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?F you are thinking of attenlingtheColam l>ia-\Vcslr\;in fooibaU rramc <>n Saturday after H00O it is wdl worth knowino" that South Field is rcaclicil most coinfortably by Smin** 4 or 5 of tlie mth cSenue i3us LECTURER ON RELIGION HELD FOR L00T1NG Police Say Village Model Buried (iold in Yard John II Rv.skin baa always been known in Yiola. Kockland County. as ; a model young man. Ofter he has f reached religion and leetured on tem perancr tn thfl youth of the village. Therefore, YioIr will be great ly ? hocked to-day when your.g Mr. Kuskin ls returned a pr.soner, accused of loot- . ing tbe home of Mrs. John Karl, in Kamipii. Datoctives from Qneem hcadquartcn arrested Kuskin last night ii Hill. lt is alleged he atole $280 from Mr*. Earl'fl home on October 6, and buried part of the iror.ey. in gold. ifl the front yard of his home in Viola. ?ay, has been recov? ered. Ruskin is laid to have given ?lf>0 of his loot to his uncle. William Brand, .. coal dealer, at Kutton Street and Crand Avenue. lirooklyn. to keep for him. The police my Hrand I this money over to thi m laal night. NO TRACE IS FOUND OF YALE ADVENTURERS - Uncle Believes They May Have Gone to South America No trord had been received la?t night from Matthew Dick and Paul Martin, who ran away from Yale University to live down the name of "millionaires' sons." Their uncle, Hernan Iurk, 4vas ?till at the Waldorf waitiag for them t? r-turn, though he BBapecta they have gone to South America. I havm't heard from them yet," he said "It'fl n.y BOtiOB they are - niaed I lf so, all right. Nohody'a worryiBg. They aavod allowancei fat allowancea, tot they'Je got tho brains. Matt can hunt and draw and play '? ?d *l*c drum. I bollevfl t II ?".! 'iicn-cd." COUNCIL OF DEFENCE TO ORGANIZE DEC. 4 Will Then Map Out Plans for Its Work BaBgtotfl, N'ov. 1"!. The Council itioaal I'efence arranged t. day to meet for arganifatlofl Decemhci 4 nt the War !>cpartment. The I Msory eOBI?iaalOB of the council, h.-ad (d by Daaiel Willard, president -of the Haltimore 6. Ohk Railroad. will i ?he aeasion, al whieh deflaite plans will be mapped out. Ihe council i* composed of the .oc letanc of IVar, Navy, Interior, Agri .ulture aad r- A" were prfl ent to-day except Secretary l.ane af ''r- Interior I'cpartmrr.t. u ho v at Atl tie ' Ity with the American-, Mexican commission. JUMPERS THRILL AT HORSE SHOW Ramapo Splashes and Cavorts. bnt loses Water Event CONFIDENCE DOES 6 FKF-T 9 INCHES Tuenty-Year Old Veteran Defeats Sir Ashton, Sec? ond in High Jump Ramapo, r fliphty bay gdldlBf, put ndditional thrills lat| thr* laWiyi ipec .r broa.l WBtir uimp lt thi* llors. gfaow in Madison Square llardm yi" terday. If ho had i-pent Ir*"*' time - thc big crowds on edpo ar.d more in jumpinp he mipht have won the evert. KiiTinpo, who I* e-vhlhi'eH bv WU1 n by pitfcrmiBg ? fullj ; bl cr.dtd by forcinp M. V. ? i dismount to ITotd n eolllllOB with thr pate. In the interim he ?T? ,-e nt a Fu'.urity rlip, scattered prnoms and workmen und be havdl p4norally like a ycarlinp. which . ? | .rs. Bl jumped . i to wil fourth plice. AlbtOI jumped twenty-fivc leet and won thc. blue. Tbl bip ch.stnut hepan badly. He splashcd throBfb thc shallow pool on his first trv a trick that wa* readily imit-ated by several horses that followed him. Hut Sir Ashton got the rar.po after his first failure and won handily. Second place went to the excellent but also "rn'.'y" jumper, Miss Mupii'ton, cxhibitoi' by tho Rye School for Riding and Drivin;. Cripplc*' ( lub Started Thc well known fin-rcr of suspicion probably will be po:nted at iv.rv ridff ti the ihow who comes a cropner be forfl l-nday. The harm* -"how Cripplea' Club has jii't been orpanized and tbl | IflBCblOfl will be held tbil I tflOM who et hroak or disablinp bruise are ' tt ribip. Thi joTiraoi ticct h( min. applicants, und they aro prrpan .1 tO bfl justlv siipicioui of any <? l.venth-hour in .uir.es. * ? ?( devl Dllk" Ponnolly has I tlBIIBt IBBOUndBf that bl is the undispoted candidate for the | dency. Donnelly'fl spenalty is ridmp hiph jumper? for world's reconts, ind he diclini 'hut hc cit.'t *hink of | .Hfl vi his body that husn't been :rart.T> at. *'? BflflVOr-Wflbb is one of the charter meiabcri. He qualified severa! weeks ? v -.lidinp over 1ns POI */- b-?h md breaktnp his ankle. Miu Etbfll Boyd Bowill, repistrar llorse Club o" America, ? ther interested orpanizcr. Bbfl i arr;r bil P bldgfl il view her left arm is in *a slinp. Atnoi .? the other eliffiblei irfl Mrs. P. 1! I . wlui fractured her ? ,'ly in the hunt; Morton Palmer, w-ho ran into a barbed wire hiatiag, and Edward II. Kinf, secretarv nf the BtlBlford Horn 11 ?'' Aiioci_tliB. Rlark and Rlue the Colors The colors of the ( rippW Clfll 1 lai k and >>lue, a*i?i BO-tfl trOflblfl t that for ni mhi-rship show 'l b? loBchi it, will l ? i! !.d< n. Minbiri may br np Twi spills furnished thrilU durinp fternooa. ... ? ? ? ? . i . Pa!'.. Wbo (irnve Tener ifl i.... rcBM foi W. M. V. Hoffman, the turn tOO * I ftlj I nd Up Dalj fi . |bt ihoulder, i t.i thi r< t:.-. thfl I boll aad th* only damagfl ilotie l OBt ?|);, | ean ? in thc elaa. for ?addli ? ttll < nr.nne l'( th wa* . n oul of her mi on B iiy Bei. ? ly her pride was hurt. The child moonted IfllB after attondants had bruahed the tanbirlr, fron bir I brown corduroy ridinp IBlt The aped ('.oiit'ulence, chamnton hiph iumpir, pave I perfonBIBCfl in the hiph jump that rooaod tb? evening erowd to chec; Ridden by I>ick Don the twi nty-yoar-ol ; horse i d the har at fl feel 9 iBchei. He 1 didn't even "kick" it at that heipht. If ?_, -yr. pP^V. Pacific '3*^C'~'PlavPob.^olfandtermii _ i_ Motor bouifedJ or milt?J f im SDQte or Infand f* Your Jpumevtr^^'wiU De a joy, too- wa artwrstf. *Th*? rotdbed *?<ruip*me*_t "and" ?jini'ni! ifrvicw iFred Haivfy) ' inrurer thxt. > . , \ rcwr dailv Ctliforma. traini vte V**intn Fe vyhtch mqudey tht? -Mtua LrmiTpd. exclunvfly ctfjji. Then cmce n *w*?*?k hmm In winter thp S?nt? Fe 1> lu?ce . Vifit Grand Canyon *4nd Pt-tiiXico foreft en route J Bockletr 0/ frtflaf wa trip upon wmen. tlto C. Dillard. Cen. F??tern ra?t. Agt. 877 ana" 18.42 Broadway. New Y. ?'? (. ity. I'llOBfl. i'ffl?...- I-.. ^ ?- . .. his neare-t competitor hail not been left Ifl the rear at ?* feet H inche* the old fellow prohehly ?ronM havi Id ii , ihiblted hy ' Kortoa. Fine Harne** Horses Seen No finer eallectiOB ef high stepping haiaeflfl horses eve- ha* been i" ? the nr.g al MadiaOB S.iiii.re liarden than those whieh BBBWered the luigle tall in Clas* 75. The eondition* called for ponies exceednik' 1:! -' hands ?? avar 14.J. The qaality of the entriei .. high that the judges cob! to a deciaioB. ."?. i : agaia il:-... hschnfly nnd kmt ? bred high iteppen irerfl aenl Iato tha Ihe two which were the favorites with the railhirds were Hamilton Flame aad Tiasiagton Ajaity. Flame wm fai Mel Valley Ff*ata He was im . ; by the late Alfred G. Yanderhilt Bfl was. perhBp*. a shBde niore ahowy than Arnity. hut the latter wa* stepping With the preci '.un of a soldier. One, twa. three, four went her little hoof ? --ith tho rrecisioti of clockwork, ? 1 lamfl 4ves not rjiiite so true when ?o ahow appfld. It. was not easy to eheoflfl betweea them, however, pnr tienlarly when there were a half dozen putting up a wonderful per-1 ? M ui the ring. The judge* final ly li 1 in favor of the stflrrlmg little ? ton Amity. the red gom>: to ... Snark and Hamilton Ins werfl third and fourth. and such good ?? Bai taai King aad Hricket Hrilliant went unplared. Hricket l'.ril ?? la the jroaag hackney which Miss Mnriel Wiggins imported for the ex ? ?? parpoflfl of showinR in this class. Rrilliant waa de'aved, ao that he ar rived from 'he dock just in time to go Ifl tlie ring. .1. ('. Strrabhar, who has charge of the antered him against hit hetter .i nf. for he IWfllized that Hrilliant had not had time to get his land legs Hrilliant is well named. for. in ,,;' the <";.ct that he was not up to form, he has wonderful conformation. Amor.g his wiiinings in Kngland nre ,; .1 championship at the Royal So and challenge cup at London nnd n championship at Hron wieh. ? ntelHeaa Sho*? at Openlng The opening class of the day was for stallions four vears old or over. ThM brought out Clarence H. Mackuy's old f:i\orite I.and o' Rurns, but contrary to expectationi he was not in the ril> bOBB. This ia a novel experience for the handsome stallion. E, T. Bt< toehary'i Bboay King won another hlofl in thfl ela?a for trotting stallions. He defeated M. J. Au.lul.on, i one. Brod by Mra T. J. Malloy. . !,,.i . Prince ol Wales, thal wonderful t wenty-s ix-year-i.ld Shetlsnd ponv, WOH again in the- class for Shet OBfl 4vith three of their get. Prince looks Jnsl ti.e same, with the ? on of a few i*ray hairs 4vhich . ginning te ahow at hia temples. There wa- a ipill ifl the first class of the afternoon which looked as though it WBfl going to result seriously for J. K. Daley, who handled Moko Law? i rlffa for W. M. V. Hof man. In making a turn the light run ,? te whieh the boraefl wero put ? j.nd Raby and Lascn, which were just behind, stepped squarely on Daley. Somehow he maBBged to rrawl out, still : g to Ins horai . aad after the wanon 4vns righted he entered the con? test nnd won the red rihbon. Ihe judges decided in favor of Mr. Stotes pa:r, Baby and I.asca, because they considered them more perfectly rr.atchod than the chestnuta. Opera Is Cotintrr Attrartton The opening of the Metropolitan opera .-< ason lart night interfered aomewhat with the attoadaaee Ht the . Show at Madison Square C.ar b it, eonsidering the stronpr coun ?? r atiiaction, society was fairly well ? iitrd. Th" LOBg Island set in alar was much m evidenea and memben of the Tnxede colony I a Weffl Fern. Mrs. Herhert L. Sat terlflfl and her three daughters oe cupied BB arena box at the afternoon aession. W th Mr. and Mr-. E. T\ Stotesbury wors Mrfl. Hermnnn Oelrirhs and Mr and Mr-. William Thaw, Bd. Mrs. Kdward I,. Hurnll had a partv 43 thal inclnded Mr. nnd Hn. \v. \\ Wataon, Mrs. Samn il Neilson Hinckley, M'.ss Maude Shep faerd and Miss Adole Colgate. Miaa Laara Shannon was with Mrs. E Franeii Hyda in Boa 19. itenant B. L Bail, Koyal Fasi British Army, was a guest of Mr. ai.d Mrs. William du Pont in Bo* Bl Among others seen Ifl the boxflfl BBd .ii the promenadfl ?ror? Mr. and Mrs W. A. M. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Will i. Moora, Mr. and Mr-. C Daviefl tor. Mr. nnd Mr- Walter Phelp.4 ,'? Grenvilla Kaae, Miei Ethel Carhart, Mr-. Hamilton W. Cary. Mr. nnd Mro. Harry La Montagne, I'hilip La Montagne, Mr.-. v. illian M. Fleit? mann, Miss I.i'la Loniso Fleitmann, John B. Townsend. Samuel Willets. Mr. and Mr?. Nicholas P. Hrftdy and Regi? nald C. Yanderhilt. Mra. Holrnaa Volek alflo was present, .. .; Kat? Cary, 1-:. Vietor Loew, Alfred B. Maclav. (Ieneral Charles F. Koe, Samuel Wnlker Tay? lor, John Mc. K. Bowaaaa, Miss Maude. V. B, Kennedy, Mifll Annnhella Oly phant, Bichard NewtoB, jr., Hr. Samuel Milbank, Mr. and Mrs. Kobert F. Tod, Mr. and Mrs. James Mcl.ean. Mrs. J. Lflfl Tailer, Mr. and Mrs. W. Hryce Wing, Colonel Robert M. Thompson. Miss Miriain Harriman. Miss Alien Beavor Webb, Mra. Franeii K. Storer, laiiny I>e (Iroot Ilastings, Mifflin ADVERTISEMENT CHOOSE KV*% AND SAFETY Do you care more for thc In? terest on your money than the principal 7 Do you want second mortgagcn and poor real estate bondi at 6 ,;, or do you want absolute safety and m*A I We can give you the latter ln the form of Tax Exempt Plrst Mortgage Partldpation Certifl cates secured by a ipeclfic guar? anteed flrst mortgage. Any amount from 5200 up. So investor ha* ever pttet a dollar ^tfiw[i^(jgUm\^ (i Capital G Surplus, $10,000,000 ; 't b B*v*. _y ri.i . 75 Bf re sen S -1 "kiyB. 350 F-nlion Sl Jn"* '-J Wbirtoa, Fraacii Backi and Noel Mc Vickar. Yestcrda>'s Awif-I Ve-trrday's awards were: I ,*?. 11 l**al___fl t. ur ir," _U er it-'. 113 an.i ui. !?- D.I ? ?__- -nrt ,prl*?. li'" v i rai i itl ll . Ihlrd. UM ira- old; (Inl prlM* ?!*'''? > ? i-. ? | I i ->?, V U_fa ..i-i Wij.iti'i r_ m Xordlna i i.ara bid: f-t prlro. *? V 1 ?? I> J v I I . I Broadlaai 'a IW-auf. . | ? , ? b. m. Pl ? Prida ui old and i ? .... lt. i.ii Bnd prtaa, I*'. teoand prlaa M0; i.rf. i !'?? '? li m. I t'harlr* K. B ii o'i ' ? I . MUal i; u li. . Fana'a _. m Mlrai la ..;.? (or MT.1-, Ira** rrt". < ? ? -1 prlM |M)- Vlrst. i. T H ?< ? tba r Ktoti ***** 1 B ' U. J. Audubon: tM-!. W. I br ?. (imrtr T.r lam i - IalU t<. I? .li~m n-t'h thn-i ... |1M; MCOtHJ |.-" c ..... I B*_nr Princ* ' - 'h "? thlnl Howard llamtt'i b ?. Paaa nui -!?? a: I '? a*0. ?-. < Flrat. C. K , . i. - blk n , I - ; tlilrd, Mll h ? _ . . Kutti i ..-. lli ibui len ui.? ? ?? '' J fW pria.. || I ?'. Ihjrl prii? I.' Flrat, Mll I ?' llrtl'd e <*. ? Han. T Prtcra'i ? ? Uwfi4_odi (0?(ta, ??'''? ' . . , , ...... -fi ,.^. 4? _*. I \. M , II - , I I'.vr-rlflV. thlrd, H H UantDfteo'i i *? ? ?' Mattta ... , . ' .V.-t ..-..! II* I ? . f*ffT 1 ' ?? I mt> ta iiiirt prla s- i ? t, , ? ? rh. ci fr-Ur-i b. | ?? ; i ? - -l fourth, Hn, ll II. TbotaMa b. f |U?IU ..? ? - ; (r n\ne har -?? botraaa, t******* u ??? ?,.-,.' 1 - ? m ?- I - i ??n? ? ihlrd !' ' Drla-olla rt ra. ? rth. B_-Ul__ r ar:n ? l>. m l*aa ' i__tl . f'im 100 ifairt Uttdet (addl*. IJ bai la an.l not ? 13 1 handa; _-' rrlw* #?'. ??-? ? l prtaa., x fl ' ??"*??'? " Mi?. Katl efll '? I'1 11 I ' m taura Bafan'a ch. 1 M , J*aH I. |_n'i I ( Han .. i. r ??< M '!?> ? letw ln handa no? "? - i ,. . ??? ? i-i/.. }: ' .? fi. tiura Ka-ni . roui - ? .- I . . Ihlrd r |;,. . ? ? . ' ,-?>!, r.'ir ii.'i . :\.'' ?vMi* htinwo, otw M I an-i nol . , ? . .......... ? - On* prlM. Ilfl* iMond prtaa. $;,., ihlrd prl? ' ? John Hartfr*. I'a rh. t. i, . * \ I - < rh. f ? - i-h. a \- , [? | _ iggai ? - m*l I r m ria-. '.I (ral-a to X<r aliowii t>?fiir. a t .., . ?,.! ptr nol ? arrlaffi 10 pr' "? '? " IIM: w ? ' ? II Moore'a I n l.a.l - alrni ai d b i A '?'? \ : . ? * ? Fana't I I B?Uo *n l ButWn-4X>d Loat ,. Vt d rh m< ni? w ? |p md ? ? han "? >'? '? ? jl , , arai i-'.t. M0: lecoodinni", J4fi Ihlrd prlia. *? . ? a ? ? ' ? ii m. i J.*?;,' i r Hanil ??!.?? ' - l; >' ? ... .--i_rli. t-iinii. U___1UM -aru. i llamlll fl ln- , i . 10 Ipaln at h"f.<- oaor IS 1 handa am! not ( ;? hand*; flral prlto. Ji^" " ? '? i''"" ; -s- li ? ? --1 rarrr.'* .; Btll? Md Bulli ' >"?>?'. !**?: ? w A-Hi aon'a rl a- H-.? ?4ipr?i - r . - H l??., 1; Wl .Um II. Moorra Illahki ocber and tlaaai or m auaUfloil i,.in-?ni from ?..-? mmt: - , ., ,TI. rjrai |it' ' ? 'nd prw?. .-.- Adam "? I iiv.r.l l.adr l'.-'i 'a sir Thi n i i ? i ?? a: .1 Molroaa; I i;-- ' ard I><>-*."? Kaat; I !.-...? Far- '. .lap. Co|h.iii_ aml To'ir.r ' broad watrr *?-Pi Bl* vrtir. ?1W. Men l prUa, ?:*?. n ui prtaa M?)??*l*?u ( MurriT'i r-h. t. Htr Aahto MIm Ma;? T.m. Milnl. M Unltad ra.a:r> i ! | T-rti Io.:':.. WIUMlH BcbaOfUO?l I I'. - llamapo Tlaaa IH iijiiallflrd hu!.'"- tip '? rarrylnj l-M ?- . .... |SM aaoo IM thlnl i'r\jr i i : ? llamlltan l.r.-y. . i, ( Kllkt. i- * I. Bir Adam B*r_*l b. I Sir Edwanl; thlrd, .*m* o*r4irr*a sir Trmaaa; fi.nrth, I Crnv, k Murrav'. b f B? k.' i I'taa. ? i ban aaa ,nrr r a. '. 1 c*-Hn? 1" I ,.?.i. _)d prlr^, $4*) Oilrd rrii". '-"' rint Wllllaa H Mo_r?' b a Bantam Hrj ? n?: , aeeond, Uaallton li ifl; Kltii I. f. 1 Bunn'i b. . Slp , i. r 'r roUltl Wl I ' ? ?-" ' ' * ' r.a.. 14. Iladlaa' aaddla botv* nol ll ? i nm M,.~llii, 15.. handa up la rarn . i io l^ rld lan by ladlr rnmprtl praaai U>d h. I'do W I \t\: Marj'.rl. H , Badlant; re i..-n>v Ifarry I.a Meolaa I '? rthman. ? 10; .?<? oi ! ; ' I < ' '"IT irj'a I .? a I I lla.-.-l' ? br l I'li-la thlrd. J. B rt imr l i fourth, W. M. T H [Traan*. i I ( M<*a l_?r^ ?. 1 t'.aa. 13 Ipaln, B**rr 14: ar. 1 r.ot n.r'illr.i IU haxifls. firnt vrXvr, J ' . "ilrl To Insure Happy Married Life Pastor Gives Two Decalogues -, "Don't Nag Husband?Hit Him with an Axe?It's More: Kind," He Tells Wives, Urging Men Never to Praise Women in Neighborhood Bridgaport, Conn., N'ov. 13.?Grantinp that woman i.. man's superior, thft Rev. Frank C. Rideout, of the Second Haptist church of this city, has COnipn?ll twenty comniundmcnts?ton for hu-haruls aml ton for tlioir wives. ThMi married couplos are urped to ohey "to insuro a happy wadtodt.'1 < OMMANDMKNTS FOR MEN 1. Thou shalt not think that thou, thysclf, urt it. L'. Thou shult not praise thy neigh hor's wife. I'raise thinc 04vn. " Thou ahall not be stingy with thv 44.Cc. Thou mightest as well he gener? ous. Thou i!oi?t work eight hour* a day, hut .-hc never kr.oweth when her work is ended. 4. Thou shalt not share thy love fnr thy wife with the booie ?hop. She de serveth all of it. 6. Thou shalt not keep leerets from thy wife. Sccrets breed luipicion and wreck confidence. B. Thou shalt not refuse to talk with tl v flrlffl after the day ii over. Pon't i-hut up like a clam. Resides, if ?he 4\ant? to talk she can't help it. 7. Thou shalt not fail to provide life innurance for thv wife and children. f*. Thou flhalt not scold thv wife when the meat burns up, as it will, even in the best regulated home. Don't rage. Ofl out and blow up a powder mill. I'. Thou shalt not fail to kiss thy wife goodby in the morning. 10. Thou shalt not forget through all the passing years that thy wife. whom God has given thee a: thy companion, ii thy BBperior. OOMMANDMKNTS FOK WOMEN 1. Thou shalt not be a spcndthrif.. Do not aqaaader thy haatmnd'a hard earned money. It la BBCrad to him and should be to you. 2. 'Ihou shalt not talk ?hop when thy haaband n ? night Ben ie haa had al ???\> all d 3. Thou shalt not fail to have hi* meals on t iflaa. Win | I .1 Ifl fed you will have a goritkman to spend the rvefling with you. 4. Thou shall r.ot quifl thy wedded hus hanrl. He adioit and he will tell you all. 6. Thou shall not nag thy wedded husband. Hit hira with an axe. It is more kind. 6. Thou shalt not fail to dre*? up for thy husband as thou didst before mar 7. Thou shalt not try to fight thy hurband. The mala ha* always, been the better fighter of the two. Crying will feteh him sooner. 8. Thou nhalt not expect thy hu-band to ap. flB when he is wrong. Kis* him and irive him a hot steak for supper. 9. Thou shalt not hesitate to assuro thy husband that he is the greate ing man, anrl that tl dmire him far more than Hughe* or Beoeovolt 10. Thou shalt nev.r remind thy hus bsr-d of the awful ssenfice thou didnt make to marry him. lf thofl didflt love him tbera wa* no jaennce. i ... wBBa-a B Um ?-? m, ' ** : Whlt?ha!l Arl'l. tjp ? ' ','..' ??>?' ? ? ? . n ??' ? .1 .? v,.i al| ? ? ? ' ! . ,l sir A<1am H>- ? * " . m ... .- ,? i . har ?* l> l.a-.l-'-. i Mlafl I J?ai - Vfloelflln a M i >i ? ir.-- m b I US* To-dn>'a Programme To-day i* military and mounted police day. II"* programme follows: , .? is,. I., I ' niir-? ? ir J . la'- C Nflflfl Sh.l'a'.l Hlfllflflll. . ir Jiii?iii? mttm p-i ' Bfl ; ? D_B ??<.,? i t ?? ? .(1111""* Bfl IBfl ? flflfll .-,..., wat ktmrnn *_*?? Omt a ni in.ltlnf flf* r*'? "f "Bt*>nl p<*V.-* ludflnfl ali ralrt * po"''* al ,,,r lii.|fl-i? nlnft#?n horw* ttil'il.l* Ifl . *, .,-, t! rouftlbnd niiw nr , ? ' Bflflflflfllfl ? . , thm piin al roadHflfls, Osai ; . i DlJM Sl,rll?n.| p_latj ta hl ; ,1,11.1 mnom kmnmtfmWt*, Cltafl ... ,? nttene mm *???*?*" absep* ***"?*? ., , .,..??.,.,,.,? eBflfflflflfl, hair, . ...iir,..,';. - *-_.?~-l ?v flf ISdta' HflVB. \ XtAitf ...II!- b?S-. , ,_!T ori,..,- rr- io tiji. ... o?fr th* .our**. I J II ClflflS W ? rn haalacfl or taM ?,.,, i??it tandema > iaa lll \\tn flt -MM Lon-.. , ,. ?, IjBpg all hflflSfll -OTfl U> !*???*? Tfl" l".n,r"ju ui-.V mcainleil ****_? BW Vort .,,-....- ..rv. n,-r Ol. .... aa*. in WOOLWORTH SERVANT HELD IN SAFE MYSTERY ________ a Dcnics Attempted Theft of $40, 000 Plate in Fifth Ave. Home lo-enh Dowden, formerly second butler in th- home of F. W Wool? worth. admitted tfl Magistrato Cobb in thfl Harlem court yesterday that he stole a ahirt, a collar and a tie l>e longing to his employer, but denied the charge that he had attemnted to lo?,t tWO aafee in the Woolworth home Df roldwarfl ?nd silverware valued at . Hfl Wflfl held for trial under 12,600 bail- ,_ . . ... Thfl former butler said he took Mr. Woolworth'fl haberdashery from his , ,tv home. at N0 Fifth Avenue be eaaafl all his ?"" belcBftoffl had been burned in the lire that destroyed thfl Woolworth summer home at Glen (dve laat week. . two aafafl are in the tifth Ave? nue home, When Dowden had been emnloved only two week*. F.rv.ng Wahldrem, head butler, teaUfiad he saw Dowden open the safes by turn ing the ,-ombination. He said Dowden admitted to him he had opened them, aayiBg he did it "to see what was lB In court Dowden said he had "just touched tho handie, and the safe cpened." NEW RAIL STRIKE THREAT IS MADE ronttnneil from pa?e 1 force President Wilson to act then, :.,,!; it had lost none of [tfl force ?Imply becnaafl it was not put into af* ., ?t that time. Keither side yeaterday would discuss anv details of the conference, but it was patent that one ifl about as much exereiaed about the bill as the other. When the conference broko up in a dis agreement W. 0. I.ee, Carter and Stone left thfl City. The managers continued a aaaaion for a wbilfl after the jo.nt meetiBg, and probably will seek an? other such session when they map out a course of action. . ., -Wfl met." said Elisha Lee, for the managers, "for the purpose al ex changing ideas on the applicatlon and operation of the Adamson law. V I lailed ta reach an agreement and we nr- not certain that another meeting Will take place. Tho brotherhoods asked for thfl conference to discuss the application af the law, and we found that therfl wa? n* basis upon which we could possibly agree. (iter* Slumbling Hlock "l-'rnnkly, the trouble lies in the fact that neither the railroads nor the men know deaaitely how the law should be applied. We have our own ideas as to how it. should be applied-if at all, masmueh as suits are now pending to tflflt its validity and thfl brotherhoods have their own ideaf." The two stumbling blocks are the alleged elimination of thfl mileage BJTfl tem of pay and thfl determination of radfl to continue their suits. It i? dfl that the BBBM situation that made nece.ssary the pab.sagc of. the Adamson law may be brought on again over itfl interpretation and application. lt is believed almost certain that the roads uould hold out against the mile tt* ss-tin until court action wa? tak.-n, nnd the nresent suits are und.jr stood to bfl oi.ly forerunners of othcra yet to come. Oae of the brotherhood presidenti told a Tiibune reporter that it prob? ably will bo necessary for each rail? road to bring suit in everv Kederal district through which the road runs. This would be re<iuired in order to free the road from the penalty provi? sion of the law in tho case of every trainman in its service. Arbitrators Consider Switchmen's Demands Arbitration procedings involving the New York Central and twelve other railroads and the Switchmen's l'nion of North America, arranged for by Q, W. W. Hanger, of the Interstate Commerce Commission, began yesterday at the Chamber of Commerce. The hearinga KillingtheCalves ?AU sorts of excuscs are offered for the'high price of beef, the most plausible be? ing the alleged demand for veal?"the kUlin'g of calves which should be allowed to grow into regular beef." You cannot have beef if you eat it as "veal", but you can have Shredded Wheat Biscuit which contains more real nutriment than beef and costs much less. Shredded wheat biscuit is the whole wheat steam-cooked, shred? ded and baked. Make it your "meat" for ten days and see how much better you feel. Wholesome and strength ening for any meal with milk or cream or in combination withfruits. Made at Niagara Falls, N.Y. WOMEN CAPTURE CITY LUNCHROOM 500 Workers in Municipal Building Spoil Dream of 4,500 Men More thnn 4,000 male employes ol the eity who nre housed in th** Municipal | Building wokc up yesterday to find thii thl_T dream* of a S50.000 luncheon room in the tower of the strur?ure had heen vain. This luxury. probably the most expensive thing of the kind ?***** planned hy nfly city, has been captured hv the women clerks in the building, who number. only ahout M0. Contracts^ for part of the equipment were let yesterday at $44,000, but that was not the end of the mnttcr. The men iatiad to fight and think tiiey have ? good arguncnt in the fact that due. ol" 99 I year aro to be charged for the ti'-c of this city-fur".i..Iied club. Men are barred, but one be'rous.red dnredevil assertoil vesterday tjiat when the project came before the Board of El timate there would .1 ? rr.-i-culinc wail so msistent that tho women would have to rtCOBlidlf tneir diclum. He cont.dcntlv der!an-d tnat the plann had ? ??,? hee:, eblBgld so that men who I were willing to pay their 9- a year would bf permitted not only to inspect | the tlinlng room, lounge room ai.d , kitchen, bat to seat thomaolvia il tables and eat what they were able to pay for. Kl intimated stronglv thnt the , women had already heen Ild into ex . tmv-iganen hy a guileful decorator | who invited them to a oicnic and | painted alluring verbal pictures of | walln adorned with scenes from the ! early history of Manhattan. Miss Mary Brcnnen. Controller ' PriadlTg-lt'a secretarv, who was ' elected president of the* "Women's i Municipal Luncheon Club" yesterday, J insisted that men wot'ld not be ud i mitted. She had canvassed the women I in the building and ascertained that [ the average price paid f?r lunch wa* twenty cents. Admitting that fhe had not can rimd the 4,500 men, she opined that ' masetiline hunger could not be ap peased by nucli a delicate repast and voiced he'r belief that cigars and b-er were es = entials in the midday meal of ' a man. Although the contracts awarded bv ! F. J. II. Kracke, Commissioner of IMart and . tructures, amount to $44,507, tlie room', which are in the base of the-Municipal Building tower. cannot ' be furnished until another $5,000 i-? obtliflld. Fur flallhlBg the kitchen arfj dming room the cqft will be $28,760, for plumbing and refrigerating work. $6,228, and for heat and ventilation, $9,619. were arranired under the Newlanda act. Li ? spring the switchmen, whl number ten thousanil, demambd au eight-hour day or less, 47 cent. an hour for helpcrs, 50 cents for fontr.en and time and one-half for overtime. The pres.tiL wages are II cents for daf bllpiri, 31 Ciati for i!ay foreini-n, I. cents for night helpera and 40 cents for night foremen. A board of six men is conducting the investigation. K. F. Potter. assistant to the general iBBBIfir Of the Mmneap olis, Bt. I'aul & Sault Ste. Marie Kail Wiy, iad T. *?*?'. Kvans, ansistant gen? eral manager of the New York Central, . represent the railroads; J. B. Connors, assistant prilidlBt, and W. A. Titus, ritt-prciiaiBt of the SwitchmiB'i 1'iiion, which is affiliatcd with the Amencan Federation of Labor and not with the "Big Four," represent the .witchmen. Charles I). Ilowry, former judll of the C'lited States Court of CllFffll, and Professor .leremiah W. JlB-l, director of the I)ivi*ion of Pub? lic Affairs, N'ew York University, are the neutral'members. At yesterday's sessions S. E. Heber ling, "international president of the union, outlined the demands of the switchmen and the eonditions under which they worked. The railroads' lidl of the case was presented hy HoriCI Baker, general manager of the Cincinnati, N'ew Orleans & Texas Pa eifll Kailway, chairman of the special conference committee of the railroads. Thomas C. Cashen, a switchman em ployid on the Cleveland division of the NIW York Central lines, testitied that although there was ? ten-hour day basis for men working ln the Cleve? land distriet, during the month of Oc? tober men had worked as many as 215 hours in two weeks. In eroii-OXimiBltiOfl hy Mr. Baker, Cashen .aid that there was no violation nf the ten-hour schedule as far as Wlgll were concerned. The higher WlfCI in industries ilrew tnen ;iwhv from the road soon after they had i taken their jobs. he said. The arbitration heanngs promise to last ut least two week*. Sessions will i he held dailv, except Thursday, at 10 and 8:10 o'efock. DR. LOWELL DIES; 'EXPLORED' MARS Founder of Observatory Bearing His Name Suc cumbs to Apoplexy Flagstaff. Arir., No*. 11. Dr. I'erri ral I.owell, founder and director of the Lowell Observatory here and an as tronomer of interruitional reputation. ?'ied here last night, after a itroke of apoplexy. Dr. Lowell won new fame by hio an nouncement a few years ago that he had discovered Mars is ir.habited. In his der.th astronomiral reiearch loses one of ita most indefatigable and tueces3ful workers, who several times made in rt ads into his personal fortune to equip scii ntific expedition*. for which the highest honors in the gift of numerous a*-tronomical societ.e* were awarded 'o him. Dr. Lowell was born in Boston on March 13, Illl. His father, Augustus l.n've'.l, wai vice-president of the Amer? iean Academy and trustce of the Lowell Institute. in Boston. Dr. Lowell was a cousin of James Bus.-ell Lowell, poet, and a brother ot A. Lawrence Lowell, . ptesnient of Harvard University. Hll mother was a daughter of Abbott Law ' rence, United States Minister to Kng? land from 1H49 to Illl Dr. I.owell was graduated from Har? vard University when he was only twenty-one years old. Later degrees were conferred on him by.Clark l. ni \ersity and Amherst College. .ollow i ing his graduation he spent his life in travel and scientif*,c observation in all 1 parts of the world. Established Lowell Observatory Dr. Lowell established Lowell Obser? vatory, in Flagstaff, in 1894, but re? mained closely connected with the Har? vard Observatory, from which he made all announcements of his astronomicil ,ii*coveries until 1909. when he trans ftrred his entire attention to the ob? servatory here. Dr. Lowell conductcd his investiga tions of Mars in accordance with the theory of Schiaparelli that there were canal* on that planet. In 1904, Dr I.owell announeed he had counted o.'O 1 canall and that they were und-ubtcdly the work of organic life, although not ; necessanlv of human beings. In Ifll he supplemented this announcement : with others telling of the ducoverv of ;a BIW canal 1,000 mile. long on Mars i and declaring he had proved to his |own ?atiifiettOB the existence of III ? Inc, ititelligent beings on the planet. Many astronamers of note took ex ception to Dr. Lowell's theory and picked flaws in it. Others rallied to hij support and declared their belief in Dr. Lowell's proof of life on Mars. Dr Lowell lectured on his discovene* in 1910 before the Royal Institute of ? I.ondon and the Association Astrono miaue of Paris, but his theories re? garding Mars met a rather eold recep? tion, although they caused a great dis cussion. Two Important Expeditlona The two most important scicntific expcditions which Dr. I.owell rinanced were a journev to Tripoli to observe _n eclipse in 1900 and an expedition t^o tho Andes to photograph Mars il 1907. Pd! h:s ri>'earches regarding Mars he received gold medars from tho French Astronomical 'Society and the Sociedad Astronomica do Mexico. Dr. Lowell was a member of numer? ous scientific societies and was the author of many scientific works and nccounts of travels and explorations_ chief among which were "The Soul of the Far Fast," "Oceult Japan," "Mars, 'The Solar System" and "Mars as the Abode of Life." _ JOSEPH FRIEDKIN Joseph Friedkin, fifty-six years old, whose son, Israel, is publisher of ' The Jewish Morning Journal," died yester? day at his home, 1591 Eastern Park way, Brooklyn. He had been a mem? ber of the editorial department of the newspaper for several years. He was born in Bialystok, Russia, and came to the United States in IH'*.**- His wife and six children survive him. JOSEPH THOMAS GILBERT IBy Trl?raph to Thi Tribunal Gilbertsville, X. Y., Nov. 13. Joseph Thomas Gilbert died at his home, Quarry Hill, to-day, in his aixty-sec ond year. . ________ Mr Gilbert was the son of Joseph Thomas Gilbert. jr., and Lucy Wbftl Allis. IDs great-grandfather was Abt iah Gilbert, who came from England in 1777, acquired land and founded the settlcment which now is Gilbertsville. Mr. Gilbert devoted much time and means to beautifying Gilbertsville. He was a member of the Union Club, Har? vard Club, Country Club of Boston and the Union League Club of N'ew York. _ ADVERTISEMENT SAFaTYBM A LIBERAL M*TU*| 10-20 Year MortptMi^ HettlniBbai_t5^ Secured by first mortfagai ?j l_ proved city real ettate. Pt*mm? guaranterd hy *** THEMORTGAQE-IORDIB OF NEW YORK Capital and Surplut, $2,54Qaaflj i*t r ?l tht tft.t ?f ii, o, 5S Liberty Strael PALACE HAS 'OVEITO-fi^ Miflfl Gerstenberg's Sketrh W?B-y^ to the Two-a.Day ^^ "Overtone.." Aiice r-?Tifn,, i teresting playlet. brough* 0*4^ son by the Washington ?* Viit*a t|J|*' is preseated at the Palace Ta*,^,. week, with a east hesdefl" by |,u I.ackaye. This unusual l.ttlt m? , lelf and ?ub-seif has beer, lurjria,-^ siree**ful in the va>jfle?ilU tktttrtt m the West, and the mann?r af iti r?t_ tion by yet'erony aftemoea'i ttiyttm indica'.es that lt will duplieate iti r_ ord in the F.ast. Miflfl I.?ckay? riT?i , thorough performance, and tht wflrkof L'raula Fau'i* and Josephini Hataii as the concealed selves n of grtat ta ln n.lilni. Ira niCA ^nnv,?._ ' DIED Hanigan.M.A. Ir.gli*. Msry Ah". Bartram. Mary E. Miiier. Livloptfl,!, Christy, Jenny I'. Moore. John R. Dellenbaugh, Belle Stmthen, J. W.f. Gilbert,Jo*eph T. BANTGAN'. On Mondsy, NoTiBitfi*. 1916, Margsret A. Hsr.ijan, aifi ?* Peter M. Bamgan. Funeral Mrr-.m at her late rcideree, 395 Ellitflfl rt Paterson, X. J., Wednesday, N*t_. ber 15, at 2:30 p. m. InUrr??flt at Cedar Lawn Cemetery. ', BARTRAM Sunday, Nov*mb?r lt 1916, Mary Eaton, wife of th* lau John W. Bartram. Servieei it ut late residence, 772 St. N1eho.11 ??, Tuesday, November 14, st 8 p. a. li. terment at Wappmger* Faili, N. T, Wednesday. CHRISTY ?Oa Novembflr 11, Hit, Jenny Pierson, wife of Charlea l Christy, formerly of Montcliir, H.l. Services at her late reiider.e*, lll West linth st., Novembflr ti, lt l p. m. DELLENBAUGH. At the Nt* Y*. Hospital, November 13. 191*1, Bellt Dellenbaugh, after a long illtitfl*. Funeral services at the Old Firtt' Presb'rter.in (hurch, rifth it. ut llth st, Wednesday. N'orember 11 at li o'clock a. m. Frendi ara ia vited wUhout further notice. ll terment at Forest Lawn CemeUry. Buffalo. GIl.BF.RT On November 13. Josfjl Thomas Gilbert, at his hotr.?. GH bertsville, N. V. Funeral on WedBflt day, November 13, at 3 o'clock. INGI.IS ' >n Sunday. November 11 191**, Mary Allan Maeaulsy, wiffl tt William Inglis and dsughter flf tk late John Macaulay, of GliiffltT, Scotland. Funeral service* tt flflf late residence, 31 Claremont ?*/., "*"*? ley City, Tuesday evening, Nov?m"Nt 14, at e o'clock. Interment pr.vsU. HILLER?Oa Sunday, N'ovember U I91?, at his residence, Fnfiflwood, ? .1 Livingston A., ion of the late U* in'gston K. and Gcrtrude L. Mill** and husband of Kmma M. ^w*n___: neral private. Interment Greenwm Kindly omit flowers. O.wego, Y I* papers please copy. MOORr'? On Sunday, November 12, - .?.. at "Jerrick, I.. I. John Re-b**"" Moore, husband of Sirah Uitbn* and sun of the late James and (?t"v arine Moore. Funeral ?enrlce? st tM (hurch of St. Mary the Virgin, *??? 4iith it., New York, on WfldnfliW morninjr at 1":1** o'clock. I"'*""} private. Philadelphia and hliwMtl (N. J.) papers pleaie copy. STRI'THF.RS-On Novembflr 1$. IM John Walter Wood Struth?n, **n_" Robert Struthers. Funeral "r*""? at St Matthew's fhureh, 2* nWM 84th st , at 10 o'clock WfldBB?tf morning, November 15. Intertattt private. Kindly omit floweri. 4 KMKTERIEA THE ITOODLAwi*! ( tTMET**"? *!t-t S' By Harleta Train aml by TtoJtm , l.ott ot flmall fllt" fr*r fl?> OfTlcfl Ifl Kflflt 2?J *?? ? N ?? ^M_MllN-T_i4ii|!i|irmi>in';i.H.''Ui i,. .' . .