Newspaper Page Text
If Fashion be the art of
making everybody wear
what is becoming to only
a few,?we are prepared.
Here one will find a
hand bag for any costume,
gloves for every occasion,
a gift for each friend.
After all, ?',: is not Fash?
ion?but woman's taste?
Silk Hand Bag
Hand BaR?(?t left) Of black
striped ailk, with ?oft silk handle;
corded ailk lining, engraved metal
catch. Fitted with attached ?ilk
backed mirror and a centre framed
coin-compartment with white kid
akin lining. 7 inche? deep $5.00
Envelope Purse?(?t right) In
black or colored morocco leather,
moreen lining, fitted with leather
change pune, centre framed coin
compartment, two long compart?
ment? for letter?, etc. Gilt cla?p
fastening, leather strap handle on
bick. 7 's >34 inche? . . $4.50
Two initial gold plated Monogram?,
ready for imm?diate delivery. . 75c
Monogram?, made to order. $2.00
English Tic Case
Tie Case?'n colored morocco
leather, "Envelope Design," ?ilk
lining, large guitetted pocket, tak?
ing a good number of tie?. Gilt
clasp fattening, meaturet clotrd:
13 % 6 inche?. $6.00
Flask and Jewel Box
Flask?t ?- l?ft) Cry?ta! glut
flask, in removable colored morocco
cover, nickel cup covering ?topper:
2*? n 6 ?t inches high . $3.50
Jewel Box?(at right) Of mo?
rocco leather, in colora, ailk and
velvet lined, pin loopt innde cover,
two compartments below for
watch, chain, etc.; removable vel?
vet pad protection; 5'? i 4 ? 1 -1,
inche?; lock and key f?lten?
It it not too early to order from
our new aaaorttnent of Chriatmat
Cards, Calendars and Stationery
Mail Orders Will
Receive Prompt Attention
Worlds Greatest Leather More?
404 Fifth Ave
145 Tremont St.
253 Broadway 89 Regant St.
I??al,-r? Il-r.-Uf h".il the ?..?!,!
ARM LIKE KAISER,
Immediate Increase of Hie
Navy and More Adequate
EFFICIENCY. HE SAYS
Ex-President In letter Strongly
indorses H. A. W. Wood's
Stand for Preparedness.
Immediate increase of our navy ta
the rank of sec-end sea p.wer in the
world and ihe development of Ger?
manic er.cle.ev I. .11 the branches
of the government are advocated in a
letter by Colonel Theodore Roosevelt
te Heiirv A Wie? Weed, chairman of
the Conference Committee OB National
I'leparedneas. Ihe letter, whicl
made public yesterday, wr.? ca! d
forth by an address delivered hy Mr.
Weed before the Life Underwriters'
? - . at the Ho'el McAlpin, in
which he ei ? ?? tentai ra plans
t'f Beere Vary Dent?is ar,d urg??! s lug?
ger navy and laors adeonat? army.
Colonel Roosevelt la ail communica?
tion congratulate? the speaker up n
the position he has taken in national
preparedness an?l ".ays stress upon the
fact that greater armament is needed
to uphold the diirnity of the In ?? ,1
Sta'es as a werla power. The letter,
dated at .Sagamore Hill, follows:
"I'ear Sir: ! wish to express mv
heaity concurrence in the posit'cn you ;
have taken on national preparedness.
"You have finely phrased the atti-,
tude this nation should take when
you say: 'It? Aral d.ty 1? to its nvvn
citizen?, be they at home, abroad or on j
the high seas, and to the strangers
within its gates; it? second duty to |
ta ?ae people?, noweves remote, for(
whose welfare ?t is responsible; its
third duty to its neighbors, whose
proximity has made of them Its inti-|
mates; and its fourth, and no less,
data to the other peoples of the earth.'
"S'o'i taue the pO-itiO. which should
is a matter of cour sa he taken hy every '
high minded Rnd farseeing Ameiican
citizen when you say that:
"'It is imperative that America
?hou'.d acquire naval and military
" Te protect its coasts against in?
"'To protect its Panama Canal.
"'To protect its overseas possesrions.
"'To enforce the Monroe Doctrine.
"'To insure respect for the ina?en- I
able rights upon the high seas ?and in
foreign territory | of it? citizens and
" 'And in order to meet '?hese ir?
revocable obligations the nation should
"'Enter upon the eor.struction of a
navy which, in size :.nd efficiency, ?hail
be such us speedily to restore it to the
position it formerly, held, of second
naval power in the world; and amplify
It. military strength so as to provide I
an adequate mobile army as an incident
to providing the means for successfully ,
and immediately resisting any expedi?
tion that any or.? of the great military
nations may be capable of putting on
"Our people are under obligation to ?
you for having So clearly placed before
them their immediate duty. We must,
ultimately organize ourselves, socially I
ar.d for the work of peace and for self
defence in war, with the extraordinary
efficiency that Germany has shown,
thanks to the movement bfgun In Gee?
many over a century a^o I. the day?? of ,
Sc'.arnhorn an?l Stein, and with this ,
end in view te secure practical pre- j
paredness against war by introducing
some adaptation of the excellent Swiss
lyatem of universal and obligatory '
"The instant needs, however, are two. I
First we should at once enter upon a !
comprehensive plan of naval construe- I
tion. which shall at the enrliest pos
sihle moment make us the second naval
power of the world. Second, we must
[natal upon the publication by the gov- ;
ernmer,; of the plans of the General
Staff of the army, so that the people
may know what their military expert?
regard M the vital military needs of
th? Repi -lie Yours trulv,
CHURCHILL SETS TO WORK
Will Do Mis Best, He Says, lo Keep
Schoiilia (.oinif Despite Cuts.
Thon a- W. (hurt-hill, president of
the Beard ei Edtaction, started yeeter?
(?ay to make tne BOodl of the schools
fit the appropriation.
Mr. Churchill declared that the Board
I of Kstin.ate had placed the educational
system In a straitjaehot, but that, nos
artheleei, he was going to do the best
he eonld te keep the schools running in
, the same aid way.
Mr. Churchill wouldn't admit that the
' public lectures 01 anv of the special
features would bava to be curta,led.
He .?imply sind that he had a?ked for a
' report on these features because if a
cut has te be ?nade thev will be the
ones u. iat?er, .is teachers' salaries and
? other mandatory things cannot bo
Th?? Dansants?>u?pper Dances
S AM Y A At ALBERT
Mn. Dean, hostess at Ilirs Dansants
?r\i\ fron "titrtnadt ' ?Franz Rchvbt't
p>rltht ?... oiler I>l-?on Ota.)
If your piano or player piano sounds as though
"something's loose," it is not a Kranich & Bach.
Lach of the 329 screws in thr Kranich <*\ Bath has a
Spiral Spring Washer that holds the joined parts
firmly in all changes of weather. This Washer is pat?
ented, a'?.d is found only in the Krani? h ?5c Bach. It
is one of the "little things" that create Kranich ?V
and Player Pianos
"Step into a real piano factory and make your ehttct*
233 ?East 23d St J?Sm 16 W. 125th St
QUVE WHITMAN \.\MKS PLYING BOAT.
WEST FOR DEFENCE
Says Preparedness Is One Bltf
Issue Nation Considers
trmm TI?? TrlMm? Huras? 1
Washing-ton, Nov. 1 "National pre?
paredness I? the one bi?- issue being
?eriously considered hy the American
people," declare) Senator I'nderwoorl.
of Alabama, to-day. discussing a trip
he 1ih(1 made through the West. He
weald not talk OB the tariff or revenue
measures. He said that few persons he
had met on his trip ?reme?! interested
in them, but th-?t the great mass of the
people took a vital interest in national
"I think a big majority .if the people
are in favor of an adequate army and
navy," Senator l'n<ler\vood ?aid,
"though but few knew JBSl what they
mean by an ad?quate nrrny Hnd navy.
! Bin not ?t all ?ure myself. Before
makir.g up my r. nd I wish to hear the
report? of the ?xperts and then work
over them a while.
"I think th" sentiment is for an in
rrtis?' in both the army and navy, bat
the question is. how much of an ?n
crente? I do hot think, for instance,
that the American people want nn
army hi? enough for aggressive war
f.np. Thev want an army big ?nough
U defend this country. But there,
ag ?ni, come? in the question of not
ktywing exactly how strong that
"Are the people talking about the
praaeeed bead losas tot pay for the
increases in the army and navy?" the1
Senator was r-ske?!.
"I heard practical!?/ no talk nhnut
revenu"." said Mr. I'nderwood, "but it
gi . without saying that if a man is :
for nn?-thing he is willing to pay for
:- either bv direct tax or by a bond
issue. Otherwise he fa not really in |
favor of it at all."
Chamberlain Drafts Bills
for Garrison's Army Plan
I Trcra The Tribun? Biiratu )
Washington, Nov. 1. The work of
lining up Congress for the Garrison
army plan already is in full swing.
Seaatet ?"hamberlain, of Oro-jon, chair- ?
man of fhe Militar?/ Airairs Committee,
laid before the Secretary of War to
Lay his plan of campaign, assuring Mr.
Garrison his active BBPPoet,
Senator Chamberlain has begun the '
drafting of bills authorising the nee- |
?ssary changes in army organization.
He trill confer with Repres? ntative
Ha?/, chairman of the House Military
Affair.? Committee, to perfect the plea j
to Introduce the measure? ?imu,
OBSly in ths Iln,i?e and Senate. Beth |
Senator Chamberlain and Representa?
tive Hay are certain that the national
defence Programm-II aril] be passe?! in?
Secretary Harrison announced t?. ?]},?
that hi; i-t?mate for the militia th -
year wai 110,000,000, against |6,0C0,0(H)
expropriated a year ago. The extra
? xnenditure aril] be largely for Sqaip
ment for the auxiliary arms, which
IN deficient in nearly all th.' state?.
The chief areakaeas of ths militiu la
in the artillery.
QUITS SING SING
? ..?iilnncil from pace 1
prison which are to be inveatlgated
were mere matter? of discipline, Mr.
'Wicks said he trot told by Warden
William Willett, who wa? one of the
' prisoners drafted from Sing Sing pris
j on after he had been assaulted twice
bj ether laiBBteSi wa? in conference
geatsrday with District Attorney
Weeks ut White I'lains. Soon after
Willett wa? returned to hi? temporary
cell in the White I'lain? jail the Dis?
trict Attorney went before Supreme
Coart Justice Mill? and made applica
1 tion for writs of habeas corpus for
? Nathan Kaplan, alias "Kid iMopper":
W. B. Thompson, "Joe" Rocoto and
James Harvey. All are inmate? of Sing
S.ng prison. They are expected to be
called before the grand jury on next
| Thursday, with Willett.
The District Attorney would not ad?
mit that his investigation had any?
thing whatever to do with that now go
I ing on by I?r. Dicdling, of the Prison
"I'm not in touch with Dr. Diedling,"
! Mr. Weeks said, "and cannot say oow
! whether or not I will be informed of
the results of hi? investigation."
The only thing he would add was to
? the effect that h?s could not tell where
I lus investigation .ould lead to or en?,.
Top?New York Naval Militia's fini livdro-aeroplane. launched off Riverside
Drive. Below?The Governor's daughter, sponsor.
FLYING BOAT, GIFT
TO MILITIA, LAUNCHED
Governor's Daughter Christens
the N-l, First of State's Fleet.
The first flying boat to be presented
to the naval miiitia of anv state, the
gift of the Aero (tub of America an?!
Glenn H. Cuttiss, through the Ns
Aeroplane Fund, vas furnia!.',- turned
over to th- leamoa of New York yes?
terday ?afternoon and christened N-l
by Olive Whitman, eight years old,
daughter of the Governor,
Surrounded by members of her
father's it?H and officer? of the Na
tional Guard and naval militia, re
splendent in ?Ires.: uniforms, the littl?
girl tapped the bottle against the BOS.
of the craft, poised OB the edge of thi
Granite Stute'? wharf at West Ninety
sixth Street, und proii'iuncei! in a ch-ai
??I , iristea thee N-l."
While the thousand BJWCtators stoiu!
with I,an-,I head? the flying boat wa
lifted by a crane from the wharf uni!
dropped lightly to the water to tin
strain.? of "America," played by the
naval militia band.
I'1?!- ersift, ii lliil-'nor epev.. r Curtisi
flying boat, ?rita Ensign Lee H. Harrii
and Prank Bui aside, a Curtis? pilot
aboard, skimmed up the nvr a quartet
mile, then turned, and. rising in the
face of liie ?wind, flew down stream for
a mile or so, and back. Persons vvho
crowded Riverside Drive cheered, aad
craft in the river tooted their whistle?
as the hydro-iiirnplane passed.
In his address, preceding the launch?
ing, the Governor said: "I am glad
that this step baa been taken. I am in
favor of preparedness and realize it?
need, a? all intelligent and patriotic
eitii em must do."
Il,m v A. Wise Wood, of Secretaiy
Daaiel? ? civilian advisory board, in
formally presenting 'he machine to
Commander Charles 1. Poor of the
naval militia, said:
"1 tiow call for the rejection by the
American people of the progres? o.' un
prcparedness, disguised as prepared
? S S, both as to the navy and the am,v.
that the administration has ofl\ n-.l
t'. i .mgh the public pi?
"AimI on behalf ad that patriotic
movement for national defence which
until recently fourni Washington ?'<'!?!
and dumb I demand: Pirat, 'hat are be
Meter?, at once to the position of sec?
ond naval power, from which, through
the we.knea? af ear adviaera, vve were
permitted to fall, and --i rond, that the
reeomme.datl.ns of the General Btafl
of the army be revealed, and, if ade?
quate, be enacted info law "
TIRED OF BEING NUTTY
So Thomas James Ask? Court to Call
After beerin. the saraaase .1
"Nutty" for thirty years, Thomas
Jame, Natty, <if ."' Melbourne Avenue.
Mamari'neck-oti-thc-Soutiii, says he has
grown tired af his name, and yester?
day < oanty Jode? Platt ?igned an or?
der at White Plains allowing him to
a??ume the new name of Thomas
"The word 'N'u'ty' I? commonly use i
as a slang expression to denote insan?
ity, and of a person of unbalanced
mind." say? Mr. Nutty in hi? prayer t??
the court, "and that by reason of the
fact that ft is your petitioner's sur?
name, ail of the members of his fam?
ily ?re continually reo i vinar the slur?
ring ridicule and mochen from theil
acquaintance and are subject *o l.j
sons with whom they come in contact,
?nd have been caused untold annoy?
ance ami diatarhaaca h ?ara ?as .1 i
BRYAN MAY NOT 00 ABROAD
?Ptttahargh. Nov. i William J.
Bryan apea! i??? BB.M here after flu?
shing bis ? .ii.|iaign in Ohio with a
speech la Youngstown. The ex-Sec?
retary, when shown a l'an? dispatch
sayieg that he woul?! visit Norway ii
November, ?aid ha was not sure that
hi' would go to Kurope at this ?ime.
"No arrangements fur the trip havi i
been completed," ?aid Mr. Bryan, ' and |
the mntter is undecided."
HIT U. S. TERRITORY
Continued from pate 1
aiming apparently at the ?outiiern
salient of the Agua Prietu defence. No
damage was done by eith?-r siih? for the
? rst twenty minutes.
"We expect to take Agua Prieta
within two hours." ?ai?l First Captain
Jos?? Herrera of the Villa army at 1:25
p. m. Captain Herrera, at the head of
1 the skirmish line, had stopped at the
' Slaughter ranch house for a moment
to i.ll his canteen with water. Captain
Herrera state?! General Villa was him?
self at the head of the cavalry on hi?
left. Scores of swarthy soldier? begged
for water, saying they had had noth?
ing to drink since last night.
Refugee? Flee to Dougla?.
When the firing started refugee?
began pouring over the American line.
GeBtrsJ. Calles moved a three-inch
gun, mounted on a flat car, to a point
?.n ths west ?i'l<? ?if town within a ftw
feet of the I felted States custom
hoti-e. It wa? after this that the first
Villa shell struck that vicinity.
Calles's hospital.? in trench dugout.?
i on the west side of town appeared busy.
, Stretchers were seen moving through
, communicating trenche?. Despite the
i warning and advice of United States
? military officers the roofs of Dougla?
1 house? and the street? opening on the
border line were thronged.
Karly to-day I'r.ited States soldiers
, began digging trenches well inside the
? line already constructed. They are so
altaated as to control the eastern end
: of Agua Pr?ta as well a? the advanc
i ing right wing of Villa'? army.
General Villa himself, with four of
flctrs, came to the American line early
! to-day to get the bearings of the
"Ho von expect to take Agua Prieta
ti.-'lav'.'" a I'nited States army Staff
1 otBcer a?ked.
"Sure, Mike," replied Villa, griBBlaf
It was the only English he spoke. In
Spanish Villa inquired whether the
I'nited States intended to help (ieneral
Calles'? garrison at Agua Prieta, in
tie? af the fact that the American gov?
ernment hail Niegalsed Carranza and
led reiaferceateats in reaching
Ht- aras assured that the American
'orci's in the trenche? facing the pro
epective Mexican battlefield would treat
both side? alike.
ON VII W TO-DAY
at the Galleries of the
Fifth Ave. Auction Rooms
333-341 Fourth Ave. JJ?
A large and attractive ?ale of
including property to be ?old Ly
direction of the Administrator
of the Estate of the late
Justus Miles Forman
consisting of Chinese Wood
Carving, Temple Ornaments.
Porcelains, Specimens in Metal.
Antique Furniture, Books and
other object? of ?ntere?t. Al?o
Modern and Period Furniture
Mathathek Upright Piano, also
Kaabs and Flocber Grand Piano-,
Wheeleck Player Piano, Oil
'lgs, Prin's, Water Colors,
Arti?tie Bronzes, European Porce?
lains, a aaaajnificeat carved teak
wood Screen, Persian Carpets and
Rug?, Cut Glaaa, Floor Lamps and
Electrolier?, Book?, Ae., &c.
A large assortment of
Sheffield and Silver Plate
in Tableware, Platten, Hot Water
Kettle?, Pitcher?, ?t?t.
A < ollet-tion of < hl neue Porcelain?
and many other object? of utility
Day? of Sales Wedne.??lay, Thurs?
day, Friday, Saturday and Mon?
day, November .'I, 4, .*>. ?? and i>,
from 2 o'clock each day.
HENRY A. HARTMAN, Auefr.
SIXTH MAN HELD
IN BOMB PLOT
Fngelbert Bronkhurst, Ex
plosive Expert, Sent
FOR FAY, IS CHARGE
Prisoner. Native of Germany,
Questioned for Six Hours,
The nixth arrest In the German plot
to dynamite ?hip? leaving this port |
with munitions for the Alii"? was mad? j
yesterday. The prisoner is Fngelhert1
Bnakhmt, mining engineer and explo
??'?. e expert. He was committed to the
1'nmhs under the ?arre charge p.. that
niade against Fay. I'.reitung, Scholz, j
Iiuerhe and Kienzle. Hi? wa? unable to
give the tUJHH hail asked.
Bronkhurst, who is fifty-two, and the i
most atriking looking person in the al
leged conspiracy, was found at the
Pavonia Avenue station of the F.rie '
Railroad, in Jersey City, on Saturday!
night. He was not placed under arrest, ;
hut wan told that certain information
would he desired of him and that the j
question of his liberty would be set
tied yesterday morning.
Early yeaterday he was taken to the
office of lohn C Knox, Assistant United
States A'torne? , m the Federal Build- I
ing and there Mr Knox and Chief
William J. Flyi-i of the Secret Service1
q.eatienej Bronkhuist for six hours.
They told him they knew he had in?
formation valuable to the prosecution
and that if he would give it up the
government would make him its wit
The man persisted in declaring that
lu knew nothing of the dynamite plot.
Knox an?l Flynn told him they knew
that he had don.- busines with Kienzb
Bad ?rit. Fay, tut he denied it.
Accodli'ig to the Federal officials,
Bronkhurst, while in charge of grad?
ing and roadmaking at the Lu?t Sana- ;
toiium at Butler, ri, J., met Kienzle,'
who was a patient there. It is also al- !
ieged that he turned dynamite over to
Pay after Kienzle had arranged with
Bronkhurst the details of the transfer.
On the man's refusal to disclose
whnt was wanted, he was ordered un
der arrest and was arraigned before
United states Commissioner Houghton,
who committed him to the Tombs.
Mr. Houghton aske.l Bronkhurst If he
wanted a lawyer, explaining that he
?ould assign any man the prisoner
"I have an insuperable aversion to
lawyers." the prisoner answered, "be- ;
eaaso l heiieve the profession to be an
' "n-l .in one. I studied' law in my
vouth and I know what I say is the
ruth. The only, favor I can ask of
ye. is that I be removed to a cell at
once. I waive all my rights and want
.-. siiee.lv trial."
Bronkhurst speaks seven languages.
He was born in Hanover, Germany; won
a degree in mining engineering; served
in the army; worked in the South Afri?
can diamond mine?; came to this coun?
try and worked in mines in the West
and Southwest, and spent several years
, in South America.
Near Butler, N. J., is the plant of the
: Du I'ont-de Nemoura Powder Company,
the scene of several mysterious ex
I. Vi. Wyck, purser of the Holland
America steamship Rotterdam, sail
yesterday that Fay's ?tory of coming
here on the Rotterdam was true.
"But he did not come L"n a German
pe.ap.tt," Van Wyck said. "When the
British agents hoarded the ship to look
! over the passem/ers F'ay could not have
escaped being taken off if he had had
a German passport."
A dispatch from Norwich Falls, Conn.,
I last night, rep<irts that Lindsey G.
Smith, a Federal aeent. has identifie?!
the photograph of Scholz as that of a
man who tried to blow up the home of
a local mill worker.
TWINS REINFORCE TRENCHES
Two Pairs Born on Carranza Troop
Trains?Mothers Brave Bullets.
i Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 1.- Four babie? ?
' were born on the troop train? which
i early to-day brought reinforcements to
i fho Aftua Prieta garrison via Eagll
Pass and Laredo. Two of the babies \
were twins. The mother? accompanied ?
their husbands into the trenches.
T WEST ?O?T* *T,
Here is a Fine
Sixty COLE models, which
have been used i or exhibition
purposes, worn by mannlkins
to show customers the variety
of COLE designs in Tailored
Suits?will be sold at once for
delivery Sovember 10th.
The prices will be
One third lower.
Drestex suits, which sell from
$1*0 up will be sold at $100 up.
Cloth suits, which sell from
$100 up will be sold at $60 up.
Sizes range frosn 34 full to 42.
These COLE Suits are as
good in all respects as they
were at the beginning of the
season, hut they will be sold as
ready-to-wear suits, which Is
different from the plan the
COLE business is operated on.
All private customers, you
know, have suits made to their
order from models shown.
These models arc the last
word In the accepted styles for
this season. Most of them are
trimmed with smart fur.
Delivery cannot he made be
fore Sovember 10th. because
between now and then we wish
1 to take orders from private
customers from these models.
Open all day to-day.
FRANK L. COLE, INC.,
1 7 Wmt 45th St., 19th Fl., New York
STORE OPEN ALL DAY
With Specials in Every Department.
Women's Sweater Coats
Worsted, Fibre Silk? Shetland Floss and Fibre
Silk Combination. Some models Collarless;
others with Shawl and Byron Collars, white and
colors. Prices range from 2.50 to 9.00
Selling High Grade
At Exceptionally Low Prices
Plain Dress Velvet, 44 inches wide, Fine Im?
ported Quality, in Shades of Seal Brown, Crow
Blue, Russet, Qreen, Prune, and Black. Regular
$5.50 quality, special at .3.35
Chiffon Velvets, 40 in. wide, Genuine Imported
Qrade, now so scarce; every wanted color, In?
cluding Black ; elsewhere $5.50 yard. Here at 3.75
English Velveteen, Black, 24 in. wide; exquisite
dress quality; perfect Black. This grade usually
sells at $1.50 yard; limited quantity at 1.00
Bvoa?w?ytW\an? 9t\i St*,
U. S. WILLING TO AID
THE OVERSEAS TRUST
Redfleld Outlines Terms to the
( Tmm ?Th? TV "in? B'ifaaji 1
Washington, Nov. l.-The co-opera?
tion of the izovernment in the work of
the American Oyeraeat Trutt depend?
solely on three conditions made know*
to-day in a letter addretted to M R
Poucher. vice-president of that organi?
zation, by Secretary of Commerce Red
field. They are:
1. The organization must be eon
trolled by Americans and operated
solelv in the Interest of American com?
2. The organization mu*t be strict?
ly neutral in intent and operation on
both tides of the Atlantic.
?t, The service of the organization
must be offered to every American citi?
zen or business house seeking t?j do a
legitimate foreign business on exactly
the ?ame term? as are offered to every
other American citizen or business
MYSTERY IH* STOCK SUIT
Persons Summoned by E. H. Jennings
All Hide Natura of Caae.
Nine names were added yesterday to
the li?t of partent being aued by Ed?
ward H. Jennings, through his attor?
ney?, Guggenheim, Untermyer A Mar
?hall. What they are being tuad about
is a mystery. Although the sum
moniet have been rV.ed nothing ?tat re?
vealed in paper? of record.
Thoae named in yeaterday'?. com?
plaint? are John D. Ryan, of 42 Broad?
way; Charle? Lanier, Jamet F. D.
Lanier, Stacy C. Richmond and Robert
M. Pettit, of the firm of Wfntlew
Lamer ?t Co.; Samuel L Fuller, served
at Harriion, Westchester County, and
G. Herman Kinnicutt* Samuel L. Ful?
ler, Robert Low Dacon and Rudolph H
Ktstell, ta member? of the firm of
Kissell. Kinnicu.t ?. Co.
Of the firm of attorneyi handling the
case, Louit Mar?lull and Samuel Un
termyer would ?ay over the telephone
only that it wa? a suit over "stock?
Charlee Lani-r declared orer the
telephone that lie had not heard of any
such action and that it wa? newt to
him. Other defendant? were reported
a? dining out, merely out or their tele?
phones were discontinued.
MHS. PHIPPS WILL NOT PAY
Mr?. Annla C. Phipps, wife of Henry
Phipps, steel manufacturer and former
associate of Andrew Carnegie, replied
, yesterday to the Supreme Court action
brought by August Bentiger, an artist,
to recover $4,000 for a painting of Mr
Mr?. Phipp? alleged that the work
was "wholly without artlttic merit."
? She added that tha portrait was "me
chaaical, unlifellke, badly painted, ?nc
not a good nor even a fair likeneii/
and that she refused to accept It
Note?The following New York City hotels are advertisers
in The New York Tribune. As such they offer to their
guests protection from undesirable surroundings, since sat?
isfaction in accommodations and service is fully guaran?
teed. See The Tribune Graphic Section every Sunday for
complete Hotel announcements.
A?Am. & Eu. B?Eu. C?Res. & Bach. D?Family. E?Women Exclusively
District No. 1,14th to 42d St., bet Fourth Are. rnd Serenth Are.
B?Hotel le Marqui?,
C?Hotel Madison Square.
B?Holel Prince George,
'8 We?l 25th St.
Broai?way and 29th St.
31st" St. and Broadwty
Time? Squire, at 42d Si.
26 tjVamercy Park.
12-16 Ea?l 3lit St.
37 Mivdiion Ave.
29 Eau 29th St.
7th Av?. and 38th S\
28th St. and Fifth Ave.
29th St. and Modish Av?.
9-11 Eait 39th St.
7th Ave., cor. 36th ?t.
19 wk F.U..S24 wk.Am.fcF 2
$1 a day and up.
$1 per day up
$1.30 per day and up.
$30 per week up, 2 people.
$1.50 per day up. ?
$1.50 ?per day up.
$1 per day up
$1.50 per day up.
$1.50 to $5.00 per day.
Dwtrici No. 2, Washington Square Section, below 14th St
A ?Hotel ?Marlton.
11 th St. and Univenity PL
103-105 Wtvetly Place.
36 Washington Square.
53 Washington Square.
3 5 We?! 8th St.
$1 per day and up.
$9 wk. Eu.. $16 wk. A?
$1 Eu.. $2.50 Am.
District No. 3, 42d St to 63d St, bet Madisoa Are. and Broadway.
C_14 ??jut 60th Si.
B?Hotel Great Northertv
D-Hotel New Westoo.
j B-Holel Netherland,
I B?Hotel Rielvmond.
B-Holel Si. James.
122-24 Wesi 49th St.
Fifth Ave. and 50th St.
63d Si. and Broadway.
Eager & Babcock.
118 We.i 57th Si.
Fifth Are and 56th Si
147-149 We.i 55th Si.
63d Si. and Madisoo Ave.
157 Wesl 47th St.
Fifth A?e. and 45th St.
?Vad?too Ave. and 49th St
59th Si. ?ad Fifth Ave,
70 Wetl ?loth St.
150 Wesi 47th St.
109 11-13 West45ihSL
$2 per ?Jay up.
$1 per day and up.
$2 per day up
$2 per day up?
$2 per day up.
$1 per day up.
$2 per day up.
$1.50 per ?Jay up.
$1.50 per day up.
Diitrkt No. 4, 63d St to 110th St, bet Central Park W. and Brotdw?
$2 per day up.
$2.50 op. I er 2 persestt.
$30 up for two.
$1 per ?Jay op
Room and bath. $2 up.
$2 per day ap.
$2 per ?lay ?a> f
$1.50 per ?Jay up.
$1.50 per day up.
$1.50 per ?fay up.
Roo. aed b?ath. 12-00 up.
A? Hotel Anderson,
B II.ltd Bonla-Narrangan*ell
B-Holel Brellon Hall.
?B -Hotel Colonial.
! B-Holel Endicotl.
1 1 Hotel Lucerne.
| eV- Holel Majestic,
i H Hotel Manhattan
! B ?Holel Mane Antoinette,
?B-- Hotel Marseille.
\ B-Holel Moatkello,
! B Hotel .rhermaa Square,
'B -hotel Wilton.
102 Wesl ?50th Si.
77th Si. ?nd Broadwty.
Broadway al 94lh St.
Broadway, 85th lo 86th St
170 Ws! 74th Si.
202 Wen 103d Su
81 il St. <V Columbus Ave.
8Ut St. ?nd Columbui Ave.
201 Wett 79th St..
Cenlrtl Park W.. Itt S?,
50-58 Weit 77th 9i
66th Si. aod Broadway.
Broadway al 103d St
35 37 We?! 64th Si.
BroaoVay. 70th lo 71 at St
104 West 70th Sl.
Broadway and 76th St.
C -Hotel Margaret,
97 Columbia Height?. $45 per
?th. 2 t^rati