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tigs Appleton U St Thomas's Mtfony Performed by tov. Dr. Stires: Bride's Miter, Mr.?. Milholland, felfee Matron of Honor ,0,G,Robinsoii to Wed iir Arc a?io?ih *rr Out for the Marriage of Miss Murray ?e Mr. Edgar Freeman Mary Horsman Appleton, fft o? Mrs. H. Murry La Mont, A Central Park South, was mar jiiteH?? to Mr- William Harmon 'V at St. Thomas's Church. .The was performed by the Rev. ???.?ri M Stires. frJfSSi was attended by her sister, * Clarke Milholland. as matron V:J. ?"? ^ ^^e bridesmaids included 'I' rSi?leleb,Miss Beatrice Starr, 5 * mS*?i Johnson. Miss Joan Brown Beatrice I'o^t. Mr. Brown ;: '? 1"William Fahnestock jr. as best ?d*-Mk! ushers included Mr. Her *$.*? Mr (* V?e.ks. Mr. Russell C. hwan-l, Mr- ** SaUcr'cc ?nd Mr. f, I ?w? ? Clarke. ^ V,,, -Mi-imy by her 1> th? Mr Edwar.i I.. Horsman. Llnh-id? wore a *f?8 of white satin ; 0f old point lace, which be -, her grandmother. I pon ZfrJ?* iron their wedding trip -end Mr*? Brown will reside in Among those at the wedding were Vr and Mrs. Martin W. Littleton, Mr. mi Mr? feowden A. Marshall, Mr. '<* Mrs. William M. Brown, Dr. and ter E. Lambert, Senator and ?V William M. Calder, Mr. and Mrs. ??..I(rick Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. gtraard K. Baruch, Mr. and Mrs. uLH M. Beck, Mr. and Mrs. William C Re?c.h. Mr. an;! Mrs. William Field Gray, Mr. and Mrs. George Gordan Battle. Mr. and Mrs. Amory Haskell, Ufa M?rv Osgood Field. Mr. Thomas Ptanall, Mr. ; i ? '-? ? Carol L. Wnin irirht. Mis. Benjamin Thayer, Mrs. InSntows and Ernest M. Stires. Mr. Robinson to Marry Mi.-s Barbara Paul, daughter of Mr. isd Mrs. Alfred James Paul, of Brook ?e,Mass..v.-in be mai ried to Mr. Donald G-iniun Robinson, son of Mrs. Oilman .,..:..,.. -i ,1,., Ut? 31i- Tii-ihitiKon. ittstnet. Mi=3 Paul will be attended by Mrs. ?.Ward V. Mi ?ldowney, of Englewood, % ??, as matron of honor and her bUumiiirl^ ?.?ill influjo Miss Marion Miss Murray's Wedding sMtations have been issued for the Miss Aiiee Winton Murray, cannier of Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert D. fe-w^ '- Scranton, Pa., and Spring to Mi .:?.; ar Wells Free tr.aa,of} :.. . .. J., Rnd Washing its. The wedding will take place ?""??- 21, ; the First Presbyterian Quai,Scranton. A reception will be id.after the ceremony at the home fc'tlic bri li . ents. ''Vu Murray has chosen for her at? tendants Mrs. William S. Jermyn as natron of honor, Miss Eleanor Porter, ?aid of honor, and Mrs. Rollo Gibson ?ensyn jr.. Mi-- L?cile Council, Miss grace Burt, : - Louite Trowbridge, . Durant, Miss Eleanor ?ndergrift, !,;:,. Helle Bennett, and Ars. IU.: ;...... Mr. Freeman's ushers are, h'is "? s rt Freeman, who is ?st man, Mr. Howard Freeman, Mr. Mr. Donald Hyde, Mr. Bsx.L. Van Ordi n, Mr. Keith McVaugh, iiehard Phillips, Mr. ?lohn Hoi Mr. Wright Hugus, Mr. Donald woodwjtrd, Mr. G. D, Murray, and Wil? liam W. Murn Mrs. Warburg's Daughter Mr. and Mrs. James Paul Warburg sre receiving! congratulations over the ;?*'?. ol a ?laughter, Andrea Warburg. at tneir home **in i> . .. ? i r> ? W?rbSg was vA?T "V "^gnter oi Mrs. Sam <??<? the late Mr. Samuel of o,-(r*--?iii. ??? r' are receiving the birth of a son r ! 'ones was Miss ruai iag?, uirany, before her ; -A: '".' will be hostesses tea dances at the Won Ire M raine th?3 ?*t?r KLV? J- Ca?oll, Mrs. gjasj Gaunt, Mrs. Geor ftp l: ?tthast ge P. Bcn Leary, Mrs. El Miss Edytho Til I *Mr ?"?M?. Ronald C. Lee, of 2 ?? ..*; :";^ -nveMr. and Mrs. Law *"Ct' (-rea-h Ammons, of Paris as u5>r quests. ' n.-l Mrs. Alfred 1. du Pont, of Del., are in the city and Belmoni. ,,*-r- and Mrs. Lewyard Cogswell, of 7***nl"i. ?re also at the Bclmont. . Mr- amf Mrs. James A. Moffett en ?ruined at luncheon yesterday at the Others who entertained S** ??estl rdf*y were Mr. and Mrs. ?Ee M La Montagne, Mr. and Mrs. 0. Havcmcyer, Mr. and Mrs. E. j.J-rnei:. Mr. and Mrs. George Q. fi?~.er ' ; Mr. and Mrs. James Bering, Mr. and Mr?, (harks-. X. Lee have Stoned to the city and are at the ?iderbii'.. and hlrs. J. Lowell Putnam, Mr. Mrs. William H fir mon Brown 3d She teas married yesterday at St. i ??umas's Church, Mrs. iirmvn tcaa, before her marriage, Miss Mary Horsman Appleton, daughter of Mrs. IS'. Marry LaMont. John D. Rockefeller jr. and Mr. James Speyer were among those who gave dinners at Sherry's last night. Society Notes Mrs. Frederick Neilson has returned to her apartment at the Plaza after spending the summer at Newport. Mrs. Harry S. Black went to South? ampton yesterday to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry May, who have a cottage there. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius II. Tangeman gave a luncheon yesterday at the Mar guery for their daughter, Miss Violet Tangeman. Dr. and Mrs. Fellowes Davies gave one of a series of farewell dinners last night at the Marguery. They will sail for Italy later in the woek. Dr. and Mrs. Jamos B. Clemens gave a luncheon yesterday at Delmon ico's for their daughter, Miss Dorothy K. Clemens. Princess de Braganza also entertained at luncheon there yester? day. Mrs. Charles Blair Macdonald and her daughter, Mrs. Henry J. Whigham, have taken an apartment at the Hotel St. Regis for the winter. Miss Hope Harjes and Miss Marion Harjes have returned to the city from Canada and are at the Hotel St. Regis. Mr. and Mrs. Gustavus Town Kirby have returned to the city from their country home at Bedford Hills and have opened their city home at 7 East Ninth Street. \More Leave Newport As the Season Wanes Dr. and Mrs. Seaman Cowing Here and Mrs. C. Whitney Carpenter Will Be Visitor Special Dispatch to The Tribune NEWPORT, Oct. 4.? Among those who closed their summer homes to? day and departed for the season were Mr. and Mrs. George Henry Warren, Mrs. George T. Bliss and her daughter, I Mr. and Mrs. Herman Leroy Jones and ; Miss Edna H. Barger. Dr. and Mrs. Seaman, who have ; been guests of General and Mrs. j Fred Pierson, left this evening for j New York. Dr. and Mrs. Alexander | Hamilton Rico went to Boston to-day for a short visit. Mrs. C. Whitney Carpenter left for j New York this evening for a short ! stay. Mrs. David Price entertained at ! tea for General and Mrs. George Mr ' I ver. Mrs. James Lenox jr. and Mrs. ! Charles Moran were, among those giv 1 ing luncheons to-day. Mr. and Mrs. j Williams have planned to be among : the late stayers this season and will ' be at Oakwood until November. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison S. Morris, J who htjive been at Jamestown with their daughter, Miss Catherine Whar , ton Morris, have, concluded their sea ! son and have left for Philadelphia. ; Competition will be started shortly ' for the Norrio Cup for the fisher ! man who catches the most fish in three days. Recent winners of the I cup are Mr. Bradford Norman, presi ', dent of the Outer Fountain Fishing ? Club, under whose auspices the com i petition is held; Mr. Louis Quentin i Jones, Mr. Granville Kane and Mr. \ Lispenard Steward. - ? U. S. Buys Collapsible Seaplane for Submarines From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.?A collapsible seaplane, an entirely new arm of naval varfaro, officially classed as of Ger? man invention but manufactured in Holland and obtained by the Navy De j partaient, is being tested and already I has met all the claims of its inventors, jit was learned to-day. The machine can be carried in the narrow hold of a submarine and assembled and launched from the deck of un undersea boat. The plane, which has a win?r spread of only 21 feet, is known as a "?asp?r Henkle." The circumstances surroun?! ing its acquisition by.the United States are secret. It has a cruising radius of t 250 miles and ?3 equipped with a five cylinder Sennes-Ualske radial motor of 50 horsepower. -??~r;::^^?_ ' ' ??* ??"? ?"?? ?"? ?iii? ??? il? ?*??y~??-*???*>-^>???^?gii^^g? HOW TO READ CHARACTER AT SIGHT 7 Lecture-Lessons Interesting! absorbing, practical and instructive, by America's leading authority, the eminent scientist, Dr. Katherine M, H* Blackford with practical demonstrations each evening. Engineering Auditorium, 29 West 39th St., beginning Monday, Oct. Ctn, and each Monday thereafter for 7 weeks from 5.30 to 7 P. M. o?a:on tickets, including bound set of books, only $15.00. Smgle"lccture admis? sion $2-00. Sean now on sale. Phone Vande^bilt 4824, or address Marion PritcHARD. Sec'y, 50 East 42nd Street, New York City Few First Voters Apply at Schools For Literacy Test Those Who Do Are Met by Lack of Certificates and Information; Examina? tions Continue To-night Few first voters turned up last night for the literary test to be given in twenty-four schools in Manhattan and The Bronx. Some schools had only two applicants for the certificates to be given those who usscd the test; only one had as many as twenty. At most of th eschools there were no certifi? cates to give out to those who did pass, and most of those in charge of the examinato?is acknowledged that they lacked definite information as to the proper method of procedure. At several schools where certificates were lacking, s-uccessful applicants were told to return in five days for them. When it was called to the at? tention of the examiners that the law stated successful applicants should re? ceive their certificates within three days, they admitted lack of informa? tion on that point. "No arrangements appear to have been made for handling the tests at this school," said Henry J. Holloway, principal of public school 32 at West Thirty-fifth Street where fifteen ap? plicants presented themselves, "and I am giving them myself. I cannot very well dismiss the teachers in the even? ing classes because that would neces? sitate sending tho night school pupils home. Incidentally, we havo not re? ceived the certificates. "My information is that these certifi? cates must be mailed to the voters if sufficient time cannot be had to correct the papers at tho timo they are ex? amined. Yet, despite this, there has been no appropriation made for post? age, and it is not quite clear to my mind where the money for mailing is to come from. "I have not received any orders from the Board of Education to divert teach? ers from the. night classes to this ex? amination, and until 1 receive these or? ders we must do this work as best we can." The examinations will bo continued this evening. New voters applying to j take the test are divided into four classes?those who have just attained the vote by naturalization, those who i have attained it by reason of their age, those who have recently arrived from another state, and the wives of natu? ralized citizens. Frank McDermit, Jersey Lawyer^DiesUnexpectedly Disbarred Attorney Was Re? garded as One of State's Most Brilliant Barristers Frank McDormit, Newark lawyer and Democratic politician, died suddenly yesterday at his country home at Den ville. James D. McDermit, his brother and law partner, visited the Denville home Tuesday, and found his brother in apparently the best of health. McDermit, who was disbarred two years ago, was regarded as one of the most brilliant criminal lawyers in New Jersey. He was disbarred for failing to protect a client's interests in the shadow of the electric chair, according to the opinion in the case read by Su? preme Court Justice Francis Swayze. Since he became of age Mr. McDer? mit, who was born in Newark on Sep tomber 2, 1861, had been a candidate lor public office almost constantly. His latest effort was in the recent pri? maries, when he ran for the Democratic nomination for United States Senator. He was badlv beaten. His first candi? dacy was in 1835, when he ran for the New Jersey Assembly and was defeat? ed. He was elected to the Assembly the following year. around a banquet table. ? 2 drugged?the 13th mur? dered ? an un-namable odor?the goldfish dead in its bowl. That's where Louis Tracy starts you off in his new detective tale. Any one who likes Tracy's stories will have a great time with? OF PERIL Your bookseller has it Edward J. Clode, New Yorkj Herrick, His Health Improved, Returns To Post in France Miss Morgan Also Sails on liner Paris After Drive for Kelicf Fund; Moton. Tuskegeo Head, Aboard Myron 7. Herrick, United States Am ba?ador to France, sailed yesterday on the French liner Paris, after having completed a two months' vacation in this country. He ?pent the greater part oi this time at his home In Cleve? land, Mr. 1!?Trick said he f?lt ph?i tcally fit, having gained eleven pounds during his sojourn here. Gaston I i<> bert, French Consul (Jeneral in this city, ana Parraelee W. Herrick, the Am '?-: a.lnr'? son, were at the pier to see ?n off. M-'ss Anne Morgan, head of the ? loan Committee ? ? Devastated . ?"anee, returned to he: ??iquarters in i ans. She said the organisation was very successful in its drive ,for funds, naving raised 1593,800 at an expense of 22 per cent, which included 'the ex? penses of the Good Will delegation which recently returned from a visit to the devastated areas. Miss Morgan will return to this country on the .?arac liner about the middle of November. The head of the Paris fire depart? ment, Faul Vanginot. was also a pas? senger, returning with some, new ideas that he obtained in this c.nmtry fr- r. out fire fighters. After he witnessed some of the work of the Now York de? partment he said he was convinced that the Paris firemen were not as quick to get into action and respond to alarms. He hopes to put more, "pep" into his men and get some additional stations. Fire Commissioner John Kenlon and Robert II. Mainzer, honorary deputy, bade, him "von voyage." Dr. Albert R. Moton, principal of the. Tuskegeo Institute and head of the National Negro Busines Men's League, was also a passenger. Ht is going abroad to address the Scottish churches' missionary congress, to be held in Edin? burgh, on missionary and educational activities in Africa. He was accom? panied by his wife and Major Allen Washington; commandant of the Hamp? ton Institute; the Rev. G. S. Imes, a chaplain of the Tuskegeo Institute, and Mrs. Casely-Hayford, of West. Africa. Colonel William Boyce Thompson sailed with his wife to spend the win? ter in Europe, as did Mrs. Hugo Rics enfeld, wife of the manager of the Rialto and Rivoli theaters. Thomas M. Killiard, Veterun Hold Man, Buried in Woodlawn Thomas M. Ililliard, veteran hotel man who died Monday of apoplexy at his home in Pelham, was buried yester? day in Woodlawn Cemetery. The fu? neral was attended by many prominent men of tho profession, including L. M. Boomer, Roy Caruthers of the Waldorf, Walton Marshal of tho Vanderbilt, L. C. Muschenheim of the Astor, Augustus Nulle, Fred A. Reed and Charles M. G eh ring. Mr. Ililliard was born fifty-seven years ago in Ireland He was the first manager of the Waldorf-Astoria and more recently managing director of the Vanderbilt. He is survived by his wife and a daughter. 'Daily Mail' Debenture Issue Is 30 Times Oversubscribed From The ?Tribune's European liureau Copyright, 1D22, New York Tribune Ino. LONDON, Oct. 4.?Probably the heaviest oversubscription of a new stock isue in British history has been recorded on the offering of ?1,600,000 7 per cent guaranteed fifteen-year first mortgage debentures of "Tho Daily Mail." The subscription boks opened Mon? day and up to this morning, applica? tions from all parts of the country totalled ?50,000,000, or about thirty times the amount offered. ? Going On To-day PAY American Museum of Natural History; ad? mission ire??. Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission free. Aquarium; admission free. Brooklyn Museum; admission free. New York Historical Society; admission free. Van Cortlandt Fark Museum; admission free. Zoological Park; admission ?f, cents. Hall of Fame at New York University, University Hciglits; admission freo. Home furnishing exhibit, under the aus? pice.? of the Art in Trade Club, "Waldorf Astoria, all day. Cons-i>iition of American Hankers' Associa? tion, Hotel Commodore, ail day. National Fire Prevention Exhibition, 22d Regiment Armory, all day. Luncheon of tho Chamber of Commerce of State of New York, 65 Liberty Street, 3 2 ??'clock. Luncheon of tho Rotary Club, Hotel Mc Alpln, 32:30 o'clock. Luncheon of the Rotary Club, Brooklyn, 'Hotel Bossert, 12:30 o'clock. Lunchron of the Clvltas Club, Hotel Astor, 3 2:30 o'clock. Lecture by Alice T. Coseo for lilgh school classes. Metropolitan Museum of Art, 3 o'clock. M(?ling of the Legislative League of New York, Hotel Astor. 2 o'clock. Meeting of Federation of Jewish Societies, Hotel Pennsylvania, 1 o'clock. NIGHT Dinner of the Federation of Jewish Chari? ties. Hotel Pennsylvania, 7 o'clock. Dinner of the Alumni Association, Amerl. can Instituto of Bunking, Hotel Com? modore. 7:15 o'clock. Mass mooting of Central Trades and Labor Council. Beethoven Hall, 210 I^lfth Street, S o'clock. Mooting of the Now York Academy of .Medicine. 17 West Forty-third Street, 8:;?0 o'clock. Lecture by William B. Pwight on "John Adams." West Sido Y. M. C. A., S o'olcck. Address by Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdlck on "League ??f Nations' challenge to Am? rlcan Opinion." Town Hall, S o'clock. THE BEST SELLER EVERYWHERE THIS FREEDOM By A. S. M, HUTCH?NSON IF WINTER COMES E. W. Osborn, in the New York World, says: "There is a real story here, with romance in it, and touches of youth and a very human understanding. . . . Mr. Hutchinson meets our definition of an author who is really called to the writing." Order your copy from your bookseller today Cloth, $2.00. Leather, $2.50 LITTLE, BROWN & CO. Publisher? Boston Record Society Throng Sees American-Argentina Polo1 ? _?L_ 15,000 Persons at Meadow Brook Club for First Game, Despite Urge of World's Series Opening; 'Rooting' Starts at Mr. Hitchcock's Difficult Coal Yesterday there were two enormous] tugs on the heart strings of society j sport lovers?tho baseball world's se- ? ries and tho polo world's series. It I nppeared as if polo won in the soci I cty world, because there were over flf j teen thousand people at the Meadow | Brook club field at Westbury, L. L, i when Meadow Brook and Argentine mot. in the first game of tho interna? tional series, and f. great percentage of the spectators were peoplo prom? inent in society. Tho crowd arrived early and nearly every box and reserved seat in the grandstand! adjacent to the clubhouse were occupied long before the game began. The parking spaces outside the field were jammed with thousands of cars and standing room at the rail on the east side of the field could not be obtained after the frame began, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney arrived early with Mr. Robert E. Straw i bridge and Mr. Alfred M. Collins, of Philadelphia. They occupied a box in the members' stand above the club ! house. When the game, started and | Meadow Brook took the lead, whUe ?many were heart and-soul in back of i the American "Big Four" there was no I spontaneous applause until Mr. Whit ! ney shouted " the system's working,' after Hitchcock had made a dif? ficult goal. That started the enthusi? asm and regular "rooting" followed i which was an innovation at a societj polo game". British Royalty Present Among those who were noted in th< clubhouse, grandstand or strollin about the inclosure during the in termission were Lord and Lady Mount batten, who have only recently arrive? in this country; Mrs. Turnbull Oel richs, who had a party of guest whom she had previously entertaine? at luncheon at the Ritz-Carlton; Mi Charles A. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. E. E Tinker, Mr. and Mrs.M. F. Grifgs Mr. James Pyle and Mr, Eugen Thayer, who gave luncheons at Sherry' before the game. Mr. Louis Webb en turtained at luncheon at Sherry's fo Mrs. M. Casimir de Rham, of Tuxedc and later took his guests to the game. Others who were noted at the gam included Mr. and Mrs. W. Goadby Loei and their daughters, Miss Winifre und Miss Evelyn Loew, Mrs. Devereu Milburn, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hitch? cock, Mr. and Mrs. Child:- Frick, Mr, and Mrs. Walter J. Salmon, who enter? tained Mr. Adrian Iselin 2d1 Mr, and Mrs. William Stack?olc, Mrs. Cai Van Ness and Mr. W. Albert Pease in their box after having given n . , eon for them ?a tho Ritz-Carlton : the game; Mr. ami Mrs. George B. : I George and Mr. and Mrs. Charles of Tuxedo, who are staying at th . . Rogis during the tournament; Mm. \V. K. Vanderbilt 2d, Mrs. Griswold Thomp? son, Mrs. L. Soward Webb, Mrs. las Longworth, Mr. Edgar Lupkenbach, Mrs. r. Penn Smith, Miss Cnmac, Miss Eleanora Sears, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Milburn ::., Mr. and I W. Russell Grace, Mrs. 0. ?I. P. Bcl mont, Mr. and Mrs. Preston Pope ? atter whitc, Mr. and Mrs. George D. Wiu ene'r and Mr. Joseph P. Grace. Mr. Keene Entertains Mr. Foxhall P. Kccne arrived with several guests whom he had entertained at lunchi'on , at Pierre's before t?n? game. They included Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Cowdin, Mr. and Mrs. James Lowell Putnam and Mr. William C. Reick. Others noticed were: Mr. August Bel mont, Mr. and Mrs. L. Stuart Wing, Mrs. William K. Dick, Mrs. Martin ?. Saportas, Miss Margaret Henne ?;., Mrs. Ansel Pholps, Mr. and Mrs. Regi nald Townsend, Mr. Joseph W. Harri man jr. and Mrs. Horatio Seymour Shonnard. Many members of Meadow Brook Club are entertaining the members of the Argentine team ut dinners in their homes near Westbury. Among those who aro entertaining at dinner during ?the games an: Mr. and Mrs. Devcreux Milburn, Mr. and Mrs. G. Maurice Heckscher, Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Payne. Whitney, Mr. and Mrs.. Payne Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock, Mr and Mrs. Louis E, Stoddard, Mr. and Mrs. F. Skiddy von Stade, Mr. and Mis. 'Elliot C, Bacon and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sabin, who also entertained several of the out-of-town bankers who are visiting New York. From indications of yesterday a rec? ord polo attendance in this ?country may occur Saturday' when tho second game of the series is played. The warm weather of yesterday brought out many gay colors in dress, which gave the stands a picturesque appearance. Several special trains on the Long Isl? and Railroad brought many of the spectators to and from the games'. Cox Sees Wide Discontent With Republican Rule Derides Root's Speech at New York Convention ; Says Administration Party Faces Grave Situation RICHMOND, Ind., Oct. 4 (By The Associated Press).?Evidences of dis? content with the present national' Ad? ministration aro "widespread," was declared hero to-night by James M. Cox, defeated two years ago for the Presidency on the Democratic ticket. He spoko at a rally of Democrats. Elihu Root's appearance before New York Republicans was branded by Cox "as the surest proof of a grave situa? tion in so far as it involves the Admin? istration." "One is neither personal nor uncom? plimentary in making the observation ?,hat many clients who go .to Mr. Root are in a pretty tight hole," the former Presidential candidate continued. "His services have been enlisted by the Old Guard within his party upon many occasions when emergency was at hand." Mr. Root's recent speech in the New York state convention was discussed at length by Cox. He said the Repub? lican speaker "invoked his every power of philosophy and sophistry to make tho best of a weak cause." Lining up tho things which he said aro in the public mind, "namely, the seating of Nowberry, the granting of oil concessions to the soil group of the present Administration, without regard to values involved; the scandals of the Department of Justice; the spineless attitude toward the problems of capital and labor; international pol? icies which aro ridiculed in every chancellery in the world; the passage of a tariff "law in behalf of certain priv? ileged interests, whose selfishness and I avariciousness have carried them to the very Limits of trade dishonesty," Mr. Cox asserted the Root speech did not attempt to explain them. "In the seven columns devoted to his (Root's) speech," he continued, "more than five columns aro given to state issues, almost one column to the ami? able qualities of the President, and the rest to the only phases of the present situation that it is safe to discuss even with a Republican audience." fY. Orton Tewxon, Philadelphia Ledger, says of New novel of tho West: "A stirring romance. .Im? possible to go to bed until the last word was reached." OF THE GODLESS VALLEY Bv the author of "Tho Enchanted Canyon" $2.00 ST05i.ES, Publisher;-. EICE'8 finct verse . . . thrilling, exhilarating, inspiring poems of sports, of men and of things close to the heart ... a volume of enduring appeal is (1.68 at all bookseller?. D. APPLETON & COMPANY PubHtb?rs New York Bishop P. J. Donahue Of Wheeling Is Dead Prelate Was Head of Diocese Since 1894 and Once Rector of Baltimore Cathedra! WHEELING, W. Va., Oct. 1. Right Rev. Patrick James Donahue, Bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Wheel? ing, died here to-night after a lingering illness. Bishop Donahue was born in Mal vern, Worcestershire, England, April 15, 1849. He was graduated from the University of London in 1860 and came to the United States four years later. He received a law degree at Columbian (now George Washington) University in 1876 and practiced that profession in Washington for six years. In 1884 he received the degree of : Bachelor of Sacred Theology at St. Mary's University, Maryland,,and that of Licentiate in Sacred Theology the following yoar. In 1885, also, he was ordained in tho Roman Catholic min? istry. From 1886 to 1891 he was chan? cellor of the archdiocese of Baltimore. In the latter year he became rector of Baltimore Cathedral where ho remained until he was consecrated Bishop of Wheeling, Apr! i 8, 1894. .??? ? ?????--? Richard Derby Jr. Buried Theodore Roosevelt's Grandson Rests Near Colonel's Grave Funeral services for Richard Derby jr., nine-year-old son of Dr. and Mrs. Richard Derby, and a grandson of the late Theodore Roosevelt, were hold yes? terday at Christ Church, Oyster Bay. Tho boy died in St. Luke's Hospital on Monday, of septic poisoning. in? terment was made in tho Young Memo? rial Cemetery, near Theodore Roose? velt's grave. Archie Roosevelt and Kermit Roose? velt, with Lloyd and Roger Derby, all uncles of the dead boy, were the pall bearers. Among the relatives who at? tended the ceremony were Mrs. Nicho? las Longworth, Mrs. Theodore Roose? velt jr. and Mrs. Douglas Robinson. Plan to Lessen Jam in Schools By Using Parks Education Board FinoVThnt; ried in Brook-! ?'?i Makes More Room i'm' Part-Time Pupils; Armories Also Suggested Physical Training Classes Coiilt! Be Held in Open! or in Military Quarters Tho Board of Education is consider? ing the uso of parka a nd playgrounds j to reduce part lime in the high schools and the utilization of armories for , :t was learned yesterday. President George J. Ryan in a state-! ment last night declared that rhould present plans materialize, it will be possible to put many thousand part time students on full timo and would the physical training periods r? quired by law. Erasmus Hall high school, Brooklyn, is using a nearby park to such ad? vantage that Mr. Ryan believes other Instil itions can do ?ikewis??. "Superintendent Ettinger has ad vised the Board of Education that ono of the elements of school work that is being v. . from pupils in the. high schools w) o are on parttime is physical training," Mr. Ryan said. "He states that the two or three periods required by law are not being provided for tbe parttimc pupils. In Erasmus Hall High School the part-time students are getting full time in physical training through the. co-operation of Park Commissioner John Harmon, who has placed the parade grounds at Prospect Park at their disposal. "Upon receipt of this information I communicated ?it once with the park commissioners of the other boroughs to see whether arrangements can be made ' to do tho same thing. If armories car. be? used in inclement wi ather for physical training it would lu'lp relieve c tion. I am writing Ar lor; board to find oui ? arrangei u : is can be made to secure the arm03-ics. "In order that full information a.* to the number of lents who must be cared /or shall be available, ? have rcqui ted Dr. Ettinger to furnish me v ith a detailed report of the number of students now being deprived of periods by reason of being on part time." It; his letter to the Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Ryan included a ques? tionnaire arid concluded with the fol? lowing: "] am sure that you will realize* that a prompt answer to these questions will be a manifest o? your desire to af? fect the co-ojperation between tl ficials of t?1?' Board of Education and that of the Superintendent of Schools, for it i.; csse3itial to the improvement of tho administration of the public schools of this city." in his letter to the Armory Board, President Ryan said: "Your co-operation in making the armories available to as great an ex? tent as possible will assist us in pro Rerier Looms, Inc. 841 Madison Avenue corner 70th St. Tapestries, Antiques, Re? productions, Lamps, Cur? tain Materials, etc. On account of removal to 19 East 55th Street, we offer selections from our Entire Stock at Discounts from V3 to 1/2 An exceptional opportunity to purchase choice furnishings as low as auction prices. ?G? ABSOLUTELY PURE FRENCH OLIVE OIL THE WORLD'S STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE YOUR GROCER HAS IT E.L"A MONTAQNC'S SONS DISTRIBUTOR FOR U.S.A. WOR THE AUTUMN DAYS at the Country House, the pleas? ures of the Woods, Links or Bridle Path, GiddingSportdCojlumedvepresent a smartness that endures, and prices that overcome the scruples of the most careful buyer. Circular Capes and Mannish Top Coats of import?e) English and Scotch fabrica, plain or in in i x turca j, $ fi -- $ j) ? Tailored Two and Three Piece Costumes, of twill, homespun, im? ported mixturo, many w'i Lb jfifr collar.i and cuff ? of .'-marl fur, $50 ?-- $ ;j ? $$][, Short Leaf her Coats, in browns and bright reda, for windy days, are. the latest Paris innovations, Hats, Furs and Accessories for the glorious outdoor occasions that the Autumn affords are ready lor immediate selection in the various Gidding Salons. ; flftl riding full time initructiot) for M c<>r? ' ?Til scnool ,?? ;.-.. - ??? ? ?. . i ; ;.:... .". ? ' ii ? -? Pc<( ham Hites TcMtvrrrcr.v Dr. William Clark Peckbaw, War '???'? and ...-.??. day at hi (?<e? Place, h< Id at 2 ] I ; - ? ? i inert on Avenu?, I Professor Peck born Iston. Mass., ? ?on of the Rev. Samuel . I lark iv.- . ham. lie v.-.-is graduated fror.? Amtierst ". and si udic '?? In the n i ?? }'.ef...' ? I '?'? r 'i ?>f <"' ri? ll., 23d Inl M ? After completing hfi , te edu cation, he was appointed principal of and, later, pro? fessor of .".rvi astron? omy at. the Williston, Mass., Academy. Coming ? Brooklyn ?n 1875, he was appointed dean of Ad< . ?hi College. Ha was a member of tl lyn insti? tute, the American Physic?! Society, and a fellow of the A. A. A. Society. Birih, Engagement, Marriage, Deatli and in Memor-am Notices may be telephoned to The Tribuna an); time up to midnight for in? sertion in the next ?<i\? s paper. Telephone. Bcchmon 3000. MARRIAGES li? RRI< K?IUI ! Ai day, October 3. M;s. Cieorge T. It .???> Robert I-' li-rrlck. DEATHS ? rf ?DJS? ??.' . ATKIJiSO?! '? tober 2, ai hl? re? 7SS Rlversld? Drive, . band of Mol lie and faih.r of " B. Atkinson V. ? ff?re.i at Chun h of Our T. ?dy . f Lourdes. 14 l'-t st . near Amsterdam av., Thursday. : 0 a. m. Intsrmei BOWKS ??.':) Tuesday, October S, Winifred A Bowcs, b.eloved wife of the lata w. Bowes Funeral from h*r |.-?te resi? dence, SI Ei -. - th os 1 . Octo? ber e. at 9 30 a m . thenoa to ths Church of St. Ignatius Loy ?Is, Park av and &l-n *:. Interment <".iP. ar> I tery. Kindly omit flowers. Automobile j cortege. ?CARROIX?Mary B , sister of th- late Rst. Vernon B. Cari ill O tober ?, l?22, in h<r S.d year. Funeral services st 7? Mag? nolia ave., Tenafly. N. J.. Saturday, Octo? ber 7. at 2:30 i'. M. DE SANTIAGO- Isabel O. TITE rtTNERAL CHURCH, B'tvay-66th st, u ttil Saturday. DOXCHIAN .sud? denly, on ? ? .- . ;?:, inber 21, at !'? ?' ' Hf, Si rvlces at Frten is' IH East tot? h; New ' - ' ' ber 7. ?t 2 1>. m. Burial at Friends' I ?'" i. ' ' Par; Bi lyn, :.'. V i lost Worcester and Chicago j,a;;ers pleas? copy. nONXEIXY?On Tuesday. Oc'oiK-r 8. 1?22, Michael, beloved I . nelly. Funeral 619 61st s S :80 a. m.; thenci Per? petual ]'? Ip Chui li st.. at 3 0 n. :., . requi h will be celebrated. Automobils cortege. FARJtKl.I. -Mary, , " 367 8th. Julia N< sbltt. ' ?-. ?? Donnells Pu ? 2 5th av "Ti Thursdaj to ' . ?? h li ; eel? bra e 1. GAINSFOKD i , -.?,. ? 1922, at .Tei wife of Edward and friends ai o in from her late reside] Jersi y City, on ' .? g. u: 2 p it?. Aul GARRIE?Suddenly, October *. Daniel T. Carrie. Funeral from his late rci 27.1 West ! Oth Bl , ? . I I Requiem masa at Church of the "? Trinity, SIM st., h. m. Interment Calvary. Automobils cortege. K1BKFATRICK?On Wednesday, October 4. 3 021!. in 1 he 901 h > ? her home. 67 Wesl 47tb - N ?York City, Mary Paul, v. 1 '. Klrk pntriek. and daughter of the late ?David anil Jean Anderson Morrison. No! ?-? C funeral hereafter. LfcWF.'RTH?Daniel, beloved husband of Anna Hlnkel Le wert h, after a brief ni? nes*, at Lenox Hill Hospital, In his l"'h year, en October '.'. Services The Fu? neral church, Broadway, 05th ?t., on Thursday. October 8, at I p. in. Inter ment priv PRITCHARB Mary. Campl 1) Funeral Church, Broadway, 66lh st., Thursday, 30 a. ir.. RKID Suddenly, si R osevelt Hospital, oi? October 1, 1922, Will un I Held, I elovsd husban ! of Jeann f. i. ?. (. ? f ??' I Bast ilO.i St., New York CU ' i ui ral serv? il g tvill i a h 'i .i' Au II erg ?) Parlors. : :. ? 6th av., bat we n S?th l GCl h Bts i n i'."! ! noon, October t. m L :30 o'cloc :,-. SCHWAB- Edith Flshe -? Ifs o? Professor John Chrli '? '??????? Ha vi a. Memora I vico at ( ?entsr Church, New Haven, J:3j p. xsi.. Friday, ?j. tober tt, 1 ? - -? SLOSSO: o :-'. v. October \ 1922, Emily T., daughter of the lat? Harris n 1 r 81st year. Ku neral from the r<s i.. "f bar son, Har? rison r. SI . West Main st., on ?Thursday, October &, i.'. ~.ii p. to. In? tcrmdnt ? ?.? :-,? i. sfi'ARTZ? October 1. 1922, Harry Morti? mer, belovo isbat-d i Ad aide Swart?.. Funeral , ei vl< es at lila .. .??, 40?) Wi Bt lSSd a\ . J- ? l<lt : . , p. m. ( IN MEMOR1AM NEW yollK CI?EARINO HOUSE ASSOCI? ATION, OCTOBER; -l, 1822 A? a meeting of the New York Clear? ing House Association, held Tuesday, Octo b? r 3. 1?22,' tho following minute was unanimously adopted by a rising v;,te: l! Is wiir? a sens?? ?if ui -v that wo record the death of W1LLI.UI ALEX ANI'KK NASH. The first official connection of Mr. Nash ?with t!;o Now York Clearing li "??f? ?a? i:? IS83 when he became a rm nbsr of the Committee on Admissions, and to n his subsequent art: th? Asso? ciation ix equivalent to writing iu history for that peflod. In 1884 he w,<s elected Secretary. Ho was first mada u member of th.- Clearing H"us.' <.'o!...-j.:tt ,.,? in 188? and stirveil thi re ? m* of two years each, hvu terms of which he waa Its Chairmen He was elected president of the Asso ciation i'i 1896 and was ? member of th? Loan Committees of l^:?:! and 1?07. It was undoubtedly In lije fi;i?a'"nrl?s of these trying periods that be peri I the greatest servie? not only to this co?n munity but to the country at lar, e !n b: :::?< Ing t?i bear up'.?? these .. ties his long experience and sjuhu J?jOs ment. Mr. Nash was an avowed conservative, and while tenacious of hi* ? plnl >ns h" possessed an urbanity which secured Cull consideration for the opinion uf his asso? ciates. The position attained by Mm in th-> financia? world from a modyat start In ufo muf=t have been nn Influence which led to his thoughtfulness for young m?n and his characterlst^o ef?oils to asals-t them. He guarded with marked '?alonsy th? InteresiH aud blitcency of '.:? Clearing House and was a Urna bellavsr in 11 fi.r the en forcement of sou^d banking methods. It is a real lettacy ha bequeath* I to our profession In a lofty character and | well rounded Uf? of usefulno??, snd tho ?encouragement to his suiT.essors tn a-: l.< ring? to those principle? in banking which make for true progress and po< manenoy. , RESOLVED, That this memorial b? place?! upon the recorr?? o' t'ne Associa? tion, that copies be tent to all Cl House Institutions an?! an ?ngroeaod to the members of Mr. Kaatt's family. WALTER K. PBW, ('resident. LEWI? !.. CLARKE. Secretary. L'NDEUTAKEttS TRE HOME FUMERAI. Conducted iwe.T:p??nsivt,ly Call CrJumlwa: 82C0 Wfhoa?)eath Occur* FRANKE.CAMVBOX. "Ihelunera! t?hurch",*. ( K Of - f STMlUAt? > Brcsdwa?; .it 66;.rSt John W.Lyon PERSONAL c9 k. mtsin CEMETEKIE8 THE WOODLAW?? cnsiFTERT 233d St. Jerome or S-exlnKiot Subwaj*. Book O? Views i>r Representativa? T?lepUoa? WovUiawn 110?.