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TO BE BRIDE TO-DAY Marriage to G. L. Jackson Takes Place in St. Nich? olas Collegiate Church. CHURCH WEDDING FOR MIS3 REDMOND She Is to Become Wife of H. T. Maury at Noon Two Long Island Weddings. ? n Morgen, ft dauchter of Bergen, of M west let h ?t u\ . ?d to ??crard Livingston Jacks??. W eel 7*?lli rtel rtoon m st NI? holai ? , Keraen v. Ill be h??i | M \ ??us?a eck. Mil ??til I'f ? . s i inward ??*? tu 11 i*<--' -?.-??,;, I I'. : . I ? w Hem ??, of Yon'?., : s. Ken? : W -..shingion. siul H?nrj ..Ik, Penn. on will ! c held at the St Rcgi? eliv. , Redmond, daughter ef ..Mi-' Redmond, of UM K i.. Henn T Usury. ? oon to-day In the i hantrj , h. The bri.ie will ha' attende John .1 Bout, of South oran*'. N .1 ? , man, and Georte de B | ; . ?? \s den, Henry ? -. -1 w tlmerdlng are to M ?hers. 'i"n>' vveddlna ??HI ? ? ?> ?m?**!1 ???ring ' ? - ? ' et ?' Johc i Un a JacHfon, will -, :ti Um'.ur.st. '... sttendant will i> I . t toll "ill be best man. and ... j Qarretson, Louti Arthur C. Lumley end V*. ! \* tho honi of the brldei parei Purest Hil'.s. Long Island. MIS! Dorothj ei Baker.fdauahter of Arthur Latham . :. ?rill ti daj becom? th? bride of Ol lira Martha M. Alien. Tho RIT. ?'liarles Edward Btowe, ? Harriot Heerher St owe, ?a ?11 perform t.e Man> w? ire sailing Europe t<j day, among them lilt. Cornt?us i ' Cuyler, who will the cummer abtoad; Mr. ami Mis Vernon M Lavis, Lordai i Lady NVlmborne and mai bera t the English polo team. Mrs. William Hanice, who ?ill ?pac*3d by Mrs. Henry Steer?; Mrs es F D. Lamer. Mr. and Mrs. James 1: Taylor. Who "Will remain abroad three ths; John 1. 1'rexel, William Ilude i -:...! . Nicoll and Ins daugh ' -.-, Josephine Nicoll. who will join Nicoll abn**.. Mrs Henry O. Havemeyer on her ar : from Europj to-day will go to Stam inr tbe summer. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. TwomMy will -, Ing La?, N. J.. to-day for the . ion. Mrs Hein y .'. limock, will leave town Monday for Ifcr Harbor, where she , ? nd the summer. I Frances M. and Miss Augusta J. . iter lave returned from Europe . st the Hctel Manhattan for a Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Roosevelt have >n of tieir pla? e at Pkane S Y fur the summer. AT NEWPORT. T?l<-*r*'a?>ri to The Tribune 1 Hort, R l. lune ''?Mr*?. William Hugh Whltehou?e is to spend ? the Nomh Shore, whe.e - t.iken ? ?cttafe. She Is the ? ..f her SO? and laughter-ln-law, ! Mrs. William FlM Hugh White ?Abourne Lodge. Mr. and Arthur lselin and Mrs Frederick M l'axie? will spoiid a p*rt of the ?MS? Ith Mr. and Mis White ! \\ . R. Hunt-*!-. Miss Kdith Hunter Miss M;i?.el Norman art to sail from m Thursd ? r:es I >?? L. Oelricha Is spending the 4 nd with his family. Mrs. lin cock Bishop wot i dinner en this evening. J Colford, jr., hats returned 1 ? le P*t*4 d4)ii(*k Hoff - i Hal to-day. _l . and Mrs Lothrof* Ani*'?, of N?irth ? 1 for the a?ason In a I Arthur Curt?as .lames srriied from ?? Voi-k on th<- Al..ha t?-daj ? Md foi Mr. and Aard Farrar aid their In-law, Mr. ..-ni Mra ? Manlea. r.'ii.-teen extra tennis ? this summer. The v"-': thi courts Is now well In h? ! !' ?on Baldwin, ?f Now Vork. I? tbe guest o? Lawrence ?.. Gll 'es?,i* week end ? ? ? ? AT BAR HARBOR. T4*_?*p_p_ to The Tribune 1 Harbor, Me.. June If?The Minister ? > and Mme. Bim are m the f?. seal Harbor The ? .?'"I Mm?. Kkeiigren will at Seal Harbor. ?*?? the Wh-.si.ic Hrmna, of \Vashlitinan I i.r-ival? there K!,e ?iff ??? ibout Bayai Me if v... ?M>h. M.da Uvlng.ton. ?f Now V,Jrk. .ook ?TS* long boat trip of the Reason to ? 'I Harbor and oiher - Misa Livingston s aircraft made a ?ood ?howing in the race? here lust tea ?on * * Mr ?nd Mis K c Bodman. of ??w ?ork. are in tVe Kelsmere cottage, f?al *??rbor. Mrs Johi. B Henderson, of Washington ?? ?heeted m Bsr Harbor within the ?ext tew day?* to occui?> her cottage. "U. ef I'hiitKiei. **/*? 'heir eatta? to-day V Fr-mont Smith, Miss i',,roth va ??t Smith and Frank Fr,mont ??JJ. jr.. of Washinaton. joined l?r ???nith In their cottage on Mount I ??wert ?l. to-day. ?*?'?. W. b. Rice, of New Tork, ha? aa _r_2__? l"r neP???w' Au?tin I'otter, of ??-lUeley, Maas. ? **' and Mra. Oliver J. Wells, of New COLOKEL ROOSEVELT AND MKS. LONGWORTH. Arriving in Madrid for the wedding ol Kermil Roosevelt York, arrived hero to-dsy nnd arc In their rpttarc. Clovercroft, In Eden st ?-? IN THE BERKSHIRES. II :y Tel.?raph to Thr Trlrun? 1 Lenox, June 19.?Mr. and Mrs. R w. Patterson entertained thirty-five public school teachers rit Plant?, re this nfter noon. Mrs Patterson served tea In the consei va tory. Mr. and Mr?. Edward ?Yigglesworth, of Boston, who are on their honeymoon, are ;it th?- Curtis Hotel Mr. ana Mrs. Francis Lynde Stetson, of New York, arrived* to-day to attend a ' puceant in North Adams Mrs. .lohn Nicholas Brown am! Nicholas Brown, who are at Re?l Lion Inn. motored to the pageant this after ' noon. Mr. and Mrs. YV. H. Fearing have gope to Minnewaska. N. T., by automobile. Frederick T. West, of Chicago, has b,mi*ht a farm of seventy-five acres ad? joining Court Hill, his property in Pltts ; field. Miss Lydia Hemingway Is vialting Mrs Richard Watson Glider at Four Brook 1 Farm, in Tyringham. Professur and Mrs. F. H Getman, of Bryn Mnwr, renn., and Mrs Mile? \ Stand lah, of Boston, are at the Red Lion Inn, Stockbrtdge. Miss Charlotte A Barnes is entertaininii Miss Mur.? A. Miner, of New York, at ?old Brook. AT SOUTHAMPTON. I l!v Tel"t?rHpli to The Tribune! Southampton, Low* Island, .lune 19 ? Stafford Mi Lean is spending the week end with F. B. Hoffman. Mrs A. W. Willock. who has been in New York for a ft? days, has arrived at Mrs. LeLancey Nil-nil's house for the season Mr. and Mrs George DadmaU, who have tuen vis ?tiiiK friend? at Morrlatown, N. J.. arrived at ?heir cottagi on Thursday. Mrs. Ambrose Morrell. jr., who is occu? pying tin- Red House, is at Tuxe?lo 1'ark for a few days Walter Dunkels, of Lon? don, who arrived in New York on June u on the \ ater?snd, is at the Irving House for th?- season Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Brown also have taken apartments at the Irving for the summer The date of the annual tennis tournament on the Meadow Club courte has been fixed for the week beginning , August 17. Mrs. Dudley Olcott. who ha? leased Mrs Qeorge R Bchleffelln's Sandrift ?-otiage. on the dones, was amonR the recent ar? rivals Miss Betsy Hammill is visit ihr >lt s. P. A Valentine at The Orchard. ? MACBRIDE?DENNETT. Francis Van Dyke MacBrlde, .?-on of Mr and Mrs. Charles Bast?n Mai-Bride, ?il Passalc N. ?! . married Miss Lucy' Ma) Dennett, of 306 West 100th st, at the Hotel Marseille lasl evening. The bride was attended by Mis.?- Mar? garet AtWater, of New Haven, as maid of honor ArthUl 3, Sullivan, of Pass.in, sjsaa best man. The ushers were William B Weston, of New Rochelle; Addlaon Campbell of Brooklyn, and Ronald and William Post, Of Mountain Lakes, N*. J. Mrs. Westinghouse 111. I lp.- Telegraph to Th? Tribune l Lenox, June 19.-Mrs. George Westing house is vet y ill at Brskins Fark, her country place here. She was Stricken with paralysis last Monday, and her phy 1 siclans offer little hope of her recovery. Mrs. VVestingbOUSS'S relatives have been I summoned. They include Mrs. Paul Wads worth, of A'.ban-, ; Mrs. A. (?airison Holmes, of Pittsburgh, a niece; Mrs. Will lam Graff, of Albany, and H H We.-t ltushouse. of New York, a brother of the late George Westinghouse. Mrs. West Inghousf's son, George WestinRhouse, jr., live? at West Park, ^n Lee, iieai-'Erakine Park. . _-?-??? Children to Show Folk Dances. Three hundred and fifty si'hool chll ?hen will t.ik?- part on next Saturday In ? folk dance festival on the Nelson Park playgrounds at Qsslning. The festival will last IhrOUgb th<- .iftirnoon nnd evening. Mr? i-'i.iik A "> andei p.p. **ica? president of the Public Recreation Association, un ,,, i whose apspicei the prograiume haa been arrange?-, is taking an active part ' in the festival. _?. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. I Yree ttmiarlo? te American ?Iu*eum of Natu? ral History. M?.:rnp"litnr. MuMUm 0? Art. Ne? ?for_ KoolQ?*1(*Sl r.?rk \an l\.r?landt I'ark Mu??um hd.i Aauarlum. 1/nveilinr Of tabl?-? insrktflS pie?*? ?rxere Oor*??? Mi Ktmi r-tii?iin Sbl on III? , !? i I'lillndrlplil? 1? Cantbrl . taki ?i,iiim?nii ? '? "?* Continental Army, i Bkn-sdwa* aiKi ?l> ?i . 19 - ?. ,,,,.. | the Woman .Muf ?ISrU '-Oi'i ?I. ?i, -W?nc Of the Kujteni' I R?arch Afni-xUtlon. ilall. Columbia I ulsei-lty. 11 U Ml, fiarlas partv of th? Bronx SoCkI? of Art? ?tul Kiience?. Uorillard Hour-*. Bronx l'?rk, I pm. Military band concert. Mall. Central Park, 4 p. m P*?*?_nt for the henefit of th? Bront Maternity Ho?j>lt?l, C'arn<sl?i Hall, ?venlng. ORATORS MAY USE THE GOULD THEATRE Sinclair Says So ? Tarrytown Meadow Is Barred?Clergymen Ask Mayor to Help White. L-pton Sinclair said yesterday that Mr?. Charles J. Oould'a withdrawal of her property for free ?-pee- ii purpooea was eant to include ths Oredan theatre m which the agitatora met laal Bund*) Sin- lair and others will therefore give Tarrytown itf. aecond instalment of free h m Mrs. ?iould's theatre to-morrow afternoon. Mrs. Qould'a neighbcrs objected to the : use of i he Gould meadow as a meeting placa becauae it Is too near their own The Grecian theatre, however, is almost in th. centre of lira, Oould'? property, ?.ml there Is ?no danger of in , nocent byatandera being forued to listen i to the oratory. Mrs. Gould haa cancelled another meet? ing to give the agitators their BdCOnd chance to-morrow afternoon. Adolph Wolff, who hroke up the meeting last week, will be Invited to remain in New York. Mayor Mitchet'fl aid In bringing ah"iir the release of Puuck Whit? was requested yesterday i?-. the Rev. Percy BUckney ?irant. of the Church of the Ascension; the Kev. John Howard Hellish, of Hoi Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church, Brooklyn* the Rev. .lohn Heynes Hohnes, Of the ?Church of the Messiah, and the Rev Prank ?diver Hall, of the Church of the ?Divine I'aternit? . VANDERLIPTO BE SPEAKER Will Address Chamber of Com? merce at Newark Monday. Frank A. t'anderllp, president of th. I National <'ity Prink of New York, will deliver an addr? netructlvc P-ib i lie Opinion" at n .'?inner which the N??w Jersey ?.'hamtier ?,f commerce will give Monday riKht in Newark. At this affair a "?'ig movement" will he launched and h islnesa men will b. urged to enter actively into political life The movement is to he along non-partl san lineo, according to the advance an nouncement. Ex-Governoi Woodruff of 1 'onneel cut will ?apeak, CAMAL LOCKS WORK WELL First Privately Owned Vessel Goes Through. Panama, June 19.?Another successful ?passage through the Mlraflore* and Pe? dro Miguel locks of the ?Panama ?'anal | srss made to-day by the steamship ?Santa ?Clara, of tin Pacific*Atlantic steamship Company. The operation whs carried <-u; without in. Ident, and the vessel pro* ceeded on her voyage t?> New v??rk by wsj ?'f the Magellan strait The Bants Clara Is the Aral privately owned ship to pasa through the locks, and she'did so for the purpose of clvtn?* experience of the lo< ks to the crew of a hip "I A men? an i egiatei Time Curtain Rises To-day ATTERNOON. 2:00 : Ml . Winter ??arden 2:15 rotas', ft Perlmutter. Cohan's The ?ellOW Ticket.r..tmgO Ziegfelfl s Follies. .New Amsterdam Too Mat.y Cooks.,..3'.?th Street Klttj McKay .Comedy s. \en K? 11- to Baldpata .Gaiety The H.-,,- |) shop.Astor 2:30- The Things That Cour.t.. I'la> house The Dummy .Hudson A Pair of Sixes.Longacre STOCK AND ONE WEEK THEATRE. 2:15 Damaged Coods .Academy EVENING. 8:00?r.isfiiig Show 1914.. Winter Garden : 8:15?Potash ft Perlmutter.Cohan s The yellow Ticket.Kiting? y.iegield s Follies ..New Amsterdam Too Mai.. Cook? .88tA ritr?et Kitty MucKay.Comedy Seven Ke<? to Haldpate.Gaiety I!, nul Shop.Aator 8:30?The Thing?- That Count. .Playhouse The Dummy .Hudson A Pair of Sixes.Longacre STOCK AND ONE WEEK THEATRE. 8:15? Damaged Uood?.Academy VAUDEVILLE HOUSES. g i Mata. Dally. Evening. j 45 .7:45.Hammersteln a I j-16.'..1:15.New Brighton rj?16.1:16.Palace RAER ESTATE $3.055.0252 Railway President Showed H Faith in Life Insurance. I lf> I e\ t I il-,m,. I V'tirilng. 1'?mi . in,, U TsM |,rra ?n estate of ?he tuto C.enrge f liner. fil? city, pr?sidant of tha Heading rtn Company, |i ?alued al !'\ according ?-. an Inventory snd npprnl? ' ?la\ In th< Offll ' ' Rsgl??tef <*r Win? Tha dotrtirntnl r?*i?.?rt?a: i?<*i<??i? art I'jexei a- Co., Philadelphia, $'".??'! :i. ,1 l"*??lt nt Bchuylklll V'altS) Hank. lira lag, ?V r?*. ;?? i ?.,,,, iii frotn lit" I ? . POllcla farm stock <?n Hive view Kami, Bern Townahlp, r bm.ks nt .?ni, i and i? aid? K/f, | Res rurnlturv. typewrit? end safa HI mortgsge, ??.???? note?, *.'??? Mo?-k i???ii?1m mi,i other interests, 12 Total, *?.<?",.< ?.:.. This sppralMtnent -1er? not Include ?l reni est?t... which cornprlaed Hawthorn a fan in Hern Townahlp, .1 im.OOQ rcaldenca ; ins Rprvie ?t phllnd? [>hln, snd oth? properties, inn doea Include tha Readln l'.'ll'T Mil!?. M s|.,r|< . , ?. , , ;M t>!antf? here, and ?.r which 1 em lia? ?? , prsaldeni M?i 0? nei That Ruer '?as .1 bellsvst In life Insui anca Ir ahown by the faet thai th? pr< ?eedl dorn thla -. were ?Li?? -?^t |TS,M Ha .iia.i oa Baifday, Aprtl ?t, at Mi Phlli delptilh residence st ?!??? rtg? of serentj two, and ?v.?.. 1 ui\o? in thi?* sit). THINKS ASQUITH IS FOOLING MILITANT! Mrs. Brannan Doesn't Coun Much on "Capitulation" of British Premier. Mr' .lohn Winters Brannan, treasure of the .Women's Political Union, who ha been It) sympathy snd closely In ton? with the militant movement In I'nullte almost since it starte?), said yesterda that she didn't coutil much on the so called capitulation ft' Premier Asaiuitl? t Mis? Sylvia Pankburst "I'm sorr\ ; I wish I could,'' she sai< last night. "Hut I r.rMlevc Asqulth is Jus hsmboissllns them, as IM has so man times befare, lie elves a little here atv he (roes hack a little there: It is no rea y.'eldtng on his par?. "He has rec?is??I dop.itations of work ing women before. 1 recdllept his recelv Ins a deputation of nomtn |gsm th mines?coal workers. That was arrange, through the Women'a So? ici arid Pol?tica I'iilon. So ?here is nothing remarkahle ii lils agreeing to see some working womei ROW, though a good many people seem t? think It means so much." Mrs Brannan added, though, that Mr AptuHIi might have been frightened b: Miss t'ankhurst'a condition. "I suppose she was so very ill, and sh? has Strong friends In Parliament, ant they InforiTierl him, and It perhaps fright aned him to have her so ill right then There Is undoubtedly something nays ferions about the affair-about the OtOJ ?he police allowed the militants to ap? proach Parliament House without inter ftrence?and they evidently were actiw. under instructions. But that it Is a rea victory, or means anything. I cannot hope." MARSHALL FOR SUFFRAGE Women Think Reception Means Vice-President Is Weakening. While Bnglisb suffragists are rejoicing over the capitulation ?>f Premier Asruiith, American suffragists are feeling happy at what they deem a (hange of heart on the part of Vice-President Marshall, who not long ago declared that he was an anti-suffragist because his wife was on-'. He hasn't said that he has changed hi?? mind, or that Mrs. Marshall has changed hers, bot he has consented to assist Champ ''lark in ?eceiving a deputation from the National Woman Suffrage As? sociation In Washington on?: week from to-day. The deputation will consist of Dr. Anna H?.ward Shaw, Miss Jane Addams, Mrs. I ?. sha Breckinridge, of Kentucky, and several Washington women. They will present the resolution which was passed in all parts of the country Suffrage Day, May 2. calling on Congress to take some a<*tloa ur'?n the enfranchisement or women. PLAN TO^TRAP-ROOSEVELT Suffragists Will Invite Colonel to Moonlight Party. Theodore Roosevelt is to be Invited to a "votes for women" party as soon as he reaches OystST Hay. The party la to be given under the full moon of July 3 at the summer home of Mrs. O. S. Manien, of 9?a ?'liff. There will be a programme of tahleaus and stances by the most beautiful young suffragists Long Island can produce. ?V!??nel Roosevelt. Of ???urse, will be perfectly welcome to make a suffrage speech if h<* wishes to, though the news about the delicate condition of his throat has damped the confidence of the women on this point. The Sea ?''iff club I? one of the ehlning ejtamples of the suffrage club as opposed to the assembly district form of organ Ixation, which is the unit of memberahip In the Woman Suffrage pattj. "CAVE MAN" CAUSES A EUGENIC SCARE Research Members Count Finger Joints After Hearing Tale. DR. KNOX TELLS WHY FINN WAS DEPORTED Insanity Increase Due to Quicker Recognition of Madness,. Is Claim. MembeN of the Eugenie* Res-arch Asso ' latl'.n. who g.fihered here f..r their an r-ual m?setlng, begun nnxiou.lv to count , the Ju'nt? In their lingers and ascertain the exact position of shelr ears last night ".hen Dr. Howard A Know .?slstnnt sur- , geon of the L'nlted States Publh? Health Service on Kills Island, dsscrlhyd a cave mun v hum be r?*??ently met. Th?? cave man was a Finn who wanted to get into the United 8tatcs He didn't Succeed because #he was constitutionally inferior. "III. forehead was low and receding." said Dr. Knox. 'The supraorbital rldg-?* were ??harp an-1 prominent, with long and shaggy eyebrows. Ills eyes were plerc icg; his nose was saddle-shaped, with a prominent tip; his lips protruding and his chin massive. Ills teeth met at an ansie and his canines and first bicuspids were Joined to form veritable fans?. His ears v. ere h? low the line of the ranthus of th. eve. His arms were unusually long and his little flnRors had two Joints each in? stead of three, making two thumbs on each hand. His toes were prehensile." Dr. Kni.x said that the man was typl i.-il of a class Of immigrants who were . rowdlng Into the country under the pres? ent laws, which placed the burden of proof on the government in exclusion cases. He suggested that standards be adopted which could be applied intelli? gently to keep out the unfit. Praeti ally ail the Immigrants from cer? tain countries, he ?aid, were Inferior. They rame here and stayed here, he ce' la red. because provision was made for their care ?here an 1 the law of the sur? vival or the Attest no longer applied. In giving examples of apparently hered? itary cataract and nystagmus, or spas? modic rolling of the eyes, t>r. C. H. Dan fort h enthusiastically announced that he had recently discovered that one of his mice was afflicted with nystagmus. Later he explained that he raised white mice for experimental purposes and Intended to trace with greit car? the descendants of the mouse whose eyes rolled. Dr. A. J. Rosanoff, of King's Park Hos? pital, told the members of the associa? tion that although the census showed a great Increase in tiie number of insane In the Eastern and Northern state?) the matter was not so serious as it might teem. Many more lunatics were recog? nized .-mil restrained now, he said, than formerly. The number of insane per 100,000 of population in Oklahoma Is 67 and In Mas? sachusetts 413.4, but Dr. Rosnnoff said that if the population of Oklahoma were trans? ported to Massachusetts arid replaced by the Bay Staters the figures might be transposed. In time, he said, it was con celvabla that persons who womd now he ra'ed as .if ordinary intPihjtence would b.i ?confined as imbeciles by oui descend? ants. Dr. A. H Kstahrook, of the Eugenics R.'cci*.' Office, wh-> has traced the Jukes family up to date and found 2,100 mem? bers of ?t, said that most of them went to the bad irrespective of their surround? ings Some, he found, rose In the world ta .inverse surroundings. He told of a man whose home is not far from Jer ?"?v City. HI? father was a murderer. From lugging coal and wood in a wheel? barrow the man built up a business of considerable proportions and is now a highly esteemed citizen. A Msssgchusetta family somewhat simi? lar to the Jukes was described by Isa 1 belle V. Kendig, of Monson State Hospi? tal. Massachusetts. Its progenitors ramo to America in lfi23 and settled in the west ? em part of Massachusetts. Members of the family fought in the Revolution. In the hill hamlet where the descendants now live they are the aristocracy. Neigh? bors smile and shrug their shoulders at their tendencies. For that reason its Influence la regarded as the more danKerous. The descendants have lntermarrletl. Two own steam mills,' four automobiles. They dress well and have good manners. Nevertheless a great proportion of the family are vic? tims of drink, immorality or are feeble? minded. Martin Vogel Engaged. Ixtndon June 19.?Martin Vogel, Assist? ant I'nited States Treasurer in New York, to-day announced his engagement to Mrs. Albert Lewlsohn, of New York, daughter in-law of the late I>ronard I^wisohn and sister of I.adv Henry, wife of Sir Charles Solomon Henry. The wedding is to take place in Ixmdon early In June. ? Confirmed as Ambassador. Washington, June 19?The Senate con firme-I to-day the nomination of Repre? sentative William O. Sharp, of Klyrla. Ohio, as Ambassador to Fran... CITY TO-DAY ACCLAIMS HIS MAJESTY KING BABY Reign Begins with His Subjects Everywhere Impressed with the Urgent Duty of Promoting His Wel? fare and That of His Royal Mother. To-day is Baby Sabbath To-morrow ta Baby Sunday Next week is Baby Week. So will all the rest of the weeks be. if the movement started to-day la surc-easful. Church, ?ynagogue. store?. subwa>?. irollev car?, elevated road?, parks, play grounds. Piers, all will talk of baby next week. Bury yourself In your news? paper; ?till baby will ?get you. Even if vou ahould be taken to the hospital VOu won't escape baby. Baby Is kins ,or k week. But be not alarmed; there ??III be no crying In the night, though the baby campaign will begin each day with tho delivery of the milk. The object of Baby Week I? to cut down the toll of preventable Infantile morislltJ sod sickness. The sb.gan la ?Better BsMes, Better Mothers. Better , ,, ? ?? Nothing, ?s h.ing ?aid about better fathers whi. h is a pretty ??'ui pUment Uie women si the head of the movement art paying to the men. To-da> In all the synagog-ea end to? morrow ht all the churchea an appeal from Mayor Mitchel will be read and every cltlsen will be asked to help in promoting the welfare of the children l0f the city. There will be special str-i mons and speeiai hymns, and the Sun? day papers will have special artlclea. Monday is "Little Mothers" Lay." in the schools a letter from the Mayor will be read slid a millnsn pieces ?if literature to take home to the big mothers will be distributed. The prize babies of the last two years will be judged for the Grand Pris? of Greater New York. And the champion Baby will be mue*h photo? graphed and much mor? hugged and en? vied. Tuesday will be "Milk Station Day," Wednesday Hospital and Clinic Day," and Thursday will be "Nursery and Demonstration Day." when the Champion Baby will be awarded the prize and more hugs. Friday will be "Outing Lay,'' when everything Is to be free to a moth? er with a baby in her arm?. All the week the ferries and ?ubwaya will be fiet to in.iih.ii and babies. The department and drug stores will have big baby aale? anil give away Baby stamp?, everything that advertises from Illumi? nated signs to alndow strips will adver? tise baby. The newspapera will have apo? dal baby cartoon? and the theatrea will have a special baby song and special baby films. For Baby U ?-i-* ei the Week. $400,000 >A0RE FOR YALE Gift to Medical School in Mem? ory of Mrs. Oeorge Lauder. ( Hy T**l<-?raph to t h" Tribun- 1 New Haven, June 19 Members of the : Lander family, of oreenwi.-h. Corsa, and i'lttsbiusii, have given H00,*V? to Vale Medical 8oh(?ol, to he known as the "Anna, M ft Lander fund.' in memory of the' late Mrs OeorgS louder. It Is stipulated that the chair of public l.ealth be endowed from the gift, hut, otherwise there are no conditions. The faculty will i,ne the money to advance the scientific work of the s?hool and make It a greater factor in the ?tale for better health conditions. Of tie $.??*-? $1,735,000 ha? now been obtained. MEN OM^tTaTTEND H0RNBL0WER FUNERAL Governor and Several of Late Judge's Associates Among Honorary Pallbearers. Tii" funeral of Judge William B HornblOWer, of the Court of Appeals, USS hold rrnterdsjr i:. the Madiscn Ave? nue Presbyt?rien church, the Rev. Dr. Henry Bloane coffin od-ctatlng. Men of Bffalrs in state and nation were present to pay tribute There was a funeral procession from the house |_| East 18th st., to the char eh. Dr. ?'offln rode in an automo? bile at the head. Then came the pall* bearers, prnediiig the hoarse, which Was followed by members of the family and friends of the ?n The honor.irv pellbrsara **rert Governor Glynn, Wlllard Bartlett, <*hief Judge of the Court df Appeals; J-ustice Goorge logra ham, Henry G. Ward. judKe of tbe United Stiitos circuit Court; Surrogate Robert Ludlow 'Fowler. Alton B. Parker, president of the New York Baf Assooia tion: Thomas II. Hubberd, president of th" New Vork County Lawyers' Associa? tion- John G Milburn, of the Hoard of Statutory Consolidation; Fran? is Lynda Stetson, Austin G Kox, William W. Mil? ler, Martin W. Potter and George W Wlekersham. president of the City Bar Association. Amone: the members of the family and friends who attended the funeral wer?* Mrs. Hornldower, widow of the Ji.'?lge; Mr. -?nd Mrs.*? George S. Hornblower. Mrs. Lewis W. Hornldower, Mrs. Joseph C. Hornblower, Mr. and Mrs. Origen S. Beymour, Mr. and Mrs. William K. Wall hrldg?, Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Woodruff, Frederick S Woodruff, Chancellor and Mis. Eugene Stevenson, Miss Bertha ?'hap.-on, Obartge Bradley. Mr. and Mrs. ?'harles <'lose, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Sanford. Mrs. Leavitt Howe, ?nd delejra tlons representing the Court of Appeals, the Bar Association and the County Lawyers' Association. J. Angus Shaw attended a* a representative of the Jo? seph Pultlzer trustees. The burial, In Woodlawn Cemetery, was private. a N?RDICA FUNERALTUESDAY Services in Same Church Where Opera Singer Was Married. London, June 19.?Funeral services for Mme. Lillian N?rdica, who died recently in Batavia, Java, will be held next Tues? day In the King'? Weigh House Church. Grosvenor Square, where Mme. N?rdica and George W. Young, of New York, were married five vears ago. After the funeral the body wilt be cremated In Golder's Green Cemetery. The body of M^m?. N?rdica arrived here to-day, accompanied by Mr. Young, who met the steamer on which it was con? veyed from Java at Marseilles. ? . a OBITUARY. BRANDON THOMAS. London. June 19.?Brandon Thomas, the actor-playwright, died to-dav. Brandon Thomas was probably best known here as the author of that im? mensely popular play, "Charley's Aunt." but In England he was for many years a favorite actor in many part? and was known as the author of a number of suc? cessful plays. He was born In Liverpool on Christmas Day. 18-6, and was educated to be a civil engineer, but soon forsook that profession for the stage. He made his first appearance at the Court Theatre, In London, under the management ol John Hare as Sandy McPlbroch in "Thi Queen's Shilling" on April 19, 1879, and lr the fall of that year went to the St James's Theatre, under H_re & Kendal, and played In "Still Waters Run Deep." Thereafter he had a prosperous career lr a variety of plays, including "The Cap< Mail," "The Squire," "Impulse," "Tlu Ironmaster" and "As You Like It." He came to this country in 188? with Miss Rosma Yokes, and was seen witi mi'.ch pleasure In "The Tinted Venus,' "My Milliner's Bill," "The Parvenu." "Ir Honor Bound" and ether pieces. On hi? return to England he was seen at a num her of London theatres in a great rang? of playa, Including "Our Boya," "CWM lavender," "Frou-Frou," "The Littl? Minister," "??ste." "Richard II,' "Olivia," his own "Charley's Aunt" and many others. His best known compositions are "Com rades," which he wrote with B. C. Ste. fhenson; "The < "olor Sergeant." ?'Th4 I/Odgers," "A Highland Legacy," "Tin Gold Craze," "A Lancashire Sailor,' "Marriage," ' The Swordsman's Daugh ter,' which be wrote with Clemehi Scott; "21A Curxon Street," "Women An So Serious," "A Judge's Memory" anc "Charley's Aunt." The last named wa? first produced In London In 1892, and hac at once an unbroken run of four years. 1 has been played for a long season ever? year since In I^ondon; It was very success ful there, and it has been translated lnt< nearly all important modern language* ?nd played in almost every country of th< world. a SIR JOHN EDWARD GRAY HILL. London, June 19.-Sir John Edward Gra* Hill, a nephew of the late Sir Rowlan? Hill, the postal reformer, was found dea? In his bed at home this morning. Hi complained of indisposition last evening but his death was quite unexpected. Sir John, who was seventy five year old, was an authority on maritime law He was born In Tottenham, was educate? at Bruce Castle School, at Tottenham and was admitted a solicitor In 1VB. H was president of the ijverpool Inco? porated* I~w Society In l?85. elected member of the council of the law soviet in 1*91 and president of the law society 1 1903-'04. Sir John travelled much, ?a pecially in Syria. He owned a house an land near Jerusalem. 8TALEY N. WOOD. Olean. N. Y.. June 19 -Staley N. Wot* eighty-two years old, of Hinsdale. in earl years prominent In state politics, died lai night. Mr. Wood, ror thirty years a rea dent of New York City, was State Ta Colle .-tor from 1SS3 to 1892. He was s cloi I friend and supporter of Grover develan? ? FILMS FOR PANAMA FAIR Mayor's Committee Hopes to Have Best Exhibit There. The committee rerently appointed by ?fairer Mltehel to plan for the municipal exhibition of Sow York af the r?n?mv Pa?Mc Kxposltlon next year began work yesterday, o-vlng to the limited appro? priation the first task will be the planning of a building for the exhibit?. Thla building will cover tSJLM taxiere feet Six sub-committee? have been appointed to deal with the various dep?rfm?*nts of municipal activity, which are sub-divided as follows: . Harbors, docks and nark?, edi;-atlon, public work?, transportation and building?, protection Of llf* and property, social trelfare, finance, correc? tion and child welfare and physical plan and procedure. It Is the ambition of City ?"hamherlsin Bruere to spend the $IOO,?rO In ?uch way that the display will be the best municipal exhibit In San Francleco. The bull.ling Itself will be planned with th? assistance of the Municipal Art Commis? sion. . '?ne r>f the novel features of the r.tv exhibit ?hl? h is being considered ?on? sets of thousands ?if feef of moving pb-t ire film showing the actual conduct work In various deportments OIED. Egnn Ellen Orr,AlsssjiderJL Gordon Hamilton s. Pierce, Robert T, ?Icsuii, Maria l>e W ?tlley, M Anna C. Knlrtn. Ilia Biiler EOAN m Belraar, N i. Friday, lane It. I!'! I. Ellen *'!*'?>i f?ir flfty-alx year? faithful friend and maid in the family <-f Mrs Frederick R l.efferts. I u ser? bes _| st Roue'? Church, Belmar. f J , Sat ur. . .. .1 ;:;. . i ?. ni. In erment Call OORDON \t Beat ??range. V I . June >?'. ISM. Hamilton S. Gf.rdon. ir hi? 68:1 year. Funeral ?enrices at his late residence. ]v?i Midland a?. . Sundav .tune .'I, nt 1:3(1 p in. Relatives And rria vit,-,! to attend inter? ment at convenience ?>f famii> JESFP- On the afternoon of Wedne? dav. Jen? IT. 1914, Maria I'* Witt. Widow of Morris K .1? , un? ter of t , late I: ??. i'r Th ma? I'? win Funeral service? will tie h??ld at The Brich Church, Fifth sv. and 3,th st., at in o'clock Saturday mom inn-, June 20. Interment rrlvat?. Kindly omit flower?. kniit i\- On :.tb ?la-.- (Thursday), Sth m?inth, Uth. I SI 4, I ?1' Rhlcr. of 2S00 N'ewklrk av., Brooklyn widow of the late a Sidney Kniffln Funeral St Friends' .U<eting Hoi II ury FaHs. x v, 1st dav (Sunday), ?ttn month, 21 St, on arrhnl of Erie train leaving West 2*d st ;.t s :??> a m. <>r:i: AT A MEETING OF THE BOARD OF DIREKTORS OF TUP. IIMF.l.ITY AM? lASlAl.TV COMPANI "I' \T.W CORK, held June 17, |?14. the follow? ing memorial concerning the ?ienth of Mr Alexander K. Ort waa adopted Again th>- -* 11 ?_r?*-1 of Penth bas de-ended among us. taking- this time our ???-" ? late and good friend, Alexander Ector Orr It Is not easv to draw a picture in word? of one who possessed such command? ing qualltiea a?? he had Ills jrre.-str.es? rested not alone upon the many clear nnd rare traits of mind and character witli which we are all familiar, but also In large measure upon the verv unusual blending of those qualities. While Mr. orr was austere and capa? ble of great severity, he was alao capable of great tenderness of feeling. His sympathies were stirred readllv by the misfortunes of others. Hi? ckariti???? were un?>btruslve as they were extensive He had high moral courage, also incorruptible Integrity. Having an unusually keen mind, with seomlngl} tireless mental and physical energy, he was ever ready to engage In new work ?or to assume additional responsibilities. Great sagacity and unfailing fidelity to every trust were among his notable attributes Mr. orr hid great power, ?a hlch ap? peared tot alone In the large and im? portant works with which he was con? nected. And h.? possessed the rare faculty of looking fat into the futur? to see the unfolding developments that were to end In ,.ttain<i| auccesa But, unlike many who possess reman powers ol perception, lie also aassed ability and determination to ac? complish great works. For these un* usual gifts the public and this Boar?, may well pay liinh tribute to his mem? 01% His connection with the ?i>n struction of the subway system en? titles him to a prominent place In the history of this City It was his earnest -irai \ Of that enormous cntcrpi i*e, s.? replete with engineering problema, that caused sume t" ?all him a dream it its inception. In many ways Mr. orr was active in promoting the wel? fare of the public, and particularly that of the city of his residence Nu in-rotis Instances might be recorded here, sonv consplcu?iUS. Others obscure. In which his rreat talents were exer? cised for the benefit of mankind Mr. < ?i i had been a member of this board fo- more than twenty-seven v?;>r:?, and during that period had ?een the ?'ompany pass through msny vicis? situdes, lut none was more familiar* with its struggles. Its failures and Us triumphs than our departed associate. His time and his energies were given - , Its service cheerfully and unstlntedlv With de? n 'celing the members of this Board now record their high appr?cia? tion ot Mr < ?it's unusual qualifies and valuable services, siso t'.o\?- profound si.i row and sans? of loss in his death He lived ;i long, a noble and h useful life, and in the fulness of year? has pesa I.?*t us keep ever fresh the mamol'v of thla notable man ROBERT I. HILLA8, President. PIKRCB***-At Hotel Marie Antoinette on J-'rldav. .lune 10. Rotiert T Pier-e ! um ral at St. Stephen's ?'hureh. 122 '?ti, st , on Monday, June I 2 p. m RILET?At Kent House, Ureenwlcb, Conn., on Thursday, .lune IS, toil. M. Amu C Rlley. wife of the late Thomas F. Bllev. Funeral services will be held ;,t iiuist Church, Greenwich, Conn on Saturday morning, .lune 20, ut 11:30. Train leave.- Ne? fork at It'OI, I'cturning, leave? Greenwich ai MANHATTAN. ANDERSON. Ludwig. 117 East 27th at., Jims IS, aged 19. BRENKAM, Man*, IM Ninth av.. June 17. Funeral to*day, I'M a m. DOI/AN, Owen. .',!<) Ka?t 11th St. June IT. Pu?era! to-day, 2 p. m. DINUKAVV, Julia, * Bethune at.. June 17, Funeral to-day, 9.CO a. m 0LEA8ON, Anastaala, 2.*,1 West lKSth at., June IT. Funeral to-day. 9 a. m. IIK'KS. Henry. June 1?. aged 80. Fu? neral from 241 West 23d at. to-day, 10:30 a. m. MAXIM. Frederick E., 5S4 West lMd at.. June I?. Ml I.MOAN, ??eorge Scaton. 205 Went 103d at. June IT. BROOKLYN. BKROHAUtUt, Minnie, 253 Harmon it., Juin- IS, ?K**?! '?'?'. Funeral to-day, 8 p. m. ? PEI8. Edwsrd, 3* Van Buren st.. June i?. Funeral private. HARLEM, Isadore. 16 Hewes at., June II, ased ?5. HINK. Mary A , M?" Sterling Place. June 18. Funeral to-day. I p. m. NUTTER, Josephine, 530 Uth at.. June IT. SgM 1?. TlloMAR Joseph J.. 2l<* Walworth av., June IT. Funeral to-morrow. 2 p. m. L?)NG ISLAM? AVERT, Emmellne. Blue Point. June 17. aged 82 PAAR. John D , Rosedale. June 17. SI URINE. I-lllan l/oulse. Rlverhead. June Ms aged 39. Funeral to-day. NEW JERSEY. BRAOUBT. John. Newark, June 17. Fu neral to-tlny, s a. m. CRAMER, Frank K. 8. Newark. June l>. aged 3K. Funeral Jui.? GRAY. Ramon J . Newark, June 18, aged ?'.. Funeral to-morrow, | p m PERKINS, Mattie, Orange. June 18. ?ORRELL??tames Henry, Elizabeth, June IT. Fui.oral to-morr?>w, 2 ?>, in. WAl.Sil J.ibn F.. East Orange. June is. Funeral Jui ? ? mi tn:t> * THF. Yk'OODLAWN iMutihv 23__ 8t By IUrl?m Trtln and by Trail?* OBee. 20 ???i IS? 8L. N. j/?"1*'