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PASTORS SEE MUCH
CAUSE FOR THANKS
Wr, Freedom and Patriotisni
Principal Topics in the
CONGREGATIONS . UNITE
United States of World Sug
gested in Place of Na
tionalism. ' A Hit of the thlnit New Tork htn
U b thankful for, complltd from Hie
atrmona delivered from puipiu in mis j
elty yesterday, would rtd omethln
Ilk the following:
Because we have lten kept out of
war. This wan the most popular one.
Because Billy Sunday Is comlnc here.
Because Americans Mill have the
tfeht to criticise the Administration and
refuse to be muuled In speech.
Because America Is awakenlntfrom
ante rial crossness.
' Because we can help Belgium and our
, awn people In want. Many preachers.
I kowever, scored America for driving a
Borer's baigmln wlUi the belligerent na
Uons and at home, and then handing a
anoltty back as charity.
Because we still are patriotic
H.rue Internationalism, higher than
' Patriotism In the minds of some preach
re. Is sura to come.
Because we can move to end the war.
i Because there are still some Amerl-
l aans who are not "too proud to fight."
"It Is nui uncommon to forget those
!esslnga fhlch we receive so regularly
and which have become so much a part
aC our imtlonal life that we can look
upon them as commonplace," the Rev.
Dr. 'William T. Manning of Trinity
Church said. "But at this time when
our sympathies go out to sufferers
I abroad wo have reason to be more
than ever grateful to God because In
our land we have liberty and opportuni
ties that belong alike to rich and poor.
It Is our duty to dfeplay gratitude by
willingness to help, and In that respect
the door of opportunity Is not fully
pan to us."
Tfcaaks for Billy Sunday.
.That we ought to be thankful that
Billy Sunday I coming here was the
aptnlon of the Itev. Dr. E. R. Erdman
of Princeton Theological Bemlnary, who
evoke before the united congregations of
Dr. Relsner'i Qrace M. K. Church, the
West End Presbyterian Church and the
Hope Baptist Church.
"The man you have Invited to New
Tork." said Dr. Krdman, Is the' evange
list of to-dy. He has led mora men
and women to accept Christ than any
nan who ever lived, not even excepting
BU Paul. You might ask why we do not
wait until Billy Sunday has been here
before we thank Clod for his work, but it
Is much more romantic and beautiful to
tlve thanks in advance."
Thanks that Americans may still pro
test were aiven by the Rev. Dr. Frank
M. Qoodchlld of the Central Baptist
Church, who recently waged a war for
religious liberty against Uen. Funston'N
tnusxllng of Daptist evangelists among
the border troops.
"We can at least be grateful for this,1
lie aald, "that when we are bidden to be
Absolutely neutral as between right ami
wrong we do not have to obey. We can
M grateful that our fathers so rounded
this republic that no one can rob us of
the right to speak, wnen tne moral
fibre of the whole nation Is retaxed by
'those who are at the head of the nation
we can still make a morsl protest against
the delinquency and retain our moral
i rectitude and help stiffen the moral char
aoter of thore about ua. That Is a great
4tat to be thankful for In these dark
The Rev. Dr. Charles A. Eaton of
Madison Avenue Baptist Church give
thanks that America is awakening from
"There Is a spiritual awakening that
calls for gratitude," he aald. "There is
divine dissatisfaction which means the
Batlve Idealism of the people Is comlnc
again into the place of power from
which materialism has pushed it for so
The Rev. Dr. John It. Jowett of the
Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church dwelt
en the misfortunes of Belgium and spoke
for an aatprssslon of loyalty and thanVs
giving to God "of such overwhelming
moral passion that the things which are
happening should cease Immediately."
"Do you not think that if we are really
hewing to the sovereignty of the Lord
there would be a river of beneficence
and grass and protecting anger flowing
toward the suffering people of that un
fortunate nation, Belgium?" be asked.
Sx-Secretsry of State and Mrs. William
Jennings Bryan were In the congrega
tion, and after the ceremony visited the
pastor In his study.
Thanks because America has awakened
to Its privileges and power In interna
tional affairs were suggested by the Rev.
Dr. Henry Mottet In the Churcli of the
Holy Communion, and he looktd to sea
this responsibility used toward a quick
peace and the Idea of Internationalism.
"The spirit of Internationalism Is
growing because men are bexlnnlns more
ta realise the fatherhood of God and the
Brotherhood of man." he said, adding
that the recent world congress In Wash
ington and the activity of the League to
Enforce Peace are evidences of It
The Rev. Dr. Frank Oliver Hall of the
Oburch of the Divine Paternity In a
'union meeting with trn St. Andrew's
Methodist Episcopal Church hnd the
same Idea regarding internationalism
and wis thankful for It.
Nationalism 3Iost Oo,
"Nationalism Is the next thing that
must go and we must have International-
lam to take Its place. Why ehould there
aet be a federation of the world? If
there can be a United Htates of America, I
why not a United States rf the World r
It was a far different sermon that the
Rev. Dr. David J. Burrell of the Marble
Collegiate Church, which wan united
yesterday with the Collegiate Church oti
St. Nicholas, brought to the two congrc-
gatlons. He bade them "rejolrn that we
are not at war, but pray that our peace
may not be purchased at too great a
price. Thank Ood for our prosperity,
but pray that It may be an open hearted
and honest prosperity and not one that
merely fattens upon the leanness of the
world." He had, too, ;i bitter word for
American suplneness which pennlts
American malls to he seized on the seun
and American vcxaels sunk with our (lag
"It Is to laugh." lie said bitterly, "and
that Is why the other natlonH uf the
world nrn laughing at u. The limine
of the (loverument In theA duyn and Its
unfiilfllment of Its nrrrd obligations
calls to mind the renrtincxM nf our fore
fathers to lay down their lives for their
principle of riKlit. IJvory rlttsrn Is
bound to nerve IiIh country. There Is nft
loom for u hyphen or for divided al
leglaace, but 1 am not half as niuoh
afrall rf lh hyphensted sentlnientH of
our Imported rltlsens as I urn of the do
lln'iuenrlen nf the American born." I
It whs n Hf-rmnu of purr patriotism
thst Rabbi .Ion'i.Ii Silverman preached
in Temple i:tiuiiii-KI. Ho declared that
patriotic sermons should lm preached not
v..ijr un inanKigiving out on Washing, j
eur cHwits are raccMng
NUrtgai MterMt mm4 tha day
whan It la m. If a SURE tn-
cwM It wanted kuy aur
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
HICHAM M. HUH, PrMlamt
Coltal,Surplin A Pr. $9,0M,000
& Ub.rt II., N.I. 114 Uenliiat at.Bki.
ton's Birthday and every other historic
day, and that It wan the duty of re
ligious cltlsens to attend them. He
found but 100 parishioners In the pews
when he began and he openly denounced
his own congregation for falling In Its
duty In this respect.
"If religion would do Its full duty It
would preach to capitalists and say:
'You are not doing your full duty be
cause you aro controlling the finances of
the country for your own selfish ends.'
While nobody denies the right of labor
to combine for Its own protection, there
Is legal and Illegal protection. The In
terest of the country should be greater
than any one group nf men, bo they
workmen or capitalists. It Is our duty
to preach patriotism to labor. Our peo
ple don't know what patriotism Is. They
think it means to carry n flag and shoot
fireworks on the Fourth of July."
Thsnkfulness for the privileges of clll
scnshlp was tho message In tit. Patrick's
Cathedral, preached by Mgr. Lavello. It
was the annual memorial mass for de
ceased members of the Catholic Benevo
lent Legion, and the thirty councils In
Manhattan were represented. We should
he thankful, Mgr. Lavelle declared, for
living In a land "which has maintained
peace In the nation, governed by laws
which are fair and Just to all, guided by
the wisdom of a Government which in
sures the nation's permanent peace."
Parkharat Decries lloldap.
Tho Rev. Dr. Charles Parkhurst, In
Madison Square Presbyterian Churcli.
referred to the hlirh cost ol llvlns. labor
problems and other distressing condi
tions and declared that our condition is
cent of the population of our country
can nolo, up me omer per vein, mi
unsanctlfled people cannot return sancti
fied replies to national prooiems, ire de
The dlstresa of the poor m this coun
try and the war bereaved In Europe
should temper our tnanxsgiving wun
the plan to help, the Rev. Dr. S. rarkes
--., .A. um MAMOTAvntlnna nf the
V. II 1 1 1 1 1 IVIU .'IIIB'.B-"""- '
f. . , anl ,h Trtmnkln. AventlA Con-
-IIU . " ...
gregatlonai cnurcnes in nroomyn.
"Material wcaitn wnicn is nui cniw
. . ., . I. ... n .- ! n pttrse." he
tmicu iiii w " LJ " ---
declared. "Barns bursting with crops
and coffers overnowing wun sam nm
no the finest accompaniments of this
"Amerlca'a outstanding sin at mis
hour Is contentment with a prosperity
v.. f,H,n. nn thA world's WOS.
charged the Rev. Dr. E. Edward Young
of the Bedford Presbyterian Church,
D-bt-n nrA riemnr.lllzlnsr our
uiuvft,... ' -
own people with balloon prices and ln-
. ..... . ...... 1.-.ri.
vltlng a social revolution, n .
appears to Do due oerore next -inuim-.i,.in.
.mi. w awlftlv adont the (lol-
den Rule at home and abroad. few
millions In charity to ueigium nu
i v. . atnnm for mi r insatiable.
UIIICI. I 1 1 1 " i ....... -
unconscionable greed for money.
".wnije we man uoa iur -Ings
we pray Ood for R better distribu
tion of Ills bounties and a finer sense
of fair play than seems to prevail among
our peopht. the Rev. Cleorgo R. Van de
Water of St. Andrew's Church declared,
after he had reviewed labor troubles, the
war and tba high cost of living.
i Calls for Praee.
Only one voice was raised for immedi
ate peace, and that was by the Rev. Dr.
John Haynes Holmes. He declared that
only to ths extent that we make this
endeavor, by counsel, mediation, appeals
and prayers, will Ood tolerate our pro
fessions of religion or receive the thanks,
giving wa would offer."
Things we should be ashamed to he
thankful for were touched upon by the
nev. Dr. F. W. Crowder of St. James's
Episcopal Church, who said: "When
we come to cur material blessings we
are not sure or our grounu aim wo
are a little shamefaced In our cxpres
tlon of gratitude to God. We feel that
we havo no right to exult over swollen
Incomes and Increased wages that have
resulted directly from the sorrows, pri
vations and agonies of Europe. Indeed
we somehow feel that we should hardly
even express thankfulness for them."
In his sermon delivered to the con
gregation of Spanish and Portuguese
Jews at Central Tark West and Seven
tieth street Dr. Perelra Mendes spoke
of how the Jewa have always Identified
themselves with national religious cele
brations. Dr. Mendes quoted from the sermon
delivered to the congregation of Span
ish and Portuguese Jews In response
to thanksgiving proclsmatkms Issued by
President Washington In 1789 and Pres
ident Madison In 181.
ACTRESS RETURNS FOUR GIFTS.
Anonymous Movie Ctrl Gives Vp
Marlon Clark's Presents.
A motion picture actress who declined
to reveal her Identity sent to the "Chief
of Police. Jefferson Market Court." yes
terday four valuuble handbags which she
said she had received ns gifts from
' Marlon Clark, or "Ellsabsth Scanlon,"
who Is under arrest on the chargo of
thousands of dollars worth of thefts
from department stores.
"Under present conditions It Is Impos
sible for me to keep them," wrote the
anonymous Individual In mailing the let
ter and the bags from tho Pennsylvania
She said she once had loaned Miss
Clark a handbag, and that the latter In
gratitude gave her four of them at differ
Conserve Your Estate
THE cases are legion of inheritances lost
through ignorance of financial matters, or
through the well-meaning but incompetent
advice of friends.
It is extremely unlikely that those who inherit
your estate will be competent to handle it as
intelligently as you did.
But if this Company be your Trustee, you will
have the satisfaction of knowing that we will
not permit Indiscretion to dissipate what Brains
and Diligence acquired.
Our officers will be ilad to
see you at your convenience
jlsioir Snx$t CoxnpauiJ
Trustee for Personal Trusts
FIFTH AVENUE AND 36TH STREET
EATS TURKEY LATE
Attends Church, Takes Long
Motor Rido Before pin
ner at White House.
RECEPTION BY LANSINGS
Secretary of State and Wife
WAsiitNOTOM. Nov. lO.-T-Presldent Wil
son and members of the Cabinet and
their famtllen observed Thanksgiving
Dsy for tho most part as a Democratic
feast. The President and Mrs. Wilson
attended the morning session In Central
Presbyterian Church and left for a long
motor ride before returning 10 mo nuo
.... Tk... ,ilt, Into ihla evenlnsr in
a family party, Including Mrs. uouing.
mother or mm. n nson.
Vice-President and Mrs. Thomas It.
Marii.iit had Thanksalvlna dinner in
their own home In Indianapolis and will
leave there on rnusy ior nHiuiwiu
arriving hero on Saturday afternoon.
Secretary OI Biaie ana ir, iwuni
Lansing had their dinner at home with
Mrs. Lansing's parents, former Secretary
of State and Mrs. John W. Foster. Mm.
Lansing's brother-ln-lsw and only sister,
tho Rev. and Mrs. Dulles of Aubum. N.
Y., and Miss Natalie Dulles were also
of the party. Secretary and Mrs. Lansing
held a reception this afternoon for the
State Department officiate as they did
last Thanksgiving Day. Mrs. Frank L.
Polk, wife of the Counsellor of the State
Department, and Mrs. Cone Johnson,
wife of the Solicitor,, presided at the tea
MrAdoos Absent la the West.
Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
William O. McAdoo are absent In the
West and will not return until next
week. The Secretary's daughters, Mrs.
Martin. Miss Nona McAdoo and little
Mlsn Sally McAdoo, had dinner together
in the McAdoo home.
Secretary of War and Mrs. Newton D.
Baiter had their first Thanksgiving din
ner In theh- new home In Georgetown
and had with them In addition to the
members of their family a small com
pany of guests from Cleveland.
Attorney-General and Mrs. Thomas
W. Gregory and Miss Gregory are out of
town for Thanksgiving.
Postmaster-General and Mrs. A. 8.
Rurlrson had their family and a few In
timate friends with them at home.
Secretary of the Navy and Mrs.
Josephus Daniels had a young people's
dinner on board the Dolphin for their
three sons. Josephus. Jr.. Worth Bagley
and Jonathan Worth Daniels. The
guests Included Miss Marie Sims, Miss
Enid Kims, Miss Carter Mulligan, Miss
Anne Gordon, Miss Beatrice Fairfax,
David Mearns and Hartwelt Morse.
Secretary and Mrs. Daniels took their
guests to ths navy relief ball, where they
occupied two boxes.
Hoastona Dine With Cranes.
Secretary of Agriculture and Mrs. D.
F. Houston and family, with their two
house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McK.
Jones of Westmorefand place, St Ixiuts.
motored clown to Maplewood Farm, the
country place of Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard
Crane, for dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
will stay with the Houston!, who are at
the Hotel Lafayette, until next Bunaay.
Secretary of Commerce and Mrs. W.
C. Redfleld had a small family dinner to
day, an their son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Drury, did not come down
Secretary of Labor and Mrs. William
O. Wilson had a large family party,
nearly all of their children being with
wem m their wusnington nome.
FUR BUSINESS REPORTED GOOD.
Prospects Considered "right for
Jannnry Auction Sal.
The New York Fur Auction Sales Cor
poratlon has Issued the following report
on trade conditions :
"It is gratifying to report a generally
satisfactory year for the fur trade at
large, the nctual consumption of furs
being perhaps greater and more uni
versal than ever before.
"Although the manufacturing and re
tailing season still remains to be wound
up by the turn of the year, there Is no
douht that stocks, especially of the lead
ing articles, have hy this time been re
duced to normal and In some Instances
below normal quantities.
"Business In nearly all lines through
out the country has been generally
profitable. Farmers and country mer
chants have benefited by the good re
turns realised on the fall crops. Fash'
Ion still continues to favor furs. We
therefore feel confidant that the pros
pects for our January sale are unusually
good and that with the expected large
attendance of buyer furs will bring
tneir run value."
TWO BIO FIRMS RAISE WAGES.
Newport News Shipbuilders As-
nonnre 10 Per Cent. Increase.
Nswtokt Niws, Va Nov. 10. An
nouncement wan made to-day of a gen
eral wage Increase by the -Newport
.News smpnuuaing ana ury dock Com
pany, which will average In the neleh
borhood of 10 per cent. The rslse went
Into effect In some of the departments
yesterday. other employees will re
celve their Increases within tho next
few weeks and the entire Increase will
be In effect by the first ot the year.
Gardiner, Me., Nov, 30. The R. P.
Haxard Company, shoe manufacturers
here, to-dsy announced a 10 per cent
Increase In wages affecting 1,000 employees.
N. Y. TURKEY-SHY,
BUT DINES WELL
Charity Sidesteps Birds When
HUNGRY FED AS USUAL
rublic Institutions and Organ
izations Fill Plates of
New Tork observed Thanksgiving
yesterday In a spirit no less grateful
than In former years, but ono element of
the celebration the Thanksgiving lur
' was a notable absentee from many
tables. In the homes of the poor, and of
those only moderately well off, and in
many Institutions, tho turkey found him
self supplanted by the more easily pur
chased goose, duck or chicken, or. In
many cases, by roast pork.
The turkey was a mora exclusive bird
than In any year In recent memory.
From the members of tho Booxers and
Bums Brigade, who stormed the Salva-
uon Army Barracks In West Fourteenth
street, to the many households which
rebelled ot the prohlbltlvo prices, there
was mourning for the mlsslnr; turkey
which has become a symbol of the day.
.mi cnaruaDie organisations and Insti
tutions had their usual Thanksrlvln
celebrations with dinners which were
appetizing despite the occasional neces
sity of offering substitutes for the high
' Baskets far the Needy.
Two hundred and fifty baskets were
sent out to needy families from the
Bowery Mission, 217 Bowery, and in
inc evening l.zsu were fed In relays.
Gospel and food were Intermix. ,1 klt
fully In the SatTatlon Armv Barracks in
West Fourteenth street, where hundreds
or famished members of the Booiers nnd
Bums Brigade foregathered for their an
"I'm goln' away from here." muttered
one tattered Individual, when lie found
mere was to be no turkey this year.
Usually on Thanksgiving and Christ
mas turkey and chicken sandwiches are
given to the poor at the coffee stands of
the Greater New York Philanthropic So.
clety outside the Tombs In Centre street.
Yesterday corned beef was substituted.
Three hundred derelicts were clven sand
wiches, as many cups of coffee ns they
wished, bread and butter nnd a banana.
High prices also prevented the giving
away of charlotte russe and oranges.
There was no turkey on Blackwell's,
but Warden Fox gave a substantial din
ner of chicken, cranberry sauce, potatoes,
mince pie and coffee to the 1,300 Inmates.
The Keith Minstrels gave a performance
for the benefit of the Blackwcll Islanders
In the forenoon.
Prisoners Fara Well.
Roaet and fricassee chicken was nerved
to the men and women who had to spend
the day In Jefferson Market prison.
Suckling pigs were substituted for turkey
in the Catholic Protectory In Westches
ter, where 1,300 boys and 000 girls are
cared for. Other Instltutlona which sp-
Institutions as a rule fared well. Nearly
every one. with the exception of those
named, had turkey on the menu. Many
of the hospitals served apeclal dinners to
the patients who were not on diet
Churches held Thanklvlng services.
Collections were taken for the wsr suf- J
ferers In Europe. Cafes, restaurants and
hotels served special dinners nnd were
well patronised In the uptown section.
Theatres had Thanksgiving matinees and
moving picture places advertised special
There probably waa hardly a prisoner
or an Inmate of any ot the city's Insti
tutions who wss not In some way re
minded of the significance, of the day.
On Ward's Island the Inmates of the
Manhattan State Hospital not only re
ceived a Thanksgiving dinner, but they
were excused from work for the day. In
the Tombs, tn Harlem prison. In the
Bronx county jail, In the West Side
prison and In all city and county Insti
tutions the inmates had special irlvl-
Four hundred newsboys gathered Inst
night In the Brace Memorial Hall. II
New Chambers street, for a full lledgei'
turkey dinner with all tho trimmings at
the expense of Baron Aator, who gives
the treat annually.
TO ISSUE 180,000,000 BONDS.
Aaserleaa Telepboaa and Telegraph
Co, Plans for Bin I-oan.
Tha American Telephone and Tele
graph Company is about to make an Is
sue of 110,000,000 of thirty year 5 per
cent, collateral gold Donas, xney are to
be subject to redemption on any Inter
est date at 105 and accrued Interest, and
are to have the benefit of an annual
sinking fund equal to 1 per cent, nf the
maximum amount of bonds at any time
issued, which Is to tie used in retiring
bonds at or below 10S and Interest.
The bonds are to be secured by ths
deposit of stocks of affiliated and sub
sidiary companies having ft value of
133 1-3 per cent, of the amount of the
Subject to allotment Kidder, Peabody
A Co. are receiving preliminary subscrip
tions to these bonds at !S and Interest,
nt which price they will net the Investor
more than DH per rent.
plied the boycott to the turkey were I.ln- 1 1" r "'" '' "V ' ""' " Ym' ' crci,e lt" wet ball, the
coin Hospital. Concord avenue and 1 list , ' "JVhen .ft besTn uslna ml n,h,r" applauded
street, and the Bowery branch of the V I " I'JJltL J 2 JIa w.nt Unwn I tr'u'Ph. and that's all of
r. a . . . . t....ii....i aliases she started at A and went oown i
have just received from tine Orient a mnaghifficcnt
and unique importation of
Chimese Mamdaruini Coats
revealing a splendor of color and a wealth of
hand-wrought embroidery that have never
been surpassed and rarely equaled. These
Coats were individually selected in China
from a great number brought from family
treasure chests, and no two are alike.
(House Gown Department, Third Floor)
TOM HEALY THROWS
OPEN 'GOLDEN GLADES'
Entertains Many Guests
New York's New Ice
Tom Healy opened the newest spendery
In New York last night He call the
place the "Golden Glades," and the con
sensus of opinion at an early hour thin
morning was that It Is just that kind ot
But or course it was an rree lasi mgm,
which probably had nothing to do with
the fact that everybody who matters In
the furious Forties was on nana Borne
time between midnight and daybreak.
It wan an Invitation affair. The public
has its first chance to-ntght at the com
bination lee rtnk-danclng floor-carabet-dining
room on the roof at Sixty-sixth
and Columbus avenue.
The gorgeousness of the Glades moved
hardened press agents to a rush of ad
jectives to the head when It first burst
upon them. The floor has 1,200 square
feet not counting Roscoe Arbuckle'e, be
cause he came In late. In the middle
1s an Ice rink 45 by 28. The dancing
belt has a clear 25 feet on all four sides
of this. Outside the dance tone are
seats for E00 wlners nnd diners.
PIHars of classic design support the
roof, which has three mirrored domes,
the domes cleverly concealing ventila
tors. Among the many paintings may
be mentioned the "Dancing Girl," by
William de Leftwlch Dodge, which Mr.
Healy admitted last night won the grand
prize In the Paris Salon ot 1S96,
INFORMER, IS DEAD
Former Underworld Figure
Refused Till Last to Reveal
Her Real Name.
The body of the woman known as Mrs.
Mar' Goods, a figure In the underworld
whose testimony before the Curran In
vestigating committee In 1912 Implicated
policemen with the vice rings In thfe
city, Is to be burled to-morrow In Cal
vary Cemetery, but not under her true
"Mrs. Ooode." who died In the fur
nished room house she conducted nt 141
West Thirty-fourth street, told one of
her servants Just before her death that
she had no relatives, which explains
why none of her family has communi
cated with the sexton of the Church of
the Holy Innocents In West Thirty
seventh street, who has charge of the
funerul arrangements The sexton.
Thomas Dunworth. 127 West Thlrty-
Heventh street, said last night that John
I W. Weiss had come forward and had
I ltAlnn.l tvltl. tit iinra1 nlnn.
helped with the funeral plan
a ik. f-1. s a.AV-,1.
could give the dead woman's name. She
hail nlenlv nf nlhi.i-.. It was reea ed.
ty of aliases. It was recalled,
.ad refused to tell much about
All sho ever told the city offl-
i : nuJstloned her was S X
hut she ha
clals who questioned
had been brought up' In n convent and
came from Olenn's Kails.
Kniory It. Kuekncr who, wni otinHl
tho alphabet." Sho was known as Bell, I
Cuen, Fair nnd Ooode.
Tor three years before her death
"Mrs. Ooode" attended tho Church of
the Holy Innocents, where a service will
be held to-morrow, but In her phllan-
throplc work which was begun after
she had become a Curran witness she
operated Independently of the parish, i
hhe spent much time in the women's
night court, trying to help that class ot ,
unfortunates upon whoso earnings sho i
had lived up to 1312.
ASK FOR A "SAFETY BOOKLET."
rollremen of w York Distribute
ano.ooo ot Thrm To-ilnr.
"Please lve ms n 'Hnfefv HnnW!e., " U
tile firm,.- mrt III I n flr,i , t ttm flc-t ntla. I
man you sea to-day. By order of Com-
tnllintnner U'nnill M'prv natrnlmin na 1
leaves his station will be stocked un with
the little four page pamphlets which tell '
New Ynrkem hiuI cithers how to nvolil
the Prlls of city traffic, how to navigate
tho streets In an automobile, how het to I
discourage visits from burglars and how '
to foil the dexterous pickpocket. There
nre, for good measure, little hints on
health and sanitation.
Three hundred thousand of the Safety
Booklets will be distributed. Fifty
thousand window cards are being placed
In stores and ahopa all over the city.
Tha Commissioner wishes to bring
about a big reduction from last year's
street accident record, when more than
::,000 persons were Injured and C50
KILLED BY CAB IN UONTOLAIR.
Jnred K. flnrrtson Hit by Marhlnr
When Crossing; Street.
Mostci.air, N, J., N'ov. 30. Jared R.
Harrison, SB. a member of a prominent
family of this town, waa killed last
night In Hloomfleld avenue when he was
struck by an automobile.
Mr. Harrison was crossing the street
not far from ths Montclnlr Muntclp.il
Building, and it Is (.upposed he did
not see the approaching machine, which
was owned by Mrs. Albert Comstock
of Houth Mountain avenue and driven
by Itobert V. Allon.
TARS LIVE HIGH ON
TURKEY AND SUCH
Crews of Atlantic Fleet Now
in Hudson Hovel in
SIIOUE LEAVE FOR 31 ANY
Dreadnoughts and Other Ships
Open to Civilian Visitors
An Admiral's barge chasing a run
away medicine ball down the North'
Illver, while not figuring In any general
order or official report to Mr. Daniels,
must be featured In any conscientious ac
count of Thanksgiving happeaangs in the
division of the Atlantic fleet which will
be loafing off Riverside Drive until after
the Statue of Liberty Illumination to
morrow. Thle Incident furnished a aood
settler for a sallorman'a dinner, a glimpse
at whose menu made many a landlubber
look wistfully at the recruiting tent at
the foot of West Nlnety-nlnth street.
On the starboard fo'c's'le deck of the
flagship Wyoming three sweatered of
ficers were tossing the medicine ball Just
before the aunset bugle sounded "colors."
They were Lieut-Commander George
Tllford Pettenglll, Flag Lieutenant Mllo
F. Draemel and Col. dill, commanding
the marine guard, col. aili's position
ras such that either he or the river had
to catch the ball every time Commander
Pettenglll slammed It In his direction.
One wild pitch meant a lost ball for the
fishes to play with. Pfflopt Over the
Colonel's head It went, over the rail and
Into the Hudson.
Heroic Rescue Made.
Like a brown bubble the belt started
bobbing downstream on the ebb tide.
The steam barge of Rear Admiral De
Witt CofTman, who was in Washington,
was moored beside the Wyoming. Its
coxswain leaned over to snatch the
truant, but the current bore It away. A
ssllor at the foot of the starboard gang
way also mlggled his nrms at It. but the
ball had sailing orders and was on its
"Can't you drop down and get It.
please?" Commander Pettenglll called to
the barge coxswain. "That's a very im
The coxswain stuck his head through
a door, yelled to the engineer: "Ball's
lost; we're going after It!" and cast
On tho bat t If ship officer nnd men
1 "" h' ral' watch the thrill Ing,
' V " '"-'" '' mcmi;
""chu p' " ,WR" "cln
w''h. ld'- .liut ' Admiral s bargo ,
rh'I'l " ' a hundred yards and
! ?LlulJi.T"h." fi!?1 bf!'"f "J"1.'
The boatswain Just stuck out his boat
hooK and gathered the deserter In,
The three olilcers reformed their trl- ,
itiv uciiv nmi rri-uuiril lueir ex-
What the- Men Atr.
A for the Thanksgiving dinner, there's
an excuse for printing a menu when It
shows how the high cost nf living has
gauntod our tailor boys and driven them
to the soup houses for enough calories
In sustain them In their labors for Uncle
h'ain. This Is absolutely everythlmr that
W est 42nd Street Between 5th and 6th Avenues West 43rd Street
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Will provide exceptional values for To-day and Saturday,
THE SUITS comprise new effects
in styles and colorings, blue and
black included, in plain and un
finished worsteds, cassimeres,
cheviots, stripes, checks, plaids
and overplaids; sizes 34 to 4G,
Men's Furnishing; Department
(Located at the Sixth Avenue Entrance)
The Christmas assortments provide a splendid range for selection.
Men's Silk Neckwear,
made on tho premises, from tho finest Imported
Silkf, woven exclusively for Stern Hrothers,
at $1.50 to 3.75 each
Fine Silk Ncckwcnr
with largo open ends,
in rich designs,
at 95c each
waa get befora tha Wyoming martyrs
yesterday at noon:
Celtry Sweet Plcklts
CJIbUt Orsvr Jelly oystsr Drssslng
Msshed Creamed Potatoes
Asparagus Tips in Cream Saucs
not Bplced Ham with Candled Snsst Fe
taloM Combination Sslsd Msyonnslis Drenlng
Enfltih Plum Pudding Hnrd Snucs
Apple l'le Mlnre Tie Pumiikln I'll
Fruit Nut Itslalna
"And the chef will tell you It didn't
cost the Government a fifth of what tho
same dinner would cost nshore as
suming that anything like It could bo
had ashore," said nn officer. The men
of the other ships tho dreadnoughts
New York, Texas and Connecticut, the
armored cruiser Montana nnd tho, sec
ond line battleship Kentucky, the scout
cruiser Birmingham and tho mine
layer San Francisco, which are nlao
anchored In tho North River, fared Just
as well as their comrades of tho flag
ship. Maybe tho Wyoming had the
flossiest menu card. It was a paper
napkin with turkeys, pumpkins nnd
shocks of corn running all around the
food list, which was printed In United
A great many of the men had shore
leave, but somehow most of them hung
nrnund their ships until after messtlme.
For half of the Wyoming's crew forty
eight hour leavo of absenco was granted.
Tills prlvllego was contested for In a
tug ot war at sea on Tuesday, when tha
third and fourth divisions yanked tha
first and second divisions along tho deck
from the galley to tho forward s;un tur
ret. Otherwise It was so managed that
virtually nil the New Yorkers of the
squadron had a chance to visit the home
Vessels All Hhort Handed.
The ships are alt short handed. Some
gun turret divisions whoso peace com
plement Is fifty-seven men and war
complement seventy-seven, have only
"A licet larger than the one that went
around the world Is lying In reservs at
tho Philadelphia Navy Yard for lack of
men," an oMlcer remarked to Tub Son's
reporter. "A foreign cruiso would bo a
good thing to Increase enlistments. The
end of the war will be welcomed by tho
navy If for no other reason than It will
permit us to take a llttlo Jaunt to for
eign ports. Tho recent recruiting cam
paign hasn't amounted to much and the
men of the service nre not rennllstlng.
I suppose you can't blame them, con
sidering the wages they can get ashore."
Tho warships probably will leave New
York on Monday. Meanwhile they will
bo open to visitors from 1 to f, P. M.
to-day, to-morrow and Sunday. Tho
last boats for visitors will leave the
Seventy-ninth and Ninety-ninth street
landings nt .1:30 P. M.
Plalnflrli! Y. M. C. A. rta 9200,000
Pl.AlNrixt.D, N. J., Nov. 30. The Plain
field Y. M. C. A. was assured of Its
1200,000 fund for a new building last
night, when It was announce,! tlmt
13.r..000 needed to comnletn iho fim.i v,.i
been underwritten hy thosu engaged in
the ten day campaign.
1 I I
What is a BENCH MADE SHOE?
The difference between a Bench Made Shoe and a Machine
Made Shoe is that the principal operations on a Bench Made Shoe,
Full Evening Dress and Tuxedo Suits.
in nn excellent choice of correct models,
at $25.00, 30.00 and 35.00
Silk and Silk Crepe Shirts, Silk Pajamas,
European and American Dressing Gowns,
Smoking Jackets and Bath Robes.
Attractive Values for To-day and Saturday:
Knitted Silk Heelers,
in accordion weave,
at $4.00 each
OAK ABLAZE; 3 FIREMEN HURT.
Xawark Enajtaa Skids en Way tn
Jitney Hits Bnlldlna,
NawARK, N. J., Nov. to. In rijonj.
Ing to ah alarm for a Jitney bus thit
was on fire, Engine No. 24 skidded on
tho slippery pavement and crashed jnta
the front of the Broad Street Theatre
early this morning.
Three firemen riding on the temr
were Injured, ono seriously. The lit
ter, Robert Scott, of 174 North Twelft),
street. In In St Michael's Hospital, mjf.
fcrlng from a fractured skull. William
Koch of 42 Darcy street Is In the City
Hospital with his right nnltle frscturej
nnd John Oarrlty of 80 Hartford strett
was bruised about the body. He wt
The engine was put out of commission
nnd sent to the repair ihops. The
blase on the Jitney wan extinguished
with small loss. All tho passengers tot
out of tho car safely.
By the author of
"The Blindness of Virtue."
A well written, excit
ing story, with too
much freedom of reve
lation for prudes, but
it may do some good,
especially if it tends to
make parents the best
of friends with their
AT ALL BOOKSELLERS
i52 Patct SI. 40 ntt
LITTLE, BROWN & CO., Boston
including the cutting, are done by hand, which
insures more individual style as well as longer
Vogel's Bench Made Shoes are famous for
their style, quality and durability. You
thould try them.
Malt.tr of Fine Shot!
64 Nassau St., New York City.
THE OVERCOATS are in button
through and fly-front models,
one-quarter and full silk lined,
velvet and self collars, made of
vicunas, Venetians, meltons and
fancy mixtures; sizes from 34 to
46, stouts included.
Knitted Silk Reefers,
for motor nml dress wear, from Paris, London
nnd Zurich, also American-mnde,
at $4,00 to 10.50 cacli
Men's Silk Scarfs
in nn enormous variety of
designs and coloriinjs,
at 55c each