Newspaper Page Text
ticense Gone Astray, Wedding
Delayed Three Long Hours.
HOW TELEPHONE SIZZLED!
?Was Ever Duplicate More
Tardy!-Two Bloomers Finally
Where One Bloomed Before.
Because the letter contalnlng the mar?
rlage llcense got Into the wrong mall bag
ajul went to Indlanapolls lnstead Of to
the parlsh house of the Church of the
Transfiguratlon. ln West *Sth str. et, Man?
hattan. thfl wedding of Frank Wells
Bloonvr. a travelling B_lesman, of No.
206 West ?2d street. Manhattan, and Mlss
Grace MM Seaman, nlncteen years old,
Wba delayed three hours.
During the walt about flfty wedding
gnests, who fllled a prlvate dlnlng room
ln the Hotel Sevllle, about opposlte the
church. discusM-d the caiisc of the dalay
ln sniothcred whlsper.--. aad Miss ScHman,
on the verge of a nervoua brcakdown. flfll
Jn an anteroom of the church consoled
t?y her purents, whlle the dlstracted brlde?
groom was running up a blll of telephone
tollF trying to tind Deputy Clty Clerk
Oecrge Frenz. of Long Island Clty. to se
cure a duplicate llcen.*-..
The bride ls a daughter of Wtlliam A.
rgeamun, of No. 25 West _0;h street.
Whii'Stiine, Long Island, which made lt
flflOaaaaury to obtain the Iccnse ln cjneens.
ArratiKetnentB had been made with the
Rev K. R. I'pjohn, of the "Little Church
Around the Corner." to perform the i ara*
BMHBy, and on gettlng the llcense Tues
day Mr. liloomer immedlately mailed It
ti1 the parieh house The ceremony was
set for 6 o'clock sharp Wednesday even?
Everybody was promptly on hand at
the stlpulated tlme, and when the couple
anttred the church they were greeted hy
the Rev. Mr. I'pjohn, who held out hia
"Tbe marrlage llcenae," he aald. "You
ir.jst have falled to mall lt.'
"Why, we mailed lt immedlately," re
pll.d the couple in the aam* breath
"Well, l'm eorry, but lt hasn't arrlved,
gnd I can't go on wlth the ceiemony un
leBB I have the llcense."
Taklng off hls claw hammer coat anl
whlt* gloves, Mr. Bloomer got down to
buaineaa. Did he want one telephon"''
No- He would take a dozen and kee,>
them all buay. He "..as al.ly assiBted by
advlce from his bewlldered cotnpanlons
and the wlree to Queens fairly slzzled wlth
the queatlon: "Where ian I find Deputy
Clty Clerk Frenz?"
During thla exciting time the guests as
aembled ln the Hotel Sevllle were anx
lonsly awaltlng the arrival of the brl lal
party. They were gettlng hungry and
Impatlent when word reached them that
the brldegroom had lost the llcense.
"Horror*'" exclalmed aome of the won:
?i gueeta. "What's that a sign of?"
But the brldegroom was not looklng for
fltgns He wanted a lost marlage ccr
After nearly a two hours' quest It was
found that Frenz was at hls home, Ni
SS Ninth avenue, Ixmg Island Clty. Yes
he would Issue a duplicate certiflcate on
obtalnlng proper affldavttB. Hurry I iate
he would hurry, but first he would ha\ ?
to go to hls offlce in the Queens County
Court House for blanks. Couldn't he brlng
th* eourthouse along? Not very well. lt
wa* Bgainst the law. Had he started yet?
No. he hadn't, but If they qult calllng ne
would try to get start'd.
At the "I.ltt!" Church Around the Cor
r.er" hls app.-aranee was hailed with tears
of Joy. A duplicate lieense was issued -.t
8 o'clock and the P.ev. Mr. I'pjohn Jolned
the happy palr.
In the Rev. Mr. I'pjohn"* mall yester?
day was the misslnr? marrlage llcens ?
The pewtmarks ehowed It had made a trip
to Indlanapolls and back.
SISTER FIGHTS HAYS WILL
Accuse- Cousin of Fraud in Getting
A contest of th* will of MIfs Mary Ella
H*ys, who dled on August 38 last at the
Rlvercrest flanatorlum, Astorla. Ixmg
Ialand. was flled ln the Surrogates' offlce
y?*t?rday by Mrs Franee* Hays Han
ford, a slster of the testatrl*. Mrs. Han
ford alleged that bat slster was not of
*ound mlnd when she made her will, on
Augu*t 19, 1ST, and that the will araa
cbtalned through undue lnfluence and
frat. practlsed upon Mlss Haya hy her
cousin. John R. 11111. and eom* other per
aon unknown to the contestant.
Hlll la the prlncipal beneflclary under
the wIlL Besldes recelvlng a dlrect he
*jt:e?t of a mortgage vnlued at $11,000, he
reeeives $20,000, from whlch the Income
for life wa* to go to Ellzabeth Hos*. who
1* dead. Mrs. Hanford reeeW-es under
the will of her slater only the use for life
of a cluater dlamond rlng; at her death
Jt 1* to go to Hlll. Mlas Hays also left
?$1,000 to the worklng glrla' vacatlon fund.
Three of the legatees mentloned ln the
will dl'-d before the testatrlx. ns did the
two wltneasea and the second executor.
who waa to act wlth Hlll.
_______ _ _
LAWYER QUIT8 MRS. EDMUNDS
Phyti-i-x-i Will Testify Woman Who
Sbot District Attorney Is Insane.
C A. Kllne, a lawyer. retalned by Mra
EllBabeth Edmunda, who ahot Albert C.
Faeh. Diatrict Attorney of Rlchmond
County, ln Stapleton, Staten Ialand, on
August 19. haa wlthdrawn from the case.
It la jaaaraHj belleved that whlle Mrs.
Edrr.unds will be Indlcted for felonlous
arsault, ahe will never be brought to trlal.
8h* haa been examln*d by Dr. Jamea
Devlln, th* physlclan of the Rlchmond
County Jall, and Dr. Wllllam Trltchard, a
New York epeclaliat In nervoua dlseaseB,
and It la underatood they will appear be?
fore the grand Jury and teatlfy that they
found h*r Insane. Mr. Fach ls aald to be
almoet fully recovered.
BERMEL WANTED IN QUEENS
Charge of Abandonment Hangs Over
Son of Former Borough President.
John Bermel, aon of former Borough
Prealdent Joceph Bermel of (Jueens. who
I* ln prlson ln Brooklyn, where he wa*
arreated charged wlth ateallng two
cameraa, la alao wanted at Jamalca, In
Queens. There th* charge le abandon
, B?*n' of hla wife and Infant chlld. Mrs
jM L. Dunham, of No. 69 Harrlman ave
, Baa, Jamalca, ha* alao been aeeklng to
,get frotn Bermel or hla relatlvea $125
walch abe aaya la due her for board of
Bermel. hla wife and chlld prior to Aug
-*t 27, when he dropped out of stght, lea\
ing the wlf* and chlld on her hand*.
Mra Bermel wa* a Mlaa Marie Condon.
,of Troy. They had been Uvlng at Mrs.
Dunham'B houae since Aprll. and Bermel
waa auppoaed to be a copylat ln the offlce
H tbe County Clark of Queena. I
NURSE PLEADS GUILTY
Completing Term for Theft,
Faces Prison Again.
Hehn Loulse W'atson. the young nnrse
who waa arreated and taken to White
Halns aftet her reta-Ufl from the peni
t' ntiruy to anewer a charge of grand lar
caay in the flrst degree. plead?.l gullty
yeatareay when nrralgned before Clty
Judge Platt. She ls nccused of having
stolen Jewels and dreases valued at Jl.SO',
whlch were the property of Mrs. Mary
Porter Crejrory Devereux. who dled at
the home of her son. Walter 088888881
M K'ldies Pf.hit, Mamaroneck. tlve days
aft.-r Mlss Wataoa went to the Devereux
home to act as night narflfl to Mr?
The young woman d.-clar.d when ar?
rested that Mrs Devereux had given her
the artlcles. MeCBberi of the Devereux
fanilly sald Mrs. Devereux was uncun
flekMM most of the time the young wom?
an was in tbfl house. and that lt was out
of the question that thfl artlcles mlssed
could have been given to the nurae by
thr dylng woman.
Two aaya after she left the Devereux
! OflBB Mlss Wataaa was arrested ln Brook?
lyn ft>r shopllftlng and was sentenced to
tifty-one davs In the penltentlary.
She will be sentenced later.
MORE BUTTER THAN EVER
15,345,876 Pounds in Cold
Storage in This State.
[By Tele?ruph to The Trlbune ]
Albany. Ot. 3.-There ls no excuse for
hotelkeepers In New York chnrglng extra
for buter at the meals they serve. accord
iBg to flgarafl given out to-day by the
Btate Department of Henlth. These flg
urea that on September 1 last there
was over 4,000.000 pounds of butter ln cold
storage warehousep In thls Btate more
than on September 1, 1911, the amount ln
cold atcrage on September 1 last belng
lo.345.876 pounds. There are aUo big ln
creases ln the amount of egga and fre?h
meata ln cold storage. And the ware
house men before the new cold storage
law of the last aesslon went Into effect
oomplalned that the law would result ln
a great decrease ln the amount of food
products put ln cold storage. The only
decrease shown la ln poultry and saltcjl
meatB. and that ls not large.
I'nder the new law the cold atorage
warehouaes are requlred to flle reports
wlth tl.e State CommlBstoner of Health on
September 25. The Commlsaloner has Just
tabulated the flgures In thise reports.
The State Health Commlssioner, Dr E.
II Porter, eald to-day that the law 1*
worklng B*_-Oa____ily and thit the *anl
tary condltlon of the plants I* greatly
lmproved. The department ls now lnslst
lng that cold storage gooda be sold as
auch, and It ls expected that proaceutlons
win be bagaa eaaa agalnst ratad-ara who
have falled to llve up to thls provislon of
DENIES ACCOSTING WOMEN
Young Man Declares It Was the
Other Way Around.
A young man, who sald he was Datil'l
Kennedy. of N'o. l!l Madison avenue. was
arralgned in the West Slde police court
yeaterday oo the complaint of a young
woman, who sald she was May Adams,
of No. li'.l Amfcterdam avenue, an employe
of a Sixth avenue department store. Ken
nedy waa arrested late Wedneaday night
ut Columhus avenue and 67th stre.-t. He
naid he was a elerk. employed in a pub
llshlng house ln West ."*th Btraat
According to the story told bv Ma]
Adams she and B friend, Helen W.ilsh,
alro a B?leswoman, were standing on the
< r,rr er waltlt.g for B man who had bi en
detalned at a boxlng BSblbltlOB, when
Kennedy. who had been drinklng, ap
proache- ber and sald, "Hister, r_8D I
drunk '" gta and her filend lgnored the
qinalloai. bat ataa Kaauaady erallad th<-m
"'. it of tlielr name" and struck at tb-89
ttay Aeehted tO have hlm arreated. The
Btory of the complalnant waa that a po
llceman wlth a black mustache refused
to arrest Kennedy, who raid he waH tho
1 leader of tbe 21th DlstrJct, and that Bhe
! wns neiMpallflr- to call on another police
! man before she could get th* gOODg man
The Htory told by Kennedy was tlat
l.e had been drinklng, and wh^-n ta KOt
<.ff the car one of tta tWfl wumen who
were standlng on the corner aeaaatad I Im.
!!?? ieKnt<-d belng spoken to. and there
were a few word*, In whlch epltheu wtr*
apptte. tt- hlm. He sald that he i.a.
pusiied tta glrl from hlm, bu had BOt
Maglstrate Krotel cauaed Kennedy to be
locked up, pendlng an Investlgatlon of
tlie oharacter of the young women. He
will make a flnal dispo.sltlon of the case
thlH morning. He ls also trylng to learn
the name of the polio-tnan who ls Bai 1
to have refused to arreBt Kennedy.
Two other men were arrested on com?
plaint of women on Widnesdav evenlng.
One. who sald he was Harry Halle, a
lawyer. of Huffalo. was aent to the Work
house from the nlglit court He had ac
coated Mra. Orace Martln, of the Hotel
Fiandera The other waa Wllllam Hofer,
a clerk, nlneteen years old, of No. TW
?aal 129th street. who waa arrested on
Thlrd avenue. He al?o was sentenced to
aerve thlrty days.
HE HAD TO WED OR WALK
Husband Tells Troubles to Court, but
Gets No Help.
John Fabian SUverward, a real eatate
dealer, had hla wlfn. KlIzabeLh Challlnger
SUverward, whom he married last Mar'-h,
haled to the Morrlsanla Court yeBterday,
becauae ahe refused to give up hla wear
ing apparel. The complalnant told Magls
trate O'Connor that they had not Uved
together for a month, and since then be
had been trylng ln valn to get hla cloth?
SUverward aald he went to Staton Isl?
and laat March wlth the woman who later
became hle wife. She was dolng all the
spendlng, he havlng no money. "Then
she told me," aald SUverward, "that 1
would have to marry her or walk back to
The Bronx, ao we were married at once."
After Uatenlng to the marltal troublea
of the couple for half an hour or more
Magletrate O'Connor sald that he nad^
beard enough to enable hlm to declde*
that the caae waa one for the civil courta
He accordlngly refused to accept a charge
agalnst Mrs. SUverward, al though he ad
vised her to let her husband have hla
clothing. on the ground that ahe could
not make any personal use of the prop?
ROBBERY CHARGE FAIL*.
Bol 8mlth, who was arrested on a
charge of being one of three men who
robbed Paao,uale Panpallo, of No. 138
Ctlea avenue, Brooklyn, ln the aubway
statlon at South Ferry on Wedneaday
evenlng, waa dlscharged by Magistrate
Braaa ln the Tomb* court yeaterday. The
police charged that the man had a criml
nal record and had aceumulated a fort
I un* through bla operatlona.
poetess of mraoN
Mary C. Francis Shows Evils of
Free Trade in Play.
TAFT OR THE SOUPHOUSE
Republican Woman Inspired by
Intrusion of Wilson Club in
Long Acre Square.
There was wiid excltement in the wom
an'r department of the Republican Na?
tlonal Committee, ln the Times Building,
yesterday. The Wilson and Manhall
Theatrkal League had the nerve to ded
lcate a flag at 4.1d street and Broadway,
almost dlre.-tlv under the wlndows of the
The headquarters of the Wilson and
Marshall thesplanB are ln the Hotel Cad
lllac. across the corner from the Times
Bulldlng. and the flag, whlch Is lmpertl
nently large, flnunts the n.imcs of the
Democratlc eandldates ln the very faces
of the ardent femlnlno workera for Taft.
When Mlss Jleb n Varlck Boswell,
chalrman of the woman's department,
and Miss Mnry Wood, Its aeoretary, saw
that flag belng run up, and heard long
halred actors denounclng the Republicnns
from autrmoblles down below and Insult
baf the protecflve tarlff. maybe they
weren't mad! They hastlly dlscussed the
advlsablllty Of showertng the lnvadera
wlth hlgh tariff lenflets, bttl unfortunately
the wind was blowlng tbfl wrong way, and
some trlnl Republican cotifetti they sent
out salle.l down toward the Metropolitan
Then Miss Mnry C. Francis. the pOOtOflfl
of the department, had a lirlght Idea.
Bhe can write prose when she has to.
though poetry comes easler, and she re
solved to bulld a three-act play around
the tarlff motlf, and dedicate lt to Au
gustus Thomas, who ls dlrer.tor of the
new league. The plaj, whlch she ran off
then and there on the typewrlter, haa a
worklngm,un'i home for Itfl scene. Act 1
ls a plcture of peace and plenty under a
profective tarlff bfothor ls worklng and
sewlng by a shnded lamp. Father ls read
lng the paper, wlth hls feet, encased ln
nlce 10-cent cotton socks, elevated on a
chnlr, and daughter Matnie Is displaylng
a beautlful pair of 39-cent silk stockings
Hhe haa Just li night.
Father rays the whole famlly can have
silk stockings lf the protectlve tariff ls
relalltjOd Bul lt lsn't A nilstaken pop
BlaOfl votes lt down, B!id Act II shows
the 888-8 home wlth everythlng In lt g"ne
to the pawnshop. M.imle BUt Bf B J"b,
nnd the children crylng wlth liunger.
Father comes (oabty ln with a paii ef
soup from a tr<-" soup house, and tells
?-. n Bobby that thls ls what comca of
free trade, and should BO u lenson to hlm
nlways. when he growa UP, to tfwta the
ln Ad III Taft Is Preetde_t again We
are not told Just how thls change -otne*
from t lie* free trade era. but that ls
poetic llcenae We ar.- xtuwn the same
home, bappy and more cheerful under the
protectlve tarlff. wlth everythlng re
ilal:ned fro.-n the pawnbrckers. Through
the windows s DoUtleal ?848?088loB la seen
pasalng, wlth father ln front. .arrylng
Taft baaaarfl Bad slnging, to the turte of
"Auid Laag s>i .?
"We've had a good time inder Btll l-'t
Blil go In an_lri' '
Mlss Francis savs that If Angustns
Thomas- to whom Hlie ls ?-rullrig the man
uscript-doisn't stage the play. und Bbfl
doeoa't auppoofl be arould have the oour>
| age to show such home trutba about free
trade, why then tiie woman's department
Of tba RepubHcaa Natlonal Committee
wlll form a company nnd go on the road
la lt themselvea, nnd turn the reOfltptfl
Into the campaign fund.
C0NDIT10NS ON ISLAND BAD
Grand Jury Hands Up Present
raent After Visit to Blackwell's.
The regular Bfefl*tflfl-bef grand Jury, a
eocBflBtttofl of arbeofl BBaaabori has vistted
Rlaekv.-ellH Islatid, the Tombs, th<- West
[ Hlde prison and other Instltutlons during
the month, hande.l up a preBcntment yeB
terday to Ju.ige Crala la Qeaaral Hessions.
The prestntrnent was algned by John J.
(iriffen, the foreman, and Kdwln H. I>>eb,
secretary of the grand Jury. Judge Craln
told them bfl would eall thelr crltlct.sm to
the A*t-BO?08) of the proper authorltles.
In tbfl workhouse the grand Jurora
found a 1.10,000 electric llght plant which
tbof p-ported was not uaed. The stores
on the Islatid they found to be kept In a
non-flreproof bulldlng. The atock stored
there is arertb aboul rro.ooo, and the grand
Jurors SafJB-Bl that a flreproof stnnture
to baap lt in mlght be an fonomy.
The sanltary airangemcnts at the work
bOUM cariin In for crlttelsni, the grand
Jurors reportlng that they "were BbfltB
lete ar,d not conducive to good health."
They eall the attentlon of tbe BB-OOTfl ln
charge of the workhouse to the nutnb. r
Of keepera and matrons on duty there In
the opinion of the grand Jurora the num
btr Is altog.-iher too arnall. They lound
that the tallorlng department ln the new
workhOBB? waa houaed ln a aliack whlch
gave no protectlon from the weat her to
tbOflfl who were worklng there.
The Clty Hospltal, the grand Jurors say.
"shows an nrgent need of operatlng rooms
and modern elevatora."
The other lnatltutlons vlalted by the
grand Jurora came tn for no crltlrlsm.
TWI0E DIVORCED; END8 LIFE
Woman, StiU Young, Kills Herself
When Told She Cannot Live Long.
\B\- TelfKiaph t.. The Trlbune.)
Lowell, Mass., Oct. 3.-The career of
Mable A. Fogg. dlvorced wlfe of Mlchele
latros, formerly Oreek Vlc-Counsel.
ended to-day, when she commltted sulclde
by Inballng gas In the dental offlce of I >r.
Otla 818881 ln Merrlmac street, where
uhe waH employed as an aBslstant.
The woman left a note to a friend ln
whlch she stated that a speclallst ln Bos?
ton told her flh-s was sufferlng from tub.-r
eulosls and had only a short time to llve.
Hhe preferred to dle now, ahe sald, as she
did not want to be dependent on any one.
Mlss Fogg had a varled career. She
was marrled and dlvorced twice. She was
twenty-elght years old. When slxteen she
eloped to New York wlth Oeorge L. Plper,
a student. and was marrled. After a
short time nh<- O?8?_80d a dlvorce from
She was marri"d to Itaros ln 1806 and
llved happily wlth hlm for a time, but
the couple ?|inirnlled and ahe obtalned a
TO EXPOSE Fa'kE REMEDIES.
From thousands of pulplts ln all parts
of the United States fake cures for con
sumntlon will be exposed and denounced
on Tuberculosls Day. October 27. Thls is
r,art of the programme for tho movement
announced yesterday by the Natlonal
Association for the Study and Preventlon
of Tuberculosls. Accordtng to the asso?
ciation the volume of buslness done an
nually by the varloua concerns who sell
fake reinedlea for tuberculosls amounta
U> p__7B U-t* enixjfim, i
"GLOVED" OATH BARRED
Lieut. Col. Healey Shocks
Court Martial Members.
Lleutenant Colonel Charles Healey, of
the 69th Regiment, shocked the members
of the court martial which ts trylng Cap?
tain Wllllam B. Stacom, of Company B.
last night. by attemptlng to take the oath
aa a wltneaa wlthout removlng the glove
worn on hla rlght hand. Looka of the
dagger aort hurled at the colonel by the
court and apectatora were wlthout avall.
and flnally Lleutenant Colonel James H.
WellB, presldlng, ln Barcastlc tonea had
to order the removal of the offendlng
Colonel Healey was the prlncipal wit?
ness at laat nlght's Besalon of the court.
According to the frlenda of Captain Sta?
com, he waa subpcenaed two weeka ago,
but fclled to appear. The colonel teBtl
tled that he had held a con.'ersation wlth
Captain 8tacom aome tlme ag> ln whlch
the captain admltted that he was gullty
of the charges made agalnst hlm, or, ln
other worda, that he had knowlngly al
lowed lnellglble peraona to flhoot ln th*
Blauvelt tournament laat year.
Captain Everett, the attorney for the
defenco, told the court he was unpre
pared to croas-examlne Colonel Healey at
the tlme, and asked that an adjournment
be taken. Thls request was granted, and
the court will reconvene next Wednesday
Before Colonel Healey waa called three
wltnesses, lncluding a trav.-lllng aalns
man, teatlfled that T. P- O'Connell, a for?
mer sergeant ln Company B, who was
djscharged from the company by Captain
Stacom, and haa been one of the chlef
wltnesaea for the prosecutlon. bore a good
reputatlon ln the nclghborhood where he
llved. Major Henry B. Wlnthrop. judge
nilvoi ate, wlshed to call an expresa drtv-r
to testlfy along the same llnes, but Colo?
nel Wells rebelled. saylng: "We've heard
all we vant to know about O'Connell."
It was announced after the aesslon that
Captain Wllllam E. Downa, of thfl 1-th
Infantry. and a member of the court. had
been made a major, to take the place of
Lleutenant Colonel A. B. ynarrW.
MOVE FORjNVERSIDE DRIVE
New York Central Agrees in
Vast Improvement Plan.
The commlttee appolnted by th* ?*_-_
of Estlmate some tlme ago to solve the
problem presented l.y the trarks at the
New York Central along RMerSMfl DltTfl
made an "Interim rapocf yeaterday to
the board concernlng the eectlon BOatfe or
00th street South of that polnt. the
(ommittee reported, more study of traf
flc neressltlen was necessary before lt
ci.uld venture on recommendatlona.
The n.gotlatinns wlth the N'< w York
Central have p-..duc*d satlsfactory re
sults, Ihe report Hald, and If MabOdMi ln
a flnal contract would obtaln for the clty
The ellmlnatlon of tlie present low
swlng hrtdge at the Harlem Shlp <"anal
Th.- eraatlon of an Iraportaat fr.ight
distrlbutlug yard ln the vl'inltv of Dy.-k
The ellmlnation of the present rallroad
nulaaace thmugh i'ort waahtngton l'ark
The lini-rovement <>f the entlre Rlver
rlile I'urk BeCttOB, not only through the
wlplng OUt of the present rallroad nuls
ar.ce. but through the extenslon ol thfl
?.ard aren OTBT tbfl rallroad OOflB| aa) 8
rlght Of wa
The pOBBIB-lnn of a COBtlBOOtta '|t>
eontrolled marg'.nal way at ie> polnt less
than '.") teet, and nt Inportanl potata
wldemng m :*_ feet, tboa raecurina to
the dtv coatrol ovar the commerclal ae
wli.pm.nt i.f the entlre wnterfront
The ellmlnatlon of danicrou- grade
croaalngs throughout tta enliro line. and
the extenslon of liaportant eroflfl streets
t>, the araterfront
The hearing on the propoaaTOl tbfl Busrt
Termlnal Company for * MNMMM mu
nlclpiil wat-rfror't wus paatpenflg untll
Oetotar i". oa aoeeaal al tta Bbe-aaoa of
Controller Prendergast Tta Baab T.rn.i
:,hi Ctaaaaay bai offered le *eii tta beehe,
j.lers, warehousea and rlver front rallroad
to the clty. Thls property la uasessed at
*0MHuNg but lt ls generally accepted that
h tlnal vahmtlon would bring thl? flgure
?OBMWhal high-r ln case of purchaa* by
Wlth tbfl neeflflMty of acqulrlng other
land and docks In order to carry out the
scheme further, the clty would need about
JIOO.OOO.OOO. The Bush Termlnal Companv
propofl? to beeeaae manager and lessee
of thla property. and guarantee to the
clty a u per <ent return on the munldpal
WOMAN CYCLIST DYING
Two Racing at Country Fair
Crash Through a Fence.
(By T*lear?ph to Thi Trlbun*!
Wllllamaport, I'enn . Oct. 8 -Mlss
Marlon Tolen. of tblfl cltv, waa fataily In?
jured at the Mllton falr to-day whlle
riding a motcfrcycle ln a race ln whP h
three young women partldpated. Ml?*
Florenco Plneau, of thla clty, waa also
Injured. but not aerlously.
The three young women were featur-d
In a motorcycle race, and Mlss Tolen led
her opponents for aeveral laps. A horse
crossed the track and she lost control of
the machine, whlch cra*hed lnto the fence
and threw her through lt lnto an automo
blle The accident unnerved Mlss Plneau.
and a fow moments later she also
crashed thmugh the fence.
Several byatandera were Injured when
the motora daahed lnto the crowd aur
roundlng the track.
120,000 AL-ENATION BALM
Dunham CompromiBes Morriflon's
$50,000 Suit Against Him.
A Judgment for MM* waa entered
agalnst Loula Dunham ln the Supreme
Court yesterday by Charle* E. Morrison,
who In 1906 *ued Dunham for the allena
tlon of the affectlona of hls wife, Mra.
Myla tl. Whltcomb Morrison.
Morrison alleged that tl.e defendant ln
dii.ed Mra. Morrison to leave hlm and
Pve wlth Dunham at tbfl Hotel Sevllle
und the Hotel Webster. The husband de
manded $50,000 darnages. An agreement
was made whereby the defendant con
fesssed Judgment for $.0,000.
POLICTEMAN'S WIFE SUES
Obtains Writ to Oet Possession of
Mrs .losephine Hahn obtalned a writ or
hal eas corpu* ln the Supreme Court yes?
terday dlrectlng her husband. Wllllam C
Hahn a pollceman to produce their two
aons In court, the wife alleglng that Hahn
threatened to realgn hls Job and take the
Mrs Hahn aald she took a glrl into her
home to help her wlth the houaework
Subaequently she and her husband entere
lnto un agreement of s.paratlon. Mra.
Hahn waa compelled to go to a hospital
for treatmont and Bhe saya that on ?er
return to her home Hahn and the servant
8UFFRAOI8T8 TO DO "TURNS."
( Hy Tclo_raph to The Trlbune.)
Philadelphia. Oct. 3.?Philadelphia
theatregoera will soon have a chance to
hear '*votea for women" argumenta from
the footllghts Leading auffraglBts have
made arrangements to do flfteen mlnute
"turna" at the performance* ln neariy
He Was Tutored in Doctrines by
Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
HAD A PLANK UP SLEEVE
But Mrs. Blatch Thought She
Had a Better?She Suspeots
Murphy Is Patriot.
When Mrs. Harrlot Stanton Blatch. who
led the flght for the suffrage plank ln
Syracuse, dropped ln to aee Wllllam Sul?
zer, a couple of days before he was
named to head the Demoeratlc state tick?
et, she called on a man who waa tutored
ln the doctrines of "the cause" by her
mother, Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
"He often went to see my mother,"
Mrs. Blatch aald yeaterday. "He was a
great adnilrer of hera, and she was much
bltereatad ln hls career as a young Con
Mr. Sulzer had no sooner greeted Mrs.
Blatch than ho gave satlsfactory proof
thal he hadn't forgotten Mrs. Stanton's
"1 want to do something for you at the
conventlon," he sald. "I'm going to In
trodooa a suffrage plank of my own."
Mrs. Blatch knew the suffraglsts muatn't
aak too much, and she feared Mr. Sul
ztr's enthuslasm, so she a?ked lf she
mlght see the plank. He sent lt over ;o
her hotel tbat dav, Djcety written on yel?
low suffrage paper.
"In accord wlth the splrlt of the times,
whlch demands llberty and e.ruallty be?
fore the law, and addre??.ea ltself to the
conscl.-ncc and lntelllgence of our peo?
ple," lt read, "we favor, ln the tnterest
of clean polltlca arnl as an act of funda
mental Justice, cotiferrlng the electlve
framhlse upon women."
Mrs. Blatch thought that was flne, but
she thought the plank the women called
for, "We advocats th- sibmlsston of the
woman suffrage constttutlonal amend?
ment to the votera In 1915." stood a better
chance wlth the conventlon. So Mr. Sol
zer's was not pre?ented.
Even Murphy Capitulatea.
Mr. Sulter wasn't the only polltiilan
wbo made hlmself agreeat.le io the preal?
dent of the Woman's Polltlcal I'nlon. The
great Murphy hlmself dld. Norman E.
Ma. k lnvlte.1 Mra Bteteb to come and
talk wlth Murphy.
'And b?.w dld you get on wlth tb"
boaa?M the Trt-une repjorter asked _b_
Blateb ?s aba aal al ber eeeb yesterday
"B.-autlfnllv." Bba aald. "I KOt on wlth
hlm bett'-r than I dld wltii Mr. Barnes,
bul I always 80 g.-t 00 better wlth llght
p.-ople tlian wlth det- people. 1 always
l,...k for trouble wlth dark people. I
can't ipiote what Mr. Murphy snld, but I
feel that he and O'C.orman and McCooey,
whom I also saw. COfltrerted the conven?
"What could have cODVertOd Murphy?"
muaad Um reporter.
"He ls." "ald Mts. Blatch. "no le-?s
BBtuta a peMttctaa thaa Mr. Rooaerelt
Ha baa bla but to tba preamd. boan what
tbe people want and gtfflfl lt to them.
"When the platform was read to tb
lonvenllOB three thlriKst w.-re applauded
Mt. the plank c8lling for the protectlon
of women and Children in factorles and
tbe hiiffrage plank Senator Wagner made
ii |i..is... b..f..re bfl read our plank, and
thefl gnve it with d'.stlnet emi.hasls We
rort-luded tbal be arlabed to uppease us.
We araated te thaab bba, bai then came
the BOB880 wbh Onborne. and we had no
chanea to get at him."
Pleases the Antis, Too.
Tba B__ra__a_ aoad aa thatr chief ar
giiinciit at -jrraeueB the faet thnt Mra.
Arthur M DodgB and oth<r antt-sifrrase
leaders B-praaaad tb-fl_s_rrca ;>s eoHahtad
wlth tbe | -ffrai;.- |.lnnk In the Republl
c.in i>lat form
?'We lust tol.l the f>riio. rats, 'You have
aheayi said thal arhaa all tbe women
arantOd the vote you would give them the
VOte. Now here are all the women, anlt-i
and BU?TaaJfl?*, demandlng ?uffrage
piank*<' 87a arere gratefuI to tiie antis
for glving us tbat argument." observed
?'Everythlng Ot w BflOBtfl tO 1915, there
880088 no queatlon but that tbe wman
suffrage amendment wlll come before tiie
roterfl then. Thfl bfll win pass the r*oual_g
Leajlalat?ra aad the next-and thaa to the
peeftta And tiils means work for us ?
unremlttliig work. It means that the
whr.le of New Vork State must be organ
lr.i.1 and converted. We won't liave that
amendment rotod 8-8/8 BB UU."
lt ts a gr.at thlng," sald Mrs. Mir
gorei Cbaaler At-rleh, arho raptaaanted
tbfl Woman Suffrage party In ByraC-BB,
? to f.-.l that wblchever party Is success
ful we at.- sure to have a Oovernor In
New York State who Is on our slde. 08888
Straus Is for us, Wllllam Sulzer ls for us
and Job Hedges Is uniiuestlonablv for us.'
BETTINQ TO BE A HABIT
Kentucky Couple, Twice Di
vorced, Wed the Third Time.
f!4v Telenraph to The Trlhuna. 1
Newport, Ky.. Oct I. ?Flgurlng ln an
elopement. dlvorced twice and marrled
three tltnes ln fourteen yeara. ls the rec?
ord established by W. M. James and Anna
Wllbourne, both of Ollve Hlll, Ky.. who
arere marrled here to-day for the third
James, then slxteen years old, and his
hrlde, seventeen, eloped from Ollve Hlll
fourteen years ago, and were marrled ln
Sweeton, N. C. Three years later tne
wlfe secured a dlvorce, but four years
later they were remarried at Sandwlch
Ont Then another dlfftculty arose, and
thls time the husband sought and secured
The two-t'.me brlde was comlng to New?
port arlth her mother to-day, when they
ni. t James. who was condtictor of the
train. James popped the questlon for the
thlrd time, and after reachlng the clty
obtalned a llcense, and the couple were
marrled by a magistrate.
MOOSETTES PICK PAYDAY
Will Strike for Roosevelt Campaign
on a Saturday.
The Mooaettea have decided to change
the date they had decided upon for
Eounders" Day-the day on whlch they
are going to tag everybody ln sight to get
money to help along the Roosevelt cam?
paign, It was to have been Monday, Oc?
tober M. the day after Mr. Roosevelt"a
blrthday. But Saturday belng most every
bodys payday. Mra. Medlll McCormlck
and her Founders' Day committee thlnk
lt ls better to strike whlle people's pock?
eta are full.
Mrs. A. Oordon Norrle was eelected
yesterday to act as chalrman of the work
ln New York State. She wlll be asidated
by her alster. Mlas Huth Morgan, and by
Jir_ Philip Uvermore.
New School of Practical
Arts Solves Many Problems
"Women's Work" Given Dig
nityand Prestige by Pro
A new brand of college educatlon for
women ls belng supplled on Mornlngslde
Helghts thla fall. Any one who proteata
that the country seems pretty well sup
plled already wlth women's colleges will
be lnformed promptly and enthuslastlcally
by the authorltles of the newest one.
whlch ls a part of Teachers College, Co?
lumbia Unlverslty, that "thlB Ib dlfferent."
"We do not alm to duplicate the work
of Barnard and Wellesley, and all the
others," they say. "We alm to cover
terrltory whlch they do not touch. The
purely academlc college turnB out people
who know things. We turn out those
who do thlngB The two types of tralnlng
appeal to two radlcally dlfferent types of
mlnd. If a parent comea to ua wlth a
young glrl fresh from Hlgh School and
" "Shall I put my daughter ln your col?
lege?" we ar.Bwer:
" 'Yes, lf she llkes to deBlgn her own
dresses better than to study her Latln.
If she has executlve ablllty and llkes to
do things wlth her hands, then train her
to flll an executlve posltlon ln the world.
Soclety has suffered from a lack of
tralned doers, whlle there haa been an
oversupply of college graduates who were
crammed wlth book learntng they could
not apply to practical affaira.' "
The aim of thls new college, then, ls to
comblne the old cultural aubjects with
new technlcal ones. It ls not a domestlc
sclence achool. Ita aim ls not to produce
women who can make the fifty-seven va
rietles of salads and a dlfferent klnd of
"left-over" every day for luncheon. It
doea alm to produce women wlth a broad
general educatlon who can take command
of a tea room, a hospital, an Interlor
decoratlng eatabllahment, or any one of
a dozen other typea of executlve posltlon
for whlch women are fltted by nature
Just aa well as they are for school teach
lng. Yet for flfty yeara there haa been
but one place for the college graduatea?
behlnd the teachers' deak. The college
glrla own wall, "Anythlng but teaching,"
and soclety'a demand, "Stop waattng
women* energles by these Inefnclent
methoda," have given rise to the new
ldea of aclentlflc management of women'a
affalre, and this glves the college glrl a
It haa been dlecovered that there Ib a
rlght and a wrong way to buy coffee and
to sweep the floors of an orphan asylum.
"The Rlse of Mary Ellen; or, the Scrub
woman Who Became Matron." Ib a ro
mance of the paat. To-day the head of
an orphan asylum haa a college dlpioma
and a certlflcate from a technlcal achool
tn Europe. Her younger alster, decldlng
to follow In her footsteps. cannot aee the
need of much of the regular college work,
bo ahe wishes to comblne the two coursea
ln one four years' course. and lo! th*
School of Practical Arts ls founded for
That there are a large number of little
sisters asklng for auch educatlon 1*
proven by the warm welcome the new
college recelved. There are 150 freshmen
enrolled for thls, the flrst year of the In
sltuatlon, a larger class, by the way, than
can be boasted by most of the women'a
colleges whlch have been ln operatlon for
ten or twenty yeara.
The entrance requirementB ar* auch aa
are eaally passed by graduatea of the
public high achoola. Those who are In
tendlng to take a courae in Industrlal
arts (metal work and Jewelry, book blnd
lng, archltecture, etc) are advlaed to offer
mathematlca. and studenta ln domeatto
arts (cooklng, launderlng, etc.) are *x
pected to have a foundatlon knowUdge of
chemlstry. Nelther Latln nor Oreek nor
anythlng ao called "hard" la requlred, and
the glrl who haa been "atupld" ln Latln
(though clever In dreaamaklng or any
technlcal aubject) will flnd Just aa warm
a welcome aa her claaaraate who Ifl here*
by revealed aa belng not more lntelle_t__-j
but "Juat dlfferent, that'a alt"
Postal Card Departments
All communicationa (and they ara welcome) ahould ba mada by poetal, aa fat
aa it Ib poaaibl*.
Recipes Tested and
All reclp<* appesrltif ln the** column* hava
l.evel m?**uretn*nt* ar* u??d unl??* otner
Thls department will be gl*- to *n,wer *ny
culln,ry <iu**tlon iubmlU*- by re*-*r* *n_
will buy r*clpes. _ _
Addrei* Culln*rr Edltor. N*w-York Trlbun*.
N'o. 154 Naaaau atreet.
Tl I* department wtll not b* r-*ponslble for
msnuscrlpt whldi 1* not acconip*nled bv
stamps for return Klndly Inrlose stamp*
wlt>, question, re.p:irlng sn an,w-r by letter.
V. rlte on only one sMe of the psper and ???
that num* and address aceompanv e*ch Uem.
CREAM CHOWDF.R (AS MADE IN
FIREI.ESS COOKERi-The lngredtents
are one small can of flsh flakes or one
half plnt cold bolled flsh. one large onlon
ehoppfl- flne, four medlum slied white
potatoes dlced, one plnt et mllk, butter,
flour. salt and pepper, a llttle sweet corn,
lf desired. In a two-quart flreles* kettle
put the flsh, onlon, potatoes. corn and
parslev: add enough bnlllng water to
mnke a generous quart and cook about
five ninutes. In the mcan tlme melt a
table?poonful of bntter In a saucepan. add
a scar.t tablespoonful of flour, blend and
ponr ln the mllk. etlrrtng over the flre
untll creamy and thlck; add a amall plnch
of baking soda rtt?joItbI ln hot water. Pour
the cream on the flsh and potatoes. lettlng
the mixture boll up. Salt and pepper
mlldly. nnd ndd. lf needed, enough bolllng
water to bring lt all an lnch from th* top
of the pall. I'over and set, Btlll bubbllng.
ln flreless pall. Put on the pad. and allow
the mixture to cook for three to alx hours.
When making thls chowder on an ordl
aary Itere cook the flsh, potatoes and
onlon until thoroughly tender, then make
and a.ld the cream aauee. Sweet corn
pulp Improves lt.
CAKB ni.LING8.-For a cake fllllng
that reqralrafl no cooklng, mlx together
half a cupful eaoh of chopped English
walnut*. chopped ralslns. and *our cream
and a nuarter of a cupful of augar. A
flg fllllng is made wlth half a pound of
flKS. flnelv chopped. a thlrd of a cupful of
sugar, B thlrd ot a cupful of bolllng water
and one tablespoonful of lemon Julce. Mlx
the Ingredlents in the ord*r given and
cook In a double boller untll thlck enough
SWEET POTATOES IN A PAPER
BAO.?The new aweet potatoea that are
now ln market are partlcularly good when
haked in a paper bag Thev will b? even
better lf their skins are flrst scraped off
Itaked this way the potatoes will be done
ln les* than half the tlme It will take to
bake them when expoaed to the dlrect
heat of the oven. They will alao be mlnua
the hard erust whlch they usually have
and their fla\or will be enhanced by cook?
lng ln the bag. After baking the pota?
toes may be taken from the bag and
rnlled In butter, dusted very Ughtly wlth
?ugar or. lf preferred, with pepper and
salt, and hrowned ln the oven. If a gaB
stove ls nsed a flne brown crust may be
obtalned by placing the potatoes In the
bolllng compartment. or dlrectly under
th? j?as flame. Care Iti watchlng them,
however, ls necessary. Serve very hot a*'
a temptlng accompan!m*nt to chleken or
BUTTER CAKE.-Thla redpe ealla for
one-half cupful of butter, one cupful o*
augar, two small eggs, one-half cupful of
mllk, two cupfuls of flour, two teaspoon
fuls and a half of baking powder and one
half teaapoonful of vanllla. Cream th*
butter, add the sugar gradually, then the
eggs, well beaten. and the vanllla. Put
ln together one-third of the milk and one
third of the flour, then another thlrd of
the milk and a thlrd of the flour, beating
well meanwhlle. Slft ln the last thlrd of
the flour, the baking powder mlxed wlth
it, and beat well before addlng the last
portlon of the mllk. If thls laat portl?n
of milk ahould leave the batter too stiff
more may be added lf necesaary. Only
by experlence ls lt posslble to dedde ex?
aetly the correct conalstency. Bake hi
ahallow cake pana, and put together wlth
dlfferent fro*tlnga or fllllnge. From tne
accesBorlea chosen the cake will take Ita
name. An attractive walnut cake can be
made by addlng to thls batter three
quarters of a cupful of walnut meats,
ellced thln. Bake In a sheet and when
cool eover wlth a bolled frostlng, mark
ln squarea and place half a walnut ln each
Uaeful Household Tips
Thls department will pay for househokd tlps
lf found *vall*bl? tor lt, purpose. Addiesa
"Useful Household Tlp, Department," N*w
York Trlbune. No. 134 N_,sau *tr??t
REPAIRINO SACCEPAN COVERS
When a saucepan cover fleema uselee* be?
cause the llttle knob or handlo ls loat. It
may te made to render renewed aervlce
by pushlng n cork part way through the
openlng and aecurlng lt by drlvlng a
small wlre nall through lt on the und*r
slde of the eover.?H. C, New Tork Clty.
TO CLEANSE DELICATE LAOEi
Spread the lace on a sheet of paper aad
cover lt wlth calclned magneHla. Plaee
another sheet of paper over th* lace and
put lt away for two or three daya between
the leave* of a heavy book. Wh*n taken
out all that will be neceasary ta a llttle
ahake to rld the lace of the powder, ar t
It will be found to be freah ai
BREAD CRUMBB.?An eaay and quteh
way to make bread crumbs for oullnary
use la to put the amall blta from a atale
loaf lnto a muelln bag?an old aalt bag*
will serve the purpoae?tlo lt at the top
and rub gently between the handa for
several mlnutea. The crumbs can ba
made as flne aa desired by thls method.
KBEPINO TOMATOES?Tomatoes may
be kept fresh for montha lf they ar*
gathered Juat befor* frost and wlped dry
and placed on straw covered racka or
shelves tn the cellar.
SOME FACE BLEACHES.
At thla time of the year most women
are ahowlng the effecta of expoaure to
the more or lesa unklndly rayB of th*
eun and preparations that will remove
the marka of hia too fervld klases are
ln demand. One part of Jamalca runa to
two parta of lemon julce and half an
ounce of glycerlne make a good bleach.
Seen in the Shops
The name, of ahopr, where *rtlcle? mentloned
on thi, page wer, seen can be obtalned hy
ssndlnK * stampe.) andl addreaaed? ??JV?'_P? JJ
??Ottm ln the Bfcepe." New York ?bu";?;...T?
lnaure _ prompt reply. the date of publl<-_tio_
B-oaM ba given. _
Chlffon marquisette ln the 40-lneh wldth
has been reduced to 11 25 a yard. It may
be had In the most attractive deslgna ln
both Ilght and dark colors.
One of the ahops Ib offerlng a earefully
selected assortment of moderate prlced
waeh shlrtwalsta for fall and winter wear.
One of the walsta ls of white marquisette
wlth a plaln tucked front-the tucks about
one-quarter of an lnch wlde?ornamented
only wlth a few crocheted button* down
tho narrow pleat tn the front, whlch la
bordered by beadlng. The watat buttona
ln tha back. The long aleevea have a deep
cuff. whlch la attached to the upper part
of the aleevea by beadlng, and have a nar?
row frlll of Valenclennea lace around the
wrlBt. The collar la hlgh. This walat 1?
prlced at 96 centa.
Some very attractive new deak and
llbrary table electrio lampa are belng
shown at one of the apeclalty ahopa
They are of pottery, hand made, and fln
lahed wlth a new alaae. Moat of them
are brown. aome dark and othera a caf.
au lalt color. The *hades hav# lnaeta 't
deep blue, green and red. The lampa __**
not very large and have room for only
one electrlc Ilght bulb. One In brown and
tan, wlth beautiful green shadlng in tho
stem, la prlced at |!?. Another ln browu
wlthout the green llghtB ls 18 50.
Now that the old-faBhloned comfca ln
odd ahapea and wlde spaced teeth are
becomlng popular lt may be helpful to
those who do not posaeea any aa helr
looms to know that these comba may b*
bought for as little aa 75 centa each.
The new net and lace chemlsettea ar*
made wlthout armholea, wlth a comfort
abl* orrangement of ela?tlcs run through
the lower part of the atdea and around
the walat One chemlaette made In thla
faahlon is of very flne net in amall wlde
apaced tucka and ls ornamented down
th* ftont wlth tlny pearl buttons. The
hlgh collar la boned wlth the InvlalNe
aptral bonlng. Thla chemlaette I* prlced
at 11 76.
Small vaaea In odd and beautiful ahapea
are dlsplayed on the table wlth the lampa
They may be had In many color*, -*ta
would make moat aeceptable flifta. Ttajr
are prlced at fl each. Som* larger
are |2 60 each.