Newspaper Page Text
Horse Shows to
To Long Island
g^gin Saturday at St. James
and MeClenaha?Ts Nnt
bourne Farm; Exhibits at
Mine?la and Piping Rock
Mr. Warren Gives Dinner
Mrs. Arrhihald M. Brown to
?Give Dance at Stony Brook
for Debutante Daughter
Th? first of the autumn Long Island
v,nrSe shows will be on Saturday, when
Ae'on*-ti?y SmHhtown Horse Show is
htM at Fifty Acre Field at St. James,
, I Th* Smithtown show ring, which
?djoin? Mr. Lawrence Smith Butler's
nolo field ?* St James* is considerpd
An? o? the most bpautiful in the Ea8t
From prient indications Saturday'?!
?bow will attract many society show
This will be the thirteenth annual
?how and its classes will be open only
to horses owned by amateurs who are
residents of Long Island. The com?
mittee in charg* of the show includes
the Messrs. Lawrence Smith Butler,
Edward H. Carle, Devoreux Emmet,
Rob*ri Gilrtor, Jamos W. Lane, Arthur
B Lawrence. William A. Minott, Clar?
ence H. Kobbins and R. Lawrence
.Smith. Hunting and saddle classes
w!H feature the show.
Many Will Entertain
Among the residents at Smithtown
who will entertain at their homts
pritlay and Saturday are Mrs. William
A. Minott, Mrs. Stanford White, Mrs.
Francis C. Huntington, Mrs. Devercux
>,miflet, Mrs. Spencer Meade, Mrs.
Ernest G. Osborne, Mrs. Alonzo Pot?
ter, Mrs. Montgomery Hare, Mrs.
Horace Andrews, Mrs. James W. Lane,
Mrs. Robert Gilmor and Mrs. Charles
Mrs. Archibald M. Brown will give
s dance Saturday night at her coun?
try home in Stony Brook for her
debutante daughter, Miss Helen Brown.
Miss Brown will also have a reception
given in her honor Sunday afternoon.
Following the Smithtown show, the
Mine?la Horse Show will be held on
September 27, 28 and 29. This will
be followed by the Piping Rock Show,
which is considered the most fashion?
able of the Long Island shows.
The Ninth Annual Greenwich Horse
Show will be held Saturday at Mr.
James McClenahan's Nutbourne Farm,
near Port Chester. Mr. James G. Mar?
tha!! and General Charles I. De Be
wise have been ifevited to judge the
saddle classes. Mr. Frank A. Bonsai
?ill judge the hunters and Mr. Rob?
ert Bacon jr. the polo horses.
Mr. Whitney Warren Is Host
Mr. Whitney Warren gave a dinner
?t his home, 290 Park avenue, last
night for Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goelet.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Roberts, who
have arrived in the? city from New?
port, gave a luncheon at Sherry's yes?
terday. Among their guests was Mr3.
de Lancey Oelrichs. Other's who enter?
tained at luncheon yesterday at
Sherry's were Mrs. J. W. Harriman,
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus L. Patterson, Mrs.
Colgate Hoyt, Mrs. William B. Thomp?
son and Mrs Childs Frick.
Mr?. William Barbour is at the Plaza
irom her country home in Rumson
!r. and Mrs. Russell McDonell Tay
k, who have been touring through
ingland, are at the Plaza. They will
dtpart soon for their winter home in
Mrs. William Thaw 3d has returned
from a short visit to Southampton and
is .at the Ambassador.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester G. Burden have
come to the city from Oyster Bay, L. I.,
and are at the Ambassador.
Mr. and Mrs. Geraldyn L. Redmond,
of 823 Park Avenue, are at the Ritz
Csrlton. Mrs. Charles Arthur Moore,
'of Greenwich, and Mrs. and Mrs. John
L Saltonstal!, who have come to the
tity from Topsfield, Mass., are also at
Mrs. Morton L. Schwartz entertained
?t luncheon yesterday in the Japanese
Garden at the Ritz for Mrs. J. Philip
Benkard and Mrs. Henry M. Tilford.
The Duke and Duchess de Marino
Tarlonia entertained at dinner on the
roof garden at the Ritz last night.
Mrs. William Hayward entertained
t number of friends at luncheon yes?
terday at the Ritz-Carlton.
Mrs. William Orr Barclay is at the
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Allen en?
tertained at luncheon yesterday at
Pierre's for their daughter, Mrs. Good
due Livingston jr., and their son, Mr.
Frederic S. Allen jr.
Mrs. Gardner Brown entertained at
luncheon yesterday at Pierre's for Mrs.
Cornelius H. Tan'geman, Mrs. John F.
Byers, Mrs. C. B. Dillingham and Miss
Mrs. Goethals, wife of Gen. George
W. Goethals. i8 at the Astor for a
?ew days before departing for Boston.
.Mr. Frederick A. Delano is in the
Mty from Washington and is at the
Miss Ruth Twombly Rave a small
?ur.cheon yesterday at the St. Regis.
Golf Stars Are to Play
Before Newport Society
"en and Women Champions
Compete This Month on Mr.
r. Suffern Toiler's Links
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
NEWPORT, Sept. 13.?Men and
*omen golf champions are to be seen
we next week on Mr. T. Suffern tail
?B private ocean links. It was an?
nounced recently that on September 23
*n<i 24 Mr. Francis Ouimet and Mr.
?Jesse Guilford, former national ama
P* champions, and Mr. Robert Jones,
?lAtl*nta' had accepted Mr. Tailer's
i;'JrV/on to Play on his ?inks? This
????? r- Tai?er has obtained an ac
??Ptance from Miss Glenna Collett,
m? ? and Rh?de Island women's
nampion, who will compete against
fam .Ei!zabeth Gordon, of the Meta
??et Club, either Friday or Saturday
?f^for.e a lar?e gathering of summer
b?LT at ?? Art Association to?
rn** a program of music and dancing
ZrlJ,ffe.red hy Mrs- E- S. Randolph
trinnJPiC 8?Prano. and Miss Cat'h
'Utnl Wharton Morris, both of the
well ."i co!on-v? Mrs. Brandt gave a
a?Bio5evCte^ Sro,JP of songs, accom
Stv* lk-.y %?? George Eustis Corco
mm? ?hue Miss Morris, daughter of
-The Misses Burks and Melissa Yuille
They are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Yuille, of 4 East
Sixty-fifth Street, tvho returned to New York, Tuesday, on the steam?
ship Majestic after spending some time abroad.
President Harrison Morris of the Art
Association, followed with the Salome
dance and another classical number.
Colonel Mason Gulick, of the Marine
Corps won, the annual shoot for the
Treasurer's cup of the Clambake Club.
Mr. Marion Eppley, a former com?
mander in the Naval Reserve, was sec?
ond. The clay pigeon shoot for the
cup donated by Mr. Walter S. Andrews
treasurer of the Clambake Club, at?
tracted the best shots in the summer
colony. About twenty guests of Mr.
Andrews at a luncheon at the Clam?
bake Club participated in the contest,
the score of the first five being close.
That there is considerable i&tcrest
in the men's tennis tournament at the
Casino, which will start Friday morn?
ing and will be the last of the season,
is indicated in the number of entrants,
including Admiral Cameron McRae
Winslow, Mr. Varick Frissell, Mr. John
Duncan, Mr. Craig Biddle jr., Mr.
Cameron McRae Winslow jr., Mr. Alex?
ander Shaw, Mr. Louis H. Hobbs, Mr.
Woodward Phelps and Mr. John
Mrs. Rosa Anna Grosvenor, who has
been touring through Europe with
Mrs. Burke -Roche, has returned to
Wyndham, her summer estate, and
plans to be among the large number
who will extend the season into
Mr. and Mrs. Gustav J. S. White re?
turned to-day, following a trip to Long
Island to visit Dr. and Mrs. Preston
Among the guests of Mrs. J. Fred
Picrson at the luncheon she gave yes?
terday were Mrs. Frederick Rhineland
er. Miss Louise Alice Williams, Mrs.
Charles M. Bull, Miss Louise Lyons
Heustic, Mrs. Howe and Mis3 Stevens.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Morris left
by motor to-day for their home in
Yonkers. Mrs. Morris has been prom?
inent in tennis circles at the Casino
all summer, participating in many
tournaments and donating prizes to
others. Mr. Morris played with the
summer visitors' baseball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome N. Bonaparte
have gone to New York for a short
stay, as has former Governor R. Liv?
ingston Beeckmon. Mr. Horace Steb
bins arrived to-day on board his yacht
Mrs. Baker Entertains
At Adirondack Camp
is Hostess to 28; Mr, and Mrs.
W. C. Humstone Celebrate
Golden Wedding Anniversary
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
LENOX, Mass., Sept. 13.?Mrs. Ray?
mond T. Baker has had a house party
of twenty-eight persons at her Rac
quette Lake Camp in the Adirondacks
during the last weeK. Among those in
the company, in addition to her Lenox
friends, were Mr. and Mrs. Sydney J.
Colford jr., the Misses Cathleen Van
derbilt, Isabel and Ethel McCormick,
and Peggy Ewing. Count Roger de
Perigny." Messrs. Franklin B. Christ
man, Albert L. Hoffman, Paul Hicks,
Patrick McCleod, John C. Devereaux
and Julius T. A. Doolittle 2d. Mrs.
Baker expects to keep her camp open
until, the end of the month. She is to
spend the coming week end at her
villa, Holmwood, in Lenox.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Humstone, of
213 Hancock Avenue, Brooklyn, ob?
served their golden wedding anniver?
sary last night with a dinner at their
villa in Pittsfield. Mrs. Humstone was
Miss Mary I. Millard, of Pittsfield.
They have one daughter, Miss Mary C.
Humstone, and one son, Mr. Millard
Arrivals at the Aspinwall Hotel in
Lenox include Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Coster, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney G. Dekay,
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Roberts, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles A. Robinson, Mr. and
Mrs. James S. Watson and Mr. and
Mrs^ Frederick A. Stevenson.
Mrs. John Stewart McLennan en?
tertained at dinner at Ashintully in
Tyringham to-night in observance of
her birthday. Miss Ruth Auchincloss
Child was the guest of honor for whom
Mrs. Edward N. Perkins had .a lunch?
eon party at Tyringham to-day. Mrs.
John E. Alexandre and Miss Kate Cary !
entertained at dinner to-night.
Mrs. W. Murray Crane, who spent
the summer at Wood's Hole, Cape Cod,
returned to her home in Dalton to-day
with her three children.
Mrs. J. Kearney Warren, Mrs. John
Clinton Gray, Mrs. Kingsland Bradford
and Mrs. C, Wickliffe Yulee joined the
autumn colony at the Curtis Hotel,
Lenox, to-day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry T.
Judson and Mr. and Mrs. I. Tucker
Burr also are there.
Senator Edge to Marry
Miss Canilla Sewall
Engagement Announced by
Bride-To-Be's Parents at
Bath, Me.. Home
BATH. Me., Sept. 13.?The engage?
ment of their daughter, Camilla Loyall
Ashe, to Senator Walter Evans Edge, of
New Jersey, was formally announced
to-day by Mr. and Mrs. Harold M.
Sewall, of this city. The wedding will
take place at the Sewall home in
Miss Sewall is a granddaughter of
the late Arthur eSwal'l, shipbuilder and
shipowner, and Democratic nominee for
Vice-President in 1896.. Her father
was for years in the * consular and
diplomatic service. Her mother was
Miss Ashe, of San Francisco, a niece of
Departure from Washington to-day
of Senator Edge to spend a few days
at the home in Bath, Me., of Mr. and
Mrs. Sewall led to reports in the
capital that an announcement soon
would be forthcoming of the engage?
ment of the Senator and Miss Camilla
Senator Edge refused to discuss the
reports, but his friends at the Senate
discussed them with no apparent show
of surprise. The Senator was married
in 1907 to Mis? Lady Lee Phillips, of
Memphis, Tenn., who died in 1915.
Count to Marry American
Adviser to Italian Embassy Gets
Count David Augustus Constantini,
special advisor to the Royal Italian
Embassy, and Mra. Frieda Frasch
Whiton, of Cleveland, obtained a mar?
riage license in the Municipal Building
yesterday. They are to be married
Saturday in the marriage chapel in
the Municipal Building by City Clerk
Michael J. Cruise. Count Constantini
is forty-seven years-old, and his home
is in Florence, Italy. He is living at
Mrs. Whiton is a daughter of Mr.
Herman Frasch, of Cleveland, and is
forty-three years old. According to the
license, the Count is a widower. His
first wife died in 1918. Mrs. Whiton
divorced her first husband in Paris in
September, 1921. In the license appli?
cation she gave her address as 47 Ave?
nue Hoche, Paris.
Going On To-day
American Museum of Natural History;
Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission
Aquarium; admission free.
Brooklyn Museum ; admission free.
New York Historical Society; admission
Vtin Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
Zoological Park; admission free.
Hall of K?me at New York University,
University Heights; admission free.
Meeting of Board of Aldermen. Alder
manic Chamber. City Hall. 1 o'clock.
Art exhibition at Art Center. 65 East
Luncheon of Rotary Club, Hotel Bossen.
Star-Spangled Banner Day exercises, Sail?
ors and Sol-diera' Monument, 10:30
o'clock; Mount Morris Park, 2:30 o'clock.
Convention of National Association of
Men's Apparel Clubs, Hotel Martinique,
Exposition and style show of National As?
sociation of Retail Clothiers, Madison
Square Garden, 10 o'clock.
National exposition of chemical Industries.
Grand Central Palace, 12 o'clock to 10:30
j>. m. .
Mardi Gras carnival, Coney Island.
Opening exercises of "Old School Week''
at De Witt Clinton High School, ad?
dresses by Mayor Hylan and other city
officials, 8 o'clock. _
Corn and garden festival of Wyckoff Re?
publican Club, 580 Woodward Avenue,
Brooklyn, 8 o'clock.
Meeting of Catholic Club; address by Ad?
miral W. S. Benson, 120 Central Park
West, 9 o'clock. , _
Star-Spangled Banner Day exercises, Bat?
tery Park, 7:30 o'clock.
Banquet to national poilco conference by
New York City Police Department, Wal?
dorf-Astoria, 7 o'clock.
FRENCH OLIVE OIL
8TANPARD Or EXCELLENCE
Y?UR GROCER HAS IT
E. LA MONTAGNES SONS
DISTRIBUTOR ?pR U.S.A.
Trial in Heresy
Episcopalians Accuse Re?
tired Divine* of Denying
the Divinity of Christ
'-and Opposing Doctrines
Lynching Is Condemned
Proposal Prohibiting Mem?
ber of Church Marrying
Divorced Person Opposed
By Rev. Dr. E. C. Chorley
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 13.?Bishop
William Montgomery Brown, retired
bishop of Arkansas, will be presented
for trial on a charge of heresy and,
if found guilty, will be deprived of his
office as bishop and will be deposed
from the priesthood- if a memorial
from the diocese of Arkansas is
granted.-The memorial, which is now
before the House of Bishops, recites
that in his book, "Communism and
Christianity," Bishop Brown has denied
the Divinity of Christ nnd declared
"that cannibalism is the basis of the
sacrament of the Holy Communion of
bread and wine and has promulgated
the most sacrilegious propaganda
against the Church and her teachings
The special committee recommended
that the House of Bishops either issue
a statement repudiating the teachings
of Bishop Brown, or proceed under the
canon for the trial of a bishop for
heresy. The case will be considered
by the bishops in council. No bishop
of the American Church has hitherto
been tried for heresy. Bishop Brown
was consecrated Bishop of Arkansas in
1898 and resigned in 1912. He resides
at Galion, Ohio.
Against Remarriage Proposai
Bishop Brent's proposal, prohibiting;
any member of the Church from'marry- |
ing a person who has been divorced,
was criticized by Bishop F. F. Reese,
ot Georgia, who said it would excom?
municate every man and woman in the I
Church who is so married by ministers ?
of other churches or by the civil !
authorities. Bishop Brent replied that1
the amendment made no difference in I
the law of the Church and did not I
stand in the way .of a bishop admin?
istering the law in justice and mercy.
The presiding bishop has appointed
Bishop F. W. Keator, of Olympia,
Wash., as acting Bishop of Eastern
Oregon, made vacant by the resignation
of Bishop R. L. Paddock.
A resolution declaring that the
Church looked "with abhorrence upon
the growing; practice of what is known
as lynch law and upon all forms of vio
le?o' as constituting not only a men?
t? law and order and endangering
the very existence jf government itself,
but as contrary to the revealed will of
God," was introduced into the House
of Deputies by the Rev. Dr. C. B. Wil
mer, of Atlanta. The Rev. C. P. Deems..
I of San Francisco, presented a resolu?
tion condemning the use of raffles and
other gambling devices in parish fairs.
Both these resolutions were referred
to the committee on social service.
Wants Church for Masses
Mr. Edmund L. Baylies, of New York,
said that the. Fpisoopal church too
often had been regarded as the church
of the privileged classes instead of the
church of the masses. He advocated
the establishment of institutes, similar
to that of the Seamen's Institute,
South Street, for workingmen.
After a sharp debate the House of
Bishops discharged the joint commis?
sion on the ministry of healing in the
Church and appointed a special com?
mittee of bishops to report on the sub?
ject during this convention. It was
evident from tho course of the debate
that the bishops were strongly in favor
of a more definite pronouncement fa?
voring the ministry of healing in this
I church, and this feeling was expressed
I in a substitute for the last paragraph
offered by Bishop William T. Manning
of New York, and reading as follows:
"Your commission believes that we
should recognize with thankfulness the
revival of faith in the Church's minis?
try of healing, both for its benefits and
blessings to the sick and for the evi?
dence which it ' gives of quickened
faith and life in the Church.
"In the judgment of your commis?
sion, this faith should be allowed to
express itself freely and.simply, under
the direction of the bishop; no formal
action upon the matter should be taken
by the Church at present."
Will Motor to Hartford
intends to Return to Capital
Early Next Week; Postmaster
GeneraVs Sons Plan Visit
From The Tribune's "Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.?The Am?
bassador of Spain and Se?ora do Rinao,
who are motorine through Now Eng?
land, will go to Hartford, Conn., at the
end of the week to visit Se?ora de
Riano's aunts, the Misses Foster. The
i ambassador will return, to Washington
! the first of next wee'-.
The Postmaster General and Mrs.
Work will have a visit from their sons,
Mr. Robert I). II. Work, of Pueblo, and
? Mr. Philip Work, of Denver, later in
| the autumn. Mr. Philip Work may be
j accompanied by Mrs. Work on his trip
The Minister of Persia, Mirza Hus
? sein Khan Alai, went to New York this
j afternoon and will return Friday or
Miss Davictte Ficklen entertained a
i small company informally at luncheon
in her home on Biltmorc Street in
I compliment to Miss Elizabeth Koones.
Mrs. C. K. Berryman and Miss Flor
i ence Berryman have gone to New York
? for a visit of ten days.
Major and Mrs. C. W. Jenkins, of
? Camp Eustis, Va., are spending their
i vacation in Washington. They are at
the Burlington Hotel. _
Mr. Thomas Bell Sweney will join
? Mrs. Sweney in their home on Connecti
j cut Avenue to-morrow, after spending
' a few days in New York.
Judge Martin A. Knapp has returned
to Washington after several weeks
spent on an automobile trip.
Mr. and Mrs.. Charles I. Corby have
returned to their suburban home on
I the Rockville Road, after a tour of the
j Canadian Rockies.
Miss Helen Strong To Be
Bride of Prof. Belknap
Ceremony To Be Performed
To-day at Berea College,
at Berea, Ky.
Bpeoktl btapateh la The Tribune
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 13.?William
Burke Belknap, professor of economics
at the University of Louisville, and
Miss Helen Ciark Strong, of Plainfleld.
N. J., will be married at noon to-mor?
row at Bereu College, Beroa, Ky., where
M?hs Strong is a teacher.
An informal ceremony will be per?
formed in the presence of a few friends
; and members of the family by Dr. Wil?
liam J. Hutchina, president of the col?
lege, Mr. Belknap said to-night. Mr.
1 Belknap, a son of the late William R.
Belknap, is a member of one of the
city's wealthiest families. He was edu?
cated nt the Patterson Davenport
School, and was graduated from
Yale in '08 and from Harvard in
'15. He also Btuiied at the Uni?
versity of Chicago. He is a member
of the Zeta Psi Fraternity, the Pen?
dennis Club, Louisville Country Club
and Louisville Boat Club. During the
World War Mr. Belknap served as a
captain in the American Expeditionary
Miss Strong is a teacher of Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Strong, of Plainfield,
N. J. Her father is a retired New
York lawyer. For the last three year3
Mies Strong has been a teacher at
Berea College, of which Mr. Belknap
is one of the trustees.
At State Fair Goes
Wasp Is Second; Buddy Gets
Honors in Military Jump?
ers ; Ky Romps In for Em?
pire State Military Cup
/Special Dispatch to The Tribune
SYRACUSE, Sept. 13.- -A large crowd
was in attendance this afternoon for
a brilliant program for the third day
of the state fair and horse show. .
One of the feature events, the state
fair aweepstakes. open to all jumpers
at the show, was won easily by Bally?
macshane, the gray gelding from the'
Rally farms, with Wasp, from the Lyn?
don farms, second.
Buddy, the twenty-year-old black
gelding of the Remount service of the
Quartermaster's Department, U. S. A.,
added new laurels to-day, winning first
honors in the military jumping class
from a field of nine contestants.
Although it is early in the week to
pick the grand champion, several horses
have won distinction enough to warrant
their being singled out as possibilities.
Major E. \V. Taulbe's chestnut gelding,
Ky, is one of these, having won four
firsts, including the Empire State Mili?
Lightweight green hunters?First, Wasp.
Lyndon Farms; second, Prominent Tom,
j General Pershlng: third, Dandy Dude, Gen?
eral Pershlng; fourth, Little Canada, Rally
Women's loca! saddle horses owned in
Onondaga and adjoining counties?First,
I Kingston. Mrs. Julius H. Kcvand; second,
Blue Belle, Miss Carolin .T. Blehler- third
Betty Bllx. Miss Rosalind A. Weeks;
fourth. Santtney, Herbert W. Kirk.
Model charges (open) ? First, Ky,
Major E. W. Taulbeu; second. Rondax,
Hemount Service U. S. A.; third, Gaylark,
Major General J. G. Harbord; fourth,
' Allemande, 3d U. S. Cavalry.
.Saddle ponies under 1.1.i?First, Dolley
I Varden, Frank J. Cregg Jr.
I _ New York Stato saddle horses?First.
I King of Cornue, George Crouch; second,
Comet, Byford Ryan; third, Buddy, H. G.
JVhaloy; fourth, Highlight, William H.
Ponies In harness, three to show?First.
Forrest Fire, guarirle and Sunbeam, Wood.
?oyd Farms; second. Olenevon Victoria
Wllllsl.iook, Brown Berry and Hamilton
Lookin, Airs. Joseph S. Sylvester. Other
Military Jumping horses of enlisted men
?First, Buddy, remount service, U. S. A.;
second, Oemmont, 3d V. S. Cavalry; third.
i luster, 3d ir. S. Cavalry; fourth, Buster,
Troop n, 101st Cavalry.
Ponies driven four-in-hand ? First,
I Brldgeford Farms' Joylll.
j Tandem ponies in harness?First Wood
| royd Farms.
Welsh ponies in harness?First, Gyphlo
; Maid, .Miss Alta M. Weaver; second Selma,
| .Miss Weaver.
Saddle ponies? First, Peggy My Pal, Miss
; Caroline Blehler; second, Dolly Varden,
Frank J. Cregg Jr.; third, Prince, Miss
? Frances Pendergast.
Harness horses over 14.2. driven by am
| atours?First, Ovation, Mrs. Loula Ling
Harness horses Judged for conformation,
pace and action?First, Netherall's Pride,
i Woodroyd Farms; second, Roxanna, John
H. Woodhouse; third; Bedford Queen, A. T.
fairs of hunters ridden abreast?First,
Allamanda and Dragoon, .Id U. S. Cavalry;
second, Cannle Jean and Cannie Jock, By
ford Ryan; third, Jazbe and Musette, Wil?
liam 11. Lockwood.
Tandems, over 14.2 ? First, Eva and
Netherall's Pride, Woodroyd Farms; sec?
ond. Excessive and Expressive, Mrs. Jo?
seph S. Sylvester; third,- Kate and Mollle,
G. It. Llsphart.
Saddle horses, road hack over 14.2?
First, Southern Start, R. H. Moreland;
second, The Je'/ter, Miss Martha Lamar
Ellis; third, Tangerine. Mortimer B. Fuller;
fourth, Prominent Tom, General John J.
Military Jumpers?First. Hughes Cavalry
detachment, U. 8. M. A.; second, Dragoon,
I 3d U. S. Cavalry; third, Morgan, 3d U. S.
Cavalry; fourth, Prominent Tom, General
Jumping?First. Morgan, 3d IT. S. Cav?
alry; uecond, Ballymacshane, Rally Farms;
third. G. E. Ashmont, 3d U. 8. Cavalry;
fourth, Hlllmarton, Byford Ryan.
Roadsters?First, Bedford Queen, A. T.
Smith; second, Erana, James M. White;
third. Blue Bell, Caroline J. Blehler;
fourth, Prince P. Bald, Mrs. Frances
KuMdle horses (for women, 15.2 hands or
i over)--First, Kingston. Mrs. J. H. Kevand;
; second, Favonluus. George Crouch; third,
| Sunktng, George Crouch; fourth, Fire Fly,
i Country Club. Rome, ti. Y.
New York Sta?e Fair Sweepstakes (for
ponies)?First. Sunrise, Woodroyd Farms;
second, Kitty Melbourne, Woodroyd Farms;
thlrdi Nimbus, Byford Ryan; fourth, Morn?
ing Mist, John H. Woodhouse.
New York State trooper's general utili?
ties horse?Dashaway, Troop D. first;
Chaser, Troop C, second; Alacushla, Troop
A, third; Guardian, Troop O, fourth.
Harness horses, women driving?Tempta?
tion, Loula Long Combs, first.
New York State fair sweepstakes for
jumpers ? Ballymacshan?. Rally Farms,
first; Wasp, Lynden Farms, second; Cortnle
Jack. Byford Ryan, /hird; Tradesman,
M. F. Murphy, fourth.
Harness horses driven to gig?Revela?
tion. I,?>ula Long Combs, first; Netherall's
Pride, Woodroyd Farms, second.
2 Days to Pay Income Tax
Another of those unpleasant little re?
minders that the third installment of
the 1921 Federal income tax is due
bnfore 12 o'clock to-morrow night came
from the office of Frank K. Bowers,
Collector of Internal Revenue, yester?
day? ... j
It may be paid by cash, money order
or check on the sixth floor of the Cus?
tom House or at 119 East Fourteenth
Street, 1412 Broadway, 1819 Broadway
or Lenox Avenue and 126th Street. But
paid it must be, the collector insists,
whether the taxpayer has received a
notice or not. Otherwise the Decem?
ber installment becomes due at once,
and immediate penalty is added to the
The Opening of the Grill Room
Entirely redecorated and newly furnished
Tea, Dinner and Supper Dances
Music by Joseph C. Smith and his Orchestra
The Terraced Restaurant Opens Monday, Sept. 18th
Favor Plan to
Adopt Resolution to Inves?
tigate Scheme to Relieve
Congestion; Somera Tells
of Its Success Elsewhere
Would Solve Problem
President Ryan Gets Power
to Act in Queens School,
as Children Are Shut Out
A report and resolution advocating !
a thorough inve?tigation of the plan !
of regrading pupils, in an effort to
lessen the congested condition in the
.publia schools, was adopted yester-!
day at the meeting of the Board of
Education. The report was submitted
by Arthur S. Somera, chairman of the j
committee on finance and budget, and I
contained the recommendations ad?
vanced by that committee at one of !
its regular meetings.
The plan, which has aiready re?
ceived .-,ome publicity through the ac?
tivity in its behalf of George J. Ryan,
president of the Board of Education,
consists briefly in regrading the pupil:)
on the basis of their ability, or lack
of it, to forge ahead more rapidly than
those who are less proficient. In ad?
dition to obviating the injustice to the
brighter students, through holding !
them down to the rate of progresa of j
the less able, the plan has the ad?
vantage -of saving thousands of seats? I
a consideration of vital concern.
Cites Success of Plan
In advocating the adoption of his
resolution Mr. Somers declared that
the plan had been tried in several cities
in the United States with seeming suc?
cess and asserted that the New York
officials could not afford to overlook the
possibilities of the scheme. He added
that, there was a danger of an ingrow?
ing attitude on the part, of the authori?
ties of the city and said that he was in
favor of sending one or more experts
of the department on a tour cf the
country to bring back the best features
of the various educational systems as
they found them.
President Ryan was given power by
the board to act in the matter of the
Broad Channel School, in Queens, where
the forty-eight pupils found them?
selves locked out of the leased build?
ing last Tuesday, on the ground? that
the city had failed to pay the rent for
last year and this. Mr. Ryan said he
learned the situation was brought to
the attention of the Sinking Fund Com?
mission last July, but the board had
not heard of it until after the affair
of last Tuesday. He announced that
he would see the Corporation Counsel
to-day in an effort to adjust the mat?
ter quickly. In the meantime the chil?
dren are being cared for in the school
at Rockaway Beach.
As a means of relieving the con?
gestion at the De Witt Clinton High
School the board approved the leasing
of the building known as the Institu?
tional Synagogue, 37 to 43 West 116th
Street, for an annex. It was explained
that this building, which will be ready
for occupancy on October 1, will have
twenty-four class rooms and will ac?
commodate about 800 pupils.
Plans and specifications for two new
schools^ in Brooklyn were also ap?
proved. Public School 192, at Eight?
eenth Avenue and Forty-seventh Street,
will provide for 1,903 pupils and Public
School 193, at Avenue L and Twenty
sixth Street, will have 1,939 sittings.
In addition the board voted to amend
the 1922 building program by advan?
cing two items from the 1923 program.
This provides for the building of a
sixty-nine-room school near Neptune
Avenue and West Twenty-sixth Str.eet,
Brooklyn, and an addition of twelve
rooms to Public School 33, Queens.
Since the corporation counsef had
rendered a decision in regard to the
doubtful legality of the group appoint?
ment of teachers subject to assign?
ment by the Superintendent of Schools,
the board voted that hereafter the
superintendent should accompany his
recommended appointments with a list
of schools to which -they are to be
assigned, the appointments to take
effect when approved by the Board of
Mr. Somers announced that his de?
partment had recently purchased 29,000
tons of coal at prices ranging from
$9.33 to $10.48 per ton. This in addi?
tion to the supply left in the bynkers
from last year, he said, was ample for
their needs until regular contractors
could begin to make deliveries.
Single Taxers Celebrate
Hold Banquet on Birthday An?
niversary of Henry Gec?*ge
Sitting under a giant blue poster
bearing the single tax creed, members
of the Single Tax party last night re?
vived a cherished practice of their
party by holding a banauet at the
Alden Club, in honor of the birthday
anniversary of Henry George.
Ex-Senator Charles A. Towne was to
have been the speaker of the evening,
but was unable to attend. John Gerd
ner, Henry George's doctor, spoke in?
stead and told of Henry George's cam?
paign for mayor twenty-five years ago,
when he coined the slogan of the sin?
gle taxers, "The earth is the heritage
of all mankind, the rent of the land
belongs to the people."
? m ?
Scientist Off to Malay
In Quest of Missing Link
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13.?Captain
Edward A. Salisbury, scientist and ex?
plorer, to-day was en route for the
Malay Peninsula, where he will search
for what has been termed in science
"the missing link."
Captain Salisbury said rumors had
come across the Pacific Ocean from
time to time about a tribe of wild men
in the jungles of the Malay archipelago
who had short, vestigial tails; also, the
reports said, their foreheads receded
and their brow ridges protruded, after
the manner of the Neanderthal men of
Herter Looms, Inc.
841 Madison Avenue
Tapestries, Antique Fur?
Lamps, Curtain Ma?
On account of removal Octo?
ber 1st, to 19 East 55th Street-,
we offer selections from our
Entire Stock at
Discounts from */2 *o Vs
An exceptional opportunity to
purchase choice furnishings as
low as auction prices.
._.??? ,. -
Musical Motion Pictures
Are Sponsored by Women ?
Producing Company Organized I
With Mr?. David A. Camp?
bell a? President
A group of women interested In i
musical and public affairs have formed;
what is said to be the first organiza- ]
tion officered and controlled entirely by :
women in the motion picture field here, ;
according to an announcement yester- !
day by the Dram us Producing Com- j
pany. Inc., the name they have given
The organizers ?are Mrs. David Allen !
Campbell. presideVit, editor of "The
Musical Monitor" and chairman of the
music department, of the National
Council of Women; Mrs. Nagene F?rst,
widow of the composer, William F?rst;
Mrs. Esther R. Abbott, founder of the
Children's Hospital of Denver, secre?
tary and treasurer, and Mr?. Sydney
Farrar, mother of the opera singer, who
is chairman of the board of governors.
The women plan to prbduce pictures
net to music, in which equal attention
will be given to the music and to the ?
story, interpretations with music a? an
essential part of the ftory. The firm
is capitalized at $500,000.
Bran c li Li braries'
Books Running Low
With Funds Lacking
Entire Stock Likely To Be
Worn Out Within Year,
Officials Warn Public, if
Money Is Not Provided
Unless a sufficient sum is allotted by
the city administration for the pur?
chase of new books for the branch
libraries of New Yor City, the entire
book stock of the 'system will be
wrecked within six months, or a year
at most, was the statement made by an
official at the central branch on Fifth
Avenue and Forty-second Street yes?
The appropriations granted by the
Board of Estimate for the last ten
years show an appreciable increase, but
about 80 per cent of the allotment con?
sisted of salarien, he pointed out. Aa
a result, the actual sum expended on
new books and the cleaning and rebind
ing of old volumes has remained prac?
tically unchanged, although the circu?
lation has mounted fully 15 per cent in
the last decat e, statistics show. Cou?
pled with tihe reduced purchasing
power of money to-day, the book fund
is in a starved condition in those
i branches of the library which are not
' partly supported by private endow
The quality of service maintained by
the libraries, he said, has improved
sufficiently within the last ten years to
merit the increases in salary and the
city concurred with the library of?
ficials on this point. Libraries in 1912
were housed in rented stores and a
limited service to the public was the
consequence. Unless a more ample ap?
propriation is granted, it is felt that
the people will be robbed of just so
While the Public Library executives
declined to criticize the budget under
the present city administration, they
believed that the examiners of the
Board of Estimate were scarcely com?
petent judges of conditions existing in
the branch libraries to-day. One of?
ficial declared that the only time in?
vestigators entered the library was on
the date set for an examination.
If the straitened circumstances ex?
istant in libraries is not apparent to
the city, the fault may be ascribed to
the time when examinations of book
' stocks are made, by the investigators,
j the librarian said. The investigations
i usually are made on mornings during
| the month of August. Library records
j proved that evenings are the busiest
part of the. day, with steady streams
I of workers and students flowing into
? the reading rooms, and standing on
line in the streets, while mornings are
I reserved for arranging stocks and files.
I The two most active months are March
and October. August is the slackest
? month in the year and no criterion
for judging conditions.
Robert Tompkins, of Purchase, who
| had been superintendent of the estates
of several New York millionaires, and
who was a direct descendant of Daniel
C. Tompkins, a Vice-President of the
United States, died last night. He was
seventy-four years old, resided at Pur?
chase "for fifty years and is survived
by his wife, four daughters and a son,
PETER HAUCK JR.
Peter Hauck jr., president of the
Essex County Brewing Company and
Home Brewing. Company, of Newark,
"His is gorgeous stuff, sparkling
?with that high-voltage clowning that
is only in the power of a humorist
who is also a great poet and a great
The Old Soak and
Hail and Farewell
Poems and Portraits
Sonnets to a Red Haired
Lady and Famous Love
Dreams and Dust
At All Book Stores
I DOUBLEDAY, PAGE & CO.
John Clair ilinot, Boston Herald, ?aye:
New novel of the West ia
"So human, so challeng?
ing, so honest, that it
will be rated as one of
the notable novels of the
! GODLESS VALLEY
By the author of
"The Enchanted Canyon." etc
died yesterday at E?*t Orange, K ' ?
after ???vfrnl months' i!lne*s. He !?
survived by his wife and seven Ali?
MILTON R. COX
BORDENTOWK. N. J.. Sept. ? 1?.. -
tMilton R. Cox. fity tax receiver tnr
twelve years, died at hi? homa h?>-.
to-day. He hfid been a romm'SiiA-"?
of appeals and also s township* jpm?
Mr. C?x was born at Vinc?to???
J. sixty-five yearn ?go. He had
here ovpr forty year?. R> was a,
deacon in th? First Baptist Church.
He i? ?urvived by hi* wife ?r <
-?.? , . -
FRANK A. HOLAN '..'?,
Frank A. Dolan, Commas-ior-cr tf
Public S-f?ti .?f J?mey City, di/rf r;
City Hospir?! there yesterday after *
Commissioner Dolan wag born, in
Jersey City thirty-five years ago. Urs
served three years stn secretary to Jphn
Magner wh*n Magner was Count
perviaor, ,In 1915 and again h
he was Democratic member of A**.*-!*.
b)y. In 1917 he became City ClertF^nd
served until he became a City Cim
missidner, this year. He was a lieuten?
ant in the army during the last'vear
of the war. Mr. Dolan is ?urviverl by
a widow and an infant son.
George Wurt?, Dean of Jersey
Editors, Has 93d Birthday
George Wurts. dean of New J
editors, celebrated his ninety-thirl
birthday yesterday at his hon
Hamilton Avenue, Paterson. He. re?
ceived congratulations from friend? in
Mr. Wurta, who formerly was Sat.
retary of State of New Jf-rr.ey. is ?till
very much on the job as associate ed?
itor of "The Paterson Press-Guardjgu."
State University Head at *33
LOS ANGELES/ Sept. 13, A EH'?-???
boy twenty years ago, t'loyd Batflur.
vin, M. A., Ph. D., who at thirty b?Mm?
dean and assistant director o? nth?
University of California, son I
branch, departed to-day to b?comn
president of the University of Aritfdna.
He is thirty-three years old.
Birth, Engagement, Marriage,
Death and In Memoriam Notice?
rnaji be telephoned 'o The Tribun*
*ny time up to midnight for in?
serti on in the next ?av's papel.
Telephone Rcckman WOO.
JONES?FRA MB YCH ? ??? Udrday. f?-r
temher 0. nf Fort Washington Preaby
?erlan Churrh, V>v the It-v Walter If.
Semple. Edith Agnes, dnuahter of Mrs
Frederick Frambaeh ?ml th? la!?- .Tudire.
Frnmbarh. to Ray VanderwaM-.lonea. of
Jamrstown, N. y. ?nd ?w York Clfy.
BEIX?On H?m'mbfr 12. a? her r??ldr-e*.
17 East nth nt. Katherine Bayard Bell,
dauahter of the late Erlwln rjuimby ati? _
Louise Fadler Bell. Funeral ??rvlr.? at
the Chapel of th? Comforter, l f n,>raf!<>
st.. Thursday morning, September 1 t.
at 11 o'clock.
BENJAMIN?At G-shert. N, T.. on Mond?-.
September 11. 1922. Lia R I'rano. widow
Of the late Park Benjamin and daugh!' r
of Henry Clay and .lime B. Crane Fu?
neral services on September 14, at P:.
Johns Church, Yonkers N. T.. at 5:;;o
1>. ?n. rillll omit flowers
BOOTH?At Bnsle-rood, N' I.. September
12. 1822. Arna Howe, widow of ?he Rev.
Henry M. Booth anil .leuirhter '.f the
late Fisher How.? and Elizabeth Leav)-.t
Howe. Funeral servir? from hw In
residence. Ms pie st.. Englewood. Thurs?
day. September It, at 11.30 a ir.. Ktflaiy
BREKMN-On September 12. Edward; be
loved husband of Rose X. (Oaa MeKi??
nan). Funeral fron? Semlnaxy av., l?ir
woodlf. Yonkers. N. Y . OB Frl.lav at
in r. m. : thence to Church of out
of Mercy, Marion av., Fordham. Mass
at 10:!0. Intetm*nf St, Raymond?
Cemetery. Please omit flower?.
CAI,UHAN'-On -fotuto?, September 11.
1922, Edward, beloved husband of thu
late Mary C. Callahan (nee Hunt), and
father of Mary. Ellr.atvtli. Edward. Mat- _
thew. Patrick. Michael and Catfll i
Callahan, Funeral from his late ^|
donee, 2M 9th av., on Thursday a'
a. n?. Solemn mass of requiem at the
Church of St. Columba at 10 a. m. In?
terment Calvary Cemetery *
DEVINE?On Tuesday. September 12 Bill'
abeth .T., wife of Dennis and moafer of
the Rev. Dennis J. Devine, c. s P.; David
T., .lunepli N., Mary A. and lira. James
P. Magner. Funeral from her late resi?
dence. 176 Warren st.. Brooklyn. On Fri?
day. September 16. at 3.30 a. m. ??inmn
requiem mass at St. Peter's Church.
Hicks and Warren at?., at 10 n n?r
no.NXEIJ-Y?Mary A. (nee Pettlt)?,,be?
loved wife of the late James Donnelly
and mother of Mrs. Mary Cat?! 11, Thom?
as. Mrs. Agnes Garvey. Anna. Helen,
Cecilia and Lawrence. Funeral fronrriher
late resilience. 424 E. 136th ?t . pa Fri?
day, September IS. at 10 a. m.; t-MMM to
Our I.ady of Solace Church, Van Neat.
Interment St Raymond's Ctmeter/?'
DWYKlt?Suddenly, James A . dearLf ba
loved son of James and Margaret Dwyer
(nee Qulnlan). Funeral from hlai H?ta
residence. 150S Lexington av , on Thurs?
day at 9:30 a. m. Holeirin mass of
requiem will be otTered at the Church of
St. Francis de Sales, 96th ??.. near Lex?
ington av.. at 10 a, m. Interment Cal?
IM.?ERNOI.L ? At Northern Westchtnter.
Hospital, Mt. Kisco, N. Y . Tuesday ?fdrn
ing;, September 12. 1922, Edith May-L/on.
wife of the late Rev. Rupert Altdfl 'In
gersoll, and dnuenter of Mrs. Cassia, A.
Lyon. Funeral services at her late resi?
dence, Banksville, N. Y., Friday after?
noon. September 15, at 2:30. InterijvenC
at Middle Patent Cemetery.
JLOOAN?After a brief illness, ot? -Sep?
tember 12. 1922. at his home. SOT 8th,
av., Asbury Park, N. J, James ?Pari:-?
Logan, In his 81st year. Funeral .serv?
ices at his late home. Asbury Park,iC*f J.,
Thuraday afternoon, 14th Inst.. at 2
o'clock. Interment private at convenletico
of the family.
SHILSTONE- At Roekvllle Center.' T. I,
on September 12, 1322. Charles -Parker
Shllstone. aged 64 year?. Funeral rerv.
Ices at his late residence. 41* Lsk? Yi? w
av., Rockvillo Center, Friday afternoon.
at 2 o.'clock. Interment Greenfleld'Wm^
etery. Hempsted, L. I.
SIA>ANE? Eleanor J. CAMPBELL FUNE?
RAL CHCRCH, Broadway and ??(* ?V..
Thursday. 11 a, ?n.
8P1CER?Frank Elliott, beloved ion" of
Frank D. and Lettla Spicer i nee Ruaia) ;
member of U P. O. Elks No. 871. Bronx.
Funeral on Friday at 9:30 ?. m.,i<lilom
his lat? residence, 1323 Inwood av.. Hiph
bridge. Solemn requiem mass at flstcVed
Heart Church. Automobile corteg>>
STEIN--Fre?da (nee Welghoff). on Sep't?m
ber 12, 1922, at her residence. 2?3iTiJ>)?
cRtur av., beloved mother of Isidore.
Benjamin, Jacob, Henry and 3bV*'?h.%
Kati. Funeral Thuraday. 10 ?. m from
Pick's UndertnUIng Chapel, 227 Lehbx av.
Interment Muchpelah Cvmetery. Omit
STE1NMITXKR?On Tuesday, .September
12. Anita Marie, In the 20th year of her
age. Services will be held at the taarm?
of her mother, S53 Woodward av , Brook?
lyn, on Thursday evening, at 8 v.5p:**m.
TAIHHKEN?On Monday. SeptembW-ML
1922, Gertrude, beloved wir,- of Aj*?rt.
H. Taddlken. Services at the Funeral
Parlors, 14 E. 39th st., on Thute?ay.
September 14. at I p. m Interment
Woodlawu Cemetery. Automobile oor
T1LN?Y?At Plalnfleld, N. J.. on Ma'trto:-.
September 11. 1922, John Manen ?K.^i?zi
faiit ?on of John Mason and AdfMVW.
Ql^CKKNBfRH?At Lee, Maas., SeJU?tn
ber 12. 1922, Frances Louis? BW$er.
widow of Charles Edwin QunckW'bush
and daughter of the late John and A*ne?
Kutter, all of New York City. Funeral
service? will be held at the home ofb.tr
?on and daughter, Mr. atid Mrs I,?;U<h
?on Coleman Van Trump, Lee, MuaatKpoi?
Thursday, September 14. at ;! p. m. ln
tem?ent at Greenwood Cemetery, N. Y.,
Friday. September 16, at 4 p m
THE HOME FUNERAL
C*U CcaurnSnjf 8200
j?fOadifan qf 66th St.
THF. WOODLAW?; CEMKTKRf
233d SI. Jtroqi? or Lexington SuSway,
Book of View? or Representativa
Talephoaa Woodlawn list.