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.T. F. Allen Are Married jVemony Performed at the ?Church of the Transfig? uration; Will Go to En rope on Wedding Trip? $gg G?der Is Engaged! Miss Jean Rioe Will Become Bride of Mr. Weekes; Mr. and Mrs. Yeomans Return fus Sunshine Helen Ford, daughter Ut ?d Mrs. Frank Richards Ford, ,Z ttV-st Tenth Street and Roseland, ??-? Jai married yesterday to Mr. --Jihv Field Allen jr.. son of Mr. and ', ?'Timothv Field Allen, of Lawrence ?^CSville, at the Church of the -^?Iratlon. The rector, the Rev. r?*C Houghton, performed (.?orge l-'?'* tbTrf ?%o is a gradu?te of the ? .rl.v School and a member of the. ' ?IC Vague, ?" unattended. Mr. ? K had Viis brother, Mr. John Wood- j 'tA Allen, a* his bpst mai* A recep" ? ?.< held following the ceremony XrSoS? viiderbilt. Mr. and tfrs. | All? *>U. S? t0 Lur?Pe ?n ri wedding trip._ Mr and Mts. Rodman Gilder have announced the engagement of their . Sitar Miss Franceses de Kay Gilder, ! ?ffite- of the late Mr. and Mrs. ! R?cha d Watsor. Gilder to Dr, Walter Walker Palmer, of Columbia University. jtfr William Waldo Rice, of Hudson on-Hodson, has announced the engage? ment of his daughter, Miss Jean Holmes Rice to ?Mr. George Weekes, of Bos? ton. ' Miss Rice at present is visiting her sister, Mrs. Frederick Moseley, at Boston. Mrs. Adams Glaezner. daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Robert Franklin Adams, ?f 640 Park Avenue, will be married on Saturday, October 14, to Mr. J. Rob? inson Duff, at Greenwich, Conn. Mrs. Glaezner was Miss Edith Adams before her marriage to Mr. Jules Glaezner. Only members of the immediate fam? ilies of the couple will attend. The Yeomanses Open Town House Mr, and Mrs. George Dallas Yeo? mans have closed their country house ?t Plymouth, Mass., and have opened their "town house, at 2 East Eighty sixth Street. Miss Georgette Yeomans will b? one of this season's debutantes ?mi will make her debut at a luncheon on Friday, December 1. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Auchincloss ?re receiving congratulations on the birth of a son. Mrs. Auchirrcloss be? fore her marriage was Miss Ruth .rutting, daughter of Mr. Robert Ful ,'ton Cutting and the late Mrs. Cutting. ; The Duke and Duchess Torlonia have ?returned from Greenwich, where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arthur Moore, and ure at the Ritz-Carlton. Mrs. Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte gave a luncheon yesterday at the Ritz for her daughter, Miss Blanche Stre fceigh. Mrs. Janu-s Vail Converse also Ksve a luncheon there for her sister, Hiss Gloria Morgan. lord and Lady Mountbatten gave a ?met last night at the Ritz. MnJoseph de Tours Lent'lhon and sn, William A. M. Burden were racif those who gave luniheons yes? terday at Delmonico's. Farmer Ambassador to France and j mti Hugh C. Wallace, who have been j ?t the Ritz for the last two weeks, de- I Parted yesterday for White Sulphur ! Springs, They expect to open their ? home in Washington in about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Griswold Thompson Esve a dinner last night at the Ritz. Mrs. C. Whitney Carpenter jr. is at .he Plaza from Newport. Mrs. Quincy Adams Shaw 2d is at the Plaza from her country home at Bcv ?ly, Mass. Mrs. James Lowell Putnam gave a luncheon at Sherry's yesterday for Mrs. Joseph Larocaue and Mrs. *E. M. Weld. Among those who gave dinners last night at Sherry's were Suffragan Bishop nnd Mrs. Herbert. Shipman, Mr. --and Mrs. Herbert Coppell and Mr. An son W. Burchard. Mrs. S. Osgood Pell gave a luncheon yesterday at Sherry's for Mrs. Stephen ?n. r. Pell. Society Notes Sir Thomas Lipton was a dinner host last night at the Ambassador. ? Mr?;. Raymond T. Baker has arrived ??in the city from Lenox, Mass., and is < .?the Ambassador, where sh?? enter tamed at luncheon yesterday. Mrs. Carlos de Heredia has arrived worn Lenox and is at the Belmont. Mrs. Goodhue Livingston jr. enter jS^, at luncheon yesterday at ^?'re's. Her guests included Miss j ?Jute Ha Alden Allen, one of this sea- ? ?*??? debutantes. . Hr. J. Torrey Morse gave a dinner *, *, light at Pierre's. His guests in gied Mrs. Frederick M. Davies, Mrs. ?ward Van Ingen and Mr. Lawrence * v<-n Ingen. ? . Mr. and Mrs. George Parmly Day "**** arrived in the city from New u,T?n and are at the Hotel Lorraine. J ?fc William H. Vanderbilt has re ?wrned to the city from Newport and -51 *? the Ambassador. ,wMr? and Mrs. Samuel H. Gillespie, of fwristown, X. J., are at the Van ?rbilt. W' and Mrs. Fitz Simons Will Return to Newport |fr. and Mrs. G. R. Fearing Ar ranging Sale of Property to ? *#r. and Mrs. John Thvoaites \ ??M-.al Dispatch to The Tribune *??u!pP0RT' Oct. 5.-Mr. and Mrs. j ?Ml. }z Sim?ns, who have been in | ES"America, are expected at Har- j **?l- Vew* tneir Newport estate, next $ear ? ren-ain for the rest of the , ?j' i ?rrv a* Mrs' Georir? R- Fearing have I tori? j r a short visit from New fi? ai-d are .,ow at the Muenehinger *H*1 ? e Mr- Fearing makes the ??4 ,.7rang.?ments for the disposal of Mr ,rr?nKansett Avenue property to th*.? . Mrs- John Thwates, of ^teiia Guthrie Nicholson was an Aj? a , er at Lansmere to-day, giv ??ji Ka'Unc, on f?r ihe tfuests. There t^mol* bake at thc Clambake Club ?t tW vW* ^1V(?n ??>? officers stationed ? tie L** \Vs? War College. It will be : M, ?L the season. r' ?n? Mrs. William Woodward Miss Judith M. Smith The picture tras taken a few days ago at White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Miss Smith returned to the eity on Wednesday and teas a guest at a luncheon given yesterday at Pierre's by her mother, Mrs. George It. Smith. closed. The ?Cloisters to-day and de parteu _"?*>? New York. Mr. and Mrs. T. Suiern Tailer, who have been active in entertaining this season, expect to close Honeysuckle Lodge next w-eek. y%. Ti'.iler has permitted the use of his private Ocean Links by members of the Wnnumctonomy Golf and Country Club, in which he is a stockholder. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius II. Tangeman have concluded their season and gone to Now York. Mr. and Mrs. John Aspcgren, who have gone to New York for a week's stay, have decided to remain at Aspen Hall until the end of the year, and to keep that estate open during the win? ter for week-end trips. Mrs. Walter S. Andrews was a lunch? eon hostess yesterday. Rear Admiral and Mrs. Latimer have gone to their winter home in Washington, being ac? companied by their daughter-;. Mr, Charles P. Kling Visiting in Washington Major General and Mrs. Pal rick Uill Move to High? lands at End of the Week From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.?Mr. Charles Potter Kling, of New York and Boston, a cousin of Mrs. Harding, whom she has frequently entertained at the White House, is making a short visit in Washington and has put up at tho Racquet Club. The chief of Air Service, Major Gen? eral Mason L. Patrick, U. S. A., and Mrs. Patrick will give up the house at 2011 Kaloramu Road, which they have occupied for several year?, and will move to the Highlands the end of this week. Representative and Mrs. Philip P. Campbell will entertain a company of twelve at dinner this evening for their debutante daughter, Miss Helen Camp? bell, in honor of her guest, Miss Sarah Orme, debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aquilla J. Orme, of Atlanta, Ga. Miss Orme came yesterday and will spend a week or ten days with Miss Campbell. Dr. and Mrs. A. Ross Hill returned to-day from New York, where they went to meet Sir Claude Hill, of Eng? land, .director general of the League of Re'd Cross Societies. Senator Seiden P. Spencer will come to Washington to-morrow from New York, where he will arrive to-day from r.urope, having been in Vienna attend? ing the conference of the interparlia? mentary Union. Mme. Grouitch will be at home in formally to-morrow afternoon aftei 4:30 o'clock. Mrs. Copley, wife "of Representativf Ira Copley, went to New York thi: morning after spending a few days ii her home, in Wyoming Avenue. Miss Sherwood Queen of Stockbridge Golf Linkt Wins Title in Women's Ringei Tournament With Score o, 72; Mrs. IS. K. Perry Secont Sp?cial Dispatch to The Tribune LENOX, Mass., Oct. 5.?Miss Rosa mond Sherwood, daughter of Mr. an? Mrs. Arthur Murray Sherwood, of Ne\ York, is queen of the Stockbridg golfers this season. She won the titl with a score of 72 in the woman' ringer tournament, which closed to-da for the season. Mrs. Newman K. Perr was second with 74 and Mrs. Phillip Blapden third with 81. Miss Marion Kerr, of New York, en tertained at luncheon to-day in hono of Miss Mary Church, ??.?.ho is to b married to Mr. Donald M. Weston Sat urday evening. Miss Church entei tained her attendants at dinner tc night and Mr. Weston gave his fare well bachelor dinner at the Pittsfiel Country Club to-night. Mr. and Mrs. Bronton Crane Pom eroy are to have Mr. and Mrs. Theodor L. Pomeroy and Miss Katherine Pom croy as guests at their Pittsfield horn over tho wedding, while Mr. and Mrs. Hale Helden and Miss Eleanor Holden and Mr. and Mrs. John F. McWilliams arc guests of Mi. and Mrs. Philip Wes? ton, at Pittsfield. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Ilinton Pern have Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Williams anil Mrs. Philip King as gucst3 at Rich mond. Mr. and Mrs. Harris Fahnestock will close Eastover in Lenox to-morrow and Mr. and Mrs. George Baty Blake have gone to Wellesley, Mass., until December, when they are to leave there for Santa Barbara, Calif. Mr. Ellery C. Sedgwick is to sail from Boston on Saturday for France, where he is to study for a year at Grenoble University. Lawmakers Due ?>n Ship Senators and Congressmen Have Attended Meeting Abroad Several United States Senators and Representatives who havo been at-? tending the Inter-Parliamentary Un? ion in Switzerland are due to arrive this morning in Hoboken on the Presi? dent Roosevelt of the United States Lines. Among those on board pre Senators W. J. Harris. Seiden P. Spencer and W. B. McKinley and Representatives Theodore E. Burton, H. M. Pindcll and J. W.-Stipes. Others on board include Colonel and ?Mrs. C. E. Fauntleroy, Commander and Mrs. A. D. Denny, Waiter R. Stokes, of Washington; Miss Adele Flower, of New Orleans; Wil? liam Manager, of New York; Mrs. May D. Horsey, also of New York; Colonel J. G. Graham, of Newburgh; Mrs. A. Schuerenberg, of Greenwich, Conn., and A. Wiggin, of Montclair, The vessel is also bringing a valu? able police dog, the property of Mrs. Samuel Untermyer, which will be ship? ped to her home in Greystone on ar? rival. Peruvian Visitors Sail Representatives to Brazilian Ex? position r.cturn on Santa Ana Dr. Cesar A. Elguera, Under Secre? tary of State in Peru; Luis Cuneo Har? rison and Cai'los J. S. Perales, official representatives of the Peruvian gov? ernment to the Brazilian Centennial Exposition, sailed for home from here yesterday on the Grace liner Santa Ana. The commission, instead of cross? ing the Southern Continent, came to New York on the Munson liner Pan America, and while here was enter? tained by Herbert F, Gunnison, one of the publishers of "The Brooklyn Eagle." The sailing of the Santa Ana yes? terday marked her return to the Grace Line fortnightly service to Peru and Chile. She has been in the intercoastal service of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company. In 1918 she began the first direct passenger and mail service be? tween New York and Valparaiso by way of the Panama Canal. ? Miss Sara Stow Married Special Dispatcr. to Trie Tribune MIDDLETOWN, Conn., Oct. 5.?-Miss Sara Nanette Stow, daughter of Mr. James P. Stow, was 3narried here to? day to the Rev. Loyal Young Graham, third assistant to the rector of Grace Episcopal Chur?h of New York, at the Church of the Holy Trinity. The cere? mony was performed by Suffragan Bishop E. Campion Acheson, of the Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut. Mrs. James B. Hasselman and Mrs. Robert V. Martin were the matrons of honor, and the Rev. Albert H. Lucas, of Philadelphia, was best man. Mrs. Graham's bridesmaids were Miss Mary Hollock and Miss Josephine Holmes. The ushers were the Rev. Francss Urbano, Dr. Harold Davis, Mr. Clarence Mabie Stradler, Mr. Thomas Barker 2d and Mr. Ralph MacDonald Graham. The Rev. and Mrs. Graham will be at home at Grace Church Clergy House, 92 Fourth Avenue, New York, upon their return from their wedding trip on November 15. 4p JmJiamonoj^mounting ^^v ?J? MODEFaN AND ORIGINAL DESIGNS |m ?S IN PLATINUM @\ IL ?^eodotve^TQhn ?^fon M ^k JEWELLERS \_#^ ^?^32! FIFTH AVENUE. AT 32m> STREET^^^^^ Miss Becky Lanier's Silver Crest Wins Piping Rock Jumps 4 Events of Annual Horse Show Held Early Because of Conflict With Polo Games; Hunters Contest A small gathering of society people was at the horse show grounds of the Piping Rock Club, in Locust Valley, yesterday morning to witness the open? ing classes of the annual show. As tbe shew conflicts with the polo games being held at Meadow Brook, it was decided t3 hold some of the larger jumping classes yesterday morning. The show will close on Saturday be? fore the polo game starts. There were four classes judged yes? terday morning. Principal among these was the class for jumpers, whose performance over jumps only ?vas to count. Miss Becky Lanier, riding Sil ? ver Crest, made a clean performance j and was awarded the blue. Mr. Penn Smith jr.'s Sir Charles was sec? ond, defeating Mr. Harvty S. Ladew's Gaylight, which was placed third over Miss Becky Lanier's Boiling. Mr. Thomas Hitchcock graduated his hunter Meadow Brook from the -maiden class when he defeated Mr. J. S. Phipps's Big Gun, wnlch was the only other entry to show. Among those seen at the show were Mrs. James E. Regan, Miss Becky La? nier, Captain Lockett, of the Argentine polo team; Mrs. Gerard Redmond, Miss Ann Bennet, Mrs. R. C. Windmill. Miss Elizabeth M. Magner, Mrs. Penn Smith, Mr. S. S. Norton, Mrs. W. R. Grace, Mr. Harvey Ladew, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock, Mrs. S. Bryce Wing, Mr. Fred Moore, Mr. L. J. Stoddard, Mrs. Thomas Hastings, Miss Eleanor Langley, Mrs. Frederick Guest, Mr. and Mrs. Bedford Ryan, Mrs. Alice D. Gates and Mrs. James Brown. Yesterday's winners follow: Maiden hunters (heavyweight > up to carrying over 230 poun?3s to hounds?? 'Won by Thomas Hitrhcock'r. Meadow Brook; second, John S. Phipps's 111?- Gun. Maiden hunters (middleweight) up to carrying isn pound? to hounds ? Won by W. K. Grace's Woodruff; second, Miss Mildred Taylor's Merryman; third, Mrs. Frederick Guest's liest Mold. Mnld.'n hunters (lightweight) up to currying 150 pounds to hounds?Won by Mr. renn Smith ?r.'z Mr. red; second, Mrs. Payne Whitney's Web Carter; third, H. K. Bailey's Cheiterbrook; fourth, Miss Louise Lett's fStarlite. Jumpers (performance over fences only lo count )r-Won by Miss Becky Laniers Silver Crest; second Mr. Penn Smith Jr.'s Sir Charles; third, Mr. Harvey S. Ladew's G?ylight; fourth, Mina Becky L?nler'a Boiling. Merchants' Year Book Out Membership in Association Has Increased to 6,174 The Year Book of the Merchants' As? sociation of New York for the year ended May 1, has just come from the presses and is being distributed. The membership enrollment ?3 6,174. Since the creation of the association in 1897, the enrollment has been increas? ing and constantly broadening in its scope with corporate membership now constituting at least 85 per cent of the support. The preponderance of new member? ship is drawn from the Borough of Manhattan. An in the early years of the association's existence, the textile industry and banking still constitute the banner divisions in numbers. Sir R. H. H. Baird, ?rish Editor, Guest of Newspaper Club Sir Robert H. H. Baird, K. B. E., editor of "The Belfast Telegraph" and director of a number of other Irish newspapers, and his traveling compan? ion, Sir Menus O'Kcefe, were enter? tained yesterday at luncheon by the Newspaper Club. Sir Robert will start to-morrow on a tour of the United States, during which he will extend a personal invita? tion to the American members of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World to visit Ireland at the time of their convention in 1924, which will be held in London. Mrs. Eunice C?app Carroll Bride of Mr. S. H. Johnson Mrs. Eunice Clapp Carroll, daughter of ? Mrs. Edward Mortimer Ward, was married yesterday to Mr. Stuart H. Johnson at the home of the bride's mother, in Locust Valley, L. I. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. Humphrey Lee. The bride was un? attended. Mr. Johnson is a son of Mr. F. Coit j Johnson, who served as his son's best man. The bride was given away by her stepfather, Mr. Edward Mortimer Ward. Mrs. Johnson was formerly Mrs. Bradish Johnson Carroll jr. After a iwedding trip in the Adirondacks, the couple will make their home at Sherry's. ? The Mounthattens Are Hosts Lord and Lady Mountbatten gave a dinner last night at the Ritz-Carlton. Their guests included Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks, Mr. and Mrs. Jer? ome Kern, Count and Countess Zichy, and Mr. Jules Glaenz^r. Afterward I they attended George White's "Scandals." Offers Scholastic Trophy HANOVER, N. H., Oct. 5.?Scholar? ship is to have its trophies at Dart? mouth College no less than sports. ?An? nouncement was made to-day that the Walbridge Abner Field Scholastic Trophy had been offered foi annual award to the fraternity which main? tains the highest average scholastic average during the year. The first award will be made next week. Host's Dogs to Succor Stormbound With Rum From a Staff Correspondent NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Oct. 5.?Preparations are being made by Joseph Herr, proprietor of the Hotel Pines, on the Lincoln Highway between Metuchen and New Brunswick, for a winter of extreme severity. Mr. Herr, who made his fortune while steward of the Pen and Pencil Club in Philadelphia play? ing stock market tips given him by newspaper reporters, is im? porting a number of St. Bernard dogs from Switzerland. Forbidden to sell liquor, he is planning to give it away, His dogs, trained by Benedictine monks, are to be sent forth to succor snowbound motorists trapped in drifts on the Lincoln Highway. Strapped to each dog's neck will be a cask that may con? tain anything from apricot brandy to a creme de menthe. "It's here to stay," sadly pre? dicts Mr. Herr. Succoth, Jewish Feast Of Tabernacle, To-night Week of Joyous Celebration Marked by Special Services in Synagogues The most joyous holiday of the Jew? ish calendar begins to-night and is celebrated for a week. It is known as "Succoth" or the Feast of Tabernacles, and marks the end of the harvest. Special services will be. conducted in Jewish synagogues and temples, and succahs, or huts, are being constructed in connection therewith. These huts serve to commemorate the days of wandering in the desert of Sinai, when only temporary shelters were possible. Wherever a religious Jew has a back yard he has constructed one of these succa.hs, and when the weather per? mits during the next eight days he and his family will dine out of doors, fol? lowing the meal with prayci*3 of thanksgiving. The Young Men's Hebrew Associa? tion will hold services at their build? ing at Nirety-second Street and Lex? ington Avenue to-night and to-morrow night and Rabbi Samuel Schulman, of the Tempie Beth-El, will address the congregation. The Ladies' Auxiliary of Temple Israel, Ninety-first Street near Broad? way, are collecting flowers and fruits for their succah, which.will later be distributed among the poorer Jews. : At the Hebrew Technical School for Girls, Second Avenue and Fifteenth Street, Harry G. Fromberg will speak to-night on "Succoth and Its Modern Implication" at the services under the auspices of the Emanu-El Brotherhood. -?o Barron Collier Named Special Police Deputy . Announcement wag made yesterday by Police Commissioner Enright of the establishment, of a public bureau of safety in the Police Department, with Barr?n Collier, owner of Luna Park, sportsman and business man, at its head in the capacity of a special deputy police commissioner. The department, which is designed to cut down the large number of street ac? cidents, will begin functioning in a few days. A special safety week willinark the beginning of an intensive drive to reduce casualties on the streets. The appointment of Mr. Collier gives the department six special deputy com missioners, one of them a woman. The others are Dr. John A. Harriss, T. Coleman du Pont, Edmond Guggen? heim, Rodman Wanamaker and Mrs. Julia Loft. Barron Collier, who is a native of Memphis, Tenn., lives at 8 East Seventy-fifth Street and Pocantieo Hills, N. Y. He is a director of several banks and is a large land owner in Florida. Going On To-day DAY American Museum of Natural History; ad? mission free. Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission 25 cent?. Aquarium; admission free. Brooklyn Museum; admission free. New York Historical Society; admission free. Van Corllandt Park Museum; admission free. Zoological Park; admission 25 cents. Hall of Fame at New fork University. University Heights; admission free. Homo furnishing- exhibit, under the aus? pices of the Art in Trade Club, "Waldorf Astoria, all day. Convention of American Bankers' Associa? tion, Hotel Commodore, oil day. National Fire Prevention Exhibition, 22d Regiment Armory, all day. Lecture to high school classes by Alice T. Coseo on "Egyptian Workmen," Metropolitan Musum of Art, 10 o'clock. NIGHT Dinner of the Jenny Lind Memorial Asso? ciation, Hotel Astoi, 7 o'ciocK. Meeting of the Junior Advertising Club, 47 East Twenty-fifth Street, 8 o'clock. Dinner of the Lotos Club to Hercry J. Allen, at the Lotos Club, 6:45 o'clock. Lecture by Dr. S. A. Tannenbaum on "The T'nrorisHouE?What It Is and "What It Is Not,'' Arlington Hall, 23 St. Mark's Place, Eighth Street, near Third Ave? nue, s o'clock. Mass meeting to protest Daugherty In? junction. Central Opera House, R o'clock. Lecture by Dr. William Starr Myers on ?'Current History," Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Academy of Music, 8:15 o'clock. The k Reopens This Saturday FOR LUNCHEON, DINNER and AFTER - THEATRE SUPPER Best Dance Orchestra in New York Cuisine and service of that superlative quality which has made The Ambas? sador the rendezvous of particular persons. Afternoon Tea Dances in The Italian Garden CJhe Ambassador Park Avenue at Fifty-first Street. THE AMBASSADOR HOTELS SYSTEM The AmbuMdsr, New Y??rk City The Amh*t*sador, I?oa An-rele? The Ambasiador, Atlantic CUT The Alrxmidria. I.o? Ancflf Ukrainian Choir A Marvel of Technical Skill Singing of Russian Folk Songs Notable for Its Precision and Command of Effect of Nuance Humming Passages \Mar Harmony Peculiar to Musco? vite Compositions Nota? ble Feature of Singing 1 By H. E. Krehbiel "Something too much of this" will soon bo spoken of the kinds of Rus? sian art which disports themselves in concert rooms and playhouses. In the slang of the day, wo have been ''fed up" with Russian violinists, pianists, dancers, singers, operas, vaudeville sketches, songs, choruses, ballets and choruses for several years. Though these things have flooded us the tide 3s still rising. A Russian "revue" is, we believe, in the offing, and also a dramatic company. Much that is ar? tistically good has come to us out of Russia, as well as much that is ar? tistically bad. Touching the former, 1!. may be said with Gilbert and Sul? livan's Major that while we all like comedy it is most enjoyable in modera? tion. Gandy for breakfast, candy for luncheon, candy for dinner and candy fov tea is apt to be clogging after a while. Russian music is not all candy, by any means. In fact, much of it is wholesome pabulum; but if we are to continue to enjoy it we must not be surprised with it. It is a long time since a Russian musical organization first Kave us th_e thrill of a novel and delightful sensa? tion. It must have been all of half a century ago, and one of the phrases sung by a male quartet still haunts our memory. Then we heard?it was also lonp* ago and in London? Slaviansky's choir, a counterpart of the Ukrainian choir which gave a concert last night in Carnegie Hall. The. memory of its singing and the music which it sang still lingers in our car, though since then we have had many experiences with the style of art here at home. Unlucky Episode Recalled One of those experiences we are not likely to forget, for we were personally concerned with Mme. Linen" in an ef? fort to introduce Russian folk music to the local public something more than twenty years ago. and made a mess of it by speaking feelingly of the gratitude which the people of the Northern states felt toward the Rus? sian Czar because at a critical moment in our Civil War he had relieved the 3nind of our tortured President by giv? ing him to understand that the mys? terious appearance of fleets from the Russian navy in the harbors of New York nd San Francisco meant no ill will to *?*? Federal government. Some of our \ readers may remember the Trent ? . r. Having retreated from the stage in as good order as possible, we were met by Mme. Lineff, who, pale of face and with faltering voice, begged us when we went on for the second part of the program to omit all com? plimentary allusions to the Russian government. It was our first experience with Russian Bolshevism, (or what was its equivalent in those days) and we had faced it with the innocence of a lamb, thinking all the time that the hisses and yells and tramplings were only an expression of weariness of our talk and impatience to see the dancers who were to follow us. Having learned the true state of affairs, we set Madame Lineff's mind at ease by telling her that there would be no explanatory re? marks in the second part and placed ourselves on exhibition for public ap probrium in a balcony box. Two Choirs Compared That was that and is perhaps for? gotten by everybody except the actor in the incident who is now recalling it. Madame Lineff's choir was like Slavinsky's except that it was crude, j having been recruited from local ama- I teurs. The Ukranian Choir, which sang j last night under the direction of Prof. Alexander Koshetz, is a counterpart of the organization which wo heard in London after a tour in South America, j Like that choir it is a company of j singers who have been trained to the \ highest degree of technical perfec- | tion, not notable for eupheny of vocal i tone. In that respect, if we must in- i dulge in comparison to make ourselves ! plain, it is distinctly inferior to the j Scandinavian choir of about the same ! size, which has twice come to us from j St. Olafs College in Wisconsin, but j marvelous in its precision and its | command of effect; of nuance ?their j qualities have, in fact, been wrought I to such a superlative degree of j perfection that their employment approaches dangerously near to seeming an affectation. This apprehen nion is heightened by the frequent re- | sort to the device of humming for which the composers who have arranged the folksongs are responsible. Song is ar ?'2,000 Prize Contest Closes Next Week Huyler's is offering ?2,000 in prizes for a slogan or descriptive phrase for the famous $1.50 assortment of bon bons and chocolates. Yoa can obtain contest blank and full particulars at any Huyler's store or agency. #1,000 for die best suggestion. Fi vesecond pri-ees of f> 100 each. Ten third prizes of #50 each and 23 additional awards of ?1.50 boxes of candy. Contest closes Saturday, October 14th Girr your suggestion in today! 136 East 18th Street . New York City ticulate speech, and when the human voice is treated like an inanimate in? strument it is degradad. We do not want a choir to sound like an organ, but. like n body of singers. In the ar? rangement:? heard last nlj-irt were many effects of harmony and voice (ombination which we have come to consider as characteristic of the Rus? sian school of composers. Nearly all of thorn were chnrmintr as well as rtrikingly original, but they were not echoes of the folk music >.f any part of Russia except in their melodies. We know peasant son"; to be something different; and the songs as the people sing them, with their instinctive feel? ing for harmony and polyphonic imi? tation, are the roal thin?; in folk music. All clso is sophistication. It was a fascinating entertainment which the Ukrainians gave,-?but its symmetry, as well as its interest, was marred by the introduction of lonj? groups of art-songs, sting one immedi ately after the other, by two dramatic , sopranos with tremulant and lachry ! mosc tendencies Mile. Oda Slobods I kaja and'Mme. Nina Koshetz. > U Mayflower May Race Bluenose if It Win.s BOSTON, Oct. 5.?The Mayflower Associates, owners of the Boston | schooner Mayflower, twice debarred as a contender for the international fish j ermen's cup, will "meet to-morrow to ? decide what action will be taken on the proptsal of Captain Angus Wal j tors, skipper of the Lunenburg j schoonor Bluenose, which won the ! trophy last year, for a match race j off Gloucester, providing the Bluenose i wins tlu> event this year. Captain Lark in, of the Mayflower, ?was reported to have expressed eagcr i ness to race his vessel against the j Bluenose if a suitable purse could be , raised, but final action will not be | taken before the meeting to-morrow. ! From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.?Two de? stroyers and the submarine tender Bushneil are under orders to attend the Gloucester tishermer.'s races, the Navy ! Department announced to-day. They | are detailed to serve in connection with | the races October 21 to 'S?, or a3 iong as the races last. The department docs not expect to I send any battleship to Gloucester, al? though it is understood that the United States steamship Maryland, which re? turned recently from Brazil, was asked for. Ackerman Pell, "Grand Old Man" of Bergen County, Dies Ackermaff Pell, ninety-two years old, known as "the grand old man of Ber? gen County" and a* the only Repub? lican ever elected to county office by Bergen Democrats, died yesterday at his home near Hackensack, N. J." Pie is survived by a daughter. He served as Sheriff for two terms in the late 70's and was elected to four terms as Surrogate beginning in 1883. He was an officer of the Hackcnsack National Bank. MRS GEORGE W. BUTTON Margaret Shaw Sutton, wife of George W. Sutton. Commissioner of Assessment and Taxation of New Ro Doubleday, Page & Co. Books for sale everywhere PUBLISHED TODAY . Christopher Morley's new study of values ?9 Where the Blue Begins $1.50 Marion Ames Taggart's delightful story for girls ^'WhoIsSvlvia?" $1.75 At the Country Life Press a Garden Cily Country WSg N<?w y^ if outdoor life has a lure for you?if you revei in the freedom of wide spaces and the open sky?then "The Jungle Girl" is your book. Savage India for a back? ground?big game hunt? ing ? hairbreadth es? capes?a lovely heroine ?and a lively hero. You can't fail to enjoy it. By Gordon Casserly' At all Booksellers Edward J. Clode, New York The Life and Letters of WALTER H. PAGE By Burl?n S. Hcndtick is published today. There are two editions; a limited edition of 377 copies at $25.00; a regular edition at $10.00 composed of two very handsome volumes?a worthy telling for this most important work. Their le'ter* have appeared only in part in the World's W or\ in the t.nitc.-? States and England. There ir much material in the book which has not heretofore been pub? lished. Douhleday, Page & Co. "IF NOSES WERE COUNTED? there would be enough Babbitts in America to elect a President ? and maybe they did." HARRY HANSEN, Chicago l>ai??/ Sews. By Sinclair Lotvis AUTHOR OF MAIN STREET Whtrevtr bonlcs are sold, tt.oo. HARCOURT.BRACE & CO., iwAnh Bt./s.*." ciVllo, died in her sleep Wedncsday nijrht. at her home, in "Button Manor, New Rochelle. Mrs. Suttor*. ?-*? bvtti in Boston In 1866, but had lived in Nov. Roch'-lie many years. She was a cousin at th<? late Dr. Edward Everett Hale, rnd her mother. Margaret K Rates, was an officer in Sortis. Sh> is survived by her husband and tw<, children. Dr. Joseph E. Winters Dier Eminent ?Specialist Held Chairs in Cornel] and City College BOSTON, Oct. 5. Dr. Joieph E. Win? ters, an authority on t?)? diseases of children and a noted pediatrist and diagnostician, died here last night. Dr. Winters was profess?>r emeritus at Cornell University Medical College 3n New York, and formerly *???* clinical professor of diseases of children ir? the College of the City of New York. He was born in Orange County, New York, and practiced fifty-two years. He. retired from actual practice last year and had been in this city since his return from Europe in -.run--. Funeral ?Services Are lirld Far filarles E. Atkinson The funeral of Charles V,. Atkinson, who died on Monday at hi?, home, 788 Riverside Drive, was held yesterday morning at the Church of Our Lady of Lourdes. Burial was In Calvary Ceme? tery. Mr. Atkinson was general manager of Artemus Ward, Inc., formerly Ward ?S* Cow, with which he had been connected for a quarter of a century. He also was president of the Ideal Coco and Chocolate Company and the Listeratcd Gum Company. He was a member of the New York Athletic Club, the Dun woodie Goif Club and the Elks. Mr. Atkinson is survived by his wife and a son, Walter. CHARLES DON'DERO Charles Dondero, seventv-one years old, of 74 Washington Street, Flush? ing, who came to this on in try lift years ago, and had been for several years one or tne large property owners and business men of Flushing, died at his home yesterday of heart disease. Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notices rno_V he telephoned to The Tribune any (?me up to midnight for in? sertion in the next dir/s paper. Telephone Beel(tnan 3000. MARRIAGES BCCKEEY?BABCOCK- At Trinity Epis? copal Church, Cranford, N. J.. on Tuesday, October S, !:.'.'. by Rev Ken? neth Martin, Lillian Babcoci. to Charles Pitman Buckley. CONNETT ?HOSKINS ? Isabel Sherwood H (?skins, daughter of -Mrs. H. If. Sher? wood, to Francis Spelr Conuett, on Octo? ber 4, at Flushing, L. I. DEATHS ABNAVDIN?Suddenly, October 8. IMS. William J . beloved husband of Minnie. fath?>r of Edwin and Herbert. Funeral ?services it his late residence, IIiMsdaie. X. J., Friday. October 5. at s p. m. BHOWN-B Winifred, at ?onUera **.*. T . on October 4, 1922. at her residence. 113 TlbbettS Road. belO?*ed ?.vif-? of ?ieoree .T. Brown and ??Bier of Mrs. Thomas S. Purk-. Funeral Friday, October 6. 1922. at 9:30 a. m.; solemn mass of requiem at the Church of Ht. Denis ut 10 n m BRYAN?On October 4. 1822, Adelaida E.. beloved daughter of Gilbert r*. and tli* late Matilda Bryan. Services Stephen M? rritt Chapel, 22" Eighth a*-*., near 2'st st.. Saturday afternoon, 2 o'clock. (AltROI.l, Mary EL. sister of the lat? Rer. Vernon H Carroll, October 4. K<22. In her S2?l year. Funeral services at 71 Mag? nolia uve., Tenafly, N. J., Saturday, Octo b-r 7. at 2:30 P. M. I)AM1X?IrvlngtonJ N. J. Octob?r 8, 3f?22, Henry, beloved husband of Chris ?!n?- 33aniel 0:ee I.ieb). in bis S J ot ye?r Funeral services will be held at his late heme, 1*8 l??-a?llev Terrace. Irvlngtnn. or Friday, October's, at I0:3f a m. Rel Htlves an?I friends ar? invite.] ro attend Interment in Lutheran Cemetery D.*VTKLSON On Wednesday, October 4. 3 922. Lizette. wife of the 'ate Her.r** Dantelson. Funeral service ??t her lat? ?caidence, 24C West 128th st., on Friday A ?it 8:30 p. m. ? BE SANTIAGO?Isabel O. Till* **r.VKRAT. ^| ' HURCH, B'way-GOth st., until Saturday. BONN El. I.? In Now York City. October 4. 3i?22. Olive H.. wife of the lal .iair.es 1'. Dcnnell. Funeral Friday, October t>, at C? dar Grove, N. J. GABRIE---Suddenly, October 4. P?nle| T. Gariie Funeral from bis late resilience, 273 West 9nth st., Friday, ?jctober f?. Requiem mass at Church ?>f the Holy Trinity, S2d at., near Broadway, at 31 n. m. Interment Calvary. Automobil? cortege. KIBKFATRICK -On Wednesday. October 4. 3 922. In the 1'ith year ot her age. at her home, f,7 West 4 7* !i St., N?w York City, Mary Paul, widow of Thomas Kirk Patrick anil daughter of the late DSvtd and J.an Anderson Morrison. Funeral services at th" West Park Fre*byferl*.n ?'hunh. Amsterdam ?v. end *??th st., Saturday, October 7. at 10 a. m. HrMHXIN?On Thursday, Oct. 5. 3<>?2. Isabel Morgan, wife of the lat?* Emerson McMillan, in hrr 77th year, at her resi? dence, 1)--. rlinKt ,>r>. at Mahwah, N. J. notice of funeral later. UrMICKEN-- At ??omervllle, X J.. Oot. 6. John Q. McMlcken. ng??l 73 year? Funeral from his late residence. Fom erville, X. ,T,, on Saturday, Oct. 7, at 2:30 p. TO, Vars will meet train leaving New York 12:50. C. R. of N, J. Friends of the family are Invited to attend. PATTERSON?Tuesday. October 3, Sarah A. (nee DeGrushe) In her seventy-sixth year. Service,,, Friday evening. 7:30, at her ?ate home, Pomptoh, X. J. Inter? ment Greenwood ..Cemetery. REIB?Suddenly, at Roosevelt Hospital, on October 3, 31.22. William J. Re?d, beloved husband of Jsannte !.. Held, of 23 Esst 55th st.. New York <"ity. Funeral serv? il- will ho held at Au-rust Elckelberg's Parlors. 'j34 8th av., between Gith, and f.'jth Kts.. on Friday alternoun, October C, at 2:30 o'clock. RING?Suddenly, at East Orange. X. J . on Thursday. Oct. D. 3 922, Franklin M'itt Ring. Funeral private. SCHWAB?Edith Fisher, wife of Professor John Christopher Schwab, of New Haven. Memorial ?ervlco at Center Church. Now Haven, 3:30 p. rra.. Friday. October 6, 1S22. BUTTON?At New Rochelle. K. T., Octo? ber 4. 1S22, Margaret Shaw Sutton. be? loved wlf? of George W. Sutton and. daughter of the lat? Margaret K. Paten. Funeral service st hr late hom?, 00 Sutton Manor, New Rochelle, X. Y'.. Saturday, at 2 o'clock. Int. rn-.ent Trinity Cemetery, Now York. Boston papers phase copy. SWARTZ? October 4. 1922. Harry MortU in"r, beloved busbat <1 of Ad"lai<le Swart?. FunsrAI services at his late home. 40* West 3 63d at , Friday. ? p. m. T.MAIAGE?At Memorial Hospital, Mor ristown. oti Thursday, October 5. Ed? ward Taylor Hunt, Son cf the 1st? Mar garet Hunt and Dr. John FrtMnghuysen Tal mage, In h?3 fifty-s:xth year, i^unerai services at st. Bernardas Church, Ber nard?jvl '?<-. on Saturday, October 7. at 3 1:30 o'clock, on arriaiil of the 9:45 train from HOboKsh. WHITE?en Wednesday. Oi-tober 4. Dr. John 8. White, found? r and first head master of Berkeley School. Funeral servie s in Philadelphia on October 7. WINTERS?At Boston, Mass, m October 4, 1922, In the seventy-fifth year of his age. Or. Jose? h Edcil Winters, of New York, son of the late Joseph Win? ters an?l Julia Ann Carpenter an?! hus? band of Annie Camochar? l.udlow. Funeral services will be h'drl from tho poms of his daughter. Miss Mary Ray Winters, S.? ?'hestnut st., Huston, at the Chapel of the Forest Hills Cemetery, .;.?n. jca Plain. Mass., un Saturday, Octo? ber 7, at 2 o'clock. Interment Forest Hills. UNDERTAKERS ', THE WOOIJ?.AWN CEMETERY 22" 3 h.t. Je-.-iniao or J.ex.lngior. Subway? Book of Vlaws or Representativa, Xslsphone YVoodlawn 1169.