Newspaper Page Text
Returns From Europe With Sons
Mrs. William Astor Chanter
Sh? returned from Europe early in the week, and with her two sons is
staying at the Hotel Vanderbilt.
Officer to Wed
Red Cross Girl!
jfrs. Burden Announces the
Engagement of Daughter,
Mis? Leila H. Burden,
to L* H. Paul Chap?n
J_fe_ King Bride To-day
fill Be Married to Harold
Phelps Stokes by Brother
of the Bridegroom
Mrs. Joseph Warren Burden, of 160
_?st Seventieth^Street, announces the
engagement of her daughter, Mtss Leila
Howard Burden, to L. H. Paul Chapin,
jon o? Mrs- Lindley Hoffman Chapin,
of 33 West Fifty-first Street. Miss
Burden was introduced to society three
years ago and during the war veas ac?
tive in the work of the American Red
Cross in N'esc York and Washington.
She is a member of the Junior League.
Hiss Burden is a sister of Josepn W.
Burden, who married Miss Margery K. !
Maude, daughter of Cyril Maude, the j
English actor, and Chester Griswold I
Burden, who married Miss Eleanor j
Mr. Chapin Is a graduate of Harvard. :
class 11, and of *he Harvard Law i
School, 14. During the war he was j
captain in the General Staff Corps j
of the A. E. F. and represented the !
Most recent fiction is on the shelf
"The Top of the World"
By Ethel M. Dell;
?n o'.d lev? to whom she fea? been faith
fal for five years fail? her ?rid th? new
one enters tha ring to compllcat? mat- j
"Flappers and Philosophers"
By F. Scott Fitzgerald;
a ee'lectlen of eight of the cleverest and j
mo? artfully handled short stories by
th!? ubiquitous young writer. $175.
By Holworthy Hall ;
herein Is the proHera of mar.y a re?
turned member of tha A. E. FV j to regain
business and love which ?lipped away
?hile in France. ?1.90.
a master newspaper man J3 the hero of
this strong taJe of war and post-war
Err'and and the ways of men In power
wit?, me another r-rvl wl^h the woman
they want to win. (?.
"Towards the Dawn"
By Conor Galway;
modem Irssar.d of Ulster ar.d Sinn F?!n '
It represented in two lovers and a Sinn
Tein heroine; much red-blooded con?
"The Vanity Girl"
By Cornpton Mac?cenle;
a stage g.rl plays for a husband and i
wins him and then the real game bo- j
"Youth and the Bright Medusa"
By Willa Cather;
eight ?tories of youth's adventure? with
art. which are as pagan and truth com?
pelling a? could be wished. $2 2JJ.
"In the Onyx Lobby"
By Carolyn Wells;
love and an unexplained cr*_ie are excel
i?ct material for an engrossing story. $2.
"The Heart of Unaga"
By Ridgweil Cullum;
the North always grips one. especially
when wcven Into a hero, heroine and
ttiialn taie. $2.
By Olive Wadsley;
a man ar.d woman are big enough to do g
what few modern heroes and heroine? of I
carrent r.cveJs dare do?give up every- I
thm-r for one another. But it means I
much suiTe.-ir.g Ufore they really be- I
The Adventurous Lady"
By ].%C. Snaith;
? ?octal comedy whjch Is the best ?ort
*>f fur?, mar.y delightful situation? and
By Benjamin A. Heydrick;
? collection of ehort stories by Americans
which doe? much to crystallise an Im
areMtan of an American style and spirit.
Visit our Foreign Language
Telephone and mail orders re?
ceive careful attention.
Eighth Gallery, New Building.
Broadway at Ninth, J??W York
fourth section of the general staff of
General Pershing's headquarters at
the French general headquarters and
Marshal Foch's staff. He later served
on the joint secretariat of the Council
of Five Powers in connection with the
American Commission to negotiate
peace. His Bister is Miss Cornelia
Van ?A.uken Chap?n, he is .-, member
of the Union and other clubs. No date
has been mentioned for the wedding.
Miss Elizabeth Miner King, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wolcott Kfr.g,
of Hillside, L. I., will bs mar?
ried to Harold Pheips Stok?? ?on of
the late Anson Phelns Stokes one; Mrs.
Stokes, of 9 East Sixty-fjfth Street and
of Washington, this afternoon in the
Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church.
The cerem?nv will be performed at 5
O'clock by* tne bridegroom's brother,
the Rev. Anson Pheips Stokes, of New
Haven, Conn., assisted by the Rev. An?
drew Magill, of the First Presbyterian
Church, Jamaica. Mrs. Harrison Blake
Hodges will be the matron of honor
and only attendant of the bride.
Al;en T. Klotz, of this city, will be
Mr. Stoke's best nran, and the ushers
will include Robert Burch, of Cin?/.i
nati; Henry Howe. E. Farrar Bateson
and Dr. Francis Trudeau, all elass
mates of the bridegroom at Ya!e, 1909;
Horace Greer and William O. Scroggs.
Mr. Stokes and his bride will live
i at 1700 Sixteenth Street. Washington,
f where he is the correspondent of the
' New York Evening Post.
Mr. Stokes's brother, the Rev. An?
son Pheips Stokes, is secretary of
Yale University. Another brother i.-:
James G. Pheips Stokes and hi? sisters
are Miss Helen O. Pheips. Mrs. John
Sherman Hoyt, Mrs. Ransom H. Hooker
? and Mrs. Stokes Halkett.
Mr. and Mrs. George Williams, of
Lakeville, L. I., announce the engage?
ment of their daughter, Miss Marion
Williams, to Aubrey de Nyse Hutche
son.'-of Hempstead, L. I., son of W. A.
Hutcheson. Miss Williams attended
St. Mary's Cathedral School, Garden
City. Mr. de Nyse is a graduate of
Princeton, class of 1920. He served two
and a half years in the United States
array and was abroad a year with the
29th and the 3d divisions.
Miss Marion C. Thomson was mar?
ried to Benjamin H. Dobbin, formerly
of Portchester, N. Y., now a resident
of Hartford, Conn., yesterday after
I noon at Brockton, Maas. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. G. Elmer
Mossman. The bride is a graduate of
the Framingham Normal School and is
well known in Portchester, New York
and Greenwich. Mr. Dobbin is a grad?
uate of New York University, class of
1915. He received a commission as sec
' ond lieutenant of infantry at Platts?
burg and was transferred later to the
air service. He served at Kellv Field.
\ Texas and for six months at St. Maix
Mrs. De Acosta Lydig, Miss Ruth
Tvornbly and E. Clarence Jones were
among tl-.o-ie who entertained at
luncheon yesterday at Delmonico's.
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Watson jr., who
. spent a few weeks in the ?\dirondacks,
have returned to Cedarcroft, their
r? ?rstry piace at Brookville, Long
The marriage of Mrs. Natalie Rood
Brown, of New York, and Louis Peck
j .Sanders, of Butte, Mont., took place
ycf.terday in Butte. Mr,s. Sanilers is
wei' known in New York and up-state,
having been en active worker in the
; National League for Women's Service
(luring tho war ar.d an organizer in
welfare and philanthropic work. . Mr.
Sanders .3 a member of the law firm
of Kremer, Sanders & Kremer in Mon?
tana. He wa-5 graduated from Harvard
1 in 189" and has a large acquaintance
; in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Sanders
will make their home in Butte.
Lord Beaverbrook arrived in the city
vesterday from Canada, and ia at the
R:tz-Caiiton until he sails for Europe.
Paul D. Cravath and Otto H. Kahn will
give a dinner for him at the Ritz on
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Thompson,
of Westbury, Long Island, have arrived
in the city ar.d are at the Ritz-Carlton.
Mrs. William Fahr.???tock will give a
dance at her country place, Girdle
Ridge, Kator.ah, N. Y., Friday evening
of r.ext week for Miss Fanny T. Bald?
win, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
C. Baldwin, jr., who is to be married
the 'following day to William P. T.
Preston at Mount Kisco, N. Y.
Mrs. W. B. De Haven, of 115 East
Fifty-third Street, will give a dance for
her d?butant daughter, Miss Virginia
De Haven, at the Ritz-Carlton, Xovem
! ber 24. It will be the first large coming
out party of the season.
| Whitelaw Reid Portrait
Presented to Miami U.
?Mrs. Reid Makes Gift of Oil
Painting to A^ma Mater of
; O.XFORD, Ohio, Sept. 16.?A portrait
, in oi! of Whitelaw Reidj former United
j States Ambassador to the Court of St.
James's, presented to his alma mater,
Miami University, by Mrs. Reid. was
unveiled here Wednesday at the formal
opening on the 112th university year.
The portrait, which was painted by
, the Scottish artist Sir George Reid,
was presented in the namp of Mrs.
Reid by the Rev. Dr. William J. Mc
: Surely, a'classmate of Mr. Reid. Judge
William S. Giffen, of Hamilton, a trus?
tee, received the gift on behalf of the
Mr. Reid was active throughout his
life in the work of the university from
which he was graduated. He delivered
the address at the diamond anniversary
celebration in 1899.
At the exercises yesterday a bro?ze
reproduction of Houdon's statue of
Washington was unveiled. It was a
gift from Miami's ojlest living alum?
nus. Dr. Samuel Spahr Laws, '48, of
Bernard and Germaine
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William Howard Taft
Attitude of Governor Cox
By William Howard Taft l
The so-called independents, who, as- I
-timing, the part of judicial inquiry |
Into issues and candidates, usually end i
by voting the Democratic ticket, have j
framed a character for Governor Cox
which Ohioans are not able to identify.
They attack Senator Harding: as a man
of no convictions, and contrast Gov?
ernor Cox a3 a fearless statesman, who j
says what he thinks clearly and with
The comparison is laughably unjua?.
We rarely have bad a shrewder politi-1
cal opportunist than the Democratic
candidate. He is now deliberately try?
ing to win the votes of labor men by
charging, without the slightest evi?
dence, that Mr. Harding has been
bought by contributions of great capi?
talists to his campaign fund and will
at their behest use the army to ter?
rorize labor and force from it unjust ;
concessions to capital.
The President has no power to use
the army in industrial disturbances in
a state in time of peace unless he is
called upon by the Legislature or Gov?
ernor of a state for aid in suppressing
disorder too great for the state to deal
with, or unless the lnrwless violence is
obstructing a Federal function, :ike the
mails, or something pecu'. >*ly within
a Federal jurisdiction, like interstate
commerce. When has a President ever
used the troops for such a purpose un?
When Troops Were Used
We have had instances of the use
of Federal troops in Colorado, in Idaho
at the C?ur d'Alene, and most con
spicuousiy in the Deba rebellion at
Chicago, r-nd recently at Gary, in In?
diana. That they were needed in these
cases properly to preserve law and
?rder every one admitted but the law
breaking striker?. Does Mr. Cox wish
it to be understood that, lawless labor
agitators can count on him, if elected
President, to refuse to do his consti?
tutional and statutory duty to jend
troops in such cases? Does he propose
to ignore the rights of the public to
protection from riot and destruction
of life and pif.perty, which is never
confined to the parties to the original
Does he wish it to be thought that,
unlike Grover Cleveland, he would have
allowed the mails to be blocked and
the flow of interstate commerce to be
stopped by Debs and his followers
rather than send bayonets to suppress
1 these lawless misrepresentatives of
Yet his wild chargjs against Senator
Harding on thsi head necessarily con?
tain the implication that when labor
leaders resort to violence when he is
President the^ need not fear his use
of the United States troop3 to suppress
it. Governor Cox's record as Governor
in suppressing disorder beyond the
control of the local authorities has
been one of shifting responsibility to
the mayors and charging th^em with
dereliction of duty in not using local
Attacked National Guard
When Mr. Cox was first nominated
! for Governor in 1912 his most urgent
| supporter was Herbert S. Bigelow. of
; Cincinnati, an extreme pacifist, a So
i cialist and a Democrat who was the
I president of the Constitutional Con
i vention. Mr. Cox and Mr. Bigelow
, stumped the state together in the
i gubernatorial campaign, and were en
: thusiastieally promoting in unison the
progressively radica; doctrines whch
j were fashionable in Yhose days.
Governor Cox attacked the National
| Guard in his first annual message and
I Mr. Bigelow, who was a member of
| the Legislature, institute^ an investi
I gation of the charges against it, with
i a great flourish of trumpets, echoed by
j the yellow prest*. The charges were
' not sustained and the attack failed,
, but the prejudice against the militia
i had been enhanced. Governor Cox's
? indisposition to maintain law and or?
! der by use of the militia is well
; known to local labor leaders and ex
'? plains his popularity with them. It is
: one of the reasons why Mr. Gompens
j and Mr. Morrison favor him against
! Mr. Harding.
I His attitude necessarily makes law
i '.ess violence a more effective
I means of winning industrial dis
j p?tes. The opposition of labor
I leaders to the militia is of a
i riece with that against state eorj
! stabularies, like those of New York
i and Pennsylvania. It is the basis of
I the labor protest against the use of
i the National Guard to preserve order
j under Governor Coolidge's direction in
I Boston after the police strike.
Called Dangerous Doctrine
Neith?r policemen nor troops are
! summoned, or ever have been sum
I moned, in this country to compel labor
! to consent to or concede any adjust
i ment of its interest? with capital. Gov
j ernor Cox knows this as well as any?
body. It is chiefly in Bolshevik Rus
? sia where troops are used for this
What, then, is the effect of his words
] as construed to labor? It is that labor
, ought to hk\*e a certain immunity from
restraint in the use of lawless violence
to force employers into yielding to its
demands and that troops ought not to
?be summoned, even'though in the in
| t-erest of the public such violence can
! be stopped or avoided only by their
presence. This is dangerous doctrine
and many present supporters of Gov?
ernor Cox will not relish it.
In marked contrast to this we have
Senator Harding's just attitude toward
labor and capital. He^avors trade
unions and collective bargaining, but
he insists that the equality of'power
and dealing which organization rightly
giveB to labor shall not be enlarperi
into a tyrannical domination of the
i right of the employer to conduct his
He favors voluntary arbitration and
mutual understamiing, but he insists
that in a matter irr which the public is
vitally interested, like interstate com?
merce, the public has rights against
employer and employee, and should be ,
protected from great suffering by ar- !
bitrating th?r differences, as in the
Esch-Cummings law he voted to make
a combination to stop interstate com?
merce in such a controversy an offense
against the United States and defended
it in a letter to the labor unions of
Stands on Soldier Bonus
Governor Cox's attitude and lan?
guage in respeet to the proposed bonus
to be paid to 4,*00,000 unwoundod ej.
service men also makes an informing
contrast with Senator Hardmg's. After
urging in bis acceptance speech
economies of every kind in government
expenditure and a reduution of taxa?
tion, the Governor says of the ex
"Wo ewe a debt to the woun-ded, but
we mast realize that considerable
compensation is due those also who
lost much by the break in their ma?
terial hopes and aspirations. The
genius of the nation's mind and the
sympathy of its heart must inspire in?
tensive thoughtful effort to assist
those who saved our all."
If this is not intended to be a bid
for the suport of the 4,000,000 ex-serv?
ice men, of whom a considerable num?
ber seek a bonus, the wori^'-were not
well chosen. Yet Governor Cox knows
well that such a plan ?is that pr< nosed
would put an additional burden <':' t$o
billions on tho government, already
weighted down with de.)'.. l?e knows
that the present Secretary _pf the
Treasury has prophesied disaster to
our finances and to the holders of out?
standing bonds if such a scheme were
adopted. He knows that the plan
? would make government economies
futile and would render impossible
any proposal to reduce taxation.
| But it will be said that Governor
Cox's stateei.t in The Stars and Stripes
shows that he is not in f&vor of a
bonus. Does it? He says in effect the
bonus ought to have been granted by
the Republican Congress when asked,
j but that ex-soldiers, having suffered
through Repuhlican nepiect, r.e*.-? need
- not money help, but homes. He does
j not specify how these are to be grunt?
ed, but he leaves the impression that
not land merely, but financial aid in
; making thorn, is to be given by the
government, at a cost no man can cal?
culate. Could political opportunism po
Mr. Harding, on the other hand,
j when asked whether he would favor
! such a plan, says flatly that he could
r.ot do so, for the very reasons which
Secre?tary Houston gives.
Who is the trimmer and who the
courageous candidate in these two cap?
(Copyrtfbt, 19-0, by Public Ijwisjcr Company?
Colby to Defend
Wilson League on
His Campaign Trip
Secretary to Start as Soon as
He Disposes of Japanese
Question and the Mexi
I can Oil Lands Tangle
! From Th<* Tn^-to's Washington Rureaa
WASHINGTON', Sont. It).?The Wil?
son Leajrue of Nation? will be defer.d
I ed by Bainbridge Colby, Secretary of
i State, on a stumping tour, to be ?tarted
| as soon as work in the State Depart?
ment will permit the Secretary's con
i tinued absence. Before he can leave
? Mr. Colby must dispose of the Japanese
? immigration question and also make a
decision in the M?xican oil lean? tangle
' that has been presented to the dspart
I raent by opposing ?Mnerican financial
Mr. Colby will go h s far West as Chi
i cago. One of the Eastern cities on his
1 itinerary is Boston. The ^jretary said
' his traveling schedules are entirely in
i the kands of tho national committee.
Other Cabinet members who expect
I to keep busy on the stump until No
j vember are Newton D. Baker, Secre
? t?jry of War, and Josephus Daniels,
Secretary <jf the Navy. They, to.), wil!
devote their energies toward saving the
! Wilson league.
In announcing that he is going on
? the stump, Mr. Colby emphasized tha:
! he is doing so on his own volition and
| without a request from President Wil?
son. He explained that he had a prom?
inent part in the 1916 campa:gn and
: enjoyed himself.
"As Theodore Roosevek would have
said, '1 had a bully time,'" the Secre
; tary added.
Folowing tho load of Governor Cox*
in his speech at Sait Lake City ?ast
t 'ght. Mr. Colby and the other Cabinet
; n-iembors will attack Senator Harding
fer offering the International Court
plan, which Elihu Root has helped to
organize, as a substitute for the Wilson
league. They expect to convince the
voters that this court is merely a part
of the league, and that full credit, for
it is due Mr. Wilson and hjs co-workers
at Paris. They will argue that Harding
and the Republicans aro floundering
about in the dark on the whole ques?
tion of the league.
Governor Cox is doing his best to
ke?ep the public mind oif Article X of
the league, which is the military alli?
ance feature >f the covenant, and about
which virtually all of the Republican
opposition to the league centers. By
centering the tire on Senater Harding
supporters of the Wilson league hope
to divert attention from the un-Amer
ican parts cA the covenant, which
President Wilson insisted on retaining
and which now is indorsed in full by
the Democratic nominee.
$_?-f% ?fa?fart paid for loss of life' liinbs or
!yl l_r h ^?' 1_r ^Lr *ight from explosions and ail
* other accidents.
I-j11! #IA _ft_n__^ ^ ^e 'ass occurs w^en travel
?PIUUhVVV uni? on railroads or public
^^ * conveyances.
$500 to $1,000 monthly while disabled
For $125 Annually.
Write or Phone at once.
William S. Blizzard
115 Broadway New York
Telephone Rector 4427
French National Assembly to !
Convene September 25 to
Consider the Election of j
Successor to President;
Cabinet to Meet To-day j
Executive's Relapse Into
Serious Illness Caused
bv Fall Into Park Canal
PARIS, Sept. 16 (By The Associated ;
Press)?The National Assembly -rill ;
convene at Varsailles Saturday, Sep- :
tember 25, to consider the election of a :
successor to President Paul Deschanel,
according to an official announcement
Premier Millerand will receive the !
presidents of the Senate and the .
Chamber of Deputies to-morrow after
noon to discuss the convocation of
M. Deschanel presented his resigna?
tion to-day. - The President is at his '
residence at Rambouillet. He gave his
letter of resignation and a presidential
message to accompany it to Premier
?Millerand, who will read the documents
to the Senate and Chamber of Deputies
Cabinet to Meet To-day
The Cabinet, it is officially announced,
will meet to-morrow morning in the
Quai d'Orsay, to discuss the situation
created by th*e President's resignation.
The version of the cause of Presi?
dent Deschanel'? recent relapso, given
by the Temps to-day, is that it was '
?iue to a fail into the canal in Ram- .
hou.illet Park at about six o'clock last
Frulay morning. The President was
rescued by fishermen who happened to
. be near by. the newspaper says.
The accident, the newspaper com- !
ments, was strangely similar to that of
last May. when he ? fell from a train.
The President, while walking through
the park in the early morning, the ac- j
count continues, stopped and chatted
with a lone fisherman for a few mo
i ments and then continued his walk. He
was about fifty yards distant when the
fisherman wsis attracted by shouts for
help. He looked up and saw the Presi- j
dent shoulder deep in water and mud.
The President, when he was rescued,
said he had had a spell of dizziness.
He apparently suffered no ill effect?
from his plunge, but the doctors
ordered absolute rest for him.
Immediately after taking up his resi?
lience in the Palace of the Elys?e, fol?
lowing his indue.ion into the Chief Mag?
istracy, adds the Temps, President
Deschanel became Lgreatly depressed,
owing to a too abrcfrit change from an
active life, both of jn.ind and bod;.', to a
sadentary existenceWHe went south for
a few days and returned greately bene?
fited, but when he left on his trip to
Montargig later in May?the memo?
rable occasion of hij fall from a train ?
he was a very sick man.
Refused to Sign Document?
The President at that time, the
[ newspaper 'leisures, had abselutely re
j fused to putrhi5 signature to official
1 documents, aril even such routine de
! crees as the appointment of a prefect
or the revocation of such an official's
authority he would inspect, minutely
before signing. More than 530 docu?
ments were awaiting his signature
when he left for Montargis.
After he quits office, says the Tempi,
M. Deschanel is expected to retire to
Antibes. near Monaco, r.n.J take a com
plete ajid prolonged rest.
President Deschanel's resolve to re-1
sijrn from office w.jis reached upon the
advice of his physicians, according to
the Echo ?le Paris. The President made
up h i -s mind in the matter several days ?
a?**o, and since that time has seemed to
be much relieved over the prospect of
a release from the burdens of public
life He rambled through Rambouillet
Park with his wife and children yester?
day, the newspaper says, and the fact
that he is soon to return to private
iife sf-ems to have given him renewed
? hope and confidence.
Friends Press Millerand
To Stand for Presidency
Special '.!?::?? tr, The Tribuns
Copyright. iJ)2'i. :<??:?; York Tribuna I'm*
P.A.RIS, Sept. 16. -Great pressure is
being brought to bear upon Premier
Millerand from all quarters to accept
the nomination a-*. President of the Re?
public. His friends are Las certain to?
il a y that an overwhelming manifesta?
tion of public favor might not force
the Premier to change his decision not
to be a Candida*".
Marshals Foch and .Toffre are now
said to be out of the running and it is
reported there is no chance that Ray?
mond Poincare could be persuaded to
return to the Elys?e.
Leon Bour?reoi?, after to-day's meet?
ing of the League of N'atJens Council,
confirmed his refusal to stand for elec?
tion. Charles Jonnart is '.ess favor?
ably considered to-day. His ill health
ami other reasons may prevent his
The most probable candidates, there?
fore, have bee:-, narrowed down to
Raoul Peret, president of the Chamber
of Deputies, and Gaston Doumergue,
former Premier. Peret. despite Isis
forty-nine years, is considered by the
politicians iind the press as too young
for the post, whiie Doumergue, al?
though likely to obtain the votes of
the Senate, may, it is feared, fail to
win sufficient support in the Chamber.
All France hopes to-night that Mil?
lerand may be persuaded to alter his
decision and accept the Presidency.
Bishop Shahan Again Elected
Head of Catholic Charities
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.--Bishop
Themas J. Shahan. of this city, rector
of Catholic University, was to-day re
e'sected president of the National Con
ference of Catholic Charities at the
closu^.g session of its sixth biennial
meeting. Cardinal Gibbons was chose?
as honorary president.
Oth^r officers elected were the Rev.
John O'Grady, of this city, as secre?
tary; John P. Cramer, of N,ew York.
assistant secretary, and Judge William,
ile Lacy, of this city, treasurer.
I : i
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GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY OF NEW YORK, Tnutee.of Tki? issue.
Rev. W. J. Peck, Pastor
Of Corona Church, Dies
?\s80ciated With Union Evan?
gelical Congregation a* Min?
ister for 39 Years
The Rev. William Jay Peck, for
thirty-?!?? years pastor of the Union
Evange!t??l Church in Corona, died on
Wednesday at his home, on Northway
?avenue. Corona. He was sixty-seven
Dr. Peck ??vas born at Northfield,
Conn. He attended the Thomaston
Academy, and later Williams College,
from which he was graduated in 1878.
His theological education was obtained
at the Union Theolog-ical Seminary in
this city. He was ordained at the
Broadway Tabernacle in 1861.
Dr. Peck was for several years sec?
retary of the Long Island Bible Asso?
ciation, and through hi-s membership
in this organization he met and be?
came a friend of the late Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt. At the time of
his death he was interested actively in
the Presbyterian Ministers' Associa?
tion of New York City, of which he
was a former president.
Dr. Peck is survived by his wife and
WILLIAM BRALNARD COIT
NEW LONDON', Conn., Sept. 16.?
Judge William Brainard Coit, of the
pol.ce court, died suddenly this morn?
ing in hi* apartment at the Hotel
Mohican. H? was fifty-eight years old.
Judge Coit was bora in New London,
a descendant of John C. Coit, who came
to this country in 163S. He --an prad
uated from the Sheffield Scientific
School at Yale University and was ad
mitted to the bar in New London
County in 1*87. For five years he
served as prosecuting attorney of thii?
city and for many yeajrs was assistant
clerk of the Court of Common Pleas.
He was appointed judge of the police
court in 1903.
In 1901 and again in 1903 Judge Coit
was elected Representative from New
London in the State Legislature.
He married Miss Anna Blanchard
Bancroft in 18S6. Mrs. Coit is in
. Going On To-day
? American Muwum of Natural History, ad
Metropolitan Museum of Art. admission
' Van ("ort'.andt Park Museum, admission
Zoological Park, admission free.
Aquarium, admission free.
Me?;In?? nf the National Surety CnmpanT,
Waldorf-Astor.a. 10 h. m.
Convention National Retail Tea and <-of
fee Merchant?' Association, Hotel Penn?
sylvania, f? a. m.
Luncheon of the Pan-American Society
in honor of Dr. Don Re Usarlo Porras.
President-elect of Panaissa; Banker?*
("sub. 1.10 Broadway. 12:30 p. m.
Children's carden exhibit at the Brook?
lyn Botanical Garden. Prospect Para. 10
Constitution Day celebration at <"ame?;l?
Haii. S p. m. Performance of "We the
People," by De Wolf Hopper, T.innel
Barrymore, K??ii9 O'Brien. Elaine.
Hammerstein, at. 1 forty other star? Ad?
dresses by Ilainbriige ?r?jlby, James M.
Wadsworlh Jr., Dr. Frank Crane and
Meeting; of the Friends of Irish Freedom,
Waldorf-Astoria, ?? p. m.
Usssir" on "Romeo and Juliet." by John
Cowper Powys. at Belvedere Hall, 71
West llDth Street, near Lenox Avenue,
v">0 p. m.
Lecture on "Th? New Civilization." bv Dr.
E'.sner Lee, at the Hill Top Club, 7-J
Perry Street, 8 p m.
Community ra'.Jy and reception under the
auspices of the Bronx Free PynagOKUo,
I'rospe.t Avenue'Macy Place Church,
Prospect Avenue. S :l? p. m. Address??
by Dr. Stephen S. *Wtse, Justice .Abrani
1. E'i<u-i and others.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Mcmoriam Notice?
ma]; ??5 telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for
vucrtion in the next day's paper. Telephone Beekman 3000.
PRITT?SQIYIHB?On Tuesday. Septem?
ber 14, at St. Bernard's Church. Ber
nardsvllle, N. J . by the Rev T. A.
Conover. Catherine Hsrrlson. 'laughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charies F. Squlbb, to
Mr. John Raymond Pratt, cf Liedham.
BATES?-Mary Murphy, beloved wife cf
Harry P Bates and dau(<h--r of Mrs
Annie Murphy, at her residence, 95
Sar.ta Barbara St., Eas- Springfield,
.Mass., on September 14. 1921. Requiem
mass at Church of All Saints. Ware,
Ma??., Friday, the 17th snst.. at 10 a. m.
Interment at Ware. Mass.
BJEECH?On September 14. 1920. William
Beech, a?*ed 75 .-.earn. Funeral services
at the M?rni! Memorial Chapel, Classon
ave sind Prnspe-t. pi. Brooklyn, Friday.
September 17. at 10:30 a. m.
BETZ?On Tuesday. September 14. John F.
B- tz. beloved husband of Magdalen?
Hetz (ne? HaJz) and father of Fre ierl ,:
Betz and Magda'.'-r.a ?.*. Balz, in his 831?x
y-ar Relatives and friends are respect?
fully :t?v;tr ? t, attend the funeral serv?
ies, at his late res.dene?. 455 West 50th
*?* . on Friday, ?September 17, g p. m.
BLOCH?Simon L., father of Mrs. William
B.tmberKer, Mrs. S. M. ?joldber-?. Berna-d
Bloch and Arthur Bioch, on September
14. at Atlantic City, N. J. Funeral ."-re?
lees at Mount .S.nas Cemetery, Philadel?
phia, 11.30 a. m., Friday. September i 7
Automobiles will meet -rain 11 a. m
standard time. North Philadelphia Sta?
tion. Kindiy omit flowers.
BRYAN-On Tuesday. September 14. 1920,
at bis Bummer residenc?, at Southamp?
ton. 1?. I , Charles A. Bryan. Services
and Interment A.basiy Kur?. Cemetery,
Albany, N. Y. Kindiy omit flowers.
CARPENTER?At New Roch'!!', N. T.?
on Tuesday, Sepiember 14, 1920, Robert
Purser '.'arpenter, aijed 76 years, son of
the late Philemon II. and Ezit 2.1 .ody
?'arpenter. Funeral ?erv.ee. at ;h>: resi?
dence of h'.-i daughter. Mrs. Irving It.
Tod!, 14 Hamilton ?w, New P.ocheiie.
on Friday. September 17, at 2 30 p. m.
COK??m Thursday, September 16. '.920,.
a* !::* residence, ?1 Kast J ' J.-. ?" .
i'harJes Augustus, son of the late
' haries Augustus and Martha Carolina
(Joe. Funeral private.
CONNELLY?On Tuesday, September 14.
1920. Martin J. Connelly, ex-war v-t*ran.
member of 3i<ith Machine ?Jun Battery.
beioved ?on of Mary Connelly (nee Dunl
g*n>. tn his 29th year. Funeral from
his late residence, 3si7 Gates ?iv-, ; thence
to St. John the Bapiis' Roman Catholic
Church, where a requiem \:.\ss w.'.i.b.
celebrated on Friday. September 17. at
9 20 a. m. Interment In Calvary Ceme- i
DECKER?-On September 14, 1920, at his
home. Floyd W . beloved husband of I
Gertrude Decker, son of Anna G. ar.d
the late Hsratn W. Dicker Func-ra.
s-rvic-s frojr. his la-.e residence. ?J2?*: '
Arthur Kroii rd.. Rosevllle, S. L, Friday.
2.30 p. rn. Interment Moravian Ceme?
DEVLIN?On Tuesday, September 7 4
1920. at St. Jos_?h's Hospral, Far
Knckawuy. ?Mrs Susan T. Devlin, wife
of ?h? late Nicholas Devlin and mother
of Edmund F. Devlin. Fun?ral from h~r
'.ate residence. 731 Decatur St. Requiem
ti.*8B Friday at 10 a. m., at Our Lady of
DIX?Suddenly, on September 15, 1920.1
Es-eJJe 1'tJey Dix, at Brooklyn Hos- j
pHal, beioved wife of Robert Martin j
D!x. of 272 Lenox Road, daughter of.
the late William R. and Mary G. Vtley,
Funeral service will be held at Lefferts
Place ?hapel. 8?* Lefferts Place, near
Grand ?v. on Saturday. September 18. J
at 2 : a 0 p. m. Wilmington IN. C.)
paper? please copy.
DCRJKK?On September 14. Maria, be- '
loved mother of Frank and John Dur.J?r
and Mrs. Mary Shleck. Funeral from
her late residence, 401 East 12Jd st..
Friday, September 17, 9:30 ?. m. ; thenei?
to Holy Rosary Church, East 119th st?
and 1st ave., where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated. Interment
EELTER--At Bmrota, N. J . September
14. 1920. August* A. Hartne. beloved
wife of Frank P. Felter. ag?d ?? years
Funeral service at her late residence. 1*
West Fort Lee rd.. Bogota. N. J., on
Friday. September 17. at 3:30 p. m.
EIEI.D??Jn Wednesday, September 15.
19 20. Eva J . widow of Jame? Field.
Funeral private. Interment Woodlawn
GILL?Captain George Oil!, affed 67 years.
retired Standard Oil Company, beloved
fathir of John R. Gill and Nellie Biau
rock. Funeral from hi? late residence,
?743 ?7th at. Jamaica, Queens Borough
t heneo to St. Mary'? Church. Solemn
requiem masa at ?0 a. m Friday. Sept.
IT. Interment Calvary Cemetery.
OOODWI?i??lien, beioved daughter of
the late Margaret and Henry Goodwin.
Funeral Friday, September 17, from her
late residence. 274 West 132d St.; thence
to St. Aloysius Church, where at 10
o'clock a requiem mass will be offered
for the repose Of his soul.
GKENEKER?'"?.ira Josephine. beloved
wife of Claude P. Greneker, at h<-r resi
dence, 22'j West 6"th st., on Sep-emb'-r
Ie.. Funeral services at St. MaJachy's
Church 43th st., near 8th ave.. Friday.
September 17. ut 10 a. m. Interment
HEINEMAN?After a !lnr?r!ng illness, our
beloved mother, Agnes Heineman, in her
09th year. Funeral private
M.tWSON -On September 16, Emma Jane,
widow of Her.ry Muwson cf Watb-on
Dearne, Yorkshire. England; for - years
a beioved ?r.enY>er ? f the household of
Mrs. Le Roy Ksnir. Services at .-.-?: la? ?
home, 20 East 84th Bt . on Friday Sep
ten ber 17, at 2:30 p. in. Burial ^-. New?
port R. I.
MILLER?Entered In'o rest on September
J4. 1920, Dr Chauncey !> Miller, beloved
husband cf Ella F Mliler t js-sa. ?? .
Ices or, Friday, September ?7. ;.- his
Jate residence, )2i Franklin St., Fvjg_
keepeJe. N. Y... at 3 p. m.
MILLER?On September 12. William bus?
ca.". ! of Catherine and fa'her of Wil lam
M;Jl<*r jr., and non of Maria and Chris
tor.her Miller, formerly of the 7th Ward.
Manhattan, member of Court H"b:n
Hood, No. 2. F. of A. Funeral from the
home of his :- .th< r. 2*>3 ?""resr-r.- st..
Brooklyn, Wednesday, S pteir.ber 15, 3
p. ni. Interment Calvary.
MISSETT??Jn September 15. 1920. WJJJ'sm
H. Mlssett. the beloved husband of Kath
ryn Munday Missett. Funeral from hi?
late residence. ? SO 1 Cnlverslly ave. ' 177th
St.) on Friday at 9.30 a. .-:,. Soismi
requiem mass <~hurch of the Holy Spirit.
Interment Calvary. Automobile cortege
NASII?On Wednesday. Sepiember 15,
r-2'i at h:s residence, 38 Gramraercy
Park, Henry Payn, son of the late
St.-phen P ir,l Catherine McLvan
Nas-h, in the 57th year of !.:? ige.
S-rvlr? at Trinity Church, Broadway
and WaJl s'., on Saturday. Bcptember
1*. at io o'clock. Friend? are requested
not to send flowers.
OI.COTT? At N?w Canaan, Conn.. Sep?
tember V 13. Y Mary E.. wife of th?
late Frar.it P. Olcott Funeral private.
PALMER- 7n New York rjty. on Wedn s
da: . Sept. mb .- 15. l: 2 ?. Am . V .
i!? ?ghfsr of th.- ;a-i William E
Harriet B Palmer. Set -s a* PhiliipK?
Chapel, Madison Avenue Presbyterian
Church, northeast **crr.er of V* lison av
and 7J*d st , Saturday, September 1?. at
1 45 p. m. interment in Hillside Ceme?
tery, Piainfleld. N. J.. at 4.30 o'clock.
RANDALF,?un Tuesday, September 14.
!J<20. RidRway Randall, beloved husbar.-s
of Mary E. Morley. Funeml from ht?
late residence, 394 Park pi., Friday.
September 17, at 9:30 a. m.; thence to
St. Teresa's Church, where a solemn
req-jiem mass wlil be offered for tbO
repose*of hi? ?oui.
REILLY?John J., on September 14. Tn
r.eral from his late residence, 27?9 Cr??
ton av.. Bronx. Services at Church St.
Jeen Baptist. 7-ith st. and Lexir.ston
av . Friday. September 17, 10 a. is:.
RYAN?Henry Joseph, a'- hi? residence.
1535 Westchester ?v., Br-r.x. in his ll'.h
year, beioved son of Wj'.ilam an ! Helen
Ryan (neo MJniter). Funeral frosn **.:s
?ate residence. 9:30 a. m., Frldav, S?p
tember 17. lil-O.
SICKLES-- Henry, beloved ?on >if Arthtir
and Emma Sickie? (nee Bendewaid).
Funeral from hi? late r?sider Ce, B$0
Hudson st., Friday. September 17. 2
p m. Interment Evergreens Cemetery.
Kingston papers piea.se cvp>.
8IDENBERG?Charles. In hi? ?5th year.
beloved hu?banl of ?*.nr.a Sidenberg
dear father of Edith, .*.lexar.der and*
Blanche Baer Funeral from West End
Synagogue. West 8 2 1 ?t., Friday, Sep?
tember 17, at 10 a. m.
WILLIAMS?On Tuesday. September t_
at the Hotel Majestic, Amanda Jane?
d-sirly beioved wife of Stephen M. WiU
la:::s. of Resell?, N. J. Funeral service?
from the Hotel Majestic. 7Sd ?t. and
Central Park Wett. oa Friday morning.
September 17. at 10:30 o'clock. KlndJjT
Cali "Columba* 8200"
Any Hour, Day or Nig bt
FP.AVJC E. CAMPbELL.
THE FUNERAL CHURCH" lac
1970 Broadway at 66tb St.
??????I 0??e. Ui ?S. * M At
THE WOODUWX CEMETERf
s(3? -t. By Hartem Tmln and by Treue?.
Let? ef small ?lie for ssle
o??, io lut as? st.. N. T.
' CE1?ETERT tot? for ?ale; entire plot, lilt;
half ?let, JU6; strictly Jewish cemetery
Apply NAT. 58. SLC-t. Cnd*rt_ker. t?j -creel