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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, June 18, 1916, Image 8

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

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8 U
MOKTOPS ROBOTS
IS ON VIEW AT YALE
World's Most Perfect FomnII
MaiiUiuii Is Mounted in the
Penbody Museum.
IS 3,000,000 YKAKS OliD
Ntw Iiavkn, Conn., .Twi 17. Vnle'n
f aldlut iturot at her 21th rommfneo
Hiatlt, which hwn to-day, was Hron
tpa RobuxtiiK, a member of llm Tltn
Mthere fnmlly, who Is mild to huvo
pWefl some threa million birthdays and
fcl the first time I placed on view In
thi Pwibody Mueeum. It trx ncverat
rr.ojnthn for the Yale preparalnra under
Hath Olbb to mount thin latest uddl
tloti to th Vale collection of verte
brates, notwllhntandlnif that much time
j w apent preserving and preparing the
j boned when they were collected by the
Ute Irvf. O. H. Marh forty jears
Mo. '
Kor many year this specimen hn
bn rcirarcled by paleontoloKlsts nil
r the world as the most perfect
i fossil mammal In existence and It ha
bMn for a lonir time the ambition of
. Prof. Charlea SVhucliert, curator of the
museum, and those aawwlated with
t Mm to have tlrontop Rohustua re
1 stored land nlven a place of honor in the
f collection of vertebrates. The trouble
Juts been that ho was too blp for the
I pljce, Ills final anslKnment to a place
i ot honor In the hall of vertebrates has
anly been accomplished by the rearrango
pnt of some of the other spe.clmena.
The skeleton was found by Prof.
Marsh, durln hln famous trip to the
Mack Hills In 1ST4. That will be re
membered by scientists as the ye.tr
w( en the news came of the discovery of
taaklla In' .the Had Lands which lie In
wkat Is now South tlaknta. This was
th expedition .during which Trof.
Mai'sh encountered so much trouble
with Indiana wha resented his Invasion
of Ota TJlack Hlllff, which they repirded
aa their own exclusive territory. The
famous Slttjnsr Hull ' appointed
Anally by' the Indians to escort Prof,
Marsh, known to them ns the "Hone
Chief," Into their country, but this nr
rantemtnt finally fell throuch and Pnf.
Marsh made bin memorable trip under
the covsr of darkness.
While the major part of the skeleton
was txhumed that year, portions of It
war found later on, some of the feet
tones having been recovered as late
as ms.
In apeaklnic to-day of this example
of th family which hous so well the
characteristic features of the Kenus and
scler which It represents, I'rof. filch
art fiwann bull, head of the department
af vertebrate paleontology at Tale and
'aaaoclate curator of the Tcabody Mu
aaum. said:
fh Tltanotheres were huge browsing
mammals belonging to the eventoed un
gulates (order perlsodactyla), Tlielr
nearest living relatives are the rhUioc
troscs. which are now confined to the
OM World, hut formerly abounded In
Artwrlca. Tltanotheres are first known
In tik TT.iri.nc (Wind Illver formation)
l 'Which the small hornless ancestors of
tb oMsent form wrc found.
Jfhe Yale specimen Just completed
represents one of the largest and finest
of Umss races, but not the most ex
tra m In specialization. Splendidly en
dowed with strength, weapons ajid brain.
taalr extinction came with dramatic sua'
awnnesn In middle OUgocene time, be.
oatue the specialized character ot their
teni. limited them to succulent nrrna
aeeais food. The Ollgoceno was a time
af Increasing aridity and a consequent
mil of the harsher grasses ami dwln
4ItaK of herbaceous vegetation, hence
taa araalng animals such as the horses
ajsd camels rap dly increase! ana tne
great browsing forms like the tltano.
theres suffered racial death."
Th height of the skeleton at the
Shoulder measures 8 feet 2 4 Inches,
while the length Is IS feet 2'.j Inches
ever all. This family, according to
scientists, was a comparatively short
lhrtd croup and lived, as far as known,
mly In the middle western part of North
.America.
The most strlklns feature of the res
storatlon. aside from the great size of
the animal, Is the skull. Thli Is sur
mounted In front by a pair of massive
Bromlnences. or horn cores, which ana
situated mainly on the frontal bones,
The nasals contribute somewhat to their
bam In front, and the maxlllarles sup.
nort the outer face. These elevations,
or horn cores, vary much In lze tuul
shane. according to the statement f
Prof. Marsh. According to his finding,
they are always small In the females.
DARTMOUTH DRAWS CROWDS.
Taw Yeck , and Boston Train
leaded' With "Grads."
Hanovxr. N. H June IT. Dart
anouth's 1 47th commencement opened to-
oar. with eleven classes holding re-
unlona and large delegations of alumni
aad friends present for the merrymaking
aad graduation exercises. Special trains
ftom New York and Boston brought in
crowds of cheering ajid hinging Dart
mouth "grads." The eNcrclsen this year
are of special Inlercct because they are
the last to be observed under Hip ad
ministration of President Kinest Pox
Kichols, whose rdgnatlon takes effect
Uoon the graduation of the 1916 class.
Beginning with the hrnlor orations for
the Barge' medal lo-nlght commencement
activities will continue without Intel
mission until Thursday morning, at the
close of the commencement ball. To
morrow the Hv.- Harry ICinorson Von
dick of Union Theological Seminary will
deliver the baccalaureate sermon In the
college church,, In the evening a public
vesper service,' attended by seniors, their
parents, and guests, will he held In the
Rollins Chapel. '
Class day exercises will occupy the
Creator part of Monday, At Dartmouth
Hall I It. Jordan of Jollet, III., will
deliver the addresa to the president
and Joseph Larimer of K;uiMon, III
will eulogize the old chapel. (' A. Pud
rlth of Detroit, will then loud the march
to the Bema, where Itaymond Devoe of
new York city will give the Sachem oru
tlon.
Following'lhe fraternity senior toolety
aad class reunions the Dartmouth Dra
matlc Association will present "A Pull
House." Tuesday' oents ull! include
a meeting of the Phi lleta Kappa so
dety, thP commencement ball game Willi
Amherst, the annual inciting of the
alumni association and the pi esidwil':
reception in ParKliurHt Hall In the
evening the elssseH meet for their f roll
and torchlight parade, and later attend
the Musical Club's concert In Wehste
Hall.
On Wednesday, coiniiiemeiiient da
degrees will be conferred In WebMe
Hall. Gov, Spauldlng of Nha llamp
shire, hla stuff, the trusteed of the col
lege and the faculty will he present nt
tnis ceremony.
Lake Cruises tn lie Besumed,
The steamer Minnesota of the Ntutl
ern Michigan Transportation Compan
will soon resume the weekly cruises
from Buffalo to Chicago which proved
o popular last Hummer. The vessol Is
devoted jtp pashenger traffic, and Is con
sidered One of the bewt appointed liners
on the Ureal likes. It has dancing
floors, palm gardens and an observa
tion dining room; the trip covers 2.000
miles and takes In the length of l.aken
Erie, Huron and Michigan, with their
grtat' natural beaUUes,
INDUSTR Y BEING MOBILIZED
AS AID TO NATION'S DEFENCE
Naval Consulting Board Committee Marshals Manufac
turers in Many Lines for Their Part in' Prepared
ness Many Shops Available.
In Us runvnM of American Industries
to ascertain what each ot nearly 100.
ftOn manitfactuiens could do for the na
tion on short notice; the committee on In
dustrial prep.i redness of the Naval Con
sulting Hoard has received and tabu
lated n satlifylng mass of facts and
suggestions.
The results thus far achieved seem
to confirm the lnltl.il statement of the
commttteo's chairman. Howard 11. Coffin,
that In the twentieth century nations
are defended not alone by fighting men,
hut by fighting Industrie that the life
of a government In tlmo of war reels
more fully upon tho resources of prop
erly organized Industry than upon the
marshalling of troops.
The adaptability of factories mdl
narily producing the most peaceful of
wares Is disclosed In letters received by
the committee In response to Its In
quiries. A button maker thought his machines
could be used for umall munitions work.
A sash chain maker bclloved he could
with little difficulty produce cartridge
clips for rifles and machine guns. A
manufacturer of threshing machinery
was sure he could make fioo six men
shells a day. A maker ot underwear
said he could turn out bandages and
ther knit goods for the army and navy
and the lied Croas. A drug manufac
turing company said It could uee a con-
Idrmble portion of Its product In man-
lug cordite for shells.
Dye Kactorr Can Mrki Fx plosives'
A well known New York foundry In
formed the committee that It was well
equipped to turn out tools and machinery
for small arms and ammunition. A
maker of belting even suggested that he
could produce webbing with which
oaten eoultimcnt on soldiers.
The committee has learned: thai a aye
tctory may be converted In a week or
ten days Into a plant for the production
of high explosives.
A .lluffalo manufacturer wrote: "e
ook upon It as a patriotic duty to fill
out the blank forwarded to us." The
president of n great railroad
analyzed '
the situation In a sympathetic
way. A
maker of pocket knives volunteered to
irodUCS various munition supplies. I
Automobile manufacturers have offered I
every assistance In their power, Bevcral
manufacturers of optical goods nave
pointed out where they could be of iirao
tlcal use to armies in the Held. A
crushed stone compnny Indicated a part
could play In maintaining ood roads
for army transportation. A tailoring
concern pointed out that the production
of uniforms should be fdandardlzcd A i
famous maker of printing presses placed
himself wholly nt the command of the ,
division of the committee which Is Inid.iy celebration. Members of the naval
charge of the CVew York fllnte Inventory,
nna a great municipal transportation ,
system appointed Its chief engineer to
work with tho committee.
The head of a great woollen mill
wrote: "The constructive policy of the
committee Is surely the only means by
which true rreparedness can be arrived
at." A leading manufacturer of form
Implements offered to find out how hla
plant could be used for military pur
poses A maker of chocolates, Important
to modern armies on the march, had
definite views.
Map Department Available.
A firm whose members bear Oennan
names wrote : "We would be delighted as
American citizens to do whatever we
can to take part In any Industrial pre- ,
paredness which may be planned. One j
of the largest printing establishments I
In New York offered the services of Its
map department. A linotype company
said that It had many lathes, tlrllls,
milling machines nnd other tools adapted
tc tho production of nhells, fuses, ma
chine tools and small metal parts of any
kind requiring extreme precision.
An up-State corporation now moKlng
starting and lighting apparatus for auto
mobiles said that It covld furnish small
aims. A-n elevator company of Inter
national refutation agreed to ascertain
how It could hlp the Uovornment ltn
Its mechanical equipment. TI.e head of
an automobile company wrote:
Your plan can do more for preparcil.
ncss In an actual, substantial way than
enn all the orators In the country, es
pecially when we see that our soldiers
would have to ne armeo: wun nrooms
and snowballs. We ate with ou for
Industrial preparednem, and Just want
you to tell us how we can help."
rrom the president or one or me
country's biggest Iron works came this :
we are deeply Interested in the work
and In case mobilization for war becomes
necessary I believe our company. In
dividually and collectively, would re-
spond to our country's csji with our
facilities."
The committee was not a bit dismayed
when It got from an ore company a
letter saying: "Our executives are all
Americans and we would undouhtenly 1
shut up the plant and go to war If
necessary." I
Pen Fnrtnrr Can Also Aid.
A celebrated firm of manufacturing
chemists delegated Its chief chemist to
help the committee In every way A na
tional sporting goods company offered
to cooperate fully. A manufacturer ot
dtop forging offeted to study his plant
nt once .with a view to pomlble military
Production. A fountain pen manufac
turer whose name everybody knows said
he would Hnalyze his equipment for
the same purpoMe.
The committee hoped to finish this
lnentory the preliminary Job by July
1. but the response has been so much
larger than It expected that It Is likely
to take all summer. Chairman Cpfrm
said yesterday:
"A few nianuracturem have dnutite-l
tho ability of their plants to aid the
Oovernment In war time. They hae
almost Invariably changed their views
when shown how llttlo doubt there Is
that on the outbreak of war practically
all concern not engaged In the lines
of work essential to the national needn
would be stripped of their labor, either
for the army or for manning other In
dustrial plants vital for the supply of
such needs, and that In the event of
hoKtllltkn probably SO per cent of
American Industries would of necessity
be concentrated on producing tho myriad
elements of twentieth century warfare.
"It has been made ver clear to micli
liulness men th.it It will be to the
material Interest of every manufacturer
In hae determined now. In tune of pc.ieo
and plenty. Just what he can do 111
time of emeruenc). There has hem
made equally plain the necessity for
having the least po.'ili shock to e(o.
nomle and labor conlltlons on the ad
vent of war and the advantage theiefore
of having the greatest possible number
II I'inmp lti'll ill nillK
Until ltd nit Tnhiilntrd,
The field work of thlR vast In
diiMrinl luveiiioiv is being ilom h ,m
army of im.inin engineers, with directing
boards of engineers In ccr State, tho
District of Columbia alvl Alaska The
data, to ho sent to Washington
eventually and held In strict coiifldnnce
for the sole scrutiny and benefit of the
War and Navy departments, nie being
tabulated In nfllcrs In the limine erlng
Societies Building, 29 West Thlily-nliilh
slieet, under tho dliectlnn or W H. dir.
ford, chief statistician of the American
Telephone and Telegraph .Company. As
a precaution against possible visitors
who might turn tho Information to un
American uses, every door, window and
transom Is wired by an electric protec
tive agency.
State directors have reported to Mr.
Coflln that nil elements of business Ufa
agree with tho wisdom of the committee's
plans for establishing nnnual "educa
tional" orders In small quantities for
munitions of war. Tho lde Is to teach
each manufacturer to turn out In time
of peace some ono war commodity beat
suited to his output Mr. Coflln s- Id on
this point:
"Not only will the adoption of this
plan be a mighty protection to the
nation, but by actually creating hundreds
of new sources for the skilled, swift nnd
abundant production of war munitions
will lay for nil time the ghost of tho
ammunition trust. This programme will
do moro than thar It will spread tho
munition producing units, which one day
will be so vital to our continued ex
istence at a nation, over the country and
nwny from tho unprotected seaboards.
"It I equally vital that Congresrlonal
legislation for a s.ine nnd comprehensive
Industrial preparedness should make
mandatory the systematic currying on by
the Oovernment In the future of such
work ns Is now being done voluntarily
by the engineers.
BOYS' CAMP OPENS JULY 1.
Hearnlnr Army llfllrem Will ne In
Chnrsif nt Port llnmlltnn.
The organization for the camp for
schoolt-oys nt Port Hamilton has been
completed and nnrk un the c.mp Itself
has progressed far. Enrolment have
been numerous and a small sized nrmv
of young soldiers Is expected to start
work and play at the camp on July 1,
'Die camp will remain open for two
nrnth. Hoys mut rtay two weelis at
least, hut can slay longer, Experi
enced men of the regular army will be
In charge Hoys of 1! years and up
ward are eligible The only cost Is for
the uniform and twenty cents a dav
for subsistence. helde which the boy
must furnish his lidding.
The National School Camp Asoc1a-
ii"o iinnnumeu jrMirnny inai any noy
wno enrols ieiore juiy I ai i uroao-
way will ne accepted.
THE HENDERSON IS LAUNCHED.
Congress Committeemen and Ad
miral Itrnson nt 'ivy Hay I'ete.
Pmi.Anr.T.riitA. June 17 -The trans
pert Henderson was launched at th
Philadelphia navy yard to-day and was
the principal feature of the annual navy
committees of both branches of Congress.
umir.u m-niMin nun n num ni uuwiuicn
were among those who watched the ves
sel glide Into the water.
The Henderson Is 4S1 feet long, 61
feet abeam nnd 20 feet draught. She 1s
equipped with twin screws which will
give her a speed f 1 i knots. Her dis
placement Is 1 1.000 tons. She will
carry eight S Inch guns and two 3
pounders. A feature of her construction
Is a stabilizer to overcome excessive rolling.
!3r
Look for "Not Advertised" Specials
(T
TSeenhUt
iT-1 "THE BIG STORK
SIXTH AVE-
50 Green Trading Stamps Free
B3
Monday
Purchases of
CUT OUT THIS COUPON-"
It Is Good on Monday or Tuesday
This coupon is Rood for 50 (FIFTY) H-fC Green
Trading Stamps FRKF with purchases of SI or more
Mondu'y, June 1!). or Tuesday, June 20.
These 50 FRF.E Sta mps are of the same kind as those
you would ordinarily obtain with your
purchases.
The Sun, 6-18-16.
GREENHUT'S
A Special Offering of
Best Refrigerators
Refrigerators bought at Grecnhut's Rive you the best
value for your money to be found in New York. Those
named here are practically airtight, substantially con
structed, sanitary and ice-saving.
Loader Aourlment House Rrfriiirratorn heicht
Universal Side leer HefrlgeralorH height 45 inches; width 33 inches,
depth 19 Inches; Ice capacity 90 lhs.; while enamel lined
provision chamber; at .... $1().90
Universal Side Irer Hefrlcerntors height 49 Inches; width 37 inches
depth 21 Inches; Ice capacity 125 lbs. ; white enamel lined
provision chamber; at $20.50
Summer Home Necessities
Adjustable Window Srreenit easy sliding; natural finish frame; fitful
with best black wire cloth.
Height. Extension. Price.
24 inches 21 to 33 inches ,10c
24 inches 23 to 37 inches W!r
28 Inches 23 lo 37 inches 40r
Screen DoorN -walnut stained
thick; fitted with besi black wire
Screen DoorN natural finish frame; doubly varnish cooled;
fined with best black wire cloth; ussorted sizes; at . $1.49
Please bring exact measurements with you, as we do not exchange
screens or screen doors, nor do we send them C. O, D,
HeM Quality Ittiliber (Jurden Hose -
4 ply; 25 ft., 2.r,0; 50 ft sr
5 ply; 25 ft,, $.1.00; 50 ft Sii
7 ply; 25 ft,, $i.2.r; so ft ... ss.ro
Woten Cnllon (Jnrdrn Hose exceptionally
strong; rubber lined; 25 ft., $3; 50 ft $u
"Freezo" Ire Cream Freezers all steel parts,
cannot rust; will make delicious cream wlili
very little labor; see it demonstrated.
I Quart, .Sl.r.r. 2 Quart, SI.K.'
3 Quart, $2.40 4 Quart, $2.75
Double OrfC Grttn Trading Stampi
THE SUN, SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1916.
PARALYSIS SWEEPS
BROOKLYN INFANTS
Twenty-four Cnses of Strnnjjo
Mnfnriy Reported by Hoard
of Health.
NO EPIDEMIC IS KKAKKI)
Dr Charles F. tlolduan. director of
the bureau of health education, an
nounced )esterday that twenty-four
cases of lnfantllo paralysis were being
cared for by the department In Brook
lyn. Fourteen cases are In the smalt dis
trict lying between Henry street nnd
Seventh nvenun and Baltic and Klrst
streets. Four new cases were presented
yesterday In Third, President, Do Oraw
nnd Sixth streets.
In addition there are lliw cnt
tered cases In Williamsburg, two In
Hay llldge nnd ono In Pro)ect ave
nue, near Third avenue. According to
the department the oases nre mild nnd
confined to Infants and small children.
No two rases have been found In the
same home.
This Is the first outbreak since 190,
where moro than ono Isolated case has
been reported. During that ear the
city wan beset b more than 2,r.O0
cases of a disease Unit was then little
known to medical science. It was during
that year that working knowledge of
Infantile paralysis was discovered.
The Health Department holds no
fear that this outbreak will develop
Into any recurrence of tho epidemic of
1JI07 and the situation is ealii in oc
fully under control. The department
requires a minimum quarantine of sU
weeks and also Insists on the exclusion
from school of other members of the
family In which tho disease exists.
Tho germ of Infantile paralysis has
never been discovered by mrdlc.il men,
although Its existence has been noted In
many experiments. The germ Is thought
to be Infinitely smaller than n typhoid
gi rm, for It will pass through a porcelain
lllter, such ns Is ucd to apprehend the
smallest of disease getms.
This disease has been known to medi
cine since 1M0. whin Heine, a Oerman
reenantzed and described It
Iti'lSIl Colmar. an American, drscr.b'd
from hearsay an outbreak ihT ten cases
. i niilslim.i The first enHemle of any
importance was recorded by Hergenholz,
a Swede. In ISM LanHeirer and Pop
per of Vienna succeeded In 1D0? In pro
diielnc the disease In two mnnkeVK by
inoculating materlnl from the spinal
i-ord of a chllil who bad dlc-1 of the
dtbcaie. Shortlv after Dm. Kleiner and
Lewis of the ltoi kefeller Institute In this
citv transmitted the disease through a
series of monkeys, proving for the first
lime the actual existence of a germ
Murine the last decade there have
j heen epidemics of alarming frequency
'in many parts of the world The wort
'of nil these was the epidemic In New
York in 1007, when the 2 300 c,ies were
1 reportnt. The most Important of the
I other epidemics recorded were Norwa
land Sweden In 150.'., with l.r.00 cases,
Massachusetts In 1D05, with 131 cores,
and In 1909, with 923 cases.
The dleease In the majority of cases
, proves fatal and In the m'.ldcr forms In
variably leaves a permanent disable
ment of the legs, miny times rendering
a child helpless. In the extremely light
cases on record children have been
IBtaTOrtraOTHdT
or Tuesday with
$1 or More
GREENHUT'S.
BASEMENT
174
provision chamber; at . . ;).7o
Lender Apartment House RefrlKcrntorH hciRht
54 inches; width 25 inches; depth 19 inches,
ice capacity 90 lbs.; gahanized
lined provision chamber; at 812
Tho Same Hcfriueralor (an alioe) With While
Knamel Lined I'rnilslon ("ham
ber $13.2,1
Height. Extension. Price
Height.
30 inches
311 incites
30 inches
36 inches
21 tn 33 inches
23 to 37 inches
29 to 45 Inches
29 to 45 inches
4()r
ISc
.r.rr
('.Or
frame 4 inches wide
inch.
cloth; assorted siies; at 98c
Fortnoons Single Stamp Afternoons
known to retain the us of their arms
after treatment, but few could use their
legs.
MARSHALL HELD IV. ARRIVES.
Sun
Is Horn nt vr York Home of
Mother's Mother.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Marshall Meld 3d. who
nre nt the home of Mrs. Field's mother,
Mrs. Charles H. Marshall, Kast
Seventy-seventh street, nro receiving
congratulations on tho birth of n son
there yesterday. The Infant will be
filled Marshall Field 4th.
Mrs. Field was Mls Evelyn Marshall,
only daughter of the late, Chnrles If.
.Marshall, nnd her marriage to Mr.
Field took placo at tho home of her
mother In this city on February 6,
191 ri. Mr. Held In the son of the late.
Marshall Field, Jr., nnd the grandson
r tho late Marshall Field of Chicago.
Mr, Field and his bride went Immedl
nlely after their marriage to Palm
Beach nnd later on they went to Eng
land and France, where they were muoh
Interested In relief work.
DIES IN TENEMENT WITH $5,300.
Brooklyn Widow1 Hoard Dis
covered by the Police.
Mrs. Chrlstena Blocket, a widow, 7!
.cars old, was found dead eitcrday In
the single room which sho occupied In
a tenement at 107 North Seventh street.
Williamsburg. The police. In searching
the room, came ncross two bank books
of the Williamsburg Savings Bank and
the Kings County Savings Institution,
showing deposits of 111,300 nnd also
deeds to real estate.
The woman was last seen Thursday
morning nnd the mewing of a starving
kitten In her room yesterday attracted
the attention of the landlady, Mrs. Jo
sephine .Sleekier, who summoned Patrol
man t.arkln of the Bedford Avenue Po
llen tftatlon
After finding the valuables the police
learned that when Mrs. Blockel moved
Into the room from the East Side of
Manhattan, two years ago, she was em
plocd In the Oreenpolnt jute mills of
the American Manufacturing Company
and posed as a very poor person. Fel
low employees seemed to take pity on
her nnd shared their lunch with her
Even some of the woman's neighbors
who themselves were ery poor often
sent her food.
So far ns the police were able to ns
certain the woman hail no relatives nnd
Coroner Wagner had the body taken to
the Morgue.
PHYSICIAN OFT" TO LABRADOR.
Dr. Andrews nf California One to
Trent Eye nf .Vntlve.
Pr Joseph A. Andrews nf I,os An
geles. Cal.. sailed on the T.ed Crnm
liner Florlzel for Halifax yesterday.
tunning nis sixth annual trip to treat
the natives of T-lbrador who come to
the Orenfell Mission for eje trouble,
Though R years old Dr, Andrews has
made a practice since 1911 of travelling
to this bleak country at his own ex
pense nnd curing thousands of fishermen
of snow blindness.
On the same vessel were Oen, Theo
dore Bingham, former Police Commis
sioner, nnd hie wife, who were salllnc
for their summer home at Chester, N. S.
What's Going On
AT THE
ALLIED BAZAAR
TO-DAY For Scotland
Main Floor, at 4 and 10 P. M.
Royal Scottish Quartette In Scotch Songs
THEODORE MARTIN
EDITH HALLETT FRANK
At 9 P. M. One Minute of Silence for the War's Dead, Signaled
by Buglers on Each Floor, Followed by "Flowers of the For
est" by New York Scottish Pipers Band.
Main Floor, Afternoon and Evening,in Margaret Mayo'sTheatre
Continuous Entertainment, Provided by
MARIE DRESSLER
ELIZABETH NEWBOLD
LEE HARRISON
LONEY HASKELL
Second Floor, Cafe
CONSTANCE COLLIER
BEATRICE WOOD
RECEPTION TO THE VOLUNTEER WORKERS.
All who have helped during the Bazaar are invited to the afe de Paris Tea
Gardens to-day, 3 to 10 P. M.
Sale of Paris Gowns and Hickson Models
at Secours National Booth, Mezzanine Floor. Models by Premet, Helene
Bion, Drecoll, Buzenet, etc.
IN B-F-B BLIND FUND GARDEN, 3rd Floor,
The Blind Scotch Hero, Sergeant-Major Middlemias of the King's Own Scottish Bor
derers, will tell his experiences, 4 and 9 P. M.
MONDAY -ALSACE-LORRAINE DAY See To morrow's Papers
BEGINNING OF THE CLEARANCE SALES.
Nearly $100,000 Worth of Goods Principally of the Expensive Sort, at 25
Cents, 50 cents, 75 cents, $1, $2 and $5. Actual values
double, treble and tenfold.
Big event next Tuesday night Latin Quarter, "Quatz Arts
Ball" in Cafe de Paris.
GRAND CENTRAL PALACE, 1 TO 11 P. M.
Will Remain Open Until Wed. Night, June 21
WILL GO AS ADAM
TO LIVE IN WILD
Artist Knowlcs Will Wrest,
Food With Bnre Hnnds
From Adirondneks.
WILL TAKE NO CLOTHES
Some day toward the end of this
month tho bears, moose, mosquitoes nnd
wlggleiworms that Inhabit a certain sec
tion of the Adirondneks, remote from
civilization, will have nn opportunity to
cast their eyes upon tho figure of a
man clad In the costume made famous
by Adam and Eve and Ijtdy Oodlva.
He will be the guest of the nnlmals
for thirty day : from them he. will
wrest hW clothing and his fowl : the
woods, the streams and the lakes will
supply him with everything that he
needs.
With empty hands and stripped body
he Intends to Journey Into the wilder
ness and find his food In the .way of
tho creatures of the world, or In the way
of the first man. His adventure Is not
planned to be a feat of endurance, but
simply to show how comfortably a
man can live In the woods without any
aid being furnished him.
Una Mveit na Adam Before.
He Is Joseph Knowles, an American
artist, and the proof that he is nble to
do .what he says he will do lies In the
fact that for two months he lived In
Just the wine way In a wilderness In
Maine. Mr. Knowics arrived here from
San Francisco yesterday and Is now
stopping at the Hotel McAlpln.
His hatles et cetera ojourn In Maine
was In 1913. Without any clothes or
any of the implements of civilization
he Journeyed Into the wilderness. He
made animal trapn from the branches
ho tore from tree nnd made his cloth
ing from the skins of the animals he
caught. He ate game, fiah, berries nnd
wild vegetables, and when he .wanted to
cook the food he snatched from the
wilderness he made fire by rubbing two
pieces of wood together or In another
primitive wny.
Mr. Knowles, ho has been called the
Primitive Man sltue his outing In Maine,
laughed at all suggestions of hardship
yesterday. He said that when be romes
, out of the woods he will he better physl-
rally and mentally and better equipped
to paint pictures of wild life. Nothing
. but an unforeseen accident can inter
rupt his stay, he said.
Pnts Xntnre's ehool First.
I have always thought th.it a know!-
edge nf nature should be the first teach-
I Itig," he
I of what
sald "With an understanding
nature has provided no man
SAM BERNARD
SHELLY HULL
FELIX ADLER
BABY COYLE & MR. HEWITT
deParis,Tea Garden, Afternoon and Evening
JULIAN L'ESTRANGE
IVY TROUTMAN and otherR.
would be totAlly dependent on oraanlied
society.
"My effort to live under these condi
tions Is an object lesson to ahow how
oomfortnbly a man can live and what
he can accomplish without any aid.
"I don't expect any trouble from wild
animals. Tho only nnlmnls In tho Ad
irondack that might bo dangerous arc
the black bear and the moose. Tho
female bear will protect her cubs; the
bull moose In the mating; season Is very
dangerous. But the other animals will
fight only when cornered or attacked.
Mr. Knowles has led a life of adven
ture. He nna travelled In many lands
nnd his atudy of animals has been con
stant. , ,,
He plans not only to obtain all the
recesiltles and some comforts with his
hands, but to do somo painting. or
this he will make, he said, his own
paper by grinding pulp on tho rocks and
pieselng It between heavy layers of
bark. He will make water colors from
berries, barks and roots, and his brushes
from the fur of animals.
CHARLES GREGORY'S WILL.
Ntork Exchange Member Left an
Estate Apprnl.ed at auM.HOO.
The estate of Charles Gregory, a
member of the Stock Exchange, who
died on May 20 last at the Sherman
Square Hotel, was appraised yester
day nt J14,00. He had $40l,no In
securities and personalty valued nt
$123,712. His Stock Exchange seat
was appraised at ttD.OOO. He owned
a stamp collection valued at H7.67B,
a coin collection appraised at I1M12
and a collection of playbills snd
Americana valued at $1,060. He had
several hundred thousand shares of
worthless mining stocks.
Mr. Oregory gnve $17B,207 to hi
daughter Helen. 1711,390 tr his sister.
Sarah O. Chumnrd, and $43,145 to his
niece, Elizabeth O. Callaway. He gave
$10,000 to Miss Carrie B. Klrby. a
friend, of the Sherman Square Hotel,
and 2S,145 each to four nephews and
a niece,
GUARDIAN FOR MISS SNEDEN.
John T. MrfSovrrn Ssmril Etnt"
Has Increased tn fUOO.OOO.
Supreme Court Justice Cropsey In
Brooklyn yesterday appointed John T,
Mr-novern. n lnwver with offices at 20
Court street, as committee of the estate
of Miss Julia T. Sneden. who was de- i
elared Ineomnctent In 1S7S nnd has since
1 heen In Dr. Band's sanitarium In Phlla-
dclphla. I
Mr. McGovern succeeds Oeorge A
Qulnby. who died bet week, under whose
management the estate of Miss Sneden
increased from $300,000 to $00,000
Justice Cropsey designated the Hamilton
Trust Company as the depositary of I
the Income. i
Peter Itaventil! Left ia,:i4l.
Peter llavenhall, the Coney Island '
hotel man, who died April last, left a
net e'tnte nf $12,349.09, which goes t"
the widow. A touring car valued at j
$1 700 Is the largest personal holding
FLORENCE MULHOLLAND
EMERSON WILLIAMS
HAZEL COX
PHOEBE FOSTER
WILL MORRISSEY
"PIED PIPER" RIDS
PATERSON OF RATS
Chcrnicnls Do Wliat Zraloo,!
Shooters of Itoricnls Found
to He Hopeless Task.
PATgnsoy, N ,t.. Juno 17 rutu1
They fought the dogs and killed th cjti
Not only that, they overran East
Park and Invaded somo of P.iter.
finest homes.
But the Pled Piper came on Thurdv
In tho person of Virus. Ltd , 72 prr,,
street, New York, with a ehem
preparation. This was spread arnurw
In East Side Park, To-day not a ut .
to ho neon. "Ureal rats, small ra's lea
rats, brawny rats, brown r.it- h;cy
rats, gray rats, tawny rals, grave
plodders, gay young frlskers, tmhrtt
mothers, uncles, cousins" have vati.ihf,)
William A. Arnold, one of the rc: i
of the East Side Park district, wrm
been gunning for rats every mornlre up
to Thursday and bad averaged fr r
fifty n day, reported this morning thar
the rats had disappeared.
Mr. Arnold estimated that thrre n.r
at least 6,000 rats In the district a fm
days ago. There are a number nf dr
and squirrels In the park, fed hv th
city. The rats have been stealing the
food left for these nnlmals,
nnOOKIAN .IIVKKTIKMF.NTH.
Our Big Special
PlayerPianos
NEW
375
$10 Monthly
Until Paid
FREE
Bench, cover and 12 r"
with each Pl.-ner hari
l
New S-MQ
Uprights' H0
CC MonlhlT
99 I'ntll l-airl
New $17R
lllnriftkti. I J
ICC Mnnlhlr
I I'ntll l-ald
I New sign i
Uprights' 3 ui I
fft Monthly
90 I ntlll'nldl
New $9 OR
Uprights"0
C Mnnlhll
D I'ntll !'. Id,
7inW7E Slonl, Mimic, Cnier,
Cartaoc This Week
Selected List of
Uprights, Big Values
$65 Phelps & Son $3
75 Gilbert & Co. 3
125 Wheelock 4
135 E. Gabler 4
145 J. & C. Fischer 5
165 Stuyvesant 5
175 H. Waters & Co.5
175 Weser Bros. 5
185 Everett 5
190 Chickering 6
250 Steinway & Son 6
Mnnlhli
I Hill l-ald
Mnnlhli
I'ntll I'al.)
Mnnlhli
I nlll I'al.l
Mnnlhli
I'ntll I'alil
Mitnf nil
I'ntll IMl-1
Mnnlhli
I mil I'.ii.l
Mnnl tin
I'ntll I'M
Mnn'hl
I'ntll l-M
Mnnltill
I'ntll 1'alil
Mnnt III!
I'ntll I'.iU
M,, mill
I'ntll f-.li!
Square Pianos $15 and up
Including Stool uml Cover,
$o MONTHLY up
Rents a Beautiful
UPRIGHT PIANO
GOETZ & CO.
81-87 Court St. ccr. Livingston
OPKN EVKMNT..S DDnni'l vv
I'Hom: iii.vj .Mai n DKUUNLliS
SAI.KM IIV Al'CTIO.N.
On View To-Morrow
lit thf (iallcrlt' of
Fifth Ave. Auction Rooms
IW3-341 Fourth Avt'. . ,V ,.
Choice Furnishings
Suitable lor City and Country Hnt
Tlir nroprrty nf
Eititr anil lndlvliln.il,
I'onnlMlnn in part nf KuriiUm'
nvory tlrprirtiiirnt of tin- ll',.v
hold, Orlrntal Cnrpi'U ami li m
Kuroptan anil C'liliiiw ronvl i "
IlookH, Suit of Armor, upr .
raw riann. Klfotrolirr am) r.i'
Lamps, Sllirr, Sllwr l'lati
A l.trisp tiimitwr nf
OIL PAINTINGS
liv hrtlsts of notn mi. I ,1,1.1
nhjivtn of ailiinunont ami mill y
llayi nf aln Tnrscl.t), ttriliio.
1I1), ThurMl.ij ami t'rlil.i Mur
nonm, Juno '.', 11, r; ami '.'I
from Two n't'liiil. K.irh It 11
MI'N'UY II Mt'l'M S
AHf AITTIONV
TheOldGalleries;1,"-:' '
iN'rjir NavMii M
Mr. C. Beauclcrc Clarke, Ami
GREAT COMPULSORY
SALE BY AUCTION
45 BALES OF
Oriental Rugs
AND CARPETS
In .Many M, Wratm and Colon
Tomorrow (Monday), June 19
nnd Inllowlna d nt 1 1'.M., rji-li 'U
ll nrdr nf n Foreign lluu II
i
A Complete Dircctorv
of New York City and
ut of town Ptivaxe
Schools appeara every
day in the Morning
Edition of THF.
NEW YORK SUN.
UP

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