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HEAVY VOTE CAST EARLY
MAXY ARRESTS IX CITY.
Ijcary Frustrates Scheme to Delay
the Work at the Polls.
' TTeather conditions could not have been better to
C«t (Ml « heavy vote than they were yesterday, in
ififllUon to this, election captains and district lead
ers feared that delay misrht be caused by the com
parison of Flenatures demanded by the new law.
.r, d all parti*-* worked bard to get out an early and
heavy vote. So well did they labor that by noon
more Uian half of the vote of the city had keen
polled, and by i o'clock it was found that the ran
■would be little, below the registration figures.
The new law worked well, Bad there was little
trouble anywhere. Several hundred arrests were
ms.de. but nearly all the prisoners were discharged
and went back to the polling places to east their
votes. There were no real fights, and so far as
that kind of trouble rocs it was almost the quiet
est eler: in the history of the city.
• Attempts were made in the middle West Side
district and especially in those districts known to
be Republican strongholds, to delay the voting,
first by reqvirinc challenged voters to make afflda
vi'« which should have been made ft the time OX
registration, and by puttfhs "ringers" in the one.
When Superintendent Leary heard that the Demo
cratic captains were balding up the voting by forc
ing: mb to make affidavits, he rushed through the
Cm. ii, district* in an automobile, threatening to
indict whole election boards if the practice was not
rtopped at once.
Many foolish arrests were made through the stu
piditv'of the police. A Bat of voters to be cfaal
lenged was issued on blue slips, while the names pi
the men to be arrested the moment they attempted
to vote were printed on white Blip*. The distinction
was explained carefully to the police but they went
*head through the greater part of the morning
and arrested all those who Eiroply were to be chal
' There wer- more than on" hundred arrests for
Illegal voting and more than five thousand chal
lenges in Brooklyn yesterday. .Many of those ar
r-strd were discharged for lack of evidence Borne
of those discharged by order of the police magis
trates were rearrcsted on warrants s gned last .at
•urdav by Judge Dike, of the County Court. There
was a heavy vote cast all over Brooklyn yesterday,
ard the rush came early in the day.
In the 21st Assembly District William Liebmann.
th« Republican candidate for Congress. was chal
lenged He hats been in this country ever since
J-.e was six years. eld. He wanted to vote on his
fathT-s naturalization papers. The lawyers at
Republican ....... him to go ahead and
vote, and that he would be protected if arrested.
He was not molested.
MANY EARLY ARRESTS.
When Supf-rinter.der.t Leary reached his office
*ar!v in the morning, the first thing that attracted
Ms notice was the unusually large number « ar
nsts When he learned of the blundering work o.
the rK>l:ce he caused Deputy Commissioner Bugner
to send cut a special order, which decreased the ar
rest« at once to a great degree. Complaints still
came in. and a second order had to be sent to the
police Is all fiie boroughs.
As *oon as th's trouble had been straightened out
somewhat Congressman J. Van Vechten Olcott. who
was running for re-election in the loth District, pro
ie«ted against the taking of affidavits by the elec
tion Inspectors of persons of foreign birth or parent
ape Each affidavit took a pood part of an hour to
make OUti and the lines of waiting voters were held
•up for that time. Orders were sent out to stop this
immediately, but when complaints of these attempts
lo delay the voting kept earning in from the '..-m.
r:th and 23th Assembly districts Mr. Ixary visited
the polling places in those districts and found that
the Tammany men were employing these hold-up
methods all along th* lire In th* 15th District.
-Jimmy" Hagan's baiiiwick, Mr. Leary found as
many as forty men in line at the polling places. At
the polling place at No. 306 Columbus avenue, where
thirty men weR in line, the inspectors professed
not to know Mr. Leary.
•'The leader is putting ringers in the line," one
el the men told him. "and the cop is helping him
At four pla-es. No. 73 West CM street. No. 50,
Columbus avenue. No. 547 Crlumbus avenue and
N0~521 Amsterdam avenue, fifteen men were in line.
The inspectors denied that they had been taking
affidavits, but Mr. Leary was told they had been
informc-d of his approach ov»r the telephone. At
No. 411 Amsterdam avenue fifty men were found
held up. At nearly every other polling place in
those districts lines were heing heM up.
Eallot No. 1 in the Ist Election District of the
Ist Assembly District was again cast yesterday by
Michael 1 Rnnerty. the proprietor of the Bally
largfori Hotel, at No. 12^ Washington street. Mr.
Flanerty has been the first vnjpr in his polling
place for the last forty-four years, having voted at
thirty-two cons<vvjtlve. elections. He cast his first
vote for George B. McCleHan forty-four years ago
He votc-0 the t-traight Democratic ticket yesterday.
Goven • Hughes iras an early voter, casting: his
balKt o'clock at No. 71* Eighth avenue. The
five or six men then In line gave way :o him. and
In six seconds after er.tf-ring the hnnth he pave his
ballot to the clerk. He was accompanied from the
Hotel Asror by Eugene C Robinson. The Governor
frl<3 he was confident of the success of the Re
publican national and state tickets, and after being
$shot<*n"2ph*-d hurried hack to the liotel
John D. Rockefeller came down in his automobile
... Pocantico Kills in the morning, attired
In a chinchilla ulster, big red mittens and a paper
yalstccat. He had tn wait forty minutes at No.
f*4 Sixth avenue, with ex-Judge Karker three fil»-s
behind him. As he left the place, about 11 o'clock,
tome one asked if he had rated for Mr. Taft. He
answered. "Now, what do you think of that?"
His ron. John D.. jr.. vot«d two hours earlier. .1.
Pierpont Morjran. Herbert Parsons, •;..!!> N.
Bliss and Oorgf R. Sheldon all vote,! .-it No. <$?,*
Eixth avenue, where Dr. Parkhurst also ted. Mr.
Morgan drove up soon after in o'clock, lot. wlien
be saw the sag line, drove away, and did not rote
until two hours later. <"hauncey M. Depew. Will
iam Rockefeller. Harold foment and Daniel Gug
yenbeim all voted et No. S*4 Sixth avenue at an
early hoar. The members of the Morse jury left
the Astor House at *:.V> o'clock, each in charge
of a deputy United States marshal, to be taken to
their respective election districts to vote.
JUSTICES HEAR CASKS.
Justices Ris-hoff. S«-abury. Ms I>eai and riatz»k
rat in the Supreme Court to hear applications from
those whose right to rote had been held up and
to pass on writs of habeas corpus for those ar
rested. William K?.pp. held in H -• by Magistrate
Crane on a charjre of iljepal voting, was «.ne of the
t. rst to come up. Decision was reserved in hi* casej
John I Buckley, of No. 125 Ea»t 127 th street, said
that by mistake the name of Judge William E.
Rhipman. who signed his naturalization papers
pearly fatty Kara ago. rot on the registration
The only r<?al matter ...... . . which arose
■was whether electors who had omitted to sign the
register should be permitted to »-iRn it when vot-
Inp. About three hundred such cases came up
yesterday, due to the ipnorapf-e or stupidity of
the members of the Board of Elections.
Twenty men were discharged by Magistrate Har
ris in the Effox Marltt-t court as soon as their <•*».■*
came up. Magistrate Corrigan, 1" the Jefferson
Market court, called the arrest of the flfty-slx pris
oners before him "rot" and discharged them. Sam
uel Aronson. proprietor of tlie store .-• No. 302
p^^k'-r street, where thre^ pages of '*■" registra
tion books v• -. 'lost" after Patrolman Maddlgan
■mas arrested Par Ulr-cal registration, was paroled In
c-stody of his counsel. Most of those brought he
frre Magistrate Moss In tlie West Side curt wr.
discharged, among them being several wealthy
mfr.-hants who were the victims «f mistakes made
by the registration clerks.
FLOATERS IN NEW HK1.1.8
A pang of twenty-five floaters from Manhattan
Invaded New Rocheile, but before they could vote
the poU*"* chared them o^t of f.wn. Several of
them were t*aien by the police. In the struggle
one of them dropped a blackjack. Two of them
■were arrested, !«it"i with vagrancy . They said
they san James IBowsjanssr, of No *"i 3 EaH 16th
street, and Elmer Peters, of No. Ml Slenmore ave
Shortly before their arrival, a man in a red auto
mobil*. who pave his name as Mara, stopped at
O'Connell's VTestcbeitcr House, in Main street. New
Rr.chelJe. H*. told O'Connell that he had a ganp of
men comir.tf up from Maw York to serve as diMfct
lv«e at the polls, »nd ... to know if It would
\j+ a- right for them to sit in lY.e rear room until lie
could arrange to distribute them «!nong the polling
pUcts. G'ConneH bec&ine suspicious and called the
police. Detectives were pent by Chler Ttmmens to
investigate. They asked the supposed detectives to
show their badges, but instead they showed their
heel? There was a wild scramble to get out, but
the police caueht five men. and three were turned
over to the New York authorities. The local Demo
cratic lenders of New Rochelle deny that they had
anything to do with the repeaters. They say that
they were probably driven out of Manhattan and
took refuge in New Rochelle to escape arrest.
TWO HURT IX ODD RACE.
Harry Page's Arm Broken in Point
Hc-mpstead. Uhic Man*. Nov. » (Special).-For
the second time In twenty years a point-to-point
r lroha.=e was held to-day by a number of the
members of the Mranow Brook club. and f=o stiff
was The line which the rider? all seemed to t>ick out
to ride over, that the finish of the race saw Harry
Tape with a broken collar bone and William C.
Hayes knocked completely out. It was, feared that
Mr* Hayes was" badly injured, but when he had
been brought around his injury was found to be
nothing more than a bad Pcalp wound, which had
caused him to become unconscious.
There ha" been much talk in the club lately about
the Irish point-to-point steeplechase, held on the
other s=ide. and ■ number of the riders agreed to
have one to-day, the points to be turned to be
ihown ten minutes before the race was called. The
conditions of the race were for light and welter
weight hunters that have actually hunted with the
Meadow Brook Hounds. The distance was four
miles and only amateur riders were up. ,
The accident to Mr. Pn*re and Mr. Hayes was
caused by their t.tkinp a double jump with two
other riders at the Fame rail, which caused them
to bump, throwing Mr. Pa e against the fence and
Mr. Hayes over and on his head. Mr. Pa?.- man
aged to pet out of the way. but Mr. Haves did not
move, and -ix horses cleared him. twisting their
bodies in the air as they Jumped to prevent landing
Several other rider* came down at this fence, but
rone was injured. Beverley Robinson went over
the entire course, and when within a short distance
of the finish came a cropper at a low jump, when
he was within a short distance of winning, he be
ing in the lead at the Time of his mishap. Douglas
Campbell cams down at th» same fence that Mr.
Page fell at. but was uninjured.
The end of the race saw Malcolm Stevenson the
winner of the Meadow Brook Challenge Cup. with
his lightweight hunter Diana, while H. V Bell fin
ished second with his Pink 'Un, a heavy weight.
and won the wise for that das*. Others to finish
were R. F. Potter's Grey Friar, ridden by DeLancy
Jay J. P. Grace's Guardsman, ridden by W. G.
Holl'oway"; E. Douglas Campbell, en St. Michael;
D. M burn, on R. L. Beekman'S Socks, and H. E.
Drier on Cahoot.
DR. PARKHURST AND THE TEACHERS.
Says He Urged Governor to Sign the Equal
I>r Charles H Parlthurst explained his position
yesterday regarding the attitude of the teachers.
led by Miss Btrachan. toward Governor Hughes.
Tt was known that the racetrack men. he said.
were antagonistic to the Governor, and that cer
tain political leaders were opposed to him. The
teachers, at least all those lined up with Miss
Btrachan were mature enough, he said, to be
aware of this, and, knowing it. they took the part
of the gamblers and leaders.
•I. apt spring." Dr. Parkhurst said. "I wrote a
personal letter to the Governor expressing the
hope that he would k<v his way clear to sign the
ers' equal pay bill. I have been a tf-acher
an.] know thai the quality of work expected from
B teacher demands a higher compensation than it
r ,-. «ives, nr<l work of an equal amount and pqual
quality should be paid for at the same rates.
whether performed by ■ woman or a man.
"In my sermon i spoke »f grievances: to what
extent they should Influence persons. A few
months ago 1 saw the Governor regarding a
matter in whi^h I was particularly interested: the
charges against tne Mayor and the Police i'om
missioner He Indicated his intention of taking
prompt action, but I have not h^ard from him
Finre. Is that goteg to degrade me into allowing
tact to come between me and Governor
"I applied the ?ame conditions to myself that I
applied to that body of teachers who did permit
their personal grievances to influence them against
a Governor who more than any other has stood
for the very principles which we suppose these
women teachers are trying to inculcate into the
minds of their pupils.
••; never contributed to the Chanler fund. That
report is false. The teachers, as I have stated,
have my sympathy in their equal pay fight, but in
taking the course they did they did not take into
account the reasons given by the Governor for li's
veto of the bill. Instead, they sided with the race
track gamblers end political leaders who were op
posing the Governor, doing their best to endanger
the civic standards which w» should all strive to
ROBBED AND TRAMPLED IN CROWD,
Couple Get Rough Usage in Herald Square —
Wife Taken Home Badly Hart.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Van Anda were Imbedded in
the crush at Broadway and "4t!> street, a little be
fore lf> o'clock last night. When Mr. Van And* felt
a hand in his trousers pocket. Investigation
showed he had been robbed of a wallet containing
several dollars. The ThW escipeti.
Trying as best they could to extricate themselves
from the surging mass, which was having a bad
<"■ ■ upon the nerves of Mrs. Van Anda. they
found themselves unable to move in any direction
when S»th street was reached. Some nn» .it that
point knocked The lar; < picture hat worn" by Mrs.
Van Anda to the ground, and it was trampled and
kirkod to pieces.
They were later caught In ■ human stream which
was .vine up Broadway, and carried to S6th
street, where a phalanx of merrymakers pushed
Mrs. Van An.;:» with such force that she lost her
balanrf and fell to the sidewalk, screaming. Sh n
wps badly trampled, and when policemen of the
10th Precinct finally reached hot she was pufferini?
from wounds and hysterical. Her condition -was
found to be so serious that an ambulance with Dr.
Bueker was hurried to the spot from the New York
Mr. Van Ai"h was anxious th.it his wife b^ taken
home Instead of to ■ hospital, so a carriage wat
called for thai purpose. I>r. Bueker found that
Mrs. \>.n Anda ■■•..-).- Buffering from contusions of
the head and hyjteria.
DEMOCRATS TO BECOME SOCIALISTS.
So Says Labor Friend of Bryan c— Thinks
Present Party Useless.
Ex-Sheriff Michael J. Flaherty, leader of the
Democratic labor element in Brooklyn and a per
sonal friend of William J. Bryan, said last night
regarding the election Of Mr. Tnft:
"The business Interests have done it. The busi
ness people got It Into their heads that if Brjan
was elected they H-.>tili! be Injured, 3"he organized
working people were solidly for Bryan. The un
organized working people were like thtep without
a leader Mr. Hughes wns parried Into office by
"1 doubt if Mr Bryan will ever run again for
the I residency. The Democratic party Is in a pe
culiar position. It li made up of a radical element
and a conservative element, In the next four
years I believe that thousands of Democrats will
go ovr-r to the, Socialists. It Keems almost useless
to attempt to win anything with such a party."
COMING TO SEE ELECTRIC LINES.
Chicago, Nov. I —i. <\ Friich. assistant to Presi
dent llarahan of the Illinois Central, will make an
other trip to New York early next weak to resume
his investigation of tin electrified roads of toe East,
In order to obtain data fur the proposed substitution
of electricity for Steam in Chicago. Mr. FVitch will
witness a number of tests to he. conducted by the
Pennsylvania road on its Long Inland electrified
NIGHT RIDERS HELD FOR GRAND JURY.
Little Rock. Ark.. Nov. 3.— Twenty-six men In
Ctalghead County, rested for bight riding, have
been bold for the grand jury in bonds of pith. a.
special session <>f court convenes on November 9
to i.; the casts.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, xm EMBKR
MORSE TRIAL NEAR END
CASE TO JURY TO-DAY.
Judge Hough Will Deliver Charge
The final arguments of counsel ir the Morse-
Curtis trial before Judge Hough in the United States
District Court drew a large crowd to the federal
building yesterday. It was the Brat time a federal
court had ever convened In this district on Election
The Jurors, who have been shut up at the Astor
House ever since the trial began three Weeks ago.
went to the polls to vote early in tha morning in
charge of deputy marshals.
When court convened at 1 :30 o'clock, ex-Judsce
W. M. K. Olcott counsel for Alfred H. Curtis, con
tinued his final plea for the ex-president of the Na
tional Bank of North America. He talked for over
an hour, and then Henry 1.. Sthnson, the United
States Attorney, began to sum up for the govern
ment. At 5 o'clock, while Mr. Sthnson was still
pleading. Judge Hough adjourned court until 10
o'clock this morning.
Mr. Stimson will take about an hour this morn
ing to finish his case, and th"n Judge Hough will
charge the jury. As Judsre Hough is soled for the
brevity of his charges, it is believed that he will
not take more than two hours. This will mean
that the case will go to the Jury for decision some
time, this afternoon.
The burden of Mr. Olcott's closing argument for
Curtis was that the ex-president of the National
Bank of North America, after more nan twenty
five years of honorable business life, would not have
violated the federal banking laws when he was not
profiting personally a single dollar by any of the
transactions which the government charges were
ilk-gal. Mr. Olcott dwelt with great force on the
fact that Curtis had never speculated ! n any of the
Morse enterprises or in any other ventures. If
guilty of anything, Mr. Olcott argued, its client had
been guilty of over-confidence in Morse, a feeling
shared by all the other directors of the bank.
Mr. Olcott called attention to the fact that Curtis
had gone to ex- Justice Morgan J. O'Brien and had
consulted wit hhim in relation to tank matters
when worried about the bank's condition, that he
had then gone to the directors and tlv>n to the tel
ler, and had then written to Morse himself with
regard to matters. He declared that If Morse and
he had been partners in crime Morse would have
said: "Dcn't come to me. you Judas. Don't come
to me with your pharasaical expressions of hon
esty. You are as guilty as I."
Mr. Ftimson began his address with a long
resume of all the testimony in the case. He said
he had tried to act fairly, prosecuting only along
well recognized rules of evidence. He said that
while Morse and Curtis should be convicted If they
had intentionally violated the federal hanking laws,
or had itrnored them Indifferently, they should be
acquitted if the opposite were the case.
"You have heard." he said, "the two men on the
stand. Curtis, childlike, overwhelmed with the
pov er and wealth of the other man and under the
influence of that other man. did things he admitted
to me amounted to a breach of trust. Yon have
heard the other man. Morse, where, tearing away
the veil of ignorance of banking matters with
which his counsel had clothed him. he said, under
cross-examination, that he didn't £<•■ to Curtis to
consult about the affairs of the bank, but that
•Curtis came to me. That, in a nutshell, puts
squarely the relations of the two men throughout
all these transactions."
Mr. Stimson said that the government did not
Charge that the two men in question had "fixed"
the books of the bank, but that tho two men so
shaped their transactions that they could go on the
books of the bank In accordance with the bank's
system and on the' Controller's report:-, also, in the
form that they dii.
There were many women in the courtroom, in
cluding the wive? of the two defendants. Mr.
Morse's eldest son and his bride were also in court.
JERSEY RECTOR MARRIES ORGANIST.
The Rev. John Keller, Shot by Thomas G.
Barker, Weds Miss Anicartha Hagy.
The Rev John Keller, formes 1;. »f Arlington.
X. J , who was phot six years up" by Thomas G.
Parker, and Miss Anicartha Hagy. of Newark.
wer« married on Monday in Hackeasack bj the
Rev. William Welles Ho.ley. pastor of dir.st
The t>r!de wss formerly o'-earist of '"hrisf Bpis
copal Church. Arlington, of wh:ch Mr NelJpr wa«
rector up to a year and a half ago. ;i c hus been
the clergyman's constant attendant since he was
blinded by the shot fire.i Tt bt-n by Barker. Mr
Keller boarded with Mis? Kagy's mother- Since
his retirement from the Arlington church Mr. Ke!
ler has filled a pulpit at Irvincton. N. J., and Miss
Hagy was the organist of his church there.
I. &. G. N, ELECTS OFFICERS.
Palestine. Tf-x.. Nov. x At the stockholders'
meeting of the International t Great Northern
Railroad, held here to-day, the following directors
were, elected for the year: George .T <;oiild. Edwin
Oeuiri. FYank J. Gould, TJiomas J. Freeman, H. W.
Clark. N. A. Ptedmnn. A. R Howard. W I>. Maury
and G. H. Turner. The directors re-elected the
officers, who are: President, George .1 <;o::ld; first
vioe-prrpident, Krank J. Gould; second .'l' •
dent, H J ciarke.
NO NEW TRIAL IN LAND FRAUDS.
Washington. Nov. 3. Justice Stafford, of the ?>;
prime Court of the District of Columbia, overruled
to-<lay the motions for r new trial made by
Frederick A Hyde and Joost H S. ineider. con
victed last pprine of conspiracy t' defraud the
United State? in connection witn securing land
grants in i )i-egon nr.d Washington. The motion to
arrest the .tudormpm w»s not dispose.) of. pending
which the senten^.- probably will b p deferred,
ELECTION DAY HUNTER SHOT.
[Ry Telexrapl < Th« Tl ' i
Hackensack. N. .!.. Nov. S. -George Bhafer, of
No. !7fi West 117 th street. New York, who came
).»>,-» to-day with Henry I^angwebber to liunt near
Bogota, was accidentally shot an.l In now !n t!ie
}Ur kensack Hospital. Langwebber whs placing
his enn on the ground, when !» exploded, the en
tire che'-pe iorljrina: In Phafers body.
LEHIGH VALLEY MANAGER RESIGNS.
Bethlehem. Perm.. Nov a. Manley ' cutter, for
ten years pent-rnl mannsrer of the Lehlgh Valley
Etaibroad, hns resigned to accept a similar position
with the Minneapolis, Bt. Louis & lowa Central
Railroad. The resignation came as n big surprise
tn Mr '"utters friends here.
ARGUMENT IN HARRIMAN CASE ON.
Washington. Nov B.— Argument was begun to-day
• Supreme <' ( urt of the United States in the
ens" of the Interstate Commerce Commission
against Edward H. Haniman. Involving the ri^ht
of the commission !•> compel Mr Harriman to an
rwer questions concerning t ; • p ir< bass by the
Tnlon Pacific Railway Company of -he Btockl of
PLAN COMPANY REORGANIZATION.
Shareholders "f the Consolidated Railway Light-
Ing and Refrigerating Company hay« been Invited
by committee consisting of Isaac '■ Rice, A.
<; Fromuth und .1 I. Watson to participate In
tie reorganisation of that ■■ Span; Pai
containing a copy of the agreement may be obtained
on application to the Manhattan Trust Company.
ACCIDENT KILLS MOTORMAN.
John Helloes, nf Tonkere, n motorman, was n
severely Injured in a trolley acddi -n last nlpht
near Hastings that he died befon the arrival of
nn ambulance from St Joseph's Hoi <it.-ii. at fon
kers The accident occurn 1 ai ;< Bharp curve on
Warburton avenue, near the Amackaswln inn, at
Greystone. in the car at the lime were ■ number
of passengers, but none wan tnjur •!. The i v
left the rails, and stiurk some big tones beside
the tracks. The impact threw Keegaji a
dashboard, nnd he landed on his he •!, fracturing
ARKANSAS FLOODS SUBSIDING.
Phis Bluff, Ark, Nov. 3.— Th™ river a gas falling
last night, and to-day lbs coving In of the river
brinks on the. south side serins to !■•■ about over.
The historic home of Governor .1 K. Roane, on the
north Bide Of. th« river, Rllppt-d Into the river to
day. Pine Bluff .-liit-iis will ask I .'• next l '-'!i
gress to appropriate $K"O."U' to protect th two miles
of river Crsnt at this point
GLIDER FALLS 40 FEET
L. J. LESH BREAKS ANKLE.
Accident Seen by Thousands at
Morris Park Racetrack.
Laurence Jerome Lesh. sfxtee-n years old, a pupil
of Octave Chanute and the only aeronaut to get off
the ground in a heavier-than-air device at the ex
hibition and tournament of the Aeronautic Society
at the Morris Park Racetrack yesterday, fell from
a height of forty feet while making his third glide,
breaking two bones of his right r«nkl». The acci
dent was witnessed by an immense crowd, vari
ously estimated at from twelve thousand to eigh
teen thousand persons. A short time before Fred
Young, an eight-year-old boy. was struck' by a
motorcycle pnri badly lacerated.
Lesli was taken to the Fordham Hospital In an
ambulance. He said last night that, although ha
would be compelled to remain there two months, at
least : he would not cease to study aeronautics and
would continue to take practical part In the de
velopment of the art of gliding as soon as the phy
sicians released him.
Twice Leah had glided through the air. towed by
an automobile, and descended to earth without dif
ficulty. The crowd which had been drawn to th«
racetrack by curiosity to see some demonstrations
of aerial skill had been plainly Interested, as. up
to the time thai Lest entered the field with his
"self-made" glider there had been nothing In the
upper atmosphere f-xeept kites. which advertised
various vouched for commodities of bathroom util
ity. During his third exhibition something made
the gliding machine turn quickly to one side and
dip. L*sh, to protect himself, stretched out his
right leg. but fell to the ground heavily.
He had been advertised as the champion glider
of the world, from Montreal, with a record of hav
ing gilded six miles over the St. I>iwrenee Rlv~r.
tofved by a fast motor boat, at the rate of twenty
five miles in hour. A few days ago he said he
would try to obtain permission to be pushed off the.
Flatlron Bulldtng In his kite, and land In Madison
Sq;iare. • P
The only successful flight was that Of John Mack,
of Bridgeport, who ascended late in the afternoon
in an >ild-fashloned hot-air balloon. The rest of
the airships were on exhibition, but no attempt
was made to cajole them from their positions on
C. W. Williams showed the only aeroplane that
was ready for the aeronautical show. It was too
heavy for its motor. Experts said that with a
more powerful motor Installed the Williams aero
plane would do good work.
There were gliders and models on exhibition, and
Mr. Kimbaira helicopter was pushed in front of
the grandstand, where it was much admired.
The opinion frequently expressed yesterday was
that the afternoon had been profitably spent by
the thousands of persons who showed by their pres
ence their keen desire to keep up to date In aero
nartic achievements, although it was impossible to
show them any aerial craft In successful operation.
It was the first attempt which has ever been made
in this country, perhaps In the world, to gather
together the concrete ideas of many inventors in
the field of aeronautics.
It was said at the box office that a large majority
of those present had wandered into the grounds
through beckoning gaps in the fences, and had no
doubt enjoyed the show no less from having paid
no entrance fee. About four thousand persons, it
was said, paid their way.
A. J. Henry, of the weather bureau, at Wash
ington, sent up kites to take temperatures and
wind directions. j
The motor cydl portion of the programme fur
nished many exciting finishes, and the crowd re
mained until .after dark. A small fire which
threatened one of the sheds, at 6 o'clock, was soon
Seven Others Narrowly Escape in
Jamaica Bay Crash.
One man was drowned and seven others were
thrown into the water yesterday, when the nig
power sloop Mergus, going at top speerf, cra-hed
into the motor boat The Trio in Jamaica Bay.
Both were bound for the fishing banks. Jacob
Smith, of No. 462 Humboidt Btreet. Brooklyn, who
lost his life, wns weighted down with heavy s^a
hoots, which filled with water and prevented his
The police say the MergUS Kept on her course
after the crash until she went aground, several
hundred feet away, on a sandbar. Th« Annie S.
a motor ho.it. ran alongside the sinking crnft and
pi.ke.i up the seven men. who were clinging des
perately to the boat.
The accident occurred nearly a mil* from Canar
fW shore. The Annie K. speeded there when the
m<->n in charge saw that it was the apparent inten
tion of the Mergus to stand on Its way. Police
Berpeant Frank Hall, in charge of the Jamaica Bay
H:irbor Squad. pt;ifloned nt Canarsle. started in
pursuit of the Mergus. which hail been pulled off
the bar. The liitlo police launch i? speedy, but
with heavy seas running an.i th<=- MergUS n>»w five
milrs in the lead the race was made acainst long
odds Then followed a long chase, but the Mergus
proved the speedier. When the Mergi? returned
to Canarfiie last night the skipper. Frank Ham
mer, was arrested and locked up on a charge of
homicide. He declared lie couiil n>>t avoid the
THREE BURGLARS BEAT WOMAN.
Try to Steal Rent Money — Screams Bring
Policeman, and One Is Caught.
Threp rivn entered the apartment of Mrs. Jose
phine Juettl, at No. •»«<* Adelphi street, Brooklyn,
yesterday, peeled off their coats and proceeded to
beat her into Insensibility In the hope of getting
some rent money which she had collected the day
before. Her screams attracted a policeman, whose
footsteps on the stairs scared the men away.
Petro Parazzo. one of the trio, was caught and
locked up In th» Rergen street station. Mrs. Juetti.
who owns two tenement bouses, was badly bruised,
but will : recover
HUNDREDS READY FOR DEER HUNTING
Annual Slaughter Begins To-day in Long
Island Pine Barrens.
[Bj Tvlrnraj'h to T!v» Tribune.]
Sayville. i.onp T»innd. Nov. S.— Hundreds of
hunters from Xew fork, Pennsylvania. Connecticut
mid Rhode ls'.;in<! thronged the p!ne barrens ;ib'<'it
Sayville to-night, anticipatory of the annual slaugh
ter of deer which begins to morrow. Tt Is estimat
ed that at least fifteen hundred men will enirnjte in
tl:<^ spurt, and that more ti:n-i fifty dr«>r will be
killed on the first <<f tli* four days of the shooflng.
Not content to wait for daylight t.. begin, scares
of tlic hunters will set out to-nl^ht after the game
with Jack lanterns. It la feared several serious
pliontinir accidents will occur.
POLICEMAN HELD FOR ASSAULT.
Under $500 bail for further examination. Patrol-
Clan Joseph It. Elaugh, of the East .■■sth street sta
tion, was held yesterday morning In the Harlem
court by Magistrate Breen, charged with assaulting
Emll SplUer, of No. MS East 89tli street. Spltzer
said he ami the policeman were rldirTg south on a
Lexington avenue car. both standing, and that the
policeman fell up against him several time«. ki
rally. ho paid, he complained, and then Haugh
struck him In the face and dragged him oft
tl.- car, hitting .Hi.' kicking him at the same time.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
fin the ■■ mpts Bt of Mn Helen t.lssami, who
that he held hst up and attempted 10
• ■•;■!»• bag in Madison avenue n
Monday afternoon, James Oraham, who was nr
ir-ini >ift>r a chase, »a-~- h^iti la $.!.(••> bail yoster
daj in tie rorkvllls i
Bamuel Kopp, of So Isti Avoaus a. was held res
tenlav r>>r Uenerfi! Sessions by Magistrate Harris.
Ib the ESasm Market court, oa oharges of mallrluua
till ma. l.- li\ tifto, a 'axl
,■,,!■ driver, who cl krgad tl »t th« Urea <<r his ma
chine Were , l!
Patrolman McCann] of the Bast IStUi utreet sta
tion, who was charged by ■ woman whom he ar
rested with taking money from her. WM discharged
In the Harlem court yesterday
To-day's the day when everybody
shakes hands and gets down to busi
Clothing, furnishing, hats and
shoes for men and boys.
Rogers, Peet & Company.
Three Broadway Stores.
258 842 1302
at at a ■
Warren 8L 13th st 34th st
The public are cordially mUted to a free, exhibition of
the "Hartford Saxony Koc" belr.R made by the manu
facturers, the Hartford Carpet Company. In the new
Cor. Broadway and 34th St.
Over one thousand nt the '"Best Ru«r Is America"' are
b»in(r shown. The -Hartford Saxony' Run looks like an
Oriental, wean like an Oriental.
Sunrlee 6:33 Sunset 4:s4i'Moon sets l:3S,'Moon's ace 10
a M.— Sandj- Hook 4:o<VGov. Island 4:2T.!H*n Gate 6:13
p. M.— Sandy Hook 4:l&!Gov. Island 4:43 H«ll Gate 6:36
. INCOMING STEAMERS.
Vessel. From. Lin 9.
•Italian Prince Barbados. October 25 Prlnc«
•Canning Barbados. October 27
•P A Wilhelm Kinirpton. October 29 Hamb-Atn
•Colon Cristobal. October 29 Panama
•Feguranca. Havana, October 31 Ward
•Bayamo Tamper,. October 2* Ward
Hudson Havre. October 16 French
Irene Almerla, October 22 ■
Mesaba. I/indon. October 2* . Atlantic Trans
Madonna Naples. October 21 Fabr*
Elavonla Naples. October 21 Cunard
Clothilde Cuneo Almeria. Octr.ber 23 Cuneo
St Leonards Antwerp. October 2O
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 5.
•Majestic Southampton. October White Star
•Maracas Trinidad. October 2S Trinidad
Galileo Hull. October 21.. —
Tuscany Greenock. October 21 — — —
Wells City Swansea. October 28 Bristol
Allr« Almeria. October 24 Austrian
El Dorado Galveston. October 30 So Pacific
Momus New Orleans. October 31.... So Paelfta
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6.
•Arabic Liverpool. October 29 White Star
•Morro Castle Havana. November 3 'Ward
•Maranh'nse Barbados. October 2!» 80.-.th
Graf Waldersee . Hamburg;. October 24 Hamb-Am
Taormlna Naples. October 24 Italian
Trlfels Bull. October 22 ■
Floriston Pt Lucia. October 2!>
El Alba Galveston. October 31 So Pacific
Vessel For. Line. closes. sails.
Lusitania. Liverpool. Oinard « -TO a m 12:00 m
Adriatic. Southampton. White Star ... 10.3<>am 2:<v>pm
Altai Inafrua. H*mb-Am 9^»>am ll<vt a m
r.»rmudlan. Ef-nroia. Quf-bee »-on a m ll:fir»ain
Bt Qu-ntin. Aiafllna 12:00 m 3:<X> p m
Admiral Schley. Jamaica. C F Co 9:30 am 12:00 m
Pamland. Antwerp. Red Star — — 10.00 a m
Italia. Naples. Italian
M Washington, Narl-«. Austrian ....
Huron. Jacksonville, (lyde 3 :oo p m
Comal. Galveston. Mallory 12 no m
Alamo. Tampa. Mallorj' • I2:f*> m
Jefferson. Norfolk. Old Him 3:00 pm
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 5.
La Lorraine. Havre. French 7:"O«m 10:Oo a m
Mcrida. Havana, Ward 9:00 am 12 no m
Byron. Santo«. Lamport & Holt 9:30 am m l:0Op m
Fersire. Para. Brazilian 12:00 m 3:00 p m
Altai. Haytl. Hamb-Am 9:oOam ll:f»>am
Jtlark Prince, Argentina. Prince II :00 am l:oi>pm
Main, Bremen. N G Lloyd ■ 10:00 am
City of Savannah. Savannah. Savarnah 3:<X)pm
Princess Anne. Norfolk. Old Dom 3:00 pm
IPRir>AY. NOVEMBER «.
Cr»«ti<-. Azores. White Star 12:O0m
L''l*r St Kltts. N V & Pern 12:OOm 3:00 pm
Prlns wTHem IV. Barn D W I ii:OOam l:OO r m
Fefruranca. Nassau. Ward 12:00 m 3:°Apm
Monroe. Norfolk. Old Dominion 3:00 pm
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. .
Destination and steamer. Close In New Tort
Japan Cor»a and China (via Seattle) —
To.'a Maru Nov. 5.6:30 pm
Hawaii Japan. Corea. China and Philip
pine Islands (via San Francisco) — Man
churia • Nov. 6. 6 ;30 pn»
Hawaii (and specially addressed mall for
Japan, fore* and China) (via San Fran
cisco)— Nippon Maru Nov. 12. 6:30 p m
Japan. Ccr>a, China and Philippine Isl
ands (via Vancouver and Victoria. B O
— Empress of India Nov. 13. 6:30 p m
Japan. Core* and China (specially ad
dressed only) (via Seattle*)— lnveric. . Nov. 13. 6.30 s> m
New Zealand. Australia (except West).
Eamoan Islands and New Caledonia (via
Fan Francisco) — Forerlc Nov. 13. 6:30 p m
Tahiti and Marquesas Islands (via San
Francisco) — Maripo^a Nov. 17. 6:30 9 m
Hawaii ivia Seattle) — Alaskan Nov. 17. 6:30 p m
Japan, Corea and China (via Seattle) —
Minnesota Nov. 19. 6:30 p m
Japan. Corea and China (via Tacoma>—
Antilochus Nov. 30. 6:30 p m
Hawaii. Guam and Philippine Islands (via
San Francisco) — V 8 transport Nov. 30. 630 p m
Port of New York, Tuesday, November 3, 1908.
Steamer Kaiser Wllhelm II i'">r>. Cuprers Bremen Oc
tober 27. Southampton and iT>»r!'iurs 2>>. to Oelrichs 4
Co, with 527" cabin and 512 steerage passengrrs. mails and
mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 1<:42 am.
Steamer StaatenJam (Dutch). Bniinsma. Rotterdam Oc
tober 24. Ftoulcgn* L'S. to the Holland -America I.!n. with
143 <abin and 174 steerage passengers, mails and 'mdse
Arrived at 'he Bar at 3:10 ■ m.
Steamer Finland. Bradshaw. Antwerp and Dover Octo
ber 24. to the Red Star Line, with 301 cabin and 543
•t«erair<» passenKers and mds». Arrived at the Bar at
» : * i 7 A m.
Steamer Purlname (Dutch). Enmond. Rirba.i^s October
10 and Paramaribo 2«. to the Royal Dutch West India
Mall, with one p«i«>.er|ter. mails and mdse. Arrived at
the Par at 2 a m.
Steamer >v> r tnthla 'Mr.. Miller. Pourabaya Anirust 1
Kraaksaan 8, Pmbollngn 7. Aden S*r!emK. r S Son 11*
Port Said 13. Algiers 23. via I>elawar«» Breakwater No-
V r ,'^" r 2 - tO *%?*. WrUht * Prns. with su ar. Arrl'vea
at the Bar at lO:.V> p m. 2d.
Pteam»-r iVmar.che. Watson. Jacksonville. October 31
and <' - hnrlestr>n November I. to the Clyde -.« m with
pa.-sen^TS and mis- Passer] In Quarantine at 1022 a m
Steamer Alamo. Aver?-. Mobile October »4» 4 Tamrxi and
Ke y West m. to the Minor, Ss d with pMsengm and
md«e Passed In Quarantine nt 715 am
Steamer Araicon. Duninn. Georg-etown. s C Ortofeer SI
Off TTlirh'ani's at io : .vi a mN ' r '■"Tcratlon. with lumher!
Off Hlfthlands at 1O:S« a m.
Steamer fit,- «t s»T»ajrt, Fisher. Savannah Octob—
n. to the cv.«n s« Co. with passenger* and mdw Passe,!
in Qunrantfre at 4:.T0 n m '
steTrn, r i.imrixiv Johnstone. Oalvestn n October 2« •■■%
the Mnll.T,- c, C " with pa*s*n*»rs .-."d mdse. O(T High
lands at .-, 4" p m.
Steamers Hamburg (Ger). Naples: a.-he Charleston-
Pawne-. Philadelphia: Deutschland .Cer. Mnk) Rot .•
l.urjr: Hamilton Norfolk: T*harlst aT , ,B, Br >. Manchester;
Anita -. iSor>. <art " r '' : CuthbMi (Rr-V. Para; AnMjcua
• Hr,. St I>%uls-du-nhon-: Holland ,Rr). Torre Annuml
■ta: Rotnnto tßr). Hull; RelUn.-o ,F!r). r^noa Rosari^
.'' Gtor*i-i iNnr). Port Antonio: Kroni T\-|!helm >r ,
Bremen; P.ynd.im (Dutch) Rotter El Su,i. Ga!ve«t(vn"
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS.
NN * P n"W '^"irk 2 " 3 P Tn "" V " cna "f* ll - rhlladelphl!* and
I^indon. Nov 3 — Minn«*apo!l« < Hr) New York
Baas. Nov 3-Jcxerip ,nr.. Yokohama, Me for Boston ard
New Wk: Kasenpa <Br>. Calcutta and Colombo for
Host->n and Neve York '
I'ort Sai.l. N-.v 2-Rauenfels (Ocr), \>w Trrk for H«-
Rlv.r V!«te. Nov 2~Strßlnrarn2 ~ Strßlnrarn • " r >. New Tork for
Hull. \.. v 2 — RafTaln inn. Yew York
QU "f"r t n"er T^oT *' '""* P m - < " arT1 I >anl » »nr). New fork
Llbau, Ori 27 -Korea (Raas) N>n Y.-rk
Trieste. Oct 25 — Ma |AaSt>, New V, r!< ii .
(Aunt). New York. X " 31 * t - '^"ra
Mnatsrdam, Nov 1- Rotterdam (Dutch, tank) New t^i
Barrow. v..v 1- D>Law-ar> ,R rl . >, ,* rk N * w Tot <-
Ora-i Oct 31— AfRhanlstun , nr>' New York."
Brow Head, Nnv 3. ■> tm Campania IBM v«» Tm i. .
Queenstown and Liverp.Tol. W TorSt fo r
COLONIAL j is^swsrsissS^^^
ALHf&MBR A- SSSSSS&JiiSSi SF^
>.», i>.ii> I*,. I Parry * ySjjJ%^^?*™'
|uNct>LN VV s Q.ThBQ .ThB 4 MORTONS. ALEX CIRR
I M .IW , TrtS aaa • oSil^ T ' ' o^ l *-
i NEW AMSTERDAM ™<K?S ,«,*•;
> V. •• *:10 Hiiln»# To-day. B*«e "**•»• SLM.' !
Kin* * Krlnn«»r'» Great Production.
LITTLE NEMO i
LIBERTY THEATRE. 424 St.. nr B- w «7
*"**■■-•*»•■■> ■ Eves, «:15. If.ir. V7M * s*>
MATINEE TO-DAY. BEST SEATS II.M
LATEST THRU I -
SUCCESS OF THE SEASON
I BROAD WAV THEATKE. B-»« 7^
»xt Matinee, SatnriUr. 2:15.
GRACE VAN STUODIFORD
la THE COLDEN Bl TTERH.Y ■ iCil
fJAIPTV THEATRE. 4"5r.?i St. an<J B-wn
VJr\IL. I I Evc.«.»:2O. Mats. To-day and S»«
THE TRAVELING SALESMAN
UCllf VflDlf THEATRE. B"way «n.I 43th St
Ntl? TUifrL ■■• «:!.-. ■•!* To-day .'.&£•«•
P&V& THE AMERICAN IDEA
CUDIPC THEATRE- Fwar. 40th 3t. E»» %Ml
tinrlnt. Matinee, To-day and Sv.. 2.20.
JOHN DREW «* Jack Straw
CRITERION B M^n^a!,U E l
WM. GILLETTE in SAiSQM
CAVHV 34th St.. TTway. Evening at S:2fll
»srt»Ul Mats 7 an and -•• . 3:20.
HENRY MILLER Auwtate Player*
THE IIBTAXI IN THE HOC9E.
■ VAFIIBI 4"' 1 ". St. near Broi(l»«/. Err* a :\.
LlwtUm Ma- Thurs and Eat. 2 13
BILLIE BUHKE AT !^5.
KNIGKERBOCXET a 3f"
THE GIRLS OF GOTTENBEB6 ^h
UlinCnSl W. 44th St .E. of B'-**v. Ev» 8:li
HUDSON w Mat, To-day and Sat . 2 15.
MONDAY NOV. 9. Seats To-morro».
ETHEL ™ WMOjg r t, mgr 5 t Ma.^a.-n .
UArfniUrV 33th 82a
"r'p'i 1 rOVNE I THE M'.'LLl
ALE^.^NDRA^ARLISLE 1 preyed by
MAY IRWIN In Mrs PecScham's Carouse.
MANHATTAN \ PFR% H °
oscar cc h r^S e Sp^^ stisbN. i^^
"Sag? MONO. NOV. 9
.MONDAY EVE. at B— TOsCA <ia Italian). First
appearance Mile. MARIA L.ABIA. MM Zenatello.
Renaud. De Graxia. Gianol!-Gallettl. Moataaart.
Musical director. M. Cleofont* Campanlnt.
WEDSESDAT EVE. at ■ — TBAl* <la French).
Miss MAKV GARDEN. Miles. ' -'— Pomiao.
Avezza: MM R-naud. Valles <d-hut>. D« Grazia.
Musical director. M. Cleofonte I'smpantal.
FRIDAY EVE. at « — SAMSON <\r> DELILAH
fin French*. Mile. Gervtlle-R'ache; MM. Dalmor»a>
Dufranne. Vienllle I debut*. De Orazla. Montanart.
Musical director. Campaain!
SATIRDAY MAT. at 2:15— tOm <in Italian).
Mile. Maria Labia: MM. ZenareT'.o. R'MuA D*
Grazia. GlanoTi-Call-ttl. MontacarL M'jsical -■-
rector. M. Camparinl
S.ATMIIHY NIGHT at 8:1.-— THE DABCER OF
SEVILLE (In Italian*. Mme. LtT*A TETRAZ
ZINI :-er first appearance this s»ajnn). Mrne.
Tetrazzlni will sins the variations by Proch in the.
lesson scene. MM. Colombini idebut). famnurci.
Gillb^rt. Segrurola. Musical director. M. C!eoron:»
SCNDAY EVE.. NOV. IS — Popular Campanini
Concert Notable artlsr* -*Oc to SI .1 f >
!<EATS ALL ABOVE NOW LI>«;
Mats 1. Best Seats Jl. Ev»nin?s. < 2Sr. \i tX.Z I *
SPORTING I BIRD BALLET. ; BATTLE IS
DAYS ! CIRCIS. THE SKIE9
Jill V'C Evu »3O MV. » ff)l. FAVEBSHA.M
UflLl 0 Sat.. 2:20. > The World and His IVlf*.
LYHlG^^^'Tnm 6USE3 7ui^£^.
CasinQfuerlsat MM 2 a ( Louise Ganniag r^;.
Majestic,.,.- : The Great \ti&m~£2sgi
JVION. NOV. Pi.KKJ
Pau.Arm^n-s BLUE GRASS
iTeT,, HERALD SO. PO? 'T^;V 3 TWINS
WEST END. Hal ■— To-day, Best Sea's Jl M
GERTRI DE HOFFMANN hi The MIMIC WORLD.
" U!HI I IPV!C B-wav and 30th St. Ev»n!r.«s. Vlil
If ALLAWrV 0 Only Matlr.e, sa'urday. 2IS
| MARIE CAHILL twe boys
in the N»w Musical Play. IAI A - >U DC * *■
'A/rOCD'C B-way. 23th St. Evjrs .• 30 MVj W.I
fVI.DCn O ar..-! Sat . 2:30 To-day V.Tt .r.Oc-%1 "">
jX, PAID 1? FULL
I A CTfJD B'way an 4.".th St. Et» Rl3 Mats. Wed
iMwi un and Sat.. 2:15. To-dar Mar.. Mc-SUM
L-J ■■--- ■' WM. HODOt
' t7?c.nTu«;" THE MAN FROM HOME
I , .
GIHuLI i.oris ; MANN . stmm* stair,
j $1.50 Marine*" To-morrow. Rrx. Ms»t. Saturday.
!D 1 If^ I I Broadway at 30th. 8:13 To-ntsSt ;
! DIJUU $7.V) Marine To-day
I A GENTLEMAN FROM MI*SI*.*IPPI.
Dl V p V*>^^ X W. sarair-s 3oi»
5 >\ Ci 1 ! ?>^ to Authorised V-rslcx
MATI!(KI TO-DAT. f% ET \f I S
Sor.. T3«-.. $1.00. Eb V I la
G&Rnr'lV THEATRE. 27t>. and M.irt!s<-.n Ara,
UnnULITI Eves. «:I.Y Mats. Wed. and Sat. 2:11
Cl UEUnfIDE CARNEGIE BALL 9 SUNCAT
kLMCflvUnr eves. bee. Nov. i.v not is.
Norway: Nov. Ti. Holland: Nov. 2J». Swltr^rland: D««.
6. Italy; Dec. 13, riM Desert
Course Tickets. 5.">. *• $.1. $2.."it). N-iw Ze'Mr.g.
IIBEUSGO Rk. THEATRE. W 41M St Eve « »
DCLAOUU 3V Mats To-da* an.' Sat 2 IS.
•iMiKCK . «n THE
ARLISS >^ DEVIL
] THE RKT.,\SCO 1 Mats. Thurs an,l ?a: . Ml
yi SS AJA J BLANCHE BATES
11 EVKNINOS AT »30 1 THE FIGHTING HOPS
gfl fiMMERSTEIN'S SSftSSS 3 £V
MADEI. HITE & MIRE DOMIN. C:»yt<*n TVhi:»
■ft Marie Sfiarf. I.a<Mie i"lirr. A very * Hart, otr^fr*
GERMAN THEATRE 1K
TO-NIGHT >• «:tS t First Tim»>. every fo;:.i»t=J
Evjt. an ! Sat. Mat.. 2:1.% • Popular PTlctsK
"VAiLR UND SOHN"
Sunday Evgr.. DFK PFARRKR YON KINtHVFtD
Schiller's Btrthrtar. Nov. 1«>. WMHUM TF.IX.*
ACADEMY or Ml Sir. 14th ?t. and Irvin« fl
<•HARI.ES I'M.I.INi-.HAM Presents
MONTGOMERY I STONE „„ BED MILL
Friers 2.V-. tr, J1..-.t> Mats. To-day ami Sat.. 2 Ev» ».1X
K. mENi>F.i •* SO H n ifXiTt
SIX EVENING CONCERTS
Nov. I". Pee. 13. Jan. It. Fob. 9. March ». 23L
general Subscription Sal<» N.->w Open
Apply to Frances Sf«v»r. 1 W*st »4th St.. Rcx>tn W*
DUO IU IT ThurvUs Ewniaa,
ORCHESTRA «•<*»*■». jut<«<«;
, | November T.
Max Fiedler ; T3c *%= 3 ,\ .« M
CoDdiiftor. Offie» and at Tyson'*
The hox ones at MADISON Sgi.Vßf OARDEX •*•
t>» open to lh«» rubllc from 9 a. m. until < p. b. *
Wednesday ami Thursday. th« 4\ -, ant) .Vh of Nov»«9*
t>«?r. for the aal* of re»«r\e<l 9*ats anct l<oxes for «**
teason. ami on and after Frklav. th<» «th of Noveab***
for reserved seats for any ■inul* p«rfi<rnianc».
gSE. Arena Boxes '££** $150.00
Apply Horse Show Be*, it East 23<J at
!■"!•' SKATI\H ' r N " Ml>l »* " |N *"
**-* 1 -» SnAIIWU 6ttt h r.t. and Cot. -V^
EnCil ««'Kii> in VfAjf ovrar Mcatt-
XL U CL 111 CIXEMATOGR \t»!I K»-ry Hi™'-
MUSEE I MANEK SHAH HI X POO TROt-P*__
QUARTERLY MKETtNO OF THD AMERICA!* X>T
atituie. Thursday. November Sth. 1 »'" •« '•* *
*4th, St. a P. M. H. A. B. DATTON. : **