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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 01, 1914, Image 7

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I?ACEOF ?. S. IN
PEACE MEETING
Senator Root and John B.
- Moore Mentioned as
Delegates.
PRESIDENT WOULD
FACE DIFFICULTIES
Diplomats' Recall Attack of
Democrats on Appointmcr*
of Algeciras Delegates.
,?Ki.l GBBWOLO HILL.
nited l
by the nation? ?
**etieged in ti pean war to
E^MOparty te i mace confcrer.ee
bj**"* . upon which will
f the questions
lew? of the
authorities in Wash
"?kJrc haa been and la a gener..
lit '
tbility of Initi?t
3ktr i?
css?on ?
iy in this coun
c namea of two
J jML" are Known to
?bable dele- '
?ice. On*, that
is been conaid
>reign chancel
til recently counsellor
k thl, ? >tate. who has
^r j by diplomats in this
(Vuli'l )
..tion that suck an Invi?
tan i eyed to this govern-.
f|lt ' a lut ion re- !
rjl fre ident WiUon '
'! the censure which
M?ited on Pi
?.-at Kee-'vclt when, upon the adviee |
?I Mr Boot, then Secretary of State,
und Samuel R.
0 determine,
t Morocco.
ted debate
of the ad
? planatorj i
ential
'ation, I
Acuity of tl I
would eonfront President
;ition from European
paart!
on that the at* r
thia subject had ,
Hterial change since
the Tu the Algeciras con
iiige th^rc
direction favor
- ticipatlon, now that t
j in complete control
ocratfc party There nre
u regard the prospect
?f an to participate in a
peace . raturai develop
;olicy regarding
participation by the
the Algeciras confer
ana unanimous.
many wljo
come when '
?juld no longer
world
< d cditori
k be?
i ntion !
?aordi- '
the efforts
Henry
will confront
'1 b"i i
ace with
into '
maintained
after it,
inter
?
?
?
- pri
guaran-?
igiuin, and
e Balkan SI
ould imply u respon- ?
n the i ?forcement of
? that some
ace treaty
an invitation to be- i
conference would
cadoub'.raiv occ?
? the piirticipui
dy tenderi
teod ? peace ut uny
ire to avail
n con
?ion might
offenei ? that it
? ? ecutive
on of =onie who
of the impor
? the United
. world i" irtain.
there is seriou*
? n of sonic
the Senate
to previ '
it ap
ient was indis
Major General Bell 111.
trapa ; . i h? TrikV
lieh.. Sept. W.?Major
' '.. i-raukliu Bell. U. S. A., is a
.?oriiuu here, as a re?
fait i laneral Bell has
ly in command of the
Dh laion of the army.
MITCHELL? SAM'OKI?.
unford. daughter of
Ilium II. Sanferd, of
married last night to
litchell, of this city. The
I receptloa took place at
Prim oi
I hambers ofticiatcd at
witnessed by
d mtimatt friends.
The briniil party was composed of the
1rs. William II.
'dr.-. Stanley I . Kctcham,
of honor; Mis,- Ethel W.
honor; Auguste J.
ion, and Edward H.
jr., William H. Correa, Stanley
und Olin R. Kuhn, ushers.
i ?AMY? HAKNEY.
Miss
daughter of a
r, was mar
to Hiram irty 0I
Rev. Ouincy Main-ley,
I b> \)r. Edwin
j. ? 'amble, of
? of the bridci
' I fey, of New York,
*a? an ?
? i? i i .
I'OWERS-HOYLE.
led the wedding
Jon of Miss Marion
ter o? Colonel
' **?? 1 ? ne lloyle. of 1'el
lorial
Manor, to Lansing
A re
' lub.
er was for
of Atlanta. Mr
Katherine
MISS WHEEL?R A BRIDE
Daughter of Yale Professor
Weds Rowley W. Phillips.
- TU? Tribe
. Sept. 80, Mis?
Harriett.- Manir? Wheeler, daugi
^or Arthur Wheeler, of Yale and
Wilhelm Phillips, of Brooklyn
re tin? afternoon by
?art Means, of N'ew Haven.
? ad hi flower glr| b'lse
KHsabeth P ti i of th?
i ribbon girU;
Dorothy Dem ng,
reat. Char
kaaa Bngliah, Dorothy
Kussell. Helen Means.
en, and Josephine Hale, of
The best man was Francis T. Phillips
of Brooklyn. The ushers wer? K
A. Phillips, of Brooklyn; Kenneth K
Wheeler, of New- Haven; Francis M
Salter of Glen Ridge. N. J.. and A
A. smith, of Short Hill?, N\ J.
WAR RELIEFWORK GROWS
Vacation Oommittee to Move
Into Larger Quarters,
The Vacation War Relief Commit?
tee, winch hu* given work to several,
hundred girls in n-, quarters ?t ;th !
(Pth t., will soon move to 2c !
ind occupy an entire'
floor.
lag machine? were installed In!
offices, and the unem?
ployed were put to work making
shirts for soldiers in the German hos- i
pit?is The new hrad^uai >rs all] en- .
able the committee to provide work
tor a larger number of girl*.
maderoTamily
villa's allies
Do Not Believe Peace
Conference Will Cause
Knd of Hostilities.
Telegraph to The Tribune. J
Washington, Sept. 30.- Dispatches
reaching the Constitutionalist agency
here from Mexico City to-night indi?
cated that General Carranza would
tender his resignation as I
of the Constitutionalists to the con?
vention of leaders in Mexico City to- |
morrow, without awaiting the outcome
of the peace conference about to begin
at Zacatecas. ?
In official and diplomatic circles it i?
believed that the Zacatecas conference
will end the revolt of General Villa i
..ros ing th? choice of Fernando
ilderon as provisional
dent, and that this action will be fol?
lowed by his election by the Mexico
City convention.
El Pa?,o. Tiix? .Sept. 80. Regarding aj
ful settlement of Villa's quarrel i
with Carrai ? mely improbable, ;
the four leading members of the Mad-1
ero family. brothers and uncles of ihe '
slain President francisco I. Madero,
met here in conference to-dav and de- I
clared altegianee to General Villa.
Villa's troops have attacked Saltillo ;
in spite of the arrangements for a
conference ui'h representative*
of General Carran: h, according to an l
announcement mude to-day by Villa
here.
?orce of Villa's troops left ,
Chihuahua several ds r Sal?
tillo, capital of Coahuila. Carranza's
m Governor
?t the time of Madero'a death. H was
announced thai they 'iad taken l'are? ;
don. thw junction point on the rail
between Torre?n and Monterey,
from which Saitillo is readied
made no resistance at
point, it \va> -aid, and the Villa
advance <>>' Saltillo also was unop
? result of Ing at I
Saltillo was not made known here.
from other
source? received
on the other hand, that Villa was hav?
ing trouble in his own ranks. It was,
: aid General Maolovio Herrera, com- |
mander of one of \
brigades, had refjied to participate in
.-. olt against thl I
it ?-. regarded as significant that,
following the conf?rai
bers of the family arranged fo. a spe?
cial train to take them South. Alberto,
.lulio and Emilio Madero all will go to
Torreon, where they will take another
train for Aguas Caliente?, to confer
with General Villa, who to-day was re?
ported to have reached that city from
Torre?n.
While Villa personally is attending
the Aguas Calientes conference, his
not looked upon by his
friends here us indicating that he will
make any concessions to Carranza.
Zacatecas. Mexico, Sept. 80S?Gen?
eral Villa und his staff und the peace
committee appointed in Mexico City
? reached Zacatecas Ute to-day and cum
elated arrangeaient s for the confer
! eure to be held here to compose the
differ. ! M I ' een Villa und Carran?
za. Representatives <f the two fac?
tions met informally to-day and ap
! parently the best of feeling prevailed.
planned to hold the first
of the conference to-morrow.
Washington, Sept. 30.-Official ad
ity to the Sute
Department to-day announced the ?s
i suance of u decree annulling all mine
titles granted during the Huerta ad
. ministration.
Dougla-:, Ariz., Sept. 30.-General
Villa's threaten? d invasion o<* Sonora
or'td to have begun. Two bodies
of cavalry, estimated at 1,000 n:en, pre?
sumably the advance guurd, wer I said
to-day t'i have passed San Lu;
ir WS| toward Agua Prieta.
PROFESSOR'S GUN
GETS HIM A CELL
He Told Police About Weapon
and Had to Miss His
French Classes.
? Steal to say nothing of boly
Iviike! Professor Stanislaus la Boy,
? ho instructs la Trench at Columbia,
was the last person in the world who
desired to violate the law. So
?ou? was he about it. that, when
he diaoevered that he had accidentally
brought a revolver buck from hi
tion, he summoiieu a policeman and
, to have the weapon legally re?
moved from his premises.
the pelieemaa oblige am remove.
the revolver? He di<?, und .?imultan
hc removed the professor on a
of violating the Sullnan law.
That was baa enough, but when they
put him in a cell und surrounded him
?with a loi ol persons who did not speak
Kreuch ?that was carrying matters en?
tirely too far.
Wiiei, the professor was brought up
in the West Side court yesterday after?
noon he came within an ich or two of
exploding. That such a thing could
happen country! I
to miss his Kreuch class la that ?u)l
The magistrate woud kindly cut the
coHeeman i.uo very small pieces!
Magistrate McQuade discharged the
protesting French teacher, but a
thut the pelteeataa had done no more
Pis dut^s
"LAW OF THE LAND"
IS PRESENTED
New Broadhurst Melo?
drama a Play of Alarms
and Excursions.
JULIA DEAN IS THE
HARASSED HEROINE
| A First Act Murder Made Into a
Fourth Act Suicide by a
Father on the Force.
" l ha Law of the Land." a mslo
dramu in four acts by George Droed
liursl. At the Forty-eighth
Theatre.
? 'AST.
Arthur BrockUnu.George Urahant
VlM-tunod.Harry Llllfonl
? ,?ti?.
iHr.llag.Mia? .lull..
? v Morion.Mlin.n 3111?
.Hutu
- T\ hlttrldeo.
'?urll.ii, .Ml?? btthel Wrlglit
I '.cliar-l . .VI
I'liii'-.Miuii (turns. I'tiotiiw -
.lu
?tirana.iieorge l
Aa the chitf function of ...clodrama
is to pr?vida thrill? and suspense,
George Uroadlit-dt'? latest effort, "Tha
Law of the Lain " pic inted last i -ght
a' the Forty-, ighth Street Theatre,
quite lives up to it? ?abel. And that,
ve tul.? ,t, i? all that the patroii? of
melodrama aok. 7ft do not demand
led rama be written erltli a
? its literary quality, we vva..t a
piay cenatroeUd by a craftsman, ii'c
want a rapid succession of alarums
and excursions, with a ghastly ul
mospherc of doubt and apprehension,
right up to the final curtain and within
a tick of the happy ending. Well, ?re
have our wish. "The Law of the
Land" is built upon battle, murder and
?uddeii death, and built by a play?
wright who know:; how to keep his au?
dience iti doubt, lie succeeded bo well
last night that nobody, not even tirigety
newspaper men. ^cre able to guess the
denouement and leave before the end,
?orne time after 11.
Mr. Proodhurst preacnti .< pro
too, not alorara unite logical, but
thelei i n real bang-up pranh
ha openi up a most emaxing family
cupboard. A wife whose lover ha re?
turned from abroad after an absence
i reara And ? .d tin ?over
obliged to confess a rather ?tanning
She tells her husband that ne
la not tha father of her little son. The
I long absent lover is the father. There
"tisui-s a terrific row. and when the
husband threaten -, to heat the buy with
a dog whip the wife shoot. hi?i (?cad aj
the proverbial nail, on thi
body la at all sorry, their interest is
entirely centred upon a means of ci
cape for the taurdereaa. The entire
household conspire to protect the w ifo.
tory craftily plac?
ar the dead man's hand, and
an equalh devoted but'er go< him one
better and clayps the dead lingers
about the weapo await with
horrible apprehension I of tho
police and the coroner.
tu;t as they begin to breathe in re?
lief a doubt eriters the mind of the po
aptain I1 into po'lice
captains minds with greater ease tlmn
must things. When the wife baa about
decided to confesa the lover pleads
wit!: > '
one for the ake of their bo;. Here
we haw tha problem in full force.
much tebbing, heaving and list
clench i
the (?uixotic hero going to certain
or love aid his probll n. The
suspense increase.i with a might
until
and !? arge of th > ta e. Be
happy father ol ' Do
. . ligl t v i oulJ ?ueh a
lan to jail t'w murder
if he knew the a hole . tory ! Mr. Bread
??>t. The moth r con
fatherly inspecter, he
gravely tuim to the audience und un .
nouncea these words: "Madame, your
huaband f by dbeidi ntl
dropping h revolver upon the fluor. 1,
shall tfll the coroner .so 01]
Rather neat, is it no.?
Tilt; play, while it shows spots where
the Interest 'lugs, moves on tha whole
! smnotnly i.nd undoubtedly keeps it?
audience in that desirable state of
anxiety and expectation ?o necessary
t(- melodrama. 1 he rait, particularly
in the minor roll
: had a very large order
to nil in the role of tha unhuppy wife.
SI e was in a continuai state of teara
and agitation from 8:110 to 11:1
I she murdered and wept with unflineh
i o! purpoi
| Lane did -i better bi as the
brutal husband than In anything we
un play. Milton Sills played
I consistently ;.nd with his usual eon;
t posure tha lover. Two exceedingly
ie members of the east were
j George Graham and Hurrv Liliford, as
'? the secretory and butler. Both of
players showed marked ability
and got the full value out of their
lines. Tha playing of George Pa
i i always- a pleasure to watch i>nd his
' simple, unassuming treatment of the
i police Inspectora role made one ready
I to be convinced that police inspectors
with twins are just r.s human us any
| one else._
SPANISH DUKE'S KIN
IN RUNAWAY MATCH
, L. B. Laidlaw Weds Heiress,
Niece of Mark Manna.
After Auto Dash.
r< legrapb te The Tribu:.
Greenwich, Conn.. Sept. M. Leper
Baird Laidlaw, a descendant of Duhl
de Lopez, of Spain, to-day took Mi -
Alice Carrington Hand, of Minneapolis,
:r. his racing car, and the two arare
i married just across the state line bv
i Judge Malcolm Merritt, of Fort
i tjr. Then they returned to the Green
I vvifh Field Hub in company with the
bridegroom'? friend, "Dan" Hicke.v. of
Stamford, ordered a wedding breakfast
and telephoned to friends and the Laid?
law family inviting them to the feast.
The bridegroom's parents took the
i announcement as a joko. and did not
respond to the invitation. To-night K.
J. Laidlaw, the New York broker, dis
i covered the truth.
The bride is the daughter of L. S.
j Rund, u Minneapolis gas and light
\ broker ard a niece of Murk Hanna, and
is an heiress. Her acquaintance with
Laidlaw was formed this summer while
I the Hands had a cottage here.
?Obin-Ohin" Gets Hearing.
-?rapti to The 1
Philadelphia, Sept. 30.- David Mont?
gomery and Frederick A. Stone were
! presented by Charles Dillingham at
i the Forrett Theatre to-night in "Chin
Chin," the musical fantasy by Anne
I ( aldwell and il. II. Burntide The
i music was written by Ivan Car;-'
| song. "It's a Long. I ong Way to Tip
; perary," was interpolated and sung by
o stars, with chorus. Among the
bers of the cast are Belle Story,
le? T. Aldrich. R. L". Graham,
iconer, Zelma Kawlston,
Day, Marjerie Bentley, Dougia.,
i -on and tdgar Lee lia;.. "Chin
v, ill pluv here for tivo
?and then will go W the Globe Theu
i tr , New York.
DEFY SONG COMPOSERS
Restaurant Proprietors Won't
Pay for Use of Music.
Thomas Healy, president of th<
taurateur^ lephoned to the
I newspapers last night Hi.
i what he calla s new held <ip ichtm?.
Recently, he suld, the America
? r*. Author?- md Pub?
-, a new organization of popular
: notice "u re itaurant
i mid proprietors of hotels where
they
would have t- pay each month I
I society a mm based on the sue of the
? place for the use of mush
by members of the organization. The
amount in some instances, Mr Hcaly ?
! Mio? ?renld b? ai high ab f 1,000.
: d the
Hotel .M en'i Asiocistion, Mr. Hia?y
da? and decided that
, they would not submit to ?he ultimu
i turn and that beginning to-night their
orchestra? would music writ
tea by nun unidentified with the
Ameritan Society of Composers, Au
| thors and Publias?
Mr, Healy could not recall the name?
of the men at the head of ;
ROCKEFELLER FUND
TO PROBE LABOR
$100,000,000 Foundation
Will Seek Remedy for
Toilers' Woes.
, tl Tha frfeei
? feller Kound- tioi id with
? 100,00 lohn D, Rockefeller, is,
it la report
> to-cou ratios wi h the
ad remedying the Uli
? kufeller s answer '
1 t.> those In. charge that he has treat- '?
1 ed labor unfairly.
11 is understood la this city that de?
tailed announcement of this new tield
i of activity is t? be made to-day, but :
1 at the sama tiSH it is known here that I
1 Mackensie King, former Canadian Min
later of Labor iu the I.aurier (a?
, ha been appointed to carry on the i
1 work.
The slash of the Uockefellers with
I the striking coal miners in Colorado j
' is said to have been the inspiration of
the SSW Hold of work.
Labor troubles and conditions nl!
over the continent of North Ac
are to be studied exhaustively, and il
i? pointed out that remedying the la?
bor attention may provide a solution of
the question of the disposition of the
Rockefeller fortun? through the roun
dation.
Mackenzie King II a Canadian and
I wa - formerly an instructor at Hai -
, vard University. Ile la au I .pert on
labor conditions, and hai made a spe?
cialty of tin study of economic! and
political science,
CONFER ON RATE CASE
Railroad Officials Meet to Plan
Their Campaign.
Daniel Willard. president of the Bal?
timore. & Ohio Railroad! Samuel llea,
president of the Pennsylvania; A II.
; Smith, presidest of the Nerv York Cen
! irai, and C. II. Markham, president of
tha Illinois Central, with counsel and
? nts of tiiese railroads, held
a conference yesterday -it the Pel
van i a Terminal on plans for the r
ing of thy K?stern freight rate advance
Washington, October It,
KJ that Mr. Willard,
who will make the opening addr
the Int?ntate Commerce Commission
on the necessity for higher rates, will
la) particular emphasis on the argu?
ment that an increase ii necessary to
European liquidation of railway
secur . the stock Exchange
reopen ami to induce American in?
ni their holding... Air.
chairman of thi
representing the carriers. It
lis understood, will also argue
without an increase In freight rati
railroads will be unahlr to refund
? .ou.nun of maturing obligation-.
- .
Plumbing Hearing Postponed.
The public hearing or the proposed
plumbing ordinance has betn post?
poned from to-day to October s. when
it will be held In the AMcrmanic Cham?
ber in City Hall at i o'clock. Copies of
' tie measure can be obtained on appli?
cation at tha City Clerk'a office in the
1 Municipal Building.
Time Curtain Rises To-day
AFTERNOON.
. 2:0O?V>.uh of the World ? Hippodrome
Traviata.Century
ow isi I..Winter Gard? n
2;10?The Beautiful Adventure... 1
....Standard
AFTERNOON FEATURE FILMS.
2:1j?Cabiria .Globe
2:15 to 11?Queen Margaret
2:20?Ireland a Nation.<ith St.
2.30?11- .\ Itagrnph
! 12 to 11:30? Patchwork" Girl of u?..Strand
1 to 11?The Man of thu Hour. N
EVENING.
! 8:00? Passing Show til?.. Win tar Garden
Wars of the World ? liiiipodrom?
atory ol the Rosary ? aUnhattiii
V ilUain Tell.
j;io?Tho Ltautifut Adventure..Lyceum
I ' ? Girl from Utah.Knickerbocker
1-15?The Misleading Lady.
i\ iniam Toll.Irvtag Plac?
. qaenoea.Comed)
Hawk .enubert
Daddy Long l*ga.
Miracle Man.Astor
..I Ihe Land.mil ,st
What ii. Lovot-MaxJne Bailoct's
Tipping the Winner.Lonjracrc
.y Mrs. Smith.Casino
'Ihe EMer Son.Playhouse !
He Conies Up binding.lalberla
Dragon's Claw... .New Amaterduin
I Cover.Cort
The Third party.SSth at.
it paya to Advnrtie*.Cohans
, Kays to Baldpeta.Bronx '
Daiay .Lrrlc '
a.->0_Tlie Man?ase Game.Standard
Twin Ueda.Pulton
tin Trial.,.Candier
-ut.Kltlugc
8-20?The D?nin.. .Hudson
High Coal rt Loving.Kepu&lic :
Tbo Prodigal Uuatun?.Uinpir?
FEATURE FILMS.
8-i>-Cabiria .Globe
I8-30? lrilat.d a Nation.4Uh at.
2:18 to 11? yu.ec.il Marga is i
lUmintratein'a
?1 to 11?The Man of the Hour..New Vorfc '
8:30?41?.Vltusrrapli '
l12 toi1:30?PatebMork Girl o? ?.?<;. .?Strainj
VAUDEVILLE r.OU3E8.
Mate. t>?H>- LvonHij;.
.r.l?.Hainmw
,.?a .l;ll.Itoyul
:\?".b;li.Palace
, jig*..1:11.Colonial
i ?III.i>:l^.Orplicum
?a.jj.S:?j.Uhuiubra
BURLESQUE.
.|:< . ir.bia
.file.Murray Uli)
iMITCHEL CALLS
QUIZ TIGER TRICK
Says Civil Service Probe
Aims to Discredit His
Administration.
SEES MURPHY AVENGE
TAMMANY DISMISSALS
Mayor Defends Examiners'Work
in Charities Department
After Investigation.
Mayor Mitchel at the City Hall yes
terduy denounced the present investi?
gation of the Municipal Civil Service
Commission by tha ?tot? authorities as
a political trick t? discredit hi? admin?
istration. Ile insi.ted that the investi?
gation was inspired by a desire on the
part of Tammany Hall to avenge the
dismissal of strong organisation men
from the .?or. ice of the local commis
*ion and the resultiug lo?:* o?' patron
He further attache?]
? i Bervlee Commissioner
Wolff for having Issued his
statement in erltielam of the local com
miai ion during- hi? own absence from
ili' ?ity. Kays the Mayor:
"In view of the exceedingly films)
nature ? f the so called charges which
have been brought against the loca'
commission, the good faith of the pro
(?ceding? is called into uerioun
tion. The state comminsion under the
>.g law may recommend to ti .
raer h removal of the locrl com
? II. mu? "ith the QofOrM
ent may apftcint the sue
the unexpired period of the term.
Such successors are not subject to re
mo' al by the Mayor.
"It la apparent that a ?t?te commis?
sion which chooses to serve pSrtisan
interest? could tubstitute for the com?
mission, appointed under the adminis?
tration elected by the people of Ihc
city, a body representing Mr. Murphy
and his interests. The local commis?
sion has reorganized the department
and has closed certain channels of ad?
vantage to Mr. Murphy and his friends,
vliiil. of course may be irritating, and
therein we Mnd the possible motive for
this attack.
"I have nude a very careful study of
f ee whioh were the subject mat?
ter of Dr. Wolff's atack on the local
commission, nunx I;.. the appointaient
of specie] examiners in the Department
iritiea. New, lei ate toll you it'
the first place that it was brand new
work which the se people ".ere appoint?
ed to do, of a charact-r which had
never been done in the Department of
Charities before, requiring a very deli'
cate touch, understanding and sympa?
thy.. Theoe eaamiaera were to go into
charitable institutions an I investigate
aid, where possible, children
Were to be returned to their parents
for family support.
"As the result of the work of these
examiners 46V children have been
taken out of institutions, and llij oth
I be restored shortly. Trans?
lated into figures it means a large sav?
ing for the city."
The Major vent on to mi y that the
hi in existence was unsatisfactory,
and the Civil Service Commission had
I to ti, prepared a list of <
and authorized their appointl
Some were unsatisfactory and were
latrr dl mil
"It bcems to me," -ml tin- Mayer,
"that the people of this city should
resent any attempt through a techni?
cal interpr?tation of the rule.? of the
civil service t<> lay violent hand.-, upon
'.he Civil Service Commission of th?
city, to take it rut of the jurisdiction
of the Majo- and to put it into tha:
hands of sonic other jurisdiction which
? the One to which the people by
their v otrs committed it."
frank Moss, ? ho ha-i been retained
by the Attorncv General
counsel to the State l'ivil s,
mission in the investiga)
municipal body, said yesterday: "1 do
not care te disCUaa the Major's
ment. The Attornej General of the
Btat ? of New Vork told me he desired
to ha? these mutters investigated
fairly anil impartially."
V. ASTOR HIRES
PINCHOT HOUSE
Rental for Park Av. Residence
More than $25.000 a
War.
Vincent A-tor. who on April :;o last
married Mil Helen Huntington, is to
become a member of the Leno.v Hill
residential colony in Park av. Y*
day he leusol the I'r I eriCOll
basement dwelling house e* Red by
Amos K. fc). Pinchot, at the southeast
corner of 85th st. Bttd Park av. He
premises furnished, through
Robinson, Charlea 8, Brown
Company, for onr year. The rental, it
rumored, would be considerably
?Ore than 126,000. The Pinchot house
is noted for its rare furniture, tapes
,;id antique.^. Mr. Astor will take
ion October 15.
tbe time of his marriage young
lived with hi- mother, at 12
We I With That house was for
pied by H. B. Howland.
? , -to to tbe I'alumet
I ot .louse is one of the most
a'tistic dwelling houses in upper Park
av. Mr. Pinchot erected it for his own
use. Its white faced tfick front is well
F by the more sombre colorings
of the feeodea of adjoining pre
M i. estimated to have cost the owner
? eral hundred thousands of
dollars. It wua built about six years
ago. The hourc has an unusually large
frontage for a dwelling, occupv ing a
plot bettering 42 feet on the avenue
.iiid fr" feel on the street.
\ 'dr. Astor will get possession of
the house fully furnished, he will ac?
cordingly have the use of a kitchen
utensil which cei .ain entlcjOC collec?
tors :;sy gires to its possessor some
tallsaeanie charms. The household ar?
ticle i a coffeepot which was once the
property of Knipeior Napoleon III. Ac?
cording to tradition, that unfortunate
soldier of fortune and sometime mon?
arch thought "so much of that pot that
he hrvd all his after dinner cups brewed
in it. When some of the effect? of the
t'mneror were ?old ;t ajetion in
Paris the coffeepot w?s bought by the
father ef Mr. Pinchot.
CHRISTMAS FOR WAR TOTS
Reservists' Children to 8c
Quests of British Club.
The war children of Ni . York wifl
have their Christmas at the Hntiidi lui
penal Club this. year. Mrs. John S.
Muir, preaidenl of the club, said yea?
terday that plans wer? already on foot
to collect toys from the club member?
and provide a Chrislinus tree and a
partv, for the children of the British
sts in this cit;.. A second col?
lection of ?ifts will be made for the
children of Belgium.
Seventy-eight trained nurses volun
rda> to go to the front to
'he soldiers They will start as
soon as word is, received from the
era asea t as to where
are moot needed.
NORDICA'S VOICE IN SUIT
Gruphophone Company Asked
to Settle for Records.
Sa the application of Leslie Tomp
temporary administrator ol
of Lillian N?rdica Young, the
opera ?inger, an order was signed yes
'irr?gate Cohslan dir.
? representative of the Ann
"npany to appear In
court on f tohcr 2 In regard to the
.f Mme. Nordics
tioner ?ay? that April '?V.
I Sit, tin company mude an agreement
with the opera .singer lo pay her and
~irs Tl'i per cent of the cash re?
ceived for her records, and that though
these royaltiea have amounted to
? for me quarter since Mme*
Nordics'? death no paper? showing her
account with the grapnophone company
have come into his hands as admini
trator.
PAY TRIBUTE TO SULLIVAN
Board of Education Holds Spe?
cial Meeting.
Board of Education bald
I cial meeting of the committee of tlx
whol< a? a tributa te the
memory o? James K. Sullivan, secre?
ter of the A. A. C, who died
ptember IS, Mr. .Sullivan was a
er of tin: board.
. ,'.i' M i >iv ?
I..!.I of the value ol the athletic lead'
President Churchill re
cued "I iu- Qentleman Unafraid," ?.
poem by Richard Einthiciim.
"MADE IN AMERCA"
MEN ORGANIZE
Association Formed to
Advertise Products of
Home Industries.
With "Made in America" as the slo?
gan, a number of men prominent in
the commercial, manufacturing and
financial world Save formed an asso
ciation the object of which is to brins:
about an Increased consumption of
Anierican-niade goods in this country.
\n energetic advertising campaign will
aged, mu? c- erythiag possible
done to bring home to the American
consumer tha fad that a larger sen
sumption of American-made good.s
mean:- greater t- foi Ameri?
can manufacturers, business men and
workmen arid for all ci t i tens indi?
rectly.
Tile Made in America I'roduc
hociation, Inc., is the nan : given to
, the new organization, which was incor
porutcd in Albany last week, with a
nominal capital of 110,000.. The stock
iied in shares of $100 each,
and no person, concern er Uli
will be allowed to acquire more than
one share, which will be requisite for
membership ia the ? Each
; stockholder must be the representative
of an important manufacturing or dis?
tributing concern. Thompson, Preed
1 man &? t.o'oke, of 2 Wall .-t.. will look
ait. r the legal interests of the s
at ion, and temporary headquarters
been opened at ll"> Broadway.
U i,.|o the organization has not yet
been completed, the board of directors
will include C. A. Whelan, of the
United I'igar Stores Company: Carl J.
Schumann, of Moller .t- Schumann,
varnish manufacturers; Harry Tipper,
preaideat of the Advertising Ken's
League; R. f. Hoirie-, of the Croiut
4 Knapp Campear, manufacturers of
hats, and Il.nry Thompson, of Thomp
I reedman ?t- Cooke. oilier prom?
inent men will i><- added to the board,
ami a meeting ?rill be held within a
I-. day:- to effect a , i rmnn :nt organ?
isation. Mr. Thompson, is a state
nient issued yesterday regarding the
ktion, sai I :
"The a ?-(.. iation ). ?poses to launch
a comprehensive, earefc planned
and thoroughly up-to-date adver
CHiupi.ign in non pap. and maga
. which ?ill insure permanency
to tha movement. Tha United .State-1
can male practically c erythiag itcon
urnes. If ws get. our citizens accus?
tomed to asking for ami using Amerl
can-made goods, tin country ?ill soon
be virtually independent of the fer?
eipn markets. This ill mean that
mi ".ions of dollars that formerly went
abroad each year ?ill be spe.it at
home. The workshops ill be kept
busy and the entire country will share
in the prosperity resultant from this ;
movement."
The soeiatiou proposes to seen S
as members manufacturers and dis?
tributers of American-made goods,
merchants and all others interested in
advancing national as well ai individ?
ual prosperity. Men era will pay ?
luod sum monthly, ami th. funds so
co tributpd will i?e devoted entirely to
th" advertising and promotion cam?
paign, 'lircctoi- an?' officers arc to
?ithout compensation, ami the
only expense 0< the association will
be-that of organis?t!j.. and the main?
tenance of its legal ata
Much enthusiasm haa ulri re?
sulted from the organization of the
iation, and ever) indication points
to tin ? ee - of e mo ement. Per?
manent officers, it ii HI be
chosen at the next meet! ig of the in
eorporal
llnner m honor of the Latin
Americ-... cotisa'.- general In Ne? York
be given this evening at the Hotel
Pan-American E
iation. Manufacturers, Inserters
and exporters will discuss tradi
ditiona between this country and the
Souther': republics resulting from the
1 European conflict.
. ? ?
To Care for Brooklyn Boys.
The Jewi.-h llig Brothers Associa
1 tion, of Manhattan, la alauaalaa to e*
tend its work to Brooklyn. For thia
p?rpete Benjamin H. N'amm am;
;inder II. Getsraar have been ph.?
He board of directors of the associa
v on. Efforts are being made to ob
t> many i . possible of
in Brooklyn who will
lliag to art as Big Brothers, and
to take care of the boys assigned to
them on probation from the Children'?
Court.
?
Class for Girls in Store.
The Board sf Education paused a
resolution yesterday to maintain a
"continuation" class in the department
store of R. II. User & Co. for girl em?
ploye?, the class to be in session for
two hours in the morning, ?ix days a
week.
?
WHAT IS GOING OK TO-DAY.
..-olltan ?us.
D TiMOtogiual
t p. 111.
library of the Out or j
m.
?
p. m.
Diwusalou on "U<
War ?
M. ti ? ?sC I .*? p. in.
V. jr" ut n
s
.
?:li p in.- Manhattan? Wellington Irvln?
III?!
I'
TEACHER-MOTHER
TO KEEP UP FIG!
Mrs. Peixotto to Pro
Ruling of Court in
Stork Case.
HOPE RESTS WITH
EDUCATION CHI?
Many Women Instructors lnt<
ested, as Victory Would Wir
Back Pay Claims.
Mis. Bridget C. Peixotto, known
i';:me as the teacher-mother, still ho
reinstated, notwithstanding
decision against her handed down
tin Court of Appeal* Tuesdsy. I
said over the telephone from her ho
at Reckaway Beach la^t night:
"We have not given up the tight,
there is the slightest chance
winning. It all depends on the e?ti
to which the opinion ?if the Court
Appeal tions involve
Alfred .1. Talley, Mrs. Petxotto'a
that his client's hope
?''?ni' hi DOM ie till in the p'
? ?ble rip;!-1 on the Bart of Or. John
Plntey, Statt oner of Edm
'mu. io overrate the action ?f t
Hoard of Education, in dismissing M
Peixotto because sie had absent
herself from her dutie.i when about
become a mother.
<>u!d not BO*
positively that he would take the c?
to the Commissioner of Educati
until be had seen the full t.
court's opinion. It might be, he su
that the opinion only covered the qu'
tien of the teacher-mother's right
th< case into court, leaving t
merits of the case still in? doubt,
'hat case, the matter will be pot up
Commissioner Finley, whose duty
will be to say whether the Board
Education was right or wrong in
dismissal.
If, on the other hand, Mr. Tall
said, the court's decision was sweepii
deciding ns a matter of law tha*. t
Board of Education was right, he wou
in all probability decide that nothi
further could be dot)'
The decision in the Peixotto case
laid to HfTeet the cases of a large nui
bor of ?' ho have been si
pended from time to time for simil
and who, if Mrs. Peixotto h
won, would have been able to recov
Iron the city amountii
000 to $."?0,0o0.
The matter did not come up at ye
torday'a meeting of the Board of Ed
cation.
.stirred by the Court of Appeals d
cisi?n in the Peixotto "teacher-mothe
case, which they declare "unmoral a'
a menace to society," the members i
the League for the Civic Service
Women decided yesterday at a raeetii
held in the home of Misa Heiirict
Rodman, at 315 East 17th st., to set
a deputation to Albany to protest
?iimissioner of Education. 1
addition, a committee will lay siege I
the offices of the Board of Educatii
here ami eek to have repealed tl
bylaw which cleared the way to tl
unpopular decision.
A mass meeting is also planne
Professor John Dcwey, Rabbi Stcph?
s. Wise. Mr-, Frederick C. Howe ai
.la l.a Pellette are enthusiast
call" behind this movement, anil tin
threaten to employ oratorical and li
lum-dum bullets and saw-tooth?
eta to change the situatio
it ?on making it a mi
demeanor to refueo employ ment to
becuusi of marriage or paren
hood.
elevator'Tn monumen
Sightseers with Permit Oa
Get View of Brooklyn.
t : rsl tune in the history o
Prison Ship Martyrs' Monumen
Oft Greene Park. Brooklviy th
elevator is in operation, and it in *'
i necessary to climb the -tar
lo get a bird's-eye view of Brooklyn
The waterfront from Creenpoint t
?lav Ridge can be seen on a clear da>
Other part? of the monument hav i
au.c been subjected to repairs. Per
mita for the ascent may be obtaii.ei
without charge at the headquarters o
Hrooklyn Park Department. Pros
nect Park;* to those without permit:
the fee is ten cents.
horace~aThuTch?ns dies
Standard Oil Man Saw Abr
ham Lincoln Shot.
Horace Andrew Hutchins. for man;
an active official of the Standar?
Oil Company, die.1, yesterday at hi;
home. Heeeliwood. in .Madison. N*. J
.Mr. Hutchins wee seventy-seven year:
old. lie retired fro. active busines
about ten jears ago. He wa? formerl;
chairman of the domestic trade depart
ment of the Standard Oil Company.
Mr. Hutchins ?sj born in 1?:J8 ii
Warren, Trumbull County, Ohio, th
son of John Hutchins, a factor in Ohii
politics, representing the "Giddung
et" in Congress from II
Rhoda Andrews Hutchins wa:
his mother. Both parents were bon
in Connecticut. James A. Gartield wa:
the immediate successor of the fathei
of Horace A. Hutchins in Congress.
After a public ?chool education h<
went te work in a Cleveland store ur.
til the outbreak of the Civil War, wher
he was appointed paymaster in th?
army, serving until the end of the wai
and retiring with the brevet rank ol
colonel. In 1860 he was in the audi
enee at Ford's Theatre, Washington, on
the night of the assassination ot Abra
ha. i Lincoln.
After the war he went into the oil
business in Cleveland with an old asso?
ciate, under the tirm name of Westlakc.
Hutchins &. Co.. and prospered. On thi
organization of the *-hg:nal Standard
Oil Company of Ohio, in 1870, his tirm
st Id out to it. Mr. Hutchins invested
his share of the sale in Standard Oil
stock.
Mr. Hutchins married Miss Fannie
Dodge, a daughter of George C. Dodge
a business man of Cleveland. She died
in lhM'.i. He leaves a son, Harley Doub?
las Hutchins, who h ? of late looked
afti r his father's wide interests.
Travel was hi? main relaxation after
his retirement from business, lie wa?
also interested in yachting and hi
Ho leaves two brothers, Judge J. C.
Hutchins, of Cleveland, and A. E.
Hutchins. of Madison, X. J.. and a
sister, Mrs." M. H. Co/.zins, of Cleve
la d. He was a member of the New
York Yacht Club, the L'niou League
Club and the New England and Ohio
societies of New York.
funeral will be held at Madison,
N. J., to-morrow at ?1:110 p. m.
1 APTAIN C, A. HART.
Captain Charles Aaron Hart, seven?
ty-.six years old, for tifty years well
known in the coasting traut betweeu
Manhattan and points on the Long
Island Sound, i.s dead at his former
home m Northport. Long Island.
He la descended from one of tha old
families on Long Island. His mother.
Mrs. Anna Ray nor Hart, died two
ice, at the age of 101.
Captain Hart ?eaves a wife and two
UUUgil'
? \l UN (TpOWELL.
m C. Powell, seventy-four jiars
Nvack, a retired banker, is dead
that village. He had
.ck loitv-two vears, and for
manv years was school tax collector.
I H? leaves one daughter and two sons.
Imove for state budget
Research Burean to Question
Candidates for Governor.
The Bureau of Municipal Research.
through the chairman of its bw?
trustees. H. Fulton Cutting, it wu
jtaterday. intends to send a leC
each of the eandidstes for Governor.
C whether in the s
? exercise all his powers le
'
In urgirg this question att
tajlcd to the fact that for ycai
| principal issue or campaign
tetrenchment; that one
another had advocated mrasur? look
, log toward economy m management,
that, notwithstanding these facts, ex
1 penditures of the state have increased
from $27,600,000 to $49,700.000 :
last seven years, as a result of which
both the Governor and the Controller
have called attention to the need for
developing new source? of income.
The letter urges th;.
before their constitue*..
fiortant proposals: <li That a I
n the firit cjsential of efficient and
i omit management, and I '-'
Ciovernor is the officer to wbon
state must look for a budget, rather
than the Legislature.
M \ KM ED.
HAVILANT? - TERRY ..day.
September 99, by Uev. W. W. Bow
dish. D. D? Eleonor Horten r, dough
ter of the late Eleanor A
I?. Terry, to Walter lUvilend.
Neatsee ?' tnarriaae<) uimJ jsaBba '?<<??'?
Is- j. .-.iiH|Mii.l.-.l li? fall name *?4 :a<t?lr?w?
DIED.
Baylor. Rosir.a. Irwin, Crac, I.
Brlen, Hugh
Giilett. Win. h. M-ifat. Hector.
Hicks, Marguerite B.Vidaud, Ervtag W
Hunter, Hammond
BAYLOR At Newark
tember 28, 1914, Ko'ina. daug' '
the .'ate Wilson A. and K;
lor. aged ti!? years, i
will be held at her late boa
Belleville av.. Newark, N. J., ot
Thursday afternoon, Octob? r I
o'clock. Relatives and friend* are
kindly invited. Interment a* .
mount Cemetery, Newark, N. .1
BKIEN-On Wednesday, .September t9.
1914, Hugh Brien. aged it year
Funeral service at his lat?
800 Riverside Drive un Friday at
11 s. m.
CILLK Mount Sinai ii
September 28, Prof?rsBor W Ullas
Kendall Gillctt, L. H. D. c
university, Funcia! Thursday morn
ing, October t, at 10:30, from tin
Chapel of LTiion Theological
nary. Interment at convenience o:
1 family. Please omit Bean
HM'KS - September St, at
dence. S4 Gramercy Park, Marguen'.
B. Hicks, lunera' services ?
Church of the Holy <
Sixth av. and (Oth st.. Frida;
o'clock. Interment WoosJJ ?
HINTER On Wednesday. Septenibo
88, *n Martinsburg, W. Vs., Hammond
Hunter, eldest son of the l?t
M. H. and Catherine Hammond Hun
ter. formerly of Dctro;
papers please copy.
IRWIN -On September 2?. IS14, I
Washington, L. 7.. Grace I
beloved wife of Wallace Ir in, Ii
termei.t San Diego, Cal.
papers please . ? <
LEARY September I.cary.
\\idou of John I.eary,
year. Funeral unices at
the rdaii
av., Thursda;. U a. m.
MOFFAT At Washington ille.
Tuesday, September 29, Hector
fat, in his eOth year. ' uner..
vices from Presbyterian Cliurc'
urday, ~ p. m.
YTDAUD -On Wednesday. Sep'
30, J9?4, ut his home, !6I Jor.i
Mrooklyn. l-.'rving V.
daud, only son ol Robert I*. an.
i-nce \\ heeloek Vidaud. Notli
funeral hereafter.
MANHATTAN AND I Ml BE OKI
i OftlBER. Ada ?
September 89, aged II.
CKONISH. Albert. 1"8?, Honcywc.
September 29, aged 42. i
uay.
! K. Catherine. 1
September 211. aged ?fr. Funei..
oay.
?lot STON. Robert. 107 We
tember 2S, aged .'.!6. Funeral f
10 a. m.
0GDEN, Charles W., .;:? Morto
September 29, aged 3 months.
POWER, John. 9 Bowery. September
'.", aged 63. Funeral to-day, lu
BUTER, John. September 29, *ged 07
Funeral to-day, t p. m.
TAIT. Mary J.. 2U0 East 70th st
tember 29. age I
BROOK1.YV
BL'RKF. Hubert, l? Neis,.
tember 89. Funeral lo-day,
a in.
1 ilKRRY. Joseph, lo'Jtf Bssbwh
September '?'J. Services to-.i
p. m.
GRADY. John. 1?2 10th it.
29. Funeral to-morrow, y;:j0 a. m
HAYES. Carolin
tember 29. Funeral to-morrow, '.
p. m.
ML'RDOCK. Mrs. Joi: anklin
av., September 29. Services ;
8 p. m.
RODMAN. Temple M.. IfM Fast IHI
st., September 30, aged .".'.
? RUEMANN, August. 318 Gra<
?ember 29, aged 44. Services to
day. 2 p. m.
SMITH. Mary A. J", M Wtverley av..
September 29. Funeral to-day
p. m.
Si OLP. John <'. E., 2109 Ncwkii
September 29, aged 78. Services to
day, 8 p. m.
iVAV, Dennis F.. 424 Clinton ?t.
September 29. Funeral to-mi
9:30 a. m.
LONG ISLAND.
' BROWN. Charles. Monell av., Islip
September 29.
HART. Charlei A., N'orthport. Septeru
ber 29, ageu 76. Funeral to-morrow
I P. 31.
ORD. Charles S.. Northpor
tember 29, aged 81. Funeral t
day, t p. m.
STEVENSON, Annie S., Eighth *
4th si.. Wsiteeteae, September 29.
aged 52. Funeral to-day, 2 p. m.
NKW JBeU
?. Anna fc. B.. West Caldwell.
September 29. aged 14. Funeral to
l :;i? p. m.
UOLAND. John T? 23 Berg,
ark. September 29. Funeral i
row. 8:30 a. m.
?iRAZIE. Ida M., 20 Hill
September 29. aged 87. Fuiur.
morrow, 2 y. m.
UREESE. Harriet M., 19 Penningto"
.,rk, September 30. Funeral
Saturday, 2 p. m
M'MAHON, Thomas. IM llv
Kaamy, September 30. Funeral lu
?lay, 2 p. m.
1'IRSELL. Pallta W.. H Gai.
?clair. September 29. aged 4:
Services to-da), 8:to p. in.
TZ, Jostab L., 191 Was
ark. September 29, aged &
Funeral to-morrow, 2:30 p. m.
CsvBari BBlsJ?.
I Ml W l.l.l.l V\\

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