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FRESH AIR KIN TO
HEARTS OF GOLD
Without Offerings of Big
Souled New York Chil?
dren Must Suffer.
TRIBUNE FUND IS
BESIEGED BY BABIES
s<? fcUiy \ced Cool Otttagi
from Swetttflag City, and
Po\crty Pinchr-s Thousands.
of the K.w.-r
nts came to
I it week in
I some of our children m ?our
Before .-?.n answer could be jriven ah?
? i ied. "Already *,
? to all the
?nisations in our nrtghbor
youV? allowed us a?
probably true. The early
" this week the Tribune Fund will
-end away ?bout 1.S0O hoys and gn : ; for
country vacations Doubtless consider
? is of these are to h.
'?rred to !??.
failed to .realise was that v. ith almost
IM organisation r p|Hr-.s for
more than 12,000 children, n?
ne satislied at the beginning of
This same representative had an
tion to ask. one which is
'*?*????? ?r but ?par
?iculai'.v in m.? 'its' araoka of the Ma?
t?n: "How many children a ill yon
' away for us this summer?'*
The question hrm-rs to light the mo* ;
^laiftit'.ilt problem the Fund is call? d
ppoa *.?> M?!\o at the beginning of each
aeason's active work how manv chil?
dren ?.hall plans be laid for?
The Fresh Air work M supported by
voluntary contributions. The number
of ou*ings that can he nro\ ided is en?
tirely governed by the money con?
tributed. The problem therefore re
??o?ros itself into the question, "How
much money s the public going to
contribute to the Fund in 1914?"
Obviously tins is a question hard to
?r. In the last five years the re?
ceipt? of the Fond have ??/?raged about
111-.000 a year. In thr.t period, how?
ever, the amount received in :i
\car ha? varied fron? $43.000 to $52,000.
Th< nanbei ??i chilera? who ?received
oitings each year has, of course, varied
in about the same ratio.
.?50.000 Needed for AIL
At the present dnt?. *?>"..7 ,'< P, has
?received toward the expenses ef
this ?-jmtr.er. To send away all of the
children now on th? Fund's li?*t<* will
require at Ices? 150,000; and, without
doubt, the nun montera for
whom ?nit in.is will I -.'.?11 be
gr<atly increased M the day? gn !>??.
How much of the ??O.OOO will' the
f i-ends of the boys and girls of the
tenem This problem is made
more difficult of solution this year by
depression which prevails in the
business world. Already old friends
?>f the Fund and it * work have said re?
?ly, "Bv: inen? conditions make
it impossible for us to help this sea
But this has been a terribly hard
?or tne poor, and they have been
?poorer than for many years pnst. There
Will be mon children than ever who
will need outings because of the pri
vatioaa of the winter and spring. There
?rill be more whose parents will be
unable to pro ?do thee outings at
r own p-;pe?
Are the ?persona who have not felt
the pinch of poverty going to realize
this situation and corne to the help
of the poor more generously than they
have been accustomed ? At ?east one
of the Fund's friends of long standin?'
has done so.
There is still another side of the
problem. For several years pa?t a
r of the social settlement? and
aimllar organirationa of the city have
maintained small Fresh .\ir camps to
? were .sent some of the children
that were known to need outings.,
of these camps are to be con
?. On the other hand,
.1 of those organizations have re?
volted t'iHt they i hall have to give up
their camps; and these are looking to
. Tribune Fund to take more chil
:'.an they have been ac
for. In mo-.t cases the
-, for the discontinuance of the
falling of I? receipts at?
tributed to ?he .*?ard times.
Hellea ?a Public.
With no meant of determining ac?
curately what tne amount ef the pub
tppori is to be, the Tribune lund
lead m the heljef that the
public will do it ? ' And. ?t least
the end of Ju'y. th<? lads and
0 n(?d the country will M
i! to that haven of delight and
?en bt mad-? for their care. By that
should have de?
velop? ?? it possible
the limits of 'he ??canon's work.
HOB . -' ,K'
? .r.ti Davle.. . . -.
Maui t; M
Kin? ? . -"?"
? N, ,? 1, ?? l-.o?.
i <;. a q R. H.. B ??"? oo
?A \V. M ? . I? IW
? y 10 ?0
. Hill, 1 ' . ih?-??u?h Juanita
I., Jenki . ?'. ??<?
???? i fort. ?'.'?.?
??K. i .
"In im. ?'? H
el mi?! UoulJ
. .: ?hi
1 >u??n. -.'no
? .r'? ?name,"
. ?i ?
Hro-'kl?.!? - ??I'
?Without name, plaaae." Krqmu.wi in,.
TO k,.. i ?H>
. i m.
preferably by check ;
?r monev order, should be addressed to
ribuno Fresh Air Fund, The
Tiibui.e, N'es-.- York.
New Hebrew School Opened.
< The rr?\ (..lory of Israel Hebrew Free
lehool !?.i Flake and Pennsylvania a?.".?.,
East Na? York, was dtdicatcd yestcr
V A. Kaplan inauc? the I
?pcuing a? There also war?
*_*??>'? ? .?.i ?u-licv
AicaitiJ,, & Koscnthul. 1
FRESH MR F! \l> ANSWERS CITY T?T'S QUESTION.
NEW OPERA BY HERBERT
Piece To Be Produced Next
Year Starring Edith Thayer.
Victor Herbert accepted yesterday a
proposition made him as he stepped
otf the Imperator last Thursday to
write a new comic opera for Arthur
Bammerstein, to be produced in 1915,
with Kdith Thayer as the particular
star. Otto Hauerback will take care
? o? the book and lyrics.
Miss Thayer, who has been promoted
from the No. "2 "Firefly" company of
seooa, will be starred in the No.
! 1 "Firefly" the coming season, succeed
'? i tic- Emma Trcntini. She became a
star a little more than a year ago,
when Mr. Hatnmerstein discovered her
, in the chorus. She is a coloratura so
, piano, and for four years was a stu
lient of Jean de Reszke.
NAVAL HEROES AT HEAD
Dewey and~Cl?rke to Tread
Old Decks at Panama Fair.
I From iv i ?<: it juc it.ircuu i
WashinRton June _& Admiral
Dewey, on the bridge of the Olympin,
i his flagship at the battle of Manile.
and ?ear Admiral C. F. Clarke.
o.-i the ?battleship Oregon, which he
brought around Cape IL.rn and fought
tnroutrh the battle of Santiago, are to
he "headliners" in the navy's part at
the Pi.nnm.*?-Pacific Expobition at San
Francisco. The Olympia and the Ore?
gon are to In? moored alongside a spe?
cially conducted dock close to the ex?
position ?grounds and will be used to
diapjay the main exhibit of the service.
In addition seven warships, ? Dread
; nought, a drat class battleship, on ar
; mored cruiser, a scout cruiser, a tor?
pedo boat destroyer, a collier and a
??uhmarine will be anchored close by
nn?l this squadron will remain throiiRh
out the exposition, although individual
ships probably will be changed to make
loom for others.
Secretary Daniels has decided that
Bext yar the Annapolis midshipmen
shall be ?riven an opportunity of seeing
the San Francisco exposition, and the
annual cruise, usually made to Euro?
pean waters, will in 1915 be made,
through the Panama Canal to the Pa-1
[Bj T?l??raph t?? Th?. Tribuno. 1
Newport, R. I., June 28. The tennis
tournament season at the Newport Ca?
sino will open to-morrow with a han?
dicap singles for women. Six pairs
have entered and they are the best
player:? here. Miss Mildred Rives an?!
Mrs. Lawrence L. Gillespie, Mrs. Stuart
Duncan and Mrs. Lorillnrd Spencer,
jr., Miss Mimi Scott and Miss Margaret
II. Burk. Mi^s Edna Barger and Mis.
Howard Cushing, Miss Anita Grosvenor
and Miss Fredericka Paine, Mrs. John
Borland and Miss Eleanor T. Darling?
ton are the pairs entered.
Mrs Henry YVinthrop Gray, of Wash
ington, who ha?, the .\eedham cottage
on Barker av.. will arrive to-morrow
and will stay for a short time at the
, La Forg? cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Stuyvesant Le Roy have
! delayed their arrival until Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson Spen?
cer are to return from Paris some time
Misa Maria de Barril, of New York,
will arrive at the Muenchingcr Kin?
Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Cassatt, of
I Philadelphia, are at the Lanier cottage
I lor the summer.
Mrs. Bradford Norman was a lun?h
I eon hoatOU to-day.
Marshall R. Kernochan, Robert K.
t, A. Gray. II. Henry. Mr. and
: Mrs. A. Devereaux, Mr. and Mrs. F.
I Harrison, and Mrs. Thomas Snowden
'have registered at the Golf Club.
On.' ef the featur.s of the lawn fee
t?> he riven at the estate of Mrs. Law?
i. no- 1.. (illespie on July IS for the
? ef the Newport Historical So
ill be a special dance by eight
of the young women of the summer
colony on th? lawi..
Mis. William F. Amsden is to gu ?
a dansant in honor of her sister, Hi??
?Dunham, of Philadelphia, at her Gibhs
aw home on Tuesday.
Mrs. John I*. Dalton is to give a
dance on July 0.
Mrs. !. R. Morrison was a luncheon;
ben 0. Metchlf. Mr. and M-s.
. 1'. Kelley and Miss Dorothy
Dempster, of Providence; Miss Eunice
Brower, of Lexington, Ky.; Rutherford
I isleo, of Onh Park, Hi., and
Wallace Guo'lrich, of Boston, regis?
tered at the Casino to-day.
Pe?nbroke Jones spent to-day here
on the ?team yacht .Narada. His guesc?
at a luncheon included Mr. and Mm
j. \v. Harriman, Miss Miriam Harri?
man. Miss Maud Coater, Misa Marv
Alexander, Mi>s Augusta Bishop, Pem
lones, jr.. Allan Harriman. I*.
Auchinclosr. Don Kelley, Barclay Farr.
Mr. Jon? has left for New York to
rr.tii Urd? Jon??, who is expected from
abroad this week.
TRAMPLED FLAG; HELD
German Arrested as Sequel to
Dover. N. .1.. June 2N. As a sequel
to the anti-socialist demonstration
ci.rlv in ?Mag, ?hen the Stars and
were pulled down frem a staff
?it a cemetery and the red flag hoisted
I? its place. Arthur Kaller. ?German,
vas arrested here to-day and held In
default of S1.000 bail.
Kaller is accused by James Holley
? ?th having thrown a tag on the
-round and trampled upon It on May
lavs ut'te: -he red flag incident. I
"?S THERE A COUNTRY?"
?. S. OFFERS $30,000
FOR 3 BEST FLYERS
Army Biplanes To Be
Bought After Competitive
Test at San Diego.
; From The Trll B u ?? ant
Washington, June 21. -Thirty thou?
sand dol?ais for biplane? ?best mited
for the work ?<f the army Hviation sec?
tion will b" offered by the War Depart
ment in a competitien to take place in
the autumn at the aviation training
school at fan ?Diego. The competition
will he open only to American manu?
facturers, who will ?how whether they
ore able to build machines that will
e.?,c(! foreign makes.
According to the plans of the depart?
ment, th? machine vhich wins the com?
petition will be purchased bv the army ,'
? lor $12,000, the second for |l0?00 . nd
! the third for ttfiOO, provided thai
??nough machine.-, ?re entered t?> tvar
!Hnt three prizes. The ordinary price
of an aeroplane suited for militar]
work it. 3'*..500,
All ?nehinei entering the comiK'ti
tion *-?fil be .comp? lied ?o come up to
certain requirement?. The role? will
be made public within the next few
days hv Colonel Samuel lieber, who M
in charge of the aviation section. .*?.ll
machines must be biplanes, with the
engine in front and capa'ule of carry?
ing ?a ebeerver and a pilot.
They mutt he capable ef speed vari?
ation of from lorty to ?events milea
, an hour and able to reach an elevation
of 4,000 loot in ten minutes. Strong ;
landing gear is a feature on which,
ICOBJ Iderablc cmnhasis will he placed
and r. <pecial test of this will he ?land
' ing of the machines on ploughed
ground, frein which th? y must ai.**o be |
; able ???
Other features'that will count
making the ?ward will be the ease
with which th? biplanes can be handled ;
in restricted space, the length of lime '
in which they may he assembled, dis
?aaomblod and packed, and availability
for transportation along a road when
The iirry a? iation section is widely
scattered, part being at Galveiton,
where the machines are ready for ship?
ment t<? Vera Cens should the oc
demand; part at the army school at
t an Diego and other sections in th"
Philippine Island-, and Hawaii. \\ ith
the $250,000 appropriation which UUi
given the War Department fei I
i work in the army appropriation bill, :
' it is expect?d that the number of ma- '
cnines will he ?largely increased, while
the Hay bill pending in the Senate,
which has ?Irood** poaaed the House,
provide? for ? complete organiTjti'in
| ef the army aviators.
AT BAB HARBOR.
H i ? i?-?--;?...;, i Tt i *i rlbna?.]
Bar Harbor, Me., June 2K. Miss
Helen Dodge has .-?.turned to New York
after visiting Mrs. John Jacob Astor,
at La Selva.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gurnee and Miss
Belle Gurnee arrived from New York
to-day to take possession of the Cas?
sait cottage. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Warner Mifflin Leeds, of
New York, will arrive i.t Groenwn)
Mrs. George Lee Thompson, of New
York, is at the Leeward for the sea?
son. Mr and Ml*. Benjamin Chew, of
Philadelphia her son-in-law and daugh?
ter are with her.
Mrs. A. Howard Hinkle of Cincinnati,
Mrs. and Mrs. Henry Livingston Lee,?
of New York, are to occupy the Sunny
Mr. and Mr?. Jean Saint Cyr. of New
York, have taken Silver Birches for
Bloomtield. N. J.. June It. Miss
Marion E. I.ummi?. daughter ot Mr.
and Mrs. Kdward P. I.ummi?. and Clar?
?n? ??? I'. ?*.'-.nchell. of Cambridge, Masa., i
were married last night at thi home of
the bride's parents. The Rev. William
T. Lipton, rector of the Ascension Epis?
copal Church, read the sen ice?.
The bride war, gowned in white ivory '
crepe meteor trimmed with prince?**? ,
lace, and carried a bouquet of bridal
roses and lilles-of-the-valley. She was
attended by Mi?? Edith ?Doer, ef Kam
York. A reception to immediate re?a- i
tiv?? followed the ceremony. I
WILSON FOCUS OF
"Antis" Protest to Presi
(\Qi\i Against Tactics
I fi.?.?? The 'iv i! am H n *>? i
Washington, June ?.'??. Pr?sider
\. i ?il hns become the sterm cen't
of the womaa suffrage Right in th
General Federation ef Women's <'luh;
The hoard of directors of the Nu
tional Association Oppo?e! to V.'oma
Suffrage, acting through the o?-gani**?
tion's president, Mrs. Arthur M. Dodg?
of New York, to-day forwarded to th
President the copy of a statement \n
dorsed by the director.* denying tha
the one million women of the federa
tion are in favor of woman suffrag
and rebuking in sweeping terms th
General Federation for the tactics i
employed in its recent biennial conven
tion in ?Chicago in securing a vote in
dorsing woman suffrage.
This communication was sent to Mi
Wilson in anticipation of the r.n
nounced visit to him on Tuesday of i
delegation of suffragists from th?
Genera! Federation. The declaratioi
of the "aatis," in ?part, reads:
"If the patriots and politicians wh<
have been indifferent to the demand:
of women for ?anal suffrage can spar?
a few minuto? for serious contempla
tion of the action of suffragists at th?
biennial convention of the Genera
1-ederation of Women's Clubs at Chi
the** v ill perhaps read the hand?
writing on the wall and be arousei
trom their lethargy to a realization ol
some of the dangers the future hold.?
for them ?politically, fo?- the action in
(???r.'ing ?roman staffing? was a cleat
eaM of gag rule in ? paehed conven?
tion worthy of the much despised po?
"The more conservative suffragist*,
in the different ?tete federation? ot
clubs have opposed the indorsement of
suffrage by ?. itlu-r the date or the
geiiera! federation of clubs, not only
because tr.ey feared the disruption of
thr harmony ?that llM always existed in
club wurk, but berause' that work in
?general has been humanitarian ne'er
the dissemination' of a propaganda.
Mi" -t-i | federations, ??vet '
have Indorsed woman suffrage and sev?
er,-.! have voted not to indorse it, while
by far the greater r.umber have re?
fused to allow the subject to be dis
their conventions. In many
of th| ?a the suffragist?
have been manoeuvring for years to
secure suffrage ?ielegates to the bi?
ennial convention of the General Fed?
eration. Many suffragists hoped until
the last moment that the question
would not be brought up in Chicago.
and many have since said openly that
they regretted that the resolution was
brought before the convention.'
DANCE AT ARDSLEY CLUB
New Yorkers Guests at Sev?
eral Dinner Parties.
Several lar;?e dinner parties were
given at the Ardsley Club Saturday
evening, and a large di.nte followed.
.*imong those entertaining were Mr.
?nd Mn Thomas ?Bgrahor Fuller, who
had as their guests Mr. and .Mrs. An
.- ... I . Robin*, n, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Fuller ?ied the Misses Fuller.
Others prient were Colonel and
Mrs. I". Q. Brawn, Mr. and Mr*. Watson
il. Ht.?v.u. '?!?- Eva lngersoll Brown,
it. ?ad Mrs. Hoheit B. Dula. Mr. and
Mr??, ''auric?. I ion. Mr. ?nd Mrs. Regi?
nald H. Jafferay, Mrs liendrick Hud
ior?. D*v and Mrs. W. E. Lambert, Miss
Anna Dog? I't-ulding. Miss Louise
I nth. Charles C. P-iulding, .1. Terry
Meat, .1. B. Moaon, 8 I Mason, G. L.
Dowre. R. P. V. estcott. P. O. Coffin, W.
K. Haskel. C. W. Lyman, B. W. B.
Browr., C. D. Fraser, E. K. Baird and
S. R. Kenny.
To Finance Sir E. Shackleton.
London, June Hi?. Sir James Key'
Caird has given $1.0.000 to assist in de?
fraying th? of Sir Ernest
Shackleton'.? proposed Antarctic ex?
DEATH OF BABIES
City Lost That Much in
1913, Welfare Experts
MONEY NEEDED NOW
TO SAVE THOUSANDS
Many Day and Night Nurseries
and Other Such Charities
Wanted: $1,000,000 to save babies.
It i*? not only that babies are nice
dimpled things which ought to be kept
aliv?? for the pleasure th"y give the
\soiid. but that just as a business prop?
ortion it is cheiper to have them than
to let them die from bad milk and
germ-. It i- estimated thai if New
York invested $1,000,000 now in saving
babies the community wo?i!d gain $0,- '
MMJtmt in the services of those babies |
after the* ?grew up.
i ? tiarures are based on the find?
ings of the National Conservation
Commission, which put* tne average
value of a baby at $*_.900. This esti?
mule is obtained by subtracting the
?f bringing up a baby from the
average earning? of the ?adult.
On this basis New ?'irk City lost
$10.000,000 in 191" through infant
mortality. It spent only $1,000,000 to
geep the bobiea ?IW?. Of his amount
onlj $,_u0,f)0o wus eontributed by the
eity government. iSOO.OOO Doing pr?vale
Continue Baby Week Campaign.
Attention is drawn to tbttt facts by
! the Baby Week Committee, which is
following up ita campaign of last week
I by sending out ? statement of the needs
?of the various infant welfare agencies.
One million dollars should be added
to the amount spent last year, if all
the babies are to be tutti. There is
! immediate need of several thousands
| of dollars to be used i*?. safeguarding
I the babies against the hot weather
I in the next few weeks.
The committee calls attention to the |
? needs of several ,of the agencies as \
? thousand dollars is needed
to increase the work of the Babies'
Wei far? Association, which is the
| clearing house of ?some ninety
organizations doing infant relief
work. Only 90 of the ,!0') such or?
ganizations arc members .?f the asso?
ciation, however, and more fumls ?vill
be necessary before the ceniral office
?i? able to extend its activities. The as?
soci?t'?in co-operates with the Board
of Health and with its various branches
to prevent duplication of relit f work
and t?> Mtobllsh new agencies la dis?
tricts where they are most n?? ded.
It is the belief that the work of the
Baby Welfare Association should not
be confined to the poorest sections of,
' the city. Mothers in the better neigh- '
borhooda often find it difficult to get
I tire milk for their children, and many ,
of the well-to-do mothers ???e no wiser
in the care of their babies than are
the tenement hOttM mothers. Thc-e
mother? should understand, the com
miUee believes, that this is not a
charity, hut merely a ser- ice the com?
munity should do its members as a
measure of intelligent self-interest.
Mothers should take their children to
the milk station just as they take them
Five Milk Station? Needed.
F.ve new milk stations are r.feded I
in the worst neglected sections of the
city two in The Bronx, one at Lenox
: v. and 1.1 -11 h st., on? in the Mn?-peth
section of Queens, and the fifth at
Lexington av. and Ortth st. This last is
already under way. thanks to the
mothers' clubs of the nearby public
Hcbools, but more funds are needed, i
The New York Diet Kitchen, ?jf
which Mr:;. Henry Villard is president.
which conducts seven private milk
stations, is in need of $-.',000 for its
The division of child hygiene of the
Board of Health needs twelve nurses
to carry on the work of prenatal in- ,
struction among expectant mothers, in
connection with the milk station work.
The Association for Improving the
Condition of the Poor, which has
begun this prenatal instruction work
at Caroline Rest, asks for $55,000. The
Henry Street Settlement needs funds
to carry on the same work by means
of the ?urses who visit the homes of
l*?e poor on the lower Kast Side.
The New York Milk Committee needs
money to enforce the laws concerning,
pute milk and to tight the "milk trust."
Hospitals Lack Baby Reds.
Sixteen hundred baby beds are ,
available in the city hospitals, but
these ar? not enough. Brooklyn has'
only four hundred baby beds. St.
Christopher's Hospital asks for IIM,
000 t? its infant ward. St.
John's (tuihl needi more money for its
work on Stater bland and at the
Floating Hospital, wh;le Queens and
The Bronx, have practically no baby
?bee*? at all.
Many of the convalescent homes for
babies would be kept open during the
winter if funds were available, among
them being the homes of the Tribune
Fresh Air Fund and the Children's Aid
Day nurseries and day and night
ten, where children can be careil
for during the illness of their mothers,
ore aNo appealing for funds. The
Brooklyn Children's Ai! Society con?
ducts both a seaside and a country
home for fuc's babies, but its funds
?are much lower this year than ever
The Criche, which cares for twenty
live hundred babies at Kr.glewood. N.
.!.*. the Negro Fresh Air Committee, at
Whit? I'lams; the New York Children's
Aid Society of Manhattan, which sends
babies to its home at Coney Island,
and the Salvation Army Day Nursery
are also deserving charities which
i ?ri sp?cial help for their summer
AT BRIARCLil I
Mrs. Pierre W. Wildey. of New York,
is at Bnarcliff Lodge for an all-sum?
mer stay. Other arrivals for the sea?
son include Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Ben- i
ning and J. W. Benning, jr.; Mrs. John
J. Burchell and Miss Burchell, of N\
York; Mr. and Mrs. David B. Van Em
ber-^h and P, McQuade.
On Saturday 150 representatives of
the Yale ?. Town* Manufacturing Com?
pany made the lodge their headquar?
ters for a one-day convention. The
programme included field sports, goli
?nd tennis. There was a banquet in!
Henry H Law gave a tango dinner
1 party Saturday night, his guests being
Richard F. Stewart and Mi?,? Sari
Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Piersoa
Miss Catherine Patterson, Paul Ran?
dall, George Andrews. Hammond Sua?
sett. Mi?* < _roline Bassett, Miss Clco
Blackwell, Preston Herbert and Dr Ed
win P. Nail. ' i
The Saturday evening dinners, which i
are followed by dancing in the perg.ila !
are being continued with increa*si?i?
popularity, and last night was quite1
the gayest of the season. During the
, evening there was exhibition danci.s;
by Cecil Hamilton and Miss Gladys i
?Jackson, the lodge professionals.
'KITTY' GETS REAL BEADS
Miss Mclntyre, at Comedy.
Given Fine Coral Necklace.
"Four thousand pounds' worth of re?!
coral bea<h*" figured prominently but
metaphorically in exactly 199 repre?
sentations of "Kitty MacKay" at the
Comedy Theatre, in 41st st.. but the
opulent necklace suddenly became a
reality Saturday evening, the occasion
of the :200th consecutive performance.
Miss Molly Mclntyre was presente?J
? ?th one of the finest necklaces of the
kind in the metropolis, it came direct
to William Klliott from a suburb of
Naplee, where it was made on order.
It was giv?n to Miss Mclntyre at the
end of the second act.
The necklace is made up of 378 un?
usually large and perfect pieces of
blood-red Italian coral.
DR. STEVENSON ACCEPTS
Will Take Presidency of
Telegraph ??? Th<> Tribttma 1
Baltimore. June to. Rev. Dr. .1. Ross
Stevenson, for the last, five years pas?
tor of Brown Memorial Presbyterian
Church, announced to-day that he would
accept the office of president of Prince
t?n Theological Seminary, to which he
was elected a few weeks ago.
Dr. gterenaea said that the more he
thought of his satisfaction with his ;
work at Brown Memorial, the more he j
was convinced that he should not de
dine the larger work of bringing up '
young men to be lenders in the church.
WEJLRY SENATE TO
PASS TRUST BELLS
Convinced at Last That It Can't
Go Home Until Wilson Pro
gramme Is Enacted.
Washington. June 28. Convinced
that there is no other path to adjourn?
ment but the one which begins with
trust legislation, the Senate will settle
down this week to the steady grind of
work on the federal trade commission
The Senate is far from resigned to
the thought of six weeks or more of
discussion of trust legislation in mid?
summer, but it is not probable that the
spirit of open revolt will show itself on
the floor, and unless Senate leaders
ate at fpult in the predictions, the
three Hous? bills, or legislation de?
signed to cover the same ground, will
be put through by the familiar process
-weeks of debate, fruitless effort to
amend and then passage.
There is no doubt that if the Presi?
dent would relent in his insistence
upon the anti-trust programme Con?
gress could and would get away from
Washington in two weeks or less. The
House is in such shane that it could
Ket away in a few days and the Senate
is not far behind, as far as appropria?
tion measures are concerned. Many of
these bills are still in conference, but
if there was any chance of adjourn?
ment ii would not take more than a
few days to dispose of them.
The trade commission bill is the un?
finished business of the Senate; the
Clayton anti-trust bill is still unfin
ii-hed by the Judiciary Committee and
the railway capitalization still is in
?boot the same shape in the hands of
the Interstate Commerce Committee.
.Tint when the latter two measures will
get. to the Scnr.te floor is still a prob?
lem. The Judiciary Committee has
found the Clayton hill, already passed
by the House, a difficult problem, and
has made and remade many of its sec?
CHURCH WILL GIVE OPERA
Far Rockaway to Present
"Rigoletto" and "Trovatore."
The Imperial Italian Grand Open
Company will give two performances
at th<? Lyceum, Broadway, Far Rocka?
way, Friday and Saturday evenings, un?
der the auspices of the St. Mary Star
of the Sea Church. "Rigoletto" will be
the opening bill.
Orville Harrold of th? Century
Opera will ;ing the role of the Duke;
Mine. Alice Kraft Baroni, coloratura
soprano, formerly of the Boston Grand
Opera Company, will sing Gilda;
Rosemari ! Campbell. mezzo-soprano, of
the San (arlo Opern Company, will
sing Azucena; Angelo Antola, bary?
tone, also of the San Carlo Opera Com
panv, will sing the title role of "Rigo
letto;" Count Monterone will be
sung by Signor DeBiasi. of the Mont?
real Opera Company.
Signor I. Castillo, late of La Scala
Opera, Milan, will conduct both per?
formance. The orchestra and chorus
have been selected from the Metropoli?
tan Operu House.
"II Trovatore" will be given on Sat?
urday night. Both performances will
be under the personal direction of
Something new in since effect? will
be seen with "Tne Temptress." dance,
?*hieb will open with Ali?;e Eis and
Bert French this afternoon at Ham
merstein's vutoria and Roof Garden.
The ?scene is a volcano eruption with
flowing ??Ta. The effect, invented by
Esten Burleigh. ii do-e with the man
nfactnre of i.?Oi.Oon soap bubbles a
niieute on the stage.
Recent engagements made by Johr,
(V Fisher for "What Unopened at *_"J,"
the new play by Paul Wilstach which
i. to be produced in August, are Frank
Kemble Cooper, Estar Banks and
The boxes of the New Brighton The?
atre for to-righ? and tomorrow nmhi
have been given to the Police Athletic
Caraira! Benefit, which is at Brighton
Be-tch. The boxes contain *_.'?;! seats.
F. Ziegfeld, jr., announces "Follies"
n'ght at the Ziegfeld Dance des Polliei
in the Aerial Gardens, atop the New
Amsterdam Theatre, on Saturday. For
the occasion a number of valuable
prizes will be offtred for the dunce
Ali?-e Sovereign, the contralto known
in opera and concert, arrived on the
Imperator June 25. She will be under
the management of Antonia Sawyer
tnis coming season and will m_ke an
William Elliott- will commence ?
?gueit" engagement at the Lubin
studio in Philadelphia at 10 o'clock this
morning. He is to be the star of the
picture "The Fortune Hunter," a full
evening's scenario from Winchel!
Smith's popular and well remembered
Mr. Elliott will olay Nat Duncan, the
imperturbable young derelict of for?
tune, who rejuvenates a decadent drug
store, an anaemic village and himself
at the same time.
Fourth of July week brings a splen?
did vaudeville entertainment to the
Rustic Theatre, Palisades Amusement
Park, with Harry' Thompson. "The
Mayor of the Bowery." headlining.
Others are George D'Alma, banjoist;
Love and Haight, the female imperson?
ators; Charlotte St. Elmo and the
Monarch Comedy Four. The great
Holden, in thrilling high dives, is the
feature of the free show in the arn
TO ENLIST PRIESTS
IN AID OF PEACE
Church Union to Distribute
Pope Pius's Allocution
to Catholic Clergy.
HOLY SEE VIEW
Papal Document Looked Upon
as Strong Argument for
The Church Peace I'nion, founded in
February by Andrew Carnegie with a
gift of $2,000,000, it was announced
yesterday, will begin its educational j
activities in behalf of disarmament .
and arbitratiot. among the clergy of
the Roman Catholic Church by sending
to each of the 2.1.000 priests of the
I'nited States and Canada a copy of
?he allocution of Pope Pius, delivered
in May, when thirteen new cardinals '
The r.llocution, which is one of the ?
most important of papal documents,
was, in the case of the speech in ques?
tion, regarded in peace circles as re?
markable for its strong expressions on
the subject of international peace.
After the speech became public the
' Pope's references to "men of distinc
: tion and force, planning schemes for
preventing the calamities of war and
for insuring the blessings of peace"
were the subject of ?peculation in
It was suggested at the time that
President Wilson and Secretary Bryan
might have beeti in mind. The plan to
: send tho allocution to priests through
i out the country was worked out by
! Dr. Frederick Lynch, secretary of ?he
I'arnegie I'nion, and Dr. James J.
Walsh, the physician and writer on
! Catholic subjects.
"This is a project that is bound to
! be appreciated by our clergy," said Dr.
Walsh yesterday. "Such allocutions
are delivered in secret, but are usually
published for the purpose of making
clear the attitude of the Holy See on
a given questior. They appear in the
"Acta Sanctas Sedis." and the higher
1 dignitaries of the Church get copies,
, but as a rule the text of the alloou
? .ions are not sent out to the clergy
"It will help along the peace idea to
have the parish priest in every part of
the country to have the pap*.! utter
; anees on the question, and I have sug
: gested that we send out ear'ie*- papal
'.. documents on the subject of arbitra?
Dr. Walsh pointed out that each of
the three Popes of the thirteenth cen?
tury Innocent ID, Honorius III and
Alexander III had developed the idea
? of international arbitration in his
?lay in a way that was worth while
studying. Dr. Walsh is one of *he
three Catholics on the board of trus?
tees of the Carnegie Cnion.
Dr. Lynch said that the l"ttcr on in?
ternational peace sent by Pope Pius
11? the then ?postolic delegate at
? Washington, in September, lull; an
i address of Cardinal Gibbons, as well
I as the writings of Monsignor Giess
v.ein and the late Cardinal Kopp, noted
German Catholics in the ptooe move?
ment, would also be sent to American
and ? anadian priests.
IN THE BERKSHIRES.
(By Teletjrapli to The Tril??:n?.l
l.erox. June 2S. Among those w't.o
1 entertained at dinner to-night were
?Mr. and Urt, New-bold Morris for their
gue?ts. Mies Meta Ma?*kay and Henry
?'olmian Drayton, and Mr. and Mrs. W.
BOSOM Bonsai at Deepdene.
At Hote' Asninwall to-day are Mr.
and Mrs. J. If, Steffan, Misses Jean
and Dorothy Steffan, Oak Lane. Penn.;
?Mrs. Daniel T. Moor?.. Washington; Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Ferner, louring with
Mr?. P, W. Pinshon and Miss Kveiyi.
Pinshon. of Dent?n. England; Mr. and
Mr-. H. T. Enger. Mr. and Mr*. H. ft.
Lynch and Mrs. w. II. sturgis, Boston.
Mrs. James McKenna is entertaining
F. II. Mo'nip?. jr., and H. S. Durand,
of New York, at Hotel Aspinua! .
P, V. Dennis and Miss Dennis, of
New York, are at Maplev/ood, ?Pitts
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Jann??y. Mrs.
Helen I.ansdowne. Misses Lansdowne.
Wade J?obinsnn. Wallace Lansdowne,
I Mrs. Frederick Billings, touring with
Misi Moore; Mi?S Xorthrup. Miss
Cutt?, Mi", and Mrs. Andrew B. Com
?lock and Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Martin
' oro ?I Cortil Hotel.
Mrs. Louis Chauvcnet. Mit? Chauve
. net and Miss Allen, ot St. Louis, who
have been et ?the Maplewoed in Pitts
!*eld, hurt gone to their summer resi?
dence at North Haven, Me.
Captain Jttttt M. Williamson, of
Graham, S. ','.; Mr. and Mrs. James M.
; WMIiiimson, jr.. and Misi Mary Wil?
liamson, of Burlington, 1ST. I
ing Mr. and Mrs. William H. William
Mrs. Joseph C. Haodrix, of Brook?
lyn, has leased the Bishop No. 2 ?.ilia
' for the autumn and will arrive in Sep?
MRS. A.M.8.NEWTON DEAD
Widow of Major General John
Newton Was 83 Years Old.
Mrs Anna Morgan Starr Newt.in,
eigh;y-tii -?s your? old, widow >>f Ma?
jor General John Newton, V, S. A.,
die?! last evening in her home at Ross
Itigh Court, 1 West d?th st., from
Mrs. Newton was a direct descendant
of John Alden and Pr'sciUa Mullen, of
Mayflower fame. ;?nd for mary
her family occupi<?tl a promiaon!
tion in Connecticut. Mrs. Newton was
the daughter of Jonathan Starr and
Catherine Sythoff. Her father was a
1 descendant of Jonathan Starr, who
married -i daughter of John Alder and
II? Mullen. Her husbrtnd. Maj >r
General Newton, was mentioned often
for valor during the Civil War.
After the ?var he occupied many im?
portant stations associated with the
engineers' department, and had charge
of making improvements in the harbor
here, conducted the surveys of the
Fa.-l River i.nd was in charge of ?he
' blasting of Hell Gate, contributing
much toward th? upbuilding of the
port. He retired in IMo and became
Commi??icnor of Public Works under
Mayor Hewitt and served ?a president
; of the Panama Railroad Company.
Newton ?"aveH a daughter, Miss
NewtoB, and four sons, John T.,
? Thomas. Victory and Virginiua.
JOHN C. MORTON.
John C. Morton, vice-president of
the John C. Morton Sons Company,
i died suddenly yesterday at his home,
I at 18! Washington Park, Brooklyn. He
?a? nfty-eight years old.
Descended from one of the oldest
! families in Westchester. Mr. Morton
hsd long been prominent in the busi?
ness life of Brooklyn, and be was also
well known in athletic circles. He was
a member of the Hew York and the
Crescent Athletic clubs. He waa also
a memb.r <?f the Hanover and the Ox
ford clubs of Brooklyn.
Mi' Morton took an active part in
the affairs of the Sons of the Ameri?
can Revolution. He is survived by two
sisters ?nd ? brother. He never mar?
DR. gE?rcE BTRAWBBlDCfc
[H> TMegraph I
Philadelphia. June ? .-?-Dr. Ceerji
Strawbridge. one of the leading ?y?
specialists in the Cnited State?, died
? ?-day at his home in OermxMomn.
lie ?as nearly seventy years old. Death
was due to kidney trouble. ID? wit?
and four of his five children were with
him when he died. ., , .
He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. J/>hn
.?-trawbridgc, and was educated at tue
Germantown Academy and the Lniver
sltv of Pennsylvania, receiving hv?
medical degree from the latter in IW.
He also studied at Vienna and Berlin.
Dr. Strawbridge established the 1V|
sylvanfa Eye ?nd Enr Infirmar;- in 18?o,
to which he paid daily visits.
FRANKLIN HARVEV Hi .1?
m> T-legr-ph 14 Tie Trit? ?
Maplewood. N. H , June 28.- Frank?
lin Harvey Head, of Chicago, promi?
nent as a manufacturer and banker,
died here to-day at the age of eighty
three. He is survived by three daugh?
ters-Mrs. Merrill E. Gates, of Wash?
ington; Mrs. George W. Breck. of New
York, and Mrs. Herbert I. Perkins, of
Born in Paris. Oneida County, N. Y..
Jr.nuary 24, 1835. Mr. Head practised
law after graduating from Hamilton
College. He located in Chicago in Wit
and since 1*90 was the president of the
Bush Temple Conservatory. He was
twice president of the L'nion League
Ciub and once of the Chicago Histofi
cal Society snd of the Chicago Civic
In 1901 the Republic of France made
him a chevalier of the Legion of Honor.
? ? a
Daniel O'Laughlin. chief room clerk
in the Hotel Plaza, died on Saturday in
Mrs. Anderson's sanatorium, 203 1 I
70th st. He was about thirty-six years
old and leaves a widow.
O'Laughlin was a messenger ?boy
about twenty years ago, and when de?
livering messages to the Waldorf-As?
toria became fascinated by th?
roundings and the work and applied
for a place. Beginning as a page hoy
he worked his way up to room clerk,
and a few years ago became one of the
proprietors of the Vanadium Spring
at Cambridge Springs. Penn. On hi
return to this city he became chief
room clerk at the Plaza.
MRS. EDWARD C. ANDERSON.
Savannah, June 28.?Mrs. Edward
Clifford Anderson, widow of Colonel
Anderson and a great-granddaughter of
Thomas Jefferson, died last eight. Mr?.
Anderson was a native of Aibemarie
County, Virginia, and before her mar?
riage was .Miss Jano .Margaret Ran?
LORD ?SYMINGTON On Saturday,
June 27. at Seabright, Hasen, daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Syming?
ton, to George De Forest Lord.
Nolle.*-? e,r iii.j n ?ij?t - mu) deaths must
??? h.?? ompaoied I?, full nain?* and ttntaotm
Beebe. Alfred !.. Head, Franklin H.
Church, William H. Rice. Edward C.
Cowperthv.att, V. Seaman, Egbert B.
BEEBE?On Jun?* 26, at his residence,
at .Mystic, Conn.. Alfred L. Beeb?,
? on of the late Charles E. and Jane
W. Beebe. in the Mth year of his age.
Funeral at his residence July 1, 2
o'clock p. m. Portland, Ore, paper*
I HURCH On Saturday afternoon,
June 27, 1914, after a lingering ill?
ness, at his late residence. *.?)0 of?
ferts Pla?.?e Brooklyn, William Hyde
?hurcli, n his 82d year. Funeral
services at convenience of the fam?
ily. Interment at Greenwood. Spring
held. Mas*., papers please copy.
COWPERTHWAIT Vietorine, daugh?
ter of the late Samuel V. and Phoc?be
M. Cowperthwait, at her late resi?
dence, 2S7 Quincy st., Brooklyn.
HEAD Died Sunday. June 2.*, at Ma?
plewood, N. IL. Franklin llar.r
Head, in the BSd y>ur of his *::?
loved father of Mrs. Merril ?. I
of Washington, D. C ; Mr?. George
?V. Breck. of New York, and
Herbert F. Perkins, of Chicago.
KICK On Friday, June 28. 1914, at
his late residence. 22 East COth st ,
Edward C. Rice, agu? 7? years. Fu?
neral services at the Methojiist Epis?
copal Church, .\iadi..on a*/.land ?Mth
st., on Monday, June '?'J, at 1:00 p.
m. Interment at Woodlawa.
SEAMAN On Saturday. June 27. Kill.
Egbert B. Seamai . dearl-J h?
husband of Marie Barker, Seaman,
son of the la'e Jacob a? d Sarah
Rynus Seaman and father of Egbert
B. Seaman, jr.. Francis Parker. S.
Oakley and Caroline Louise EidlitZ.
Poneral services ??ill be held at
the Broadway Presbyterian Church,
Broadway and 114th st., on Tu?
June 30, at 1 "'clock. Interment pri
MANHATTAN AND THE BRONX.
PLI NKKTT. Mrs. C. H., 23M Eighth
av., Jane 2t\
ITCKRIN. Eleanor Ames, 308 West
97th st., June M, aged 10.
REARDON. Timothy, 1081 Lexington
av.. June If,
REDDINGTON, Bridget A? 903 S .th
aw, June If.
SCHRODER, Frank. 2143 Arfnur av.,
WISSERT, Kate. Seton Hospital, J*n*e
?BAILEY, Hattic, 345 88th st. Funeral
to-morrow. 10 a. m.
COYLE, James, 97 Adelphi st., June 2?.
Funeral to-day, 9:30 a. m.
CL'RRAN, Margaret. 117 Clymer at.
June ti. Funeral to-day.
HIMMELREICH, Frederick \\., MM
Moffatt st.. June 2?>, aged 42. Funeral
MALLUY. Eva Mullen, 69 Lawience at.,
June 2-". Funeral to-day, 2 p. m.
MANN. Josephine Elizabeth Blinn, 125
Mniwood st., June 26, aged 3?.
SAGONA. Francis, 130 East 4th st.,
June 27. Funeral June 30, 9:30 a. m.
STAFFORD. James A.. 338 Wth st.
Funeral to-morrow, 9:30 u. ru.
1.1 iN?; ISLAND.
KRl'GER, Ferdinand, Long Island City,
June 27, aged ?ft,
LL'BBEN, Lur, Astoria. Jun* 2... aged 1.
SNOOK, Marie A-, Union Courte, June
aAAB. Charles E., Irvington, June 27,
aged 29. Funeral July 1, 2 p. ni.
BRADBURY. Joseph, South Orange,
June 27, aged 94. Funeral to-mor?
row, 2:30 p. m.
BRADY. Margaret, Newark, June 27.
Funeral to-day. 8 ?. m.
FLRGARSON. Eleanor Raymer, East
Orange. June 27, aged <*3.
yiTRK. Patrick J., Summit, June it.
Funeral to-day, 9 ?. m.
REBHAN, Conrad Newark. June |7,
aged 48. Funeral to-day, 2 p. m.
VAN CLEVE, H. Amelia, Irviugton,
June St. Funeral to-morrow, -?.in
. CEMKTtKHli -
Till- *..<mii?i a^__-._
urn-.*. _u i^?*-??***.*-*'