Newspaper Page Text
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RAY T.BAKER AMD
BRIDE AT SEASHORE
Passing First Part of Honey
moon at Atlantic City,
STAYING AT A COTTAGE
Many Now York and Brooklyn
Visitors at New Jersey
Sptcial Dttpatch to Tui Sex.
ATtisTic Citt, N. J., June IT. It be
came known to-day that Instead of oc
cur; Ins the splendid Racquet Lake Van
dtrbllt lodge In the Adirondack! Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond V. Baker have been pass
ing the first part of their honeymoon
In Atlantic City. Following the wedding
to the widow of Alfred Qwynne.Vander
bltt at Lenox, Mais., lait Wednesday the
announcement was made that the Di
rector of the Mint and fila bride would
Journey to Racquet Lake.
It developed, however, that they pro
ceeded to Atlantic City. Friends of the
bride saw them dining In the submarine
trill of the Hotel Traymore. It was
litter discovered that Mr. and Mr. Baker
had been at the Chelsea Beach front cot
lace of the former Mrs. Vanderbilt'a
mother. Mrs. C. II. Basshor.
Mr. and Mr;. J. A. Lewlne of Belle
tllle. N. J are Grand Atlantic guests.
.Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ostrander of
New York are located at the Breakers.
Miss Noll Clrantley of Brooklyn Is an
Mr and Mrs. A. D. Do ran have joined
New York friends at, the Dennis for a
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Rosa of New
York are at tre St. Clare.
Mr. and Mrs, J. I Totter of Balti
more are at the Royal Ialace.
P. t7. Van Alstyer of New York Is a
Mrs. N". O. Harvey is a recent ar
rival at the Marlboroiifth-Blcnhelm.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Fermere of New
York are at the Runnymcde.
Miss MargaVet J. Kcnwlth of Catsklll
1? a visitor at the Chelsea.
Mr. and Mrs. Soloman A slier of New
York are Plerrepont visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Baker of Brook
ln arc arrivals at the Chalfonte.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Enderly of New
York are at the Strand.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Moore of New
Tcrk arc vlaltlng at the Seaside House.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crane of New
York rootored to the Bothwell during the
Miss Hannah F. Dorln of New Tork
I a visitor at the Boscobel.
Mrs. A. K. Kruter of New Tork Is a
guet at the Iralne,
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Harper of
New York arc at the Jackson.
Mr. and Mrs. Engene Furxner of Ber
lin, N. Y., are enjoying a fortnight at
Miss Adelaide Specht of New Tork Is
a suesst at the Kentucky.
Mr. and Mrs. licorice Hammeril! of
New lork are Regent visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Chapman of New
l or are at the Schlltz.
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Mayer of New Tork
are at the Alamac.
FRENCH AMBASSADOR HOST.
Secretary Baker and firn. March
Among- ZVotablr Dinner Karats.
Spreial Detpatch to The Sin.
Washinoton, June 1". The Frsnch
AmbasMidoc M. Jusserand. entertained
company at dinner this evening. The
piests Included Secretary of War Baker,
fien. Payton C. March, Lieut. -Gen.
Hrlilce.s of the British army. Gens.
Herthelop, Crosier, Kuhn, Vlgnal nnd
Clandon : Cols. Martin, Raymond. Sa
palde; Majors Requln and TeiU3anu,
I'apts. Stoehlin, M. de Ballly. M. La.
combe. M. Lausanne and Count de
C.nambrun of the French Embassy.
The Japanese Amoassador and Vis
countess Ishll were dinner hosts to-night
In honor of the Italian Ambassador and
''ountess Dl Cellere. Other guests were
fount Erlizo of the Italian Embassy,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Aucliiticloff . Mr.
and Mrs. lrs Anderson, Mrs. James
McDonald. Miss ..Stettinlus. Mr. Wooley
f the War Trade Board. Tokichl
Tan-tka, Mr. Debuchl. Commander Vis
count Ilotta, Mr. Fujil. Lieut. -Col. Tanl
kava, Mr. Yokota, Capt. Watari and
Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney and Mrs.
A. J. Drexel Blddle left Washington to
gether to-day for Bar Harbor.
LENOX SOCIAL ACTIVITIES.
Mrs. Bernhard Hoffman Entertains
Garden Clab Coancll.
Sptcial Dttpatch to Tuc Si.v.
I.knox, Mass., June 17. Mra. Bern
hard Hoffman, president of the Lenox
Tarden Club, entertained the council of
tin" club at -Overbrook this afternoon.
The council held a business meeting and
v!slicd Mrs. Hoffman's noted flower ear
dsns. Tea was served.
Mrs. B. K. Stevens has Miss Mary
Otis Stevens of New York as her guest.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Thorndlck of Boston
have arrived at their country place In
Jack Clarke, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Shields Clarke, who enlisted as
an Interpreter and has been in France
for a sear, has been appointed to the
staff of Gen. Pershing.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kobbe of New
York are with the Misses Marie O. and
Hln J. Kobbe In Stockbrldge.
Mr and Mrs. Sidney A. Klrkham of
New York, who have been at the Curtis
Hotel, have gone to Lawrence,- L. I.
Mrs. Charles P. Armstrong and Mlssea
ftladys and Isabel Armstrong have ar
rived at the Curtis Hotel.
Miss Sophie Curtlss of New York is
entertaining Miss Annie Halderman of
BOTTOMLBT. John, suddenly, at Post
Graduate Rospttal, Juoe It, lilt,
Funeral strrlees at St. Andrew's Church,
Fifth avenue and. 127th strest, 1:10
A. M. Tuesday, Juns II, Intermsnt at
Southampton. I,, I.
FRENCH. At Mamaroneck, N. Y Edwin
Atwood French, In his fortv-flflh year,
rvicca will be held at bis late res
rttnc. Lorraine street, Tuesday, at
1:10 P. M. Interment at convenience
On June IT, Howard Horn
Knapp, In his rUty-tlthth vsar.
Funeral strvlees at the Memorial
Chapel, Cedar Kill Cemetery, Hart
ford, conn., fa Wednesday, June 1,
at 7:10 P. IT
UII.ES Evtljrn Merle. For Information
refer to "THE FUNERAL CHURCH,"
liroadway, Sixty-sixth and ixty-sv-nth
streets (Frank B. Campbell's),
tlilPSON. John B . oa June 17, Services
later "THE FUNERAL CHURCH," ,
liroadway and Blxty.alxth street (Csmp
u.n ai. Auspices Actors- runa.
TURNER. Charles. Services "THE FU
NKRAL CHURCH" (Campbell's),
Broadway and Sixty-sixth strtet, Tues
day. 11:11 neon.
London, Mra. Maude Adama Waterman
and Mrs. Frederick Lyon Charles of New
York t her country place in Sheffield.
Mrs. Joseph Pulltier, who has been at
the Curtlss Hotel, left for Bar Harbor
to-day to pass the summer.
Miss Emily Tuckerman has Miss G.
Schuyler of New York with her at the
Old Place In Stockbrldge. .
Major Wlnthrop M. Craneor Wash
ington la pasting a ahort lime at his
country place In Dalton.
Mrs. Charlea E. dreenough and Mlu
Joan Whltrldge left Stockbrldge to-day
for New York.
Count and Countess Otto Salm of New
York are passing their honeymoon at the
Hotel Aaplnwall. Also there are Mr.
and Mrs. George Grlswold of Tuxedo,
Mrs. A. Sturges, Miss Marjorle Sturges
'J? York and Mrr- E- M, Love Tind
Mlas Edna H, Love of Pittsburg.
Charlea Lanier came up to-night to
Allen wlnden for hel season
Mrs. Pablo Caaals of New York Is
visit ng Mlas Lydla FIsM Emmet In
Oen. Charlea H. Sherrlll went to Al
bany to-day from Coldtrook.
b. . " c- BuH" l t Llnwood In
Lets, Sullivan, Fred'rlca Jones and
Helen Richardson to Be Brides.
Sptcial Dttpatch to Tse Scs,
PHit,ADBMHU, June 17. Mr. and
Mrs. James Francis Sullivan of Rad
nor, have announced the engagement of
inilr daughter Lcta to l.leut. Albert
Lincoln Hoffman. The wedding will
take place July 6.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones, Jr.. of
Germantown announce the engagement
of, their daughter. Miss Fredrlca Olivia
Jones to Abram Clemmer, V. S. N. R. F.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Richardson of
West Philadelphia, nnnounce the en-
gagemeiit of their itnnrhl.r Ml..
UmZ v-'iCh,iF,SOn',J0 E"sl.Bn A"" WIN
Mi n oi-.ij.' . ... . ,
oiiiiiiiRPon icii tn-uay
for NarragSnsett Pier,
where she will
spent part 'of the summer. She will
men go to Maine for several wk.
Miss Marjorle B. Townsend of Over
brook has gone to White Sulphur
Springs to spend several week.
Mr. and Mrs. Mlnturn T. Wright have
gone to New York for a few days.
They are ataing at the Hotel Plaia.
Miss Ann Ingersoll Meigs has gone
to Lenox, Mass., to visit Miss Kate
Mrs. T. Lewt.i Thomas of Herman
town Is spending a fortnight In Cleve
land. Capt. William M. Crose. l S. .. and
Mrs. Crose, with their daughters. Janet
and Katherine, will leave this week for
Norfolk, Vs.. where Captain, Crose has
Miss Laura N. Piatt left to-dav for
Northeast Harbor, Me., where she will
pass the summer.
WHITE SULPHUR'S VISITORS.
Swimmlns; Pool and Baarball At
Special Dttpatch to Tar. Sin.
White Sulphur Spiungs, w Vs..
Jure 17. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stewart
Smith of Stamford. Conn., whose wed
ir.g took place Saturday, have arrived
at the Greenbrier to pass their honey
moon. Mr. Smith is In the United
States naval service.
Col. A. C. O. Harrison of the British
army, who was wounded at the battle ol
the Somme, has. come here from New
York to pass several weeks. He vu
among a large gathering In the swim
ming pool. Miss Sally F. McAdoo, Mme.
Helen Corussl, Miss Mildred Hancock,
Mrs. Ebb Smith and Mrs. De Bernard
and the Misses Cook were among those
enjoying water sports.
Mr, and Mrs. Mark Hyman are here
from New York, and Mr. and Mra. M. T.
Murray, Jr., of New York, and Mr. and
Mrs. D. B Hussey of St. Louis. U. W.
Brown of Huntington, Dr. Clements
Daniel of Macon, Ga., and Mrs. L. G.
Murray of Atlanta are among arrivals
Mrs. John McMullln of San Fran
cisco, who lias been visiting at Annapo
lis, is here with her daughter. Mrs. Ed
ward B. Perrln. and Dr. I'errln.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Mundy, Jr.. started
to-day by automobile for their home at
Natural Bridge, Va.
Mrs. A. B. Almond and Dr. John Dll
lard of Lynchburg accompanied them.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Parke and Miss
Anne Parke were among others out mo
toring. The White Sulphur baseball team de
feated the Hot Springe players this af
ternoon, 4 to 3, in a fast game of eight
Innings. They will play their final
game to-morrow. Many persons watched
the game from Sulphur HIJl Park.
GUESTS AT HOT SPRINGS.
Several New Yorkers Among; Vis
Mors at Virginia Resort.
Special Detpatch to Tax 8cs,
Hot Springs, Wrlghtstown, June 17.
ter Bruce Howe of Washington has ar
rived here and will occupy Fern cottage
during the Hummer season. Mr. Howe Is
a Captain In the United States Army. Her
mother, Mrs. Calderon Carlisle, Is stop
ping at the Homestead pending the
opening of her home. Shadacre,
Mrs. W. A. Phelps and Mrs. L K.
Thorne of New York and Mrs. T. Froth
Ingham of Boston are rinding pleasure
on the golf links and pluyed In a three
Dr. Henry S. Ontoenhelmer of New1
York is here and tsnClng the cure.
Mr. and Mrs. John Joy Edson and
their three pons. John Joy 3d, Bonnett
and James Edson, of Sewlckley, Pa.,
made the trip here by automobile and
are stopping at the Homestead.
Mrs. J. J. McCook of New York, who
has been staying here, returned to her
Mrs. D. H. Holmes of Ostervllle, Mass..
who Is )a guest at the Homestead, has
George H. Warrington, and her family,
who will occupy Edgewood cottage
CONVALESCENTS GO MOTORING.
Newport Women Give lee of Cars
to Naval Hospital Patients,
Sptcial Detpatch to Tax Si's,
Newport, R. I.. June 17. Women of
the summer colony are almost daily
sending their automobiles to the Naval
Hospital to taKe convalescent patients
out for drives.
Mrs. Wlllard II. Brownson has arrived
Redwood cottage has been taken by
Mrs. Edmund M. Wheelwright.
The Breakers have been opened and
Mrs. Vanderbllt is expected at any time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Goadby Loew will
probably be among the arrivals next
ll Frederick Pearson and daughter
hava arrived from New York.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Barton 'Jacobs
have arrived at their summer home from
Mr. and Mrs. George qordon King
oelebrated their wedding anniversary to
day In a quiet manner.,-'
Preston Gibson has returned to Wash
ington. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph tl Wldener and
daughter are expected to arrive at the
Thaw cottage soon.
konts Coatlhars to Imprsve,
Dr. J. Bentley Hquler of 49 East
Forty-ninth street, the attending physi
cian for Theodora P, Hhonts, said last
night that Mr. Hhonts'a condition was
good and that It was expected he would
leave Post Graduate Hospital in about
ATTACK ON DRAFT
As Consecrated Christian
Rutherford Says He Opposes
War in All Forms.
YET WILLING TO FIGHT
Other Watch Tower Leaders
Fear Bearing Arms Would
Kill Them Spiritually.
Although opposed "as a consecrated
Christian to war In any form," Joseph
F. Rutherford, successor to the late
"Pastor" Russell, on trial with six of
his followers for conspiring to cause
Insubordination in the armed forces of
the country, declared' yesterday to Uni
ted Slates Judge Howe and a jury In
Brooklyn that "as a natural man he
would enlist and fight for the cause of
democracy." He added that he was not
opposed to the selective eervica act,
but had not advised anyone to join the
The head of the mlllennlumltes proved
an astute witness. He was born in
Morgan county, Missouri, forty-nine
years ago. He was elected to the cir
cuit court of that state for a term of
i fourteen years and has been a mem-
her of the New York State bar since
1910. He became acquainted with
"Pastor" Russell through the latter's
writings In 1S94 and following the lat
ter's deMh managed the affairs of the
allied associations until March IS, 1917,
when he was elected president of the
International Bible Students Associa
Ilutkerford denied that certain objec
tionable parts of the "Finished Mys
tery" were In the manuscripts of Clay
ton J. Woodworth and George H. Fish
cr, joint compilers of the posthumous
work of the "Pastor." when ho read
them en route from ! Angeles to Co
lumbus, Ohio, In March. 1917. v
Creed of the Iluaaellltrs.
The creed of the International Bible
Students Association, according to the
witness, as expounded by its founder in
his writings follows:
"The fundamental doctrine of the I,
B. S. A. is the ransom sacrifice of Jesus
Christ, who faced death for every man.
Man was created perfect, but fell and
his sin Tell on every man. Ood prom
ised In the cours of time Jesus, who
would be transferred from the spirit
to the human at the age of thirty,
and hetng perfect give himself a ransom
sacrifice for all who make consecra
tion to do God's will and sacrifice all
their earthly hopes to take Ills will."
Rutherford added that since Pente-
cost, God has selected certain men to
oe with mm and that those who don't
follow Him will liave no resurrection
or no new life. For such there Is no
hope. "One who violates his consecra
tion must die."
Rutherford vigorously denied that li
ever had conspired with any one to
obstruct the Government In raising an
army. He never had seen until after
his Indictment on the present charge
the letters of Giovanni De Ceccs. one of
the alleged conspirators, advising the
latter's brother not to do-anv worlc of
any character at Camp Upton. He was
quite sure he did not share such views.
He tried to soften the effect of his ail.
mltted missive to Ahns Ingsbcrg, a con
scientious objector at Camp Devens,
Mass.. Instructing the latter cither to
fight or to take the chances of going to
jail or being shot, point out to Ingsherg
the probability of wearing a martyr's
Denies Fight or Draft.
Questioned on his attitude toward the
draft Rutherford said he considered that
it was up to the local board to find out
If a conscientious objector was "a conse
crated Christian." Personally he could
tell one of this type In Irsa than five
minutes by talking to him or reading
ms leiier.-. i ne - spirit or ine Scriptures
pervaded" such a one's lanauare. He
was positive he never had given advice
to any one concerning his obligations
toward the draft, except those who wern
members of the International Bible
Students Association. And even then he
had no intention of Interfering with the
Government's war preparations.
Robert J. Martin, auditor of the Watch
Tower Bible and Tract Society, another
of the "brethren" on trial, said that for
him to go to war would mean his
"spiritual extermination," but he was
willing to do non-combatant service.
'Then by Indirection," remarked the
court, "you are willing to do Indirectly
the thing you say Is wrong to do
"Yes. but only by conscription," re
plied the witness.
The defence Buffered a hard blow
when Jud?e Howe ruled that under a
decision of the United States Supreme
Court religious beliefs do not absolve a
person from responsibility of a crime
committed In pursuance of his religious
"This will be the rule of the court In
charging the Jury." emphasized Judge
The trial will be resumed this morn.
TO FORCE SUFFRAGE VOTE.
Leader. ( onfldrnt That Amend
mrnt Will Pass Senate.
Special Dttpatch to Tnx Scv,
Washington, June 17 Proponents of
the National Woman Suffrage movement,
through ho passage of the flusan B.
Anthony amendment, expect1 to force a
vote within a fortnight, probably early
next week. The concurrent resolution
amending the Constitution which passed
the House in January has beenpenJIng
In the Senate ever since.
Weeks ago It was fatorably reported
from the Committee on Woman Suffrage
by Chairman Jones (N. M.). Several
times a vote has been aouiht and each
time the count of noes has dlrclosed
that If a vote were forced the necessary
two-thirds of the Senate would not be
forthcoming, Each time In consequence
the vote has been postponed.
Now with the backing of the Preal.
dent'a recent letter to the Equal Suffrage
Agnui'iauuu ui rmnce in wnicn lie de
lined hla position as completely willing
to support, equal suffrage the leaders in
the movement feel that they may trust
themselves to bring the Issue to a final
I.oole Livingston to .Marry.
Announcement has been made In Chi
cago and this city of the engagement of
Miss Charlotte Black, a daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Irving Cunard Black of Chi.
.cigo, to Louis Livingston, a con of Mrs,
lloneri Cambridge Livingston of New
York and lalip, L. 1. The wedding will
take place at noon June 29 at the coun
try place of Mr. and Mrs. Black In
Winnetka, 111, Mr. Livingston la a mem
ber of a family which has been promi
nent In this city for many years. He
la a brother of Cambridge, Henry W,
aad Johnston Livingston, and of Mra.
Henry Worthington Bull. Mr. Living,
ton l a member, .of the, Knickerbocker
end Racquet clubs.
THE ' SUN. TUESDAY JUNE 18, 1918.
1 NOTES OF THE
I SOCIAL WORLD
Under the auspices of the American
Girls Aid, an association that collects
clothing for war victims In France, a
sale of laces made by French and Bel
gian refugee women will be held this
morning and afternoon at the Blltmore,
The collection of laces Includes many
treasured heirlooms, whose owners hope
to raise money by the sale for their
mere existence. Titers will also be on
sale articles made by wounded soldiers.
Among those In charge will be Mrs.
Victor Godwin, Mrs. Eltlnge F. Warner.
Mrs. Robert L. Strebelgh, Mrs. Thomas
B. Wlnslow, Mrs. Arthur B. Meyer and
Miss Gertrude Delia Torre.
Uen. Horace Porter has gone to Bar
Harbor for the summer. . ,
Miss Annie Burr Jennings, who) will
pass the aummer at Sunnte Holme, her
country place In Fairfield. Conn.. Is vis
iting her sister. Mrs. Hugh D. Auchln
closs. In Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew are
nt the Homestead, Virginia Hot Springs,
where they will remain until the end
of next month.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Robinson Duff, who
recently returned from California, have
gone to their country place in Deal,
The marriage of Miss Kathryn M.
Staats, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guatav
Ktaats of this city, to Walter S. Dlx of
Columbus, O., will take place on Sat
urday afternoon In the Church of the
Holy Trinity, Spring Lake, N. J.
Miss Helen Hutchinson Jervls. daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Perlee V. .Tervla,
will bo married to Karl Wendell Kirch
wey. Ninth Coast Artillery, N. G., son
of Dr. and Mrs. George W. Klrchwey
of this city, on Saturday afternoon in
the Washington Avenue Baptist Church,
Brooklyn. The reception will follow at
113 South Portland avenue.
Mrs. Albert Gallatin arrived In the
city yesterday from Washington and Is
ct the I'laxa.
LOYALTY GUARDS TO
WAR ON HOME FOES
Volunteers Wanted, Sole Duty
Being to Report Acts
Meetings, editorials and a call for
volunteers In the 'Loyalty Guards," Is
sued yesterday by the Mayor's Commit
tee on National Defence, all emphaslied
the fealty New Yorkers owo their coun
try In Its time of stress and featured
the observance of the fourth day of
IxjjaJty week. In practically every big
(icpartmeni store In the city the em
ployees were assembled In the afternoon
and addressed by (trominent men.
Through the Loyalty Guards, an or
ganisation which Is open to every pa
triotic American, native or foreign born,
the Major's committee hopes to run to
esrth every slacker and all other va
rieties of enemies of the nation in the
"There are enemies within our ates."
says the statement Issued by Joseph If.
Appel, executive chairman of the loyalty
committee. "The Mayor's committee on
loyalty Is asking that the people in their
neighborhoods become members of the
Loyalty Guards. You are not asked to
be a spy, but you are asked to rnnort
any act of disloyalty. Tell the police
man on your beat. Twelve thousand
police reserves and 3,000 noble women
have already volunteered."
Plans for the great loyalty parade to
be held on the Fourth under the auspices
of the Mayor's committee are- rapldtv
nearlng completion. Members of foreign
societies in particular are so eager to
proclaim publicly their lovalty , that
there will be trouble In limiting the
number of marchers to 70,0n.).
In the afternoon at least lO.OflO
youngsters are expected to compete In
the athletic games to be held In fifty
recreation centres. To the winners
among the boys gold, silver and bronie
medals adorned with the head of Mavor
Hylan between a United States soldier
and sailor, and bearing the slogan.
"Win the war." will be awarded. For
the girls there will be gold, silver and
WAR WEDDING MOVED AHEAD.
(ioeata Advised by Phone of Rhine.
Inndrr-Alrxandrr Affair To-day.
War conditions have advanced the
wedding of Miss Helen O. Alexander,
daughter of Mr. and Mra. Henry Martyn
Alexander, to Lieut. Philip Kip Rhine
lander. V. S. R.. which will take place
this afternoon In the chantry of St
Thomas's Church. Threngagement was
announced several months ago while
Lieut. Rhinelander, who Is a ion of
Philip Rhinelander, was at Camp Wads
worth, .Spartanburg. S. C. In all proba
blllty Lieut. Rhinelander will be called
to foreign service shortly.
Friends and relatives have been nd
vlsed of the wedding this afternoon by
telephone messages. Mis Adelaide Kip
Rhinelander. sister nf the bridegroom
will be the maid of honor, and the
bridesmaids will be Miss Geraldlne Adeo
and Miss Marlon Carey Dlnsmore, who
were introduced to roclety at the same
time as MIhr Alexander. The young
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Wllllam'v. II.
Kip. a cousin of the bridegroom, wlli
act as flower girl. Walton Oakley,
cousin of the bridegroom, will be trie
best man. The ushers will bo Philip
Rhinelander 2d. another cousin : Ixithron
M. Weld. V. S. N. It,; Iula Gordon
Pooler, and Dr, Lay Martin.
A rmall reception will follow at the
home of the bride's parents, is East
The Right Rev. Philip M. Rhine
lander, Bishop of Pennsylvania, a cousin
of the bridegroom, and Rev. Howard C.
Robblns, Dean of the Cathedral of St!
John the Divine, will bo the officiating
100,000 Gift for Harvard.
Special Detpatch to Tns Sm,
AuiANT. June 17. Major Howard
Caswell Smith, Inspector general of the
.New yorK uuaru, win go to Cambridge
to-morrow to be present nt the twenty
fifth anniversary exercises of the class
lot '93 of Harvard. .Major Smith will
lauo wnn mm i.iocriy Donua and checks,
aggregating a total of 1100,000 as a con
tribution to Harvard from Z06 memhrra
of the class. The presentation will be
made Thursday at the commencement
exercises of the college.
Garden Fete for Blind Soldiers.
Special Detpatch to Tns Sex,
Grkenwicii, Conn., June 17. A nr.
deiv fete and sale for the benefit of the
blind soldiers of the Allies will be held
to-morrow afternoon from 3 until 7
o'clock In the gardens of Mrs. John D.
rnapmnn nt iiounu island, here. Those
arranging the fete are Mrs. Frank B.
Highet, chairman; Mrs, John D, Chap
man and Mrs. Kugene M, Moore, Many
prominent -society women will preside nt
the booths. Children's amusements will
be a feature.
Gov. Whitman Is I.L. O.
Roue, N, Y., June 17. At the com
mencement exercises of Hamilton Col
lege at Clinton to-day the honorary de
gree of LU D. was conferred on Gov.
BLANCHE RING IS
FEATURE AT PALACE
Her Songs Are Old, hut She
Gives Them Attractive
NOVELTY BY XIXA PAYNE
Ous Van and Joe Schenck
Head Bill at New
The majority of the acts on the Palace
bill this week seem to have that elusive
and Indefinable quality called person
ality, and of course Blanche Ring Is the
most subtle feature. Miss Ring's ap
pearance was particularly wetcorne. as It
has been quite a time since she appeared
In trip varieties In New York.
The songs she offered had been heard
before, but she gave them a new twist
that caused them to be taken favorably.
She did not do quite as well with a ditty
about the late Cleopatra as she did with
her other songs, and she might have
better left this number to Fannie BKce,
who Is more successful with It.
Al Herman Fanny.
Loud and entertaining Is Al Herman,
who Is one of the best "singles" In
vaudeville, and his talk, a bit of which
Is confidential misinformation about the
other acts on the bill, Is really funny.
He has a way of his own In saying what
he wants and It Is a pleasure to note
that his method Is pleasing.
James Watts was excellent In a clever
t-avesty that lost nothing In effective
nes by the fact that It had no definite
goal. Hla caricature of a Russian ballet
dancer was excellent. Watts was as
sisted by Rex Storey, who hurt the bur
lesque In spot.
All sorts of dances have been pre
sented at the Palace within recent weeks.
There have been the Spanish dancers
and a few Russian artists (that la wnat
they can themselves), but It remained
for Nina Payne to Introduce the double
Jointed motif In moving around the
stage. Miss Payne was rather good,
though, and If she had worn just an
I noli less ciethes she could easily qualify
for the Winter Garden chorus.
Gilbert and Frledland offered their
own songs: Llbonatl played some rag
time on the xylophone ; Gladys Clark
and Henry Bergman presented their pop
ular "A Ray of Sunshine," and the Ford
Sisters contributed dancing to the bill
In the form of "Tho Ford Revue of
Ous Van and Joe Schenck head the
bill at the New Brighton, while Pophle
Tucker has been held over by request.
Frltxl Scheff Is the attraction at the
Riverside, this being her first vaudeville
appearance In three ears. Pat Hooney
and Marlon Bent are also on the bill.
"Hello America." the pleasing bur
lesque at the Columbia, continues unin
terruptedly on Its all aummer run. with
new specialties introduced last night by
Lewis and Dody, the comedians.
PLANTS GIVE HOSPITAL.
Navy Department to Have Var of
Fine Eastern Point Home.
Sptcial Detpatch to Tax ScK.
New London, Conn., June IT. Com
modore and Mrs. Morton F. Plant of
Branford House, Enetern Point. liae
gien to the Navy Department for the
duration of the war the use of the
Watson house for a hospital for con
valescing pallors and soldiers. The ute
of tho residence Is accompanied by a
gift of $10,000 for equipment.
iooated on tho bank of the Thames
River, the house Is ideally adapted lor
the purprse to which It will be put. The
Navy Department has accepted the use
of the house and the money gift and
will start Immediately to make the nec
EULOGY FOR MRS. F0Y.
Service at New Hochrllr Attended
by Family. Players anil Children.
Funeral services for Mrs. Eddie Fitz
gerald (Koy). wife yf the comedian,
were held In St. Joseph's Church. New
Rochelle, yesterday. The dead lfoman
was euloglted as a "loyal and faithful
wife, and a mother who brought up her
children In the fear and love of God."
Hddle Foy and his seven children attend
ed the ceremony, as did many friends
and members of the theatrical profes
sion. School children also paid tribute
to Mrs. Foy.
A solemn requiem mass was sung by
the Rev. P. A. Manxelll. nsslsted-by the
Rev. J. Tlrlcanl and the Rev. Joseph
Rlnaldl of Manhattan. Burial waa In
Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. New Rochelle.
NEWSPAPER MEN PAY
TRIBUTE TO BULLOCK
Memorial for Dead Captain
la Held at City Hall.
Newspaper men and former newspaper
men met In Room 9 at the City Hall
yesterday afternoon under the auspices
of the City Hall Reporters Association
to pay tribute to Capt. Harry A. Bullock,
who was killed In action In France on
Memorial Day. Among the first mem
bers of the profession to offer their ser
vices to their country. Capt. Bullock wbb
the tlrst from this city to give his life
In that service. For ten years he was
connected with the New York Times and
at the time he joined the army was as
sistant to President Williams f the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company.
Among those who testified to the high
regard in which Harry Bullock was held,
In addition to the members of the asso
ciation, were William J, Guard, David
A. Curtis, Jamea Blaine Walker, secre
tary of the Public Service Commission,
and John E. Welcr, former Park Com
missioner of Queens. Among the letters
of trfbute read were those from Edward
G. Rlggs. assistant to the president of
the New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad ; Robert Adamson, former Fire
Commissioner; Richardson Webster.
Register of Kings county, and Michael
Resolutions passed will be sent to the
members of Capt. Bullock's family and
were spread on the minutes of the asso
ciation. They read In part:
"Capt. Bullock made an exceptional
record as an energetic reporter and a
vigorous writer and lived up. to the high
est Ideals of his profession.
"While the newspaper men of this city
deeply deplore the death pf Capt. Bul
lock, It Is a source of extreme gratifica
tion to them that he died fighting In the
greatest cause the world has ever
known, and that the first of tho New
York Journalists to make the supreme
sacrifice In this way should have been so
thoroughly representative of their pro
fcsslon." The Federation of the Councils of the
Boy Scouts of America In the city of
"New York, of which Capt. Bullock was
a member, have passed resolutions on
BANKRHK Furnltur of beauty and good
taste. Exhibition. I West ITIll Bt.iiv.
MORALS OF TROOPS
ABROAD WIN PRAISE
Anti-Saloon League Trond of
SplendJd Rccord Made
by U. S. Forces.
NO INSOBRIETY IS FOUNT)
Investigators' "Report Asks to
Have Sale of Light Wines
and Rccr Stopped.
The American soldier abroad got a
clean bill of health, moral and physical,
yesterday n the formal report of the
commissioners sent by the Anti-Saloon
League of America to make a first hand
Investigation of the charges of drunken
ness that had been alleged concerning
the fighters and. to have a look at the
surroundings provided for the men.
Drs. James Cannon. Jr., and E. J.
Mooro made the Investigation. They
praised the work of the Y. M. C. A..
Y. W. C. A. and Red Cross among the
soldiers, asked to have the order allow
ing light wines and beer sold to soldiers
amended so as to exclude these things
and called for united support for what
ever funds the welfare organizations
need for soldier work.
'The American military and naval
forces In Europe," says the report, "are
a splendid body of men. Taking them
as a whole they are so clean, so sober
and so efficient that they bring a feeling
of pride to every American who sees
them and who knows the record they are
Chance In Order Asked,
The report then says that the com
manding officers are fully In sympathy
with the efforts to, safeguard the men,
and that they not only employ prohibi
tive orders to keep their forces clean,
but promote healthy amusements to aid
in the work. The commissioners then
discuss general order 77, which pro
hibited the use of strong liquors, but
permitted light wines and beers. They
Insist that the departure In favor of
light wines and beer should be revoked.
"The mall service from the United
States to the forces In Europe," says
the report, taking up another feature of
the situation, "is not. satisfactory, it Is
handled slowly and many unnecessary
mistakes and delays occur and men ab
sent from their business and families are
not kept In touch with homo life as they
"Letter.! and papers from home renew
the home ties and oftentimes prevent
yielding to temptation."
These recommendations In part follow
the report :
"It Is recommended that tho standard
adopted by Congress In the passage of
the law prohibiting the sale of Istoxl
ants to soldiers and sailors In uniform
and s to Immorality In the zone of the
military' nnd naval camps be maintained
for our soldiers and sailors when they
leave the I'nlted States. General order
No, 77 should he strengthened at once
by striking out the exemption as to light
wines and beer, and prohibiting the pur
chase, possession or acceptance as n
gift of all kinds of Intoxicating liquor.
It should also be made applicable to the
navy as well aa the army. -
Y. TV. C. A. Work Indorsed.
"There should be no hesitation and no
delay In Issuing this order and in pass
ing this legislation, for the prompt tak
ing t such action will prevent the for
mation of wine drinking habits by Amer-l.-an
soldiers and sailors and the pur
chase of Htrong liquors under the cloak
of the wine bottle, and would result In a
still greater reduction In vice.
"It Is recommended that the American
Government, either through the Depart
ment of State or through the military
and naval authorities, request the Gov
ernments of Great Britain and France
to issue an order prohibiting the sale of
Intoxicants by residents of those coun
tries to American soldiers and sailors in
uniform In deference to the standards.
"It is recommended that the Secretary
of War and the Secretary of the Navy
unite In n Joint statement to the Ameri
can people emphasizing In the strongest
possible way the great and beneficent
work which Is being done by the Y. M,
C. A., the Y. W. C. A. and tile Red
t'ross In Europe, not only In furnishing
ph steal comforts and poclal pleasures
but in strengthening the moral fibre of
the men and assisting them to resist
solicitations to vice and Intemperance.
Every proper stimulus should lie given
to secure tho subscriptions by our peo
ple of whatever sum may be necessary
to maintain the work of tuch organiza
tions In full vigor, enabling them to send
to Europe a force of men and women
adapted to perform the sen-ices of In
spiration, uplift and practical helpful
ness, which has already counted for so
much In the live) of our men In the
training camps and which is doubly
needed now that they aie to be engaged
In active battle."
FRITZI SCHEFF SAVES ACTOR.
Sheriff C.ets Ills Money Whrn
gkelch la Threalrnrd.
August R. Klclnecke, leading man In
the vaudeville nketch In which Frltzl
Scheff Is being starred at the Riverside
Theatre this week, owes his liberty to
the fact that Miss Scheff has real friend".
Deputy Sheriff Morris Elsenstcln yes
terday afternoon appeared with 'a body
attachment against Klclnecke, signed by
a Supreme Court Justice, for alleged
failure to vsy Hit back alimony .due
his wife, Mrs. Lucy R. Klelnceke.
Tho nctor made a hurried canvass of
the cash about his own person but it
being Monday there was not enough.
Not even the other members of his com
pany, the orchestra leader, the door man
nor the head usher would admit being
in a position to aid him. Then he ap
pealed to Miss Scheff herself, although
he t-aid afterward he hated to do it.
Miss Scheff didn't have the chance with
her either, but she aski-d Deputy Sher
iff Elsenstcln to please wait a few min
utes until she did some telephoning.
Shortly afterward a messenger arrived
with the money.
VANDERBILT HOME ACCEPTED.
Hour Will Br Hospital
1,500 Soldiers goon.
W. K. Vonderbllt'H country home. Idle
Hour, at Oakdale, L. I., has been ac
cepted as a war hospital for wounded
soldiers by the American Red Cross. It
Is now being rearranged.
Idle Hour is an estate of several thou
sand acres, on Great River, and will nc-
comnodate 1,500 patients. Many acres
or it nre planted and proauce enougn to
feed the men can be raised,
NOTES OF THE THEATRES.
Kdward Emery and Alice I.ln.Uhl hv
been engaged for "The L'hlnem !'uzIe,M
new play dealing with diplomatic I If" In
London which William A. nrujd, Ltd.,
noon will present In lindnn.
Al .lolinn, the star In "Alnbad," the
Hhubert citravagansa al the Winter Har
den, celebrated yesterduy the tenth anni
versary ef hla appaarance on llroadivay.
,Tolon made hla metropolitan debut wllh
the Lew Pockstader Minatrrla.
Jamea liar rod replaced Harold Fowler
last night .In "Art'a Rejuvenation," one nf
the playlets In the programme of the
Ae'rs and Authors Thtttre at the Kulton.
TRINITY HONORS T. R.
WITH D. Sc. DEGREE '.
George Wharton Pepper
Speak at Commencement.
Sptcial Detpatch to Tnc Stv.
HAftTronn, Conn., June 1. To things
the paucity of seniors ar.d the presence
of many distinguished guests who re
ceived honorary degrees featured the
ninety-second commencement of Trinity
College to-day. The degree of bachelor
of arts In course was conferred on ten
men. Eight received the degree, of
bachelor of science In course, of these
five were absent In the national service.
Forty other members of the class of
ISIS went Into thejarmy or navy either
last year or so early thl3 year that they
could not complete work enough for their
Honorary degrees were conferred ,aa
Doctor of Science Russell Jordan
Cole. Danville, Va. ; Theodore Roose
velt, Oyster Bay. and George Slilras 3d,
Washington, D. C
Doctor of Canonical I.nw George
Wharton Pepper. Philadelphia.
Doctor of Laws John Plerpont Mor
gan, New York, and Charles I.nthrop
Peck, Lakewood, N. J,
Docror of Divinity Rev. Edward S.
Travers, Pittsburgh, Pa, ; Rev. Karl
Relland. New York city, the Right Rev.
Granville Hudson Sherwood. Springfield,
111.; the High Rev. Paul Matthews,
Trenton, N". J.
Bachelor of Music William Rutler
Davis, Mlddlstown, Conn.
Master of Arts Nathaniel II. Katrh
elder, Windsor, Conn., Melg's Haywood
At the commencement luncheon later
the chief speaker was Mr. Pepper lie
criticized the National Administration
for refusing to permit t'en. I.eonrml
Wood to go to France and declared that
if permission wa not forthcoming the
American people would ultimately de
mand that he be sent
WESLEYAN MEN AT WAR.
80 of 121 Enterinir Wllh tirade-
ting Class With Colore.
MroPi.trrow:.-, Conn., June 17 Com
mencement nt Wesleyan University was
carried out simply to-day. Honorary
degrees were conferred upon five. The
Doctor of Laws Justice William I'
lll dd el I, Judge of the Appellate Division
of the Supreme Court of Ontario. Can
ada, and the Rev. Dr. Frank Mason
North. 1ST2, of New York, president of
the Federal Council of Churches In
Doctor of Divinity The Re ubcrt
G. Kynett, 18TS. of Philadelphia the
Rev William I... Beach of t'io First
Methodist Church. Mlddletown tho Rev
Robert E. Jones of New Orleans.
Tile class graduated numbered fifty
five, but only thirty-five were present,
as the others are In war service. Of
121 who entered with the class eighty
six are now serving with the colors. The
Isaac Rich prize for the commencement
oration was awarded to Chuan Chao of
t'nvell Hamilton ilatnr,
l'tCA, N Y Juno 17 A life plzs
statue of Alexander Hamilton was un
veiled before the chapel of Hamilton
College at Clinton this morning with
appropriate ceremonies. Thomas It.
Proctor of this city, the donor, made the
presentation. Elihu Root received the
gift for " the college. Gov. Charles
S. Whitman was a guest of honor.
WOMEN'S CITY CLUB OPENS.
llonvrrUrd Feasting; at Celebra
tion In Xew Home.
The Women's City Club opened Its
new home at 22 Pari: avenue lart nlxht
with music and ftastlng Hooverized
feasting, suitable to an organization
whose watchword Is wnr time econoin)
and "heat the Germans." Sparkling
lemonade, moderately sweet, flowed plen
tifully, and there was enough Ice cream
for everybody, but no cake. Mls.s Mary
Garrett Hay, the president, decreed that
cake was a needless extravagnnce while
our soldiers and allies need all the sugar
we can send them.
Miss Kathleen Howard of the Met
ropolitan Opera Company sang several
songs, beginning with "The Star
Spahgled Hanner." Mme. Vera Fannroff
played the lolln.
MRS. GARY TO NAME
STEEL SHIP LIBERTY
Mrs. Wilton Cave Title to
Vessel to Be Launched.
Mrs. E- H. Gary, wife of the rhalr
mair of the board of directors of the
United States Steel Corporation, to-morrow
afternoon will break one of the few
bottles of real wine now remaining In our
midst on the bow of the first ship to be
launched from the yards of the Federal
Shipbuilding Company, at Kearny, N
J. As(the vessel glides down the way
Mrs. Gary will christen her the Liberty,
a name selected for the ship by Mrs.
Wood row Wilson.
The Liberty Is a steel cargo ship of
f.COO dead weight tons. She was built
for the Emergency Fleet Corporation,'
and Is the tlrst of a fleet of such vessels
that will be launched from the Kearny
yards. Her keel was laid November 13,
and was first to be rolled at the Home
stead Mills, Homestead, Pa.
The launching will bo, made Just ten
months from tho day the first pile was
driven for the construction of the yards,
The yards were built on a stretch of
marshy land that required tho making
of a foundation beforo any other work
could be done.
Work had progressed on the Liberty
rapidly until the I'-boat scare came
along when the Kaiser's little demon
stration in this part of the world had
the effect of doubling the speed of build
ing the new ocean carrier.
Harvard Honors Frrncb Officer.
CAMnrtlPoe, Mass., June 17. Lieut.
Andre Morlze of the Frjench army, lec
turer on military science and tactics at
Harvard College, was made an honorary
member of the Harvard Phi Beta Kappa
MOVIE ACTRESSES AND
Did it ever occur to you that every
movie actress you nave seen lias
lovely hair, while the most popular
count their curls as their chief beautv?
In fact, many arc leading ladies lust
because of their attractive looks. In
quiry among them discloses the fact
that they bring out all tho natural
beauty of their hair by careful sham
pooing, not with any soap or make
shift, but with a simple mixture by
putting a teaspooniui 01 uanthrox
(which they get from the druceist)
in a cup of hot water and applying
this instead of soap. This full tun
of shampoo liquid is enough so it is
easy to nppiy it to all the hair instead
. ! . .1 a ! 1 ... ..
01 jusi 1 nt- 1011 01 i no iu'.ki. Alter its
use, the hair dries rapidly with uniform
color. Dandruff, excess oil and dirt
aro dissolved and entirely disappear.
The hair is so fluffy that It looks much
heavier than it is, its luster and softness
are delightful. Adv.
ImDC UE ADCT ETTEO
jiuuui nuniiui riiiiiu
Says She Procured and Con
tributed Largo Sums for
Mrs. William Randolph Hearat, through
William A. De Ford, her attorney, filed
yesterday In the Supreme Court sum
monses ii net complaints in suits for a!
leged libel agalnat the New York Tlme
Company, the Trlhuno Association and
the Mall ar.d Express Company. Dam
ages of $100,000 -are asked In each ac
In her afTldavl! Mr. Hearst says that
after Mayor Dylan's lnaueurntlm he
appointed her chairman of the Women
Committee of the Muor's Committee
nit National Defence. She assumed the
chairmanship, she says, and thereafter
gave her services In that "capacity gra
tuitously and "as a matter of patriotic
service and duty." Among the other
tasks assumed by the committee slmo
she became Its head, says Mrs. Hearst,
were those of promoting the success of
the third Liberty Loan drive, the second
Red Crovi drive and the establishment
of Canteen No. 1 nt Fifth avenue and
Fortieth street for the benefit of sol
diers anil sailors.
Mrs. Hearst derlires In her rnniplalnt
that she "procured and personally con
tributed large sums of money for Jhe
comfort and entertainment of soldiers
and salln- enlisted In the nrmy and
now o -he Tnlted Stales for the war
; .ngiilivi Gorman'" nnd that she "Is
v, m-iy Mimvn and engaged herclr as
chairman of the committee In effoi-tSii
procure nicney for the establishment of
The article in the Ne-- York 7'fiiies of
ivhf.-li Mr.' Hearst complains appeared
on .Tunc II and as headed. "Mrs.
Heart's Name Splits Canteen Aides."
The rntune article, printed the same
dav. appeared under a head which read :
"Mrs. Hearst's Name Causes Canteen
Row " The Evcninn Mall story, pub
lished the preceding day. was captioned.
"Exciting Day at Fifih Avenue Can
The plBlmlfr asserts that she ha.s been
libelled hecaue th three articles "a.
lege or are Intended to convey the Im
putation that she is disloyal and that
she Is or was In sympathy with this
country's enemies, whereas he N nnd
always lin been absolutely loyal to the
Government, which as chairman of the
Woman's Committee she Is endeavoring
to serve." e
TO BE INVESTIGATED
Draft Boards to Be Strict in
It Is expected the worlfo reo!alflci
Hon of registered men will not make any
very great changes In this -!ty. for al
though the order Is a cnmpatatU ely new
one the local boards in New York have
been strict in classifying the registrants.
The ones Included In the new rul'ng a-e
those who have made claim foi evema
tlon on tho grounds of dependency, In
dustry or foreign birth
Before the reclassification ruling went
Into effect the Adjutant-General's office
had Inspectors in the draft board who
kept In touch with the exemption claims
and there has been a constant recomb
Ing of the names on the local lists.
The question of "flacker marriages" It
playing an Important part, however,
with respect to classification. The 191T
registrants who were married later than
May 13 of that year will be pm n
Class I unles they can provu that they
hive children, cither born or unbir't.
W.th the nenly registered men no claim
for exemption will la considered valid
If the m irrlage took place la..-- than
Jamiarv 9, 1P1S Th case of children
In this cla will be considered, hnwevei.
If adequate proof can be produced by
In Texas It I expected that more than
5 per cent, of the draft registrants Hill
have to be reclassified, and thei are
other State which probably will have an
equally large number. It Is believed
this Is due to n lack of going constantly
over the lists, as has been done In New
Sites Knimn Wnrrrn Betrothed,
Charles Edward Warren of St.
M.uk'.i avenue, Hrooklyn. esterday an
nounced the engagement of his daughter,
Emma Warren, to Lieut. Henry Heb
bhiRtou llnrt. r. S. R.. son of Mrs.
Ernect Eldred Hart of Council Bluff.
Ia. Lieut. Hart graduated from Yale
Sheffield Scientific School, class of 1015,
and is attached to the 317th Trench Moi
tar Battery. F. A, R. C. Miss Warren is
a sister of Mrs. H. B. Plant of New
We never shake re
sponsibility! To be sure.
Summer suits of thin tropi
cal fabrics demand even
greater care and skill in
tailoring than our Winter
! Yet, witrj all our variety,
i you are just as safe in buy
ing them as the suits of
The comfortable Pana
ma hat you buy for this
Summer does for next
Summer too provided the
ie to itoo.
Rogers Peet Company
at 13th St.
at 34th St.
at 41st St.
MA .,- : .