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Mrs JV1.S. French
Is Married to Clinton Gilbert Wedding Took Place In Quo bee; Couple Will Sail for England Soon to Start on Trip Around World Miss Stewart Betrothed Helen O'Donnell to Wed Captain F. F. Gallagher Early in the Autumn Announcement has been made of the marriage o?* Mrs. fifagdelenc S. French daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ahorman Dexter Spear, of tins city, to Clinton. siso of New York, which took place last Friday in Quebec. Both tho bride and bridegroom have been mar? ried before. By the announcement it became known that Mr. Gilbert and his first wife were divorced. She was Miss Margaret G. Bacon, sister of Francis McNeill Bacon, and with their three children she lives at 48 East Fiftieth Street. Announcement was recently of the engagement of their son, Clinton Gilbert jr., and Miss ith Dean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Beach Dean, of Larch mont Manor, N. Y. Mr. Gilbert and his bride, who are at the Chateau Fron tenac, Quebec, Mill saii this week for England, and in October they will start on a trip around the world. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Franklin Stewart, of Briarcliff Manor, N. Y., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Sarah Eliza Stew? art, to Samuel Winter Bowne, of this city and Monmouth Il.ills, N. J. Announcement has been made by Mr. j and Mrs. Eugene Peebles Thomas, of, 749 Belvidere Avenue, Plainfield, N. J., j of the engagement of their daughter, ? M;-< Margaret Thomas, to Ralph Irving! Poucher, also of Plainfield. Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Scott, who ' are at Bar Harbor, Me., will go to j Canada next month for a short visit, ] and later will visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Tew, at their country home in West burv, L. I. Mrs. Michael O'Donnell, of Brooklyn, has announced the engagement of her I daughter, Miss Helen O'Donnell, to Captain F. F. Gallagher, U. S. A., now \ stationed at Fort Hancock, Sandy Hook, i N. J. Captain Gallagher was gradu- j ated from the United States Military; Academy at West Point in 1916, and i saw two years' service overseas during , the war as a major in the A. E. F. , The wedding will take place in the early autumn. , '. Mrs. Hermann Oelrichs has arrived at the Hotel Crillon, Paris, from Deau- j ville, and will sail for New York next j Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. ]. R. Grant At Burns Terrace, inwood Jesse Root Grant, youngest son of President U. S. Grant, who, with Mrs. Grant, has returned from their winter home in Sarasota, Fla., are at Burns Terrace, Inwood, for two months be? fore sailing for Italy. Mrs. T. J. Oakley Rhinelander is chairman of a new series of dances, to be called the Saturday Evening Dances, which will be given next win? ter at the Plaza, beginning November 2?. Among tho nr.tronesses are Mrs. William P. Trimble, Mrs. Donn Bar? ber, Mrs. A. Henry Mosle, Mrs. Edward L. Coster, Mrs. K. Harrison Dulles. Mrs. Schuyler Warren and Mrs. Edward V. Parish. Mr. and Mrs. William Adams Brown jr., of this city, are receiving con-' gratulations on the birth of a daugh? ter. Mrs. Brown was Miss Edith Dun bar Gilman. Major General Charles F. Roo and his daughter, Mrs. Prescott Slade, have left their country place at High? land Falls, N. Y.? for a trip to Cali? fornia. Mrs. Theodore A. Havemeyer and Edward V. Kane were among those who entertained friends at luncheon yesterday at Delmonico's. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Beard, of Glen Ridge, N. J., "announce the en? gagement of their daughter, Miss Marcia Beard, to Robert I). Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Miller, of M?ntela*, N. J. Sir Cannop Guthrie, of England, has returned to the Ritz-Carlton after spending a week in Chicago. Mrs. Frank B. Rogers, of this city, who is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Henry in Omaha, Neb., will leave there in a few ?ays for Minneapolis, Minn., where she will be the guest of her bister, Mrs. Frank F. McKenna. Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mershon, of this city, have announced the en? gagement of their daughter, Miss Marion Mershon, to Caryl Henry Sayre, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howell Sayre, of Brooklyn. Loading Lumbermen of U. S. To Convene on Coast July 28 IMA, Wash., July 16.?Leading lumbermen from many parts of the na? tion are expected to come to Tacoma this month for meetings of three lum? ber organizations scheduled for July 2S and 29. One meeting will be the quarterly session of the National Lum? ber Manufacturers' Association trus? tees, another will be the annual meet in;: of the West Coast Forest Products and the third will be the quar? terly meeting of the West Coast Lum Association. This will be the firs' time the lumber manufacturers' i have met on the Pacific | ' Enjoying a Stroll at Newport Mrs. Gustave White Notable Throng Drawn to Beach At Southampton Colony Enjoys Full Benefit of Sunshine; Tourney for Fox Cup Opens at Meadow Club ; Many Dinners Given Special Dispatch to The Tribun? SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y., July 18.? The entire colony is now enoying the full benefit of real sunshine. A notable gathering was at tho beach all day. Many swimmers were out, while others sat on the beach and looked on. The club tourney began to-day at ! the Meadow Club for the. Fox cup The entrants were the Misses Mildred Lee, Polly Horsey, Nancy Fincke, Genevi?ve and Constance Fox, Carol J Mulford, Cathleen Fox, Pauline Dodge and Alice Walker. DeLancy Kountze, who served as major overseas during the war, will depart on the George Washington August 3 for the French tour of the American Legion. Mrs. Kountze will accompany her husband. They will return early in September and come direct to their villa at Southampton. Mr. and'Mrs. F..Burrall Hoffman will give a dinner on Jul? 26. Miss Abby Putnam is the guest of Mrs. Georgo Leary at Hawthorne House, George C. Haven jr. arrived here from Ridgefield, Conn., for a visit with Henry Sproul jr. Mr. and Mrs. John Sloan, and Mr, and Mrs. Courtland Nicoll have ar? rived at their villas. Mrs. Robert Walter will give a i luncheon for her niece, Miss Mary ! Sheffield, to-morrow. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hoppin left I here last night with Miss Mary G Hoppin and Frederick C. Hoppin for New York. The latter two will de? part for Sheridan, Wyo., to be with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs Goelet Gallatin, for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Lienau, aftei a visit of several days here, departed by motor to New York, on the way to Bar Harbor. Mr. and Mrs. Percival Dodge have joined Mr. and Mrs. Marshall J Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Pomeroy wil arrive here this week and will go t< White Farm, one of the small house: on the estate of Charles Blair Mac Donald in Shinnecock Hills. ,Mr. and Mrs. Herman D. Kountze wil arrive here early next month and wil go to the Terry cottage. Mr. and Mrs. George Barton Frencl gave a dinner to-night at their villa Darena. Lawrence Waterbury is staying a the National Golf Links Club. Stuyvesant Fish arrived here fron Garrison, N. Y., for a brief visit. Mrs. John Herndon French, who wa visiting with Mr. and Mrs. George Bar ton French, has gone to White Sul phur Springs. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hoppin will giv a dinner to-morrow. Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Andre, who wer ?. ?siting with Mrs. Rawson L. Wood, do parted to-day. A dinner will be given at Villa Marii pJraJraJr^rajraJraJrzJr^ 5 g ? S a a ?o l a s g s H Swimming Suits Full fashioned knitted suits of the latest designs and colorings. Attractive and d stinctive. Specially priced at $10.50 to $14.50 Separate tights, in black wool that can be worn under silk suits.. $3.00 %J 100% VIRGIN WOOL 306-5tli Ave. Bet. 32c! and 31at Street? and 22 MAIDEN LANE Ordert ig mai! solicited [Mrared rar?JntJ ret nil n?r^^ by Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Mellon on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver G. Jennings, who came from Newport on the Whippet to ! visit with Mr. and Mrs. Rufus L. Pat | terson, returned to-day to Newport. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Gerard will j give a dinner to-morrow night. An | other dinner will be given by Mr. and ? Mrs. Arthur B. Claflin. Miss June Wise, sister of the Duchess j de Richelieu, and Jefferson Crane are | visiting with Mr. and Mrs. James Cum I mings Barr at the Ducr cottage. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kissam have gone to New York on a brief visit. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Earle Stevens have joined F. L. Holbrook Betts at the Golden Rod. George E. Dadmun is stopping at the Southampton Club. Two Girls Swim Across Lake Makkeenac at Lenox Miss Cathleen Vanderbilt and Miss Aileen O'Donnell Are First, of Season Special Dispatch to The Tribuno LENOX, Mass., July 18.?The first Lenox young women to swim the mile distance across Lake Mahkeenac this season were Miss Cathleen Vanderbilt and Miss Aileen O'Donnell. They swam from the boat clubhouse to the public beach on the east shore in one hour and a quarter. Among others in the company of swimmers to-day were Misses Martha and Christine Davis and Grace Bristed. Mrs. William Hall Walkerand daugh? ter, Mrs. Denison D. Dana, of New j York, have invitations out for a dance j at Brookside, in Great Barrington, on Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. William B. Osgood Field and sons, Frederick Vanderbilt and W. Osgood Field, are at the Little Cascapaedia River Club, Quebec, for ? salmon fishing. Ascension Farm School, at South Lee, j will receive $2,100 from the fair held at ! Stockbridge Town Hall Saturday after? noon. Mrs. Phillips Blagden was chairman of the general committee. Arrivals at the Berkshire Inn, Great Barrington, include: Daniel Willard jr., Mr. and Mrs. James G. W^son, M'?5" : Christina Phelps, of New York, and Miss Louise Dixon, of Phiiadeipma. . Mrs. Warren A. Ranson and Miss Harriott D. Ranson started for North Hadley, Quebec, to-day. Mr. and Mrs. Harris Fahnestock and family are at North East Harbor, Me., for the rest of July, Mrs. Tertiua W. Wadsworth and daughters, Miss Helen C. Wadsworth and Mrs. John R. Gott, of Chicago, are at the Maplewood Hotel, Pittsfield. Mrs. Thomas Lindall Winthrop has Miss Millicent Nichols, of Salem, Mass., as her guest at the Maplewood. At the Ked Lion Inn, Stockhridge, are Mr. and Mrs. Winslow S. Pierce, of I Bayville, L. I.: Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. j Potter and John Burling Lawrence, of j New York. ?-O-_-_ Women's Congress Makes Jane Addams President Resolution Adopted Binds AH Branches to Oppose all War Activities VIENNA, July 18.?Miss Jane Ad? dams, of Chicago, was unanimously elected president of the International Women's Congress yesterday. Among resolutions adopted at the final meeting was one to secure the co? operation of all branches of the organi? zation in an effort to line up the women of the entire world for non-participatinn in any activity which would make war possible. A plan was adopted whereby national sections of the League of Na? tions are to be called upon to suggest to the secretariat of the league various methods for preventing war. Another resolution provided member? ship in the organization for all recently formed women's organizations working, whether by political, reactionary or revolutionary methods, toward peace. I Artists to Greet War College Class At Newport Fete Admiral Sims To Be Among Hosts; Summer Colonists to Entertain at Wildere Estate in Orphanage Aid Special Dispatch to The Tribune NEWPORT, K. I., July 18.?What may prove one of the most interesting and Important social events of the season will he the reception to be given hy the members of the Art Association to the new class of the- Naval Wai College on July 2'Z. Those who will receive are Admirai and Mrs. W, S. Sims. Ailmirnl and Mrs C. P. Plunkett. Admiral and Mrs. A. H Robertson, Admiral ami Mrs. I?'. M Bassett, Captain and Mrs. D. E. Dis muke?, Captain an?! Mrs. T. J. Senn Captain and Mrs. .1. P. Leys, Com mander and Mrs. Arthur Curtisa James Mrs. Alexander Hamilton Rice, Mrs John Nicholas Brown, Mrs. J. Pre? Pierson, Miss Ellen Mason, Mrs. Har rison Morris, Mrs. A. C. Landers, Mrs John Elliott. The ushers will be Charles I?'. P Richardson, Joseph G. Stevens, Genera M. M. McCobb, Walter Coles Cabel! G. A. Moriiirity and Anthony Stewart and the following will pour tea: Mrs George F. Landers, Mrs. Marion Ep pley, Mrs. Louis S. Treadwell, Mrs Roland Dickson and Mrs. Hugh Birck head. Garden Fete for Orphanage Many members of the summer colon will take part in the garden f?te fo the benefit of St. Mary's Orphanage i Portsmouth, to be held on the ground of Mrs. M. Wilders's estate here o July 27. Among the participants will be Mi? Edith Wetmore, Mrs. Dudley Davi Mrs. Bradford Torman, Mrs. Louis ,' Treadwell, Mrs. Gibson Fahnestoci Mrs. Harold Brown, Mrs. William 1 Hunter and Mrs. Reginald Norman. Miss Emily Burling Waitc held ai other "at home" at her studio in Belli vue Avenue, a number of those in a ti ndance at the annual exhibition of tl Art Association going later to tl studio. Among the portraits shown I Miss Waite were those of Capta Thomas J. Senn, commandant of tl Naval Torpedo Station, and Mrs. Sen They have been placed in the associ A representative gathering of the summer colony attended the first of tho Sunday evening concerts at the Casino Sunday night and there were several dining parties at the Casino Grill during the concert. Frank Taylor, a grandson of the late Henry A, C. Taylor, is a Newport j visitor until Saturday, when he will de | part on a trip around the world with two friends. Major David E. Carin, U. S. A., of Oklahoma, with Mrs. Carin and their children, will spend the summer at Jamestown with Mr. and Mrs. Cheever N. Ely. Mrs. Frederick Pearson was a lunch? eon hostess yesterday. Others who en? tertained were Clarence W. Dolan, An? drew M. Moreland and Mr. and Mrs, Henry 0. Havemeyer. Mrs. Stephen Olin and Mrs. Norton Schwartz were luncheon hostesses to-day. Mr. and Mrs. Florenz Ziegfeld were visitors to-day, coming on their power yacht Gadfly. They visited friends during the afternoon. Mrs. John Nicholas Brown and hei son, John Nicholas Brown returnee here yesterday after a visit with Mrs Charles M. De Heredia at Lenox. Dr. and Mrs. C. Augustus Simpson I of Washington, have arrived for th< j season. They will occupy the Weave) pnttacd in Avrault Street. Fitzsimonses Go to Adirondacks William H. Vanderbilt, son of Mrs. Paul Fitzsimons, arrived here yes? terday. He is expected to pass the greater part of the summer here. Mr. 1 and Mrs. Fitzsimons departed this aft c_Qoe^ for St. Regis Lake, in the Adi? rondacks. The new power yacht of Vincent Astor arrived yesterday and was I moored at the club landing. Mr. Astor ; expects to use the craft extensively I off Newport this summer. D. M. Guestier, of France, a brother of Mrs. Robert Walton Goelet, arrived to-day to pass the summer with Mr. and Mrs. Goelet. William E. Carter is expected to? morrow. He will pass the remainder of the summer here, having taken apart? ments at the Hill Top Inn. Registered at tho New Cliffs Hotel to-day wore Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ladd, of Kansas City, who are motor? ing through the East; Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Goulding, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Mason jr., Miss Lorraine Smith, of Red Bank, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs, F. N. Bradley, Theodore and William Bradley, of Crawford, N. H. Churchmen Talk on Future Second Week of Union Semi? nary Conference Opens The second week of the midsummer conference for ministers and the work? ers of Union Theological Seminary, 120th Street and Broadway, began yes? terday with an even larger attendance than last week. This is the final period I of the gathering, which is for the pur? pose of giving men in the active minis? try an opportunity to come in contact with the latest thought in the church. Dr. William Adams Brown was prin? cipal speaker of the session. lie has bren for twenty-seven years Roosevelt professor of systematic theology at the seminary. Much of Dr. Brown's lecture on "The Church Facing the Future" was based on experience gained by him as chairman of the "Trust Committee on the War and the Religious Outlook." Dr. Daniel Johnson Fleming spoke on "Modern Tendencies in Foreign Mis? sions." Going On To-day PAY American Museum of Natural History; ad? mission free. Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission free. Aquarium; admission free. New York Historical Society, 170 Central Park West; admission freo. Van Cortlandt J?ark Museum; admission freo. Zoological Park; admission free. Convention of tho Catholio Benevolent Le? gion, New York State Council, C. B. L. clubhouse, Hart Street and Lewis Ave? nue, Brooklyn, 10 o'clock. Lecture for Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts at Children's Museum, Bedford Park. Brooklyn, 2:30 o'clock, "How to Know Wild Flowers." Luncheon of the National Retail Clothiers' Convention committee, Waldorf-Astoria, 12:30 o'clock. Address by W. W. Husband on "An Ex? planation of the New Immigration Law," New York University, Washington Square Building, 2:30 o'clock. ?fflmimnmiinniiiiiiiii'iHinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiHiiiiimnr DREICER4C? r&cirL? and QJe?eL? FIPTH AVE?OJE at FORTY-SIXTH The Tribune Fresh Air Fund TRIBUNE FRIENDS, IT'S UP TO YOU! Absolutely! There have been times when the i number of vocations ? the Fresh Air ! Fund could provide was limited by the | number of country homes opened to j its little proteges. Not eno%;h farmhouse doors swung I open at the Fund's appeal. But not this year! Everybody and his neighbor want I "Fresh Airs." They want 'em In tens and twenties, | in hundreds and trninloada. I Thousand of country homes have I hung out the latchatring and written ?"Welcome 'Fresh* Airs'" on the lintel. So it's up to you, absolutely. If the ?pitiful little kiddies of the East Side, I of the West Side, of Harlem, I of the Bronx, of Brooklyn, don't j get a chance to bathe their pave i ment-burned feet in the cooling brooks of the country this .summer -if they don't, it will he solely because you I haven't given the money to pay their railroad fares to the grassy banks of those cooling brooks. - The country folk are eager?not merely willing?t? entertain little Johnny and Susie. The country's heart yearns to relieve their sufferings and brighten _their lives. The Fund's Rotary Club committee in Cortland, N. Y., wants 600 children to scatter through Cortland County. The. Binghamton committee wants nearly 300 to sprinkle over the farms of Chenango County. Plattsburg, N. Y., wants 225 to enjoy the shores and the waters of Lake Champlain. Glens Falls, N. Y., wants about IOC for the Lake George region. Ticonderoga, N. Y., in the same re? gion, asks for half a hundred. Rutland, Vt., invites another hall hundred. Hornell, N. Y., has invited seventy five. Alfred, it's next' door neighbor, adds a score more for the same railroac station. And these are only a few. They dc not include Fund auxiliaries like tha at Amsterdam, N. Y., where the K! wanis Club expects to place 200 chil dren, and others whoso plans are no yet far enough advanced to warran any estimate of their invitation lists. Four thousand and more childrei have already been sent to the country by the Fund. More than 2,000 of then are in the country still this morning. The Fund is not boasting, but tryinj to show you, Tribune friends, what ai nnnorttmitv is snread before the littt I children of the tenements if you will help them to take advantage of it. And here's the other side of it: From Manhattan alone the Fund has been asked to provide vacations for I 28,000 boys and girls?and there are j more in Brooklyn and the Bronx who j ought to go. They need the country. "Asked," did we say? The Fund is. I daily besieged, besought; entreated to i make room for needy tots. Does this appeal sound as though i the Fund was anxious about its chil? dren? It is. You may think the anx? iety arises from the fact that support of its work is less generous this year than hitherto. - Center Is Founded To Help Union of Art and Industry Organizations Devoted to Decorative Crafts Join Move to Establish Com? mon Home for Endeavor A closer union of fine arts and in? dustrial life is the ambition of the promoters of the new Art Center, which is to be opened early in October at 65 and 67 West Fifty-seventh Street, ac? cording to an announcement made yes? terday by its president, Mrs. Ripley Hitchcock. Seven organizations devoted to the decorative crafts and the industrial and graphic arts have been incorpo? rated under the name Art Center, for the establishment of a common home with galleries for exhibitions and lec? ture halls, as well as offices for each organization. "Our country is a great industrial nation without any industrial art," said Mrs. Hitchcock, "and not until we apply art to our industries shall we be able to enjoy the fine art of painting and sculpture. There is an increasing movement among American artists to? ward alliance with 'commerce,' and we feel that it should be encouraged by teaching the public to appreciate really fine things in textiles, advertising and pictorial art and all other points where art touches the everyday life of the people." The seven organizations associated in the Art. Center are the Art Alliance of America, Art Directors' Club, New York Society of Craftsmen, Pictorial Photographers of America, Society of Illustrators, American Institute of Graphic Arts and the Stowaways. The center is incorporated for $250, 000, and a large proportion of its stock already has been taken by prominent art patrons, including Mrs. Willard Straight, Mrs. E. H. Harriman, Mrs. Hairy Payne Whitney, Mrs. Frank Van derlip anil Otto Kahn. Hundreds in Pilgrimage to the Relic of St. Ann Two Priests Busy All Day Ap? plying Tiny Fragment to Invalids Hundreds of persons made a pilgrim? age of hppe to the Church of St. Jean Baptists, at Lexington Avenue and Seventy-sixth Street yesterday, where the relic of Ste. Ann was exposed for, veneration. Two priests were busy all day apply? ing the relic?a tiny fragment of bone enclosed in a bronze disk. There were very few of the spec? tacular pilgrims with crutches, such as are commonly associated with the miracle cures of Ste. Ann, but many were old and infirm, and many had the drawn, weary look of invalids. Many also came to offer prayers for cures effected last year, and the priests' desks were piled with letters from grateful persons. The Novena (nine days of prayer) began on Sundav and will last until the feast of Ste. "Ann, on July 26. The relic will be exposed every day from 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. Similar services are being held at the Church of Ste. Ann, in East Twelfth Street. Bolivian Minister Greeted From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON. July 18.?Dr. L. S. Rowe, director general of the Pan American Union, entertained at lunch? eon to-day in the annex *f the Pan American Union, in honor of the newly appointed Minister of Bolivia, Se?or Adolfo Ballivian, who recently was received by the President. Those at? tending were the Secretary of State, the Attorney General, the Secretary of the Navy, the Secretary of Agriculture, Se?or Mario Diaz Irizar, Se?or Don Pablo Rada, attach? of the Bolivian Legation; the Comptroller of the Cur rancy, Sumner Welles, chief of the Latin-American Division of the De? partment of State; Se?or Francisco J. Yanes, assistant director of the Pan-American Union, and John Jacob Rogers. But it is not. In no previous year has so much money been given for Fresh Air out? ings up to a date corresponding with to-day. The total of contributions for to-day is $7,000 greater than it was on July 19, 1920, the Fund's best year. But more money is needed than ever I before. More children need ootings | than last year or tho year before. j Railroad fares are practically double what they were three or four years We repeat: ' IT'S UP TO YOU! Will you go over the top?the top of ! a $100,000 budget? For Johnny's sake -and Susie's? '(.-'??:' liions to the Tribune Frer.sh I Air Fund: Previously acknowledged.$36,64!).63 A. X. I?.*. 6.or, I Mrs .1 R .|ch. 1.00 Jack SVa: hbiirn. * ,i" Mrs. C. VV. Thompson. 1-00 : Fresh Ali- Committee, Berkshire, Masa. 63.00 ! Cn memory of mv donr slater, 1 fTsttle H. Plerson. ln nc> J, WilsntT McKeorln. l<*-'in ; Mrs. T.. \V. <?. 7 1?) ! Mary P Templeton. 5-00 Mrs. Wm, Kelly Simpson. David M. Morrison. Mrs. O. P. Miles. Master George Sackrtt Miles. Master Sackett Miles. Dave, Tommy and !>fk. In memory of Duela, New Haven, C'unii. r. r. M. D. K . Mrs. C B. Warren. In memory of Caro Pettibona Dickson . In memory uf Sherlden Dickson Minnie Krelelshelmer. EU? n K. Trusslg. "A Phlladelphlan". Mrs. .Tames I'. Philip. Mrs. ,7. ('. oui Paulsen. Margaret S. Remsen. Mrs. A. C. Smith. Tho Blue Lantern. Mrs. It. I.. Coerr. Mrs. Charles Stilson. Mr. and Mra. A. C. Palmer. VV. J. Slrrsheimer. A. O. V. ami G. B. W. E. L, V. i. A friend of all little children.... Ralph and Alice Rosenbaum. Edward B. Dee. Aaron Gant/..'.. Warren Smadbeck. Mr. and Mrs. ?. R. Vincent. .Mrs. J. O. IT. I'itncy. A. M. Zollikoffer. Mrs. H. O. Chap?n. M iss C. W. Sandford. E. B. C. .loyce anil Edwin.,. Mrs. A. P. Dalghtorr. C. S. W. O. K. B. H. R. M. In loving memory of Selma R. Gottlieb . In memory of Jamie and Fred... Win. M. Blake. John M. Blake. Edward Francis Swenson jr...... W. T. Gahagan . Mrs. Jamos W. Embury. Wm. II. Parsons. l n memorlam F. M. M. Mrs. T. S. Valentine. Mrs. Vanderbilt. Robert A. Steps. Iir memory of K. J. C. Gertrude M. King . Mrs. I. Reynolds Adrlance. Mrs. Edwin II. Popper. In memory o? C. E. C. A Friend. A third generation Tribune reader Total, July 18, 1921.$37,746.03 Contributions, preferably by check or i money order, should be sent to the Tribune Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune, ? New York City. I Demand in Queens For $1 Gas Pending New Rate Is Denied Ass't Corporation Counsel Urges Lower Charges Unti] U. S. Supreme Court Acts; Directorate Is Examined A request on behalf of the College Point Taxpayers' Association that thi New York and Queens Gas Company b( restrained from charging more than SI ? the statutory rate for gas, pending the j fixing- of the new rate by the Public j Service Commission, was denied yes terday by Chairman William A. Pren , dergast. The request was made b? Assistant Corporation Counsel M. M Fertig at the resumption of the hear ings before the commission on the ap plication of the company to increas? its present rate of $1.25 to $1.60. It was contended that although th statutory rate had been declared un constitutional by a special master' ruling and confirmed by the Unite States District Court, its status is stil undetermined until the appeal to th United States Supreme Court has bee acted upon, which precluded the Ne1 York and Queens Gas Company fror making its own $1.25 rate, which it di on November 11, 1920. Walter R. Addicks, vice-president c the Consolidated Gas Company, whic negotiates the gas oil contracts for th subsidiary Queens company, was aske under cross-examination by Mr. Ferti whether there was an interlockin directorate between the Consolidate Gas Company and the Standard O Company of New Jersey, from who they purchase the oil used in the mam facture of gas. The executive committee of the Co: Rolidated consists of William Rock feller, Frank A. Vanderlip, Nicholas Brady, John A. Garver and George Cortelyou. Mr. Addicks said he did n know whether any of these gentlemi were directors of the Standard C Company. The witness said he was i directly interested in the Standard C Company, his wife owning fifte shares of its stock. The gas company official admitt that on September 28, 1920, a contra was entered into with the oil compa for 72r000,000 gallons of gas oil 12-la?: cents a gallon, and that the oi cials had overestimated the need a it would be August before the contra was fulfilled. Although 12 _ cents w the highest price ever paid for the g oil, the witness said, the Standard ( Company was the lowest bidder. T hearing was adjourned until 10: o'clock to-morrow. Jubilee Held for Chaplain Father Lynch, of House of Good Shepherd, is Honored The Rev. Thomas F. Lynch, chaplain of the House of the Good Shepherd, Ninetieth Street and East River, cele? brated the gold jubilee of his ordina? tion yesterday at the institution? Father Lvnch officiated at solemn | high mass " of thanksgiving. Many j priests attended. Later there was a | procession of new nuns of the Order of ! the Good Shepherd. The Rev. Father John F. Brady, rector of St. Francis de Sales Parish, presided. In the evening, "Time and Eternity," : a Scripture drama in which 200 of the I dwellers in the House of the Good i Shepherd took part, was presented. ? Chicago Panels on Exhibition A series of decorative panels for the Crystal ballroom of the Sherman Hotel, Chicago, have Just been completed by Winold Reiss and will be on exhibition to-day and to-morrow at 4 Christopher Street. The panels represent South Sea Island scenes and are decorative and vivid in color. Mr. Reiss decorated the Aopollo Theater in Chicago and two fashionable restaurants in this city. ? Vyvan Struck Ig Engaged Mrs. Helen Froehlich, of 92 Haw? thorne Street, Brooklyn, announces the engagement of her daughter, Vyvan H. Struck, to Mr. Cyril J. Maurer, of 790 Riverside Drive, New York City. I Shoot Sacks by Tube and Speed Up Mail Says Morgan Postmaster .Sees Chance to improve New York Serv? ice, After Congressional Committee Makes Report Edward M. Morgan, New York's pos master, says he lias got to begin all over and learn the postal business again. Thirty years' connection with the local postal service doesn't count for much in these changing times if one takes a lay-off, Mr. Morgan main? tains. Since he assumed this month the head of the local mail delivery system for the second time Mr. Morgan has found himself confronted with all man ?? ;? of obstacles. His work, he says, : ?> '.-nried and grown in importance. "Before we tako steps to makjf the local postal system all that New York expects it to be," Mr. Morgan said, "we must await the report of the joint committee on postal service appointed by Congress to look into conditions here, Postmaster General Hays, too, is anxious to improve the service in New York City, because he realizes how vitally this affects the entire country." Mr. Morgan said, however, that there certainly will be need for greater ap? propriations. If many of the most vital improvements are to be made Congr'ss must increase the local apportionment," he added. It is one of Postmaster Morgan's plans to push the development of the pneumatic ttt&e system of mail trans? portation. One of the ill effects of changing of administrations, he indi? cated, was the veto in 1917 of a bil' appropriating money for the instal? ment of new tubes. His plan calls tor 24-inch tubes rather than tubes of 18 inches, in use now. Larger ones, he said, would accommodate an entire stack of mail. "It would be a distinct advantage in speeding up the delivery of local mail if tubes are restored and extended," tho postmaster said. He said he expected to get at the causes for complaints that daily ap? pear in the papers. In spite of the fact that there has been agitation among employees against a "spy system in lunch and rest rooms," there is little dissatisfaction in the local service, Mr, Morgan announced. -?. - ,. -,_, ?... G. M. Pinney, Lawyer And Leader, Is Dead Former District Attorney of Richmond County and Well Known Republican George M. Pinney, well known crimi? nal lawyer and former District Attor? ney of Richmond County, died at his home on Richmond Road, Dongan Hills, S. I., last night after an illness of four weeks. He was in his sixty-sixth ye%r. Mr. Pinney was born in. Oakland, Calif., and was graduated from the Harvard Law School in 1878. He came to New York thirty years ago and made his home on Staten Island. In 1893 he entered politics and helped in the overthrow of the Democratic party in that year. In 1898 he was elected District Attorney of Richmond County on the Republican ticket. He served for many years as a Republican state eommitteeman and was a member of the Richmond County Republican Com? mittee at the time of his death. In 1900 he became senior member oi the law firm of Pinney, Thayer ?Ss Var Slyck, with offices at 44 Pine Street For more than ten years he was Su? preme Court lawyer for the Metr?poli tan Street Railway. He w?s a member of the New York Bai Association, the Staten Island Civil League and the Fox Hills Golf Club He was a widower and is survived bj two sons and a daughter. JAMES H. DAYTON James H. Dayton, a retired merchant and former Village President of Lyn brook, L. I., died at his home there Sunday evening after an illness of several weeks. He was sixty-three years old and had lived in Lynbrook for nineteen years, having been born in Brooklyn. JAMES THORN PERRY James Thorn Perry, one of Brook? lyn's oldest builders, died last Satur? day of paralysis at his home, 769 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn. He had been ill a lonsr time. Mr. Perry, who was seventy-eight years old, was born in Brooklyn, and as a young man did much building in New Brunswick, N. J. He later re? turned to Brooklyn, where he erected numerous dwellings and did a great deal of work on schools and churches. In addition to his mother, who is ninety-five years old, he is survived by his wife, two sons, seven grandchil? dren, nine great-grandchildren and a brother. Funeral services were held yesterday morning, followed by inter? ment at Holy Cross Cemetery. ROBERT~SEYFARTH Robert Seyfarth, a retired mechanical engineer, died at his home, 17 Pal? metto Street, Brooklyn, on Saturday, He was formerly in the construction service of the United States navy am: was stationed in Boston, Chicago and other cities. He was born in Berlin Germany, in 1855, but came to this country before he was twenty. Ont of his sons, Dr. Gotthard E. Seyfarth, was a former presideut of the Brooklyn Arion Society. H. WINTER DAVIS LOCKPORT, N. Y., July 18. ? H Winter Da.vis, a Barclay Street, Nev York City, produce merchant, died at his summer residence near here yes terday, after three days' illness. H? was in his fifty-sixth year. He was born in Federalsburg, Md., and hac made his residence in this city foi nearly thirty years. Funeral services will be held her? to-morrow and the body will be sent t( New York City for interment. He ii urvived by his wife, formerly Mis? Katherine Day; two brothers and tw< sifters. -,-m-.-?? : Lieut. John Fraser Bryan To Be Buried To-morrow Funeral services will take place to | morrow evening for Lieutenant John l Fraser Bryan at the home of his moth | er, Mrs. Martha Eryan, 2626 Grund Ave I r.ue, Foruham. Lieutenant Bryan died in a German hospital after having been severely wounded on October 23, 1918, in the attack on Bois d'Armont, which lasted five days. He was a member of Com? pany L, 102d Infantry, of the 26th Di? vision, and at the end of the attack there were only sixty m^n and no of t'cers remaining of his battalion of 1,060 men and officers. His body was returned to this coun? try from the Somme, and he will be buried in Woodlawn Cemetery Thurs day morning. ? a-1 Make Own Bread to Break Price, Housewives Are Told Housewives of the Bronx were urged yesterday to make their own bread for a while to try to bring down the price of that commodity in the bakeries. This exhortation was made by Miss Florence Grimm, of 737 Forest Avenue, the Bronx, and 100 members o? the Housewives League of the Bronx. Miss Grimm and her followers toured the Bronx yesterday in automo? biles bearing placards demanding the return of the 5-cent loaf. At certain points addresses were made and bakers interviewed on the possibility of cheap? er bread. Americans to Restore French Farm A.E.F. Held Mr?. Frank Faynt, 'Godmother' of Veu?l?y-Ja-Poterie, Finds Liberal Subscribers Veuilly-la-Poteric, which is just west ' of Chateau Thierry and was held by th?-' American troops three years ago lay, i? to be "adopted" for recon? struction by a group of Americans ; working with the Croisade Nationale pour l'Agriculture. Mrs. Frank Fayant returned from Paris recently with news of her appointment as "god? mother" of the farm and plans for hav? ing it equipped entirely by American subscription. The farmi under the direction of the French organization are supplied with implements and necessary build? ings and then are worked by crippled soldiers and widows and orphans of tho war. Mrs. Fayant worked with the Red Cross during the war in France. Among the VeujIly-la-Poterie scribers are Daniel Willard, Clarence H. Mackay, James H. Perkins, Albert H. Harris, Paul Dana, Robert H. Davis, Otto Carmichael, Roberts Walker, Ben? jamin G. Paskus, Joseph P. Tumulty, Edward G. Riggs, N. D. Maher, Fred? erick Johnson, H. M. Alexander, R .s sell G. Colt, Elisha Lee ar J Bartiett Arkell. Peruvian Entertainment To Be Held at S. S. Flotilla Arrangements have been completed for a dinner, to be followed by a con? cert and dance, which will be given by the Peruvian Ambassador, the Consul General of Peru, the president of the Peruvian Club of New York and the Peruvian euleny in New York on Ju'v 28 at tho S. S. Flotilla, 100 West Fifty-fifth Street. The banquet wil! be served on the S. S. Mayflower and the S. S. Mandalay. The concert will be held in the Walnut Room and prominent Peruvian artists in New York will participate. Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Notices maj, be telephened to The Tribune any time tip to midnight jar ?n* ?ortion in the next day's papar. Telephone Beekman 309$. DEATHS AJAJSS?On July 17. 1921, Anna Willis Allen, In her 74th year, at her home. 141 Monroe st., Brooklyn, formerly of 435 Greene av. Funeral services Central (',;i!?rreirat'.ona! Church. Tuesday. July 19. r :.'!'-> p. m. Interment private. AI.MSTAEDT.?Isaac Aimstaedt. aged 70, beloved husband of Maud Almstaedt and brother of Mrs. Isabella Bendick and Johanna Bach. Funeral from his late residence, 462 St. Mark's PI.. Tomp klnevllle, S. !.. Tuesday, il a. m. Burial Machpelah Cemetery. Auto cortege. BACH.?Malche (Molly), suddenly. July 17, devoted sister of Dina Kahn and be? irre,i aunt of Hannah Russell, Moses. Joseph, Herman. Amelia and I.ouls Kahn. Funeral Tuesday, 1 p. m.. from late residence, 330 1st av. Interment Mt. Carmel. BECHSTE?X.?On Sunday. July 17, Au? gustus C, beloved husband of Amelia Beckstein, in his SOth year, at his resl~ . i-'ence, Davenport Neck, New Rochelle. N. Y. Funeral private. BICK?On Sunday, July 17. 1921, Hanry Blck, li. his 50th year. Funeral service? will be held at his residence, 4S6 Macon st., Brooklyn, on Tuesday, July 19, at 8 p. m. Automobile cortege to Greenwood Cemetery on Wednesday at 3 p. m. | BOGART?On July 17, 1321. after a linger? ing iilness, Mary De Angells, widow of Richard AV. Bogart. Funeral private, from her late residence. 92 Hamilton av., Yonkers. X. Y.. Tuesday. Interment Greenwood Cemetery ? BOHAV?At Rye. N. Y., JuIt 17. ?9J1, Jeremiah Bohan, formerly of Mamaro neck, N. Y., at ttee home of his daugh- > ter. Mrs. James Rails. 21 Railropd av. Funeral services at 10 a. m.. Tuegdav. I July 39, 1921, at Holy Trinity Church, Mamaroneck. N. Y. BRAND.?Claude Z., on July 17. beloved husband of Beatrice Sampson Brand and beloved son of Julia and the late Jacob Brand. Funeral on Tuesday, 11 a. m., from his late residence, 601 West 162d st. Kingston. N. Y., papers please copy CLATTOX. ? Hanwah, at her residence. 60 Russell st., Brooklyn, on Sunday. July 17. Funeral on Wednesday, July 20, 9 a. m. : thence to St. Cecelia's R. C. Church, wtiTO a solemn mass of re? quiem will bo offered for the repose of her soul. Interment Calvary Cemetery. COWI.ES?Died July 16, 1921, Mrs. Harriet ? M. Cowles, widow of Robert H. Cowles, mm lu her S7th year, from the Infirmities H of ape. Funeral services at the house, V 205 Christian st.. Walllngford. Conn . ? Tuesday. July 19, at 5 o'clock p. m. (daylight saving time). Fleas? omit flowers. DAVIS.?Henry Winter, died July 17. at Hurt. N. Y. Funeral services at St. Paul's hi. E. Church. West End av. ami 86th st., at 4 p. m., Wednesday, July 20. DE LONG?Suddenly, on Monday. July 18. 1921, at Fishers Island, N, Y., Henrietta A., wife of the 'ate Joseph J. Da Long. Funeral services at the I.effertg Placa Chapel, 86 Lefferts pi., near Grand av.. Brooklyn, on Wednesday, July 20, at 8 p. m. DIBIiI.E?On Monday. July 11, at his residence. Vale of Montmorenc!. Alken. S. C. Henry M. Dibble, in the 62?i year of his age. Funeral services at St. Thaddeus Church. Alken. 8. C, Wednes? day, July 13. Interment at Marshall. Mich. DURAND?At Newark, N. J.. on Sunday. July 17. 1921, Wallace, husband of Anna M. Halsey Durand, In his 76th year. Funeral service? will be held at his late home. 1042 Broad Street., New? ark, on Wednesday, July 20, at 11 o'clock a, m. M'NKKL?Suddenly, on July 11, 1921, John Greenville McXeel, son of the lato George W. and Maria Browner McNeel, PINNEY?Georr* Miller sr.. In hi? 65th year, at Staten Island Hospital. July 18. Funeral at his late residence, Dongan Hills, Staten Island, at 4 p. m.. Wednes? day, July 20. Burial private. REYNOLDS?At Durr Oak, Kan., on Sun <!?,-, July 17, 1321, I.lndley F. Reynolds, son of the late Ellas and Jane Reynolds. r.t Proton T...U.?. Interment at: Call wood Cemetery, Mt. Kls?o. RUSHMORE?At Madison. N. J., July 17, 1921, .Nettie Winner, wife of Charles T Rushmore. Funeral service? will be held at her late residence at Madison N. J.. on Tuesiiay, July 19, at 3:4S p. m. In? terment at the convenience of tho family on Wednesday at Warwick, N. Y. SEYMOUR?On July 17, 1921, Alonzo Seymour, beloved husband of Amy Gii lirrta Bedell. Funeral services from his lute residence. 1?S2 Maple av., Peeksktll. N. Y., July 19. at 2:30 p. m, daylight savlni? time. Interment private. at Ivandell Cemetery, Somera, N. Y. Pleas? omit flowers. STOCKTON?At Saranao Lake, N. T.. on Monday. July 1*. In his 39th year, I.outs !.. Stockton, beloved husband of Sarah M Stockton. Notice of funeral hereaf t??r. Jacksonville (Fla.) papers pleas?, copy. TAI.MOT?At Rackette Lake, N. Y., on Saturday. July 16. Robert Bancker Tal bot, M. D., husband of Mar:.- C. Thou,as and father of Harold Richmond Taibot and son of the late Charles N. and Charlotte Richmond Taibot. Funeral serv? ices 1??:30 Tuesday morning. July 19, at residence of Mrs. Charles Taibot Pbore, 43 West 63d st.. New York. Plta.se omit flowers. Providence papers please ?t the Hour of Death Call Cir* Hnh Avenue Memoria! i-\'on-S<p?nr'? Ijiriicnt and fine?? Fanernl' _*iat>lislu_ent lu Ne? ??rk Or. Bert bo U A. Baer, Feasder ^i?J 9 40 W-sr 57th St. la Cu? of Death, Call "Col-ambos 8200" FRANK 8 CAMPBBU "THE FUNERAL CHURCH"!?;. tXon-?cctariau) 1970 Broad war at 66th St. Dowalnwn 0_cr, 23? St. & Ktb At. JUIIII W. LjUIl oideit _>ca. Kootioniioal. THE WOODLAtfX CEMETEB*. StSd St. By Harlem Train and by Trettaj. Lota of a-.ua.ll tiza tot *?!?.