Newspaper Page Text
Tells Pi'njrPt'iMve I.ciulcis They
Musi Wirlit for Chum
AIoih'. says rnu.ir kxpkcts it
MhUps No Ke.wence to City
Kli'i't ioit IMcilue Against
( il. l(iosylt, xieal(i!iK a I I lie HolUiml
Hou-o vptlrnliiy "a 11 m:iti in the rniku,"
Rtlvicii hU party mil lo tup with Demo
ortH or ll('iiililinins in Stnle LoR-mature
or in CongrpoH ll mail's no rpOrrncft to
1 nneh ctty nlTtirm- iicl fall, Mllliniicli
most of In liciirr-r.s wemed to const ruo
. hi, ntlvitv icai!inst mijr icorl of coalition.
At otto Maiw f yiwterdjy'M roundup
of .State conimlttppinon and county chair
men thn parly Ktcmcii ready l pledge
Itself iicaintt fusion. A resolution pre
pared by Timothy 1j, Woodruff, Vrnncin
I W. Hird and Virgil K. Kdlocc nt llte re-
i quHt of the Stnti exectitlvo committee
i would hiivo prorctitnil "union coalition
or cnipeudtion" invoiviuR tho part' or
any unit of ii without consent of tho
' Klato committee or tl.e exerutive com-
1 Hut vrhen Mer.s. Woodruff. Ilird and
Kdlugr: wtie reminded that two-thlnl of
the commit toemen are outeide New York
rll v and that if the lcisoltition wa adopted
thore could be no fusion in the city ex
cept liy sr.ico of I lie up-State Proretive
they KcU"ted their proposal
I Upon Mr Woodruff's xuuki'MIoii the
iwrty avoid'il immedijte declxioii liy
I referrlnc tlie whole matter to the execu-
tie committee, which will leport to the
f-itjte committee next npi-ini;
' 'Ihe 3JU l,roRrelw win, gathered at
the Holland Houe t evilly took Mrt In
ii State convention 'I liree-lourth of the
Suite county chairmen and two-tliltcls
of the State coMimitteetnen and execu
tive were there
The ei,!on were completely linriiioni
Oli ard every delegate HtixMretl to have
, made hi, or her own the itnoevelt tiro
nouncement atter lefe.:t, -Ihe Unlit i
jut beijun " t'ompt roller Prendtrpusi
the pro-ftiflon inur);ent. w.i nbictit
Herbert. P.. Cook, a member of the
legislative committee, resigned, but
neither Mr I'rei tler.n-t nor Mr Wood
riift' cot the vacant place Ihe man ap
pointed by ()car S. Str.iu to hik-m-ciI
Mr took i liobert H I'.lder. formerly
District Attorney of Queen 'Ihe com
ntittee folpftrcl i more 1rnreiMV .- '
act with them, but their imme- vciv not
Col Roooevelt appeared at noun hii
countermi; I'rof Samuel Mtl'utir Lit !-.
of Columbia ncr the door, the i .meiol
clutched hi old friend's nhotilder .n'.d
htiri-t fo-th with "How are you, ou t.iugli
iroleional iiolitidan ' ineren'on it
was ni-roc-cl that the ( olonel wa in hi
Part of Mr. Itooevet ' e.-t!i follow
There have li.n Mines !i. i a ex
prrserl tliiit we were inerelv a boltinix fflc
tlon of one ol the old Mrti. and ctould
attemt.i to fine again with that ptrty We
In thin par. y of our- p-Hepublican
nd Px-Demoi Mt -iitiul alike. Cach i
l'ltlr'l lo nxaellj Hip .une ciinldeiaiinu
and (troportinii of len'M-lup a tile other
Our tl.tht tht- tall c - .tffaill-l the atne
caiiBf arisini; in ln ilifferenl paitle
It is our liui:i('v- lo i-ho the iiruple
thdl thev tire l'ln.,.il nlieiithec ure pnvi
lef.1 to vote iiiulci eith'rof the old parlir.
imply hpcaii.' i' doe mil make anv real
difT'rrii'e w'mti tltev vole for
SpeuKinir a- man in the rank I inoi
arnetlv It t thai in nu l.eKilature. in
which the Pnigiessive lme a reiremtii
tlon, ill theie he any "iibtui 'ion 10 elthet
of the old parte-- xhntild thHi leire toronix
bine III" nu 0 of ihe l'ro''re-n e p.irtv wnh
their partv orKaui'itiDi,
I hope yff will make o tilalu to Ihe pnopte
that It iyup lo til" old pbrtic to loinbine
ai;aintu and Hun our rfpreieiuative
In thetale l."Kilaliir' hiiiI hi Couerex
are lie uoinst to enter in'o anv (lal in any
d'tr for iieronal .ilvantau- with eitlir
oftlfe old parties Let ihm do ihal work.
em choose 'vlioui ihey will to rhd to
Senate or anvsvhere le. I.H us stand
if, keepins 'iiifiini hitik'b lo th (irm-
lles we pip ilowi in ihe euinpaicn
I Ihj i in; 1 n u oi U I he tan Ii Ihui I
ii; The Colonel said he hoped tlu" the
I'roure-aive elected to legislatures or
Coneress would introduce anil llhl for
Progressive ine,'K-ure He went on.
"I think you can hunt through th
history of free government without lind
lnu a parallel to the achievements of the
Progressive party since the Chicago
national Progressive (onventioti "
Col Itoo-evelt here rpioteii thl stauza
of John dreeiileaf Whiuier'n, written in
two years nfter the Kepublican
party- "Not the Republican ,Iarty of
Barnes, bit' the P.fpiibhrati partv of Lin
coln," commented th" t olonel -had been
Then sound iteain Itir tnirlf mile,
U'hutrvrr rolls anrw
If months n.uc wrll nlifh won Ihr Or' 1
What will tour ftirt ilo
Col Pioosevelt aid there are a multitude
of citizen, "who ought to be with us," but
who have b?n misled by a "very laree
element in Wall Street and in that portion
of the bur which is annexed to Wall Street. r
Tie thoueht that multitude will turn
Proipwive mt aoon as they underetand
"what bp are llghtinc for " He Raid:
"Uomemlier that e have to work
through the next four year for thn
triumph that is to come at the end That
meant) Rood, good, hard organising work,
not mere hurrahs, hut Retting down to
the organization of each district, division
and sulxtivUion "
Mr Roosevell reviewed as "one of the
coinio features of the campaign" the day
heforn election statement of Klihu (toot
and three lawyers that the Colonel had
misinterpreted four decisions of the Court
"I of course presume that they were
ignorant, alter their public statement in
the afternoon, that the (kiurr of Appeals
that morning had overruled itself on one
of those decisions. If in serving the great
corporation in the isift they had ver
known a slmiNr ignorance, in as vital a
cax they would not. have achieved their
present position of means,"
If anybody's feelings aro hurt by the
phrase "recall of judlcial decisions," the
Colonel said he was willing to call it some
thing else, Ho added:
"I don't care what you cull it as long aa
we got It. I wunt justice, I want a
pledge given to the. people, the power
given to the people, to amend the Con
stitution ad hoc; that is, to overrule, a
given definite deoiaion of the court, so
that the, decision or law shall be as the
Legislature passed in case the people so
"In cloaing let me quote what Phil
Kearny paid at Fair Oaks: ' There is beau
tiful fighting along tho whole line,"
Then the Colonel bolted for homo and
as he pasted out Progressives stood up
to cheer and here and there shot up a
hand waving a red bandanna. Br the
n Clinlrmn Hotchklss asked all Pro.
(rreesivea yesterday to koep on wearing
the Bull Mooae emblem on lapel or shirt
waiat and not to let the bandanna die.
Oscar Straus aaid that he too was proud
to t "one in the ranks." He aaid instead
of being disappointed in defeat he deemed
hinwcsif fortunate "in having won aery
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
C:;ila! f. Cur? ar 8,500,000
The ONLY N'ortstge Company
in New York tl at LIMITS its
mortgage guarantee in proportion
to its Capital and Surplus. This
vital protection to investors con
forms to the successful rr.ortgap.e
practice in Europe of the past 1 50
59 l.il'ffiv Stiett, Manhattan
i8 Montague Street, Urooklyn
gre.it success," for it would have lieen
i unfortunate for hhn to huvo gone to Al
'. batiy alone. Whatever mistaken '"''"re
niituu in ma appointment oi n irnpiau,,
committee Mr Straus took the blame for.
He would have been delighted lo have
named Mr. Prentlergast. but did not "out
of consideration for Mr. Prentlergast
health absolutely out of personal con
tiideratiou for him."
Mr. Straus asked the party to make it
very easy for men of all political parties
to join th'e Progressive, He said:
"Wp do not want to be simply a power
We do not want to be better than those
who are willing to join u. We need
every form of ability We need political
experience to fight against intreiicneti
nowur aad we have got to fight them not
as amateur, but with experienced judg
ment and ability: and we have got t
havo the tacticians ami genet nls 'o run
them out " , ,
In the afternoon the Progressive met
aeain in the banquet room. Hector Jl.
Ifitchlng's suggestion that the Job, or
organization be carried on by a salaried
State chairman and salaried county
chairman did not meet with favor
Timothy L. Woodruff told how he had
organized Kings county and atd the
party there was stronger, if anything,
than before election lie also reported
plan for the Progressive social and
political club that may or may not rival
the Pnioii laeue 'Ihe initiation fee
is to be lit) and annual due will range
from tl for New York rity member.
to 15 for member living west of the
Mississippi. Member under .10 years
of uk w ill lie charged half price and so
will women, "although they're worth a
great deal more " clured Mr. Vt oodrufl
Life memberships will cot I'.'.Ml Coroner
.lacob Shongut of Ihe Hroni aketl that
he be lirst in as the tirsl lifo member
Ml plan for lunlier campaigning were
left either to III- executive committee
or the legislative i-otumittee.
"Who's tie- oftlcial parliamentarian?
To whom shall we go if we get into a
wrangle'" asked Mrs. Van Nam from
lilt-Mate o to C'hnirman Hotch kis
was intriist'sJ plenipotentiary power in
Itotitke Cockran and Frederick M
Dawnport were other speakers of the
MAYOR TO COLONY HUB:
"HELP STREET WOMEN"
linpoxxiiilt' for Me lo Kid Chy
of riifoj'tiiiiatt's.'" Sn
.Mr. Guy nor.
I h" Maj or spoke to a ioinn,.ny of
women at (lie colony i iiiu yesterday
on the preservation of ortler anil decency
He was asked to speak on the police
situation, but, as he ex-plained to the mem
bers of the club, "there isjio police situ
ation " It "wa nil a fiction of yello
newspapers and of those who read them
to the exclusion, as Mr C.aynor said, of
"decent newspaper "
In the course of his address the Mayor
I stat'it to Minr committer that I might
haxe to speak plainly about the .ubject
tliut n? did select, and lliey said uu can
he as plain a sou whiiI to. we are all seti-
sihle women '
The pipservatlnu of older ccner every
thing I Inn said several tune 111 public
that Ih" first duly of a pollie fotie was to
prnsprve outward order and decency
also means kespitiic oiiipr i it our streets
and s unit of that keeping ufordei tioiloiih
is not to allow milurt'inate women to block
the street, not to allow tliPin to ply their
trade as von see thrtu uoltiv iu London and
otliPt Liiropeati cities without a word beintf
said lo Ihein Mid that dlll I think
well dotip in this i;reut eitv I icu ahou
tlie riiy, and ciuiipjted with what it was
when I raiim hei a a Imy this city lws
unproved iimnenselv in tlu respect
Indeed I sav soinetliiiss to the crea
wtath of men like Hr I'arkhuist anil others
wliii see evil everywhere they 1'iolt tha
this is the most orderly and decent eltv to
he found in this woild -large city. I mean
of cnirsp indeed the toiintiy uiiil the
small places ale not so very holy as some
but I hae been beset uf late on ltd
subject as thoiiKli I ought to get rid of all
these women some way or another 'I ha
evil has been in tlis world since the begin
11 1 11 K The gieatest good fortune that can
happpii lo us Is thai thso women intigie
gate In tenant localltlps, anil ill that way
they tlo the least evil Hut when they at
spread all over the city tlipil evil iswithou
Some yeai ago a clergyman m this i ll
induced the iiuhlioaiithurilies lo ill n e tUei
and sptead tliPin and club them all over
the city and tilled Ihe Huts and the lent
inputs Willi them. In place of one loealit
they were dm en all over and Ihe result
was something awful Their example i oi
rupted many women that never would
have been corrupted. 1 suppose he thinks
to this day that he did something great,
Thai was his way of disposing of litem -Heat
them like In utr. .Iphiis, whom he
piofpsses to fullow.did not treat the woman
like a brute that was brought before him.
The only way we ran do is to do what
some of you are doing lo my own knowledge
forming societies to succor them form
ing societies to go and take those who are
arrested in the street and find them places
In Christian families where they will he
taken care of Thy have had this ttouhle
lately over in Philadelphia, and an attack
was made on the police commissioner over
there. And he aaid to those ministers, "Now
before 1 do anything come forward and tell
me what one of you has done to rescue
single on of these unfortunate girls t'ntll
you can do that Just leave me alone " I
thought that was about as good an answer
as I have heard In some time.
FORDHAM'S TROUBLES OVER.
Mealy I'orntslly Becomes Dm a
of the Medical sebool.
With the formal presentation of Dr.
William P Healy. the new dean to tho
faculty of the medical school of Fordham
University last night , all tho recent troubles
of the institution are believed to have
been brought to an end l)r Healy
succeeds Dean Walsh, who resigned
a few weeks ago with Pro-Dean Horanure
and Dr, Maloney, carrying with them
about twelve memlters of the staff of
instructor. All resigned itecause they
thought Father Thomas McClusky, presi
dent of the University, was too much
under the away of Dr. Healy.
Dr, C. Z. Garsidn is the new secretary
of the Inculty and will carry on the duties
of the former pio-dean, The regent has
not Is-en appointed ret.
In appointments to bo made during
the next two weeks, when the council
meets, there will lie Dr. Joseph Byrne,
professor of neurology; Dr. Itobert IVile
man Kemp, professor of gaatro-enter-ology,
and Dr, John MoCoy, professor of
.Many Wnys Tlicy .tome
Snlviitioii Army Imliw-ti-iiil
........ i.,ici.'itc Till.' T ft '
.1 1 M M VOW tAi -HI- ni.Mt;
,,, . . .
II Wns I N'li
Kvpii tlit Worst Down tintl
Ouis Waked Pp.
fletitlemeii. bo seatedP
IVlano at the piano wirings out
hord and tho twenly-onn men,
ii iutr c
immaculate In evening clothes, sit down
with n flourish. The show is tfgun -but
wait a minute, here's something
Th" 0, door opens ami in walk the
four, .limmy Powers and John Hall, the
endmen; in thn lead and Frank Richmond
and -Jim Patterson, Bones' and Tambo.
closo behind. F.verybody laughs, and It
i funny. George Thatcher and Iw
Dockstader in their palmiest days nover
had anything on Ihesi minstrel men. i
Red plush waistcoats gleaming lielow
blackened faces and great wing collars
disanriearlnz behind woolly looks make
you forget whero you are. tnts plainly
is a regular tnlntrol show
SUUT Captain l-Iddio Hransfleld, in the
centre, gets to hU feet
"Ladies and gentlemen," he says, "the
Forty-eighth Street Social Club bid you
welcome. The minstrel troupe, of tho
Salvation Army Industrial Home, an
unparalleled aggregation of talont gath
ered at great exitetise from sovoral cor
ners of the world, will now rentier as its
oenltm chorus for this evening the
Gypsy Hride lrom The Bohemian Girl,'
Miss Delano strikes up the opening
Mrs and tlien from tne twenty-one
throats comes music, real music, trained
oices blending with rougher ones every
man watciung r.utne " imams, wuu
stantl next to Interlocutor Branstield
and leads the chorus with inclination
of his head. Classical though it may be,
he "Gvpev Brida" makes a big hit with
he voo rough looking men gathered
in the long, narrow nan. iney ciap
oud and want some more, but the pro
gramme is lengthy
Staff Captain Met iee, head of the tug
seven story industrial home at 5.13 West
Forty-eighth street, where down and
outers from the gutter and the jail are
taken in and reminded that they once
were men. isuitilng In the front row smil
ing unci Col. F. J Parker, one of the
best known men in the army utid a
specially invited guest, is grinning
broadly. Thev remember how some of
the tweiitv-on minstrel men looked
vh"n they came into the home, sudden
with drink, dirty and dicourageU.
But now the second number is getting
under wav. .lohn Hall is stnmling up
to sing an original song bv Capt, Fddie
lr.'ilislleU, a inuslcul stuirp ot iins
and the Ivricist of the home 'Calling
the Wild" i J he title and a tine souk it
i. with the tentv men liehintl -Jolm Hall
roarin: out the chorus. Some of the
listener iplite lorget themseke iu the
end anil shout uproai io.isly
Then follow some -johes liy end men
as the piogramme lias It. ihe funniest
thing about the jokes, to an outsider,
is that most of them refer to the iullrmilieH
which keep the home tilled to capacity
all the time. '1 he army men are, in a way.
proud of their records, not as records
but becauue thev are evidence of how hard
it lias been for them to get "straight"
and stav there They jest alxtut this
man haing been a uriinloiru. that man
a til let nuiv lie. lust to snow tuai uau
recortl areii'l held against a man when
lie once gets into tlie Homo uul tries to
Thomas Fay. who ucd to be a waiter
in a big liroailway hotel until he fell by
the wavside from drink, i th" next icr
former" He sings "Love's Old Sweet
Song," by Molloy. so that some of those
in the audience sob a bit at old recoMc
tions After tliat come some more jcke
right from Broadway and the variety
houses too, many ot (hem. and then the
The Star I a leal Star He has heart!
the galleries shrieking in delight as he
"nut over" a brand new topical "hit " He
lias danced with (iiHjrue Primrose unit
Hilly West He has thrummed a lianjo
in blackface when lliat was what every
body went to sec and hear He has taken
his bow before the citrtiiti with the best
of them Jiniiuv Powers is 4111 old time
minstrel man l.nsl night he lived over
again some of the nigJils when he made
hundreds laugh und hum at his melodies,
when he hud Hue clothes on his back and
money in his pocket
The song he sings is his own. words
and music "I was an awful slob," it
begins. "He certainlv was," whispers
Capt McGee. "My, what a looking (mm
he was when he came here! Hut he uasii't
hail a drink now for a year and a half
and he savs he'll never take another "
Jimmy sits down to a storm of hand
claps and cheers and proceeds to crack a
rw funny ones with Cant Hransfleld.
stopping to let Joe Patterson sing "Asleep
in the Deep " More jokes nnd then Fddie
Williams, who tied to sing in a choir
back in Wales, where he wus born, shows
his high tenor to line ; effect 111 "Climbing,
the sonir or tne r miners cunt, an in
dustrial Home organization of men who
are fighting the drlnu nanit everybody
joins 111 1 ne cuoi us.
The olio closes with. "Desdemon.i. "
Jimmy Powers singing tho lead and tho
minstrels joining in The curtain goes
down then and there is a scurrying around 1
back of the scenes to get the stage set
for the second part of the programme,
The first number in the second half
is billed as a "sword exercise" by Mr. Will
iam Wilson, Mr, Wilson is Doo, so known
liecause he ministers to every sick man
in the home. He comes on wearing an old
campaign hat that has in it a bullet hole,
a reminder of South African war times,
when Doo was a soldier His first feat
is to put a stout stick across two glasses
of water and then to cut it In two with
out spilling a drop of the liquid. A heavy,
sharp cavalry sword does the trick and
the Doctor stands up and bows as the
stick flies into pieces and tho glasses are
Miss. Delano Is next She sings "Whuu
the Heart Is Young" so well that some of
her admirers among the men send her up
a big bunch of chrysanthemums, bought
by contributions of live and ten cents, yon
learn afterward. Her accompanist is
Charles Cuss, a cripple who has studied
music in tho Paris conservatories, und
who is staying at the homo for u few days
until his wealthy English relatives send
him another remittance
"Siiurtacurt to the Gludiutors" is given
by William Curtis, a nice looking oltiimin
who spends most of his time in tlie home,
whore he rinds he has' less inclination to
drink than anywhere else, He Is fol
lowed by Jimmy Powers again, this time
with a banjo he. bought down on Eleventh
avenue for M. The home advanced him
six dollars to put with the two ho had
saved up. He sits there and picks uwaj
and aings iartly to himself "Old Folks
al Home, "."Way Down Upon the Suatiee
Hiver," "Silver Threads Among the Gold."
and all the old, familiar ones, After he is
done he still sits there for a mlnulo, look
ing out into space. Then he sighs deeply
and walks off' with his head down anti
wnirr ritnm i ipk
L' I. ll'nl.li. fll..U-. A -.1......... 1.
JIUIin S1UIMW UL.IIIHIM1II, nIU WHS 1117ml
bookkeeper in a big bank up iu Mtilno
until family troubles drove him to drink
anrl flnnllv tn thn home t reform now
oomes in to deliver a talk on "Woman 'a
THE SUNyWEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER J? JfSIS-
TllghU and Wrongs." He loolta ridiculous
In an old tnnld's'Rettip with n puppy in a
parrot cage and with a wondcrrul wig.
Ho Hlarls off with "Mr Chairman, I-adies
1 and Horrible Kxnmple "
Tho MIhscs Kvnlyn and lluth Mcdeo,
.little flnllolilnra i.r tlu rnlltjlltl. fret 1! big
hand with o dialogue and then Col. Parker
; gets up and compliments everybody ami
says he had tho tltno of his life-
Tho show ends in a peculiar way. Per
haps no minstrels ever concluded so
Iternm. Tivri linnilrnfl tlietl. who have
j seen their tiny mostly, stand up utid sing
Tho show last night was given by the
members of the homo entirely. . 'I ho ier-
ortners were all inmates and the men in
,ne Uiidlenco. with a couplo of cxccplions,
Ilia oMIrlrati nt thn nnnc TIll'V each COtl
trlbuted a nickel last night and tho total
will be added to tho fund that cures for
men who aro ill.
' EXTRA TEN CENT FAKE UPHELD.
I Court Smjs ItHllrnnd lu I'.im'l Ulnir
, N( ,,.,,.,.
Alhant. Nov. lit. Ih" rlgm 01 tne
Long Island ilallroad Company t' exact
an extra ten penis from A passenger who
falls to buy a ticket before boarding a
train was upheld by the Court of AppenU
to-day. The action was brought by
Edward . Hogan against the railroad
company to recover a penalty of $.10,
Hogan boarded a car in Urooklyn.
The conductor charged him ten cents ex
tra , for which ho Issued to Hogan a re
deemable check. It was contended by
Hogan that the statute did not npply.as
ho was riding within the corporate limits
of the city of New Vorlc. 1 lie court neiu
that because of the size of New York
the situation was the same as where steam
railroads run between cities,
TWO STAGESTRUCK GIRLS
LEAVE HOME WITH ACTORS
Ktmaways I'rom Cleveland,
and 1 Years Old. Vonnd
Here With .Men.
Two girls who said that they had run
away from their nomes in c leveionu
were found by Detective Charles .Nelson
at 317 Fast Forty-first street yesterday.
With them were two men who said they
were vaudeville actors and who udmltted
that they had accompanied the girls from
The girls gave their names a Agnes
Elilert, 16 years old, and Mulniie Itumery,
15 years old 'Ihe men aaid they were
lawrenee Margotll, '.'ti years old, of 23n
Fast Eightieth street, and John Angclo,
IS years old, of 13.17 I hird avenue
Nelson went to the house in
sou rch of a girl who has been
missing from her home in .New
Brunswick 'Hie description of the girl
lltted both of the young women whom
he discovered with the men and Nelson
took tlie four to the police station to await
he arrival of a detective from New Brims-
wick When it was discovered that
neither of the girls wus the one he had
been looking for Nelson ciiestioned them
Itirther utid tney men uunitueu in.it
thev hud run away from home
The girls said that they left Cleveland
on the evening of November IS Agnes
hud S It;, she said, which she gue to .Mar-
got ti ihey extectecl to go on the stage
The four were arraigned before Magis
trate Appleton in the Kssex Market court,
tin, men on charges of ulsJuction. the
Fhlert girl for vagrancy utid Mnmie
Btiinerv for juvenile delinuuency Mur
gotti and Angelo were held without bail
tor examination Tbursduy Agnes was
discharged and Mamie waa remanded
to the care of the Children's Society.
Cleveland. Nov 10. - When the par
ents of the girls received word from
New York to-night that the runaways
had been found they made arrangements
to bring them lutck A week ago Tues
day the girls dropped their clothes out
of their lieclroom windows to some one,
presumably the men Wednesday morn
ing the girls arose before others in their
families and left, ostensibly to go to
work They did not return A note was
found in Mamie Kumery'e room reading
"(loci knows that w were made for
each other If Agnes could get her
noney we would have enough for us to
live together with Don't forget Friday
night, sweetheart "
NO CLAIM ON DEED TO WIFE.
I unrl It u Irs If IliialiaiiU lasprotea
tier l'riierl It's tiers,
Willi i: Plains, Nov 1W. Supreme
Court Jusiico lsaiis N Mills, in a decisjo
handed down hereto-day, makes it plain
that a husband may not have a claim
against his wife's property if he improves
it anil any money thut he extends in the
improvement is, ill the eye of Ihe law,
presumed to be a gift the same us if he
owned the pioperty and deeded il lo her
The decision was handed in the action
brought by Samuel Sla nslield, manager
of the WaterhoiiMt Worsted Mills Com
pany, witli office) nt MM llroadw.iy. New
Voik cilv. against his divorced wife,
Mrs. Ku'gcniu Stuuslield or Purchase,
in which he sought to establish a valid
lien against the Purchase property for
t'lO.iKxi He claimed he spent that amount
imiuoving the property, which is just
beyond ihe White Plains village Ii
anti near the country eetale of Wliitel.
"Mrs Slansfield claimed she bought the
properly with her own limns unit mat
she had this money niter she divorced her
first husband, a son of Dr Austin S
Justice Mills says iu his opinion, in
which lie dismisses the action of Stana
Held against his former wife, that where
a husband improves his wife's property,
especially their home, the presumption
is not that he has a lien on the projierty
or a claim for repayment, but rather thai
the motley exjiended Is a gift to her
Mr, Stansfleld brought a suit for abso
lute divorce in reply to his wife's uction
for separation nnd alimony and he was
successful, the decree being granted by
Supreme Court Justioo Arthur S. Tomp
kins here in 1911.
FOR A PURE MILK SUPPLY.
AarleullarUls I'ropoir Um to Pro
tect Dairy I'ovf.
Al.lt ant. vr.v. 19.-At a conference
of agriculluiislN and cattle brooders
rmm nil sections of the State to-diiy.
called by Commissioner of Agriculture
lliiHoti, proposed amendments to the"!
agricultural luw wore agrcmi upon, x ney
will be. drafted by a committee f or pres
entation to the next Leguslutirn. The
question of glanders will Iw discussed
at a conference to be held In New York
later. . , ,, ,
The proposed amendments cull for
physicial uwta of all dairy oowa from which
u puhliu supply of milk la aucurnd, for
the Hlaughteringof all those cows showing
clinical evidences of tuberculosis and
requiring the pasteurization of all skim
milk untl whey from chcoso factories
before being fed to calves,
The committee appointed to draft
tho amendments is composed of Judge
(). U Kellogg, Cortland; GeorgA W. Sia
sou, Jr., Rotterdam; James E. Kutaall,
Peekskill; W. P. Mohanaclt, Avon: nr.
1 I M'llll.,.,, it lit -l Vow Vnrlii Vt if A
. I'l'i-nnn ill:
I 11 iiiiuiu il ..,fn, ... v , , t
1 Moore. Cornell Veterinary College; Dr.
Charles II. North. New York; Albert
Mnnnlnt?. Otisvllle! Commissioner of
Agriculture! Huaon. n tmm 1 I
(lets Cold Feet After TeslinifW
Involving Them in Blow-
in ft' l' Hridfte.
KOAD'S HKAI) A WITNESS
Hell to l'ay if It's Xt '!'
lob," Dpfendiinfs Threat,
Indianapolis, Nov. 19.- I he expec
tation that some of the defendants would
get "cold feet" as tho trial progressed
litis not vet been realized, but some of
tho bontismeii have become fearful of
the result and to-day Kdwurd Smltlm nnd
James K. Hay. defendants from Peoria,
III., were surrendered in open court by
their iKindstnaii, who said lie did not
care longer to stand for the defendants.
Both men were placed in custody of tho
marshal and were taken to jail.
The immediate cause of the surrender
was testimony to the effect that both
the defendants were prominently con
nected with tho blowing up of the Peoria
and Pekin bridge. Smitho having said
there "would be hell to pay unless uulon
men were employed on that bridge."
The bondsman who asked to bo tils
charged from tho $5,000 liability, in each
instance, was '1 homos Webb, a broker
and large property owner of Peoria.
He was represented in court by Ids at
torney. Frank T. Miller of Pcorui.
Miller said Webb was n "good fellow"
jatid that this probably explained why
he had gone on tne itonos. askisj wny
Webb sought the discharge rrom uuoiiity,
Miller, not speaking authoritively for
Webb, said he "supposed ho was getting
Hay is a former president of the local
union al PeoriaundHinitheiHthe busiuesa
ugent untl financial secretary.
llichard II. Johnson, general manager
of the Peoria and Pekin Union Hallway,
testified that in t10 the railway was
having constructed u double track bridge,
Ihe MeCliutic-Marshnll Construction Com
imuiv doing the work December 1A09,
prior to the beginning of the work, said
Johnson. Edward Smltlie. ltay and H. 8.
Hooking calletl at Ills omoe to sent auoui
tho employment of union labor on the
bridge. Johnson said he told them the
contract already had been given to the
MeClintlc-Marshall Comitany. but that iie
would take up with tlie company the
ni lust ion r emnlovinc union labor, and
esiieciully the question of employing
Hookin, he said, remarked: 'ion had
Itetter arrange lo have union labor em
ployed on tliat bridge. If not there
will Is- something doing."
Smitlie and Kay called again in Feb
ruary. 11)10. said Johnson, and he told
th.nii that thn construction company
said that it was willing to pay union
wuges and to employ Peoria workmen
to the extent to which workmen could
be obtained there, but that it made no
discrimination lictween union and non
tin ion men and would not bind itself to
finiilov union men only.
According to Johnson Smithe, in the
present of Kay, said; "If it is not a union
job I'm afraid there will he hell to pay.
The first exnlosiou directed ugainst
material for tho bridge was on June
4, 1D10, und the second attack on Septem
General Manager Smith of the Pan
American iiridge Compuny of New Castle
testilled thut in 1910 his oompatiy had
a contract lo erect the Avery Building
at Peoria. He refused to employ union
men on it and shortly after the company a
plant at New Castle was dynamited.
AUitit two weeka later, or on May 4,
said Smith, he went to Peoria and there
met Hookin nnd Smithe He arranged
with Smithe to return one week later.
In the meantime no structural work
was to be done on the Avery Htiilding.
At the conference one week latr, said
Smith, it wns agreed the Pan-American
Company should employ only union men
After arrangements had lieen concluded,
said Smith. Hockin remarked tn him:
"You cull now return to New Castle and
discharge all those guards and nighl
watchmen You are in no danger of
fill ther explosions."
A lelter to Smithe under date of May
.10, 1010, apienring in the June issue of
the Bridyemen't Magazine was read in
evidence, lu the letter appears the
I thought It about time to let the mem
bers at large know that Locul No, 112 is
still on top of tlie earth Mailer's comet
passed tlirnuj.'li here on time and found
about thirty of our inembeis working for
the i'.iii-Anieiicau bridge Company This
was a scab job lo start with, but this coin
luiiiy had to be shown that uulon men wero
Charles llrown, a moving picture op
erator of Kansas City, testified he had
met James II. McNamara in 19U9 and
afterward came across him in los
Auireles. llrown was broke and Mc-
Nsmaru loaned him S.VI Iter in Kansas
City MoN'ainara and W, Bert Drown, one
of the defendants, came to him and wanted
him to enter the dynamiting game. They
told the witness thut they wanted the
Armour bridge at Kansas City blown
up untl they would furnish the explosive
und clockwork and there would be no
dajiger to him. All ho would have to
do, they said, was to lake a suitcase to
the bridge and place it where it would
do the most harm.
When the witne asked them why they
didn't do il themselves they said they
did not want a union ironworker to do
it, for suspicion would real on them any
how and thev wanted to lie able to show
that they did not set the explosive. Tho
witness was asked if lie could Identify
Brown and he looked over the oourt
room and said that he was seated In the
second row seats to the north side, At
that instant another defendant, exactly
nrown s ouna ana very muon iiko nun,
lose nnd with folded arms waited for
identification. Ihe witness told him
that he was not Brown and then Brawn.
who was seated near him, rose and was
identified. The Distrtot Attorney re
marked: "Well, tliat triok did not work."
wilbMt Ike mri
FRAUD WIDER AGAINST LOTTERY
Mmuy Pictures of lln tt 1'itntlty
fir o no Will Sot Itencli DesllitM tlona.
Copies of u picture of a family group
gathered pop-eyed around a table over
flowing with gold and silver pieces, mailed
from Hamburg, Go nnatiy, havo been
cluttering up the mails recently.
Although hundreds of those circulars
havo been held up by thn Pont Office
authorities, it in believed that thousands
have paid us much aa 150 auleco for the
lottery tickets in the hope of getting one
or tneso first prizes, wnicli according to
tho circular are worth 250,ooo.
The prioetc for the tickets go all the way
from HO for a first chess ticket, to II. Ml
for n, one-quarter seventh class ticket.
There am lou.lioo ticket, 40,020 prizes,
eight bonuses and 10,000 free tickets,
according to the circular, which is quite
optimistic about one's chances, Raying
"every second ticket must win."
In spile of the fact that lotteries ore
ngninst the law in Germany the circular
says this lottery is the 343d under Ihe
Hamburg Government's guarantee and
that purchasers aro protected In every
way because, "tho free city of Hamburg
guarantee the punctual payment of all
"P. lilndvig, banker, Hamburg .17,
Eppcndorfcnbaum 18" is signed lo the
circulars and the Post Office Department
lias issued a fraud order against Lind
vig. They can't do much, however,
except to hold up malt addressed to the
lottery direct or to him.
Letter In 27,0BS Snlt.
A suit against Joseph Lelter, Joseph
II. Hondley nnd Cyrus Field .lutlson was
brought yesterday for 1:7,062 In behalf of
the bankrupt Stock Hxchanxe firm of
Klllngwood A- Cunningham. The com
plainant Alleges a loss of i:7,tm: in the In
ternational Power pool.
THE ideal Sleeping Chamber,
with its pervading sentiment of
peace and dignified ease, demands for
its furnishing thought and consider
ation. But whether reliance for the de
sired effect be placed on the reticent
refinement of the Sheraton tradition,
on the more naive simplicity of our
own Colonial Mahogany or on the
daintinesses of Marie Antoinette's days,
ample opportunity will be found among
our Reproductions of old-time Furniture.
34 and 36 West 32.nd Street
Between Fifth Ave. and Broadway
NLW YORK 5
Thi Institute of Musical Art
uf th CUT of Nw York
FRANK D4MBOSCII. Director.
An Kadnwtd School of Munlr.
Condurlrd solely In lite lnlrrrtlr ot nlglirrinutlral
rtturatlon. Ii provldfs iiudrius ot natural ability
urt rarnrm purpot.f a thorouth nq ronipldr
education In muilo without (Olnc ttiroiU. Thr
oprrallc cfr unt Imtnl ul!l tf r rrlni on In rlost ugUla
ion ira tr .Urtrojiotf.in Oorr.i Home
Tor t-liloii addrru tloi 111.
MO Clarcwont Ate, .V T.
NEW YORK CONSERVATORY
OF NORTHERN MUSIC.
lata flMbro. Director, httd of Pltno Dept.
Ilolgrr Ulrkerod. eminent llanlib lUritunc.
htud uf Voice Department.
I.IHUn (Concord Jonaurn, Ithythmlcal ninth.
Inf. Dramatic Art and Plaitlc,
STUDIO, 27 Mailtum Atenne, M, Y. City.
SCBOOI, OF UPF.KA
1MI HKST MTU SI
KnilllH and Italian,
Thooe ilM Hlter,
4rt el itafLnfireprrsriitatlreotUarrhekl Method.
Sltodto, laa Wet Md St.
ABBH.T d WIGHT yycko
III rarnrrle Mall. Friday and Saturdays.
71 Wrat SS'h ilt. Opera
Rerllali. liundtyi, s 10.
Art of Staling.
Aeolian Hall. 11 X. 43d St.
I C Clilfll I AIT CANTO nlNcilNO
L.S. SAWUllUrT STUDIO. 1S Tamed Ball
BniftfillC VIOMN HCHOOI,.
nUsilliUrr studio. m Corortle Hall.
Teacher of 3lninr,
50 Carnegie Hall.
Um. ncntii riiiF ""ki. canto- sin'oikd.
Mitt. libUtH lrlt Ntudla, MK'arnerU Halt
Mine. BEATRICE G BID IE
114 NV. rtd St.
llll I alt U BUm IIIU Vocal Instruction. 71
rnuLim. ninmnnn weat r.ad Av.,Mtn st.
Art nf Mlnilnf.
rot Hall, V WT
BANKER'S DAUGHTER ELOPES.
IllUalteth 't'nrnnrr Married Here tn
Mr and Sirs. George K; Turnirre of IIS
Fast Thirty-sixth street, whose estate,
Hcnupre, at Lenox, is one of the show
places of the Berkhires, learned yester
day that their eldest daughter, Elizabeth
Iainler Turnure, eloped on Monday from
Lenox with Allen Hlanchard Fenno.
organist of Trinity Church, Lenox, and
that tho couple were married the same
day in this city.
Tho young couple first met In Lenox at
rehearsals of thn volunteer choir ot Trinity
the church uf the fashionable residents,
where a mixed chorus of society people
sing In the vacation absence of the vested
Miss Turnure anti Mr. renno took out,
o marriage license at I he City Hall on Mon
day nnd were Immediately married by
Alderman John F. McCourl. Tho li
cense was a "duplicate," entitling the
couple to a church marriage,
Tne brido gavo her birthplace as Lenox
Tho bridegroom said he was 2.1 year
old and that his birthplace was
Morris Heights. N. Y, Tlie bride's
father Is a member of the hanking firm
of Turnure, Lawrence Co., nt Wall
street, nnd her grandfather is Charles
Lanier, tho banker.
Nash Meads fJeneral Motors Co.
Charles W, Nash, manager of the Hultfc
Motor Car Company, v. as elected president
of the (ieneral Motors Company yesterday
to silrrecd Thomas Neat, who resumes the
fltrertlon of his persnnal business, Ihe
'K . White ad Vorks of Petrolt. All
directors were reelected except .mm
X. Wallace, who declined reelection, Mt
Nash succeeds him,
A resident ami dy vnool. I.e.cheililf JJ'"n'
I'lano teacliei. all Ij-acitetlf L'F lupll.
Harmony. Mw-ht Hearting. Kniemtile riailar
lriures nn current opera. C'laswt arrajifd
Henrh, Classic Danclac, I.ltetat'ire and Hlitoo
SftSS KL.INOR COMSrOCW. . w
IOOO Madton Aenue. ?w VorWTIt?
H ACCENT Y'SNCLL
TKACUKK OF VOCAL Mlll
N'ever fallt lo brlnt resulit. Studio ruteirorl
CnliancecnlUlbii I honi .
Plant and Teacher. I'apll of Clabrllowll.f
Tue. and rrl. Afternoooi. 1M Caroeile nil
.S. Y. COM.KUR OF Ml'SIU
IIS ICaH SStlt St.
Vocal and UiMrumetital lnlnicipn
WILLIAM C. CARL .
EMMA A. BAMBMANN Xn,,
btiirtto, Hotel Calumet. 540 V. SIth.
mi bv ncrci voior. bpkciamsi
Studio. 8M trarnec"
CHILLIP MITTELL r
: . . .. , ,
Pelerilinre. J10 W KdS; II
voice tuiiuni. ij.
Clt'BTAY IFCIFII "l D.d. Tr,!u
l BCIWCWatetnwar and Amllaa M
RiV. I. STEIWEM
Studio. 10 W HI sl.
JAMES MAYI 111 Concert PlanUt A Jf' '
J, iswi mtwm ntia l-arnaair i.-"
Tcr of SI"'?-'
1M Carnecl l,u- ,