Newspaper Page Text
Mary Donnelly's Guns Silence
CROWD FOLLOWS VICTOR
One o'Clock Whistle Blows and
Workers Leave the Enemy
Without a Target.
A flpry battle was fought at the gates
, ,|lt Brooklyn navy yard yesterday.
?*ft-*eO-0ng' ' Mary" I*onii4-|]y and "Tor
ggfjg Boet" Tlmothj D. Healy. .,f the 14th
,,.,,!, . DlBtrlct, met nnd commered
*thr'fe ]., ii'ist destroyero in the
d cheeiing nien.
Tv,,. engageinenl wai entlrely unpremed*
ltat?*<l -o:- tlu- part Of the Bul] MOOSO
?He. at l?asl Mlaa Donnelly got a police
pjnttt to hold a meetlng at tho navy yard
jale at no n, and wenl over there wlth
vi-s Mary Dreler ,ind Mr Healy and
fuagi Fltagerald, ln an automobile, <-x
rectlne fhe Bald afterward. to have a
real. alce peaceful time telllng the navy
yard boyi how they must vote f..r t. R
and tbe Progressive platform.
ghe eould hardly beUere her oyeo when,
-j, th* be-bannered automobile halted In
the eppolnted OPOt, she beheld red flag
Svtag tr,.m a platform not four feet
away pnd a halry maa addresslng the
tapid'y gatherlng CTOWd ftom the plnt*
ifcrm. wltb two othsra giving out Sodal*
Ffhat does thls mane'"' demanded Mr
Healy H* ' >' ls t,,(' lar*or leader In the
Mth, and hls Irlsh blood hr.>oks no en
"Pfhat fur are yez wavin' rld flags on
thi tirrltory av reaplctable Bull Moose
'oratora? How dld yer get yer permlt?
An the pcilce ln colluelon wlth the So
Law'a Mlnlona Indifferent.
He eaat a flery eye on the two guar
dlana of tho law who atood near, but
'they were absorbed ln a mongrel pup
that wai chaalng a cat orer the way.
Thi Socialist orator kept rlght on. "Men
and women." he roared, "the Bull Mooae
! party atole moet of the planka ln Ite
I platform from the SodallOte. Theodore
iBooeivelt Is a coward"
?Call our leader a coward?" bellowed
j Judge FlUgorald. The Judge Ib runnlng
for office oa the Bull Moose tlcket, and
be Un't golng to have a fellow ?nomlnee
iloiulted. "He'i no coward. you acum of
The Soclallit heatedly retorted that
Judge Fltzgerald waa nothlng but a llar.
)H? wanted to say more, but the Judge.
j who had the loudtr volce, promptly bore
? him down.
"If lt wasn't that 1 don't want to break
the law, and lf the offlcer8 of the law
werer.'t here," he shrleked, * Td get down
and beat you up ln a way that would
?how you who's a coward and a llar"
'The eolonel 1s a hnyro." almost sobbed
Mr. Healy "I fought wid him on San
Juan Hlll, an' saw his glorlous deeds, an'
ls lt for that crature av the rld fiag to
trajjee him, glntlemen," he appealed to
ths crowd Those fellow s would dlethroy
your churchee, an' drag Ould Glory ln the
duit. Don't llsten to them "
hy thls time the Judge and the Socialist,
"-oth of whom had kept rlght on talklng,
wtri nearly choklni wlth rage. and Mr.
H-aly. who ls pretty rosy anyhow. re
BOSBbled an autumn suneet. The navy
jrard ** rkrnen were pourtng out. along
vcth some guards and marines, and the
crowd n imbered nearly a thouaand. "Our
Mir\ felt that lt waa time for her to
assunr* i-mmand. She pulled Mr. Healy's
coat ta!l and Judge Fttzgerald's coat tall
?nd made them Bit down. and she arose,
a haadanna fiag in elther hand.
-Gentleman," ahe said polltely to the
frothlvg Bodallet, "we have always beard
how ii -..ilrous the Bociallsts are to the
ladtei Now, won't you show your chlv
llry l.y letting me talk flve ndnutOS?"
Mary Geta the Crowd.
"Aw, aurel Glve the lady flve minutes,"
yelled the crowd.
And the Socialist dld. He really cotikln't
fctlo doing lt. a? MIbb Donnelly kept on
talklng. She aald. among other thlngs,
that ahe waa surprlsed to Bee a crowd
of workmen standlng atlll and llatenlng
while a creature llke the one on that red
flac platform threw dlrt on a great and
food man llke Theodore Roosevelt.
Tve no uee for the Boclallets." she
erled. "I'm no bellever ln free love. I'm
?orry to see our Amerlcan fiag tralled ln
the dust. Don't be decelved Into voting
for the BoclaliBtB. If they're elected
they'll flx bayoneta and charge the
women. Now, men, don't be mieled hy
ms. Read the Progressive platform and
vote for Theodore Roosevelt. And now,
tlv* three cheera for Roosevelt."
And the crowd gave them, wlth Miss
Donneily ?avtng her bandanna flags an<l
leading th?m on.
"And tliH thlng for you to do," ahe ad
Jured them, as the automobile prepared
to depart, *1a to 1-ave thla place the
rtilnute we do, and let those SodallatB
talk to i.ot alr "
And whether 1t was because they
ted to, or whether lt waa because the
'eloch whistle Vas calling them back
lo arort ihe erowd dld aB Mlss Donnelly
NEED liOl QUIT SCHOOL
Investigators Say Oauses Are
Not of Economic Nature.
Why do children leave sr-hool at four
t": yeara of age?
Not beeauae of economic presBure only,
accordlng to the flndlngs of several com
' *r.!ttee? on vocational guldonce whlch
opened an exhlhition In the publb- Ubrary
buiiding. at 42d street and Fifth av.nue,
The exhlhition ls one of the alde shows
Of the Yoeat'onal Ouldance lonference,
v h will open to-day.
Only 10 per eent of the children Investl
jgated bv the New York committee left
f because thelr farnilles actually
rie?ded the little Increasr- they ceuld
i*nake In the weekly Income; about 20 per
e?nt more abandoned thelr ?midina be
Manaa thelr parents took lt for granted
jachool viiii a place to be eseaped from
as soon as povulble, and the reat stopped
j attlier beeauae they loved school less or
I Nor la It a matter of the forelgn born
?"hlld, elther, for 14,^17 children who left
jOr." Behool were Amerlcana and only
\t.",\% were forelgnera.
There wlll be all ktnda of etatlstlcs and
ithnrtB. where the atudent of thla mo?t
jaerloua of educatlonal problems wlll flnd
(?nawera to all hla queatlon", and three
;er four eager Inveadgatore to gulde him
jto the Informatlon he deslree.
( There wlll be enhlMta from Cleveland.
'?""Ittaburgh, Jamestown, Boaton and aev
'?ral from New York
Mlsa AlUe iinrrowe, director of the Vo
CaUoiiai Kdu.tttton Burvey, under the au
Splcea of tha Public Kdueatlon and Junlor
Uague, wlll dlvlde tha hemora wlth Mrs
Uryant Olenny. of the Boeton Woman'a
Murdcipal League; Mlaa Streeter. of
r'Vf^ar.d, and Mlaa Henrtetta Rodman.
READY FOR THE SUFFRAGE PARADE.
Mrs. Jamea 1.. Laidlaw and Misi Eldrid Johnston, wearing the new campaign
hats and carrying parade lanteroa.
NEW PARADE HAT UED
Becoming to All Types, Say Suf
fragettes at Prlvate View.
WHITE SUITS FOR LEADERS
Managers Expect Members of
Fifth Avenue Clubs to
The cost of living Is golng rlnwn-rresl
dent Taft says bo; hut the prlce <>f suf
fragettlng ls not. llr-r* ls the ne-.v aal
fr.tgo parade hat. fleolaite.il ro be worn In
the parade of November S*. and It eosts
49 cents, en Ineraasa of W centa over the
prlce of the parade hat of May I
However. the women Wbo BI"i t" wear
the Beat style hat don't ofajei t to the ln
creasi- ln the cest of paradll g, f<>r they
Bay th>- hat Ip more bea~oming. At a prl?
vate view held yaeterday afternoon 8t
Biiffrage head-juarters. Xo. 30 Kast ,?.4th
street, for the beneflt of the offlcers and
lnvlted guests, the n.-w ereatlofl wns s.-,-n
to be a dashlng little afTalr r,f whlte
"beavr," wlth u aaucy rockadr- of yel?
low rlbbon on the Blde and a blg yellow
silk button on the top of the crown.
It la uniformly becomlng. When Mr
Jamt'S Lees L?idlaW set tho. model upon
I h.-r blai'k and corly lockJ the Meembly
gasped wlth dellght; and when Mi*;
drld Johnson trlerl another on her btOnd
topnot they all aettled back with a algh
"We are safe," they murmnre'l. "It
looka w.ll on all types."
The party has ordered one thouaand <'f
theae hats fr. m a inrt'e department atore,
anri thev will be on aale Bl headquartere j
within a fear daya Everybody whO|
marchea is invited to wear one, ln order
that the color effect of the parade may be
as nnlform as posslble, but no one vill be
ohiiB4-(i to srear it. AU \\in be welcome,
whatever thelr costume
Men May Go from Business.
The tired btlBlflSBS man hom.-ward plod*
dlng hls Weary way need only stop ln at
the neareat dlUgators and tel<-phone M.-.r* i
he wonT be home to dinner because ho
met Clarence Smlth and they'ra golng to
march ln the suffrage parade al R o'cloclt.
and won't Bhe get on hei things rlght
away and come and march, too?the baby
wlll be all rlght wlth grandma.
The very flne suffrafctsts who wlll lead
the procesBlon wlll wear whito suits.
crowned wlth the parade hat, but the
rank and flle, who wlll fall ln at the last
rnlnute, wlll be presented wlth Btolea,
wlde pieces of whlte cloth ornamentct
wPh fellOW suffrage buttons. F.very
man her wlll carry alao a ewlnglng golden
lantern. blg as a harvest moon, and the
OOflBflalttee expect the apparltlon of tbe
movlng thOOaanda wlth thelr whlte r,.t Bi
and bobblng balls of fir? to be one auch
as will make even the Fifth avenue club
m?n slt up nnd tal e notloa Thls ls a
matter of great concern to the auffraglst"
because r,n tbe occaslons of the two other
| paradoa the clubs looked bored to death.
ln adilitlon to the clubmen, the suf
fraglsts expect to get the theatre crowds
comlng and golng The* will march down
Flfth avenue Just bb the evenlng Is be
g!nj||ng, wlndlng up at l'nion Square,
Where some wlll tarry for masB meet
Ings ann others wlll dash bark np Rroad
wav In flving Bquadrons of brllllantly
llghted automoblles to ratoh the theatre
crowds. They expect to keep Proadway
exclted untll 12 o'cloc-lt
Equal Franchlae Delagatlon.
The most re,. nt a-lditlon to the parade
ls ih* Kqual Franchlse League, whlch
sent over word yeati-rday that It wouH
h. ,i 1 a delegattaa led by MrB. Henry WlflS
Mlllr-r, Miss Katherlne Duer, Mrs. F"red
fihk Nathan, Mrs. Vietor Boreban, Mrs
EgertOB Wlnthrop and Mr*. Jesslr -a
Fiii'h, nml marshalled oy Miss Kll/.abeth
All Kiimmer the party haB been beset by
apieadlng BBll Moosers and Boolallsts who
waated to be leyneanted in the parana,
but Mrs Laidlaw reslsted all th.lr blim-i
l.hments untll yestenl. y Then the other
partles added their pPadlng", and she r,
p-nterl, satlng that as ReP-b-OBM BBd
DemoeratS had offered to support a wom?
an suffrage referendum ln Iftt lt was onlv
falr for them all to be repres.-nted Ip the
parade. Baeh party wlll hava Ita own Mg
transpareti.y. ar.d Mrs I.aidlaw expee.s
that tho'.san.ls of men will marr-h behlnd
the banner of the P.epublicnn party who
wouldn't march under a plaln, ordlnary
After the parade ts a thing of the past
the party wlll be able to plan for a wel?
come home to Mrs t'arrie Chapmar, 4'att.
founder and blg boss of the party. So
far all they have settled upon ls th.- date
for a demoriBtratlon m4-etlng, on Nevi'in
ber 19, at rarnegle Hall Mrs. Catt wlll
return from her tour of the world BB
A LABOR SAVER.
The Tribune's Room and Board
Register will aave you many a etep.
WILL TALK. BUI NOT THE
Moosettes Bow to Mayor's Or?
der Forbidding Badge -Selling.'
PLAN INVASION OF PARKS
Oratory to Flow Day and Night
in Principal Squares
It won'l be tag dsy, H arlll bs talk day.
Forbldden by Mayor Gaynor le join the
other cltlee of the eountry In aelllng
? ?? eta nest Baturday from
morn tlll nlnht. aml rakltuc in mon.-v fer
Progreealve party <ause, th" Ifoos*
? Xew Torh bave dodded to m
pend thi ln gettlni i
Ina al r* oa "; t l lotlng aa long
as there are anv to tn-ar, Bull Mo I
_ooar tte orati iy wlll llow In each of
Important paiks of this
town. Central Park, whlch ls ?i*mpt
from polltica] meatlngs, won't i>e rlalted,
but in i'nlon Bquare, Rutgero Bquare,
Hamllton Flsh r.<rk. Beward i'ark,
Thomas Jefferson i'ark, Tompklns
Bqusre, Chelsea i'ark, Caii Bchura i'ark.
Ablngdon Bquare, Battery i'ark and The
Clrcle, at UOth atreet and fifth a**anoe,
whoerer chanceo to bo around at aoon, at
.", o'cloi k or at I O'clOOk cnn't fall to hear
a lot about T U. and the ITogresslve
platform. Three meetlngo uHl b? held at
.mi h place, and among the speakera,
many of trhora have already aoeopted,
wlll be Willlam ii Motchkiss, Oeorge U
Record, of New Jerssy* Amos Placbot,
Georga B> Roosevelt Mlsa Marv Drr-i.-r
,,,.i Mra Beatrlce Corbes-Robortson Hale.
Tiu- Mayor aaya the plan
fectly harmleaa t-i him, and for the Mo b*
eltea to go sd tslb all thi ?
in ths parhs. Mre, Amns Plnchol and
Mlsa Prancei Kellor and Mlsa 'laire M.
Morrlson wenl to see btm aboul it yes?
terday, and ?' g**ve olt psrmlsslon at
,,.,,,. even tl ough ti-1' Moossttea an*
need tbal they would fJ?-ll bndges and
buttona and literature at the msetlngs,
ah the women arho had?volunteered to
seii badgea on tho atn-eti Foundarff Vn9
wlll be out JUSt the same, selllng badges
ln the parks. Among them wlll be Mia.
K. Qordon Norrle. Mrs. Kverett Colby,
M:-- Kt-Uor, Ml s. I'inchot and MIhb Bslsn
But Mrs. Plnchol aald yeeterday thal
there waa no "tag day" about tli<> plan.
We aren't going to do anythlng to Whli h
th.- Mayor or tboaa worklng wlth him
could posslbly object," Mie aald. "Thero
wlll be no tagglng, no begijlng, nothlng
that could DO conatrued to Infrlngo In the
?IlghtOSt degree upon the 1dea* of the
Mayor. Wo tutfb fcSSB treated with the
utmost courtsay bysrsry on.' ln an offidal
poattton, and lt ls not our lntentlon to do
anythlng tlia! would seem to Indicate ln
the sllghteat dOgTCS thal we are unmlnd
ful of our SbUgatlooa."
But won't Mrs. MedUl McCormick, ot
CblcagO, manager of the Founders* Day
foi- the country, fed bad when sh<- aeea
K?W York City nol srndlng that J ???
ahe depend'-d upon lt to ral-:
ROOM HUNTING IN AN OFFICE.
Conswlt The Tribune's Room end
Board Regnter, No. 320 Tribune Build
GAYNOR BARS TAG DAYS
"Such Begging on Streets of
Doubtful Legality," He Saye.
Tn sendlng to the Board of AMermen
rasterday blo eeie of a spodal leaoiutlon
permlttlng tho Woman's Amdllery of the
Y M. C. A. tO have a tag day 1"
The lironx Mayor QajmOT f-ald that lf
HUih 08 UHlliaaSII were to be made affSC
tlve he could not very well prevent DMS
and WOmen of varloua polltical paitl??'
from havlng tftP days to annoy peopM
?*That would bo InsiisTsrshlSi" was hls
Hr- mada no dhroot leforonco to th<- 11 *
that bo had 'u*t refuaed women workera
fO* thO Tl Utl 8SSlT8 cause the rlghl t<>
mU tsgs in tha atreel for their eausa an
Pounders' I'.'O The Mhvui'h meuiorun
i have beretofore twleo vetoed almllar
r, -.oiutlons. namely, 4.n June 28. Btb, and
lanuary 15, 1*12- Such bej-glng ln the
?treeta is of doubtful legallt). to nay the
leaat and of etill m4.re doubtful pio
nrlrtv Thr- people of th<- city should
ho* be aubjected t" auch an annoyanee,
lf i|,W ordlnanca were oermltted to take
,.rr.rt' I sutijiose I could not conslStsntly
i,?v.. the pollee prr-vent th* enthufllast*.
mVn or women. ot the dlfferent polltical
paries from Betabllahlng a taa day to
innov evervbodv ln the street* for pOlttl
,al contrlbutloos. That would be Insuffcr
CHICAGO BARS "TAG DAYS."
ChhOgO <>ct tl?ChlOSSJS will never
hnve anothST general "tag day" for c-har
it\, and ln ,h'> fotuae k'1"1'* ar"' women
will n?t be permitted to sol'cit money
throughout the dty,,Mayor Harrlson de
WOMAN'S INTEREST IN POLITICS
A Lesson Drawn from the Recent Baseball Championship
?Women Can Fathom the Long Ballot.
By 1 da Husted Harper.
A fottnight hence, when the thOBBBBdl
of New forfcera ggtber in front of tbi
n.'WHpaper bulletln bo.-irds to learn tin
electlon retume, then- win te as naaj
women ns men; among ihf thou-andt
who atood th^re last week to get the re
turr.s from the filnnts nnd th<- Red Bo*
aeareely a woman w:is aaen. i)4ies ti'.iv
m->an ihat women are much more lnter
PBted ln ihe g.'.me of politics than tli4?
game of bnseball? It looks that way.
There wr-re. however, Bome polnts ln
connectlon wlth the recrnt games whlch
raised a good many questlons ln th
rnlnds of women. As they passed along
the atreets wheTB the bulletlna were dls
played day after day, ami eaw the teni
of thousanda statnllng there for hours,
they wonilered how It happened that
these men had all thls lelsure. Wae lt
BSCSBBS women had Invaded thelr fleld
of labor and tak.-n thelr Jobs? liOBl Of
them looked falrly prosp.-rous; wen
women toiiing Bomaarhara of neeessity in
order that these men mlght be idlers?
VTera they shlrklng thelr work ln ordt-f
to j.,-t the acore? Are they the men who
Oppooa women ln jiolltlcs because thelr
place la at home" And couldn't women
go |o the polls as long ns they llved
without being Jostled and Jammed as
they were ln trylng to pnss (hose wlldly
Then the finanrlnl slde perplexed wom
ea who hnve had aconomy 4iinned in
thei-- ,ars locasaantly for aeveral years.
Half n nillllon dol'.ars waa paid bv the
spei'tafots of theaa games, arcordlng to
the newspnpers. and a mllllon dollars
would not cover the bets. There must
have been a good deal of money lylng
nrnund loQOO somewhere. Wom.-n won
dered nlso lf the game was aa blood
thlrsty ns the reports Indlcated. Dld the
f.iants "knock the tar nnd most of tha
pltch out of Wood.'' whlle "the team
collapfled wlih the pltcher 'inder a wlther
Ing volley of aeven hlta"? lt wai bad
enough that "Stahl dled stenllng." but
still wor-e to read that "a double ktlllng
would have saved three rtinB," although
It Beems that nobody really was mur?
der^. The K?m4, ls a little -tremiotia and
has Its drawbackR?aa lt appears to
women- but they have no crltlctsm to
make; nll they ask I- a llke iBShaBIBIBB
on the part of men toward the game
whlch thev .,re Just now playing Brith
s'.ffrnge as the prlr.e!
Women Underatand the Ballot.
Trofessor Vandi-ll Hendemon of Yale
University strongly approves of wom.tn
suffrage, but not untll the "short ballot"
i Is adopted. Wlth the present long and
eomi Bcatod one lt ls rery dlOcolt, tie
j says, for men to vote intelllgently, and
It WOUld be lmpo-<s|Me for woini-n. The
I professor put It more polltely than thls,
I but he was not so crowde-1 for spaca,
The Btati ni.-rit Is well aathentlcated that
ln Callfornla arid those oth<-r statea
I where women vote many or them have
to Instnict the men of thelr f;imlllea. ns
they hnve more lelsure, ami thelr eluhs
are rnaklng a thorough study of polltlcal
quenttons and candidates. In <>akluri<l a
father nnd e,,n. protnlneat buKtness men,
k-ht home a BBmple ballot for tiie
wlfn and daughter tr, mark for them. BBd
whlle rtifv w?re ,1,,'ng It the eook came
In with another B hl, h her brother. a
pollcamaa, bad s.-nt tier to n? up for- hlml
It ls ariniBlng to aee the tivalry bOTB ln
New Vork as to who auggeated uslng tiie
public schools f,,r pnlllng plac*s Thla
hus h?eti dine for years ln those WeBt
GREEK WOMEN PATRIOTS
"Have to Help My Country,"
Their One Chief Thought.
"I bave to help mv poor rountry "
Thnt is the one thought In the mlnda 4>f
the (lieek women of |bla cltj tO-tfay, atid
the woman who VOlSSd lt Ib o? exnmple of
tho kind Of patrlots Qreecs him ln her
daughtera all o\*r the world.
"We nre all dolng what we , sn " It
w.is Mrs Marle Fiuwoulls who apoke, nnd
?ho Ih a humble frulterer'a wife.
"I have not m :ch monry. I could n't
give when they came around, but I co?
SBW. I aay: 'No, 1 cannot go about to the
stores asklng for rnoney for the soldlers
ln Greece, b--- auae I have the baby at
hom* I atay at home nr,d make the
beautlful embroldei-y to sell and I give
the money to my country.' "
Mrs. Fassoulls wept nearly all day ycs
ter4lay because of a letter Bhe hud re
OSlVed from Iww mother ln 4'reere t?*llirig
of the war. The town* w*re llke death.
she wrote. because all exirpt the oldent
men had gone to wer. BaakMSB wa_ at a
utuiidatlll and the schools and churchea
were being uwjd aa quartera for the regl?
ment*. The two boya had g4ine to be
"Y**b," aald Mrs. Fassoulls proudly, "tha
little one I* OBly elxteen. They would not
take blm if they km-w that, ao he said
he was ninel*en "
"Hut aren't you afrald?"-th* r4?
"AfraldT" Bhe sold eimply. "If e-ery
one waat a/rald U.ere would be no aoldlenB
and the Turka would be vIctorloUB. Ah!
then the poor people!
"V1.11 know thla war ln because there
are many Oreek people ln Constantinople
who are under Turkey's rule They are
not allowed to bave whools or I'hrlstlan
oharehea, Wh want ta free them from
"Ah. yes, evarybody has to go to flgnt.
There are only 1CO.0OO Greek s4>Ull*rB, and
thrre ara -thero are olwuys more Turka.
I gue-s there are a milli4>n. But the Oreeks
nro alw?>-B braver and they flght better
bSCBUBS they love thelr country ao much."
Mrs Marle ?conomldy, wife of the ed
ItOT of a Greak newspaper, han charge of
the orgaiiltlng and Bcndlng of auppllca.
- a -
WILSON WOMEN AT WORKj
New Headquarters To Be An?
nounced by Placards.
Mrs Jamea B. Kiistls, who li is been
looklng after the affairs of the Women's \
Katlenal Wilson arid Marahnll League
more or less during MrB. J. Borden Har
rlman's illne?B. wlll sp?nd to-day golng
nbout wlth a member of her committe,.
In an automoblle to leave placards ln the
varlotis hotela nnd reetatirants announ.
Ing the openlng of the leagu*>'8 new re
eeptlon room. on the tenth floor of the
Flfth Avenue Buildlng
Plans for Rally Day. November 2, nre
golng ahead. It ta expected that Mra.
Harriman wlll have recorered suffldently
from her rece-nt operatlon to take some
part. The league wlll have the co-opera
tlon of the Women'a Sulier and Olynn
league, recently organlzed.
Thls leagtie opened Its he.idouarters at
No. i_T Second avenue Monday nlght wlth
a meetlng for women. To-night there
wlll be a meetlng for men. wlth speerhea
from a truck in the street outside. Mrs.
Margaret Fitagerald Dampeon ia head
sf the new organlzatlon.
ara states, nnd It Is almost the unlversal
CUStOm In other countries. where tlie *n
franchlsemr-nt of women has made lt
necessarv to have the polls as respeet
able as any other plaos vlotted by them.
Often the basomonts of ehurchi
used. Some wom.-n elweya aerve as
clerks nnd Juilges, and It ls eustomarf
for them and lh** men also to brlng
luncheons; then the women make a nlce
pot of coffee aml warm a ple, and when
It Is time to count the votes everybody N
Attorney General Carmodj reeommr-nds
ehanglng the state OSOStltUttoa of HOW
York so that all students ran -rote at
thelr colleges. "Thoy are ijulte as well
quallfled to unrlerstand the merlts of pub?
llc questlons. candidat4?s and platforms
aa any part pf the electorate," he aav.
"and the opportunity of voting would be
an lncentlve to the ntudy of publlc
affairs." Oh, would lt; then why say that
women must not be enfram hlsed until
th>-v are liett>-r Informed on jxilltleal
qu?Jtlor..4? Whg not glve them also the
"Imr-ntive Itself of voting"? And how
doea lt happen that "atudents are well
quallfed to vote Intelltgently," but not
the tena of thouaands of women teacherB
In the Btate?to Bay nothlng of the moth
era of these Ktudents!
My. but thoBe Taft women do feel proud
when the speakers at thelr meetlngs ad?
dress them aa 'Fellow Republicans!"
"Formerlv." said James Iyemalre, of the
Men's Hr-puhllcan Club, "when a man ad
dressed an audtoneo of women he fiattered
them. We are now arrlvlng at the point
where we ask for thelr counsel and as
? latance." If thls Natlonal Republican
Women'a League has done no more than
to teach men speakers thls lesson It ls
worth all tbe campalgn funds that It haa
If the Democratlo women want to coun
ter on the Progressive women they Bhould
point wlth prtde to Mr. Hulz.-r's record on
the woman suffrage questlon when a
member of the New York L?eglBlature. He
voted for every bill that came before that
body, and ln 1892 he himself drew up a bill
for full auffrage and saw that lt was
favorably reported by the Judldary Com
rnlttee and passed by the ,\8sembly. When
he waa Speaker he helped the auffraglsta
ln every poaalble way, and he has atood
hy them loyally ever since he has been ln
('ongTKsa. Ih-caus* Governor WllSOfl 1"
an antl-euffraglst Ib no nason why Mr.
Kulzer'B record ahould b.-. hld under a
The party of the Amerlcan Fiag. Just
orgaafasd) d?tna*iiJs suffrage for women.
Kvery new party formed ln the last forty
yeara haa declar<-d for woinan nuffrage.
In moet lnatancee ll has had nothlng to
loaa and rnight (Ind aomsthlng to galn.
but tbe women have appracfaUad the sup
pr.rt. The I'opulist was the only one that
.-\.r attalnad any meaoure of luccess,
ur i while lt sontrlbuted largely to the
adontlon of woman BUffTBga In f'olorado
lu 1HJ3. It contrlbuted Just aa largely to ltB
| .lefeat ln Kanaaa ln IM
New York women are much pleased at
the action of the annual auffrage conven
; tion last month ln voting lo !et tha Htate
I headquarters remaln ln MsW Vork. at No.
IM Madlson avenue It lndors4-d the aer
M of Mra. Willlam M Ivlns and Mrs.
Henry Vlllard, of thls dty, who were re
tllftaf to oflli-e. ?U4 wa-s the tllldent preal
dent, Mra. Ilarriet May MHU. They wlll
bo ready with the suffrage biii thr. rory
4lay tho 1/4-glalanire lonvenea, no matter
whlch party wlna.
STEPMOTHER WINS SUIT
Oets Furniture Husband's
Daughter Seized on His Death.
It waa a hard Job that Justloe Md'all
gave a Jury tn the BuprOUM t'ourt yester
day. BeotdOO havlng to decirle the 1n
rotved questlon of ownershlp of the fur?
niture ln the home of Mth. Jennla I'outant
Maaon ln a sult her stepmother. Mra
Margarat s. Coutant, brought against her.
thri Jury men hu,l to act aa appraiHr-r>
and flx the value of each pl.-ce of furni?
ture. The Btepmother won. the Jury
glvtng her a verdlet tor 10,71*'
Mrs. Coutant waa tho aecond wlfe of
ChaitSS CL Coutant, a wealthy WDOlasola
drygoods merchant. She was a buyer for
a drygooda flrm. They w.;re married ln
1900. The eeeond Mra. i'outant waa much
younger than her husband, and not mui-h
older than Mra Maaon, her husband's
daughter by his flrst marrlage.
Mrs. Mason resented the rr-marrlage,
and although she and Mra. Coutant Uveil
ln the same houae thelr relatlona were
never eordlal. Mr. Coutant dled ln 1910,
the year followlng hls second marrlage.
Then began the flght between step
mothi4r und stejtdaughter for the house
furnlshlngs, of whlch Mra. Mason took
poSSaastOB. Mrs. Coutant said her hus?
band gave tba furniture aa a weddlng
preaent. Bba brought a replevln ault. from
Whleh MrK. Maaon appaaled. There was
a second trlal, whlch proved a mlatrtel.
Then Mrs. Coutant began a sult for
Thls thlrd action waa the ono flnlahed
yeut?:rday wlth the verdict for Mr.s.
MISS A. H. VREELAND SANE
Doctor So Reports in Suit Over
$50,000 Gift to Cult Leader.
Mlaa Anna Helena Vreeland, an agi-d
Jersey City rellgloua enthualast, who con
veyed to Robert J. Uennett, leader of the
Peutecoatal cult, property valued at 160,000.
to he aold and applted to eata&llshlng a
home for m-alonarlea ln Indln, la mas.
Her nephcwa and nlec?a attaohsi tha
trauafer of the property aml 80Ught to
have a recelver appolnted, alleglng that
aho waa demented. The evidence conoern
Ing her muntal condition wae ao contra
dlctory that Vlce-(*banoillor Garrlson
denlgnated L>r. Uordon K. Dlcklnson to
examino her. He reported that ahe was,
llke lur mother and her mother'B mother,
exceedlngly plous, belleved ln prayer
and answer to prayer, but that she was
The Vlce-Chancellor FOStOfday had cop
b-B of the report made and glven to the
lltlganta, who wlll confer before further
uctlon la taken ln the eaae. Mlss Vree?
land contemplates Jolnlng the mtsslonarl<*a
FIGHT GIRL'S DEP0RTAT10N
"This Is Not Russia," Says Rep
resentative Prouty to Nagel.
Des Molnea. Ia., Oct. 22?To prevent the
deportatlon of Rosa PretoltUova to Bo
hemla. Repreaentatlve Prouty appealed
to-rlay to Beeretary Nagel of the Depart?
ment of Commerce and Labor to Investl
gate the caee. The appeal was granted.
Mr. Prouty'a teiegram to Secretary
Nagel. at Bt. Louls. read:
Offlcer Whltfleld started for New York
wlth Rosa Prebltllova to deport her.
FrUnds offert^l to glve bond for her care.
but Whltelekl aecreted the girl and flnally
altpped her out of town without glvlna
them any chance after I had requeated
him to aee me. A wrong ls belng done.
This Ib not Russia. Please look lpto tlils.
Party Planning a New
Trade for Women
The "Party Lady" Finds Ar
rangement of Children's
There Is ai least one oocupatlon for
women that Is Interesting, profltable and
not overerowded--at least, not in New
York. lt Is the glvlng of children's
portlea, whlch means taklng entlre ^harge
of them and rellevlng the mothers of all
IrouMa and responsiblllt.'. The young
woninn who orlglnat.'l the scheme ls as
yet the onlv person !n the buslness Sh<*
dcveloped lt after conslderable rXpert
ence ln arrnn^'lng nmat,-ur theatrleals for
chlldren, an.l wlth seycral y4-r.rB* work
to her credlt ahe has proved ihat as a
pr ifaSSBBB for a woman wlth Ideas and
plenty of them the arrnni-rlng of these
portlea for little people Is both pleasant
and p.-ofltable. In other words, Miss Ar
vllla Howe, of No. 128 Ma4llson avenue,
hns lnvenfe<i anri pursues an origlnal
trndo whlch snpports hej-self and Interests
Ovar thlrty dlfferent klnds of party are
on BOT list, each wBh its own speclal
favors, decoratlona and gameB, and they
have been given up and down Fifth ave?
nue for |he chlldren of mllllonalres, as
w4?11 as in less pretentiouB quarters of the
ilty. la the suburbs anil at country
housea. Miss Howe arranges all sorts and
conditions of partles, and her servlcea
are not necessarlly a luxury to be
monopolized by the very rlch.
These very rlch folk, by the way, Inslst
moat frequently on the note of simpliclty
ln thelr children's entertainments, and
although the "party lady," as the chll
4lren call her, may go to no end of trouble
and expense. the general effeot of many
of the Flfth avenue partles ls that of
simpliclty rather than of extravagance.
Contrary to the popular impresslon, the
chlldren of the ultra rlch, among the real
people, lnstead of being tired, bored, llt?
tla men and women of the world, are real?
ly kept hard at work wlth thelr studles
and are amused ln aimple waya. As a
result these chlldren enjoy th?lr oppor
tunitles for entertalnment and play quite
as much as chlldren who are not born
wlth the proverblal golden spoon In their
The "party lady" has her regular pa
trons, mothers of klddtes at whose blrth
day partles she offlclates every year.
These blrthday partl.-s vary in chaxacter
wlth the season of the year. and lf near
any partlcuiar hollday are llkely to aa
sumo the chararter of that day, for the
flrst tlme, at leaat. After that, of coiirse,
the fityle of the party ls changed, unlesa
the chlldren llke the Idea of the enter?
talnment so much that they ask to have
It repeated, whlch occaslonally happene.
In addltion to the regular hollday af?
fairs, Chrlstmaa, Thanksglvlng, Wash
Ington's Blrthday, Ht. Valentlne's Day,
Fourth fjf July, May Dav and HaUowaen,
there are (lower, fairy, butterfiy and anl?
mal partles and an unllmlted number of
ebaraeter entertainments patterned ln I
decoratlons and games after the eustorns
of varlous countrles. There are Chlneae,
Japanese, Dutch and Mexhan partles, all
of them wlth abundnnt posslblllties for
plcturesque esTeetS and of m4>re or less
Besldes her r-gular blrthday engaB***
ments, for whlch the dates gtm always
I roserved, there ls an slmost contlnuous
1 sucoesslon 4>f paiti-s to be arranged all
| through the Wlnter season. That doesnt
mean a party every few days, not by any
means, for many of them requlre two
we.-ks or more Of hard work ln prepara
tlon, although there ls 4><-casionally a
! harry call for a party tliat must be pr<
pared toi ln onlv a ilay or two The
"party iady' baa decidedly orlglnal Idea*
aii to favora aad gamaa und as tha for
ni.-i can rarebr h.- porehased to smt tha
scheme, she designs an.l makes almost
all of tli-m herseif Her patrOBa rrallze
thls, and In planrilng for their chlldrene
partloa mothers arrange them not only
accordlng to thelr own aud the chlldren s
.-ne.ioi-m.nts. but wlth regard to h?r
Tha 4l.it.- having been determlned upon.
the partlcuiar form of party is usually
left to ber seb-ctlon, unlaaa tliere ls a
reaaon for bavlna e apedal eutertalnment
of aoBM son. ghe ls given the number of
guests and as ;, Small it.'in of Bocial
Btatlstlcs she says that practically all
Of the gti'-sts invited to juvenlle partles
must b..- prepared for, as they are Bure
to come?then she doctdee on Ihe char
acter of the party, the style of decora?
tlons and favors. submitB a plan and an
estimate of the cost to the mother and.
when these are approved, goes on wlth
On the day of the party she bundles
all of the favors Into a taxicab and ar
rlves at the house hwking llke a very
modern edition of Santa Claus. If the'
table decoratlons are elaborate she usu?
ally attenda to them earller ln the day.
At any rate, on the arrival of the first
small guest, at 3 o'clock or thereabouts,
Bhe ls reauy to recelve wlth the Uttle
hoat or hoBtess; then as soon as all the
guests have come?and there are few late
anivals at a children's party--th? games
begln, and the fun doesn't lag for one'
minute untll 6 o'clock, when the affair I*',
BCbeduled to break up. The little chll?
dren of the rlch are just as easlly enter-,
tained as those who are supposed to have'
fcwer pleasures, and Just as lngenuoua. ]
and there is alwaya the usual proportloivj
of bashful ones who are not forced into!
the games rlght at the start. On the con
trary, they are left alone. ignored ln
fact, and after a few mlnutes aa spec
tators they forget themselves and bave
ju.a- as b-autlful a t.me as any of the
Many of thi game* are plannsd so that
speclal costumes are necessary, and thes??4
are deslgned and made by the "party
lady" and teke the place of favors, al-,
though ahe keeps a number of property,
costumes on hand that can be uaed when
ever requlred. There are sets of butter-.
fly wlllga and fairy caps and waods and!
(lower <lr?-8ses that have done duty at!
more than one gathering of the most!
youthful members ,>f New York society,
but the rostims* seem to please the chll?
dren more than any other favors, and for
many of the partles there are speclally
deslgned hatn or caps, pretty little aprons
or gay colored cloaks. that not only add
to the plcttiresqueness, hut give unllm-|
ited pleasure to the guests, for the love
Of dresslng up Is as deep rooted en Flfth;;
avenue as lt 1s on th- Kast Slde.
Qotng home tlBM brtngs not only a
company of nurses and malds. but nlso
motlieis, big slsters, 4-ouslns and aur.ts,
who have got ln the wnv of dropplng In
toward the end of thes? partles, osten
slbly to escor-t Katlicrlne or Freddie
home, but in reallty to aee the Wind-up
of the children's frolic, that Is a prettjir
slght and has been a source of genulne
pleasure to the little guests.
Postal Card Departments
All communications (and they are welcome) should be made by poatal. at fae
aa it ia possibl*.
Recipes Tested and
All rectpaa sppearing ln these rolumna have
IjOHI ri-.easurementa are uie4 unleat other
wlie ? tated
Thu flepartment wlll be alad to anewer mr
cultnary queatlon aubmltte.i by r?ader? and
Wlll Iviy reoli tt
Ailrlreia fullnary Edltor, Naw-Tork Tribune,
Na UM Naaaau itreat.
Thla dapartment wlll not be .?*ponelb!? for
manuacrlst whlch ls not acrompanled by
stampa for return. Klndly Ineloa* atamps
?.tlona r4>qulrlng an eniwer by letter
Write nn only ona sM* of tha paper and lee
thal nu 11 e anii aiMreaa accompam each ltem.
BHRIMP CURRT.?BoH two quarta'of
ehrlmps for half an hour, and when cool
shell them and set them apart, Put two
ounces of butter ln a frylng pan, and
when It haa bOOOme vary bot add a small
onlon shredded llne and a larga tart apple
allred. Fry them until they are a dellcate
brown; then mlx a deeaertspoonful of
curry powder In half a cupful of cold
water and pour It over Ihe apple and
onton, stlrrlng until emooth. Add to thls
a cupful of rlch aoup stock, or a 'an of
mo.-k turtle aoup dlluted wlth a cupful of
hoillng water. Htlr the mlxture and allow
lt to holl up once. Add the Julce of
half a lemon. ln whlch a lump of eugar
has been dlssolved; then add the shrlmps.
shnklng the pan over the fire to heat
them thoroughly, hut do not atlr. aa that
would break tho ahrlmps. Thls curry
should br< aerved ln a hot entree dlah,
m ith rlee. M. t- f.
Mount Vernon, N. T.
RICE TO SF.RVH WITH rt'RRY ? To
holl correctlv for the curry use one nnd
one-half cupfula of Mnest whole head un
cuated rlce; waah thoroughly and place ln
,i large granlte saucepan (not a double
bolled. nearly full of aoM water. Add a
aaltHi'O mful of salt. and boll rapidly
until the rice becomes tender, but not
broken or pasty. Then turn 1t Into a col
lander and pour bolllng water through tt.
Drsla, and tosa the rloe about llghtly
wlth a sllver fork to alfew every hit of
rnolature tr, paaa off, thus preventlng the
gralns from sticking tegSthai. M I. F.
Mount V-rnon, N. Y.
DAVSMPORT FOWDS.-Hang the fowli
over nlght. ln the morning shred the gih
l-ts fine an.l mlx them wlth an onlon and
the voiks of four hard bolled eggs to
make a atuftlng. Season wlth salt. pSgfJSff
and a little niaee. After etufflng sew the
fowla up tlght and boll them in salted
Water. When they are almost done,
draln them and put butter on them and
place them ln the ov>n to brown. Serve
with melted butter and keh-hup.
The Bronx. MRS. H. W. S
PHAR8 COOKFD IN MOLAS9ES?
<"ooklng pears bolled ln molusaee to whlch
a lltt'e water has been added make a
dellcloua deasert. A little lemon Julce and
Bome of the rlr.d added to the pears glve
them an agreeaole flavor. P. K.
Rocnester, N. Y.
BAKED POTATOES.-Potatoea can be
baked without an oven ln the fotlowlnc
mann-*r: Waeh the potatoes thoroughly
and 4-ut off a small plece from the end of
each to allow the steum to escap* after
they have atarted to cook. Place them
on an asbestos mat whlch haa been set
over the gaa burner or the top of the
atove, and turn over them a puddlng pan
large enough to cover them. Turn them
over when half done and prlek wlth a
I'ork. MRS. W. W. R.
Roselle Park, N J.
Daily Bill of Fare.
BRKAKFAST -Grapefrult, frled coun?
try oanSBgSS, wafflea, coffee.
LUNC'HMON OR SCPPWR.?Cold meat.
pl< kled beets, stewed potatoes, eponR*
DINNFR,?Vegetable soup, stswed lamb
and green peaa, mashexl potatoes, cucum
her and lettuee salad, var.llla lce cream
wth carainel aauce, pound cake, coffee.
We have six different
quallties nf haridkerchief
linens and make them up
In all standard slzes for
ladies and gentlemen.
Ladies' hemstitched hand
kerchiefs, plaln or wlth
embroidered comer ef
fects, wlth or without ini?
tials; rangin? from simple
and tasteful designs at
moderate prices to the
most exquisite examples of
modern Irish embroidery.
Gentl4emeii's h 1 n d k e r
chiefs, hemstitched, or
taped border with or with?
Monograms, devices. or
piain initials embroidered
to order at moderate
Brsnches: London, Dublin,
Fictorfei-. Belfsst and
Wsringstown, Ca Down,
373 Mh Avenue
Comer 35* Street