Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 08, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
BS PLOT MD J
Housewives'League Fixes Price
of Cold Storage Product at
35 Cents a Dozen.
THE DEALERS WANT FIFTY
Aii You Have to Do Is to
Decline to Give Up the
Difference, and There
>Jrs. _ttl\ir. H?-th, head of the llou.-e
O-Jvee' Leats e, flred the first gun In the
campai-n agalnat doutie prices on eggs
The league doesn't mfan to boycott
tagBt teUu Baae auppeeea, The
league doeen'1 s-ee wby huhby should be
deprlved ol hla boUed egg al breaklast
,ugt some dishonest dealera
ch6-,. . and so K ha6 set out to
brir.s tboafl dealers to time.
Mrs H.ath I ?? "Wn hei game
firBt shot It was ln a atore on upper
Broadwa: "Gi*M me a doaan of your baat
cold ?torape egga, plaaaa," em ?aW to the
white .tproned dealer. Cold storage eggs
are really the only ones in market now,
owing to a hablt bena have or laying ott
ln the laving business Rt thls season.
Fano eggs. auppoaed to be tteoh laid. are
lUtei. but thej ,!r*" Heath
tayt hp atimwberrlea in January.
?Fifty cents," sald the dealer, aa he
l?ve her her dozen of the beat cold ator
?Not at all." the head of the House?
wives' League Informed him. "The baal
cold atoragt '? he eeU\ for 25 cems
a doien, and that is ali I shall pay."
Tl.e dealer rcn-asured her with his eye.
"Seelng you know the prlce," he said,
"you can have '? rr. for :-5 cents.'' Then
bt edged Cloeer. "Say,** he wnispered,
"are you a wholesale dealer?"
Egg Plot la Hatched.
At a meetir.g of the executlve commlt?
tee of the league at Mrs. Heath's home,
No. t West 91st street, yesterday after?
noon, plans were laid to have all the j
members of the league adopt Mrs. Heath's
ttrtk- tbe very next time they bought a
' "But what we want," Mrs Heath told
The Tribune reporter last night, "ls to
enliflt all tlu womi of New York in thla
war. We want women to understand that
tha Housewives' League isr.'t a club; it'a
a movernent. and to make it a winning
movernent we want all the women of tne
tttt Slde and all the women of the Went
Blde. We send out the alogan. 'Eggs for
35 etnta '.' and if any woman pays more
-and for the very best cold storage eggs
_lt*s ber i - and ate can't help
It W? have vvarnnl her.
"Why.'' aald Mrs Htath. in her ex
cltern'-nt taking np a saraple egg that lay
o:i bar deak and trying to do the Colum
? ot maklng lt stand on end and
provtng leas clever than *Columb_a. be?
cause she broke lt at the wror.g place,
**wby, the government report, Juat out,
i_ys that there are f.fry-four-odd mllllons
o' epcs in cold storage now. Think, with
all those eggs in reserve. of dealera hav?
lng tbe nerve to charjte 60 cents a dozen
for cold atoraga eggs' The prices they
charge J*;st seem to vary according to
locallty-or the gullihllity of the woman
wno ta buylng. Laat Saturday our mem?
bers found the very same quality of eggs
?elling at '.Z. 37. Vt, 4- and 50 centa a
dcxen. Now, we've got." aald Mra. Heatn,
"to put a atop to that. And we don't
mean to do wlthout omeletteB and cus
tards and boii^d -ggs, either."
Fancy Egga Dlfferent.
But, Mme. Housew'.fe, if your faml'y
deraands "fancy egga" you needn't con
tradict the deaier when he charges W
centB a dozen. He haa a rlght to charge
that. Onkf, aerutlnlaa your fancy eggs
cartfully, because there are ao few in
the market-not <*nough to aupply 10 per
cent of the trade?that It'a a gamblc
whether your "fancy freah laid" aren t
Juat plaln cold storage.
Lamb and mutton were touched upon, aa
wtll as eggs, la the notlcea whlch wer.t
out to the mernbers of the Houaewlves'
League from the executlve commlttee last
night. "Llghteen centa the maximum
prlce for leg of lamb" ia the watchword.
Mra Heath says that inaamuch aa lamb
txA mutton are cheap at wholeaale now,
dealers can really a.ford to aell leg or
l?mb at ]?> cents a pound and other cuts
te proportlon. And tome of them are
ehargir.g _5 cents. Don't you let them
tool you. housewives! Make a atand,
ind the Houaewivea* League wlli back
ELECTRICAL SHOW READY
Wonderful Progress of Year To
Be Shown by Exhibits.
Tbe annual Electrlcal Show, whlch
?"*n_ this year In the Grand Central Pal
?ceon October ft, haa become in a way the
meaaure of twentleth century progreBS.
?Jevelopments ln the fleld of electriclty
follow one another ao fuat and even when
lery are farreachlng in lnfluence aome
t-ffiee aeem so tnconaplcuoua that any
b?dy who wants to know where the world
?teada muat every now and then review
tl* new things which electriclty is dolng
There ls a great collectlon of really
?Wraordinary acnlevemente dlsplayed at
tteJElectri'al Khow. For lnatance, there
?? tbe exhihlt of the gardener down on
L<*f Ieland who by electrlfying hla
?Tngatiun trenchea haa cultivated with a
torh degree. of profit a farm in a eection
?fleiid whlch no other method haa Bhown
*** possibllity of reclalmlng.
?? one slde of the exhlblt are f.owere
0*wn 'ln the ordlnary way?watered and
?"?d-d aa the uaual fmrden is. On the
*??*** are flowere of the Bame klnd grown
I *T the method which haa made the farm
*??>. Emllio Oleon. the acientiflc Long
?"?nnd horticulturlat, do about 60 per cent
**-ttw than any of the nelghboring placea.
?n an.ther ]>art of the ahow the United
?tofcs L^parirnerit of the interlor'a recla
*^n work in the Southweet, where
J**?rtB are belng converted into fruitful
**"> landa, is llluatrated. The Depart
**? of AKrtouliure'e experlmenta wlth
*"*trlcity in horticulture are alao demon
t*Zbe W*r I"'i**rtrn*nt makes a dlaplay
**t wm attract ae much attention aa
B*tblng in the ahow. It includea the
**?el hart.or bullt by the government
** the Alaaka-Yukon-Pacific Exhlbltlon
*} - ctat of t36,00O-a complete model
?^wlng the perfection of our coaat de
****** A hoatlie warahlp |a attemptlng
w_7P by th* rn,n*? and batteHea wlth
*?h the harbor Ib protected. fnder tfU
? ot the guns on ahore an aeroplan*
"Wips to a polnt above the veaaei and
?J" a homb upon her juat aa a mlne ex
***** "?vler her ke.i
Tbe lathmian Cenal CommlBsion ahowa
*wklnr ,no<iei of the Qatuti dam region
** ta? Panama Canal.
i) - '.. . -*?*? *__'. " -
MltS. CARB1K W. Al.LKN.
Soclalist candidate for Secretary' trf State.
BROOKLYN IS AT PEACE
New Suffrage Leader in Place
of Mrs. Elder.
The nio?t cheerful blt of news these
many troubled daya la that Brooklyn la at
peace. Poor Brooklyn! wheea very name
was a Bjriabol for lmplacable warfare. war
fare Wheea most deadly feature was that
no one could make head nor tall of lt all!
'Some old suffrasjette row"-that waa
the b< -t BMal OI_mary m>rtals could rlo
w:?h the Inibrogr.n of electlons, trlala.
"forgerles" and tears arhlch dlstractert
aaflraa** aa__a for neariy the whole of
And now It's all over. Forgotten? Well,
not exactly, but left on shore whlle the
ship salls out with a new captain and
a new crew Y**s, Mrs. Robert H. Klder,
who went to court to get her oftlc of
borough chalrman. has lost lnter?*st ln lt
now (due to the fasctnatlona of the BjII
Mooae hunt). and Mra. Kdward Dreler la
booked aa the new captain.
Mrs. Dreler ls a new worker on the
suffraKe aeas. having a llttle famlly to
whom Bbe has devoted all ber time until
now. She knowa nothing about the late
unp!ensantn?*ss and says sl.e duesn't wlsh
-,1 never heard the true story." she told
the reporter last nlght. when ai-ked about
h*r oaa-tdae** for tha offi-'? of boraagfe
cl.alrmai*. "and I doubt if I ever aha!!.
W? hav?? new woi k to do, and w?* hopa
that Iha troubles ar.- 0**_T. I shall not
lafef to them."
The nomination of Mra. Dreler. whl^h
touk place laat nl*ht ln the varloua elec?
tion districts. was deslrert by practlcally
all Of the Brooklyn suffragists. wbo are
tii.d of wrangllng. One other ehaBfa was
made in tba party 0_a___i last nlr;ht.
That waa the nomlnation of Misa Mary
Garrett Hay for tha 0_* a 01 city ahalr*
n.an. la place of Mrs. J<*an Nelson Pen
**- Id. In the other b_*-_fl*- tli're will
1 ..? in. Important changea, Mth. Jani.-s Lees
Laidlaw retulning the chalrmanshlp of
Manhattan. Mra. A. C K!?k that of The
Bronx. Ml**s Bthel Whltmore that of Rlch
mond and Mrs. Alfrcd J. BBO that of
BOTH HIS EYES BLOWN OUT
Rich Amateur Farmer Blinded
by Dynamite in Stump.
ielaa'BOe. tfl The Trihun*.. 1
Phlladelphla, Oct. 7.-Ex-Btate Senator
A. F. Thomp-on, of Phcenlxvllle, as the
result of a premature dynamlte exploslon
ls BfChtleaa ln the Medico-Chlrurir! eai
Hospltal here, whne both of hls t-.veb.ills
were removed to-day.
The ex-Senator. whe Ib cne of the most
popular men in the state. has a flne coun?
try place near Pluenixvill.. lle is an
amateur farmer. and last Thursday wa?
experlmentlng with a new method of
biowlng "P stumpa. He planted dyna?
mite under fceveral stum|is at the same
tlme. One stump he notlced did BOt iuo\e,
and ho went to Invehtlgate. Just as he
leaned over to asccrtaln the trouble the
dynamlte exploded. the forco of the b.ast
atrlklng hlm full ln the Ceoa
Mr. ThonipBon gioped Ma way to hla
home. arhara aii his aar-raala were aarara
to eecrecy. after whlch he was brought to
the hospltal here. Afttr t_e operation
thia afternoon he was said to ba dolng
HIGH OFFICE FOR WOMAN
First Civil Service Commis
sioner of Her Sex Named.
(By Telo-ruph to Tb* Trlbune.1
Loa Angelea. Oct. ".-Mra. Davld Cham
bers McCan, pr*-sld<*rit of the Frlday
Mornlng Club and a leader of De_M*
cratlc women ln thi* part of the state,
became to-day the first woman Clvll Ser?
vice Commissloiier in the Cnlted Stat. a
The offer was made by Muyor Alexan?
der, lr. llne wlth the mij-Tei-tlon to hlm
that a fittlng recognltlon of tha potttleal
aervlces of the women of Southern '*all
fornla would ba tha pt-Chaf of one of
their number ln a naponslble offlce In
the city ?evacaaaaat
Mrs. Mc<"an has been for years a stu
dent of polltlcal and eronomle condltlons,
and ls reg*rd-d by her asaociates as. eml
nently quallfled for the place.
NEW MILK REQUlRLJMEIiTS
Promiscuous Sale of Loose
Product To Be Stopped.
In vlew of the serlotis danger to public
health from milk rontaminated by hu?
man agencles and by dust and flles, the
Board of Health adopted a resolutlon yes?
terday to prevent the aale of loose milk
after June 1, 1913. except under special
It will be liregal after that date to sell
milk dipped from cane, except In ap?
proved milk stores. under permlta from
the Board of Health. or ln etores In which
foodatuffs other than milk pioducts are
so'd in orlginal packuK.ra *">?>'? .. .
wMch the _4panmcntr of Health baa had
und r consderation in tha f^aarira pro
?.?.. ?,.r the lmprovement of N.-w
d.iuaed milk was sold ln tne ?-?*} "'
viT York were aroeery atorea. where
m.nV other commodltlea be.ldes ml k
were handl,d and sold ln a manner wWcb
J.,T.?t r.a.ras*.arilv caune much dust. ..ore
oTer!"thefadlltle? for P^ *?*??
r.r ..tenslla fo?- th?> protection of tbe inllk
?tfom fl?es''and for prop.r Iclng are ofu-n
i-enta beforo they are rlgldly enforcad.
3010 T. 8. SLIP UP
Elect Him and Be Rid of Him in
Four Years, Mrs. Allen Urges.
HOMES IS HER PLATFORM
We Haven't Any Nowadays,
Declares Socialist Nominee
for Seeretary of State.
"An elderly gentleman, rather atout,
wlth a mouthful of teeth!"
Colonel Roosevelt has recelved many
an unklnd cut of late. but surely this ls
the most unklndest of them all, yet the j
haastlaaa weesava who gave it laughed as i
she dellvered the knockout blow It waa
Mrs Cairia W? Allen, who Is young and)
thln and has hright blue eyes and doean't j
care B fig whether the colonel llkes her I
descrlption of him or not. Mrs. Allen ;
ls the Socialist candidate for Seeretary i
of State, and she blew lnto town yester- j
day from Lake 1'laeld to address a noon
time street meetlnp at the Battery for
two hours. In the evenlng she had two
meetlngs, one on the lower East Slde and
the Otber ui* ln The Bronx. where her
nominatlon was ratifled.
Mrs. Allen doesn't mind a few llttle
things llke that ln the course of a day's
work. l>ear me, no! She couid talk for
ever p.bout the "Inconslstencies" of the
big Bull Moose and the foollshnesa of the
little ones, especlally of the llttle female
"Oh. aren't the women foollsh to fall for I
him?" she crled. "t'_n you understand ,
why they don't see through hlm? Was he [
ever li. favor of wornan suffrage untll
'However. I hope he ls elected. Yes, I
do. I'd lova to go on the stump tor hlm.
I can't imagine anythlng better for the
women. and, In fact, for the whole coun?
try, than to elect Teddy.' Then he'd
have a chance to ahow what he re_lly
was. and we'd be rid of hlm after four
When Mrs Allen waa comlng through
Albany she meant to atop off and ask
wi.at her dutles would be as Seeretary of
State. but she earelessly forgot. And aa
for the salary attached, she hasn't the re
motest Idea what that will be.
To End Child Labor.
The flrst thing ehe would llko to do
when (or rather "lf") she Ib elected ls
te take the llttle children out of the
"I saw little boys in Bhort trousera run
nlng about ln the glass fartorlea," she
said, "and I asked the 8uperlntend?*nt,
'How old ia that boy" 'Oh,' sald h**. twelve
or thirteen, I guesB.' lt was lmmaterlal
to hlm whether the chlld was of working
age or not! Suppose he was all of fuur
feen! What age !:-? that for a child to be
put to work? What Ib alxteen, or elghteen?
Cbfldrea ought te ba ln "-ch.'ol all the tlme
they are growlng They couid, too, lf In?
dustry was arranged so that nvn could
do the work.
"Kverywhere 1 hear the story, 'Plenty
of work for th* women and chlldren--none
for the men ' Tba! is because the capltal
ista don't want to pay men's wages.
"No, lndeed The women don't want to
go out to work. They'd much rather Bt_y
and take care "f thdr homes I'very
woman loves a home. Ix>ok at the llttle
shop glrle. g_therlng their plttful orna
menta and their rheap llttle chaflna
dlshes ln Bom?> hall bedroom. becaiiBe they
want lome place they can call their own
llttle home! Look. too, at the thouaanda
of girls who sell themselves to men they
doa't love, a 1 for the Bake of a home!
No, the home-mnklng lnatinet ie stronger
ln women than the femlnlst movernent,
and it's only becauae of eonomlc neces
?lty that most girls leave their horaea.
Crying Need of Homes.
"Soelalism doesn't aim to destroy tho
home. No. lndeed; it'e because we love
homes and want to bulld them up that
we are yell'.ng ourselvea hoarse on the
street eorntrn nnd tearlng up the wholo
country. Milllnr.s of people have no
homes to-day. IM women Bay to me,
My huaband works bo hard. he is cross
all the tlme. and the children are afrald
of hlm.' That lsn't home lt Ib hell. And
the men say, *W? havt.'t any hanaa aay
more. The wife has to work In the mlll
and the klddks are ln the day nursery. I
nrver aee "em." And the children them
aelves don't know the meanlng of home.
All they know of mothers Is a nurse wlth
a mllk bottle.
'To-day a young man ls afrald to
marry. lle's afrald to have children. be?
cause he can't support them. Where are
the homes that Soclallam would destrjy?
It would glve women the chance to stay
ln their homes, and m^n the chanre to
earn money to support them.
"Yes. I believe In woman suffrage, hut
I don't thlnk it ia aex freedom we need.
it ls ciuss treeiea. Iganaea are perBecut
ed In buBlnebs. not because they are wom?
en but because they are workera."
MAY LIE TO HUSBAND
If Wife's Provocation Is Oreat,
Misaouri Court Rules.
KanBRS Clty, Mo., Oct. I.?II "provoca?
tion Ib great" and "circ.imstancefl tend to
moral JustlMcatlon," a wife may lle to her
husband, according to a declslon to-day
by the Kansas City Court of Appeals In
the caae of MrB. Carrle Dlmmltt, of Mon
roe. Mo., sulng her husband, Jamea J.
Dlm-nitt. a merchant. for the custody of
A fortune brought atrlfe to the Dlm
mltts. Mrs. I'1111111111 aeveral months ago
fell helr to $1_~.W0 left by an uncle who
dled ln Italy. She did not tell her hua?
band. The money was to be held in trust
by another klnsman during hls life. An
Insuranco company learned of tho bequeat
and offered to l?nd Mrs. Dlmmltt t-i.OOO on
her chan.es of outllving the truatee lf
she could pass a physlcal examinatlon.
Mrs. Dlmmltt underwent an examina?
tlon by a physlcian. Mr. Dlmmltt, ,iot
kaewtag the reason ar.d not bellevlng hls
wlfe'a 111 health plea. was angry. The
quarrel led to divorce. and the court to?
day awarded the chlld to the mother.
She said she did not tell her husband
about the money "f"r fear he would spend
lt" She collected the g-.OW.
COAL DEMAND SLACKENS
Warm Weather of Last Few Days
Causes Speculators to Worry.
Wlthln the last fev. daya. on account
of the warm weather. retall coal dealer.
sr.ld yesterday, the demand for anthra?
clte alackened rapldly. and thls was halled
as a great rellef. Even with no shortage.
they dcrlar-'d they are liable at this time
of year to a sudden increaae ln the de?
mand. owing to the qulck fluctuatlona In
*_K_MNrtett?a of one of the largest of
,h;T-et.n iirm. sald that the people who
g_ ^^Sto je ctf _s
days *?*-- the ?*_t.u'0*nl0domeBtic anthra
Suffrage Party Mourns $7,000
In Debts; Total Loss, $16,000.
CONTRACTS WON'T HOLD
So Miss Alice Stone Blackwell
Resumes Oontrol of Mag
azine Mother Founded.
"Seven thousand dollara ln debt!*' an?
awered Mrs. Mary Ware Dennett, execu?
tlve secretary of the Natlonal Woman
Suffrage Asaoelatlon. "A deficlt of tl?.
000 since lt became our ofllclal organ,
ln 1D10," sald Mlss Jessle Ashley, treas?
urer of the association, ln aad tones.
What was it all about? Why thia cloud
over the heado.uarters of the Natlonal
Woman Suffiage Association?
Well, lt'a that llttle mlx-up ovar "The
Woman's Journal." whlch waa founded
by baa** Stone Blackwell forty yeara
ago, and of whlch ber daughter, Allce
Stone Blackwell. ls majorlty stockholder
and eillt*>r ln chlef-and whlch was the
ofllclal organ of the "Natlonal" until the
other day Mlss Blackwell decided ehe
wr.uldn't let, lt be any more.
From Mr*. Dennett's offlce, at No. 505
Fifth avenue, where she and M*ss Ash
ley sat yesterday ln melancholy contem
platloti of a eheaf of "Woman a Journal"
bllla. thls statement waa glven out,
signed by Mlss Ashley:
It ls my dutv to announce that The
Woman's Jpurrial" ls no longer the ofri
clal organ of the Natlonal Woman Suf?
frage Aaaotiatli.il The connectlon was
never.'.! bv Mlss BtackWeU on September
30, t _ 1 _.
"Mlss Blackwell, who owns a majorlty of
the stock of The Woman's Journal.' had
made a proposition. ln September. to the
ofllclal board of the asaoclatlon. that the
contract between The Journal' and the
aasoclation be termlnated "oy mutual con
aent. But the legal advtaer of the asso?
ciation decided that the board could not
ac.-.-pt thia proposition and that only the
conventlon had power to termlnate the
"Thls opinion had f.rm?rly been held by
Mlss Blackwell herself. and waa also held
unanlmously by the board when a almtlar
proposition was ma<l? on June ?
"Wouldn't Cut Expeneee."
"When. by reason of the heavy expenses
of mnlntair.tr.g the naTlonal work, Includ?
ing 'The Woman's Jo'irnal.' the board
vot*. to reduce ?xpenses all along the
llne, Mlss Blackwell refimed to cut down
the expensea of 'The Woman's Journal.'
She then announced her Intentlon of
taklng 'The Woman'a Journal" back,
whether the board hnd power to terml?
nate the contract or not.
"She Jueflfled thls cour.-?e on the ground
that the natlonal aBSoclatfon had already
broken the contract by fa'lure to pay the
b'.lla lncurred by "The Woman'B Journal.'
The natlonal has never refused to pay
the. hllls of the paper. and has done ao
to Ita utmost ablllty.
"But a deflcit of 116.000. whlch la the
tale of 'The Woman's Journal' -rlnr. lt
became our organ ?m1 we asaumed the
pleaaure of paylng Its bllls. la a atrain on
a poor organlzatlon." aald Mra. Dennett
aa ahe handed over the statement, "which
la why we owe 17.000 of Woman'a Jour?
nal' debta and are conaecjuently In a
"Why auch a large deflcit?" lno.ulr.-_ the
"Becauae." aald Mrs I?ennett, "Mlss
Bl.ukwell vetoed e>,-,.,y proposition wa
put forth for making the 'Journul' a llvc,
up-to-date auffrage paper. I don't want
to be hard on her. The 'Journal' waa her
baby, and ahe didn't want to aee Ita plg
talls cut aa Its pln?forea lengthened. But
tha people af to-duy won't read papers
that are ln *waddllng cloth**a. and ht-nce
the subacr.pUon llst of three thousand.
whlch the 'Journal' has had for agea?
som* old BiirTraglata--we weren't able to
Inereaae. So here we are with all thls
"And three of our fnnds explre thia
""eat*, and a l'-gai-y we thought wed get
right away we tlnd lan't payable for three
y_rs." walled Mlas Ashley.
"But lf the contract can't legally be ter?
mlnated. why allow Miss Blackwell to do
It?" ask?d the reporter.
Contract Wouldn't Hold.
"Well. you aee, that contract wouldn't
hold water," MrB Dennett admitted "It
waa signed by Mlss Blackwell as an _**>
dlvldual. and the 'Journal' la a corpora?
"Barring Misa Blackwell the stockhold
ers appear to be dead onea; we can't find
them; but etlll Ita a corporatlon.
"The contra. t waa adopted at our con?
ventlon at Waahlngton Jn 1*10. because
Mlaa Blackwell la an appeallng figure.
and when It waa Buggeated that we take
the Journal' for our or^an, and that Mlas
Blackwell dlrect Its pollcy, and that we
asaume the pleaaure of paylng Ita bllla,
the propoaltlon went through wlth a
arhaa** and a huirah."
"Emotloi-ally. Juat like women?" aug
gented the reporter.
"Oh, don't aay thut." implored Mrs.
Dennett. Mlsa Ashley sald yesterday that
the faet th.it her socUllbtlc tendendee
mlght bave ahown ln son.e of her contri?
butions to th.- "Journul" had nothing to
do wlth Mlaa Blackwella action. "If
there haa been any crltlclam of my radl
cal articlea there has been more of the
capjtallatlc, conaervative tone of many of
tha 'Journal's" articlea." she observed.
"Mlas Blackwell could have no cause to
object to anything 1 wrote."
"Anyhow," aald Mrs. Dennett. "a paper
publlshed ln Boston. as the 'Journal' la,
Isn't tha beat organ for an orgaalaatlon
with headuuarters In New York.
"Shall we have another organ? That's
all ln the alr until we hold our conventlon.
ln November. M?antlme," Mra. Dennett
flnished. "wed like to know why Mlsa
Blackwell keepe on putting 'ofllclal organ
of the Natlonal Woman euffrage Asaocla
tlon. on the hrat page of the 'Journal'
when we've asktd her to take lt off."
TO HONOR WOMEN LEADERS
Reception Thia Afternoon at Home of
laet all good HepuiUican women hla
them at 3 o'clo.k thls afternoon to the
honu- of the Republican Club of the Clty
of New York, at No. 54 Weat 40th atreet
Jt la woman'a day there. The offlcers of
the department of woman's work of the
Republican National Commlttea-M sa
Helen Varlck Boawell. Us chief: Mlsa
Mary Wood. Mlas Ellaabeth Toomba and
the othera-are to be g*~?t_ of honor at
a receptlon. From 1 o'clock tlll 6 there
wlll be speeches and muslc.
Cards have been Issued to many Re?
publlcans and a few of other polltlcal
f.itha. and a tfreat crowd la expected.
WANT A BETTER ROOM?
Conault tha Tribune'e Rof% ?"d
Board Re.ieter. 320 Tribune Building.
Stefansson Not Pleased at Un
kind Comment from Denmark.
BLOND ESQUIMAUS REAL
Has Plenty of Data to Prove
Existence of Blue Eyed,
Red Haired Tribe.
The Ilnklng of Dr. Cook'B name wlth
hls caused Dr. Vilhjalmar Stefansson. the
explorer, to announce yesterday that, if
necessary, he waa wllllng to go before a
body of sclentiflc men to settle perma
nently hls statementB regard'.ng the blond
Esquimaus he dlscovered ln Vletoria Land.
Dr. StefanBson. when Been at the Amerl?
can Museum of Natural History, Bald he
had heen informed by sclentiflc men
abroad that, in the absence of more de
tall<?d matter regarding hlB dlseovery. ef?
forts had been made, eapecially ln Den?
mark, to class hlm wlth Dr. Cook.
"There would be no object on my part
to make claims I could not substantlate."
said the explorer. "I have no lecture tour
at stake. I am busy preparing a report
to be aubmitted to the museum when it is
un behalf of the museum Dr. Federic
A. Lucas. the director, said, in view of the
criticlsm here and abroad, that Dr. Ste?
fansson had devoted hlB tlme to the an
thropologl.al work of the expedltion, and
that between May 13, 1910, and May lS.
1911. the explorer saw about a thousand
j> sons, roughly sp?aklng, and that he
took cephallc (head) measurementa of
_0K of them. Continulng. the director
"It appeared both to Mr. Stefansson
himself and to the Alapkan and Marken
zie River Esquimaus who accompanled
them on thls Journey that the people vls
ited dlffered conslderably ln phyalcal cbar
acteristlcs from any Esquimaus they had
seen previously. Perhaps the most strlk
Ing feature was that _aa_-_ were not only
more common and more abundant than
among the men of the Weatern Esquimaus
hut also of colors varylng from black to a
vtry Ilght brown tending to red.
"The blond tendencles are most proml
ncnt in Bouthwestem Vletoria Land. but
?1.. f ara met wlth at least aa far east
as a hundred miles east of th?> mouth of
the Oeppflvaaaaa River, Coronation Quif.
Although no sclentiflc census was taken
|a determlne the exact degree of blond
ness of every one of those seen, Mr. Ste?
fansson feels saf- ln saylng that more
than half of those noted have eyebrows
lighter than black and ranglng all the way
to a ver7 Ilght brown. The ter.dency to
t.londness seems less strong ln the wom?
en than In the men. A few individuals
had curly ha'.r and perhaps a dozen had
gyfli nntlceably lighter than the ordlnary
Ksqutmau brown, ranging to blue or blue
'These and other facta of a slmllar
character were observed by Mr. StefanB?
son and will. ln due course, be published
by the museum. It ls too early to settle
deflnttely on any theory exploinlng the
Dr. Stefansson sald he had Just re?
celved a letter from the Itev. C. E. Wnl
taker, who ia a Church of England mta
slonary atationed at the mouth of the
Mack<-nzle Rlv.r, saylng that, accompan?
led by ten baptlzed Esqulmaua the Rev.
Mr. I-'ry left last sprlng for the terrltory
occupl'l hy the blond Esqulmaufl.
"They should be there by now," the ex?
plorer sald. In commentlng on the letter.
Dr, St* fansson Bald Roman Catholic mlr
Blonarlea have Just about reached there
F**our hundred or more objecte collected
by the explorer were placed on exhlbltlon
jesterday. They arrlved last week, aft?r
belng in translt two yeara.
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS.
[From The Trlbune Bureau. 1
Washington. October 7
ORDERS ISSrED.-The following or*
dere have been issued:
Following changea of atattona of officera ot
tte medlcal corpa ordered: Major CON
RAD EX KOERPER. from general boapl?
tal. Fort Bayard to Fort Uavenworth,
un Major i__I<IH A. FVLLEJt. to Fort
lirady. vlce Captain CLARENCE H. CON
NOR, to Kort Weed, vloe Flrat I.leutenam
JAMES 11 PA8CO-5, medtcal reeerve corpa;
Flrat Ueetenaat JAJtM H. PAflcne.
medleal reaerve corps, on rellef from Kort
Wood. by faptaln CUK-Nt'E H CON
N'>R. meillc.-il corpa. to Fort Warr?n.
Flrat I,ieut.nant HAROLD I- OARDINCR,
eeaei artlllefjr, to Fort Ham Houaton. for
lMtra-tl-_a pertalnlng to work on the
progreeelve mllltary map.
Leave of abaeafis?Lleutenant Colonel JOHN
T TROdlIPgOM, Ordt.ance Department. one
month and flve daya when aervlcea can b?
Kurgeon H. O !_HIFFERT. Naval Academy.
Aaalatant Burgeon E W. PHlM-IPa. naval
pruvUig ?: nd Indian II. .nl
Machiniat CHARUU KWANBERO, detached
navy ysrd, Waahlngton; the Panther.
Captain W H. PVRKER. detached the
Mlnneaota; naval hoapltal. Ch.laea.
Captain F. D KII.'JOKE commlaeloned.
Flnt I.leutenanta C C. RINER. J. C.
-MPH, C J MII.I.ER, OTTo BECKER.
jr.( i. ,\ rt.'I'P W H HARRISON and
T. fl CLARK*-. r-<nimlsalt*ne_.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPB.-The
following movenienta of veasela have been
reported to the Navy Department:
O, |r,her 2 The 1'rfllrle, at Santo l)om!n?o
O.-tober S Tho Pantht-r, at Tompklnavllle; the
Morria. at navy yard. *Sew York. Uie North
Dekota, at Tompklnavllle, the Ualtln.ore, at
North Klver, New York; the Brutue. at
Srwall I'olnt; the l'roinethaua, at Ttburon:
tht I'leveland. at San Juan del Sur
October 6--Tl.e Vlrginia. at Uoaton; the ?1
mona anl th- C-I. at New York Navy Yard;
the < onnecllcut, the Florlde, the Llah, the
Itelawrre, tlie Loulelaiw*. the Kanaai. tha
New Jeraey. the Rhode Ialand. the Nebraek-,
tl.e Ohlo, the San Francleco. the Onurlo,
the Yankton. the Maaaa-huaette. th* Hector.
th. Patapaeo. the Patur-ent, the Morria and
the Smom_. at North River. New York; tne
v.iicnn, at lambert Polnt; the Saratoga, at
October 8?The Panther, from navy yard, New
York for Tompklnavllle; tbe Morria, from
Newport for New Y'ork; the North Dakota.
from navy yard. New Tork, for TompWlna
ville the Baltlmore, from Tompklnavllle for
North rtl.it. New York. tha Cleveland, trom
Han Juan del Sur for patrol duty. the Tru**
tun from Mare lsl-nd for B-uaalito; the
J.etln, fr.-ni Tlburon for Corinto; tha
Mase-chueettr-.. from Philadelphia. ?'/?;*
York the K<*ar??.ge. from Philadelphia for
Delaware Breakw-ter; the Idaho, from R-CK
land for Newport: the Connectlcut. tha
Florida. the ftah. the Delaw.re, the Lguhil
ana. the Kanaaa, the New Jeraey. *?"*_
Ialand U*e Nebraaka. tha Ohlo, the San
Wm\\*m*a. the Yankton. the Ontarlo. tha
__Moa and the C-l. from Newport for New
October ft?The Orlon, the Rolace and the Cel
lle trm Newport for New York. th. Mlehl
,_n trom R..ckl-nd for New York; the % ir
_mi- from Newport for Boaton; the Vlrginia.
f-om' Boiten for New York, the Wyoming
I?h the Arkansas. frmu Philadelphia for
'--:_L ,hN.wM?Yo?k me S_r5T-SC SS
?ork yth^'V-fc.n: from Norfolk for lambert
Point; th. Supply and th. F-3. fron, Brem.r
ton for San rranclaco__
?TaM?, 8HAVV, TURFMAN, VVED8.
[By T.l.-rr*ph to The Trlbune. 1
Paltlmore, Oct. 7.-Thomaa J. Shaw, of
New York, widely known ae a racehorse
owner waa married thta morning ln St.
Joseph'a Catholic Church to Mrs. May
Kearns. Mra. Anna Bhaw. of New Or
leanfc. Mr. ShaWs mother; Harry Shaw
and a few frlenda wltneaaed the cere
Does the American Home
Lack "Continual Comfort"?
A French Editor Sayt It Doea,
and Makes a Few
After all the ptty?and Bometimes scorn
ful contempt?that the American house
wlfe la wont to pour upon her European
fllster for havlng to atruggle along ln her
housekeeplng without the ald of all klnds
of modern "American" convenlences It
la somethlng of a blow to be told that
"all Americans from the rlcheat to the
paoreat have overlooked the one phase of
home Ilfe toward whlch all true home
progress muat tend-namely, contlnual
The edltor of a French magaztne devo
ted to women and the home, who ls
quoted ln "Home Progress" for October
as the author of the phraae, ls made to
"You erect bomes so wonderfully beau-'
tlful that even our European palaces do
not compare. You speak to your guest ef
your 'home,' and tell hlm to 'make hirn
aelf at home," and thereby you mean per
fect ease. comfort, convenience."
Then he descrtbes what he clalms ls the
tyrlcal Aaaerleaa household. where thero
Is no real eaee and comfort because cer?
taln day. are aet a-dde for the cleanlng of
certaln rooms?whether they need It or
not?and the house ls contlnually upeet, j
the hallwaya constantly cluttered up wlth
furniture that ls belng moved out to be i
'Twice a year," he contlnues. "you ad
faaaa to atlll greater excesses, to wlt,
your house cleanlng times," and as a re?
sult, "wife, daughters, the servants, not I
only become 111-humored, belng thoroughiy
tfred, but actually go through a physiea!
straln and a nerva-racking encounter
that lt wlll take a month to recover
It ls dlfferent In "la belle ?rance." ' _u- I
renle la to marry Jules ln mtd-October. |
About October 1 he and she go house
huntlng, or the house he has built for her
Is substantlally complete. Together, or
alcne, they go out and bjy the varled
things to furntsh lt. The dot la made
ready, llkewi-e the outflt?wlth the former
thev gauge expendlturea; for the latter
she flnds place
"The llttle house. lefs eall it. ls glven
a tl.orougti scrubblng by some women
Eug?nle has hlred. Cellar to attlc. every
floor, every stll, every door ls cleaned
thoroughiy. The paper ls new upon the
walla >and celllng. The chandellera are
r.ewly burnlshed. The carpe*- are _aw,
ao too the furniture, the pletures, the
vaaca. Each ltem ls scrubbed or dusted
thoroughiy as lt enters the house, so that
when thls new wedded Ilfe ls begun
everythlng ls absolutely as lmmaculate,
as clean, aa tldy, aa near perfection aa
lt can be made.
"Beglns, then. the marrled state!
"The breakfast over, Jules gone to
work, Eugenie ateps Into the parlor. aeats
herself ln an easy chalr Just next the
door. She has ln her hand a llttle pencll,
coating a penny, and a paper pad, cost
Ing no more, both kept ln a handy place
here ln the cioset
"Her eyes eweep flrst the front wall,
rlght to left. The wlndow was spotted by
the raln-that needa wa-hlng. But that
the raln hlt the wlndows on the north
alde of tbe houae doesn't Jmply that
those cn tiu. east, west and eouth sldee
are soiled. So, lnatead of settlng the
j maid to washing tbe windows all ovaf
the house. as your American housewife
j does on somo appolnted day. she wrltea
on a page headed. 'For Marie'?'Waab
windows at fron* of ho;:s" '
"b'he notii-.-s, as her eyes sweep the
wall. th-tt the picture of father has liad
a b!t chlpped from lt.
"She hetids another page. Telephone!*
and on this indlc ates that ehe must tele?
phone the pk-tur-* dealer; aext tlme h!a
wa?on pa-sses this way, wlll he stop for
| a picture need;ng repairs to its frame?
! No havlng half a dozen walls un.*tghtiy
[ at once by reason of as many plcturee
I down for cleanlng. reframlng or the like?
Just the one gone. and a slight shlftln.
I of the rest on that wall. conceallng the
"Going Into the dlnli*g room. the carpet
I ahe flnda needs swe>. plng The gueata
laat nlght dld sc.tter some cn.rr.bs. But
because the dlr.lng room was used and
I made a Ht untlly doesn't lndicate that
Faeery Other room needs snecping. Soeha
i advan.es, chamber to chamber. The work
! to be done ry ;he maid for the day le
Jottei oa tbe pag.* headed "Marie.' The
telephone calls are all on one wage, an_
after her tour of lnsi>ectlon la through
j she rest* herself !n a chalr at the tele?
phone, calllng up the varled concenui
and asklriff tbem to send what may be
! mlsslng er orderlng the other partlea to
come and attend te what may requlre at*
[ "A word, then, as to theae latter:
"Det's suppose t-jie haa telephoned tt>
[ the family plumber, suggestlng that neat
tlme be aoaaaa that way he atop ln lot
| the kltchen faucet. whlch needa rebur*
nlthlng. In due tlme he comea (aavlng
j the charge for mak'.ni* an extra eall).
I After be*a artended to thls she aeka htm
I to 6tep thruu?h the house, cellar to g_r*>
ret, and repalr or arrange anything thaa
needa hls servlces.
| "Its the proverblal 'stltch ln tlme.' Ha
showa where such and such a Jolnt la
weak and would have sprung durlna; tha
winter. He ln'Hcates where a blt cf ptpo
will jave a long baul for the garden hoae.
He suggests how ahe may save on fuel
by a larger slzed gaa 1< _ ln the llvlng
room and no reglster ln the hall-and tha
I "He has come, you see, when he haa
i plenty of tlme, and he glvea everythlng
"Now the araa ls that we never hara
the house upset; there's never more than
cne room at a NSM tbat Isn't ihlpahapa
for company, and then lfa usually be?
cause of paperlng, or a carpet up, that
that ls so.
"Because cur-ina in one room?much
uaed or 1 mger unwaahed-are ?ollod, lt
doesn't efgnify that aii the curtaina of
the house need washing. Because the
back porch, on whlc.v we often sit. ls
scratched and i.eeds repalntlng. lt doesn't
follow that a'l the house doea also.
"Y'our Amerian homes are a fright at
houae-ek-aning tlme. Most of your homea
are unlnvitlng on What la known an
?cleanlng day' of each week.
"It's a step we've made beyond you ln
home tlllgieoa. and cne on which there
ls no intt-rr.2tio:..il patent; yo.re qulte
free to lmliate whenever yci c'iOO-jo!"
Postal Card Departments
All eommunicatlona (and they are welc ome) should be made by posta!, aa far
aa it is posslble.
Recipes Tested and
All recipes _pp_aring ln these columns have
been testrd ?
Level pieaBurenienta are used un eaa other
Thla department will be glad to ant-wer any
cullnary .jueatlon submltua by readera and
arfll i jy raclpea fl _ _. _ ,. __
Addreaa Cullnary Edltor. New-York Trlbune
No. 164 Naaaau Btreet.
TMj department will not b? reepon-dble for
t-nanuaerlpt whlch le n-*t accompanled hy
atampa for return Klndly lnclo*<e etampe
wlth queatlona requlrlng an answer hr letter.
Write on onlv one i!<1e of the paper an.1 aee
that nsme snd addres- accotnpany esch Itera.
A WOFWL TOMATO SADAD.-Hand
some "solld flesh" tomatoes may he
served ln the form of a novel salad by
cutting these big speclmens ln half. plac?
lng each on an Indlvidual saucer and gar
nlshlnr tt wlth psrsley. A amall howl of
salad dresalng ls paased and the tomatn.-s
are eaten, aa are or.inges or grapefrult,
wlth a spoon.
ismrr uhd cact caeaai haif a
ctipful of the best butter wlth two ctip
fuls of sugar. Add the yolka of two
?strictly fresh" egga and thin the mixt?
ure wlth a cupful of aweet milk. Then
stlr the whole Into three cupfuls of
pastry flour. Blfted wlth two rounded tea
spoonfuls of baking powder. Mavor ln
any way desired. A teaspoonful of
orange extraet and half a teaspoonful of
vanllla may be used together. or, if pre?
ferred. the orange or the vanllla by ltself.
Fold ln the whltes of the egga after
beatlng them untll Bttff. Bake the cake
in a shallow, broad loaf tin or ln two
A SWEETMEAT FOR DESSERT.
Raspherry Jam will not be so cloylngly
sweet to the taate if aerved wlth a llttle
cream or mlxed wlth It before serving.
A small alde dlsh of thls Jam may be
served wlth a decoratlon on the top corn
posed of a spoonful of the cream. Try
adding a few shavlnga of genulne Canton
glnger. "Half and half," in cook'a par
lance, of glnger and Jam. lf dreased wlth
plenty of whlpped cream, makes an at?
tractive aweet to aerve with angel cake
and coffee. _
SAGO GRt*EI_?Cover two tablespoon
fuls of sago wlth a llttle cold water and
let lt aoak for an hour; then add a tfint
of cold water and put lt all lnto a aauce
ian over a alow flre. Stlr the mixture
continually untll the sago is dlssolved
and the whole ls a thlckened gruel. Then
Sweeten lt and add a llttle grated nut
FL--X8EED TEA.-Following ia a
popular way of preparlng an old-fash
loned remedy. flaxseed tea. Pour a cupful
of bolllng wated over a quarter of a
teaspoonful of flaxseed. Put lt into a
covered pltcher to ateep for an hour.
Bweeten lt. Btir ln a few thln.str pa of
the yellow outer rlnd of a big lemon
and also squeeae ln the Julce Do not
use any of the white inner rlnd. Mlx
all the IngredientB thoroughly and dnna
lt whlle hot.
Apparatus for the Home
Queatlona concemlng houaehold apparatus
will b. anawered, If a.dreated to "Apparatus
tor tha Home Department." New-York Trlb?
une, No. IM Naaaau atreet.
A SANITARY MOUSE TRAP.-This
contrivance consists of a small glaaa cyl
lnder, restlng on lu alda It looka like a
preserve Jar and haa a metal cover whlch
screws on. Thls cover ha.' an openln.
thro-igh which the mouae. can enter to
reach the bait. Thls releasea a aprtn_
whlch closea the opening and the mouae
is aaoght unlnjured. Then the Jar eaa
be immersed ln water and the mouae
drowned without handllng the Inslde of
the trap. etc. Tbe Jar ls ao made that
lt can bo thoroughiy waahed. A larger
trap ls made for catchlng rata. It coat*
A WIRE BACON RACK.-Thls appa*?
ratua recently put on the market la made
of atiff. etrong steel wlre. The mesh la
sufflelently cloae to prevent the bacoa
slipplng throuSh. Bacon roaated on _rM
ln the oven ls crlsp and dellcate In flavoft
Thls grld can bo used ln paper be_ coofc.
ing very convenhntly and coats only -1
AN ELECTRIC COFFE- PER--OI_-l
TOR -Percolation beglna ln thia ***-??>
chlne" aft? thlrty wconds. and cooW
the ceffee perfertly ln from alx to ae-raj
Beconds. Ita price U I7W. Itl.flnl.he4
ln nlckel plated copper or pollahtd co**-*
per and haa an ebontzed wooden handle.
AN FLECTRIC VACUUM CLEANB_---a
Thla comblnes efflclency. Ufhtneaa et
welght and durablllty. and may be pur?
chased for 137 50. It la electric and eaa hj
used at the amall coat of 10 centa a _llo?
MALINE AND ITS U8ES.
When lace ls not used maltne ls oftef*
substltuted. A fetchlng hat ?<___
French black velvet boaated a ahlrref
mallne brim. The velvet flange and tha
fltted rtaa of black mallne-alwaya ln
tensely becoming, for lt brlngs out th?
brilllancy of the eyee-ma-h the outllna
0l the shape. A Mat mallne axtanaloq
carrles out the dellcate effect, and oq
one side there ls a large plnk peo*?r.
Large flowers In brilllant colorlnge ara
cut out of panne velvet or brocaded
effects and r'antered on hata of blacll
eatin and velvet as trtB__l-g. The eh-cl
ls more atartUng than iir'latle.
Among the smartest dressee now belne,
ahown are mimy made of brocaded char?
meuse ln whlte, black, taupe, navy, lnk
brown, raven'a blue, mulberry and atoae
gray. eays "The Dry Gooda Economlat.*"
Thaae brocades are all in one color. They
are, there.fore, not at all consplcuoua and
can be worn on tho atreet. ln faet, qultf
a few are now being seen ln the faahlon*
able re.naurants and waterlng places.
Cl>e imnding Sbop
Alao dtVaaea of erery atyle and fabrle.
Special department for darnlnv and mend.
Ing. Shup p .urii.i and waiata ri-f.tted.
H. RF.DDING COUGHUN
_JB_8____ *?** *"? ., ** Wg*< 1****
Largest '"? *'??? World. F.very detail.
42 yeara' *-\perten.-e.
THE THOS. J. STEWART CO.
B'tray rer. 46th St., "*.'. Y. Phone SOOO JOtjaaA
Erie mr. 3th HU., Jeraey Clty. Itio-f. 163
6TORaO_ WAUKHOl'bB AND HOVIN. VAMB