Newspaper Page Text
Male Sex Preponderates in the
RATIO IS 106 TO 100
j-eW York Oity Almoit Bvenly
Divided?Excess in Nation
Laid to Immigration.
W**h?**-*on* ?ct U -Th* Population of
tb* Unlted Btatea (excluaiv* of Alaska,
Hawall. Porto Rlco and other non-contlg
vctia pc-seaslcm*) comprlsed ln 1910. ac
_,rdlng to the la*t federal censu*. 47,332,
S male* and 44.?9,8_? female*. or WB
Ifkt* to every 100 female*; In 1900 thero
ere 1044 mal*'* to every 100 female*.
The** ttgure* are oontained ln a atate
-ent lt?tiet\ by Dlrector Durand of the
Suraa- cf the Census.
The ex *es* of maiea ln the United
gtatea 1* mainly due to th* extenalve Ira
-Igratlon. a much larger porportlon of
t? lrnmi**rant* belng male* than female*.
Jn tbe foreign-born whlte population there
m _?.? maies to 100 f*male*. But the
natlv* whlt* population alao haa a allght
?xces* of male*. the ratio belng 100.7 to
ln tbe negro population male* are out
B_nb*red by female* ln a ratio of 909
tol? Among the Chlnese ln thi* country
,B-,lf8 outnumber females by more than
?4 to 1. and among the Japanese by about
* to 1- The Indlana show a emall exce**
Pf m?1e*-l0_5 to 100 female*. ln most
European countrle* females outnumber
The preponderance of male* ln the ag?
gregate populaUon of the Unlted State*
U me*t marked ln the Patino and moun
Uln dlrlBlon* (f?r Weatern *tatea). wlth
ratloa ln "_K> of re-pectlv*ly 12S.6 and
j|7.l n-.ales to 100 female*. The propor
tlon ot male* 1* lowe?t ln New England.
Ther* are only flv* *tate* ln which fe?
male* outnumber m_les?Ma**?chu?etts.
Bbod* IH*Jnd. M_ryla_d. North Carolina
and Bouth Carollna.
Of the aggregate urban population of
?-_iDent_l Unlted Stat** ln 1910 21.486.181
were mal* and 21,1~,2C_ female, the num
b?r of maies per 100 female* being 101 7.
,Of th* aggregate rural population _>.83fi.
OK wera male and 23.612.787 female. the
nn__sr of mal** par 100 female* being
1*4.1. In the rural populaUon of each
_r_k_ the male* outnumber the females.
but tn th* urban population of three di
-rimom-the New England, South Atlan?
tlc aad Ea.** South Central?the femalea
outnumber th* male*.
In Ne- York State the. tnale* numbered
tfM.Sf* and th* female* 4,638,017. New
Tork Clty'* population la almoat evenly
__d*d by ?e_. there betng 2.3?,40 malea
and _M_401 femalea a* follow*: Manhat
t_-t?Mslea, 1.__,_?; female*, lMt\Mti The
Bro__-M_le?. 1Q7.1J0; femalea. 213,860;
Brooklyn-MfJ-i. 8*,7"tt; female*. *_4,560:
Queene-Malea, 144,206: females. 139.836;
_ic__K>nd--M_le*. 8*>,*??*?: female*. 41.2".
Ib New Jer**y there are 1.286.463 male*
and U&0.7O4 female*. Connectlcut ha*
*_?_ male* and 561.114 female*.
Of the 80 citle* havlng over 100,000 in
habttanta there are 28 in which the male*
otrtBUmber the female*. In 8B of th* cltte*
tbe proportlon of male* waa greater ln
mo than ln 180O, and ln 11 lt waa leaa. The
number of raal*- per 100 female* wa*
gre_te*t ln 8eatil?* 036.2). and only slight?
ly less ln Portland. Or*. rOi.b). Nashvlll*
abowa the amalleat proportion of malea,
wlth a ratio of 8B.B to 100 female*. Of
the 8 clties havlng fiOO.000 or more Inhabl
tant* Baltimore ha*' th* l_we?t number
of male* per 100 femalea (9_4). and Cleve?
land the higheat (106.6). but the ratio ia
atata** a* hlgh ln Chlcago. where there
ar* _*.3 malea to 100 femalea In Phila?
delphia the female* outnumber the malea.
fUgleter! Regiater!! It i* th* duty
ef avry good citizen to vot*. Th* law
requlr*** pereonal raglatration for every
?Uetion. lf you did not get on tha
beoks ywtarday, do K to-day. Bootha
opem from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m.
DINNER FOR OSTERHAUS
Admiral and itaff Guests of
Colonel B. M. Thompson.
Colonel Robert M. Thompeon gwve a
_n_er for Rear Admiral Osterhau* and
ht* *taff at th* N**w York Athletlc Club
laat nlght. The dtnrng room had be<-n
**pe__lly i*ecorated and naval flag*
adornad th* wull* and table* The walt?
er*, too, dnnned ?e*men> dress, and
-vet-jrthlng powlM* waa don* to rerolnd
the admlral aad th* other g_*_t_ of a
cabta on a battl*ablp.
Colonel *f_omp*o_ *pok* ln pralee. of
the navy and welcomad the flaet to New
York. In reapc-**, Admlral Osterhaus
* told how glad he wa* to be there and
pralaed hla ho-rt for th* entertab*.?i*nt
Bereral other speeches were made during
th* evening by gueat*. mort of them re
Piying to tha weloome extended by Colo?
In addition to Rear Admlral Oaterhaus
th_*e wer* pree-mt among othera Cap?
tain Frank K. Hill. Captain Hush Rod
**ian. Lieutenant Commander Henry E.
Yarneil. I_?utaiant "Walter g. Andereon,
j Rear Admlral Bradley A. Flske, IJ*u
t*nant Frank Rusaell. Captain Wllllam
, 8 hanpon, Lieutenant Ralph P. Craft.
| Rear Admlral N. B. Uaher. R*ar Admlral
, C altsK Wlnalow. Lieutenant R. F. Zog
i -sm, Rear Admlral F F. Fletcher. Lleu
] tenant Btephen C Rowan, Enalgn Frank
, f. Reynold*. Captain E. W. Eberle, Lieu
Unaat Thoma* R. Kurta R*_r Admlral
J An-rtln M Knlght. Captain Alhert Gleavea.
-ieriter.ant Wllaon Brown. Jr., Captain I*.
? Van *-u**r, R*ar Admlral Aaron Ward.
Commodor* R. P. For?hew, Rear Ad
i-lral H J. Hlggln*on, Rear Admlral W.
H. Brownaon. Robert 8. Bloane, Com
**_nd*r H. O. Rltterlnou**, Dr. O. F.
\ Xtutta, Major General Thoma* H. Barry,
, _*wl* Nlxon, Bam A. Serlbner. Captain
? Jame* E. Woodwara, Colonel Wllllam A.
Mann, Colonel W. G. Hun, C-lon.1 Will
, ?? A. Shnpson, Colonel John B- Bellln
; ?ar. Major Samuel Reber. Llautenant W.
1* Pr*-**r, lieutenant B. E>. French and
8lr Jo?*ph Lawrenc*.
LTJKCHEOW IH _L P.'S HONOR
CharloB H. Bherrill Is Host of Sir
Chart** H. ?h?rrHl, formerly American
Mlnister to Argentlna, gave a luncheon
****terd*y ln honor of Slr Jo*e->h Law
***-***. M. P? treaaur*r of the Conaerva
***** party. vtee-prealdent and chalrman
*f tta* Loaflon Chamber of Commerce and
i ?"**?_?_? to th* lnternational Congre.a of
1 <?__*****?*. of Commerce, h*ld ln Boaton
Tb* other gu*?ta wer* Lewls Ntoon,
'udg* Barlow, George E. Ide, Judge
/ 'WHllam A. Day. A. Barton Hepburn.
, Otto T. Bannard. Chetrter W. Lyroen,
Orrtten M. Reld. Colonel Robert M Thomp
a-m. -ac-Senator Depew, B. J. Bherluger.
""*Ullam C. Relek, Charlea D. Norton, Al
fla*. v. Armour, George R. Sheldon and
1 <****m-rt_** Vand**_l!t.
SUFFRAGE IN CHINA UPHELD
The Nine Women Members of Republic's New Assembly
Take Active Part in Its Deliberations.
Br Ida Hoated Harper.
with so much of Interest concerning
woman suffrage ln our own country. a dla
cusalon of the situation ln other countrles
la crowded out week after week, but room
must be made for reference to that ln
China We have alwaya been doubtfu'.
as to the grantlng of the franchlae to tht
women there under the new conatltutlonal
government. and so when Mra Carrie
Chapman Catt. of New York, president of
the International Woman Suffrage Alll?
ance. started on her tour around the world
the Injunctlon was laid upon her to flnd
out the truth. Thla ahe haa done. and she
tells the lnteresting story ln "The Wom?
an's Journal." She has been accompanled
on her elghteen months' trlp by Dr. Aletta
Jaeobs, of Amsterdam. who won the flght
for women to practlse medlclne ln the
Netherlanda and has long been one of the
leading physlclana there. Equlpped witn
many letters of lntroductlon from Manlla.
they went to Hong Kong. and here they
were asaured by Amerlcan and Dutch con
suls and promlnent Chlnese offlcials that
there was no foundatlon for the aenea
tional report about women ln polltica.
Belonglng to the class of modern wom?
en who do not accept all Informatlon
second hand?a class by no means con?
flned to the United States?they atarted.
ln splto of warning. on the ninety-mlle
trlp up the rlver to Canton, the centre of
the revolutlon. ln a boat protected by
armed guards. They were carrled to thelr
hotel ln sedan chalrs through rows of
soldlere. and later in the same fashion
j-taited out wlth a guide to present thelr
letters of lntroductlon from Hong Kong.
Among the reclplents were Amerlcan,
Italian and Chineee phyalclana. two prln
clpala of large achoola, two heads of hoi
pltals and two leading misslonariea. All
had llved there since before the revolu
tion. and they did not know where the
provlalonal assembly was slttlng. but thev
were ahsolutely aure no woman had voted
for Its membera or been elected as one of
From end to end and slde to slde of
the six square miles of Canton the two
women made thelr way through the ner
row streets, and at laat on a cle-w ln th?
letter of the Puteh Consul they found
the assembly of the provlnce of Canton.
and from a seat in the gallery looked
down oa its 120 membera, nlne of them
women. Ten had been elected, nlne Con
fuclans and one Chrlstian. whose mother
thought there was too much publlclty ln
It and so has sent her to a college ln the
There they were. the men dressed ln
gowna and the women ln trousers. several
of them with the bound feet The pre?
siding offlcer and seeretary were on a
piatform. the membera aeated ln a srml
clrcle before them. all very dlgnlfled and
earnest. A rlslng vote was taken on
every question. and the vlsitors notlced
that the women did not all vote allke.
Some of them were teachers. aome stu?
dents ln government normal schools, aev?
eral wives of offlcers and promlnent mer
chants. Later they met some of the wom?
en and the men members, the latter speak
Ing Engllah, at a supper given for them
ln the beautiful home of the chairman of
the Tung Mong Hul (Unlte-d Swora 80
<-lety). found-ed flfteen years ago by Dr.
Sun Yat-sen. It was a large and Influ
entlal secret soclety. whose primary ob
Je?-t w-as the ?verthrow of the Manchus,
and women were recelved on terms of
?-?quality. After the revolutlon th!? to.
cl?ty arranged for the electlon of the as?
sembly. allowlng women to vota and pro?
vlded that ten should be elected. Whethe
auch a situation exlsts elsewhere In China
the lntrepld explorers are now trylng to
Ths English and Irish Situation.
Th* Brltlah Parllament has begun its
autumn sesslon. and hefore thls la read
thern will probably be ?y uproar ov?r the
determlnatlon of Premfer Asquith to put
a tlme llmlt and force a vote on the
Horn* Rule blll. Berventeen daya have al?
ready been spent on It, and he purposes
to allow thlrty-two more?seven weeks
a!together. When, after years of delay.
one week was granted last sprlng to a
discussion of the woman suffrage bill the
Irish members foreed lt to a vote after
two days and aii but threo out of the
forty voted agathst lt It was defeat-d
by only fourteen votes. T7p to thls tlme
the NatlonaJlsta had suported the bill
whenever lt was up, but when the flnal
readtng came they deliberately seerlA'-*d
the women in order to curry favor wlth
the government for then* own measure.
Even thla art however. seems Inslgnlfl
cant compared to thelr unpardonable
crime of excludlng women from the pro
?rislons of the Horna Rule Mll. The men
of Ireland already have every form of
suffrage possessed by the men of Eng?
land. Bcotland and Wales, and thls blll
proposes to glve them, ln addltlon, the
rlght to elect thelr own looal Parllament
From Its provlstons they have excluded
all women, even those who have the
county and munlclpal franchlse. Theea
Irtshmen have strtven for generatlons to
ellmlnate English government over thelr
local affslrs. and now they propose to do
prtve Irish women of all votce tn these
same local affairs and compel them to be
governed absolutely by men. They will
place them ln a far worse posltlon than
Irlshmen now oocupy. who can elect thelr
representatlves to the national Parllament
at Wes-Unlnater. In all the past years the
women suffraglsts on both sldes of the
water have sympathlzed strongly wlth
the men of Ireland in thelr stmggle for
politlcal freedom. but now the majorlty
of them would be glad to see them de?
Bernard Bhaw, who can say things more
strongly than anybody else, thus expreaa
es the sltuatlon ln regard to the forclble
feedlng of the women ln prlson:
If the suffraglsts are allowed to kill
themselves, the horror whlch such an
event wlll'create, tn splte of all loglo. will
be lnsplred by the government and not
by the vlcttms. If Dr. Crippen had been
aentenced to penal servttude for life, and
he had declared that he would etarve
hlm?elf to death lf not released, the gov?
ernment mlght have counted on a very
large degree of public aympathy In reply
Ing "Starve youraelf and be damned.'
But if Jt saye that to Mrs. IMsjh and
Miss Evsna. the general feeling will be
that though the prisoners will be
starved. tt ls the government who wlU ba
lt ta not very far from that condltlon
at the present moment; and If the preas
of Oreat Brltaln and the other eountrles
would permtt the truth to be told as to
the way the Engltsh government ts al?
lowlng the suffraglsts to be treated by
tha prlson authorltles snd by the mobs
the public would forget all sbout the
atrocltles perpetrated In Macedonta.
Pelitieal -Partlsa and Woman Suffrafls.
When all of the politlcal conventlona in
etates aa far apart In every way as New
York, Pennsylvania. Iowa and Arisons
put woman suffrage planka ln thelr piat
forms. and when either Democratic or
Republican state conventlons all the way
from Connectlcut to Montana do the
aaire. the suffraglsta ought to be con?
vlnced that thelr salvatton does not de
pend on any one party. but that they
h?.ve suppartera ln all of them. There
could be no stronger Indlcatlon that thla
bas bacome a politlcal -auestlon and that
each party has lt* ear to the ground and
its eye on all the others to *ee that they
do not get ahead when the flnal race fo:
the goal can no longer be deferred. Tho
gods must have laughed when they saw
Unlted Statea Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge preaiding over the Republican con?
ventlon of Maasachu*etta, and Unlted
States Senator Elihu Root "slttlng Uk*
a graven lmage." accordlng to th* news?
papers, ln that of New York, whlle the
platform was read demanding that th*
Leglslature should aubmlt a suffrage
amendment to the voter*, and Charlea F.
Murphy, the Tammany boa*, taklng a
similar do.-** of medlclne at the Demo?
cratic conventlon of New York.
Never before wa? there so much need
of wlsdom, aelf-control and polltlcal *a
gactty among the -uiffragi***. Heretofore
what they sald or did attracted very llttle
attention. but now every utteranoe and
*ct 1* noticed, and the newspapers ar,d
th* public are not always able to dls
crimlr.ate between new and trresponslble
reciults and those who are really repre
sontative. Every woman who Join* thls
movement *hould feel that she has en?
tered upon a vital cru?ade, whlch she ls
rnorally bound not to comproralse by
speech or action. It is. of course, Im
po*aible to make every lndlvidual woman
realize this. but there 1* no excuse for
those not dolng ?o wbo hold any offlclal
posltlon. lt is rldiculous to say that they
can take side* polltlcaliy as indlvlduals
and not as offlcers Whutever they do will
be charged to their organlratlons. and
lf they feel that the meagre help thev
can give to some candldate 1* of more
value than thelr lnfluence for woman
suffrage, they should resign their offlces,
no matter how small they may be. Of one
thlng they may rest aasured? after the
electlons are over the legislators and the
voters of the partiea they opposed wlll
not foraet thelr partlean action.
Aftarmatri in Ohio.
The women of Ohlo from the twenty
three counties whlch gave a maj-rity for
the suffrage amendment have held a con?
ventlon and decided to make a two years*
campaign before havlng ther questlon
Rgaln submltted to the electors, whlch
thev can now do by petition. Thi* ls a
very senslble decislon. for ln the excel?
lent *ummlng up of the recent electlon
there by the state press chalrman, Pro?
fessor Mary Gray Peck, for "The KflW
Yotk Evening Post.'' she aays:
None of our BJMHflBBfl could have dammed
the tlde of popular opinion lf the women
had all been as awake to the lmmlnence
of the crisls aa were those devoted thou?
sand* who walked ln the Columbua cen?
tennial auffrage parade. [Columbus gave
a good majorlty ln favor.) There 1* no
doubt that the women of Ohlo want the
vote, but there la tlmldlty and fear.
Nothing could have been more salutary
than the bltter lesson of defeat for the
conservative*. who sat back and let the
rest of us work ourselves to the bone.
She then polnts out that before another
attempt i* made there mu*t be actlve
local oommittees In every county snd
hundreds of meetlng* held Indoor* and
nutdoors .111 both women and men are
thoroughiy eddcated ln the principle of
That maater politiclan among women.
Susan P>. Anthony. alwaya Insisted that
the suffraglsts could not hope to win
until they had the same klnd of an organ?
lzatlon as the polltica! partlea. begtnnlns
wlth every voting preclnct. She wa*
ahead of her tlme lp thia aa tn many
other Weaa and could not get the women
to t?ke hold of It. but now the *o-calted
Woman BurTrage party. whlch had lt*
nrlgln ln New York dtjr, ls oolng ao. and
ls extendlng the wprk Into many other
Professor Peck conatders that the great
*?t damage wa* done by the whl*key
rlng. whlch "spent money Hk* water,
ftooded the stnte wlth Jlterature. bought
space ln the dnlly press and rarrled out a
detalled and systematlc campaign." It
gpllt the labor vote, part of the worklng
mer repudl?tln? the action of the atate
Federation of I-Ahor pledgln-; them to
work for the amendment *_ the bellef
that lt would brlng about prohlbttlon.
Thia wa* erpeclally true of th* Oerman
rlement. Every labor meaaure ln the
constltutlon was adopted. ao the work
ingmen alone could have carried the one
for woman auffrage; the leadera. how?
ever, were loyal to lt.
"The floclallflts." Mls* Perk *_>..
".poke for u* witho'it, sollcltatlon from
thelr own platforms all aummer, aid*d
us wher-wer they could. and never aaked
any Oidorsement or recognltlon In return;
there never was a more un**lfl*h and dla
Intereated aervice offered to any cauae.
The temperance force* rendered the same
hearty and unquallfled ald," but. *he
thlnk*, gave *ome advers* vote* on re
Halou* grounds, aa the auffrage move?
ment is strlctly non-?eetartan. Th*
Orange wa* loyal, *he say*. but many of
the farmers consldered thelr harvest of
more Importanc* than the electlon. She
ia ln much doubt whether It ts adrtaabl*
In a campaign to "try to keep the *uf
*r_g-* questlon apert from all other vital
ls*u**/ and would llk* to aee the axperi
ment made of "worklng out a co-opera?
tlve plan wlth all the forees frlendly to
the cauae" After the Norembar elec?
tlona lt wlll be more evldent whether thia
plan ahould be con*ldered
WILSON TO VISIT MARKET
Dealers' Wives Take Reception
Plans Into Own Hands.
Waehlngton Market wlll wlnd up lt*
week of celebratlon to-day wlth a rislt
from Governor Wll-on. Carl Koelsch.
prealdent of the Waahtn-rton Market A*
socl&tlon, received a letter yeaterday,
whlch he sald atated that the Democratlo
candldate for Preeldent would poclttvely
pass through the market at 8:30 o'clock
Promptly upon th* arrlval of thi* new*
th* good wlve* of the marketmen took
matters Into thelr own hands. All thi*
week th* men have been orcupylng th*
centre of the stage, and the wive* haven't
had a ahow at all. Mra. Frank A. Knoll,
wife of a flch dealer, announced that the
women would form a committee to wel
come Governor Wilson. They wlll meet
hlm at the automoblle and e*cort hlm
through the market, introduclng hlm to
the *tall owner*.
A* further evldence of lt* Joy Waah?
lngton Market wlll flaunt 1.000 more flag*
and wlll hav* a dlnner In the evening at
Ihe Hotel Knlckerbocker.
CALL TO REHEARSAL
Two of the qulete?t men in town re
cenfly have been the Measra Weber and
Fleld*. Wlth a new theatre ln 44th atreet
hurrylng to open early ln Nove_*_*r and
a new burlesque flnlshed to offer to a
town whlch alway* reaponded alartly to
previoua burleequea. they have had
hardly a whlsper to offer.
Yesterday the flret eall to rehearaal
wa* aent to tbe member* of their all star
?took company?atock company. -.mem?
ber, Th* date aet le 8 ?'dock next Tues?
Among the prlnclpal* who will _ath*r
together wlll be Marie Dreealer. Nora
Bayea and Jack Norworth. Webar and
Fleld*, Frank Danlel*. Besale Clayton,
H*lena Collter Garrlck. Arthur Aylea
worth. Thoma* Garrlck. Mile. Parepa
Oaterman. elght Engllah danclng glrls.
brought over from the Palace Theatra.
l_>ndon. and elghty or more ahow, *in_
lng and danclng girls. Th_ tltle of the
new entertalnment has not been selected.
nor la the cast aa yet completed.
Stuff Is Cheap and Looks Good
MANAGER ON HIGH PRICES
Says Most Dealer? Oet 80 Fer
Cent, Whiie 10 Is Enough?
Deliveries Well Arranged.
O H. Hasketl. manager for MeCarthy.
the man who opened a meat department
at the Conaumera' Market ender the
Queenaboro Brldge yesterday, ssys he
haa been working for retall butchers here
tn New York for the last thlrty years.
and he isn't afrald to put hls name to tt
that most cf them are getting a per
ccntage off the cuatomer that any falr
mlnded man ought to be asbamed to taka
"Thlrty per cent some of them get," he
told the Trlbune reporter. "And there's
hardly a one of >m that don't expect hl8
ni**n to wetgh thelr handa wlth the meat.
"Don't you believe all thls holler the
retall dealers make about runnin' busl?
nesa at a loas," he went on. as he handed
out ahllllng chuck eteak and -O-centa-a
pound slrloln and porterhouse steak and
the beat rlb lamb chopa at 18 cents a
pound, to the eager women wlth shawla
over thelr heada who crowded around
wlth strlng bags snd yawnlng baekets.
"It'a a good many montha now since thls
fuaa about hlgh prlcea began. S'poae the
retallera 'ud keep on selling meat at a
losa all that tlme? No; they're rakln' ln
thelr 28 or V) per cent. And 15 per cent la
a falr profit?all they ought to aat. Mr.
MeCarthy here says he's satlsfled with 10-'
Mre. Jullan Heath and Mrs. Thomas .T.
Fulton, the Houaewtves* L<eaguers who
aet thia Queenabor? Brldge market golng,
were not there yesterday, but Mr. Me?
Carthy. big and bashful. atood behlnd hls
counter snd told hla customers how lt
waa he could sell meat so cheapty. It
really was cheap. and the housewives who
bought seemed to thlnk It looked good
Canada le* of lamb was 11 centa, and
aprtng lamb U to M centa. Roaatlng
chlekene were ? and 2J centa. and fancy
Philadelphia chlckens for frylng 18 cents.
Most cuts of beef were from 6 to 8 cents
cheaper than they are at the average
marketa. And fore quarters of lamb wers
onlv 8 centa.
"And they're good ones." aald Me?
Carthy. sa he brought out a epaelmen. red
and Julcy. "Tbia meafs all good." he
went on. wlth a wave of Wa band at ths
long counter* where, under glaaa, the
varlouB cuta mere dlsplayed. "The way
we sell so cheaply ls that we aln't got
many expensea. Most dealers keep de?
llvery wagona It roats 8125 a month to
k-ep a horse and tbe drlver. Bome hava
as many as ten. Multlply ll? by ten an'
you*II aee that's a falrly big item."
The dealers under Queensboro Brldge
don't pay any rent. either. They are the
gueats of the clty. for the coneumers*
beneflt Add to thelr no-rent the fart that
they don't have to pav for ltgbtlng. the
Ortrtc llghts of the hrtdge betng enough.
and it will be seen that thetr exj-enses are
You can get everything ln the food Ilne
exeept groc-sry staples under thls brtdse
now. AcriKBs from the meat department
ls the fresb - from the- wefer flsh pla-c* and
beyond that frult and vegetablaa
The green stuff wun't up to the level
of the meat and flsh; It was rather on the
btlnk. hut. then, lt waa .wfully rheap. On
the fiOth atreet alde were eggs and but?
ter. and. after all Mrs. Heath has aald
about how no one ought to i harge more
than lb renta a doxan for egga. the dealer
there was aaklng 47 eants for hls beat.
But he declared that they a-eren't really
cold storage eggs. In hls own words they
were "not so very cold storage" Hls
47-rent egga he declared, were not more
than a week from the hen.
Mrs. Heath haa made*. an arrangement
whlch ahows what an advantage co-op
erntl-n amor.g dealera la to the consumer.
Under a corner of tho brldge ls the *_e
i-jomm--*datton counter. Here a nlce boy
take* your purch4*usea and doea them
all up ln one neat package. and by
paylng l/> -*ents you can have tt dellvered
at your houae, provlded you llve above
Bouth Ferry or balow lJJth straet. Outslde
those llmlts tt costs 10 centa Of course,
16 centa la 18 centa, hut thlnk how much
you've saved on your meat and eggs -
and thlnk of the Joy of puttlng one over
your groedy home dealerl
ABSORBBD BY DUVEENS
Powdwwell * DowdMWAll. Art Deal?
er*, Under New Control.
The announcement that Dovwn
Brother* tbe art dealers, hava aoQutred
control of Dowdeswell * Dowdeewatl a
wldely known art -concern ln Bond atreet,
London. ls set forth In a special cable
dispatch to "The Amerlcan Art Newa,**
publlahed thls morning
The art publlcation says:
The relatlon between the two houses
has been close for some tlme past, and
the reported arrangement doea hot NHM
eurprlae. Dowdeewell A Dowdeswell, it
ls underatood. will, through the arrange?
ment. contlnue lu buaineaa under thelr
own nsme aa heretofftre.
It la further atated in the dlapatch that
the present quartera will be occupled by
the old art concern, whtch wtll act also
as purehaslng sgents for the Duveens.
WHAT 18 GOINQ ON TO-DAY,
Frae admlaslon to tha Amerlcan Mueeum of
Natural Hlaterr, _?>? Metropolitan Museum
it ln tha *VtW Tork Zoologlral Park aad
the Ve~ Cortlandt Park Muaauro.
Becond day et i-flstratloo. pelle opeo from T
a m to 10 p m.
BSeebftoW Hhow. New Orand Central Paleoa.
tMamAmt t>ay aattMastam
i_.-.a n-rade of satlore from fleet. start from
W__fg__rSU-SrS5-_?_ -Sth atreet to C_B
tr.ir Park W-at, to Central Park So-th. to
^stMsmaaVba ns street. \m\ p. ra.
fn-._lllna of Ubltt to tha lata J. Bdward
' BwamSem. *"^*T ?* T**'** Bor"
ou.h Hall. Brooklyn. _8? p. m.
vTgf. -crstt w*^ft*ws
l"nd.nt .fTrwmTmmWi FWk schooi ex
enX^ SatmnmmtAA mWm ot tba f-m.
S^th Keslra.nTArmory. US stroat and __.?
A+stS b^mmwS^Lram* atStmm ot tbe
Kntahta efColumfcus. WoUt Astor. -v.nlng.
AA^.m.11 b- Oovernor Wllaon and Comr?e_
tSuKlaer IU oelebratton of th. Itallao So
01M .N.? |?S of Columbus Dair.
_ ?**___?_ Hr-rl-tn Rlvar Caalno. evantng
AJAmwm^bfmmm W1,??n ? dl?n#r.?r \**
**an*_-lsn and Pranoh Democratic Aeoocle
.,:? Uiiii Martla'e. evenlng.
p,X |?tui*ee ot the Board of Wuc-Uon.
-16 o m Public School 184. 118th atreet.
L_M of Flfth ev-eua. ?'AgTlcuUural Wond.r.
7,1 -Wti Mlddle Weet.** Jowb P Appl.r. ku
lium 5 Natnial Hleton. 77th atreat aad
*yy?-.-gL r jari. "Our So-4h Am-rlcaa
Ne_S_S- * br Wllllam B Bhephjrd; Pub
h, ilhrirf No 181 Eaet Mth atreet,
*'HicKl.,**Dr. Oeors* Krl.hn.P-.bllc
iSJ7. 806 Weat 145th atreet. -Nat.iral
mS&tt* freeamaraommat ????
gt Bartholwnew'a Hall. No 3M .?^L.J*?
_a_J T-e Pro???oan Cauaea ot inaeaae,
?!, Th?r-__ A 6tory. Tounjr M?n ? Chrl.4lan
____9SSfT mtrm IS Zett W*b ..reet.
*-U^ c-aaoleao Automobila.' W. Wallaeo
ELIGIBLE, IF NOT CONVICTED.
Pinkie the Dip?What _ all the penwork about? \\%
Mike the Safe Cracker? Makin' 'n application to git on the force. It's a cmcH,
Convincing Proof of Gravest
Disloyalty, Says Morgenthau.
Aawerting that h* is unwllllng to pre
mit sorlou* ml**tatements attrlbuted to
Rugene H. Lehman. director of rellgloua
?ducution of th* Free Syn ago-rue. to re
maln uncorrected, Henry Morgenthau,
prealdent of the aoclety. give* what he
aaye are the real reasona for th? resHc
natlon of Mr. Lehman from the soclety
ln a stat*m*nt th*t appears to-day ln
'The American Hebr_w."
Mr. Morgenthau says that a meeting
was held at hls house on September 24
to afford Mr. Lehman an opportunity to
explain the acoumulating evldence of
his dlaloynlty alike to hls work and to
"Far from exeulpatlng hlmself," Mr.
Morgenthau eontlnuea, "he preaented ad
dltlonal and convincing proofa of the
gravest disloyalty on hia part Upon
Mr. I*?hman'* fallur* to arxede to Dr
WI**'* auggeetlon th*t he forthwlth re
algn. I Oattmttti the re?pon*lblllty, wlth
the aeaent of the chalrmen of the down
town branch, who wae ln the conference
wlth us. of t-r?ilnatlng Mr. Lehman's
eonnectlon wlth the work of the syna
Mr Mr*r*?*nthau further atates that at
a meetlng of the exacuttv* eounell on
October 8. at whleh seventeen of the
tw-nty---** m*mber? wer* preaent, fact_
and document* were pres*nt*d whlch
conflrmed every charg* mad* against
Mr. Lehman has a *t_t*_**nt ln th*
ppmo pu_Uo__o_ daclarlng that becaua*
dl-___?n*d tn_-nb*ers of tha d_*J?town
branch a_-_e_d Dr. WI** of n*gl*cUng
th?m Dr. WI** had aaked for hla reslg
natton on the ground of disloyalty.
Mr. I-hmin ?ald to a Trlbune reporter
-I lnvlted Dr. WI** to write out a
slngl* statement wlth me, giving all tha
e.sentlal f.ct* ln th. case, to ba algned
by both of ua Unfortunately. Dr. Wl*e
decllned the Invltatlon.
?The *ol? and only reason offered, weu
known to m* when he a.ked m* to ffl
?tgn waa the one made public by m>
wtf-*--th*t ls. the charg* that I had
been dl*loy*l to Dr. ****__ ln my attempts
to settl* th* dl*sen*ton* ln the down
toan brsnch of the *ynagogue.
After telllng of hoaTne went to th*
meeVlng. t.iln.lng lt was to bfl of a
frlendly character, Mr. lehman *aia.
"Dr W *e at once aatounded me by
cb.rging ma wlth dl.loyalty. In that he
haltlly asTumed that I had encouraged
?h_ downtown membera to make com
___n_T_g-*-at hlm, and a?ked for my
!_-*_?^_rt_Ine_ Dr. Wla. ? action. Even
___^___B_ma to me lndlrectiy. and
cannof VhereX*. be regarded as a re
qucat to r**-lgn.
JUDGMENT AOAIN9T ZIEQPELD.
A ludgroent obtalned by the Alliance
Realty Company for 9M against Florenxe
Zlegfeld. jr., tha thaatrlcal manager. w-a*
fllad in the Clty Court y-terd.^ Tn*
Rellance Raalty Company su*d Zlegfeld
for !_*?, whlch wm* th* unpald remainder
for rent ln the Ne-rada Apartment* of an
aoartment who.e annual rental wa*
JZn lt was alleged that the apartment
wa* "occupled by an artre** and th* rent
wa_ guaranteed by Zlegfeld. The latter
mnot defend the *ult HI. wlf. Anna
H?ld. recently got a dlvorce from him.
Mlss Dorothy Sbaw wa* marrled to
winton Goodrlch RosMter ln St. Paul'*
Church. Pateraon. N. J.. laat evening by
the Rev. Dr. Davld Harnllton. A recep?
tlon followed at tho home of the brlde*
parenta, Mr. and Mr*. Willard P-nfleld
Shaw No. 7* Broadway. Mr. Roealter la
Sm M-f Mr. and Mr* Cllnton Laurenc*
T___lt_r of No ?*? Montgomery Place.
_r?_lrn and Setauket. Long Island. and
?Tr*ndaon of tbe lat* Ju.tlce Wmiam
Wlnton Ooodrlch. t He wa* graduated
from Cornell la Ifll.
DR. WILLIAM B. CLARK.
Dr. Wllllam Breweter Clark died on
Frlday at hls home. No. 163 West 73d
?t?-et. after an lllnea* of several months.
He was born ln Newark, tt. J.. ln 1*50,
w*s graduated from Amherst College ln
18T?, wlth the degree of B 8. and from
the College of Phytrtctana and Surgeon*.
Columbia fnlverslty, in 1*79. fllnce that
tlme he had had a general practice ln thls
clty. He wa* a member of the I'nlverslty.
the Alpha Delta Phl and the Clty clubs
Rnd of varloua medlral *ocletie6 and waa
actlve ln the administration of the Alpha
Delta Phl fraternlty. He leaves a wife,
who was Mlss Fanny H. Cox, of Phlladel?
phla, and a son, Wllllam Evans Clark.
The funeral win be at hls home at 8
o'clock thls afternoon.
MRS. J. TALMAGE.
Amoy, Chln*. Oet. 11.? Mrs. J Talma-re,
slater-in-law of the late Rev. T. DeWttt
Talmagre, died here thls mornlng and wa*
barled ln the afternoon ln the ml**lon
cemetery at Ktilangsu.
WILLIAM E. EMERY.
Flemlngton. N. J , Oct. 11.-Wllllam E.
Emery. a member of the flrm of Emery,
Bird. Thayer Dry Gooda Company, of
Kanaaa Clty and New York Clty. died
atiddenly from heart dlsease whlle on a
l.ehlgh Vailey paa.enger train about 4:80
o'clock thi* afternoon. en route to Ro**
Ixidge. hl* country home here. He wa*
etrlcken a few mlnutes after the train
left Jereey Clty, ?nd died ln the arms of
jBmes E. Brodhead. hls friend nnd neigh?
bor. There waa no physlclan on the
train. and when a doctor got on at New?
ark he fonnd that Mr. Emery wa* dead.
He waa about ?eventy yeara old. Hla
winter hom* waa *_ No. U Fifth avenue
New Tork Clty. The body was brought
to Roa* Lo_g*> Mr. Emery wa ?mem?
ber of the Unlon Lesgue. Merchant* and
Automoblle of America clubs. Hls wlf*
and two daughter* Burvtve htm.
WALTER B. HORN.
Wnlter B. Horn, asaociated wlth J. P.
Morgan A Co., died at hls home in Hollls,
Queens. on Thuraday. He wa* elxty year*
old. He became Identified wlth th* Mor?
gan flrm when a boy. and waa one
of the ?ecretarle* of the flrm. Dvery
ChrlBtmaa he gave a Chrlstma* party
for the young people of Hollla. He waa
president of the Hollls aub. Hla wlfe.
one aon itnd two daughter* gurvlve hlm.
DR WALTER 8. WHITMORE, a prom
lnent phyalclan, whose home waa in
Oceanlc, N. J.. died ln the hospltal at
Long Branch yesterday followlng an
operation for appendiciUa on Wednesday.
lle was born ln New York Clty sixty-five
years ago. He was a past great sachem
of the New Jersey Red Men and a mem?
ber of the taaa, Mason* and Knlght* of
Pythlas. He leaves a wife.
BURTON B. HIGGINS. founder of the
flrm of Hlggln* A Seiter. 1* dead at the
home of ht* *on, Arthur 8. Hlggln*. of
Yonkera. He wa* elghty-flve year* old
For twenty year* he waa asaociated wltb
the lat* Colonel Charles J. Seiter ln the
glass and chlnaware bu*lness.
MOR-AN?BABRADALEJ?At Ortnae, tt. J ,
October 9, 1912. by tbe K*v. F. Boyd _*d?ar<3s,
Hsnry Bouthmayd Morgan. tr., and Marlon
Paten. daughter of Mr. and Mra. William
Katic** ef marrlagf- aad deaths ruu-4 b*
?MB-flffl-BB- br tall name and addr***.
Bah?nbnrg. C__* H. Der, Anthony.
Baldwln. J- D. R. Dool?y. Margaret.
burns. Aana E. Em.ry, WllJUun II
Clark. Wllllam B. Jonea, Bamu.l M.
corcoran, Joaaph R. _*s_ett, I_iey B.
rjB-sjliBjr John. Vawry, Ch*M*_**f,
Crane. Mar*liall Z. fleymour. Clar* a
rurran. John H. WabatM, Ell*a C.
D?cker, Henry. Wul*ln, UMBBfls
Jac?aon, R*.?. B. M.
BAHRENBUR-?-tidd.nly, at Rochwtcr, ~.
T en Frlday, 1 a. m., Octobar 11. 191_ tn
the BBth yaar ot hla Ilfe, Claus H. B-hren
bo-a b.loved huaband of Madellne M. Uah
renburg Fun*ral *ervica* at hla lat. re.l
d*nce. Hllton. N. T.. Bunday. October 18, at
BALDW'IX?Funeral **rvlee* of J. T). Roman
Baldwln, who dl?d ln London July J, wlll
be h?ld at Trlnltr Church. Wall street and
Broadway. on Monday. Oct-*" 14. at 11
_ ro. iBt.rment at Hagwatown. Md., oc?
tober IB. at 2 P? m K??fl"* ??tt flowera.
Raltt-ora. N*wp*rt and Bo*toa paper*
DURNJ*?-On Oetoher 10. 1B121 it No, M
Pr-sf.ent at., Brooklyn. Anna Berly Burea,
wife of Edward Burr.e. Berv'.ees at Bt.
Augu.tlne'-i fhrrch, 6th ava. and SterlLng
Place. Brocklyn, on Saturday, October 12, at
10 a m. Interraer.t prlvate. Friends ara
"?eque-rted not to aend flowera
CLARK -On Frlday morning, October 11,
Wllllam Brewster Clark. -T D, tn hla 8M
year. Funeral eervicea at hla lata r*-slde.nee,
No. 163 Weat 73<! er.. at 8:30 o'clock. Batwr- .
day afternoon, October 12. It ls reQt-eoted
th it no flowera be aenu Burtal prlvat*.
CORCOHAN-Joseph R.. aged 40. Bareteaa,
*The Funeral Church, *' 241 Weat 28d et.
(Frank Campbell Building). Remalna lylng
In M-n-.TliI rhapel. al>ov? addreea.
COWHET?On Tue-day. October 4J, 1912, Jeha*
CoWhey. Funeral from hie late resHeoee, '
No. 1S9 Beard st- Hrooklyn. on Saturday,
CRA.VB-On Wedneaday, Octobar B. ltl-k Maj*-,
ahall Zenae Ortne, beloved htjehend ef AB-I
tolnette L_ Crane. Funeral eervicea on Sat?
urday, 8 p. m., at hla late resldenca, No. 4M
Greeno ave., Brooklyn.
CT'KRANi-<4n Thursday. Octobar 10, 18.2,
John H. Curran, at hla aleter'e (Mlss T.
t.'urran's) resldenca, No. 4.">6A Bth at.,
DE*-"KER?On October 9*. 9JML at hts resl
dence. No. SBi Eaat 41st St. Brookly-,
Henry Decleer, baloved husband of wll
helmlne; father of Heniietta, WflUatn and
Osra Decker Funeral servlcea Pun-Ja-s, Oc?
tober 18, at S p. m.
DTJY-4->n Frlday. October 11. 18-t at tka
home cf hls slster. No. r? West tttfc st .
Anthony Iiey. in the Mth year of hls ago.
eldest son of the late Rev. Rlchard Varteic
Dey and _*< Inta Agnea Soott. grandeon of
the late Anthony I>e>. of thls dty. and alao
of (Tolonel Joseph Warren Scott. of New
Brunsalck. N. J. Notlc? of funeral later.
New Orleans papers pleaae copy.
DOOL.EY On Wertneaijey, Octobar 3. .918,
Margaret Dooley (nea Lynch). batovad wtfe
of Wllllam Dooley. Funeral fwn har lata
reMdenca, No. 428 Haneock au. Brooklyn,
Saturday morning, October 12, at B o'elock.
EMERT?Wllllam Edgar. suddenly. on Frl?
day. October 11. Funeral from tha Preebj'-.
terlan Church. Flemlngton, tt. 3 , Monday.
i '.-tor^r 14. at 2 p rn. Relatlvas and frlenda
lnvlted wrthout further notlca. Klndty oml.
?fONER?Suddenly, at Motrlet-WTV Jf, "f^ oa
Thursday. Octobar 10. 1912, Seei-el Mteot
Jon<*_. Funeral aervleea at hls late resl?
denca Mlller Road. on Monday, -Octobar 14,,
at 8:80 p. m , on the arrival of traln leavtng*
New Tor*. at 2 p. m. Intenr.ent p-rtr-ia.
?Chlcago papers pteaae copy.
I.EGOETT-- 8uddenly, at Morrlstown, K. 3.,
on Frlday, October 11, LAiey Bigelow, only
danghter of Noel Bleecker and I-jcy MarsY
Lesgett. aaed 13 montha Funeral aervleea
at the retldence of her grand father. Mr.
Franlc Mirah. No. 52 Hlll et-. Morrtet-jwn,
N J , Monday, October 14. on the arrival of
the 10 o'clock traln from 23d at., I_____
PERRT?On Thuraday, October 10, -Cheuney
Perry. of No. 303 Sterling Place, Brooklyn,.
In hla 97th year. Funeral aervleea Sat-r
day, October 12. at 4 p m.. at hla lata rest-*
dence Intermen: at the convenlence of tha
BETMOT.'R?Clara E. Beymour. wtfe of John,
S Seymour and daughter of the late Oeneral
Charles o'mnte.d. at her home In Norwalk,
Conn.. Frlday morning. October 11, WSW
WEPftTER- Thuraday morning. Oeto-er 10,
Ellia 4;ampliell, wldow of the late Benjamln
C. Webster, in the Slat yaar of her age.
Funeral aervleea at the residence of her aon,
Albert I- Webeter. No. 112 Eaat 40th at., on
Paturday afternoon, Ortober 12, at 1:80
o'clock. Intermant prlvate.
WUL-BM Lurien Wuleln. Funeral wtll tak*
place at Eaat Greenwlch. R. I.. Monday.
October ta at 11:30 a. n* Traln leavee Boa?
ton 9 a. m., connectlng at Providenea wlth
10 90 train for East Greenwlch. Burlal prt?
THB FRIEVD-S of tha Rev. Samuel _
lay Jack?on, V l> . LL- I** late of the
Oty of New Tork. ara lnvlted to attend a
meeting ln his memory, tn tna Assembly
Hall ot the l'nlted Charltlea Buildlng, 2_d
st and 4th ava, New Tork. on the afternoon*
of Tueaday, Oetob-r 15, at 4 o'clock.
TH7* WOODI.AWN CKM*TT**BT.
BSBd St By Harlem Traln and by Trailey,
Offlce. _0 East 23d St. N. T.
FltAVK ?. C-J-frtUk 241-8 Weat 284
St Chapela. Prlvate Rooms. Prlrate Ambs
lanees. Tal. 1S.4 chelaea.
Otto Wli-ner, Noa. 60 and 97 Flatbnah
avenue. Brooklyn. Naw Tork, hereby gt?*a
the Bronx Forum. Mlss Roaa Ot-eanberg and
Ules Iitne Gordon notlce that a oarteia
Betnhard Vprlgh: P.ano, No. 21230. Style
"F" Wood Walr.ut. wtll be aold at puallo
auction on the 17th day of October, 1912. at
12 o'clock noon, at ?4 Rockwell Place, Brook
lyn. X. Y._.
MAIN orFICE?No. 154 Naaaau atraat.
UPIOWS OFFICE?No. 1S-S4 Braadway, er
any Amerlcan Idatrlct Telegraph Offlaa.
HAKl.EM OFFK'ES-No lJT East I2Wk
streat. No. 26S West 125th atraat aad Na
219 Weat 1_5__ alreaL