event of his marriage The Prince of Wales receives noi state grant, because he derives an] Income from the Duchy or Cornwall j of something between $200,000 and the objector. Investigation showed British American Tobacco Com­
pany, Ltd., and 732 shares of Con­
solidated Gas. Decedent had real estate valued at $45,500. consisting of her residence at 129 East Sixty- fourth street and a home at 29-64 Dickens avenue. Far Rockaway. Cash accounted for $18,676 of the estate and mis( ellaneous property that 512 of the names were not on '• including accrued cash net income tho enrollment books and the total > of $12,131 as life beneficiary of a of invalid signatures was 600. The objection to the petition of Carson D. Baker, Democratic can- $250,000 annually. If Wales is mar- j didate for Assembly in the Twenty-
rled, his wife will receive an annual ] first Assembly district, was sus- state grant of about $50 000. international trade, died at his home in Germantown last night after a year's illness. He was 54 years old. Funeral services will be held at 4 P. M. tomorrow, with burial in Hamilton, N. Y. Dr. CollinKs had been associated with the University of Pennsyl­
vania since 1920. He filled an eco­ nomics professorship for seven years, until his increasing recogni­
tion as an authority on world trade resulted in his transfer to the com­
merce post. His illness forced his retirement from active teaching duties last year. He was the au­ thor of many books and articles. His widow and three brothers sur­
vive. Sailor I'rlnrr. Prince George is the Ki.ig's "sailor son," carrying the family tradition of a straight naval officer, from which service he resignea owing to ill health in 1929. His upbringing therefore has been essentially demo­
cratic. The Prince of Wales went to Oxford, where he lived in the college like any other student. The Duke of York, however went to FIGHTING RESUMED IN NIAGARA FALLS Second Negro in Hospital as Result of Disorders. tained. The board decided the peti­
tion had been incorrectly sworn to by the witnesses. The petition con­ tained 903 names, while the ob­ jector was James H. Holmes. An unusual situation was revealed when the petitions of Milton K. Nestler trust fund created under the will of Robert G. Remsen, amounted to $5,063. Household effects nnd jew­
elry were appraised at $12,624. Holdredge Funeral. Funeral services were held this afternoon for Jesse Edgecombe Holdredge, for many years an Al­ derman and Comptroller of Mount Vernon, at his home, 118 South Broadway, Mount Vernon. Burial will be in the White Plains Rural Cemetery. Mr. Holdredge died on Monday at his home in his seventy-
eighth year. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. ~"'s I Margaret King Holdredge; a son. ! Chester, and a daughter, Jessie Frances Holdredge. nomination for Congress in the Twenty-first district, was reviewed. Nathaniel Ellenbogen, a contestant, asked that Nestler's name be stricken from the ballot because he had originally filed a declination and after the drawing discovered he had won first place and submit-
NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y., Aug. 291 ted his name as a substitution. Cambridge, where he lived in a I(A- P} ~A »*cond Negro was under ( Legal precedents were cited by separate house guarded and pre-1 treatment today for a bullet wound; the opposition to Nestler In sup- vented from mixing too freely by ias a result of the riot'n8 between I port of the contention that a deslg . . _. , _ , J whites unit Neoroes which was re-1 • •• - •* —* - —» his equerry, Col. Greig Miss ©ieb S.. on Au- husband of Wf,TH Htm; F.-F,d wa rd gW! 27. 1934, beloved Am»lm P.; beloved father of Mil- iftd !,, Josephine E. and Edward S Knneral services at his resi-
•tenre 6,'t Wadsworth Terrace, on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. toll!TI\<;_ At Harwlrbport, Mass, on Augvat 28. 1934, William H. Whiting, in his eighty-eighth year; fathrr of Irving S. and Ralph D. Whiting and .losephlne W. Doty. Tuner*! service at his home, 101 l'-'~' t'ninn ave.. Rnnnd Brook. J* J nn Thursflav, August 30, at a r\ M. Charles B. Hoagland. CHATHAM, N. J.. Aug. 29. - Charles Barton Hoagland of 21 Or­ chard Road died here last nisht af­ ter a brief illness. He was 31 last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hoagland ob­ served their fifty-ninth wedding an­
niversary on April 13. Born in Union Springs, N. Y., Mr. Hoagland lived for many years in Brooklyn, where he was associated with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Com­ pany. Since 1919 he had been a res­
ident of Chatham. He is survived by his widow and two daughters. Mrs. William G. Kessler of Chat­
ham and Mrs. O. A. Fritz of Mel rose. Mass. Sagar Funeral. GR.EENWICH. Aug. 29 -Funeral l services were held this afternoon ; for Mrs. Lillian Walworth Sager at | her home in Brookslde Drive. Mrs. j Sagar, who was the wife of William ! S. Sagar. a member of the New j York Stock Exchange, died on Mon- j day at the Greenwich Hospital In J "her forty-second year. She was interested in charitable, work and was active In the Social Service League of Greenwich. Sur­ viving besides her husband are three children. Prince George at first seemed the most difficult of the King's sons. So diffident was he that he was unable to speak at publ'c functions. He took himself in hand, however, and modeled himself completely on the Prince of Wales—and so suc­
cessfully, It is now asserted, that with eyes closed it is Impossible to tell whether the Prince of Wales or Prince George is speaking. Despite romantic press reports that Prince George proposed to Princess Marina at a castle in the Balkans and telegraphed for the King's consent, this correspondent understands that the first inkling of the Prince's coming engagement was when he canceled his proposed trip to Australia two months ago. The Duke of Gloucester went in­ stead. The cancellation greatly per­ turbed Australian merchants, who had handkerchiefs, cigarettes, boxes and banners and other articles made showing the head of Prince George. The marriage of Prince George and Princess Marina is altogether without political significance. The British backed the Greeks when Premier Venizelos persuaded Lloyd George to back the Anatolian ex­ pedition. However, when Mustapha Kemal Pasha of Turkey drove the Greeks Into the sea M the burning of Smyrna, the British shifted from the Greek alliance in the Mediter­ranean to a closer understanding with stronger Italy. It does, however, have one inter­
esting implication. Princess Marina's mother, Princess Helena Vladimorovna, is the sister of the Grand Duke Cyril, who is the offi­
cial pretender to the Russian throne. The reigning British house, therefore, links itself to the head of the surviving branch of the exiled Romanoffs. How this will affect Anglo-Soviet relations it ia impossible to foretell. Revived. whites and Negroes which was re-1 nee once declined could not resub-
sumed last night when the police \ mit himself for the same office, had believed the tension to be re-! The board was split on the ques-
laxing after Monday's battles. tion voting 2 to 2, and this action James Pride. 30 years old, was' wounded In the neck by slugs fired from a street through the window of a billiard room Another Negro took shelter in a store when a crowd milled about him as he was awaiting a trolley car. The police dispersed the throng quickly. SeVeraf arrests for not obeying orders to move on were reported after shotgun slugs, fired from an automobile, had peppered a house near the center of Monday night's trouble. Walter Korpolinski. a white grocer, slashed across the abdomen in the first outbreak, was reported somewhat improved in a hospital today. The same report was given for William Fisher, a Negro, the al­ leged assailant of the grocer, who suffered a fracture of the skull and I threw Nestler's name off the bal- shotguni ]ot The name of Edward Spielman. Democratic candidate for Congress in the Fifteenth district, was stricken from the rolls for lack of sufficient signatures. The same ruling was made with respect to H. Edwin Gold, Democratic candidate for the Justice of the Municipal Court, Third Manhattan district, on the same ground, and Ernest M. Cullegan, Demfcratic candidate for Senate in the Fifteenth district. Manhattan. In each instance there were 564 names on the petition and 105 were held invalid. Five hun­
dred signatures are necessary for each office. Orderea Off Ballot. The name of Joseph Wheless. Re­ publican candidate for the State Senate in the Twentieth Senatorial I)l«ctiNMPa Condition*. Yesterday, of course, the Presi­
dent devoted more than two hours to a discussion of general European conditions with Alfred Pearson, dean of the College of Liberal Arts at Drake University, and former Ambassador under President Coo- lidze to Poland and Finland. Mr. Pearson reported that of all the countries of Europe, Sweden IMMJ suffered least from the depres- j sion and was today enpoying the largest measure o* prosperity. This prosperity he attributed partly to the fact that Sweden had not had a war for more than 100 , years, but chiefly to the fact that the Swedish Government embarked ; thirty-five years ago upon ' a • planned economy that far surpasses anything that is now in con-1 templation in this country. Under the Swedish system, Mr. Pearson says. Government owner­
ship has been extended to many praised at $125. The property also I Puhlic enterprises in the utility included numerous ornaments •! £2* 25! consumers have Dresden, Staffordshire and Sevres bamied together in cooperative so- I cieties to produce many of the ! necessities of modern life. Private eries by the thousands of tons. "The American brewmaster hat become the American brewing i-ci- entist, and his product may be en­ joyed in the confidence that it is well-made and wholesome." "The letter published by you," says C. W. Feigenspan, head of tha Newark, N. J., brewing company which bears his name, "waa evi­
dently written by some one who doesn't know anything about the matter in tfie first place, and ii guessing at all that he says. "Generally speaking, the beer that is brewed today is of aa wholeaome a character as beer ever was, and is made from the same materials as it was in the olden days." (To be continued.) Thia ia'the third of a series of articles on The Truth About Beer. IMneh Chin* Left. An oil painting by J. Zsoldas, cop­
ied after H. B. Ball's "Portrait of Gen. Winfield Scott on White Horse." was appraised at $100. An old American coin silver tankard, with molded handle and an en- se'eking the Democratic graved crest, was appraised at $100. ' and a Sevres china service of 121 pieces, with Napoleonic crests in gold and gold striping, was ap- Que»tion» and Answera. "What is 'Orange Sauterne".' in quires a "Trailer." "Is is similat to the home-made orange wine fo? which you once gave a recipe, or does it come from France?" Orange Sauterne is an America r product, made, as its name indi cates, from oranges and producet in Orlando, Fla. It is made accord­ ing to a patented process which is said to permit the retention of the original nutritive qualities of fresh oranges. many cuts when beaten by whites. . „ , , ... „ , He is under police guard in lissfS^^J^T^-Jf^L^L* hospital. dcred thrown off the ballot when The first outbreak occurred when Ithe board de<!,ded.Ahat on,y 493 "'? .. hecklers broke Into a meeting of a group organizing support for a Negro accused of attacking a white girl. The police also said that whites resented the settlement of their section by Negroes. TRi 7-8200 rNllF.KTARKHS. JtH. fin TO FHOMC ' - i>\t OR mif FRANK E. CAMPBELL Louis Berg. Funeral services for Louis Berg, I head of the merchant tailoring firm ! of his name at 785 Fifth avenue, ; will be held at 11:30 A. M. tomor row in the Riverside Chapel, Amsterdam avenue and 1 Seventy-sixth street. Mr. Bern died i yesterday of a heart attack in his ! apartment at the Hotel Navarro, •112 Central Park South. He was I "2 years old and had engaged in ' the merchant tailoring business j here for more than fifty years. His wMow. Mrs. Ethel H. Berg, and two 1 daughters survive. f . Speculation The engagement Immediately re­ vived speculation as to the marital prospects of Prince George's two unmarried brothers, the Prince of Wales and .the Duke of Gloucester. According to London gossip, these three Princes of theHorac of Wind-
Memorial | sor had a bachelor pact and many persons accepted this story as true. If there was one, R now is dissolved effectually, hut there is not the slightest indication that the heir to the throne, at least, mean* to get within range of Cupid's arrows. On the other hand there is belief that the Duke of Gloucester, who shortly will undertake an official mission to Australia, Is not so in- natures of the 625 names on his petition were valid. Five hundred signatures are necessary. The board ordered the name of Lorenzo C. Carllno, Democrat, can­ didate for the Assembly In the Sec­
ond Assembly district. Manhattan, stricken from the ballot when It was determined he had only 243 valid signatures of the 373 on his petition. Two hundred and fifty names are required. Overruling vigorous protests which Included sn attack 'upon its personnel, the hoard threw out 1.500 names who were designees for members of the Democratic county committee of the Twelfth Assemby district. Kings county. The rejected list were supporters of Alfred G. Haslam, who is con­ testing the leadership of James J. Heffernan The fact that Heffernan's brother, William J., Democratic leader of the Seventh Assembly district in Kings, is a commissioner of the Board of Elections, raised as an objection to any action by the board which had ruled that the petitions wer.i Irregularly prepared, failing to clearly denote each designee for the county committee In a specific election district. Breakwater Crumbled. CLEVELAND (U. P.). -Crumb­
ling of the Edgewater hreakwater built originally at a $500,000 cost. TO WED RALPH FORBES Heather Angel, English Star, Prospective Bride. HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 29 (A. P.).- Ralph Forbes and Heather Angel, film players, early today were on their way to Yuma, Ariz., by auto­ mobile to be married. Forbes, former husband of Ruth Chatterton, met Miss Angel ahout a year ago at a dinner party. They did not see much of each other for several months. Then six weeks ago they met again on a tennis court at the home of Charles Boyer and his wife. Pat Patterson, screen players. Then the romance began in earnest. "We talked it over and thought we ought to make our romance a permanent Institution," said Forbes before they departed for Yuma last night. "I am sure we will he very hap­
py."' said Miss Angel. She was brought to Hollywood from England hy the Fox St;rtio and has just completed a picture, "Romance, in the Rain." j has left the yacht club of that They expected to reach Yuma this name with a channel little deeper afternoon and said they might re- than two 'feet in spots, through turn here by airplane. l filling in of sand and sludge. china. Silverware left with Tiffany A Co. was valued at $1,214. Jewelry ap­ praised at $7,068 included a plati­
num and diamond neck chain, with pearl and diamond pendant, ap­ praised at $1,400, and a platinum single stone diamond ring appraised at $900. Funeral and administration ex­ penses were listed at $24,263. The Central Hanover Bank A Trust Company was named executor and trustee. Other appraisals filed today in­ clude: ISSM YORK CO! NTY. niKOK!,. OKCTRltd K. fNnnr»xlrtenn.- Ptori .Un'usry 11. wm. r.rnsn MMKIP. tlOt.21'2: lift. Irttl.r.ft*. n«»n«>firlBri<>!": trnm P. Hi*-j RPI f\vtf*»i. t.m*pi*n*». Mi*.. jtMvptry unit TIPT- •Jniml ••ffniln not nperirimllv boqiiMtlieit. ri'Bl PH'MP. Ippacy nt llft.nno. litV p»ts»,tp in Inrotrip nf t.SSH •Jlmrps of RIPCPI Psnff Corporation, wrniiitary llfp wttntp in tip* liiionip of riftliO ,ilian< of thP HIPJIPI fanpr Corn it atlon. unit lifp putatp fn rrMiliip; T.ilv A. RIPCPI IfotntPr tvifpt. full"-!!nn<t Spti'igu, TPX.. llfp nnnittty of Jlio.ooo. arconMtiff to prior nppai-ation nsrpptiipnt: Pntc-h Rpformpn Pfturct! rtipRp|.«vil!p. TV., Ipaary of »in,f>oo. unit Naozl Sskiuai (rhnnffptirt. ppl'mm Manor, (egarv of sri.nan Two niPi'pf have t-pmain'lpr IntenMs I" ">" »aM .t.fMIO nharpi of ttip Ttipepl Paper Corpora­ tion aftpr tliP (tenth of lroia P. HIPSPI. ThP I.R'JO aaid ahnrpn of thp paper eor-
poration nrp to be rtivHeil ainone a nephew and two nierea on the Heath of lima P. Ttlesel. Peredent nrnvided thai after the death of tuna P Rlee.-! Trlnce-ton T'niver.«!ty Slid !,»«renre\ille Srlinnl (V. J.\ were to hxve fllTlllnSJSHl remain der inteiP'ta In th" residue. *• well aa a possible temporary Income from nart of the re«Mne while In truat Minor bpfiivata total tU.OOO Ktei'iitora —Ward V Tnhbert and trtna P. Ttierel. both of •1* Cedpr strept principal sa«et«: Sei'urt-
tie< of *:un |f.«. Inrlndlnc ',v;rt ahnrea rtleiel Panpr Corporation of Rie«ela\ ille Pa., anpraiaed at »tftP>.ritr. and S'jo .•hare* nrrfpnpd atock Warp ShoaN Man nfacturin^ Companv of WarP Shoal* S. P.. anpralxpd at *t| ,110. tn*mance notea and , a*h total fflO '!>•.!. M!«cillane ona property lotala $IC.o:,l tnc'mllnR ipcpinl* of *f>.r!ia from bii*hipa» con­
ducted nil'1' r tr.ulp nainp of Rietrcl Com­ pany at SB Wf'l llrnadway and Fair bavpn, Conn. tMannfactiirf. and a.tle of kes nail* and paper). Real e«.'at" la valued at J",200 Funeral a"d adml'-l^ tiitlon c»nen*e« total S'Jfl MST. Pebta lotal *.1fi.2Tl, Including 112 01S due Ch»»e National Rani: on nntP: SI I 8TI due lncall* A Pind-r on loan and IS.tW. dnp Mill Financp Company on note, I frWyiN I'RACE RORP5RTH fn>H H*9 11. 19TJ. Hrna* catate, *2T.*>."T:i; net IMI.nSR, Rencflrlarle*: Frank t.omou ilm?haiidi, WAahinRton. hank account* totaltne I" W7: .tovceR. Whiting idaush-
terl. Retlicjida. Ind.. one half rr*ldue, and Madeline C,. Roberta (daiiuhterV *ame addreaa. aame Rulk of decedent'* eatatp, howp\er. consisted of a deed of truat, dated April 17. WHO In which de cedent aet aalde aecuilllea for her dauch ten and huaband after the op«sat!on nf life estate. Thl* trust waa appraised at •212070 „rld consisted of 1 Ofto shares of T.ewls Roberta iN. T.I capital stock. 'The daughters ate the chief beneficiaries of this 1ru*t. Rreciitrlcea' Madeleine O. Roberts nnd .Invcc Fi. Whlllne. *in"1 F.dge mere T.ane. Rcthe^da. Md Plnclpa! n«- sets: Above transfer nf *2l2,07fl and ca*h and Insurance nf *21.27'i. Funeral and administration expenses total $1070 pphts total m.rn". NIPH MUfflHI WI1t« FOR rROBATK. C.RKIM. AtWM While Plain- Died Ali­ ens! In. K'tate mor. than floofxi To Km alco Cemetery Association. UTtflO; Adam F. Kslmeit, Tboruwood. |t; Kliy.nhcth SttohmM" r. Cottage Cltv, Md.. otic died of testdre. Adam tJrelm ,Tr., Flnisfoi.l. one ihlid re'ldue: Cenrce fSrrlm, WWW Plains, executor, one third residue. .«fi|.nMf\V. MAFPF SJ., Mourn Vernon tued .Inlv 21 F,«tate more tlun t.,.i«i" To Sauudei* folomon, Mount Vernon, life iniereat In #«»•'•: Herbert .•"lomi Mount Vernon, exertitor, contingent ttrtit. enterprise still continues, but in a large number of fields faces the natural economic regulation arising out of competition with Govern-businesses. The Bj-esident, according to the Professor, was much Interested in the Swedish system. Kirnrslnna Planned. On the "pleasure" side of the President's appointment book are a number of planned excursions. Tomorrow he expects to go to the Dutchess County Fair. Unless the pressure of business calls him back to Washington earlier, he will also go to Newport to see the yacht races for the America's cup. Plans for this out­ing are as yet tentative, but the present scheme is for the President to sail down the Hudson and up to Newport on the Nourmahal. He would leave on September 14 to be gone for three or four days. Will Run for Comptroller Of Nassau County Requested Recipes. "Why so few cocktail recipes made with port win/?" asks a cor­
respondent. "We have a good sup­
ply of that wine on hand and would like to know how to mix it with other ingredients in order to make good cocktails." Good port wine, as has already been stated, ia deserving of a better fate. But if the wine is of an in­ different brand and quality, its best place is perhaps in mixed drinks, for which a few recipes follow: Pnrlo Dash. Two parts dry gin One part port wine One dash orange bitters. Pilot MIMreS. Two parts port wine One part Italian vermouth One dash Angostura bitters. Amntenr Xlaht. (Dedicated, to Mnjor Bowea) Two parts port wine One part orange juke One dash Angostura bitters. The committee on vacancies of j the Nassau county Democratic party last night designated Philip ! F. Wiedersum, a Republican of I Rockville Center, to run in the | primaries next month for the nom- j ination for county comptroller. Wiedersum, now serving as I Comptroller, was not designated by | the Republicans this year. They named Theodore Bedell Jr. of Free-
port. The Democrats had named Alexander F. Makay of Sea Cliff, hut he declined the designation. Wiedersum also has entered the primaries independently for the Re­ publication nomination. Great Keek. Two parts port wine One part French vermouth One dash orange bitters. Copyright. 1034. All Rights BetervH. Thl* department answers all In­ quiries on wines and liquors, their selection and how to keep, serve and consume them. These Journeys "Along the Wine Trail" appear dally In The Sun. nnn. In "Along the Wine Trail" VOLUME II The second volume of articles hy ft. Selmer Fougner printed in this column is now available. The booklet contain* the following: History of dtsttllation-WHISKY. Rye. Bourbon, Scotch and Irish; GIN, Hollanrt, English and American ; mstory of LIQUEURS from all parts of the world; CIDER. Applejack; MALTED LIQUORS. Beer and Ale; a few selected recipes for cocktails, punches, cups and nazes; also advice and recipes for amateur wine makers. VOLI:M« I of thin series—o; which a second printing ia now ready— a>ntain* Mr. Fougner'* articles on irine* of the BJOFff, and how ta out/, Keep, aen.'e and can­ ity me them. "Along the Wine Trail" (Vol­
umes I and 11) will he mailed upon receipt of fifteen cents for each, addre*««<d to Ibe Service Department. The Hun, ISO Broad way, New York. for some of that HARVEY'S COLD LABEL SCOTCH WHISKY every­
one's talking about! K»fr* drop nistiirrH In rssk, lull ImrtlMt. nnd with • fl>- li.ions Omnr tlist Mlly af»S Mntrh rsn hs'». Formirl* 4.M fifth, IH»w 2 89 •muMMi A wtnMm Win* st»(1 Hnnnr MM 11 r.nllnttn rtuc. HmnktHl Untitled Document file:///C|/Documents%20and%20Settings/Administrator/Desktop/hello.html2/\
18/2007 11:01:03 AM Thomas M. Tryniski 309 South 4th Street Fulton New York 13069 www.fultonhistory.com