Newspaper Page Text
IS. RUSSELL SAGEBUYS
A GREAT BIRDPRESERVE
Slip Povotos 75,000 Acres in
Louisiana ns Tliolr
Win lor Homo.
DR. REILAND BECOMES
RECTOR OF ST. GEORGE S
Tliotisjiiirt In ronprrpffntion Thnt
Welcomes Successor of
TO SAVK SNOWY EGRET
SET1M0X IS TALK TO ?IEN
Mnrli Tslnnrt the Name of Ihol
to Scuj l-vol" Atw
T. P. Jrorrxnn, Selh Low nnil
Willinm Khlnelnnder Stew
art Tliero to Orect Him.
Gnat Trnrt Slic Hns
THE SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1912.
Announcement made yr.Mrrd.iy
tV.i- Mrs. Iiussell Sage hns purchased
Mnrh Island, Louisiana, nnd will make
rt ,t a bird refuge for nil migratory
I.M" It l.i Mrs. linen's Intention to
d. dtcnio tlm Island In perpetuity to this
l irp'o. The pinna of administration
.tp nit yet broil made. Mrs. Sage, will
1'ieo the control In whatever hands
'in best. It has not hrrn decided yet
whether these haniN will ho those of
the l-Vder.il tiovtrr.mcnt, the Stats of
I.rvi'l.inn. or some association organ
ic! for the purpose.
The Island oust Mrs. Sngo about $1 50.
onn It Is situated In tho Guff some 200
m e. roughly speaking, southwest of
New oilcans. The length is about
f silicon miles anil the width nine, miles '
the broadest part. Tho area Is ap
pmtin,ileiy m.iino acres.
Marsh Island hns long hrcn known ns
a v. .nfer feeding ground for ducks,
cce.so. herons nnd other migratory birds.
I t many years It has been perhaps
he most popular district In the South
fir market Runners. Although the fowl
chiefly considered In establishing the
ref'ice nre ducks, geese nnd the herons
which furnish aigrettes, the Islnnd will
. Tt n winter homo too for robins nnd
n 1 the rest of the migratory birds which
'r.uel to the (Julf coast from the North
ern States nnd Canada. Kvcn the birds
if the maritime provinces and Labra
dor winter In this Oulf region.
The matter was brought to Mrs.
P.ice's attention by Edward A. Mctl
henny of Avery Islnnd, Louisiana, who
has hern active In connection with work
f r l he preservation of bird life In
Louisiana nnd other States. Avery
I ' mil Mr Mrllhenny's home. Is a small
' mil In Iberia county Just across Ver
'n'll.in Hay from Marsh Island. Mr. Mc
I her.n.v nnd Charles Willis Wnrd of
M chlcan recently pave to the State of
T. iwiaiia a tract of 13,000 ncres on the
tra'niand. Just west of Marsh Islnnd
and separated from It by only the nar
r. Southwest I'ass, for a bird refuge.
Mr Mcllhenny's observations led him
i believe that Marsh Island could bo
mide the most Important bird refuge.
With Mr. Ward he secured an option on
ep Island, the two paying $12,500 for
he option, nnd enmo to New York In
ceareh of additional funds.
After the matter was broached to her
Mrs. Sage caused George Bird Grlnnell
o make a careful examination of tho
'land with respect to Its adaptability
for tha purpose suggested. Mr. Grln
nell made a favorable vport and Mrs.
Sage, after receiving the advice of
thers interested In tho subject of bird
, reservation, determined to assume tho
"'Ire purchase herself, with Mr. Mcll-
nny's assent. The legal title has. been
'ed In Mr. Mcllhenny, pending a de
-v, ns tY'the final disposition of the
erty Mr. Mcllhenny Is also In
-irs of ell arrangements necessary
- imtret the property and guard Its
v. M.,.,r. d,rlng the coming
M.s Sage s interest In birds Is of Ions
"d-nt;. She has been particularly In -
'- il In the wild birds In Central
and more recently has been a lib-
.. .. .. .. - . . . .
intrioiuor inrougn ine national
-..latlon "f Audiibrn Societies for I
teetlon of robins and other ml-l,.i,
Ward, one of the purchasers of
13 000 acre tract on Vermilion Bay. i
'rr cKIng this extensive bird refuge
r. I,n hsuitia, founded n magazine, the
"'Strntnl riutilonr World, to further
h work of establishing a chain of bird
'e isr acress the continent. The first
- e of this magazine, published In
p".'. contained the announcement of
' pi.in and said that the option of
MnrFh Island had been purchased ns the
nr important bird refuge In the South
r. 'he trt step in the carrying out of
Pr w T Hornaday, director of the
New Virk Zoological Garden, described
the p'.rrtiase of Marsh Island by Mrs.
f-'ice as "the most delightfully startllnp
"'ip that has been executed In behalf
' "ir birds of North America since tho
w1 1 f David Wilcox financed the Na-"-"n!
Audubon Society." He added this
'I he news seems altogether too good to be
'rne Mr Mcllhenny la a moat fortunate
an to awaken nnd find that his wild and
l r issihle, dicam has been realized more
f . tnan even he had dared to Imagine
T feeding grounds for birds In I-ouls-ii"a
ami thH absence of adequate laws for
! i n teetlon of birds have made that
Mv until this year a veritable dnrk snd
'I ground The slaughter of wild life
I een absolutelv Incredible. It Is a
re-tip, (if nrnelal record that during twelvo
n 'hs of the killing seaon of 1903-1310
'! e i.oinous total of 4,25,!i85 game bltd
v ,, ignteied in Louisiana. Nor does
Mile of tenlble eariiagH Include th
(r s and other crop protecting birds
' weio killed by thousands by the
' 'u ' s ,uid poor whites for food. Around
' llierli, n short dlstnnpe north of
i I Innd. at least 10,000 robins aro
. f r food every winter,
I- . ui.iceil by tho realization of his
"f tne iiurchase of Marsh Island
' 'U de-atinn to the cause of bird
ii i last spring and aumtner, Mr.
, i i ew himself with great vigor
i ''prfign for the betterment of the
1 I ' - . r Louisiana. Again his cause
, l ami the business of market
hi, t d tie- ale of game received
' si ' eie blow.
"it I'milturk Sound, Marsh Isl-
i i 'i nk. the most Important winter
found fur wild ducks and geese
xt-is an where In the South. To
Id fowl of the cintral I'nltrd
-' t in winter to ilntl food and
" ten Hie nordjiern streams and
a i inek'd fast under Ice nnd food
v.i (er ohlnlnablo In them. In tho
u ' .ose liiidH go noith In a great fan
I II Bht that leaches all the way In
' ' 'ta and spreads fiom dlilo to Nr
i The water birds that winter on
Island are nmllaids, ranvasback",
' blneli duck, blue geese and snow
The other birds are thousands
' nns, hlttetns, loons, rnlls and shore
1 ' of many species.
' 'i nk that Maish island Is destined to
I an Important part In preserving the
' r'tiiin.ite snowy and Aineilcan egrets.
' 'e rni'ds that .lie cuieed by the posses
' o "t rnimes mat
tne r weight In gold
v Id may the white egrets now live In
protected colonies. Hut two years
i m the egrets of the Avery Island 1
r toker y. foumled and p mected for t wen"? I
by Mr. Mcllhenny. will find that.
Mnsh island has been purchased by Mis.
Hg and Is now a safe haven of refuse,
'fhey will colonize that island and twentv
ears from nnn it win i 9o ooo I
b'eedlng pair. '
Harsh Wand ! a trtat achUvement
Copyright. IMS. by MrClure Newspaper
In Its purchase mid dedication to tho birds
I of Amerlrn. Mrs. Sane has done a great
public seivlcr. When the friends of the
hlida bear of It they will literally thank
God and tnko courage.
"THE HIGHER COURT" SEEN.
federation of Theatre Ctnha Mnke
Ita First Production.
"Tho Hither Court" At the Maslne Elliott
. T. llUmlen
The Itev. Pr. Hollls
.lohn lliimltn. ......
I'nul Hamden. a . . . .
. ...Anilrfw Hohnn
.. . , t.mils llallr'.t
N It. Werner
lleo. C. Staley
. . ,T Morsa Koupal
Thr nntlonal federation of thentre clubs,
orpsnlied last May, with Sidney Rostn
feld ns president and the laudabls oh-
I Ject of giving unknown or unrecognlied
authors a chance, produced Its first rl'
last night nt the Maxlne Elliott Theatre,
for members of this club only.
"The Higher Court," drama In three
acts, by Henry Irving Dodge, was the
offering. The Shuberts furnished this
theatre nnd the actors were hired by the
As the plays which will be presented
by the federation are for sale. It would
be manifestly unfair to comment on the !
merits or demerits of the play. Hut as . . .
to the story. It may be said that John!1? ""PP0"1 ,to be politically non-par-Hamden,
nn Iron king, hns tried pre- tkan. "hy shouldn't tho socialist point
natal Influence to secure a son worthy ! of view be expressed In its official organ
of being his successor and that he has an 'hb well as others?
heir so money mad as to become a thief. J -The Journal is continually publishing
?X?J;tLZXlVlLJ,e!?0mne "P ni ! articles that fairly reek of capitalism.
robbing women associates. ! Al . it t , - ' A
Then Sol CroddoeJr. In a mining town, '?":cfslhat ? 5r?v'Xor in?.,n.ce'
who has Invented a wonderful "crocess,"
sends his son to the city to get money to
push the Invention and down Hamden,
head of the trust. Crndilock't son be-
comes n thief. It will cost J2.-I00 to pay
. ..i. -ii u .. .....i v.iVi
gage their homes to ralse'the money only
to .earn that the robbe man demand.
, ,5'" ,'u mMIMi.,
.0Z7Zl Xo C w rforJ hcmTXn
the datiRhter, to make Paul love her In
I the hope that the greater passion will lead
'him to forgt hl love for money. Faith
i figures that she might pet the $5,000
I MAmluil tr ...i'a li..i- lirntVicr hi" furnlnir
v. 1 ,. , ,
''"'J, rXr.i.,h ""Z "".l.0.1!!?'")! 7,,
.nrt miic that lie i.'-nanud."
Hut virtue and honesty win the strug
gle and she undertakes to secure Paul's
love. Father nm.'en quietly uaes his
money and Influence and puts the town
" 1(8 te' officially. The Invention Is a
success . love was great enough to re
cover for Tmil bis sanity, and of course
In making him love her. Faith herself
has fallen In love with Paul
Before It was produced "The Higher
Court' passed a leadlnx committee of the
federation. It has still to pass the read
ing of a regubi producer.
'ANGEL OF SUN" FOR PATILISTS.
Wllllnni I.Rnrel Harris Complrt Ina
Companion for I.a Fararr Pletare.
Vllllam Laurel Harris Is completing a
large mural painting entitled "The Angel
of the Hun" at his studio In the l'aullst
Church which the artist has been engaged
upon all summer.
This new panel Is circular and measures
nine feet across. It will be put In the
sanctuary of the Paullst Church, a com
panion to a similar decoration by the late
John I.a Farge, who painted the "Angel
of the Moon" for the I'uullsts.
Mr. La Farce also painted an "Angel
of the Sun" for the raultsts, and his de
sign and color scheme were greatly ad
mired when the picture, was exhibited In
the annual display of the Architectural
League several seasons ago, After the
srtlst's death the picture was sold by
auction and passed Into the possesion of
the Brooklyn Institute of Arts nnd Sci
ences So Mr. Harris was commissioned
to paint a new "Angel of the Sun" to fill
the spare left vacant In the sanctuary of
the I'nullst Church. "The wings of the
angel are embossed with precious metal,"
snld Mr, Harris yesterday, "and the halo
In relief Is outlined to represent the rays
of the setting sun. I have used In the
design gold, silver, purple and orange and
the color of flnme.
"The robe Is the traditional long one
with the dalmatic embroidered nnd over
shot with gold. The angelic flguie carries
a blazing globe to Mgnlfy that as the sun
brings light and heat to the mateilal
world, so this messenger from on high
brings spliltual wiumlh and comfort to
The two figures of tb" "Angel of the
Moon" by Sir. La Fargo and "The Angel
of the Sun" by Mr Harris are n part of
the "Liturgy of Angels" that will some
day fill all the windows and wall spare
nbniit the high altar designed by Stanford
White In the Chinch of the 1'aullst
STELLA HAMMERSTEIN WEDS.
Dimuhlcr of Oacur Married to Fred-
rrlel. I.. C. KentliiSi l.assjer.
Slella Hammersteln, daughter of Os
car ll.iinuiersleln, was married on Sat
urday afternoon to Fiedeilck Lionel Ches
ter Keating, u lawyer of 114 Liberty
The inanlage took plare In .Ieiey city
and the ceremony wns pri formed by the
are 1 era lv worth " A' M"5"'' Wlll,,"n ""!',",",f''''
v S ! in 11.2 brother of the bride, was the only mem
"..rl.r, I L ber of the Hnninierstelii famllv pres-nt
, pealing no .Ml" i miuwa-i eicwi n.u
,),,' engaged for seveial months,
v r. Healing Is a graduate of the New
York Law School and was (ommlt.sloner
Wrens under Mayor .Met lei an, He
jl wll known In Tammany Hall,
Miss Hammersteln recently appeared
ss Vice n "hverywoman. nnd Inter In
vaudeville. She has not decided whether
he will leave the state.
Lire . u
ttmem i v
vj OU rV0 W
TAKES HER PAPER BACK.
Mrs, lllarkirrll Will nnn "Worn.
it's Home Jonrnal" Henceforth.
Tho U'omdn's Journal, which has for
several years been the official organ of
the National American Woman Suffrage
Association, has again become a private
Alloe Stone BLaclrwell, the former
proprietor, who has all along been editor-in-chief,
has taken her paper back.
She didn't ask the national board to rote
on the matter 'of retransferenco either,
She just reinstated a former business
manager and sent word to the board that
henceforth she would be her own boss.
The board didn't get terribly ezolted
over the matter because there had for
several months been differences of opin
ion among them in regard to the policy
of the Jiurnat,
Miss Jessie Ashley, the national treas
urer, who is a candidate for Judge of the
Court of Appeals on tho Socialist ticket,
has been contributing a 'series of articles
which shockisl some conservative New
England suffraglste sand she was asked
to modify them.
"But I couldn't permit articles which
I wrote over my own name to be sub
jected to the censorship of editors who are
net in sympathy with my point of view
on economio questions," Miss Ashley
explained to a Su.v reporter. "I admit
that everything I write may have a slight
socialistic tingo. I can't help that. But
,,i .,,, v,inn.i K.iSVnr.. AloHr,n
oimu uro wra rar wio dsuquw.
cause in the States where they have it
they vote against socialism.
na nMfanHw willing V.
lo B,P wr",c '$ ior ine iourni ana i oia
so. Mrs, HlacKwel s Ideas seem to differ
',h,,th? ?J??JZ "Jw.wr LlhSl2
., t ,B juWB ,e Hho has taken the Era.
over '1 ho financial end of the contract
lB not Mttl' "
no arrangements for another official
"SEX ETHICS" FOR GIRLS OF TEN.
llenttr t'lnbnnmen Want llrarlene
Coarse Tanatht Early.
Denver, Oct. 6. The Women's Club
at Its meeting yesterday afternoon
adopted a resolution Indorsing the
teaching of sex hygiene In the high
schools and urging the School Board to
continue Mrs. Anna M. Noble's cours.
Mrs. Dewey E. Bailey, the president,
told the club she was In favor of teach
lng the subject In the grade schools to
girls ns young ns 10 years.
"1 do not believe," she said, "that a
beginning should be made In the hlffh
schools. The teaching of the course
should begin with girls of 10.
"I know this since I visited the
Florence Crlttenton Home and saw a
little mother of 12, one of the Inmates
there. 1 took the trouble to Investi
gate Mrs, Noble's course and heard two
ii' the lectures. The course Is not one
In sex hygiene, but In social ethics, and
1 aBsure the club It Is work that should
have the Indorsement of every club
woman In Denver and Colorado."
NEW YORK ARCHITECTS WIN.
Tracy and 9warttToat Design Ml
onrl's New Capitol.
Jkftbr'jon Cut, Mo., Oct. 8. The
Missouri Ktato Capitol Commission to
night selected Kvarts Tracy nnd Egerton
Swartwout of Now York as the architects
for the now Capitol. Tho design sub
mitted by this firm won easily in the
competition, which closed to-day, except
for tho approval of tho Htnto officers,
which will Im given to-morrow,
Tho building is estimated to cost $2,
230,127 without interior decorations. It
will lie 420 feet long, 220 foet wido, with
a dome rising 232 feet above tho lovijj of
tho terrace. Tho exterior la Corinthian
in deaign, while tho interior is Ionic.
The main entrance is marked by eight
massive pillars 48 feot high, Hiirmoiinteil
by Corinthiun capitals.,
F.varts Trnoy and Kgerton Swart wnut
aro members of the llrm of Tracy, Swart
wont A Litchfield, 244 Fifth nvenue, New
York city, Tho firm deaigned tho Ynlo
Club, Home Club, Hotel Welmter, Now
York; the National Metropolitan Hunk,
Washington, D. C; tho Connecticut Sav
ings Honk Building, New lluvrn, Conn.;
the Momorset County Court House, Hoiiier
ville, N. J.; the Minneapolis Club, .Min
neapolis, nnd tho United Stub's I'cmt
HEYBURN HAS A RELAPSE,
Senator Purred (o Cliiinur I'lnna for
Ill-turn to Idaho.
WAHiUNinoN, Oct. n. Senator W. R.
Hey burn of Idaho, who hit 4 been ill since
before tho adjournment of Congress,
haa had a relapse nt n tlnio when his
gradual recovery gave promise that lin
would soon be able to leave for his homo
These plans have been abandoned for
tho resnt and now it is naid to be doubt
ful whether he will be able lo lenvo Wahh
ington for some time,
I'hn Henator is confined to his apart
ments in Stonelelgh Court. His friends
aro much disturbed over his condition.
Ilia ailment appears to bo heart waakoeaa.
Bull Moose "Movies."
VIRGINIA HOT SPRINGS
INTERESTED BY A HUNT
Very Fnst Chaso at Fnssifcrn
rami, Week End Socinl
INFORMAL TURKEY TROT
Several Luncheons Yesterday
Tallyho Ride for tho
Hot Springs, Va., Oct. (!. Fasslfern
Farm wns the eoclai centre both to-day
and yesterday, when there was a hunt for
guests nt the Homestead Hotel who
wanted an objective for their drives and
rides, and old fashioned Virginia cooking
for their table.
One of the luncheons' at the Farm
to-day was given by Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Lyford of New York, who have these
young peoplo hero on their private car:
Miss Marlon Mead, SIlss Gertrude Lyford,
Cecil i:. Lovejoy, Kdwln It. Hoyd and
Edward F. Urubaker. The rarty went
on a tally-ho,, and coming back stopped
at tho Oakes, In Warm Springs, for din
Louis W. Noel of New York and Mrs.
Noel, a bride of last month, who was
Miss Nathalie Duncan, entertained at
another of the luncheon parties, and Mrs.
Reginald De Koven, who came this morn
ing, at still another.
Mr. sud Mrs. It. Clifford Black Joined
the Hot Springs colony of brides and
bridegrooms to-day. Mrs. Black was Miss
Beatrice Cluett, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Bywater Cluett of Troy,
where their weddlnr wns celebrated
Thursday. They will stay here for Octo
ber and then go to Mr. Black's homo at
I'elbam Manor, lealng later for Palm
Beauh, where their acquaintance was
made and where the Cluetts have a hand
some villa, Bywater Iodge, on Lake
Yest'erday's meet of the Fasslfern J
Hounds wns the best attended of the sen
son. About sixty people went over, a
third of whom rode In the chase, which
wns over the regular course Just before
The hounds followed an aniseed bag.
The hunt was very fast. William R.
-n , vnrlr ent rip 1 nwrenee 1 aim .lire. .na.rien iv. oniuuiu, ii""'u
S SpnSH.nwe?er-wmnd;an,ord Wbbo.UDe.rjJt) ; J . Good-il'"-"
,el ' a?6 tS'lS Wm.eC-MAr: aid Mrs. Ep'tSn"' (tel
Those who rode to hounds Included
Mr. and Mrs. H .1. Horton, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles M. Allaire. Miss Sarah Gibson,
Miss Eugenia Phllbln, Eugene Phllbln,
Miss Helen Buchanan, Mr and Mrs.
James Gerard, Miss Isabel For, George
Winston. T. P. Chalmers, E. F. Albe and
Col. Robert M. Thompson.
Col. Thompson, who rode Gallant Lad.
with which he captured a blue ribbon
at the Washington show last season, en
tertalned at luncheon after tho hunt nt
ine tiuuiiuusr. Ilia Kuraig wnc mi, ouu
Mrs. Fred Huldekoper, Mrs. James L.
Hreesr, Miss Hilda Sykes and Mrs.
Everybody who rode rushed Into the
restaurant to Join their friends who from
the new racetrack had watched the fin
ish of the chase. As soon ns luncheon
was over many of the diners turkey
trotted In the restaurant and on the
II. Allaire of New York, who
was In the chase, discovered the loss of
a bill case containing 20O when he was
nearly back at Hot Springs. He located
It within nn hour In the brush Bt one of
The Homestead Is now completely filled.
Arrivals to-day Included Mr. and Mrs.
Acosta Nlcols, Mrs. George McMurtry,
Mrs, George McMurtry. Jr.. Mr. nnd Mrs.
George Massey, Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Thora
nek, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Boschen, SIlss
M, G. Dexter, Mrs. G. F. Gregory and
F. G. Ten Hroeck of New York : Mr. nnd
Mrs. A. Wlnslow Williams, Miss Anna
Williams, William D. Goodwin, Chnrles G.
Ilreman of Baltimore ; William M. Van
Anden of Isllp, L. I. ; Mr. and Mrs. M. L.
Cobb, William I. Bulllvant of Boston.
Mrs. Francej II. Williams. Miss Sadie J.
Williams, Miss Frances Williams, Mis,
Harvey Williams of Brooklyn ; Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur N. Peck of Woodmere, I 1. ;
C. D. Htne of-Youngstown. Ohio; Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Fletcher of Pittsburg. J. V.
Harris and Miss E. H. Norman of Wilkes
barre. A BIG DAY FOR GERMANS.
Ynnnic "nil Old They Celebrate
nmtarlicr Tas; All Day Long,
Two thousand Germans, both children
and grownups, thronged Terrace Garden,
Fifty-seventh street between Lexington
and Third avenues, yesterdny nfternoon
and evening to celebrate the flist largo
settlement of Germans In this country,
which took place October fi, 1683. That
was the day German Immigrants settled
nt (lermaiitown, now a part of Philadel
phia. October 6, therefore, Is called "Hieutscher
Tag" and yesterday's was tha eleventh
annual celebration of tho United German
.Societies of their "German day," The
United German Societies nro the local
federation of the German American State
Alliance. They cmbrnrn ovri 100 sorlotles
of Manhattan nnd The Bronx, with u
membership of nhout 40,00n.
The cclebrntlon nt Terrace Oniden con
slslrd of two sets of exercises, The first
wns III tho afternoon and for the younger
generation, sona nnd daughters appearing
on the stago In vailous drills, recitations
and songs. Medals weie presented to
those pupils of the public schools who had
done best In the study of German. They
were mudn charter members of the Young
(ierman American League.
Last night's exercises were for the
grown folks, one of the features being
living pictures of the Franco-Prussian
War. Theodore Sutro, president of the so.
duties nnd of the State Alliance, spoke.
About midnight came a grand march and
then a ball got under way.
The German, Swiss and Austrian Con
sul-Oenirals were present.
New Yorkers Who Are Try Inst the
Country Roads by Auto
Lr.Noy, Mass., Oct. 6. Motor arrivals
nt the Hotel Asplnwnll from New York:
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Thompson, Mr. and
Mrs. F. M. Prescott (Lozler) : Mr. and
Mrs. John H. Hardin, Mr. and Mrs. F.. II.
Webster, Mrs. H. L. Curtis (Locomo
bile) ; Mr. nnd Mrs. A. G. Wooley, Mr.
and Mrs, T. Stewart (Peerless) . Mr. and
Mrs. Chnrles J. Brown, Miss Nellie Brown,
Miss Margaret Brown (Packard) ; Chnrles
J. Itogers, Woodruff Sutton (Mercedes) ;
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Sheldon, Mrs. Theo
doro 8. Hughes, Mrs. B. F. Peckham
(Pierce) : Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Bmlth,
Mrs. II. W. Pendleton. Mr. and Mrs. O.
Fred Smith (Packard) ; Judte and Mrs.
J. W. ltemlck, Mlsg Gladys Ilemlek (Pack
ard) ; Mrs. Robert D. F.vans, Miss Flint,
Miss E. II. Flint (Peerless).
Automobile arrivals from New York at
the Curtis Hotel: Mrs. W. H. Gulther,
Mr. and Mrs. A. McClare (Locomobile);
W. II. Hallenbeck, Mrs. Hollenbeck. Mrs.
Van Valkenberr, James C. McDonald
( Pierce-A rrow ) : Mr. and Mrs. George
Waterburt, Conn., Oct. 6. New York
automobile arrivals at the Hotel niton:
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Pugsley, C. Do Witt
Pussier, Miss Pugsley, Miss Emma
Meeker, Mrs. F. A. Wells, en route to
Hartford, Conn. (Peerless) ; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Da B. Moore (Lanier) ; Mr. and
Mrs. O. E. Kline, returning from Ideal
tour (Alco) : Mrs. II. 8. Deshorn. J. W.
Abies, Miss F. L. Abies, Mr. and Mrs.
K. J. Snyder, on Ideal tour (Simplex) ;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seward, returning
from Ideal tour (Franklin) : Mr. and Mrs.
David Rumsey, returning from Ideal tour
(Lanier); Mr. nnd Mrs. E. T. Barrows,
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Warren, Mr. arid
Mrs. G. H Melllck, en route to Branford
(Chalmers) ; Dr. and Mrs. T. N. Hast
ings, returning from Ideal tour (Bulck) ;
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Price, Dr. and Mrs.
William F. Bests, returning from Ideal
Bretton Woods, N. H., Oct. a. New
Tork automobile arrivals at Bretton
Woods: Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Ryder. Mrs.
A. E. Rvder (Matheson) : Mr. and Mro.
T. W. Andrews. C. A. Pratt (Pope) ;
William B. Ilawea, Mrs. O. S. Hawes, Mrs.
W. H. Poole, Hilda Toole (Packard) ; E.
Brodle, Mrs. Brodle. Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Pitcher. Mrs. William Pitcher. Mrs. Allen
(Stevens-Duryea) ; K. cauwauer iMame-
son) . W. T. Robins (Hupmobile) . J. F.
O'Brien (Loiler) ; E. Lyons (Pope-Hart-fold);
J. C. Blair (Maxwell); J. M.
Pendleton (Packard) ; A. L. Baker
I Pierce-Arrow) ; Mrs. E. L. Potter (Pope
Hartford) : Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Tyson,
J. J. O'Brien (Plerce-Arrow) ; Mr. nnd
Mrs. George W. Poena (Matheson) : Mr.
and Mrs. Charles E. Sanford, Hlcnam J.
mohlle) ; Mrs. J. E. Cann, B. B. Cann
Charles Frohman Receives the
Three Flays From Authors.
Charles Frohman has received from the
authors the manuscripts of the three plays
by J. M. Harris, Bernard Shaw and Sir
Arthur Plnero which he will produce as a
single evening's bill. He has decided to
stage the nlays on Monday. October 14,
I which Is the evening they will be done for
the first time In London.
The title of the Plnero play Is 'The
Widow of Wasdals," and It Is the longest
of the three. It Is In a serious vein nnd
contains a ghost scene. The cast will
number over twenty. It will be last In
"Rosalind" Is Barrle'a play. It has
fewer characters than the rinero and
Shaw sketches. Tha story and characters
are of to-day and the scenes are laid In
Iindon and tta suburbs. It will be the
Bernard Hhaw has contributed "Over
ruled," said to be much In the Shaw style,
full of discussion and argument.
Plare and Players.
Oeraiatna rsrrar has written from Munich
to a friend In tha Metropolitan Opera Com
pany that rat and qulat hava dona her
much good. "Let no cna." aha wrota, "waste
any aympathy on ma bacausa ef tha stata of
my health" Bha will sail for thla country
on October 10 on tha Krohprlna Wllhahn.
"The New Bin," play toy B. Maedonald
Haatlnga, which haa baen running tn Chi
cago, will be broutht to New York on Tuea
day, October 16, and shown at WsIlaeVa
Theatre. George C. Tyler of tha Llablar
company ta the producer, Tha original Lon
don caat will be Been, Inoludlnf Cyril Keliht
ley, Julian I'Ratsnga, O. r. Heislt, A. O.
1'oulton, Rowland Ruabton, Arthur Bowyer
and Harvey Brttan.
Bam Barnard wtll begin rehearaale to-day
for a new mualoal plaoa, called "All For
tha Ladlea." Ths libretto Is by Henry
Blossom and ths tnusla by Alfred a. IWbyn.
It la founded on a French farce, "Alma dea
Kemtnea." In tba company supporting Mr.
Bernard will ba Adela Rltohle, Ferdinand
Gottechalk. Teddy Webb, Louisa Meyers,
Alice Gentle and Btawart llalrd.
Two hundred membera of tha Nas Tork
Bcnttlah Highlanders, In kills and tartans,
preceded by a bagpipe band ef thirty,
pieces-, will march down Broadway Wednea
day evening to Joa Weber's Theatre, where
they will attend In a body tha performance
of tha Hcotllih comedy, "A Hcrapa o tha
Pen." After tha performance of "A Scrape
o' tha Ten" an entertainment under the
aueplcea of tha Scottish Highlanders wtll be
given on the atag of tha theatre under the
direction of Capt. John A. llowa of the
Hlghlandera and A. Hcott Chlsholm.
Schltsler'a comedy, "Tha 'Affaire' of
Anatol," hlrh opens at the Little Theatre
.Monday nlsht, October 14, will begin at ;45
o'clock, Mr. Ames's experiment with a late
curtain last spring at the performances of
"Tha Pigeon" waa eo satisfactory In lis re
sults that ha haa decided to make the 1:46
curtain a permanent feature of tha Llttlo
Theatre. Tha Monday night performance Is
for the newspaper critics and other Invited
gueata excluelvely no tlcketa will ba sold
for that performance.
"Tha Master of th House," which haa
been for aavan weeks st tha Thirty-ninth
street Theatre, will ba transferred to-night
to tha Lyrle Theatre, a muoh larger play
house. It will ba aucceadad at tha Thirty
MlniK ai Thaat hv "Tha nriitf.1' a.
ninth Street Theatre by
"PRIESTS GOD'S ELECT;" FARLEY
At First Rernion In Wcrhs, Cardinal
fireni" In Gonil Health,
Cardinal Fat ley yesterdny preached his
first sermon In many weeks at St. Pat
rick's Cathedral, when he conducted high
mass. lie seemed In excellent health
and his voice had regained clnrlty. There
waa a large congregation. A special mil
elcal programme Included n Te Dcum
Tho Cardinal spoke at length of the
respect due the priesthood, not for Its
position, hut became Its members are the
elect of God.
"No man," he said, "becomes n priest
or minister because he wants to ; because
he Is Inspired to do so by God Almighty."
He told of the man who said that
should he meot a priest and an nngel
walking together he would first salute
Tho members of the Cathedral were ex
horted to bigger contributions as the In
creased cost of living has hit the clergy
ns hard as laymen.
As nevt Sunday Is the anniversary of the
consccrftir.n or the cathedral a solemn
high mass will b held at 11 o'clock.
Speclnl music will be provided. The
(.atnedral has been clear of debt Just a
little over one year. The Cnrdlnnl as
sured his peoplo that It was the Inten
tion to keep It clear.
TABLET TO CHURCH HISTORIAN.
One Will Be Vnvrllrd to Memory of
Dr. John Gllmnry Shea.
Dr. John Gllmary Shcn, the Roman
Catholic historian, who died In Elizabeth
N. J., twenty years ago. Is to be com
memorated by a bronte tablet on the
rront of St. Patrick's Cathedral nt Wash
Ington street ami Central avenue, New
ark. Tho tablet will ba unveiled Saturday
afternoon after a parade In which the
Knights or Columbus from New York
Brooklyn, Jersey City. Elliabeth and
Newark will take part.
The tablet Is n gift of Monslgnor Donne
Assembly, Knfkhta of Columbus. It meas
ures four feet by two feet eight Inches,
Is supported by two brackets emblematic
o'f the Knights nnd Is surmounted by a
rourm iiegree emiucm.
FUNERALS OF WRECK VICTIMS
Service for Mrs. .Inmra Co Brady
and Three Othrra.
At. bant, Oct. C. The funerals of Mrs.
E. Palmer Onvlt. Mrs. James Cox llradv.
Mrs. C. Sutherland Hansom nnd Miss
Mary Hamilton, who lost their lives In
the New Haven Hallrnad wreck at West
port, Conn., on Thursday, were held here
this afternoon. The services were private.
Mrs. Tlansom, Mrs. Brady and Miss
Hamilton were daughters of the late
Andrew ITamlltnn, and the Hlght Ilev.
T. M. A. Burke. Catholic Bishop of Al
bany, officiated at tho funeral services In
tho Hamilton homestead, assisted by Mgr.
Joseph Delaney, rector of tho Cathedral of
the Immaculate Conception . the Rev.
Joseph A. Frnnklln and the Rev. John
Walsh. The bodies were placed In tho
Hamilton mausoleum In the Rural Ceme
tery. While these sendees were taking place
In the Hamilton home the Rev. Hoeltf H.
Brooks, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, was conducting the funernl of
Mrs. Gavlt at the home of her father,
Anthony N. Brndy. The Rev. Dr. Brooks
wns assisted by the Rev. Paul Btrdsall,
rector of the Grace 'Episcopal Church.
The four victims of the wreck were
sisters-in-law by marriage and their par
ental homes were only three short blocks
apart. Tho Hamilton funeral procession
was Joined by tho Brndy funeral proces
sion as It filed pnst the Brndy home on
State street and proceeded over the North
ern Boulevard to the Rural and St, Agnes
cemeteries, which adjoin. Tho body of
Mrs. Gavlt wns placed In tho Brady
mausoleum In St. Agnes Cemetery.
ADMIRAL YOUNG'S FUNERAL.
Cardinal Farley Represented by
Father Clildvrlck at Service.
Funeral services for Rear Admiral T.urlen
Young. U, 8. N., were held yesterdnv after
noon at a o'clock In the naval chapel at the
Brooklyn navy yard, tho Itev. Father .1 P.
Ohldiviek aud Eugene E, McDonald officia
ting, Five nltar bovs from St, Mary's
Koman Catholic Church assisted. Cardinal
Karlev was represented by Father Chldwick,
formerly chaplain on the battleship Maine
Tho ceremonv was a mllltarv one. Klght
chief petty ollcors In full uniform wero
pallbearers through a lane made bv the
guard of honor. This wns composed of a
company of marines from tho nay yard
and a company of bluejackets from tha
The body wns taken to Washington for
Interment at Arlington.
Among those at the funeral services
were Dr. John K. Young, a brother of tho
Admiral: Mrs. John F. Young. Hear Admiral
George C. Iteltor, retired; Hear dmlral
John R. Kdwurds, Capt. Albert (Heaves,
commandant of the navy yard, Lieut. John
A. Tobln, I.le".tenant-Commander F. S.
Carter, retired: Capt. William Hush, Pav
Inspector Irani and Medical Director J, U,
Mm. Graralnnna Matthews' Fu
neral. Funeral services for Mrs. Georglanna
Ploroy Matthews, wife of James Matthews,
who died at Southold, Ii. I., on Thursday,
were held yesterday nt the Matthews town
home, S0H Berkeley place, Brooklyn, '1 ho
Ilev. John Harlow of the Memorial Presby
terian Church conducted the services,
Henry P. nunham.
Henry P. Dunham, IS year of see, rldrt fon
of Adeline M. and the lain Thomas ('. Dunham,
riled on I'rlday at hl home, .'.1 West Plfty-flflh
street. Mr. Dunham n Inlriestcd In the whole
sle paint bunlnrm, with unices st ss Murray
Mrect, up In three years stro, when he rcllrrd
He was a member of the Atlantic Yacht Club and
la survived by his mother, two brothers and two
Richard R. Nelll.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. . rtlcnard R. Nelll.
who for many years was secretary of the Ameri
can Legation at Lima, Peru, died yesterday at his
home la Mis city, ur. aeiu waa formerly an
officer In the Marino Corps and realfnrd with
the rsak of Major to enter tne diploma tlo service.
Rs waa recalled from the Lima leiatlon In 1909
by Seoretary of SUM Knox. He wts member
af tM roiaacipnia biusv
Tho Ilev. Karl lielhnd pretehrl Jllfi
lirst sormon yesterday ns rector of St.
(Iporpjn'H Church In Stuyvevint Siuare.
Moro than l.noo peraons ntt ration tho
morning service to greet him, nnd fully
CM wero men, most of whom were wage
Mr. Holland's nermon was a talk with
men of Kt. Oooree's. Ho caini. ho said,
nt what ho believed to ho n psychological
moment. Ho described tho old faahloneci
church In which the minister did erery
thlnf. nnd Haiti St. (leorRo's was not of
that typo and wnn not koIiik to lio of that
typo under him.
Ho pleaded with Ht. fleorKo's men,
noted throughout tho country, not to
n lake excuiM, not to 1(111 ambition.
'"Tho greatest satisfaction thnt can
come to any man Is to realize nnd recog
nize tho dlvino snrk within him," ho
rtalil. "Cultivating that consciousness,
funning that svirk, using dlvino power
tlioso uro ('.tings that bring tho hlgheii
joys of which tho world Is canalilo nt
Ho unltl ho used to think sermons wora
lmdo by prowling around in deid lan
guages ami in history.
"A Iw'tP.'r way lo make them Is to know
men," ho wild. "It Is dlflicult tn know
nioti. Hut If a minister or any other
man goes forth as nu ambassador of
Christ these difficulties disappear."
Ho changed tho usual order by asking
tho congregation to join with him In
prayer. Without leaving the pulpit ho
prayed for .St. deorgo's. Its people, its
problems, its clergy, himself and then
left the pulpit without the usual ascrip
tion. I. Pierpont Morgan, Mrs. H. L. Sattar
ei, W. I'. Hamilton, Mr. nnd Mrs. 8eth
Ixw, Mr. and .Mrs. Henry W. Munroe,
Mrs. Kichard Irvln nnd William llhine
lander Stownrt, treasurer of Grace
Chinch, wero among those who wel
comed tho now rector. Mr. Stewart came
because of long time friendship for the
Hv. Mr Heiland, who formerly wa
atsistant nt draco Church. i
The Kev. Mr. Heiland come from St.
Andrew's Church, Yonkere, after a short
service there. Ho was for some years
first nssistnnt to tho lato Rev. Dr. William
Ho has retained one of the former St.
George's OMMstuntH and has brought
two new one with him.
He was educated at Trinity College,
Hartford, and studied theology both at
Virginia and Berkeley seminaries.
The laht rector of tit. George's wu th
Itev. I)r Hugh Birckhend, now gone to
Kinmaniiol Church, Baltimore, He had
lieen an assistant of tho Kev. Dr. Rains
ford, under whom St. George's attained
its greatest fame and largest member
ship. DR. BIRCKHEAD IN BALTIMORE
Former Nt. Crume Hector TakaS)
Chnrup of I'lnmannel Clinrch,
HAt.TjMonK, Oct. p. The Rev. Dr.
Hugh Hirclihead took chargeof Emmanuel
Protestant I-ipisoopal Church to-day and
delivered his first seymon, which was lnth
nature of n tribute to his predecessor, ths
lato How Dr. Kcoleston.
II was assisted liv the Rev. John Ii.
Oldham, formerly of Trinity Church in
.New lorn, wno will Do tne regular assist
ant, nnd tho new organist, Frederick
hnclison, who also come? from New
'I want to tell you what it means to be
In Baltimore." said Dr. Blrckhead. "This
city is one of the key cities of the country
and occupies a strategic point between
tho North and South."
Ur. Ilirckhead asked communicants
to come to church a little earlier than
had been their custom that he mtsht
groet them In the vestibule before ser
vices. This evening the Rev. Mr. Oldham
preached at Kmmnniiel and the Rev. Dr.
Ilirckhead nt St. Andrew's.
TWO HURT IN PARK RUNAWAY.
Ilnnnliont lilts Another Itlsj aal
Doth Are Overturned.
A horse attached to a runabout In
which Mr. nnd Mrs. Herman Flschler of
562 West HSth street were riding south
along the west drive In Central Park
yesterdny afternoon ran away at 105th
street nnd took to a crossroad at 102d
street. The rig collided with a runabout
driven by George Scherer of 387 East
131th street nnd both were overturned.
Mrs. l'lschter wns thrown out and her
rlKht shoulder blade fractured. FIschter
took n header and his face was badly
Sen Vorlt To-day.
PHirlm Society, luncheon to Sir Georis Held.
Wsldnrf-AMnrls, 1 P. U.
United Slates School of Secretaries, raeetlnf,
600 l lfth avenue, 3 P M.
New York Academy of Sciences, meetlnc
American Museum of Natural History. S.IS P. M,
Lecture by John Lnni ion llealon, Karl nail
Columbia University. 4 P. M,
Inhibition ball same for fallors of vlsltlnr.
warships. Polo Orounds. 5.S0 P M,
dLKASON HAYKS. October , 1017, In New
York city, by the Pev. Dr. Frederick w.
Stanley, Arthur It. (ileason, son of the lata
Pev. Dr. William H. Oleason, and Helen
Jl.syrs, daughter of John W, Hayes of Cedtr
Itaiitds, la. No cards,
AGNEW. -Andrew (ilfford, on Sunday, October
ft, at New Canaan, ( onn,
Notice of funernl hereafter,
DUNHAM, Henry P., on October 4, lot?, eldest
son of Adeline M. and tne late Thomas c.
JOHNSON. -On Ocliher .1, st N. Y. Nursery and
Child s Hospital, Constance ncaince, imam
daughter of Constance Wheeler and Dure"
Johnson, aited s weeks.
KCLLOGO. On Saturrtaj , Octohrr 5, 1017, after
a llnicerlnir Illness, i;uta .Mcinm.n nciioit,
brlnvo.t s, ire of I.ulhcr Kcllnu and
ilaimhter of tho late Major tien, John II.
Mrlntosh, P. S. A nnd Amelia S, Mcintosh.
Punernl mlrr- at her late residence, tSS West
Tilth st , New York city, on Wetneslay morn
Inc. October . 1915. al 10 o'clock, Interment
at the convenience of the family. New Bruns
wick, N. J., paper ploase copy.
KNIGHT Dr. Oenre Henry. In the tilth jrsar
of his ase, suddcnly.at Lskevllte, Conn.
Funeral Monday, October 7, st ths aouts.at
2 P. M.
KNY, Loulj T sjed S years. Body Irlaf Is
state 'Tits Pi'NBBAL'Cnraca," 31 Wstt aid
St, '(FRANK CAMTSKU, BPlLDtWOI.
FRANK E. CAMPIELL
341 W. 1141