Newspaper Page Text
DEVERY FARCE AMUSING.
BACKDOWN ON THE INTIMIDATION
ORDER GENERALLY DISCUSSED.
NO CLASH BETWEEN THE POLICE AND
WCUIXAOH-S MEN— DEAR. GOOD MR.
CROKER WOULD RATHER LOSE
THAN* WIN BY AX IL
The complete and plttable collapse of the Tam
many attempt to array the police against John
McCullagh and his deputies at the polls was
talked about and laughed over from one end
of the city to the other yesterday. In every
election district where the voters gathered to
caet thrir ballotr there was dlßcussion of the
order Issued to the police on Sunday by Chief
Devery and the action of Governor Roosevelt
In causing its recall. There was a great deal of
praise for the Governor and a great deal of
ridicule for Richard Croker, Mayor Van Wyck
and Chief Devery. It was declared generally
that the prompt and emphatic action of the
Governor was as creditable to him as the foolish
plan to cause disorder in the election was dls
«n"aceful in the Tammany officials.
There was quiet at the polls throughout the
city yesterday. Many arrests were made in
some of the districts where there was reason to
suspect illegal registration, but the police aided
McCullagh's men in making thp arreßte. and
there was no reason for disturbance. The
brightness of the day and the good order pre
vailing everywhere seemed to make all the more
ridiculous in the minds of many the blundering
order of Devery and its humiliating recall. In
all the history of the Police Department, it
was calf!. there never had been such a case of
the head of the Department eating his own
words. Here was the case of a Chief of Police
who sent out an order on Sunday paying that
•'tactics and methods of intimidation perpe
trated upon respectable citizens ... by John
McCullagh, Superintendent of Elections." must
not be " tolerated or permitted by the Po
lice Department." and who on the following
evening sends out a second order saying that
the first order "is revoked" and that the police
must render to Mr. McCuilaph ond his men the
aid required by law because the Mayor has
Mayor Van Wyck had rushed to Police Head
quarters from the Democratic Club, after a
hasty consultation with Mr. Croker and John F.
Carroll, and had ordered Chief Devery to recall
the offensive order. Ills haste and perturbation
had been caused by the letter of the Governor
telling him that he would be held responsible
as the head of the city government for any
breach of the peace growing out of Devery'a
order. There was present at Pollc? Headquar
ters, too. Sheriff Grell, who had received a simi
lar letter from the Governor. There might have
been heard over the telephone a plaintive squeak
from the District Attorney, who had received
another warning. Nobody In the Tammany
crowd, from Croker down, seemed to doubt that
Borne official heads would fall If Devery's order
TAMMANY OFFICIALS NOT INCLINED TO
The Tammany officials who were concerned
in the recall of the order on Monday night were
not Inclined to nay much on the subject yester
day. The Mayor would say nothing about it.
Chief Devery said he didn't care to talk about
it. "There will be no trouble anywhere," he
said The Chief was at Police Headquarters
ear'.y and remained there most of the day. but
he went uptown to vote in the forenoon, and be
kept his carriage in Mulberry-st. all the after
noon, waiting to take him to any point where
any trouble might ocrur.
Richard Croker said he had nothing whatever
to do with the order issued by Chief Devery
regarding MrCullagh and his men, and that he
had no part in it at all. He said he had not
Been Devery for three weeks.
"That Cullagh thing," said Mr. Croker,
"has proved a boomerang. I hear fully ten
thousand Republicans were scared away from
the polls, but not a single Democratic vote was
105t.. -I have told our. watchers at the polls, the
lawyer* that Tammany has retained, to look
after the interests of voters and our people gen
erally, that I would rather we lost the election
than win it with a single vote Illegally cast. I
have received cheering messages from all over
the State and Bryan is running strong. I think
. that 97 per cent of the registered voters will
vote, and this means a Democratic victory."
Sheriff Grell spent nearly the whole of Mon
day night hunting fur Superintendent McCul
lagh. Mr. Grell was a worried man. He was
afraid that he would he removed from office by
the Governor, and he wanted to place his en
tire office at the disposal of Mr. McCullagh be
fore any trouble occurred. Early yesterday
morning he succeeded in getting a talk with
Mr. McCullagh over the telephone, and told him
la trembling tones that the entire force of the
Sheriff's Office was at th* disposal of the Super
intendent of Elections.
Sheriff (ire!!, with Under Sheriff Mulvaney.
was at the Sheriffs Office at an early hour yes
terday. The Sheriff said later:
"I got the State Superintendent of Elections
this morning by telephone, and he called here
■S and we had an Interview of a most satisfactory
/nature. 1 told him that I would, if necessary,
give him any assistance in my power and see
* that the law was complied with. I at the same
' time told him 1 did not expect there would be
anything t.i call for interference on my part."
COMPLAINS OF INTERFERENCE.
Charles Hilton, of No. 198 Metropolltan-ave.,
Brooklyn, reported to Superintendent McCul
lagh that he had been interfered with when
he went to vote ar Bedford-aye. and Grand-st..
Brooklyn. He paid a man who he a first
thought was an lection officer followed him
right into the booth, and looking over his
shoulder demanded that he cast a straight vote
and put bis mark und»-i the "star." He said
h»- had resented the Intrusion. The proceed
ing, he paid, had been witnessed by the four
eJection Inspector* and a policeman, who took
no action. He was advised to apply for a war
rant for the arrest of the man.
Mr. McCullagh did not remain in his office, at
No. 58T» Broadway, all day. He went uptown to
vote in the afternoon, and did not return until
after the polls closed. Several of his deputies
wjj:re at the office In the afternoon to make re
ports of arrests. They said that all the cases
liad been disposed of In the courts, and that
most of the prisoners had been discharged. No
/prisoners were taken to Mr. McCullagrr"s office.
The deputies said that the police aided them
whenever called upon, and there was no trouble
anywhere with the police.
BALLOTS MIXED AT CONEY ISLAND. -
I>eputy Williamson called up from Coney
Island and recurred a serious mixing of official
ballots down There. He said the ballots for the
First Election District of the Thirty-first Ward,
Telephones in Manhattan and
Saves Expense et your OfTtOE,
Brings Business to your STORE,
Adds 10 Your Comfort at HOME*
Bate* hi Manhattan, from $5.00
Os* year contract*. Monthly payment*
NEW YORK TELEPHONE CO.
IB Dey Street. J l l Wast *Mb St.
Brooklyn. h*£ been sent to the Second Eleetioa
District, and thoae for the Second, sent to the
First. He said 200 rotes had been cast in each
district up to the time of his report, and men
were still voting heavily on the mixed ballots.
Deputy Attorney-General Hedges said the mis
take appeared to be critical, as he believed the
two election districts are in separate Congress
districts. It aeeroed to him as if th<? only way
would be to throw out the two districts alto
gether. The mistake was made by the ponce
men who delivered the ballots.
TEX TRIBUXE KITES SENT UP.
EACH ONE BEARS A LETTER. AND CROWDS
BPELL OUT THE WORDB.
The Tribune sent up t*n kites yesterday. The
three lar 6 e»t. one red, one white and one blue,
reached an elevation of 3,600 feet. The seven
smaller ones floated juit 1,000 feet below. On each
of these seven umaller ones was a letter, and to
gether they spelled out the word. T-R-I-B-U-N-E.
The kites attracted much attention from the
crowds in Park Row, who watched them bobbing
and twisting in the currents of air. Flying from
the kite lines were an American flag and two
McKlnley end Roosevelt banners. The whole out
fit—flag, banners and kites— was fastened to the
top of the Postal Telegraph Building.
The kites were so well bain need, und the flag and
banners stretched out so broadly In th© breeze,
that the feat of flying them seemed easy enough.
As a matter of fact, however, it is one of the
most difficult things in all kite flying to get bo
many of th© huge things In the air around the tall
buildings which are cloße to Park Row. These
buildings shut off the gunts of wind upon which
kites depend. To make matters worse, the sudden
opening of City Hall Park causes a d«pree«lon of
air currents. The kite flyers yesterday had all
this to contend with; but, fortunately, kites fly
against the wind, so that when E. I. Horsman. one
of the most expert kite flyers In the country, who
had charge of The Tribune's kites yesterday, got
ready, he sent his kites Into the air at a rate that
would have made Jack's beanstalk dizzy. Taken
all in all. It was a remarkable performance.
The kite which carried the letter "n 11 kept the
spectators in the street on tiptoe. It had a way
of flopping about, and at several times seemed to
have become loosened. 1! tuggod and strained
and darted out and 1.-aped back, but It could not
get away for all that
It is only lately that kite flying in this country
has been brought to a high state of perfection.
Mr. Horsman has given much of his time to tha
study of what has come to be a science. His tail
less kites, which are a result ot this study, are of
two kinds, namely, the cellular, or. as it Is called,
the Blue Hill box kite, and the Malay type, or
Eddy kite. The red, white and blue kites in The
Tribune's string yesterday were Eddy kites. Both
the Blue Hli: box kite and the Eddy kite are easily
carried, as they are constructed on a collapsible
Mr. Horsman found it expedient in attaining
great altitudes or In raising flags or banners to
fly kites In tandems of four, six or more. In fact.
as many as twelve large kites have been flown
upon one main line. This le accomplished by fly
ing each kite on a separate line of about five hun
dred feet in length and attaching it strongly to
the main line.
Scientific kite flying Is not only an effective means
of advertising, but it is also a source of much
amusement and sport.
At about 10:S0 a. m. yesterday a Brooklyn man.
walking across the Bridge, wag studying the word
ing and letters on The Tribune kites. When near
the Manhattan end a young eagle sailed along
overhead, coming In the same direction. Its course
was Just above the banner containing the names
of McKlnley and Roosevelt and below the "t,"
the first letter in the word "Tribune." He saw
the brilliant sunrise in the morning, and the ap
pearance of the eagle simply added enthusiasm to
a mind which had not entertained a doubt as to
the ttnal result.
NEARLY 5,000 IX \TESTCHESTER-
CLEAN SWEEP FOR REPUBLICANS— OTIS
ELECTED CONGRESSMAN IN XHR
At a late hour last night William L. Ward, chair
man of the Republican Campaign Committee, of
"Westchester County, estimated that McKlnley had
received a plurality !n the county of 4.800 arid that
Odell's plurality over Stanchfleld Tor Governor
Norton P. Otis. It was estimated, had been elected
to Congress In the XVlth District by a plurality
of 3,000. He Is a Republican and will succeed a
Democrat. • ■ ■ •
Isaac N. Mills, Republican, has been elected Sen
ator from the XXIId District *by an estimated
plurality of 4,000.
Republican Assemblymen were elected by about
the following pluralities: Ist W. C. Mains. 800;
lid, Alfred W. Cooley, SCO; Hid. James K. Apgar.
The entire Republican County ticket is elected by
pluralities of from 3,500 to 4,000.
The vote by towns In Westchester County is as
Town McKlnley. Bryan.
Bedford 683 305
Cortlandt 2.100 1.941
Xew-Oustle ;... *•■ 8™ «*>
White Plains - VHS ■ '23
Harrison *«? lU3
Rye 1.571 I.l<M
Mamaroneck .: ' 410 327
Nt-w-KucUrlle l" » 1.238,
Mount Pleasant •-.- «•'«" *'«
Someru 167 1»3
Yorktown ; ....' ' 837 ZOO
Hound Hldge Hit :>.">
I*wlnboro :il3 63
S.aredaUs Wl ■»«
Pelham *W 77
East tester ...: : 2»« 321
Mount Vernon 2,411 1.556
•Yonkers 4.033 3.263
Totals lft,6<W 12.76H
•Two districts miming. /
The towns of Greenbutg, North Castle ana Os-
Blulng are missing.
PEXXXYLVAXTA BY OVER 200,000.
KEYSTONE STATE AGAIN HEADS THE HK
Philadelphia, Nov. ti.— Estimate* from one-half
of the counties in Pennsylvania indicate a plu
rality for McKinley of over 200.000. In this
city the fusion of the Democrats with the Mu
nlctpai League cut down the Republican county
ticket, but J. Hampton Moore, for City Treas
urer, and Jacob Singer, for Register of Wills.
are elected by more than f*MK)O plurality. In
Montgomery and Chester counties, where the
Fuslonlsts made a strong tight to elect nine anti-
Quay members of the Legislature, they suf
fered a severe setback, the regular Republicans
winning by large majorities.
Pennsylvania's delegation in the next Congress
will be not less than twenty-four Republicans
to six Democrats, as against twenty Republi
can* and ten Democrats, In the present Con
gress. . j
THE WEATHER REPORT.
YBBTBKDAY'S RECORD AND TO-DAY'S FORECAST.
' Washington, Nov. 6, 8 p. m. — A moderate storm devel
oped* Wednesday night over Hie lower Missouri Valley, and
It Is central over Interior Illinois. It hat, however, caused
but little precipitation, that which fell having been con
fined to a narrow district extending from Northern Illinois
.eastward through extreme Southern Michigan Into West
ern New- York. No other precipitation was reported ex
cept a little rain and Bnow over the eastern portion of
the Michigan peninsula. Temperature changes were not
decided, although It is generally Bomewhat cooler, except
in. the Ohio Valley, the Bouthwest and extreme Went.
Cloudy weather with rain Is Indicated for Wednesday In
the .'Ohio Valley, the upper lake and the southern an<l
mitni -portions of the lower lake region, followed by
fair weather Thunnfay. Shower* are also probable on
Wednesday In the fioulli Atlantic Staffs, continuing Thurs
day In Eastern .Florida In New-England and the Middle
Atlantic States fair weather Wednesday will probably be
followed by rain at night or Thursday; elsewhere the
vreathar will be generally fair Wednesday and Thursday.
Temperature changes will be unimportant. On the New-
England and M Rid la Atlantic coasts the fir.dh will be
varlabU, becoming fresh east to south. On the South
Atlantic Coast they will be. tight to fresh northeasterly.
Over the lower lakes they will become variable, though
mostly fresh southeasterly, and over the upper lakes
variable, becoming fresh northwesterly.
FORECAST FOR TO-DAY AND THURSDAY.
for New-England, fair to- day; Thursday rain; variable
For Eastern New-York, partly cloudy to-day, with
rain In wwtern portion; Thursday rain: winds becoming
For District of Columbia. Eastern Pennsylvania, New-
Jersey, Delaware and Maryland, partly cloudy to-day,
probably followed by rain at night or Thursday; variable
winds, becoming fresh southerly. .
For Western New-York, rain to-day; warmer In western
portion Thursday; fair in western, rain In eastern portion.
Tribune Office, Nov. 7, 1 a. m. — The weather yesterday
was fair. The temperature ranged between 46 'and 38 de
grees, the average (90 being 3% lower than that of
Monday and 6% higher than that of the corresponding,
date last year. •-,_,■..• ■,- t
The weather to-dajr will be fair.
■KEW-?OKK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1900.
BRAVO! EXCLAIMS DEVERY.
CHIEF OF POLICE COMMENDS HIS MEN
FOR THEIR WORK AT THE POLLS
RETURNS AT HEADQUARTERS.
On« of the busiest places In thki city after the
polls closed was Police Headquarters. Promptly
at 5 o'clock the extra force of telephone clerks
and the hlg force of accountants engaged to fig
ure up the returns were on hand, waiting for
the figures to come In. Forty extra telephones
were installed In the Telegraph Bureau, In the
baoement of the big building, and each was
niftiuied-- by an alert yotmg ipoHceman. A« fast
as figures came over the wires from the vari
ous stations they were Jotted on slips of paper
and passed along a chain of bluecoats to the
elevator, on which they were taken to the chief
clerk's office, on the second floor. Here they
went Into the hands of the accountants, and re
eults were announced as soon as possible.
Upstairs, In the courtroom, one hundred po
licemen were In reserve, under command of
Sergeant Tappan. Here First Deputy Clerk
William Delamater read the returns by com
pleted Assembly districts. The courtroom was
open to the public, but no civilians availed them
selves of the opportunity to learn the result from
About 0 o'clock Chief Devery Issued the fol
lowing communication to all of the police cap
tains in New-York City:
Police Department of the City of New-York.
No. 300 Mulberry-st.. November 6, 1900.
Sir: Tt lier-omes my pleasant duty, at the close of
one of the most Important and earnestly contested
eWtlons In the history of our country, to com
municate to you and the members Of your com
mand my sincere appreciation of the faithful con
duct of the members of the police force Jn the per
formance of their duty of maintaining perfect or
der and thoroughly enforcing the law.
Notwithstanding apprehension, excited by ground
less predictions, of disturbance and violation of law.
in no election of such great importance as the
presfnt In Nation and State has better order been
preserved and less violation of the law been com
mitted, either pprtalnlnfr to the conduct of the
election or the public peace throughout the city.
The- mnnner In wblch you have performed your
duty fully sustains the confidence reposed In you— a
duty which there was every assurance you would
perform under any and all circumstances. At no
time had any doubt been entertained of your
ability and purpose to discharge every obligation
imposed upon you. The records of the day like
wise demonstrate that the people of this great city
have every regard and respect for authority and
good order; and the manner in which the day has
been observed by our citizens in timely proof of
order and sobriety under tbe pressure and tension
of great public agitation, which fact has con
tributeil no little part in making your duties le<"«
difficult and arduous.
Read this to the members of your command at
three successive platoon rollcalls immediately fol
lowing Us receipt. WILLIAM S DEVERT,
Chief cf Police.
The Chief said to reporters. laUr, that he was
well pleaseil with the orderly manner in which
the election had been conducted in the city, and
that it was juat as ho expected it would be. and
as he had predicted, jn spite of a disposition,
manifested in certain quarters, to create an lm
prossion that disorder would rule at the polls.
All of th.» four Commissioners wore present,
in their offices, during the evening. Each de
clared that he <lid not expect any one of political
consequence to visit Headquarters to receive
the returns. The Commissioners received the
figures, as they came in, over special telephones
in their respective offices. Chief Devery also
had his private wire. He spent more than an
hour In his office, j n consultation with Commis
sioners Sexton and Abell.
A Brooklyn politician, who was at headquar
ters, sai.l be was sure Kings County would give
McKlnley 10,<M>0 majority, and that in the rest
of Greater New-Tork Bryan would have a ma
jority of 2.". 000— giving him 15,000 majority In
the entire city.
The first of the returns reached Headquarters
from the Twenty-third Election District of the
XXlst Assembly District, in Central Park.
There are only live voters in this district. One
of them apparently did not vote for President
or Vice-President, as only four votes for elec
tors were received— all for Bryan. They were
received at exactly 5:52 p. m. After that the
figures came in steadily, and the clerks were
kept busy making their tally.
The scenes of former years at Headquarters
were lacking. Before the days of the big polit
ical clubs, the Police Department building was a
centre of interest for most of the big and little
politicians on election night. Here they all
gathered to.. receive the returns, and when the
result was announced there was an exchange of
congratulations and c«ndolencea.
Assistant District Attorney Daniel O'Reilly
called on Chief Devery about 0 o'clock, and had
a short conference with him. He then visited
some of the Commissioners. To a reporter he
' The Democrats have carried greater New-
York. Evidences of fraud have already been
discovered, and the District Attorney's office will
take cognizance of the matter at once. The
Democratic figures are much larger than it was
expected they would be. In 189<5 we lost New-
York County by 20,000; this year we have car
ried it by 30.000."
Mr. O'Reilly declined to give particulars about
the frauds he referred to. or to say in what dis
tricts they had occurred.
Senator Timothy D. Sullivan also called at
Headquarters, and saw the Chief and the Com
missioners. He announced that he had carried
every election district in his Assembly district —
WTBCONBIK EQUALS RECORD.
M'KINLKY CARRIES THAT STATK BY OVER
WiO.GOO PLURALITY— REPUBLICAN GOV
Milwaukee, Vov. o.— 'Returns from Wisconsin
up to 10 o'clock, though comparatively few,
show, when compared with the vote t>f four years
ago, that MoKinley has carried the State by a
large plurality, equal to, If not exceeding the
figure* of 1898, which were 102.«i12. Robert M.
L<aFollette, the Republican candidate for Gov
ernor, ia running about equal with the Presi
dential candidate, and is likewise sure of carry-
Ing the State.
SAID TO FAVOR LOW FOR MAYOR.
It was reported about town yesterday that the
Republican organization leaden are in favor of
nominating, Beth Low fur Mayor next fall.
FLUSH IXG WOMAN TAKES HER LIFE.
Mrs. Elisabeth Mitchell, wife of Frederick
Mitchell, of No. 19 North- Parßon.s-ave., Flushing,
committed suicide yesterday morning by taking
carbolic acid. Mrs. Mitchell was forty-one years
old. She had hud family and financial troubles
and It is said her home was to have been Bold at
unction t(.-<!ay. Th.> whereabouts of the husband
Is not known.
Direct attention to
Several New flodels
of their Celebrated
worthy of critical examination by ladies desiring
a corset excelling all others in grace, lit and workmanship.
To be had in silk, broche batiste, linen, coutil and wool.
West Twentv-tiMrd Street
Eighteen standard styles
of our electric and gasolene
vehicles are now on ex
hibition at the Automobile
Show, Madison Square
Garden. Open until Nov.
Over 1,000 Columbia
Automobiles are in constant
and satisfactory use.
OWE OP THE MANY BTYUCS WE MAHCFA CTIHE.
Hartford, Conn. ELECTRIC VEHICLE CO- 100 Broadway, N. Y.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS.
ALBEMARLE— Prince and Princess Branacclo,
of Rome, Italy. ASTOR-Dr. R. H. Ford, of Wash
ington. BROADWAY CENTRALr-A. C. Bent, of
Boston: George P. Harrison, of Richmond. Va.. and
W. R. Young, of Saco. Me. EVERETT-MaJor J.
B. Burbank, U. S. A. GILSEY-Oeorge N.
Thacher, of Albany. GRAND— Lieutenant E. M.
L#ary. 2d Cavalry. U. 8. A. GRAND UNION-F.
H. Goadard. of Worcester. HOFFMAN- Ex-Mayor
W. B. Kirk of Syracuse, Major W. O. Ball. I T . 8. A.,
und J. B. Lyoa, of Albany. HOLLAND— George A.
Diiggs. of Waterbury. Conn.; Otis Booth Clark, of
Denver, and Brigadier-General Thomas M. Ander
son. D S. A. IMPERIAL— CoIoneI John R. Otlllat,
of Pomfret, Conn., and Colonel A. M. Fuller.
U. S. A. MARLBOROUGH— Dr. C. J. McCormlck.
of Boston MANHATTAN— Lyman B. Goff. of
Pawtiioket. UNION SQUARE— Louis Aldrlch. of
Boston. WALDORF— Franklin Farrel, of Ansonla;
Ira T. Peregrine, of Plttßburg; Benjamin Chew, of
Philadelphia; Henry Ferlxler^ de Mattos, of Am
sterdam. Holland, and Richard Chapman, of South
Sunrise 6:38. Sunset 4:9O;Moon rlsrs p m — t Moon's ag» 14
A M.— Sandy Hook 7:26!G0v. Island 7: (US Hell Gate 9:47
P.M.— Sandy Uook 7:48!G0v. Uland 8:21: Hell Gate 1010
Vessel. From. LJne.
Iroquols Jacksonville, October 28 Clyde
Pacific St. L.ucla, October 27
Hlldur Curacao, Ortob-r 29 Red "D"
Nuecea Qalveaton, October 31 Mallory
Southward Antwerp, Ocotber 27 Red Star
X Maria Thereila. ..Bremen. October ■'» N Ci LJoyd
Prlnx R Lultpold... Bremen October 27 N G Lloyd
Seneca. Havana. November 8 N V ft Cuba
Karamanla Gibraltar, October 24 Anchor
Xl Cld New-Orleans. November 2 Morgan
Chalmette New-Orleans. November 2 Morgan
Comanche Jacksonville, November 4.... Clyde
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 8.
Germanic Liverpool, October SI White Star
City cf Augusta.. ..Savannah, November 5 Savannah
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 8.
Ems Gibraltar, October 30 N G Lloyd
Pennsylvania Hamburg, October 20 Hamb-Ain
Vessel. For. Llntt. Malls close. Vessel sails.
Alltanca. Colon. Panama 0:30 am 1:00 pm
Columbia. Naples. I lamb-Am
Krlefland. Antwerp. Red Star 10:80 a m 12:00 m
Kavpnsdale, Yucatan. NY™ Cuba 1:00pm 3:oopm
Sablne. Oalveeton, Mallory 8:1*1 p m
Scguranca. Havana. N V _ Cuba 1:00 p m 8:00 pro
Teutonic. Liverpool. White Star 9:00 am 12:00 m
Vlncenzio Florio. Naples. Italian
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 8.
La Ti>uralna, Havre. French 6:30 m 10:00 am
D<"UtßChland, Hamburg. Homb-Am. . .12:00 p m 3:30 pm
FT der Groese. Bremen, N G L10yd. . . . i»:00 a m
Saratoga, Nassau. N V & Cuba 1:00 pm 3:00 p m
Ant Ilia. Nassau, Bahama 1 :00 pin 3:oopm
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 0.
Comanche, Charleston. Clyde 3:00 pm
Maianzas, Tamj>lco, X V _ Cuba 1:00pm 3:oopm
Peninsular, Asores, Insular 7:00 am 10:0i> a m
Rio Grande, Brunswick, Mallory 3:00 pm
Bscelsior. New-Orleans, Morgan 3:00 pra
PORT OF NEW-YORK, TUESDAY/], NOV. 6. 1900.
Steamer Georgle (Br>, Thompson, Liverpool, October
26. with mdse and one cabin passenger to the White
Star Line. Arrived at the Bar at 12:27 p m.
" Steamer Ethiopia (Br). McKenzle, Glasgow October
25 and Moville 2fl, with Bids*, 03 cabin and 73 neerape
passengers to Henderson Bros. Arrived at the Bar
at- 4:20 a m.
Steamer Baron Innerdale (Br). Bridger. Probollngo
August 18, Cherlbon 23. l'anaroekan 27. Pasaroean 31.
Colombo September 16. Port Said October 7. Gibraltar
17 and Delaware Breakwater November 5. with sugar
to the American Sugar Refining Company. Vessel to
Peter Wright & Sons. Arrived at the Bar at C:3O a en.
Steamer Dunstan '.Br). Dean. Manaos October 20 and
Para 23. with mdse to Booth & Co. Arrived at the
Bar at 1:30 a m.
Steamer Finance. Sukpforth. Colon, October 30. with
mdse and 21 cabin passengers to the Panama Railroad
and Stpamshlp Line. Arrived at the Bar at 10:40 a m.
Steamer El Dorado, Baker, New-Orleans October 31,
with ir.dse to J T Van Sickle.
Steamer Tallahassee. Askins, Savannah November 8,
with indxe and passengers to the Ocean Steamship Comp
Steamer Havana. Robertson, Havana November 3,
with tnrlM and 50 cabin passengers to James X Ward
ft Co. Arrived at the Bar at n:O9 p m.
Steamer Onelda. Staples, Georgetown. S C, November
1 and Wilmington. N C, 3, with mane and passengers
to William P Clyde * Co. !
Steamer Jamestown. Tapley, Newport News and Nor
folk, with mdse and passengers to. the Old Dominion
Steamship Company. Charles. Baltimore, with mdsa
Steamer Manila ta. Charles. Baltimore, with mdsa
to ß"amef°BaJn«table (Br>. Htgglns. Baltimore Novem
ber 4. In ballast to the. United Fruit Company.
St Michaels. Nov 6— Arrived, steamer Trojan Prince
(Br). Eagleton. New-York for Naples. Genoa and _■*-
hO Copenhagen. Nov *-A«lved. .teamer Xenla (Dan).
Thldemann. New-York via Christ lama.
Steamer* Princess Anne, for Norfolk and Newport
News* Algonquin. Charleston and Jacksonville; Eastern
Prirce tw?**st<». etc: El Monte. New-Orleans: Alejc
andre Blxlo (Fr). Paulllac. etc: Cevlc (Br). Liverpool;
King Frederick (Br). Baltimore: Frascatl (Br) Port
Marti etc^ Plonier <Uer). Norfolk; Lahn (Ocr). Bremen
via Southampton; Goldsbor... Philadelphia; ]CaM-9 City.
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS'.
Liverpool Now «. 10 a m— Sailed, steamer Nomadic
(b ß^eu£,? in Nov r^ilned. steamer Aral (Br). Nicholas.
N V*i?h! r Nov Arrived, steamer Manhaset (Br), Jenkins.
N Brow°Head Nov 8. 1:25 ? m-Passed. steamer Oceanic
I ;^^ Bright M
J °Butt ofT~elis k 'Nnv «- Pass-!, steamer Arkansas (Dan),
lesneraen New York for Chrlstlania. eto. '■.■■._,
I zard Nov 6— Passed, itttsim Ocean (Dutch), Boy
•en NVw-Vork for Antwerp; H:3O l> m. Patricia (Ow).
T^ithauser Kew-York for Hamburg.
Ou/enstown Nov. 6. 4:2.'. I' m— Arrive,!, steamer
O.?kT.Tc ,KrV. A.meron. New York for Uverpo-,1 (and
V' V 'wnoilth Nov 8- Arrived, steamer Patricia (Oer>
Lelthauser. ' New-York for Cherbourg and Hamburg (and
proceeded); sailed, steamer Pretoria (Ger). Karlowa (from
H_ondoß.Nov'c^H _ondoß. Nov'c^- Arrived, steamer Tuncarora (Br). Payne.
N Santa°nder. Nov B— Arrived, steamer Jupiter (Br). Bruce.
N clr?tt'lansand. Oct ,27— Sailed, steamer Island (Dan).
Sk Rotterdam. Nov — Sailed, steamer Mannheim (Her).
Oekelrnann New-York. steamer St Flllans (Br).
Antwerp. Nov 6— Arri%-e«. steamer Bt Ft Ham <Br).
Owen New-York. 2 -Salled. steamer Neustria ' (Fr).
St "Mii-hueU Nov 2 Sailed, steam-r Neuntrla (Fr).
tSn'eol* (from Marseilles, etc). New- York.
" ,-,, ron el. Nov .I— Arrived, steamer Ulenelg (Br). Hart.
' Naples. Nov 2— Arrive.], steamer Manilla (Ital). Gavlno.
Ne p«l<>rrru>,' Oct 20 — Sailed, steamer Auk (Br). for New-
Algiers Oct .10 -Sailed, steamers Afrldl (Br). Goldir.g
(from Yokohama, etc). New-York: November 2. Aqulleja
<\unt> Suttcra ifnm Porto Kmpedocle). New-York.
Yokchama. Not Arrived, steamer Claverley (Br).
Wtgley. New-York via Colombo, etc.
John Crosby Brown, of No. 69 Wall-st.. treasurer
of tbe Committee of One Hundred on India Famine
Relief, reports the receipt of Additional contribu
tions amounting to $1,064 S7. making a total to date
of 5249.2U 81.
We have the most com
pletely equipped auto
mobile plant in the world,
and we have sold more
electric vehicles than have
been produced by all other
firms' in the country.
Catalogue sent on re
C. C. SHAYNE,
MANUFACTURING FUR MERCHANT.
Alaska Sealskins (London Dressed and Dyed).
JACKETS, newest styles. Ai quality. $200; AA. $250; AAA, $300.
Coats, $so to $100 extra. Long Coats according to length.
Trimmed Sable, Mink or Chinchilla, prices according to quality.
NOTE. — I could s< II Jacket* an<l Coat* of 1 bin*. Japan. I,r<t>oa Island and N«rthtr*iit Coast •*•! for 1100. |J3
and Jir.it. the skins of which cowl about one-third the price of Alaska «eal. When new th«y look TOtte »* *---Innn '
an the genuine Alaska M«l; ■>:■ are dyed In London by th.- same parties who dye Urn Alaska. •»*!; but they 4ea't
Klv<- ratlsfnrtinn. They war i.ff on the edgm, turn re! an. l look shabby aft»r being worn <*n« or two ■■■■ hi t«t
for that reason I don't sell them. I handle only the Alaska r»al«ktr.n. csmctit on Ptl&tlot laUa4s, the for a*
which Is MM, handsome and durable lam making over to this season's style Coats of Alaska s«al which I gel 4
twelve yearn a«D. and they don't require r>dytn»f. Purtlo* who ar» advertising Alaska sealskin ee«ta Car *I3S and
9130 art- misleading the public <;>-nulne Alaska sealxklns <■'*< ll«j shillings per skin, on an a-v*ra«<s la London.
With the duty. freight and other exp<-n>ea th«-y coct fV> per skin to land In New Tor*. Th*y ere sorted to three
grades— per kin. $<»> and $7.1 for the host. It take* three «Mn« to make an avera*» alas Jacket aad Soar far
a emit. The coat of manufacturing and finishing la $S0 average. Ladles can easily figure the coat of a Ilialua
Alaska sealskin coat. How can it be suld for $115 or $150? Alaska sealskin coats cannot ha sold low CUs I
PERSIAN LAMB, MOIRE PERSIAN, BROAD TAIL, BABY LAMB (Leipzig
dyed), the handsomest landed this season.
Persian Lamb Jackets. $125, $150 and $175.
Coats, $150 to $2 so. . -
Broad Tail Baby Lamb Jackets. $250, $300 and $350.
Coats, $300, $350 and $450.
Automobile Coats. $750 up.
Trimmed Russian or Hudson Bay Sable, Mink, Chinchilla or Fox, prices according
NOTE.— I could sell American dyed Persian Lamb and Baby l*tnb Jacket* and Coats nrwi |S0 to |1M pas
trarment less, but they turn rusty and have a dull appearance after being worn a short Uat. and foe that rtuc«
I fa not (tell th.-m. When I can recommend them I will five them the - preference, to eacom«e Amertcan taw
duttries. but until I can recommend them with confidence I will not handle them. I haadle 1 1 iIbi sbf dr»d Fences
Lamb skins. Ac. in large quantities, and have. I verily believe, the. largest stock In America), from which p«rttaa
can select skins fur garments to order, and no extra, charge. The low prices snonK oe an tndocemeiM. to y«r~
ERMINE AND CHINCHILLA, newest styles, for opera, carriage or street.
SILVER FOX, BLUE FOX, BLACK FOX, SABLE DYED FOX, all kinds of FOX
NOTE.— I don't remmm.-n.l fnsss of any kind for service, but they are faahtonabla, ladlas w%at than «ai |
sell them; and I don't Inten.l to have a fox skin lit my hons* after January Ist.
IMPERIAL RUSSIAN SABLES (handsomest collection in the world).
NOTE.— From Aleck TTOiliriH— . on Lena River, between tU« Arotle Ctrda and Arctls ■••, aad otbar Ustilshl
of Russia and Slbeti.i. where these animals (which are becoming scarce) ara found.
RUSSIAN SABLE SKINS, matched in pairs:
$60, $80. $100, $125, $200, $250, $300 to $700.
HUDSON BAY SABLE SKINS, matched in pairs:
Sis, $20, $28. $36, $40, $50 to $100.
It requires three skins to make an average size Muff, and two for a fashionable
Boas (from one to four yards long), Capes and Mantles in proportion.
Mink will be fashionable; it is a serviceable and beautiful nir.
Mink Collarettes from $7> to $150; Muffs from $20 to $65.
Also Alaska Sable, Beaver and Otter are all natural. Have a large assortment of
these desirable and not very expensive furs, in the leading fashionable styles, at lowest
prices for reliable goods.
NOTE. — All natural furs gold by me are thoroughly deodorized, properly cored and arisssd. They wetr lea«ar
and are loss liable to be eaten by moths than improperly dressed skins.
Alaska Sable Capes, 15 to 36 inches long, $50 to $175.
Muffs. $10, $12 and Sis; thoroughly reliable goods.
MEN'S FUR-LINED OVERCOATS, $75 to $1,000. trimmed with fashionable
genuine furs. The best $250 fur-lined Overcoat in the world.
The weather prophets predict that the coming winter will be severe. It is late com
ing, and I don't want to take chances. No better time to buy furs than now. ! have
an enormous stock and will sell at such low prices that it will be an inducement to
C. C. SHAYNE,
'AOTTJRING -tvu-M. TVi rtn-t.
42(1 St., between Broadway and 6th Ay.
ARE SHOWING THE LATEST APPROVED STYLES
of the FASSO CORSET, also "the rejane~
RIBBON CORSET AND MANY NOVELTIES, INCLUD
ING "THE NEGLIGEE." '
THE MARVEX GLOVE.
FINEST QUALITY OF FRENCH KID GLOVES, SHOWN
IN THE SEASON'S NEWEST COLORINGS AND IN
VARIOUS STYLES FOR WOMEN, MISSES, MEN
1,000 pairs of Ladles 1 2-Clasp P. K. Seam Dogskin Gloves, in Tan, Red.
and Brown, will be sold at ______ 89c pair
500 pairs of Ladies 1 3-Clasp Real Kid Gloves, in Tan, Red, Brown, Gray
and Green. Will sell at ------- 95c. pair
Our $1.75 line.
500 pairs Men's l-Clasp P. K. Outseani, Heavy and Light Weight Dogskin
Gloves, best colors, at------- 2m qq j r
Regular $1.25 quality.
lsxoa&wa\} % aw& 9 Sts.
in Don Quixote says, "It is best not to stir the rice, though it stick to
the pot." It is a parable, of course, but gains its point from the ten
dency of rice to stick and burn in cooking.
never does either, because it is not cooked.
Put the dry tlakes in a colander, pour salted
boiling water over them, shake slightly, drain,
and turn out on a hot dish.
ALL DEALERS. Large Package, 15 cts.
Full directions and book of tested receipts in