Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912.
BROOKLYN DOCK PLAN
R. H. Maey Co.' Attractions AreThalr Low Price
ytr.w tiwk'h i.iuniMi niiutiir-a.
CUME 11'wAV A 40th St. :vrs, MS IS.
CmrinE Msllncr Writ. Hal. 3:15 15-
tiii: r Kit I'M: x
f.n lit SHAM).
TJonrd of Trade and Transporta
tion Objects to Bush
TOM KINS JOINS TKOTEST
Zone System of New Parcels
Post Law Also Criticised as
Unjust to Merchants.
The proposal of Irving T. Bush o
opcruto a Rrrat municipal dock Rystcm
In South Hrooklyn, or which tho present
lluth Terminal tthould be a part, wan
objected to yesterday at the annual
meeting of the New York Hoard of Trade
and Transportation. Dock Cornmisnioner
Tom kin, who has a plan of hln own for
the development of the South Brooklyn
waterfront, wan on hand to support tho
objections of the Hoard of Trade.
Tho Hoard of Estimate committee In
its statement of general policy in South
Brooklyn proposed the establishment of
, comprehensive and fully equipped
municipal water iront terminal, ut tnat
the management of it be placed tinder
proper operating conditions In the hands
of tie Bush Terminal Company, tho prop
erty of which should be taken over by
the city. Tho purposo of tho Board of
Estimate committee is that the Bush
Terminal Company operate tho cnlargee
municipal dock system much as the
Iaterborough and B. R. T. will operate
the city's new subways.
The Board of Trade objects to the idea
of municipal ownership. A report from
Ite committee on terminal facilities was
read by S. V. V. Huntington, president of
the Edward Smith Company. He made
these specific recommendations:
1. The city should not acquire any im
proved property which is not essential to
the coordination of tho waterfront facili
ties. 1. The policy of the city should be to de
velop unimproved waterfront. (The city
would make no new waterfront iletelop
ment by acquiring the Hush and the New
York Dock Company's properties.)
S. The sphere of the city's operations
should be confined to such ucts as cannot
be best performed by private enterprise
and It should not undertake the operation
or development of terminal warehouses
or factory plants.
4. The general plan to be adopted should
contemplate the coordination of the entire
Brooklyn waterfront, whereas the Hush
proportion contemplates only a part and
excludes tho New York Dock Company's
and other Brooklyn waterfront prop
erties. 5. The Dock Commissioner's plan for a
South Hrooklyn ralhwiy terminal, u railway
connecting existlnc improxed wiitertront
properties, the proposed flout brliU'es at
Conoxer street and the acquisition of such
other properties, improved and unim
proved, bs nre essential to complete the
coordination of the watertront, in our
Jiidcmcnt comprises the extent to which
the city may piojierly participate in such
We do not bcllexc It now necessary or
desirable to aniuiro either the Hush com
pany's piers, waterfront proirt. mar
ginal slip or the Hush terminal railroad or
the like properties of the New York Pock
Company. The city, If It thnll construct
the cormectlnK railroad, the terminal yard
and the (."owner street float bridges, will
find means in eiistlnn State or national law
or in laws which' may be enacted to brlnt'
about a physical corinecttpn with the Hush
and New York Dock Company's proiiortles
If they should not oluntarily embrace the
advantages which the city would thus
Albert Plaut of Lehn A Kink told the
Board of Trade that many wholesalers
hero have a novel way of securing cheap
postage on samples. They box them up
in bulk and w?nd them to I.ivprpool or
London or Bremen already addressed and
stamped with foreign stamps. , I hen tho
packages come back to this country and
get tho advantage of cheap foreign postal
rates. He said that the new parcels post
law would operate unjustly against do
mestic shippers of samples.
The board adopted a resolution framed
by Thomas Y. Main which ran in part :
The parcels poM provision of the law
recently enacted cstnbli-hing a yone system
of parcels post In the I nlted Stater, i hnnges
the rates on merchandise and will operate
to Increase the postage harge iii-on samples
of merchandise between the greater num
ber of points In the t'nited States, and such
charge will lie in cicess of the panels post
charge on samples mailed in many foreign
countries destined lor all points in this
country without any limitation as to the
rones established by the new taw, nnd will
therefore discriminate Against American
business houses and In faior of thoe of
foreign countries, muchtothe disadvantage
of our own people.
These directors were elcoted: James
Talcott, K. S. A. do Lima. Charles H.
Patrick, Iowis Nixon, Jesse L. Hopkins,
John A. Sleicher. William E. Cleary, .1.
Henry Doeves, Stephen Farrellr, Fred
erick K. Pinkus, Robert J. MaoVarland,
Charless i. Hernheimer, J.Sherlock Davis,
Frederick Diet., Seth M. Milllken and
P. A. S. Franklin.
The directors will select officers at their
meeting on Wednesday.
ARRESTED FOR INCENDIARISM.
LlYerymnn of Whttrhnnap, N. J,,
Aeenaed of Canalnjc Poor Fires,
Whitkiioi-sk, N. .1 , Oct. n - Klmer Van
derbeek was arrested Inst night cflarged
with having started the fires which have
terrorized this place during the last two
weeks. Justice Dunham committed Van
derheek in default of l.'.nno hall to the county
Jail for a hearing later
Two weeks ago there were two fires
w hlch started w Ithln a few minutes of each
other, both of incendiary origin. Friday
mum last tliereuas another pair or flrei,
also plainly of incendiary origin. In all
seven niiiKurigs were mirnecr, lour at the
first lip's and three at the second. They
were all burns and similar buildings, eirent
In the s"i ond tires, w here a blacksmith and
wheelwright shop whs burned.
Vanderlieek has o livery stable here. He
Km at one time in the bakery business.
What evidence the detectives have that
they claim warranted the nrrest they are
not making punun at irns time.
HAMMERSTEIN GIVES NOTICE.
Itaya lie Will Not Continue to Pur
fUOII n Week to Ilia Daughters.
It was learned yesterday that Oscar
Hnminerstein has notified tho Kciultable
'rust Company, which Is trustee under an
lareetnent by which .Mr llammersteln
Tias been paying l!00 a week to his daugh
ters Stella nnd lloso since the death of
their mo her, Mrs. Malvlna llarnmerstein,
who divorced hlru, that he would not con
tinue the payments,
lie depositee! certain securities with the
trust company under the agreement, which
includes stock in the llainmcrsteln Amuse,
meut Company, Ms security for the pay
ment of tho KiKi wecl.lv, and under tho
terms of the agreement the trust company
has pokier to sell enough of the securities
to prcn Idc a fund for the continuance t the
l.'im payments, It ild riot be learned
what action the trust company would take
H.nIi,Jiifmn"'rH,',M "'Plained that his
not renponslble for their support ouy longer.
OF SHERATON STYLES
Closely reflecting the trend of present
day fashions in furniture, our Fall
Exhibit is particularly interesting in its
reproductions of Sheraton Styles.
These pieces reveal the great master
at his best both in those exquisite
patterns enriched by delicate inlay, and
in the simpler models depending solely
upon beauty of line and proportion for
their unfailing charm.
VALUES CAN NOT BE DUPLI
CATED ELSEWHERE AT PRICES
Geo. C. Funt Co.
43-47 West 23 St. 24-20 West 24 St.
BEAT CONDUCTOR, LET OFF.
Veteran Under Suspended Sentence
for Conrr Island Car Fraras.
Henry A. Cozzens, n well known Brook
lyn civil war veteran and n clork in tho
Supreme Court, was tried yesterday in
tho Court of Special Sessions on a chargo
of beating William A. (luyrow, a B. It. T.
conductor, during a trip to Coney Island
last Juno. Tho trouble started whon
the conductor stopped the car to pick
up n atraw hat which was blowing along
the tracks, which he supposed belonged
to one of the passengers. '
It turned out that the hat belonged
to a passing pedestrian, and when tho
car started on its wny to tho Hand again
Cozzens. it is alleged, remarked to the
conductor: "It is a good thing the man i
came nlo.- Just then or you would have
kept his hut." The conductor resented
the insinuation in such an emphatic man
ner that the fighting blood of the veteran
was aroused and, according to several
witnesses, tho conductor received u mer
Cozzens contended that he had only
acted as a publio spirited citizen and in
defence of his personal pride. Former
Supreme Court Justice Dickey, Col.
George A. Price and other veterans wero
in court to testify to Ids good character.
The Judges found Mm guilty but sus
FIXES TIL TO SUIT
Separation Case Transferred
Near Beacon So He Can Keep
Because Hans Anderrpen Is keeper of
lighthouse and cannot bo away from the
lighthouse after sunset Supremo Court
Justice Greenbautu granted yesterday uu
application he mado to have the triul
of a suit for separation brought by Mrs.
Blanche Anderrsen transferred from
New York county to Essex county. An
derrsen is keeper of the Barber's l'oint
light on Lake Champlain, near W'estport.
Ho told tho court that if the case is sent
to Essex county it will be tried nt F.liza
bothtown, ten miles from his lighthouse,
and he will be nblo to get back to the
lighthouse each day during the trial
Anderrsen was keeper of the Firo Island
light in tho sirmmer of ltsiO nnd the lone
liness of his life on Fire Island caused him
to advertise for a wife. The advertise
ment was answered by n young widow
and they were married at tho City Hall
on October 18, 1009. A few months later
Mrs. Anderrsen left her husband, ulleging
that he became intoxicated and treated
her cruelly and that on one occasion ho
kicked her out of bed.
In his answer, submitted to Justice
Oreenbalim yesterday, Anderrsen said
that his married life was ideal and that
when his wife left, ostensibly to spend
Christmas with her mother in New York,
he parted with her affectionately. Ho
had no intimation that she didn't intend
to return, he said. , Anderrsen also denied
that he drinks.
ADMITS PROMISE, NOT BREACH.
Clark Sara Mlaa I.lnn, Who Wants
fSri,O0O, A (treed In Purlins;.
Walter C. Clark, who lives at 258 River
side Drive and is president of tho labora
tories of Applied Physiology, the Clark
Klectrio and Manufacturing 'Company
and the Vertical Bolt Rail Joint Com
pany, filed an answer in tho Supremo
Court yesterday to a suit for $2.1,nno
damages for breach of promise brought
by Miss Annette Unn.
Mr. Clark admits that in March. 1007.
ho and Miss I.inn agreed to b nwriod,
nnd says that the engagement continued
until August, 1910, when it was annulled
and cancelled bv mutual consent. Mr.
Clark alleges that at that time Miss I.inn
iook a trip abroad and sho understood
that if sho took the trip tho engagement
would be at nn end.
STEMS0N BACK FROM TRIP.
Takes lip Ne-it Yfsr'n Katlmntra of
Wnr Department riiirrniia,
Wariiinoton, Oct. ((.-Secretary of
War Stimson returned in U'nMr.i,.
to-day after an absence of nearly two
imniiiin, uui iiiK wfiiuii no visueci a number
of tho army posts and reservations in
Immediately upon arrival at his office)
ho entered into consultation with the
chiefs of tho department bureaus on tho
estimates for tho coming year which are
to 1)0 submitted to Congress.
ADMITS FIRING SCHOOL PLANT.
Inmate of t'ntholle Prcitcctorr Held
for (.rand Jury.
Herman Both, Id years or age, an fcituute
of the Catholic) Protectory at Arlington,
N. confessed yesterday to the Kearny
pollen that ho set fire to the shoo shop of
tho protectory last Sunday, ut which time
about :,nno damage was done,
Both had been in the institution about
a month, he having served a term in the
peuileml.try at Caldwell for robbery before
be rig sent there. Il.it li was committed
fci the Hudson county Jail to await the action
of the (Irand Jury, He told the police dial
.... n.-,,.,,, ,,, ,nrl uuiiciiiuf oecausH ni h "call
........ iin 1 1 uni aim i mo instructors
.v. Mt.ttu iutauHiBvier,
Mr. Horn Says It Could Have
Uccn Averted if Advice
Had Been Followed.
AUTOMATIC STOP LACKING
Testimony as to Obstacles
Inxfnllinp: Such n
Vice-president Henry J. Horn of tho
New Haven Ilailway system was the chief
witness, yesterday in the Federal in
vestigation ut tho Waldorf-Astoria as to
tho causes of tho Westport wreck on
Philip J. Doherty, counsel for the
Connecticut commission, risked Mr. Horn
why his road hnd not followed the recom
mendations made after tho Bridgeport
crossover wreck a year ago, that on short
crossovers signals be set Against on
coming truing and the train stopped until
the interlocking switch was opened.
Mr. Horn replied that his road thought
Urn would bo substituting ono kind of
accident for another and that it would
be Lest to put dependence on signals
"But," ho remarked, "wo are giving our
liest thoughts to it."
Commissioner McChord Interrupted him
with, vhen nre you going trxiuit think
ing and talking and do something? Your
road has killed twenty or twenty-live
people and injured nearly loo in three
crossover accidents nearly identical.
When are you going to do something
"Our best thought is being given tho
subject," Mr. Horn replied. "I am free
to eonfem I do not know which method
Mr. II om admitted that if the recom
mendation that trains lie stopped had
j been followed the WTeck nt Westport
i could have been averted, although the
work train might have been struck.
, "But the evidence is that his brakes
were set," said Mr. Doherty, counsel
I for the commission.
i "Well, he ran ust the signals "
"But had ho gono down tho straight
, track ho would have met a flugman and
' torx'does, would ho not?"
j "If lie ran past ono signal he would
I have run past another."
Mr. Horn was then asked why his road
had not installed automatic stop devices.
' Ho replied:
"Ono of the reasons that we haven't
installed an automatic stop for trains
that run pa.t danger signals is tho fact
J that many such devices uro in on oxperi
I mental stage and, while they work finely
in some test laboratory, under actual
service conditions thov are not so euro.
In this respect the railroads are up against
a proposition thov can hnrdlv answer.
C. H. Morrison, signal engineer of the
New Haven, was next called. He ad
mitted that the Wostriort wreck oould
have been averted if the commission's
recommendation of a year ago had been
adopted. Ho said that ho did not have
correct information as to the results
of a recent trial of an nutomatio stop.
The physical conditions of the New Haven
road, he mid, would make nn automatic
stop impossible, us tho road used both
the third rail and overhead wires in tho
electrined zone and used steam outside.
He said that there would not be room
for an automat lo device outside of the
third rail nnd the shoe.
Mr. Morrison said further that there
was no devico thut would effectively
stop trains. He said ho could not recom
mend to his road tho Icroix systom.
which, he asserted, had failed once in
every ten trials. Mr. Doherty asked
him if ho did not know that the dovlco
had been improved so that in trials last
November it had worked satisfactorily
IW consecutive times, and Mr. Morrison
admitted that ho had read the report,
but said ho had taken no action owing
to the physical conditions of the road
(ieorge Moore, road master of tho
Westport division, testified that there
was sufficient room at Westport to instal
a longer crossover.
Vice-Prosident Horn was recalled nnd
asked about tho speed Indicator in use
on somo of tho Western roods. Ho said
that thoy were of little value, as they
did not show at the end of tho run at
what particular spota too high speed had
No more testimony will be taken In the
ADELPHI CLUBHOUSE BURNS.
nullillnn of Alhanr Orsanlaatlon
l)rsro,rcl Willi f 40,000 l.naa.
AuiANv.Oct.O. -Tho co'untry club house
of tho Adelphi Club, u wealthy Albany
Jewish organization, was destroyed by
(iro to-day with a loss of Ho.ooo.
Tho building was outside tho city limits
an. i mm cuiiiiuit!i oniy recently. The
siennni ami ins who, wno were the
ocuupuurs, escaped injury.
l.onK Terms for Piiaslnu Hail Money.
Jacob Short nnd llll.i Waller were yester
day round Kiillly In the I'nlteil Mates I).
trlct court, Hrooklyn, of passim; counter
feit f.o rent pieces and sentenced to seven
anil live yea is Imprisonment resriectlvelv
he .hull,, I 1., lt. .1,1 'ti... ....i f . H
been operating extons e y for some time
among the retail stores In Houth Brooklyn
previous to their arreat on September . "
QUALITY BRASS BEDS . Macy Uriels
The manufacturer made us special terms on these
excellent Brass Beds and in accordance with our invari
able custom we pass the savings along to you.
All are finished in "Damarda" Lacquer. This lacquer
is absolute perfection as to appearance and durability.
It is burnt on after the frames are made, in such a way
as to resist rubbing and scratching. Damp even the
dampness of a wet garment hung over it all night has
no effect upon it. If soiled or stained it may be rubbed
with alcohol or ammonia in full confidence that it will
not scale off, chip, crack or change color.
Brass Bed Special at $17.24
Sizes 3 ft., 3 (t. 6 in.. 4 ft.. 4 ft. 6 in.
Brass Bed-Special at $19.49
Sizes 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 in.. 4 ft.. 4 ft. 6 in.
We have two other models in this special sale of Brass Beds;
one. finished in satin or bright "Damarda" lacquer, coming in
four sizes, is 523.24-regiilarlv 530.24. The other, which is finished
in the same way and has 2i-inch continuous posts, is 545.24
Bed Springs, $4.49 to $8.24
Double woven wire. Best con
struction. Can be used for brass, iron
or wooden beds.
Macy's "Own" Sterilized
Our Mattresses are made of South American horse hair, clipped
from semi-wild living animals. The hair is sterilized before we
No Mattresses are taken by us to be cleaned or repaired. This
is purely a sanitary measure, for cleanliness is the first consideration
in our mattress factory. For the same reason we carry no Mat
tresses in stock to accumulate dirt. Every order is filled when it is
received, and this causes no objectionable delay, as the work
only takes twenty-four hours.
'We carry twelve grades of horse hair in stock'. These differ
somewhat in quality, although we do not carry any quality that
is not desirable. Tliey differ more particularly in "that some are
the long tail hairs, of" which the hard Mattresses are made, some
are mixed short tail and mane hairs, of which the softer Mattresses
are made, and some are the mane hairs only, of which the very
soft mattresses are made.
Short (Tail and Mane Ha'r "Macy" Mattresses
3 foot 3 ft. 6 in'. 4 foot 4 ft, 6 in.
57.09 58.57 5JM4 510.28
No. 3 Mixed (Tail and Mane) Hair "Macv" Mattresses
3 foot 3 ft. 6 in. 4 foot "4 ft. 6 in.
510.39 512.M 514.08 515.54
South American (Tail and Mane) Hair "Macy" Mattresses
3 foot 3 ft. 6 in. 4 foot 4 ft. 6 in.
516.49 520J!) 522.48 525.27
"Macy"' No. 1 Black Drawings (Long Tail Hair)
tt. 0 111.
Extra While Picked Hair
3 foot 3 ft. 6 in.
FINE FRENCH LACE CURTAINS
Prices Sharply Gut for a Quick Clearance
The Macy policy when assortments are incomplete calls for
immediate disposal." This is especially so on all imported goods,
hence these odd lots of hand-made Renaissance. Lacet, Arabian
and Saxony Brussels Lace Curtains are scheduled to go at mere
fractions of their actual value.
Renaissance Lace Curtains
In seventeen pattern? two to twelve pairs of a pattern.
Only se enty-two pairs of these in. White Renaissance. Broad
border and insertion and edge effects. Some combined with
real Filet and other fine insets and medallions.
Originally... 517.74, 522.49, 529.94, 545.74 & 558.74 pair
Now $8.89, $10.49, $12.49, $17.49 & $19.74 pair
Lacet Arabian Lace Curtains
In twenty patterns two to eight pairs of a pattern. Just
ninety-four pairs of these in very heavy Ecru Arabian inelabor
ate border effects also insertion and "edge stvles.
Originally 529.89, 532.74, 539.44, ' $44.74 & 564.24
Now $19.74, $24.89, $29.89, $38.89, $42.74
Saxony Brussels Curtains
In fifteen patterns two to six pairs of each. Onlv fifty-two
pairs of these very fine exquisitely effective white curtains.
Originaliv.. 536.74, 548.74, 554.24, 572.24 ft 578.24 pair
Now $19.74, $29,89, $42.74, $49.89 &' $68. 48 pair
Ihlrd Floor. Itrar.
FRENCH WEAVE WILTON RUGS
These Rugs represent a special purchase from a famous
mill (see the trade name woven in the hack) and come in
three sizes, only. Well adapted to the dining-room,
library, den, or chamber. They are mostly in the tan
shades and in all-over Persian design. They are un
doubtedly the best Rugs of their kind, and have our
guarantee that they will give complete satisfactory
service. Although priced so low, each Rug is absolutely
27x54 inches Elsewhere
30x72 inches Elsewhere
9x12 feet. Elsewhere
rW. Broadway. 34th to 35th St.
Brass Bed-Special at $20.24
Sizes 3 ft.. 3 ft. 6 in., t ft.. 4 ft. 6 in.
Brass Bed Special at $21.74
Sizes 3 ft.. 3 ft. 6 in., 4 ft., 4 ft. 6 in.
Box Springs, $7.24
Best construction. ,Mnde for brass
and iron bedsteads. Covered in the
best Rrade of A.C.A. striped ticking.
Mattresses Are Perfection
4tt. b in.
4 foot 4 ft. 6 in.
5.75 At Macy's $4.89
S,50 At Macy's $7.14
555.00... At Macy's $37.89
intra n-. )!),
We call them Youths' suits,
though older men grow youth
ful wearing them.
A chest measuring from 32
to 35 is all that's needed to
"Longs," "shorts," "stouts,"
Cut in five distinct ways
1. With soft roll and regu
2. Soft roll and pointed
3. English model with reg
4. English model with
patch pockets and cuffs.
5. And more conserva
tively, without soft roll and
with three buttons to button.
Eighty exclusive patterns to
choose from, including hand
some Scotch cheviots and
$16 to $32.
Men's suits up through 54
$18 to $48.
Fall overcoats, motor coats,
"Stetson" Derbies, caps, shoes
Rooers Piet Company,
' Three Broadway Stores
at at at
Warren 3U 13th St. 34th St.
For the Game.
Tweed Cloth Hats
$1.25 and $1.93
Exact copies of the Eng
lish fiat sold at $3.30
Tweed Caps 50c
Scores of patterns.
Rich Velour Hats (1e;ie.,B) $1.90
It's th; newest in soft hats 4 colors
Imported Austrian Velours, 4.80
They grow more popu'ar every day.
We import them direct from Vleana.
Slightly spaced front Made
of white striped Madras ex
ceedingly smart. 2 for 25c
Cfewtt. Paabody At Company, Troy.K.T.
,iJ!;:,, nnUAN'Jt thimtrk.
Krs, H:S, Mills, d, ft S, M,
Iff. Anneals In AtnprlrAii
cff- COHAN S$
riT.l. roil N COMKtlV
1ST0R TiiK-vrm:. iruny si. i:u-,
n s:l5- Writ. . .'II.. 2.15!
"Musi Asmicilly .Scicopiffnl "- ,, V. Hnn
THE WOMAN HATERS
CQ1NII -M Hi., Bin ,v. tcijl. Mat. Sal
MM. Mon lll'.MtV Mll.I.mt "The lUlptmw."
I ahm:;ii: inn.
l'lp Ihur.clav Dvcnlnai
.Nov, 7, Dec. S, Jan. o,
ib. ao, March 20.
Nuv. . , Dec 7. Jan. II.
1 en. aa. Match 33,
Dr. Carl Murk,
at llox Office, rnrncttlc Hall.
UNION SI. l'.l?,',or ""ltivlllr j,ra
wmwn ti i, .(ilin, in .Th) system."
Ifway cV Jd .St l.llllnn Shaw, A 8 tile acts.
COLONIAL lL:u,-"-,';.Wsi- "'tuie
It wny ft Mil ht, ICIIfl (iorrton, cithcra.
7lh Ae, tt UflHt.
5.'rJt Hamilton, Mrs.
t.arctnrr Crane A Co.. Avon
lonicdy 4, Arthur Drawn.
Dally Math. 2!k-,
Jr.1""1 ''." with Clark
A Hercrmnn. Ilrllr Bakrr. K.
Ilnorr A Williams, olhrrs,
A SCRAPE 0' THE PEN
- " ..i mini runs i siring
! UAMMERSTEIN'S Vi"'"
rum wo Blast.
TlRAINEY'S AFRICAN HUNT
IRVING PLACE THEATRE
I HVKUV I'.Vi:. THIS Wl'I'.lf AT situ.
HIK rilKIHF FltANKKt!IITi:it.
lYREIIV W. th St. Kvc. 8:15. Slum
LlbEUM Mats. Tcvday ft Sal.nl v iS
iii. .mi i ir nnir i:vmi,;!t;.
",M D ILL C D U H K C S "J 5 . ' ye
her " Trihii.
MIND TIIK PAIM" IHt. '
PRITKIIinM H WW. 41th St. i:rt Ms is
bill I CnlUfl Mats. Wed. ft Sat, at S:j -A
HIT! Ask any one wlm has mm tier
The Newest, Daintiest Musical Cciraedy,
IRRinK 35th SI., nr. I t'way! V. tea I ti
MMWR Mats. Wed. ANal.t3:li "'
"IMav of unfnttlnir Interest " i:v, WnrM
JOHN MASON m'Si
Ily Henry HernsKln, Author of 'The 1 hrf,
MlinQM 44.Sl..n'rll'nay. i:"rs. R..
nUUOVrl Matinees Wed. A Sat.2:ir,
ir"if- 'The most titllllantly uluy ,rre of
modern times. It hs nn numl." limtu,
ROBERT LORAINE "
IMf MthSt.. Col. Circle. I'.xes. Mt,
rutin cd.AHat.220. Wed MaUiK-.it I.'
A I IIAST or n'v AND MCSIC
Franz lhar's Mu.Uil Itomsner
THE COUNT? LUXEMBOURG
IIIPRTY W.42ISt Hvenlnirsnt 1.15.
LIBCm I Mntlnees Wed. As.-.i ir.
iiy AmwM Urn.
lic it ft IMward
aCMI'Knilinf'KITt. tl'way ft '-ih St.
Kvrnlntrs nt 8:15. Mais. Wed, 4 Snt 1:15,
Thr Last ord In Vulrsl (niwiir
OH I OH I DELPHINE
OlICTY H'ny and 4oth Ht. i:vrs.atajo!
MIC I I Matinees Wed. ft Sat. Sao.
Arnthrr vonan n Harris success
with ;i:oiuii: .vasii.
Matinee St. 215.
the CHARITY GIRL Ralph Hen
fllh Av..4S-4ith, t)lMt.:.)i tSai 51 V.vtt.
Series of ( timplete S.criclcs.
l-hone irjvicols. Kn. a.
1 St AlalkliL-L- lo-itsv. '2.
-Illi: I'ASSI.Nt; .SlttlM OF IU13.
DAI.Y'S.n'wav AWth. Iist 3 N'lf. I.aslMt.Eal,
I FMflt WAI I FR ln :Mtv v. wim
IfULfctll judcr llthrradce.
9QTH 4JT TH SO. nr. U'wav. i:vcs.8.1J.
A3 111 ?a Mannas Wed. A Sat. 215.
ABor.ricu THE BRUTE
IIANKITTAM '' -311,1 Sl- & n Av-
1't M VIaI U'orl Af -il nt
t-uit 1-uuh WKi;i. Amur;
1'o-nUht. Ilaineii and .lulict; Krl. .N'lirln
Macbeth; Hit. Mat.. Tnrlflh .Muht: Sat'
Mdht. Hamlet. Mrxt Hrrk Mun . Tnes.i
Wed. Michts, Wed. Mm.. "Much Ado Almut
KoUiInc"! Thurs. Mrht. "InmlnK of tba
Shrc,ri rrl. Mdht. "Ilantlet"; Sat Matj
"llomrnand .lulli-t"; Sat. Mght, "M btth."
l'rlccs. !5c. to 51.W.
l.fllll,.4I,U'"oTnV.i:v.:15 MatB.Wc-d 4 SsT.
THE MASTER Vii1! HOUSE
.SPIXIAI. MATIXIIfS Ttl-UAY A I'ltlDAV.
ThcNallonsI KccttMt!ri of Tlientrc-Cluhs present
i in: iii(.m:n cdiiii.
1st public ierf.of tlilsunliiiiectramii.ltc s..S;itfSl.
Mnilne i:illnlf. Ih.. Ituh. iet. H'y A r, Ae.
I'ASISfO, ll'V A I.V.t-.iU. Mills. Wccl icM-
THE MERRY COUNTESS
William Cclllc-r's IM1'IV. ili.t. V. of H'uv.
o5i?W FANNY'S FIRST PLAT
1BTH T THCftTHP I'Acs.mi.r.o sui.
MHO Witt AY Then.. Cor. lst St. I'W JV
l.l'.W MiaDSUAilVV PAIKYM'1k )-lrnd'.
Presents nMIlM rKHIV I & ,Sji,
Special Matinees Mondays, fCO Orch. Scots il.
1rST ENU, lMlh. W. of Slh Ave. l,(s. ll
Mai Sat. IKIICIII AM) I'AIII Flllt.
Nxt. Wk Jas. T I'owtrt -"Two Utile luldcs."
I West4:d St. i:. ni s:lS Mied, ,vhsl at:. IS.
WITHIN THE LAW
CENTURY THEATRE l
FIRST PERFORMANCES SAT. .VIl
Sernn'l Annual Ircmenuom spectacle
Seats on Sale for First 4 Weeks.
I ITTI F TIIUATIti:. 4lhSt, V ofllnsy
Viaj .;vs. s.45. Mallucr Sat. ?SO
Till', 'AI'KAIHS' OF A RJ ATrtl 3'al now
Mon., Oct. 14, HrlfilUl.im S.ile.
WHACK'S "'ttaoVenC TOES., OCT. 15
The in'orce C. TUor Co 's rioducllnu of
"THE NEW SIN"
With the Co. from the ItoyaliyThratrc. Ixindoo.
heats on Sal? To-day.
AND AUTOMOBILE SHOW
Showing the results of Ho years of
Kdlson Service In New York.
New (irand Ccntr.il Palice,
l.eilntton Ave. and 4Hh St ,
Ocl. 0 19, 11 A. M. Ui II 1. U.
RPI AQPO 4llli Sl nr irar Vc .a
DlvLiAdVU Mallnc-i- I n day ft S.il..?
liuise vrinn rniiiuntir i Mil. Mi AN"
mido omnn iniumrtu y n nic.
In I Hi: CASH Ol' IIIH'KI.
ncruDkib 2 ,s,, iM,ts. w,.,i a sm : iv
William l-:illniiand David llelscoiucsetil
; GOVERNOR'S LADY
h kVf H'ay. lOCOIKli: lli:ilN ft t.
till MICi jgi,), Hli it,t,; hi:i:vi;s, J(K K
f Dally Mat, 25-We. IMcKAY, ( nrl lirmaiest.
ADVERTISEMENTS mail Bubtcrf
n float may Ittt at thai ottkxi.
whtrt lha raft ant th tarn at lh"
chaijad at main olika.
New York CTty-Wall Street men may
leave subscriptions and adveril-enenn
at the Wall Street office. S&Hroad Slrrel
Telephone 2200 Ilrekman. tsa Hro-l-way,
near 37lh Street. JM West 12i
BrooklTn-lOi Urlnnton Street, fr
Newark, ti. .1. Frrdrrtrk N. Sommer,
"10 llroad St. Telephone M Markfl.
Ilnitnn, Mass. Doom 29 (ilnhr llulldlni
Washington strret -T, I'. Harrison.
t'hleacn, HI.-illO Ktcger Hulldlnt-Ctus'
Atlantle City, N, J,-Walter K. Kdce.
Ixadon, I!ntland PorUnd RrerlsJ
Agency, 3 lleeent Street.