Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1915.
a tmrnAir nunnnTnnn mw-- - . r - - - - nT DEFENCE LEGION 'GERMANY READY RECTOR'S DIVORCE VIEWS DI HEUlliRlill I mi v,u,ao oncv uLiU i iui . a flHR STMARTuYK S INfluRPnRATF.nl Tfl FIftHT RMR4RP.fl I.IKF.MFD TO FPFF mc Jlrynii Carried llcsolutlon Around, but Didn't Tell President About It. ,S0 IT HAD TO HE CHANGED WAsrtts-nTOV. March I.IeIiI was (OnvI towl.iv nnon the, ntrnordl- ! nunr nltuntlon caused Inst nlcht by tho appenrnne in Conurcss of tho . comillehcd the stately minuet In a way Administration's bin to rIv tli ,llat WCI" the applause of the entire President rreater power to enforce j audience. he neutrality of the United States. The plnyers were all so small that It was learned definitely that President ' l,cy w"e overburdened with the Im VIIon never ha'd oeen this measure un-! mense cockades and In one Instance a t I after It had been Introduced In Con- crew and then he was plainly surprised j t the character of tho bill. As usual. Secretary of Stale llryan , .... .. . seems to be responsible for the predion ment In which President Wilson found Mmeelf. Mr, Bryan apparently carried the bill to the Cabinet meeting last Tuesday In his coatta.ll pocket and walked away with It without bavins shown the measure to the President. Another Interestlns fao; Is that the Department of Justice and the Depart ment of State hax'e had the neutrality resolution under consideration for two months. With all that time to perfect the measure and send It to Congress in a formal manner, the bill was thrown nto the hopper In the the session ulth the Secretary llran was ,o the matter himself Robert Landing, the 'OUtel!or, to present '.cadcr Underwood with tmmedlatu adoption. the ambiguous phraseology of the bill and the doubt that existed over the ,owcrs sought to be conferred. Ren- .tors I-odgc and Root pointed out to the , l'rsidcnt particularly that the loosely1 awvn measure wouiu lay mm open . . ...... . . - . embarrassments. It would give Oer- . many giouna ior complaining that thal0f i imt-u .ikiiti in .-iiiii'iiik iirnu- anu mmun tion to the Allies was xlolatlng i b if II., mi'. .... .. Prejldent the importance Joined t ons Comtnltte ' m, making ilmpllfylng r'tolutlon the experienced iuallv all 'of the oower solnrht unJr- , the original draft, but in such a way as to avoid cmhai lassnieu!. HfiiT It Happened. The way the mlxup cume about seems to have been as follows: Th.. State Do'artment and the Depart ment of Justice had been conferring In ni ; oi .iiisnce nau occn comcrring m eiaro io n.c pro .oe.i legisiauon ior ' . niontlis. but had been unable to . xiisamed. had been ob ged to attend a rorm were representeit ny a nana on or i " V '-"'"'. "-" "- " "k"iiu .-.,u.i.i..iu , mm whs aiso a IntetlnR Tot the Pan-Xnerlcan L'n m cadets from the New York Institution1?'": Wet- nely poli-hed I national pride shown by member of the Twelrtji Regiment. N. G. meeting an Aimncan Lnlon. i y tline : "V "''.'"iin """l ' M"' W'!f, ""'"""I-', ,"r, h-'r ! N V' "Mr ll,T'"-" t.)r of President Surprised. to the drum, which was beaten by one I ' l,n.'' ?.'"' Allcll',t UU'' , 1 mmlttee decided to decline ' .eHrMic, a magazine to which the first p 'of their number "elmont. Miss Clementine Furnlss. Mis. acceptance of the gifts from the Amerl- suggestion of the formation of the legion President Wlbson was absolutely sur- T. original Americans were repre-1 uf,",,' ' H'n:'1' Mrs. Ormond G. n little ones, and It -xphiiued its de-'was win by jin American adventurer pused when he learned from members .cn,,.A bv four Indian' lovs from the .."! ' .' J' Fr''11 T.ttns. Prince and cislon In this wise- now In Ruiop... K. Ormond Power was ih. Pnrnl.n ll r. ,l. I-......., I. ,.r '"".' . """"" iruill Hie Ir,0,. pM,.l Trnlll.l ,i-- "'... . .v,.,.,,r,. 111... .1... I-.. I. ...l! . .............. ,.r .1... o ... . imisoii was 0.UICK to realize ..- '. "enry n. nyiie, .Mr anil .Mrs. Henry The make their sm:nt 1,hi,.. .1.. .1. tallzatl,. Tile ot tnese objections and fl , ,. hI. ,,.,.hnr,, .V.r.lmU V eao e,on Mr. ,,ncl Mrv Stowe,t th- expend nf the lives and health '" direclois with the Senate Foreign Ri I- ..." . . .Z. " . I 1 meips, .Mrs. i.ouis Punier, .Mrs. I.lndslev , or no,. i.ru.-.. (...i...r. . i r. meeting. e in recasting the resolu- ",.Z ' ,V. i -'Vl'w. air. ami .Mrs. l-.dward Fales "Thev think, the... Mm.irt i.n.inM.. ' "IHiop Greer's It explicit and detlnlte ari( " '; ' ,' , ' '"" ' ' Lv. I ' . "rj" ,'T. unit Mrs, Douglas Robinson. ,,. .....i h,,,.. .in, -hni ,h,tv t.ra iJ I Major-General Its purpose. 1'n.ler the "VaV '" ...,. , .. i "..l . i,,. :UV. '"c' relliighuyseii, Mrs. Robert lienven ..ml r..nb If nf .n- .n.,i a- , r'r't the as ii was iiinien out nom . . " L: ' "onnm, .n, -. .x. i aienuiu. .xir, i i i.i..i ., . .. , , gdtma ot ;ne nanus or senators Koo! ", "" ,, "...."". ". .,;: ' ' V.. . f ouueri. .Mr. nnd .xtrs. Will- ,.in,l ti.r.,m.i. .),. i.,.,.i. ... n,i. ,,..i" Governor's Island v l...dt.l.... V...- ...ur- ... iii-i.ii. HMirHHi mi" .". ... I I...,. I.,.. u.h ...V..1 .. i.iii... ...( mir .... ..... ,, ... dr.ifl.sl one resolution expressing Its The committee on arrangements in ideas and the Department of Justice cutie, .r. William Astnr Chanler. Mrs. .mother. " IVederlrk Y. Dnlzlel Mrs. N'eaholrt t.e Secretary of State llryan. fearing that Congvei would get away without acting on ti resolution, witnurew ms ouj-c- Mms and accepted the draft drawn at the Dcpaitment of Justice, which was la-Eih the work of Assistant Attorney- Cc ic al Warren Mr. llryan carried this with him to the Cabinet meeting on Tuesday and delivered It to the At- Tome- .Gcnernl, but apparently failed to iw it -o President Wilson. I wa not until yesterday afternoon 'hat the resolution was n turned Tjy the Mtornev General to the State Depart ment, and when It came In .Mr. Itryan s leaving to attend the Pan-American meeting lie accordingly asked Mr '..isng to rush It to the House audi nale wl'h a request for Immediate. 1 net ton This was done, and the confusion that 1 ilioived led to tho conference at the White llou-e and radical changes In tho fSllltIPl When till? confcrcnco at the White House was going on Secretary Hryan m at home in bed. DACIA CASE TO BE . HEARD IN PRIVATE Crt'M Leaves for Havre. Iut riiptaiu Remains at Brest. .ffh'r.,M),v.rtMTilv Pei., Man-h 4. The crew of the tf me iMcia, from Galveston fur Itreme , with cotton, which was sei7.ed " ' I' en h cruiser, left lircst to-day 'r 11a te The captain will remain at t in t tt the case is settled by a i In Hit The 1 1 tn pa says the prize com t which f'll .e je the case of the Dacla li not n uit r vei organization, nut a per- i. II, -tltutioii which 'Jud's-es of the , a ty of captured ships and the IJ of their seizure. It Is called ' se I ifes Prises." It Is eonipused 1' .ir Jem of the conscll, sitting . n. ,,,1 t,v members with a na. inn six niemners. ..em .oinmlssioncr who presents e 'i 'lhe kittmi-u nr.. not held ill 1 id the dec Isiiins must be ap- vn ,1 ipeil cm be made from I ine 1 onsen tics 1 -rises 10 1 d'i:t ii v- ie i.iireseiited by their an agent nominated by their Foreign consular agents e-e t observations, but only 1 . , 1 .ovenrnent cominlsslonci . remarks that the laws of j I states w hich determine the I of ships ale the most severe r-.' The French prize court le .f the Dacla has fulfilled U S. OFFICERS WITH ALLIES. 1 ,ir. h 4 - Four American ' rave been granted coin "( " 1 he Canadian contlngenis on active fce.rvlco, They v -lew art. late First Lieu- " ' I nited Sliili-s Cavalry, '' 'ge of remounts, en routo ' ' ui st John. N. II, Cei-, 1. l ulled Slates Infantry. e k ond Canadian contln- ileibert .Mcllrlde. Inte Third lu'intrvll N. 1 i. I., up- im un 1 miadlaii mllllla, serv-"l-u inmiiictor al Kliighton, ll c 1'iibtls, lain Lieutenant In Itcgimeiil of Cavalry. N. G. O., ,a "'.iptaln with the Fifth llegl ' -M. 11., vltice January 1. Lafayette Fund's Volunteer Players at Century Theatre Review by Washington and La fayetteAn Inaugural Ball. (ieorsc Washlncton and his staff, .unrtnn wnslilPRton and her I'.ilayctte and u number of troopers held the stage at the Th,rc .veoternny afternoon wlill of t-'olonlal Imllos nml their escorts ac llt,le Colonial Kcntloman, ased 3, and so Plumn that he was fairly bursting from " plum colored uniform, became so In- . . . eiestc.i in waiemiiR ills rrlends that the ' l.i- ...... t . . . "is curiam came tiown unavruref unci i tunible.1 him over Into the footllKhts. Cnder the auspices of Lafayette Fund, ' whose aim Is to send kits and supplies to the French soldiers In the trenches, a number of New York children, each of wlioiM can boast of a real Colonial an cestor, gave "The Children's Revolution," written by John Jay Chapman. ItevleiT end Innuicnrel Itall, Toung Theodore Chanler sustained the role of the Father of Ills Countrv. supported by his little brother, William Asior Chanler. Jr.. as l.ar.iyett-, and the two reviewed their trusty soldiers III high piping olcee. At the Inaugural ,'" ,.., , . .' I r V" ,L i. L.i ,.f ,.(.i ivnbiin-ion in,i hiK siarr Vn lrlh I dVnc" was another fwituVe for ihelr ;.,"., , ,i ien- ano,npr "ulur, Ior neir n-.V ....... ' . .... I i' iiiii ran iMiii ir nrir i ink in i ir , .. ,, lhe.. ,h,,,l -hll.ir.n " . ' , , fr.m.' nrlmed a con'.es 1 , old masters. Miss Polly Phelps .. ., i,.ni,u l.il.v wi Him .iiiIv nn to stir, and she turned her head to l.k "III. linn iit' lui urn ...-., ... i..i. .,ht' I""', f-ntury and welcomed lorn Utile mite as the greatest eufferel of all the nations, Belgium. Oilier of the Younr Players, Among the children who took part were Gladys Olcott, Alice Readleston, Genevieve Fox, Harhara and Mlml llro- Kaw, Douglas Robinson. I. mot scmerre-1 Stephen Van Rensselaer. Richard . M, nreUi viinm ncrB, Kp. Granville ' t - rtl3 .ustlri j. nnt uml po11y and ' no Kdgar and Miss Rmlly IZ. Sloane , Anions t patrones-es were Mrs- de' Acosta, Mrs, Charles It. Alexander, Mrs. Robert llacon. Mrs. .lames A Harden, Mrs, Henry Clews, Mrs. Frank I'tiitis, Ms Jullannn Cutting, Mrs, Peter Fln- l..y Dunne. Mrs Stuyiesant l'lsh. Mrs, Sherman Flint, Mrs, George Gould. Mrs. George X. Gardiner, Mrs. William Gooch, HURL BOMBS AT VILLA ! OF MONTENEGRIN HEIR; Austrian Aviators MrtUo At-1 tempt on Crown Prince Danilo's Life. closing hours ,.f "all "tile Miss Diana DaUlel a.pearel ,," 7;,; M'"vl ' '"Yr1' 11 ..iV.t L. w"' " explanation that " -r aiice-iress. .Manna nsiiuiKto n, ..,..,, ,V:; " "' " " ", .r." VJ." . too busv to a'tend ai'il among the prettiest ot the little i," ' "V. ,' '." '"' ... "' "J" r. irin-an i-himihis, f and had dlrecll , dancers wis Miss Phyllis IJenkard as MT'?wri . " xl " "" K"rp ""n. Paris. London, the com- Stato Department- "" Custls. The little ladles all wore j , "Vtm" , ., " V.r""on XL . .. " 'mui.isui-Hii, r tho resolution to white powilere.1 wigs and as many as , ;.V V""'.'1' ' -,lr ann ""i-i'mru in m.uiy inner cmes. n view to Its . participated In the bal . , V ' ;' " " . -' . -Mr. i )lr., . Mr. llryan. It was Tho French troo n full dress tin - . ,.,1,,,, ,," V " aimru ...n.. ,.. n ikiu mmux .u, ' . '..'"'tanu.,.,,. ,..,! hv im.tii..,, ,.f i :V'1,1,1.V. Heniy S. Kp, .y (.,,,. Their brightness asserted Itfelf 1 l ' ..... i..... ... v. . ... ........... i, , inn. in (i r.,TJ ll. mr ri .irm nL' in; ,. .ii.nms. :i ior- ' CrrrTt.vJE. March 4. Offlrial de. ,"(( Cahtr fitspntch to Tas Srs patches from Antlvarl tell of an tin- 1 ST. -Micmaki.'s, Aiorew. .March 2 fde ruccessful attempt of two Austrian I la ed). The Standard Oil tank steamer aviators to kill the Montenegrin Crown l'etrollte left hero to-day for New iivi... ivmiir. :.nn meniners in ins. . r:.::., n , ! muiui?. the Prince's villa near Antlvarl. while he was there, but all missed their mark, An attempt to hlow Up the residence of King Nicholas was made recently by i Austrian tilers. SAVES 70 AMERICANS. TrlrrMh Operntor's H.ar Pre- vent. Ciiptnre by eislrlmis. Romk. March 4. A clever ruse prac- ,11 by a telegraph operator at Point Medua Is icported lo have saved the 0s of seventy American Montevie- -,ns who were returning lo tight for their country and who would otherwise ,aVe been captured by the Austrlans. .r,c seventy landed al Cape Medua, ,vjb.inln, where they were to nave peen picked up by Kins Nicholas's yacht, wni. - n mom "'""" ' " I'he Austrian Consul at Scutari learned 11 ine m.iti in 1 scni a inD.iKii 111 iimn-i 1 to t, Aunrian fleet lit Caslelnuovo, susgesting the yacht be intercepted. The telegraph opcator. a Montenegrin syin- pathizer. wiled back to Scutari asking ' .,"' or the three towns In AuMrla I ....on.i c,i.lnimui xvttn meant. Hv th. I ttn(. the answer had been received the Montenegrins had been warned and had I ,.Cancd. KING GEORGE PRAISES NAVY. Milrlt f Officer, and Men presses Ilrltlsh Sorrrrlirn. LoNiMi.N, March 4. King George, who , recently paid a visit to the fleet, sent the following message to Admlial Sir John P., Jelllcon to day : "I have been on representative- ships nf all classoH and am much Impreturd by the Main of their efllclency and the splendid aplrlt which animates both olllcers and men. I have not the slight est doubt that my navy will uphold lis gieat trudilloiiM." DISCUSS GREECE'S COURSE. Crete, n t'olincll i'o-dn lien, lions. 1.11. ills In He Culled. PaiiiB. March 4, A dnspatcli from Athens says that a second Crown Couu cil has been called for to-morrow tucnu- spier Hie iniiine whl.1i Gie.ie shall luirsue in llin present crisis, Premier Vonlzelos has obtained the raiment of King ConHlniillne to have Gen, Dons mauls, who lecently r el ll 11I as Chief of the General S'tniT or the, Army, called back lo service, Gen. DiiUHnmnls hus already absurned bJs former dutlc. . Mrs. George A. Iturd, Mrs, friends, I '""nmonil, .Mrs. Otto II. ICahn, Miss N.U . t J H a ll I II I IM'. I t rani(.,N At M 111 II .U '"''k J. uiuminaiinp oil or oil pairii ..-,, ' KHsabcth Marbury, Mrs Henry Wise 1 1 The edible funKl should be utilized mor.' ,,rencl '.Miller. .Mrs. i-aul 1 Murt.'.n. Mrs lorn ' nnd l,,cn "''"'orltles should provide Century . Mcl'ullnuvii. ir it i.- .i '.i.,., A... " I rooms for winter storaco of venetables e scores Mrs. James Putnam trs l'h til,, it Sprwit Corrtipanifntf talnr-St. A certificate of Incorporation for tho .Milk and all Its products nro to be . lander. Mrs. dmrl v.... n.. i IlKnr.t.v. via lyindon. Feb. IB. "The American Leclon was snnroved vesler- carefully utilized. The use of cheese II II llntiainlnoK Mts. Frederick W. Ktcvem. ru IVnt. IjIsIb rf'wolr"' M'SM WllmTK ,inrt M,M ' On the executive committee were Mrs John Jacob Astor, Mrs. William Astor Chanler, Mrs. John Jay Chapman. Mrs. Jicwm. !. "u,PmTip,,MrTvd;T,',r Henry Holers Wlnthrop antl illss rii llv 1 rr.! ,, vvfir'.'.1 tnJ,r ,,HI1 seen- I 1,1111 .US n lllette KersllMW nr. ranKed the tableaux vlvants Thn ,.u., .i .... a ... ... . !: ' .""""l "iwisru uy .mim juiiamm vuttlnc, '"w" w'rf deslKned by Itobert Jones ,-,Mri S Ch , irni-in "rK'mn.es by ' ' ' Some of Thoar Present, rheij. was an Interestlnc audience. Illustrative of the sentiment now being ami Willie there were many Juveniles voiced by the entire German press to present there were quite as many of ward the t'nlted Stat. their elders, all of whom shoued a , "The dear American little ones," Keen appreciation nf wh:it hnK. .. th ...., i.,n 1 ' ,' 5 J,,1'. " K- '"' ,,!"5'V,"n,1, . l,.h lmd Hie large ,,,, , nt rK'" f "' '!!." ' ',,"", '"""K '""c In her party ' li V. vJ '?lor' Mrn- James ' i,""er:, MrM- ;!'nrle R. Alex- "elrlchs. Philip w. Mvermore. V '"calls Klmkill, Mrs. John Dynelev ! 'ri'' "'"' Sd. Mr., S. t rimnilns Jennlng.. Mrs. Morgan J. ' "rlen. Miss Caroline I.. MnrK.in. Mr- 11 I ....... . '' '"-T r.eei e. .Mrs t-narle. T ' ..''O'bes Morgan. Jr . :., ,,, ' ' ;V"""'' 'Ml' Mr' ..n .inn .nr.-,. iring and Mrs. Inlng i h ',., ',, 'V'"' '"i" ,V,r' !' """ ' Shewird. Mr and Mrs. J. Kills HorT- man. Mrs, ollivr IUnlm.ui. M. s. Walter K. Maynatd. Mrs. Ilenrv A. Ab-vaudei Mrs. James l'. Krrnocliau, Mis. Vouletti Pr.Ktur. Mrs. John D. Crlmmlns. Jr.. .Mrs. William H. Force, Miss Katherlne Force. Dr and Mrs. I'tederlck Peterson. I.. Stuyvcsant Chanler. Mrs llarrv II. KeuKaril, .Mrs. 'rescott Slade, Mrs. Pratt, Mrs. J. F A. Alexander D. II Clark. Mr-. Samuel Adams Clark. Miss Iorothy Schleffelln. Moncure Robinson, Mr, and Mrs. James 11. Kustls. Mine. Frances Alda. Miss Susan Fish Dresser and Mr. and Mrs. Marshal) H. Clyde. iniring tiie afternoon programme" Hid souvenirs were sold bv Mrs. William lteverley Rogers, Mrs. Charles Dc l.oosey OelrU'hs, Mrs Charles Green-1 ough. Mrs, William May Wright. Mr. Cornelius H. Tangemaii and the Ml.,.., JoHi-plilne Oslxirn. Kleanor l.amson, Merc.sles de Ai osta, Ueatrlce Claflin. ' Margaret French. Jane Kahn. Rhmla Tanner and Audrey Osborn, " ." -- , OIL STEAMER LEAVES AZORES FOR NEW YORK The Pctrolito. Wliieh Took Cnrso to Azores. Conies to Complete Resistr.v. i ,i i. .wm m ir mi ihii... n ...i xmrcn vl. h enxd tMn nort:urn,;iu common In l.on.lon. i a a German ship soon after the war started and was then known as the llx- celsior. As the ICxielslor she was the property ' Deutch Amerlkanlsrlm Petro- Ieum Comiiany of Hamburg and was 1.,. s.,,1 m in. Ktnnrii.nl nil IVmomnv nf New Jersey. ,o which she was solii on November .10, A provisional registry yas then issued to enable her to pro. ceed to the 1'nlted States. The cargo of the Pelrollte was trans- shipped to tiie American vessel Ilrln. 1 dllln rccentis, winch huh seized on mr way to Copenhagen, that the l'etrollte might return to New York. Hrr Ger- man crew was discharged and a mixed i crew- was sent out from New York to Uli p )ltr haI,,( vlibmiirh tin. Port iieio.e nfllel ilu trivr , Although the i ortuguese otuci.ns gave their permission for the xeseel to trans-j ship her cargo to an American ship they renisen 10 rvnn ner in r mm ner . Oerinan flag for an American one, and It ,vnR only after diplomatic Intercourse at Lisbon that the transfer was rtfcctrd, 1 The Pctrollle should reach New York ln about ten days. 1 . 1 I'LATURIA DETAINED. OH Ship Held t'p a KlrktTnll. Scotland. Lonpon, March 4. The Standard Oil lm-L,t(.nmPr jaturl. formerly tho German j ste-imer Dlamant, bounil for Malmoe, Sweden, has been delalned at Kirkwall Scotland, by an Admiralty order pend ing an Investigation. The Platlirla, a vcs-el of 2,204 tons. ccninianded by Capt. e'anienter. left IMill.'oleliibla on Fehrllarv !! Th.. si, I ,. . : . " now sails under American registry, h.iv- ng cnanu-ed n-r nag last October, lu j me lauer ,..ii , . . 11.1.1 i ioiiin sue was Hfl.l'l. 1' ..l.liro M..inip.s ll 11. 1 l.tl.eil 1 lo Stol-lillll.lV'. Scotll.lirt. u-hll.. en I. am I way from New York to Aiirluis with ,1 cargo eif illumliiallng oil, The United States protested iigainst her detention nnd she was 1 cleaned In November. RED CROSS SHIP CHASED. I, mien Willi U'oiiinlril Soldiers, s,.c llarapea Geriiian Siihiuiirlnc, Sprciil I'nhle Utipnlri in Tim St N Lunpon, March 4 x German sub. marl, in chas-'d the lied ('runs steam ship St. Andrew, which was dossing the Channel with wounded soldiers, to. day, The twenty-live knot speed of the Ht. Andrew enabled her to escape. American (Jnns Have Spotted Oifts Willi (Jerman Hlnod, Says Paper. , John Henri- . ....... , . . .........I.... . l . ...... tOVH Milt f n ttm f n ! hfrl 1 Mfl lit thn 'rlcan children are spotted with Oer- after some alterations had Iwen made at man 1l00'1 nnrt t,rTman 'r" accordlnt: his siiBBestlon to set forth more clearly 10 on newspaper here, "anil the German j Hie purposes of the organization. Amctyr curse rests upon them! Therefore tlieth Incorporators Is Theodore Itoose- n ar' ,',,ur,,lnK ' ",0 mm,n of,',, Jr- """ 'K"n rul"l,'r''' ,,1'lr '" ,vl11' ""' Accord InB to the nmende.1 petition polite but unmistakable snKCestlim : 'As Mn .is your fathers are helping kill .1 ... . . """"" mu-i ilni-llim .i nr.ranl .-Anr tnfr" ' . ............ rr,vr , "'!" '.,Tt.uV, um!.'"' Ih" Vm"1 Htat,'', or of of lh" ;,,., Im,rr wtH,lfr, bearln- the cap- Hon "Toys and Ouns" Tub Si'n cor - respondent herewith sends a translation ,kf t. .K.,1.,1.. M lu I . nn,lblll.lu ,om,d t0 I'l,ur'" he already blase ' visitors at, elegant children's balls, l'mpered ilarllnKs of mothers and aunts. have soft hearts, too. So they ui ranged for great collections for toys. And these gifts, destined for the children of the States, which Mcn neutrallli. but at the same time continually funiishe ,irm and ammunl: .on to nil the nations light- Ing lis. w- . .mnot accept presents.' 'A 'Uravo' for the moii.l .mil Imle. . ... pendent Saxon To lie Mire. wr do not lu.ld the doll f tiding dollies of Amei.ca t'Ohslble for the shnbby conduct of tlu-lr hypocritical fatherland Hut we uu-ir 'iviiocritical fathetland Hut we do blame the pap.-, uncle, and big orphans of German men '"' l"'?' """ , m " " ""'ric-in "TIi- action "f the soo.l Saxons should serxe as an example to the great cities and capitals." Here the pan-r quotes from the Willi Strrrl Journal in an effort to show what "enormous profits" certain Am.rt?. manufacturers nie deriving from their trado In arms and ammunition for the Allies. The illunp contlnui- : "The verdio; of th iVnn.n, friends aenws the pond has been written. 1 Tae text of the telegram eent to Seere If additional tens of tliou'nnds of ourJt.ii' Garrison by Major-Gsn. Leonard brave li.,l gray fighters must pay th'ud. In which the message sent by mood tax to the fatherland, when ad. "ttloiial tens of thousands of widows and .'rphans weep for their supporters. It is:l2d as 'an audacious minstatement because of the sin.irt American busl-!''.,H iuvsk men who, as onlv Mie other dav tin. internatlonnl pattiot, Jacob SchlfT. said so clianu terlstieally, ha no lnten.t I in the ciuestion whether the war will he . ended soon, ' , " -, - . . -' ONE CHANNEL FOR GIFTS TO BELGIANS All .Minns' in Relief In 15 P (iuitleil by Ainliiissnilor hiS''s Rules. The commission for Relief in Hel g'Utn sent out yesterday to Its varlou. State chairmen and other correspondents .. r enies, came,, ,.y He, her, Hoover. , ... .... thut llini liflnirii? in tli r--Hf u-nrir t,..a. I oairy out the Instructions of Atnbassn. ..... . inn icKui.iiious provide Hint all foodstuffs for the Belgians become j before thej leave this country, and must be t lalispot ted ill slilps chartered hv the distribution of ie rood 1,H 'I""" under the suiwrvlslon ' 'be umlssion's agents lu llelglum. j Richard Harding Davis received yes- I Jcrday from Winston Phunhlll. First Iird or the Admiralty, a cable mess.1Ke Tiiainung ine lirltlsli-Arnerlcm W.u Re- llef I'liud ror gifts sunt bv the women of America to the Ilrltlsh fleet, Vass.ir I'ollege girls are preparing to receive Countess Mario de Hcmpierri. of llelglum and her display of $130,000 .. .,i. rt , , .. . , i worth of laoss made by lie c an women d girls In order to raise fund, rr war sniTetcrs. She will go to the enl. 1. . . . . ... , ,.. The Ilrltlsh War Relief Association will ship two automobile ambulances to Y,,,.,. to-morrow bv the t 1,1, u M! ,." "f" ?.. . .T " !:l,""'ll,,.Sam: ....... ' . . ' . " l'i'r n.lM'U with funds secured by Mrs, Oliver ller. foul at a bcnnllt matinee on November 1.1 .it tin, Lyceum Tlmatio. Another ambulance Is to lie sent ui soon as it can bo made Tim following receipts of contrlbii- linns note acknowledged vesterdav by '"b'ney of Its wli.ilees station at Say the treasurers of various war relief ot. )vl11''' "s Un,i het'n llol'ed. g.inl.atlonw : This Sayvllle tower uses Telefunken llelKian Relief Fund. ll'.Mfi 14 im-i apparatus and Is weak In sending power. t2r.r,.7l7r.4. American v.,,1,,,1 n ". Plt.il. V v::, : total, j:iix.:im,.s:-. s.c ,, National Fund, M5 total. JOO 4114 " Commute., of Xleiev yy:9w tntnV $1"" 'Pifi 'I" Vinerle'... Lolui". i. fi . ( !i"i7i iltli c" Vi l l" rn totiil l' !' vf- I . 1 01111 lilt. 1, .,t.l. . n total, f...U,9.l..i. I22,:is.'i 32 . American Jewish Relief ''oniinltl. c, ,j:.,i:i.', r.,1 , total, $.1:12.337.1 1. . niXlt (111 War Relief I"omiioIii.. tin ,,.,..1 el ,, . . " ". total. $..s hOLi n. .New x. 01 k Stiile Ro.ir.1 a mer can ited cross. K'SI.sr.. total, I DESTROYER TENDER LAUNCHED I'lrsl Vi'.sel of Kind for -Niivj Mint Will Cost 1(1,, lit 0,11110. WvsillNOTo.v, March 4. Tin- sitrcrsd. fill launching of the drKlioier tender .Melville at the New York Shipbuilding Cnuipani'H works at Camden, N, j., wn lepouled 1.1 lhe Nniy I i.i,i 11 mr 11 1 to day The Melville Is the lli.-t ilestrnyer tender designed mid built as sucli for ihc navy She Is lll'eil aa a lloaling sloiehouse nud repair slilp for destroyers. She hna a dlspl.iceiiient or 7,1. 10 tons, speed of If. knots, a battery of night 6 Inch nuns and wilt, cost 11,310.000, Theodore lfooserclf. Jr., Mem - ber of Acting Hoard of Directors. . fl.1 V hi Mlinrtn fnnrt .Til it lm flnvftffn M for iiicorpurjtion "the object of this orK.mlitatloti Is to promote pattlotlsm . ,., ...... . ... (...n.e .imrr -iuxei m. ' .i.n lint 4. .tll... """Veral st" nd who are specllly ! Ualllled to serve the 'tilted Slates In the event or the Imminence of war." The Incorporators are Alexander M. Wlilte of s: Itemsen street, Urooklyn; Julian T. Davlej,, Jr., of Habylon, U I.: Theodore Roovelt. Jr.. of 163 East Seventy-rourth street, Arthur a, Hoff man of Richmond Hill and K. Ormond Power of 102 Kast Thirty-first street. M ll'l.ll. m -. ......U ,. . . . . . """ nne, npin k Co., Banners, at 14 wall street, lie ervid with the Twelfth New York Volunteers in Cuba during the vj,. .... ... , .u .S.ani.h ar and was an aid on the staff of Gen. J. P Sanger .Mr. a vies Is connected with the law llrni of D.ivles, Auerbach Cornell at 32 .Nassau street, lie was formerly .1 .V G. X. Y. He was formerlv a Caiit.nn in the Twelfth Regiment. ,N, G. X. Y. He siiveil as ilrst lieutenant with tho Twelfth New- York Volunteeis In Cuba during the Spanish war ami later was Ft:.t Lieutenant lu the Forty-third Regl- , met''. P H. A.. In tile Philippine He j is c,.nnel tor the legion The legion Is not to be organized or ' :e leBiun is not io ne nrganizeu or conducted for pr. fit. according to the incorporation petition. It has no r.ivi !ncorp.r.ituis are to until the tlist annual letter in answer lol Woods dematiil that lie statement that the propa- glon was i.siinl from vesterdav. R'bertP Iv!-. n I'rberesslve rfl.trlt.t the executive committee of the New York munti Progressive committee on March x a resolution commending the American I.egion. I ' GEiX. WOOD STIRS WRATH Peace League Object, to Mr.saue ; ,. ' rre.lrteiit. ine American League to Limit Arma ments to President Wilson Is character- aroused the Ire of the league mem- ber Announcement was made yesterday '' onVIa:. of the league that an allldavit ha been made bv Darwin J. Meeerole In which he asserts that h w-as told by Capt. Gordon Johnston, aid to Gen Wood, thai: th statements 'regarding the origin and purpose of the , Ann" ..in Legion had been correctly stated in lhe newspapers On the 's:iength of this a protest itgairmt the activties of ehe army otllcers In or ganizing c'vlllans was based. The tele. r- im to the President nl.o iirntesi.il I .Ka.iHt the use of the armv headquarters 1 o i Governors Island for such a prop i g.inda and against the attempt on the part or some ollicials to influence public opinion regarding the military forces of , the country. ! PRINCETON WAR STUDY Pnlver.ltj Will llnxe Military rotirsr After lla.ter. rniNcilTON. N J, Marrh 4. A course , mMtlin instruction will he offered to t lie students of Prineeton Immediately , r.':' .... .... ,.. iinii"mii''u in.ii inn hi itvtr IHiicm fllstlo.-l MelHa ln-for. ...111. tmy topics, field work and rltb shooting. iiepreeni,nne.s oi ine uepar meiit or i Y" '"J1" ''""I'ci'ated vvlth a committee States army will be detailed t Prince. ton to cover the various fields embraced W ,Mrm,, ot ,. r. uly cmimlll.-e. feels tluit If 200 or Sun ftuden's attend the lectures nud ,r 5" l'artlcl ite in the Held work the rtK w one hour n week, the military history of the rnitid states, foreign policies, military science, Including map making, sarilta' Hon and kindred subjects will he treated Two hours of an afternoon every week or every other week will be devoted to study of offensive and defensive, posi tions in a given location In the Mir. routining 1'ounir.l, ircncnes nnu irencn 1...0.1 i.i.i.... .....ei ,.....,. , ...1 building! About the' same amount of P'"' wl" h K'"1 lu prnctice In rifle shooting HITCH IN SAYVILLE WIRELESS. ;! Gentian Machinery sireiiatbrii Plant. Al lhe office or the Atlantic Com-1; muiiicitioii Company, 47 West slrcet, ,t j was said yesterday that th company had not been able to Increase) the effl- Willie it received dally all news r "i,r; '""i"'1 ' '! J-ernment nlunf-e from llerlln. It has I.e. , " ud messiiRes to Germany o few lllllirH eilCU llight. TheD ' t'mn,.-ri'.. gave tho compan ,Hln .,.r,,,, m,iths ago to stre. Including Government commit. en able to only for a r..... ... ....... 1 IV Ji'.... , , L , . . ... 7.re...i,J, """' '".'..; " "7 transm 11 ig meenan s n. 1 no auu t onal power Is now ava.lable. but the. ma- clnnery -special parts made only In Ger- many - -caiuio! bo secured, The company's officials said yesterday that they had no idea when they would be nble lo get tho necessary Instruments out nf Germany. NATIVES REVOLT IN TRIPOLI. Ilnllnii Governor Proclaims Stele of Siege In CherL llnflirrak, ,irrlaf t able flrspatet. to Tns Siw, Romh, March I, A siege lias been proclaimed by the Governor of Tripoli In the legions of Mlmirala, Orfella and Gli.uian with the object of repicsslng 11 levolt of the natives against Italian rule. Ilrlgandago will also bo fought vigor ously by the Italian troops. i I . iiiniiwi in nil- ,--..rinii JirKUIieill, ' continutd from nrst rape. lteet parlnftn can be used Instead, Fur ther Instructions Include the preservation of potatoes by drying, reduction In tin. MU.mtlty of cream and butter produced and diminution In the use of edible oils f'-r producing soap, which must be used lntead f butter Is encouraged. a.s its value ns food Is higher than that of butler. Full milk Is to be retained In Ita present quantity, production of cream and butter limited, Cheese to he pro duced moro nnd the use of skim milk encouraged by piopaganda and cheap prices. The slaughter of 12 per cent of the pigs and 10 per cent, of the cows Is ' to 1"' done gradually, and the Govern ment must buy the superfluous meat to prevent a siib.eiiuent meat fnniine. Stor ing, smoking, pickling and making me.it Hit salvage are encouraged. The pamphlet, pointing out that tin consumer's is the task of defeating tho Ilrltlsh starvation plan, nays the people inu-t become accustomed to an ultimate reduction in meat consumption. It ipiluts to the mcrnase m meat consumption since 1810 and tells thu people they would be healthier If they returned to the comparative vegetarianism of their forefathers. The chapter on household economy Is especially Interesting. "Vegetable food must take a larger ilace," It sas. "The meat dlshe.s should be In the backgrnun and the various valuable puddings take the.r place. Rolls should be confined to , breakfast . at dinner and supper laige i '0'lv" r)e tloiirnr rye and wheat flour w-.dej.pre.id but senselesj. luxury of Mt(I1R ,,rr!u between meals w .th a L.yer of fat should he given up ' All these measures, the pamphlet eavs, should be carried out hi new laws, eaie fu administration and insttuttlon if the people. Maximum prices may be llxed, as In the case of sugat, where a large onsumptloii Is desirable, and minimum prices, as .n the case of ment, where storage Is preferable to immediate use. The pamphlet continues . "We see tha the elllclenc) of the means recommended is very gieat. The ! available amount of foodstuffs lises con-1 Mderabl, the number of alorles by 20 per cent., the proteld by .10 per cent The available calories exceed our needs t bv II per u nt , the protelds by 26 per ' lent. Tills result applies not only for the moment but permanently, even If the war lasted years." j The annual food requirements of Ger man's r.S.OOO.OOn Inhabitants may be I summarized as follows. Iratfin ui l.ft.J ton. 'ii Calories tn bl!hmi ' c T S i tl C5 .iM,,.i ,,aui,-mpi,i i.m'a l.'neo before the mr.. . :.;i: ! Av.ill.bleiuncnane.lhablt) 1,113 i -.n.Viooni. ' . . "i .n cu"' " : ' ' siarvanon ables us on an atea of half a uillli n I square kilometers to nourish 08,000,000 human beings without help from abroad We are Indebted hIso to two nihilities of the national character which perhaps we have not always sufficiently prized clearness and persistence. On these the authors of this work build." CONDITIONS. SERIOUS. I . . Vlcr-Con.nl Maya Vood Prob lem I. Grofrlng. Washington, Match 4 A report from Louis C. Dreyfus.-, United States Vlce.ConsuI In Kcrliri, received t the D( partnient of Commerce to-day, dc plcts .imdltlons n Gennanys as re gards fo.l .supplies a-s extremely seri ous Tho resrt w.m written on Janu ary 2S. but was delayed lntransmlFelon, so that the snardty of foodstulTs throughout the empire la presumed to be worse now than at that time. Mr Dreyfus said that the food prob-ii-m was heeomlng more Important each dae despite the strenuous efiorts of the German Government to regulate the use ' and conserve existing supplies. The ",,,',t senous feature of the situation for Germany la that the country can expect no relief from her owr. products liefore July The crops are not yet lu the ground ami there Is. of course, the pos slblllty of a crop failure which would nudlt'y even the most rigid regulation of consumption Nt only Is the ?raln supply llkelv ' to become exhausted but there is also danger of a meat famine. Rules gov- ' ernirig the baking of bread forbid the1 . manufacture of wheat loaves, and rolls i I in excess of three nnd a half ounces n i I weight may not In- bf.kisl, H.ikery rules ,irr MrlnKent ilnU explicit Instnietlons en tUKi to n.lll to kv at least 10 per cent .if the r.iln content. l urther .onservatlon of t-,e food sun- Idles for domestic and draught animals it-diniied In tlu evi,e..i,r,uii., .-.ii njIlleH the German Ce.vernment fixed prices for cereal supplies on a neatly reasonable basis. .Mr. Dreyfus wrote 'Dallv th problem of food Mjpplv grows in iiiiTsiri.iiiiv and everything IHXsslbln Is being done by the German Government 10 regulate the uso and to lurther the conservat'on of exlHting supplies-. Conjointly tho civil popula tion 'ha.s been railed upon to do its share and practice rigid c.sinomy , "In Mreet cars, on billboards and in the newspaers olllcial notice have ap pealed exhorting all to be sparing and especially riot to vv.islo food in order thai exViing suinill.-" max last until the coming harvest. It Is urgeil that bread Im eaten only In snuill iiuan tltles. that tatoeM he prepared in the skin and flint all left over from the table lie carefully retained iin.l used Similar unniiurns'inniits have been made from thn pulpit, and in the prces. Mhis sub Ject receives dallv attention. " REDUCE BREAD RATION. German Authorities Lessen Allot ment tn llae.h Persnn. Itrel.tv. via liiwlnn. M.ireb 4 'di. ortlirntrhr Zillutiij announces that beir'Hiung on Match 15 the d.ill ration nt uie.io 111 iioui lorouHiioui in. empire will be llxisl at 200 grammes a little Icsi than hair a pound) instead of at :s.i xrammes. trie amount pieviouny US.sl The returns on stocks of grain ami flout, taken on I'ebruar 1, show that there are supplies available to continue Ilu: former ration, but It w-as thought prudent 10 reduce the consumption, thus jirnvldlne for .nntliu;ericles , Municipalities will lw permitted some elasticity lu the distribution Thry may cut Ihc ration for Inldren to allot larger portions to the classes of the. popula tion where the consumption Is usually greater. WASHINGTON I a Manh 1 1. V.V April I. III. Mat in, '.-Hand '-'7 ia.bU ia.UU Jlb.tsj Accrdlnir In lintel select. ll All nrfrssftry i vpines from NVw Yorli, Proportionate fnres from nlhir points, Drurilptlve foliliroii reipirst too T Ibivd, lllvlilnii I'.issrnger Agent, 11 Tilth Avenue ii.'nr stuh St.), Nov YorU, N .. or nearest Tlrltct Aireni. Pennsylvania R. R. ,The Rev. Charles K. Gilbert and Dr. George Clarke Houghton Join in Condemning Utterances of the Rev. Percy Stickney Grant. Further condemnation or the utter I'lices of the Rev. Percy Stickney Grntit, rector of tho. Church of the Ascension, Tenth street and Fifth avenue, on the subject of divorce was voiced yesterday by other I Jplscopallan clergymen, who uphold the views of Rlshop Greer and tho Rev. Dr. William T. .Manning, lector l f Trinity Church, already published. Meanwhile nil efforts to get Mr Grnnt to veilfy or enlarge upon the statements ' attributed to him nt a Lenten service in Ids chtitcli on Mondav continued yester day to be without result. It was said at the rectory that the Re .Mr Grant was ill In bed Tho Rev Charles K fillbeit, edllor of the ChurrUmnn. the olllcial organ of the episcopal Church, ' said jesterdny that Instead of letting down its barriers to divorce the Church, he considered, was under obligation to meet a very 1 dangerous .situation confronting the na 1 tiou and should Interest heraelf lu the tevlsion of the civil statutes looking to ward a stricter upholding of the mar riage ties. .Mr. Gilbert upheld the canon adopted by the Church at Cincinnati In HilO, which refuses marriage to the guilty person divorced on stattitnrv grounds while consenting to the remarriage of the liiniKent party after the lapse of ye-ir Points On) llltiiKer. "Hv the exceipts from Dr. Grant's sermon.'' he said. "It appears he would . oncede divorce fo other reasons than violation of the Seventh Commandment 1 think that would be x'ery dangerous nnd that granting divorce on the single statutory gtound Is the only safe tenet oil which to base legislation. While th granting of divorce for only one t.iuse may in smno few lnstaia.es work injus tice, greater injustice would be wotked more generally by granting divorce for such things as temperamental consider ations. "One cannot but be aware of the ten dency toward loosei marriage, a ten ilency that goes even further than the iigltatlnu for free love. If we had any way of getting .it the facts I think we would find that free love exists to an appalling extent There Is great danger for the home .is no institution from the very radical agitation of feminists and fanatics, who would upset all the tradi tions of the unity and sanctity of the home. It Is a very real crisis. Divorce ns it exists in America Is 'pulxerlzltu; lamllles,' to use a phrase of Hishop Moreland. "If we are to meet this situation the Church should certainly not sanction the looser tie. We should Interest ourselves In getting the civil statutes tevised and assist in the regulation of marriage bv lousing publli. sentiment to the tnenniw1 of existing condition.. 1 would say that the first of the duties of the Chureh In this connection Is to do all possible to provide effective legislation, and the sec- md to arouse sentiment In the congic. gatlons of the Church and In the nation i lit large to the seriousness of the situa tion. "Tllshop Moreland of California re cently gathered a mass of figures show Broadway at This Morning Will Be Placed on Sale About 2500 lVWs Shirts at 95c In the trrent Sale of Gotham Shirts a week ajru. uc had 10.000 Shirts; 7.000 Gotham, and .'5.000 of : spe cial purchase. There are about 2,r00 loft, of which approximately one-third are Gotham Shirts, and they are to he sold today in a clearance at Ooc, inchiditij.: all the Shirts that were in the Gotham Sale except iiir,' the Silk Shirts. Thee are high grade Shirts, in newest fabrics and colorings; splendidly made, at ONE-THIRD to ONE-HALF LESS than usual prices, TIIE GOTHAM SHIRTS are mainly tlmse- whirl) were used for display purposes in the window- ami t the counters durintr the Sale, and are therefore in ex tensive variety, and the most desirable of the Gmhain lines. A few are slightly rumpled from liiiiiilliui; Plain neKiitrcf Shirts with soft culls; plain nritlij.'ee nnrl pk-atcil mntlol Shirts with slilT culTs; trn n Shirts with attacheil collar, nntl .sport Shirts. All sr.., from M to IT1:; a few dozen Shirts .sizes IS to Jn. 1100 GOTHAM SOFT COLLARS. at 5c each; 6 for 25c. 238 Men's Wool Sweater Coats. Today at $1.95 V-neck or roll collar. Maroon, brown, navy -i oxford. Medium and heavier weights of wool, ri iil.i tion knit. A clearance from repular stock. A few hi'ir.- "ii .stithce to sell them. Min Hom It is Quite Unusual To Find Satisfactory Men's Gloves at 89c YET HERB THEY ARE. Street Gloves, of many styles, each in excellent quality, from several maker-, of hitrh standinp. An accumulation covering a brief period of active selling. All sizes, and many colors, but not every siy.e in each color and every style. Men's Washable Capeskin Gloves; Tan Shades; one clasp; at $1.15 Main Hour ing a vety alarming growth tn the di xorce evil. He has llxed 200 as tho aver ligo percentage of divorce In every 100,00(1 of the married impulsion. Four Uestorn States, Washington, Montana, tolorado and California, have more than double the average "It hus been s.ild, nnd it Is xaf0 to say. that unless public sentiment a aroused against such conditions, the hrlHllan Ideals or marriage will be come extinct and a son of b.irnvarl morality take ihrlr phice Aclunllv the Hishop has found that where) the looser Ideals r mwrl.ige recog nized lhe voilnir u.i.i.l.. - .- ....( "Oil tno IV'.i of a 'consecutive polvgnmy,' planning to break off one contr.'nt st'id draw another lu the lottery" The Rev. Di. George Cfirke Hough ton, rector of the Church of th" Trans figuration (The Little Churcli Around tho C er), si.lil leMe.nlav that If Ilia expressions aitilbiited to the Rev. .Mr. Grant were .orreii, t,t believed that thu latter, "wlillc piobably upoaklng what mm In his mind nt the moment, hud not given piupe, consideration to the effict of what he advocated," which Dr Jlouglilon sold was Tree love. "What I call 'five loie,' " Dr. Hough ton continued, "is when a man sas to n woman, 'I line yu. j,d Pd like you to be with me until I ,im tired or you. Then. I'll tulie soniebodv es,,' and si m. a third or fourth m fifth time. I Hfe little dlirereu, e letvieeit the w.v in which Anieiicm divorce is tending and tho way evf free hue." KfTe.-l on I hil.lren. As for JI-. Grants leporl.d state ment i-eganllng tiie bnrm dene ti children by bringing them up in a home xvheie then- Is d.sti'iist anil discord, Dr. Houghton suid "I should have thought that hnme most harmful for children lu which tho little bo.v Is . .impelled to ask his father. Ms this my fl st m.ither von luive here nw- o, ,v f..w,, oi m third?' and that .. little gin would gel the falsest view of ,t ,(,ty , elation in a home In whle h she nsks b. i uiothe, Is tlUs my first or my sc. ond or mi third papa sou have .outul Her. " Dr HoiighUin . ontimied : "I ivii.iiei tnruriaite a sacrament, and ib.ii makes nil the iliiTer.nce in t. ,)r, The Ruv. Mr Grant s.i.ve. (,H m. J.iiln of Xew York coniiiniiiininfs dlsagne witt the divorce can,.n of the rim- h What hus that to do with . s.iciamei,. " The law is theie jusi th,. s imc "If a man kuo.-k his wife down r a woman hn ,i lover not he.. I.ubai.ij 1 seo no reas ,n for a dlvor Tlei. are cat where people have iiuuod into lll.llTiagu Wllll UleV we-e too young or t.. thouahil.ss t ,, whet.i.r thw had tru- l.ne 'o- e.i i, o'her. I do not see that ther- is . thing for them to do bin endure Thei ate wives or hiisbmds notliit,;r , ,,, feot tin. f.ict ui ni.it",,,,. til tal.n en.-h otlier for bett... nam A divtire.d woiiian i.iii.uned is simplv living in s, so loin,- her ;iIHt h,. band exists ntl eartli 'If 1 could have nu wiv Id hive a national taw forbidding dlvoi.e nu der any pretext anywhere in Hi,. . Iln. try- If the awakening to the uumm. of divorce must be gradual, 1 thiol, ihc trial separation' ., lAri.,.Mi .. to set the ball rolling " 34th Street