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THE SUN, SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1919.
9 ... - mam FRANCE EAGER FOR RICH U.S. TOURISTS Dr. Mary Lee Edwards, Back From War Work, Brings I rgent Invitation. MONEY IS NEEDED BADLY American Physician Encoun tered Sight She Says She Never Will Forget. Wanted American millionaire tour ist In France. This, Dr. Mary Ixe Edward eajr. la the chief dealre In the hearts of French men now, and they are hoping earnestly that the United States will let down the bar that make It difficult to set p im ports. And Dr. Sdwarda ought to know, for ahe has Just returned from finishing up the Job which she, Dr. Caroline Pin ley, Dr. Anna von Sholly and Dr. Alice Gregory, four phyalclana of the New Vork Infirmary for Women and Chil dren, Inaugurated when they headed the first unit of the overseas hospitals which the suffroglala financed and sent to the other side. Dr. Edwards was right In the thick of the work for many months, often near the front or right at the front handling the forlorneat of the refugees and the wounded soldiers, and ahe says that never again will ahe be able to take for granted the ordinary things of life, auch aa three meala a day and a bed to sleep In. She lias seen too many human being without these necessities over there. But about the need for millionaire tourists. "As you all know, the value of the franc Is depreciating right along," she aid yesterday, altting In her trig khaki uniform, with the little overseas cap. at national suffrage headquarters, 171 Madison avenue. "The French are ter ribly worried and say that only Amer ican millionaires can save them. They love the Yankee doughboys and love to take them sightseeing, but the dough boys haven't much money. So what th.y need is large parties of rich tourists many tourists to go over there and scatter money aa of old. "What la there to see? Why, war ruins. Of course, the food Is the great difficulty tourists couldn't expect to fare high. But they would see things such as no one has ever seen and never will see again, I hope, after poor, dese crated France and Belgium have been restored." Dr. Edwards said that, unaccustomed aa the French we to women doctors, they accepted those of the Overseas Hos pitals gratefully, putting them on the amc footing as men and trusting them aa they would male doctors. But the French declared that the women of their country could never copy them. French Women Are Different. "One Frenchwoman said to me : 'Yes, It Is very fine, but you need not think that you can ever make us Into what you are ; the Frenchwoman Is but an object of love," " said Dr. Edwards. "There were many things about us that the French simply couldn't understand : for instance, our habit of gettlnc right down to brass tacks when we struck a town. They are leisurely: they tike to spend somo time getting ready. We never bothered to fix up. "When our unit wont to Cambral. I re member, we were put Into a cottage that had been half knocked down by a -It II and was all cluttered with broken bricks Inside. Well, they assigned us two Boche prisoners, and we Just set the prisoners to work cleaning out the bricks and we went right to work doctoring the Sick civilians. That seemed more Im portant than trying to make a neat office out of that ruin. "There was plenty to do among the civilian The skin diseases were the worst. Lack of sanitation and the awful conditions due to the war made the skin troubles so much worse than we had ever Imagined they oould be that It almost seemed as If they were new and horrible afflictions that had Just come into being. However, they were familiar diseases in agcravpted rorra. "The various units of the Overseas Hospitals had a great deal to do with the returning prisoners ; that was a large part of our work since the armistice was signed. Nothing was said in the arnilatlce as to how the prisoners should be dis charged, and mostly the Boche Just set thein adrift, and often they wandered about In the woods for days and slept in the trenches, not knowing what had hap pened. "It is one of the things I want to for get, how those poor poilus struggled Into Metz. starved, broken, dased, hugging the poor little box the Boches gave them to keep their few possessions In , knowing their tiomes were probably In ruins, their famine may be dead or scattered. "Often a pollu who came in at night would die before morning came and be fore we could get to take care of him. DIED. Those who got to their own village found task that would appal a giant. It was a condition that spread a sort of stupefaction over everybody even we, the strong worker from America, felt stupefied by th desolation. "A peasant would locate the spot where he thought his horns had been nnd set to work to clear It. and he would work Jays to clear the bricks and debris from a place as large aa the rug I am sitting on. He would clear a lit tle spot, and then plant It with vegeta bles, and then clear another plaoe living meantime In some cellar. "They all wanted to get the little spot of ground that had been theirs before aha war. I remember seeing written on the shattered door of what had been a cot tage and was now a heap of stone this announcement In French : 'I have re turned. Tina.' I never saw Tin, but I do hope the family for whom prob ably she left that message came back to find It. Contrast I Seen In Germany. "And In contrast to this desolation," continued Dr. Edwards, "when we went to Germany we found th villages all nat and comfortable, with beds of as paragus all so trim, and tomato plants tied up with sticks. Those beds of as paragus and tomatoes did Irritate mo. Those people didn't look as If tticy had suffered. ome of the men seemed a bit namlo I fancy they were returned soldiers but the Inhabitants as a nil seemed fat and well fed." Dr. Edward said America could never be grateful enough to the French for their heroism. "Dollars can't pay them for what they did." she exclaimed. Sh said, too, that both the French and British gave the Americans full credit for their part in the war. and would take visitors to show them with great pride points the Yankees had defended with valor. She doubted, though. If France would ever be converted to the all over bath by the example of the Britten and th Americans. "There simply are no conveniences there for bath," she said. "I recall one beautiful chateau where we were estab lished for a while wonderful fittings, a lovely chapel and a special chapel for the Bishop when he came, gorgeous red silk hangings and so on ; and not one single bath. "You'd see the soldier washing every where with their shirts off washing at pumps, out of a basin set on a chair outside the door. And the French were Indulgent toward our desire for baths, hut they do not desire to Imitate. I think they considered us a bit mad on that point, though of course too polite to say so." UPTON EDITOR TAKES BRIDE. Gen. Nicholson and StanT at We, dins of Sergrt. Arthnr Wakellnsr. Special Dftpauh to Tn Srx. Camp I'pton, N. Y.. July 18. Miss Ruth L. Glese, a reconstruction aide, and Sergeant Arthur Wakellng. editor of Trench and Camp and the Upton cor respondent of Thk Sun. were married In the presence of Brig. -Gen. William J. Nicholson, the camp commander, hi staff and many officers and welfare workers In the camp chapel to-day. Major Ralph H. Ferris camp morale officer, officiated. The bride went down the aisle on the arm of the commanding general, who gave her away. Mrs. Maude E. B. Barnard, w.fe of Lieut-Col. J. H. Barnard, the camp executive offi cer, was the matron of honor and Capt. Donald V. Gayton was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Dudley, camp song lead ers, sang during the service. It was trie ilrst time the camp commander and his staff have honored an enlisted man with their presence at his wedding. SORRY PERU ENVOY RESIGNED. ATL.WAHH In Guatemala tty. Central America, on June 10. 1S1. aej It years. Mary Louise McNamsra Ayl wsrd. beloved and only daughter of Alary Aylward. granddaughter of the late James Aylward, and lister of Joseph M.. Edward M. and Robert M Aylward. BBEHE . On July 1, 191. Ethel Whitney Bo-be. wife of Ira U Bee be. Jr. Funeral services at her late residence. 139 East Ninelenth street. Klatbush, at 2:10 o clock Sunday. July 20. CAKKKKK Henri, o July It. Services "THE FUNERAL CHURCH." Broad way and Sixty-sixth street (Frank E. Campbell), Sunday, 1 P, M. jjALi.. At Montclalr, N. J , Friday. July II. 1)11. Frank A. Hall, in his seventy- fourth year. Vunsral services will be held at his late borne, 42 Llewellyn road. Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock on arrival of Lackawanna train leaving Hoboken at I 30 o'clock. Kindly omit Mowers. IUMBERT. At Red Bank. N. J., on Thursday. July IT. Kate, daughter of the late Joseph and Mary McCarthy, widow of Charles L. Lambert and mother of Louis Is, Charles A , Joseph E . Eugene V. and Frank X. Lambert. In the seventieth year of her ags. funeral from her late residence, 1171 Broadway. New Tork city. Saturday. July II, at 10 A. M , thence to St. Catharine's Roman Catholic Church, llld street, near Amsterdam avenue, where a mass of requiem will be of fered. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Automobile cortege Kindly omit flower UESSIMKR. On July II. at his resldenre, 7 Vest End avenue. Hillary Chris tian Mesalmer, husband of Kslelle Prentice, In his forty-elxth year. REEK Annie Ackerman, wife ef W. Clarence Reed, daughter of Suale Ac, r man and the late J. Frederick Acker man, suddenly. July IT. funeral private. Kindly osxlt flower. HIKER On Thursday. July 17. 111, at Iter residence. IT Bast Hist' -ninth street, Mary Anaa tryker. bv. loved wife of the 1st Semes! Hiker Funeral private WALIR. James It. on Jely II. Lying la Stat "THE FUNERAL CHURCH," Broadway sad Slaty -Math street trraak Campbell!- JOHN D. BUYS GAS; FEARS PUMP IS SHORT NOTES OF THE SOCIAL WORLD. Make Dealer Tent Stroke for Full Gallon. Special OevsetcA to Tits Son. Portsmouth, N. H., July II John D. Rockefeller questioned the acourady of a gasolene filling station and was not sat isfied ttiat full measure was given to him until the proprietor of the garage meas ured a sample gallon of "gas" at hi re quest Following the arrival of the Rocke feller party at the Portsmouth motor mart last night, Mr. Rockefeller ordered five gallon of gasolene put into each of the tanks of the four automobiles com- ' posing the group. Mr. Rockefeller was an Interested spectator and watched trie delivery of the "gas" to each car very closely. The price asked was SO cents a gallon. After the tanka were filled he sum moned Mrs. R C. Dickey, proprietor of the garage, and said : "Madam, are you sure that the pump delivers a full gallon to the stroke?" "Absolutely," replied Mra Dickey. "II doesn't look o to me." Insisted Mr. Rockefeller. "Would you mind hav ing It tested T Summoning an expert with a sealed measure, Mrs Dickey directed him to measure the amount of gasolene de livered by each stroke. During the process, Mr. Rockefeller liald close attention and noted that the pump delivered the required amount. 'There you are an exact gallon," triumphantly declared Mrs. Dickey. Mr. Rockefeller smiled as he replied: "Well, It's the first pump I'v seen which Is accurate for several days. Thank you for meaaurlng It for me." PARTY HELD DESPITE RAIN. Mra. Henry H. itouer. Kntertnlna Kilty at Southampton. srta) PrepsicA re Th 8cn. Southampton, U I., July II. The rainy weather of the last three days put a damper on social activities at South ampton, none of the outdoor snorts could be Indulged In, but afternoon calling and small tea parties were enjoyed In spite of the rain. The scheduled beach party was given by Mrs Henry H. Rogers In front of her home on the dunes In spite of the down pour and tables were set on the verandu. where luncheon was enjoyed. About fifty young people were present. Mrs. Albert H. Bly gave another small Informal tea at her home Fort Hill on Shlnnecock Hill Among those present were Mrs. William A. Barstow. Mra A. Levin Krech. Mra Edward Melton, Mrs George Barton French, Mrs. P. A. Valentine, Mrs. Cornelius Tiers, Mrs. Louise B. Sproul, Mrs. Fairfax Land street and Mrs. Charles E. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Delancey Nlcol! have as a guest for the week end Pierre Merrilnn of Psrls. Robert Dee Keeling, who had been a guest of Mrs. William Lowe Rice for a week, has left for Newport. There Is talk of having the Suffolk County horse show again this year, the latter part of August being favored. It will be held on the grounds owned by Mr. and Mrs. F. Ashton DePeyster at Water Mill. Col Robert M. Thompson Is chair man of the committee on arrangements and is assisted hy Clarence H. Mackay. Harry P. Robblns. Thomas B Clark. John E. Berwlnd. F. Burrall Hoffmann. Rufiis 1,. Patterson. Henry Mortimer Brooks. Henry E. Cos and Charles Steele. Henry E. Coe, Jr., Is staying with his parents at OrOtemore for some time Harry F Guxgenhelm Is a guest of Mr. and .Mr William C. Potter. Mrs. Henry Cobb Is with Mra Law rence Miller. Oliver Prrln is at Joseph Dllworth'a Burrall and Murray Hoffmann are week end visitors at the home of their parents. Mr. and Mrs F. B. Hoffmann. MRS. MORRIS VISITS TACOMA. Wife Friends Regret Depsrtore of Dr. Tndela y Varel. Washington. July 11. --The resigna tion of Dr. Don Fran-laeo Tudela y V.trol as Ambassador from Peru to this country is regretted by his many friends in Washington. The Ambnsse.dor Is now with Senora de Tudela at Chelsea, N, J., where they will probably remain until cold weather. Gen. and Mrs. William Mitchell went to-day to New York for the week-e-id. The wedding of Miss Helen M. K'm mell, daughter of Commander and Mrs. Henry Klmmell. to Phillip R. Fowle of the Shipping Board will take place to morrow In the home or tne Drme s parents. The Bishop of Virginia, Will iam C Brown, uncle of the bridegroom, will perform the ceremony at 4 o'clock. Miss Atala Klmmell. the bride's sister, will be maid of honor and Benjamin Mc Kelwsy will bo the best man. Argentine Ambassador L Breton is expected to arrive In New York from Paris to-morrow nnd to come duect to Washington. Some of the emhas.iy staff went to New York to-day to meat hUn. HOT SPRINGS DINNERS HELD. Old Fashioned Southern Cooking; Attracts Many Parties. Special l MlMlvh to Tut BX'K, Hot Sprinhs. Vs., July 18. Old fash ioned Southern dinners served in wayside inns have been very much in favor in the last week with guests of the Homestead. Captain and Mrs W. M. Talbott enter tained a party of nine last night at Yalley View. Among the gevestg were Mra. Jeanne Wllke, Mr. and Mra Paul Azblll, Mrs Tinker, gfls Marguerite With. J. Newton Marshall and S. P. Rntan. Dr. and Mrs. J Bentley Bqulef a, Miss t'mal Squlers and J. Bentley So.ulers, Jr.," arrived at the Homestead to-day from New York and are to bo there for the rest of the season. Miss Margaret Krchs ARRIVALS AT NARRAOANSETT. has also arrived at the Homestead from N0'.Y0 .... r. .! Yorlrer. Amon, L.t.rt ,vi r. .inn ...in. ii . . ruisci ,,, twosome on the golf course this after- I noon and later had tea at the club house The marrlag of Miss Henrietta Tal cott, daughter by a former marriage of Mra. Edward Wyckoff Harrl of this city, to Francis H. Curry of Southamp ton, England, will take place this after noon at th Prebytrlan Church, Rye, N. Y. A reception will follow at Hlll creat, th country home of Mr. Harris at Rye. Miss Mary Vanderhoef Pyle, daughter of Mra. William Scott Pyle of S74 Park avenue, will be married to Albert Spald ing, son of Mr. and Mra J. Walter Spalding, at noon to-day In Ridgeftcld, Conn. It will be a quiet wedding. The annual horae show of th Isllp Polo Club will be held to-day on the club's grounds, Oakwood Park, between Bay Shore and Isllp. L. I. Mr. and Mra. Walter J. salmon have taken a cottage at Saratoga Springs. N. Y.. for th month of August. Lieut-Col. Theodore Roosevelt will go to Newport on August 4 to visit Gov. and Mrs. H. Livingston Beeckman. E. Francis Hyde haa raturned to his home, 3 West Fifty-eighth street, after passing several weeks in California and the Yellowstone Park Mrs. Henry T. Ashmnre haa gone to Murray Bay. Canada, for a visit with Mrs Townsend Ashmore. Sir Albert H. Stanley of London. Eng land, arrived yesterday from Montreal and Is at the Plasa. Mrs. Isaac Rldgway Trimble of Monte clto. CM., has sent out Invitations for the wedding of her daughter, Miss Mar garet Rldgway Trimble, to the Baron Harald de Ropp, son of Baron and Baroness Alfred de Ropp of tHI city and Los Angeles, on August I, In All Saints' Church, Monteclto. Mr. and Mrs. William W. McAlpin have gone to Camp Wyndover, on Dak spitfire. In the Adirondack. Mr. and Mra. Donn Barber and Ml Betty K. Barber of 11 Kast Seventy-first street have gone to Dlnnabrook, their country place at Purchase, N. Y., to re main until late in the autumn. Dr. and Mrs. Beverly Koblnson nnd Miss Pauline Robinson sre at Westport, on Lake Champlaln, N. Y. Mra J. Wlnthrop Tewkesbury arrived yesterday from her country place at Isllp. L. I., and Is at the Chatham for a few days. Mrs. Richard H. Townsend has re turned to her home In Washington. D. C after passing several days In the city. NEW SEAL GIVEN TO LENOX. Angrier Writes of Big Catch Male In Pacific. fperlfll Drtpat-lt to T Srv. Dsnox, Mass.. July 18. Cortlandt F. Bishop writes from Coronada Reach, Cal, of having taken six albacorc In Pacific waters in a day's fishing. He vlll start -t wees, for fir t'sl Colum bia by automobile. George E Turnure has presented a new seal to the town of Lenox. He will also furnish the town with two hundred diplomas to be given to Its soldiers at a welcome home celebration of the 24th Mr. and Mrs. S. Parkman Shaw enter tained at luncheon at Redwood th s afternoon. Miss Evelyn Preston of Hert ford gave a large tea for her friends In the Plttsfleld colony at the Maplewood this afternoon. Henry D Whitfield, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs Andrew Carnegie, went to Southampton to-day. Mrs. L. M. Grange of Philadelphia has Joined her father, .lames R Mellon, at the Maplewood. Plttsfleld. Mr. and 'Mrs. James F D. Ianler will arrive to-morrow to pass the week- nd at Allen Wlnden with Charles Lanier. The Rev. and Mrs William M. Crane, who have been at their country place. Morning Face, in Richmond, have gone to Northfleld. Maaa. Mis Elsie Hughes of New York Is visiting with Mrs Herbert Parsons at Stoneover Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Astor Bri.-tod have Harry Bewick of Atlanta as their guest at Lakeside. DECLARES EINSTEIN EST A TE MISMANAGED Beneficiary Want a Two Exec utor Removed. Charges of gross mismanagement of the estate of the late Benjamin F. Ein stein, former president of the New York City Car Advertising Company, nnd In difference to the Interests of the benefi ciaries of the estate caused Surrogate Cohalan to sign an order yesterday di recting Milton Gulterman and Gerard 13. Townsend. lawyers, to show cause why they should not be removed as ex ecutors and trustees. Mrs Amelia C. Frlodlander, on of the beneficiaries under Einstein's will. Is the petitioner on behalf of herself and other legs tees. She says that up to the time of his death Elmteln was president and majority stockholder of the advertising company and that Jesse Wlnburn was associated with him. Shortly before Einstein's death, she asserts, there was a reorganisation of the company and It was agreed that no salaries should be paid to the executive officers, who were to receive yearly dividends. Under a provision of Einstein's will It was stipulated thai th executors should vote as a unit on matters affect ing the estate. Mr. Frledlander charges. She alleges that shortly after Einstein's death Wlnburn and Townsend changed the former arrangement In connection with the distribution of dividends and voted to Wlnburn a salary of 1 1 5.00(1 a year. 8he charges that this salary ha been Increased each year so that Wln burn now draws $50,100 from the com pany. Although the total profits of the busi ness founded by Elnstoln have been al most $1,000,000 In the last three years Mrs. Frledlander alleges the estate has received only $4,160. She declares the trustees have scted as counsel for the street car advertising company and have received more In counsel fees than haa the estate for Its Interest In the busi ness. In this respect, she charges, the trustees "served two masters, but In reality did serve the strongest master of the two." Surrogate Cohslan has not yet set a date for the hearing of th application. FAHNESTOCK LEFT $400,000 ESTATE New York Will Get $242,575 Inheritance Tax. MRS. D. E. SICKLES IS DEAD IN MADRID BROOKXINE GIRL IS A BRIDE. ENGAGEMENTS ANNOUNCED. Widow of General Wat Once , Member of Spanish Court. Mrs. Caroline Amador Sickles, widow of Major-Gen. Danlal E. Sickles. lst of the corps commanders t f the civil I war. is dead In Madrid, Spain She was ! mlstres of th robes st the court ofj Queen Isabella when he met Oon. dickies, who was thon American Minister1 to Spain. They were married in 1871. Twelve1 years later they became estranged, and j there was no complete reconciliation un til the General was on his deathbed In i this city In 1914. In his Inter years., however, she helped him financially, and1 even pawned her jeweis to satiny a Judgment against her husband obtained hy the Lincoln Trust Company In 1912. Sheriff Harburger was directed to levy on the collection of art treasures In Gen. Slckles s home at 23 Fifth avenue, but Mrs. 8ickles came forw-Rrd with her Jew els In time to save them. In his final Illness Mrs. Sickles went to her husband' bedside. After his death, at the sge cf 89. she returned to Europe. Gen. Sickles lost a leg at Get tysburg. He held the Congressional medal for bravery, was ,t member of the French legion of Honor, served two terms In Congress end one In the New York legislature, and was Minister to Holland before golns to Spain. He was twice married. Ml Darl Wed t Camden, Mich.. Man. tfpeeto? DetpsfcA to Tnr. Sr.. Boston, July 18. At a home wedding Miss Dorothea Davis, daughter of Mr. and Sirs. William Sweetscr Davis of 33J Long-wood avenue, Brookllne. was married at noon to-day to Cat. Charles D. Curtlss, V. S. A., of Camden. Mich, 'inly the relatives and a few Intimate friends were present. Miss Rose L. Dexter of Beacon street and Mrs. Livingston Cushlng, also of Boston, are recent arrival at the Broad moor, Colorado Springs, Col. The Rev. William H. Parker, minister of the First Church (Unitarian) of Ded ham. and his family are at their summer homo In Wolfboro, N. H. Mr. and Mrs John Lowell of Boston aro in New York, whero they are stay ing at the Plaaa Hotel, and Mr. and Mrs A. P, French, also of Boston, are guests at the Holland House. CHARLES CI.AHK. Northampton, Mass.. July 18 Charles N. Clark, aged US. treasurer of Smith College since 18S8 and president of the Northampton Institution for Sav ing, died to-day. He was a native of this city, was graduated from Amherst College In 18S9 and received the hon orary degree of A. M in 1 878. He waf a director of the Hnmpshlre Mulual Life Insurance Company. 1)1 KR OF PF.XTHIBVRE. Pahis, July 18 The Duke of Pen thfivre of the house of Bourbon Oricans died suddenly to-day. aced 74. He was son of Francis. Prince of Jninvllle. son of the Duke of Nemours, nnd of Prin cess Franc I or nrsgnnz. JOSEPH CH.tliMIE, AoEN . Fiance. July 1. Senator Jo seph Chaumle, former Minister of Jus tice and former Minister of Public In struction, died here to-day, Miss nrerklnrldare Rnsraspsd. tpccial Dcpatcfi to Ts es, Washington. July 18. Miss Lucy Hays Breckinridge and Henry Randolph Brigham of Cambridge, Mass, will b married inT the New York Avenue Presbyterian- Church Monday. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. 8chloss. who lira at the Hotel Netherlands, announced -terdsy the engagement of their daughter, Ml Ruth Kchioss to Edgar Landauer, also of this ciUj. The wedding will tak place In the early autumn. George Andrew Larle of Manhattan and Spring Daks, N. J . ha announced the engagement of his daughter, Mla Margaret Ewlng Lavle, to Capt. Warren TruesdaJe Stewart, formerly of the lllth Machine Oun Battalion and son of Mr. snd Mr. William E Stewart of Turrl avenue, South Orange. Capt. Stewart was formerly a student at Princeton Uni versity. He was overseas about a year. SENATE ASKS WILSON'S DATA. Wants Information Anont MlsaleW arte In I ores. Washinoton, July 18. Without de bate the Senate called on President Wil son to-day for the facts In charge against American mlsnionarles in Oorea. It asked about the case of the Rev. Ell M. Mowry of Mansfield, Ohio, a Presbyterian missionary pronounce guilty of complicity !n the Corean revo lutionary movement, and also about th charge against E. Bell, another missionary. It r. 1 .IOIOVI A O V BMMBM IE NTS, HI I K. Mil s ADVKKTISKMF.VTS. Harry Ironside and "Gipsy Smith, Sr., of England In Campaign at Tent Evaniel, 110th St. and Amsterdam Ave. Harry Ironside, Sunday, 20th. 4 and 8, and nightly. He will speak Monday at 8 on "The Gogpel of Seventh Dv Adventism: Is It True to Scripture?" Tuesday at 8, "A Rational Study of the Corning of Christ." "Gipsy" Smith opens Friday, the 25th. at 8 P. M, and speaks also Saturday night, the 26th. and Sunday. 27th. at 10:30, 3:30 and 8. and every night up to July 31st. 3,000 free seats on grounds. Reservations will be made for delegations on week nights if notice is given. I NTKRllE NO Ml NATIONAL. INTKRIlENOMINATIONAI.. of United gtates Envoy to Japan Goes West. fjeni Uripat'i f. Ti'c las, Phh-adelphia. July id Mrs Roland S Morris, wife of the United States Am bassador to Japan, with her daughter Miss Sarah Morris, ha arrived In Ta coma. Wash , where she will spend the rest of the summer. Mrs. James F. Sullivan of Radnor, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Francis Barrett Hoffman of New York has gone to visit her sister snd brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs James Clews, at ihelr home in Oyster Bay, L. j Mr. and Mrs S. Wilson Fisher gave a small dinner this evening at their home st Ambler In honor of Miss Emily McAllister Hlbbard of Pusadann. Cal and Malcolm S Huey. whose engage ment was recently announced. Knalgn and Mra Oeorge H Karle Id of Haverford will leave to-dsy for the Vdlrondacks. where they will spend two mi nths at the camp of Mrs Karle par ents. Mr and Mrs George H IZarle. Jr Mrs. Sidney F. T Hrook. with her children. Sidney Brork nnd Virginia, have R-nne to Winter Harbor. Me., where they will spend the rest of the aummer. Miss Elizabeth MacC'uen Smith, daugh ter of Dr. and Mra B. MacCuen Smith. Gfrmantorn, left to-dy to visit Mr. and Mrs. L. Mortimer Pratt of Boston nt M.irion. Mass. After spending a few weeks there she will Join her parents nt Nantucket. Mr. ,ind Mrs Joseph T Walpert of this city anno'jn.e the engagement of teir daughter Lonn to Joseph A. Don--i! ue of Buffalo, N Y. WHITE SUTPHCR ACTIVITIES. Tennis and Golf Hold Interest of Many. Special ! j -i ! A fo The Srv. White Sti.pHtH SpaiNOS, W, Va, July 18. White Sulphur colonists en Joyed ;i busy day with the t-Hate cham pionship golf matches leading In the di versions here. Many gathered at the Casino, where they could watch the players start nnd finish. At tea time parties weie. held Several sets of tennis were played by the your.g men William A Olasgow. Jr.. and Mrs. Glasgow of Philadelphia are at the Greenbrier for their customarv summer els It Mr and Mra. r-amuel P Havldge of Short Hills, N J . are here for several weeks stay. Krnest C Kllpstein, who has large chemical Interests at Nit t o W Va.. Is here from New York with M. P. Ivalsche. P R. Ma 'klnney and Paul F Haddock. R. K. Tomlln, Jr . and C C Knplert of New York are here for a fortnight. Mrs. Pear! F. lyewlH eruerlalned more than twenty friends at dinner at the Pine this evening Mr. and Mrs. Charles M Chapln and party motored to Uewla burir. and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tnter n.yer. who have their automobile here, motored this afternoon, accompanied by Mrs. Impre Joslka Herrzegeg Philip II truer entertained at dinner at the Pines for Mrs John J Bryant, Jr.. Miss Mary W. Stewart, Miss Virginia Hughes and Peverlv Rroun. Mr and Mrs George T Smith are going to New York for a few days. E. II. Stannard of Brewster, transfer tax appraiser in Putnam county. It was announced yesterday has completed his appraisal of the estate of the late Major Clarence Fahneatoek, U. S. A., soldier. hunter and clubman, which he appraised j at 14.500,000. The estate yields the State of New! York an Inheritance tax, after all deduc- tlona are made for funeral, testamentary expense, &e.. of 24S,t7S, Mr. Stan- ! nard'a report was filed In Surrogate J. B. Southard's court at Carmel. The amount assessed by Mr Stannard varies but little from the estimate of th site of the fortune made In an af fidavit tiled by the executors two months ago, which showed Major Fahnestock had about $!, 40,000 of his own and also held power of appointment over another 11,000,000, whicn was tantar ntount to a life Interest. Major Fahnestock Is said to have been the wealthiest man in the United States service who gave his lite f'r his coun try during the war with Germany He contracted pneumonia and died at the front In France. His will left his S.OOn a-rc place in Putnam Valley to his brother, Dr, Ernest Fahnestock, and hi jewels to his sister, Mrs. Helen Camp bell, and her children. The residue was divided equally among his brothers. Krnest and William Fahnestock; his sis i tcr. Mrs. Campbell, and a fourth went t the children of h.s deceased brother, Gibson Fahnestock. Among the assets of his estate was 11.500,000 of the stock of the Flrvt Na tional Hank of New York, of which his father, .he late Hams Fahnestock. who left almost 117,000,000, was for years president Hi- uls. held about $30o.000 each In New York Central. Central Rail road of New Jersey and Delaware, I-.a'kawanna and Western railroads; 1150.000 of Pennsylvania Railroad stock and 2 00 shares of Southern Railway preferred. The value of the country home was fixed at 1150,000. The assets were can vassed by Appraiser Stannard and his counsel, James K. Towner. Jr.. after the affidavit was filed by William and Er nest Fahnestock and Adrian Larkln. the executors. N. Lf.U VOLUNTEER BODY. I f nmir for rrvl ot ronnetc4 Vlth Wtifthlnffi'on Ora n nli n Ion. The National Iajrur for Woman' Pol-vice, of which Miss Mauri Wetrrtore Is chairman, has n?nt out a statement thpt thin organization i.-' In no way con netffl wlh the Woman's National IeanTue of Wash I union. D. C, It U as serted that the similarity in the names "is causing confusion nrnl pmharnw mnt amonir the hranclios of the X. L. W. S. throughout th country' Thr National Ieaff'ie for Woman's EWvlce has headquarter at 257 Madison avenu New Vok. and its member? dur ing the war gave voluntary service In the motor corps, -anten work, hospitals and Americ mlxtion work. They have continued since the armipth e to (five such service. The statement adds that th league does not. "as is stated to be th purpose of the Woman's National Ijowgiio,, Mek to get In touh with women Interested in c'uh nrA literary work with the object of offering them an attractive salary " NEW YORK CITY TABERNACLE 4TH ST. AND EIGHTH AVE. Q. H. MEINARDI. SCPT. REV. WM. EVANS, D. D. Los Angeles, Cal. One of the World's Greatest Bible Teachers In a Seriet of Addrestca on "THE WORLD'S NEXT GREAT CRISIS!" ONE WEEK ONLY Sunday 10:45 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. and Every iyht at 7:45 P. M. UNTIL 8ATUKDAT. JULY J8TH Splendid Muaic. Everybody Walcorr. COMING MM TROTTER. I. rand Unpin. Mich. DR. FRANK NORRI8, Ft. Worth, Trias. Ii It A. . llrs. ixmdon. Kvancellat HOI! JUNKS, .Montgomery, Ala. PAUC i; Mil it. Chicago. 111. METROPOLITAN TABERNACLE Broadwa; , tor. 104th 81. 11 and 8 Bn, DAVID HOS8. Monday, i,t Prayrr Meeting. BAITI.HT. CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Sllh Mrret, bet (th and lib Ave. Rev. John Ko.cn btraton, U.U. lOlatWTh Purpoee ol God's Provldencea." 11 sundar Hrnool and Adult Bible Class. 7 liVfc Popalsr sioii Herrire with Prctor. "ffcrlst, The Syl7ejif AU Life's I'mldema " U.VI!IM A1ENIK BAPTIST CHURCH MAl'IStiN AVENUE. COR. 1HT ST. KE. PETER C. V RIGHT, It. It., OK HARTKORD, CONN., Will Preach at II A. M. P. M. CHBlarTlAN aUIBNC"aV ' DR. OIVENS LEAVES $3,000,000. Founder of Ntamford ttanlfarlum Leaves Moat to Widow. The will of Ir Anina (.; Olvena, foun der of Ftamfr.rd Hall Sanitarium, dis posing of an estate ot nearly $3.Anrt non. was admitted to probate yesterday at Stamford. i"onn One -third of the estate Is left outright to the testator's widow, irid after the payment of annuities to two adopted daughters and certain em ployees. Mm Gtvens will receive one half of the income froni the remainder of the estat. The other half of the residue Is to he usfd for an annuity of fS.Ono to an at'Optad son. Webster t' 'livens, snd an endowment for thr- sanitarium. By dl re'tton of the will the body will br plared in a mausoleum on the Kanltarlum grounds. Packs to do before we pack off for our half-holiday So many men and boys need vacation clothes and Sporting Goods! II. i until 11 i Rogers Peet Company Broadway at 13th St. Broadway at Warren "Pour Convenient Corners ' Broadway at 34th St. Fifth Art. at 41st St. Mrs. Hrown Dietrich was also on the ooura to-day, as were Miss Kllse How ard Smith, Miss Harriett Mci?ook nnd Messrs J. P. lafTey. C. U Palms, Jr., Frank Akers. J. J. Roskob. Edward Cols ton and P. M. Oates. BRETTON WOODS PLAYS GOLF. Vrst Handicap Tournament of Season Thla Afternoon. KpKdal Deipafh to Thb Sin. fcRrrrov Woods, N. H., July 18 Harold Swift and Paul K. Hussell. Mr. und Mrs. Frank McXatr and Mr. and Mrs. Walter I.. Hudson of Chicago, who arrived here a a party Wednesday to spend a few days at the Mount Weah tnrton. will separate to-morrow, Messrs. Ha lit and Ruwell motoring on to th Mount Klneo House at Moose Head I .a lie Mr. and Mrs. McNalr will re main at firettnn Woods a short time. Arrival at th Mount Washington alro Include Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cra vath of New York. Mr. and Mrs. William Bhlllaber, Jr., and Miss Ruth Bhlllaber, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Ruddeu of New York and Mra. J. W. Dusenberry, who has ar rived from fit. Liouls to spend the season here. Mayor John R. Thompson of Chicago, who motored to the Mount Washington In compsny of Mra Thompson and Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Owen to spend a few days, I returning directly to Chicago from Hretton Wood. The Mount I'lessant base bill team de viation at Hesorl. Special lei.path to Tin Strc. Xajihaoa NsaTT Pier, July IS -- Mrs Alexander Hrown of Philadelphia hna Just arrived at Narrasransett with her children and her mother and sister. Mm. Pennsmlth and Miss Kitty Pennsmlth of Philadelphia. They are occupying By-the-Sea, on Ocean road. Col. and Mrs. Fred H. Anthony Dyer motored to the Pier from their Country plac- at Wlckford to-day with their daughter, Miss Nance Hyer, and Mr. and Mrs. D. Cushman and William Cuahmati of Washington. They had luncheon at tire Oreen Inn. George Porter of Chicago and P. Ellis Jackson of Providence are guertH of Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Hazard at Oak woods for the week end. Mr. P. O. Prince of Now York has arrived at th Maaaasolt for an extended stay Mr. and Mra W W. Nile of New York are also there. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cook of Philadel phia are at the Raver Hotel for the sea son. Mr. and Mra L. T. Btarr of Philadel phia have rented Two Acre, on Ocean road, for th rest of the season. Conover McGlynn. Mi as Loretta McOlynn, daughter of John J. MoGlynn. Sergeant-at-Arma to th Board of Aldermen, was married to Harold Conovar last Thursday in St Luke's Churoh. After th ceremony Mr. Conover and his bride left for th Cats kill Mountains, where they will pass a part of their honeymoon On their re- feated the Crawford team In a game at turn thy will live at Hunt Point, N. V. crawrora nioim tni aiiernoon Many motored over from Hretton Wood and several went to th Crawford Notch canteen for tea afterward. Oen. and Mra W. N. P. Darrow ar out almost dally 00 Profile lava, tor the cxoellenl fly ahlmf M Horiick's th Origin. Malted Milk Avoid Imitations & Substitute Would you like to know about and become person- ally acquainted with the many intimate friends whom Charles Dickens met during the long years of his brilliant literary career? For Dickens possessed an extraordinary capacity in drawing to himself, like bits of steel to a mag net, friends in large numbers by the powerful attractiveness of his own personality. If you would, BOOKS AND THE BOOK WORLD of next Sunday's Sun will introduce them to you. SerTicee art ktld m um (olluela CHBIBTIAN IX I KM 1'- CHI Ml HUB Snndara. 11 A. 11 snd I 1 at. rlnesdar. I P. M. Flmt rhnreh-lntrai Part West Mth it aeon Chorcb -Central Park W 4 U SL IVr-i Church lit th St a Madison Ave. fourth Church-- lTitb Rt a Ft W aahlarton AT, Fifth Chnrrh -Aeolian Cose Hall. U W til St nth Church UM Anthony Ave., tiroax. aTrnth Chorch-0 W lid. 11 A M oalT-Kll-lith Church-M K 71th St. 11 A. M only. Kinth Churrh-IM Fant nth Street. Ten'h Church 1H Wast I Tin Street. Kadfonl Park Soclty-2tt Brigs A?e.. oa ear, II A U enlT binciruts or c iny kt chwhti KVTHAL 141 Wait Hat Streat. HRISTIAN Ir. flnlne Idleman, Pnator. HI ltd! RF.V. MAMl'EI. O. IMA will preajh at 11 A. M. 111VINB BX1BNCK. First Church or Divine Science Grand Hall Room Waldorf-Astoria. Service, Sunday, 11 A. M. Rev. W. John Murray, Pastor Mrs. May Cornell Stoiber Will speak on th topic "The Chrlat h.uiimk PROTEsTANT KI'lHCOrAL. St. George's Church ' Is on ltth strsat. Eaat of Id Avenu. All Seats Are Free Kecir. Rev. KARL REIL.AND. D. D.. SUNDAY SERVICES. . 10 and I. Morning Service 10 o'clock Please Nole Early Heur of Morning 8s vice During Hammer. A S C"E IMS I ON K,f V"7 Rer. Dr. rerey Ktlrkney C.raot. Rectsa II Rev. harfea IV. Nsumsn. S PROF. WM. P. MONTAOt'K (Phlloe ophy, Columbia t'alv.), The Phlloe- vf".. .i mini' an. m . CHAPKI. OF THE INTERCESSION (Trinity Parish), Droadway and 16jlh St. Rev. M H llama, D. D Vlrnr. Holy commi-ninn A. M Morning Praysr nnd H'lly Communion. Rev Dr W. I. Ilrvin, preacher, n A. M Chirai Evensong I Church of Zion & St. Timothy ' SSI Weal 7th Mtreet. Rev. FREDERICK BtTROSSS, Jr.. R D Rerter. 1' A M m.r Henry Smart D. D.l St. IGNATIUS J;fr Rev. WIU.IAM PITT MrCUS'E. Rector. Haass: 7, I, 11. COXiREt.ATIONAU I BROADWAY TABERNACLE st it k re r. Ii Paator, t 11 and I. BROADWAY AND UTH Rev. Chas. E. .lefTeraon, I R.v. m K Br "n, D D N KW THOt'liHT. . ... . ww aAnlrvv ft C UNI IT tVblBIl wr Christlenltr. Ranauer Hal:. Park Avenn Hotal fir rrurtti-al '.Inn un-iay at 11 speaker, MRS JENNIE H CROFT, ublset: The x.r,l'a Supper.' PREWWYTKRIAW. FIFTH AVLNUt PKtSatTtRIAN CHURCH riftli Aienue snd PIMy-flftll Mreel. He. JAMKS TALMER, Ph D . Aa.orlate Paator StrMcrn at 11 A M and 4.10 P M. Robert E. Speer, D. D. will prrnoh t both rUce.. lion! CIum at 10. CALVARY CHURCH 4"JuV,n Rev. Theodore Sedgslrk II. !.. Reitor Service i an. I it .Mr Brown) i P M l.uv rated Ad'lreaa. iT TotlaT of To-day " JiRA( I; CHURCH. Hr. .,!,!, u, nth si. Rei. Charie. Letvla sinner?. It. i Hrrer . II IHiahop William. l: S (Mr. Hendry).' R k KojiM !ijlc hi ' kcjijiv America"" CULUblAiL CHUKCri ur NtlV fjM THF MIHDI.R ClintCH. .a .we. ana 7th St. Rev Edgar Franklin Rornig. Minister Ttev John .7 De Hoar will preach at 11 a It. and I P t THF MARRMTcHfRCH. th Av snd Hth St. Rav David ,1ania Hurra I, D D Mlnlater R.v Olive, Paul na.Phill D P , will preach! 11 A M "Men Wanted " IP H Inarticulate Religion." THE ClltRCH OV XT. NICHOLAS: 4th Ave an1 Sth St He. Malcolm James MacLeod, D P Mlslsttr. Church cloaed n.rniir month of July. THE WEST EN II CHI'Rl II Waal End Ave and 77th St. Rev. I-'enr Evertson rnth, p d allolstaa, Dr Frederick i.ynrh will preach at 11 A. M FORT GEORGE BRICK CHURCH Fifth venue and Thirty -seventh Street. all.l.t.aaYl William Pleraon Merrill. Ministers - ,,.,)nr Aliiaworth (ireene. RF.V. (i. A. JOHNSON ROSS. n. 11. Wl'l preach St 11. Noonday Service Hoilj (ear. gat.) at lSiSO. WKxi-PARK PRESBYTERIAN ( HIRCH. Amsterdam Avenue nn-l ih rlreet It, , ANTHON1 11. EVANS. D. 1.. Pastor. REV WILLIAM CARTER, l. D.. w ill pieai Ii at 11 A M Hu-Ptsct; COMPLETE IN HIM." rCNTDlt rrHlTltSlAN t H urch. CtlN I KAIM,dll, a.r. asd 17th St. Rev. Wilton tVWrle-Smith.n.D., PstUr RKV. II F.KIIf.H r BOOTH KMITH. I). I). Paator of Emml)Ul Church. Lot Anitelaa. Cal. peaches at 11 A. M and 4 It P It- ht. Nicholas Ay, and IHStli St. I. man R. Hartley. M. A.. Mlni.ter. 11 A. M, -IT JONATHAN C. DAT, VajpC T fnin PRESBl TERIAN'7 IIC9I Sir ,, nUsB r. 108th. lla Dr John B. William of Nanking j Vnlveiaity. China. Prschea IITCERt PHI Mti I KM tN Hi RCH, fiUiai.ni Hroxdway and 18d Kt. Rev. DANIEL Bl SSKI.L. II. !.. Paator. 11 A M Ret. ( hurlea L. (.oodell. D. D, l'HOTtTVT BPISOOPAU CHURCH OF THE INCARNATION ' MH'llawn Avnnuo -.nrt l.-th Street. Tho R. Horari Prr Mlvr, H'''or. I a m Holy CommunloAi 11 A M - -Mornlnv PfByW (inrninn h th" H V I f lAyior Antha-m. "T Iimi in F' 'marri. Offftriry XRthvm, "T rn ' .stuu.i m ih ! Courii of th Ho una of tha l.'ird" iSpin- ney i i ' r pf r ft Ho.Mtal by l.irfe W An- I rtre-vM. .,uil Doe., A ( T . Oha-nin 1 Conrviitf'ry .-f M nmr- u th tvali- and Kiit'.- In O Minor i H- h I, "Anfa-li- Kar-wai i . ' fr im Itrfain if aieruni ItM " (Bl Car i H'v rftpimunion Wadnty. HJA. M IF. ANCFI Wrat End" v. 4 Rl.t Ht. ALL AlsbtLi vr,lr I, 11 Nnd 4. liayv. h. liV ls.n fy Ttm-nsifnil. IM., Itcrtor. lii n H or the tr vsi- h.i raticpn. 1 Knat lllh S -- Ur HuCUHTON Hrtlut i HERVH'KH 7 V It A M 4 H M HT. THOMAVH t lUKf H 5lli A, ft MM Ht. Rev. KRNEST M HTIHES D. D.. Keclor ft, 41 (Rev L. Wllmot Uateaou). THK FORT V AhHIV.TON i H I r, M Fnrt ihtnirt'"n Ave nnd 1 I - ajt Rv Trv!n II Tifrif DP. Mlnlater, Rv Juin- f Ktirrnr. p Ii., will prHf'h at 1 A M. All '""a FTfr OTHER SKK 1 1 ' KH. Why Did God Permit Sin? IsThere a Personal Devil? "CAT A II His 0r!n' Work OH I HH and Destiny." An I m.Mir- h'i' Hlhlical AttdraJ on THE ORIGIN OF SIN CARLYLEB. HAYNES At the Bible Institute in the CHAUTAUQUA TENT irtth nt. A n'ay. Hun. P. M. Ouratlona aiiNMered al thr rlua of 1h Addrea 411 antn mt fifr Mualt al Hire, tor R. I s i i. , , GREAT TIME COMING! The Millennium Soon to Begin! WHEN and HOW? C STEVENS RIR TFNT s"-'ri Avanu ami lar- BIU li.ni llrnoklya. Sun p. II. Tl iack..t laat Hun-ta- Heii. Fres. 4sa(i IATRD Bim.r srt dkn'Ts und) 3 P. m Carastn Hii HtuoUosi. S4 Vual B7th St. N(W 1 ork (.'lt. lnJCt! "Tria Narrow Way t.r LH).H le iurer rsstat William J Holllatar Ml asteaanS. rrts free No fnllection