Newspaper Page Text
Marcus Braun Says Transat
lantic Discourages Aliens
HEARING HERE TO-MORROW
Hungarian Government Backs
Concern. It Is Said?Lead?
ing Bankers on the
\ hearlng wlll bc held to-morrow morn
. Joseph a. Kellog, Deputy State
ol, in hli offlces, al No.
dway. on thi petition of M
Braun, i" ,(1 <lissolvt!
r,y. 0 hank
Willlam .itnl Codar
?,.ith a branch at Second
avenue and I3tfa I
.. clal impector of Iraml*
? .ii under President Roosevelt, ai
n,d:r. I under Preatdenl Taft.
Hl. v. - ted a I'lut warden by Gov
ernor Hughea, and now li engaged In th.
pabl i ness at Nn. 601 Fifth ave*
lle ls the publisher of the maga
*da? "Fair Play."
Thi- Transatlantic Tru^t Company flled
, , ,-?? of IncorporatkJB ln March
and oa May 2 set peralsslon from
iieortre A. Van Tuyl, State Superlntei
cf Banks, to do busi*
Julius Plrnltaer is president of the
Transatlantic Trust Company. and the dt
re'tor>. iu additinn to the president are
H. Rteman Duval, chairman. president "f
the Amerlcan Bcet Bugar Company;
Jamas U. Cannon, preatdenl of the Fourth
Nattoaal Bank; John W. Platten, preal
? 0f the Unlted States Mortgage and
Truat Company; Btuyvi - <*apl
talist; Calvert Brawer, *jrlce-presldent of
Um Unlted States Mortgage and Trust
company, Walther Luttgen, of August
Belmont <*? Ca, bankers: Henry W.
TYh. , Hallgartea & Co., bankers;
t'lark Wllllams, former ?'''?
dent of Banks and former State Con
iroller; Pr. Arpad O. Qerster, eapltallst;
QOSUTt I>eve, merchant; Morri.- Cukor,
lawyar: Arnold Bomlyo, of the Baldwln
1'iano Works; Waiter O. Oakman, capt
ler von Nuber, consul gen*
? ? istrta-Uungary. and Hans
wint* rfelt of Bpeyer & Co.
Counsel for the bank ls Bcnjamin B.
Harmon. of Krautbof, Harmon & Math
ewson, of No. K Wall Street, and for
Braun are Bmanuel Herta, of No. 118
Broadway, and Kllas B Ooodmaii, of No.
Braun, in hls petition, addrei
Thomas F. Carmody, Attorney Oei
- he Ues hia petition "for the purpose
ir att.-ntion to a oonsplracy
to undi-rmlne on the part of the fun.-tlon
? i Instituttonal funo*
tion.-' of -v
Brlefly, In hls petition, Braun n: ?
that Hungarlan ImmlgranU an appealed
to to use the bank ?***?
?<>r forwardlng money to the home land;
tha: ls to dlscourage Hun
ni ci.niiiifi here from baooming dtl
n malnl?g; that the hank
a vlew of keeplng a love of the
home land alive in the Immlgrant; thal
an arrangement 'an be made whoreby
Hungarlan wbo comes here to t-'ct
work can buy land ln bll own country
and ultimat< ly r? turn, and that, among
there ll ao advisory di
;.,r the I ank abnwd, and Bra m
belleves s rnajority of the directors
do aot know all the purposes of thu ln
Consul Oeneral von Nuber was invlted
tn apsaar to-inorrow and ttstify, bat be
nod, clalmlng prlvtlegs, and said he
l ;.i war ail qoeattons la writing
from his ottice. Other Wltnesses ?????
to the hearlng to-morrow are Mi
lainion. Duval, Platten, Williams and
Braun flled hls petition In Albany on
julv \t day bd BaUod for Bu
? irnlng berorei waiki
Kht 1 Ith him a mass of evi ?
d in the eaae. in a pro>
limlnary hearlng bad for the purpose of
permtttlng Braun to put in his ca
outlined la tlu- petition Judge Kollogg
prosMed. No other wltnesses were heard.
Braun says that in tht last twenty-:ive
years the Huagartal s here have sent
homo 11 .l^O. 000,000, and the amount BOW
unnually sent h(ini< by llunjaii.iris op.
? ?f the total Hungarlan element ln
Ameriea, Braun my;, but 14 per cent, or
777x1,000, aie VOtSfB
Mr. Braun has tib-'l wlth hiM petition a
traiislation of a Btatemsnt made by Adolf
von Ullman, president of the Budapest
Hungarian General Crtdlt Bank, who
also is a member of the House of Mat,'
BatSS of the Hungarian Parllament. The
t*redit Bank ls the tiscal agent of ihe
HunKarian gO*rsn_BSat and tho cli-arlng
houfce for the New Yoik InStttuUon, Braun
says. The Htatement of Von Cllman,
published abroad, sets forth tlie oh t
of the Amerlcan bank, Braun says, ln the
manner be complaln? of ln hls pc-tltion.
MALONE CASE POSTPONED
Suffragette Less Militant When She
Appears in Court.
The hearlng of thj BBi agt -'
Maud Malone, the suffragette. who tri-d
to Ireak up a Wilson meeting ln the
?ny of Muslc on Saturday
uiK'ht. vsas DOOtpotAfd yesterday, in Ihe
te Kempner *=et it for
:\ morning, to bo held in his
prlvate i aaa
iVheii Mlas Maione, aftor a night n a
v..,> brought into court she dld i-t
militant as When sb? made
? ,i futlli atti ii i ? l loveroor
her qusaUoas aboul wom?
Jhiii.-^ I*. Kobier. h"r nttoin?>. BftST
I wlth Miss Maione, objected to
haviug tbi .??'??ii ? ii" oaaai d hi i ai
., ,1; . | . ? rats Kempner
, *- ort beed U proUal The lawyer
then iaaaaadad aa Immedlate h
whlch the eourl refuasd. Mbg?trats
Kemr'fi'-r iixtrl hail at BM, hut Sgreed to
parols Mlss Maioi.- |n ths custody af bar
attorney until WTsdasaday.
Although Bylvester Mair)!ic, t Ma
tan law>.-r, had daalarsd m tbe |
Htation, dinctly att?-i tbe ainst >t nis
i-i?itor, that bs bte bM makr- a statement ln
court, iie said Bftfhlnt publloly,
8 ISFIED WITH YOUR DRESS
A list of reiiable and up-to-date
dressmakers may be found ii this
Evidence Against Negro's Re
sort Given io Mayor Harrison.
PUGILIST HUNG IN EFFIGY
Booker T. Washington Criti
cises Prizefighter Before
Detroit Y. M. C. A.
[Bv Tribune. 1
Chicag ? Law and or.i.r Bratch
? i avi been gathei Ing evldem <
againat "Ja. k" Joknaon'a resort In Weel
Hat stie, t for the last two weeka un
knowa to the police, to-day placed before
Harnaon evidence thal on thlrty
dlfferenl occaslona Johnson violated the
1 i.-c-lo. i: iw. Mayor Harrison wlll
attempt to conflrm the evldenee to-mor?
row, and if the conflrmatlon is fortheom
i- g wlll Iramedlately revoke the negro'a
Cameron, a whlte glrl, and hla deftai ee
of the police and the glrt'a moth( r ,
pted tbe Immedlate dellverj ol the
evidence to the Mayor. in flve dlfferent
Bectlona r.f the clty to-day Johnson waa
hung in efllgy. Laat nlght thrre cfflgi a
of the n4?gro wert rrtrung up, one within
flre blocka <>f hla place. Mad etteka and
brlcka were burled nt the swinging flgurea
untll tbe police cut them down.
Luclli Cameron waa lc id to-day at
rd jail. In default of J. ?
aa a materla wltneaa In tho "white alave"
i tae against Jeanette I'orr, enarged wlth
luring white glrlB to the JOhlWOB resort.
Johnson discontin... 1 bU efforta to pro*
vide the bai aaked for. but aald thal -'c
soon | | opened to-morrow
would agaln attempt lo ralae
the 125.000 cash r^uln
?ai authorities arranged with the
county officlals Immedlately t., arreat Mlaa
on effected her reiease
and t.v hold I ? i ?'< ndlng an examlnatlon
Into her aantty. This move wlll block an
effort of Johnson to r? glrl.
The fai t thal Johnson offered hls saloon
and n - fir','irlt>" ,0 -**?
Flral National Bank for tho loaa of 125.
000 in cash raised a >iuestlon in Chicago
\ft.t the Jeffrl, - flght he
showed $100,000 gi ?'? ei nment bonda
--nt whereaboua of these bonds is
a mystery, but those on the Inside BBJC
tbey have kmg slnre been liypoth. cated I
Johnson attended to hls own b
aloon, dance hall and restaurant to
... ... j v tba ? otorirty ho
thered. A stror.g guard of ots
? ti rtlvei guarded hlm all day.
me known yaaterda] thal Johnson
had applied ta the Burna agen<*y Cor a
cuard. but that Raymond J. Burna, son
of Willlam J. Burna and manager of thc
Chicago ofl! ??? of the agemy, had refuscd
to handle the case.
Teli graptn to The Tribune.1
Oct. 28, -Condemnlng Jack
i of hls rar-e who
barmed rather than Jielped its develop
m< nt i y hii reoent exploits, Booker T.
Waahlngton to-day declared tliat Chicago
was now witneeatng a good cxample of
the result of educatlng a man to earn
money without due attr-ntlr-n having been
given to bb mental and splrltual devei
The odUCBtor took the opportunlty to
criticise the negro champion ln an ad
the Toung Man's r'nristtan
AasoClatioi ? tl I work of the Tusk.
insti- tbe progreea which hla ra ?
maklng along educatlonal lincs. He
lt is unfortunate that a man with
. .;,) uae lt in a way to in'ure
hla own people In the eyes of thoae who
Lipllft hla race and im
prove its condluona. Chicago la now
witneaalng a g.i example of the result
man to eat n money with?
out due attention having been given his
mental and Bpiritual development.
ln mlsrepreaenting the colond people
? ? ountry this mati ls harming hlm*
self the least 1 wish to May emphat
Ically that hla ai-tions do not meet wlth
my personal approval, and I am sure
they <ii? not meet wlth tne approval of
; hi >-.-l<>i ?-<! rai >
Johnaon, fortunatl?or, rather. unfortu
aeema tn the posaeaalon of
gravB Injuatlce to his
race it only goea t4, prove my conten
tion thnt all men should be educated
alone mental nnd splrltual lines ln con
nection wlth thelr phyalcal edu4*ation.
n with muacle, minua brains. is a
Educatlon, ln addltlon
to iitt:- tor aarnlng money.
ahould prepare hlm for the attalnmeni
llfe'a hlgher Ideala
. i B
DRESSES DOLL FOR LONDON
Miss Mary Francis Busy with
Polly Protection's Sister.
Mrs. Polly Protection's little sister Is
golng to Kngland on an early boat. Mrs.
Polly Protectlon, as evc-rybody knr,ws who
has vtslted the Wage Dollar Kxhihlt the
Republleana have ln Unlon Square ls the
lovely WBZen lady whom Miss Mary an
cls dresed in clothes of American manu
facture, at a low cost. to prove that an
American woman can, by n-ason of the
protoctlve tariff, buy hers4-lf a stiinnlng
outtlt <.f nat v- production at a sum most
anybody .an afford.
Among tba visltors who paid court to
Mrs. Polly in her receptlon room at the
Wage Dollar Kxhihlt yesterday was Mrs.
M.,ry M<>rt!m<T Maxwell, who lives in
Kngland .lr-d write- for the newspapera.
Mrs. Maxwell came over hen; to aee
what all thls fuss was about Amerlcan
women ln poUtlca, and when she found
that thc femala rolltlclans had been I
dresslng a doll lt sc-cmed to her such a |
pleaaanl oontraat to the polltlcal aettvtty j
of the mllltant suffragists ln England that ;
ahe want to ee the doll.
"The I.omlon Kvenlng News" ls golng
to dlstrlbtlte two hundred thousand dolls |
tO London'a poor children's Chrlstmas I
Oollfl n.ad< In Kngland and dressed j
ui Kngland. That Is why Polly Protec
tton'a uttle alster is going over. |
Mrs. Maxwell. Who is a proteetionial?
axoept whaa abe Ut deciaring the con
tenta of her trunka at the New v,,
Custom House?thinks that a protoctlve
tariff doll wouldn't be amlss in thal 00l?
lection. Bo aaa i ranca i? golng to buy
the d'.ii aisi dre ,; bar for Mra. Maxwell -
dress h'r a- Mrs. Polly is 4)ressed, In
Ib 4.f excluatvely Amerlcan mak.-.
Mr*. Maxwell started an All-Mrltish
_- weak m LondBIt last )>ar; whl).
that Weak l.st.,1 Kngiish shoprn, n Imt
ured materials of home manufacture, and
dldn't lf tO SOll tulle made u few mllea
out of Lowdian as matsrlal haperted from
i raia -. Mi-s l-'iaiicls is plamiirig to hav?
an All-Ani.-i h an Bhopptaf W4'< k as aoon
as Klectlon Day Is paflBSd.
? i'm gefng t>. start trylng to interest
merobanta ln the plan tjght away," atie
Bald reeterday, and o? aaan as PoOy
Protei i!"ii has PUt Mr. Taft ln the Piom
dantlal ohatr we'll have thal week, and
prove i la kOW good and chcap
Amerlcan protected gooda ara."
ROOM HUNTING IN AN OFFICE.
Consult The Tribune's Room and
Board Register, No. 320 Tribune Build?
NEGROES UNITE ON TAFT
Third Partv Doctrine Drives
Them Back Into Fold.
HOPE IS IN REPUBLICANISM
Remark Dropped by Booker T.
Washington Indicates Hos
tility to Colonel.
iFrom an u?c??innal ("orrespoodent)
I'hlcaKO. OCt. 18- <?nr of the htghly ln
terestJng thlngs in connection with as 1n
tcnsttng a Presldentlal cont.st as tha
eountry has had s-tnce they became m ? -
Indeed, rineo the campalgn of ll
of which eventually eams thelr freedom
|S the part colored mon BTf taking ln
t',.- praaenl strugglc. A former Unlted
States Senator, himself eonsidered th>
last "best frlend" to co'ored people, said
to the Tribune correapondanl s few davs
ago that th. prf'ent situatton I" ex*
traordlnary. taken ln connection wlth the
'last stand" attltUde, not onlv of the
acceptcd polltical 1 adcrs of the eolored
pecpie. but partlcularly of th. colored
Since the meetlng of the Negro Bu?l
ncss T^ague in this rlty seveiat weeks
SgO the colored leaders. rellgtOUS, po?
lltical and tinancial, from all sectlons,
have been around r*hlr-ago. Thls Is IhO
c.unping ground for them and not long
IgO State street wns dedtcated to them j
by Mrs. Pottr-r Paltner aml BUITi Bden d i
to them by the people. Politlcs. and
nothlng else. has f.lled the air Blncs tlie
league meetlng closid.
Even during the sesslont cf thal body.|
eontrolled by the astute and reaourceful
Bocker T. Washlngton and hls abb ro IB
(II. pollticil dlscusskm could nol be cur*
tnlled. The members of the league kept
one cye on the speak'r. who wns felllng
r.bout how he had ralsed two bales ot " '
ton on nn* aere. or c.n the ground mer
chant, recountlng how ]ib,it.told had
heen axtracted from barren Belda The
other oe never left the oracular mem
ber. who darted in and out with talei ol
polltical duty nti'l polltical I
Washington'i Significant Hint.
in hli snnual sddreos, alwaj the D
phian word niiinn^ eolored p- r?P * I "
\\ , hlnaton said nothlng ot polltica H?
never rtoes; t.ut hls audlen.irs now
made up of tho?* who, llfrtenlng to ther
leader, read aa they run and run ns th-y
read between hls llnea. Wlth Impi
unctlon and unusual ekiquence, the greai
rducator brought forth cheei sfter i*heer
when he said: "Lsl us remember that the
intr rest of the negTO at thj Ba tii is ev
sctly the Interest of the negro at the
North Lat us remaln always oae people,
with one deatlny."
Nobody seems to bave remambered ba*
sldeg that a single sentence of wiini
1,0 unimportant apeech. The fattbful
know the word, and the errlrig spoks wltl.
lessenlng tone. "It'g Jes dls," said or..
nf tbe far Southern delSgatSS, who h'4-i
more monej and land than grammatlcal
graco; "It'i i>- dlo: Bf <!* 'PubUcana
win, we'S ali one, howmrnevir w. (?
But ef de 'Orssatves puii through. we
aln't whi.t we was, be sbh w
Colonel John R. Marshall. who cotn
mands th? famous Bth Illlno's, who was
?tandlng by. gave wllllng as-M-nt to a
crude iihltosophy whlch. as he himself
ald shaasai him for feverlsh /?
bad suffered no slight Imposttlon. colonel
Marshall was an ardent follower of Coli -
nei Roosevelt ln the [lUnols prlmary
rlght. Perhaps that broken phl |h|
Colonel Marshall baak to Taft Perha s
not But a few dayi afterward be de.
clared hls n? w Blleglance to thr- Republi
"Mr. Rooeevelt went Into the pre-con
vention sfruggle," saul the Rat I H I
Morrls. "wlth threc-fonrths of ihe eolored
people for him. Ile now flght- a loslng
llght, wlth not a single black soldler who
Over fOUghl a ainnlng batUe standlng by
Dr. Morrit Influential.
r<r. Morrls is raib-d "ti:.- prlncs of tha
Baptlst Church." Hs is preeident of thi
Nattoaal Baptlst Conventlon, tbe larn. t
colored bod) ln the worid, Tl,is oi
tlon has a membership of 2,500,Oflrl i
conventlon cloaed its ainiu.il meetlng in
Houaton, Tea., a few dayi ago Di Mor?
rla ls always a leiuilng tia;\jr. In Iia- Bllgi*
ness League conventlons, fur In thOSS i n
ventions the Isaders "'-lear'' agalnst thelr
respecdve actlvltieN. lb- was an ard-nt
Taft man before the meetlng of the Ro*
publlcan conventlon. He was a mambST
of the Arkansas delegatlOB at tho con?
ventlon. Dr. Morrls Is pastor of a large
church at Helena, and enjoys the satoeSB
of hls nelghbora.
"I do not blame a single man," con?
tlnued Dr. Morrls. "for having SUPPOTtOd
Mr. Roosevelt ln the prlmailes or ln the
conventlons that were held prlor to ths
Republican Natlonal Conventlon. That
was a quarrel ln onir own bouae, aml.
right or wrong, we chosc our sldes to
sult our famles. But BOW 1 cannot ser-,
and no man can show mi, how Theodore
Roosevelt can ask a single cokred m.m
who has h vote to vote for him when hl
has distlnctly said. and wlth epiphasis
repeated, that in thr- states wheie th
Democratic party has dlafrancblsed col?
ored men on account of thelr color they
may have no part ln hls new party. I!"
mUSt have mcant It," went 00 Dr. M"< -
rls, "for the eolored men who came to
hla Thlrd Term party conventlon from the
SoiUh. ln splte of thelr wealtli, thelr in
tettlgence and their sloquent pleas for
repres-ntttlon, wi r.- turnr-d out
"Indeed." conciuded Dr. Morrls with
much feellng, "if our grt-at leader Booker
T. Washlngton had prenented hlmsell at
the door of tho Progreeatve conventlon ot
the ith Alabama I'lstrict hi would havs
been denled admlssiun."
A f.-w davs after the Trlhune eotrTO*
spondent talked wlth Dr. Morrls, the
Baptists, in conventlon at Houaton, T.-v.
baaird th" Rev. Dr. E -i Plaher, pastor
of the largtsl colored church lu Chh
Introduce rseolutlons pralslng Prealdi nt
Taft and sxtolttng the Republican i
Aad tiu Baptists cbeered for Bve nrii
Roosevelt Supporteri Desert.
Many of tiu Bouthern colored dele*
who wenl oft sfter Un formei PrealdeM
. mlBg I 10k to th.' foi I. Duifag ths
scssions of th league numben "f th m
\is.ltd the Bt publlcan natlonal !,. t,|
quartars and offered tbett servloei to thi
party. Promlnsnl among thom Is Willlam
T. Anili'i'ws. a u r-inher of th. sxeCUtlve
iiiiumittei- of th.- league, who led thr
South ''arollna djilsgBtlon at the na*jf*?*
The colorr-d men hav.- nr- ?egaMh liend
ijuarters h?-r.-. hut they throng tlu- Ra*
publlcan bbUobbI hiadgnarters at the
Audltorlurn. Th< \ get thr sanu WelOOOM
thr-y alWB] got trotn thi pirty ? hii ii.nn
Tlu PrOgraaatves malntam a separate
room for iiiioi.i] p.-opic at tha La BaBs
There two eolersd men Indulgs thr- phi
loaophy of theli owa oompaa) aad sesm
to bave nothlng slae to do. .\t the Audl*
torium there Is a eanatant stream of c,>i
oied vlsitors. Some COOM to hring re?
ports. sonii! io arransc for meetinga, many
to leave a word of cheor and all to speak |
of the lo-.alty of those who have always
been loyal to thr Republican party.
Colored ChlcagO and colored Illlnols.
three foarths ot the populatlon of whlch
came from the very states ln the South
whose colored delegates were denied ad
mission to Ro-sevelt'a third term oattr
ventloa. are Impatient of tbe tardlness or
Nowmbsr 1 Major KuanKlln Denison. i
formei Arslstant 4'orporatlon Counsel 01
? iiicago. a distinguished lawyer here ana
tbe man who preslded over the closing
tcssion of the Republican National i on
ventlon Ib 1888, DtttS lt thls way: "Many
of us BtOOd with the colonel at Anna*
geddon in the sprlng. We now propoee to
!. :ni over him 4,n State street in tBB
The Ulinois Chronlde" 1? the important
colored publlcatlon of Chicago. " I ?c
hronlcle** aupported Mr. Rooaevelt ln the
1'iiriiarv rlght Wlth great vlgor and effect.
ln B re.-.-nt Isaue "f that newspaper there
appeared an edltorial containing tne to)
Now colored men find themselves face
tO fac- with the subtle efforts of a prince
in the world's acclalm to dlvlde them
acording to the lines set by slavery and
? mphaslztd bv the infamous dlsfranchls
lng laws of tbe South. We are saluted
by the gospel that 60.000 colored people ln
4 iiicago, eight-t-nths of whom came from
the Southern states. aie all rlght. hut the
1.00 colored peopb- ln N'ew Orleans are
all wrong. Th- geneata of thls gospel ls
ih.it th?- organlc law of illlnols. that eon
fera .md protecta the right of suffrage on
n? lln, of color "i- race, is Bound, and that
the operatlon of th- organlc law "i Mta
Blasinpl, that degradea more than one-naii
,,f the electorate pureiy upon thc grouno
,,f race 'ind color, is also and e.iually
sound. Th- poaslbllltlea ot thls theme ls
nol in the promulgatlon of It. hut ln tne
acceptance ami defence of lt hy a alngle
man ill WBOSS 04 iBfl li B rlrop of tl-gro
;''.' r. c. B.
BAD WEATHER FOR BABIES
Death Rate Higher in All Bor
oughs Except Manhattan.
The ehangeable weather of the last two
weeks has beefl hard for tbe babiea Ib
every borough exceptlng Manhattan there
een a marked Increaee ln deaths
rrom dlarrbasal dlaiaaaa, as eompared
vith ti- correspondlng weeka ef last
year. This has been ,t dlaappotntmant to
baby welfare workera, hs the reeord of
the flrat waek of October was most en*
couraging, tbe total deaths In thal tlme
from all cauaea among babiea under one
year of ae> m the greater elty having
been thlrt; fewer than during the c-orre
Bpondlng w-. k Of last venr. Thls last
irera ln the greater city 2;j
deatha "f babiea under one \ear. as com
pared wlth only toi during the i
Ung week of laal year. Thla lncreaae
due malnly to diarrhotal dlaea
ln Brooklra there w. re B deatha from
thls cauae, as compared witb M durina'
thia waek of lilt Ib Manhattan. how?
ever. there were only -*> *"lrh deaths. as
I, th, correspondlng week
i . . were '?? deatha from dlarrhaal
tea ln the whofc dty, as compared
will. only tl d'.rmg the rorrcspondlntf
week of 1*11 There h-ia baea, however.
Bo far this year RI fBWBC deatha from all
,.f babiea under one year than
there were laal raar at thla time. and it
ls still bopri thal this rig ir? will be In?
creaaed t-ery conaldarably i^-fore the end
j of the >' ar.
it is espectally encouraglBf to tiie bo
biea* weltare workera to note that ln
[ Manhattan, where tbe worh la beal or*
iad, thera contlnuea t" I - a di d -i
improvement over tbe year before Bvt ry
Ing i- ade ta unpraas 'ip<>n both i
,h). w. ri nd the mothera of the I
, . , trlCta the ne.-d Of keeplng ,
up the ftghl BgalBBt Infants* dl*
throughoul the comlng cold weather. As ^
a reeult of thls campaign "'" ;nllk *u" ',
. r.p.lmeut B-S n'>t (B-Ml Ofl n< 1 I]
,v ,. r, ired lt would wlth
appro* h "f coM weather At i i
,,f the BUtlona 'I'- enrolment contb
,, : ? d ln a largi n mbei ut
them II t-i? ''"*- faMaa bai k
? i wii remaln oi en du
: u is boped I ?? eoBtla
efforta to educaU thi peopk to tha polnt
I theli babiea to tha mllk aU*
? u ? on* lentloualy during tbe
. M o :i ing the h.,t weather.
NEW ''OVER-AGE'' SYSTEM
Classification Charts To Be
Tried by Teachers.
Bvery achool ptlwlpal Ib Naw York w,!|
recelve to-dav from the lMr.au of Mu
nldpal Pi-searcb a BlBB i"r segregatlntf
? r ? or "ovar-age ' chOdn m,
, whi-b a puipos.iv prepared to tit into tl e
t.. whlch teachers rm Beveral
hundred out-of-town aupermtendenu arlll
aIbo recelve chaiti tr-m the fund provtd*
ed by Mr. ihrader for promoting the
health of achool chlldren The plaa was
,1, rlaed by tbe tea. hers and prlnclpal <?f
Public S.-hool IM B. Manhattan.
Kull Instructloiis nre prov ldcd f,,r tilling
OUl tha -hart so as to show how many
of the i3r*,ino-odd chlldrefl reported by 'be
Clty Huperlntendcnt to be above normal
au-e are Ifl BBCfa tearher'a cla8S, nnd
?rhether itie lnstnictor's problem ls wlth
< hlldren who have l,,st tlme alnce comirg
to school or who started Into school late.
', . as also what, lf any, Important
phyalcal defecta B chlld haa. and whether
lt Is strong or Weak in dlfferent studles.
Accotding to thS ii'vv plan. or .hart,
"experlence and Inojulrlea hava shown
ihat chlldren enteting achool batwaaa Ihe
ages of eix ami six and a half years
stand the beal chance 4,f normal pmgresa
through the grades Puplls tend to drop
out of school at tti*- ago of fourteen. In
these raatlS. If they leave school before
comprating ihe elemeatary eaurae, they
ai, handleapped In the atruggte of ilf.-.
it is oasantlal thal the teachers know
the rate of piagreaa of every pupfj
throughoul th. gradoa, wlth the eendl
tlons explalning thc progress. Slow
progreea is on- <>f the <auses of 'over
ngen,s?,' and la often 4|ue to poor Bchool
, nvironm. nt, poor t-achlng or poor bome
tmvlronment Theae conditlona may he
amellorated through achool Influencea."
Two May Try for Pilots' Li
censes in Near Future.
Mlnaota, Loai laland, Oet :'i
Wi.m-ii predomlnated at the Henvp
etead Plalna avlatlon Rald this after*
noon. Two r.f Ho- fairer srx were ,<? -
ing and a doaan of them ti?,K trlps bt
th alr us paeaengare, whlla ahbal four
thouaand peopl i Iook4ad on. The crowd
1 was tliiilhai with tWO hours of good
Mrs. >*, irlon Blma, a pupil of Qeorga
j w. Beatty, made har flrst night al tha
' fleld t" da) and hainii'd har machine
i in s masterly faanlon. Miss Agnea
lirth. fl ('amh'iilg- t Mass ? glrl, wh,,
haa baan datag '\ftaaa cuttlng" stunta
on the fleld, nis4, ii.a,ic a ahort but low
Right, and ii is probable thut in tha
; near future two more woaam avlatora
? win be hoiding piiot's lloanaaa,
flsatty took up B nunibiT of women
! paaBaofars durtBf tha afternoon,
I i.inoiig them being Mrs. I). H. Wrlght.
,.t Bt Loala i,nd Mrs. G. Gllbert (Jor
'? d>m. ot New Y4>rk. .Iame8 Har|)er took
! up Miss Roaa Klllott, of No. 7*71 West
! Hoth .strr-r-t, Manhattan. who says she
lataada ta l?? an aviator, and Ouy F.
liilpatrick. in his Sloan monoplane.
ti,4>k up MHs Kydia Welk;, of Brook
Mrs. Meriwether, Aged St.
Louis Author, Loses Civil Action
APPLIES TO POLICE COURT
Waiter Neale Sent Her Threat
ening Letter, She Testifies?
He Is Paroled Until To-day.
Waiter Neale, president of the Nealo
PubUshlng Company, Unlon Bqaare, whose
dlflkmltles OTer ? book eontraet wlth Mrs.
Bliaabcth Avery Meriwether were alred
ln the Bupreme Court, Brooklyn, on Fri?
day. was arreated : esterday, charged wlih
sendlng her ? threatanlng letter, ta vioi-t
tl.m of Bed OB Bl of the Penal Code.
The warrant was l^sued Bf Maglstrate
Barlow, wlth some relnctance, at the in
stance ": Deputy Asatstant Dteklnoon of
District Attorney U hilman's office.
Mr. Nl al.-, who ls thlrty-nine yars old,
makes hls homs ln Bay Mtb street, Ren
konhurst Mra. Merlwather, *vbo was
lorn In IH2, ls the wldow of Colonel Mlner
Meriwether, mllltary aid to Jefferson
r>a\ls when be was President of the Con
rederate Btatea, and afterwari a lawyer
in Bt I--.ii-, where Mra. Meriwether has
her home, al No. tn* Belmar Boulevard.
siu- wom represented in court yesterday
hy h?-r son, Ld Meriwether, an attorney
Of Bt I.',
Ti, |j u. i. set rdlng to tbe testtmooy,
clid not become part Of Ihe evidence ln the
Brooklyn ti al, but Justlce K'-liv told the
ace.i writer she had grounda in it for
rrtmlnal procodure. lt was, ln part. a?
if, however, I shall Und that tn the
future you uttered one off-nslve woni
? my ? ompany, im
medlately, and withoul further notifica
tton to you, l shall undcrtake to protect
myself and my company agalnst all such
future atl ick ? h the followlng manner:
i hall ; rlnl I ind coples of a
book let made up of my letter to you or
Junuar* : 1911; s photographlc reproduc*
, ir i lanuscrlpt ?";'"
. ? i , ? . ng the changes made,
, u ? .,::? BhOWlng, a - dOeS the specl
,n,,, i , . . ,si nlnety-one alteratlons or
li rlmllng word* and phrases wrlt
ten In bj i ihotographlc reproductions
,,f ,,. thal we h.ive received
of youi late hu ban I, of your son ann
0f vo :; ' IS Ol parts of the lOt
..,r u ... ed to one of our au
thori when ou found thal vou had heen
cauahl ? and that you could not
make , ? er; exi erpts from the re
,,; j our b ok. such as the choice
.?.elertlon lhal I enclose to you herewlth.
aud also i inll p ii llsh other exhlblts of
B kind thal I hall nol mention now.
All U..M- papers I "an issue in a book
? o small coal to my company. and
tii. h- I US among the mem
of the L'nll i ? Unfederate Veterans,
the 1 of the Confederacy, and
iike nrganlzal ? Ithora, and
amont per ona well known in St. [.ouls.
If the purpoJ*e of ? n letters ls to en
,1 ,,. . ? i my house to
rellnq ler the eontraet
that book, then you fall
".. thall not
r. liti , l?ht under the con
t-.i i we shall nol termtnate that Instru
ni.-nt until ? lhal we are requlred
to it. r Its terms No form of
or perpetrated, haa
-d-d in Inl mldatlng thls com*
.-ui> of Its ofBcors,
N! iglstrate BarlOW pul the case over
until thls morning at f> 30 o'clock. that
Mr Dlcklnson, who waa not at court
.. terd tnlghl be preaenl at the hear?
lng Mr Neale was then paroled in the
? ty of his counsel, Almuth C. Van
Mr N--.' il s itatement settina
forth thi case, which said the
N'.ai. i ng Company was fleoaied
thal lt was a cor
I of tlfty-flve members,
among whom were varlous persons of dts
tinctlon ll - ied but once, and
then I--- Mrs Mei wether, ..nd thls eaae
Krll>. ln Brook?
lyn. who ? '!"? sult on tiu ground
thal not -t. partlcle of svldenos had i>een
ed in BUPPOrt Of her allegatlons.
>k ln questlon waa entltled "The
rorda; or. The Soul of
,i. ?*- x, bj Haanah Partina, of
Sea Bngtand, edlted hy BUaabeth A.
Meriwether, and was a collectlon of
Bouthi rn wai torl
GIRL WIMS SLANDER SUIT
S. P. C. A. Man Must Pay Costs
and G Cents Damages.
Rldgewood, N. ?'. Oet ICv?Mlaa
Blanche Bdwardai B daughter of the late
Colonel Bdwarda, one of the foundsra ln
thls country af the Boeloty for the Pre?
vention of Cruelty to Anlmuls. has been
vlndlcatad, svon though a local Jury ln
the 2d District Court awarded her only
hix cents damages ln her sult to recover
|f00 from Waiter Kly. of Hackensack.
secretary of the BergOfl County Soclety
for tbe Prevention or Cruelty to Anl
The ground for the sult was slander.
for after Bly and ? few of the aedety
members had dropped Mlaa EdwardB
from thi meraberahlp llal Mrs. s. b. r>ay
wrote lo Beeretary Bly and asked why,
recelving thls reply:
Mlss Bdwarda ls ths flrat and only
member ever dropped from the soclety
ln elghteen years for ustng language un
becomlng h member of tlu- soclety.
The suit followed. i' V. Wateoa ap
pearing for Mlas Bdwarda Tho teatl
mony showed thal Mlaa Bdwarda. with
?ome provoc tlon, had told Mr. Kly over
the telephone thal al ? meetlBg of the
soclety In Hackensack whlcb she had at
tended there were m> gentlemen preo
ent " That was all that the examina
tlon sllclted as to "unhecomlng" lan
Mlaa Bdwards had aaaertad that the
I questlon of pocunlary damages dld not
| enti-i Into the cs ? Ths defendant muat
j pay the coats Of the sult. Mlsa 1M
warda, llke her father, la daaply inter
eated In the work of the Boeloty for the
Previ ntlon "i cruelty to Antaaala.
The followlng petltlone ln bankruptcy
arere flled In the Unlted States Pistrlet
, i ..wli ou Baturdai:
JOHN i. i IM'.M i i: aad uii.iiam P,
CARROtt who eonipusi tha brm ot t.inrlauer
( ,V i'.,, in rneulu 41 No.
.-j i ir.o .- i'? u'l' . \. ? ? IVaShlnstOD Mnrket, |n
,.7,iiiii S*.*? Ifork Butchers* Dreaaed
'. ,i..,, Company. i eredltoi for ,"".'i..'U3. lt ??*?
| allegtd ihai ihe* weta Incolvooi ,11111 trsae
part of thi 1 to l>?n Kt-ln. an
,,,,, !,? ,,r Mndauer, and to Willlam Manln.
both "f Jerse) Clt Llabllltlss ar? aald to be
HHlBLDfl fJOLDBBRO, hatter, of No '-".'?
Rowary, ln.uliu.iHry, \,s these credltora: Iten
lamln A. Kinala ." Co . 17! Smuuei \. riilllln
,,,,, 1 1 Mlller *? Co., Illo.
-- 1. Ml.-IIman _ Holkln.
>-h;. end \ K
'i K WORONK I J CO. leori-nrailon).
whei. is 1 uitderwirar sl
N, 11 I nl ,n s.|.. "?? Voltintnrv. Uahllltlea
J.) 1.;., ? ' I'.i, ,-oiiRlatlnf of ?to.-'.?.
,ji?., i,,,t, . eounta ll.Olij llxtur*'*.
$.mi , 1-' v ?,; .?;..' ina irance, fl
lu-dl'H M W""l>. maniiitfr fnr a vauda
vllle aaent, ol No 71J V/eSI 17t?ih atnet
\.-liiiitarv UablllUSS ??.4?-t and a?a*ta $2 70
caah ln 1 iiiit
rXiRA UIMOKj rr-.l.linf at No. 1H2 Bt
avenua \ oluntary. I.iabllllies $13,
'.4'.i ,11 I ? 0 1- - '-?
? NMi: Kl.OsK, i.-al.lina at Ke 32 XKtt
112th stioei Veluntary. tlssnitles la.iae,
rniitra. terl ln 1I?10. an.l n-> aaaeia.
Calls the Day
Nursery a Failure
Miss Elcanor Johnton At?
tacks a Favorite Form
Is the day nursery a mlstake?
Would It be better for mothers and
chlldren both If all the day nurserles
These are startllng queations flWBg llke
bombs Into the complacency of a eity
which prides ltself on the generotis way
lt provldes cradles and bread and mllk
for the chlldren of working mothers. Yet
the questions are asked ln good-**Taith.
and Miss Eleanor Johii84,n, who asks
them. la quite sure the answer is "Yes."
Miss Johnson Ib chairman of the commit
lee on schools of the On.mercy Nelgh
borhood Assoclatlon, and her protest
against the day nursery ia eonnected In a
roundabout way with her campaign
against truaney ln the Gramercy schools.
"Our work," ahe explalned to thc tfw*
porter. "waa to vtslt the chlldren WbBBB
names were given us by thelr teachers t<>
tlnd out the cause of thelr frerjuent ab
aences from achool. Sometlmes they were
plalnly enough caaes of truaney, hut
othera, all too eommon, were cases where
the oldeet chlld waa kept at home to
mlnd the baby when tha mother went out
" 'Put the baby ln a day nursery.' we
Bald Innocently enough, for we dld not
know then what we know now about the
case againat day nurserles. Naturally.
having recommended these Inatltutlons
we were led to vlsit them, and then 4-ame
the revelatlons whlch drove. us to our
present bellef that they are a mlstak.-n
philanthropy, and Bhould noi B8 BB*
"We believe the day nursery makes It
too e.isy for the mothers to leave their
chlldren and go out to work. We found
that ln more than half the cases the
mothers were taking advantage of the
nursery to get away from thelr homes,
when there really was no necesslty for
thelr dolng ao.
"Of course, there are many cises where
the mother is widowed or deserted, or
the father is an Invalld. when the woman
la the only bread winner for the family.
land for these the nursery Is very helpfuL
I Most people. I presume. believe that oaly
! these women patronize the nuraerlea. I
tued to think so myself. Now. I believe
thal the nuinhn- who really need lt, a
i small compared to the number who
! merely make use of It. Our associatloB
has declded to do nothing to help or tn.
'courage the nurserles. We have net
solved the problem; we have rneraly
; droppcd it.
! -\\e bliSia that mothers ahould be tn
I couraged to take care of thelr chlldren at
! home They should be helped flnanclalty
I when lt ls nc.-cssary. II costa more. ot
i course, to ^upport a baby at home thaa
i ln an lnstltutlon. but we believe the tx- '
j ootm ls Justitied in the improvement not
onlv in the babys health. but ir. tba
effect OB the mother. There are broad
soclal conditions to be considered whlch
j quite outweigh the immedlate eomfort ot
-At present we are inclln-d to bellev,
I u ls even betf r to have a chHd atay out
l0I s,.|,ooi to -are for the baby than te
i have tt placed in a day nursery.
I The onlv ultlmate cure. nf courte. a
I to pav working men large enough salaHea
I so that the women won't have to go out
The project on whlch Mlsa JohnBOB
has set her heart is the establtahment
[of a baardlng home for lnfanta in rort
I nectlon wlth IJellevue Hospital.
"We. often have cases," she explatntd,
"ii: wiil.h women who really need to ga
to the hospital 4-annot do ao becauae
there Is BB one to take care of the chll?
dren at home. No. the day nursery doea
I not BUppty thls need Bt all. What wa
! want ls b Place where a child can lha,
I night as well aa day. for three or faaf
'?v,-eek? The tnist-es of the hoaphal
j agree to the advisabillty of the plan. but
My thev have not the funds for It If
1 we have su-h a home for babtee It must
be aupported bv the public spinted r**"
Ipie of Oramercy. t*'1* ,8 ?n* f,';oh
'home connected with tbe Ora<-e Charcb
! Bettlement, but lt is very small. ar.d af
courae. is uaed only by pa.ish peaple ot
[that church. Our home would be <-.,?,*
neetad wltk Fellevue. so that r-llgioua
aflllationa would not eater into the mat.
i ter at all."
Postal Card Departments
All communlcatione (snd thay are waloome) should be mad. by poa'.al, aa far
?a it ia possibla.
Recipes Te*ted and
All rerlpe* appearlng ln the?e eolumna have
TT^H.ir ar, userl unles. otr.er
"Thls'dVpirtrr.snt wlll be irtad to anawer any
,-ullnary queatlon submltted by r-adera and ,
WAdSrVs.Tuffn'.ry TMlto,. New-Tork Tribune. |
No. 154 Nassau *treet.
Thi. rl-partment wlll net be retpor.lble for
manuscript whlch la not aceompanled by ,
? tampa for return. Ktndly Ineloaa a ampa
wlth rjueatlons requlrlnf sn answtr b> letter j
Write 00 only on* alde of the POpataMaaO
that nan-.t and addreaa accoropanj saeB item.
PANNBP CHK'KEN TOAST-t'ut into j
btta one eupful of cold ehfcken, carefully
removlng any gristle or akln. Add to it
half the quantlty of cold boiled rlco, sea
senlng with a Uttle cream anuce. a dash
of muahroom cattup, a pim-h of whlte j
pepper and salt to taate. Toaot evenly
neat squares of whole wheat bread, and j
arrange in the centre of ea-h a tal >
Bpoonfttl of the chl-ken mixture. P,,ur
over each one tablespoonful of cream,
qulekly oovartng with the amall gteaa
balla that are used for mushrooms. Plaoi
them In a ehallow pan and bake them
ahout flfteen mlnutes ln a hot ov.-n. lerve
them. stlll OBVerad wlth the glass. on hot
breaktaat pl&tes and gamlah with sprlgs
of some edlble green.
TOMATO TOAST. 4'ut up Into a -' ?
lte aaueepofl three large tomatoes (CBBned
ones may be usedi; add lialf B CUPfUl of
water, & tablespoonfu. of mlnced oni ,n.
one brulhi^d bay leaf, a saltspoonful | f
salt, one teaapoonful of brown sugar. a
dash of cayenne and a pinch of all?plce.
Allow the mliture to almmer elowly untll
quita trdck, and-then preaa lt through a
Bleve. Have ready cniBtleaa allcea of
graham bread. apread rather thlekly wlth
the BtralniMl tomato, sprlnkle with
browned bread ta-umba and aet thera in a
hot oven for flre mlnutes. Garnlah wlth
blanched celwy topa
SAVORY LAMB TOAST.-Cut under
done lamb or mutton Into rather thlck
allcea. cover them wlth ollve oll to whlch
a few drops of vlnegar have been added.
and let them remaln for two or three
houre before aervlng. When thry are
ready to eerve, draln them and brown
them on both stdee ln a small granltc .'ry
lng pan- Then add a tinely ehoppod
onlon, a mlnced carrot, a few drops vf
Kltchen Bouquet. two tablespoonfuls of
_mb gravy and half a glaasful of tart
grape Jelly. Oook thla mixture until the
vegetablea are tender. lf necessury to
prevent burning, pour in a very Uttle hot
water. 8ea*on wlth paprlka, salt and a
plnch of clnnamon, and eerve on rounds of
BOBtOB brown bread that have been frted
|n a little meltad butter. Garnlsh with
squarea of Jelly and quarters of lemcn.
Useful Household Tipi
Thls .lepartnieiit wlll ray for .?'??*
|f .1.1 a'.allable fur Ita purr^a* Adrlrtas
"Utwfttl Houaehold Tipt Deivartment,'* N?w->
Turk Tribune. No l.'.J Nataavj *.tr<.?t.
PLAVORINQ BOUPB. -The additlon of
one or two cloves Improvrs ths flavor ef
bm at .-oups. R- M. T,
New York City.
TO CUT BOILBD EGGS.-To cut hard
bolled eggs Into smooth slices flrst dts
the knlfc Into w.,ter.
BTRENGTHENINO THK BHAOg
BPRINO.?When the window shade faJIi
down und the spring roller unwlndi
wlth a w h:rr it may be c-asily put Into
commission by sllpplng the flat plece ef
metal at one end between the prongi of
a kitchen fork and turnlng It until
strengthened. W. K.
Kdenvllle, N. V.
WASHINO WINDOWS.-A teaspoonful
of kerooj ne added to a pailful of ths
|water with whlcb wtndowa an to bs
washed makes the glass seem more
REMOVUfQ BCORCHCD SP'"?t-s - If
whlte Kngerte or sl Irtwatotl are scorched
Ib Ironing apply peroalds to the s, ? t tn>*
medlately. if neesaaary to reaasvs tne
staln sntirely make several applicatlona
He sure to place a cloth under tn* spot
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1912.
BREAKFA8T.?tuiecd orangee, bertttf
and cream, acrambled eggs wltb bacoa.
eorn cik'. cofTee.
LUNCHEON or BUPPKR.-VegetaWt
heeh. whlte bread, baked quince?, civoa
DINNER?Mutton troth Wltb bar!e}?*
ftied porades. caullflower with cr***
sauce. lyonnalse potatoes. totnan sala*!*
German puffs. coffee
HINTS ON REFRESHMENT3.
Allow one quart of oysters to SV?K1 fouf
persons. For one hundred perfns twef-**
tj -flve quarts
Six ch.ckeis and elghteen h*adi of
celery for sixty guests.
Three gallOM of lee cream for ftftf
One hundred nnd twenty sanlwleMI
for one humlred guests.
About ? ne pound snd a half of buttef
for the sandwlohes.
One quart of aoup makea aix portlonSr
One quart of salad makea clght por?
One quart of lce cream makes lt! P01"*
One gallon of drink makes twenty-fo-*
portlons. -Woman's Worid for October.
Plain and hcmstitched bed
finens of exquisite quality,
M'oven on our own looms,
many of them skillfully
embroidcrcd bv the expert
fingers of the cottage
needleuomen of Ireland.
These bed linens vary
widely in price depending
on the fineness of the
fabric and the richness of
decoration. They aU are
eun bleached and every
thread pure linen.
Sheets are all in the reg?
uiar sizes for single or
double beds, vith pillow
cases to match.
Illasti-ato4 prlea lUl aa aeplloatloa
Branches: London, Dublin,
Factories: Belfast and
Waringstown, Co. Down,
373 Fifth Avenue