Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, JULY
ARMY AND NAVY IN
Cnpt. rrossuittii, U. S. A.,
Marry lauirhter of Cnpt.
MANY AKK1VALS NOTED
Men From Trniniiifr Station to
He Kntcrtained by
NOTES OF THE
I SOCIAL WORLD
PRIZE POSTERS WILL
SPUR SHIP BUILDERS
Mm. A. Kord Huntington In nt Almont,
tier camp at Upper St. llegls Lake, when
ho will remain until the middle of
.Mr. and Mrx. .lame II. Taylor ate
at Ivy llnll, their country plice In Jer
icho, N. Y , where they will remain until
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert 11. C.ary are vis
ItlnB .Mr. and Mrs. Henry Setliman at
Shorelande. their summer home In LI-1 ...,.,,, m rvcir-ci tti v o
beron, N, J. I CON I KS 1 CLOSES J Mil 2o
Mr. and Mrs. Charles II. Dltsoti have
Picture Heeently Sent to Yards
Showed Importance of-Spccd.
fcinal Petpatci to Tn )t
KcroiT. It. 1.. July I. Newport Is
to hiv an army and navy wedding; on
July I'. X,,M Anne rve Decker,
ditmhter of Capt. Benton C. Decker.
! s X, and Mrs. Decker, will become
the bride of ("apt. Alfred Hall Gross
man, V. ft who; home la In New
tan Center, Mais. The ceremony U to
uke place th" l'nl,e(1 Congregational
church In the afternoon.
Mr. nd Mr. Clarence V. Dolan have
arrived at their summer home and Mr.
sn.4 Mrs William Woodwatd have ar
med at the Cloisters.
Mr and Mis. William I'ane Thomp
Mii of York mive arrlvcd at tne'r
m'leue avenue home,
Mrs. Hamilton McK. Twombly has
arrived at Vlnland.
Mr and Mrs. M. M. Van Iteuren are
in entertain some of the men of the
ii.il tramlnr station at their Middle
man farm on the afternoon or July -1.
MIm riorence DlllinKhnm has left for
Bar Harbor after a vls.t with Mrs. Law
i.n.e T I'atil.
Mrs. Trench Vandcrbllt a the
leaver at one of the grammar school
r,Iuatlon exercises this afternoon.
Vr and Mrs. Korsythe Wlekcs of
Tunedo have arrived at their Narragan-
eit avenue home.
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt and -Mr. and
Mrs. Hamilton Carhart have also ar
gone to the Ilouldcio, tholr summer home
In Jackson, N. II.
The marriage of Miss Agues I.. Mor
gmthau, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Mingo L. Morgentltau, of 210 Park ave
nue, to Sl'dney IV. NewborR will take
place at the summer home of her parents
In West Knd, N, J., July 1. Miss Mor
genthau Is i niece of former Ambassa
dor to Turkey Henry MorgenthAU.
.Mr. and Mrs. Stephen (2. Mlllett of
HO Park avenue are at Caldwell House,
Brookvllle, U I.
Mr. and Mm. Augustus D. Shepard
have left CcdarhurM, L. I for Witch
Hobble Camp, Little. Morse Lake, Old
Forge, N. Y.
Mrs. W. Kathbone llacon will pass the
summer In Bar Hirbor. where she Is
travelling by motor.
Mrs. Marcus Dnly has come from
Butte, Mon.. to the Plaza.
Appiications From All Parts
of the Country for Entry
llrooklyn and Judge II. M. Montgomery
of Washington aro registered at the
Mrs. David Lydlg came up lo Thistle,
weed to-day for the remainder of the
Orenvllle L. Wlnthrop has arrived at
Mrs. William Douglas Sloane returned
to-night to Llm Court from a visit with
Hacli mall that comes to Tub Sou of
fice brings requests from every part of
the country for entry blanks for ths ship
poster contest of the National Service
Section nf the United States Shipping
Board Ilmetgency Fleet Corporation.
Postcards announcing that "the under
signed expects to enter ths competition"
almost keep pace in numbers with the
applications, and the commutes Is satis
fled that tr nil who entar submit fin
ished designs the hoard of judges will
have a very big assortment of entries
from which to select the designs that
will carry oft the twelve prises totalling
The contest does not close until July
15, and the committee earnestly hopes
that as many as possible will send their
applications In early so that competitors
may have all the time they need to do
the work tn their own tatlsfactlo:
her daughter, Mrs. James A. Burden, tvln" wor. , . r. . ea1'""' ' ' . .
Westbury, L. I. J 11,8 National Service Section sent to
Mrs. Charles P Hall and Miss Kleanor " "P" " i""""."" ""'.
Hall of New York left the Curtis, Ilpt.l
WIDOW OF GERMAN
DISCARDS HIS NAME
Ethel Clyde Had Sought Di
vorce From major Vollmer.
.Mr. Kthel Clyde Vollmer of 896 Park
avenue, widow of Major Krnrst Gott
fried Vollmer of the German army, who
was killed In the battle In Plcardy, Sep
tember , 11, was given permission to
resume her maiden name or Ethel Clyde
by Justice Pendleton In the Supreme
"By reason of the present war ne
tweeu the United States and Germany a
stigma attaches to all things German."
Mrs. Clyde declared In her affidavit as
the reason for her action.
The court also decreed that her sons,
Wllhelm Pancoast Clyde Vollmer and
Goetz Gerhard Thomas Clyde Vollmer.
be known hereafter as William Hill Clyde
and Thomas Hill Clyde respectively.
Both were born In Germany, the former
September 2D, 1908, and the latter April
Mrs. Vollmer was the youngest daugh
ter of William O Clyde of New York,
founder of the Clyde line of steamship.
Her husband was a Captain In the Ger
man field artillery when she married
him at St. George's Church, Hanover
Square, London, October IB, 1907 Am
bassador Held and Secretary Carter of
the American Embassy attended the
The couple came to New tork in
March, 1914, and In Septcmoer or that
year Vollmer returned to Germany. The
following summer Mrs. Vollmer began a
suit for divorce, naming Miss Kmma
Steffen, formerly a manicurist on the
steamship George Washington, as core
spondent. Major Vollmer's death ended
Mrs. Clyde claims American citizen
ship for herself and her sons by virtue
of her return to America prior to her
FOOD LAW BREAKER
PAYS $20,000 FINE
Japhurjr brothers Ordered to j
Oive Sum to lied Cross for
Cl'STOMEHS GET HBKt'ND
Perrv Street Dealers Forced to
Upturn Excess Profits
for West Falmouth, Mass.
WEDDING IN BROOKLINE.
BETA THETA PI IN SESSION.
Fraternal Society .Meets nt White
Special Despatch to Ts Scv
Whitb Sur.riiur. Spiungs, W. Vn.,
July 2 Over one hundred and fifty
members of the Beta Theta PI fraternity
are here to attend the seventy-ninth an
nual convention which started hure to
day K. P. Slsson, president of the fra
ternity and vice-president of the Guar
anty Trust Company of New York, Is
here with Mrs. Slsson. Miss Kthel Miller
sad Miss Victor! Bender Many othe
members are expected to arrive to-morrow.
Two buslnesn sessions were held
to-day in the ballroom of the White,
l)r John A. Blair, who Is with the V. M.
.' A. st Camp Lee, Virginia, delivered
n address on "Kraternallsm and Pa
triotism" at the morning session. George
Howard Bruce, who Is here on his honey
meon, Is general tecretary of the fra
ternity, and arranged a programme of
iporta nhlch started this evening with
Mr. Chauncey Marshall of New York
gave a tea at the Casino this afternoon
in honor of her sister, Mrs. Frederick S.
seeley Over twenty women of the
lolony were present,
Shipley Jones, Capt. C. W. J Little
field and W. J. Held also entertained at
Mrs. Edwin II. Carpenter .nnd Miss
Marlon Carpenter have arrived for the
rani S. Hopkins Slurries SI Us
Antoinette J, Wood.
Special Otipateh lo Tnt Bin
Boston, July 2. Miss Antoinette Jef
ferson Wood, daughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Alexander H. Wood of Brook
line, was married to-day to Paul Stanley
Hopklni- of Pekln, China. Ttie ceremony
was performed at the home of the bride's
sister, Mrs. Arthur Ernest Gale, in
Brookllne by the Bev Luolen W. Rogers,
rector of the Church of the Redeemer,
Chentnul Hill. Mt. Hopkins was born In
Pekln. and Is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
"NehemlaK S Hopkins of that city, where
both now reside. He came to the United
States to study at preparatory schools
and then entered the Massachusetts In
stitute nf Technology, from which he was
graduated and he later returned to
China, where for some time lis has rep
resented the Standard Oil Company.
Mr. and Mra. William M. Elklns of
Elklns Park, Pa., will occupy this sum
mer the Bajard Tuckerman place on
Hale street at Prides Ciossing. as Mrs.
Tuckerman will be with her father.
Major Herbert M. Rears, at his nearby
estate during the absence of her hus
band, Lieut. Bayard Tuckerman. Jr.,
who has gone overseas. Mrs. Elklns
was formerly Miss Elizabeth Tucker
man. the sister of Lieut Tuckerman.
Bishop Lawrence and his family left
town to-day for their summer estate,
Ingleslde, at Bar Harbor, but because of
war emergencies the Bishop will make
fiequent visits to Boston. He will keep
his Milton residence open throughout the
summer, and MUs Sarah lwrence will
be there much of the time, as she Is de
voting all her attention to Red Cross activities.
BRETTON WOODS OPENS.
American boy going over the top, with
the followrmrTJnder the caption, ".Have
Air." the Intention being to show the
Importance of small things In a great
"The ships you are building are the
lifeboats for these men, and It will take
about 310,000.000 rivets u year to build
all the ships, and in the meantime the
U-boats are getting about three times a
nvny ships as are being launched ; and
It ta,kes S7B.000 rivets to build one de
stroyer to tatrh a t'-bont.
"Now, It takes a mighty small leak to
waste enough air to run a hammer, and
while the air is leaking away and the
men are sent home for want of air and
losing their pay the ships are delayed
and our boys over theie are In danger,
and the 1. boats never knock off a
"Do your part! Stop the leaks, put a
washer In our hore , take back the
busted hose , make full pay every week !
Finish the ships and serve your
Thlr Is a sample of the "printed talks"
which are being turned out by Dr.
Eaton's organization. The election work
er are confident that the section's use
fulness will be greatly Increased with
the aid of powerful posters speaking a
language that every man In a shipyard
can understand thoroughly
Y. M. C. A. NEEDS MEN
TO CHEER SOLDIERS
Standard Oil Executive Tells
of Experience) in Dugouts
NEW MOVE TO END
Alderman Proposes Revoca
tion of Licenses.
Trop Minntlnit Attrarli Enrly
rlvnl nt Maplcnooil.
Sprrial Detpnlclt to The Sr.v
Decttos Woods, N. H July 2. In
terest w.is centred in trap shooting
tournament at the Maplewood Gun Club
to-day and many pcrcons motored there
to pend the day.
Motor parties arrived in the hills over
'ne Mohawk trail." Several reported e
ns deer between Hanover and Wells
lilver and many pheasant-i were netrt
along the wooded roadside. Game has
Wen unusually plentiful In the White
Mra. Arthur Butler Twombly will
fpenl the season at her cottago Asyou
H'aelt at the Profile House, where war
rellef work will play an Important part
'n social activity this season.
Mr and Mrs. V. T. Hungerford rrp
among the New Yorkers who will spend
' season at the Mount Washington
Htel, which will open July 8.
Mrs. W A. Barron will be chalnvn
of the Red Cross auxiliary at tho Craw
ford House thlB summer, and has thrown
i'! en her studio as a work room.
Theodore Wehle. donor of the Wehle
lbrary at the White Mountain House,
hat, arrived there for his twenty-sevenUi
Mr. and Mrs. S. (I. Newhouse nf Nhw
York will spend the summer In White
field, at the Mountain View House!
The Balsamt Inn is now open and
the hotel Is to open on Monday. Count
and Countess Salm are at the Moun
Pleasant House for a few days.
WILSON PARTY AT CONCERT.
Hear French Mllltnry llnnd 1'lay
for Brnrflt of V. M. C. A.
Spteial Detpateh to Tai Six.
Washington, July 2. Mrs. Wood row
Wilson. Miss Wilson and Miss Bones
occupied the Presidential box this after
noon at the concert of the French Mili
tary Band, given under the auspices of
the National War Work Council of the
Y. M. C. A. under the direction of Capt.
Gabriel Pares. The French Ambassador
and Mme. Jusserand also had a box
for the concert. The hand with capt.
Gabriel Pares was received by the Pres
ident this afternoon.
The Japanese Ambassador and is-
countoss lshli have gone to airnaven.
Mass., where the former will tanc pari
the Fourth or July ceicDrauon.
Assistant Secretary of State and Mrs.
Phillips entettalned at dinner this eye
ing in honor of the Guatemalan Min
ster of Foreign .nairs anu -urn. ioieuu
The attache of the Danish legation
nd Mine. Wlchfeld entertained at din
ner tills evening at me summer yur-
ors of the Club l)e Vlngt of .New Yorit.
Sn manv momliers or the famous ciun
are hare for war work that a branch
of It was established last winter.
LENOX CHURCH ELECTION.
-nsrle l.nnler la Senior Wnrilen
of Trinity Bplaoopnl.
l-picial DttpnfeK to Ths Sen.
Luvox. Mass , July 2. Charles Lanier
nf N'ew York waH elected enlor warden
"f Tr'nlty Kpiscopal Church at the an
nual meeting to-day. The other officials
elected were: Junior warden. Irfonard
' IVtrrs ; vestrymen. Edward McDonald
" Augustus Sfhennorhorn. William O.
Hiffnrd, Giraud Fottrr, Major Newhold
'lorn. Harris Fnlmestock, Major iter
I'ai sons and Major George Evans
Mr an 1 Mrs Thomas J Preston. Jr.
'id Piani'es G Cleveland aro at Adams
Mr ami Mra If M Klneslnnil of New
vork arrived to-day at the Hotel Aspln-
Mis Frederlrlc H Coolldce of New
Vorli is entri talnlng Mrs, Murk Fonnrff
a "I Mi ji.,1 mi a. Hamilton I-otz of New
i"r. it the Manlewood In Plttsfleld.
'ilc- 'ienig.i L. Ingrnham, Henry C
Mi and Mr. S. Guggenheim, John
"i i. iik riiiccenlieim. Mr. and Mrs
w V S in nifrB uf New York. Judge and
M'- A nut V Jenks. MIsh Jellks of
Cheer up. buck ud men are the need
of our armies in France and Italy, ac
cording to Herbert L. Pratt, vlce-presl
Revocation of the license of the thea
tre or other place of amusement when
Its managers shall have been found
guilty of aiding or abetting speculation
In Its tickets is the penalty provided In
an amendment to the ticket speculation
ordinance Introduced by Alderman Qulnn
at the meeting of the Board of Aldermen
yesterday. It Is also provided that tick
ets shall not bv- sold at any other place
than the recognized boN nfflrc of such
place of entertainment. The amendment
was referred to tho Committee on Public
The board accepted the resignation of
Alderman John McCann, who for years
has represented the Ninth district. He
has been made a city marshal by the
Mayor and will be assigned to the. Comp
troller's office to take the place of Mat
thew F. Mulvahlll.
For the second time one vote was
lacking of the three-fourths majority
necessary to grant the appropriation of
J300.000 asked by Markets Commis
sioner Day for the purchase and storage
of fuel and coal. The Commissioner said
he had bought eggs with the $30,000
given him some months ago. Most of
them are being held In storage for re
lease when the market price reaches
the point where the poor cannot pay
A. R. AAMSWILL FILED.
DR. GLADDEN, NOTED
DIVINE, DEAD AT 82
Creator of Famous IMirasc
'Tainted Money" Passes
Away at Columbus.
A VARIED CAREER
Developed Literary Talents in
Infancy Subject of
HOT SPRINGS ARRIVALS.
evernl New Vorkers A mono; Visi
tor t Virginia lleiorl.
Hot Sprinos, Va., July 2. Mrs. K. T.
Shepard of New York, who for yeara
has spent the summer ai mo Home
stead, Is here and expects to remain
until autumn. Charles Wetmore of New-
York has Joined ilrs. Wetmore here,
WlriuvT Kelt ipun.l.OOH and Itesld
The will of Ambrose K. Ad.im. who
formerly lived at 373 Park avenue, and
who died January 9, 1919, was filed for
probate at the Surrogate's office es
terdny. The document was executed
February 20, 1915, and dispose of an
estate valued at more thah $230,000.
The greater part of the property Is be
queathed to his widow, Mrs. Katie B.
His daughter. Mrs. Mabel A. Thomp
son of Greenwich. Conn., gets J23.O0O.
Another daughter. Alma Frances Adams,
who lives with her mother at the Park
vniiA nddress. receives $30,000, Mrs.
Atrt D. 8. Biker of New York has Adams geis uu...bi -
iMn.d the cottagera and will again thle'the residuary estate.
aummer occupy iieauciara i-oune. -ir.
Hiker will Join her for the ween ena.
Tho War Savings Stamps booth in the
lloinebtead Hotel, at wnicn .Mrs. Jesse
Lewlsohn In one afternoon aold $10,000
worth and at which prominent society
women also sold stamps, has proved so
Buccennful that Director McAdams of
nii-hnmnd has nlanned to duplicate it in
all large hotels In Virginia.
rt Harriet mccook nan joinea ner
mother at the Homestead andls a golf
J. .1. Cavanaugn or .ew iurn jmntu
A clause In the will specifics that the
legacies to the daughters are 'Inclusive
of life Insurance policies pajaoio io who
and daughters and not in addition
J. J. SINCLAIR LEFT $369,612.
Two Danaliter Will Ilecelve
John J Sinclair, a director
American Brass Company and the Sec
ond National Bank, left a net eatato of
61 Wnen nc uicu t'li Pijiwinurr
according to the transfer tax ip-
'- . 1I1HIH.11 llicu J ' ' J ... .-
.i..inh'H visit started for their home ,.1..' Court frorn the office of the
dent of the Standard Oil Company of
New York : Seward Prosser. nrcsldent o
the Bankers Trust Company, and Fred
B. Smith, business man. who have
turned from u visit "over there."
The need of the cheer up type of ma
was made known yesterday at a lunch
eon at the Lawvera Club, at which Mr
Pratt was host, to leading men of varl
ous professions and Industrie of Greater
New York, me oDiect or me noonaa
meeting was to discuss the urgent need o
settlnc for the Y. M. C. A. within the nex
six weeks 1,000 men of the right calibre
from Greater New York to help our boy
oversea. The quota for the country
3.000 men and 1.000 women.
During his talk It developed that the
vice-president of the Standard Oil Com
pany sold cigarette and chocolate In
dugout close to the frcnt and got a fir?
hand view of the business of selling com
forts to tre soldiers that now represent
$5,000,000 a month and will represent
In time $100,000,000 a year,
In the view of Messrs Pratt. Prosser
and Smith the Y. M. C. A. needs bigger
men In outlook and abilltv, u hlghe
class type of man than have been sen
over, for the needa are greater. The
man desired lo the mixer, good fellow
sort of type, who can give the glad hand
to the plumber s helper as well as the
banker, the versatile man who can listen
to a tale of woe and blueness and end
the one sided conversation by making the
teller feel better and sending him away
All torts of men are needed, particu
larly middle aged men or those between
the draft age ami SO, provided the man
of 50 Is In good physical condition. Th
Y. M. C. A., the speakers pointed out, Is
doing the recreation and social work of
the army, and In keeping the morale of
the army up to the high pitch demanded
the right type of business or profcslonal
man Is greatly needed. Men are wanted
who can stay away from their businesses
for iit months : those preferable are men
who will go for one year, or the period
of the war
"It would he a fine thing," said Mr
Pratt, "If business men would go over
If only to tell the ftory of their busi
nesses. Men aie crazy for this kind of
talis, because it takes them out of them
selves I talked Standard "Oil for one
and n half hours,"
"Theie are two times when our men
are in danger," aald Mr Proaaer; "when
they are In the front line trenchr and
when they are loafing. The loafing time
Is where wo can help. These men ought
to get a square deal from the men over
here, and th" way to do It Is to cheer
our boy up during the loafing period."
The campaign to obtain theae 1,000
men from Greater New York will begin
next Monday The headquarters In thlj
city are at 347 Madison avenue. Among
those at the luncheon were Darwin P.
Klngaley, president of the New York
Llfo Insurance Company; n. II Wilt
lame, William C Breed, Frank Presbrey,
Piatt Adnms, Duell Holllstcr, Herbert L.
BrldKeman, It. D. Benson and David H.
Itepreentatlves of tho Dry Goods As
uoclatlon met at the Yale Club ester
day lo organize for the drive. Franklin
Simon was selected temporary chairman
of a committee to arrange a permanent
organization. This organisation will be
effected nt the next regular meeting
of the -association on Mondaj
Among thote at yesterday's confer
ence wcie Ixju! Stern tit Stern Brothers,
A. H. Ball of Be.it & Co.. Robert H.
Hlniendorf of Lord & Taylor, Jesse
Straus of It. II. Macy & Co. and Loula
Stewart of James McCreery & Co,
Thai the Federal Food Board has sub-
tltuted the mailed fist for the kid glove
Jhe handling of food profiteers was
vldenced yesterday by sentences im
posed on two concerns found guilty or
reaping more than stipulated profits.
The firm of Japburg Bros., 10 Leonard
street, convicted of selling sugsr at ex
cessive rates, was ordered by the bosid
o contribute $20,000 to the- Bed Cross.
The company paid Its fine In Liberty
Pa rod I, Krrnlno 4 Co., Inc. Importers
of and dealers in foodstuffs at 161 Perry
street, were directed to refund lo their
customers undue profits from the sale of
flour, corn meal and canned tomatoes
and alio to discontinue business for six
weeks or donate to.the Bed Cross a sum
equivalent to the amount of Its over
Introduce vr System.
The latter sentence Is the first of Us
kind meted out by the board and matks
the adoption of a new' stem which
will be followed by the board from now
on In dealing with flagrant cases of over
charging. It was shown at the trial of
the case that in the sale of flour the nrm
had exceeded the maximum profit of 75
cent a ban el decided upon by the Food
In compliance with the penalty the
companv turned over to tne ooara uu
tefund checks made out to the custom
ers who hud suffered.
Another donation of $3,000 to the Red
Cross was exacted by the board from
V. T. Harding, a flour dealer on the
Produce Kxchange, who was found
guilty of violating the wheat substitute
rule, the prohibition against resales
within the trade and charging excessive
profits. He was Informed that If he re
fused to make the donation he would
have his business closed down for thirty
days. He turned over the amount re
quired in Liberty bonds.
Cot.UMBfs, Oldo. Jul) 2 The Bev.
Dr. Washington Gladden, well known
throughout the ountry as a Congiega
tlonal minister and author, died here to
day In his eighty-third year from a
stioK cf paralysis, which came upon
him last Sunday.
as fireman on the Utlcn, Ithaca and LI
mlra Ilallroad, winning promotions soon
until ho became division superintendent.
A few years inter he was made president
of the Minnesota lion Company, and In
1901 he went tu Brooklyn as president
of the B, It. T. Ills home there was at
97 Columbia Heights. He was n mem
ber of the Metropolitan, Hamilton, Bid
ing and Dilvlug und other clubs.
THE REV. THOMAS E. VASSAR.
The Itev Thomas K Vassal-. D n .
the oldest Baptist clergyman In New
Jersey, died yesterday In his homo on
East Jersey street, Cllzabeth. lie was
84 ear old, Dr. Vaiwnr, who began his
ministerial career In Amenla. N. Y., 1md
made his home In Kllzab'.th since- his re
tlremcnt, about ten years ago.
HIGHEST RECORD IN
WAR STAMP SALES
$:j,n."i 1,001, Exclusive of the
Amounts Pledged, Col
lected in .luiic.
The flev Washington Gladden, D. D.,
was born February 1 1. 1836, at Potts-
crove, Pa. Both
WILLIAM J. COWAN'.
William J Cowan, veteran newspaper
man and charter member of the New
Yotk Press Club, died Monday In his
home, 143 Berkeley place, Brooklyn. Mr.
Cowan was born In this city ear
ago. He was the founder of the United,
Press local news bureau, and had worked
on several of the dallies heie. lie leaves
a daughter. The funeral will be to
morrow ufterlioop, with burial In Cal
vary Cert tery
of his grandfathers'
were shoemakers, and he was a great
grandson of Azarlah Gladden, who I Reviews
ALL FRANCE READY
TO OBSERVE FOURTH
served as a soldier In the Continental
Dr: Gladden developed surprising llt
erarj talents from his Infancy, and be
fore he was three years oiu nn was auie
to read family prayer service and hud
committed to memory ome portlono of
the Hngllsh grummar berore he leacnea
the age of four
During his Infancy tils father uiea,
and when his mother married again the
boy wan bound out to an uncle who was
the publisher ot a country newspaper
In the western pait of this state, lie
managed to obtain an education In the
Oswego Academy and later worked his
wav through Williams College, alter
which he became a teacher
Mark Independence Day.
Nuatar l.lne Grorr Dally.
The dally "sugar line" at the head
quarters of the Federal Food Board has
grown to such proportions that the en
tire second floor of the building occupied
by the board at 210 West Fifty-seventh
street has neen turned over to tne sugar
division and a big force of assistant
have been diverted from other work to
take care of the applications that come
rolling In from large consumers of sugar
such as tanners, syrup manufacturers,
confectioners, bakers, hotels, restaurants
and boarding houses
All applications for sugar certificates
by large sugar users throughout New
York State must come to the Federal
Food Board In this city and It will be
several days before the board can esti
mate with anything like exactness the
number of pounds of sugar for July con
sumption for which It has issued certi
ficates. Some Idea of the tremendous
amount may be gleaned from the fact
thaf 40,000.000 pounds will be required
during the month by commercial users.
At the opening of the demonstration
centre established by the city a Depart
ment of Public Markets In the Iepox
Hill Settlement House nt 511 Last
Sixty-ninth street yesterday 1,208 quarts
of fine rich milk were distributed free
of charge to families on the upper East
Side The beverage was concocted from
skimmed milk powder and was then
sterilized and cooled In an Iron cow
which has been Installed at the Settle
ment House. Beginning Monday milk
will be sold at the Settlement House for
nine cents a quart
Without the least theological training
he was ordained as a minister In tne
Congregational faith and took charge of
country church. Later he was caneu
to churches in Brooklyn, Jvew YorK,
North Adams and Springfield, Mass. For
four years he was editor of the Inrfc-
peudcKf His chief work was as pastor
of the First Congregational Church of
Columbus, Ohio, and It was during his
pastorate there that he became a hgure
of nationwide Importance. He wrote
many notable works on religion, several
poems and many liymiw which nave a
hljth place In the literature of his
He occupied the pulpit of this church
from 1882 to 1914. when he was made
pastor emeritu and (it work for aoHal
reform waj the chief reason of his fame.
In 1905 Dr. Gladden lead a fearlers
attack on "tainted money." It began
when John D. Rockefeller offered the
American Board of Commissioners for 1
Foreign Missions of the Congregational '
Church $100,000 for Its work In convert
In opposing this gift Dr. Gladden char
acterized It as 111 gotten wealth and
unfit for Christian use. "If the church
unfits Itself for work by taking bribes
of tainted mdney," he said, "she ouht
to perish with the money, and she will "
Ktnnd Cnniees Controversy.
Ills uncompromising stand resulted in
a widespread controversy, and although
he waj overruled by the Board of Mis
sions Dr. Gladden continued his fight
against his church forming close rela
tions with "predatory wc.ilth.
As a reformer he entered politics and i
vraa elected a memoer or rue iir.y coun
cil In Columbus A a result of a fight I
which he led the fares on street cars In
that city were reduced
Dr. Gladden was widely known in
England and made many European
tours In 189S he went to England and
addressed many audiences concerning 1
the motives of the United States In
entering the war with Spain In that
Dr. Gladden married Miss Jennie Co-
hoon of Brooklyn, who died In 1909. He
Is survived by a son, George Gladden,
who Is an editor and writer.
P.vnis, July 2 All France Is making
specinl efforts to celebrate the Fourth
of July properly At Nancy the Erch-mann-Chatrlan
Society and other asso
ciations will hold u special meeting nt
the university. Letteis from Gen. Pau.
Maurice Barres and other distinguished
sons of Alsace-Lorraine will be read tea
tlfylnit to the gratitude of the lost prov
inces to America. Dr. Morton Prince of
Boston will deliver an address. In the
Paris region there will be reviews t
Etampes, Rambouillet, Mantes, St. Get.
main and Pontoiae. It Is understood
that American troops will participate In
A movement Is in progress to petition
Victor Boret, the Minister of Food, to
nmke the Fourth of July an exception to
the regulation which constitutes Wednes
days, Thursdays and Fridays meatless
In a circular lo the Prefects of French
cities prescribing the observance of July
4 Jules Pains, Minister of the interior,
w rites .
"The American Army Is arriving by
hundreds of thousands monthly. Each
week fresh divisions enter the line side
by side with our soldiers and their
allies, giving proof in their first encoun
ters of heroism equal to that of the
brothers m arms."
HARRIS ESTATE ACTION BEGUN
tn II t li.
KiiIrMo nf Cnlnmbn Call for -.000
American lighting men irom now on
will cro. the Atlantic on the last lap
of their Journey to the trenches to the
swing of good old lankee tunes. Will
lam J. Mulligan, chairman of the
lCulghts of Columbus Committee on War
Activities, announced last night that
phonographs and records of the latest
jazz music, popular and patriotic airs,
were being placed aboard American
ransporta as rapidly as they arrive In
Chairman Mulligan has issued a can
for 2,000 capable American citizens to
act as Knights of Columbus field sec
retarles abroad and In American train
Ing camps. Those beyond the draft age
should apply at the headquarters of the
committee at 461 Fourth avenue. The
knight nre preparing to spend $50,000,
000 In war work activities during tne
next twelve months
OUSTING OF GERMAN
his family at the Homestead to-day to ae9.l
accompany them back to New York. 1916,
Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Neuhaus after a pialss
"'"in ,vi Monlclalr, N. J. Monday,
i i i. ma. ChdI. Henry nrown, Jr.
" li - cizhty-fnurth sear.
v-er.i ,..r,ii-m will ho held at his tat
Sr, Oninge road, Thursday ftr
-n a! ? in n'rlork
TIMJT'lN In New York city, July
I Kleaniir ilorelll. bfluved wife
' a P lliintlniinn.
r .n.ri. Hrvl,-u D'ivatc
Tr.KSTll - Ar, her Robert Robinson Trench,
"' amp Pat.-twnwa, Ontario. Canada,
I ri ,.rwrm at HI Marj's Church,
rjil(in tvsnue. s.Veat Sew Drlghton.
k men llnd. Wednesday. July 3. t '
tnlermsnt t Orange, N. J.
KnutfJ Into llfo eternal, at lit
III Mnrtlmn avtnua, Kllaaheth,
en July 3 Thomas K. Vi:ir.
.ii the eighty-fourth year of his
in Houston, Tex., to-night.
Special Dftpatch to Tn Sex
Grkbnwick, Conn.. July 2. Miss Ade
laide: .G. Graham and John Poenl, both
of New Voracity, wero married yester
day at noon In the Church of the
Resurrection at Rye. The Bev. J. J.
Power, the rector, officiated. Miss Anna
Cumins was bridesmaid and Charles
Winkler beat man. A wedding break
fast was served at the resdlenoe of the
bride's ulster. Mrs. Charles Winkler. In
Rye. following the ceremony. The
couple left early In the evening for a
trip to the Adirondack.
TOURING BY AUTOMOBILE.
- u -.
Special Df patch to Tnz Sen.
POOPKHSTOWN. N. Y., July 2
nenutv State comptroller.
.i..ts amounted to $395,893.
The real estate was vaiueo ai aa.jii;.
Ho had $26,498 In casn and s:70,34S
worth of stocks and bonds, tho largest
holdings being 375 shares of stock In
the American Brass Company, appraised
Hi daughters, Maude Raymond r.f
Phlppan Point. Conn., and Grace M. H1
ti cok of Providence, n. I , each receive.
Oynilclmna at Greenwich.
Special Deipatch to Tn ins
OnzKNWicii, Conn., July 2. Under
the ausnlces of the Greenwich nidlng
Association a gymkhana will be held
nn the Rockefeller racetrack the after
noon of July a. Jiany socievy people
will take part In the events,
I tha o.te-aa.ga to
il r .1 J. Doherty,
i,,t,,htfftril. Mr, ana 3ir. j, i wcuer,
Mavhrook? N J. iCh.lmsra) i Mr. and Mrs.
H I D VVIlVoa. Providence. 11. 1. (Cadillac)!
ti n,l Mr V M. Iwry, Mrs Barion
H . Mil. C M- lleathn.ld. N.w York
.vviMoni Dr. and Mra. J C. Curlla. Will.
"'" c'li'rili. Mr and Mra. W. Thompson.
ii 1. Crowe. I. Arun.
" :'. . i,..n..i a
V'n'i vvhiihiti K McChfaney. H. I. Mc.
lDodai.ll Mr and wra. v.. "!'.. 1
-r., .ervice, at th. Central tB.pt let . Ion, ' VdV Brooklyn '(Cadillac) 1
iif. .nd Mrs. James M,
liurch, ICmt Jaraty tract, Kllrabethj
I ' ny July 5, at i o'clock.
Work. Kat Orange,
tilen. New York
Columbia Summer Aesston,
The nineteenth summer school session
at Columbia University, for which regis
tration begins to-day, is expected to at
tract 6,000 students, Particular ompha
sis is to be put on war courses, and a
total of f36 courses will be offered.
There will be 371 Instructors.
Mbepard Leave Hospital.
Mrs. Finley J, Shepard has been re
moved from the hospital and has taken
rooms at the Plaza Hotel, where she
ha. been joined by Mr. Shepard.
$50,000 A YEAR FOR WIDOW.
Will nf Jamr DnuRla ilia Make
Gift for Ilducatlnn.
Mrs. Naomi Douglas receives an an
nual Income of $50,000 a ear by the
will of the late James Douglas, who died
June 25, leaving an estate estlinnted to
be more than $1,000,000. Two sous.
Jnmes Stuart and Walter Douglas, are
made executors. Mr. Douglas was for
several yenrs connected with the Phelps,
Dodge Mercantile Company.
Among the bequests nre $100,000 to
tho American Institute of Mining En
glneers for a scientific library: $50,000
to MrGlll university, Montreal, for
dormitory, und $100,000 to the Museum
of Natural History. Servant, over two
vears in his employ receive $500 each,
those wun longer service rrom ii.uvu to
Miss Wllmot Douglas Hayter.
granddaughter, Is to receive $200,000 at
the age of 21, and a similar bequest I
inado for Herbert Cecil Hayter, n grand
son, at the age of 25 years. A eon-ln-law,
Herbert Boss Hayter, receives $50,
000. The property Is described a. con
sisting of over $1,000,000 in personal
property and over $76,000 In real prop
erty. SuffruKe Resolution Barred.
Wabiiinoton, July 2. An effort by
Senator Fall of New Mexico to bring up
the woman suffrage resolution, failed in
the Senate to-day, the Vic President
ruling the Senator out of order.
Action has been begun at Jamaica, L.
I , by Frank McKeo of Great Neck to
compel an accounting of the estat of
William Harris of Itayslde. theatrical
manager, on the ground that he has not
received from the executors $12,500
which was promised him before Mr.
Harris's death. The executors. William
Harris. Jr . and Joseph P. Blckerton, Jr,.
of 104 West Seventieth street. Manhat
tan, say there is no proof of McKee's
claim. McKee was associated with Mr.
Harris in the management of the Park
The executors said also that the death
of Mr Harris's son, Henry, on the Ti
tanic may have affected his mind. Mc
Kee claimed that ho had been promised
an annuity or (3,9110. The estate is ap
praised at more than $500,000.
New n cords for dally and monthly
cash sales of War Savings Stamps were
made In the June drive, It was an
nounced yesterday by the New York War
Savings cnnimlttie. The total for June
was $3,8Dl,6Gt, an Increase of more
than J. 1 00,000 over the best monthly
recoid July J vn.. the most successful
day since thu campaign sturied The
cash on that day was $393,4 III The
sales on June V were $260,894. These
flguies do nut Include amounts pledged
The lilfli June lecord was attained by
the sudden spurt achieved In the Inten
sive ill h e that closed lout Filday,
$2,.',IMl,000 having been bought In that
period. Since last December the cash
?!. by months were as follows i De
cember. $1,831,852. Januury. $l,85t),JStl .
Februaiy. $1.544, 'J.M , Match, $2,890,159;
April, $3,039.78.-1 May, $3,747,153. To
tul, lni lulling June, $19,148,634.
In Times Square, where Heer Brothels
have been dulne a. tieadintll marathon
to i nt the rate of 200 miles a week, mors
than (154,000 was collected In cash ana
pledges in the week ended Juno 29,
Leon Flatow, song writer, Is directing
the campulgn their, adding to the sales
by his vocal efforts Saturduy $12,190
was taken In.
Kitty McLaughlin, prima donna at
Rector's, was responsible for more than
$80,000 In cash and pledges taken In
that place since Friday. Friday ah
worked all night, the restuurant re
maining open tor the purpose Jeff
Davis und Karl Fuller'H orchestra as
The Kthknl School of Cultuie, Sixty-
third street and Central Park West, Ims
sold $12,094 stamps, and Is striving lor
another record. Nine War Savings no
ddles have been formed at tne Grand
Central station. Blanche linen aided
the cuufcc at the Shubert T'lcitin H't
night, stepping out of cliara'i.r Ion
rr.ough to persuade ten persons In th
audience to hu $1,000 worth of stamps
before January 1
Post ofllie sales of War Savings and
Thrift Stamps reached a total of $381,
275.19 for last week, according t a re
port of the Post Olllce W.ir Sjvmss
SiKiety jtHterday. Thomas Mulhctn. .v
cletk In the Grand Central station, had
the hlli sales, record, $21,617 42. TM
wood Nedell, Times Squaie station, sold
$20,124 worth of savings stamps. Other
amounts were $14,540 collected by
James A. McNamee of Station F, $12
017.37 collected by Joaeph Halm, car
rier nt the Grand Central station, and
$11,271 collected by Charles J Klllcn at
tho Pennsylvania terminal station.
Doallng in butter and ggs was hell
up on tre floor of the J w i ork Mer
cantile Lxchange, fi Harrijou street, yes
terday at 1 1 o'clock for Ihc disposal of
several hundred 'dollars' woith of War
Savings Stamps. It. V. ifmile of th
Natlonul War Savings Committee. E. T.
Mattox, member of the realty commit
tee of the exchange and Sergeant Olver
of the armv transpoit service snok. A
company of coast nrtlllerymcn drilM.
E. T. FRENCH WEDS PHONE GIRL
BENJAMIN F. PITMAN.
"ienjamln F Pitman of Brookllne.
Mass.. a member of L. P Hollander &
Co.. died on Sunday at his summer
home In Marlon. Mass Mr. Pitman was
born III Hllo, on the Island of Haw-all. In
1852. He was the emu of Benjamin
Franklin Pitman of Boston and Kenoll,
monarch of Hllo, Hawaii, lie was a
descendant from the most notable and
powerful of the chiefs and monarch of
ancient Haw-all. His Hawaiian name
was Keola-O-Ka-Lanl. which Interpreted
means "The Life of Heaven."
As a Ikiv he attended the public
schools of Somervllle. Mass., and on his
health breaking down, ns he was about
to enter Harvard, he Joined the rest of
his family In Stuttgart. Germany, where
his parents were having their vounger
children educated und where he also
continued his studies. On his return to
America he married Miss Almlra Hol
lander, the daughter of Mr. and Mis
J L. Hollander. Soon afterward he en
tered the business of L. P Hollander
& Co. and later became the Junior part
ner of the Arm. His older brother. Henry
Pitman, was killed In the civil war.
Mr Pitman, whose Brookllne home
was at 121 Carlton street, Is survived by
his wife and two sous, Lieut Benjamin
Pitman and Lieut Theodore 11. Pitman,
botli of whom are In France
Ilrnther nf Mrs. Grraa;lity Takes
Ilrlde tn Huston.
Special Despatch lo The Si
Boston, July 2. Tho marriage rcr
tlflrate revealing th.it Ldward Tuck
French of Newport had been married to
Miss Lillian Harrington, a telephone
operator, of Manchester, N H., was filed
here to-day. The certificate shows the
bride Is 23 years old and that the cere
mony was performed by the Rev. Dr.
George Notress. curate of the Church of
Mr. French Is 22 and n brother of
Mrs. Julia French Geraghty. whose
elopement several years ago with her
chauffeur stirred society Mr. French
gave his occupation as a soldier.
Cnpt. C. I.. Scone-hl Takea Ilrldr.
Mls Prlscllla McK.ilg Beall. daugh
ter of Mrs. Louis Hrwln Beall of Union
town. Pa, was married yesterday to
('apt. Kdvvln Lewis Scofield nt the
Chinch of the Ascension by the Rev
Percy Stlckney Grant dpt. Scofield
Is a son of the late V. S. Scofield of
Stamford, Conn , nnd experts to leave
soon for overseas duty with the Coast
Artillery Reserve. The bride's brother,
Ldward C. Beall, H an ambulance driver
GIRL SELLS $3,670 IN STAMPS.
Mis Quintan Make Thrift Record
In ohii llnur.
Miss May Qulnlan, one of the lierks
In the Metropolitan Life Insurance.
Company, sold War und Thrift Stamp,
amounting to $3,670 during the noo.i
hours in Oansemcyers restaurant on
Thirteenth street, on Friday of last
week There was much enthuslsstle
boosting on the part of the proprietor, A
Goldmann. and his son, and some of ills
old time patrons stepped live! In pro
n'otlng the sales.
"Pop" Goldmann told eveiyliodv llitt
It was a nice sirl that was splllnt ths
stamps, the girl said that "Pop" was an
old dear, and the customers bought the
stamps, so every one waB satisfied
NOTES OF THE THEATRES.
National Association to Urge
PlTTSBi'mi, July 2 Answering unex
pected attacks nn the proposed reor
ganization scheme for the National
Kducstlon Association made jesterdsy
by Dr Nathan i Schaeffer, Pennsyl
vania a Superintendent or tudiio in
struction, William B. Owen, president of
hlcago Normal College, said at this
afternoon's session of the association's
annual convention :
Pennsylvania a public school system i
will In no sense be affected by the
adoption of the House of Delegates' plan
for organization. This plan deals with
thn State association an units and makes
no attempt to regulate the organization
within the State association.
Other speakers gave Indication that
the new plan of controlling the na
tional body will meet with considerable
Replacing German with Spanish In the
public schools will receive the unani
mous Indorsement nf the association.
JACOB L0WMAN GREATS ENGER
Jacob Low-man Oreatslnger. CS, presl
a.i of the Brooklyn Bapld TranMl
until 1903. died yesterday
i.i. ,i in cimlra. N Y.. after a long
Illness Mr Greatslnger was born In LI- j rbiure ivi
mlra July 1. 1850, the son ot a farmer,
and ns a jouth worked ns a clerk in a
hardware store. He later was employed
rC'.IIoil roniptoik A Oi.i announce that
111,, ivntury Theatre will reopen earlv in
Septi-nilier uilh a nlusical lomedv, "The
Maid "t the Mountalne whlrh hat proved
ve-y eurrejin'iil In London The caet ,n
KRceri Incltiilrs Ca-1 (inntvonrt rtrorae
MarKarlanr Slitonla Kepero and Angella
nilrnbe'h Morr.it h replaced Virslnla
Vnx rirnnks lu "Slntisd " Mies Rrookt. be
ing buey rehenrsina rr the now Winter
Garden production, "The Passing Shosr
nf inls "
Cap:. Tli.tmds eldon. member of par
liament. Nw 'Zealand, attended tha per
rnrm.lnce cf "'letting Together" nt tha
Shutiert lout Mailt In 'tr St flair Rllfa,
an old trlend, niin It In the cast
Ilenirlce tie Tto. f-rmer!v of ths cinemas,
...ll ....L.. I... .h.it 11.11. 'I-,.. T.
, i lna ShP-v of HUH, ' when It open In At-
Tj-mnrmw niunr a nw nen a.i Haifzin
lie rireesn-en ni ine .ifrre a
Vlldiuaht t'rnllc li will Pa The New
Fourth of .Iiiiv. and II la eimuniic of
Amen, a .mil b.raanl felns un.lad after
a rentn- ana A Hair
Women's Rnvoy Golnir to Japan,
Mls.1 Caroline K, Furness, professor
of astronomy at Vassal- College, will
go to Japan as the representative of
tho National Council of Women for the
purpose of visiting schools and convey,
lni; to tho Japanese expression of Amer
ican friendship. Her trip Is approved
by the women's committee of the Na-
lloral council or ueience, tne League o
Krforco Peace, tho National Organiza
tion of Publlu Health Nursing and the
Association of Collegiate Alunime.
Ills nnn II. Pencil a Bride,
Miss Anna II. Peach, daughter of the
Rev. Dr. Robert Wesley Teach and Mrs.
Peach of Parker street, Newark, wa.
married jeaterday to Lieut. De Witt A,
Dandcn, I' S, c A C The ceremony
was performed by Dr. Peach, who li
pastor of Emmanuel Reformed Episco
pal Church or .-newarn.
Out of Respect for the Memory of
MR. BENJAMIN F. PITMAN
Our Store Will Re Closed
During the Day of July 3rd.
L. P. HOLLANDER & CO.
Gi' innt mn ht predicting cnt read
male sully for men will rttch 1159 nxt
fail). Anil nn posMVU.tv of relief with aull
lea. dai - Y T.i f. un
It's a good old saying
that "if you see it in the
Sun, it's so!"
Equally good, however,
is the old saw that, "fig
ures sometimes lie!"
In any event, we guaran
tee right now that our
prices for this coming Fall
won't come anywhere near
the price the Evening Sun
quotes, and that our vari
ety of finest imported
cloths will be just as fine
: as ever.
I Three reasons!
! (i) We're the largest
importing clothiers in the
(2) Our orders were
placed a year ago.
(3) We're our own
Our entire stock of straw
hats now at bargain prices.
How about a new one for
Rogers Peet Company
at 131k S.
! at Wanrn
at 34th St.
M 41M St.