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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, November 07, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030431/1918-11-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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Mcssngo Soys Fighters Tlcnr
Little of Pcaco in the
Din of Battle.
More Entertainments Planned
to Ilnlso Funds for Soldiers'
Holiday Packages. 1
To the Knickerbocker Field Club,
which has riven, several entertainment
to help Tub Sun smoka fund. Sergeant
0. H. Green of the 1014 Field nakery
writes under ,date of October 11! "On
behalf of the members o( thl orsantta
tlon I wUh to thank you for the kind
donation of tobacco to ua boys throuch
our rood friend Tit Sum Tobacco
Fund. '
"I ehoutd like to tell you all we have
been through even at thetvery time that,
as we hear, the papers are talking about
peace with the' Germans. There ha
been no sign of It here, and we have
made It hot for them. I say 'we, for a
field kitchen and bakery Is a pretty
ecessary part of a pursuing outfit. We
needed your smokes after the day's work
wm done, and we will never forget you
or Tub Sun."
Another message was received from a
wounded French soldier by J. P. Morgan
from Auxiliary Hospital IT, .Angers.
Translated the letter reads: '
"Thanks to our allies from America
for their gifts so graciously offered the
pollus of France are rarely short of to
bacco. It Is a real Joy for us to be able
to mioke In the hospital after' passing
four successive yeses In the trenches."
It Is evident the beneficiaries of Tifc
dar, November I, at All Saints' Church,
Lakewood, N. J., by the ftev. Charles
E. Cruder, Louis d Fonst, daughter
e( the late Frederick W, and May
Bloodtood Downer, Jr., to the Rev.
nobert Coollttge Masterton, rector of
Calvary EpUcopal Church, Burnt
mill, .v. t.
SROMUND. On November I, Ernest A.,
beloved huaband ot Margaret II. Bro
mund and father of June C, Jeaae F.
and Lr&La E. Bromund. Bervleea "THE
FUNERAL CHURCH." Broadway and
BUty-mh ctreet (Campbell Bide),
Friday mornlnc. 11:10 o'clock. Inter
ment Woodlawn.
BUSH. Killed In action near Le Catelet
September 1, lilt. Corporal Adolpn
Iaw Bush, Company K, 101th Infantry,
U. 8. A., eldeat aon ot D. Fairfax and
Edith W. L. Bush,' to the twentieth
year ot his age.
BSAN. In France, on October 3, killed In
action, Lieut. Charles Stott Dean, Com
pany M. ititb Infantry, only son ot
Mrs. A. O. Dean, 11 Franklin street.
Morrlttown. N. J., In his thlrty-drst
DICKEY. Killed In action In Franc on
October I, 131S, Lieut. Stephen Whit
ney Dickey, Company Utth Infantry,
Twenty-elshth Division, son of Charles
D. and Louisa Whitney Dickey, In bla
twenty-second sear.
FOWLER Killed In action In Franc
October 11. 1911, Capt. Charles An
thony Fowler. Jr., M Company, Jlith
Infantry, A. E. F., beloved husband' of
laabelle Hoyt Fowler of Great Neck.
I- , and Amenta, Dutchess county,
N. T., and son of Charles Anthony
Fowler and the late M. Virginia Fowler.
GUTIERREZ. Gosefa, on October 4. Ser
Broadway and Sixty-sixth street (Frantt
Campbell's), Thursday. I o'clock.
HAVRE. Charles, on November i. Ser
1 roadway and 8txty-alxth street (Frank
ampbelt'a). Thursday, 1 P. M.
BuADLGT Sheldon E. Hoadley, First
Lieutenant. Dattery D. 103th Field Ar
iiuery. seventy-seventh Division, son
f Ruteell H. and Eliot Bctts Hoadley,
killed In action In France on October
II. 1111.
HOADLEY. A lervlre In memory of Shel
don E. Hoadley, First Lieutenant, Bat
tery D, tOtth Field Artillery, Seventy
seventh Division, killed In action m
France on October 11, nil, will be
held In the chapel of St. Bartholomew
Church, on Park avenue at Fiftieth
treet, on Thuraday evening, November
7, at 3 o'clock.
JKSSUr. William IT. Jesaup. Jr.. eon of
William H. and Lucy A. Jesaup of
JEeranton, Pa., First Lieutenant Sixth
Field Artillery, killed In action some
where In France October C, attar At
teen months active aervlce.
KLAESS. John M., suddenly, on Novem
ber .
Notice of funeral later.
LAMPE. Josephine, on November S. Ser
Broadway and Sixty-sixth street (Frank
Campbell's). Thursday. 10 A M.
MAC KINNON. On Tuesday, November ,
Archibald Angus, age 27, of Wood
stock, N. Y.J and East Oranee.
Funeral services will be held on Thura
day, 1 P. M., at residence, 17 Cam
bridge atreet. East Orange, N. J.
MeOEORaE. William L., former Mayor
of corning, Wednesday, November .
1911, at Mansion House, 'Brooklyn, N.
Y., of pneumonia.
Body at home, of his sister, Mra J, Mi
Lee. ill West 111th street, till Friday.
Kunersl Corning, N. November I,
III). Blnghamtop, Corning and El-
mlra papera please copy.
MEAD. At Greenwich, Conn., November I,
1SU. Frederick Mead of 1 West Fifty-
ilxth street. Nw York city..
Funeral private.
MOUSE. After a lingering IJIness, at At
lantic City, N. J., on November , Mrs.
Annie E. Morse.
Funeral private. Kindly omit flowers.
PLANT Morton F., beloved husband of
Mae Cadwell, on November 4, In the
elxty-elghth year of He age.
Funeral service at his 1st residence,
1031 Firth avenue. Thunder, Novem
ber 7, at 10 A. U. I
nOIISON. Joanna, on November (. Ser
Broadway and Slrty-slith street (Frank
Campbell's), Saturday, 10:10 A. M.
BDIAUUE Sidney, on November I. Ser
nroadwny and Sixty-sixth strsct (Frank
Campbell's), Thursday, 4 p. M.
The New
Mount Pleasant, Westchester County,
en the narlen Railroad, nr
mila north of Wbit Plata. I
Sfountfieasanl Station Is at
the entrance of tbs otmeterr.
The agent of the cemetery Is
always In attendsoc.
deceiving Vault.
Ask or send for bookies.
Calvary & Allied Cemeterle,
IS East (Tnd atr.
I Telephone Has 809.
Managlnf Director,
Psrty to Aid Smoke Fond.
The party at Welmann's Domino Room
Washington llelyhls, to be given for Tit
Sun Tobacco Fund, will be held to-morrow
night, and to Judge by the Interest
,?.wn 11 wl" successful affair. It
will . start with a donation In money
from Mr. Welmann and others. Many
contribution have been made. There
will be dancing, and an entertainment, In
Which the following will assist: Sam
Felnberg and Ms five syncopated danc
ers, Marlon Robinson., Louis De Cres
cent, Ida lAwrence, Ben Iloao, Lillian
xounc, Joseph Schoenborg, Rose Belle
and the Russella.
Residents of the Height have long
eypresned a wish that some of the bena
nt given to tho smoke fund ehould be
tiearer home, and they now have an op
portunity to enjoy n pne enb.tret, d lnc
inn nnd at the same time assist the fund
In getting fund for tho soldiers' holiday
The Arista Society, made up of mem
bers of the British War Mission, have
announced n tournament for December S.
' p- M., In the Brooklyn Riding
and Driving OlubuPnxa Mreet and Van
derNIt avenue, ft will donate the pro
cpde for smokes for American soldiers
abroad through Tlwi Run Tobacco Fund.
The programme will open with a errand
march, to be followed by a competition
of the beginners-clans, women only, for
which 'a silver cup Is offered. A pig
sticking exhibition comes next, and then
another competition for a Mlver cup. Tho
last number will be a women's cavalry
drill. The Judges will be Col. F. W. Ab
bot and Col. J. Olffard. Sergeant IS.
Outht Is the riding maatoV. Admission
to the promenade will be 23 cents, to the
balcony (seats) 60 rents and box seats
II. To get to tho Brooklyn Riding and
Driving Club by street car take the Lex
ington avenue subway to Atlantic ave
nue. Brooklyn, and a Flatbush avenue
surface car to Plaxa street.
Vaudeville Show Tforember IS.
'In the vaudeville entertainment In be
given for Tub Sun Tobacco Fund by the
ElghCoast-Artlllery Corps. N. Y. O.,
at the United States Theatre November
1J. the following will appear: Clear
I.lbby, Nelll. Cervantes, Hill and Tony
Vlllanl. .8ergtant Richard R. Nelll prom
ises that George Walsh will appear with
his latest picture. "On the Jump." The
Sergeants Association of the Eighth
Corps Is In charge ot the programme and
Sergeants Wood and Terry are In charge
of the sale of tickets.
Members of the corps wtll march from
their armoiV down Klngsbrldge and Je
rom avenues to the theatre, on tho night
of the entertainment, and Sergeant
Bauer will conduct the field band which
wilt lead the parade. Sergeant Lou Field
Is acting as treasurer.
November 29 and SO the annual baxaar
of the Stage Children's Fund will be held
at the Hotel JIcAlplrt. This year the
fund has offered 10 per cent of the net
receipts to Thb Sun Tobacco Fund. Mra.
John H. Van Tine, chairman and treas
urer, la receiving donations of articles to
be sold at her residence, 145 West 126th
street. .
Tho Acme Cfub's party for the smoke
fund takes place November 16 In the It
E. 8. Building. 564 Hopklnson avenue.
Tickets are 25 cents each and the smoke
fund will get the net proceeds. Miss
Rose Gold Is In charge. .
In the Hat ot new contributions to-day
will be noted a check for 1600 from the
"P. G." golfers of Detroit. This com
pletes their contribution of 15.510 for the
soldier- holiday smoke fund.
A donation from a kiddle, Dorothy C.
Harrlnd, Is for 12.50, the proceeds from
the sale of a pillow top she embroidered.
How the Fond Stands To-dny.
United Clrar Stores boxes. Including
special I percent, ot gross sales day C4.374.10
Otherwise acknowledged Z31.lts.lt
New contributions K.U
Totsl &2,09.T
Shipped and paid for...trs.710.K
Cash balance X3.wii
Received through the Scbulle Clrar
Store K;t.0l
Grand totsL. 7,:si.TS
New contributions are:
Rutb and Buddie. Hillsdale. N. J.... MM
Mre. Jams C. Van Benachoten. 349
upper JMoumain av upper worn
air .
10 00
It. C. Wemyan. 7!3 St. Nicholas ar..
Dorothy C. Harrlnd. Ml Tompkins
av., Brooklyn
R. B. Centlea. Bear Mountain Camp,
cranberry Lake. n. V
Marraret Kellr.-Clavton. N. Y.
various members or ine -new lorn
Stock Exchange..
I. W. ray. New York
J O. Nelson. 474 Marion- at., Bklyn..
Mies Ada rhlpps. xn Lexington av..
New York
"In memoriam"
II. M. Wright, T7 Main St.. Tarry
town, N. Y
Albert West. New York.....
H. II. Lewis, 44 Whitehall at, New
O. K. S. (monthly) .'
In memory ot Csar Hamilton Bene
dict, Balaton Spa. N. Y
Mrs. Charles R. Lloyd, Iforrlstown.
N. J
Wilbur Cherrler Whitehead. 24 W.
4Mb at i
Anna Bowen. Ansonla. Conn
taulee Bowen. Ansonla Conn
r R. Bowen, Ansonla. Conn
Henry W, Banks. Jr.. 14 Wall St....
Grare Alice Millar, Publlo Library,
Bennington, vt
MIm r. Wallamer. a E. Tnh St....
Cart Eberle. Mount Klsco. N. Y ..
J C. Thomson. Ills Equitable Bldr..
P. O. Golfers." Detroit, caro of
Seneca U. Lewis i
Leaves Mexican Ministry of
Foretnii Affairs.
Mexico Citt. Nov. 6, an, Candldo
Agullar has resigned as Mexican Min
ister of Foreign Affairs, according to
an official announcement made to-day.
and will resume his post as governor
of the province of Vera Crux, from which
he got a year's leave of absence less
than a year ago.
Gen. Agullar Is a son-in-law of Presi
dent Currania.
Ernesto Garxa Peres, Under Secre
tary for Foreign Affairs, has been ap
pointed Minister of the Interior.
It Appears in Chrysanthemum
A pale pink sport Is the sensation at
tho eighty-seventh annual chrysanthe
mum how of the American Institute
and the Chrysanthemum Society of
America. This flower, exhibited by Mrs.
T. Leslie Davis (Frank Colt, Hardener),
Is a sport on tho white Turner, a bloom
as blx as a baby a head.
The Pink blossom appeared aulte un
expectedly on one of these plants and
Gardener Colt cultivated It assiduously.
Six ot the pinK Turners he d the nlaco
of honor last night at the opening ot the
show In the Engineering Building, 25
West Thirty-nlntn atreet.
Autumn -beauties which fill two room
are as lovely as In pre-war years, but
not so many In number; for the florist
have felt the war in tne shortage of
fuel. The number of private exhibitors
Is cut down, for greenhouses on Private
estates are naturally most limited as to
The ahowlnr of small chrysanthemum
I very good this year. W. J. Sealey of
Port Chester won a first, with a colorful
bank of pompons and John G. Pratt a
second with the same variety. Prle
winners In the short stemmed chrysan
themum are Mr. B. 8. Bayer (Alex
ander Thomson, gardener), James Frater
of Woodbury, I I., and Walter J. Jen
nings. Charles H. Totty Company has a
large exhibit ot chrysanthemums and
other flowers. William C. PJckarts, Jr.,
of J. M. Thorburn Company Is managing
the show. It closes to-morrow night
Butler Davonnort Presents
"Tho Comforts of Ignor
ance" Entertainingly.
Elsio Bizcr, Mainstay of Play,
Bcveals Unusual Degree
of Talcnt.
"The Comfort f
Vvt Yew..
(HbrltlU d'Aqusda
Alfcla a.nntrron.,
Alina Yew 1
Marssret Budtby.v
Adam 'Tew.......
Mrs. Von Inesii...
Jes Von Inei
Mr. Le Hrbtr, . . .
Is-norance" At thrT
. ,...Emllr Stivers
Marlon McCrra
,Jne Burr
..Catherine Costen
.......Nell Drarnan
....Henry Manford
Elite Riser
...Butter Davenport
Ferrla dt Itohn
...Walter Vonnegut
"The Oomforta of Ignorance," with
which Butler Davenport opened bis
fifth season nt the Uramhall Playhouse
last night, entertained Its audience. The
exotic of the Intimate stage sometimes
proves a narcotic jwhon transplanted to
the metropolitan theatre, but Elsie ilixer.
the mainstay of the play, revealed more
talent than many an actress who has
enjoyed a" vogue on Broadway.
The story of nn adventuress who
steered a hasardous course was Inter
estingly and In many respects cleverly
handled. The . real Issues of the plot
were set forth somewhat tardily after a
good deal, of soclnl satire, which was
not particularly novel or effective, and
further drawbacks might be pointed out
In the way ot desultory talk and a lack
6f clearness. The playwright showed
that he knew his Oscar Wilde pretty
well, but he did not Improve upon his
Mr. Davenport has a manner that Is
all his own, and It la one that constantly
stimulates Interest even when most
cryptic and battling. The curtains last
night proved especially startling and
enigmatic. His expedient of having a
woman discover an Intrigue of her hus
band's when Interviewing a maid who
had been employed by the adventuress
was one of the original turns. It was
an extraordinary coincidence, but one
nevertheless that carried a certain con
viction of reality.
Among those who filled their roles
most successfully were Mr. Davenport,
Harry Stamford and Walter VonneguL
The plaj-ers who were entrusted with the
minor parts might have acquitted them
selves better It freedom had permitted,
Instead of the players apparently being
required to carry out conceptions' Im
posed upon them.
Noted Irish Surgeon Opposes
"Turning: of Other Cheek"
to Germans.
At a dinner given at Delmonlco's last
night by the American College of Sur
geons to medical representatives of the
allied armle there wa heard the voice
ot that part of Ireland which has been
on the. right side of the war since the
conflict began demanding a blood atone
ment from the Boche.
The voice was that of col. sir Tnomas
Myles, In peace time' president or tne
Royal College of Surgeons of Ireland.
He asked his hearers to give him a vote
of acclamation In the contention that
there should be no "turning of the other
cheek" and that the Boche should be re
quired to pay through the nose before
the armies a,t war witn mm consent to
stack arms and call the fighting done.
"I can think of no better speecn to
make," he said, "than to ten you tnai
this afternoon I visited a New York
club and read tho (Ilea of tho London
papers containing the account of the
sinking of the Lelnster. I will not at
tempt to deny that .since reading It my
mind has bad no room for any senti
ment but that of revenge. The outrage
demand revenge. I knew personally
some of the men and women who were
lost In the torpedoing of the Lelnster, a
peaceful mall boat
f So I say to you mat in seiuing wun
the enemy of mankind there must be no
thought of turning the other cheek. Now
that the Hun's own cities are beginning
to feefthe weight and hear the detona
tion of the allied airmen's bombs he Is
beginning to whine and squeal, but let no
thought of dealing gently wun mm en
ter your soul.
"One I denying, perhaps, the beat
part of his nature In talking as I am
talking, but I say that the only way to
deal with the German Is to make him
shiver In his shoes. Let our troops pro
eeed to the Rhine and as they deal
death, terror and destruction let the
Hun nay out as ne aewirves to pay
out. in blood and sufferlrg for what
he has done, i That Is my notion of the
peace he should have, and I say from
first hand knowledge that that Is the
notion of the men ot all armies which
have fought against him.
"X think It was President Lincoln
who skid Uiat every drop or blood
drawn .wun uie wi "
for with an even amount arawn wun tne
sword. Bo be It.
Sir Thomas, with Surgeon-General
Ireland of our own army, Col. Raffaele
Bastlanelll, chief medical oltlcer of the
Italian army ! Col. George B. Gask and
Major George Gray Turner of the British
army and Major Pierre Duval of the
French army were made honorary fel
lows of the American College of Sur
geons at last night's dinner.
Before being entertained at dinner
last night the visiting surgeons attended
a luncheon at the College of Physicians
and Surgeons.
Hoover Obtains Conviction In
West Vlrarlnla.
Upeclal Vttpatch. to Ton flex.
Washington, Nov. 6. Jail sentences
for sugar hoarders hare been obtained
for the first tlmoby Commissioner
Hoover In the trials of Julius Perlshe
nnd Loul Zldor In th Federal Court at
Martlnburg, W. Vo.
The men were arrested at the Instance
ot the Food Administration after It was
alleged they had been found with more
than tfO pounds of sugar In their pos
aiinn. The first of the two men re
ceived a Jail sentence ot six month
and was fined ISO,
Spanish Cltle Honor WlUon.
Madrid, Nov, 6. President Wilson has
been made an honorary cltln of Bar
celona, Cartagena, Cadiz and Tortosa.
These and other cities In ,Hpln are
naming a trt or a publlo square after
the American President,
Mrs. Vanderbllt has returned from the
Breakers, her Newport villa, to 1 West
Fifty-seventh street
Mr. and Mra Henry Steers will remain
at Overlook Farm, their country place In
Rye. N. Yiuntll the end of this month.
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Gilford and the
Misses Ollford have left Pasadena, Cal
for St. Augustine, Fla., where they will
psas the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur O. Cheat, who
have been In Plsasantvllle, N. Y., sines
the spring, have taken the house at 111
East Seventy-second street for the win
ter. t
Airs. Alexander D, B. Pratt has re
turned from Newport to 1140 Park ave
nue. Mra George M. Pynchon of Rock Lea,
Greenwich, Conn., Is at tho St. Regis.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Murray Young have
returned to 29 Park avenue for the win
ter. H. De Berkeley Parsons and Mis
Katharine Parsons have returned to 36
Hast Slxty-nrst strset from the Rest,
their summer home In Rye, N. Y.
Mr. and Mra Arthur H. Llpplncott
have returned from Narragansett Pier
and will be at 925 Park avenue for the
Mrs. Robert Bacon, Mrs. Joseph W.
Burden, Mra Oliver Perln, Mrs. Monro
Douglas Robinson, Mrs. A. Butler Dun
can and others are arranging an enter
tainment to be given at the Hippodrome
on Sunday afternoon for the benefit of
the regiments known as New York's
Own. The proceeds will be devoted to
'the Christmas and Emergency Fund.
Among those who have promised to ap
pear are Mme. Schumann-Helnk, Miss
Leonora Sparkes, David Blspham, Klc
oardo Martin, Sascha Jacobsen and
Irving Berlin.- Boxes and tickets may
be obtained from Mis Doane, IS West
Thlrty-fourth street.
Mrs. Richard Frothlngham will give a
luncheon at Sherry's on Saturday for
her daughter, Miss Gwendolyn Froth
lngham. Mint Katharine S. Stoughton, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Stough
ton. will be married to Ensign O. How
ard Chamberlain. Jr., U. 8. N. R., this
afternoon In the home of her parents,
621 I'allrnJe avenue, Yorkers. Miss
Josephine Btoughton will be her sister's
only attendant and Henry M. B. Cham
berlln will act as beat man.
Among those giving dinners last eve
ning at Pierre's were Mra William DIs
ston, Charles Lanier, Frederic Potts
Moore, Mr. and Mra. Henry Evans, Mr.
and Mrs. William C. Langley, Hollls
Hunnewell and Mr. and Mra Charles
Mather .MacS'elll.
I.leutennnt In Aviation Corps Mar-
rlea Sister of Comrade.
Mrs. Marjofte Eastman Bchettel, daugh
ter of Charles Eastman of this city, wss
married to Lleat Charles Park Requa.
Aviation Corps, 2 East Eighty-fourth
street, yesterday afternoon In the horn
of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Oloott. 46
East Sixty-second street. The Rev.
William Martin of St. Patrick' Cathe
dral performed the ceremony In the pres
ence of a small number of friends. The
house was decorated with pink bouvar-
dla. ferns and palms. The bride, who
entered with her father, wore an after
noon costume of gray chiffon and satin
and a hat of gray tulle. She carried a
bouquet of gardenias nnd bouvardla.
Her only attendant was her slater. Miss
Jeanne Eastman, who wore a costume of
Pnk chiffon and satin. Lieut. Julian
Eastman, Royal Flying Corps, brojher of
mo Driar, was oesi man. A small recep
tion followed
Mrs. Requa's first husband. Walter M.
Scheftel, from whom she secured a di
vorce, died In May. ltlT. For more than
a year she has been In Texas acting as
a nurse in one of the Government hosni
tals. Lieut. Requa Is a grandson of the
kite Charles Park, founder of tho firm of
Park & Tllford. After a brief wedding
trln Lieut, and Mr, nwiin HI1 m in
Dallas, where he Is an Instructor In avia
Hotel Reception Follow Wedding
In St. Patrick's Cathedral.
Miss Mario Gabrlelle Drlxal. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Drlxal. 314 East
124th street, waa married to Ensign An
drew Charles Dlttrlch, U. S. N.. In the
Lady Chapel of St. Patrick's Cathedra
yesterday morning. Mgr. Karje, assisted
by Fathers OConnor and Flood, per.
formed the ceremony. A nuptial mass
The bride, who entered the chapel with
tier earner, was attended by her sister,
Miss Florence Drlzal. Capt John Dlt
trlch was his brother's best man, and tho
ushers were Ensigns Lyle West, Harry
uavis, jonn Stewart ana Lewis comn
ton, A reception and wedding breakfast
followed at the at. Regis.
Ensign Dlttrlch and his bride left In
the afternoon for the South.
Philadelphia C.lrl Married
Colonel In Parent' Home,
Special Dttpatc to Tas Sin.
Pilll.AnKi.riMA, Nov. 6. Miss Ellse
Haze! Hepburn, daughter of W. Horace
Hepburn, was married this evening to
Lleut.-Col. Robert S. Oberly, U. S. A., of
Washington, rn ceremony was rer.
formed by the Rev. Dr. John Mockrldrc,
pastor ot St. James Episcopal Church,
in tne nome of tne Dncio s father.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Brown of
Mount Airy have announced the engage
ment or tneir aaugmer, miss isobel Prls
cilla Brown, to Capt. Donald Da Puy
urawioru. vi. m, i;., now overseas,
Powell Roher.
Special DupatcK to Tne Bck.
STAuroan, Conn., Nov. 6. Mtas Olive
day t0 bld -00dby . her flane.
v6vt ordered t0 mnC(J ft n(d
I Cross worker. Soon, after her arrival
Powell obtained a marriage license and
the couple were married.
"notes op the theatres.
When It became known thst (ha man
I'tuo was 10 xiva an an star rrouo at tne
Metropolitan vpera itouie nunuay evening,
.xivtfiuuer it. lur mi ufnviu 01 in Allle
War Charities so many prominent
trenea requested permission to take part
that the rule of the friars waa revised
In order to permit the participation of
women on inis Dcmiinn,
Arthur Ilammerateln has engsged for
ma lorinromin proauctian oi nomeoouy s
Sweetheart" Nonette and her "magic rid
dle. ' uouiai Alien, r.va ration. We Ite
Reunion. John Uunamulr. Arthur Ktsin.
Albert Sacked and Marguerite and Fran
Through the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs,
Coburn a apeclal performance of "The
natter -uib-- win d sivrn in tne ureen-
wicn village ineatr (or enlisted men
neat Sunday evening. ,
Robert n. Mantel! will continue In
"Rirhelleu" In the Forty-fourth Street
Theatre for at least a second week on
account ot the demand for the play.
The Aim showing den. Allenby'a en
trance Into Jerusalem In fulfilment of
Biblical prophecy will ba Interpolated In
Trecuom niier in scene aepicttng is
departure of Hlchard Cievir de I. Inn
the Holy unti on ine rnira urnniii.
The Greatest Novel of the War
NOVEMBER 7, 1918.
briars in Cowls and Lambs in
Skins Will Take One
Side Each.
Two Noted Theatrical Clulis
Enter Contest for United
War Work CnmpaiKii.
Fifth avenue will be paved with silver,
snd, If the silver runs out, with gold.
Wheelbarrow will be uied when It
comes time to lift the pavement nnd take
It away.
All this because George M. Cohan off
handedly remarked yesterday morning
tnai the Friars Club, whose nbbot-ne is,
would raise more money than would trie
Lambs for the United War Work Fund
Campaign. Borne tattle-tnle carried thl
observation to William Collier, who I
nothing If he Isn't a Lamb, and Instantly
William called up George.
George," said William, "did you
say T"
"Sure I said It. Willie." said George.
Even by Inference It must not be sug
gested that Messrs, Collier and Cohan,
both family men, ever gamble. But five
minutes after they stopped telephoning
they met In the presence of a third per
son, who couldn't possibly hnve been a
stakeholder, and In some unidentified
way the Lamb and the Friar were
pledged to go out Into Fifth avenue
during the War Work Week, the Lambs
vowing they'd gather more money than
the Friars and the Friars more than the
"Why, we'll pave that old street with
stiver," snorted George M. Cohan.
All right, your low gang can have one
side of the avenue and we'll take the
other, nnd me how we come out," agreed
Wllllnm Collier.
R, II. Burnslde, Sheperd of the Lambs,
summoned every well known actor and
nr tress in New Torn to assist tne ciuo.
Through Fred Bloch Mr. Cohan signalled
every Friar to report at onco. Mr.
Bloch personally snared Joseph Caw
thorn and Julia Sanderson, and by night
fall hundreds nnd hundreds of other
players had signed up for one side or the
They are going to call Fifth avenue
the Silver Rosd to Berlin. Starting
north at Thirty-fourth street the Friars
n cowls on one side ot the street and
the Lambs In lamb skins aid carrying
shepherds' staff will solicit sliver from
all who pass, and ns fast nn the coins
are obtained they will be laid along the
curb. Silver dollars being fairly scarce.
the Rankers Trust Company and the
Harrlman National Bank have promised
to grab all they can and put them Into
Commissioner Enrlght told the Friars
and Lambs they could have his whole
I'olice Department If they needed It to
protect the silvered curbstones. Will
lam" J. Burns and George S. Dougherty
of the Friars have organized a very
secret service bureau to keep track of
tne aotuai money taKen in by the Lambs.
Tne Frlura committee consists of Fred
Bloch, William Morris, George W. Cohan
and Capt. Jack Oleasoni the Lambs
committee of R. H. Burnslde, Silvio Heln.
Arthur Byron and Fred Perry.
Movlo Star Will Learn To-day
Whether She Has to
Pay m 88,000.
Mrs. Gladys Man- Moore, the Mary
Plckford of the silent drama, will learn
to-day whether she will have to give
8138,000 or anything at all to Mrs.
Cora Carrington Wllkenlng. theatrical
and literary agent, out of her admitted
earnings of $1,000,000 for the last two
years from the Plckford Film Corpora
tion, which Mrs. Wllkenlng says she was
Instrumental In having sign a contract
with the movie sprite for u weekly sal
ary of 810,000 and a bonus of 8300,000.
The Jury, which has been staggered
somewhat with testimony of the fab-
Ulous Income of the defendant, waa or
dered last night to return a sealed ver
dict in the case this morning.
Benjamin Hampton, vice-president of
tne American Tobacco Company, testi
fied yesterday that the plaintiff was cor
rect In her statement that she had
brought about a meeting between him
self and Mis. Plckford which resulted
In his offer to the winsome Mary of
liu.ooo a week for eighty-five weeks
and a bonus. Ho was not certain
whether Mrs. Wllkenlng had released
him In writing from paying her n enm
mission for her services In this connec
tlon. He was sure, however, that the
contract was never consummated.
Adolph Zukor of the Plckford Film
Corporation was quite certain that he
did business with Miss Plckford Inde
pendently of Mra Wllkenlng's assistance,
Mrs. Wllkenlng had testified that she In
duced the witness to give the defendant
the alluring terms stated.
The defence was hit ruther hard when
Justice Delehanty ruled that the Jury
might consider In connection with the
alleged Zukor contract the admitted
agreement between Mrs. Wllkenlng and
Miss Plckford to pay the former o per
cent, of 124,200 guaranteed by the Mc
Clure syndicate for a biographical Hketch
of the motion picture actrefw.
The central flgura In the prosaic pro.
ceedlnga took deep Interest In the charge
of the court and frequently plucked her
mothers sleeve, especially when refer
ence was mado to her income.
Philip 8. P. Randolph of Philadelphia
has announced tho engagement of his
daughter, Miss Hannah Randolph, to
Robert Hudson or London, who l at.
tached to the British Embassy In Wash'
lnuton. Miss Randolph Is an arcom
pllshed horsewoman nnd has ridden at
many of tne amateur racing meets on
Long Island. She also has played In
the poloi games lit Narragansett Pier,
where she passes the summer. She Is
now with her sister, Mrs. John It. Fell,
at Bakewood, N, J. Another sister Is
Mra Philip Stevenson.
I his xcars
Children's Books
ore very fine
A Large Stock 'con
veniently displayed
g 681 Fifth Avenue New York 5
Frederick Mead, 70, whore ancestor
settled In Greenwich. Conn.. In 10.
died at hi summer home there yester
day. In early life he lived on Seventh
street, near Second avenue, but since
1S71 had 'lived at 1 West Fifty-sixth
street. He was born In New York, the
son of th late Frederick Mead. He
was graduated from Yale In 1171. In
the summer ot that year he was an as
sistant of Prof, Marsh In hi Western
explorations for fossils, which led to the
noted collection of Daleontologlcal ex
hibits now In Peabody Museum. After
his return from the West he Joined hi
father, then a well known tea mer
chant, and soon after became a partner
in the firm of Frederick Mead & Co.,
1S. Pearl street. Some time after his
father's death In 1191 he retired from
He was a member of the Yale Alumni
Association, the Yale Club from Its. be
ginning and University Club from Iti re
organisation In 1879.
Mr. Mead waa married In October,
1898, to Mrs. Mary 13. Bowman, widow
of Francis C. Bowman. She died In
June, 1917. He leaves a sister, Mary
Gertrude Abbey, widow of Edwin A.
Abbey, and two stepdaughter, Beatrice
snd Rosalie Bowman.
Special DetpatcS to Tbs Sen.
Cape Charles, Va., Nov. 6. The Rev.
James Malcolm Hope, 98, a native of
New York city, died this afternoon at
the home of his daughter here. He was
a Baptist preacher, widely known In
New York, New Jersey and Delaware,
having had many charges in those
States. He studied In Madison Univer
sity, now known as Colgate.
His first pastorate was at Hamburg,
N. J, Later he had a charge In the Bap
tist Church, Catsklll. In 18S9 he
preached nt Dover Baptist Church. He
bad a charge In Brooklyn for fifteen
years. Leaving there he was sent ta
Eatontown, N. J to recuperate. He
never retired, always hoping that ha
might regain his health and preach
Paris, Nov. 6. Pascal Ceccaldl, Intl
mate friend and legal representative
of former Premier Calllaux, who Is
awaiting trial on charges of communlcat
lng with the enemy, la dead In Paris. He
waa a Deputy for the Department of
tne Aisne, and for many years waa a
leading Radical Socialist In the Cham
bcr of Deputies.
Archibald Angus Macktnnon, 27, artist
and Illustrator, died Tuesday In hi home
In East Orange. N. J., following a pul
monary Illness lasting several months.
He was a member of the artists' col
ony at Woodstock. Ulster county, until
recently. He studied at th Art Students
Leaguo of New York and at the Beaux
Arts Academy at Antwerp, at the latter
of which he won the highest honors In
1911. He was best known for his en
gravings and etchings and his studies In
unique effects In lithography.
ills widow, also well known as an
artist, and one child survive him. Two
brothers are with the American Expedi
Long service
The fine quality, softness, elasticity, and un
usual durability of the fabric, the comfort-giving
smoothness of the seams, the perfect fit and the
perfection of finish, all are points of.lasting satis
faction and service that have made Munsingwear
the Nation's underwear.
AH sites In many style (or men, women, and children. Sold at the
better stores.
Let Munsingwear cover you with satisfaction.
Morgcnthau's Story
j?ives the whole vivid picture of the
beginning of the War in the Near
East. ' A book of startling revelations
by our former Ambassador to Turkey.
Published To-day
Net $2.00 At All Booksellers'
L Altaian $c
Thirty-fourth Street
Hiave marked the prices of the re maS under
' of thear
. Paris Model Gowns
to less thae ONE-HALF the cost off nrnport
imported and Special Costumes Department
tionary Fores In Franc. The funeral
will be held at 3 o'clock, to-day In the
hJme-of his parents, 17 Cambridge street.
East Orange.
Charles Alfred Hands, friend of Walt
Whitman, died yesterday at the home of
his son, Dr. William C. Hands, tit East
Seventeenth street, Flatbush, In his
etghty-slxth year. Mr, Hand wa for
many years a bookbinder on Naasau
street and th poet was one of his cus
"It was Walt Whitman-who paid me
the last money I took In beforo retiring
from business," said Mr. Hand recently.
Mr. Hands was doih In Wales, but had
been a resident of Brooklyn for more
than fifty years. He leave a widow,
nary A. spencer, whom ho married in
1150, a son, daughter and sister.
Body Will
Be Taken to
for Burial.
Fifty relatives and Intimate friends
attended th funeral services for Mr.
Russell Ssge yesterday In the Sage home,
101 FKth avenue. The Rev. Malcolm
James MacLeod, pastor of the Collegiate
Church of St Nicholas, which adjoins
the nome, conducted the services. Fol
lowing the directions given by Mrs. Sage
In her life, the utmost simplicity was
observed. There cam to the house,
however, many handsome floral tributes.
The body, accompanied by a number
of relatives, will be taken to Syracuse,
where the burial will take place In Oak-
wood Cemetery. A Presbyterian mln
Istsr will conduct the services at the
Tells Mayor to Keep Hands
Off Situation.
Special Detpaleh to The Sin.
Washington, Nov. f. Dr. Harry A.
OarAeld rebuked Mayor Hylan to-night
because the Mayor had planned to have
the police look Into the coal situation In
New York city. Dr. Oarfleld made It
clear that no city agency will be allowed
to Interfere with Delos W. Cooke, Fuel
Administrator for New York State. Mr
Cook came to Washington to-day to dis
cuss the situation.
Dr. Oarfleld' telegram to Mayor
Hylan follows:
"I am Informed that the Police De.
partment of Greater New York Intends
making a coal survey for the Fuel Ad
ministration beginning November 7.
am advised by Delos W." Cooke. Federal
Fuel Administrator for New York, that
such survey was not requested by him
and that It would be an Interference
with the best distribution of the avail
able supply of coal allotted to New York
"I must respectfully but firmly request
that this survey be not made and that
you prevent Interference with the orderly
distribution of coal In Oreater New York
under orders lsauod under my authority
by Mr. Cooke. He has full authority to
act nnd understands that you will co
oponto with him to any extent neces
sary. . I must Insist that Greater New
York authorities be not permitted to In
terfere with the action of the United
Stntrs Fuel Administration."
develops no
Prohibitionists Now List 80
States In Favor of Fed
eral Amendment.
Special Detpotc le Tna Box.
Washington. Nov. Ratification ot
the prohibition amendment to the Fed
eral Constitution within th ensuing year
or eighteen months was confidently pre
dicted here to-night by Prohibitionist
leaders In nnd out of Congress. The re
turns from five States. Incomplete though
they were In com Instance, Indicated
the success of the "dry" cause. They
were Ohio, Minnesota, Florida, Wyom
ing and Nevada,
According to calculations of the Na
tional Temperance Legislative Bureau
this victory for the Prohibitionists means
that the total number of potential sup
porters of the constitutional amendment
among the States to-day Is thirty-eight,
or two more than enough to ratify tb
There were, up to yesterday, twenty-
eight States which had gone dry. Yes
terday's victories In the five States
named brings the to4al up to thirty
three. Added to this, the prohibitionist
pressure upon th LegUlnturea of States
heretofore wet and still wet has obtained
the ratification of the amendment In
five, which addod to the thirty-three,
carries the prohibition movement "over
the top."
The Constitution requires the favor
able vote of three-quarters of the State
of the Union to ratify a Constitutional
amendment. Thirty-six States consti
tute the necessary three-quartertt, henoa
the Jubilation on the part ot the prohi
bitionists to-day.
In addition to th success noted on the
direct question of "wet" versus "dry" In
Ohio, Florida, Minnesota, Wyoming and
Nevada, tho early returns from Cali
fornia's State Legislature election indi
cated that a majority of that body Is
pledged to vote for ratification of the
Federal amendment.
In the circumstances tho prohibition
ists wero quite enlivened at the prospect
that certainly within two years. If not
within one, the cause of nationwide pro
hibition will have been won.
Jnror's Det Causes New Trial.
Montfeues, Vt., Nov. E. A wager
placed on the outcome of a murder
trial by a member of the jury before
he was drawn on the panel resulted to
day In the Vermont Supreme Court
awarding a new trial to Robert Warrsn
of St. Albans, found guilty last year of
the murder of Jennie Hemmlngway.
If a man walks around
a pole and the pole keeps
on turning, does the man
walk around the monkey?
Give up? So do we!
If a man wants his
moneyback we give up
without a whimper our
way of spelling s-a-t-i-s-f-a-c-t-i-o-n.
Good clothes are dearer
in first cost, but cheaper in
final cost. Millions are
thrown away on poor
Standard here just as
high as before the war.
The best of everything
men and boys wear.
Rooers Peet Company
at ijth St
it Warren
at 34th St
Fifth Ave.
atejist St
Thirty-fifth Street
.t:. i.. s. -.. " - ' t - laj i '-

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