Washington Post, May 27, 1910

Washington Post

May 27, 1910

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Issue date: Friday, May 27, 1910

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Thursday, May 26, 1910

Next edition: Saturday, May 28, 1910

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All text in the Washington Post May 27, 1910, Page 1.

Washington Post, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1910, Washington, District Of Columbia MR. REAL ESTATE DEALER, your adi In The Post and we will Ml! your property. today and tomorrow; continued cool; light northerly winds. Temperature 72} minimum, 56. NO. WASHINGTON: FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1910. -EIGHTEEN PAGES. THREE CENTS. DEFIES SCIENTISTS Dr. Lange Insists He Can Turn Base Metal to Silver. EXPERTS HAVE NO FAITH Dr. Ira Remsen Calls Story of Dis- covery Absurd. Chief Assayist of United Ctates Mint at Philadelphia Says Genuine Precious Metals Are Often Brought to Mint by Persons Who Say They Were but Claims Are Never erers Self-Deceived. Ul t n P st -v ra t i I L _b Staling that the irrnir ir nt (stdfUj that he had dis coverel t if lot nmhi piocess of trans m Va m tdK nto gold and silvei abs it I ti le ilthough pi emature- tv mmself Ui P T ange of tn cii i v. i laLx.irat.orv C (_ Dick li m tl l mktr inhaled fumes which I oitkht i ti is hdtli declared in an in fw rhi hi he rcarH in a few drf i to tit rlf tails of hi discover1- t tin worl Tl w rl 1 h html the news too sjon ul A few more and t, uili 1 In readiness to g thp tl t discovers Then will f How mi rrvtluti ntzinf, of of its ptlncipTl li d i trie Fir r( is us 1 sh ill m ike a fi i i i self 1 10 s-jmt is true of the i t i vt r 1 itnif, cdn be done bj Tested at Mint, He Says i it, wa i kr 1 if do could trans i hi m rt ilLnt substances has been as "d thrpf times at tho Lmted States P if a p re s l ast the silver into t r r ir, th of success t t mi inlm? t ase metals into pre- t! i romott o have hd( 11 i r ii T os i f ROkl and silver he irg t r> 1 ort foi deposit accom Tin 1 b t -statrrmnt that it had been n a I ii rst the stuff Itself wa ell rli.lt r we would not acceptei 1' h it o t unh was not U ntul it pit! ttic that in nearlj e (i UP person making such a r i n "sfp t hunestlv deceived h IT If ream believe In their own c tin s Tl fraud or trickery la rare a the tint q nte so rare as successful T-dn m inn i of base to precious n etaK Dr 1-ilsT.r l smi'li president or U" I eri lv of and pro fe so-- f h from Oi leana the authori- ties and therein forfeited bellig- rent rights of their vessel such as the right of search on the high seas and the right of blot kade Since then the State Depart- ment hat been silent Corrv AI btadden, attornev for Madnz In isnington asserts that the fat Derirtmr nt has gone contrarv to the I in din? of the Department of Commerce and 1 ahoi and the Department of Jus tut and that in the end Knox will find that the enus was taken to Mcaragiid. in full nghts and that thete hdb been no violation of the neu- tiahlv Uws Stadden savt, it is a matter of public recoid and accuiatelv reported In the Isevv Orle ins Pie'-s that the steam- ci cnub vvas purchased In .N ew Or- Ic.ins bv the itcognized representative or (he Mcaraguan government. Consul Gen eral Altstnul who held Ins patent from the recognized president ot the repub- lic and hit, exequatur from -President Taft Mi Madden the vessel was purchased foi delivery, with a cargo of arms and immumtton, to the Nicaraguan agent at Giejtown Arrest of the Captain, It is reported out that the captain of the -vessel at that time the owner, was arrested on the charge of violating the section of the neutrality laws, winch for bids the fitting out of anv vessel in the Lnitod States to operate against a peo pie whom the United Mates Is at peace Attoiney Stadden says the State De partment fell into error !n announcing that the Venub had forfeited all bel- ligerent rights, and declares that because of that error the Venus was not permit- ted to maintain the Bluefields blockade, which the Madriz forces hold to have been lawfully instituted It Is maintain- ed that there could have been no viola- tion of the neutrality laws If the Venus had out of New Orleans with her guns mounted fljlng the Nicaraguan flag with the avowed Intention of block- ading Bluefields and engaging any of the rebel craft in the Caribbean SHE HURLSTHIEFTO DEATH Woman Smashes Burglar's Face Un- til He Topples From Window. Beats Intruder With Iron Cuspidor, Then With Rolling Neck Is Broken by Fall. New York, May 26 Gratch years old painter by day and burglar after dark, was discovered bv Mrs, Gleteman in her apartment on the t floor of a Delancey street house today After beating the man with a cuspidor until he backed against an open windo- ws ilh a !ow fclll. she was smashing him the face with a rolling pin when he toppled to instant death on the cor- crete paving 60 feet below An ambulance surgeon found tha Gratch had died of a broken neck, causec by the fall General Change of Time Tables. PennsyH anla Railroad, effective Sun- day. May 29 TULED OF JAPANESE HUSBAND. Latter Launches Yawl After Craft, and Sailors Stand on Iron Hull, Knocking on Plates Until Diver Suddenly Sinks. Believed That Naphtha Tanks Ex- ploded or That Sides Were Crashed In. Maneuvers in Track of Liners a Puzzle. July 6 1905 The crew was saved, but the vessel was lost. The Luttn, sank off Bizerta, after an explosion, Ueut Fepoux, commander, and fourteen men killed, October IT, 1906 The Algerian, sank at her moorings at Cherbourg, January 11, 1907, no loss of life Submarine X became unmanageable off Cherbourg, January 11, 1907 i sinking, was saved by torpedoboat. The Gynmote, struck a rock off Toulon, March 6, was saved without .loss of life. Calais, France May French submarine the Pluviose with all her crew aboard lies tonight in JO fathoms of water She was bent to the bottom of the English Channel this afternoon by the cross-channel steamer Pas de Calais, which, crowded with passengers bound for Dover, struck the partly sub- merged Pluviose, wJien about 2 miles from the harbor. Accounts differ as to the cause of the ccident Admiral Fourniei has expressed the opinion that the submarine at- tempted to pass beneath the steamer, while other officials think that the Plu- lose, after a long dive came up by chance directly under the paddle wheels The Pas de had just sailed from Calais, when one of her paddle -wheels struck something The steamer received an extremely violent shock and she stopped at once Her cdptain thought at first that the Pas de Calais had hit a submerged wreck but a short time later part of the Pluviose appeared rising from the -water behind the Pas de Calais The captain immediately ordered a. boat to be loweied from the steamer to go to the aid of the submarine Knock on Vessel's Plates. The sailors w.ho manned the boat ac tually stepped on the small deck of the Pluviose and knocked loudly on the iron plating They received no response how- evei from the men inside and in a few seconds the Pluviose made a sudden plunge and disappeared The Pas d foi the worlds exposition it conducted m 1S84 But the expositions we have made sue were not ones of national impor- tance, and ft ts a national one that we want The opening of the Panami Canal means more to the Pacific coast than to any other part of America That is an- other reason wh we want the exposi- tion We have more monev collected now than New Orleans will collect and we haven't half tried to laise funds We can raise more monej on the Pacific coast than an> where else in this land Has Contributed Always. "We have contributed and contributed w ell to ev ery exposition conducted America, giving to the New Orleans exposition which you have heard so mucli about this morning We "have collected b> subscription more than in San Francisco alone and we hav e the promise of the California legislature that it will pass a bill to make an additional State tax that will give us more than WtOOOQOO We expect that ev erj countj In the State w ill contribute One of the poorest coun ties In the entire State has notified our committee that it will give If this county will give this sum, what may expect from o do not ask a cent from the Unltec States government We ask only that we be granted the location, and we wil giv e to the world the greatest exposi- tion that has ev pr been been Chicago had a great world s fair, but the Ch! cago fair will be small compared to the one that we contemplate holding We hav e 000 If necessary when the gates are opened Should we re- ceive the government's sanction to hole the exposition, and we do not obtain an appropriation for an exhibit for the United States we will erect a Unltec States building and give an exhibit that will be a credit to the countrj I aek for an early decision In this matter Maj or McCarthi, in following Mr Kahn corroborated every statement made by the representative from California Claim of Hew Orleans. New Orleans' claim for the exposition was placed before the committee by sev- eral of the most distinguished orators of the South Gov Sanders made the principal ap- peal for the Crescent City For an hour he elaborated on the hospitality of the Southern people and the grandeur o: the gulf coast and then presentee and figures" illustrating, as he said, why New Orleans was the logical point for the exposition are not here at this time to ask any appropriation from the said Gov Sanders "What we want Is the location, and. If the governmen wishes at some time to assist in making an exhibit, as it has done In the pafet, we will welcome such aid. But, on the other hand. If the government does not desire to give aid or assist In the conducting of this exposition, we are willing to bear the entire burden. "The completion of the canal should be properly celebrated by the government Merchant Tailoring Sale in America All-wool suit made to order, special price, Entire sat- isfaction, or money refunded: Singer s 1110 P st. Drastic Antigambling Bills Are Passed at Albany. DIRECTORS CAN BE HELD Gov. Hughes Forces the Cobh Pri- mary Bill Through Senate. Aviator Who Delighted City Endangered Populace, Authorities Special to The Washington Post. (Berlin May Frey, who as- tonished and delighted the people of Ber- lin .by flying over the city last Monday, was fined 20 marks today- for Imperiling the safety of the populace The author- ities hold that aviation is, as yet not perfect enough to allow aviators to flj- over populated areas. Verona, May the aviator made an astounding flight at the aviation meeting here todav ascending to a height of meters which beat his American record by 200 meters' Aviators Effimoff and Chavez rose to altitudes of and "86 meters, respectively Sends Special Message to Lawmakers Announcing His Intention to Veto the Meade-Phillips Bill Immediately Taken Up by the House. Speaker Wads-worth W His Col- leagues Believe It Will Meet Defeat CAUCUS STRIKES A SNAG. No Decision on Disposition of Deposits m Postal Bank Bill. The Republican House caucus on the postal savings btink bill struck the ex- pected snak last night when it reached section 9 of the Gardner bill having to do with the disposition of the deposits of postal savings Reaching no decision, on this feature the caucus, after three hours deliberation adjourned until tonight The Gardner bill on which the caucus was worning, would permit 471-2 per cent of the deposits to be withdrawn by the board of trustees and invested In government bonds or other securities 5 per cent additional fo be used as a re- serve, and requires the. remaining 471-2 per cent to be kept in the local banfea in the- city where tfie- postal deposits were received or Invested In United" States securities at the discretion of the President When this section, was reached there was a flood of amendments, all seeking toincrease the amount of deposits which would remain m the local banks Representative Vreeland, of New York, offered one amendment increasing to '212 per cenV the amount which should remain in the local banks Various other amendments proposed the retention in il banks of 70 per cent of the de- posits The discussion on this phase of the bill continued for some time An amendment offered bv Representative Kusterman of Wisconsin provided that no interest should be paid on deposits remaining uncalled for after five years, but tins alfao wab rejected W lien the proposition of limiting the total of individual deposits to was reached a number of amendments were ottered, but all were defeated by decisive votes The caucus upheld the provision in the bill fixing the rate of interest to be paid to depositors at 2 per cent and permit ting HIP withdrawal of deposits under regulations to be prescribed by the board of trustees There were fewer than 90 members piesent SPLIT ON HERESY REPORT Presbyterian Committee Is Unable to Reach a Decision. Missionaries Indict American Men for Their Manner of Life in China. Hatred of Them Growing Special to The Washington Post Atlantic N J May 26 of the judicial committee of the Presby- terian General Assembly, w hich finished the healing: in the bteen Black-Fitch heresy case of the presbytery of New "iork city yesterdaj are wrangling over a decision Two executive sessions were held today, and if a verdict reac the matter will be submitted to the as- sembly tomorrow morning at 10 o clock So divided are the members said to be on the question of censuring the synod of New York State for licensing the three students of the Union Theological Seminary of New York to preach, after they admitted they did not believe In the virgin birth of Jesus Christ, the raising of Lazarus, and certain Biblical miracles, that probably both a majority and mi- nority report will be filed "I cannot tell what the present status of the matter Is with the committee; aaid the Rev John D Dinsmore, of Cal- ifornia, the chairman are pledged to the strictest secrecy "We cannot even tell our wives what we think Sensational Indictments against white men in the Par East were made by the Rev Arthur J Brown, secretary of the board of foreign missions The worst men In the Far said Dr Brown, are not the natives, but the dissolute white men The po- litical methods introduced by Western men are characterized by fraud and trick- ery There is a growing hatred of Amer- icans in China 'Why shouldn't we hate said a distinguished Chinese official, 'when they walk our streets de- bauching- our women7' The name Amer- ican girl la today a reproach on the streets of Shanghai. Albany, N Y, May Perkins1 bill withdrawing the Percy-Gray aw exempting from personal liability di- ectors of racing associations for viola- ions of the antigambling laws was passed by the senate today by the vote of 28 to 5. The bill now goes to Gov Hughes is generally conceded by racing men hat the bill will bring about a cessation racing in New York State A similar bill Senator Agnew had ireviously passed the senate, but has been held up in the committee on rules n the assembly, and in order to pass the Perkins measure Senator Agnew had the senate rules suspended and the senate codes committee discharged from further consideration of the bill All the Repub- icans voted for the bill except Senators Alt Grattan and Holden The Democrats -oted solidly against it with the exception it Senator Gardner The bill now goes to 3-ov Hughes When the Perkins bill, making more stringent the provisions against keeping of gaming establishments, which, passed the senate some time ago, was handed down m the assembly today an objection :o the senate amendments on the part of Assemblyman A E Smith sent the bill to the rules committee Mr Perkins said ater that the comittee had promised to report the measure favorably The assembly today passed the Agnew antioral bookmakuig bill by a vote of 92 to 45, after several attempts to amend t had been defeated The bill now goes to the governor The Agnew bill prohibiting the publica- tion of betting odds on horse races Is till n the committee on rules, and has little or no chance of passage Cobb Bill Passes Senate. The Cobb compromise direct nomina- tions tnU passed the senate today by a vote ot 34 td 13 at the behest of a Re- publican party caucus and under the spqr of anv emerffency message from Gov Hughes Immediately following its pass- age the governor sent a special message ;o both houses, bluntly stating that he would veto the Meade-Phillips btfl as not jeing a genuine primary reform meas- ire This unexpected action on the part of the governor goaded Speaker Wadswoi th and his colleagues on the assembly rules committee to immediately report the Cobb bill for the consideration of the house, apparently confident that at would bhare the fate of the Hmman-Green direct nominations bill, the measure originally favored b> Gov Hughes Efforts on the part of the supporters o fthe measure to postpone action unti tomorrow failed, and the assembl> battled er consideration until far into the night Condemned by the Governor. Gov Hughes in his message stated that lie had been informed of the pass- age of the Meade-Phillips bill in both houtes The bill a giant but refoim 'It provides for statewide enrollment but it gives to the enrolled v oter who does not make politics his vocation scant opportunity for effective participation m the decisi6ns of his pait> It pro-vdes for an official primary ballot but its piovition is of a sort to facilitate domination bj party managers This measure is in the interett of a system w hich expenecne condemns and fails to give promise of relief from methods, which have widespread and constantly increasing protest 'I desire again the governor in conclusion to direct the attention of our honorable body to the gravity of the questions Inv olved, and to expres1- the hope that before adjournment ou will provide for a suitable measure for the correction of primarj abuses and thus respond to what I believe to be a just and urgent demand of the people of the State" Will Await Court's Decision New York, May 26 determination of the Brookijn Jockey Club to carry out its racing calendar despite the pas- sage of the antibookmaklng bills at AJ- banv tonight was expressed tonight b> PWlip J Dwyer president of the club Why should the race track official" close the he queried The new bills rt-fer to bookmakmg and gambling The jockey club and the racing associa tions have not permitted any transactions of such character since the Ives pool law Tias wiped out The State court of appeals, Dwyer pointed out, has held that oral book- making Is permissible, and as onlj such transactions are allowed, the directors, he argued, cannot be held responsible for permitting it until the new measure takes effect After that the courts will be called upon to interpret what "oral bookmaking really means SI .26 Baltimore and Return, Baltimore and Oltfo R, Every Saturday and Sunday. AH both ways, both days, except Royal IJin- Writers and Illnrtrators Who have become familiar to the read- ers of the Century. ColHerX McClure s, and the Saturday Evenini will contribute to the all-star features of The Post's new Monthly- Magazine Section Tbe nrst issue wtQ appear Sunday, June 13. avs the governor, no denial of needed primary TUTED FOE BEHHH SLIGHT. LITTLE GIKL KIDNAPPED. three-Year-Old Lured From Home by Man Who Bought Her Candy. New York May 26 Diameco a pretty 3-j ear-old child is missing from her father s home on the Hast Side and the police today are searching for her in the belief that she was kidnapped by A man w ho lured her away with candy After buying candy the little girl was seen to run across the street, where she met a strange man, who took her bj the hand and led her away This on Tuesday, and the child has not since been seen NEW HEAD FOR G.W.U. Admiral Stockton Is Elected Acting President. TBTTSTEES SPRING A SUSPBISE Choice Made by Unanimous Vote of the Board, Entire Harmony Harking Ac- Howard Lee McBam Chosen Educational Adviser to New President Reconstructive Work Promised. Charles Herbert Stock b N retired was yes .versity for ;i next Ml F1ESI Sunshine and Capital's Elite Greet Miss Townsead. PRESIDENT AMONG GUESTS Brilliant Company Sees Peter Goelet Gerry Claim Famous'Belle. Vice President and Mrs Sherman, Mem- bers of the Diplomatic Corps, Cabinet Officials, and Army and Wavy Officers Couple Leave for New York, Where They Will Board Yacht Electra for Lake Delaware. Rear Admiral ton D U terday appointed acting- president of George Washington "L mversii term beginning August 3: This action of the board of trustees was taken at a entire harmonj a who has been a member of the board for two months succeeding Dr Yarrow was elected to the pi esidency by unanimous vote Admiral Stockton stated evening that the honor was as complete a sui prise to him as to the university and emphasized the fact that he was to be the temporary head of George Washing- ton, and undei stood his incumbency was to be of brief duration President Charles illis Zseedfoam whom Admiral Stockton succeeds, present at the meeting- at which, his sue cessor was elected, but took only a pait in its proceedings Reconstructive Work Ahead, "When I come into office next August said Admiral Stocktoj? last night i will devote injself to the task of recon- struction and rebuilding We all appre ciate the fact that there may have to be a period of plain living, but WQ hope tor the confidence and support of the public and if that is given us we are sure the Beneatli the double of lindens lin- ing the noblcbt residence btieet in Wash ington there moved vcstcrdaj morning a long line of i_a.i r and automobiles, deflecting into the circular driveway be- fore the home of Mrs Richard H Towto- whei e they deposited their occu- pants It TV as a morning- of brilliant sunshine and the lute walls of the house, the reproduction of a French palace stood forth in its green garden v, th its hedge of laurel and rho- dodendron-grow n terrace, an picture Within, a anguished compam num- bering gu ness one of the m ceremonies that ever'has taken place In Washington the union of Miss Mathilda T Townbend daughter of Mrs Townsend and the late Mr Richard H Town-end and Mr Peter Goelet Gerrj of Mr and Mis Elbndge T Gerrv, of New "iork The Pi esident accompanied bj military aid Capt Archibald Butt and tne Vice President and were among those who a. few before noon passed tluough the flower- assembled to wit qijt beautiful wedding mon the ballroom -where the cere- took place The Roland Cot- ersity will reach its proper dpstin; My work will be largely administra tive M> educational advisor will be Dr Howard I-.ee McBam, who is doan of the College of political sciences, and was yesterday appointed bv the board pro- fessor of political science ___ I do not know how long- my term Of "tne ill continue but I expect it w il! be short, possibly not one full scholastic >ear The new president of George Uash- AIBEETA'S PREMIER QUITS. Guarantee of Waterway and Railway Bonds Causes Trouble. Edmonton, Alberta, May Rutherford tendered his resignation as the head of the Alberta government cabi- net today Chief Justice Sifton has been called upon to form a new cabinet The resignation of the premier Is the result of agitation against the govern- ment's guarantee of waterway and rail- way bonds Special Sale Two-piece Salt Made to Order. All-wool fabrics exclusive- ly Singer'a, 1110 F rt. ington is one of the greatest authoilties on international law in the coun'ry He was president of the Naval "Wai Collcg at Is export for two year1- and has had considerable experience in educational administration Has Seen Much Active Service Rear Stockton is now 6T> vears o'd having been born in Philadelphia Oc tober 13 1845 He was graduated f i om the Annapolis academy in 18Jo and during the latter dayt, of the Cixil ar saw much al fighting aboard the Mat cdoman Dacotah Chattanooga and Mohi in Ho was appointed Iieutenan Commander in and a command in 1SD' He -was promoted to a captaincy en vea.ri later and. to adnniltj in 3-sJfi w as retn ed Irom service tw j 3 eai s ago Among his manv otfifr ho was oi the board >f msuerl on ind ton bmith rector of St Johns Episcopal Church officiated Tmough an aisle oi hi les the bride passed the length of the salon to the large mn rored e wheie the wedding part> grouped them- selves for the ceremonv Feins outlined tne archway of the alcove and orchidb and lilies filled in the background Given in Marriage by Uncle The bride -who was in marriage bv her JJr Charles "Strong, cf Eric Pa wore a gOw n of French make It was composed of point d alen- con lace soft white satin diaped m tulle The train w htch was of great Sergth hung from a po nt between the shoulders and waist line It led in the tulle and the fine net w hich formed the background of the lace The w as finished -with a deep border oC orange and a U bter of the blossoms caifeht the "bodice at the wai-t line the lace which formed it crossed over In graceful suiphce line" the necit tho gown was finished with a V ir front and lightly low in back The sleeves slight; fulled following tlie lire of the arm and lung A tulle veil and a round old fashioned wreath of orange blossoms and a. bunch of th rd n av al vpy in 1903 ind president ex tmming retirli g: b y, commanded the -special service .adion Bordeaux France for the maritime exposition in 1907 He has 'eel a ma uf mtei natknal law 31 GIKLS GRADUATED. Mount Vernon Seminary Confers Degrees on Large Class The commencement exercises of the Mount "Vernon Seminary were held ves- terdaj morning at 11 o clock in the small ballroom of the fsew Ulilaid The dec orations were white peonies vellcm white daisies and fer of orchids and orange blossoms, finished tins exquisite costume with w Inch -wab vvoin a siting of the gift of the bridegroom patents Miss Kathenne Elkms ho the bride s onl'v attendant u orr a 'Worth princess, gown of 1 rencl and llanan lace made hi panels and wit i parents of the bride- were among thp guests seated at rb Tow nsend s ta.ble At the brides table w pre in addition to the bride- groom, Mibt, Angelica Gerry and Mr Robert Livingston (jprn. sister and i Brother of the bridegroom Miss Xather- i e Elkins Col Charles I, Mr Robert Goelet of York Mr i John Ames of Boston and Mr William j Ilitt Garacnfas and orchids decorated the tables President Makes Speech. The proposed the health of of the bride and congratulated the in a speech, to sung bv- Miss I which the bridegroom made a happy re- Bogle and Miss Kaspar rendered a vocal 1 every one standing during the Tall formed a background to the btagc nd palms where young women received their diplomas The program was opened with piajer bj Bishop Cranston The Rev Flovd W Thompkms D D addressed the graduates taking for his subject The Spirit We The mu steal program was undei the direction of Joseph Kaspar An Souvre a ta Voix Thou Brilliant Bird Tiie class j'ttle ceremon officers were Miss Ruth Parker presi- dent Miss Genevlevc Spencer, vice presi- dent Miss Barbara Waldo secretary Miss Harriet Lothrop treasurer The graduating was composed of the following >oung women Mildred S Bacon Washington D C Fstelle Brick South Bend Ird Browning Wash- ington D C Mildred Berry Burnett Los An geles, Cal Mary Leonard CBS sell Lexlngtoi Ky Gather! Sue Courts "U aGtilngton Cudahy Omaha t, ebr Downey Ohl Ark Eliz Dorothy Mich Aniu thy May Foster beth -Veronica Helm Kan phrey Philadelphia Margaret Pitt Little as CH; Rock Mo Helen Virginia Kellj East Las "Vegas N Mex Anna Crawford Kldder Paris III Harriet Lothrop Washington D C Marie Elizabeth Mitchell Hich Beatrice McComb Scran ton Pa Made lelne N Meacham Chicago III Eleanor Stet- son Murray Washington. D C Ruth Waahtagton D C Elizabeth Patterson Pitts Lurg, Pa Margaret Elisabeth Pick ens Omaha Vebr Marie Louise Reed Mt Vernon Y GeaaTieve Spencer Spokane Wash Elizabeth Marie Testftulde Sheboygan Florence lone Thompson St Paul Minn Frances EdltL Thompson Sioux City Iowa Marion True "Wash ington D C Barbara Blandish "Waldo Bridge port. Conn Phoebe Mildred Weaier Philadel- phia Pa nnd Helen Therza W taton Atlanta Ga. Popular Sunday, Mar 39, Baltimore Ohio R. To Frederick. Hagerstown, and Keedys- vllle, from Union Station at 8 a. re- turning leave Hagerstown 6, Keedysvllle and Frederick p, m. eame The wedding cake was distributed in, small boxes to the men and in white satin bags decorated with clusters of orange blossoms to the women The in- tenor floral decorations were by Small One room was decorated with peonies, the entrance hall w ith M drangeas 111 i es In vases surmounting marble pedestals m the ballroom, and in the gold drawing room, where hangs a portrait of the bride of by Sargent, Amer- ican beauty roses .predominated The balcony from the ballroom was open, and many of the guests descended Its winding steps into the Italian garden, below Mr Gerry and his bride left Washing- ton esterday afternoon Mrs Gerry wearing a suit of pale gray French, pongee, the skirt pleated from a yoka with a back and front panel and a tailored coat lined wirh white silk Her hat was of soft black straw, with nhich, she wore a white lace veil They went to New City Special. Effective May 30 tbe 'Atlantic City Special through train via Pennsylvania Railroad Delaware River Bridge Kotite will leave Washington even week da> -J at p m. and arrive Atlantic City 6 to p -m Returning, U will leave Atlantic City 215 p m days and arrive Washington fi.50 jft m Through broiler buffet parlor eora and coaches. ;