OCR Interpretation


The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, November 08, 1918, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030431/1918-11-08/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

X l7W- rrt r w- W
Oh
'V J
i
7"
t
TROOPS SEND HINT
FOR XMAS SMOKES
Some MnM HoHrtny Cards to
Donors They Already
Have Thanked.
BEI.Y ON "THE SUN" FUND
Efforts on This Side to Supply
Them Will Not Bo
Itcloxed.
Victory! Unconditional surrender 1
These wera the words right or wrong
that set tho fculse of New York beating
as it never beat before In a perfect fever
of Joy and' delirium. American soldiers
had won It, and, far away as they were, !
ir. i.orruine, in rcwon ecaan
. within I
Mght of Meti, their spirit was
here lit
. ' ,
llroadway, in Nassau street. In every
street and place of this great city,
And In the marching of the thousand
Improvised processions of men and
women, happy men and women, one
could hear the returning- footsteps of. our
triumphant heroes.
Oh, th sound of feet victorious.
Oil, the flags and banners (lorlouel
"Hun" Fund Not to It el ax.
It was all that was . wanting the
troops' return. For that we will
have to school ourselves to valt. Mean
while TJie Sun Tobacco Fund will not
relax one effort to send over to them our
congratulations of a proud people In the
tangible shape they like tobacco. More
than ever It Is determined to make
their last Christmas abroad one of real
festivity, and the feast- must begin and
end with plenty of smokes
Meanwhile the holidays are upon us,
with the duties of love and admiration
we owe to our soldiers still, to be ful
filled. The Bun Tobacco Fund haa un
dertaken to supply them with" holiday to
bacco. -Everybody will welcome the opportu.
nlty to give to the fund which the sol.
dlers acclaim. Everybody who has al
ways meant to send money to 'the fund
to buy a soldier tobacco will hasten to
help supply .the sum 'hat will buy and
trans.hlp this desired arid necessary holi
day gift to France.
The soldiers themselves ask for these
tobacco gifts. They ask openly, as one
asks of a trusted friend a favor he .ran
not refuse, or they ask Indirectly by re
turning thanks for what they have re
ceived In the way of cigarettes and
jmoklng tobacco with the Implication
that, this supply cannot last forever, and
both are essential to a happy holiday
season. Some, more skilful still In put
ting their wishes before Tiis Sun fund
donors, are in the latest null sending
back Christmas cards!
Corporal F. 8. Tlchencr sends over a
Christmas card to Louise Morgan, a fund
donor, nnd accompanies It with bis pic
ture, showing him with two flne horses.
Christmas, 1918. he dates his letter of
thanks, saying It la from about thirty
boys who are enjoying a quantity of
cigarettes received October 19. He adds:
"We were on starvation, diet In the
smokes line when your gift arrived. In
fact, tobacco has been aa scarce as Eve's
summer raiment or theattlre of a star
of a modern revue, which wouldn't pro
vide a decent dugout for a flea. I have
been a long way from home since we
started this game, and there Is every
prospect of my being here Ifto the new
year, although in the- early, part of 1919
I hope to be at home again. With
many thanks and wishing for you 'all
that you wish for yourself. I am In
closing a Christmas card 1"
Ills Messaare Is Between the Lines.
Another young olTlcer sends a Christ
mas card to Tire Sun which Bays:
"Christmas, 1918. With kindest thoughts
and nil good wishes for Xmas and the
coming year." He mails It without com
ment, but The Sun Is able to read be
tween Its lines.
Corporal Alex Bt. Clalrlowe of Fourth
Full Ccmpany, Australian Engineers,
has a fin tribute to pay American sol
diers who fought by his side In a letter
-to Miss tattle Johnson:
"I have played games with them out
of the firing line. I have 'hopped the
bags' with them on four occasions, and
say, aren't they some fighters when up
against It? And I ought to know, for
I have been 'hopping tt-.e bags' for three
'years and a half. By that I mean I
have been going ovej the top so long,
and I guess I know a noldler when I see
one. And 'the American variety Is a
soldier!
"I don't blame him for being brave
-and a daredevil, for you people back
DIED.
DUSIt Killed In action near 1 Catelet
September, It. Jill. Corporal Adolphe
law Duah, Company K, 107th Infantry,
U, S. A., e!det sen of D. Fairfax and
Edith W. L. Buah, In th twentieth
)'ir of hla
COLEMAN. Robert, Second Lieutenant,
Infantry, Nt B. A. In Franc, of pneu
monia. Son of Ilobert II. and the
1st lSdtth Elliott Coleman.
CORNELL At Day Side, L I., November
7, after a short Illness. Robm C.
Cornell, son of the late dearae J, and
Carolina Cornelia Cornell, In th alzty
alath year of hi age. Funeral private.
DICKEY. Killed In action In Franc on
October 1, ltll, Lltut. tphn Whit
nay Dickey, CopiPany 110th Infantry.
Twenty-eighth Dlvlelon. son of Charle
D. and Louis Whitney Dickey, In bis
tweny-pecond ear,
OOLDTIIWA1TE. On Beptmbr 30, In
Kvacuitlon Hnapltal No. 33. In France,
Capt. Robert Qoldthwalte, grandaon of
former United Statea senator ueonze
Goldthwalts of Montgomery, Ala.
KLAES9. John M.. auddenty on Novem
ber 6. beloved huaband of Calls (nee
Frl.ie).
Funeral Monday. 10 A, M., from his
lata naldence. It Terrell avenu.
Itsckvllls Centre, L. I.
McGEOROE. Vllllam L, former Mayor
of corning. Wdneaday, November t,
ltll, at Mansion llouae, Drooklyn, N.
T., of pneumonia.
Ilodjr at home of hla slatar, Mra J. M.
Ie, J7 Weat lllth atrett, till Friday.
Funeral Coming, N. Y., November t,
1)11, Dlnghamlon, Corning and EI-
mlra papers pleaa copy.
HEAD At Greenwich. Conn.. November I.
1111, Frederick Mead of 1 Weat Fifty-
alath atreel, New York city.
Funeral private.
RonsoN. Joanna, on Nnvmbr , Ber
vice. "THE FUNERAL CIIURCH.'
Broadway and Slxty-alxth street (Frank
Camobelt'e). ftturday, 10:10 A. .
SCHBNCK. On November t, lilt, Klttl
A., th beloved wlf of the late Clar
ence Bchenck and motner oi uni
tenant John V. Sehenck.
Funeral Cedarhlll. N. Y., on Friday after-
noon at l o'clock. Interment ClavoraeK,
N Y. Hudon and Claveraek paper
pleaa copy.
SLA VAIN. Richard, on November . Per
vlcea "THE FUNERAL CHURCH
Broadway and Slxty-alxth atreet
fFrank Campbell's). Saturday,
V. 11.
TANI Kyuhtl, on November 7, Sr-
vlcea "THE FUNERAL CHURCH,"
Broadway nnd Hlxlyaitth atret
(Frank Campbell's), Friday, t!l
1. M,
WALKBR. In October, ltll. In tho r
vice of hla ccuntry, Lieut. Iluaaell
Tracy Walker, beloved son of Itumll
8, and Annl t. Walker, 310 Berkeley
place.
iHHlwf E-S;M0RE LENOX HOMES
SSSS
can, for
I know they will have the
mokes."
Iteprlnala art our watchword," writes
C. W. Hill of th, rT..i.'i- oi-
Cvi?rHS5fSiCnrneBl FamI,y Amonff Scv'
S7 crnl o End Season and lie-
" O Want tO 0n hnrk r, rifin't .a
lenve. anything unfinished. I T.ave been
out more than n year now, and have not
"hru, of smokea. Even that haa been
oon remedied by a ilt.trlbutlon of the,
tobacco you folk-send to ua throwh tho
i,wArtto;..
. , , "nu 1 " TUB HUN Will 00 ,
"winiiiK up io men.
t Private W. w. oilbert signs himself
A aammle' as he ronds his card back
to Louise i Morgan. "Juat a line to thank
? .u.f.or..the Pcle of smokes. I cer
talniy did appreciate them and the gift
shows thit you have not forgotten the
boya over here."
One thlnr this cruel war has done,"
aya R. H. Eidy of Headquarters Com- Shadow ltrook a week longer than they
Pany, 308th Infantry, "and that Is to'D'Bnnt'(1 because of fine- weather, went
make un nnr,rinf ..... to New York to.rinv hv train. Mln
you folks back home. As ioon - von 1
knew we needed tnh.irrv, vn,, ,. n .mi
you n,vo kP' sending It If we had had '
n other dependence wo would have been
Daa way. remaps you have spoiled
us, for w know as If we saw you get-'
ting It ready that you are going to send
over Christmas smokes In the proper J
time.'
Braoklns; "Fast ami Furious."
"Tho boys nt the front have received
the cjga which you sent (men of Tost
& McCord) and we're engaged In smok
ing them fast and furious," writes
George I. Daniel Pinmr Km. i inn
Thirteenth Battalion.
. There Is a four legji-d rooster ready
to crow for victory to-night at Tub
Sun Fund party In Welmann's Domino
Boom, 1422 St Nicholas avenue. This j
IS not a Uarnum fak. hut a mi!na
freak tjfnature, as the guests may de
termine, for themselves If they have the
courage to try to pull any of the four
legs of the queer bird. It la one of the
donations sent to be sold for the sol
diers' holiday smokes at this party.
The affair begins at 8 o'clock with a
tine cabaret furnished by well known
artists. Private Hugo Hubach and Pri
vate Arthur Lewis, veterans of Chateau
Thierry nnd Belleau Wood engagements,
where they were gassed and wounded,
are to give their reminiscences of these
battles. The band has, been augmented
and the party will end with general
dancing.
Listed under new contributions to-day
Is.n check for J505.7E. sent to the smoke
fund by Harry S. Vorhls. secretary of
the nubber Association of America. 52
Vnnderbilt avenue. New York. The
check represents the proceeds of a golf
tournsment given by the association for
Tin Hnw Tnhmvn vtnA nt th. Tr.ninn
Country' Club on September 5
Th... .1 . . ni,h h.
great custom brlngers for the Schulte""" ""'". "
and United cigar stores and the fund J "Mended the convention of the Daugh
hopes that all contributed certificates te" of th,e Confederacy.
nl,t in T.,n Bit K.md w. m h 1 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Shaw of C.er-
changed Into smokes for the soldiers.
How the Fund Stands To-dny.
THE RUN and THE EVENING SUN H.OOO00
United Clrar Stores boxes, tneludlnr
pedal 5 per rent, of rrons sales
day 4l.rt.I0
Otherwlae acknowledged :.M7.3
New contributions 751.75
Total ,
Shinned and nald fur....li:.;iO
IW1.373.S1
Cath bslanf-e ri.6f3.3
Received throurh the Bchullo ci?ar
atorea ,
3M75.CI2
Grand total
.1.M.tU.Si;
New contribution! are:
The Little Shop, rohaaiet. Maaa....
Catherine Miller. Orient. L. I
MIks Mary L. Oiborn. UO -Eaton ar.,
Merlden. Conn
Mrs I'. A. Valentine, the l'laia.
Fifth av. and Klh at
n. Vf. Wllklni. Tark Avenue Hotel.
Hnrr Baon, 101 I'ark ar
Mlaa I!ae It. Grand. New Mllford.
N. J
Joan Huyck. It. D., Preeho'd. N. J.
Marraret Scott. ISO Crown at.,
Brooklyn
Emily C. Mnllrlde. Mnnllcello. Sul
livan Co , Ntw York.
Mra. Richard Nort Djer
From curat at Laurel Inn, I'oeono
Lake. Pa
Mra. Minnie Landau, 1711 Illmrod
St.. Brooklyn , ,
Rnhber Aaaotatlnn of America. Inc.,
Trenton Country Hub
lino
S.09
10.00 '
too i !
1.0)
to.oo
100
3.00
1.00
J.oo'
e.oo
M.10
13.01
MS. 75
FEW 16c OUARTS;
LOTS OF 10c PINTS
fUOllC fayt More tor Al I egea
Shortage.
Complaints came from milk consumers
In widely different sections of the city
yesterday that it was Impossible to pur.
chase quart bottles which sell for 16
cents each, whereas there appeared to
be an abundant supply, of pints which
retail for 10" cents each, thus netting a
profit of 4 cents more on each quart.
At the offices of the Dairymen's
League at 110 West Fortieth street the
situation was attributed to a scarcity
of milk due, It was said, to the fact that
many farmers were disposing of their
cows as a result of the attitude of tho
Food Administration. It was predleted
the situation would grow steadily worse
as long as present conditions prevailed.
Htanley Mills, office manager of the
Dairymen's League, said: "The scarcity
of milk Is due to the fact that the Food
Administration has been basing the price
to the consumer, first, upon figuring what
the consumer Is to pay, then allowlnz tie
dealer his 7.2 centa a quart for handling
without questioning whether this Is a
proper charge for distribution, and then
giving the farmer what Is left
1 "This policy has created a situation
which haa caused the farmers to dispose
of their cows and naturally the flow of
milk Is largely decreased. I am not a
calamity howler but this Is only the be
ginning of the shortage. In my opinion
it will not be a question of what the
consumer has to pay for hla milk but
whether he can get It at all.
"We have tried to get the farmers to
be patriotic and not go on strike but It .
la a question If we can hold them ln ,
line much longer. Tho Injustice con-
slsts In never questioning the cost of -
distribution while allowing the producor 1
to be hammered to de tn '
rtnnnjxrtnrmnxijijinjiJiJtn.'nrirj
1
i lus Xcars
Children's Books
are very fine
A Large Stock con
veniently displayed
DUTTON'S
E 681 Fifth Avenue IfewYbrk 3
Bntrnrinnnnnjnnrinnnniuuuu
The Greatest Novel of the War
THE FOUR HORSEMEN
OF THE APOCALYPSE
By VICENTE BLASCO lliANKZ
FOll SALE AT ANY DOOK3TORB
CLOSED FOR WINTER
turn to New York.
YTSTTOTIS TV STflHIf Till TIinTC
ii5llw AUUIvmilUlj
- .
Llout. Count nnd Mmc dc
WIcrzbicko Guests of ,lr.
and. Mrs. C. H. Smith.
Special Dcipaicfl to Tin Sen.
Lenox, Mass., Nov. ".Mr. nnd 'Mrs.
Andrew CarneEle. who remained nt
Margaret Carneglo motored to New
York.
, Mr- tnA ilT- William E. fi. Orlswold
closed AVyndhurst to-dny and went to
u"'' ,ym"- ,
5""'J Em"y Tuckcrman will pans the
,vlnler ln New York Instead of coin to
Washington, as has been her cuntorn for
several years,
Mrs. Oorham Brooks Is paanlnj a few
days with her mother, Mrs. Richard C.
Dlxcy. at Tanglcwood. After Mrs
Brooks's ' return to Washington Mrs.
Hlxcy will close her estate and go to
Boston.
Mls Helen C. Butler, who lits been
staying with herniates Mrs. John Hwann,
at White Tre Inn, IMttslleld. went to
New York to-day
Among thoro closing country houses
to-day wera Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ches
t French, Mrs. Austin Huntington, Mr.
and Mrs. Ittmsey Hoguet, Ml and
Marlon anil Eleanor .Hague and Mrs.
Benjamin C. Biggs.
Lieut Count Vincent do Wlenblckl
and Mme. de Wlerxblckl of Washington,
nr stopping with Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles
Hobtnson Smith In Stockbrldge.
McHAIE STEENE.
Ilrnoklyn Girl Is Itrlile of Cnrtet In
Itoyul Flyinnr Corps.
Special Petpatch to Tux Btx.
PlUt.AnEt.ru I A, Nov. 7! Miss Nnrbeth
Agnes Steene. daughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. J Carson Stecne of Bi00kln.
was married to Cadet James A. McHale
ul ""' " 'ng wnn vc.nmt t.
npme .um, unugnwr i r.
"nQ '".". "eiuc .urr a, w.-.o rei-emiy
returned from France, where she was n
fhargo of a "Foyer du Soldat, w 11
leave to-morrow to spend a week ln
i New York.
Mrs. James Halse' of the Illttenhoue
mantown have announced the engage
ment of their daughter. Miss Anna Ed
gar Shaw, to Jean I. florre of Tours,
France. The wedding will take place In
France this month.
McEWEN WILLIAMS.
Ilrltlah .Shipping Oftlrlal Weils
Duuirbter nf Newspaper Sinn.
Miss Florence Hllen William, only
daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. T. Walter
Williams. wn married yesterday aftcr-
noon to Oerald F MeRwen of the Brt-
Ith Ministry of Bhlpplng, now In New
York by the ltev nr. W De T.mcev
Townsend In All Angels' Church, Eighty
first fltreot and Broadway.
The bride, wlwe father Is a member
of the editorial staff of the New York
T'mr. was nttendJ hy Mini Dorothy
McEwen. Claude ledger. British vice.
Consul, wns the best man. The usheri
wera Keton nobcrt Hereford, H Wil
fred Kelley nnd Knlgn Melville Orton.
After the ceremony there was a recop
tlon ln th Hotel Bretton Hall. Klghtv
sixth street and Broadway. Mr and
Mrs. McEwen left for Atlantic City on
i their wedding trip. When they return
they will live at 500 West 143d street
NEWPORT VISITORS AT DANCE.
Many Colonlstn Attend Ilrrnt
fllvrn nt Nnvnl Ntntlon.
Special Iteipalch to Tns Sr.
, early dinners In the colony this evening
to permit attendance nt a dance given
at the naval station.
For some days there has been a re
port to the fTect that Mis Barbara
Norman, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Brad
ford Norman, Is engaged to Enlgn Din
lei W. Jones, despite the denial of Miss
Norman.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Haywnrd 'Ferry are
planning to remain until the end of No
vember. Charles J, Livingston LIvlngood has
gone to Cincinnati for the winter.
Mrs. A. D. II. Pratt has taken apArt
monts at Laforge, having closed her
cottage.
ARMY WEDDING IN BR00KXTNE.
Col.
Cnrttnnilt I'nrkrr tn
Weil
Mlas (.ray on Monday.
Special Detpalch to The Hrx.
Boston, Nov. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Cray have announced the engagement of
their daughter, Mlw Elizabeth dray, to
Col. Cortlandt Parker of the Flftv-ev-
lenth Field Artillery, son of Major-Oen.
James Parker, retired, nnd Mrs. Parker,
now of Newport. Col. Parker Is a grand
son of tho late Cortlandt Parker of New
Jersey.
Miss Oray wns three years president
of the Hewing Circle Cub. Col Parker
has Just returned from France, where
ho commanded the Plxth Field Artillery
of the First Division. At the Mrne he
won three citations and a promotion,
The weddlno; will take place Monday
afternoon In the Brookllne home.
DUTTON'S
BOOKS
DUTTON'S
CARDS
DUTTON'S .
Juveniles
DUTTON'S
Stationery"
for
Cftriatmag
681 Fifth Avenue
1
THE SUN, FRIDAY,
NOTES OF THE
SOCIAL WORLD
I .Mr. William U. norland, Mm rmtip .
1 0. Hartlett, Mri. Nctiion norland, Mm.
.Henry Ives Cobb, Mrs. E. Morgan Orln-
.Henry Ives Cobb, Jlrs. E. Morgan urtn-
irShSi-
f. & k,
Bay Nursery, which will be held nt II
West Forty-second street for three days,
beginning November 21,
Mrs. Illchard Williams, Jr., has left
Southampton. L. I., for Brookucre, her
home In Mendham, N. J.
Maj.-Ocn. Omar Bundy and Mrs.
Bundy iire at the Astor.
Mrs. Ilobert Bacon h left Westbury,
L. I., for 1 Patk avenue.
Dr. Van Home Norrlo and his sisters
the Misses Norrle, have returned from
New London, Conn., to 92 Park avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Steele are at
Sunrldge Hall, their country place In '
Westbury, L. 1 where they will remain
several weeks.
Mrs. Oliver H. V. Belmont is nt her 1
home, 477 Madison avenue, for the -winter.
Lieut. Simucl T. Patterson and Mra. i
Patterson of Pittsburg jre at the Bt I
Begls.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Fish have ,
closed llocklawn, their country place In
Harrison, N. Y., and are at their town i
house, 810 Fifth avenue.
The marriage of Miss Katharine E.
Ileglater, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al-,
frcd L. Iteglater of Philadelphia, to
Oeraldyn L. Itedmond, Flying Corps,
V. B. N., will tako place In Boston No- '
vembcr 18 In the home of her grand
mother, Mrs. Simmons, ln Common
wealth avenue.
$108,839 SUIT IS LOST
BY MARY PICKFORD
Movie Star Mutt Pay Agent
Who Cot Her Better Job.
For getting Mrs. (lladys Mary Moore,
the Mary Plckford of tho screen, a 110,
000 a week job for 101 weeks with the
Plckford Film Corporation, Mrs. Cora
Corrlngton Wllkenlng, theatrical nnd lit
eral y agent obUned a verdict of 1 1 08.
339.70 as comirjHk'on yesterday from a
Jury In JustlcoHS-lehanty'H part of the
Supreme Court. This nmoutrt rivresents
10 per cent, of winsome Mary's earnings
alr.oe June 24, 1916, and & per cent of
commission admittedly duo Mrs. Wllk-
tnln for gating the McCIure Syndicate
, , ,r,,tl., ,v, ,,,..-, .., i -jnn i
j thfJ movle ,)rtt for
a bloirjphicul
akttch of her career.
Neither Mary nor her mother, her con
stant companion during the trial, was ln
court when the fore-man of the Jury an
nounced tho verdict.
Mis. Wllkenlnif related on tho stand
! i,,.. ,h. ..r.tri h,,-. i n,. ....... h.M
become Irritated over the alluring saUry
paid Charlie Chaplin, and sought the
plaintiff's assistance In getting a better
contract for her. At that time Miss Plck
ford was drawing "tho triMIng weekly
waso of $4,000 from Adolph Zukor's then
Famous PUyers concern. After unsuc
cessful dickers with several movie mas
nates. Mrs. WllUcnlng Induced Mr.
Zukor to give her client tho terms men
tioned. In addition to a honus'of 1300.
000 und (40,000 fpr looking after motion
plcturo scenarios for a period of four
weeks.
$5,000,000 FOR REBUILDING.
Methodist ForelKn Mlaalon llunril
Makes Larsr Appniprlntlon.
Total receipts of the Boatil of For
elsti Missions of the Methodist Episco
pal Church, which held Its annual meet
ing In Ynnkers yesterday, amounted last
year to 12,380.346, nccordlng to an om
ar nounrement. Thin Is an Increase of
$440,042 over the previous year and the
flrft time In the board's histpry that tho
annual receipts have exceeded 12.000,
000. The board appropriated J5.00O.OO0 for
post-war reconstruction work. Bishop
W. F. Anderson of Cincinnati, and Dr
II. M. Tipple. preMdent of the American
Methodist College In Rome-, wre as
signed the duty of supervising the ex
penditure of money In Europe Dr Tipple-
mid It would take $..000.0fln 000 and
100 years to restore France to pre-war
conditions.
ENGAGEMENTS ANNOUNCED.
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Norman of
Brook Fnrm, Newport have announced
ltve engagement of then mmsiii., 1.11m
, Barbara Norman, to Ensign Pan W.
j Jones, of St. LouK Mls Norman has
1 taken an active Interest ln civic welfare
and war relief work and founded this
year In Newport a camp for rnnumptlve
children. Ensign Jones enlisted In th
navy at the beginning of the war, nnd
wns stationed last spring In Newport.
He Is now on duty at tho proving
grounds In Aberdeen, Md.
Mrs, M, Bathgate necker of Llnclu
den, Irvlngton, N. Y . has announced the
engagement of her daughter. Mis? Emily
Bathgate Becker, to Oordon Lewis Har
ris, son of the late William Bees Harris,
(.1-0 of Irvlngton. Mr Harris was grad
uated from Princeton In 1916.
Yesterday's sirens, horns
and the glad shouts of the
people proclaimed the news
we all wanted to hear. At
the time this goes to press,
however, there is no con
firmation to such glorious
good tidings.
May official word come
soon and speed the day our
boys come marching home!
Open to-day.
Rooers Peet Company
Broadway Broadway
at 13th St. "Tho at 34th St.
Pour
Broadway Corners" Fifth Ava.
tt Warren at 41st St
NOVEMBER 8, 1918.
POTTERY OUTPUT IN
1917 BREAKS RECORD
1
Yaluc of Product in U. S. for
Year $'G,1G2,522, or 16
Per Cent. Increase.
SUPPLY IS INSUFFICIENT
Added Ynluc Is Due to Wjrli
Prices of Labor and Haw
Materials.
The makers of pottery In tho United
States reported another record breaking
year in 1917 In value of output, which' War had done something to thli nn-
iriiruti i.r!i of i7 94B - ' nMi ehlbltlon, Tho marvellous tree
was S56.1C2.522. an Increase of I7.94B. cnl.ypanlhomumB wh,c Unter.
280, or moro than 10 per cent, over 1918, mvr and ()tner prvlte growers used
according to figures compiled under the to show were absent yesterday. Coal
direction of Jefferson Mlddleton of the "Wn't be obtalne.1 to warm the green
....... , , .,....., houses to the degree ncided by theid
United Stales Geological hurvcy, De- J ora, monarch( wncn ltM to e usc.,
partment of the Interior, j to carry soldiers across the water to
Thci Imports of pottery during the bent the Germans. Bur tho array nf cut
year were necessarily small and" the tnS
demand was fully equal to the largest , t.tnble and fruits. Is exceptionally good,
domestic supply that would have been I-aat night was the private view. To
produced under normal conditions, but '" to-morrow the exhibition will be
' . , .... ... I, in,nn..i 1 onm from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M and from
the American potters found It lmpossl-, 7 to 10 P. M. Sunday It will he open
bio to supply tiro uemana. -j-nougn me
valuo of tho output was tho largest yet
recorded, tho volume was probably not
so largo na It had been in other years.
Few plants. If any, ran to 'capacity,
nnd many of them did not market more
than three-fourths of their normal out
put. Tho increased cost or laDor ana
raw materials made It necessary to fix
hlcher nrlces than have prevailed In
the last few years. The Imports showed
an Increase over those of 1916 but were
much below normal. This Increase was
duo chiefly to greater Imports from
Japan.
Another milestone ln tho Industry was
the establishment in 1917 at Hast Liv
erpool, Ohio, by Ernst Ilolnhnrdt of the
Blue Novelty Company's pottery for
mnklng doll heads. Hlnce toys from
Clc-many have been cut off efforts have
been made, with more or lee success, to
produce dolls nnd doll hends of va-lnus
m?terlals, but It remained for Mr. Ileln
hardt. formerly connected w'th the doll
InduMry In Germiny. to produce bisque
doll hoads on a commercial scale In the
rn'trd,Rtaten
In 1917 the value of the output of
cery arlety of lvottery except red
earthenware was greater than In 1916.
White ware showed the largest Increase,
2 729,079, or 15 per cent. Porcelain
eierinc.u snpruies aiiso snoweu n wisr
ino.'enee. 1: 41.,iug. or 34
per cent.
China, the hltrhrjit cradn nf notierv. has
been n minor product In value yet Its
vnlilo In 1917 showed an Increase of
11 327.534, or 38 per rent.
The value of white ware. Including
china, which comprise' the general
household wares and constitutes more
than 45 per cent, of the valuo of all
pottery, was $2." 72 375 In 1917. an In
crease of 14.056 613. or 19 per cent,
over 1910. If to this sum Is added
tj'.o value of the h'ph grade sanitary
ware nnd porcelain electrical supplies,
the total value In 1917 was 47 M4.178,
or J7.99S.579 more than In 101
The value of the pottery Imported In
1917 was J6 .133,314, nn Incre-iso of
1732 329. or 13 ver cent, over 1U16. The
exports were Jl 551. 9S3, an Increase of
J475 411. or 44 per cent.
The va'U" or the 1117 Import", added
to that of the domestic pottery, mnkei a
'total of 162,115 S16 By d-dnrtlnir from
I this the value of the pxportc $1 5M.
, 933, and of tho re-exports f fori Ign
ware, I25 926, the value of the npparent
'pet consumption Is J60.917 927 of which
tho domestic production was 92 per cent,
tho samu ns In 1'JIO.
Important Imperative Sales
By Order of
Executors and Private Owners
NEW YORK CITY
on Free view
Beginning To-morrow (Saturday)
Antique, American, English and French
wiUcr, Cold anl 'ilvcr.'nufl Boxes,
Bronzes and Cld China
Collected By
Mr. Georgo Osborne Rudkin
A Collection of Watches
Belonging to
Mrs. Frnnklin Bartlett
and
Valuable Modern Silver
The rroocrty of
Mr. H. S. Manning
TO IIK SOM
AT CXItESTUICTEl) PlinLIC MALI!
Thursday Afternoon Next Nov. 14,
at 2:33 o'clock
CaUloaue Milled to npllrnt on receipt
cif 1 Illy enti.
Al.Stt
An Extensive Gatherm;; of
Household Furnishings
and Embellishments
Prtvnte Property of
Mrs. Frederick S. Coolidge
Estate of the late
Alexander Dcutsch
Eitate of the late
Peter GiUey
and Several
Other eitntes and private ownera
'nnlitlnc or
Colonial, Empire, French and other
Furniture, Pertlan and other Orien
tal Rugi and Carpets, Silver, Gilt
Bronze Garnitures, Old Persian,
Rhodian and Spanish Faience, Old
Majolica, Fine Table China and
Glassware, Fine Bed and Table
Linen and Laces, Marble Statuary,
Oriental Ivory Carvings, Brocade
Hangings and other Objects of Util
ity and Household Embellishment.
TO BR HOI.l) AT
I NRKHTKICTKI) PUUI.IO SALK
On Friday and Saturday Afternoons,
Nov.l5th&lGth,at 2:30 o'clock
'.'Catalogue mailed on receipt
of I lit) Cent.
The le Will Be Conducted by
51 R, THOMAS K. KIltUY
and" 111. .U.Mnnt,
Mr. OI In nerint and Mr. II. II, Parke
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION,
Manager,
t, 4 and 8 Kant S3d St., Madison 8j, Bo.
FLOWERS ALSO HAVE
PEACE CELEBRATION
vwr;ety Gli;ca
Rare Exhibit Despite War. .
Flowers and fruits nnilvegetnblea had
a celebration of their own yesterday over
tho report that pence had come. U was
very oulet and refined. While noisy and
excited humans paraded up and down
the street, Inside the American Museum
of Natural History wonderful chrysan
themums nnd roses nnd orchids ami
grapes and apples and pumpkins were
giving n demonstration of the benutlea
?fnf"e"el" ,0' 1
Horticultural Society of New York hti
a
hid
an. an red the affair soma time niro. call
ing It the annual flower chow, but the
blotsoms and fruits ard 'egetablcs knew
Its tprclal meaning. The nodding chrys
anthemums and the red cheeks of tho
npplea seemed to any:
Look at us, ahd sco what a world at
pence can produce."
. rrom 1 to 5 P. M. There is no charge.
NOTES OF-THE THEATRES.
A Place In the Sim-,:' a eomedv til' Cyril
Harcourt. will op-n sflhe Comedy Theatre
November 21. Mr. Harrourt and Norman
Trrvor Witt h.ml lh. ..... I.lilnv th. nirti
that they had In tho urlslnal London pro
duction. The lait two .-.!, nf "An l,t..l ir,,..
J Jj.t n. pjp;c The.tr. we a
the I'rlnceaa Thnlr. In Phlrjurn. with V1I
ton Laokava, Julia Arthur, limine Hrck.
ley and Alice llut'er. Mlaa Arthur enter
th cait here to-night.
Chrlatmaa nlcht the Shuberta pro
duce at one of their New York theatre
"The Little Journey," a comedy by Rachel
Crnth.ra, with Eatell Wlnwood. John Holl
da. May Galyrr and Jobvn't.llou-Und.
The Jamea Whilcomb HI .y rlay "Home
Aguln" will open at the l'iayhoue Mon
day nlsht.
loul Calvert and Harriet Otla Dellen.
bnurh have been engaged for Importa. t
paita In J. M. Varrle'a play "Dear llrutua."
which Char:ea Frohman will prraent with
Wl'llam Otllette. ,
Thankatlving nlcni, when K. Klrgfeld,
Jr.. will otter a nw fdltlon of the It 1.1 -nlKht
Knlllfa, he will alan Introduce In a
newly constructed playh)u. atop the New
Am.terdam Theatre an ent.rtnlnmert be
ginning at 9 o'clock and lasting until after
mllnlffht, with Intennlstlona for ilnnclnir
V Z'-fff tt Jr'e production of "Hv
Plgrtin I'o.t" u 111 be madi itt the ilcorge
M "ohan Theatre Thanknglvlnr rlsht.
Henry Miller and ltutli I'hattertun win
be seen at Henry Miller's Theatre Novem
ber IS In n r.vlval of "Iiaditv I-ona: l.eics
At the ereat benent whl.h E. F. Atl.-
wi 1 rive dt the lllpp'-Ntrom Sunday nlsht
In aid nf the United War Work Ca-np.'lgi
tnf principal irformer
win present n
I near. Jub!i-- In addition to their rtgu
11
I offi-rlnss. I-irty atiirs and neaditntrs w
taVe part In
the programme which will
M. until inMnlcht.
run from S 1
Unlike Topsy .
Swift & Company
Has Not "Jest Growed"
Swift & Company.in fifty years of well ordered growth,
has become one of the great national services because
it has learned to do something for the American people
which they needed to have done for them, in the way
in which they preferred to have it done.
It has met each successive demand, in the changing
conditions of national life, by getting good meat to
increasing millions effectively, efficiently, economically,
and expeditiously,
The Swift & Company packing plants, refrigerator
cars, car routes, branch houses, organization, and person
nel of today are the practical solutions, born of practical
experience, to the food problems of a half a century.
Because of all of these elements working in cor
relation and unison, Swift & Company is able to supply
more and better meat to more people than would have been
possible otherwise, at a net profit per pound of meat o low
(a fraction of a cent) that the consumer price is practically
unaffected.
Strip away any portion of this vast, smooth-running
human machine, and you make a large part of the meat
supply uncertain, lose the benefit of half a century of
fruitful experience, and scatter tho intelligent energies of
men who have devoted a life work toward meeting the
needs of a nation in one vital field.
Theboolcletofprecedlngchapterslnthlsctoryof
thepacklng industry will bo mailed on request to
Swift & Company,
Union Stock Yards. Chicago, Illinois.
BOSTON SYMPHONY
SADLY DISAPPOINTS
Orchestra's Keconstriictioii In
to Loyal Ur.nd Shows Kf
fect in Concert.
Tho first concert of tho Ttoiton Sym
phony Orchestra', season In litis) city,
given lest evenlrg In Cnrtu-vloi Hail,
might easily have nroused misgiving"
In tho mlnJs of tho faithful rubscrlbcri.
History does not demand detailed repe
tition here, but It Is well to call to
mind the stormy period of Inst spring,
when il'ASolutlon thicatoned the famous
organization because of tho peculiar ac
tions of n Teutonic conductor mow re
tlrrd) find others, In regard to the na
tional anthem.
Major Illarrrlnson's abandonment of
'lis Ions clierlrhed creation wai happily
not fatal nnd public spirited Bostonlnnr
were found to take up tho burden whl 'li
he hnd laid down Th"y scanned th
horizon for n conductor and saw Blr
Hemy Wood. Arturo Tocanlnl and
other stars, which refused to move
westward. Finally Henri nabtuil, com
poFer, wns secured, but he could not ar
rive ln tlmn to prepare the first con
certs, whereupon 'Mr. G-attl-Cpfazzn
k:ndlv lent Boston his French conductor
j Pierre Montiix who directed last eve
ning s porrormnnce.
Incidentally It may be recorded that
some two score alien enemy members of
the band were dl'mlssed, and this neces
sitated a considerable re.irratig'-incnt A
mv concert master, Frederick Frad
liln, supplanted Anton Wltck, ami
pltocether there wan much to raise ques
tion as to the present state of mulc In
Boston. Last evening's concert pro
vided an uncertain answer.
The programme comprised Cesar
Franck's symphony, Schumann's "Man
fred" overture, Dukas's "La Perl" and
Pebtissy's "Iberia."' It will bo noted
thnt one Teutonic romanticist wns rep
resented by nn overture to a drama by
an English poet.
M. Monteux, who conducted, la a
fortunately Rcmpornry leader of tho
Boston forces. Possibly for that rea
son It might not be amiss to defer ana
lytical consideration of the rerom-tructed
orchestra till It Is hoaiil under M. Ita-
baud. Of a certainty, all old friends of
the gentlemen from Boston will hope
that they will not contract a habit of
playing as they played the Cesar tranck
symphony.
It was a very vigorous, not to say ro
bustious reading that M. Monteux gave.
dcfli lcnt In delicate shades of color. In
sistent In style, overdrawn In most re-
ravels and sadly opaque In the treat
ment of tho Instrumental parts. All the
crystalline clarity, the sunny tone qual
ity nnd tho cx-iulslte precision of the
old orchestra were missing.
There was moro smoothnef In the
"rhtimtinn number but there wns again
little vitality In the tonf and a want
of nuance throughout The Dukas com
position wa a novelty. It was written
Swift
Ten Wholesale Distributing Markets in Greater
Central Office. 32 Tenth Avenue
G. J. Edwards, District Manager
0
around the chromatic scate, which la a
foundation for tears', but not for melodic
song. The composer was chiefly cod
rcrncd about Jugsllng with all the mod
ern apparatus of the orchestral writer,
from lelcsla to stopped trumpets.
Of'plnln lino nnd curve, he seemed to
take no heed All this harmonic pnlnt
Is becoming wearisome. One yearns for
a Bach fugue, which I at least ctivlo-.ii
In It design, However, It la the palr.t
cra' day. It they would 'only combine
their tone tinting with somo outlines
after the manner of tho Venetian color.
Ists In a sister art there would be gen
eral happiness. The composition of M,
Puknn mltht sound better If It were
better played. It was n foggy nlehl and
thee wns noise both outdoor ana in.
f
COMMODORE PLANT BURIED.
Iliixlnraa .Suspends In Nr-rr London
for Funeral,
Special Detpatch to Thb Bt'N,
S'rw London, Conn., Nov, 7, Tho body
of Commodore Mo-to'i F Plintof Mist-
em Point, who died Monday In hla New
vorjc Home, wns burled In Cedar Orovo
Cemetery this afternoon. Funeral scr.
vice; weio conducted by the Itov, PhlllD
A. Kerrldge.
The body was mot here by a delega
tion of New London Lodge of Elks,
hended by Exalted Huler Henry C.
Chapped, Mnyor K. Frank Motgan and
memlitrs of the Court of Common Coun
cil nlso crcorted the body to tho grave.
Business was gencrallyy suspo itled out
of respect for Commodore Plant Trol
ley cars of the flhort Line Electric Hall
way Company, which wns controlled by
Me. Plar.t stopped for five minutes, from
4 :15 to 4 :20.
OBITUARIES.
LIEUT.-C0L. HARRISON.
Lonoon, Nov. T, Lieut-Col. Harrison,
Controller of the entire Department of
Chemical Warfare, died yesterday fol
lowing .111 attack of pneumonia.
Ho Joined the army an a private In
Mav, 1915, nnd Immediately became con
nected with the Chemistry Research
Bureau. Ho developed all the protective
apparatus nga:nst gaa attacks and the
whole orgmlzatlon lately had been lnhli
hands. In tills work he displayed bril
liant resourcefulness.
FREDERICK P. CLARK.
Frederick P. Clark. 34. president of
tho Long Island News Company, dlod
yesterday In his home, Third street,
(riiden City, L. I., of pneumonia, fol
lowing an attack of Influenza. Ho waa
a son-in-law of Fied P. Morris, who wast
president of the same company at the
time of his donth two years ago. He Is
survived by his wife and his daughter,
Anna, "3 ycnr3 old.
ALBERT A. ROBINSON.
Toi'EKA. Kan., Nov. 7. Albert A. Hob,
Inson, widely known railroad man and
former vlce-preeiilsnt of the Santa Fe,
dld In his home pure to-day. He was
74, nnd wai president of the Mexican
Central Railroad Company from 1893 to
1906.
& Company
U. S. A.
New York
ft

xml | txt