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OX TTIE GOLF LTXKS.
tournaments Galore Scheduled i Throughout the East This Week. There wll! be a 6urfeit of golf in the metropoli- ' tan district this week. College players are. of j course. Interested in the annual Intercollegiate Golf Association championship tournament, which is to ■ rtart _• the Nassau Country dub to-morrow and ! continue throughout the week. The women are i also provided for in the fcur-day open tournament ' scheduled to begin to-morrow at the Essex County Country C!ub. near West Orange, while on Friday ftn<l Saturday a two-day open competition for men w *l!l c!alm atter.ti. n si Baltusrol. In selecting Nassau this year the collegians have e p ar tej from their usual custom of going to. j Garden City, hut the chances are that they will j have no cause to regret the change, as the Nassau club has arranged *or*the comfort of th« visitors, i jt will P ve a wnoker on Wednesday night. Svacu^e University ha? made application for ' rieinV>ersh;r> in the association, and will probably ' lie admitted at h meeting this week, but not in time to ermr-fte tliis year. Entries for the coming I tournnn-.ert have already been received from Yale, Harvard. Princeton and the University of Perm- ' ■rlvanla, while Cornell, Columbia and Williams are ) ret to 1 •' heard from. j " ij o th team and individual honors were won by I Tale laM fall, and :is the Blue has practically j t»»«» s-.-ijne players -I draw upon aprsin Its chances j r'n pfci'*' l ' I®** unusually Fight. The only prom- j Inert payer lost by Yale through praduatlon Is ; ■\V. E. low, jr.. Who won the individual title. On ! the othf r hand, there are Robert Abbott, a former | !ijtercolle£ir.te champion; Ellis Knovles, Dwight I rartrid^e. runner-up to Clow last year; \V. I. , Howlan<l and B. Mexriman. li addition to these, j TV. 11. Lyon. C, E. Van Vtock, jr.. and A. H. | £»or<!s form a trio of excellent substitutes. . Harvard has several pood men in H. H. Wilder. ■ T Briees. W. Hlckox and H. McCall. while Prince ton can call upon W. T. West. Ralph Peters. Jr.. F. H. McAdoo. H. J. Van Dyke. D. Roberts and j C. Ballin. th bm of the collegians are. already ; practising over the Nassau course, and as the latter is in Us usual excellent condition low ■oar 1p? will undoubtedly prevail. To-morrow and ■Wednesday will be devoted to team matches, and : then the Individual part of the programme will j claim attention for the remainder of the week. : It is expected that some fmlyodd women will I compete at Essex County this week. Prominent \ tjnen? those who havo en'orcd are lflss Fanny j Cteeood. of Boston, former Eastern champion; Miss Kate Harley. of Fall River, and M:sa Julia R. Mix. cf Engiewood. There will be an eighteen hole citdr.l flay qualifying round to-morrow, contestants to qualify in two fights. Side attractions In the ■ way of drivinp, apprc aching- and putting and Scotch foursomes will till out the programme. Th?re is ■ possibility of tho favc rites beinp brushed HsMe by some of the entrants from distant ■arts. For Instance, Miss Meeker, of St. A-ugus t;r;. , who has entered, is said to be ■■•■ strong player. and two others who have greatly Improved their : yame arc >I:fs Ruth Mi'ue. of Albany, and Miss V; : Nestrand, of Watertown. Since the women played last at Essex County the course has been changed and lengthened considerably. Fy way of a prelude the women of the district are to take part at Essex to-day in the third and last of the team matches Mrs. S. F. Iv fferts will head one team and lira. B. F. Banford. of the home club, the other. Mrs. Sanford will act in place of Miss Elsa Hurlbut, of Morris County, who is abroad. The two previous matches were decided in the spring at Knoilwood and Garden City. Jerome D. Travel's, of Montclair, the national ' champion, said last night that he intended to play in the Boltusrol tournament on Friday and Satur day. As only golfers with a handicap rating of nine or less will be eligible, a hißh class field Is assured. Conditions also call for an eighteen hoe qualification test, contestants to classify in four eights. The Baltuero] course is in good turf at present, the recent rains having proved beneficial . rather than otherwise. Over Boston way the annual fall open tournament »t tbe Country Club of Brookline will attract the usual large entry This affair Is scheduled for Thursday, Friday and Saturday, and, incidentally, It will afford the committee of selection for the Lesley Cup match against Philadelphia, on October 13. a last line of Inference as to the Boston golfers now in form and most competent to play for tho j trophy. The programme on Thursday is handicap j medal play, limit of handicap eighteen strokes, ; prtr for best gross and net score and the first i sixteen best actuaJ scores to be drawn for match i r!ay. — » Do you know this? If you do not register • and enrol! as a Republican this fall you cannot vote at the Presidential primaries in the spring. Register to-day! The books will be open for | the last time from 7a.m.t010 p. m. You can I find the address of ycur registration place in this i paper. ; IMPORTERS' AUTO SHOW. i - i Demand for Space Already Signifies I Success of Exhibition. Assurances given by the show committee of the Importers 1 Anton Salon to the members at a ! meeting held last Friday ri?ht show that the re- i ceipts from the space already allotted on applica- j tin will be greatly In excess of all possible ex- ! I>enditures in connection with the show. Thla ] gratifying news, forthcoming at a date prior to j the beginning of active work In the administra- j tion pf the exhibition details, insures a substantial return to the importers" organization, and has been i the caupe of much rejoicing in the ranks of the i dealers in foreign cars. ' The meeting last Friday was largely attended, I and the reports of th«? phow committee and the I trades and contests committee were listened to ! ■with much Interest. The work of the trades and contests committee ' In bthalf of racing reform was heartily indorsed, a 6 the oommittre was instructed to continue Its good work. Walter Alien presented an interesting proposal ; regarding road racing In general, which was re- j ferred to the trades and contests committee, who , were urged to follow up every lead in this direc tion for th' purpose of obtaining for the eastern eecticn of the country a highly interesting road | race run on clean principles. Th* v.ork of the shew committee was presented In a report of considerable length by E. K. Hoi- ' lander, and was received wit a great deal of sat- j isfaction, especially hi reference to the amount j of upT »- that had already he.en applied for with the Importers* Bn«w. still three months away. The committee reported thai it sad found It necessary to utilize the ertlna nif-zzan : nc balcony, as well as . .th<» platform, fo accommodate the accessory eje- ISbits. Tbe elevated platform baa pot been used I for a numlx-r of years for accessories at all. in"* the i ? . E t licensed show this was used for vehicles, ; The ,rim!f'-( of arrangement? for the parade of ) the B'.-rgcn County Automobile Club, of Hacfcen rack. N. J.. are meeting with great success In *<-i.-uring entries for th<"-lr earnivaJ. which will take . rla^e In rtaihsasiirlr on October hi Prit»B will be j awarded for the most handsomely orated cam j and also for C3rs of the most novel design. Among • »fee cars that will take part are a Pierce Arrow, a I Thomns, a P^erje«s, a Locomobile and a Packard. ; Probably a new method of presenting new models to a.gcr.ts and others interested has been Introduced i t»X th< long tour of the six-cylinder American I»- j COmotlve Motor car fßerllet) from the factory at ' PtOTldetice to Pent on end New York, then through t>i» Uiddtfl West and back. It appeals In a very 'T'ractfc&l way to a ms« to get ■ demonstration in * car after it has been pounded over mountain | "oa<ls. Instead of bring carried in ■waddling clothes ; in a freight car and kept in the pink of condition. | .?. M- HobUtt, who has Just completed this novel lour of about five thousand miles, says that it was . t great BSjeaaas in every way. : . The Importers' Automobile Salon has been watch ing carefully the registration of automobiles In Us) present year, and states that the figures r» «tiv^ from Albany chow that foreign machines j B&ir.e<i la the nun of registrations in September < ever •£, pet cent as compared with the record in August. Apropos of t!ie discussion which seems to have broken out regarding the wisdom of the automobile ehnws bMnc held as early iii the season as la the ntse this year, C. M. Mabley, the manager of the Importerg' Automobile Salon, says that it appears la hlrji that the date set for the salon exhioitlon "t Madison Square Garden— December 28 to Janu ary i. 1906— is about the best which could have been ■Intel r.fionw slight changes In the personnel of the aimer Motor Car Company have Just been made, . following the erection of their new factory at Sag- Inaw, Mich. \\. the annual r.»eetlng held at the New York office* two members were added to the board of director* and the office of second vice president and chief engineer was created and filled by the *lect:on of the Kainier designer, James G. Heasiett. The new directors are Jack A. Rainier, *i>H pf John T.. end Harry T. Wickes, of Saginaw, »!ch. The ethers In the following full list of ofli- Bef» are r.-.i.rt,,| Incumbents, all of New York: John T. Bsinier, pteMManl and treasurer; Paul N. Un<!berger, vice-president und general man fc«er: Jamett G. H< aslrtt, secoiid vice-president and 'hlrf eag|oi«r. Directors- John T. Rainier, Paul -. 1.:... •;-, r . Jack A EUinier, Harry T. Wlrkes *-id George C. Comstock. * *****m*ih dispatch from Buffalo test night de *i*4 tee story circulated yesterday to the effect tJiat E. R. Tbomas had withdrawn from racing and *■*& Orcpiita his ••tanas** I/. <j^m jß*--\iit »— • Flat FREEZING OF WELLS. I Preventive Advice from Government Scientists. [From The Tribute Bureau.] Washington. Oct. 13.— Throughout many of the Northern States the freezing of wells and pumps causes much trouble, and the greatest difficulty is experienced In keeping some wells open for use during the winter. Strangely enough, the shallow open wells give less trouble than the deeper, drilled or double tubed driven wells, in which the inner or pump tube is carried below the outer casing. The determination of the cause of the freezing and of means for its prevention Is of so great practical importance that a study of the subject has been made by one of the geologists of the United States Geological Survey. The freezing of wells is practically confined to districts where the air temperatures frequently go considerably below zero, and where the materials penetrated are either porous or contain actual openings and passages through which the air can circulate. A recent Investigation of the wells of Maine, a large number of which are in granite, slate and other compact, close grained rock, dis covered no instances of deep freezing. In Minne sota, North Dakota and Nebraska, on the other hand, large numbers of wells penetrating porous deposits or cavernous limestones freeze every win ter. In Wisconsin and Michigan freezing, though less common, occasionally occurs, and also In lowa, Missouri, Kentucky and Indiana. Deep well* that freeze may also exhibit other peculiar phenomena, such as indraft and outdraft of air. producing sucking and blowing, changes In character of water, fluctuations of water level and, In flowing ■wells, changes in discharge. A study of the phenomena as a whole shows that they are connected closely with barometric changes. Freezing, indraft, low water level, email discharge and clear water are all characteristic of clear weather and high barometer; thawing of the well and melting of the SHOW about the mouth, strong discharge and discolored waters always accompany low barometer. The direct cause of the freezing seems to be an indraft of cold air at periods of j high barometer. Change of weather, reversing the direction of the air current, produces the thaw. Many of the simpler devices adopted to prevent j freezing are complete failures, while others are j partly successful. The inherent difficulty lies in the construction of the well. The following suggestions ! are made by the geologist : In open wells, where air obtains access through the soil and at the Junction of the curb and cover, I a cement cover should b» tightly fitted to the curs, and the curb Itself should be coated with cement j for some distance below the surface. In drilled or double tubed driven wells the current of cold air drawn In at periods of high barometer between the outer and Inner casing near the surface and passing out In a porous bed at the bottom above the water level will cause freezing If the water is pumped so that It stands in the inner tube ...... the lower end of the outer casing, and a tong continued current of such cold air may oaux freez ing of the ground water about and in the well tube. For this condition It is suggested that the spa ■:-.>.■■!! the outer and Inner tubs near the surface, be packed with pome Impervious material. A Riling of cement resting on an Improvised. plug Is probably the most effective. The home made rag packing sometimes used Is too porous to serve the purpose The same treatment is suggested for wells with leaky casings, for driven wells passing through rocks porous enough to permit the passage of large currents of chilled air during periods of high barom eter and for wells in which the outer casing ends in some cavern or open passage— that Is, the space between the well tube and the pump tube near the surface should be plugged tightly with Impervious material. About some wells the ground crevices through which the air circulates aro so lerous that Immunity from freezing can be obtain* I only by plugging the space about the pump tube from ; top to bottom with cement. ORE A T USE OF STONE. Concrete Not Driving Out Natural Product to Any Degree. [From Th« Tii 1 -. R r'lu 1 Washington, Oct. 13. — The stone produced in the United States may be classified broadly as granite, sandstone, limestone and marble— names that are commercially convenient but by no means scien- ; tifically exact, especially as regards the rocks known as granites. Commercial granite Includes gneiss, , gabbro, diabase, andesite, syenite and other rocks. ' Sandstone Includes quartxites, On the other hand. ; certain fine grained sandstone* ar'> known to the ; trade as "bluestone." and some Kentucky sand- > •tones are marketed ns "freestone." The term ' "traprock" Is used commercially to denote pertain ! basalts quarried In the northern Atlantic states and ! la California, and the production of this granite rock j forms an Industry so important that Its value i* shown separately in the United States Geological Survey's report on the production of stone in 150*5. an advance chapter Just published from 'Mineral j Resources of the United States, Calendar Tear 1!*«." The total value of the stone product of the coun try in I*W was IM.SIS.7H an increase of |2^Bik.oet over that of 1905 and .in increase of $42,413,565 over that of UM. The value of the granite, traprock. marble, blue»tone and limestone Increased, while the value of the sandstone decreased. The figures arc-: UoweKme BJ •£■•« . $7 14T.4W n, . c. . ... 18,r-P0 708 Traprock S-IiMSIs < Krbu :::.::::: 7.^2 | m...,. r.. 2.021 ,8 M■. Almost all the producers, especially the small ] quarrynten. state that the coat of production was greater In 1906 because of the Increase in the cost ; of supplies and in the rates Of wages, especially for | common laborers. The Increased use of cement and concrete has also had an important effect on the , stone industry. Pennsylvania, producing chiefly limestone and sandstone, but also granite and marble, reported tha greatest value of stone output for the entire United States, which was 13.27 per cent of the total; Ver mont, producing granite, marble and a small quan tity of limestone. was second, with #* 1 34 per '<"' j of the total; New York, producing sandstone, lime.- j stone, granite and marblo. ranked third : Ohio, pro- j ducing limestone and sandstone, was fourth : Massa- ; S fthusetts, producing granite, marble, sandstone and | limestone, was fifth: Indiana, was sixth, f0110w.. 1 j by Illinois. Maine. California and Missouri, each j produolng stone valued at over $2,000,000. Massachusetts exceptionally ranked first among ! the granite producing states in 11*06, Its great In- j crease King due to large contracts for stone for the new Pennsylvania Railroad station In Now York City. Pennsylvania led In sandstone and lime- , stone. In marble, Vermont led, followed by Georgia : and Tennessee. Consldereal as to uses, the stone produced may be \ divided Into building, monumental, flag, curb, paving | and crushed stone, the largest value being repre sented by building stone ($20,687,625). and the next i largest ($17,467,486) by crushed stone, which is | used principally for railroad ballast road making - and concrete. The production of crushed stono for use In making concrete showed a groat Increase, and | the wider t— } of cement concrete in buildings and pavements . HI doubtless cause a still larger de mand for stone in this form. Limestone Is the , stone most used for this purpose. You may think now you have no interest in ; this election, but before the campaign is over I you will regret it, if you have not placed your- | self in a position to vote by registering. Regis ter to-day! Last chance! N. Y. LAWN TENNIS CLUB ROBBED. , Thief Caught with Armful of Hacket3 Tried to Fire House. i Burglars again broke into the clubhouse of the New York Lawn Tennis Club, l"3d street and Manhattan avenue, some time early yesterday morning and ransacked the lockers. The fact became known when an officer led to the house a young and burly citizen loaded down with lawn tennis racket*, bag* and other acces sories of the game. His pockets were filled with i studs that he had culled from the shirts of the I tennis players. — j Captain Carson, remembering that the club had been robbed less than six months ago, immediately Informed some of the members, who set out to re claim their belongings. They found that the house had been wrecked inside and that an attempt had been made to set it afire. The last burglar who tried the experiment of robbing the lawn tennis players got a term in Sing Sing. XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. 'SrONDAY. OCTOBER 14, 3007. QUEEN ALEXANDRA'S NEW DANISH HOME. TIIE mATEAU mnDORE. TRADES FOR WOMEN Facts To Be Brought Out at Indus trial Convention. When a woman must go to work in a mill or fac tory, to what occupation had she better turn? Which lines arc the cleanest, which the most a.inl tary, which offer the best chances of advance ment? Few worklngwornen are influenced by these considerations. They go to work In this or that factory because they have a friend working then\ (•!• because they live near by, or because it gives thorn better pay than they could get elsewhere at the start. If there were a more genera] knowledge of the condition* In various Industries, many a worklngwom&n would be engaged In an occupation better suite I to her physique than the one he now follows. And an Important step toward diffusing that knowledge h-ia just be-en taken by the Na tional Society for the Promotion of Industrial Edu cation, which is to hold a convention in Chicago the first wi».-k In December. By way ■■: forerun ner the society has sent out an exhaustive report. prepared by a special committee, upon the best fields for women wane-earners. The report undertakes to deal only with Indus trial occupations in th»* narrow sense. The great groups of agricultural and professional service, of which the first employs 15.8 per rent and the soc ond 8.9 rer cent of the 4.K31.630 women of nlxti en years of age and over engaged in gainful occupa tions !n the United B tales, are omitted. Domestic service !s omitted, too, and so are all occupations in trade and transportation businesses except that of the saleswoman. Stnr-srraphy unj typewriting ami bookkeeping are considered commercial occu pations, and so not within the lines of this report In the first place the report defines a desirable Industry. It la one which pays a living wase, which dors not deaden the natural powers or re duce the Individual to the r°sltlon of a mere ma chine, which develops the sort of efficiency which ■«i!l t>e of value to the woman a» a imaker. and which 1? rvt detrimental either physically or morally, Tli* Industries which, measured by those testa, are consMered least dej-lrable for women are paper mills, cotton mills', ci.r.iage and twine mill!". confectionery and paper box plants and packing of all kin«!s. And th<;*e Industrie* swallow up I'j per rent of the wage earning women In manufactories in the Unite i st ■.'■ Occupations which are brack eted as of dmbtful desirability ure work In hosiery and knitting mills, woollen and worsted mills and silk mills. At.--- • • per cent of • tie wage earning women In manufacture are In these occupations. It Is encouraging to note that the proportion of women in occupations which promise opportunities li large, '•> per Cint of the entire number in facto ries. Such occupation? urc the making of clothing from cotton, woollen mid silk goods -when cnrrifl on in factories or strictly high grade workrooms-; ..mi the manufacture of boots ami shi.es. clint'H. straw hats, jewelry, and printing and publishing. A ■■ -.-. Industries not included in these three groups employ women hi certain parts of the work, but only in tin lowest paid and most unskilled parts. Tho report gives a lo:,g Ist of Industries In which no women are employed. In the manu facture of arms and ammunition, for Instance; in building, light and heat, electricity, carriage mak ing, glass, leather, lumber, machinery, metals, pat terns, musical Instruments, print und dye works, shipbuilding, stone oil and wooden odi in none of those need men fear the competition of women at present, though there Is no telling what may happen In the future. It is a discouraging tale the report tells of con ditions in the occupations Included la the first group. Cotton ,and cordage and twine claim large numbers of women and young girl*, the latter •--- peclally, and thf-y fall to meet any of the desig nated requirements for a desirable Industry The wages in cotton mills never roach $10. and at least three-quarters of the employes earn leas than $7 GO. In cordage and twine work the wages are even fur ther below the living point. Packing has one virtue. It Is Ban; but in regard to the rather important considerations of wages and of opportunities for development there Is nothing to nay for It. It is as bad as mill work Candy dipping generally allows a woman lrom $0 to $7 a week. if she becomes very expert she may rise, to the dizzy height of $10 for six days' hard work. Then comes the next gnat group of industries for women—manufacture of woollens and silks. In these the pay is a little better, as a rule, but they do not stand the wage test for desirable occupa tions. But they arc by no means to be condemned. The character of th» work is not so disagreeable as are the occupations In the group Just mentioned, and the quality of labor is superior. Also, It Is hoped that with the Improvements In the manu facture of woollens and silks In this country .i quality of goods may be produced which will offer better wages to employes in those lines Per sons who have studied these things indulge the hope that woollen and silk Industries will we af fected favorably by Industrial education, which as it spreads may elevate the industry as a whole, or else may stimulate Individual workers to get Into more desirable occupations The third group— the manufacture of clothing appears to be the bast hope of the woman wage earner. A good many women are employed In Bhoe factories, chiefly in stitching and finishing. A per sonal Investigation was made of shoeworkers. and it appeared that nearly one-half earned $10 and up ward, and perhaps one-fourth less than -*8 a week. The remainder received mor< than that, and a few get as much as $20 a week. in this work. too. the. operative has a chance of advancing Into more lucrative trades, as the making of gloves or straw hats or fancy waists. In the manufacture of fur skilled operatives receive from $14 to sis a week, but the work Is unwholesome, because i.f the dyes in the fur and the flying fuzz, which li bad for the lungs. The glove making, trade i« a promising one, because for come reason there are new operative! enough. The Industry of clothing machine operating pre sents some difficult problems, It employs an enor mous number of women, and the proportion con stantly Increases, it stands representative of the movement from home to factory. Formerly it was distinctly a home industry, to-day it Is conducted largely In factories. yet it Is often attacked, and always under suspicion, partly because of hostility to the factory, partly because of a widespread dread of sweated Industry. Millinery and dressmaking are the two branches which require th highest grade of ability, and the demand for workers in these lines Is so great, so much In exctss of the supply, and the employers so dependent on the less skilled help us a source from which to till higher positions, that no work- Ing girl makes a mistake who goes Into one of those trades. ... The manufacture of flowers and feathers, of gold and silver articles, printing and publishing, and salesmanship— these are among the undeveloped trades for women. There may be a future in them, but nt present they offer lew opportunities. At first thought it seems a trifle surprising that East Indian potentates have taken to aulomobllism so readily and naturally, but when one comes to think of it it is the most logical thing In the world. They certainly have taken to it as enthusiastically as an East Indian could do anything. The Nizam of Hyderabad has Just bought another big automo bile — lie had scvAral — Jam of Na.wan.agax motors Wpt^^^/rWwm GLEANINGS. constantly, and Prince Ranjitslnhjl now takes his airings In a gorgeous green car ornamented with black and red and yellow stripes and emblazoned with his state and private arms. Of course, the East Indians would like automo iiilinK. An automobile Is as Imposing as an ele phant, and it Is (aster. Fitted with a state canopy -Prince Ranjitsinhji has one of his of red silk— It is quite luxurious. And the automobile, discreet ly managed, can do as much damage as the Jug gem ii t ■ rotr ot Princess Elisabeth, daughter of George ill, which haa Jupt been unearthed, gives an am:- w the royal family escaped the loyal populace when staying at Weymouth. Que n Charlotte chartered a bathing nought.h t.- hold i sn d etghi chairs, and had it ii' ■ -;M' Hei nd the prln hours of delightful privacy with theli ..■>rk. BATTER PUDDINGS. An oldtim English batter puda.nt cills for one quart of milk, twelve pood sized tai>k-spoonfuls of flour, nlno eggs un<l a teaspoon ful of salt. Beat the yolks of th« eggs with the (lour, adding a little of th« milk to make a smooth batter. Then aiKl the remainder of the milk slowly to avoid lumps. When it Is a smooth paste fold through It the whites of the eggs beaten as stiffly as possible. Grease a Jean pudding cloth thoroughly', dredge with flour. put in the pudding tit up loosely to leave room for it to swell and plunga it Into boiling hot water. I.- ' it boil suadily for two hours. It may be boiled In a tin pudding mould, if mere convenient. Serve Immediately on taking from the stove. Take great care th;jt th« water docs not stop boiling, for if it doe.i the result will b* a tough pudding. Alpo, care must be taken that it is thoroughly done when lifted from the hot ati -, or it may fall. It is, however, not suj>pos«M to staml up miff upon the dessert platttr, as it would wtre more flour need, but if more Hour w*ru useil it would not be so <!cl!c."it-\ It sh'iuld be tender and as light as a feather. A sauce made with preserved strawberries is an Ideal accompaniment of this pudding. To nmk<' the sauce leat a cup of sugar and half .i CUP of butter together, then stir In <nuugh of the ti-rrUs. mashetl, with their juice to give it s'.if flclent flavor and tho wholo a bright color. A ti.uier pudding that Is much simpler and is ♦■••'.Mir to prepare, though it is not so light and deli cute, calls for two rounded spoonfuls of butter, a liberal cii|> of pastry flour, three « kks. half a cup of milk. thr»e. tablespoosfuls or powdered ■•usar. 801 l the butter with the mi!k. then stir it into the Hour; add the yplka i>f the eggs; stir It again; a<i.i the milk and tha sugar, t>*n the. whites of the »gP <i . whipped Stiff. Uuttcr and sugar a gootl sized ptn! «!i!i£ mould; put 1 1 1 -- puddh in ami steam it for about two hours, s. rye hot with a strawberry tauco made as directed above, or with any good 9.1U1V. Another batter pudding, one coming from ;t housewife in Ohio, calls for four cgirs. a cup of milk, a lurtrf- cup of Hour, a uaspoonful of baking powder. Whip the yolks and whites separately, adding the whites last, at In cake. Three eggs will do instead of four, but It will no) be so rich, and four eggs* make a lighter pudding. For a cheap puff pudding use a pint of flour, two good slz-j teaspoonfuls of baking powder, a large tableßpoonful of butter and milk enough to make .1 soft dough. I'ut into a steami r a dozen welt griased cups. Half till them with the mixture, alternating spoonful* of It with preserved cherries ur a pre served peach cut In squares, In f'-.ct, any good Canned or preserved fruit may be istd. it makes rt delicious pudding simply with stoned raisins. Let the little dumplings Steam over fist boiling water, with the steamer shut tight, for at least twenty minutes, by which time they should >■<• puffed up ever the rim of the cups and ready to serve. Half an hour is perhaps a safer time to let them cook, if the water beneath them is not boiling as hard as M should or If the steamer is not airtight. An apple dowdy which some housewives may like culls for tw«lve apples (cored ami quartered), two cuiik of hot water, one cup of sugar, a piece of but ter the size of an «'XX. two cups of Bout one cup of milk, ,-i teaspoonful of cream tartar, half .i tea upoonful of soda, half •' teaspoonful of .it. a teaspoonful of sugar 801 l the apples with the hot \^iter, sugar and butter. M.iko a paste of the other Ingredients. Roll this paste out to the size of the kettle, and when the apple sauce boils cover it with the paste and put on the tin cover of th. stewing pan, Cook the dowdy gently for twenty minutes. When done serve with caramel sauce. Any recipe for a light and flaky biscuit dough will do for tilts dowdy. THE TRIBUNE PATTERN. Common sens, applied to children's ..i"tninu la one of the later developmenti for wiii'-h the ris.iuß generation haa cause to be tnankful. Wtoe mothers f t..-. lay provide their llttl- ones with Jusl such garments as this, which can !■•• slipped on eitn<-r over the frock or ovei the underclothing, and which mlowfl absolutely free and untrammelled movement. ■| i .■ rompera In thia lnstanc< are ma.i. ol , ,:n. trimmed with white, bul linen, chambray NO 5795-TISSUE PAPER PATTERN OF CHILD'S ROMPERS. FOR 10 CENTS. and all sturdy materials of the sort are appro priate. For tho boys khaki cloth often is used, giv ing a distinctly masculine effect that Is likely to on appreciated at evtn an early age. The quantity of material required for the medium size (four yean) is three yard* II or two and one eighth yards 36 Inches wide, with one yard 27 inches widi for belt, collar and cuffs. The pattern, No. 5793, is cut In sizes for children two. four and six years old. and will be mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents. Please give number of pattern and age distinctly. Address Pattern Department. New-York Tribune. If In a hurry' for pattern, send an extra two-cent stamp and we will mall by letter postage In sealed »nve!as«. OFFICE OF THE PULPIT. MUST XOT BE FETTERED. Dr. Wise Discusses Things Jew* Stand For. Before a large congregation at the Free Syna gogue, in West Blst street, yesterday morning Dr Stephen S. Wise delivered his second address en the subject. "The Things for Which We Stand." Dr. Wise said that the office of the pulpit of the Free Synagogue was to claim the righto of the weak and the duties cf the strong. With great emphasis hi declared that no one shculd con tribute to the new Institution of which he is the founder one dollar, in the hope that the polplt wa-i to ho a stifler of discontent He takl also that neither the synagogue nor the church cculd stanJ for the furtherance of social righteousness unless their pulpits were free. Dr. Wise said, in part: , We can best serve the world and ourselves by being Jews— that is. by being our best selves. Th.» building Ui<on the foundations of the past, which is done by some idolators of the p.u-t, consists chiefly In suffering tha accumulated dust cf the ases to remain undisturbed. Ii our fathers had been as feanul as ure re, we should have no foundations upon, which to build to-day. The Free Syi;us"^'i« is to stand for religious and ethical reality, ami no; a more or less disguised thological scheme <f sal vation. Much of Reform Judaism has alike the dem.rits of churchianlty and of orthodox Jewry at its worst, which at its best Is sublime— for Ft is mechanical, conventional, stereotyped.' self-satis fled, like Rip Van Winkle about nineteen yeara be-j for? he awoke, when his sleep was soundest. Re ligious and ethical reality signify such interpreta tion of the Sabbath ideal as i-hall h«.-lp us to under stand that the mary aim • f the Sabbath is not a seventh da rest, but the recognition of the sancti ty of toll, the dignity of th toiler, the ri^ht of the toiler to more than his hire. Church an.l synagogue ure to be viewed as means, not end; pat not goal; "tool, not trop.iy.'" syna gogue and church aro a promise in wood and ptpna to he kept, a pledge to be redeem* 1 by d.uly Hying. Let us beware of the churoholatry w.iich tails to remember that temple worship a«l church service are not reUgion. but an Imperfect j symbol of th wish of man to draw pear to the All-Spirit. L«t us with Kuskin protest against thy application "', l *• precious term "divine- service" lo ihe reoitai or c;rtain prayers at stated times, anil demand that it be reserve.! for th-! doing of Godlike things in d Godlike way. years ago a Jew caliedjhe syna- Two thou>ai i y< gogues -schools of justice and piety an.i ah ih- virtues which pertain to Un knowledge and _prac ticc of duties to Go.l and man. • Israel ♦■arlj.per ceived that the synagogue or e.iurch ■ ».'»-- h £ r J\ a church cf m.^n. is not a chOTCh oti God^ 1 »«« ; | have church an.l wnagpirue f"*® £?*£"•* JTso fiw great vision of social rigM'.oiisnesd. ami in ~o for right and truth. For God and man? * Church and n'nwKue must »ol m.!slSof.'att"f"m .!s lS of.'att"f" 10, a» If , ills ami wrongs in dreaming cf a paru.libe >>i " SSSTWS to make them forget the reality «^ n il' M £ r ", t synagogue In the £om tteVtgto£a[PU w i . v of t>.e synagogue which has evei '£'" mi o . the rather than . ther wor «»>;-, no^ f r f, ™ Thus our future, but achieving 'Ve er" Vet to crae. fathers dreamed of a t M **X n^ w^[ a aß |. -Justice, but they thundered at then own aj,-. Justice^ Shalt tou i«^^ PC I-nce. social serial. naticn-U richTr.-u^« to w^cn XSityr-Kh the Lord of Hosts. OLD AGE IX THE PEWS. Its Day at Dr. GooddVs Church— Autos and Park Carriages Used. It was "Old Folks' Pay" at Calvary Methodist Eplsc pal Church. Seventh avemic an.l 120 th street. yesterday, following the custom, which was adopted by the Hey. Dr. Goodell half a dosei yean a-n of s.ttins orie day aside in the year for the old residents of the neighborhood Long before It O'clock, when Dr. Good. 11 was to preach his ser mon, the churcU was crowded. Special pews were reserved for old persons, and automobiles and park carriages were sent for those who were too feeble to go on the cars. Thirty-five of the Inmates of tho Method Old People's Home were th<» first to arrive, followed by twenty-five from the Baptist Old People's Home fin.l forty from their own homes. John S. Huyler. who is a member ot the church, gave the use of two automobiles to take ihe visitors to the church, and several park wagons wrre also used, The i M ft Iks wore welcomed at tho church door by Dr. GoOUell nntl a committee of the Epwcrth league, who presented to each a bouquet of blossoms. pr. Gocdell took his *■ xt from Psalms ciii. 4: "Who redeemeth thy life from destruction." mak lug his theme "Old Age and Its Antidote." Pr. Goodell pointed out to hi listeners that the condition of an old person at the present time was vastly better than two thousand years ago. and said that be believe*! in the philosophy that the climax in a persons life is forty-five, at which year ono begins to get younger again rather than older He said that a child calls a person oUi who is thirty, a youth calls a man old who Is forty, and so on. but nfter a man gets to bo seventy there are no old people to him. At the close of the sermo« the eld feika wart tak.^n back to tt.eir hon;.-<. As I the church uno m d wosaan wb apeied Is Dr. Goodell that she su J'-^t past atesty-fou* years old, while one man owned up to foui a ii'l t- GOLDEX RAIX IX CHURCH. Alliance's Annual Missionary Offer ing Is $85,( The annual missionary offering made yesterday at the annual convention of the Christian and Missionary Alliance amounted to $03.^5. At the morning service $05,543 was given ami $10,082 at the afternoon session. The convention, which has been In session since October i, it No. 600 Eighth avenue. In the Gospel Tabernacle, closes to-night. The tabernacle, which holds about six hundred. was tilled long before the services began at 10:."i) a. m. More than one thounnd were turned away, being unable to gain atlmisslon. At the con clusion of his sermon M:<- Simpson shad those young people between the tgaa of twelve assY forty who were willing to go*as missionaries to foreign fields to stand Up, Two hundred rose to their feet. He then isked how many of all ages were willing to do home wcrk for the cause of missions, and the remaining four hundred, got up. One elderly woman, wearing a widows cap. did not wait for the saiw to close, but wh'le Mr. Simnyon was still preaching walked up to the pulpit and handed him a tell of greenbacks. In taking up the collection, cards were dis tributed, on which the givers pledged themselves to contribute so much in the coming year to the mission cause. These cards were then taken up and the amount on each real out. hut not the name. Three cf the earns pledged %Mt each. One was for $4,000, another for $3,000 anil three or four for 92,100. At the afternoon service the Rev. Dr. Henry Wilson presided. Short missionary addresses were made. Special collections were taken up. in addi tion to that for the general fund. One for the orphans, one for the "forward" movement, such as building mission houses in China, Porto Rico and other places, and one for the purpose of pay ing Mrs. Bannister's return passage to India, where she is a missionary. The evening ser* 1 consisted of a young peo ple's meeting at 7 o'clock, and the regular «aisaon «t 8 o'clock, by the Rev. A. J. Xlaxnsay. LORD BISHOP IinPEITL Tells Yale Men Unity of Religion Will Come in a Generation. New Haven, Oct. 13 (Special)-— Lord Bishop Wn> nlngton-Ingram of London spoke in the Woolsey Hall auditorium to-day, his audience numbering 2,500, including m/re than a thousand Yale under graduates. His address was ul^ist a missionary address to -he students to use their vigor and edu cation for the service of their fellow men. Touch in; on unity of religion, he said it would come in a generation. He spoke entirely without notes, ex hirting bis hearers, through the beliefs of ortho loxy, to banish the skepticism whioh pervades the unlversi.k-s of England hi wtll as America. Bishop Ir.gram said, in part: 1 said that I eoulJ not cress the oceai. without se^.n^ the Cambridge and Oxford of America. I sp<aK at both Oxford and Cambridge, and they ailow me to calk with the- utmost frankness. So. w-hen I came to America, to bri.ig a messu^e from the mother Church to her daueh.er in America. I fe!t that I must also Lr.ng ore fiom the older to the younger universities, a mersase from the men of Oxford and CJimoriilge to li » university men of America, whom tl.ey gieutly adrtire and honor. _ There is no place m the world where a word goes turtfur .han in a university. Hoys arae up to tha universities frum schools with iheir minds un formt-il. They art- acrastemed to say their prayers and tn the forms of worship of the Church to which. they belong. They Bud thtir hlt-as thrown Into con fusion, for they nice. agnostics and disbelievers of, ail kind?, and over and over again, but for a help ing h.ind, thrown out to them in time. Christian boys will corn? to Blng to the winds th. teachings cf early lift-. On the other hand. I r.n.l young men coming up in the universit'es with childlike minds who go back with- .heir convictions solid. There ia no place in the world where, for either good or evil, a wort} taken from the Holy Spirit may so decide the whole future of a 111 as at a university. why an we alive day? We bask in the sun- Phine simply t^cau^ th«* Supreme ing. G«d. said net th'To be light." I defy any person to find, any other reason why we are alive than that the Eternal C,o<\ said "let there be lisht." And froni the same sonrco come the gift of health. of sWp. th»- gift of another life, the gift of happy sistp-s. pf-rhaps sorie Uay the perfect gift Of a woman's love. I- the conviction of St. James that of yours, that you look up to your Father and «•«• if He lovea you b*>ttf-r than you know? Our Father m^ant us to enjoy llf» that way. But. you say. I used to believe that, but God has got very far away from me to-day. But how could the world Just have happened as It Is? How could a bundle of letters have been thrown together and produced SKik-speare? T ■•'••• must be a mind be hind the uni\erse. Anl if there is a mind there must b* a conscience, and who put It there? How could God have placed in the unfailing breast of every man un eternal -witness, unless Fie were a good C.CHi. Bin, you say, that's not my difficulty. You say. how can th<>re be those piteous deathbeds? I say. if Oorl had not comf into Uiis world and dropped His hands In anguish, how coulu I believe in the octoh'r sunshine ami -,- good things of religion? You will find the Christian religion a matter for tht* Imagination rather than for the reason simply b^caus" you cannot take in so great a thins. And If God has done so much for mankind, has He sropp»il at the gmve? To-day we of rtiffcrpnt religions are separated. but within a k- n'-ratlon we shall pray ourselves bac't Into a unity. We cm have to-day a unity of snirit as w<-ll as the unity of races we shall have >om»- day. There ought to tx» more fellowship be twven th«? ciders and the young ■■■ n of the univer sity; between ttu- students and the tutors and In structors. Have you ever had a man point out to you the millions o* th»> poor, and say to you. "How can there bo equality?" There Is only on" answer for a Christian to make: We have these things as a trust, to keep for others. PULPIT PRAISES RICHES. Dr. Arthur Lauds Rockefeller —Tainted Money All Right, Too. Thel Rev. Pr. Robert S. Mac Arthur. of the Cal vary Baptist Church, in West 57th street, has started an innovation with his Bible class, his ob ject bring, he said, to get the religious lesson out of the events cf the times. He addressed his class yesterday on the report cf John D. Rockefeller's gift of J<MO.OOo toward building: a memorial library for Dr. Harper, the late president of the University of Chicago, and also upon the ethical aspects of the accumulation of great wealth. Dr. MacArthar said in part: "John D. Rickefeller did a noble service in giving J600.0C0 toward the erection cf the Harper memorial library in connection with the University of Chi cago. The University of Chicago Is to be one of the greatest institutions of learning in this country. In nis modesty Mr. Rockefeller would not allow toe Institution to bear his name. His nare-j la given simply as its founder." Dr. MacArthi.r then answered Questions which had been submitted to him in the week. The first was, "Is it right for one man to own so much money when so many men are poor?" "How can we determine what amount a man may Dossess?" he asked. ■Who shall determine this amount? Shall the Legislature? Shall we pass n law limiting the amount < f business that a banker, broker or merchant may annually do? Fhall we pass a !aw limiting the number of depart ments that a department store may possess? AH depends on the manner in which it Is acquired. the spirit in whi-h it 13 he!-!, and the manner in which It hi distr yite<| "A great millionaire, not connected with tae Standard Oil Company, recently said to ■M that he did far more good while acquiring h!s fortune than he did In distributing it in various charities. While acquiring it he gave work to many thousands cf men. some of whom became rich, and all of whom secure.l a competence. The fart is that go law can be formulated which can Justly be ap plied to business men limiting their legitimate operations."* Still another ouestior- discussed was. "Is it right to take tainted money for religious work?" ••When," asked Dr. SlacArthur. "is money tainted? What can be done with money, however acquired, when offered for religious and human!* tarian uses? Would men burn it? These are tha •lays of great business enterprises at home and abroad. In his contributions for education and for missions and for various humanitarian objects Mr. Rockefeller is leading the world. "His modesty is beautifully matched by his gen erosity and his humanity by the practicality of his gifts. In these respects he stands alone among tho man of the world to-day." PROTEST AGAINST SUNDAY SHOWS. A mass meeting of thoso opposed to Sunday con certs, aided by some of the best known clergymen of Brooklyn, was held last evening in St. John's Methodist Kpiscopal Church, at Bedford avenue and Wilson street. Wiiliarr.sburs. under the an spices of tf:» Rev. Dr. Pretty, of St. John's. Cler gymen from all ov«r Brooklyn were present. Canon William Sheafe Chase, the rector of Christ Episcopal Church, was one of the chief speakers. Resolutions were adopted condemning the Sunday shows anil lifting of th» municipal authorities that the laws be enforced. Canon Chase, in his address, after referring to various organisations which had enlisted tts« aid of the c lei ay to stop the Sunday shows, said that First Deputy Police Commission tyKMffe last year compelled the Sunday theatres to omit cos- a tumes, acrobatic and circus acts and to give wh«t he called a concert. Park^Tilford Founded 1540 York TO-DAY We have opened a new Branch Store on the north east corner of Broadway and ' 1 01 sr Street If you _ are a resident in the vicin ity, come in and look over the store, make a compari son of the extent of stock, observe the finest qualities carried, and, what is most important, note the average lowest prices charged by . Park & TOM for the best Groceries and Table Delicacies. To all of this we shall add a saisiaciory deliver}* servpe. '»»■•» «ccuuat> desro! tad are iavuai 9