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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 08, 1922, Image 16

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Miss Dickson
Is Engaged to
Mr. Mather
Announcement Made at Din?
ner and Dance at Plaza;
Bride-To-Be Is a Graduate
of Miss Spence's School
Miss Field Is Married
Become, the Bride of Mr.
Russell Burchard at West
End Collegiate Church
A. ? dinner followed by s dance
last night at tha Plaza Mr. Thomas
Dickson announced the engagement of
his sister, Miss Mary A. Dickson,
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jo?
seph Benjamin Dickson, of Morristown,
N". J., to Mr. William Malcolm Mather,
son of tha late Mr. and Mrs. James
Wylie Mather, of New York. Missj
Dickson is a graduate of Miss Spence's ,
school and Mr. Mather was graduated
from Princeton in the class of '20. Dur?
ing the war he served as an ensign in
the navy. The wedding will take place
in January.
Miss Dickson, who makes her home
at the Plaza, was hostess at the din?
ner and dance last night. The guests
included Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dick
son, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore S. Wat?
son, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Daly, Miss
Genevi?ve Cawthre, Miss Mary Steers,
Miss Beatrice Beard, Miss Ethel S.
Hays, Miss Dorothy Thompson, Miss
Belle Bennett, Miss Ethel Schmelze!,
Miss Dorothy L. Quinn and Messrs.
Donald F. Taylor, Oliver P. Taylor, '
J. Rich Steers, jr., Wilberforc. Scully,
jr., Lawrence B. Smith, Howard C.
Sherwood, Cornwell B. Rogers, Wads
worth C. Dunn, Peter F. Crossman, Wil
lard F. Place, Searson Brown, James
Schmelze!, J. Berry Underhill, jr., Mar
tin Quinn, jr., and Cameron Macfear
Miss Susanne Thayer Field, daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Powell Thayer
Field, was married yesterday in the
West End Collegiate Church to Mr.
Russell Burchard. A reception was held
at Delmonico's following t_ys ceremony.
Miss Gladys Gould was maid of
honor and the bridesmaids included
Miss Helen Burchard, sister of.the
bridegroom; Miss Louise Cattus, Mrs.
Reginald Rowland and Mrs. Robert
Law Weed. Mr. Harry A. Taylor was
Mr. Burchard's best man and the ush
prs included Mr, E. Arthur Forward,
Mr. A. Alberton Lane, jr., Mr. Charles
D. Mitchell and Mr. G. W. Brady.
Society Notes
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Barton Jacobs
are at the Plaza, having returned re?
cently from Newport.
Mrs. William H. Macy gave a lunch?
eon yesterday at tha Marguery for Mrs.
Hamilton McK. Twombly.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J. Chlsholm and
Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Iselln 2d were
among those who entertained at
luncheon yesterday at the Marguery.
Mrs. Paul Morton is at the West
chester Biltmore Club before returning
to her home in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney J. Colford jr.
?gave a luncheon yesterday at Pierre's
for Mrs. Raymond T. Baker. Mr. and
Mrs. Julien St. Charles Shackno en
tertaned there for Mr. and M*rs. James
P, Shackno and Mr. Schuyler L. Par?
sons gave a luncheon there for Miss
Virginia Ryan.
Mr. and Mrs. William Pierre gave a
dinner last night at Pierre's, their
fuests including Mr. and Mrs.
eward Webb ir. and Mr. and Mrs.
Adrian Iselin 2a.
Mr. and Mrs. Carloton Macy gave a
luncheon yesterday at the Ambassador.
Mrs. L. Havemeyer Butt, who has ar?
rived in the city from Tuxedo, is at
the Ambassador and entertained there
at luncheon yesterday.
Miss Browne Married to
Mr. Vance Lauderdale
Miss Jessie Lobdell Becomes
Bride of Lieutenant Chetc;
Miss Winifred Lane Engaged
Miss Katherine Browne, daughter of
Mrs. Josiah Browne, of Plainfield, N.
J., and Mr. Vance Lauderdale, son of Dr.
J. V. Lauderdale, of Brooklyn, were mar?
ried yesterday in the Crescent Avenue
Presbyterian Church, Plainfield, The
Rev. John J. Moment, pastor, officiated.
Miss Elizabeth Browne, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor. Miss Kath?
erine Tveedy and Miss Catherine
Ginnn Mellick were flower girls. Mr.
A. J. Cordier was best man ai*,d the
vshers were Mr. Kenneth Browne, Mr.
Roger D. Mellick, Dr. C. G. McGuire,
Mr. Chester Vantassel, Mr. William !
Bayne 3d and Major Dean Hall.
Miss Jessie K. Lobdell, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Lobdell,
??vas married yesterday to Lieutenant
John James Chew, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert S. Chew sr.. of Washington, in
St. John's Church, Boonton, N. J. The
ceremony was followed by a reception
at the home of the bride's parents at
Mountain Lakes.
The bride was attended by Mrs. Ed?
ward Lobdell, of Mountain Lakes, as
matron of honor and her bridesmaids
were Mrs. Arthur Cole, Miss Mary
Runyon and Miss Dorothy Rutan. Mr.
Richard S. Chew, of Philadelphia, was
his brother's best man. The ushers
included Mr. Hugh L. M. Cole, Mr. Al?
fred Blake Mawry, Mr. William Davis
Miller and Mr. Edward Lobdell. Mrs.
Chew is a graduate of Vassar and the
bridegroom is a graduate of Cornell.
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Lane, of
Poughkeepsie, have announced the en?
gagement of their daughter, Miss Wini?
fred Lane, to Mr. Albert Adriance
Simpson. Miss Lane is a graduate of
West Town School and is a member of
the Junior l.eivgue, of Poughkeepsie.
Mr. Simpson attended Hotchksss School
and Columbia College and during the
war served as an ensign in the Naval
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Simmons, of
Montclair, N. J., have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Miss
Ruth Simmons, to Mr. Budley Miller, of
Brooklyn. Miss Simmons attended
Miss Porter's School and is a member
of the Junior League. Mr. Miller is the
?on of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coleman
Miller and is a graduate of Williams of
the class of '16. He served overseas
la the war as captain of the Field Ar?
tillery, 4th Division.
Rain Halts Curt?as Air Race
DETROIT, Oct. 7.?Rain and-fog to?
day caused postponement until to?
morrow of the Curtiss marine trophy
race scheduled to have been held this
afternoon as' a preliminary to the na?
tional sir meet to be held next week
M g-lfriaee Fisld.
Mes. Donald Mitchel Weston
Mrs. Weaton teas Miss Mary Church, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
K. C Church. She teas married yesterday at Great Barrington, Mass.
The account of thr tvedding will be found in Part IV of to-day's Tribune
Sulgrave Delegation |
Will Be Entertained
Elihu Root and Other Dis?
tinguished Americans to
Take Part in Formal Re?
ception to British Party
The Sulgrave Delegation, headed by
Sir Charles Wakefield, iomicr Lord
Mayor of London, which is in this
country to present to the American
peoplo memorials to Willmsn Pitt, Ed?
mund Burke and James Bry.e, will re?
turn to the Biltmore this morning,
having completed a tour of Southern
and mid-Weste?rn cities. Included in
the party, besides Sir Charles, will bo
Lady Wakefield, Miss Freda Wakefield,
Sir Arthur Hadlington Haworth, chair?
man of the Manchester Royal Ex?
change, and Lady Haworth; Sir Wil?
liam Letts, Harold Spender and Harry
S. Perris, director of the British Sul
trravn Institution
The party has been conducted on its
journey by John A. Stewart and An?
drew B. Humphrey, of the Sulgrave
Institution in this country. To-morrow
the delegation will be the guests of
Geo3*ge M. Shutt, president o? the New
York Cotton Exchange, and other offi?
cers of the exchange at a luncheon in
the India House. In the evening there
will be a private dinner and a theater
A bust of James Brycc, the gift of
Lord Wakefield and the Sulgrave In?
stitution, will be unveiled in Trinity
Church on Tuesday. Special services
will be held and Elihu Root will speak, j
On the honorary committee for the
services are Elbcrt H. Gary, chairman;
Alfred C. Bedford, James Brown, Wil?
liam A. Clark, Barron Collier, George
F. Crane, Judge Vernon M. Davis,
Richard Delafield, P. A. S. Franklin, L.
Gordon Hamersley, Edward S. Hark
ness, Archer M. Huntington, William
Barclay Parsons and John D. Rocke?
feller jr. Colonel George W. Burleigh
is chairman of the executive commit?
tee, having direct charge of the ar?
Tuesday evening a dinner will be
given to the British delegation by the
Sulgrave Institution of the United
States at the Biltmoro. Sir Auckland
Geddes, Lord Wakefield, Judge Alton
B. Parker, Mr. Stewart, Dr. Henry van
Dyke and John W. Davis, former Am?
bassador to Great Britain, have accept?
ai invitations to speak.
The delegation will leave for Wash?
ington Wednesday snorning, where on
the following morning they will unveil
a bust of Bryce in the Capitol. Wil*
liam Howard Taft will accept the me?
morial for the government.
The British Ambassador and Lady
Geddes will entertain the party at
luncheon Thuraday and in tue after?
noon at 3 o'clock the statue of Edmund
Burko will be unveiled. Secretary of
War Weeks will make the chief ad?
dress in the presence of high govern?
ment officials and foreign diplomatic
representatives. On Friday morning
the delegation will visit Mount Vernon
aboard the Mayflower, ending the offi?
cial visit of the delegation.
Miss Barclay a Bride
I Married to Mr. James M. Gar
nctt in Philadelphia
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 7.-?Trinity
Presbyterian Church, Chestnut Hill,
was the scene to-day of one of the
most important of the early autumn
weddings when Miss Caroline Stocker
Barclay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil?
liam^ Lyttleton Barclay, of Chestnut
j Hill, was married to Mr. James Muscoe
Garnett, of New York.
Mrs. W. Beaumont Whitney 2d was
matron of honor. The maid of honor
was Miss Anne Wister Barclay, sister
of the bride. The bridesmaids were
Miss Mary Cha3ining Wister and Miss
Frances Kemble Wister, cousins of the
bride; Miss Virginia Garnett, sister of
the bridegroom and Miss Esther Bowes
Stevens, of New York.
Mr. Charles Merrill Chaplin jr., of
New York, was best man, and the ush?
ers included Mr. William LyttletHm
Barclay jr., brother of the bride; M>.
J. Weir Sargent, Mr. Lawrence Brown,
Mr. Ludwig Lewis, Mr. William Meade
Fletcher, Mr. Alfred Poor, of New York,
and Mr. Erf? Clark, of Toronto.
Mr. Hitchcock and
Miss Lanier Divide
Horse Show Honors
Each Captures Ten Ribbons
Last: Day of Piping Rock
Exhibition; Miss Mac
Kay Wins Challenge Cup
A drizzling rain kept down the at
I tendance yesterday at the closing of the
j Piping Rock Horse Show, which has
been held for the last throe days on
I the beautiful show grounds in Locust
I Valley. There were many on hand,
however, to witness the judging and
they oat in their motors, which were
parked beside the ring. J' ????
Miss Becky Lanier divided honors
foi* winning ribbons with Mr. Thomas
I Hitchcock, each capturing ten in all.
Mr. Hitchcock had seven blues, one
second and two thirds. Miss Lanier
had four firsts, one Bocond, three
thirds and two fourth prizes. Miss
j Constance Eegan and Miss Janet Mac
I Kay each won seven ribbons.
Cherokee Princess Wins j
The Piping Rock Challenge Cup for
the best saddle horse- fifteen hands or
over brought out a number of post
entrants. Mus Janet MacKay scored
the real win of the show when her
chestnut mare Cherokee Princess was
given the award. The mare well earned
the title, as she has won first in al?
most every clasHTin which she has been
shown. Mr. Charles F. Hubbs's Sally
was second. Both winners were given
a fine ovation.
Tho Meadow Brook Challenge cup
was won by Mr. Thomas Hitchcock
with his Cavalier. The fifteen-year-old
winner of many a ring contest took the
jumps easily. Miss Becky Lanier, who
has made such a wonderful showing
with Silver Crest, was given the re?
serve, although she defeated Cavalier
vesterday in the Corinthian Stake for
the $1^)00 prize.
To-day's winners follow:
Ponies In harness, not exceeding 11
hands; to be driven by boys or (--Iris not
over twelve years of ?ige and children of
moinbors-?Won by Alonso Potter's Tobln.
For park hacks over 14.3 hands?Won
by Miss .7an??t MacKay'a Cherokee Prin?
Ponies under 14 hand?; to bo ridden by
boys or girls not over fifteen years, chil?
dren of members?Won by Harry Piumb's
Horses exceeding 16.2 hands?Won by
Chaiies F. Hubbs's Sun Dial.
Children's ponies, to bo suitable for and
ridden by children and shown on load line
?Won by R. Penn Smith jr.'a Sylvan
Green or qualified heavyweight hunters
up to carrying over 210 pounds to houndg
?Won by Thomas Hitchcock's Meadow
Oreen or qualified middleweight hunters
up to carrying 180 pounds to hounds?Won
by Thomas Hitchcock's Cavalier.
Green or qualified lightweight hunters
up to carrying 150 pounds to hounds?Won
by Miss Becky Lanler'a Silver Crest.
Ladles' saddle horses, ladies to ride, the
winner to receivo the Burling Cocks Me?
morial Cup?Won by Miss Janet MacKay's
Cherokee Princoss.
For the Meadow Brook Challenge Cup,
for the best hunter over IB.2 hands and up
to carrying ?80 pounds or over to hounds?
Won by Thomas Hitchcock's Cavalier.
For the Piping Rock Challenge Cup, for
the best saddle horse 16 hands or over?
Won by Miss Janet MacKay's Cherokee
? Princess.
Miss Barbara Paul Wed
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
BOSTON, Oct. 7.?The wedding of
Miss Barbara Paul, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred James Paul, of 197
Clinton Road, Brookline, and Mr. Don?
ald Oilman Robinson, son of Mrs. Gil
man Robinson, of 6 East Eighth Street,
New York City, and the late Dr. Robin?
son, was one of the late afternoon
I events to-day that brought together a
I large company of relatives and friends
? at the Church of Our Saviour, in the
Longwood section of Brookline. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev.,
Henry K. Sherrill, and afterward there
was a reception at the Hotel Somer?
The matron of honor was Mrs. How?
ard V. McEldowney, of Englewood, N.
J. The six bridesmaids were the
Misses Marion Manson, Vera B. Griffith
and Hope Macpherson, all of Brook?
line; Katherine Parker, of Newton
Centre; Sara Kirk, of New York City,
and Caroline K. Liggett, of Pittsburgh.
Mr. Percy T. Morgan jr., of San
Francisco, attended the bridegroom,
whose ushers were Mr. Cyril K. Brunn,
of New York City; Mr. Horton C.
Stnnley, of Cincinnati; Mr. Robert A.
Reese and Mr. Alexander H. Wood, of
New York City; Mr. Howard V. Mc?
Eldowney, of Englewood, and Mr. J.
i Walter Cameron, of BrookliM.
860 Dogs Shown at
Setting New Record
Society Residents Attend,
With Proceeds Going to
Charity ; 11 - Months - Old
Puppy Proves Sensation
Special Diepalvh to The Tribuna
TUXEDO, N. Y? Oct. 7. -The dog
show of the Tuxedo Kennel Club was
one of the best held this season. With
only twenty-one classes provided, there
was an entry of 860 dogs, which is a
record. Being a charity event, with
the proceeds going to the Tuxedo hos?
pitals, it brought out a great many
spectators and exhibitors. The offi?
cers of the club are Mrs. David Wag
staff, president; Mrs. Theodore Freling
huysen, vice-president; Mrs. Frederick
Foster Carey, treasurer, and Mrs. Frank
B. Kecch, secretary.
The bench show committee consisted
of Mr. W. H. Betts, Mrs. Preston Davie,
Colonel Frank B. Keech, Mr. H. W.
Leigh, Mrs. Pierre Lorillard, Mr, Pierre
Lorillard jr., Mr. Charles Patterson,
Miss Annette Tilford, Mrs. Edward M.
Weld, Mr. David Wagstaff, Mr. John
Winters and Mr. Theodore Freling
Prominent Residents Attend
Many of the prominent residents of
Tuxedo were interested spectators at
the show. Among those who attended
were Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Freling
huysen, Mrs. H. M. Tilford, Mr. and
Mrs. John S. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Coulter, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Rosseter Betts, Mrs. E. R. Adee, Mr. and
Mrs. Bayard Dominick, Mr. Stanley Mor
timer, Mrs. L. H. Butt, Mr. and Mrs.
Eben Richards, Mr. and Mrs. Amory
Carhart, Mr. John Toppin, Mr. and Mrs.
David Wagstaff. Mr. and Mrs. E. N.
Carey, Mrs. Herbert Shipman, Mr. and
Mrs. Augustus Field, Mr. P. A. B. Wide
ner, Mr. and Mrs. George St. George,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin B. Saportas, Miss
Betty Levins, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stack
pole, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Stevens,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tuckermnn, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. V. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs.
GarraYd Comly.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Anson Mc
Cook Beard, Mrs. G. R. Dodge, Mr. L.
W. Boothe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reed,
Mr. Morris Kinney, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
N, Owens. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Newton,
Major Edward B. Harran, Mr. and Mrs.
F. 0. Spedden, Mr. and Mrs. La Grand
B. Cannon, Mr. J. V. Robinson, Mr. F.
S. Dickinson, Mr. E. Victor Loew, and
Miss Annette Tilford.
Mrs. David Wagstaff's eleven months
old puppy. Ledgelands Winnie Tien
Hsia was tho sensation of the show,
being adjudged the best chow. Chows
were judged by Mr. Vinton P. Br?ese,
of Caldwell, N. J. Another youngster
to go high was Mrs. McCluro Halley's
Sun Flash of Llenrud, which won for the
best dog, beating the good imported
Don of Toddington, owned by Mrs.
Thomas Hastings.
Shepherds brought out a good entry
and were judged by Mr. John C. Barn?
ard. The best of tho breed wont to
Mr. P. A. B. Widener's Debora von Wie
mar. In bitches Mrs. Nina C. Unter
meycr scored with her recent importa?
tion, Glida Ven D'ornerhof. Greyhounds
brought out Landsdowno Sun Ray,
owned by Mrs. B. F. Lewis jr., of
Lansdowne, Pa., which wo3i in dogs and
for the best of tho breed.
Terhune's Collie Loses
Beagles were closely contested. Tho
best went to Mr. Thomas C. Young's
My Anna. Collies brought out Mr. Al?
bert PayBon Terhune's Sunnybank
Sigurdson, which won all his classes
but had to bow down to Champion Bell
haven Starbat Strongheart, which was
much more matured. Dalmatians were
judged by Mi*. Tyler Morse, of Eas?
Hampton, L. I. For the best dog Wind
holme Princess, owned by the Hollow
Hill Farm, won. '? *
Airedale terriers were judged by Mr.
Fred C. Havens. A very promising
specimen was brought out In Brent
wood Bombardier, owned by Leon Irri
berry, of Brooklyn, N. Y. French bull?
dogs made interesting competition, the
best going to Champion Marquis Sans
Prix. In young dogs Mrs. Mabel J. Rid?
del's Haworth Nicodemus won.
Boston terriers, with un entry of
twenty-nine, brought out many new
ones, and best went to Mrs. F. S. Wad
mann'a Prince Conde. Wire fox ter?
riers brought numerous entries, and
Mr. James F. Strachan, of Montreal,
showed his Ormsby Wild Rose, that
went high in her classes for the best of
the breed. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Newton
won with Chappaqua Lashbrook.
Irish terriers were the best seen in
some time and the judging was closely
contested. For the best Mr. John G.
Bates, of Morristown, won with his
Champion Roughan Maehree. Scottish
terriers were judged by Mr. Preston
G. Wolcott, of Readville, Mass., who
substituted for Mr. Prentice Talmage.
For the best of the bread he placed
Medor Dreadnaught, owned by the
Medor Kennels, of New York City.
Welsh terriers, judged by Mr. Tyler
Morse, brought out tho largest entry in
some time.
Hartling Felicitates Portugal
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.?President |
Harding cabled to Lisbon to-day his
felicitations on the national anniver-1
8ary of tho Portuguese republic. His
message, addressed to Jose d'Almeida, !
was as follows: "I beg your excellency !
to accept my cordial felicitations on
this national anniversary of the repub-1
lie and best wishes for tho continued
prosperity and happiness of the Por?
tuguese people."
Going On To-day
-**" DAY
! American Museum of Natural History.
Admission free.
I Metropolitan Museum of Arts. Admission
Aquarium. Admission free.
Brooklyn Museum. Admission freo.
New York Historical Society. Admission
| Van Cortlandt Park Museum. Admission
Zoological Park. Admission free.
Hall of Fame at New York University,
University Heights. Admission free.
Home furnishing exhibit, under the aus?
pices of tho Art in Trade Club, Waldorf
Astoria, all day.
Safety Week.
| Address by Dr. Stephen S. Wise on "What's
the Matter with Europe and. Has
America Any Duty? Free Synagogue,
Carnegie Hall, 10:46 o'clock.
Address by Dr. Henry Neumann on "Mind
In the Making; Can Human Nature Be
Changed?" Brooklyn Society for Eth'cal
Culture, Lafayette Avenue, 11 o'clock.
I Address by Dr. W. N. Guthrle on "Marriage
and Divorce," St. Mark's In the Bouwerle,
11 o'clock.
j Story hour for children, by Anna C. Chand?
ler, on "Thousands of Years Ago,"
Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2 o'clock.
Address by Dr. Nathan S. Schiff on
"Tuberculosis," meeting of New York
Consumptive League, Hotel McAlpin,
4:30 o'clock.
Lecture by Dr: Will Durant on "The
Books of Wisdom," Labor Temple, Four?
teenth street and Second Avenue, 5
Lecture by Harriet L. McCollum on "The
Relation of Applied Psychology to Re?
ligion," East Side ?. M. C. A., 16 3 East
Eighty-sixth Street, 4 o'clock.
Address by Dr. Will Durant on "Does Man
Progress," Labor Temple, 7:30 o'clock.
Lecture by Dr. John Haynes Holmes on
"Europe in 1922 as One Traveler Saw It
In Franco," Ethical Culture Mottir.g
House, Central Park West and Sixty
fourth Street, 8 o'clock.
Address by Dr. Royal S. Copeland on
"Plagues, Ajiclent and Modern," St Jta
drew's Methodist Episcopal Church 8
Reception by Palestine Foundation to
Colonel JosUh Wsdgwood, Hotel Astor,
S o'clock.
Favored for School Board
Miss Olive M. Jones is choice of
many women's clubs to fill post
held by the late Mrs. Forsythe
Miss Olive M. Jones
Women's Choice for
School Board Post
Pioneer in Probation Work
Aimounced as Candidate
for Vacancy Caused by
Death of Mrs. Forsythe
Two hours after the scheduled time,
Mrs. John Marshall Gallagher, chair?
man of the committee on woman rep?
resentation on the local school board,
called to order yesterday the 500 wom?
en attending the committee's luncheon
in the Hotel Astor.
The committee, organized under tho
auspices of Mrs. Oliver Harrlman, Mrs.
Elizabeth Edwards, Mrs. Nina Brod
i brick Prico and a score of othors, was
formed to see that a woman was ap?
pointed to tho vacancy in tho school
board left by the death of Mrs. Grace
Strachah Forsythe. It has chosen Miss
ulive M. Jones as the most worthy can?
The luncheon, given in her honor,
consisted chiefly of speeches extolling
her achievements as head of the pro?
bation school work in New York and
the reading of congratulatory tele?
grams from educational heads in twen?
ty-three states now using her proba?
tion theories.
Miss Jones, a pioneer in probation
school work, inaugurated the systesn in
New York, and her theories on salvag?
ing the so-called incorrigible child
have been adopted by practically every
state in the union. More than 10,000
children have passed through her
school on Broome Street in the sev
pntenn venrs* she has workfiH therA
Representatives of tho Republican
Women's Club, Women's Municipal
League, Protestant Big Sisters,
Federation of Business and Pro?
fessional Women, Parents' League of
Brooklyn, New York Theater Clubland
tho Bronx Women's Club yesterday
added the names of their organizations
to those pledged to fight for Miss
Jones's appointment.
Speakers of the day were Judge T. 0. T.
Crain, District Attorney Banton, Mag?
istrate Jean H. Norrls, Dr. John With?
ers, Mrs. Oliver Harriman, Miss Eliz?
abeth Marbury, Mrs. Noble McConnell,
Mrs. Elizabeth W. Edwards, Mrs. Laura
Cauble, Mrs. Axel O. Ihlseng, Martin
McCue, Mrs. Harry Shaw, Harry Webb
Farrington, Mrs. J. M. Gallagher, Miss
Annie Mathews, Mrs. Betsy Lane Shep
hard and Miss Louise E. Keppel.
Frederick Coykendall
?s Columbia Trustee
Elected Life Member of Board;
University Receives
Frederick Coykendall, Columbia Uni?
versity graduate, class of '95, and presi?
dent of the Cornell Steamboat Com?
pany, has been elected a life trustee of
Columbia, it was announced yesterday
by Frank Fackenthal, secretary. At
the same time it wa said that gifts to?
taling $61,828.30 had been received,
nino of them being for more than
Th(f??c included $15,135 through the
Alumni Fund Committee, $12,000 from
tho Borden Company and $6.000 from
Dwight W. Morrow.
Mr. Coykendall, who retired in July
as an alumni trustee, has been identi?
fied for the last six years with the
larger educational movements which
have resulted in a rapid expansion of
the M-orningside Institution.
Since his graduation, when ho ac?
quired the degrees of B. A. and M. A.,
Mr. Coykendall has been actively in?
terested in the university, especally in
the School of Mines, Engineering and
The Borden Company's contribution
is to be used for research in food
chemistry, and Mr, Morrow's gift will
defray the publishing costs of Profes?
sor Osgood's history of the American
Chicago Woman Given Medal
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.?Because of her
work among Norwegians in this coun?
try Dr. Ingerborg Rafynussen, a physi?
cian here, has been awarded King
Haakon's gold medal of merit, it was
announced in a message received by
her to-day. It is said this is the first
time the medal has been awarded to a
woman outside Norway.
Delia Shull
October 2d to 14th
677 Fifth Avenue
Marie Lloyd, Idol
Of London Music
Halls, Dead at 52
For Generation Was Popu?
lar Performer; Is Re?
membered Here for Her
Work as a Coster Girl
from The Tribune's European Jlurcau
Copyright, 1022, Now York Tribune Inc.
LONDON, Oct. 7.?Marie Lloyd, for j
a generation a popular British music
hall performer, and remembered in i
Now York for her work as a coster
girl, died t. day at her home after
a brief illness. She appeared at a
London theater last Tuesday, and was
enabled t': finish her sketch only by
taking stimulants between the acts.
Miss Lie yd had appeared many times
in the Uiiited States.
Marin Lloyd was born in London in
1870, the oldest of three sisters, who
all attained success on the stage, and j
in childhood showed snarked musical
ability. At the age of fourteen she ?
began both playing and singing in
music halls, and in a few years was1
at the head of her profession. She
was married at the ago of Bixteen to
Peroy Courtney, a London business
man, but a few years later was di?
vorced from him and married Alex?
ander Hurley, with whom she had long
been on terms of close friendship.
Hurley was a vaudeville actor, who
will be remembered in this country
for his coster songs. She iived with
him only a few months, and then be?
came associated with Bernard Dillon,
a former jockey, who became her busi?
ness manager.
In 1913 she made contracts for a
ten months' stage tour in the United
States, but was for a time denied ad
inission to this country because she
and her manager were registered on
the steamer passdnger ?Bt as Mr. and
Mrs. Dillon when they were not mar?
ried. Finally, they were permitted to
enter tho country for the fulfillment
of her contract, under agreement that
immediately thereafter they would de?
Only a short time after her arrival
here word came of the death fif her
husband, Hurley, which left her free
to marry Dillon, which she did.
During her American tour she visited
Canada, where she had some unpleas?
ant exper-.enccs. At Winnipeg an at?
tempt was made to disfigure her by
putting an acid in her face wash, and
at Vancouver an editor published- some
offensive remarks about her, which
provoked her to give him a whip
lashing in his office. In January last
year, by a bit of unintended irony, she
war, called to serve on a jury in a di?
vorce case in London, the first woman
thus called. She voted for the ac?
quittal o? tho defendant, a man, saying
afterward that she couldn't find it in
her heart to vote for the conviction of
any man, they were all "such nice
Wealthy Emory Remsen
Dies on a Park Bench
-? i
Member of Old Long Island
Family Lived Poorly and Was
Considered Eccentric
Emory Remsen, a wealthy and some?
what eccentrio member of an old Long
Island family, was found dead yester?
day seated on a bench In Kings Park,
Jamaica, Queens. He had a room at 180
Shelton Avenue, Jamaica. Earlier in
the day he had consulted a physician
who advised him to go to a hospital.
Mr. Remsen went to the park instead
and Joseph McGee, caretaker, discov?
ered he was dead.
Mr. Remsen was born on the Old
Rernsen Farm, Merrick Road, Jamaica,
sixty-eight years ago, and lived there
during early manhood. The farm was
owned by tho Remsen family for more
than 200 years.
Although Remsen received a fortune
from his brother, I. Smith Remsen,
wealthy Brooklyn carriage manufac?
turer and real estate dealer who died
in 1914, he dressed poorly and worked
at odd Jobs, living by himself in a
furnished room.
He is survived by three sons ar.d
two daughters, Miss Florence Remsen
and Mrs. Wyckoff Boerum, of Aqueduct,
L. I.
6,265 Enroll at Harvard
Breaks Record Set Last Year;
2,745 in the College
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 7.?Total
registration at Harvard University of
6,265 students, breaking the record of
6,078, set last year, was announced to?
day. The college is larger than ever
before, wi'.h 2,746 men enrolled, al?
though tho freshman class falls short
of the record number that entered in
The Law School has a registration
of 1,011. The graduate School of Arts
and Sciences has 634, and the graduate
School of Education begins its third
year with 216.
The new Theological School, formed
by the affiliation of the Harvard Di?
vinity School and the Andover Theo?
logical Seminary, has eighty-four stu?
dents, as compared with sixty-one in
the Divuiity School last year. The
School of Public Health begins its first
year with twelve. The School of Land?
scape Architecture, with forty-five, has
nearly doubled in size.
Welcome for Allied Veterans
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.?The steam?
ship Lorraine, carrying delegates from
the principal Allied armies to the
American Legion at New Orleans, will
be met at sea by six American destroy?
ers and escorted to New York October
10, it was announced to-day at th?
Navy Department.
W. E. Smythe, New
Plymouth Colony
Founder, Dies Here
Also Organized Irrigation
Movement in the West
and "Little lenders"
Scheme in California j
William Ellsworth Smythe, author,
and publicist, died Friday at his home, I
8 Fifth Avenue, from heart disease, it
was learned yesterday. He leaves a
daughter, Mrs. Harold Chomp, of Nor?
folk, Va., and two sons, Bensel Smythe,
of Los Angeles, and William EV Smythe
jr., of San Diego. Arrangements for
the funeral are not yet complete.
Mr. Smythe was born in Worcester,
Mass., December 24, 1881. He entered
newspaper work, and when twenty-one
years old was the night editor of "The
Haverhill (Mass.) Gazette." He grad?
ually drifted westward until he be?
came an editorial writer on "The
Omaha Bee," Omaha, Neb. He was in
that city when the great drought hit
the plains section, causing severe suf?
fering in several states. He organized
a relief fund for the settlers, whose
crops had been destroyed. He later
supplemented his work by establishing
a movement to make such disasters in
the future impossible through irriga?
In 1891 Mr. Smythe organized the
Irrigation Congress, which was held in
Salt Lake City. It was responsible i/ir
much of the ditch-digging and many
of the water laws that transformed
several of the Western states from
aridity into agriculture.
His establishment of the New Ply?
mouth Colony in Idaho in 1895 and his
later activities in the Water and
Forest Association and the California
Constructive League followed, result?
ing in radical water law reforms and
the adoption of the Australian land
settlement system. In 1919 he became
associated with the late Franklin K.
Lane, Secretary of the Interior, in a
plan for extension of forest reclama?
tion over the entire United States. He
founded the Little Landers movement
i'n Southern' California in 1908 to
demonstrate that a man could make a
good living for himself and his family
on an acre of ground.
Mr. Smythe was the author of sev?
eral books, among them "City Homes
and Country Lanes," "Constructive
Democracy," "Reclamation of Arid
Am?rica" and others.
ROME, Oct. 7.?Angelica Puccini,
sister of Giacomo Puccini, the com?
poser, died to-day, after a short ill
?.ess. She was sixty-five years old and
was mother superior of the monastery
at Lucca, near Pisa. The composer wa3
present at his sister's deathbed.
a ? '
Peter M. W. West, onetime Police
Commissioner of Jersey City and a
member of the banking firm of Martin
& Co., of Manhattan, died "at his home
in Jersey City yesterday at the age of
seventy-two. He was a member of the
Union League Club, an ex-volunteer
fireman and the organizer, half a cen?
tury ago, of Company F, 4th Regiment,
N. G. N. J.
William McKinley
PASADENA, Calif., Oct. 7.?William
McKinley, seventy-seven years old,
cousin of former President McKinley,
died of heart disease here while seated
in a barber's chair. He came from Ohio
with his family several years ago. He
is survived by his wife, a son, George
McKinley, at Picton, Iowa, and two
daughters in California.
Portland Fair Postponed
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 7.?By ac?
tion of its board of directors the pro?
posed world's exposition, planned to be
held hero in 1925, has been postponed
until 1927 because of present unsettled
conditions in foreign countries.
Fifth Ave.
Art Galleries
40 E. 45th St.
S. W. Cor.
Vanderbilt Ave.
JAMES r. .Sito. Auctioneer.
Mr. A. Maclay Pentz
MENT, 1000 PARK A V *B N I E ,
T-ogether with
Other Consignments
Comprising French Mounted
Tables, Commode?, etc., An?
tique Italian Furniture, Vel?
vets and Damask Hangings,
Fine China, Silver ?Sb Glass?
ware, Books, Tapestries and
Needlework, Oriental Rugs,
Friday and Saturday,
Oct. 10, 11, 12, 13 & 14,
at 2 P. M. Daily
Fifth Avenue, 58th and 59th Streets, New York City
Beautiful Sarouks, Keshatis, Kermanshsb, Bokhara?, Araks, Lile
hans, Ispahan*, Khorassans, Doxars, Irans, Mossoul?, Beloochictans,
Bejars, etc. Together with a charming variety of very fine Chinese
Rugs and Carpet?, ranging in size from the smallest made to the
Imperial Palace sizes.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9, 10 AND 13, FKOM 10 A. M. TO 10 P. S??
SALES DAYS, Thursday, Friday & Saturday,
Oct. 12, 13 & 14, at 2:30 P. M.
Metropolitan Art and Auction Galleries, Inc.
45 and 47 West 57th Street
Phone??Plaza 2580-2165. S. G. RAINS, Auctioneer.
Belgium Honor? Whitlr^
Former Envoy Receive .
Member of Academy
BRUSSELS, Oct. 7.-Brand *h,
lock, formeT United States Aml)88sJ"
t? Belf-rium, and Ferdinand Rv *
Frenfth philoloffixt and profit
the Sorbonne, ?*???>re formailv rLT '?'
an members of tho Belgium a^17**
to-day. The ceremony took nU. ?
the presence of King Albert and S !p
Elizabeth, the nmbasaadors ft"u??
United States, France and Spain' fi"
bera of the government and nct-lt
personages in the art?, lett-m
politic?. *?i
It was announced from Brut,?*!
Au trust that a royal decre? had'*?'
proved tho election of Brand' <m
look as foreign member of tb. j>
Academy of French Langua? i
Literature. *e M<<
Birth, Engagement, Mania..
Death and In Memoriarm Not?!,
may he telephoned to The Tt$m
any lime up to midnight for k
ser lion in the next day's ?**ap<r
Telephone Deckmun 3000.
l.-RNER?MOKKU.Ia- The en _?,,-,_ 7~
announced of Ml?? a-.?c. C%'v
daagrhtar of Mr*. Frsnk T lr_.?r "
N'o. 14 East ?nth st , to _f, ^i?^ 5
Turner of Havana. Tin w?ai n? '
take placo the early part of Jaaj?ri
on October 7. .
Haine* to Eri<- Mar'yr; *_*_??, '??
Rev Lo-la B fran. r> D ^ *'' "'''
H HITEMA V ? MORO*, V - - 0. .__,
October 7. i-:.::. ?? r_r?C(,Tf(*'''
Orange. N. .3 . hv rhe r.
Thomas Walkley, V, ?. K.
alaufchter of th<- late Mr and Mniw
B. Moreen, of Eft?* Orange, io _?_
Machado Wblteman, ten of Mr eat..
Alfred A Whiteman, of .Ww y*rt ta
BABCOCK?On Saturday, 0-rtob.r 7 litt
at the reaMftocc of her daughter', Mr,
R. I* Jones, 2287 Lorln* plie., Ra_r
etta Rlpl-v WI.OW of Alfred ? ?ab?.
Funeral ser-w? Sunday at 3 D ?{ ,.
the Broadway Tabernacle Ch_r_k
Broadway and 5-tta at. Interment M
vate. Chlcas-o ar.d Sagina?-, Ml?*h __
per? please copy. " ?*'
BEHAN?Oal Friday, October * llt| ,.
the New Tork Hospital, Mr?. Baria",
B?han Montreal. Car., and Danrnr
Colo, Los Angeles. Ca'.if., pap?,, -,# _
copy. *"*"??
BLIZZARD-On Friday. October ? *j.j
Captain William H.. beloved huabaiiiV
Katherine G. Blizzard. In hlr 5|;h mJ
Fur.rrsl service? at his late re?i'?5?n(.,
49 Pelton av.. West Brighton, Si i,.
Sunday. October s. at 7:?0 p jr. Is
ferment at Lewes. Del. Ph!!a??_!ph?_
Do*, er and I.o-^es papers please copy
! BROWN*?MllHe tnee Vahoney). natt?? -f
London, beloved wife ^ Michael Brow
native of City Limerick. Ir-ilani. Fj
noral from her late residence. 133 Ha?
s?n st., on Monday. ? ??-tober 8, at |_j
a. m . thence to fit Bernard's Chweh
Interment. Calvary Cemetery.
CAIJ.AHAX? At East Orange, N. .T,. m
Friday. October i, 3522, John J. b?hTirf
son of Matt?tew and the late Sarah CC
lahan (nee McDonnell}. Funeral no
Monday, October 9. at 5 a. n*.|Hi?-h nue
of requiem Church of Our Lady of th?
Valley at 9 a. m. T:.**rrr.?nt Hriy sf-..
ulchre Cemetery. Pl.ase omit fowan
j COI.VIN"?On Friday. October 6, I":*. ??
j his residence. 187 New York a?., Brock
lyn. William Samuel Colvln. Fur.era;
sen-ices Et his lat" residents on 3_v
day. October 8. at i'J;30 p. m.
; COVPLAXD-On Friday. October ?, im
at his r^sldrnce. "7 Cooper st.. Ast?tit
L. L, Thomas Coupland. beloved ?ts
band of Snrah .7. Luke Funeral ?jerr!?
will be held at August E^kelberg't Pu
lors, 934 Sth av.. between S5th and Mt*
stR, New York City, on Monday ai?:
noon. October 9, at 1 o'clock.
COTKENDALL ? Catherine. C.OiPBEi:
FUNERAL CHURCH, until Tuesity.
DAVID?Entered Into eternal l-fat, Hit
riet (nia.? Raum 3. belov?d wife )f _ir
David'and devoted mother of T:ii-.:c:
S.. Pearl Van Raalte. Regina and HrrJf
David. Funeral from her ?ate reet?e...
116 Van Buren st.. Bronk'.vn. 5. T-ta
Sunday. October S, 1922. at 3 o-U*.
DAV?f*?Sud den! v. on Friday. CctA? i
1922. Robert Davis jr. In his *0t-It*-'
husband of Lauretta Martin Dao. "
neral services a" the Lefferts Pil"*
Chapel. 86 Lefferts pi., near Gran? ?v
Brooklyn, on Sunday, October 8. r.t i.V
p. m.
GOREY?On October 5 1921 Thorn? I
Gorey, beloved husband of the lat? 3iK
"Wines. Funeral from his lats reildea?
2S21 Briggs av on Monday, Octot*r '
at 9:30 a. m Solemn requiem niMf i
St. Philip of Neri Church, Orani Ce:
course and 200th st. Interment C&lnr
KEMBLE-At Mantoloklng, N J.. on 0**
ber 6, 19?2. Margaret, daugh'er of tj*
late Julia Tillou and G^u%erneur Kits!*
Funeral eervices at St Marys in t?
3'l?h'ands. Co,d Spring on H'Jdtoa,,8
Monday. October 9. on the arrival of N*
York Central fain leaving Grand Ce?
tra! Terminal at 13.3*? a. m.
LEMBKE? On October 6. William J. Pi?
nera] service on Sunday. October t. HB
at 1 o'clock at his late residence, 11* *
Ft . Woodrldge, N* J- Interment Ixi
eran Cemetery.
LINDNER?Robert, aged U years. M-'-'
husband of Magdalene (nee Berb?rlc"
Funeral from his late residence, ?'?
Maltlan?! av.. Westchester. on Miad?"?
October 9, at 10 a. m. Interment *
Michael's Cemetery.
CHVRCH. B'way. 66th st., until if-ndi!'
| McGINN'?Joseph. Died suddenly ?1 *!-'
residence. 2113 ?*2d at.. Brooklyn. Frl?
October 6. Funeral Monday, *?'?*.?? r
Requiem mass Si. AiV.anasi!? .C-urr*.
Bay Parkway and 62d s: ls'.trr.">
Calvary Cemetery.
1 McMHXIN?On Thursday, 0<**fr_L?i"(?;
Isabel Morgan, wife of the l?ts Emt"_.n
M.-MIUan. in her 77th T?r. f^.;;*
| services at her ratld?nce ^?rUn^r.
Mahwah. N. J. at 4* m- -^N,!?,.
ber S. Train leavea Erie atatloa. Jar?.
City, ?t 2:20 p. m. for S*aRetr.. V j
Automobi!>-s will meet the "-??'*?_'"''
returning to New York let-ve. ?Jt?W
? 6:31p.m. Interment priv?t?W? MotW
PAINE?On- t-attirdav. October 7. '?;;
I Ccroll-ae A., wife of Vrtbtn* B.????.?
M. D.. at r>3 5 Greene av., Brooklyn.
neral private.
TAGGAKT?On October 6. 1s,;,!'k;S,'
Taggart. Funeral services will m
i Rt his late residence. ?603 P?*1* ?^S
Bronx, on Sunday, October 5, ??'
p. m. ^u
! WARING?At ITS Cleveland ?V-.?^E
la. I , October 3, 1922, Augusta A-, '"*
of John H., in her 56th year. F??w
Bervicea at Greenwood Cemetery W"_
i Monuay morning at 11 o'clock, c*-"
! Star Chapter services. ,
?WEST ?On Thursday. October? S., g;
Peter \Y. M. b-.?k>ved h"-"bar"''1J,i*.ri'
A. W"st. S-rvii-.*. ..'- the r??'*?r.f
his s ?n. Samuel P. West. S<1 B6**',:^.
Jereey <itv. N .1.. on Sunday. W*"*
8, 192?. at 2:-0 p. m. ,
WOOTTEN?Albert B. THF *&%?$
CHURCH, B'way, C6th st-, Mon?a:,
jt Conducted in*xp?niiv*?ly
f Call Colutnbus 8200
j When Peath Occurs_
' 'Vftc- funeral Church *?
(net.. SICIASIM.' 3
k__Bro.-i-.wOM at 66?h_j_.
id St. Jerome or Loxingtco SJJ"
Book of Vi?ws or R?pre-eP?*'1*"'
Telephona Woidl??'
a a)?
300 BKX*M)_W,N.Y.-C0t?T-AN04Wj

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