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U.S. to Fight
German Plot To Win Persia Relief Commission Is Or? ganized to Reconvert Country to Allies < Subsidized Teutons Spread Propaganda American Board To Be Un? official, but Work Will Be Political . ? : D ipatch to The Tribunt ' WASHINGTON, Juno 7.?Pan-Ger? man intrigue in Persia, given a free hand by the Russian collapse, is going ' tobe fought from the United States. Persia, one of the rich goals of the Bagdad Railway and an integral part cf the Pan-German scheme .-gainst Iridia, is almost ready, through ex? haustion and disintegration, to suc- \ cumb to German bribery, German canning and penetration. The administration, without devoting itself openly to the project, has sanc? tioned the visit of an unofficial com? mission to Persia. Tho commission will have no open purpose other than thai of relief, hut it is not doubted here that its effect- owing to the con? dition of Persia?will be-political. The personnel and plans of the com- ' r.ission will not be made public at this ; time. Persia is a country three times the area of Germany, '. - almost totally un-. developed and is rich in mineral de-! po?:ts essential to industrial progress after the war. especially copper, nickel and manganese. British and Russian ; protection before 191-1 gave Turkey the' idea for a similar political method, and Persia now suffers from the danger of conquest by Turkey on the plea of a mutual Mahometan interest or con-; quest by Germany as a part of the ! spreading German scheme in Asia. I Germany began to operate in Persia ! immediately ; :*.er the beginning of the j war in 191-1. German business men ' and clerks who went to Persia were ? subsidized by the government at thc rate of 50U mark? a year for their resi- , deuce ?tiere and their part in the ? spreading of propaganda. Merchants ? made consuls in every little village, i Austrian and German prisoners who ! escaped from Russia into Persia were j Rcdr-d to this propagandist force. The scheme reached such proportions I in time that a holy war was preached in the mosques against England and j Russia. The Kaiser posed in Persia, as j he did in Turkey, as a Mahometan and a powerful friend to Islam. The Persian army, organized by adven-j ture-rs, went over to the Gerr.ian cause, j German victories were loudly adver- ? . ?, whether real er imagined, and Persia, en the road to India, seemed in 1915 almost in the German grasp. British ;. ?vice, coldly whispered in the ear of the youthful Shah, was all that kept him from feeing Teheran in '? 1915 and giving up neutrality for the j German cause. | A Russian army invaded Persia and played a game of hide-and-seek I with Turkey the same year. The Turks '. are now busy elsewhere, but Russian ' chaos has opened to Germany the way ] into Persia again, and the country, never highly organized, is in a bad state of demoralization. Constitutional ideas in Persia re- I eeived a severe setback from Russian imperialism. Now the political parties : ?re waking up again and liberalism is , showing itself, but is oppressed by ' pan-lsiam propaganda and the financial j and industrial condition of the people, j It is to these objectives that the I American Commission will address it- I self. Persia need? food, social regen eration and encouragement. The com- ? mission is ready to give all of "these. American recognition of a Persian need I will so a long way toward r?habilit?t ing the country. German propaganda ? ha.-- succeeded in destroying any liking ! Persia may have been had for the Al-! ??ed nations in Europe, but has never ? succeeded in tearing from the country i a somewhat na ve admiration for the United States. Observers of affairs in Asia say that the Persians point often to the ex? ample of America and Cuba as a proof ?the American will toward self-deter? mination and the rights of small peo? ples. Persians of the liberal groups ex Press themselves in favor of Persian development under American direction ?fter the war as the surest means to national development and an assured 'ree progress. The sending of a commission to Persia, however unofficial, becomes, therefore, a move of some political sig-1 B?ncance in the type of warfare that ? modern nations discover they aie fiitht jnC- Germany looks loner and desirintr-, y at the Far East, not alone at Turkey, \ but beyond, to India. India is a great: ?one in the arch of British power. Con- j ?i"ol of Russia gives Germany a new: Path to India, but Persia and Afghan- ; ?tan, weak as they may be, must be j turned first to the same account. The enemy is an old hand at the Rame of fighting without guns The "ersian venture has phases that are new. under the circumstances of war, '<> American procedure. But the con? ditions in the Eastern theatre are such *s to jrjve assurances of its success. ??.-? Martin Owens Wins Honors in France " Y. Detective, Now Ambulance Driver, Commended for Gal? lantry in Action ??artin Owens, formerly a detective ????i now a first lieutenant in the American Ambulance Corps in France, h*a been commended for gallantry in *n action. His section won a citation an<? nine men won the Croix de Guerre, lieutenant Owens ran so severe a Kantfet that the "gas cases" in his ^mcle jumped out and scattered, ?hen the she)Irire was over ho had to nunt them up. His experience was ?escribed in a letter received yesterday 5?L Pe?ective Sergeant Fitzpatrick, ?t, is' in part' us '???o***? Cntil I came to this new section * were working on the most active ?ont in France where all the eyes of oe world were centred, so guess for yourself where it is. ?n i ^a(* Plenty of hard work and Jerked for two days and nights during ?o*?3 attack. The cars were running 9 *"*st one night, between twelve and 2S.* *' oy/ltlK t0 the darkness of the Xf/ft? eight cars were smashed up by *~?ng into shell-holes and haling the ??tl?^ne b*hind smash into you before r^thing could be done. Two of tho th? v*?e B0 bad?y done up with gas ?"?w bad to be seat to the hospital. ?h? nry b?dl The other ?3 back on ! tne job again. rti? *! w?ro,.locatod nt a convent near Itou?A- hl?e- aml the WRy th?y ?S fc1^" Pla?e was ^i-rible. When you had to go hack with the wounded your chances were not worth a bad I ^.rJTasJdr,lvin? a truek and they surei did land close to it. On one trip i nan to make a very sharn turn. While trying: to make it they Kent one so fcclose that the load of pas cases I had in the car all jumped out and ran ; tor it. "After I succeeded in pcttinp her ? around I had to look for my men in their different hidinp places. I was Pcad when I rounded them ail up apain ?nd pot away from there: -t was verv close. "For the pood work done by the section it received a section citation, while nine of the men received the Croix do Guerre. Four others, includ? ing myself, received letters of felicita? tion from the colonel of our division." Child Health Census is to Start Monday | Women in House-to-House ! Canvass to Gather Data for Federal Bureau Children's Year will boein in New York in earnest next Monday morning. On that day a house-to-house canvass? will be started under the direction of Dr. Josephine S. Baker, chairman of the Health Committee of the Mayor's ? Committee, for the enrolment of every ! city child under five years. At a meeting yesterday, at which more ; than one hundred women's organiza- ! tions were represented. Dr. Baker ex? plained the method by which her com- | T.uttoe would first reach the mothers of the city. Workers will ask each mother to have her child examined, weighed and measured. In case there is no family physician, or the child is not enrolled ' in a day nursery or nt a milk station, each mother will be directed to an , examination centre, where trained j workers will take charge of the chil? dren. Score cards also will be issued in the house-to-house canvass, to be filled out and returned to the com? mittee. There will be sent to the Fed? eral Child Bureau in Washington. Rich and poor alike are asked to fill out these cards. Monday's canvass will be one of the first steps in the campaign started by the Federal Child Bureau and indorsed by President Wilson to reduce infant mortality during the war. TeachersHMon" Defends Loyalty Pamphiet Questioning Loyalty is Termed Work of "Pro? fessional Patriots" Reply was made 'to criticism at a teachers' loyalty meeting last night under the auspices of the Teachers' Union at the High School of Commerce, Sixty-fifth Street and Broadway. Henry L. Linville, president of the union, who presided, said the meeting was occasioned by a pamphlet issued by the American Defence Society and the Schoolmasters' Association of New York, reflecting on the loyalty of the members of the Teachers' Union. The pamphlet bears the title, "Unpatriotic Teaching in Public Schools," being a discussion of the dismissal of Samuel D. Schmalhausen, A. Henry Schneer and Thomas Mufson from the De Witt Clinton High School. The loyalty of city teachers, whether members of the Teachers' Union or not, was defended by Mrs. Mabel Roes, teacher in Public School 144 Brook? lyn; Miss Leonora O'Reilly, of the Woman's Trade Union League; Dr. Abraham Lefkoitz, of the De Witt Clinton High School, and John Martin, former member of the Board of Edu? cation. Mr. Martin, speaking on "Loyalty and Tolerance in Wartime," said: "We admit the right of the gov? ernment to demand our unfaltering loyalty. This is the day when every man on our soil must be an Aemrican. But we deny the right of self-adver? tising groups to heap private ven? geance on opinions with which they differ, and which have .nothing at all to do with the quesion of loyaly. Le us beware lest while we defeat Prus sianism on the battlefield we submit to Prussianism in the schoolroom." ?_-?-'-' 71 Ships Launched In May, a Record Workers in Americarl Plants Continue to Speed Tonnage Total at Yards (Special Uitvatch to The Tribune) WASHINGTON, June 7.?American shipyards continue to maintain record production of tonnage, according to figures myido public by the Shipping Board to-day, showing that during May 71 hulls, aggregating 344,450 tons, were launched. This total comprised 39 steel ships, totalling 228,750 tons, and 82 wooden ships, totalling 115,700 tons. The May launchings exceeded April by 20 ships, or 122,520 tons; they sur? passed the March record by 31 ships, or 89,300 tons; February by 40 ships, or 174,650 tons, and January by 55 ships, or 231,900 tons. The latest American launching record surpasses the highest monthly average of British shipyards by nearly 200,000 tons, and it is within 57,880 tons of the entire American launching total for 1901, the record pre-war year in Ameri? can shipbuilding. 13 Still Missing From the Carolina; Hope Not Given Up Eight passengers and five of the crew of the steamship Carolina, sunk last Sunday by a German submarine, still are missing, according to an announce? ment last night by the New York and Porto Rico Steamship Company, owners cf the vessel. The missing persons are not listed as dead, nor will they be, it was stated, until nil hope of finding them has been abandoned. So far as known all those missing from the Carolina were lost overboard from a lifeboat in a storm Sunday night. When this boat arrived at At? lantic City it carried only nineteen per? sons, and it was understood there were thirty-live aboard when it left the ship -,-? Germans Devise New Light Airmen Use Clockwork Glare in Raid on Paris PARIS, Juno 7.?German airplanes during recent raids on Paris have made use of an illuminating device which is a combination of a rocket and a dock movement. The bomb is dropped, and when it explodes it releases a linen parachute provided with a cartridge containing u substance with a mag? nesium baue, This substance is lighted automati? cally .300 to 400 metres above the ground, and for two minutes projects an extremely bright light over objects below it. The German aviators have carried out their bombingo perationa with the assistance of this light. Hostility Toward Germans In Russia Aiarms Berlin Newspaper Urges Efforts to Obtain Friendly Relations With Soviet to Offset "Subterranean Agitation" I'ollowing Wilson's Pledge of Help AMSTERDAM, June 7,?"We cannot close our eyes to the fact that an in- I creasingly hostile feeling toward Ger- ? many is becoming widespread in Rus? sia and also that the Ukrainian popu? lation does not everywhere regard the j Germans with friendly eyes," says the I "Volks Zeitung," of Cologne, in the ' course of an editorial which voices, the , anxiety felt in Germany relative to ? potential developments in the East. "The entire Eastern situation offers j no pleasant picture," the newspaper | continues. Calling attention to the fact that Germany's enemies on the Western front "are fishing in troubled waters," the newspaper says: "One may say that the entire En? tente, not excluding Japan, is follow? ing in President Wilson's footsteps." I'rges Friendship with Russia. President Wilson's declaration of May 18 urging help for Russia as well as France, is recalled. In order to remedy this Entente "subterranean ?tgitation," the newspaper proposes a friendly discussion with Russia with a view to making friendly relations with the Soviet government possible, to remove as far as possible the mili? tary character of the administration in border states and that a new im? perial commission may introduce civil administration as weil as to solve the cuesti?n of popular administration and ascertain whether the Landtag really voices the opinion of the Russian people. Offers Self Rule for Letts. A great majority of the Lettish and Esthonian populations do not desire a union with Germany, says the German author, Hans Vorst, writing in the "Berliner Tageblatt." Antagonism to the Baltic Germans is ingrained deeply in the Esthonian and Lettish peoples, he says, and this antagonism is deep? ened greatly by the social gulf. The voluntary union of the Baltic provinces with Germany cannot be ob? tained on a democratic basis, the writer declares further, adding: "If the German Baltic upper classes and the'ir new Lettish and Esthonian satellites are permitted to decide this question, then tho annexation of the Baltic provinces to Germany can be maintained only so long as the coun? tries are refused a democratic consti? tution." Permanent German occupation, Herr Vorst concludes, can only keep in force such annexations. Attacks Turkey's! Ambitions. Turkey's ambitions in the Black Sea littoral and in the Caucasus are nt tacked by the "Kreuzzeitung," the Ber? lin Pan-German newspaper. It points out thnt a union of Crimea with Tur? key is quite impossible because it would injure the vital interests of Ukraine. The province of Tauridia, of which Crimea is a part, belongs nation? ally and geographically to Ukraine, which also claims Sebastopol it is suid. "Turkey's idea seems to be to gain a dominating position in the Black Sea, making the Pan-Turkish idea paramount there,'' says tho "Kreuz zoitung," "and to make the Caucasus a strong rampart between Turkey and Russia. Hence, German policy is con? fronted with difficult tasks. A certain antagonism between Trans-Caucasia and Turkey already exists. When Germany entered the war she in no? wise recognized Turkish aspirations in Persia. She guaranteed Turkey's pres? ent frontier and will continue to fight for them. "Germany is, therefore, entitled tc oppose Turkish desires in the north east and east, which go far beyonc any possibilities contemplated at the beginning of tho war. The war mus? not leave antagonisms between Ger many and Russia. The supreme wai aim must bo that, tho new coalitioi which will be formed shall not. be anti German." Day Offers $1,000 To Prove Odell Wrong Market Commissioner Ridi? cules Ice Figures Quoted by Controller Jonathan C. Day, Commissioner of Public Markets, issued a statement last night ridiculing the figures quoted by Benjamin B. Odell, Ice Controller, and ? offering to give $1,000 to the Red Cros3 if the Day figures are wrong. "I have studied all figures available," said Mr. Day, taking a long breath, "and all statements available by people ! who have first-hand knowledge, and I desire to say regarding the wholesale price of ice that the actual market i price on the average per ton was $3; I that there was an attempt to fix the ? price at $4 in Manhattan and Brooklyn in the early part of the season, but that it failed; that a ton of natural ice ? remained $3 through tho season, and many dealers got it at a reduction of 10 per cent below this; that the arti-; ficial ice was $3 through the season after the early flurry, and in some ! cases 50 cents a cake was paid, which j would mean $3.30 a ton. "In order to prove to the Controller my willingness to stand by this, I offer him now a deposit of $1,000 as a for-: feit if I am wrong, this $1,000 to go to the Red Cross. I will require no for? feit from h?im. The only requirement I will make is that a public accountant, duly sworn and responsible, take the matter in hand, and that there work with him a representative of the Con? troller and an accountant representing tho Department of Public Markets." Paris Nov/ Is Safe, Says French Deputy Paul Benazet Declares One I Million Americans Worth Ten Million Russians PARIS, June 7.?The parents and relatives of the many American women working in Paris and the surrounding region need not be alarmed with re? gard to their safety, in the opinion of Deputy Paul Benazet, chairman of the War and Armament Budget Com- j mittee. Deputy Benazet was asked by The Associated Press if he was uneasy over the possibility of a new German thrust toward Paris. He replied: "I have always thought the Germans had one objective only?Paris. The Entente, however, still posses impor- ? tant forces, most powerful water mate- ; rial and enormous reserves of muni? tions. "Naturally, precautionary measures must be taken to preserve the capital of France. The government has taken them, and they will be efficacious. If, therefore, we resist, and everything; authorizes us to hope so, we shall have time to await the arrival of the troops on which the civilized nations are bas? ing great hopes. "Russia's treason is the sole reason ! for the momentary success of Ger- j manic Imperialism, but a million brave Americans, filled with courage and afire for the sacred cause of liberty, are worth ten times the allies who be? trayed us." Asked if he was hopeful of the situ? ation. Deputy Benazet said: "How can I be otherwise? We are at ; the most critical moment of the war. ? Sonn the reinforcements you are send? ing us will restore the equilibrium, and then will end the r?gime of horrors and cruelties which men mad with pride seek to establish forever." Austria-Hungary Agree To German War Plans Enemies Extend Military Al-1 liance to Operate for War's Duration AMSTERDAM, June 7.?-An Austrian ; military authority, writing in the "Neue Freie Presse," of Vienna, says j under the extension of the military alliance between Germany and Austria Hungary the following considerations will operate for tho duration of the war: The theatre of war will be treated .as a single front, military burdens will be divided in proportion to the capacities of the two empires, exnei regulations wi:i be made regarding evertyhing concerning the manufacture of war materials nnd ammunition, and likewise regarding mutual assistance respecting the armies' supplies, closer relations of supreme command, and complete agreement regarding dis? armament after the war. Garfield Plans to Curtail Coal for j Non-Essentials Fuel Administration Pro gramme May Reduce Use of Fuel 25 to 75 P. C. , WASHINGTON, June 7.?A definite; programme for the curtailment of so-i called lesser essential industries will I be presented to the War Industries ! Board by the fuel administration prob-! ably within the next week. Fuel Ad- i ministrator Garfield made this an-' nouncemcnt to-day. It is expected i submission of the plan will be fol-? lowed by publication for the first time j of a list of industries to have their I coal supply restricted to conserve coal for war plants. P. B. Noyes, director of conservation of the fuel administration, has been - working out the problem of industrial | curtailment for some months, despite; opposition which promised to delay it: indefinitely. The recent survey of the coal situation, coupled with a steel; shortage announced to the War Indus tries Board by J. L. Replogle yester- ; day, is believed to have brought the : question to a head. Mr. Noyes's pro gramme is understood to contemplate : restrictions of coal delivery of from ! 25 to 75 per cent on all industries not engaged in war work, or not of ; national or exceptional importance. it was stated at the fuel administra? tion, while its interest in any curtail- ? ment would bo from a fuel conserva? tion standpoint, and could be enforced by it, the priorities division of the War Industries Board would be asked to make the programme effective through priorities, in order that all government interests might be taken into consideration. Some months ago the Council of National Defence made up a list of some 400 non-essentials. This was sup? pressed on the ground that its pub? lication would destroy the economic fabric of the country. U. S. Aviator Downs 12 ! PARIS, June 7.-?The twelfth aerial victory of Second Lieutenant Frank Baylies, of New Bedford, Mass., and the sixth of Sergeant David E. Put- : natn, of Brookline, Mass., are an- ! nounced by the newspapers. Both j Americans are attached to French fly- ? ing squadrons. It is reported also that Lieutenant Madon has gained his thirty-second l victory, Captain Pensard his nine- j teenth and Second Lieutenant Boyau his fourteenth. Teutons Face Potato Famine, Declares War Food Secretary LONDON, June 7.?A dispatch to the Central News says that at a meeting held in Dresden the secretary of the War Food Department of Berlin de? clared there would not be enough pota? toes to last until the next harvest, and that the outlook for meat and fats was worse than at the beginning of the year. He added that he was unable to point to a rosy future for them. 75,000 Available in Canada OTTAWA, June 7.?Seventy-five thousand Canadian youths are availa? ble, for military service under the registration act, of whom 46,128 are in the nineteen-year-old class, accord? ing to the announcement made here to-night. Non-Partisan League Accused of Treason LINCOLN, Neb., June 7..The Ne- ! braska State Council of Defence to-day ? called upon the Non-Partisan League ? to discontinue its operations in this ? state. In n statement the council alleges the organization's "war programme and statement of principles breathes trea? son to our country." Irish Recruiting Shows No Increase DUBLIN, June 7.?There has been no increase in recruiting since Field Marshal French's recent proclamation calling on Irishmen to come to the colors, according ! to the record in the Dublin re? cruiting office. Allied Army Is* Urged as Only Hope of Russia Vladimir Bourtzeff Asserts! Bolsheviki Must Be Crush- j ed to Save Republic Now Aid to Germany | Mrs. Pankhurst Says Answer to Writer's Plea Is Only Solution - j The way to save Russia, according to ? Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurat, English suf-1 frage leader, who is in this country on , a war mission, is to answer the plea of Vladimir Bourtzeff, a journalist and representative of moderate opinion in Russia. He is known as tho "Sherlock ; Holmes of Russia" on account of his exploits in unmasking the "arch ' traitor, Azeff." His plea was addressed to the Allied j governments about a month ago, but copies of it were available in this coun- ! try only yesterday. Bourtzeff calls on ? the Allies to send their armies into ; Russia, to drive tho Bolsheviki from | power, and then to defeat Germany. Bourtzeff's Plea to Allies The plea says in part: "All the burden of the present war] has been carried over to the Western front. It is there that to-day the fates of the European peoples and of de? mocracy are being "decided. In this decisive struggle the Allies have been deserted by Russia; their cause has been betrayed by the Russian Maxi? malists and by those Socialists who call themselves Zimmerwaldists. In spite of this defection, the Allies are ; certain of victory; they are absolutely! determined to continue the struggle. To-morrow, when the hour of victory will strike, it is hussia, Russia alone, who will deserve to be deplored be-1 cause she alone will have been crushed ' between the ranks of the belligerents, i "The Germans would never have ! succeeded in completely destroying the Russian army with their troops. They succeeded in accomplishing that only through traitors in their pay. It is by means of money and treason that the Germans are to-day masters in Ukrai nia, Finland and the Baltic provinces, which are already stretching out their hands to Great Russia. "Our situation is horrible, becaus* the Germans are exploiting all our re? sources and everything they are able to carry out from Russia they are im? mediately employing against the Al? lies. In this way we are helping Ger? man imperialism, and Russia's name will go down in history as still more hateful than that of Germany. We are finding ourselves at this moment on the edge of a precipice. Shall we be able to defend ourselves with our own means? No. For us there is only one mean3 of salvation left?to seek the assistance of our allies. "A __ thousand years ago our fore? fathers, directing themselves to the foreign princes, declared: 'Our country is vast and full of resources, but we are living without order. Come and rule us.' To-day, after the horrible experiences we have gone through, the Russian patriots are directing to you, dear allies, the same appeal. We say to you: 'Come and rule us, come as friends, help us to free ourselves from the traitors who are holding us by the throat. Reestablish in our coun? try order and liberty. It makes no dif? ference to us whether our allies come through Vladivostok, Kola or Arch angielsk. "I am writing this appeal because I am absolutely convinced that all the Russians, Socialists as well as bour? geois, are in accord with me, for none of us doubt that an Allied army, no matter from whence it comes, will have no other object but to reorganize Rus? sia and to make her strong and inde- ; pendent. There is no possibility of saving Russia as long as the Solshe vik regime is in existence; with the Bolsheviki there are privation, disinte? gration and dishonor. We are waiting for the Allies to help crush the Bol? sheviki and then to repel the German invasion." j Whitman Applauds 7,000 Shipbuilders! Governor, in Drenching Rain, ? Tells Morse Employes They're Doing Their "Bit" in Full With a heavy shower drenching ev-: eryone, Governor Whitman yesterday afternoon made a patriotic address to about 7,000 employes of the Morse Dry Dock and Repair Company in the com? pany's yards on the Brooklyn water- : front. "I don't want to keep you men out in the rain," said the Governor, "but i i do want to tell you how much the coun-1 try and the state appreciates the work you are doing for liberty and civiliza- ? tion. "It is right for you to realize and feel and believe that right here in the ship? yard you are doing service for the United States of America. Despite the terrible conditions, some good has come from this war. People all over the country are growing together?re- ! ligiously, socially and politically. I : want to congratulate you for your con- : tributions toward the Liberty lonn and Red Cross. "When it is all over we shall know the men in the shops, factories and shipyards stood behind our boys to the last." I The Governor was met by a detach ment of American and French sailors and the Morse band. Flight Lieutenants Killed in Collision Mount Vernon, N. Y., and Texas Officers Lose Lives in Battle Practice LAKE CHARLES, La., June 7.?Lieu? tenants John L. Hegarty and Travers Lee Halton were killed near Gerstne'r Field to-day when their airplanes col- ! lided while at battle practice. Halton was from San Antonio, Tex., I and Hegarty from Mount Vernon, N. Y. ? e German U-Boat Hero Claims Sinking 48,000 Tons Shipping (By Th? Associated Press) AMSTERDAM, May 27. ? The latest U-boat "hero" to be exploited by the I German newspapers is Captain Eckel mann, who re'.urned from a o-uise ?a the Azores blockade zone, during which ; he claims to have sunk 48,000 tons of ; Allied and neutral shipping. Eckelmann vas a promi.t?nt officer in the naval staff at tho Berlin Ad? miralty at the beginning of the war. Fires Aiding Kaiser, Says Insurance Man Losses Would Pay Interest on $6,000,000,000 Worth of Liberty Bonds HOT SPRINGS, Ark., June 7.?That the fire menace is definitely hindering American war efficiency, that the United '? States must be awakened to that fact and that the editors can do it, was as? serted by Wilbur L". Mallalieu, of New York, general manager of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, in an ad- ' dress to the National Editorial Associa- I tion, which closes its thirty-third annuai ? convention to-day. He said final figure;; for 1017 fire losses in the United States, I not yet completed, will not fall below ; $260,000,000, and that the wealth thus ? totally and inexcusably destroyed would have been sufficient to have paid the in- : terest on almost $0,000,000,000 worth of Liberty bonds. Fifteen hundred fires ; u day are working in the United States I lor the Kaiser through destruction of j food and war materials, he said. The association reiterated its stand of last year in approving the zone sys- ! tern in general of postage on second- j class matter, but protested, in reso- I lutions adopted this morning, against ? "the cumbersome details requiring a i different rate of postage on advert?s- ! ing matter," and recommended that Congress be requested to amend Sec- ? tion 1101 by striking out objectionable ! requirements and postponing date of taking effect of the law until amend-1 ments can be enacted. -???, Tax inquiry to Show Huge Profit on Coal Oil Producers, Mine Operators and Wool Manufactur? ers Also Hit WASHINGTON, June 7.?In response : to the Senate's request for information on profiteering, disclosed by income and excess profits tax returns, the In- | ternal Revenue Bureau is preparing a report which is expected to disclose that among the classes showing high rates of profit last year were coal op erators, ore producers, mining indus? tries and wool and cotton manufactur? ers. Additional information will be fur- ! nished Congress from time to time, as i returns are analyzed. In no caso will j the identity of any taxpayer be dis- 1 closed. STORAGE NOTICES WARWICK-THOMSON CO., 656-60 West 34th Street, Borough of Manhattan, City ami State of New York, being unclaimed freight from ihe New York Central and Pennsylvania Railroads, to the P. Dodge Furch, L. Levine, U Glue Supply Co., In? dustrial Hqpt. Co., Peck <s Hills, Mrs. A. T. Specker, E. R. Richter, Chas. Stuart, Fullers Exp. Co., J, & L. Lea Co., Smith Pharmacy Co., Hoffman Furn. Exch., Dr. Mawlii, Motor Car Dealers' Co., Northwest era Elec. Kqpt. Co., Mrs. J. L. Smaling, I Mrs. L. Millls, Mrs. M. Devlin. B. Suskind, Central & South Amer. Trade & Div. Co., t W. W. Nesbitt, Encyclopedia Press of New i York City, New Y'ork Pier Corp., Akron | Tire & Rubber Co., Abraham Ahorman, Mrs. Thos. "Wilson, Mrs. Matlie Freeman, Sauson of Suckenwinck, Mrs. H. Ryan, Mrs. Chas. W. Smith, J. C. Weber, The Catholic Encyclopedia, Sam Levin, Akron Tire Co., B. Wankel, Bloomingdale Bros., Francis Conner, A. F?rber, L. Fish Furn. Co., L. Mlttleman Co., Lebby Eng. Co., Mrs. A. Wallace, Bauman Model, Hermankramer, O. F. Battalia, Klec. Fountain Co., Messrs. Bruno Bros., Oscar Hiyman & Co., Biue Seal Chem. Co., J. Block, Columbia Metal Box Co., Bolton Chem. Co., J. Faeger, J. B. Gui?la, Marvel Mist Mfg. Co., ' Duberml Candy Co.. Trans. Frt. Co., Mantle Lamp Co., J. Kaplan, A. F. Clark, Chas. A. Stevenson, Barman Model. Mrs. M. J. Schmidt, Kemer Williams Co., Francis De Cesmoros, Mary Glover, Gardner Crubber Co., United Carpet Cleaner Co., M. Katz. No Marks, Jas. R. Bremer, Grand Song Co., Strand Song Co., Columbia Steam Laundry, J. Greenwald Co., Jas. Kelley, E. Fast, , Chesslcr Sample Furn. Co., Louis C. Boch ? nor, Wm. P. Nicholas, NuColor Mfg. Co.. B. ! Israel, M. Sunolinskls, Blue Seal Chemical j Co., The Metal Lamp Co. of America, Inc., i New Toy Mfg. Co., Mr. Hy. Ronk, Mexico ! & Dourmodlng Mfg. Co., Wm. Heller, Clydesvale Corp., Kubischts & Higglns, The i I Kelly Graphite Co., Jane E. Thomas, Mr. Seward E. Smith, Ralph const. Co., Order j Foster Machine Co., Metropolitan Elec. & ! Products Co., Stand Mfg. Co., G. Sittman, ] 1 Nu Color Mfg. Co., E. M. Houghtalir.g & i Co., United Display Fixt. Co.. Amer. Witch ! Hazel Sup. Co., Inc., Toy Soldier Mfg. Co., ] Woodlawn Metal Co., Crown Music Co.. C. | C. Wright, N. Y. Fire & Repair Co.. Dowds | Kress Co., H. Anderson, Virginia Johnson, 1 Order Woodlawn Metal Co., W. R. Price, ! Inc., Order Trans. Cont. F. Co., Mfy. Dr. ! O. N. Orlow, J. W. Geo. & H. Hahn, An dreolas Proscription Phmcy., Toy Soldier ; Mfg. Co., Sales Dept. Every Week, Apoll man Agency Co., Carbola Chem. Co., Hum- j macao School Board. Samuel Levy, Hugo Therlne, J. A. Griffin, Artistic Mtg. Fix. ! Corp., The Strofel Wilkin Co., Bauman Model Co., Greenbaum Co., Seligman Bros., Hotel Algonquin, "B" Coat and Apron Sup? ply Co., Matt Konwitch, Wing & Co., J. Bilak Co., B. Hessler, A. Frey. D. Auer bach, Sun Photo Play, Geo. F. Phillip, Ger- : manma Importing Co., Automobile rI"ir?" Co., Denker Morgenstein, u. B. Gardiner, M. Sanger <fc Co., Carbola Chem. Co., Meyer Golds, Mrs. Katherine Ferm?n. E. VY. Brew? er, H. Schlesinfers, W. I". Nlckles, Belle I Boyse Gennel, Grand Union Folding Box Co., C. Bedell, New York American, Geo. J. Seiffert, H. G. Remment, H. G. Reni ment, B. V. Kostka, H. Behr, Bklyn. East- ; ern Dist. Term., M. Sllverman, Thermella Bros. Co., Mrs. Martin K. Murphy, Dr. Chas. E. Canefield. Mrs. M. Higgins, Cald well Co., Hotel Nobleton, Mrs. M. A. Bous- ? by, Ord. Trans. Cont. Frt. Co., Livingston Reduction Co., Jones Pharmacy, Bristol Bar? ber, M. Spidlowky, Alfred Hanchett, Auto Machine Spring Co., H. Manly, P. P. Kelly ; Co., N. J. Whaley, Toy Soldier Mfg. Co., Vulcan Elect. Heating Co., Geo. Dubois, H. L. Joden, W. & T., A. L. Cooke, Mrs. Hattle Jackson, Miss M. L. Reed, Every Day Me? chanic, Priptis Bros., S. Greenberg, Mrs. M. V. Johnson. Schloss Brus., Essars Esa Photo Co., Woodlawn Lbr. Co., Steln?eld Bros.. W. W. Bunns, Begger ??urged, L. Conome, Encyclopedia Press Co., Automo? bile Tire Co., Ord. of J. Wright notify American Knitting Prod., The Bankograph, Prores Co., J. Schaelfer, I*. W. Horst Co., : Margaret Keeman, Silvan Bros., Wm. Kid der, The F. W. Woolworth Co., Wm. Wal lack Co., The Lowe Motor Supply Co., Madame Irene, The Federal Printing Co., The F. W. Woolworth Co., The F. W. Wool- | worth Co., W. F. Wankel, Kaufman Bros., Ord. M. Elhlhoo & Bros., Otto Klemmer, Abrahamson Blgelow Co.. Boy Scouts of America, Miss Alice Clark, Nati. Curage, Art Doll Toy Co., Mrs. Jno. H. Meeker, M. E. Nichols, J. Barlsh, Architectural En- i glneerlng & Sales Corp., Plckman Co., ? Atlas Paint Co.: You are hereby notified that the storage and other charges being due and the time for payment of the Com- '. pany's liens therefor upon the hereinafter! described having expired after due notice \ thereof having been ?rven to you. tills Company will cause to be sold at Public Auction on Monday, June 24th, 1918, com-! menclng at 10 A. M., at 647 to 651 West ] 34th Street, Manhattan, City and County of ! New York, the following described goods ' belonging to you or held on your account: Household goods, personal effects, machin? ery, merchandise, of every description, other goods and ?ares. Being unclaimed freight from the N. Y.. Central and Penn? sylvania Railroads. WARWICK-THOMSON CO. By E. T. THOMSON, President. THOS. F. BURCHILL, Auctioneer. TOOKER SrroRAGE ft FOR WAHDINO CO., 2S1 ELEVENTH AVB.. N. T. TO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN:?Har- : ?let Hubb&rd Ayer. Robt. E. BUttot, Borg* ? nclnerator Corp., Caldwsll ft Co., Carbola , Chemical Co., Cash Coupon Servie? Corpn... I Victo?, A. Clement, lue, M. Cohan, Cole ft ? Dlxon, Inc.. Cotwell Lead Co.. Dan Mar Corpn., George Ellla, Ens-el Mfg. Co., Max ! riuer. Gerhard & Hey. Inc., Guy Hafiett ! Turn. Co., H. E. Oreen?, Hawes Mfg. Co., Hurst & Co., J. G. Johnson. Junior Marlon ! Co., J. Kahn, Knights of Columbus. Krak- j ner Broa., X. Kratia?h, VF. D. Maclay, i Montgomery Proctor Co., Moaely A Church- ? 111, Nightingale Co.. J Pa-oheiean. Palmer Piano Co.. II. A. Pearoe, Redden Motor Truck Co.. Inc., Root Knlgnt, Kosevlile Pottery Co., Saoco Broa., H. A. Schonn, L, fcchravoi'.e A Co.. Smith Metal Bed Co., A. A. Smith Son. Suxerton? Talking Ma? chine Co., Thatcher Kumar? Co.. Towle Maple Produota Co., United Charities Bldg.. Universal Distributora, Warne? Art Furn. Co.. Jack W. Wetss. Wellamore Oalllnea, World Leather Novelty Co., Claridge Hotel. Samuel Hammer, Charlea P. Rhodos. You ' ftre hereby notified that the time for the , payment of this Company's Hen upon th? property herein described having expired, after due notice thereof had been given | you. this Company will cautte such prop- j erty, to wit: Household Goods. Personal Effects, Properties, Dry Goods, Drugs. Fur? niture, Toys. Goods and Merchandise, stored by you or in your name in its ware? houses, 181 Eleventh Ave., New York City, to be sold at Public Auction on Tuesday. June lSth. 191S, at 10.30 A. M.. and It will continue each aucceedlng day at 10.SO A. M. at the same place until ail goois are ' sold. 1 TOOKKR ?TO RAGE ft FORWARDING CO.. I W. H. ?ECKJJii. geot'r. HELP WANTED MALE ASSISTANT snrrpiNO CLERK, Christian. In ! ?bob-sale paper bouse. A.cp;>- George W. Miller * Co.. 2?4 Lafayette st. AUTOMOBILE MECHANIC -To repair autoino- j blln electric equipment. P. P. Durham Co.. ? Wcstlnghouse Agent?. 244 West 4'lth St. BOY wtn:?l for editorial (leparmerit of newspaper; , good salary and wonderful opportunity for ad- ? vaneement. Apply Room SOS, Tribune liuildlng. . 1S4 Nassau ?t. BOTS WANTED.?STEADY WottK. GOOD PAT. APPLY GENEBAL ACOUSTIC < ?> . BOCKAWAT I BOA I? AND BEAL'FOBD ST.. JAMAICA. HOY wanted for ?enera', offjee work: moat !>" bright, ? experienced and ham knowledge of telephone switchboard operating Call, with reference?, Grand Ccirrwst?! Paper Company, .10 Croeby at. BOY, shipping department; Il ?12 weekly. FIBRE (ASF. i. KOVELTT CO.. 274 Church st. BOYS for stock c-ierit work; ribbon manufacturer. ; Box C 120. Tribun? Cfa-e. DRAFTSMEN. Construction, architectural and me^hani-al drafts? men irsnr?| for work In vicinity of Philadelphia. Apply stating age. salary, expcrlenre. and when available. Give referen-.?. Address Wilson. 179 : Summor st., Boston, Maas. DRAFTSMEN S;?uad chlofs and specification 'ter? wanted for work at Philadelphia. Apply t.aung age. salary expected, experience, and when available. Olve reference?. Address Wilson, 179 Summer St., lios ? n, Mass. DRAFTSMEN. Heating, piping and electrical draftsmen wanted for work near Philadelphia. Apply stating age. salary, experience, and when available Give ref erenees. Address Wilson. 179 Summer st., Boston, Mass. DOCTOR wanted as assls'ant In a Sanitarium for nervous diseuse?:, pay $100 a month, with hoard and room; must bo a single man. Addresi S. Lord, Stamford, Conn. ERRAND BOY IN' WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE; Jfi PER WEEK START, ADVANCEMENT. yi FULTON ST. INSTRUMENT REPAIRERS?To repair automo? bile electric equipment. P. S. Durham Co., Wcstlughouio Agents. 244 West 49th st. MECHANICS AND HELPERS, all around men familiar with shear and power brakes, riveted and plate? and anule work. Perno Products Co.. 3d and Creek sts.. Long Island City. NAUMKEQEB AND FINISHER WANTED. W. D. HANNAH. 131 DUANE ST. PAGE BOYS WANTED FOR CLUB. 110 WEST 4STH ST POUTERS IN WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE; $14 WEEK To START: ADVANCEMENT. ?1 FUL TON ST. PORTER?Night porter wanted; good salary. Ap? ply Room 30.',. Tribune Building. 154 Nassau ,:. PRINTER, all-round man, steady; $18 week. STAR SAMPLE CO., 327 Canal.st. SALESMEN.?Newspaper, premium and magazine salesmen; Just starting big campaign on large newspaper. Apply Room 812. Tribune Building. SALESMAN.?City work: good opportunity for ad? vancement; salary. Apply Room 310, Tribuna Building, 154 Nassau st. SEVERAL aggressive men. exempt from draft, who aro thoroughly experienced road men. accustomed to earning good money, wanted to sell a nationally advertised automobile accessory; our proposition will bring r,?al money to big producers; salary, liberal commission and travelling expenses paid. Address Box "i92, Mount Vernon, N. Y. Wanted 6TATI0NMEN AND TRAINMEN Ages 21 to 55 Subway and Elevated Divisions 1NTERBOROUGH RAPID TRANSIT CO. Apply Room 123S?165 Broadway 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. daily?except Sunday YOUNG MAN. about 19, as office assistant In a wholesale paper bouse. Apply 2S4 Lafayette st. HELP WANTED FEMALE DOCTOR (woman) as Interne In a Sanitarium for nervous diseases: pay $99 a month, with board and room. Addrcs? S. Lord. Stamford. Conn. GIRLS WANTED FOR LIGHT FACTORY WORK' GOOD PAY WHILE LEARNING A TRADE; STEADY WORK APPLY GENERAL ACOUSTIC CO . ROCK AWAY ROAD AND BEAUFURD ST., JAMAICA. L. I. STENOGRAPHER.?Spanish and English Steno? grapher, familiar with export business. Andrea Mansur Bros. 390 Broadway. City. YOUNG LADIES to sell patriotic service stamps. Call. Monday morning, Mazzei. 8910 Fifth avo.. Brooklyn, SITUATIONS WANTED MALE CHAUFFEUR'S MECHANIC?Ten years' experl ence; any ear; liighly recommended; exempt from draft: city or country. Miss Shaugluiessy's Agency, SCO Sixth ave. CHEF. ? French-Swiss; thoroughly experienced: three-four year.,' excellent references; wages $100; city or country. Miss Shaughnessy's Agency, SCO Sixth ave. MIDDLE AGED MAN, over 20 years at present p.ace of employment as master carpenter, experi? enced In all parts of the building branches ami handling of men. wishes to change.' position; would like to take charge of maintenance department for largo estate or corporation ; best of reiferen ce;? and security if required. Write J. T., 61 Second st.. Hoboken. DOMESTIC SITUATIONS WANTED MALE BUTLER, VALET. STEWARD (colored) ; neat, nice appearing, exceptionally competent, most efficient, desluble man; splendid references; $t?0. Mason's Agency. ?31 West 42d at. DOMESTIC SITUATIONS WANTED FEMALE A.A.?CHAMBERMAID-WAITRESS?Young Irish ProtcMtaui; city during summer; $35-$40; excel? lent two years' reference. S., Miss Hof mayor's Agency. 10 East 43d st., third floor. Tek-poone 3947 Murray Hill. COOK, CHAMBERMAID, LAUNDRESS.?All first class, together or sepcrate ; three years' ex? cellent references; city or country. Miss Shaugh nossy Agency, MjO 6th ave. COOK.?Young, neat, economical; excellent on can? ning or preserving ; 3 V? years last place: wages $40; liest references; city or country. M?os Shaugh? nessy's Agency, 800 Sixth avo. CHAMBERMAID - WAITRESS?-Young Irish girl. gocxl city reference. $30. B., Miss Bofmayor's Agency, 10 East 43d st.. third floor; UM-phone 8947 Murray Hill. COUPLE?English. French butler. Protestants, valet; wife excellent cook and manager; do en? tire work of small family; best references; city or country. Misa Shaughnessy Agency. 860 6th ave. FINNISH GIRLS.?Good references. Lebti's Agency, T7 East 12ith. Telephone 5515 Harlem. LADY'S MATD.?French-Swiss ; young, capable; three years' excellent reference?; d;y or country; wages $40. Misa Shaughnessy's Agency. 8?0 Sixth ave. STORAGE NOTICES LIBERTY STORAGE AND WAREHOUSE COMPANY, Nos. 43. 45 and 47 West 64th Street. To A. H. Longfellow and Annie B. Coward, L. C. F. Kllllan, Mr?, A. S. Vata ble. Mrs. H. Huber, ('has. O'Day, Mrs. J. M. Poster, Mr?. Katherine Dunn, Mrs. B. K. McNamee, Mrs. Adelfa H. Hall, Mrs. M. H. Worniser. Mrs. H. F. Rice, Mrs. A. H. Carlisle, Geo. A. P. Oliver, Ernest C. Hen? nings, Geo. A. Taylor, Mix? Mary l'.i'e, Mrs. F. P. Ranney, Mrs. Anna M. Sw.ft. Hennptt Southard, Mina Ivy Troutnian, Miss K. Giblln, Mrs. C. Itossi, A. Starblr.i. You and each of you are hereby notified that tho time for the payment of our lion upon the property hereinafter described having expired, after due notice thereof has been given you. we will cause such property, to wit, household Rood? and merchandise, stored by you or in your name in the ware? house of the company, to be sold at pu!.!!<? auction, according to tho statute In such cases made and provided, at the auction rooms of W. H. Fiattau & Son, Southeast corner 13th Street and University Place. New York City, commercing TUESDAY. JUNE 25TH, 1018, AT 10:30 A. M., and continuing on every Tuesday and Wednes? day thereafter, at the ?amo place and hour, until all the gc-ods have been sold I.IUKKTY STORAGE AND WAREHOUSE COMPANY, Nos. 43, 45 and 47 Went C4'.h Street. LOST. FOUND AND KEWAKOt LOOT BANKBOOKS LOST.?Bankbook No. 751.069 of the Ger? man Savings Bank in the City of New York. Payment stopped. Please return hook to bank. LOST.?Passbook No. 123.770 of the North Hiver Savings Bank. Payment stopped. Return to bank. SI West 34th st.. New York. IMPORTANT Blr'h. Engagement, Msrriage. Drath and In Memoriam Notices may be telephoned to The Tribune any time up to midnight for Insertion In the next day's paper. Just call Bcekman 3000 aid send the notice as you.wleh It In serted. Bill for same will be mailed to you later. The notice will reach over 100.000 readers dally. MARRIAGES EGGENA ANTHONY On Saturday, June 1. in ?oyshore, i. ? by the Rev. William .Watson, Heien Martha Anthony, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Holland Chace Anthony, to Mr. Francis Luppo Kggena. MARKS--SCHWAB On Tuesday. June 4, at Delmonico's, by the Rev. Dr. Nathan Stern, Ruth May Schwab to Chief Yeoman U. S. N. K. F. Frederick Gruham Marks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Marks. SCHWARZ?SINSHEIMEB - By the Rev Stephen S. Wise, at the home of the bride's mother, Amelia II. bir.sheimer, 128 East ?'-4th st.. Rosalind, to Irnre Matthews Schwarz. DEATHS ABBOTT?At her summer home. Lake Placid. N. Y., on Thursday, June 6, 1C18, Frances S. Abbott, in the 72d year cf her age. Funeral services on Saturday, June 8, at 2 :30 p. m. ADAMS?George Theodore. June S, in his .'-(1 year. Funeral services at .. p. m., Sat? urday, June 8. at his ?ate residence. 184 0th av.. Brooklyn. BENDER Mrs. Waiter Bender i nee Hen ticheO, Juno C, 1918. Funeral services at ber late residence, 36 Morningeide av., Saturday evening, June 8, at 8 o'clock. - BUCHANAN?At Plainfield, N. J., on Juna i, 1918, Dr. Joseph H., husband of Lidie Collom and son of the late Dr. and Mr?. J. C. Buchanan, aged 4", years. Funeral service will bo held at the 1 irst Baptist Church, Plainf?eld, N. 3., on Sunday, June !', at 3 :30 o'clock, and service at the resi? dence o? Mrs. Annie Collom, at i'emberton, N. J., 3 o'clock on Monday, where inter? ment will be held. BURDU'K William Russe!, on Juno 6. 1918. at his late residence, 2193 Crest?n av., Bronx, beloved husband of Elizabeth Lang, entered into eternal rest. Funeral sei-vice Saturday evening, June 8, at 8 p. m. In? terment Troy, N. Y. CONXELL?Suddenly on Monday. June 3, at Tuisa. Okla.. Francis J., eldest son of Hugh G. and the late Ellen Spence Con nel!. Funeral from the residence of his father, ?S7 Riverside Drive. Solemn mass of requiem at the Church of Our Lady of Lourdes, 142d 9t., near Amsterdam av., on Saturday, June S, at 10 o'clock. Interment Calvary. Automobile cortege. Piea?e omit flowers. CROMLEY?At East Orange. N. J.. Thurs? day June 6. Emilie Schumacher, wife of Robert W. Cromley. Services at her lato home. J.'i? William st., on Saturday after? noon at 2 o'clock. DANZIGER --Moses Lewis Danziger. beloved husband of Rebecca and father of Moses J., Joseph. William, Charles, Estelle and I Mrs. Jennie Ka_z, on, June 6. Funeral I Eervices Sunday, June 9, at 10 a. m., from his late residence, 4nl West 1 ilst st. DIXON Corporal Walter J., aged 20, on the field of battle, France, May 27, pon of Mrs. Annie Dixon, of 1874 65th st.. Brook? lyn, and brother of Irene, Ada, Edmund, Arthur and Harold Dixon. Brooklyn pa- ' pers please copy. DOWN'S?In New Haven, Conn , June 6, 1918, Charles H. Downs, in the 72d year of his age. Funeral service will be held at his ?ate residence, 331 Edgewood av., New Haven, Conn., Sunday afternoon, June 9, li'18, at 2:30 o'clock. Friends are invited. - EDDY--Jerome H. On June 7. Services THE FVNERAL CHCRCH. B'way, 66th st. (Frank E. Campbell's?, Monday, 2 p.m. FISHER?On June 6. 1918, Minerva G. widow of the late Alexander Fisher, aged 71 years. Funeral services at her lata residence, 452 Herkimer st.. Brooklyn, Sat? urday afternoon at 3 o'clock. GRANT ?? Lieutenant Duncan Ross, 148th ; Aero Squadron, American Expeditionary Forces, son of David C. and Gertrude H. ! Grant, suddenly, in France, May 31. 1918. in the 21st year of his age. HASBROUCK?Suddenly. June 5, 1911. Jo? seph Jansen Hashrouck. Kingston, N. Y.. ron of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Hasbrouck. Funeral private. HERBERT?William Herbert, son of the lata Daniel and Margaret Hedenberg Herbert, husband of Katharine Wyman Drummond and father of Lieutenant Wyman Drum? mond. Wil??'m Hedenherg. of Detroit: Lieutenant Philip Sidney and Ensign .James Drummond, entered into rest, in the CCth year of his age. on June 7. Funeral from his late? residence, 434 West 22d st., on Sunday afternoon, June 9, at 2 :.",u. Interment private. IRVIN?Entered into life eternal on June 5, at her residence, 961 Park av., Mary Morris Irvin, widow of Richnrd Irvin, Esq. Fu? neral services at 10:30 a. m., Saturday, at tho Cathedral of St. John the Divine. In? terment private. Baltimore papers please copy. Members of the Colony Club are request ed to attend the funeral services of their la*.e member, Mrs. Richard Irvin, at tho Cathedral of St. John the Divine, on Satur? day morning, June 8. nt 10:30 o'clock. The death of Mrs. irvin takes from the Colony Club a valued and beloved mom? ber, v. ho !? nt the charm of a gracious per? sonality and keen interest to all phases of th ? club life, and who served the club in many important capacities. She was a Founder and Member of the Organization Committee, Chairman of the Building Committee of the first.clubhouse, a Governor unt',1 the time of her death and for many years First Vice-President ELISABETH VE. ELLSWORTH. Secretary of the Colony Club. KEXXY?On Thursday, June 6. 1918. Mary Louise Long, wife of the late Joseph R. Kenny. Funeral service at her late resi? dence, 3405 Broadway, on Saturday, June 8, at 1 :30 p. m. Interment at conven? ience of family. LEVY?On June 6, Sarah, he'oved wife of Morse Levy, in her 62d year. Funeral ser? vices from her late rc-ider.ee, 31 iO Claren? don Road, Brooklyn. Suttdny, June 0. at 2 p. m. Interment Washington Cemetery. - M'GURRIN- On June 5. at her residence, 120 East 86th st., Mary, dearly beloved Bister of Oliver. John P. and Richard H. McGurrin. Funeral at Church of St. Ig? natius Loyola, Pith st. and Park av., at 9 a. m., June 8. Relatives and friends respectfully invited to attend. Brooklyn papers please copy. MOFFATT?Clinton W.. on June f.. Ser - vices "TIIK FUNERAL CHURCH." B'way, 6*".th st. (Campbell's?, Saturday. 10:30 a.m. OAKLEY- After a short illness, in New Y<.rk City. Henry S. Oakley, in his 53d yea:-. Funeral service private. OBERHAUS- On Thursday. June 6, 1918. after a brief illness. Antonia Oberhaus, aged 43 years, of 351 East 58th at., be? loved wife of J. C. Oberhaus. Funeral on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Cali? fornia papers please copy. PIRX1E?On Thursday, June f., 1918, James Pirnie. beloved husband of Henrietta Ptr nie. Services at his ?ate home, 373 Ster? ling Place. Brooklyn, on Saturday, June 8. at 8 o'clock. Interment private. BUNTON?At Morristown, N. J.. on June 5, 1918. George Runton. in his 92d year. Fu? neral services will bo held from his 'ate residence, 6 Olyphant Park, on Saturday, June 8 ai 2:30 o'clock. Interment Morria U ?:??!. N. J. SHROPSHIRE?Sopho. on June 3. Services THE FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway. 66th st. (Frank E. Campbell's). Saturday, 1 p. m. SIEGFRIED?Memorial services for Fred? erick H. Siegfried will be held at the resi? dence of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Lincoln Adams, 32 Llewellyn Road. Montclair, N. J., Sun? day, June 9, 2 :30 p. m. SMITH?At the Homestead. New Hartford. Conn., on June C, John Fox Smith, in his 7'.'tii year. Funeral private. SMITH V Newark. N. J.. on Friday. June 7. 1918, Joanna Davis, widow of Frederick Hoffman Smith, jr. Funeral services will be held at her home, 321 Mt. Prospect av., Newark, on Sunday. June 9, at 5 p. m. 8WIGGETT- Hornee H. For information re? fer to THE FUNERAL CHURCH. B'way, 66th, 6.7th st?;. (Frank E. Campbell's). ; WICKS?Suddenly, on June 6, l!'18 Jacob Wicks, jr. Funeral services will be held from his late residence, the Leonora, 701 Madison av., on Saturday morning, June 8. at 10:30 o'clock. UNDERTAKERS InKn W i unn ,'1',<*? ?*"???? f"??d tew osa* sat, jonn ??.'Lyon w E. ,xit, st fa.miwnv?? CEMETERIES THE WOODLAWN CEMETERT. Kid St. By Hartem Train and by Trolley. Lots of small size (or aale. - i Office. 3D East It? tot., N. T.