rA-jij 'iji'M js it. i ,i. i.,..!..'!!!'.',.,-.! . ji ...... , .J,,,. ... vmm wwii!ii!JB
RED CROSS HEADS "
Mission Hero' on Way to tho
Bnttlo Front to Study So
WELCOMED BY NURSES
Officials of Branch in tho
Mikado's Land to View
Sights of Now York.
Seven hlh officials of the Japanese
Tied Cross on ihelr way from the Land
of the Rising Sun to the battle front In
France for the purpose of studying Rut
Trots methods there arrived last night
it the Pennsylvania station.
gave for the presence of a handful of
Japanese officers In khaki uniforms the
delegation might have passed for a
group of Japanese business or profes
sional men on their way to attend a
convention of noma sort. They were
met by a reception committee from the
Atlantic Division and the New York
County Chapter of American lied Cross
headed by Ethan Allen. ,
A hundred or more white robed Ited
Cross nurses also were; on hand to wel
come the delegation, and they formed a
Use up the stairs leading from the
main waiting room to Thirty-fourth
street, through which the visitors passed
on the way to the automobiles that were
wtltlngHo carry them to the Waldorf.
Conspicuous among the nurses were
twenty diminutive Japanese women resi
dents of New .York, who, like their
American sisters, carried a Tied Cross
flag In one hand and the commercial em
blem of Japan a red ball on a white
background In the other.
Nurses Are Introduced.
The Japanese nurses were presented
to the head of the visiting commission,
and each acknowledged the compliment
with a pretty little Madame Butterfly
curtsey. The commission Is composed of
Dr. A, Mlnawaka. Dr. S. Sawamura, Dr.
T. Nalto. S. Kageyama, II. Loshlzawa,
O. FuJImora and Count K. Katsu.
The visit of the commission to this
country and France will. It 1 predicted,
result In a general speeding up of Jap
anese war relief activities In Europe.
Japan's Reg Cross was organised In
H77 and now has a membership of 1,
737,4 49. Soon after the start of the war
In Europe It extended the scope of Its
philanthropic work to Europe for the
first time In Its history, despatching
three divisions to England, Russia and
As part of the entertainment pro
gramme arranged by the Atlantic
division and the New York County Chap
ter of the American Red Cross the com
mission will be taken to the financial
dlitrict this mornWir. They will see the
Flock Exchange and the Woolworth
Building and then will be entertained at
luncheon In the Union Club by Ethan
Allen. In the afternoon they will be
conveyed In automobiles to the avia
tion field at Mlneola where they will
witness some exhibition nights by army
(.nests of II, P. Davlaon.
From Mlneola they will accompany
Henry P. Davison to his summer home
at locust Valley, where they will remain
until Monday, when they will return to
the city to make a tour of Inspection of
the various Red Cross neaaquarters.
They will also visit the Botanical Gar
den, where a luncheon will be served
for them by the New Tork County Chap
ter Canteen Workers in the old I-orlllurI
mansion. At 4 o'clock In the afternoon
they will take tea' In the Red Cross con
valescent house connected with General
Hospital No. 1 In The Bronx.
On their way from San Francisco the
party stopped off at Chicago last Sun
day and paid a visit to the Great 1-Akes
Naval Training Station. In Washington
they were guosts at a dinner given by
Viscount Ishll and were taken to Camp
Meade, where they were received by
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and a committee
of women Red Cross workers. Before
leaving the cacltal yesterday an audi
ence was granted to them by the Presi
TOKUGAWA AT WHITE HOUSE.
President Recrliea Jnpnneap Red
Special Despatch to Tor 8c.
Washington, July 19. The President
received Prince Tokujawa and members
of the Japanese Red Cross Mission at
the White House this afternoon. Later
the Prince and the mission went to Pea
cock Point, L. I., where they will spend
the week .end with Henry P. Davison,
director of the American Red Cross, at
his country place.
RED CROSS SHIP FOR RUSSIA.
flapiillr Intended to llelp C'on-
iliirc I'rople li. H. Is Friendly.
The American Red Cro.s has nrranged
tn despatch to Rurala a special ship with
a caio of supplies to be distributed
under the Jurisdiction of the Red Cross
Commissioners now In that country. The
cargo will consist of food, clothing and
medicine for the civil population, re
turning prisoners and refugees. Many
Ttim.l;i n. whn Invn ticcti liM tn H,p.
many nre returning to their own land
dft-tltute. and many of them are afflicted i
with tuberculosis. j
The organization Intends, In eplte of,
uliat has happened in Russia, to con
unce the people that the United States1
'a their friend and that It stands ready
to he rf service to them In the hour of
HARMCR. On July IS. 1 9 1 S. John Haje
Ilarmar, son of the lata Charles a,
and Margaret Hays Harmer.
rim. rat from hla lata residence, 430
West llth atret. New Tork city, on
.Saturday afternoon, at 2:15 o'clock.
KIMi Suddenly, at Army Proving1.
Grounds. Aberdeen, Md., Major Will-1
lam It, King, U. ft. II., husband of'
I.lnzca Dexter Wataon and aon of the
late John War bur ton and Anna Clark.
Kins, In his fifty-fourth year. I
Committal aervlre at the grara, tjreenfj
wood Cemetery, Saturday. July 20, 2:30
1 M the military funeral service (
listing taken place at tha proving'
srounda Friday July Jt.
UAC'I.AY. On July , lilt, Mark Walton,
In hla seventy-seventh year, at hla
realdenee, ISO Park avenue.
Funeral from his late realdenee on Sun
day, July Jl, at lilt P. M. Interment
at convenience of family. Kindly omit
UlTH. On Thuraday, July II. at her
realdenee, St. James, L. I., Katharine
loulse Hagemeyar, wife of Edward II.
Funeral aervlres will be held at fit.
Jamea Church, St. Jamea, L. I., on
Sunday, July 21, at t o'clock. Train
Nave Pennsylvania Station, New York,
t 1;0I P. M.
M1TJ! Ann McCready, at Fluahlng, I
I July 17th, 1111, Ann, McCready,
widow of Clifford E. Smith and daugh
ler ot the' lata Dr. Lawrence Proudfoot
and Loulaa McCready.
TOMPKINS Carolina B.. on July II. Br-
vlcea "THE FUNERAL CHURCH,"
nroadway and sixty-sixth, street (Frank
Campbell's), Monday, lilt P. M.
NOTES OF THE
Under the patronage of Mrs. Walter
Andrews, Mrs. Rufus Z. Johnston. Mrs.
Stanley Mortimer. Mrs. Bradford Nor
man, Mrs. Louis 8. Treadweli, Mrs. Stu
art Duncan and Mrs. Dudley Davis an
Informal supper dance will be given to
night M the Clambake Club In New
port. The proceeds will be divided be
tween the Duryea War Relief and the
fund for supplying free milk to French
Miss Kate Cary hag returned to But
ternut cotage In Lenox after a visit
with Mrsi Hamilton Wilkes Cary In
Mr. nnd Mrs. Morgan J. O'Brien and
Miss Estelle O'Brien, who are passing
the summer In Good Ground, L. I.,
are making a motor trip In New Eng
land. Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Mills are at
Ocean View, their Newport villa.
vnanos o. Alexander has Joined
her daughter. Miss Mary Crocker Alex
ander, at the Homestead. Virginia Hot
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dudley Kenna
left their country place In St. James,
L. I., vcsterrlnv for 1'ch'a Tntt r -
blehead, Mass. Their son, Lieut. R.
Kerens Kenna, Is at Camn Devens.
Lieut. Norman Frothingham Hunne-
Well. U. S. Tt. of Wlnh..!.. r.
will marry Miss Frances Strange to-
u.jr nt lna nome or her mother, Mrs. A.
M. Strange. In Danville, Va, Lieut.
Hunnewell was graduated from Wlll
lamsln 1814 and went to the Platts
burg training camp In 1917. He was
one of the first American soldiers to go
overseas ami ratnm, h.M n t,.M.
- . ...... a.v.? iw ucwiim
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Harold of
Montclalr have announced the engage
ment of their daughter. Elisabeth Har
per, to Paul Forman Godley of Mont
clalr. The wedding will take place In
Mtss Dorothv R-htTMn on- i
With Mr. ann trm Tlnmlltnn CI.K
Rocklawn in Garrison, N. Y., has gone
10 ine Jiaivern in Bar Harbor.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry O. Gray, who
havefbeen at the sr. Ttaa-i. tnr hn-t
stay, left laat night for Paul Smith's
in me AaironaacKa to remain a fort
night. Mrs. Charles H. Baldwin, who
had been with them, has returned to
Mr. and Mrs. Percy R. Pyne are at
Upton Pyne, their estate in Bernards
vllle. N. J.
LleUt.- LaWrenCA TT. Armniir mnA Klrm
Armour of Chicago aro at the Plaza.
N. Y. GIRLS ARE
SOUGHT AS NURSES
Asked to Train for Places
War Makes Vacant.
Albant. July IB. New York State Is
asked by the Council of National De
fence to enroll 4,285 women between the
aires of nineteen ann thlwi.-fli.,, i.-n n
age to take up nursing, to be trained to
iukq me places or me nurses who are
going overseas day by day. A total of
25.000 student nurses Is in .npnii.4
by the various States.
The campaign for enrolling the student
nurses opens July 29 and will continue
until thn vntna of lti.i,.t 11 l.-.u.
- n - -.WBUofc i. 1 1 J
community Is to be canvassed thoroughly
mm recruiting stations are to De estab
lished in school and library buildings.
Thn wnrlf Is halna- iinit.p(.v,n t,ni-- ,
supervision of the Women's Division of
me aiaie ueicnce council.
Those who sign the enrolment hlanks
will become members of the United
States Student Nurse Reserve and will
hold themselves ready until April 1.
1919, to take training when offered an
assignment In a training school, un'.trs
they have In the meantime entered ot icr
Government war service.
The committee on nurMng of the
Council of National Defence will be re
sponsible for calling candidates to the
civilian hospitals and the surgeon-general's
office will call the candidates for
the Army School of Nursing. Those
registering as willing to go to either
school will be placed on both lists and
will be called where the first need arises.
The bulletin points out that the great
need Is for the enrolment in the reserve
of 26,000 physically fit young women
having full high school training wher
ever possible and preferably college
training, but states that candidates
should not be refused for lack of hav
ing completed a high school course.
SEEKS ALIEN PERMIT TO WED.
Austrian Girl Hope to II r nrldr
nf Chinese at Shnnfchai.
Miss Minnie Nagee. 24. an Austrian
who lives at the Hotel Bonta, Broadway
and Ninety-fourth street, applied at the
Knemy Allen Bureau In the Federal
Building yesterday for permission to
go to Shanghai, China. She told Perry
Armstrong, anslstanf chief of the bureau,
that she expects to be married to S. K.
Tong, who, she said, "holds a high posi
tion In the service of the Chinese re
public. Miss Nagee added that her
fiance hopes to be tcnt to the United
States nn the Chinese Ambasmdor. The
application was taken under advisement,
ROGER A PRYOR. HALE
AT 90. CELEBRATES
Ex-Justice Was Penniless
Brigadier After War.
Roger A. Pryor. a penniless Brigadier-General
of the Confederate Army,
came to New York city flfty-thrco years
ago to rnake his way In a new and
strange land. He made his way suc
cessfully, at last reaching the Supreme
Yecterday he celebrated his ninetieth
birthday at his homo at Sctauket, 1
I., surrounded by his family and rela
tives, and received many telegrams of
congratulation from men who had
fought with him and against him In
the civil war, as well as from the sons
of men who belonged on both sides.
Early In the morning the aged Jurist
arose nnd went for a three mile walk.
Then he came home to open his tele
grams and to make preparations for
the reception of the relatives who were
to pass the day with him. Hearty and
strong, he went through with his cere
monial day, and at the end said that
he was feeling "fine."
Mrs. Sarah A. Pryor, who married
the former Justice of the Supreme Court
when he was 20 and she IS, had been
his constant helpmeet and companion
during his long and Interesting career.
He left the command of a brigade in
Gen. Robert E. Lee's army with noth
ing but a sword and a ragged uniform.
He had been a foreign minister and a
member of the National Congress be
fore the war, and when It closed he
came to New York to become by turns
a journalist, a lawyer and a member of
the Supreme bench.
"When the civil war ended," he once
said to a friend, "Mrs. Pryor had to
pawn her watch and a ring for 1300,
so that I might have civilian .clothing
to wear North. There was no chance to
make a living for my family in Vir
ginia. I was told that New York was
a free city, and that there was a wel
come here for eveiybody, I found It so."
He often said that to the association
he had had with the late Gen. Daniel
E. Sickles before the war he owed his
elevation to the Supreme bench. Gov.
David Bennett Hill gave Judge Pryor
hla first Judicial appointment at the re
quest of Gen. Sickles.
IN LAWN TENNIS
Miss Strobcl nnd Miss Hilnh
French Victors in Singles
BOTH WIN IN . DOUBLES
Summer Visitors nt White Sul
plnjr Will Tiny Golf for
Bed Cross To-dny.
Special Dt-tpateK to Tai Sen.
Whitb Sulphur Springs, W. Va., July
19. The Greenbrier women's lawn ten
nis tournament reached the final round
to-day with the completion of the semi
finals. In which Miss Hllah French
and Miss Marlon Strobel were victors
and they will be opponents before the
net to-morrow. Miss Strobel defeated
Miss Mercla French to-day, 1, 6 1,
and Miss Hllah French beat Miss Cath
erine Dickey, 0, 6 4. In the semi
finals of the doubles Miss Strobel and
Miss King beat Miss Madeleine. Dickey
and Miss Catherine Dickey, 1, 3,
and Miss Marshall and Miss Hllah
French beat Miss Mercla French and
Miss Sharp, fi 0, C 1. The doubles
finals will also be played to-morrow.
The first of a series of week end golf
handicap tournaments for the Red Cross
will be played to-morrow on the White
Sulphur links. Among the entrant are
Parmelee W. Herrlc, William A. Glas
gow, Jr., George B. Carpenter, Philip H.
Duer, Frank A. Botts, Henry S. 'Priest
Garrett B. Wall.
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick W. Flourney are
here from Charleston; A. W. McDonald
Is with them.
Mrs. Hunter McGuIre and Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. French of Winchester, Va
Arriving from New York to-day were
Mrs. Charles S. Hudson of East Nor
wich, Conn., and Mrs. Philip Hiss of
Mrs. John M. Hood and Miss Hood
are here from Baltimore.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Warwick and
Miss Annie Laurie Warwick of St. Louis
are here for the balance of the summer.
Mrs. A. M. Roberts and William Rob
erts of New York are guests here.
Mrs. W. H. F. Lee of Virginia has
arrived from Washington to remain
Mrs. H. F. Ward of Washington. Miss
Florence Trallle of Frederick, Md. ; H.
F. Colllere, St. Louis, and W. Boiling of
Richmond are other 'arrivals.
Mrs. Thomas Mlddleton, who, has been
appointed captain of the War Savings
Stamps booth In the White during the
dltjner hour, gave a tea for a large num
ber of friends this afternoon at the
BENEFIT FOR FARM SCHOOL.
Concert to Be Given by w York
Women nt Lenox,
Sptctal Df patch to Tac Sex.
Lenox, Mass., July 19. A concert will
be given by Mrs. Susan. Metcalf Casals
and Miss Ruth Deyo of New York In the
Casino here to-morrow for the benefit of
the Ascension Farm School for Boys in
South Lee. The patronesses are: Mrs.
Brown Caldwell. Mrs. David Ives Hac
kle, Mrs. Edward Spencer, Mrs. Geotge
Grenville Merrill. Mrs. John Hutton,
Man. Laurence B. Stoddard, Miss Addle
Kneelan, Miss Mabel Choate and Miss
Georglana W. Sargent.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. asy and Mrs.
Benjamin F. Ron land of Brooklyn, .Mr
and Mrs. N. W. Morey and Miss Char
lotte Morey of Troy, William Crawford,
Robert Wilson and John Williams of
Philadelphia arrived to-day at Hen ton
Mr. and Mrs. Raj mond T. Baker will
arrive to-morrow morning at Holmwood
from their wedding Journey to San
Mrs. John E. Alexandre's sale in
Sedgwick Hall for the benefit of 'he
Home for Destitute Blind and the Sol
diers and Sailors Club In New York,
which closed to-night, was again the
principal affair of the day. Cottagers
contributed articles. Mrs. David T. Dana
assisted Mrs. Alexandre.
Mrs. Augusts A. Lamontagne Is at the
Curtis Hotel for her annual !s!t In
Mrs. Charles II. Marshall, travelling
with Miss Malvlna Appleton, Mr. and
Mrs. L. B. Crane of Elizabeth. N. J.:
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Colton of Montclalr.
are at the Maplewood tn Plttsfeld.
Mr. and Mrs. Linton Hart of Brook
line, MasB. ; Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Beards
ley of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Dodge of Lancaster, Pa., and Mr. and
Mrs. F. H. Clark with Misses Elizabeth
S. and Janneth Clark of Yonkers are
touring In the Berkshlres.
Mrs. Paul D. Cravath and her sister,
Mrs. Charles D. Lathrop of New York,
who have been at the Hotel Asplnwall,
have gone to Cooperstown, N, Y.
Dr. and Mrs. Austin Flint, who have
been at their country place In Mlllbrook,
N. Y.. left the Curtis Hotel to-day lor
the Green Mountains.
Miss Frances B. Godwin has returned
to Lenox from a visit with Dr. and Mrs.
Ronald M. Terry In Newport.
Mrs. Charles E. OrvlB. Mrs. Natalie
Boyd of New York, Mrs. C. E. Barker of
East Orange, N. J i Mrs. J. J. Carty of
Short Hillo, travelling with Miss Eleanor
Rhodes and John R. Carty, U. S. M. C. I
Clarence M. Clark, Mtss E. S. Richards
and Miss E. A. Benson of Philadelphia,
arrived at the Hotel Asplnwall.
Mrs. George B. Agnew and Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert M, Cowperthwalte of New
York have started on automobile tours
from the Hotel Asplnwall.
TEA ROOM FOR RED CROSS.
Westchester Polo f liilihonae Bring
Prepared for Service.
Special Despatch to The Stx.
NrwronT. R. l July 19. The women
of the summer colony have begun the
preparation of the clubhouse of the
Westchester Tolo Club ns a tea room
for the Newport chapter of the Red
Cross. They are doing the work them
selves. Gov, Beeckman will address the
Kiddles Red Cross Club on Monday.
Mrs. James Laurens Van Alen will
entertain a children's party at Wake
hurst to-morrow afternoon In honor of
her son and daughter.
Mrs. James Terry and Mrs. L. Terry
of Hartford, Conn., are visiting here.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin D. Morgan of
New York are at Beacon Rock.
George B. de Forest has arrived for
a few days at the Muenchlnger King.
Registered at the Casino to-day were
Mrs. Archibald O. Thacher and son,
who are the guests of Mr, and Mrs. T.
Suffern Taller; William E. Glynn. Miss
Havlland and Mrs. McKeever of New
York, guests of Mrs. George P. Eustls.
RED CROSS WORKERS BUSY.
Hot SprliiK Women Mnkr firnlrnl
Special Despatch to Tns Sex.
Hot Sprinos, Va July 19. About
thirty women of the fcummer colony
gathered on the porch' of the Homestead
this morning to make surgical dressings
for ie Red Cross. The Hot Springs
auxiliary, under the direction of Mrs.
Frank Hopkins, has already accom
plished a great deal In this work.
Major Henry C. Meyer, known for his
THE SUN, SATURDAY, 'JULY' 20, 1918.
worka on the civil war, arrived here
from Montclalr to-day and will pass tha
summer at the Homestead.
Slgnor Lulgl Florelsflnl of Rome ar
rived from New York and Joined F.
Decatur Axtell, vice-president of the
Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad and for
mer president of the Virginia Hot
Springs Company, has returned from a.
visit to Richmond.
Coming from Baltimore by automobile
were Mr. nnd Mrs. John M. Hood and
their daughter, Miss Ethel Hood.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hotchklss or New
York were entertained at dinner at Bar
ton Lodge this evening by Mr. and Mrs.
J. Stevens Ulman.
C. D. Wetmore of New York, who de
signed the new Broadmoor Hotel at
Colorado Springs, will le&fe for that
place with his family In a few daya,
The former Russian Princess Evelyn
Engalltcheff Is at the Homestead, and
since the courts have granted her the
right she has assumed her maiden name
and registered as Mme. Evelyn Florence)
IN PHILADELPHIA SOCIETY.
Canadian War Narae to Marry
Llent fllcIJovrrll, M. O,, It. 8. A.
Special Despatch to Tnm Scs.
Philadelphia, July 19. Mr. and Sirs.
John Scott and family are at Northeast
Harbor, Me., for the summer.
Major and Mrs. Thomas Pugh an
nounce the engagement of Lieut. Lillian
E. Pugh, nursing sister No. 7, Canadian
General Hospital, France, to Lieut. J.
E. .McDowell, medical officer, U. S. A.,
In France, ot this city. Miss Pugh is a
sister of Major Pugh.
Judge and Mrs. Charles B. Michael
have gone to Bar Harbor until the end
Mrs. Flora Perch announces the mar
riage of her daughter, Sarah Perch
Fetherston, to George Peter Morgan 2d,
On July 18.
Mrs. Frank A. McCarthy and her
daughters, who have been visiting her
sister, Mrs. Philip Schuyler Brlgs of
Germaatown, have returned to their
home In Cleveland.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Livingston an
nounce the engagement ot their daugh
ter. Gladys B. and Joseph Sonneborn of
Miss Grace Mary Walsh, daughter of
the late James J. Walsh and Mrs. Walsh,
and Norman Munro Welsh, U. S. N., son
of William W. Welsh of Jersey City
Heights, were married on July 16.
COPLEY AMORYS AT WALPOLE.
Three of Their Hons Now In Mill
tary Herrlce Abroad,
Special Deipatch to Tna Si.v.
Boston, July 19. Mr. and Mrs. Copley
Amory of New York, formerly of Cam
bridge, are for the summer at Home
stead Farm In Walpole. N. H. Their
family Is scattered with their sons In
service. Lieut Copley Amory and J.
Forbes Amory are with the American
forces abroad. Henry Russell Amory Is
a member of the American Embassy
staff at Rio Janeiro, Brazil, and Lieut.
Walter Amor)' is with the Royal Flying
Corps in London. The youngest son,
Thomas Amory, has been at Groton
The Comte de Reneese, a member of
the Belgian Military Mission at Wash
ington, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Larz Anderson at Weld, their Brookllne
home. The Comte de Renesse Is chair
man of the Boston committee for the
Queen of Belgian on "forget me not day"
In aid of Belgian babies which will be
held In Boston July 25.
-Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Whitney of
Milton, formerly of the summer colony
at Marblehcad Neck, are at Little Har
bor Farm, Woods Hole, to remain for
the remainder of the summer. Mr. Whit
ney's mother, Mrs. Charles Whitney, who
In past seasons has been a cottager at
Newport, is spending the season at the
Hotel Belmont at Bar Harbor.
Mr. and Mrs Curtis King of Memphis,
who this summer are occupying the
Haden cottage on Norman's Woe Road
at Magnolia, have had as their recent
guests Mrs. Van Fleet, Mrs. Alexander
Scott and Mrs. W. B. Connor.
LITTLE CRIPPLES ENTERTAIN.
Give llenefM IVrforntnnrr for
Children's Home nt Atlantic City.
Special Despatch to Tns Siv.
Atlantic Citt, July 19. Visiting so
ciety folks to-dny flocked to the annual
benefit for the Children's.Senshorc Hquse
In Chelsea, where the little cripples
staged an elaborate programme.
Among the New York arrivals to-day
were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Howell, who
are at the Ostend : Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
G. Hendrlckson. at the Chelsea ; Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur J. Boyer, at the Traymore ;
Mr. nnd M?s. Eugene Lewis, at the
Alamac, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R.
Doughty, at the Royal Palace.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Atkinson, Brook
lyn, nre Bothwell guests.
Mr. and Mrs. George Reynolds. New
York, have extended their vtalt at the
Miss Mllllcent Brown, New York, is a
guest at the Jackson.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Speece are New
York arrivals at the Virginia.
Miss Dorothy Stone is with Mm. T.
Davidson Lewis at tho Lexington.
Mrs. H. M. Grler, New York. Is a
Strand visitor Mrs. Ernest Sullivan,
New York. Is at the Chalfonte. Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. Walsh, Orange. N. J., are
spending July at the Arlington.
Recent New York srrlvals are George
H. Carter at the Phillips House, Mlns B.
B. Gordon at the Rothwell, Mr. nnd Mrs
Charles C. Rosekrans at the Lorraine,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Trainer at the
Chelnca, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Cathart
at the Mnrlborough-BIenhelm. Mr. and
Mrs C II. Bennington at the Nether
lands. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Tobln
at the Blackstnne and Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Cohen at the Breakers.
IlrldrKrooin Is Washington Corre
spondent of "Kvrntnir Post,"
Miss Ellanor C. Daly of Columbia,
S, C was married to Divld Lawrence,
Washington conespondent of the Krr
iliip Post, on Wednesday afternoon at
the home of Lieut, and Mrs. H. Grant
Straus, 31 East Seventy-second street.
Tho Rev. Dr. Stephen S. Wise performed
the marriage ceremony in the presence
ot a small gathering of relatives and
Intlmato frlendn. Mrs. Straus, nn old
frUnd of the bride, acted as matron of
honor, and Lieut. Straus, who was a
classmate of the bridegroom at Prince
ton, was best mnn.
Mr. Lawrence and his hrlde are tak
ing a motor trip up tho Hudson.
NOTES OF THE THEATRES.
nianehe Ildtes yraterday aildreaseil fi.OOO
women orker of the International Arma
and Fuae Company, at llloomfleld. N. J.
Theae munition workera have been talking
ot striking, and sa rapreaentatlvea of the
company hail heard Ml Uataa deliver a
forceful curtain apeech In "Getting To.
gather" thay reo.uated her aid.
Peggy Wood lll raturn to the role ahe
Treated In "Maytlme" Monday night.
Carnl n Thomaon, who replaced her, will
real a while and then begin reneartals
for a ne play.
Orlando Daly haa been added to the caat
nf "The niue Pearl," which opena at the
Loncitcra Auguat ..
otgu Roller will be aen In "The Paaa.
Inr Bhow of tills" when It opena at the
Winter Clarden next Thurdny
riajera In "Oh, Lady, Uidy" were the
guaMa of Elliott, Comatnek a (ieat laat
night at the Century tlrove, following the
200h perfnrmanre at the Casino.
Floreni y.legfelrt, Jr., la the flrat pro.
ducer tn celebrate the American victory
nn the weatarn front. Tha celling nf tha
New Amaterdtm Theatre, which houaaa
tha Folllea. la now 'decorated with a atlk
American flag. ' "
HOOVER IN ENGLAND
TO AID FOOD POOL
"Fighting: Men and Civil Popu
lation of Allies Will
"Beef Shortage in United States
May Result in Wider
Use of "Pork.
London, July 19. Herbert C. Hoover,
American Food Controller, arrived in
London to-day. He waa met by Waldorf
Astor, M. P.. representing Premier Lloyd
George; John Robert Clynes, British
Food Controller, and representatives of
the American Embassy.
Food Administrator Hoover left Wash
ington July 8 to make a survey of the
food situation Inurope. He waa ac
companied by Joseph P. Colton. chief of
the meat division : James W. Bell of the
milling division, George S. Jackson, vice
president grain corporation of the Food
Administration, and Lewis Btrauss, Ms
Mr. Hoover will confer with the food
ministries of the Alliea and endeavor to
determine their requirements and to
take measures to unify distribution. The
entire problem of pooling of food sup
pllea will ocupy a large part of his time
while In Europe.
Special Despatch to Tea Sex.
Washington, July 19. Unified dis
tribution of foods during the coming
winter among nations arrayed against
Germany on a basis which will main
tain the efficiency of the fighting units
and the civil population at the highest
possible pitch will be the principal out
come of the conferences between Food
Administrator Hoover and the food ad
ministrators of allied nations. Prelimi
nary negotiations having as their object
the pooling of the food supplies and re
sources of the allied nations were
started with his arrival In England.
The food problems of the Allies will
be discussed from all viewpoints, and
after determining the available supply
of food an equitable arrangement of dis
tribution will be devised. Particularly
is this true In connection with the prime
food commodities of a high nutritive
value and accupylng a relatively small
cargo space In oceangoing ships.
Needed Data Compiled.
Mr. Hoover left here on July S and
nailed a few days later. Before his de
parture experts from his office here had
gone to London and Paris to compile
statistics and data relating to food sup
plies and food requirements of all of the
allied Powers for the next twelve
months. That Information wtll be placed
at Mr. Hoover's disposal and will be the
basis on which negotiations with other
nations will be conducted. Mr, Hoover
will remain abroad several weeks.
Accompanying Mr. Hoover is John P.
Cotton, chief of, the meat division of
the Food Administration ; James W.
Bell, chief of the milling and flour di
vision ; George S. Jackson, vice-president
of the United States Grain Corporation,
and Lewis Strauss, Mr. Hoover's secre
tary. Beef Supply Considered.
Dr. Alonzo Taylor, chief dietician of
the Food Administration, Is at the head
of the staff of experts who have been
abroad for tome time. Before the war
Dr. Taylor mads an extensive study of
the food situation In Germany and
Austria and Is familiar with the re
sources of those countries.
The beef supply In the United States
nil) have special attention in the con
ferences to be held by Mr. Hoover. The
shortage of beef In this country, to
gether with the large needs of the allied
nrmles for this article of food, may
make It necessary for the civilian popu
lations to substitute pork extensively for
A surplus of pork exists here, and the
Food Administration Is In a position to
export sufficient quantities to meet the
needs of the civic populations of the
BEANS PLENTIFUL THIS YEAR.
Sugar Bert and 1'ennnt Crops Also
Will Br Abnndnnt.
Washington. July ID The largest
crops of beans, sugar beets and peanuts
ever grown in the United States are In
prospect for this year's harvest. De-,
partment of Agriculture production fore
casts Issued to-day show an Increase
over laet year of 19,500,000 bushels In
the peanut crop with a total of 79,701,
000 bushels; an Increase of almost f.,000,
000 bushels In the bean crop, with a
total of 19,791,000 bushels, and an In
crease nf 267,000 tons In sugar beet
crops with a total of S,247,000 tons.
The hop crop promises 32,494,000
pounds, an Increase of almost 5,000,000
pounds over last year ; broom corn, 70,
500 tons, an Increase of S.500 tons;
ksflrs &c, 110,005,000 bushels, an In
crease of 21,000,000 bushels, and porg
lum (syrup), 13,178,000 gallons, a slight
WANTS TO PLAY HAND ORGAN.
Mrs. Lewis R. Woodruff to Boost
Free Wool War Fnnd.
Mrs. Ils B. AVoodrufT, nuthorof
"The Lady In the Lighthouse" nnd n
prominent society woman, yesterday ap
plied for n license to play n hand organ
in the streets.
If the license Is granted Mrs. Woodruff
Is going to take her hand orgnn up nnd
down Fifth avenue nnd Broadway
"plugging" n new pntrlotlc song of the
comforts committee of the Navy League,
of which Mrs. Herbert L. Sattertce Is
chairman. The song "When Your Sailor
Boy Comes Saltlne Home to You" was
written by two young women proteges!
of Mrs. w ooflrurr, who have been sing
lug In the cantonments under the aus
pices of the Y. M. C, A. The romposer
and the lyrist are respectively Miss
Madeleine Sheppard and Mlsa Annelu
The proceeds will be devoted to the
Free Wool Fund of Mrs. Sattcrlee's
committee, by which people who want
to 'knit but are unable to buy wool
are enabled to make warm garments for
men In the service.
3,000 STRIKERS TO RETURN.
Machinists In "13 Slinpa Arnnnil
nrU Win Demands.
Twenty-five shops In the vicinity of
Newark have acceded to the demands
of striking toolmakers and machinists,
and 3,000 of the workmen will return
to-day. It was reported Ht union head
quarters last night. During the day
the strikers claimed Increasing strength
and predicted that more than 350
plants doing Government work will be
affected at once unless concessions aro
granted. The strikers who have won
their demands usked for 75 to 115 cents
an hour. There nre still 9,000 out.
Harey W. Brown, a union delegate,
was in Washington yesterday with
President Johnson of the International
Association of Machinists In the hope
of bringing an ndjustment. Gould A
Kberhardt of Irvlngton announced
through the papers 'that unless the
strikers return Monday their places will
be filled. The union leaders say they
can provide their members with other
SIX DAYS LEFT 70
SEND SHIP POSTERS
Entries Will Be Taken to Mid
Have you sent your ship poster to
Tub 8cn office?
If not, start It on Its Journey, aa the
competition of the National Service Sec
tion 'of the United States Shipping
Board Emergency Fleet Corporation has
only six days more In which to .run.
The contest closes at midnight next
Thursday, July 25.
The award of 11,000 in prizes, offered
by the National Service Section for best
posters to "speed up" shipbuilding will
be made by a board of Judges whose
makeup Is a guarantee that each entry
will be Judged absolutely on Us merits.
The Sun will act as custodian of all
designs submitted until the last one
haa been received, when all will be
taken to headquarters, 612 Fifth ave
nue, and turned over to the Judges.
Following are the members of the
board which will make the awards:
Matlack Price, chairman, art critic and
author of Potter; J, H. Chapln, art
editor, fieri oner's Magaxine; A. R. Park
hurst, Jr., National Service Section,
United States Shipping Board ; Arthur
W, Dow, professor of fine arts. Teachers
College, Columbia University; Edward
Harding, chairman of executive board,
National Committee of Patriotic Socie
ties; Ray Greenleaf, art director. Ward
& Gow, advertising; Horace Brown, art
critic; Perclval S. Hill, president, Amer
ican Tobacco Company; Hey worth
Campbell, art director. Vogue and Vanity
Fair; Hal Marchbaokn, printer, member
American Institute of Graphic Arta;
Ernest Elmo Calkins, Calkins & Hol
den, advertising; Henry L. Sparks,
FOILED HUERTA WAR
PLOT, SAYS MEANS
Caused Arrest of Mexican Ex
Chief While Hero on Ger
Chicago, July 19. The assertion that
the late Vlctorlano Huerta, President of
Mexico, came to the United States after
he was ousted from the Presidency In
the Interests of the German Government
and with the intent to cause war be
tween Mexico and this country was
made on the witness stand to-day by
Gaston B. Means during his testimony
regarding an alleged second will pre
pared by the late James C. King. Means
was a witness at a hearing being held
as a result of nn attempt of certain
neirn to have the will admitted to
During his testimony Means aso
hrought in the names of Count von
Bernstorff. J. Plerpont Morgan, Capt.
Boy-Ed and Secretary Daniels.
Means asserted that In 191 he was
told by a German official that Huerta
would come to the United States In the
Interests of the German Government,
and that later he would return to Me'xlco
and attempt to embroil the southern re
publics and the United States. The wit
ness said he communicated this Infor
mation to a detective agency, which
brought about tho arrest of Huerta. He
added that his action caused him to be
dismissed by Capt. Boy-Ed from the em
ploy of the German Embassy.
Later, the witness said, lie held con
ferences with Joseph P. Tumulty, secre
tary to the President; Secretary Daniels,
J. Plerpont Morgan and John It.
Rathom. editor of the Providence R.
I.) Journal, at which he gave these men
Information which resultej In the arrest
of Werner Horn while cn route to blow
up a Canadian bridge over which 'Cana
dian troops were being transported. He
also testified he had warned Government
officials of the destruction of the Parlia
ment buildings at Ottawa.
"Some German agents knew I was on
famlllar"tcrms with Capt. Boy-Ed,"' the
witness testified, "and assumed anything
they said to me would go no further. I
listened to all they had to say and re
ported It "
Means said that Mrs. Maude C. King
of whose murder he recently was ac
quitted, wan Interested with him finan
cially In supplying the German Govern
ment with rubber, in violation of the
Anglo-American trade agreement. He
said Germany rt til owed Mrs. King's
estate approximately $167,000 ns a re
sult of these transaction".
The witness announced that he had
been ordered by the Department of Jus-
jiice io reiwri 10 me local Durcau lo as
sist, ine Huiiiuriurs in unearining Ger
man plots in the United States,
TWO SALESMEN ARRESTED.
Aeensrd of Aldfngr Larceny nf
to, )()( LlhrrtV Bonds.
Two salesmen, who said they were em
ployed by the Fnlted Cigar Stores Com
pany In the Wall street district, were
arrested yesterday on a charge of grand
larceny In connection with the disposal
of two lots of third Liberty Loan bonds
of $5,000 each nt the office of Knrdos &
Co., til Exchange place. It Is charged
the bonds were part of n lot worth $52,
000 stolen by a messenger boy from
Strong & Sturgas, 30 Drond street. The
prisoners were George Rosenthal, 4R, of
611 West 176th street, and William
StrniiHH, 30, of 1110 Simpson street.
Detectives Mayer and Brown, who
made the nrrest, said the messenger
boy, Alfred Weiss, Is attending a naval
camp at Boston. He has been placed
under military nrrest. A fourth arrest
has been made In New Hampshire, that
of Harry Goldman, who is charged with
having collected the money on the sales
made to Kardos & Co. for Rosenthal and
Strauss. The theft was made May IB,
when Weiss, who was railed from the
Western Union olllce to deliver the bondj
to three concerns, failed to return. Gold
man Is charged Individually with tho
Iheft of $21,000 In bonds of tho same
Int. Most of the balance of the stolen
property has been recovered, the police
$25,000 SHIPPED IN
PICTURES IS LOST
Only Way to Get It Out of
An Intended transfer of money from
Russia to New York, by concealing It
in a shipment nf nil painting valued
at ?2.",000, was described yesterday to
United states Commissioner Itelfkchnel
der by David L. Herman of the firm
of Herman & Herman. 6 Church street,
In the course of a hearing on charges
of smuggling preferred against William
II. Macbeth, Russian representative of
the Arm. .
Mr. Herman said that the money had
been received from a sale of petroleum
to the Kerensky Government, nnd the
present Goyernment had refused to per
mit the funds taken out of the country.
The (.client of secreting the currency
In the picture frames was then devised.
There was no Intention nf avoiding
duty charges here, Mr. Herman de
clared. He examined the shipment on
arrival and found tho money was not
there. He then communicated wllh
Federal authorities nnd Macbeth's ar
Macbeth was held In 12,500 ball.
Herman was exonerated by Commls.
sloner- Relfschnelder, who said he had
undoubtedly been the Innocent victim
ENVOY AND POET,
D. B. SICKELS, DEAD
Was Correspondent in Civil
War, Banker and
David Banks Slckels, 81. American
Minister to Slam from 1$7 to 1881,
banker, author and civil war correspon
dent, died to-day at the home of his
daughter, Mrs, Andrew Derrom, at 463
Ellison street, Paterson, N. J.
Mr. Slckels was born In New York,
tho son of Mr. and Mrs. John Slckels,
February 8, 1827, He was educated by
private tutors and waa graduated from
the Kenneth Square Institute, Pennsylvania-
as a civil engineer. He followed
this profession several years. During
the civil war he waa correspondent for
various newspapers and became person
ally acquainted with Grant. Sheridan,
Sherman, Hooker and Burnslde.
In li6S he was appointed Colontl on
the staff of the Governor of Arkansas,
and for four years acted an fiscal ngent
for that State. In the years following
he travelled extensively In the Orient
and Europe, gathering Information of
Chinese, Indian, Arabian and Egyptian
peoples that he later published.
For a number of years he was foreign
representative of Clark Watnott Com
pany, bankers, and In 1882, with Ly
man W. Griggs, founded the American
Surety Company. He retired In 1908 to
resume his literary work and lectured
on Far Eastern religions and customs.
He wrote many poems and books,
among the more popular being "Leaves
of the Lotus" and "Land ot the Lotus."
Following: his retirement from the
surety company he was made receiver
for the Harlem River Bank and a num
ber of other concerns. Ho became a
trustee of the Union Dime Savings
Bank, vice-president of the Twenty
third Ward Bank and treasurer of the
Universal Trust Company.
He was prominent In civic, social and
church circles, a member of -the Church
of the Redeemer In Paterson, the So
ciety of American Authors, the Hol
land Society, the Junior Constitutional
Club of London, the Authors Club, the
Chinese LotUB Club, Y. M. C. A. and
S. P. C. A.
His daughter, Mrs. Andrew Derrom,
Is the only member of his family sur
viving. MARK WALTON MACLAY.
Mark Walton Maclaj', 76, 830 Park
avenue, for more than fifty years a salt
merchant, died at his homo yesterday
after a long Illness.
Mr. Maclay was born In New York In
1842, received a public school education
and entered the firm of Woodruff &
Robinson as a young man. He con
tinued in the business through the suc
cessive changes In partnership, the
present name being J. P. Robinson
Co.. with offices at 37 William street.
Mr. Maclay was the sole surviving part
ner, and was active In business until a
He was a member of the Consolidated
Slock Exchange, the Chamber of Com
merce, the Manhattan Club and the
City Mldbay Club. In 1867 he married
Maria J. Hlnman, daughter of William
II. Hlnman, a Kew York merchant. He
Is survived by a daughter. Mrs. Fred
erick Johnson, and two sons, William
H. and Mark W., Jr.
CHAUNCEY P. G0SS, SR.
WATr.pnrnT, Conn., July 19.. Chaun
cey P. Goss. Sr., 80, president of the
Scovlll Manufacturing Company, died
In his home here to-day. Mr Goss
was one of Connecticut's foremost man
ufacturers. He entered the employment
of the Scovlll company In 1862 as an
office boy and rose to positions of ru
sponslblllty, becoming president snd
treasurer In 1900. The corporation has
offices In New York at 114 East Six
teenth street. Mr. Goss was n director
In the Matthews Wlllnrd Manufac
turing Company. He Is survived by
four sons, one of whom, Oeorge. was a
Yale athlete and Is now in France In
military service. Two daughters nlso
CALVIN P. PERHAM.
Calvin P. Perham. 67. a resident of
Rutherford. N. J., for thirty-three years,
died yesterday In his home, 103 West
Passaic avenue, Rutherford, after an Ill
ness of several weeks. He was district
clerk of the Rutherford Board of Educa
Hon for eighteen years, a member of
Boiling Springs Lodge. F. and A. M
and of the First Presbyterian Church.
He was for many years president of the
Rutherford Ruildlng nnd Loan Associa
tion. He la survived by two sons. Lieut.
Herbert N. Perham, In the United States
navy, and Dr. Roy G. Perham of Has
BENJAMIN A. DYER.
Benjamin A. Dyer, at one time a lead
ing shoe manufacturer In Boston, but for
the eighteen years nf his retirement a
resident of New York, died In the Post
Gradutt Hospital yesterday at the age
of 70. The funeral will be held at 2
o'clock this afternoon In the Campbell
Funeral Church, at Broadway and Sixty
MRS. CAROLINE B. TOMPKINS.
Mrs. Caroline Bard Tompkins, widow
of Samuel R. Tompkins, for many years
In the United States Immigration ser
vice at Ellis Island, died esterday in
her home at 314 West Thlrty-slxth
street. Mrs. Tompkins, whoe son Is
Frank Tompkins of the McAuley f're
mom Mission, was a poetess and an In
ventor. Burial will bo In Evergreen
'WILLIAM 0. ARMSTRONG.
William G. Armstrong, formerly pro.
prletor of a drug business In the West
Indies, died yesterday In his home at
1715 Montgomery avenue. The Bronx.
Hels survived by the widow, n daughter
and five sons, one of whom Is Arthur
Hamilton Armstrong, hend of the Hoist
ing Engine Sales Company nf New York.
Major King's Body Here.
Major William R. King, who was shot
and mortally wounde by a maniac In
Maryland and for whom a military fu
neral was held In the Aberdeen Canton
ment Thursday, will be burled In a cem.
etery near New York. His body was
brought here last nlghr, escorted by
TOURING BY AUTOMOBILE.
Special Despatch to Tnr Scf
MAXrllEiT!:it. Vt, July II ArrUala
.M. .iiiriii.nii' Hi-nn Arrow); aiTS.
C H. Marahall, Mlas M Appleton. New
Vork (Hudson): Mr. snfl Mra. If, n
Strong. Mr. and Mra. C I. Itllla (fltevenal
Mrs. K P Walhrldse. Kranrla Walhrldse,
Mra. F S. Hcott, Wlnlfred'nrlgga, Margaret
J. Button. Pprlnglleld (Tierce Arrow);
Frederick neebe. Jamea O. White, Charlaa
Ft. Rergeant. Btatnn (Packard); Mr, and
Mrs. K. B. Becknlth, Bristol (Ford).
by automobile at tne j-.tjuinnx ifmiae In.
elude Mr and Mra. Header, Sew York
(Packard) i Mr nn.1 Mra. VtV I,. Maaon,
Mr and Mra William E. Pnrnhnin, Kaat
Orange (Chandler), Mr and Mra. Iferoer!
WOMEN WANT SEAT
AT PEACE TABLE
Afr. Katherine C. Gould
Commerce Body Secretary.
Cinxinnatt, July 19. A resolution
voicing confidence In President Wilson
and pledging support to tho Govern
ment was adopted at the closing session
of the convention ot the Women's Asso
ciation of Commerce of ghe United
States here to-day. Resolutions asking
that the United States appoint at least
one woman to sit at the peace confer
once when the war Is ended waa also
passed as well an resolutions favoring
nationwide woman suffrage; favoring
special education for women entering
various forms of war service and favor
ing Government control of the wool sup
ply and manufacture of soldiers' gar
ments by machinery Instead of by knit
ting. Florence King of Chicago was re
elected president and these other offi
cers were chosen: Dr. Klnora, Folkmar,
Washington, first vice-president; Mrs.
Katherine C. Gould, New York, secre
tary: Mrs. Inura Flxen, Chicago,
treaaurer, and Miss A. Bauman, Akron,
IN CITY CHURCHES'
"Show Your Colors'' Will Be
Subject of tho Rev. Will
inm N. Ross.
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH. Anutef
dam at Nlnety-aacond Street The Rev.
Robert McCaul lll preach In the morning
and in the evening.
MRS. MARY C1IAPIN, Hotel Rlltmore
Tha uaual Punday aervlce will be hald to
morrow at 11:15 A. M, The topic will be
COLLEGIATE CHURCH, West End ave
nue at fteventy-aeventh fitreet The Rav.
Henry Everteon Cobb. D. D., mlalater. Tha
Itev, Thomaa McDrlds Nichols will preach
at 11 A, M.
FIRST CHURCH OF DIVINE SCIENCE,
Waldorf-Aatnrla Mrs. M. Cornell Atnlber
till apeak on "Survival Through Ixive."
WEST END PnESBVTERIAN CHURCH,
Amsterdam Avenue at lOSth Street The
Rev. William Neeljr nose. A. M pastor of
tha Chelaea Preabvterlan Church, will
preach ot both aeTvlcea. His subjects tll
be: 11 A. M.. "On Trial";.! P. M., "Show
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
The subject of the lesson-sermon to-morrow
will bo "Life."
Frnrlnn Library Left lo Hnrvard.
Cambkipoe, July 19. The library of
Daniel Rutler Fearing, who died at New
port, Is willed to Harvard University, It
was announced here to-day A collection
of whaling Implements, whaling prints
and whaling pictures goes to the Boston
Half day to-day!
Rogers Peet Company
at 13th St.
at 34th St.
at 41st St.
BIG TENT EVANGEL
IIOTH ST. AMSTERDAM AVK.
"Charlie" Taylor, Sunday, 4 & 8.
Mon. 8, Lecture "Story of My Life."
NOTED LAYMEN WILL PREACH
Tuea . Weil. Thure . Frl JaiSat , I.
AIAVYN 1IAI.I.. .in.. Chairman.
fllHIITl X t'IKCK.
erlles are held In th following
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
Sundays. 11 AM it V M WedneadsTs. irlf.
First fhurvh. Central rark We.t A 96th St.
Seeond Cnurrh, Centrnl Pari West A Mth let.
Third Church. ISith Ht k Madlann Av.
Fourth Cliur. h, 175th St . A Ft Waahlniton Av.
Fifth Chnrrh, Arollan Cone Hall, A4 W 43d t.
Slith Church, 19Jj Anthony At . Prom
Seventh Church, Hotel Marseille., nroadway
snd 1011 St , on Sunday, It A M. 'inly
Tied ford Park Society, Oil Prints At., est
Sunday, 11 A. M. onlr.
July Sunday eveninc aerrU-es omitted at
Third and Slith Chun-hea.
Fifth Aienue and Thirty aeventh Street,
Minister: William IMersnn Merrill
Ilr. Hugh Illark will i-r.nih at 11 o'clock.
NOONDAY SKflVICK fUllv (except Satur
d,i) i at IS SO
FIFTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Fifth .tie. nnd Flfty-llftli St.
Per JAM1V I'AI MF.lt I'll II ,Aw-ste Psstar,
Services nt 11 A M and 4 30 V U.
Her. HOHKKT K. SI'F.KIt, I). D
wtll iirM.'h at both services.
rcuTnAl I'ltr.HiiiTKRiAN riiiTjwrr.
LLNInnL Madison Ale, and 41th St.
Prenehlne; lit 11 A M by
IlKV. .IAMKS 1. .NTK. II.
Moderator South rn l'rsh tnrUu Aae.mblr.
DMTrCDC. I'KEHIl.TEWAN Clll'RCH.
NUIUCrW ltronla nnd 73il St.
Itev. UAMKI. ItrsHKI.I.. II. I)., IWnr.
Itet. CH.WU.F.N I.. i()()lK.I.I I). IX.
nil prcaih at 11 A M
" PHOT KVTA NT KI'IM'OPAI..
St. J A LIES' CHURCH.
Mullnon Avtmift Ami 7Ut 8trt.
Rt. .Trunk Wtu-flHil Crtmiler, flirt or,
8 A. M Uny Communion
11 A M Moriihue IVHfr ind Hnnftn Ultvlot.
Church of Zion & St. Timothy
834 Wait 57th Street.
Hector- Itev. IIKMIY I.flinclf. IV C. I
8, II -IHev V llurgeas. Jr
HT. THOMAS'S Clll'ltt'll, 3th Av. .Vtd St.
Itev E1ISKST )l STfftKS. I) 11. Hector.
Hi tl (Rev I) Wl.mnt Catesonl.
(.HACK. I lll'Kl'll. Ilrmtdns) and KMh St.
Rev. ( linrlea l.enla Klattery, I). I).. Hector.
8; II (Dean Fosbroke), (Rev C. C Rentier).
' OTIIKH HKimrKs!
Song Hertlre fi.r Idlcra und Sailor snd
Other l'strona, Sunday, duly Slat
nn lludann HUer !)a Une stenniera,
Adraaaad by Rev I.yjnan R. Hartley on the
tn A M boat from Deabrossea St,
Aaalated by Chaplain Iwl v Armstrong.
Moonay wtlltams. Ksq., will speak on th.
WASHINGTON IRVINU. which leav.a Das
tiroaaes St. at 10 A M. If will be aaslstad
by Chaplain U. P Bulla, Miss Rath Llnrud,
Soloist, and Mils Emma OuUoU, Corncttst,
srti iy"A.-;A tf.
j. dnu iAJWji'tjt. Sf'I2t1?.
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