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Fur on Evening Wraps
Dark Trimmings Contrast Ef?
fectively with White or
Light Colored Coats.
TUE two materials that are chiefly
u-e?i for evening wraps are
broadcloth and plush, the latter
in very lovely color*. The two wraps
sketched are extremely smart und also
moderate in price. One is of pale pink
broadelo'h. cut away in front and
sloping gradually to a rounded point in
back, rr.ak.ng an extremely good line.
s'h collar and deep cuffs are of
IT, which is being used so
much on this season's wraps. The wra
is fastened In the centre front wit!
loops and button?. This model may b
had also in blue and? white. Trice, $48
rirc-tlnr Cape of White Broadcloth.
Another sketch is of a circular cap?
' of wh:tt broadcloth, with rounded yoke
1 which extends into two long ends thil
may hung loose or he tied in the back
as desired. At the neck there is a
ruche edged with silver braid. A large
collar of monkey fur contrasts affoo*
: \. ?y with the white of the cape.
Bind Sntm Coat for tbe Older Woman.
A coat suitable for an older woman
is of black satin, in three-quarter
It is made very simply with raglan
sleeves, wh-ch have de^p cutfs of the
material. The sailor collar is of a fine
quality of chitiVn \ civet. Silk covered
buttons fasten this coat, which could
he worn as either an afternoon or
?.g coat. Plica? S48.
Fulnea? Produced by Four Pleats In
A certain Inexpensive coat that could
ba worn for many occasions is of maize
addoth. The long sleeves
have diamond points, giving a raglan
effect, and are finished with deep
? a cuffs of the material, piped
rimmed with two but
PoUl i ox pleats in the back,
I part way, are released to give
the neceesary fulneae at the bottom
f the coat. An envelope collar of the
of distinctive cut,
and monkey fur
form the wrap at
the left. Below, pale
pink broadcloth and
al is faced with panne velvet
and trimmed at each side by a covered
velvet button. In the front are long
revers, which may be fastened at the
reck or left open ai desired. The coat
fastens half way down the front wi'h
a fancy loop and button. Price, $27 50.
In These Days of Economy Agitation, This
Nutritious Food Is Worth Attention.
I;-...-. < \ aeaaaaaBJ te'.k the
?e housew.fe is on the ?ook
ona regarding nu?
tritious ?ood at low cost. One of the
best food? that can be served is mac?
aroni, aae! area ?f ara have been in the
babit of purchasing the imported va
IM ?s, there are many American
brands that are Juit as nutritious and
palatable, at a much lower cost.
WttBOOt doubt the general health of
the pubiir would be I I :? eat?
ing more macaron. Concerning the
food value of macaroni, the following
quotation from S.r Henry Thompson,
the expert d;et:tUn. may be of in?
"Weight for weight, macaroni may
be regarded as not less valuable in
f)e?h-making property? than lu-cf and
mutton. Meat, aoayla can digest it
mor? easily ?r,d r?p.dly than BMBt H
offer?, therefore, an admirable substi?
tut* for rr.eat, particularly for lunch
or rr.,dday rr.*?,?, among those whose
BBaBlejVBMBia demand ront.nuou? at?
tention during tbe whole of a long
Croquettes of Macaroni.
%. lb. macaroni
1 tablespoon butter.
% ounce cheese.
\ ounce ?old tongue.
BO I m?e?ron; . -?,;?, d water until
*?ry tender. Drahl and to?s in a
saucepan with butter, ch*ef* and
tongue, eat in fine | .d on
bettered platter about one inch thick,
*?*" ?'*' paper, pr?'?s it
??U down ?nd ?et away to --.,.,| I"
?We with * koife into sis paru, roll
'ach one in grated cheere, then in
beaten egg and bread crumbs, r ry fa
very hot fat till well browned. Drain
and serve hot
Macaroni au (iratin.
H lb. macaroni.
% lb. cheese.
4 cups milk.
:e lb butter.
R'jil macaroni for ten minutes ii
salted wafer Crate cheese. Place i
I of macaroni, layer of cheesi
ai i bits of butter in baking dish
Pour the milk over top, sprinkle with
bread crumbs, and bake for aboui
thirty minutes. Serve hot
Macaroni ?ith Tomatoes.
1 package macaroni.
1 pint canned tumatoes.
hi teaspoon cloves.
1 ta .tter.
'* lb. cheese grated.
1 i".?'l si/.-d onion.
? tamal la salted water until
tender. Then, i r. a separate kettle,
the tomatoes with the onion. Cut
M:x well together the tomatoe?,
Onion, macaroni, sugar, butter, clove?
and cayenne, and ?team in a double
bofo? serving, add the
i- and ?alt and poppOf to taste.
Macaroni with Tomato Sauce.
Break macaroni Into inch length?;
? water and boll
1 irn into a sieve and
Ciare in the ?erv
_ and '"? II with tomato sauce.
I o? i hasty luncheon dish, boil the
ronl until ?oft. drain well; return
,,, k, . cuvrr with mille and
season With butter, salt and POPfOI to
I,,- nil boil together for three
m.nute? and serve.
It Was a Little Girl's W_sh That Started the
War CI .-_Vs Christinas F?_4ir_d.
(Now Hundreds oi
Children Will Be
By KATHARINE LORD.
LAST September a little girl whi
seemed, as the story- book* say
to have everything that hear
could with, went to her mother an?,
said that sho wanted something verj
badly. Did you ever when you wante?
iomething very, very much, maki
mother promise first before you woulc
tell her what is was, assuring her thai
it was something quite poss.ble anc
not bad for you, or anything like that
Well, that is what Natalie Hammond
did before she told her mother what
was at that time her dearest wish.
"I want to send Christmas present.
to all the little children in Europe who
have lost their fathers in the war.
Natalie*? Wish Starts Christmas Fund
Sho knew it was a rather largo re
quest, but she believed that her own
dear father and mother would find a
way to grant it. They are great friends
and playmates, this little g:rl and her
mother, and tho picture shows them
sitting down together to work out
Natalie's big idea. And from this the
War Children's Christmas Fund wai
started, and now not or.lv Nacalie
Hammond but hundreds of children all
over America are working to send
Christmas boxes to the children of
Woman Sent Apple?.
At first the children and their par?
ents wanted to send in all the present?
directly, then, because the time was
short and because things are cheaper if
bought in large quantities, they were
aahod to send money when they could.
One kind woman la Western New York
wrote that she had no money, but she
had lots of apples. Soon they arrived,
barrels and barrc-ln of them, and many
a child will love their shiny redness
on Christmas morning.
When the little French or German,
Servian, Russian, Austrian or Belgian
child receives his box, he will and II
tied with red ribbon and decorated
with a bit of holly, juct like Christmas
in happier t.ines. On the cover he will
see a printc.l label in his own language,
saying that the box is sent to him
"with best Christmai Irishes and with
love of the children in America."
Toys and Clothing In Each Rox.
In the box the boy will find a pair
of mitten? or warm stockings, perhaps
a sweater and knitted cap. For a girl
there will be a little dress or warm
kimono, a nightie, a handful of nuts
and raisins and candy, a red cheeked
apple or on orange, a paper Banta
(laus or some tjny toy and a few pen?
nies in the coinage of her own country.
There is a box for a baby, with dainty
flannel pinning blanket, little jucket
and bonnet, knitted bootees and a
Mrs. John Hays Hammond and Her Daughter Xatalie, Whose Wish Came True.
rattle. All except the babies' boxes
lifl a box o? candy und a jolly
little red coated pnper Santa '
Each box Is costing about fifty coats
to provide, and indirectly all the money
spent will benefit our own country,
too, for with the pennies collected by
children all over the country have been
bo Ight apples of New England, oranges
of Florida, pecan ruts of Texas, and
raisins of California, and flannel nnd
yarn garments made in many different
Some women and children who have
Why Do Parents and Teacher Clash?
THE thinking person takes it for
granted that parents and teach?
ers are both necessary for the
proper bringing up of children. We
take it for granted that both parents
and teachers are concerned with near
. ly identical ends in the training of
I children. Yet everywhere we And
; these two classes working at cross-pur
! poses, as though each were doing his
: best to counteract the efforts of the
other. Why does this conflict exist
at all? Why should it exist to-day,
when on every hand we hear of the
value and importance of co-operation*
Teachers Ignore Home Conditions.
It should be n part of our purpose
? to co-operate systematically w th those
who have our children in their churge
so much of the day. If we find, as we
are likely to find, that most teachers
are ignorant of the home conditions of
their pupils, we can readily understand
the reason. The teachers have had
neither the time nor the occasion to
become acquainted with the homes. Nor
are they likely to get the time and the
opportunity. Put wh n the parent?
are ignorant of the condit.ons in the
?chool, the remedy lies nearer to hand
In many families both parent? are so
engrossed with their daily tasks that
visiting school is a great hardship, not
to say an impossibility, but most homes
are probably so situated that one of
the parent? can manage to visit the
school and become acquainted with its
problem?, so far as his own children
School Child One of Groop.
Aside from mutual ignorance, there
are several positive conditions that
rnak teachers and parents work at
odd?. The flr?t of the?e Is that at
home the child is an individual, whero
,s in school he ?? one of a group. Thi?
difference is an important one, and
one that often give? ri?e to misun?
derstanding?. Parent? find it particu
larly difficult to underatand why the
I teacher should complain of the con
duct of their children, when their chll- '
dren arc so good at home. They do
not see that a child surrounded by his ,
classmates will react in a manner de- '
' cidcdly different from that which he
exhibits when alone with his parcnta '
1 or other members of the family.
Somo of the very "nicest" children
I can make intolerable nuisance? of
i themselves in a class, since they de
? mand the same attention and co Idling
' from their teachers that they are ac
. cuBtomed to receive at home, and the
teacher simply cannot give each child
?o much Individual attention Thi? is
merely a mutter of arithmetic, not to
consider the other factor?.
On the other hand, many a child
finds it eusier to adjust blUMOti to the
group and the routine of .he school
than to the mdettnitene?? and irre.-u
laritie? of the home. Then the mother
is glad anoUffh to com" to the school
and ask: "V. L.iti-vcr sha i I do with
Tommy at home.' He gate such nice
r< ? >rts, ')Ut at home I can't do any?
thing Wit! h.m." Aid Very likely the
school will not be ubie to I II her
I Another obstacle to complete co-op
erntion is the lack of candor on the
part of parents. Perhaps it is the ma?
ternal instinct that makes the mother
say: "I don't see how he ever came
to do such a thing. This is the first
time that any teacher has ever com?
plained about my Robert." Robert's
mother does not realize that teachers
compare notes, and that the modern
school has a way of knowing what that
boy did out of the ordinary from the
time he entered the primary class, or
she would not make herself ridiculous
by pretending to believe that un angel
had fallen. Robert never was an angel,
no matter what his mother may say;
und he has not fallen ?that is, not very
far- no matter what kil teacher may
say. He is just an orumary boy, and
normal prob.ibly in proportion to his
?;,. H?; has violate.! ihe more or
less arbitrary rules of the schooi and
his own best conscience on several pre?
vious acoailnni. and he will no .joubt
do so seve.al times core beloie he
goes out ir.'.o 'he world.
It would be gre.it.y to Rob rt's ad
ea tage if his Bother an<i his leather
Stood each Other. In moat <
era un- arilliaj to ,o their
share, but "maternal instinct" is a sari'
ous obuiice U hen a girl in o:.e of
our lar.;e schoo s abse-.te I hers- 1: .v.th
out I ?? ": ay
hookey ') the p eut il lad a on
for an ex,- I meet?
ing the situai '' '
IS Ml ...,iily
. her ...u^'h
ter by srritl j thai I "kl I of Ma le?
hn s ab -.? M, a,'il thr.: it B s ? 1
tight." ?Jut she did not deceive the
eCDOOl authorities, and she : either
.? i her daughter nor bei r o ??
non. When parante -vi l c^-.spue m h
?heir children to deceive the teachera?
co-operation is impossible.
Know Your Chl'dren.
The ettitadO of parents toward the
work of 'I' "ch"" I in ikoi or
b, -?: ks a ehil I - "'b"" ? roai a hen
Ai nie baa diAcalty arith her les<o .. it
is natural ."or the i in--.: to . . ? ?
But fie Pt n-,- m ver
the "help" is likely te
i batitBtion o?' parenfi ararh ;or
chili* 'vork, and that la v-orse -bin
no help at nil. The re Kli is
, ti an i '*" trained la
ida thai ? ?ta
ehl -i in acquiring a principle, although
they can easily help the child to gel a
1 almost no money to givo have offered
the work of their hands and made up
material given by others. One girl's
school made 300 little dresses and
asked for cloth to make more. Sun?
day schools have collected pennies,;
children have denied themselves candy,.
shows, and some have even g'ven up
their own Christmas gifts to give to
the fund. One boy sent $2 and a note
that he was going without a t'hristma?
treo this year to ?end the money, an
orphanage ?ent $8, mado up of the
pennies that visitors and friends gave
from time to time to these children,
whose only home was an institution.
Instead of ?pending their tiny savings,
they put them all together to ?end to
the war children.
Last Load ?Marts December 15.
In a bi? otf.ce building a kind man
has loaned a room until January 1.
Others have given typewriters, tables,
chairs, boxes, paper, postage stamps
und string. Express companies have
brought the gifts from far and near
it expense; steamers are carry?
ing the boxet across the ocean free of
cost The last load will itart on De?
After that only money can be re?
ce ved. and that will be cabled on De?
cember 24 to the wives of American
ambassadors, who will gee that it is
used wherever children need it most.
Already children and their parents have I
given over $?0,000 in cash and about
?15,000 worth of goods.
desired solution of a problem or an
anawar. Some private schools which
are in a position to make their own
rules, and to enforce tbem, prohibit :
absolutely the giving of aid to their .
pupils by any one other than their own
teachers. Nevertheless, parent! can
help by discussing problems with their
children, and by a.'.opting an attr.u le
that makes 'he school work seem worth
while, and by providing conditions suit?
able for woik at home.
It is difficult enough in ordinary ?f
fairi to 5fe fids c.early and '.o re..ort
there accurate.y He? i? i parent, with
"jral prejudice In favor of her
children and an equally natural ,e
?animant of in* faulte, to leal with
era ion <>..e
? r the other? It is ou.> by .-on
>ur children 'ha', we
me to k..o . th m veil e. ough to be
ib'.? to co-operate with 'heir teacher?
ntelligontly '.', e m..y
to kr.ow ourse'ves. having
tarteJ the ?tu |y latO] ve n-jst at least
to know our children.
TRIPLE ALLIANCE IN RELIEF
Belgian Committee, Rockefeller Foundation and American
Commission Plan to Prevent Duplication and Delay
in Aiding War Sufferers.
The Belgian Relief Committe
Rockefeller Foundation and the
ican Commission for Relief in B<
are pulling in triple harneas now.
have perfected a method of co
tion which ends all possibility of
and duplication, such as were ine\
in the earlier stages of relief B
The American Commission, wlri
taken charge of the distribut;
upplies sent to Belgium, has
lished a New York office at 71 I
way, ?id hero Lindon W. Bat?*,
hairman of the commission, is
pleting arrangements which w.'.l
it the receiving bureau for all gif
Belgians, whether they come froi
Belgian Relief Committee, the I
feller Foundation or re'ief orgi
tions in different parts of the
try. Gifts of food and c!oth:ng m
consigned to the Bush Termin
Brooklyn, whence they will be
istched to Belgium as rapidly as
eaa be secured.
The American Commission Is
ually taking off the hands of the 1
efeller Foundation the responsil
and expense of chartering ships, so
the latter organization can us?
funds for actual relief work. Th
tal tonnage already arranged for
carry about 25,000,000 pounds of
all of which will reach the other
! before the end of the year. The
sapequa, which took the first c
contributed by the Rockefeller Fou
tion, is returning here for a se
voyage. The Agamemnon, 2,900
the Neche?, ?5,500 tons, and the Fei
7,000 tons, aro to be loaded with
few days and will sail promptly.
Agamemnon will carry a cargo r
up wholly of gifts coming through
Belgian Relief Committee, and
other ships will load cargoes supf
chiefly by the Rockefeller Foundal
The American and Spanish Am
sadors in London, the American
Spanish Ministers in Belgium and
American Minister in Holland are I
orary members of the American C
mission for Relief in Belgium, and I
bert C. Hoover is the active cbairn
The commission has received !i
sums of money which can be used t
for transportation expenses, so I
naturally, in the triple alliance, it
into placo as carrier for the others
The New York office is issuing
tailed instructions to local organ
tions in all parts of the country
ri?gard to the forwarding of suppl
It helps, too, in establishing organ
ticiM everywhere for the gathering
i funils and supplies for the war victi
| promising to keep in constant to
with the organizations.
It is announced that the various tn
line railroads have agreed to give f
transportation to the seaboard,
rangements for sending tnings sho
be made with local railroad agents
I the points of shipment.
Second-hand clothing is not want
The authorities In Belgium and II
land will not receive it. But too mu
new clothing cannot be sent; the ne
for it, it is said, is urgent.
Foods that aro best adapted to shi
ment are wheat, rice, dried peas a
beans, canned goods, flour, coffi
cured meats and fish. Cngroundwhe
is the article that is wanted most.
Gifts of money and all communie
tions for the Belgian Relief Commi
tee should be addressed to the commi
teo at 10 Bridge st. The Americi
Commission does not solicit funds.
The Rockefeller Foundation has r
ceived from its war relief commissio
which has reached Rotterdam by wi
of London, a very favorable report o
th'J tfflciency of the organization f<
distribution established by th.? Ame
ican Commission. But Wickliffe Ros
chairman of the Foundation's War Ri
lief Commission, sends word that moi
food and clothing are sorely needc
If the Belgians are not to starve an
freeze, he says, more cargoes the
the ones scheduled for shipment ma
bo dispatched during December.
The big entertainment for the relie
ot war victims in America, "Pandora
Box." the ballet to be given Frida
and Saturday at the 7th Regimen
Armory under the auspices of th
Vacation Committee, will have an audi
aaaa partly made up of delegates t<
the fifteenth annual meeting of th'
National Civic Federation. In plao
of the annual dinners of the federa
tien and of the woman's department
which meets w.th It, members of botfc
are invited to attend the ballet.
All the boxes have been taken foi
the opening performance, Friday
night, and few sing.e ?eats are left.
Miss Mary Goddard Kel.ogg is put?
ting the one hundred girl? who are
to dance through two reheuraaw a day,
and Widne-day the dress rehearsal
will be held. The color t-cheme for
tl e bai.et is designed by Herman Dud?
ley Murphy, who helped Mia? Keliogg
it! the first presentation of tnc
,ae, at Winchester, Mass., two
years ago. The costumes of Pandora
(Mrs. rrederic* Lai?.iel>, Ep.t:,. u.a.?
I Mrs. Margaret Andrews;, Hermes
(Miss Mane Dorscy) and Hope [Kite
Ar.e.eica Brown | were done under the
direction of Miss Keliogg, ?tad carry
out the color scheme of the whole,
enhile the various groups of dancers.
th? "Fireflies," the "Playmates," the
"Musicians" and the "Rosy Hours,"
will wear costumes ranging from loft
pink to vivid reds and greens?the
v hole against the background of a
Greek temple and a forest of vines
The music for the ballet will be
nlaved by fifty musicians specially se?
lected from the Philharmonic and New
York Symphony orchestras, and Paul
, E'sler le to be director Miss Edith
Wynne Matthlson will recite the. pro
c ue. which was written by Mrs.
.'.cele Mackay The part of Uepbaeo
tu?, the only male character in the
masque, li taken by Nigel Cholmeley
The Crec?an effect of the ?etttng
will be carried out (n tha arrange?
ment of the boxe?, which are to be in
the form of an amphitheatre, riaiag
tier above tier, with marble balue
trades separating the tiers
The prospect of the ballet I? bring?
ing an unusual number of delegates
to New York for the Civic Federation
convenCon. Among those who hafe
signified their intention of eomlig are
ex-President Taft, Cyrus H. McCor
mick, of Chicago; Charle? H Hulbard,
president of the Elgin National Watch
Company, and Edwin M Herr, presi?
dent of the Westinghou?e Company of
Pittsburgh, and many other?.
Among the members of the execu?
tive committee of the woman's depart?
ment, who will repre?ent the working
women of the country, are Mr?. George
R. Agassi*, of Beaton; Mr? Willtara
H. Crocker, of California; Mis* I?may
Dooly, of Atlanta; Mr?. Ph lip 8.
Moore, of St. Louis; Mrs Lawrence
Maxwell, of Cincinnati, and Mr?. Orer
ton Lea. of Nashville, Tenn.
Here are some of the officers of the
woman's department who will he pres?
ent at the ballet: Mr?. Robert W.
Lovett, Boston; Mr?. Charles E Ham
lln, Washington: Mr?. Alfred E Bate?,
Washington; Mrs. Raynrd Henry,
Philadelphia; Mr?. Archibald Hn?klna,
Washington: Mrs. J. Allison nodgee,
Richmond, Va ; Mr?. Geonre T. Rice,
Boetoni Mrs. Cyrus Pitman Orr, Bir?
mingham, Ala : Mrs B Frank Mehane,
Spray, N C ; Mrs John K Oftl-y. At?
lanta; Mrs. William Brook? Young,
Jacksonville; Mrs. H. S B B'?le.
Waxhinpton; Mrs. nenry A. Peckham,
Washington; Mrs. Archibnld Alexan?
der, Hoboken, N. J ; Mrs. Haro'd
Brown, Newport, R. I ; Mr? Orton B.
Brown, Berlin, N H ; Mrs E. W Cole.
Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs. \V. Murray
Crane, Dalton, Mass.; Mr?. George
Cromnton. Worcester, Mas?.; Mrs.
W ?liter Eldridge, Newport. R I ; Mi??
Ismay Dooly, Atlanta; Mrs L. Cnrteret
Fenno, Rowley, Mass ; Mrs Augusto?
P. Gardner, Hamilton, Mass.; Mr?.
Edwin Farnhnm Circne, Boston.
Mrs. Lincoln N. Kinnieutt, Woreee
ter, Mas?.; Mrs. Arthur I,ee, Elklne,
W. Vs.; Mrs. Lawrence Maxwell, i'ln
cinnati; Mrs. Bowman II Metalle,
Washington; Mr?. C.-rus M McCor
mick, Chicago; Mr?. Medill McCormick,
Chicago; Mrs. J. Nota MrG 1!. Waeh
ington; Mrs. A. F. McKissick, Green?
wood, S. C; Mrs. William F. Me
Knight, Grand Rapid?, Mich.; Mr?.
John McLaughlin, Ifaihlngtoeil Mr?.
Lindsay Patterson, WinstonSalem, N.
C.J Mrs. Samuel Spencer, Washington;
Mrs. E. Ward Thoron, Colorado
Springs, Col.; Mrs. Edmund Leighton
Tyler, Anniston, Ala.; Mr? Richard
Wainwright, Washington; Mrs. Benja?
min I. Wheeler, Berkeley, Cal ; Mrs.
Arthur WilYrt, Washington ; Mr?. G.
Huntington Williams, Baltimore, and
Mr?. Roger Walcott, Readville, Mas?.
TB? Teleiraih In Tt.? Tr t>UM.l
Newport, Nov. 29 -Oovernor-eleet
Beeckman and Mr?. Beeckman will re?
turn to-morrow to make an inspection
of Land's End and to remain over
Tuesday for Mr. Beeckman to cast
hi? ballot in the city elect on.
Mr?. Cortlandt Field Bishop, of New
York, ?pent the week end with Mr?.
Vanderbilt at The Breakers.
Mr?. French Vanderbilt and Ml?? C.
Ogden Jone? entertained large partiel
Mrs. Frederic P. Sands and Mi?s
Elizabeth Sands are returning from
New York this week. /
Mr?. I. Goodwin Hobbs ha? an?
nounced a card party for Wednesday.
Protestant Church Leaders
Ask for Aid Here.
Leaders of the Protestant churches
of .everal of the neutral Luropeai
countries, including Sweden. Switzer?
land and Holland, have issued an ap?
te ,1 urging all the churche.? through?
out the world to make efforts toward
the bringing about of peace in Eu?
The appeal, which ha? just been re?
ceived by ? af the
fhurche? of fhrist in America, was
originated by the R.rht Rev Nathan
Scederblom. Archbishop of t'psala,
Sweden, and is signed by the follow?
Ostenfcld, Bishop of See'nnd. Den
mark; Go ' ' huai, Arch' ?hor, of
Aabo, Finland; Pastor l.eenmund pres?
sent of the Reformed I hurch. Hol?
land: Pretor Pemoor. president of the
Putch Reformed churches. Holland;
Retarte, president of the Evan
gelieal Lutheran ''hurch. Rolland; pae
oi Bee ir, *?-? terdaui pre?idenl of
the Rottored Lutheran ?"hurch. Am?ter
??i Jen? Tsn.; I. ris
. Norway; Natr -'dorn.
Archbishop, ' peala, Swi . I'ntor
u( ?! e 'on fer
eee of Reformed ?'hurche? of
?rland, ar-d I*i*tor Arm-md Puck
? I ... Moderator of Company of
It is n1?o sirned by Bishop Jo?eph
Ferencr. Ko'oxswar. Hungary ?ourt
I reerher Pry ndor, of Merlin; Prtel
cent von I e e\ of Munich, and the
Arehhi hop of f'-..,t*rburv ?ent letters
explaining that a? official? of ?t?te
churche? in hellL-erent countrie? they
were unable to ?ign the appeal, but es
propped ;nt.-re?t In it.
If It'a Advertised in
a ue tXnbuue
See Editorial Pago. First Column.