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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 31, 1910, Image 14

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WALDO SUPPORTS CHER
Wakes Two Prime .Suggestions
to Legislative Committee.
CRITICISES FIRE MARSHAL
•Bearings Go Over for Week,
: When Alleged Racing Fund
Will Be Taken Up Again. L-
Fire CoimniK.Mon«r T\'aldo told the legis
•lative investigating | committee yesoerday
<hat he -way havinjs the -whole TDur«B.u of
«he fire marshal's department overliauled
*>nf3 expected to pet better results there in
the future. * The point came ■..;< when coun
«l to the committee suggested to the Com
missioner tlm.t Fire ' Marshal "William T>.
Beers, when on the «ejan<3 the day beflore.
>.&d intimated strongly that his force, /was
*53t!rely inade<|uate for the -work.
"The question ' of the efficiency of a fire
marfhars force <« based solely on the man
himself." vas Mr. TVaMo's comment. "In
Brooklyn, -with a .much smaller force, v«
-j«re gettingr better '.results than we are in
:S>-v York Over iTiere they are bringing
more person? to justice. The main thing
1« .to concentrate effort am the oases that
»re auspicious and nor waste time on cases
•that are evidently on the face of them not
•Ay to criminality."
The Commissioner did not refer to the
'•■ marshal by name, but lie- made II per
■f*-,-i« clear tfcaj] he did not think Mr. Beers
Yap aocornplisia'ips all that might l>e ■•>
• ••nip]'-: <• i Also, he Jhouph* that under
Ilie present mjueja the /ire marshal .would
,xnore properly be jlaced in the District Al
to !ifv> c - ' .. : '
•His is ■ legal rather than a fire flght
•lnc 'mi lion." he said. .
ln_ttt« main • *rtinmi < inner Waldo sup
;por:cd fHr cimiplaints'of l'ir«- «*hief < "7v>ker.
: in regard particularly to the great n*i.ku
lity of fires originating in cellars. He had
lust tun prime sipwsiioii^ t.« make to- the
ilesrislators. the .first that they should es
*ta"blish a bureau of lire prevention! ade
<juatel> iqtdpped with money and men and
with full power to brine offenders or those
'■who <tisrcgarde<l its order?; to justice, and
ifr? ■<-<■ iii'i that they should enact a. law
!«conipc3lins the insurance companies to in
ventory property to he insuned proprrly. in
■order to eliminate overinsurance. which Mr.
"U'«ldo thought was one of the chief causes
*rf incendiarism.
Famous Municipal Bureau.
The bureau of fire prevention, he said.
*hculd be municipal, not state, because
;*=urh a burcaii would have all it could do
to look after New Tork City. Under the
.rresf-;it Eyt&exnl he testified, along" the same
iline pt* Chief <"'r<<k<T. that prosecutions and
.Specially convictions were infrequent and
«c Ir>\\ . - '
One case, he .^aid. had been reported on
i>v (Jm Fire J^^partment. with orders to
Oiave certain safeguards installed «ver a
■month ago. The order was disregarded,
and while the case was in tlie hands of the
:Corpcraiion Counsel's nfiice, tuneei over to
it by the Fire . I apartment, ■ fire occurred
and the building was burned (lows. An
other case, in which orders were issued
,"five months agr» and are still disregarded.
,if «iill in the Corporation Counsel's office.
As to the uniformed men now detauled 10
• theatres, of hitn there are something
*iver a hundred a -day. the Commissioner
advocated that R. law should be pas- rd
rronipelllng theatre «"s*ners to pay the sal
.Erie* of men so debased.
'I have figured thai such a law would
prive us about SIOOvQOO a year incon»c. and
That could be used in fire prevention work."
Jie. said. "There is no more reason why
theatres should get the sf-rvk-es of city
rmployes free than ti*»'. department stores
•or any other lines of business should."
The place of ■>• marshal. Mr. Waldo ex
sMsine<3. after he left t3ie stand, is a Civil
ejjn i ha o»f. from uhirh an incumbent may
'r<e removed eel charges.
O-orce B. Bodweli.'head of the certificate
«i»>partmfiu of the Hew York I'^irc lnsur
. ri> an Exchange, Mak the stand for a few
jninutes ■•< deny flail;, the tale of aiiepod
attempted extortkin erhlcti Solomon Koef-
Ibjr recited •„ .■■!.. c«jae*nltlM> at Thursday's
jiesrint The facts were. Mr. Bod well said,
:that in' bis only conversatVu^with Koefflej-,
The latter had attem;*«d to offer. him KB
,*«r!i for •■•'• licenses. th»» regular license
ire Tiien. in 1301. being Bit a year.
"! assisted him but a" the office hurried
ly." explained Mr. Bour.well. "and that was
mV, t h<: : • was to It."
Plea for Simpler Policy.
Hugo Wintr.er. a lawyer, who. said he
■■sic a specialtj of fir.- insurant-.' cases.
:dedared that the iToscm form of policy
!u«*d hy the companies lining business in
this city was bo hedgeO bJMhB with re-
Mnctions on the assfre<i that the com
3 a::its . •■•:,ui hamper and dejay collections
on lossc- in almost .uiy case they chose.
As ar listance In point, he cited the
"rubber stamp clause." which is fSamped
•on dwelling hauw :«>d apartment house
jioui.cl!Ol«i furniture pofllcies and annuls the
liolVy ■• an; business is com>uct/Hl on or
!«bov«P ibe grade floor.
• i;:i' .-.ftrn. said Mr. \Vintner. "a man
will -.ti- ire and liave a loss, which he can
no; collcvt because the companies bring
the fact liutt Beaae sr«eaaai is con
ducting, say. a Easall dressmaking business
in an apartment on the flrst or second
ifioor. The form of policy should be made
Uanpter. At present it is a succession of
< traps. "
Henry XV. :;at.>;;. American manager of
the Liverpool. London and Globe Insur
iiiiice Company, described the Kactory In
t-urance Association, which is «n organiza
tion of stcck companies forme.l to com
jM'.e with the factory mutuals. He said
their puejitsjsf had shown an average an
nual profit of about » per cent.
A certificate of insurance, which ap
j eared to be of little value so far as cOl
i lecting loss upon -the property described,
was brought into the inquiry V- one A.
!Tsertini. who is an attorney-at-law. he said,
.when he is not busy running a moving
picture place. It appeared that the prom
lee of a rate a* ?2S Instead of. the 545 he
had been paying for a regular insurance
policy tempted him to forsake the old line
companies, -but he was plainly disgusted
when Ire was unable to collect a loss of
5125 on the certificate.
Matthew Wood, of the law firm of Mice!?
A Wood, whose name appeared on the cer
tificate, followed Bertini on the stand just
long enough to explain that Mr. Mingle,
who was ill at his home in New Jersey,
handled all the insurance business for the
Jinn. w.nich. he said, was primarily a law
<lrm He would try to have. Mr. Mingle
take' the stand fore the committee ad-
J °Tbe nexf session will be on January 6, at
11 o'clock in th« morning, when it is . >.
.V.-i.-d that Algernon Daingerfleld. assist
ant secretary of the Jockey Club, will re
turn to th*- stand to deal up the odd.- and
•ends of his testimony. If City Chamberlain
Hyde shall have returned from his leisurely
vacation in Florida by that time the com
mittee is hoping that he will take the stand
sjksja
Fir«» Marshal Keers. at his home in
Hrouklyn last night, said that no charges
h*d been brought against Mcl and he knew
no rfaßWi why they should be. He said h
n-as ■uiiirtsoi at the testimony given by
Commissioner Waldo. -
TAFT'S NEPHEW MADE RECEIVER.
\V»U.rid*«> Taft, a nephew of President
Taft aad son of Henry W- Taft. the law
. er. of N" 40 Wall street, has been ap
voinicd receiver in bankruptcy by Judge
H.ind of potter & FVjubister. a building
gnrporvliofu of No. 103 Park avenue, with
a bond of M •"''"' Application was mad* by
i tic «»iamattaMo Construction Company, a
*<r*d.tO2 for |<74 A letJlion in bankruptcy
«ac f-. *■- on Wednesday by Potter & Kou
fclster. and ' ■'• schedules showed liabili
ties of 144,540 and assets of J1*,373.
URGE LEGISLATIVE REFORM
Citizens Union and City Club
Give Advice to Lawmakers.
In a statement rubscrihed to by both the
Citizen? Union and the t'ity Oub. and ad
dressed to the legislature, the officials of
those two organizations made suggestions
yesterday looking toward the improvement
of the rates of piocedure in th<* Legisla
ture
Of ihe fourteen suggestions thus ad
vanced, eight <iealt with the procedure in
BtasMfkafJ committees, recommending in Fui>
siance that complete records of al! matter.
■ 1 committee proceeding*, including the
votes and calendar.-, be kept available for
member!- and public.
Other suggestions dealt with the limited
time Is 1"» allowed lor local and private
Mom, so the closing weeks of the session
may ho fro<» from them, the abolition of the
"quirk roiloa'l." curtailment of the powers
of the Assembly Committee on Rules, and
providing that the calendars of both
houses be made up in advance and be open
to the inspection of members and public.
"The?,-' suggestions aro made at this
<imr." said the statement, "because the
adoption of proper rules of procedure is one
of the first items of business to come be
fore the legislature. We believe that if
they are carried into effect they wili bring
about a substantial improvement in legisla
tive methods "
SETTLES SUBWAY EXTRAS
City Saves More than August
Statement Had Indicated.
The long-standing dispute over the claims
for extra work or the origii*al subway con
tract has been settled apparently. The
Public Service Commission sent to the
Eoj,r<i of Kslimate and Apportionment
yesterday a communication which embodied
the settlement reached by arbitration after
a year and a iialf or more. It was not a
finding by the arbitrators, however, as an
agreement bad been reached already by
representatives of the city and the Inter
borough interests.
It was announced in August that an
agreement had been reached by which the
city should pay 52,,000,0» in settlement of the
extra claims. It turns out. however, that
the city doe« even better than was at first
stated. The general principles on which the
settlement was to be made were announced
in August, but the details were left to be
worked out.
The claim was made under the original
contract made with John B. McDonald.
which the Rapid Transit Subway Construc
tion Company took o\«er. The full amount
was *6,W5.514 92. This has been cut down
to 5.1,684,109 33.
The full statement of the agreement now
reached is as follows:
Amount allowed to con
tractor *2.n50,0,i 42
Surcharge for adminis
iration, etc -»4.0-E w
Gross allowance to con- __ "14 830 82
tractor , ?-.014,620 <s
>mount allowed city $„.u,.>_<s 34
Surcharge for admlni.^- «-«.*«
tratlon. etc ___"__—
Total allowance to city % 630.510 99
»t allowance to c0ntract0r!. . .. .•.51.664.109 33
FORMER RABBI COMMITTED
Begging Letter to M. L. Schiff,
the Banker, Asked for $400.
lacob D. Harmon, a former Jewish rabbi,
living at No 39 West 118 th street. was ar
rested by Detect McGovran yesterday on
a warrant charging him with writing a beg
ging letter to Mortimer 1,. Schiff. the
banker. Mr. Schiff was not In court during
the proceedings, but was represented by a
law dork from the offices cf his counsel.
Howard S. Gans. Magistrate Murphy com
mitted Marmon to the psychopathic ward
in Bellevue Hospital fur Jive days for ob
servation.
According to Ms own admission. Harmon
was released from the asylum for the in
sane at Central Islip only last September.
He. is about sixty-five years old and was
well dressed.
The letter which the former rabbi wrote
to Mr. Sctrifl and signed with his own name
was dated December 28 and was as follows:
-Honored Sir: Kindly send me $M 9as my
judicial fee and greatly oblige."
' \vh->n Magistrate Murphy asked Marmon
what he meant by the words "judicial fee •
he replied: .
••Your honor, human nature is weak, Ke
sometimes make mistakes."
CHOW DISTURBS PARK RIDERS
Pup Looked Like Coyote and Deceived
All Except Patrolman.
Because of its resemblance to the coyotes
in the central Park menaserle, a chow dog
which chased up <>nd down the bridlepath
on the west Bide -f the park near 66th
street yesterds aft. "i created consid
erable exciten • 'it until • ran our of one
of the park enti net -.
The stock: •-' •' * nad probably
wandered Into tin k from Central Park
West He" signt. in the bushes by two
men <>n her • •' they were
sure it was s woli '■ otc that bad es
caped from the men* • ■•* ■*>. The chow. <vi
aently perturbed by the number of persons
trying to get a good . iok a< bun, started
off up the bridlepath. A mounted patrol
man had in the m.-in time appeared on
tl, e scene, and i* was through his efforts
that the Inoffensive pup was finally driven
out again
•He looked liko a wclf," said one rider.
"More like a coyote." said another. Hut
the patrolman bad his eyes open for some
owner who had broken a park ordinance in
unleashing the animal.
WARNING TO HORSE OWNERS
Holiday Idleness of Animals a Danger
to Them. S. P. C. A. Announces.
The American Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals has sent out a warn
ing to horse, owners against the feeding of
their animals on full rations without exer
cise, on Sunday and New Years Day. On
Tuesday last, after two days' idleness in
the stalls on full rations, upward of a hun
dred horses were stricken in the streets
with a disease known as azoturia.
This disease causes the loss of control
over the hind legs and usually develops In
the fits* few hours of work. It is frequent
ly fatal and almost always leaves a weak
ness from which the animal seldom re
covers. It can be avoided by exercising the
horse for a couple of hours on the second
day of idleness, or by cutting down the
food allowance.
MAY RENEW INJUNCTION MOTION.
An application to restrain the City of New
Yoik. Mayor (jaynor ami Police Commis
sioner Cropsi-y from t nforcing the provision
.^f tiie ciJy ordinance requiring express
wa*«iis and drivers lo be licensed was de
nied yesterday by .Judge I^acoml) in the
Doited btates Circuit Court, but with per
aasjsion to renew the nKfUon. .The applica
tion ims made by the A«iaii:s, the Wells
Kargo and the I'nited States express com
panies, whose attempt during the recent
espreas strike to nm wagons manned by
strikebreakers was seriously hampered J>y
the r« .jijireiiK'iit of the city ordinance.
CORNELIUS N. BLISS BETTER.
' Cornelius N. Bliss, former Secretary of
the Interior, and long treasurer of the Re
publican National Committee! who has been
confined to Mi home here by illness, for
more than a week, was >aid yesterday )>y
his "attendants to be resting comfortably.
He showed «om*» improvement yesterday
an<j his illness was not regarded as alarm
ing.
SATURDAY, NtVOtyVVk gftjbttttl. ™* EMBEB "' "^
FERRT IIP SOON OVER
But It Was Hard for Staten Isl
and and South Brooklyn.
CITY BOAT FIREMEN STRIKE
Dock Commissioner Arranges
Truce in Fight in Behalf of
Discharged Men.
For more than five hours yesterday the
Staten Island and South Brooklyn munici
pal ferries were held up by an unexpected
strike, and during that time there was in
consequence only one way for the citizens
of the Borough of Richmond to leave the
bucolic haunts over there and get a look
a! their fellow townsmen across the bay in
Manhattan.
It whs too cold to swim, and there was
a dearth of rowboats. The one and only
channel of egress was by way of the fer
ries to Xew Jersey. That was such a.
roundabout way. however, that the ma
jority of intending visitors to Manhattan
preferred to stay at home rather than take
that route.
The strike was started by the firemen
employed on the ferries. They decided
that the 5:35 o'clock boat from St. (ieorge
should be the last to run. as far as they
were concerned, until ttnrir companions
who tvere laid off recently were permitted
<<> return (o work. Oommisrioner Tomkins
of the Dock Department, however, suc
ceeded in getting the boats going again
shortly after 2 p. m.
By the time the firemen slnrrrd their pro
gramme the majority <>r ihe commuters
had already gone to their Manhattan
places of business. Nevertheless, a crowd
of about three hundred soon jammed the
ferryhouse. They gazed and gazed in the
direction of the Battery, expecting every
moment t<» see a boat coming to their res
cue; but none came.
In the mean time their number con
stantly was bein^ augmented, by reason
of the fact that the officials of the Staten
Island transit lines rtirl not warn persona
bound Cor the ferry that no boats were
running. All who wished to board the cars
were accommodated and eventually swelled
the throng at the fferryhouse.
South Brooklyn in Same Fix.
Persons who attempted to reach Man
hattan from South Brooklyn also were in
the same fix as Staten Islanders, for the
firemen on that line joined the strike.
'm the Manhattan end <>f the system
there was ,even more trouble. The clamor
became so pronounced at length that Ihe
people inside th<* ferryhouses received
their fares back. < >ne of the would-be pas
sengers was Borough President Cromwell,
who made surh an objection at being
exiled from his bailiwick that the Dock
Department lent its tugboat Manhattan to
take him home.
The streets in "the vicinity of the ferry
houses were congested with traffic.
Funerals on their way to Staten Island and
Brooklyn were jammed in between loaded
and unloaded trucks, and the police re
serves had to- be called upon to straighten
out the tangle.
Among the greatest sufferers from the
tie-up were the Staten Island brewers, who
were accustomed to make thoir Manhattan
deliveries in the morning. Scores of the
wagons caught the last boat, but wore un
able to get back, except by taking the
roundabout Jersey trip.
It was feared for a time thn* the strike
would interfere seriously with the mail
service between Staten Island and Man
hattan, but the first mail was dispatched
before tiie trouble began and the subse
quent deliveries wore made by the tugboat
Manhattan.
Commissioner Tomkins tritd hard all
morning to conciliate the strikers, but his
efforts were unsuccessful until the after
noon. Then Timothy Healy, president of
the International Brotherhood of Station
ary Firemen, called at the department of
fices. After a short conff>renc^ the strike
was dec'aredj off and the men, «lio had
gathered In a hal in Moore street, imme
diately returned <> the boats which they
had deserted in the morning.
Grievances To Be Submitted.
The Commissioner. it is understood.
promised the strikers that if they returned
to work at once arc 1 submitted their griev
ances in writing h- would consider them
and return an answer as soon as possible.
He Insisted, however, that they work with
six firemen to ■ crew.
The municipal ferries are of a different
construction than those operated by rail
road companies and private corporations,
and. according to the I'nited States in
spectors of steamboats, they require larger
crew?. Kach of the municipal boats ha.s
two stoke holes. Up until eight months
ago eight men were employed to feed <<>al
to the furnaces. Then one man was laid
off from each boat, leaving four in on?
stoke hole and three in the other. The
Bremen objected to this change.
Th> reduction in the number of firemen
followed an investigation by the Commis
sioner of Accounts, in which he found that
the crews on the municipal boats were
much larger than those employed by tlm
railroads to operate thHr ferries of equal
size. He then asked the Inited States In
spection Bureau to make a re-examination.
The inspectors reported that the number
of firemen might be reduced even from
seven to six and at the same tim« ordered
an increase in the number of firemen on
the railroad ferries.
It #fculd seem that the striking firemen
could have no grievance as far as their
wages are concerned, for they receive more
money than firemen on the railroad ferries,
and while they have the same hours they
work under much better conditions, their
quarters '"eing well ventilated and having
various labor saving devices. The munici
pal Bremen receive £*> a month and work
in eight-hour shifts, while the railroad men
receive JT"- a month and have to work In
what arc- known as "split shifts."
SKATERS WORRY PHONE GIRL
Operator at Park Department Made
111 by Hundreds of Calls.
< >ne of the Park Department telephone
operators has been made ill because of the
hundreds of calls she has had to answer
lateiy in regard to park skating. From the
time she took h< r place at the switchboard
every morning for the last week or more
until the department otlicfs closed m the
afternoon there was an ainost continuous
Bomber or calls made by skaters. The un
settled weather ha* caused the red ball to
go up one lay only to come down the next.
<m Wednesday it was up for two hours in
the morning only, the ice becoming too nott
after that tim». The unsettled weather has
tended to increase th»- Inquiries
The Park l»epartment use of fhe wires
lias been, diminished also because of the
insistent questioners, many of whom, if
they cared to take the trouble, could look
out of their windows ami see for them-
Beives whether the red hall Boated from Uu
belvedere tower.
FUNDS FOR TARIFF CONVENTION.
An appeal for funds to defraj the <\
penses "f the convention of the National
Tariff Commission, at Washington, January
11 and 12, baa been issued by the associa
lion. The chief aim of the association is
i«. «-slsiMisli a permanent tariff commission
by the government, which thall have power
to Investigate a, id report on all matters
concerning tariff legislation It In the pur
pose of the National Tariff Association <<<
nave the bedy a non-partisan on* . Contri
bution* may be sen 1 to the treasure] at No.
60 Lafayette street, New York.
FROM SWEEPER TO OWNER
Retail Side of Hackett, Carhart
& Co. Sold to Former Employe.
NEW OWNER'S RISE RAPID
E. E. Turlington Gets Control of
Clothing Business a nd Use
of Firm's Name.
Like the fable of the camel and the tent.
E. E. Turlington, who once swept floors
for Hackett. Carhart & Co., now owns the
company's retail business. But unlike the
camel's, his usurpation is ;i friendly one.
Mr. Turlington is Hip proprietor of a
small clothing and tailoring establishment
directly across Broadway from the Hack
ett. I'arhart & Co. store, between 13th and
14th streets. Doubtless, since last March,
when he opened his place, he had cast
many a covetous glance through bis plate
glass door at the big department store op
postte, whose huge sign flaunted itself be
fore him like a challenge. As superintend
ent for Hackett, Carhart & Co. Mr. Tur
lington had opened this store and managed
it for seven years. He knew what he
wanted.
Tho negotiations for the purchase, cov
ering a period of three months, have just
been completed. Albert B. Colfax. of
Hackett. Carhart * Co.. says Mr. Turling
ton is not the real purchaser, but is act
ing for a man of high financial standing
whose name has not been made public.
Mr. Turlington says this man has bought
the business for him (Turlington), and that
he Is to have a freo hand in running it.
The transaction gives Mr. Turlington the
entire retail sfock in the Hackett, t'ar
hart & Co. stores at No. 2«5 and No. 841
Broadway, as well as the fixtures, the use
of the firm name and the leases. Tn addi
tton Mr. Turlington has acquired the busi
ness in this city of Byck Brothers at No.
(SI ir> l<so East IC.'.th street, including fixt
ures, stock in hand and lease, whi^h he
will renovate and continue as a branch of
Hackett. Carhart & Co., Inc. Retail. The
clothing and tailoring store under Turling
ton's own name will be doubled in size
and be continued under his name.
The purchase of Hackett, Carhart & Co.'s
retail business will not become actually ef
fective, it is understood, until April 1, 1911,
and in the mean time Mr. Turlington plans
to incorporate his properties under the
Ftyle Hackett, Carhart & Co.. inc.. Retail.
The personnel of the corporation will con
sist of Mr. Turlington, as president and
general manager, and two associates whose
names are' withheld. The president-elect
said yesterday that neither of his asso
ciates was in the clothing or textile busi
ness and that they would not have an ac
tive interest In the new venture. "When
Mr. Turlington was asked how much
money the, entire transaction involved, he
replied "Enough," but lie would -not go into
details.
The. disposal of the retail en<l will not
affect the. wholesale business of Hackett.
carhart &■ Co. It will give c. H. ilackef
more lime to devote to the Bank of the
Metropolis, of whefa he is president, and to
his other interests, however.
Mr. Hackett's only comment yest-.-rday
was to the effect that Mr. Turlington knew
better how to run the stores now than he
did when he first entered the firm's em
ploy. That was twenty years ago. when
Mr. Turlington, who is forty-f->ur years
old, first came to New York from Wil
mington, N. C.
Mi. Hackett gave him :t job sweeping
floors In the wholesale department of
Hackett. Carhart & <- 0 .. then situated at
Canal street and Broadway. The new
comer was soon promoted to the stock de
partment, then to the shipping department
and then to the post of Hssistant to the
superintendent of the retail store at No.
286 Broadway.
Some years later Mr. Turlington went to
Klmira. where, as superintendent, he built
up the business of \V. B. Hallock X- Bro.
After a stay of eighteen months there Mr.
Hackett called him back to New York, to
become manager of the 13th street store.
l>ater still he went to Brill Brothers and
opened their 14th street store, l^.st March
he went in for himself.
DISAGREE AS TO GALLAGHER
Some Alienists Hold He Is Paretic,
Others That He Is Paranoiac.
..amps .1. Gallagher, who shot Mayor
Gaynor, has become a source of disagree
ment among the alienists and another ex
pert has been drawn in. Jr.J >r. Robert Ken
nedy, who. accompanied by r»r. Alexander
Mi-Lane Hamilton, v?sited the county "jail,
Jersey City, yesterday afternoon and ex
amined the prisoner. The four New Jersey
medical men, !>rs. George H. Sexsmith, of
Bayonne; .lulu. l>. McGill, of Jersey City;
William J. Arlitz. of Hoboken, and Harry
Coi ton. of Trenton, also made another ex
amination to b<> convinced that their
diagnosis was correct.
it is said the experts are agreed that
Gallagher is insane, but are divided as to
the form of tiio disease. The New Jersey
medical men, it is reported, have decided
tlat the symptoms conclusively prove that
Gallagher is a paretic and that the Man
1 attan experts are equally positive that
the prisoner is a paranoiac. The judicial
Inquiry into th-> mentul condition of Gal
lagher has been set down for Tuesday, and
Justice Swayae will preside. County Judges
Blair and Carey will also occupy the
bench.
PATROLMAN MUST SERVE TERM
Court Decides Conviction for Shooting
Boy Was Legal
Former Patrolman .lames Dillon, of the
Adams street station. Brooklyn, must serve
out his term in Sing Sing for manslaughter
In the first degree according to the de
cision rendered yesterday by the Appellate
Division of the Supreme Court. On May
2. 190f», I>i!lon shot Louis I'rober, nineteen
> ears old. In the grocery store of the boy's
father, in Myrtle avenue. The boy died
The father allege,] that Dillon had " - X
ercised a sort of petty graft on his b
and that when the latter had failed to
submit to further demands Dillon shot
him.
HURLED FROM HIS CARRIAGE
BattaJion Chief Callahan. of Brooklyn,
Seriously Injured in Runaway.
Injured when hurled from his carriage
by a frightened horse. Battalion Chief
John Callahan is lying at the point of
death In the Norwegian Hospital. Brook
lyn, while returning to his headquarters
In the house of KnKi'ie Company I'js. in
?:«th street, near Fourth avenue. Brooklyn,
yesterday, his horse took fright at a pass
ing trolley car and crashed Into a trolley
1 ole
Chief Callahan was thrown several feet
and landed <•!! his head. The animal ran
half a block to the engine house, wreck-
Ing the buggy on its way. Several fire
men caught the horse and went to th°
rescue of their chief, whom they found
unconscious.
I>r. Fischer, of the Norwegian Hospital,
X.ii.i last night that be was •offering from
concussion of the brain and internal In
juries* -md :hat there «is slight chance
of hts recovery. Battalion Clijef Callahan
has held bin present rank In the Fire I •<■-
partinent for six years.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Swirls". ";24; Huntet. 4:41. moon seta, — ;
moon's as*. 30.
Why rubber?
()ui ; 4k Double Shoe' does
work of both shoe and rubber.
To the eye — just good-look
ing black wafting shoes; to the
fool— absolute protection from
the wet.
Two thicknesses of leather
all over, each layer separately
treated with most effective
waterproofing.
Oil silk turned info the
seams.
A layer of cork between outer
and inner soles.
Black calfskin: J&SO.
Whatever new clothes you
need for New Year's—
Ready to-day on the jump.
Besides our Leather (roods
and Metal Novelties for New
Year's gifts.
Rogers Feet & Com pan v.
Three Broadway Stores
at at at
Warren st. 13th st. 34th st.
HIGH WATER. ■■
Sandy Hook i : ' H i|^2
Governor** Island [« '■•>'
Hell Gate .., •••• S: 8 "•*'
WIRELESS REPORTS.
The Cedrlc. reported as 878 miles east of Sandy
Hook at 12:20 a m yesterday. la expected to
dock Sunday forenoon. '
The Lapland, reported as 188 miles east or
Sandy Hook at 9:10 a m yesterday, is expected
to dock Sunday forenoon. ,"'".
La Lorraine, reported a? 323 miles east of
Sandy Hook at '_•::»> p m yesterday, is expected
to dock this forenoon.
The Minnowaska. reported as 840 miles «ast
of Sandy Hook at 2:20 p m yesterday, is ex
pect-d to dock Moßday-i&reDoon.
;ncom!ncj.» STEAMERS.
-W-DAT.
VesseL From. L 1 "8 -^
Carmania Naples. Dec 20 331 ?
La Lorraine Havre. Dec 24 ...French
Californlan Puerto Mexico. Dec 23. ..Am H
A lean Prince Tyne, Dec IS. Am & Astatic
Narrai^ansett London. Dec 17 Standard Oil
Iroquoiß Belfast, Dec 20 ■—-
Concho Key West. Dec 27 Mai lory
City of Columbus.. Savannah. Dec 2.8..-. Savannah
SUNDAY. JANUARY 1.
•Cedric Queenstown, Dec 25.. .Wh Star
Lapland ....lX)ver. Dec 24 Red Star
}.; rll v Oran. Dec 16.
Benwood Huelva. Dec 12
MONDAY, JANUARY 2,
•tFurnessia Glasgow, Dec -4 Anchor
•Maracaibo San .T-uan. Dec 28 Red D
•1> )•: Friedrlch-.lnagua, Dor 28 Hanih-Am
•Bermudlan.*- Bermuda, Dec ."1 Quebec
•Carolina Juan. Dec 28.. N Y& P R
Minnewaska Southampton, Dei- I:4. At Trans
Proteus New Orleans. Dec 28. ..50 Pac
El Sol.. Galveston, Dec 27 So Pac
Excelsior New Orleans, Dec 27. . . .So Pac
City of Savannah. Savannah, Dec 3D. . . .Savannah
♦Brings mail.
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
TO-DAY.
Mai! Vessel
Vessel. For. Line. closes. sails.
St Louis, Southampton. Am.. 6:3oam 10:00 am
Trent Bermuda. KM S P... S:ooam 10:ooam
Ikarla Montevideo. Norton. . 8:iX» a m 10:00 a m
Florizel. :*w('land, R '.Toss. SSlam 11:00 am
Caraca?. La Guayra. Red D.. 8:30 a m 12:00 m
Saratoga, Havana. Ward 10:00 am 1:00 p m
Ftmtnole. San Domingo. Clyde. l":00 a m 1:00 p m
p Joachim. Kingston, HA. ..10:00 am 1:00pm
Anifrif-a, Naples, La Veloce.. . 12:00 m
A>saba, London. At Trans... 0:00 am
San Juan. San Juan, NY&PR. 12:00 m
H Luckenhacta. San Juan. Ins. — — 12:f>o m
c of Atlanta, Savannah. Say. — — ;?:'«> p m
Huron. Jacksonville. Clyde... . 1 :«■" p m
Lampasas, Tampa. Mallorv... - l:0Opm
SUNDAY. JANUARY 1.
Cristobal, Cristobal, Panama 4:30 a m ■
MONDAY, JANUARY 2.
Purlname Paramaribo, IW.'1. 11:00 a m 1 "<> m
Rio Grande, BrucsWk Mallorj' 3:oOpm
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
Destination and steamer. Close in N. Y. P.M.
Guam. Philippines (via San Fran
claco)— VS transport •-.. .To-day. t>:3o
Japan. (t>rea. Philippines. China (via
Tacoma) — Maru Jan. _. b:M
Hawaii, Japan, Coreai China, Phil
ippines . (.via . San Francisco)— ' Ol !:.^ n . % «:»«
golia -" Jan. 2. 6.»0
Hawaii (via Ta."tna>- -Missourlan. . Jan. 4. *:30
Japan. cOrea. China ivla Seattle)—
Aymertc ..Jan. .>. (>:o< >
Tahiti. Marquesas, Cook Islands.
Australia, New Zealan.l (via San
Francisco — Aorangi Jan. 6, b:vso
Hawaii, Japan. Corea. China, Philip-
Dines (via San Francisco) America
M . ml , Jan. 7. «:30
Hawaii (via S.<n Francises— Sifrra..Jan. t> v 6:30
•Hawaii (via San Francisco) Wllhel
niina •■• latu 13, 6; "°
Japan, Corea, china. Philippines (via
Vancouver) Empress of Japan... Jan. 20. 0:30
SHIPPING NEWS
Port of New York, Friday. December
v3O,v 30, 1910.
ARRIVED. >""
Steamer Indravelli (Br). Yokohama September
21 Kobe Oc#oer 5, Moji C. Shanghai 14, FotH
chow 18. Keeluiiß 10. Hone Kon« 23. Sinpiporo
November 8, Port Said 30 and Gibraltar Decem
ber 11 to Shewan. Tomes & Co. -with mdse.
Arrived at the Bar at 3 am.
Steamer AEcania (Ger), Paramaribo December
7 Demerara V Trinidad 11. t*arurauo 12. I'ain
p»ta 13. <*umana an.l Quanta 14. I*. <Juayra l.">.
Porto Cabello 16, Curacao 17. Jai-mel 20, Aux
Caves 21. Jeremle 22, IVtit Goave. Port-au-
Prince and St Marc 23. to the Royal Dutch
"West India Mail, with 1 passenger and mdse.
Arrived at the liar at midnight 2Mb.
Steamer Manna Uata. Baltimore to the. New-
York and Baltimore Transportation Co. with
mdse. Passed in Quarantine , i:4'» a in.
Steamer ra Rio. Galveston December 24. in
the Southern Pacific <",., with. mdse. Passed In
(Quarantine 8:33 am. - t : , •
Steai'-er America (Hal), Philadelphia Decem
ber 20. to Hartfleld, Solar) & Co, with 10 cabin,
and '.'&> steeraice passengers and nvisc in transit.
Loft Quarantine 10:22 a m.
Steamer Pert (Ital), Genoa November is. Ca
tania 2.'1. Valencia December 1. Oran 8 and Ll«
hon 14. to Simpson, Speno* a Young, with mdse.
Arrived at the B v at 10 ■ m.
Steamt-r Sandon Hall illn, Calcutta November
4. Port Said 24. Ali;l»>rs D.i-embor 1 and Hor
ma . 1!". via Boston 2S. to Norton & Son, with
indß«>. Arrived at thf liar at 10:20 am.
Steamer Pawn**. Philadelphia, to the ciydo
Ss Co, with mdse. Passed m Quarantine at
12:0f> p m.
Bteamer Monroe-. Newport News and Norfolk.
to the Old Dominion Ss Co, with passengers and
indso. Passed In Quarantine at 2:l, > (> m.
Steamer Eaperansa, Vera Crus December 22.
Progreso 24 and Havana 27, to the New York
and Ci tin Mail Ss <\>. with 31 • paasaoawra, mails
and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 3:10 p m.
Steamer Campania (Br). Liverpool December
24 and Queenstown 25, ti> th« Cunanl Line, with
PR»sptiK>'rs. maiLs and mdse Fifteen miles
southeast of Fir*» Island at .S:,".ri p m.
Steamer Huron, Jacksonville December 27 and
Charleston 28, to the Clyde Ss Co. with pa.ssen
sers and ludee. Passed In Quarantine at 9;io
p in.
Sandy Hook. N J. Dec 80. 9:30 p m— Win.l
northvust, strong breeze; dear; rough sea
SAILED.
Steamers Frankfurt (Ger), Philadelphia and
Galveatqn; Agnello damn* dtHl>. GalveMon*
Mohawk Charleston and Jacksonville; V( i-l
lan. la. Tanipi. -.. Princess Ann.-. Norfolk and
Newport News; Jamestown. Norfolk and New
port News; Allematinla (<;er>. Ina^ua; Arajcon
Georgetown; Carlo, Wilmington, and Georgetown!
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS.
arrived!,
Durl>an. DM 30 Satsuma (.Ur). New York via
Norfolk.
Port Natal. Dec JO ray Castle (Br), Mew
York for Hone Kong.
Havre. Dae St), 8 ■ m— La Touraine (Kr>. New
York,
Rotterdam. Dec 80, rt a 111 — Noordam (Dutch)
N. . » York via Boulogne.
Übau, Dec 28 Lltuaitta (Ituss). New York via
Newcastle.
Genoa. Dae •_'"-— Boenoa \ii> : . (Span), New York
via Cadiz and Barcelona
Port Said. Dec 30 V'eruna iU«r), New York via
Malta for Manila *
564-66-68 Fifth Avenue
Forty-sixth and Forty-»eventh Street*
Clearance Prices
on every article of Women's Winter
Apparel in our establishment:
Reductions Averaging One-half
of Our Former Prices
on Women's high-grade Custom -tailored Suits—
Gowns— Evening Wraps— Street, Carriage and
Motor Coats— Fur -Coats— Fur Sets— and Millinery.
The New No. 5
As a dress shirt, every detail f
perfected.
The finest fabrics always.
HARL & WILSON.
Four stud holes in besom.
Excelsior Liquid
Polish
A Very Superior Article
For CLEANING and POLISHING
Sterling Silver, Plated Ware,
Plate Glass Windows and Mirrors
"Bhof Atcha"
"Bhot Atcha"
Our great Fast Indian
Furniture Polish
A fine article for treating
fine polished surfaces."
JeWIS 8-(^bNGErt
330 and 132 Went 42d St., New York.
AMUSEMENTS.
mHFW TUFITRF Cent.Pk.W. I Phone
new incline 62d-«3d Sts. ISSOO Col. ,
Today at 2. Meyer- Forster's Romantic Drama
OLD HEIDELBERG
To-nlsht, "n. Plnero's -Powerful Drama.
The THUNDERBOLT
Next Week: Mon. (Extra Mat.), also
Mon., Wed.. & Thurs. Evfrs.. Wed. & Sat.
Mats.. Old Heidelberg: Tues. & Frl. Ev s..
The Thunderbolt; Sat. Night (.Premier),
Vanity Fair. .
HI IECTiD B ' wav * ™* h St - Brga, »:30.
MAJCoIIU Matins To-day at .15.
SEW \-EARS MATINEE MONDAY. 2:15.
M^'nc, THE BLUE BIRD
•'Th» Blue Rir A for Happiness.'.* Original Cast.
feHIPPOPRQMEJI
Entire Block. 6th Aye.. 43d-44th Sts. Ever 8. .
Dally Matinees at 2. Best Seats II W. ,
Th» lnterna-|B«l!«t o»T Th» I 12 New
tlonal Cup I Niagara I Earthquake I Circus Acts
Ellsworth'sOberammergau Pictures < Passion
Flay iSun.Aft.*Evß. Pop. Prlcea. 25c..*0c.75c
c iliiiiih n ii 39th St. Ihaai bji TI Ev.8:15
|V.2 T.°sT .°5 We Can't Be as Bad as 111 That
Broadway Thea., By & 4 1st. Last Wk. Ev.S.
80THERHJM»RL0WE^^3 |
Prices 50c to $I.s'>. |ngtT-12ch Mght ,
CASINO B'way & ".3th. Mat. To-day. 2.1".. ]
Evs.B:ls. QAM nrQM»Cnin He Came from
LaatWk Ollln DLtlim U Mllwankeg.
l.YRir, 42d.W.0f }: y. Mts.Today.Mon.. Wed.
Evw. at S. I CCMC P&QTCtt in "TWO
mrs. LESLIE uflnitn woven."
Wm. Collier's Comedy Th.,4lst.nr.B y.Ev.B:ls.
Mta.Tdy.Mr.n ltf m P n ||jar In "I'll Hanged :
a Tue?. '-vco. mn.uyinar if i no."
Lew Fields' Herald Sq.. By. 35 St. Evs. 8:15.
Mtß.Td> Mon. Ill• II PI |CCQ *»> Th«» «.irl * I
and W.-.1. LULU bLaatn the Kaiser. j
■111 VIC Ev.S:3O. Mts.Today.Mon. Wed. 2:3o
Si, BABY MINE
Maxine tlliott'd Th.. 39.8'y & 6 ay. Evs.B:3a
Mats. To-. lay. Tkp Camh|ar« By * has. Klein.
Mon.& Wed. '»" ■■Hlßlßrs with Geo. Nash
HACKKTT, 4'Jd. W. of B'way. Kv.srs. S:2O.
Mat. To- Alhnrt Rhavaliftr T - ast - Tim
day 2:13. * l «8ri bltßTdliSr Daddy I>ufard
Be K . New fIVFR HIRUT A N>w yAT d-
Yfar%.NJKht «f Cfl 1110111 eal Comedy.
CIRCUS. rTy * 60. Ev.S:I.V Mat.Today.2:l3.
LAST WEEK MOTHER
Next Work Th«» Midnight Son*
West Knd.rj.VW...f * ".w Ev.S-.15. Mt.To.lav I
DOK.I AS FAIRBANKS | a THE (18. I
Next Week — Marie Cahlll in Judy Forgot. I
■ ATfIQ Hv. 4r.th St. Ev».S:2O. Mrs.-. ',■
Ab I Utl * " vvp<l - - -°- AY " d - Mat.. SOC-SI.SO
Mf- The Aviator m.
11l A I I APlf'C B'^-ay & 30th. Evks. :20."
if ALLAUn 1> Mats. Today ,v Wed.. 2:ir,.
THE GREATEST SUCCESS IN MIHY YEARS
Louis N. PHrker's Comedy of Hnppiness.
POMANDER WALK
"From flrwt to la«t you are pleased, or noth
ing on thU earth can please you." — Tribune.
New Year's Matinee Monday. Jan; •_'. at 2:15.
PL AZA VEST* VIGTOHII '
ss&isrx SJK.ISIL'JB?
PAIIA MAT. -50. curtain. 1 :3O anil 7:30
AMERICAN 22 ILL STIR ACTS !
7j,i .-! . nr. U-way. CONSI'I.. "Harleq.iinHd^.' '
DAII.V MAT. Nan». The 10 >|ertzrttl». j
Curfn 1 "■'" & " :<": <" Tarl-lun Modela. othrr*.
|f ■ I r WALDORF- 1 |N«ort Mon. A Tun.
fAI P \STi>KIA ! i S3" .<- Tups -;30. !
■ Mfcet t ,i| VFNT4(iI 10*' '"
liramatir ILtCiIIAULIU EnK ,, Bh)
AMoriAt'u S»at» on Sale at Special Booth.
To-night at Brooklyn Academy of Mu«l<-
IBEL-xSCO 44th St.. nr. B"w\y. F :r^\
DCLHJW.W Mats. To-day. Mon. x- Thur.t"
TgsKi?vy "THE CONCERT"
REPUBLIC SS^fiSS^SiSa
REBECCA OF SUMNYBROOK FARM '
IRVING PUCK THEATRE. I3tk St. * r rv pi
ERNST YON POSSART K £™?»&\
To-night. Auf Koenl»!» Hef«-hl; Mon. Kve.. .l,»
2. Merchant of Venire; Tuesday itnd Friday.
l'o«»art in I'omedy. Auf Kornljcs Itrfrhl Hitit
c;elehrte_Kirinigii.
ACAOEMYV,, ,:'r ':, Unclt Tom's Cabin
l'crnambuco. I*" 1 So— Pretoria ißr>, Ntw York
and Norfolk for \ji Plata.
Valjiaralso, I>( " t'hlpuna (Hr». New York
and Norfolk la Oahta Wan. -a. MeU!er.«klu
(N.>r> New York \la I'unta Arenas ana
Talcnhnano.
SAILEII».
St [.it. I.i I" 2H— DrsSM (Ur>. from Rio d«
.lunelro for New York.
Raton tWc '-i» oruba Ulrt/frotn Soutli.Mim
ton. ««t.-. for New York; SOth. Tapus iHi>
from New York for Colon, t-tc. an 1 South
ampton. 1
BowdMk l»<- 'JS. 10 V m -Prlns Eltel KrieilrJch
(O*r), New York.
PASSED.
B«ach) Head. !•<•< So-American \l«utch». New
York for Antwerp.
AMUSEMENTS.
NEW VOKKS I.E\DIM. THF\TRFA
CMDIDC Broadway. 40th St. Eves. 9 11
ERr inc Last Matlno* ---■'.*■ ■>■'*,
WIH. GILLETTE --fe
To-day Mat. and Nistht. . .Sherlock Hr>!rn»%
NEXT MONDAY' EVE. Seats Now on Sal-
ETHEL IUWWORE.-.T.:.^:.
I VPEHH '* sth St - nr " B ' wajr - E»e:9:is:
LI vCUM Mats.Today.Mor.&Thßr.2:t3
Bl 1.1.1K BIRKK AT HKK BEsT.— H-raii.
GENXTNi: SUCCESS.— San.
MISS BILLIE BURKE -, ,W
Eitra Mat, yew Y>ar'» Pay. Jan. Z.
R I R R I P If Soth^rT.T^r^wTj-r E^lTro
UMnniW Mat».Today.Moa.& VT«I-:ij
"A Uell«;htfnl *nrpri~«». Eve. World. -
ANNIE RUSSELL tub impostor.,
Extra Matinee New Year's. Monday. ■
KM(KERBO(KKK. :'■>■■< and 3?th Strest
Eves. 8:20. Mats. To-day & Monday at *
THE" FOOLISH VIRGIN
■with MRS. PATRICK CAMPBELL.
Extra Matinee New Vear'-. Monday.
NEXT ATTRACTION' MM OF \r)'\M*
UlinCnil 4Uh St - nr. B''va>rEve.»-3e-
IIUIIwVII Mats.Today.Mon. & Vle<l2:l3
■ DAVID BELASr*o presents
BLANCHE BATES ?.^SSB
Extra Matinee New Year**. Monday.
CRITERION 4Tfh ?t. fve. »:;■).'
Unl I EMvH Last Mat. To-djv. ; : 13.
Last 3latinee> To-day. I i»t Time To-nisht.
The COMMUTERS
Beg. NEXT MON. MAT. JAN 2. Seats na^.
Engagement Extends Until Jan. 21.
aVII Pill CTTC Farewell appearance la
IT Iff. UILLLII 1 - hi." famous surc««s«.». !
TVeekg of Jan. 2 and 9 Secret Serf ky
NEW AMSTERDAM M«^. To-day 4
Una Abarba-nelL with RaU>h Hen.
MADAME SHERRY
Kxtra Matinee New Y"eajr'». Monday.
MDCDTtf W. 424 St - <> v tar « S: Xi
LlOCnl I yy a '» To-day. J[«r.. i Wsl
the MERRY CHRISTIE
SSa^to WACDONALD
A FRAZZLE." :r. THE .
-ALANDALE. SPRING AID *
Pea's on Sate for Jan.. Feb. and March.
U Ala . V..L Bway * 45th St. Ei?s. *:15
new I one Matine- TO -PAT. ;U5
MIKE. EMMA TKENTINI la:
Naughty Marietta
By Victor Herbert g- Tl\<\* Johnson Toca?.
with OR VI I I.r H IRRI!| It
Extra New Y'ear'g Mat. Mon.. .Lan 2.
BIJOU 30th St.. B'way Ev» *:20. "
Pill UU T..-rtay. M-r>. '.<- Wed. »' - 1 :-' 1
Zelda Sears '■ THE NEST EGG.
L.AST TWO WEEKS.
Joe Weber*». B; : . 29th. Mats. Today & Mon.
|| ||l\ WHKKK DO TO!* !I\rf|
111 111 >with Tprr.Y SHATTL'CKf
••ekilllaW^Rnd JOH.V McCLOSKET. ■
CHARLES~I)ILITxO».ASIS j Even'ags at 3
GLOBE B-w,-.-. , Sharp.
\jt Lv CI w> 461h St. Stailoeea at X
1 AST 2 PEKFOKM.\>TES.
fl^n BERNHAKDT
To-day Matinee .... IK\\M- .1> \R<
TO-NIGHT f FEDORA Act ift
at 8. 11/AIGLON " II
I-\->T "1 PHEDRE " II
NIUHT. i .-A.VJIXE .... ■ ..." V.
.NEXT MONDAY Seats Now
ELSIE JAMS i:i V£s%£;
-^Mi JOSEPH <'A \'. ! •'■.::-.
LYfrlM TIIE.\TKE SFEOAL i
HERFORO S'
MtTROPOLM ANSK
To-day Mat. at Z— C?«r«inL». I'-.-tinn. Wick
ban-. Clapssrns; Caruso. Aniil". « •...iid.ToManlni
To-night at - — K«<enicsUDd«»r. Karrar. Ho
mer. Wiekham. MattfeM: Jadiawker. •j?" 1 *
Iteaaa I'idur. rini-Corsi. Hinshaw. «*o!irf. H?n*
Sun. >;»«. at 3 3ft at Pop. Prir*—
Sunday Xi^ht Concert in honor of Frof. U-.
Engelbert Mumper lint ■!» Soloistji: JIo»* n *"
Alt»>n. Mattf-'.!. snrllincr: Slesa*. Seo»«r.
Hlnckley. Entire Metropolitan Op-ra Orcn^»
tra. * Conductors. Hertz anil Fasternaok. j ,__
»w \>ar"> Day, M»n.. Jan. J. M3t.at ; l—
i^ast time PARSIFAL
THIS SEASON *^ «iJ»*- ""
Mon. Kvr.. New War's Niche— Fat«*t. Far
rar. Miiubourg. MattfcO: JatUowken i^K£
• any. Begu?'. Cond. Podesti. And "••
ment. ravlniT.i-Mordkin. "'.
Wed. Kvic.. 7 *>~Tri«tan unil l»ol»lr. «'•«-
Homer: Burrian, Soonier. Hin.kley. E*- 3 »-
Con<l. Toscanlni.
Thur«. Xxe — «.irl of the «.'!. W«t. !»»•
tinn: Caruso. Art.i*-'. Oilly. Pood. TagJW™
Foll'd by Divertissement. iMoreWav ■
Friday \ftern'n. Jan. ii. popular prices, at -
— Haensel and Orrtel. lown-Mwrdhin 3 a<l
Kn<4>!an Dancers.
Kri. F.vb. — II Trovatore. RappotA Homer:
Slezak. Amato. Kossi. Cond. Pcdrstt Fol. a
by Ptvwttaaairnein I«>« «-M«>r«lVi».
Sat. Aft'n — et .Ittllr.lf K-»rrar. For
nla; SmlrnofT. IJothler. OiMy. ram*. F«l*s^
Foi;-.i by DlvCTtiaa MM r»»lottk-MeHeaa>
WEBEI: PIAXO i;SFT:I>.
I ARNK.IF. \l 1.. Sunday Attj Jan> I*! *
BONO!
*r.!oi*t. \olp^ »ini|vhnni Orrhr«tr£.___^
Berkeley Theatre Jw - 4
The Morality mankind
SECOND SHEPHERD'S FLAY
Eves. » '■■' Majts.Thurs. & Saf.. ?. S»V. I<> JI^S.
NATIONAL WINTEK KXHIBITIOJ*
NAIIUIIIIL NOW OPEN Adm. 3»w.
ACADEMY 2 ! ir,
OF DESIGN i 'ii-WV't
NOTE:— The Exhibition w!ir bo ot^ n j*""
Year's. Mon»lay. |Q ,\. M. to * P-_M-_ jAajSiIII--'
MIHHAI I AN nv.;.vi,.<i. PailyM.it.l3 to 3*
Frank Fogariy. Murphy A SlclwU' lS •t—S
Hammsrstein's t^^^Sl^ i
JBelle Baker. {Jaymond .« Caverly & |(>_otrs-'-i
CLOSES io-Mbf'i ■iffiS62*
I«F.MV-»KOM» »\M'AI ~ ' *' ,
>'. Y. Poultry. riic-,.n « »'■•' Mark^**g£a
Tht>usand» of itlrd*. Beat f»iai.lay Ever 5^
Cavlcs. Song a. I cc a *ed BlrOR
le> A, M.— 1« •" P. m j^,«in>i .VV._jT>ydr«L=2?; ■
nninyill >«"* «er»rode H"^ 1 "^
COLOMI.L
»LHaiißß«|?^:v. ?gS
•*D.iH* Mat. iMurtuo Jt j"^^
TNEATHE TICKETS "< '
JOS. LEBLXXO. 41»1* (?th A" j> ii±i_ W J-i^— — -
CnCM World in Wax. HEWIS-WWJf**
fclltll »I>K.MATO..KAriI K.fh l'" r
Ml>tb Kinfmac»lur. Marvel «+ »n* *-*" -
ELECTIONS. --rg*
AN ELECTION OF TWENTY MAN-^'^, o i :
the N>« York Institution ' or ,,J * BMn« »Ttb»
three Inspector* of «l»cti— will t* " el «f »•»
Institution. nub street and 9th a*--. Ji3ni ir
o'clock tn the afternoon of UeJnesday. •»
<a - ?"ciIAKLBI H. MAKSHAUU S****"'

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