Newspaper Page Text
?ciet ?G?? rA?MltNOTO?N , coxTUfc?? non rao? ?m ?tat?? wear* the*-? la a? campaigB-1 for laat amt?. I understoad that Mrs. j Abby Scott Baker, and Waa Doria Steven? wer? ap In New Tork Stale. making thing? aa hot aa thay could* for 8?nator Wadsworth. at tb? Re publican convention Thursday aad Krtday al Saratoga. Wad?worth ? haa two y?ars yet to rail, but with the Republican? ostentatiously ?up porting the emendment. and New I York a recent suffrage State, thay feel that they ought to be able tel sur thia?? vp a bit among tha poli tician?, aad make Wadsworth feel that his cours? is likely to make aot only himaelf. but his party, un popular. Equally ther? la no campaign oa in Pennsylvania, but I have aot heard that any of tba suffragist? bava tb? hardihood to think that they could mak? any lmpr???lon through the State coaventlon on either Knbx or Penrcje. Bat Pennsylvania Is not a suffrage State. They do ?ay that th? woman dalegatea to tao Itate conference of tha Republican party took their po litical responsibilities seriously though thay looked ?a feminine aa any social gathering at a summer resort. I suspect they felt more important than they ?ver did, when called together ta discuss tbe ex tension of th? franchise to their ?ex. watch extension voted for by the men or New Tork Stat? conferred upon them th? privileges and duties of being elected ofBclal dalegatea and alternates to the firat conven tion of its kind to which women ever were admitted la New York. Senator Jam?? W. Wadsworth, Jr.. and Mra. Wadsworth, who were early on the seen?, were their particular tergete. No sooner had a self-ap pointed Republican committee of tbe national woman's party set up ? booth in th? hotel court and began distribut ing literature In which the antl sutXragist Senator was severely at tacked than the Senator'? friend? at tempted to hav? the booth removed. It occupied one of the most Im portant placea on tbe gallery nearest \ the ofRce. and woa adorned with tbe I purple, white and gold banner? which caused Senators and Representatives) at Washington to see red during the i picketing of tbe White House. Behind It one afternoon sat Miss Elsie Hill. Mrs. Abby Scott Baker and Miss Doris Stevens folding leaflets on which were printed among other sentiments, "The majority ot ?Tew | ? York men and women demand Sena tor Wadsworth's ?upport of the suf frage amendment, no matter what his personal views may be"' "Republi can women will not permit Senator Wadsworth's defiance. Wa demand hia support or bis Immediate resigna tion;" "He I? a mense? to tha per manent democracy of tha world, for which we send our son? to light abroad;" "Republican women repudi ate him a? a representative or ?a a political leader." Before many of the?? leaflet* had been distributed and after som? of th? friends of Mr. Wadsworth had time to read them. J. C. Ua Yin, proprietor of the hotel, approached Miss Hill and Mlas 8tev?n?. suggest ing that they abandon their booth. ?Why-? demanded Mis? Hill. "Some of tbe delegata? object to th? literature." explained Mr. La Vln. "We must be neutral, you know." "Must your* she asked. "Then what about the Whitman placard Juat be hind you. and the Lewis one over there?" pointing to political propa ganda of both candidate? for the gubernatorial nomination. "Does Sen ator Wadsworth object to thia leaflet? It'* what he stand? for. Tell him to come over and talk to us. Did he send your* Mr. La Via admitted that one ot the Senator's lieutenants had request ed that the literature distribution be suppressed. "You tell th? Senator that he? got to be a sport and stand the gaff." In terjected Miss Stevens, and th? hotel proprietor disappeared in the direc tion of the Wadsworth headquarters. The booth remained in Its original place and the leaflets enjoyed healthy circulation. The anti-suffragist Senator had , personal encounter with one of the leaflets half an hour later when Mrs. Elisabeth Worth M?ller. Sullivan ?"ounty chairman of the National Woman's party, made a tour of one of the galleriea to distribute them to men seated In groups talking over the political outlook. Four of th? delegates took them re luctantly a? Mrs. M?ller said, "I'm from Sullivan founty. and I dont stand for anything that savor? of Wadsworth." ?"It's about me. I'll take one," spoke up the fifth man. who had been silent to that moment. "Oh. you are Senator Wadsworth!" exclaimed Mrs. M?ller. "And such ? a nice-looking man to be so cross G about suffrage." The Senator made no reply. While the Senator attacked th? leaf let? and followed th? retreating figura of Mrs. M?ller with no particular gleam of klndne?? in hi? eye? Mrs. Wadsworth wo? being greeted by Mra Rosalie Loew Whitney in ?nether part of the big gallery. Mrs. Whit ney, who I? th? ?rife of Travi? ?. Whitney, Public Service Commission er, and I* legislativ? chairman of the women suffrage part v. never had been introduced to Mrs. Wadsworth. As they came face to face Mr?. "Whitney smiled and said. "We've glared at eecfc other long enough: now I?t"? know each other." 80 they shook hand* and had a pleasant little Ther? seems to he no more general Interest, among the?? who ?re not personally concerned In the Senatorial campaign In Illlonis than in any other state. With Medili MeCermicic after J. Ham Lewi?'? place, ?nd the ?for mentloned J. Ham announcing at long -last, that at tk? Pr?sident? personal request he haa decided to run again himself. It premia?? to be more than usually Interastlng. Waahington. while It la watching for a battle royal, ts playing no favorites. It knows and likes both too well, and will be too genuinely sorry to lose either one. Th? Lewl.ee have lived ever since th?y hav? bean tn Waahing ton at th? Shorehom. and Mra Lewis, with neither house er children to oc cupy her ia an ?aay mark for all th? getters-up of benefit?. She la good looking, and sympathetic, and res ponds readily to almost any appeal for a good causa And having res ponded. Is not merely a question of a check, and us? ot her name?they are both forthcoming-hut she work*. Heavens how she work?, one? ?be goes into anything. As for Senator Lewi??while ?very body laugh? at hla peculiarities. everybody Ilka? him, and has every possible respect for hi? shrewdness, hla unfailing ?ovrrtesy. and hla grit For that litt",? man ha? 'the grit of th? Davil"?aad the?? who know htm b?st. ar? sur?at or tt. Equally Medl:l McCormick la a Ihr? wire, and whfl? th? MeCormlcks ar? tremendo iar wealthy, bath in fact ?ad ia proapaat. they ar? abaolutety a?jDo?r?1? Wh?? thay were house kaatln? ta Wtubtngio? aad found nothiag that ????? ?aot what th?y v. waat?i. tb?y at torn hit th? big Idea Skf hiring 'we bous??. ?Iti? by ?id? on r New Hampshire Avenu?, aad tbrow n? thorn t*?t?lh?r. Jt worked btvautl m YANKS EN FRONT TOENCHES. Here are some of our boy? in the pr?tent fighting in France. The picture shows infantrymen of the Forty-second Division in the front-line trenches. fully and th? resultine ?stabllih?ent la entirely aatiafaetory. Mra UcCermlck was Ruth Hanna, ?laughter of Senator ?ark Hanna of Ohio, a power in th? McKinley regime. In fact th? power of th? McKinley re gime. Sh? waa brought up tn Wash ington, and met and knew her hua band well, in their girl and boy day?. She i? absolutely devoted to him, and handle? him beautifully. Their home in Waahington Is th? ?cene of some of the most genuin? and enjoyabl? hos pitality of any In the national capital. They don't go in for function?. Mra. MeCormick has gladly ?eiieri on "war conditions" as a reason for dispensing with them, but ?? s matter of fact they don't appeal to her anyhow. They entertain constantly with abso lute disregard for who'a who, so long aa they like them. Mr?. MeCormick and the two chil dren have been out on their llllorii? farm tor ?ome time?the little boy, Joseph Medili MeCormick, like hi? 1 f a the!, named for the latter'a grand father, the founder ot the Chicago ?Tribuna, and tbe little girl who?? ! name I never can remember, because that family ha? the habit of calling its girl? "Sister." Thu? Kleanor Pat terson that wa??now the Countes? Giatycka?la rao?t frequently "Slater," to haar mother, brother and cousin?. And her little daughter, Felicia Gisycka la In turn "Slater" to all her Immediate kin. And her little cousin, tha Medili MeCormick?' little daughter 1? equally "Sister" to the family. Word coma? from the MeCormick farm, by the way, that "Statar" wa? recently thrown from a horn and broke her arm. The accident con stituted her fathers' excus? for be ing late at a political meeting re cently. That sort of accident ?eem? to run in tha family. Juat before leaving Waahington for th? ?um???er, th? ?ame thing happened to Felicia Qiaycka. who ia rather older than her ?mall MeCormick cousin. It waa n't tbat the children don', know how to ride. Both ot them have been In th? ?addle almoat a? soon as they were able to walk, and are per fectly at home with horses. But In Felicia's case the horse ?lipped on th? wet asphalt, and gave Its yaajRfJ rider rather a bad shaking up. from which ahe was slow In recovering Her mother Anally ha? taken her oil to th? Wyoming ranch where ?he oc casionally loves to uury hersel??with occasional emerging? for a gay* re-St or ao at Newport or Bar Harbor, If there'? anything worth whll? on. Of the little MeCormick girl'? acci dent I have heard no detail?, ojt presumably something of the ?a?-i: aort happened. For ah?. Ilk? her mother before her, 1* devoted to horse? and perfectly fearle?? and at home with them. Mr?. McCorml.'k ofteq laucha to thia day at what uaed to be on? of her father'? pat joi.es. to the effect that If Ruth bad boen a man, and had had to chooM a carear, ha would have been aerloualy woirleJ lest ah? Would Insist on belt?; a Jockey?so fond was ahe of a good horse, and ?o given, ?? a young?ter, to haunting the ?table?. Not In a long time haa Waahington, commonly pretty bla?? ?boat auch matter?, taken ao keen Interest In a state? ?material conteat, and In the fortune? of a particulars ?plrant, aa It la displaying In the Ma h I ?tan fight and the aspiration? of ntni-y Ford. Time? hav? changed, since Senator? ate chosen by a popular vote. Not ao long ago the multi-mllllonalre? wer? Senjttoriitt candidates quite aa ?? mat ter of course: they could afford tega? cit to lit. and some of them cam? at fancy figure?. But It wasn't often, under the old regime, that a bonanza king had a Senatorial nomination forced on him. The rule waa that he paid hi? way all along. For a ?tate to reverse that rule, and make the effort to draft a very rich man, give? an Inkling of the new possibilities of political prefer ment that await the new kind of mil lionaire. There la no douht that the ponular imagination regard? Henry Kord as a rich man of a new kind. People wouldn't agree what It ts that n? haa don? that marks his as of a different aort: but there's no doubt he ia so regarded. In the popular mind h? Is still distinctively a man of the people In spite of having all that money. We are told In Washington that last >*ear he paid more Income tax than any body else except Mr. Rockefeller, aid that he Is close to the billionaire claa?. But the mor? money he gets th? mor? peep!? seem to like' him, apparently becaua? they have become convinced that he Is giving them a good dlvlalon of It. It wa? not always thus. Tlm? was. and not so lona ?tgo. when Mr. Ford will yet have forgotten the discom fort? of being unpopular, when he waa everything from a butt for the paragraphe? to an amateur publlclat messing tn thing? he didn't know about. The Peace Ship Incident mad? him r.tther more than ?n Internatlon ?1 Joke. Abroad, he fell Into ?adder disrepute than here: In England there were serlou? effort? to boycott the flivver and writ? Mr. Iford's demo cratlc name with a mlddl? "X" which ?tood for Anathema. But h? baa shown that he can come back: which I? a great quality In ? politicen. Today, he ia looked upon in England aa pre-eminently the type of that American busine?? and Indus trial genlua that ia expected to win the war. It is almost pathetic, people tell me who have studied these mani festation? of the British mit)d. how confidently people over there rely on American enterprise, Industrial ca pacity, organizing genius, capacity production and unparalleled resource?, to provide th* aubatantial wherewithal to win th? war for civilisation. And wherever two or three British ers meet' together to consider such thing?, the name for Ford appears early In their convara?. They hav? all heard of him; thay hav? an ex aggerated notion of hla wealth and philanthropie? and aocial Interest?; they have completely forgiven the in cident of th? peace (hip, and look up on him aa on? of the men who are going to mobilise the world and ?how it how to hammer out a machine made victory in this war. And 1 gues? they are pretty nearly rieht, too. , Washington ha? much ef that .same attitude toward Mr. Ford. It la dis posed to be a trifle amused over his quellflcatlona for statesmanship: but perhap? not ao amused ?a communi? tie. that have had fewer opportunities for close-up contemplation of ?tate? manly figure?. The truth la that, whether Mr. Ford knowa much about the bualneaa with which Senators deal, Waahington la wise to th? tact that he will not be lonesom? In hi? Innocence A ?tartllngly ?mall pro portion of the men in th? Senat? at any given time run the aloepy old ahop, and th? real ar? pretty much rubber atampa- Mr. Ford la r.ot th? cott of man to reconcile himself read ily to th? rubber-stamp pose. He would be aure to ?tart ?ometlilng on a big acal?, and whatever It might be It would be of intei? si. He would not have an ax? to grind?everybody believe? that: he would b% pretty sure to develop ?ome funny hobble?; and h? would b? a u*eful counsellor on a vaut array of vary practical prob lema Stateamanahlp 1? a very luel n?s?lik? occupation, in the?? time?: and a man who knowa how to make more money by giving It away, to Increase the profits by reducing the price, 1? likely to look good to trou bled fiscal experta trying* to provide revenue? without making folka feel they are being taxed. Maybe Mr. Ford will yet ?mk? a revenu? bill that will Indue? the country to pay eight Read Inspiring Story of Grand Old Dog BALDY OF NOME And the 26 Stars on His Kennel Flag By JACK JlMiDEIKH. Washlao-tea Herald Staff tan-e ?pondrnt. I want to tell you the story of a dog. The thread of it runs from the white silence of the Arctic to the horrid din of the battle front. And ?ts glory shines in the twenty-six start on the "service flag" that hangs over the kennel of old Baldy in Berkeley. Cal?? old Baldy of Nome! Twenty-iix shaggy sons of this famous Northland dog are today in war service for the American and allied armies in France. They are there because Baldy, through battle and march and the hard testings of a harsh land, had cleansed his (ood red blood of the last ???tige of the wolfish yellow. If the good that men do lira after them, juat so surely th? courage and faithfulness of dog? persist in their sona whose destiny it is to serve Baldy, of course, can't be ex pected to know much about such abstraction?. Sufficient for him is the pat of approval?the knight hood of his kind?which be has so richly earned. In Alaska, love and loyalty, modifying the law of club and fang, had bred fine mettle, human and canine. The bad dog becomes the ranging outlaw; the good one quickly learn? that virtur* finds comforting reward ?bout the lone ly campii re s after ? day in the traces. Baldy wa? ? good one from ptippyhood. Under the tutelage of his master, the renowned Scotty Allen, of Alaskan sweepstake tan?, he developed those BALDY OF NOME?Hats off to him, you lovers of loyalty in dogs ?nd meni sound qualities which hi? ?on? and grandson? are now de voting to the service of Ameri can? on the battle line. He absorbed the code of the Northmen?trail blazers and Argo nauts?the code that faces peril and hardship with a grin and a stout heart. He hardened his thews and did his work without whimper. He ?te his fish in gratitude or bore his hunger with out complaint. Among his own breed he loved ?nd battled, ?nd sang his song of content to the northern moon. Many times, as lead dog, he piloted Scotty Allen to victory in the gruelling Nome sweepstakes. And more than once he saved the life of his master. He never turned tail and he never shirked on the trail. And that's a great tribute in the Northland. A man's dog?strong and proud ?and loyal?with perhap? a faint conception of what it ha? meant to devote hi* life to men on the glory trails of the Arctic. Such is Baldy of Nome. Surely, the good a dog do?? lives after him, aad tha vir tues bis masters develop in him are passed on throagh hi? sons to other men, as Baldy's trail virtues have spanned from Alaska to valuable service on the American battle front Baldy is only an old dog who sits with dim eyes at? the end of his trail and who occasionally talks to the moon of the days that were when he loved and bat tled and worked under borealis. But there's many a man who might profitably take a pilgrim age to Baldy's kennel and study the stars on his ?enrice flag. 9r tan billion? In tait?? and yet feel itar? th?y an making themselves rich lotng it. Nobody In Wsshlngton know? much ? bout the *l??ue? In Michigan; and no jody carca, Thar? la a feeling tbat Mr. Ford would hav? som? useful votions about making two or thre? ?undred ?hip? grow when only on? i?ed to grow: and ditto about making ?ubmarlnea perpetrate Hunnlah ptr tcy. alati, e! for ?ome statesman? inyhow, thia la how Washington teel? -that would actually build boats and rannon and leaaar ?hooting thin??, ind find way? te hurt mor? Huns, instead of menly convening about th? deatrablllty of ?uch achievements. Mrs. Lane, and her young daughter. Ml?? Nancy, arrived on Thuraday after having been away sine? th? ?nd cf May, on a trip with th? Secretary which tool, tbem aa far aa th? Hawaiian Ialandi. H? arrived a cou ple of week? earlier, having anatveisd tha call of buitneas by an ?tar Her ?teamcr. whll? they lingered a. Ml In Honolulu and ?topped to visit In California?their bom? before Mr. laan? cam? to Wechlngton to tak? ? plac? on th? Intent?t? Commerce Comminlon, whence he wa? drafted to hi? preaent Cabinet Jod. It 1? to be hoped that Secretary Lane had hi? deferred birthday party after their arrival. Washington has a way of celebrating birthday?, and Secre tary Lan? had on? early In tha week ?Monday I think It waa?but waa to busy that he declarad whan u fr?an! aakad him how he waa celebrating, that h? had quite forgotten the latil day. That certainly would not have happened If wife and daughter had been at home. It would not nave been allowed. Secretary Daniel? cam? back from New Tork, where he went to help out th? Battile Day celebrati?, lo find a big bona? party awaiting Mm. Hi? motivar, Mr?. Mary C. Daniel?, whoa? aertoua Ulne?? a month or two ago kept him and Mr?. Daniel? anxious and took them on unexpected tripa to North Carolina, bis brother. Judge Frank Daniels, and hla niece. Mary nieves Daniela wen already than; and on Tuesday Mlaa lively ? Hop? D?niel?. Charlea C- Daniel?, snd Master James Robertson Denial? ar rived. Tha latter wen on th. r way from th?lr N?w York horn? to the mountain? of North Carolina, for -lieir ?ummer outing. A rumored probable return In whlcb Waahington 1? deeply Inter ested la tbat of Jonkbcer and Mme. Loudon, th? lattar formerly ?erre tary of th? Netherlands Legation hare, and according to report likely to be returned a? minister, aucceed iag Dr. Phillip?, who over last Feb ruary, aucceedlng Chevalier van Rappard, waa unable to secure cer tain trad? conce??ion? which Holl and dasind, and went home for hn health within a couple of month? of hi? arrivai. It waa freely pro phesied then?though It waa an nounced that he hoped to return, ?? soon aa he fait physically able that it was not "au revoir," but "good-bye" that h? was saying; and very little surpriae waa occasioned when word cam? that he would not return. Aa 1 underatand it the ap pointment of Jonkhaer Loudnn ha? not been formally announced, but th? report that It will b? persist? and 1? of cour?? more than pleasing to Waahington society. For both he and Mm?. Loudon ?r? well known here, not only from hav ing been pntrlously stationed bore, but from the fact that Mme. Loudon I? an American woman, formerly a Ml?? Kustl?. of New Orlean??and having an Amaricen wifa nearly al waya adda to an arriving diplomat'? popularly. Th? Loudon?. when they were her? before, had th? house down on F ?treet?which I? th? Waahington Square, or Rittanhouae Square district of Washington?now occupied by the Po?tma?ter-g?neral and Mn. Burleson and .heir two daughters. In tho?? day? thry wen immensely popular, entertaining fre quently, but rather modestly, aa I? the cuatom of the Dutch, and bein-; particularly given to ??ntertalnlng musician? and mualo lover?, being themselves of the latter class and having a thorough knowledge of the subject. On that basis they should find Miss Liv Nanttan, daughter of Dr. Fridtjof Naneen, th? explorer, thoroughly con g*nl?l. Mlaa ????? ha? been her? ?11 winter a? a atudent?primarily studying music. She came laat fall when her father came aa head of tha Norwegian epecial mission, and, ac cording to their plan at the time, re mained after be had gone She was of ?ourse a good deal entertained along with blm while he waa here, and the center of some brilliant do Inge among Washington scientist? as well as In the diplomatic circi?. Bine? then on? haa not aeen or heard a gnat deal of her. Apparently "to complete her studies" waa not a men bluff. 8h? has been living quietly with Col. and Mn. Clannce H. Con nor at the Burlington, with plenty of friends and having, doubtless, a pleasant time in her own quiet ?te dious way. But she haa not cared to go around a great deal, and until the arrival of Dr. Nordvall laat month on another apeclal mission from Nor way, on? ranly met her, but ahe waa? naturally Included In moat of the entertaining?and It waa conslderabl? ?don? in his honor. But laat week Mn. Connor enter tained a ?mall company at an in formal luncheon for Min Connor, follow?? by ? (bort program ot muslo given by Mr*. Connor and Mia? Nansen with Mrs. J. B. Kendall at th? piano. Miss Nansen left the next day?Friday?for N?w Tork where ab? ia making a Short visit before going to the North Shore for the remainder of the ?ummttr. Bb? ?rill ?pend next winter la N?w Tork. Of eourM th? Loudon? will scarcely get here for a couple of month?, ?ven If Dam?. Rumor I? right In prophesying their return. 80 Just about th? time that Waahington la regaining one ef the American girts who have married Into tbe diplo matic circle, it will be losing an other?and oae /who has been Iden tified with Washington society from her girlhood. For Mr?. Malcolm Ar nold Robertson, who waa Olady? In galls, will be going over to Join her husband, formerly flrst secretary of the British Embassy, who has been transferred to his country's lega tion at Copenhagen. . The Robertsons were married here, very quietly,' becatta? of Mra. In galls' serious illness, about eighteen months ago. Word of Mr. Robert son's transfer waa received Just about th? time they war? planning to get away?o.? at least to gat Mra Robertson snd the baby away?for the summer. They were naturally going down to Hot Springs, which Mrs. Robertson's father developed and owned, and where aha had her own country home, known aa Box wood Farm. And there they estab lished themselves, anyhow, for the ?ummer?Mr. Robertson to go to his now post when th? time came?which tt did In the middle of June?and Mr?. Robertson and the baby to Join him In th? fall. They are going to be very much missed, for Gladys In galla waa "one of our own girla," aad on? of the most popular, aad I don't know of any of the younger attacha? who waa mor? liked than Mr. Robertson. In fact, I recall that when Olady? Ingalls announced her engagement, several of her girl friend?, even a? tbey congratulated her, laughingly proclaimed their Jealousy and the fact (Tl that they were "craxy about" her fiancee. The report that Washington Is to be fortunate enough to hear Pablo Casal?, th? greateat 'cellist there I?. In concert thi? coming season waa absolutely correct. He will give a re cital at tb? National Theater on No vember 1 He will play In Baltimora on November 14. and will probably remain here during tha Urna that In tervene? between tho?? two dat?*. I, for on?, am counting the day? until he come? for he I? absolutely wonder ful; Just haan't an equal. A elx-o'clock dinner was served un der the shaded trees at Olen Echo Park Saturday. July II, by tha mem bers of "William B. Cusblng Camp Auxiliary, No. 4. Sons of Veteran*. I'. 8- ?.. In honor of Mr?. Anna J. Kirkley. president of the Maryland DlvUlon Auxiliary, and member* of th* ?teff. Mr*. Kirkley I? a past president of Cusblng Auxiliary. Th? dinner wa? given In the nature of a surpris? party. Just prior to the serv ing of the dinner a ahort address was made by Miss More? Elisabeth Buck le?, vice-president of Cushlng Auxil iary, who extended the congratula tions of the member? of the auxiliary on Mra. Kirkley'? election aa division president, and also bespoke for her a successful administration. Com mander J. Clinton Hlatt. of William B. Cushlng Camp. No. So, also spoke, extending greeting* from the mem bers of the camp. A congratulatory message was read from Mrs. Sadie P. Woltx, president of Clashing Csmp Auxiliary, who was unable to be present on account of Illness. A rem iniscent talk was given by Past Com mander Arthur B. Barringer of Cush ?Ing Camp, who is Judge Advocate of the Maryland Division Auxiliary. Fnl ' lowing thl dinner the members and j their friends made a pleasure trip of ! all the amusements in the p*rk. A I number remained for the dancing in j the evening. Amone the Division and Camp , Auxiliary officials at the dinner I were Mrs. Anna J. Kirkley, presl ' dent of Maryland Division Auxil iary, and the guest of honor: Mrs. . K. H. R Davis, past president of .the Nstlonal Auxiliary, and chair man of the entertainment committee I of Cushlng Auxiliary, who was In ! charge of the affair: Mrs. Mamie P. Dorsey. division inspector; Mis? j August B. Palmer, division secre tary: Mrs. A. B. Barrlnger. division I treasurer: Mrs. Emma E. Member of ! Division Council: Mrs. Anna J. I Mark?, member of Division Council: ; Miss Allmra V. Brown, past dlvl ! ?Ion president: Miss Marie M ? Marks. press correspondent of j Thomas Auxiliary: Miss Moree Ellz labeth Buckles, vice president of .Cushlng Auxiliary and president of the Woman's Relief Corps of Dls Itrlct of Columbia: Mrs. Sophie Berg jner. Miss Gretchen A. Bergner. Mrs [G. Stommel. Mrs. Elsie A. Stommer. j Miss Roberta Ricercomb and Past Division Commander Charlea 8. Da - ' vis. Judge advocate of Cuihing Aux ; lllary: P*?t Commander Arthur ? j Barringer. judge advocate of Mary land Division Auxiliary: Commander 1 J. Clinton Hiat of William B. Cush 1 ing Camp. No. 30 and A. Mark*, past commander of Thomas Cam?. Na. When the authoriutiv? wort want oat from Wa?hlngton that Red Cro?? canteen? wen te be ?ataMisba? at White Sulphur Springs, ?ad tha troop train? were ?ignethat to ?to?. all White Sulphur Spring? foli???? th? ?tatlon to watch them d?lribat? refresbmenU anal ctg?rette? ?nd n?? alinea to th? troop? that atoad ?ev en! rows deep In a aaa of dusty khaki. Mra. Thornton Leu?, of Th? Meadow?, ?a untiring worker for all war relief work, la at the head of the canteen work there, and oa Mon day abe waa asetsted by Miss Sarah L. Pee, of Baltimore, Mn. Frank Da vis. Mn. William H. laewl?. Mr? Fnnklln Botta and Mn. Oeorge Leu? der' C?rneg1e. of Pittsburgh, wbo la then for the summer Min Edith Manhall. of New Tork, also a? ?tsted In the work. Mrs. William C. Wheatley, of Waahington, la In charge of the Red Cro?? ?urglcal dreuing? work there, and th? Bed Cro?? work-room la thronged with woman every day. En-j terulnment? net their proceed? to thi? cause, and among other mean? of raising money for th? Greenbricr chapter is the donation by Elmhurst Farm, on th? bank? of that Green brier River, of ten per cent ef Its profit? on Old Virginia dinner?. Lev er? of the unusual hav? this oppor tunity of enjoying a delicious din ner ot Hoover ideala la true artistic development, ?nth the double oppor tunity ef elding the Red Cross. Chicken? railed on the bank of the river are fried la trut South?', ? ?trie In the f et of old Virginia ham. while fresh-grown vegetable? from the enlarKed war garden, and hot baatan blacults with near-whit? flour ground at the mill nearby and wafftea ?niap |and golden an all within the con fine? of the war menu, aad ? dinner | party to Old Etmhunt Farm of Civil War fame I? bound to be a merry one. Rear Admiral Leigh C. Painter, chief of the Bureau of Navigation. |i?a?ifl laat week-end at Th? Greenbrter with Mn. Palmer and two children Mra. Edward R. Stettinlus has ar rived here from Washington and la at Iter cottage In the South Carolina Row where ?he waa preceded by the Misses Stetttnius. Mrs. (?arias V. Camngton, of Richmond and Wash ington, ls with her. Mr. and Mn. Arthur Ramsey ar? here from Washington and oa Tues day wen Joined by Mlaa L. M. Houghton of Baltimore. Mr?. John F Wilkln? of Washington la at the Greenbrter. MaJ. Robert R. Paxton, C. ?. ?.. motored to White Sulphur Spring? *o remain over the week-end Other? j registered there from Waahington In clude, Mr. and Mn. R. L. Warwic?. who arrived on Tuesday to pas? nn time. Mrs. John Hendon French of Ntw Tork. whose ?on. Lieut. Seth Barton French, ia with tha Ordance Depart ment In Washington, haa arrived at her cottage In the South Carolina Row with her daughtera. the Misse? H Hah and Mercer French. Lady William? Taylor of Montreal, ?m\\ Torti wltk Mr f*r?d?rl?h Tarta? isaiilp thtaagh Ansaat at th? tag? of Otwrs? W. ?.va ?? ftantwaar of th? rbs???aalti aad <HB railroad. Mrs. Stutford SlniD of Kttw Ttn* and Wash!?tea, gave a tea at th? Costilo aa Mowdar for ateta?? friaa-da. Mra. Thornton Lewta gava eard aad tea party ther? ?a wtrtt aad Mra. Thotaa* ? Bett? ?f meat. Ta., hav? bean Jalas? My tmetr men, Fradartck R ?teott aad their ttephttw. Jaate? H. So??**, who or? In Um a-M-riea. Tb? Wtvmee ? T?anl? Tottrnaaa-at ta being played thai weak at White Omf? phur Springs far th? benefit ttf the R?d Crei?. D. J Xsufmaa haa returned after a ?hart atay In Atlantic City. N. J. T. pelsman will return this week, after a fortnight spent la Atlantic City, at th? Breaker* H. Cowan toft Washington laat wem? tor a fortnight la Cleveland "Mrs. S. KaMsher haa returned fr?*? a visit in Far Rock a way Mrs. 8. Lyon* and chlldrt?n ?re la Atlantic City. N. J.. where they win remain Indefinitely. Mra. ? Lacha returned laat w>MK after visitine In New Tork. Mis? Ernestine Lederer. of Terr? Haute. Ind.. Is realdina temporarily la Washington, where ahe la doing war work Mr. and Mra A. Kahn bar? rattrw ?d from a motor trip to BratMaefg Heights. Md. Mr and Mra. J. Strasburg?!?? ara at the St. Charlee In Atlantic City. Mr. aad Mra. ?. Stein and Uttl? ??a ar? pa ??In? a taw weeks ta a ?bin y Park. Mr?. M. Bluraenfeld and family ara at Braddoek Halgiit?. Md . for a ? Mra A. Neuraeyor and nttla aea hav? returned te their horn? tn New Orlaaaa. La., after visiting Mr. aad Mra. U. Madden for ?mnl mootha. Mr. and Mrs. A M. Ba?r an mak ing aa extended May at the Bowl Leland In Atlantic City. M. J. Mr. aad Mm. M Ntnnaayer bava returned to New Orleans after em extended vtatt her*. Mia* Rhode Mautner, cf ?hi* elty. week? I* rotating leverai week? at Br Height?, Md. MIm Laura Adler la vudtln? Pittsburgh. Pa. Mia* Roae Liona, of Baltimore, a ahort Haa? tn Washington laat en route to Pooahontea. Va., when? ?he will remain for some tima Mr. and Mrs. ?. Kann are In Bed ford Spring?. Pa., where they ??*? pass several waah?. Everett Richard, of thia dty. la passing tba summer months at Camp Idlewood. Schoone Lake, in the Ad irondack? Miss Virginia Michaila has returattd after a ?hort atay in Baltimora. Som? day there will be. In every city, an organisation of "Bucine?? M?nagera of tha Home?.** and all women who maaage their home? la a business way will be eligible ??? membership. Tha boma MAN AGI arc all student? af the ad?. Equip Your Ford With a Ventilating Wind Shield A Certain Relief This Hot Weather Auto Accessories Eveiything for the automobile, from a bolt to the complete machine. ASK US-WE HAVE IT Federal Auto Supply Co. 477 Pennsylvania Ave. joe WELLS, Maia??. Eulton _a_ck Immediate Deliver $1620 FULTON MOTORS COMPANY Tel. Franklin 7369. 1136 Connecticut Ave. ' Send for Booklet on 'Triple Heated" Gat, an Exclusive Falt?n Feature.