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IS. JULIA LUE PLAYS
HD FAIRY 10 CRIPPLE Provides Music Lessons for East Side Janitor's Little Lame Daughter. HOPES TO BECOME A STAR Child Confides Her Aspirations While Tucked in Furs Dur? ing Park Ride in Lady Bountiful's Auto. Was that* ?Wtf a little princess, no malt''- how good or how beautiful she f?, wh" bad a fairy godfather ard a fairy godmother, too, all in the Ming ?tors" Well, of course not; and that is ,vhy this real suuy of what happened In a vnitor's brisement is so much m ?ire ?vcidcrful than anything that ever happened to Cinderella. Little Bertha has had two fairies, all |gf own. That may be because fairies are more gwercjajM with their favors ggaradaya, hut it's probably because little Berilia is a sad. pale-faced child with a leg that drags and a story that touch-?,! a fairy godmother's heart. The Wry ijoriniother heard about th'.' Utile withered log and about the piano which the fir?? fairy had brought Ber? tha, ?? aha ' ? ? ? ilcl sit in her basement and make music when s. >. couldn't run about arlth th? other children, and UN fr-.iry godmother wondered if there wasn't something left that sh?? could de. too. to help litt 1?- Bertha. That is how th" second m?nele came t.. r.,sf III the janitor's basement. Yesterday afternoon, when it was so ?arm and sunshiny that Hertha dragged herself one step at a time up the long, dgrfc stairway ?>f the apart? ment house at Xr?. :'43 Kast ISth street to ??t e". the ' urbotone fe>r g whil?-. an gaalonoblle rolled tip and Bertha dra?K'-'l heraelf out of the way and waited t" Ott vvhore the visitor vas p...'ic whei suddenly the m?mele hap? pf-ned The beautiful lady in the? black dress tarned mi" a fairy godmother] who gmlted right into Bertha'i gtartled blue eyes n,,] t;)j,| 'Twas Bertha's Fairy. "Why, h'V Is little Rcrtha right now. I'm gttre it li she, iren'l you, dear?" Aid Bertha nodded g shy "Yes'm." Then raid the f.?ir> godmother: Thomas, tell the litti?? girl'?- nwther 1 ha vr tak*?n h?BT for g i ide and when we get back I'm ce.niing in to see her ubi-o?r ihoae mnali lessons." If you were a little lame Kir] from a janit'T's barement you might have had rides in the crippled children s stage from vo-.ir hogag to th*? gtfhOOl building. JOB ii'ight even hava hi-en In an auto gtOblle en.e U1 venir lile with g lot i.f other children piled In l>eetde yon, but roo never rode In g fairy coach v. ith g flo?e>- ?i ... -. g <r between the windows anda sweet voiced Hairy godmother t r., turk the f,lr rug in about your with? ered littl. |e-f. So you louJdn't poisibly know what thai rid?? ni",int to Bertha up through I broad, smooth street. wonderful stores. t?< the park, where thry drove up close enough to ??'?<t'h th. -, imals. ??f-he saened to enjoy it.'' the fairy ?aid afterward, "tut I'm sur? I en Wed it more than she did" it wag Mn Julia GartruiJc Lyle who gava Berthe the rid???and is going to pay for thoae muak lessons the chlM'g mother gnnol afford. Mrs Lj le la the youn? trido v of John 9, Lyle, of Tana ay, N. .1 who ?a? ninety-two years eld when the . o ?pie were married in' Septemher. 1910 Mrs Lyle explained t.i the reporter | it was just ?ix months "n Sunday since lia death of bee husband, and she was I planning to do s<,me beautiful thing In ? his Baetnory when the story ?if Bertha was r?called to her. A fine young boy. WhOffe l'in?? were weak, w as being -?ent lo Bermuda at Mr?. Lyle'i ex? pense. |>ut thai wasn't enough. Sh? wanted lo help a little girl. too. and it it. hard to know where to begin in New York So The- Tribune story ;oin'ed th* way to ihe fulfilment of her plans and to little Bertha's com? plete happiness. Hopes to Shine in Concerta. IhUtDg the ?? itOaMhile ride the child lost her shvm"? and told her new friend of her love for music and her hopes one day of p'a:-ing In n real con? cert. Her mother wa? a ?inger. it seems, and h?:r fathe,- i.sed to ba the >ad?r uf an orchestra, so there is a natural lov? of music in her heart. When th? rolled luxuriously back to >>' 1*4.1 Mrs. I>v le went In. down into i th? dingy haaeiuenl room, and little ?">ertha p?a; ed her first "ple.-e." PJverv bocjy was v ?-ry happy, hihI if fhere were '* few httie dewy tears on the grown? ups eyes. Bertha never knew it. She *es perfectly happy, because the new ?a::.v had whispered to her that she yha lo ha-.?- all the music let-sons she ?anted-only she Bguatn'g practise too hau and get sick. Then the new fairy dre.ve gwgv while the whole neighborhood marvelled, and '?ent uptown to se?- what ?-Is? ghe COUld la "to help.' The caae ol Mtai R"se Uvlngatoao, the Chinatown missionary worker, has ettrncted Mr... Lylo'i interest, and UM lurpofces tu aaalai In the work of sav? ing young giiis trom 'hinatown. "It is a duty we women owe to all other women." she says. "If we ?an help, we must. Personally, I can think ?f nothing which would make me so happy as to feel I had been able to hold 0lJt a hand to sume unfortunate sister In her darkest hour." WILL TRY "RARE BOOK" MAN 1 iilcago. Jan. H .lames I'lunkett. a ?n?-rr;lv: ,f a r. tin ?if ?'hli-ago book pub . must lace trial In a N'ew V?uk federal court tur eotieplirgey In a "rare book" frauel. ThV? ?aa decided to?l.?> J'ien .ludg.. c',t]/.f-nti i, of the United statfn Court, defied i'lunkett? appeal for * wr't of hat ?a/ corpue. ?VlihaiM V " Mum?? and Kdward J *?cAt dl?- Jotf.tly accuseif with Plunke-tt, facartly wai/.o* examination and went to ??w York Jor trial. WOMEN MATCH PIEAS OVER HOT 10 NU Argue Before House Committe For and Against Franchise in Congress Elections. ?CLASHES MAR THE HEAR,N( Suffragists and "Antis" Disput in Giving Evidence and in the Corridors, and Some Show Anger. irrem Tiie Tribuna Bureau.] Waahll gton, Jan. U.-Woman suffragist and anti-siffraK sts thronged thebtghOai ing room in the House office bullding I? nicht, matehed arguments before mem bers of the House Committee mi Kbrtio of President, Vice-President and Repre sentatives in Congress, who were them selves at odds over ballots tot womer ?ml then wslked out into the corridor and engsgod In informal joint debate over the relative merits of the Prencl bill, Buggeetod ;is ?( mode: for grsntini wemsen the rieht to vote for members o Congreaa. The hearing p.oper was marked by BSV eral esettlng passages, and in the cot rfators one woman, who refused to giv her name, referred to another woman who also would not give her name B "that creators In that frightful hwkini groen hat.' The mysterious ?asman in the green ha had lust taken the other mysterious WOffl an to task. BBBSrtlngi "I hear you ar. ehreutetlng reports thai one o' the nnti suffragist leaders is in the emplo] of th' liquor interest* " "Ves.'' was ?he quick retort. I tliinl she ia a tow down woman, ar.d your ha dorsn't look Ilka? \ou are any too good ' While Miss An'iie plley Hale, of New York, an ardent anti-suffraglst. was an swering the arguvn? nts of suffragists win had appeared during the da) a womai arose In the rentra- of the room and said Two anti-suffragists have already spo? ken. I would like to know how many o! yon are here to-nightV" "Antis" in Minority. Miss Hale started to ssplste that th anti-sufTragists had not been advised un? til Inte of the nltrht session, and rouse ejuently their ranks were reduced. Hoi Inquisitor, Mrs. < lara \v. MacNaughton, of Waahlngton, said: "Taet all the anti-suffragist-; pres?nt raise their hands'" About two S'Ore hands were raised. "Now let the suffragists raise their hands " More than a hundred hands shot into the air. among them being those of sev eral husbands and father*. 'Mr. Chslemsn," shouted Represents? tive Trit bl>- a member of the committee-, "I protest against this We a-e boldtag u solemn hearing here. \Ve are Ml Otl n \ and ! mora that this entire colloquy be strleken irom the record. Ko one ha? i riirht to have the la l'es present rates th'lr hands." Rogresentstlvc Hoaaan, who beUeras In woman suffrage, rallied to the d?fen< ? of lira MacNaughton. "I make g point of or?ler auains? th-- gentleman's motton!" be shoijted. Repressntstlve Hefli?.. of Alabama, who bad applaude?! the BJHTUmenta of thooe opposed t?. wpman'a suffrage, said: "i detdre to call rhe attention if the cha.r to the fad tba' B number of the BUffrs? gists rais?xj both bands at once. ' I"rom the antt-nffragist r;inks rame vroans. while the sufTrHBis's laughed, nn?l Mr Trlhb'e. i ed with aiiRer. aSClalmed: 'I prot?t8l against this performance. It is un'ilpnlfled. Strike n all from the rec or<! " "What vote ?loes the record show?" asked a member of the committee The official stenographer saooh his head. lie had not bad 8 chance to look at the up? raised digit??. Mrs. MacNaughton finally withdrew her question, expressed regret that she hud asked for a show of htrentfth between rii. waning feminine camps, and com? paratlsa eslm wss restored. Marked by Clashss. Th? entire hearing wa? marked by CteSheS between members of the commu? te?' .'inS ths suffraaists and Bill I ailfflB I presetit. Probs!>!\ thre?. hundred women, many handaottnely ?iressed we,-? In the room. While the heating wa- in progTCOS an aiiti-Hi:ffragivt went to the end of the ?ommittee table, railed aside Representa? tive tfeflln, who was an onlooker, and in fdrmed him that Miss Hale was no! rhe ?ifm tel spokesman for thofe opposed to woman suffrage. Sh?. said RsprSSSBtStlVS HobOOn, favoring ?uffrag?'. liad aske?l Misa Msls t?. he preaent which ths In f.h Miani thought to be a strange proeeed Ing and she told Mr. Hertin that Mr. Hobaoa wa- rr\mg to hsss the witness inak- "?'Dti!' fool a?Jinl.-s!?jn " Mr. Hertin qulBSOd MlsS Hale, who mSds an excellent Impression, and she an? nounced I hat she was an honorary mem? ber of the New York Anti-Suffrage Asso? ciation, although not rassssentlag ota? dally the national body at the liearlm,'. M!??s JC.le raised Mr. Hon-on to MlMh BOVeral cm"!" during his cross-examina? tion. That's a hypothetical question." she re? torted on vu* o. as!on, when Mr. HobaOa had spoken feelingly of the merging Of ths "WOrM <>f woman and the world of ama tt.tough the hsliot.*' 'I dOO'l see bow yoi arc going to separate them. hii\ wa:- she a.Meo. Mitt* Hal?i Hold that votes for women without restrtctten, meant "awelnng the ranks of the venal voter and Btiength en irg the hands Of the political BOOS.' OS cause women of the lower cla??i?es would nut use the ballot in th?' right way. Th. i*?-v. Olympia Brawn, of Racine, Wls . i ?s?- te ?linger Miss Ihil.-. RepTO? aeststb e Trlbbts Immediately .v..nt< ?i t?. hnow if It were true thai la folorado v .Men wat. !i?-d the polls ;<nd used crrjxs te gn afier mall and female voters. Mr? Clara M f'olby, of Portland, hur ri??d to Mrs Brown and said: "Ton know nothing stout that. i>et Judge Rocker answer DOO't answer." and Representa tive Rueker said such reports were exag? gerated. Addresaing herself to the ?Trench bill, ! Mrs. Colby, who wa? flanked by Mis ! I'elva Lockwood, Mrs. MacNaughton and the wivea of several Representatives from ? vornan suffrage states, said: "Our effoits aie a lasting record of the j futility Of ?'ongress committees who have made s days sport of ths ears set and 1 dlgnlASd efforts of women ro gam their Ipolitical frasdosa. ?%*e win conttaus as, long as la aaaaaaary, "Twenty-eight RSpreoaatatlves aie now in Congress from nine sgUSl suffrage states. Th? ronstitution says that I!ep rrtentatives shall he chosen by the people of the several states. Are women people.' Are women eltltens" Th?.se are the ques? tions for you to decido." SEES BLOODSHED IN ENGLISH 'TREACHERY" Mrs. Harper Believes Suffragettes Have Been Driven Beyond Restraint by Government's Betrayal of Their Cause. Il? Ida lliniail Harper. The article of this t-erlea publisl January i?.. after reviewing the sti the mu befare th?- PariUmeat of Britain, closed by aaytng: ' if a ? for woman suffrage can be pootPOl yond February M ij ??ill be too late ceive the veto or Parliament a'ct: "vill lie no further Chance For ye ?.oui" anil tiie betrayal of |h< won th Liberal party win be complete! Tbla la preclaely the- altuatlon c l.y the action of Speaker Lowther House of ' ominous last Monday. Xaliou." une of the- must i onserva! the BagMab papers, saiu a few da fore the hill was to come up: There is a majority in favor of v raffrage In tba House of Commons as the occisi?n ..sis with that bod> out l**sgard to party, no conaide BhOOld interfere' vvit?i the House- ex lng its rie-ar opinion on tbla oceasu it fulls to do so. women vvil'. nave .iiis?iri(-aiie.ii in declaring that they once more heen betrayed. Without waiting for the action c Howe, the gpeakm btmaelf did th? traylng." ami it |g the height ' i abet to say that this was not pre-arranged Premier Aaqjultb, the must aatute i dan In (?rcat Britain. After having exhausted gvcrj < known to dlplemiacy ur cMcanery t teat aroman suffrage. Mr. Aaqulth mitted the crowning a? ? of tfoacher* November la Introduoliig the mat auftrage or government tranehlae asked for by iiohody, not wanted b own party, proponing '<> give a vo every worthless ami degraded man i kingdom and to exclude all woaaenl ?ame mo near driving 10 mut.ir avei "constitutional" guftraglaU 'hat he to cover, and by every promise po? for h political leader -.o make- he- p|f thai the fullest Opportunity shouli Kiven tu amend tin- Ml! so as to im Ureenen and th?' government would a' any such auMndmenta. The militant branch ?'I the guffrai who under a truce had nut made a ? onetratton for nearly ,i year, rij.it.-. J.ie'lge-, With ?u-uril anel .1. risi'Ui, "\erv prediction made by them as tu litter Ingtlneerity of iheae pledgee been more than fulfilled. Tie < "lis tional branch, which is ,-s cm mure servatlve than ai?- th- auffraglatg <<( 1'nlted States. accept?**iJ theae promla? good failli hikI wirk.-1 I"'al ; with Bdward Orey, Lloyd Qeorge and o Cabinet mlnlatera who were appere atrlvlng lo amend the MIL 'lh-r? ar le:,.?l for bundled Of those la W-abb auftrage aocletlea, i w ipoaed "f th' h line women of the countn , who have i flouted an?! outraged by this lateal n of the Liberal government. Tu hold "militants" rceponolble fee it m th? aUi f St ?lejjre, in tu she.vv . utlre ignorance th? situation. Toe Prime Minister's Game. Mr. Aaqulth pave his sulemn pleelge t no party praaaura abouM be put upon i member, but that every one ghould wholl? free to vot,- g| gjg pleaecd, and for srvrrnl week* "The Dolly Cttlaen" ' "Dally Herald," ".??his of the- La Port)*, haie l.ren rvposinp the "?'"obt Fonsplractea," ""governmewt plots.' "in sr.ilrs politic?. ? aii'l "ahUbby IntligU lh.it lin^e been going "Il ta d'feat ; amen.Uni- of the hill At th< l.i.-t i m.m all bad failed Mr Aaqulth him? t-aid in a gathering ><f prominent ai auffraglata: "The majority of my <'abii are m favor of woman auftrage." It v evident that Im and John llodmond c'-th r could not prevent aome aaaendnM Th" fine !? was alntoft played out i.lo Qeorge had received a larg-e. deputatl of working women fre.m all parts of I kingdom and sa..I tu th.'m "I am '? '.m-eii * b-?t ne ?hiii win and i*. 11? re SinUi Only a few boura later, on th? aai .lav. when all were r?'ndy to ente i up consideration of the bin. aid Mr AanpjI had Juel aaid again: '' have decided have this .|uesti"ii to Ui. free tudgm? <t the HOUM," the mini was sprung i Bonar i.aw. ?he Unloniat leader, aiwa piofeaaedli a strong rapporter of ?nm; raffrag? * * \*v ill the adoption of aa amen<linent tins s'ivtrnmenl franebiae bill so alter thai it wni h.tve to be arHhdrawa?" I asked. ? too, enew?M*ed gpe-akar taowtber. would so enlarg? the a?cope?of th. in Whi. h was lntrodUC?*)d tu deal only wi! male auftrage 'hat the gtavernmenl won h.iv e io diup it !" Tii- Prime Mintetei bad won tba troto* had lost' N?mt 'lr.\. wli'll lb? lluiise mi -. ? o. -ii. Lleve) o gorge dectemd that it bill bad been ao drafted there wa- ret suggestion thai an amendmenl f"i woaaa raffTage wohld . c?aaM within lia aeoi .-,iiei pu proc?dant exlated for the speaker' ruling, l.'-wl- Harcanrt, who has fe tfiii? been one >.f il,, worst enemies th women have i,?.? ; in the- Cabinet, made aiaahlng apeech agalnat Qeorge, and the the tWO men went ann-iii-aim lo a nmsi lall in (Starch of still fuithei amus-meiit in Monday, the day which the govern ment bad for W?*?hl bam promising th women should see the voting on thai amendment. Premlei Aaajultb announce (hat the ?'abtuet hau derided tu wlthdiHV its frani Mac '?ill The pre?en, aeaalon is su near the ?ni it in ueeieaa to think of Introducing an: m-w bills, and thaoa Which are lntioducei ?t the nexl session cannot bava the ad vantage of the Parliament Act. This pro vides that a bill rejected l.y the I.ordi and MO! back on tWO sucreeillui; yean by the House of I'oniniotis baOOmsa lav without their consent. As the pies, g House will hav?- reached Its time, linil I,?-fore- linn and it new election will bi necessary woman suffrage Is appaientlv poatponed Indeflaltely, It would he tw< yean at .?wet before a *->?ii eouU hi- mm to the i.oi'i? and two more bafor? the House eonl'i pass il ?i\ei the vetee It mmlij ... rara to receive. Lib?rala' Traachary to Woman. The statement is calm and unexagger and that there In no greater political treachery on record than th? Liberal government has perpetrated against the women who have been striving for the auffraKc. For at least thirty years, when? ever the Liberals have heen in power, a majority In the House of ('onimonn has heen read? to pass h bill for it. and re paatoily one has received a large majori? ty at the second reading, but not been al? lowed by the Prime Minioter o reach the third, "is power is so abscliM.? that It can ?iverride even the mataban of his Cabinet. The entire blame-, however, cannot be placed on his shoulders By threatening to resign the Cabinet could have secured a hill. By refusing to vot* for ?lovern ment measures the members of the House could have forc?d a third reading, but I the most of them an- mere puppets ?Labor members could have CBITtsd | Conciliation bill if they ha?l be. n will to leave their eonsdtusnta who were ? strike and go down to London for i day to vote for it. They could h ; brought other auftrage bills to third re j Ing If the\ had mad?- ?ontlngent on I j their support of the Government hi They could have presented John p. | mond from registering his Irish dele ; tlon against the Conciliation bill and i feat ing it if they had refused to vote ; the Home Ruis MU They were too In? : fen-nt or tOO cowardly to do any of th | thltiKS ll was only after the Liberal Rove ! ment had pursued the policy agai I woman suffrage for a Renerat that Bntmettns Psnkhnrsl broke aw Irom the ?.id suffraKc associati repudiated all ?f the political parties, a start? 1 out to shock the British pul into some s.'iise of justice an?l the Ubs partv Into some regard for its promis She succeeded in shocking th" ci villa world, and in the (Tatted MstSS, at lea she galvanized the movement for I franchise into an activity it never h known befare. How much good, Iv mock harm, she has done to the mo" ment m her own country are gBSStlons be decided there and not els?w here, but s Certainly demonstrate an unftilrn? M s brutSllty among the men of QTSSl Britl Bad Ireland which fully justified an Burrectlon among the wnni?n wh many who sympathtaed with her met "ds in the early \ears have been alii nal by those of the last fifteen months, th? ?<?? law who will not SUatahi her to a re BtderSblc length In her retallathm for tl ia.?t betrayal by the Rovernment, but th will wish she would confine her attac to those who are directly resp.insll.l?- f it. Th.- panerai pubii?- seems to hare rs little intiu?-n'?? ever the Cabinet a j Hous?' of ? 'ommons. The Hritlsh k.>\ ernment presents BOIT' and humiliating SpOCtaClS at I preaent moment, trying to pratact its? ,-ixalnst ils own women by SOlTOUndll its bourses of Parliament with thouaran <?f police, and sa-ndiriK i?s Cabtoet tin Islers to aad from theii hOUICS with arnv auard" Ko other country i-\.-r has !... reduced to SUCll a strait At tin- priment writing: th? plans of tl "militante" have not been form.data a? ?i th?- "ni? a't ?'f eloteara reported the ?atoning of Dobtta CoStlS As th? Loi LHUtenant la a suffragist aad Lad) Ab? deen Is rice pCSMawal of th.? Nation Suffrage Association, it seems th? lnn< cent must suffer with th? guilt; In Loi don they have SUCCSSdcd In getting Ml' I'espard in prison for 'resisting th? pi llee"?a ?i?ii?.it? iitti?.- wwama of sevenl ? ears, beloved by the poor for h?*r philai throptee, a atetan ..f ?he noted ?a-nei. Sir .lohn French, but not eU?fWed, sea-ms to share his military spirit ' aV o land Yard i? coa ?Ideal it esa cop.- wit the situation " th? dispat-hes sa> Ho t*emfortlng and if it fails with it- that sand' of polios, OrOSl Hritain lia? ., !.,.,; standing atm> Will Rlood Be Shed? No predi tlon a.?- ??> the futur? Bibte. Two w??ks agO Mrs Pankliur? s. nt .-1? thou senda of letrera r?. ths men t"!S of bei union, sa., log that if th"i ?*a>:-i was lost m lbs lloose of Commofl mil,tare would be th>- tOOt "f loyslt) Bhr gave them sntira freedom to ehaaa Ih'ir own iicthods and ItnpOQCd BO r?1 strictions in hei public add reas on tea Monda;, a-.. ninsr. however, ?lie einpha sized th? ? ommand that "human lif must be held sa? red. This alwa | iia been bei injunction, and heretofore , has been carsfally observed, no persoi aver baring been hurt by bei follower? i?i ths cess "f lohn Redmond who ws .-aid to have b?en struck by .? hatchei tin i. was not enough somm?es to eoarici The ?1? ?laratlon of Annie Ktnmy the .-'?methlng beside?, proper t\ would he at ta?ke.i Indtestss clsarl) last s?.m? ,,f tbr woasea will tak. awttars Into their uwi liand- and BCCOpt th- imBaSOqiMnceS Mts Deapsrd spok?- trnlj when shr said Those m rhe front of this BBOVe in? lit dO BOl ?ill'' wliat happens lo them Main moi?- than ??. thousand Women lia ? ssjdurad tin' horrors of an Bagflteh tail aad I owe of them ths tortures of toni bie fsodlng The) have wanted te dis boping th??' 'hi- wo.ii.i arouas a pubtM s? iitlmelit sliotig snSIIgh to ...inpel Pa. Ilamsnl to give the franchis? to wemea Hundred- ?>f them lO-atgS] would iao? ?bath tot 'lo- sain?- pulpos.' and wirh tb? sMine courage as did Charlotte ?'urdaj That murder ha* not beea lajmmltted ha.> i??il ?iitit'i du?- in tiie htm admonition of Mrs. Paakhurat that It wsaM i>?. most detrimental to the ?au??,- Some of th? weasaw are g?-tting beyond ?estraint. and there srIU la all probablMtj he ttrtos?s* shed as III?; ruiult of t til-- clowning act or traechor) i>> the gavsssmaent woriK-n sverywabere arttl praj that tins ssay r.ot happera, but befare men speak on?- word of . ondemnation of any act that has been or ma> ba- done by thus? des? perat? women o? iiie.it Britain and In? land, let them ronsld. i well what men would do if their political lights and liberates had been made a football of for nearly half a oontsry, in ail countries men ha\?- pillaged, bum?.i and murdered on far less provocation. Their unfair treatment by th.' prSSSJ alone lias been enough to drive these women to dOapsmtlon. The unjust Eng? iish laws for women, ths small putilsh m? ni m.ted out to men for the most ter? rible crimes against ??in. n and ? hililt?-n, the starvation waKes paid to Uuin.ii all these things and more have at last driven them I" a revolt which will never <nd till th?- causes are removed. I>et the rest of the world BUQpand judgtiK-nt and ?wait ! the aovelopmants ?>f the futur??. -. ; MRS. SAGE AIDS POLYCUNIC Her $5,000 Releases Ambu? lances Debtor Had Attached. Mrs. Russell Sage cam? to the aid of the Polycllnic Hospital, in West ?Vhh Street, yesU-rday bf contributing |5,000 i toward the payment of a Judgment of J.1''.(XN) obtained against the institution I by Moses an?l Nathan Packard. Sheriff Harl.iirger had attached th? p.rsonnl effe? ts of the hospital, includ? ing th. ambulances and surgical appll BBjCaa, hut pava instructions to his as? sistants that the work of the physician? was not t<> gg interfered with. Mrs. Sage's contribution made it pos? sible for the officers of th? Institution to make up the rest of the Judgment, and the Sheriff released the property. NO HI IN HE? 1C." Miss Donnelly Wants Only Toilers in Her Quarter Club. NO QUARTER TO ANTIS Failure to Get Arrested "for Principle" Dampens Joy of Organizer. Miss Mary Donnelly, "Our Mar\ " of the Hth AaaemUy DtatrlCt, has started to form a club. Suffrage and sociability are its objects and true democracy is Its watchword. Tin "Q. ('."-short fur Quarter flub? will hold its Brat meeting within a few ?lav? at Xo. tl West Mth street, but any Working man or working woman who wants to ioin needn't wait for the meet Ins;, but can elo so by sending a quarter, either in silver or stamps, to the founder of the club at the above address. That Is the reason It ,ls called the Q. C-, be? .aus?- it cf.sts only a quarter to Join; hut Miss Donnelly says she thinks sln-'ll hitch an "N" In front of the "(.}," because the dub will give no quarter to the "antis." It Is to be hope?l that all wealthy per sons will take note of the words "work Ins* man" and "working woman" in the paragraph telling how to join the Cj. C. Wealthy persons are not wanteel in this Club: If John r> Rockefeller or J. Pier* pout Morgan or Mrs. Hetty Green or Mrs. O. H. P. Helmont were to com?? to Miss lionn.-lly on their bended knees and offer her thousand dollar checks In exchittiKe for memberships ?n the ij. ?'. she wouldn't bf them in. No. sir The Q. r. is a poor man's and poor woman's club. "We stand fm democracy," Mis? I)on nelly said "Hut Isn't it iindemoe-ratieV the reporter laaaaag, "to ?hut out the rich'' Why should the ?builds ane| the Hot k? fell, is and tin flews?-?, and Hi.- Helmonts be MackllBted Just because- they happen tu have meine-' " That's not democracy n ' Miss Donnelly said tlrmly that it was The rich aromen and men bad their i'ol ony clubs snei Union League rluba and so "il. and they CtMjM drop in at the Wal* dorf-Asteria and pln.es like- thai any time t" (.far a Mffrage lee-ture, but the po.li? li.ul im place to po and learn about votes fur women Mrs. Belrront Lunches. ?That's ?h?i made m? think of form? ing th'.- club.' Miss Donnell) Slid "I'.'.ei? time I phOW myself In the she.ppmg dis? trict the sir,., girl? are Baying to me with lean in their area: '?h. Iliaa Donnelly, dear, how we do m'-? that place in Kast *lth street, where Mrs. Pelmonl UC?id to sell us lunches and von we-re- always there to plv e us the cheery word about suffrage There, other suffi affe bin'Il places, with white marble fronts, but they're not the ?ame ' "And workmen), n say to me, '?''ire. Mis? Donnelly, I'd Hkely believe m raffrage if I knew anything about It, but the Ilk- ? of men, In there rowgii clothes, can't ?o lo mectln'a In them swell hotels to hear about it He t up a nieetln-phn'c where overalls will be full dress am! you can ."'int me in. Miss Donnelly,' the**?.say io me. And I m ?*"tng to do if." "Our Mary ' decinred "We've ?,'..( to have the vote Of tl"?e men 'ti tf'l? when th?? referendum . dmea, haven't we? They're our bfothera, aren't ihey? i want em t.. be welcome at lb? Q. C, overalls and .Imn.-r pail? and broke?.i nngl*r nails and all the rest .?f the- marks of I.?but 1>-, and tin- trrd HtUe sh-'p gc irl I want them all to teei that the Q. C. la theft b ?Just <?? paring a quarter," said Miaa Donnelly, t'loae ralculatlon has convinced "Our Mary that %**> would statt a club nice That ? onlj two thousand quarters." she said "Ariel I've Keit kohi.- now "geema a prettj Mg order, to get ?< membership of two thousand observed the reporter But Mi-s Donnell; said II would be inst play, "Why, if i could gel the employ?e In one "f out big di pertinent ?t<n*ea they'd make g club of thai size" sin- s.id "Any Idir deportment store- bag thai many. Bars Up for Rich. Thl '? ??' Il suie- to fron. only we've gut to kee,p the wealthy out of it We don't want any ri<-h women running this club." said Miss Donnelly, with atrong emphasis <>n the "this, and a retroepe? tl\ ? look 111 hi': S) a "I'm going to have the headquarters in so?.' place convenient te. ? number of arorklng people Komearhere around Third avenus and ;tth street. It will be- eipe-it day and e-ve-iiin?; and there'll be suffrage meetings and auffrage ?it?r?t. ture, ami a comfortable place- to all around and ta k Serve lunchea Mo, not Juat it t'n ?i, anyhoa Bui we'll im\e sfternoon l?sa foi tired mothers who drop in; ami another thing I asoaa ta haie- a aida loom v\ ?th tuiiet il Kings, set glria wit., u.uk downtown and live out in 'nu- lire.nx or u\e-i m Astoria can come in ^U'l primp i? little- when they're going somewhers In ihe evening and It's lim fai for ihe-ni to go home I'll ?>'*?' 'em a bit? to sal then, too coffee anil sandwiches, oi something. bi?e thai "Ne.vv ye.ii se.- win. ore don'I want any rich women In the ?v r The poor under* stand tin poor.*' satei Miss Donnelly, "Rich women frighten 'em away "Our Mar] nave mis interview In the Intervals <>( picketing srith the striking Kills mi West 21st Street, where she WOa "leal insulting to a natty policeman In th- foitei hupe uf ?etiini; arrested fur principle. Hut for soma reason e.r other be wouldn't oblige bei WANTS WIDOW TO TESTIFY Senator O'Gorman Renews Re? quest in Van Ness Will Case. Senator O'linuiiiin KnoWOd his rennest bet?re gurrogate fowler yesterday, fut? an order giving Mrs. Alice Wood Van Ness permission to give tesdmeiny in the cuntest ove-r the will of her aged husband ?'ornelius H Van .Ness wbOM will the Surrogate had decided should ii.,t i..- admitt.-.i to probate Mrs. Van Nom whs repreaonted by other counael on the trial of the eon teal and her attorney * I i ? I HOI have her testify Senator iMi.umau thinks that by testifying now she chu remove many ur" tin- contentlona made againal her by the members of her husbands famll* w be contratad Hie will Waiiac Ifacfarlane, mnraaentlng Die contestants, argued against posmltting Mrs. Van Ness to testify at this late date, saying. >l w?-*uld t.,- like reopening the eaae already decided againal Mrs. Van Ness. Surrogate l-'owler reserved decision. MRS. BELMONT TO BUILD Will Erect Japanese Tea House on Newport Grounds. i IU Telegraph to The Tribune- : Newport. Jan. 31? Arrangements bave been completed fot th?- erection by Mrs. ?). H. P, Helmont of a rim- .Japanese tea house on her property her.'. The hOUM will be built directly ?en th. cliffs and < ummari'l a view of NarraKansett May. The coet of the house will e\e ced IM.?"*?, p.nd It will he furnished with rare <>rl?ntal ruga, pictures and hrlc-a-brac. It will be decorated. In Japanese fashion, with dragons' heads, and the roof will be of tile. It will be large enough to seat 150 peraona easily. I CORPORAL PUNISHMENT AND GOOD CITIZENSHIP Only a Good Strapping Can Inspire "Tough Kids" with Respect for Law and Order, Says East Side Teacher. "A good strapping would save many a boy from Hing Sing " ?The problem of corporal punishment "to whale or not t?. whale '?Is to Um fore again, thanks to the llanus inv? s tljjating committee, which recommend.-.! I that it be restored to the public si-hool system of New York Nothing could bar? been more acceptable to s certain woman i principal of an Kast Hide school. ! "Brutal?" she snorted. "Which Is brutal, I I say, to whale a boy. and make him hon? est, or to let him grow up a thl.f and liar and 'while slaver' and end in the elec? tric chair? i'orporal punishment la the kindest thing We could do to some of the hoys in our schools to-day. When they jrrew up they would bless us. It would | be a great ?leal better for then? and cheaper for the city. Three of the men In the Rosenthal case were public school boys?boys who were In school just about the time all this mushy twaddle, about ??orporal punishment was begun. A good many more to-dny are headed straight t~> Sing 8lnsr, and only a good whaling can stop them "Moral suasion Is all right?for good little children-but what effect does a lot of 'Jaw' have on a bad boy? The boy who 'will stand right up In the school? room and swear and call his teacher vile names ncds a r.ulck slap on the month. Anything else h<- despises a? a weaknes-c "As condition? are now he stands there and defies the tea?'her 'Touch me, if you dare!' he snys. If the teacher does dare he has hip parents complain, und she is reprimanded by the school board. ! Th- big boys tell the little boys that I rhe teacher 'ean't ?I" n?thin.' and so anan-liy and insubordination begin even in the lowest gra'les "The slgnirl. ;?nce of all this is in the effect on the attitude of the boy to so? ciety It doesn't end with his working papers at fourteen Hs goes from school with a contempt for all law and authority. II. has. been .-ib"Vc the reach of authority all his life. If he has wanted to do any? thing wlck.il or Indecent, n<> on?- has 1-. b ah??- to msks him BiTSM to do that fhipf". You know the good old spying?The fear <>f th?- laord Is the beginning of wts?lom ' T?o- New York boy knows BS fear "There is a lot of talk to- day BBOVt ths schools -tittlng for life.' The pressai s;s i t. rn ?'f SChOOl room discipline tits him to | lie and ?heat and despise all law. H? knows the syst.ni is in favor Of his mis? deeds, as agalnat the teacher's authority. He dares aveti accuse the teacher of striking him when she didn't. His parents uphold him. Thus he begins a career of p.-rtury, with credit to himself in the syes of ins fellows. ;,n.i added insult to the teacher and through her to the whole of organlaed Ktdetj There have been not Infrequently esses of attempted bteckrnsll Instituted by little boys of ten and twelve years "Win isn't it the parents' place to do the corporal punishing? Bet?use the par? ents are Ignoran! or helpless, if they have brought Up their boy so badly that ho is impossible to inanage in school, how competent do you think they are to pun? ish him now.' All his lif.? the) have been wrong. Either they have whipped hlin too much till be has lost all fear of them, or they haven't whipped him at .?H and haven't streiiKth to begin. Tim.- and time agate the parents appeal to the t? a? her. 'What can I do? I ?ant do noddings with him. You lick him good!' But, of curs?-, if the teacher doea acc-ommcsilate th? in, the) come back the next day with a complaint. 'I baf the law on you. what for you creak my Sammy s arm." "Th.- tough boy In the street isn't afraid of the policeman, and he len't afraid Of th" .'hlldren's Court. The first tim?- he ma) !?? .1 little bit scared, but he romes bach bragging aa the ten-yrar old pickpocket dad: '1 ain't afraid of .?.nit The Judge he didn't d? noddings to me ' what kind of training for ?itizen Shtp is this'' If the judge had tak?n blrn aside and administered .? good strapping that boy would know the Chlldrra's ' otirt was a good place to stay away from. He might ?row up with rhe idea that there W?l?' some thlllV's lie nils? not do "As it is. tlier?- Is nothing these 'tough kids' daren't do, and no! lung they don't know. They Uve In such awful tene? ment h"ines, with ;o many people piled in ?lose together, that they know every kind of evil "Yes, If we Were ;<1!owc?| to exercise lome fo.-m of corpora! punishnvnt in thc?ae c\tr?n'.?' ci:-? "-. it llij?-h? ^a\..- the City B lot Of bums, tOUghS SOd 'cadets' toi ' ears from now As th? schools are to-day, it is a -voti.br to me there aren't mora .?tlz-ns of that typ?.- already." Postal Card Departments All communications land they are welcome) should be made by postal as far as it ?s possible. ?Recipes Tested and Found Good I All r?"ip?s ?pp'artnf In these rolumna ha\a been trat?") taSVel meixuremen'? are u?*d un'eas other wife orated ; his department will be alai to answr any ??u Unary (lurstions ?uhniltt".! by rea/Wa and w i ! bay recite?. AddresK ?''dinar?. IMIIor, New-York Tribune, No 154 Nassau atrrat TMa department will nit be responsible for naanuB. ript win. h i? not a?*??*?mpsal<*?l In stamps fee return Kln'tly tn~l?sr Mampi? with luea tlnn? rssutrtng an answer bv letter. Write on cul- en* side of the paper an?1 see that nani? sad aeSrees a? mapeaj i * h item. A NOVBL ANT? HASH.Y rr.RFW RED ? LUNCH BON I?!fM Make crisp slices Of I toast and k.-e?. th?-m hot Then ehop a pint of oyeterS fine and season them with salt and pepper; also, nutme? if desired. Turn them into a pan with, a tablegpoon fUl Of melted butter and add half a cup? ful of crssm and the beaten yolks of two ? KKs \s soon as the esyjs show signs of COSgUlStteg turn the sauce over the toast and serve N. W. New York City. PRIM) CAULIPIat ?W'KR -fJever the] branches from the central stein. BStng I only the tenderer portions; slice thes?? j lengthwise into strips not mote than a guarter of on Inch in thickness and fry j in "11 .or butter) at least half an Inch In depth. Immediately on removal from I th. stove dust with salt, pepper, cinna? mon. nUtSBOg and (Itch granulated sugar. A sauce often served artth this dish i if India is made hv ?-hoppln*? six small <>n- . Ions very Hue. BBSShtng then with S foik ' into a pulp and adding Stl tsblOBpOOnfllls I of oil .or three of butter), salt and peg? PST to last?-, half a teaspoonful of BUgSVT, the yolks of tares hard hotted ?KfTs. one quarter teaspoonful of grated nutmeg un.i th?- m?-?is w?-ll cii.sh?d from six carda mum sea-ds. Htir OVOT .? SlOS hre until the onions are Iborougblj coohod; tii?-n add th?- juice of one ItaBBOB BJad Servo I h..i. r. r. ' New York City. ? a Daily Bill of Fare SUNDAY. MKKAKI'AST Mixed fruits, Spanish omelet, Puttered toast, offae. DINNER Cream of rio? soup? chicheo I pie. SWeet potatoes in Soith.-n style, I |celery salad, plum ptDidlng, cotT-re, ?UPPBR Oranges arlth Curacao, luck-j oi \ nut sandwiches, mat bled .,'ik... tea. TH! hrkaki'ast I'lUiT Thsrs La n<? excuse in N?-w York City, where such a wide \aiiety ?>f fruits may be bought, i r.ir the housewife to mult herself to be? nanas. OTSBgUS apples. grapsfTOlt, lirai.?-s land so forth, as is oftM necessary In small cities. IhS may add a few kum ! ?.uats to the contents Of the fruit i...v?. and two or three mandarin orar,(?es and JsPSncos pet simmons. ..r?e o\- .wo fTesh purple tixs, mangoes at Japanese plums. I'Sf i id bananas in pla;e of the ordinary yellow ones, bOCaUSB 'hey ha\? a tin,-, asvor. THE soil? roa SUNDAY. -The oral r .in srhlch the fowl used la the pis sraa simmered cea be ueed as si... k for the I ' resun af u<*' soup, it Is full .?f richn.-s-. | and makes a nOUflehlng soup. There ma;, he SSSrUgh of this st??'k to u.-e not only in ?Sunday's SOUP, but in Monday's soup as well. ?WsaaVI POTATOn IN SiC'TUKRN STYIaK. - Have lead) aOSSe hot boiled sweet potato, s. Brush them over with melted butter and rol them lu BUgBJ ? PlaSS th? m In a srr "II biscuit pan or larrre tin pie plate put mi Into the ovrn and I let them slaiul !.. ?tl they become very brown. Then remove them an?l set tbe pan contamina- them on lh^ log of rhe stsvs l'ut the potatoes int.? the serving dish. Aild some l.oiln e wat-r t<, the tnelte?! butter and SUgSr. Lsl it eoOH down t?. B brown syrup and poor it over the potatoes. I'ne only a very little wate: and serve at on? a < EI.ERY HAl.Al>.-\Vhen preparing the celery for the salad Jay aside all the green tftps and outer stalks for the soup for Monday. OWANGBS WITH CURAf"*OA.-A few ? spoonfuls of ftira?oa added to aliecd and sugatrsd oraagea Impart a delicate flavor to them and is ? Ml UOTei News of the Markets Washmeton Market Is very dull thia week. But that la something to be thank? ful for, because pries have been naxier ately low, especially thus.? ..f fruit and vegetsbleg There- is a very notlceabla eh . t-. as.- m the prl.c of meal and .?onn- ?if tic Hsli pricea also sre slightly lower. Persimmons and comiere pears have left th.- market but their plscea have been lilted by several v,,.er<, ,,f South Afri? can fruit, ???? ? lient, though expensive. aubstitutee. Peaehcs for instan... bring p> ?'?i a dt**aen, though aprlcota can be bought fur T2 iv> a lloren. Sea Food. P-".t;'l . PoyrH. Spani.h mackerel -?:, .-??? trout .2??" Salmon: F under? .y?c Cut .15cI File? of tola _ .?"Or Wl'nle . . -!?' S a....' s.-(te I/ibsteri?.40c! Shrimp* .... . W Cot .!"?? Clain? Hunir?i t?te?ai< cod .1.*.. Utile Neck llallis fellow perch ... isc Poftahell .. .?<?*}$'? <v> Pickerel ... .....t?c }iard?heii .$t Fresh halibut .. 25c ?'h.mjer . . ..gttg$t 'Jft Striped ha?? . .. .'in. A-?ter? . T.Vfi?t -"?0 ?m? 's . *n Each Whitefi.ii .20e Shad .lin? R -l -ita, r-r _18c Hoe ?had.Ii, SO 1-:--? .aOelDo-Hllet* .-rah? .10c Meat. i. <n.i . Pease Pound I/eg .gfclRoune ?teak.24e l-*.>r-e.piarter I-x?jIh,- fern*.i beet.. l?Mj22> n.T-ks .25c Should? of veagl_lflo Si.-.v . taglS? Hrvaat of veal.l-> Pork .hop?.|gc Veal cutlet? .*J?> Rosa tin? ; ork .1* Ve?| chop?.C44f2*e Porterbouae mmn 2$Cil*oln of peirk... .l?*|-2?v !'..? re??. ... 2Ag22< Bseon.2<>fJ?tV I'rlme ril. r-'iu" . 25. Hum .T'flS'.'e Tap Birl?la.22c Tongue .204121-* Poultry and Game. Po-,:n1 BtCh Roaating chlckenf 25c .lumbo aquabi.OAr Brollara . 28 ralr. l"i k? ... . ,25c Rabbit? .agg Cowl? .20 Guinea hen?.Il T5 ? .ii ma . :?J. Doren. Turkeys .2?. Pigeons . It 20*|>|1 V) Dairy Products, fio/en guitar Pound White ..S4c Phils., print.41c H'-ow 11 . . . . H-?-' i '.ie?,le? Buttei Po Bel Mil .?n.l ?harp 22c .Su."' - .?."..' S?|?? .32r Bern tub.?0c Kiisiiih ?t?a?*|r.SfK Vegetables. Hun. a Each Paral??/ .5c Eagplaata ...... lMSc Meets . 5c|i 'urunther? .15031V P.a.lishe? . ."- Vell?n turnip?.IO Celery .90c Head Hoth'M n?para?i.? 7".' ' aillflower . ...2fig4?V Baaket. Komalne .l?c T.-niati???.To? t.eti.tre .UV Pound .'abharo .....IO? Italian ehastnut?. 16c Quart. Mu? rooms .'Hi.- string bean?.25e. I'llinpktn? .'>' ' 'ranherrtea .llV Kndlva ? ? 22e l?ru???l? ?prouta. .. .",*> '. pe e*.. union? .100 i v.i.i.? . 2.V- Dozen. Spinal h -?"- Okra.10e Whin- ?.piaxri ... I"' i arrota .Tie Fruit. IT-cssn. Each. Apple? . Ill'lHrt.le- Pineapple? ...... laVg*aaV Oranse? ... )"'u'??"'' Urapefruit .,.^..1?V I.el,|..|l? . . ."U 500 H.U1.III..S ... I5?B25< ' 'e?ei?Mii|C pe? Tan?.-rill.'? .. 55c Strawherrle? .. "(*>fr5?V Aatoii psavra..TB 1*1 '-'?'? Pound _M ai ?s? ara pea 50c Quart IIS .l.v DAINTY THE ROSE TEA HOUSE Re.taurant far Oantlaman * 6entleaee.es B'eakfn??. Luncheon, Afternoon Tsa. Dinner. Pupner. <lub or ill < ?rte. Pmok'.n* Permitted Southern .i***-* ,o..k.n? by Southern colored coOKB. Private iHrln?; room for bin? h?ona and card partie? r.152 HadlBnnJr,. SISAN <-- < ARROI.I. II?. tM Ott COSEY TEA SHOP < AI.MA H i'oNUKV. Prop. 19 K. ??rd M.. N. V. Tel. 2442 Ms* BREAK PAST l.PNTHKON-TKA TABI.K D'HOTK IIINNP.R. 7?V. MEN KEEL AT MOMK HERE. TOO.