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JTHE WASHINGTON HERAli) MONDAY, APRIL' 21. 1913. ,
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The President and Mrs. Wilson and
HIm Eleanor Wilson attended service
at the Central Presbyterian Church yes
terday morning-. On their return they
aad the other members ot the family
spent a quiet day at -the White House.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hays Hammond
entertained at dinner last night In honor
of the German. Ambassador, Count von
Bernstorff, their other Buests beins Mr.
and Mrs. George PinckardV of San Fran
cisco; Mr. Gardner Williams, Senator
and Mrs. Weeks, Count and Countess de
Chambrun, Mme. Hauge, and Miss Sarah
White, of Georgia.
The Brazilian Ambassador, and Mme.
da Gama were hosts at a dinner last
night at the embassy in Sixteenth Street.
Their guests included the Italian Ambas
sador, the Minister of Peru and Mme.
Pezet, Mme. de Rano, the Counselor of
the German Embassy and Mme. Hanlel
von Haimhausen, Mrs. John Rodgers,
and Mr. J. F. de Barros Pimentel, sec
ond secretary of the Brazilian Embassy.
The Postmaster General and Mrs.
Burlcon were the guests of honor at a.
luncheon given by Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Sead, at the Chevy Chase Club, yesterday.
Mrs. William Cumming Story was the
guest in whose honor "Mrs. J. EaWn
Gadsby entertained at a large dinner
last night. A number of State regents
who attended the D. A. R. Congress last
week, and Miss Finch, of New York,
were among the guests. -
The Spanish Minister, Senor Riano, Is
spending a few days In New York.
Mrs. James Barbour ani Miss Mar
guerite Barbour have gone to Atlantic
City for a short visit.
Sir Cecil Arthur Spring-Rice, the
newly appointed British Ambassador to
the United States, sailed on the Car
mania Saturday. He said he would as
sume his duties Immediately on his ar
rival in Washington. This statement
settled the question whether Mr. Bryce
would remain in office on account of the
Panama Canal difficulty.
Members of the American Embassy
and the Duke of Devonshire, Sir Frank
Lacelles. Sir Valentine Chirol. Lady
Pauncefote, widow of the former Am
bassador, and others were at the Eus
ton Mation to see the Ambassador off.
Lady Spring-Rice will sail next month.
Mrs. E. H..Harriman and Miss Har-
riman were among the 233 flrst-class
passengers on the Car-mama.
Mrs. Georee F. Holman has issued
in itations to the marriage of her grand
daughter. Baroness Alix Moncheur. and
Mr. Robert Fernsel Lorec on Monday
morning. May 5, at 11 o'clock, at the
Cathodral In Baltimore, Following the
ceremony there will be a small break
fast at 1310 Eutaw Place, the residence
of Mrs. William H. Blackford, the bride's
great-aunt. Baroness Allx Moncheur Is
a daughter of Baron Ludovlc Moncheur,
the Belgian Ambassador to Constantino
ple, who, on account of the Balkan war.
will be unable to leave Turkey. The
bride will therefore be given. away by
her uncle, Mr. Edward Padelford. of
New York and Washington. Cardinal
Gibbons will rerform the ceremony, and
Ktv.. Louis O'Donovan will be the cele
brant at the nuptial mass.
The bride's attendants will bo her sis
ter. Baroness Marguerite Moncheur, of
Constantinople," whowl!ir'be matron of
honor, and the flower girls will be the
two joung cousins -of the bride little
Miss" Eleanor' "Hopkins, of Hot Springs,
Va.. and little Miss Emily Hammond, of
The bridegroom, who is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. F. Lorce. of New York, formei ty
lived Taltimore, where his father was
At one time president of the Baltimore
and Ohio Ra'lroad. The best man vill
be the bridegroom's brother, Mr. Bader
Lorce. of New York, and there will be six
ushers, who will be from New York, with
thf exception of Mr. "Marechal Brown,
if Baltimore. After a wedding Journey,
tbe bride tnd bridegroom wjll live in
Mr. Post Wheeler, secretary of the
American Embassy at Rome, and Mrs.
Wheeler hae been entertaining Prince
and Princess Paul Troubetskoy, who
may be said to be relations, as Mrs.
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Wheeler's cousin, Amelie Rives, married
Prince Troubetskoy's brother. Mrs.
Wheeler, at a. reception given for them,
had among her guest Princes Orslnl
and Odescalchl, Donna Eugenlo Kuspoll
(nee 'Berry 'of Virginia), who is still in
the courts against her brother-in-law to
recover property that she says, was
loaned by her to her late husband, Mr.
Llttauer, brother of the former Repre
sentative; Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wilson,
of Chicago, parents of the former As
sistant Secretary of State, and Mr., and
Mrs. Louis Starr, of New York.
Other Americans In Rome include Mrs.
Sutherland Orr. formerly of Washington:
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Myers Shoemaker,
of Cincinnati, and Mrs. and Miss Geb
Mrs. Huntington Wilson is expected
early next week. She will motor through
Italy and France.
Mrs. Bradley Martin and her brother-in-law,
Mr. Townsend Martin, sailed
from England for New York on Wed--nesday.
Dr. Donald C. McLeod. pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church of Washing
ton, spent Sunday with Gov. and Mrs.
Sulzer, who gave a dinner Saturday
night in his honor. Among those pres
ent were Chief Judge Cullen, of the
Court of Appeals, and Dr. William H.
Hopkins, pastor of the First Presby
terian Church of Albany. A reception
for the clergymen of Albany followed.
Miss Dorothy Garrison, a niece of Col.
Robert M. Thompson, of this city and
New York, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
G. Blake Garrison, whose marriage to
Ensign Walter F. Coombs, TJ. S. N., of
the Connecticut, will take place In New
York on April 26, will have a naval
wedding, with the bridegroom and his
best4 man and ushers in dress uniform.
It will take place at 3:30 o'clock in the
Church of the Heavenly Rest. Fifth
Avenue and Forty-fifth Street, and will
be followed by a reception at the town
house of Col. Thompson, 3 East Sixty-
,The Rev. Herbert Shipman will of
ficiate at the ceremony.
Miss Garrison will have Miss Stella
Beehler, of Annapolis, Md., as maid of
honor. Her other attendants will be
the Misses Helen Baylis. Mlgnon Toby,
Estclle Coffin, Marion Fuestman, Laura
Andrews, of Bethel, Conn., and Mrs.
Richard D. T. Kilianl.
Ensign Combs has chosen Lieut Will
lam M. Mcllvalne. U. S. N., of the North
Dakota, as his best man, and the ushers
are to be Ensign Bolivar V. Meade, En
sign Howard A. Flanagan, Ensign Rob
ert D. Brown, Ensign Robert H. Eng
lish, and Ensign Charles M. Cooke, jr.,
all on the Connecticut: also Ensign Lyal
Davidson, of the New Hampshire, and
Charles Edgar Burton, of New York.
As the Connecticut has been ordered
to Mexico there may be a change in the
ushers, but Ensign Combs has secured a
short leave of absence that will cover
Mr. A. Lyssakovsky, gentleman in
waiting to his majesty, the Emepror
of Russia, and recently appointed first
secretary of the embassy here, will ar
rive In Washington at the end of this
Senor Don Manuel do Freyre y San
tander, first Peruvian secretary, who
has been on leave of absence for sev
eral months, has returned to the lega
tion. The Second Turkish Secretary and
Mme. Ibrahim Zia have returned to
Washington from a visit in New York.
Mme. Zla is a New York woman by
Mrs. James A. 0'Grman and Miss
Anne O Gorman arrived in Washing
ton yesterday from New York and
joined Senator O'Gorman at the New
Willard. Mrs. Dudley Field Malone.
whose husband was recently appointed
one of the Assistant Secretaries of
State, accompanied them, and will
spend the spring In the Capital.
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Miss Gladys Mae Haislip.
daughter of Mrs. Mae R Haislip, to
Mr. Robert Earle Rawlings, of Wash
ington, on March 8, 1913, at Baltimore,
Md. They will be at home after May
1, at 20 T Street Northeast.
SCORES DRAMATIC TRIUMPH.
fKBSajiS?MS( "? bbbbbbbbmbbbbbbbbbsbs1
& Vc wJ-T,-" -K vSaBBBBBBBBBBjf
MISS ELIZABETH NOYES,
'Who took Ike part fn Mr. Vanhlu iftan Perct'a play Friday af ternnoa
which Miss Mabel Tallrfj-rro will play la New York professionally.
ESSENTIAL TO SOCIETY
Rey. Jesepk M. Gray So Tells Coagre
I atioa at Haatliae M. E.
The relation between the observance
of Sunday and our modern morals, and
the vital importance of the family to
the existence of the nation, were discus
sed by Rev. Joseph M. Gray In a sermon
entitled. "The Sabbath and Society."
preached in the Hamilne Methodist Epis
copal Church yesterday morning. So
Important is the proper observance of
the Sabbath, Dr. Gray believes, that he
advocates curtailing the working periods
of the week days to such an extent that
the people can obtain sufficient leisure
without robbing Sunday of its spiritual
Dr. Gray said, in part: "There is some
inexorable connection between social
morals and national stability, between
religious institutions and political
health. The permanence of a people de
pends upon the temper of their religion
and the conduct of their coclety. The
question of the Sabbath Is vital not only
to the existence of religious systems, but
to the life of the social order.
"Where is our Sunday going? That Is
indeed a vital question, but it is not of
final importance: the real and final
question is. Where are wo going? Our
American Sunday ha come a long way
from the Sabbath of a generation ago.
. . . I-... 1 -. I. u I
ana our American uucij ,.aa . ..
li. ii nas ucen uieasaui ihhciihs w
some of us, but it has not got u into
"c " .. :'""''" m' T,K ;;;: I
inreo nours ui on uwuun. ,..... ...
vice; but It sits for many a three hours
in a new-fashioned and contagion-crowded
picture show. Wc have a great deal
more license now than our fathers had.
but we are not any happier j we have
much easier standards, but we have not
been lifted to any greater dignity of
NO PERFECT HAPPINESS.
That Condition In Only In Heaven,
Sa Rev. E. A. Hannan.
That the Christian must expect crosses
and suffering in this world and look for
nerfect haDniness only in heaven, was
declared by the Rev. Eugene A. fcannan,
pastor of St. Martin's Church, preach
ing at the 11 o'clock mass yesterday
"Christ's life was one o,f suffering."
said Father Hannan. "Almost imme
diately after He had drawn His first
breath Herod sent his soldiers to take
the life of the Divine Child. He had to
be taken by His mother and His foster
father into Egypt in order that He might
be saved. During all the years of His
earthly existence He suffered from cold
ness and neglect, and at last' He was put
to death on Calvary."
Mass was celebrated for the members
of the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin in
St. Martin's at 7 o'clock yesterday morn
ing. At 10 o'clock a mass was offered
b Father Hannan for the late John A.
Daley, who, prior to his death last sum
mer, was prominently Identified with tho
Knights of Columbus and other church
LEAGUE ATTENDS MASS.
Third Bandar Brlsrade at St. Aloy
The Men's League of the Sacred Heart,
generally known as tho Third Sunday
Brigade, attended the 7 o'clock mass and
received Holy Communion in a body yes
terday morning at St Aloyslus' Churcft.
The membership of the Aloyslus Club
jolneo in with the Third Sunday men.
Rev. Charles J. Muiiaiy, a. J., presment
of the Washington Truth Society, cele
brated the mass for the men, and Rev.
Eugeno DeL. McDonnell, S. J., rector
of Aloyslus" Church, who has been the
director of the brigade since its organiza
tion by himself about sevoi years ago.
Father McDonnell announced that a re
vised membership roll Is being prepared
to show the1 present addresses of all the
men In the society. The Third Sunday
Brigade is composed of 1,995 men.. The
members are., pledged to obey strictly
the church law of attendance at mass on
Sundays, and to receive Holy Commun
ion on the third Sunday of every month
in St. Aloyslus Church, at the 7f o'clock
Dr. Walkir at pardea Theater.
Next Thursday morning at 11 o'clock, at
the Garden Theater, Dr. Mary Walker
Is to speak, and 'there will be a new
departure In woman franchise methods.
A number of women have requested Dr.
Walker to speak again on the crownlrg
constitutional arguments, as there were
a large number who desired to hear the
CASTOR I A
ta Ia&itf ud CldUm.
PROTEST MADE AGAINST
PRAYERS IN CONGRESS
Resolutioa Abo Patted by Secular
League Agaiast Haying
The principal feature of the meeting of
the Secular League at Pjthian Temple
jesterday afternoon was an address by
Charles F. Nesbit on "Heresy in The
ology and History."
Mr. Ne&bit said that history shows
that the heresy of yesterday is the
orthodoxy of today, and that the true
conservatie is a worshiper of a dead
radical and holds that what he said
and did is final. It was declared that
hereby consists in being in advance of
the time- In which one lives, and that
not onlv In theology, but in everything
else the advanced thinker is necessarily
a heretic Eery great religious teacher
of the past, the speaker said, was a the
ological heretic in his time.
Following the address, the subject was
discussed by President H. C. Kirk, A.
W. Thomas, William D. Mackenzie. Dr.
James Hugh Keeley. James G. Kent,
Evangelist W. A. Cuddy, George A.
Warren, and Donald Macpherson.
Preceding the address. Secretary John
D. Bradley presented as an expression
of the Secularist attitude in the matter
a statement on the subject of prayers
and chaplains in Congress, which was
called forth by a recent incident in the
Senate, when a resolution to print as an
.official document the
prayers of the
chaplain of that body was considered.
,: ""-"" " "" """ ' " "iT
" ." Secularist opposition to
Pra ers and chaplains in Congress.
which arc held to be inconsistent with
tho principle of separation of church and
State. This contention was supported by
the statement of Mr. Bradley, which,
among other things, called attention to
the opposition of Madison and Jefferson
to chaplaincies and to opposition now
forgotten, which was voiced in Congress
in earlier dajs against the chaplaincy
institution in Congress
BAR ASSOCIATION PLANS.
EnsllNli Lord Chancellor and Jcdve
Tnft to Spealc.
Frank B. Kellogg, of Minnesota: George
Whltelock, of Maryland, and Frederick
E. Wadhams, of New York, respectively
president, secretary and treasurer of the
American Bar Association, held a con
ference yesterday at the New Willard,
after which they announced new features
of the next annual meeting of the as
sociation at Montreal in September.
It was said that former President Will
lam H. Taft has accepted an imitation
to read a paper on a subject to be here
after selected, and that Chief Justice
Edward D. White, of the United States
Supremo Court, will preside at the ses
sion at which Lord Chancellor Haldane,
of England, is to deliver the annual ad
dress, and will introduce the Lord
Chancellor to the association.
Senator Ellhu Root, of New York, will
be the presiding officer at the banquet
to be given by the association on Sep
tember C in the Windsor Hotel, Montreal.
SulTraciata Award Prlxea.
The District of Columbia- Suffrage
League has announced Its award of
prizes for the best essays on the need
of suffrage in the District Prizes were
carried off by the following 'essayists:
First prize. I. W. Mendelsohn. 918 First
Street Northeast. $10; second prize.
Miss Jeanette Gershanick, 206 G Street
Northwest, $5, and third prize, Elmer
L. Keyser, 3129 OjStreet Northwest, $2.
Prof. W. J. Humphreys, of Washington, says the
assertion of ariators that there are "holes" or
"oft spots" in the air is pure nonsense.
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TRUTH IS REVEALED
IN DIFFERENT WAYS
Rer. Jeka Vaa Sckaick Preaches te
Coafref atioa ea die Subject of
"Caitieu Right Ways."
"Every proposition has two sides,"
said Rev. John Van Schaick, pastor of
the Church of Our Father, in his ser
mon yesterday on "Countless Bight
Ways." "The old teaching of the church
was that there was one right way. Now
we know there arc many," said the pas
tor. "The ways in which truth Is revealed
arc many. It adds to the joy of !lf
to see all sides and all varieties," con
tinued Rev. Mr. Van Schaick.
"The tendency in churches and every
where is for men to get hold of one bit
of truth .ir.d hold it to the exclusion of
all othei truths, or to get hold of one
nay of doing things and insist on it to
the exclusion of all other ways.
"We can sympathize with people who
heal by exclusive systems whenever they
do good, but we never can join a cult or
society which says all disease arises
from one cause or is healed in one way.
"There is no one way in anything.
The wavs of God are infinite in number
"For human ills, wo oppose the exclu- j
sive cause ana inc exclusive rcmeay. ror
social ills wo oppose the exclusive cause
and the exclusive remedy: shall we be
radical or conservathe? Both. Shall e
be individualists or socialists? Both.
Shall wc bellee poverty creates drunken
ness or drunkenness poverty? ' Both.
Shall we attack disease by attacking the
germ or fortifying the individual? Both.
Shall we build sanitary houes for the
people or sanitary people for the houses?
Both. Shall e labor for the ulUmate or
the proximate? Both. x
"This does not mean "Have no convic
tions.' 'Bo on the fence.' It means
have convictions but be .ready to change
them. Hold truth firmly, but seek more
truth. Work in your way, but remember
there are other right ways. Admire your
type of character, but think how dull tbe
world viould be if we" all were alike.
"To build a strong church e need the
people who approve and those who dls
aprovc. "All things are ours. All ways are ours.
The Infinite variety of human nature Is
ours. And we are God's."
ClereJand Baptists are crusading arunst Bandar
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Special attention is directed
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Pottery, Pereelala, Calaa. Glass.
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Hlf HOU8E IN OftDBR
TOMORROW AT 4:30
Second Annual Recital of the Talented Xoung
FRANK NORMS JONES
Tickets. JL30.J1, 73c. 60ct setlm at T. Arthur
'(In feandera k. Starman'a.)
TIESIAY, APtIL 29.it 4:31
FATHER WILLIAM J. FIXN. Conductor.
T,dl&U !? ? l T- Arthur Smith's Anncy.
US F St. (In Sandem & StaynWs.)
TONIGHT AT 8
WED. & SAT. HATS.
Klaw EHanyer's Stupendous International
PeopIe-13 Chariot Horses.
50c 1$ 1.50
Nat Week-Dayid Belaaco Presents
In Darid Belasco"s Thrilline; Play.
"THE RETURN OF PmTKK. GRIMM."
Seats Thunday-Tjc H.C0. ?L3). and J10Q.
BY POPIUR REQIEST
MR- EMORY KOLB
Will repeat on next Sunday night
bis entertaining lecture
SIOOTIIG TIE MPIK
Of the Colflriss RivtrtaiyMS
beats. 25e. 5c0. 75c. SI 00. 'San on sale.
Motion Pictures and Colored Shoes.
CI 1 fl A TONIGHT AT 8:1S
DLLHw VV TOMORROW MAT, 2(15
N. T. WINTER GABDEN CO. Presentin
SHOW OF 1912
Screamingly Funny TraTesties on Popular Plays.
Nights, 5c ta .93.90. Sat. Mat-
25c to $tJSO.
Special Popular Priced Matinees
T$.f We,., Fri., 25c U $1.M
Company of 100., including Broadway Beauty
Moat Beaatlfal Taeatre la America
KINEMACOLOR PLAYS, Ac
DAILY CHANGE IN PROGRAM
MILT J?. SIMMS 7..
EVERY SEAT lc 12 Tickets, fl.
Two Performancea Daily by the Great
With an All-Star Cast.
Nokes ElectrascoTo shows erery ball
pliyed by Nationals while away from home.
NEXT WEEK-"THE AMERICAN BEAUTIES.'
The Best Stock Company in America.
THE POPUAR POLI PUYEIS
In the International Coeaedy Snceeai.
Daily Matinees (except Monday), all Seats 3c.
Nert Week-" A BUTTERFU: ON THB WHEEL.'
laBCVBTea 25c 95 aa4 Se
HVfWCIIIlMatau, AH Seata. 26c
Mats. Tiies., Thur.; and Sat.
The. Wonder Show of the Ilnlrerse.
The World's Greatest Afaajdan.
Next Week-Academy Stock Oimpant
"THE COWBOY AND THE THIEF.;
MORNING. AFTERNOON. N1GMT.
largwt Mornimx CircilatiOaU
I? lv4lPYl "A JaailaLr .Abbv'V ft
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