rk m ii k
Give Up Their Lives to Save
87 Orphan Charges.
TEXAS ASYLUM IN ASHES
Sisters Rush Into Flames to
and Bishop Aid.
Sa.. Antonlo. Tex.. Oct .W.-Sacrlflcing
their lives tfl reacua the elghty-neven
orphan children in thelr charge. flve Wa
ters of Charltv perWMd ln a fire that ue
stroyed St. John's Orphanage to-day. One
orphan, Charles Mathlow, three years
Old. fell to hls death wlth Stster Mary of
the Cross, mother snpe'.lor of the institu
tion She left her place of aafetj la a
-ain effort to save the chlld. whose cries
?ba had heard. A few momente later she
appeared at a window wlth the chlld in
her arms. Before a flreman could reach
her UM, with the chlld, sank back Into
the flames. Another orphan wns killed
and a third Is mlssing.
Klames broke out ln the huildini? early
thls morning. Roused from their sleep.
tba nuns marahalled thelr i harees to flre
escapes, remaintng at thelr posts until
flames barred the way t,? safety.
One of the slster-i, Kostka Karrel, was
killed by jumping. The oth.r dead sisters
are: Mother Frances Paateur, natlve of
France: Slster Teter I'laver Stevin, teach?
er In San Fernando S.-hool. natlve of Dub?
lin. Ireland. and Sti-ter I.eacadla Nolnn.
teacher in San Fernando School, natlve of
Dublin. Ireland. Mother Mary was Mary
Rosalter. a natlve of Wexford. Ireland.
Slater Kostka, tn lumplng from a fourth
floor window to reach a llfe net, evidently
lopt her balance. Her body struck th.*
laillng on the second story. Her back
wae broken and ahe bad been aeverely
After the frlghtened children had been
dlrected to the fire escape on the west
alde of the blazlng bulldlnfr Blster Monlca
Montei returned to take a last look ln
the dormitory. Her escape was cut off
by a burst of flame, but she made ber
way to the eoat alde, where firemen stood
"1 -r-i.ow with a net spread. She leaped. but
misaed the net and her back was broken.
Phe wlll die.
The. death of each of the sisters was
iue dlreetly to their efforts to save the
children. They belonged to the Sisters of
Charlty of the Incarnate Word.
MISSES WILSON TO DANCE
They and Mother to Attend
Hovernor Wlison's three daughters?the j
Mlsees Margan-t. Kleanor and Jr*??a Wli- j
aon-wlll be preaent at the Democratic
Women's fostume Ball, on Monday even?
lng. at the Waldorf-Astoria. They-?*I11
wear Colonial costumea.
Mrs. Wilson heraelf and Miss Elcanorand
Miss Jar*?le dropped in at the Democratic j
headquarters yesterday morninir and held |
an Impromptu receptlon They shook
hands most graclously wlth everybody
present even the Sve stenograplu-rs and
the press agent. Mrs James li. Eustls
and Miss Jesale Hlgglns were the Im
Mra. Woodrow Wilson and her two
daughtera, Eleanor ar.d Jessle, were vlslt
ors yeaterday at the headquarters of
the Wilson and Marahall Woman's Or
(?anlzatlon In the Fifth Avenue Buiiding.
They spent flfteen minutea meetlng the
members of the executlve conunlttee,
which was ln aaoatoa. I
It was annonncetl ihat Mrs. J, Borden
Harriman had so nearly rec,vered from
her operation that slu* would be able to
attend the polltical sym).o*dum to be held
on Saturday mornlnR at the Hudson The?
atre under the ausplcen of the League for
Poiitical Edueation. If she ls not able
to speak she will he there, anyway. in a
box, and some flne will read her si>* ch
in defence of the Democratic party. Mlaa I
Helen Vari-k Boswell wlll represent the i
Republlcans and Miss Frances A. Kellor j
the Progresslves. The subject will be
?Party Isauee of the Eiectlon as Women
GIRLS EXCELJS, FARMERS
Prove Themselves To Be More
Successful than Boys.
Washlngton, Oct. 30.-Girls as practical
farmera are more of a success than the
boya of the agricultural states, accordlng
to the offlcials of the Department of Agri?
culture, who have just completed a re
port on the movement to instruet g!rls ln
the art of ralsing tomatoes and the .\ork
of canninjr them.
The efforts of the department have been
aucceaaftil wherever lntroduced, the xirls
of Oklahoma leading ln effldency. The
girls in that stat" ralsed an<i canned this
year nlnety varietles of frult and vegi
tables. More than twenty-flve thousand
girls are enrolled ln the department's
clubs, which are formed on lines simllar
to the successful corn ralsing cluba or
ganized for boya.
SUES MRS. COLT FOR FEE
Lawyer Says All Women Blame At
torneys for Troubles.
"All women. especlally rlch women
blame their attorneys for thelr troubles,
lf lt ao happens ln a matrimonlal action
that the ault is lost by the woman."
Thia waa the lameht made by E. L
Adams, a lawyer in the Supreme Court,
yesterday. where he appeared ln hls own
behalf to collect $j,700 for serviccs ren
dered to Mrs. Kllzabeth liowen Colt in
the aeparatlon auit whlch her husband.
llarrta D. Colt, a well known lawyer,
t.rought agalnst her. Adam* also repre
sented Mrs. Colt ln a partition sult in
volvtng some property ln whlc*h she bad
tSO.OOO interest. Adams aaid that Mrs.
Colt had large real eatate holdlnga and a
large lncome from a tri't fund.
Abraham Oruber appeared for Mrs.
i'oII. He asketl tfl be aubatltuted for
Adams as counsel for Mra. Colt, a rnot.on
whlch Juatlce Newburger Kranted.
Gruber then explalned that hls client dla
puted the amount of the bill uubrnltt.,1
by Adams and the court dt-cided to sub
mlt the case to a referee.
FLORENCE M. BRIA1S SUED
Dr-tsamaker Says Actor's Wife Owes
Him 98,000 for Gowna, Etc.
Mra. Florence M. Brlan, wlfe of Donal-1
Brlan. tiie actor, was aued yeaterday
ln the Supreme Court by Henrl Bendel,
a Fifth avenue dreaamaker, who asks
tt.OM for sulta. gowna, hata and other
artlclea, which he aaya he made for Mra.
Brlan, but for whlch she haa failed to
Some of the itema In tbe bill of the
plalntlff were a pink gown, trirnmed wlth
ermine. 1235; three hats, bought tn one
week ?S*. NA and t5*>, respectlvely; one
aulL HO0, another sult ut $200. and three
moro hata at $30 each. A moleskln coat,
at ttn, alao flgurea In the bill.
"OUR MARY" IN WALL ST.
Oreat Scramble When Moos
ettes Shower T. R. Buttons.
l " p",,c'' Ot New Yi rk haiin't the
Sll! of (*?>,. ?flj f)|| an(j |,ro8pprous.
tbe offlrers statlomd arofttd th- Bub
Tre*u,.lry> jn Wa|| ^^ _ ((|;1(1 ^
turned and run when they saw Mlss M..r>
Honneliy, Mul)H,,tt(. ^pproachlng In her
?un Kooaa aatoroo-bile. "Our Mary"
?"??-?d a noon meetlng there \estirdiy. and
what wlth a duel Of wit with hi r ovei
the fkmbt when- th? apeahera- autcocobllfl
should stand and an lmpromptu football
game with th. boys wlio swarmed OVeT
'he ,*ar wh<*n tht Moosette* gave out
'T. R." huttons, the elght oltlters on
duty not ln a8 actlve an hour as they
hava had for aame time.
-fhera la one thing about the ta'k
"Our Mary" "hands out" to men: it ia
"vi'ilous,** aB Mr. Yenua said I old
malds. in one and the same apooefa
yesterday ahe told the dorka antl tirok
ers and messenger bn>.? who Mockfld the
street Hnd Untened, tr\t titey were th
"Idttlfl whipper-snai>|. ; with clr*av.tte*
ln their aaoutba, bavtng ..<? andadty lo
tell her she ahouldn't vote," and (Q "Nl -
blfl American men who could bfl trusted
to do the right thuig by their woman
kir.d, and woulo give them the vote when
the tlme came for them to declde."
And th**) men seemed to llke both char
actertaaUcnfl equally. Any how, tlny
grini ed at both
Hut lt was when Miss Donnelly gave.
OUt buttons that she became really popu?
lar. First she handed them out aml
thaa she threw handfuls of them into tbfl
crowd. Mlaa Allie Carpenter and the
Hev. Mlss Anne. J. Allebach got the ln
f? tion and tossed buttons at men on
the outskirts of the crowd and at the
clerks ln th. offlt c windows. That was
when the police hatl to pla** football wlth
tbfl roys. who pushed and BCrmmMed and
tumhled over each other ln their m.il
strlfe for huttons Tln* only calm indl
vidual ln the throng was a dejected horse
that hauled a wagon In tbfl wake of the
automobile?a wagon londed wlth the
foundera' badges the Moosettea trled to
get rid of last Saturday and couldn't.
An attempt was made to sell them yes?
terday. but it failed. Ali the crowd
wanted was the buttons "Our Mary"
OPEN HOUSE FOR "CAUSE"
Suffragists to Celebrate Elee?
tion Night?3 Rows Ahead.
The "Gay Whlte Way" w.nt be the only
gay place on Blectlon Nlght FOr every
wooden rattle on Broadway there will be
a feminlne laugh on Madlson avenue.
The suffragists are golng to hold open
house at the state beadquartera No. 180
The rooms, gorgeou-*ly deeorated with
pumpkln lanterns and yellow buntlng,
??111 be open to all who are Int. r.sted in
the "cause" and the eiectlon.
r:ven lf women can't vote." I I
auffraglets. "wa d.> take an Intelllgenl
interest in the next Preeident of the
Tiu- company wlll be very gay. and
refreahmenta arlll be eerved contlnpoualy
from I to 12 p. m. Just what tlM refresh
rm*nts ??.ill bfl Mlss Harrlet Mav MiU.-,
preatdenl of the "State." refueea to aay.
Beatdea the Joy-tnapirtng refreahmenta
there will be suffrage speak.TS Utt li*
United Harper and Mrs Mary J.-nny
Tie latest returns of the eiectlon wlll
he announced to the women by apeclal
telephone from the Tribune offlce.
Queatloned as to the t-oming conventlon
oi "The Natlonal." Ml-s Mdls admltted
she feared "a row." not one row. elther,
Trouble ls expet-t-d OH three tivitter. .
tir-t on the question of movlng the aa
tlOBal headquarters from New York tO
.om, more eentral locatkm; aecond, on
contlnulng the oonneetlan between Uie
natlonal and ti..- -Woman'a Journal.
whlch haa been lt-* offlclal organ; and
third. ihe prealdency of the natlonal.
?There will probably be an oppoaltlon
candidate to run agalnat Dr. Bhaw.*' Miss
Mills aald "but lt ls out of the queatlon
that Mlss Jane Addams would BCCept
? For mv part. I don't see why anybodv,
. -. , Mlaa Bhaw, could want lt. I'm sure
i Rhouldn't My ewa Job is had enough.
I* keeps me from my home. anl we BUf
f. ,,,j*-ts belleve women's place ls ln the
WOMEN SCARE FRAWLEY
Suffragettes Invade Meeting
and Senator Flees.
BeBAtor James Frawley, sponsor for the
rtawley law legaiizing boxlng la this
Mate, was not hardy enough to face Bf
taen detarmlned women trtwt the
Women'a Polltical Cnlon at the I.exing
t,.,, fasino. No. ni East 116th atreet, laal
nlght. As -**on as he saw the women start
to mount the speakers' platform. after he
bad nnlabed his addreae, the Benator got
Beveral hundred men had g.'ither.-d in
the ball for the purpose of lislening 10
c-mpalgn oratory under the aueidcea of
the Cleveland Iiemocracy. The thought
of wom.n Invadtag the meetlng was fur
tbeal from tl.eir minds. but wl.en Mrs.
Harrlot Stanton Blateh, at the h< ad of
fourteen other women. entered the hall
and de.minded the prlvilege of the floor,
Tln* women announced themselves as I
delegation from the Women's Poiitical
ITnlon, and said they wished to a-k Mr
rrawtfly a few questlons. Mrs. de Korest,
Mrs. Blatch*fJ daughter. then mountetl the
rostrinn and BPOhfl ln favor of woman
auffrage. Bhe then swltched off and be?
gan te go over S.-natoi Krawley's record
The Senator then made for the door, ln
gpltfl ot Mrs. de Koreat's pbading that he
remaln and answer her charges.
Mrs de Forest announced that Benator
FTawley had promiied to slgri the pledge
that ln'case he was re-elected to the Sen?
ate he would vote for woman suffrage.
lt was to get hls personal and publi.v
promise on thls matter that she and her
companion-* had bearded the llon ln his
den onlv to have him escape them rhe
v.omen were cheered enthuslastically by
the crowd in tiie haU._
$2,000,000 FOR GRUBSTAKE
Referee Says Mining Man Owes
Friend Equal Stock Division.
rolorado Springs, Col.. Oct. 30.-Two
mlllloii dollars of the capital stock of
tht Grand Cnlon Mlnlng Company of
New York and Mexlco wlll be uwanied
to Dr. J. G. Holllngsworth. of Kansas
rity. In hls Biilt against Edward Tufts.
whom Holllngsworth clalmed he grub
staked several years ago. if the racom*
mendatlons of a refer?-e, O. F. Colllns,
made to the District Court here to-day,
are e trrled out. The sult has been trled
ln New York, Kansas City and tWfofl BI
Holllngsworth and Tufts were boyhoixl
fiit-iidn Tufts, lt ia ailegi-d. obtalneil
&O0V aa a aruhstake from Holllngsworth
and located mlnes ln Mexlco. In 1M06 he
OTganlaed the Grand Cnlon Mlnlng Com?
pany. in New York, wlth a capltallxat'on
of $1U.0*X),*?X). Accordlng to Molllngaworth
Tufts received H.'DXj.OnO of the stock
iaaued and RuP.OOO waa taken by men
who flnanced the propositlon.
The referee recommended that Tufts he
eomnelled to dlvlde evenly wlth Holllngs?
SHE WORE SAILOR10GS
Woman Arrested While Doing
Hornpipe in 3d Avenue.
LOTS OF FUN, SHE SAYS
Three Times Wed and Claims
Relationship with Many
The lleuteriant lel,ind the dask ln the
Kast Msf Btreet poUefl statlon looked up
from the hlotter last nlght and stuck
thc pen wlth whlch he had been labon
OUBly maklng entri.-s, behind hls ea
TWO d.-tectlves, supportinK a stout perscn
it, sullnr toRH, utoo.l before hlm. On the
,ii|> ri! bon the lli-utenant made out the
nama H. M. 8. Terrlble. "It certalnly
Im.*' said the o.llcer. "''et talnly ls what?''
aaked th- p isnn ln blue. "Terrlhl"',"
was the re.pl.,, aud the 11. utenant b.-Kan
to tak.- the MneJad_Bt'fl pedlgree "Your
nanii ? ' iie ask td. "Mrs. Floreticii
Oreen.'! "Address?'" "No. 330 Kast Mth
street." "Of course you are not a sailor.
BO what are you dolng with thOOB thltiK-s
on?" "Well, you see.'* replled Mr:..
(Jrt-en, as she took a -hltch at the trous
ers. "thay BOVer 4lid arrest Hr. Mary
Walker and th.se thlnKH aro not WOWa
than the bobble *-k rts some women wear
thflgfl daya, Doo't you think th?y are
beeomlngf Tbe lleutenant refralned
from maklng conim.-nt and tnrafld to the
detectivea, They aald that they were
golng np Thlr.l avenue when, attrait.-d
by B Crowd at Btb Btreet they had looked
I.. BCfl What the troulilc was and had BOOn
the flKuro lu thc sailors garb dotag B
hotnpip.. One of the deteetlves s;ilri he
k11. w rlght away the BgtWO WM that of
a woman beeauaa ba reoogn-Bod tha teee
ns l.el" tiKlnj; to on.- who u wek nf,*o had
oomplalned b> blm thatt ber flat had
been roblied of a valuable vlolin, a gold
watch and some Jewelry. It was too bad
to break up the fun on the avenue. hut
he Just hail t<> oonform to the laws relat
blg to persons of one sex mnsqueradirig
in attire of Its opposlte, and so Mrs
Qrei n was arret-teri.
*'Why I bave hu,l lots of fun," said
Mrs. (Iron. She rolled UP her left sleeve
an.l dlsplayed an arm upon wblcb was
tattooed the lett.-rs "F. L? B." She BBJd
they were thoae of ber maJdea aame,
l-'lorence L. Story. "Vou see," she ex
pls n i. "i have im"! three huebanda n -
? :? ttera w.-re put there one ,,f them
i. another dlvoreed aad tha third
llvaa In Provldence."
She dedaied tbat thls was by no means
the tlr-t tlme that she h.,.1 gODfl abroad
aa ;i man. Bha bad al om- tlma played
. b tnd, ??= i. - - said. and agaln she i,;,,!
,,,t,,i aa a male att?*ndant in tha Penn?
sylvanla laaana Aaylom Bha bonatad
ih.it Bhe couM amoke, drlnk an'i ehew,
and to prove the smokln* claim she con
aumed a pachaga >.f dgarettea whlla Bit**
titij-'iti b eell awaltlng tha .aii te the
Mra. i;... erted that abe araa re
lated : ? ? ?? ? o manv promlnent pen
When the woman wa> erralgned ln tne
Women'a Nlght Courl before Maglafrate
Herrman ahi plewded gulltj t-> tbe charge
,,i dlaorderly conduct Tha magletrate
th.-j. a?k.-.i hei boa Bha came td wear
"Oh, when i lolned the nat i i bad la
wear lt," BOfl !? plled.
Ti,.- maglatrate pomSered ovei thla an
sw.r for b momeat ' If i lel ye* k<> wlU
you promlse t?> ge atralgbt hom**. make ?
no atope and t.,k.- those dotbee off an?t
put on aome iklrtaT" bfl aaked.
??ni ?,.- bome ln a Jiffy," Bhe replled.
"Th.'ii pleaaa go," Maglatrate Hernnaa
Bald, and dU harged h.-r.
SETS NO. 2 FREE TO WED
Man Who Thought First Wife
Dead Makes Amends.
Roberi m Ulmer, ? traveillng Balea*
mati, made the "amende bonorable" ba the
bupreme Coori yeaterday by teallfylng
that ba bad t?-i wtvea, ao tbal bla eaay
ood wife. m,v Bva I. cinier, oould obtatn
?in annulment ef their marrlaga and
marry anotbei man.
Ulmer teatlfled that In 11*1 he married
.\i,m Otella Reed. After a short married
life they aeperated. The defendant said
he heard thnt Mrt.. I'liner N'o. 1 had bft
New Vork He wrote h.-r letters, but
never recelved a reoppnae. Then Dlmer
(onclud.d that his wife was dead.
Ulmer became aeouateted with the
young woman who yesterday appeared as
thfl I'lalntlff In 1904, when she was slx
t..-!i years old. They were married lu
Hoboken, ami itvo?i together happtty until
l!io;4. Then one day they were out walk
lng? When a yotmg woman I owod to I'lmer.
"Who was that woman T' Baked Mts.
Ulmer N'o. 2. "Oh, thal was my flrst
wife. I IhOOgbl sb.- waa dead," was the
. tartling reply of Uhner.
Mr*.. Uhner No. I looked np Mrs. Ulmer
N'o. 1. Wh. n she h-arned her status she
Mi"-<1 for th** aonUlmanl of h.-r marriage.
In court she sifld sh- was already en
geged tO marry another man.
I'lmer sabl he boueatly believed that
his flrst wife WM dead. and he irave hls
teetlmony wlth the understanilln*- that It
would not bfl used agralnst hlm In any
crlmlnal MHII OBfllng Justlce Hcndrhk
Kranteil the annulment
PINKUS TO FINISH TERM
Girl'B Annoyer Drops Appeal?Has
Five Days More in Workhouse.
The appeal taken from a workhouse
sent.-nce hy Frederlck rinkus, Jr., was
raeated yesterday by Ju.Iko BwaOfl in
Oeneral Beaaaana on the bboUoo of Jam.-s
a. Dfllahantr. Ihe _JBrietanl district attor
ie>, ln that court, who said that whlle
imtli ?? of appeal ha-1 bOOB nl.-d, no furth.-r
a. tion had been taken by Pliikua for more
than two flreeka
i'lnkus was e.-ntenced to ten days In
the workhouso by MagtBtfmtfl Krotel for
trylnK to ke.-p Miss Bfl-fl Hutt.-r In hl*
autoinohiU- ..arnlnst her will. Me had
herv?-d flve days when he toi>k hls appeal
,lu.Ue Swann direct. il the National Surety
< ompany, which fornlahed ball in $r*oo for
I'ltikus. t., hav.- thfl young man In court
on Kriiiay when h?- wlll ?'?? sent bOOh to
Ulackwcll fl Island for flve days more.
PASTOR HITS WOMEN'S CLUBS
Declares They Are " Instrtunents of
I Us T.le?(rapli t? The Trlhune. 1
Philadelphia. Oct. 30.-The Rnv. Dr. A.
H Bartlmlomew toid the Reformed
Church Bodal l'nion last BVealag that
women's clubs were the "Instruments of
ti,.- .ievll fer the crushltiR 0- the home
llfe of Other days." Dl Hartholomew,
who spoke ut the dinner of Ihe unlon.
declared t4>o many women had no uee for
th4- klti hen and the nursery, an.l added:
Tha euraa of th?- modern home la the
clubroom lt has ba.na a substltute for
th.- bome and tha aanetaary and has
cauaed B frradual but n"iriH th- less cer?
tain. drlftlnn away from the iiiiiks that
an- holy. Women are occupied with
thiiiKB that have tjo proflt and ar. u, -
glectful of home iiCTl splrltual duties. The
sore.-t spot on the social orKanlMii nt to
<la\ is tne dlsintegratlon of thfl famlly.
WOMEN ASHAMED OF KEMPNER
Magistrate's Mistake in Maud Maione Case?Wilson
Still Undecided on Suffrage Question.
By Ida Hur-ted liarper.
Maglstrate Otto Kempner was never
more mlstaken than when he aaid to Miss
Maiid Ma' ie, arralgned before hlm for
"wllful dlatu.bance of a publlc meetlng"
"If there were reflned and cultured suf?
fragists of your scx ln that audience they
must have felt aahamed. ' There are
many thousands of that kind of suffragists
in greater New York who admlre Miss
Mtlone's courage and eonsider that ahe
wns entirely wlthln her rlghta In question
ing the speaker. They are exceedlngly
aahamed of the men In the audience
?bO shouted: "Throw her out!" of the
man who left hls box and without any
legal authority puahed and pulled her
down the alsle, and of tho flve pollce?
men who aelzed upon one little, defence
less woman and dragged her out of tho
hulldlng, tearlng ht r dothea, breaklng her
eyegla/?ses and brulsing her badly. These
an the things whlch make New York
women feel that they can no longer crlti
clse Kngllsh brutallty to women. They
are ashamed also of that travesty of Juj
tlce by whlch a woman la put into the
station house over nlght for doing what
ls done by men at every polltical meet?
lng-what Wli done my half a dozen
men ln that sarne 4'arntgle Hall only a
few evenlnga before when Itabbl Wise
was making a pclitlcal speech, who caueed
ten times tho d sturbancu made by Mlss
Maione, while tho police looked on toler
antly and the audlence took lt as a mat?
ter of course.
The New York women are very much
ashamed of a m iglstrate who would order
the arrest of a woman, slt In Judgment
on h?r case hlnself and then take ad
vaiyago of hls position on the bench to
use abuslve lri.nguage whlch ahe was
powerless to resent. "Where do you stand
on woman suffrage?" asked Mlss Maione.
"I haven't made up my mlnd," was the
evaslve answer of (Jovernor Wilson. She
perslsted ln tho queatlon, and for thls she
araa called by the maglstrate "a seatter
bralned, loose tongued, 111 mannered
vlrago" and told that "to such as you la
due tbe Increaae ln the number of cranka
and tbe bulletl in the bodles of our I'resl
denta*" "Your eourae is that of a wiifui
an.l malidoua laarbreaker,** he contlnued.
win the maglatrate cite tlie law that w.-ts
broken? "At the rlah of eraatlng ? panic;
a riot. you perslsted ln dlstnrblng that
meetlng." The matter of votes for women
must he very dangflraua if a question mn
cernlng lt ls likel> to causo a riot. "What
you dld was not only unlawful but In v-rv
bad taste " Mlss Malono can certainly
..turn the compliment. Hefore havlng
the subjot mlght one without danger of
breaklng a law or vlolating good form aak
I questlon of IfaglOtrate Kempner?
"Where t!o you stand on woman suf?
ls Chivalry a \/eneerl
Kor making thls Inqulry at l Progrea*
mv meeting. where th" Wee-Preetdentlal
candldate waa apeablng, Miss Maione was
thrown OUt of the hall. She has now
been dragged oul of a Democratic meet?
ing sh.. ahould complete the record be
twaen noa ..nd eiectlon bj trylng it al a
Republican gatberlng lf the <>n.* candl?
date bad aald i .*i"i In faver" ami the
other 'i am oppoeed." she would have ? t1
down. wh.ri Mh>- pendated laat weak a
alngle policeman eouM have |ed ber from
tba bail. Ona woman ceaM not creatc a
panic ualeafl tbere was lurkfng ln th*- au
dlence th.* mob spirit to make an example
of her. wlih thi* aanctlon Of thfl men on
the platform and the wllllngnens of Hi"
police 1*1 Ami rtcaa chlvalry only a thla
vont er0 Very few papers ln New York
came to tbe defence ??! Mlaa Malon*, and
one of tbfl m..*it prominent snld: "Thfl
treatment she received araa that whlrh
she rlchly deserv.tl " An.l agaln: "All
woman suffragists who thus tflfy law and
public decency ahould be promptly pun
ished." In the recent ohlo suffrage cam?
palgn the women want to a pollcemen
and tiretnen's plcalfl to apeak, bv permis
f-lo.i, und went pelted wlth refuae from
the tables tlll they wer.* obllged to flee.
In a town ln Gnorgla a short tlme ago
the city Bremen turned thn booa on a
woman who wus speaklng ugalnst chlld
Governor Wilson Is the only one of the
Presldentlal candldates who doesn't know
where he stands on woman auffrage, hut
ln a re'-ent speech hem ln New York h?
said: "I belleve ln deeaocraey because It
r'-leasea the energy of every human. !
belng." The noted Bwedtsh writer. BUflH (
Key, says: "When women have at last
bet ome fully emanclpated, then tho enor
moua aums of energy whlch are now uaed
lu agltatlon wlll be set free"?to be used
partly for social work, partly for the
home, shn explalns. Whenever Governor
Wilson wlll apply hls many flne theorles
to women he wlll flnd out where hu stands
on thai. enfranchlsement. There arn two
outlets for human eneriry and human wlll
In thls country that, when kept open, re?
move all excuse fur anarchy?free spee.-h
and a free bnllot. The latter Is denled
absolutely to women. If llmltatlona are
to be put on the formei, they wiii be
fully Justln.-d ln a "mllltant'* movement.
Women in Politics.
Mra. Wllaon has made up her mlnd on
the question of woman suffrage If her
husband hasn't. In Beveral intervlews re
rently she haa expreaeed the opinion that
It ts unnecessary and that it takes the
mlnds of women from domestlc dutles.
Thls last week at a public dinner given 10
Philadelphia for her snd Mrs. (Tloveland.
whlch they both left tnelr domestlc dutles
long enough to attend. Mrs. Wilson made
an address ln whlch she said that "so?
clal work and the great needa of chll?
dren should occupy the mlnds of women
more extenslvely than the rlght to vote."
It happena that every leader of organlzed
work of that kind ln the whole country
has reached the concluslon that lt never
can be effectlvely done until women have
the franchlse. On thls cpiestlon Oovernor
atul Mrs. Wilson are slmply "stand-pat
ters"?they haven't "progressed" ln thls
The suffraglstB shouldn't be too hard on
Mrs. Wllson-it ls Just that she has
spoken, whlle the wlves of the other can?
didates have kept stlll. Mrs. Straus is
the only one of them all who has declared
for auffrage and come rlght down to the
work of the campaign. All the wlves and
daughtcrs, sisters, couslna and aunts were
to be at the Moosette ball to ralse tunda
for the campaign. but the nlght of the
hall all were consplcuous by thelr ab
BOBee. All the arlatocratlo relatlves of
all tho candidates were to play "tag"
wlth the public, and then. when Mayor
Gaynor cruelly vetoed the game, all were
to stand around in the public parks and
sell buttons and bandannas. But when
the curlouB public went to have a look
at them, there were th* aame hewers of
wood and drawers of water that all along
had bome the brunt of the contest. And
fao when one goe, to the Republican
women's hea<Iquarters to see Feter and
Polly Protectlon ln thelr beautiful. cheap
clothes. or to the Democratic women's
Chamber of Horrors to see how sho ls
Cheated every tlme sho paya tt a yard
for dress goods-and lncldentally to paaa
Ofl *those promlnent women whose men
folh were runnlng for offlce well, they
don't happen to be there that day.
Vlsltors wlll not be entirely dlsappolnt
e<l. however, for they wlll hear the can?
didates and platforma alegoently dis
cnaaed by the leadera of the anti-suffraue
morcmoat who for yaon have been
polntlng out the 8Wfol UIUOMIMMWI lf
women should g.-t Into politics. Mr
Wllllam Force Fcott spent many weeks
In Callfornla last year trylng to defeat
the, amendment for woman niffrage, be
4 riso "lt would take women Into polltlcal
llfe. whlch they are In n<> flflUBB fltted
for." and she has Just retWUed from
OhlO. where she went for the same pur
,.,!,.-. Now ahe Is talking tariff on the
Republican platform, Mrs. Barclay H?e
ard ls speaklng there. too. atthOOgb it hns
lol g heen her mlsslon |0 prove that
"pbyatcatly women are entirely un"<innl
t"i the atreaa and strain of polltlea." Mrs
Nelsoa Henry Is an"?ther of the Repub
Ucan Bpellbtodera eppoaad to weaaan'a
roting but lo favor of thelr runnlng cam
palgna. At the Democratic headrparters
th's we4-k Mrs. Fevier, of Texas, has been
telling the aiKllences that "women's loh
in this campaign is to ralse tba money
fr.r a-penaoo." and that she "dora not be.
HeVfl ln suffrage for women, because thelr
piRce la In the home." After thls cam?
paign. bOW can anybody say that women
havi ao sense of hnmor?
At the pure food exposition ln progrOBB
at the armory this week all the con
sresses are preflMed over by a young
woman la her ihlrttes. and the pro?
gramme of twenty-flve or thlrty s.ietitlfl,'
speakers was arranged by her. AmOOg
tnaoB Bpeakerfl are aa many women as
men, bhowlng how cloaelv they are eon*
neeted wlth aii the soclal, aeonomtc and
scientlflc lnveRtlgatlons of tbe tlme A
N'ew York paper ls beglnnlng a aertea 4>f
articles by men and women on politics,
aOdency, domestlc economy, eiigenlcs and
other vltal rm.stlons, all to be Mpervlaed
by .1 board of experts among women
These are only two of similar Instances
whlch are of daily occurrenee. Could any?
thlng b? more utterly Inconslstent than
to continue to hold women In a illsfran
ChlBOfl condition to have them ?io a fall
Share ln the work of clty and state and
dery them all voh'e ln law makuig, ail
mlnlstratlon and the aelectlon of offlclal-?
Few foreigners have vlslted our shores
whose departure we could bear wlth so
much fortltude aa that of Plerre Lotl.
Stamboui may have hlm. Women who
read hls vaporlngs with oontoaBpt or In
dlKnatlon can forget them forever ln
reading the adiiress of Rabbl Stephen
?Waa laat Bunday at Carnegie Hall. If
nothing mor* were ever satil on the s
called woman .juestlon, thls would be
suftVlent -the fullest. the hlghest, the
'ROUND THE WORLDBY AUTO
New York Woman and Her Son
Make a Record Trip.
Sau FYanciaco. Oct. 80.?Mra. Willlam
llall, of New York, and her aon Melvln,
wlth the automobile In whlch they trav
elled through Murope and Asla, arrlvisl
her.* from the Orlent on the llner Mnn
chu la. They expect when they reach
home to clalm the honora for the flrat
ioiin.-1-the-world trlp by automobile for
? Wo left New York elghteen months
ago," aaid young Hall. "Wlth the excep- \
tlon of l'ortugal, Greece, Norway and
Kuasla. btb vlalted every country ln Ku- j
rope, Including the Balkan Statea We
trled to get to Constantlnople, but thero
were no roads. We motorod from Naplea j
tilrect to the acene of the durbar and on
HcroaiI Indla. We found flne roada In the
PhlUpptnoe and motored two thouaand
? We tarried camp cqulpment. and
mother slept In the car. while I slept on
BAR ESCORTS FOR GIRLS
No Mingling of Sexes at Foot
ball Games, Say Students.
(hlt ago, Dot 30.-Girl students af North
wtste.n fnlverslty. Evanston, by a rule
of the Students* Association. Just pro
mulgated, wlll not be permitted to mlngle
wlth the malo atudenta at football games.
Thelr preseme dlatracta from the sterner
faatarae of the sport. raya the announce
menl peter Wilaon. president of the as?
The girls practlcally have dlsrupted our
theering aquad. At Blooinlngton recent; y
IM rootota made more nolae than oOO do
in Kvanston. Our men cannot ive cheered
to victory bv glrla eatlng chocolates. The
men won't keep thelr mlnda on the game
when they take girls with them to wateh I
Ministers of Various Sects
Oather to Hear Straus.
The Moosettes nnd the ministers had a
meetlng ln tho aasembly hall of the Met?
ropolltan Rulldlng yesterday afternoon.
The Rev. Miss A. J. Allebach g4it lt up
nnd sent out lnvltatlona to 1,328 membera
of the clergy, Including ten women.
Knough responded to make quite a slca
Mr. Straus was there, and he talked
about the Progresslve platform, not men
tlonlng woman suffrage, though, but lay
Ing atress on the planka relatlng to work?
ing people, eapecially women workera.
The Rev. G. H. McClelland, of Brooklyn,
wbo ls runnlng for the Senatorshlp in
the Mh Senatorlal Dlatrlct, waa chairman
of the meetlng. In the audiene* were
Jewiah rabbla. Catholic prieata and minis?
ters of the various Proteatant denomina?
CHINESE COUPLE WEDDED
Bridegroom, However, Inai-ted on
Seeing the Girl First
r_"rom Thc Tribune Bur**au. 1
Washlngton, Ott. BO.-Followlng a court
shlp virtually conducted by thelr parents.
Chu How, daughter of Chu Tai-fooh, of
New Tork Clty, and Lee Tow, of Waah?
lngton, were married here to-day by the
Rev. James 8. Montgomery, pastor of a
It was the flr|t marriage in the District
of Columbla In whlch the pi-tnclpala were
both of Chlnese descent. and a typical
Ortental weddlng celebratbm was held In
th4- capltal's i.'hinatown to-nlght.
Observlng the quaint Ciinese custom,
the parents of the couple arranged the
match, but a touch of Anerlcanlsm was
given to the proceedings by the brlde
groom, who Insisted on stelng hlB proa
pectlve wlfc before agreelnt, to the cure
mony. The bride Ib sixteen and her hua
baud ia thlrty. The tatherof the bride
gave his addreas as No. ? Pell Btreet.
New York Clty.
American Oysters and Salads
Are Particularly Good
So Declares an English Expert'
with Suggestions for
Oysters and salads are two kinds of
food ln wMefc America excela, according
to the admlaslon of Mrs Lily Haxw-irth
Wallace, the London cookery expert, In
her demonstrations at the Domestlc Sci?
ence ami Pure Food Kxposltlon at the
71st Reglment Armory yesterday
"I have been maklng a study of oysters
and salads slnce I have been m America,"
said Mrs. Wallace, "and I wlll a.lmlt that
we huve much to learn from you ln the
methods of preparlng and servlng .hem.
You have a gr.-at advantage over us ln
th". natural flavor of yi>ur oysters, and
they are wonderfully good served simply
on the half ahell. The old adage holds
g04id In America, as ln England: 'The
more yot# do to an oyater, the more It
wlll do to you.' That means, of course,
that cooklng of any kind makes oyster.
less dlgestlble. But not everybody likes
raw oysters, and, besides, the average
housewlfe lnalata on puttlng her flnger tn
the pie, and llkes to have every dlsh that
comes to the table bear the Imprint of
her own handlwork.
"In my study of oyater cookery I have
found oysters In cream and currled oys
tera to be two of the moat delectable
ways of preparlng them. The whlte sauc*
ls an essentlal ln preparlng oysters In
cream. and the dlsh ls good or bad, ac?
cording to the way the Bauce ls cooked.
ln maklng aome of the whlte aauce the
other day-a frlend of mlne heglected to
put ln the seasonlng, and her huaband
declared a new uae for newapaper paete.
"Thero Is Just one way of preparlng
whlte aauce correctly, and the main es
aentlal ls to be sure that the flour and
butter are smoothly blended. and the
llquid ls added gradually whlle the mixt?
ure ls being contlnually stlrred. The
seaaontng Bhould be added to ault the
indlvidual taate. and the sauce should be
cooked tlll lt reaches the bolllng polnt.
and a few mlnutea afterward. It ls then j
ready to serve wlth oysters, flsh, vegeta- I
Mefl and the number of dtsh.es to whlch i
lt is adapted."
Mra. Wallace prepared oysters In cream
t* fore her audlence, and *n dolng so gave
the following reclpe for Its preparation:
'Take two dozen oyaters, and plck
them over and free them from shell and
scald them, uslng a shallow pan so they
may all heat at the same time. Next
blend together In the saucepan or chaflng
dlsh one tablespoonful each of butter a.n-1
flour. Add one cup of cold mllk, or milk
and cream, and continue to stlr untll I
bi-lllng. Next put ln the hard cooked
yolka of two egga. Season rather hlghly j
wlth eait, pepper and b-mon Jutce. and j
serve plaln or on toast. Sprlnkle chopped j
paraloy on the top."
Hescrlblng the preparation of currled
oveters, Mrs. Wallace lald emphasls on
tba directions for the cooklng of the rlce. |
Hhe said: "Or.e of the most Important
accesaorles to a eurry of any kind ls
bolled rlce, and thls Bhould be so pre?
pared that every Make ls s-parate. When
the rlce drat comes from the atore I wash
It very thoroughly in cold water, then
dry It and atore it in a glass Jar or a
stone Jar, tlghtly covered. One muat be
aure. however. that the rice ia absolutely
dry before putting It away. otherwlae it
may mould. When thls haa been done
the rice Is ready for lnstant use when
needed for cooklng.
"To prepare It, uae a large pan wlth
plenty of water?two quarts ls not too
much for one cup of me. Allow the
water lo boil furlously, and satt lt ln tho
proportlon of one teaspoonful of salt to
two quarts of water. Bhakfl the rlce lu
gently. so as not to obflCh the bolllng.
Cook without a Ild from twelve to flfteen
minutea Then take up a graln or two
and presa wlth the thumb or loretlngei*.
If there ia no reaistame, or, In ot.ier
worda, if the rlce ls perfectly tender, lt
is aufliclently cooked. Now turn it Into a
colander and pour plenty of hot water
over It and through lt, flrat. howevei.
dralning off and settlng aslde the watei
whlch drains from the rlce, whlch can be
utllized ln making a vegetabl.* aoup.
When every grain of rlce ls aeparate and
distinct from every other graln (and thls
comes from the thorough washlng after
cooklng). either aerve lt at once, or, lf
necessary to keep it for any length of
tlme before servlng. cover the rice In a
colander wlth a soft towel or plece of
cheesecloth and set lt over a pan of hot
water, ao that it may not cool.
"Put Into a aaucepan two tableapoon?
fula of butter, let lt melt and get thor?
oughly hot. then add one tableapoonful
of mlnced onlon and cook two minutea.
Stlr in a level tableapoonful of curry.
powder and two ot flour. Then add one
half cupful each of atock and oyeter*
liquor. Stlr until bolllng and cook flve.
minutea. In the mean tlme acald the
oyatera in their own liquor. Add to the
curry aauce and aerve at once wlth bolled
rlce. Serv<? rlce and curry on aeparate
diahee, and at table place a generous
portion of rice on a plate and then one or
two spoonfula of curry over lt."
The superlorlty of Amerlcan salads,
accordlng to Mra. Wailace. may be at?
trlbuted to the great varlety of vegeta
blea, frulte and other producta of the fleld
and garden we have to select from.
"A aalad la more of an acceaaory than
a part of the reguiar meal," aaid Mrs.
Walla.e. "It adds a ze.-t to the appetlte.
and in som*> lnstancea ls qulte nutrltioua.
Green peppera enter toothsomely Into the
preparatlon of many aalads, but car?
muat be exerclaed ln selecttng them. I
always chooae what I mlght deacrlbe as
blunt nose peppera.' These are garden
grown and superior ln character and
flavor to the sharp polnted peppers whlch
are grown ln greenhouaes. Of course, l'.
am careful to take out the eeeda and re?
move the whlte connectlng flbre. Tnen
the peppers ahould be carefully chopped.
Thla can be done elther wlth a tydfe or
by paaslng through a meat chopper.
"Vlnegar and lemon julce are aaeb
used for dressing, but tflff rnost purpeflflfl
I prefer the lemon Juhe. Vlnegar ni.tk. -
a heavler and thlcker dressing. Lfl-MM
julce, while lt makea a more wateiy
dressing. la nevcrtheless more pleasing t4>
Postal Card Departments
Recipes Tested and
All reelpea appaarlnt ln the?e columna hava
b'r.v,;.,trV<e..ur.rr.?nU ar. u.ed onlee. other
cullnary QU.--.Hon -.ubmltted oy rtt??;?
wlll buy reelper . ?-pjun,
Address Oulinary Edltor, Naw-TorK it.ou...
No. 104 Nas?au streat.
Thls department wlll not be refponalbte for
OtaMmartSi whlch l. "^./^^"^arnp".
? ?an.i-a for return NMMf,***^'\US!.
wlth qu?-titlon? r-qulrmit an bW**mbftOWaw.
M-IUon only one alde of tt**_bbem?ee*mO
thal nane and lddresi accompani' tach Item.
K NOVKL WAY TO I'SB SAUflAat
\n excellent way to use aauaage ls ln
.omblnatlon wlth Hamburg ateak. The
heef abaorbs the flavor of the sausage
and cakes formed from a mlxture of
the two are not so grw "IJjJjg
formed from sausage alone. Deltcate
persons who llke aaua.ge but ?nnot
eat It when served ln cakea b> itaelf. ?can
nartake of thls comblnatlon without fear
Sf harm. I'ae a highly Bavored *******
meat to have the dfeh ln perfection.
BMR SALAD?Watercress is some
tlmea mlxed wlth beeta In a beet aalad
with French dreaalng. The beete left
over ln the vegetable dish from yester
dav'a dinner may be used for the P ir
poae. Out them la little dloe and garnish
wlth stuffed ollvea.
i'\NNKl> I'KAKS ib.v requestV For
every quart of fruit use a heaplng cupful
0C sugar, a plnt of water and a lemon.
Remove the yellow rind of the lemon.
freelng It entirely from the whlte tlssue
that Hes underneath. Cut lt into thln
strlps. Add these atrlpa and the Juloe
of the lemon to the augar and water.
1'ut them into an agate or porcelaln
llnetl pan on the etove and iet them come
to the bolllng point. antl cook until a
thln syrup forms, auch a* ls suitable iii
one'a opinion. to use wlth the frult. While
the syrup Ih thue cooklng peel, core and
quarter the pears, or. lf preferred, merely
cut them ln half. Aa each pear ia done
droa tt Into the glaaa Jar that awalta lt.
The Jara should be thoroughly atertlized
and hot. ?ta well. The lnstant the Jar
la fllled, pour the bolllng avrup over the
frult and flll the Jar to the brim. Put
on the cover, but not the rubber. lf there
are other Jare to flll continue ln thla
way until all are done and ready for
the cooklng. Needleee to say, the Jara
Bhould be standing in hot water and
placed seiurely, so. that there wlll be
no tlpping over during the bolllng. If an
ordlnary holler ia uaed. pack wlapa of
hay or kltchan towelilng between the
ara to prevent thelr knocklng together.
and have a wooden rack or aome kind
of false bottom put under the Jara. oo
that they wlll not come Into ulrect cpn
tact wlth the bottom of the boller. Let
the water boil around them for twenty
minutea, -ountlng from the tlme lt be
alns to bi.bble ln the centre of the boller
or whatever contrivance. patented or
otherwlse. ls uaed for the purpose. Have
the rubbers ready and properly aterillaed.
Put them on the jara now and screw
down the covers. Pueh the boller away
from the flre and let the water eool oft
gradually. Aa lt coola the Jara may be
llfx-d out. Let them atand overntght
before atorlng them. and teat them the
next morning to flnd out lf they are eealed
securely. Thia can b* done eaatly by
turnlng them upslde down. The lemon
oeel may be omltted If one doea not
care for the ellght "tang" lt flvea the
neara. which are uaually taatelSas wlth
otit lt If ?t la used lt ahould be equally
dlvlded amona the Jara. Theae canned
pearsfare deflcioue aerved with vanllla
Useful Household Tips
Thla dtoartmant wlll pay for houaahold tlpe
If found avallabla for IU purpoaa. Addrear.
I'Mful itouaahold Tlpa D*?p*?rtm?nt," New
Tork Trltuna. No. IM Naaaau atr-wt,
ORATKD CARROTB.?Carrota. eape
clally the big onea that are aold for aea
?onlnf purposee wlth turnlpa and paraley,
take a lontt tlme to cook. Often the atew
or meat ple wlll he completely done gnd
ready to serve wlth the slt.es ai I'arro*
ln lt still partly IBV, Crate the carrot
on a eoarse lemon grater. and there wlll
be no trouble cf thls kind. The flaver of
the carrot wlll also be more evenly dis
trlbuted, and less of lt wlll be needed
when grated than when sllced. N'ee.llegs
to say, curroU-t. owlr.g to their strong
flavor, should be used sparlngjy. Those
?ften sold in soup bouquets at markets
are altogether too large.
POI*N*TS ABOUT Ql'INCH JELLY.
Repeated experiments in maklng qulnce
Jelly have taught us. flrst, that when tha
peellngs and corea of the quinces arn
used, as aome cookbooks recommend, tha
Jelly wlll never be perfectly clear; aee?
ond. that fast bolling of tha frult and
Immedlate stralnlng of the Juloe wlll pro
duce Jelly of an exquisita amber oolor_
third. that slow bolling of tbe frult pro
duces the reddlsh yellow whloh one com
monly assoclatea wlth qulnce Jelly? fourtn
that the amber colored Jelly la a trlfla*)
less economlcal. but ia mora attraotlval
for any use where the color le an itemj
such as breaklng up and * ualng with/
whlpped cream. J. K,
Ithaea, N. Y.
Daily Bill of Fare 't
HREAKFAST.?Grapefl, cereai, MadV
eggs and bacon, corn muffliia, eoffee.
LUNCHEON OR SUPPER?--""rl-d se?l
lops wlth watercress salad, Engllah muNj
DINNER ? Cream of pctato aoup.,
brolled flsh. squaeh, anna poUtoea, lat-'
tuce and radlah aalad, cold custard wltb
caramel sauce, coffee.
Seen in the Shops.
The namea of ahope where arUclM men?
tloned oa thla page were aeen can be obtalnad
by tendlnf a atamped and addrvaaed mvelopa
to 'Sean ln the Bbopa." N*w-Tork Trlbun*. To
Inauro a prompt reply the date of p.bllratlou
ahould be alven. _
A shoe shop whlch makes a speelalty ot
keeplng up with the latest dlctatea of
forelgn fashlon authorities as well as ot
supplylng excellently cut and dlatlnrtlvel*.
Amerlcan footweaj ls now showlng
among Its lateat lmportatlona black pat?
ent leather boots wlth whlte heela. These
are said to be very much ln favor lu
Parla and other Contlnental <ities thls
season. They are $7 30 a pair.
One of the neweat touches for the
Colonial pump Is a flare of velvet of a
color to match the gown, inserted back of
the buckle. Theae flares are made an.l in?
serted at a cost of tl a palr.
Another footwear novelty of thls sea
Bon ls the gray glace kid boot and sllpper.
It ls sixteen years slnce gray kid had Its
last season of popularity. Button boots
ln thls leather are $8 60 a palr; sllpper*
are |6 60.
Warm qullted silk smoklng Jacketa are
10 90 each.
Qullted silk bed Jaokets for women are
8.60. They come ln llght and ln dark
A poker ehip sat In a small black
leatheratte easa fitted alao wlth a pack of
oarda haa been reduced to 75 centa. The
chtps are smaller than the ones usually
used. but can therefore te more com
Mannlsh sklrts of striped madras In
dealgna uaed for men's shlrta ara tl each
in one shop.
Children'a eoat aweatera of gray with
bands of color in tha collar and cuffa ara
li 2ft each.
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