Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY- NOVEMBER '15, 1912.
LOAN WILL SAVE CHINA
TRADE, SAYS STRAIGHT
"Dollar Diplomacy' Insured
American Participation, He
SECURES THE OPEN DOOB
Praises U. S Group as Contribut
ing Greatly to Success
ATTACKS SOCIALISM AIMS.
WoitcKSTER, Mans., Nov. 14. The In
timate utory of tho six Power $300,000,
000 loan and tho place the United States
ha In It was told for the first time by
Wiltard Straight In an address delivered
here to-day before tho Clark Univer
sity Conference on China. This confer
ence lo the most Important discussion of
China that takes place In the United
States and brings together notables on
Chinese AffAlrs from both this country
The narrative of Mr. Straight, who
WW the representative In China of the
American group of bankers, showed the
Vital Importance to the United SUtes
and the world of this country securing
and maintaining strong Interest In
the Chinese loan. ' The story of the ne
gotiations that have been conducted
bristled with the difficulties and ob
structions that the bankers have had
strewn in their way both as the result
of unavoidable political and social con
ditions In China and because of Chinese
official breach- of faith.
The predominant note In Mr.
Straight's address was the strength of
this loan of the six Power group as the
firmest guarantee of the Integrity and
development of China for Us own good
nd for the equal opportunity of all the
"The American group greatly contrib
uted to the successful formation of the
combination, a combination which Is the
financial expression of John Hay's 'open
door' policy, and makes of International
finance a guarantee for the preserva
tion rather than an Instrument of de
struction of Chjna's Integrity," said Mr.
He explained and upheld "dollar di
plomacy." He told of the Influence that
European Powers, notably England,
Germany, France, Russia, and Japan,
through a practical alliance with their
big bankers and merchants exercised In
foreign lands whose native Governments
ere too weak-to prevent It.
"In such lands a Government desiring
to secure a market for Its nationals must
acquire territory because of the pres
sure of Its competitors or insist on an
equality of commercial opportunity,
said Mr. Straight. "It either must stake
out Its own claim or Induce other Inter
ested Powers to preserve the open door,
"The American Government has not
desired fresh territory over seas. Its
policy has been therefore to secure for
American merchants the open door.'
American Industry until recently has
been too much engaged by our own do
mestlc expansion seriously to set about
the establishment of foreign markets.
A farseelng Administration has there
fore Inaugurated a new policy the alll
ance of diplomacy with Industry, com
merce and finance.
"This Is 'dollar diplomacy.'"
President Taft and Secretary Knox
were the great developers of "dollar
diplomacy." Tho actual point of en
trance of "dollar diplomacy" Into
Chinese affair?, said Mr. Straight, was
In the Hukuang loan, the loan for the
construction of tho railway from Han
kow Into Szechuan. Germany, England
and France were about to conclude an
agreement for this loan. China pre
viously had promised the United States
a half share with England In it In
order that the United States should
have a practical Instead of merely a
theoretical participation In China's fast
grov.ing complicated affairs, as well as
to Insure a participation for American
merchants In the furnishing of supplies
for the road, the State Department
offered participation In the loan to the
bankers, who thereupon organized tho
American group and took Its place In
the loan. This was In 1909. The four
Toner group, England, Germany.
Trance and the United States, was
formed 5oon after.
There was brought out for the first
time In Mr. Straight's address tho great
part that Edward H. Harrlman In
directly played In the inception of the
policy of "dollar diplomacy." Just after
the American group had been formed In
9nt Secretary Knox pufforward his
scheme for the neutralization of tho
Manchurlan railways, operated by the
Hiuslans and Japanese conjointly after
the HiiHxo-Japanese war. The United
States wvis severely criticised for this,
although Mr. Harrlman had almost put
such u Hchemo through not long before.
"The scheme of bringing the Russian
and Japanese railroads In Manchuria
tinder the control of a great Interna
tional company was first conceived by
Mr. Harrlman ns a factor necessary to
the realization of his dream of creating
, a 'round tho world' transportation sys
tem," paid Mr. Straight. "At the close
of tho Husso-Japanese war Mr. Harrl
man visited the Far East.
"The project was never realized. I
was blocked by the late Count Komura,
who raised what appeared to be insuper
able objections to Mr. Harrlman's plans.
The memorandum was never formally
cancelled, however, nor did Mr. Harrl
man give up his Idea."
Hevertlng to the six Power loan Mr,
Ptrnlght said China needs fully $100,
000,000 to clean up her debts and start
n clean slate. When she has borrowed
this amount she Is just about to begin
cn real constructive upbuilding reform.
Tho strongest Chinese opponents of
the loan, said Mr. Straight, are willing
that valuable concessions be given for
eigners to construct and operate rail
ways for forty years in return for small
c.i,h down payments of 6,000,000 taels
"This Indeed would be to sell the na
tion's hlrthrlght for a mess of pottage
and tn sow the dragon's teeth of finan
cial bondage," he declared. "Vet It la
proposed by the very men wTfo complain
most hlttorly of the conditions required
by the six groups, which' are mild In
Delegate to Catholic Sorlellra Stirs
Labor Federation Meeting.
nocititgTBH, N. Y., Nov. 14. Tho Rev.
Father Dcltz, as fraternal delegate from
tho American Federation of Catholic
Societies, threw down tho gauntlet of
his Church to tho no-called irrellglon of
socialism at this afternoon's session of
the American Federation of Labor. The
speaker did not directly mention the
subject against which his sermon was
directed, hut made such direct allusions
to and quotations from the philosophy
of the socialists that his meaning could
not be misunderstood, and at one time
when ho quoted the Marxian slogan,
"Workers of the world, unite. Tou havo
nothing to lose but your chains; you
have a world to win," there was a shout
which for a moment prevented his
speaking. But he took a step nearer tho
platform and repeating his quotation
"Human destiny must hot be made to
follow the lines of the materialistic con
ception of history. Suppose you put
that slogan Into effect and push your
material gains to their farthest limit,
when you get there there you will find
Christ. And Ho will say to you as He
said of old: 'What shall It profit a man
If be gain the whole world and lose his
hqpe in cancer cases
frI early treatment
Conjrress of Surgeons Urges
Importance of Not Delaying
SHOULDN'T BE CONCEALED
Campaign to Induce Women
to Consult Surgeons on
NO TAFT RUNNING. HATE.
Repabllcana Will Name No Candi
date la Mr. Sherman's Place.
The leadens of tho Republican party
have decided that It Is unwise to call
a meeting of the National Committee
to choose a successor to the late Vice-
President James S. Sherman on the
Ever tince election a discussion has
been going on at Republican national
headquarters on thli question It was
argued In favor of tho project that a
complimentary nomination might be
made as a tribute to a prominent Re
publican. On the other hand It was
pointed out that it was ridiculous to
call a meeting at Chtcpgo of the fifty-
three members of tho committee to
select a candidate who would receive
eight, or at most twelve electoral votes.
On the night that Vice-President
Sherman died a meeting was called for
November 12. After the election this
meeting was postpone Indefinitely.
There Is now no disposition to call one.
SMALL PRICES AT SOE SALE.
Lowest Total ThU Week, bat Sereral
The Hoe sale brought In yesterday the
smallest total for any day this week,
only $11,803 being realized. There were
In the collection, however, several books
The largest price of the day was paid
by the Dodd, Livingston Company for a
rare first edition of a work by Gratlen
Dupont. The book Is from the library
of R. S. Turner.
Jean Groller's copy of Ovid, with his
arms on the flyleaf, was sold for $460
to J. F. Drake. It was published In
Venice In 1502.
The most Interesting purchase of the
day was that by Arthur Hoe of a Groller
Club copy of the "History or Helys,
Knight of the Swanne," for which he
paid $70. It was translated by Robert
Copeland in Paris In 1504. The book
was presented to Robert Hoe by the
council of the Groller Club In apprecla
tion of his offer of his vellum copy of
the "Knight of the Swanne" for repro
duction as a club publication.
SULZER, $7,724; HEDGES, $2,994.
GoTernor-elrct Spent 94,730 More
Thnn Ills Republican Opponent.
At. bant. Nov. 14. It cost Job E. Hedges
$2,094 to run for Governor on the Re
publican State ticket, according to his
expense account filed with the Secretary
of. State to-day. William Sulzer, his
successful Democratic opponent, spent
Theae certificates of election expenses
also were tiled with the Secretary oi state
Prmdrlraitial Electors Henrv A. Uon-
way. Troy, uemocrat, i weniy-eignui
district, $350; Ladislaus W. Schwenk,
Brooklyn, iiepumioan, awa.
Candidate for 'State Oftioes Homer D,
Call. Syracuse. Progressive, for Secretary
of State, $82.1; William Archer. Mount
Vernon. Republican, for State Treasurer,
Candidates for Congress-Peter G.
Teneyck, Albany, Democrat, I went;
olvhtii Hitrtrirr. 13.085.25: William
Ualder. urooKirn. jtepuoncan, nixin uia-
trict. $39.70; John R. Clancy. Democrat
Thirtv.flfth district. 1472.13.
Candidate for State Senator Abraham
.1. Palmer, Melton, Ulster county, Ke
publican and Progressive, $48.77.
WARREN'S SEAT SEEMS SAFE.
A Btep unique In the history of surgery
in America was taken last night by the
Clinical Congress of Surgeons of Korth
America at their evening meeting It the
Academy of Music, Brooklyn, Then
resolutions were adopted and a om-
mlttea was appointed to bring to the
attention of every woman in this country
the early symptons of cancer and to point
out that cancer of a certain nature If
detected In its early stages can often be
The resolution followed the discussion
of cancer by Jive surgeons of Interna
tional fame, among them Dr. Thomas S.
Cullen, assistant professor of gynecology
at Johns Hopkins Medical School. Dr.
Howard C. Taylor made tho motion ad
vocating publioity, which was seconded
Immediately by a dozen other prominent
Dr. Cullen asserted unqualifiedly that
women afflicted with cancer of the naturo
referred to can be cured If they will con
sult physicians when the first symptoms
appear. The trouble Is, he said, that
women generally hldo the disease until
It is too late. But even at the present
time, he said, from 20 to 25 per cent, of
those cases operated upon are cured.
All are temporarily relieved anyway, and
if the symptons do not recur within five
years the cure Is permanent.
"The time has come," Dr. Cullen said.
"when wo cannot conscientiously refrain
from making this knowledge public.
Fifteen years ago people suffering with
appendicitis had to be forced into a hos
pital to undergo an operation. Now
when a patient is told that he has appen-
dlctls he asks simply, 'What hospital shall
I go to?' So much has been printed -end
said concerning appendicitis that patients
no longer fear It and are no longer rotlcent
about their symptoms.
In the past all physio I ana have hesi
tated to say anything to the press, out
so mucn nas neen accompii&nea tnrougn
publicity that it is our duty to start this
campaign, ana it couia oe Heart ea unner
no better auspices than this congress.
It is better to discuss this subject in tho
nrwu than it is to discuss funerals. Thero
are hundreds of women who might be
saved if they but, realized the slgnmcance
of the first symptoms. Those symptoms
are easily recognizable. They consist
of bleeding, ond-eny one so afflicted
should go at once to the family physician.
"If we keep quiet we are letting people
die who might live. There is no one man
who will get any particular credit from
this action. There are good surgeons
all over the United States who can do the
operation. It is a serious operation at
best, but It offers the only hope of cure
and In the early stages the only chance
of getting rid of the disease permanently.
The society has decided." said Dr.
Cullen, "that it is high time that tho medi
cal profession wage a campaign of pub
licity 'throughout the country, letting
people know the Importance of early
operation. If a fire it discovered early
It is easilr extinguished. If it Is wide
spread riefore the firemen arrive, even If
it be put out the building is of little value.
Just so with the cancer. The early erad
ication of tho disease offers the best
' "So this camnalsn has been started.
Its )urxie is to publish simple articles
in tun My pretM, tne wecKiien ana mo mag
azines, which shall ncqualnt the women
cf the country with tho subject."
a'he committee appointed to direct
publicity concerning cancer comprises
Dr. ThomaH 8. (Allien of Baltimore, na
ulstnnt frnfpvir of gynecology nt Johns
Hopkins Medical School and a recognized
authority on cancer, chairman; Dr.
Howard' (!. Taylor, professor of gyne
mingy at Columbia Medical School, also
an authority on cancer; Dr. F. F. Simpson
of Pittsburg, one of the best known ab
dominal surgeon In tho country, and Dr.
E. (.'. Dudley of Chicago, author of a
Htnndard work on gynecology.
Following uro the resolutions which
the congress adopted:
He (I retohrd. That the time has arrived
when, If tho surgeons of America are to do
their diitito the citizens of this country, a
campaign of publicity should be at once
undertaken to bring to the attention of every
woman In this country the early symp
toms of cancer and to point out that if the
cancer be detected In its curly states it
can often be cured.
That thl society at once appoint a com
mittee of five to be named by the president
to disseminate this information.
That thU committee be Instructed to
write or have written articles to be pub
lished In tho daily press, tho weekly or
monthly magazines, as may prove most
And further that they report their prog
ress lor the year to the next annual meet
ing. The speakers at the Brooklyn meeting,
with the exception of two, devoted their
attention to the treatment of cancer.
There were 183 clinics in the course of
the day, comprising 600 operations. Drs.
J. B. and A. H. Bogert, cousins, performed
seven operations, four of which were for
ranrvr. at thn Kinea Countv Hosoital in
Bro. klyn and exhibited post-operative
cases of sarcoma, a diseaoo characterized
as ten times worse than cancer, since it
attacks the bones as well as the flesh.
At St. Mary's Hospital Dr. Frank
Mathews demonstrated the method of
removing diseased tonsils.
At the Rockefollcr Institute Dr. Meltzor
demonstrated upon an animal what ia
known as intra-trachial Insufflation. This
consists of administering anesthesia
through a tube directly into the windpipe.
It has been used upon human a.bjects
and has proved successful.
Among the operations yesterday was
one in which a finger was transplanted
to take the place of a nose, upon which
the surgeons says a finger nail will not
grow; on operation where the legs where
broken and made straight to correct
bowlogs and an operation whereby the
ears wore mode to lie close to the head.
GIRLS PUMMEL MASHER.
Yonlh Sent to Workhonae After Ilia
Thirty days In the workhouse, besides
a beating from six young girls whom
he had Insulted, was the punishment
given last night to a young man who
said he was Albert Manning, 20 years
old, an upholsterer, living at 65 West
100th street. After the youth wns sen
tenced a well dressed man appeared In
the night court and begged Magistrate
McQuade to let him off, saying that the
boy was his son and was a college stu
Miss Frances Psannenschmldt, a sixteen-year-old
schoolgirl, of 24 Bradhurst
avenue, complained against the prls
oner. She told Magistrate McQuade that
she and five of her chums were walking
along Amsterdam avenue Just before 10
o'clock, when at 103d street Manning
stepped up to them.
"Hello, girlies," he said. "Want to
come downtown and see some of tho
He followed this up with a vile re
mark, and the six young girls fell upon
him. knocked him down and were pum
melling him when Policeman Collins
took him In custody.
Three flnllty of 60 Cent nobbery.
Frank I.eany of S07 East 131th street,
Frank Trney of 1714 Third avenue and
wlllinm Whitney of 349 East lOoth street
ere convicted of robbery In tho first degree
I'y a Jury before Judge Craln In General
Passions court yesterday and remanded for
sentence nsxt Friday. The men held up
Gaza Gaiss, a gilder of to East IWth itCMt,
n August 3i; and took M cent far aua.
Wyomlna: Senator's Colleasne Says
Legislature In Republican.
Wasiiinoton, Nov. 14. Senator Fran
cis E. Warren of Wyoming is sure of re
electlorf to thn Senate in the opinion of
his colleague, Senator Clarence D. Clark
chairman of tho Judiciary Committee
who has lust arrived in Washington
Rut Senator Warren is taking no chances
He will remain In Wyoming for some
time yet putting his rences in oraer.
"I Fwllnvn the Republicans will be able
to organize the Wyoming Senate by one
I ,1... ITnii.. I... torn mti Inrltu "
HJMlurity tUU biro ..uuirn j v " umjui i.j ,
ulil Nonator Clark. "If the opposition
had a majority in either branch there
might be some reason to fear that seats
would be' declared vacant. I think Sen
ator UVrmn In assured of a clear maioritv
of three on joint ballot. We have no
hair hearted itenublicans in the LegiH
latum. They are all committed to Sena
tor Warren, Tho issuo was clear cut.
The men openly opposed to Senator
Warren in his own party were not elected."
A. S. GILBERT SPENT $1,410.
Loser and Winners File Their Cam
paign Expense mils.
T Albert Stlllman, Prohibition candidate
for the Assembly in the Thlrty-paaond
district, filed his expense account In the
Countv Clerk's office yesterday, on which
he listed the following item: "Ten cents
corf are paid to a Democrat. "
Henry George, Jr., wno was eiectea
to Congress from the Twenty-flrst dis
trict, spent $2,700, but only $500 of that
amount was coniriDuiea ny ninwriw
Edward G. Whltaker, elected to the
Supreme Court on tho Tammany ticket,
spent $77 for advertising, whilo Abraham
8 Gilbert, defeated candidate on the
Republican ticket, spent $1,410.
Walter M. Chandlor of the Nineteenth
district, the only Progressive elected to
Congress, received $1,148 In contributions
and spent $3,088. Anthony J. Griffin,
Tammany candidate in the Twenty
second Senate district, spent $1,107.
Prom Vienna to St. I.ools to Vole.
WAsniNdTON, Nov. 14. Richard C.
Kerens, American Ambassador to Austria
Hungary, who was a visitor at the White
House to-day. told the President that h
piqued from Vienna to St.Loul to vott
A door in a dark street swinging noiselessly
in, to trap
A man who has (led from the swords and
torches of a riotous cavalcade, and
A maid, dressed in bridal finery, who waits
On such a breathless situation did
Robert Lomis Ste venison
DE MALETROIT'S DOOR
This sparkling tale of adventure will be
published To-morrow, Nov. 16, in
"The Evening Sun"
The Fourth Story in the
Saturday Series of Great Short Stories
WALLACK'8 Our W.V9S
H'wybith.hv.830. T . .. ..
MAtR. Wrfl. A 3AI.
J Willi Henrr Kolker,
nr. in 'Tne raprr i n,
PCIITIIBV Thratw.d8t.ftsth Avr.
btNIUItl hote (MM Col. 26o. to 11.10.
I Seeing New voru rrom tne ion or
I motor bus In all very well, bulll I
not ferlnr New York without eeln(
Wed. J'tO I the lntl-Ciauller spectacle,
THE DAUGHTER CF HEAVEN
a TTI r THEATRE. S40 W. tth St.
K very livening at HAS.
I At a30 Kvery Afternoon,
A KAIHV TALI!
1171 TIMsfSF West ild St. r.vs. at t:ll.
EilAiraWjD UatlneM Wed. & Sat. 3:11.
WITHIN THE LAW
GEO. nnilatM'ft THKATBB.
M. bUNIM II way ft 3d St.
F. a m. uau. vt en. a Nat. 2:11.
Poo. Price Mat. Wed. aoc.ai.50
adio uw mi nr ine Y,ir
r.rn. yl""V & Ta In hi
1 1 aaHaUll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I kl 1 1 If A
i TACKARD service depots
) in Long Island City,
Boston and Philadelphia
are unequalled in the world.
Among the other cities offering
complete faciljties in this terri
tory are Worcester, Providence,
Hartford, Springfield, Bridgeport, Brooklyn,
New York, Newark and Trenton. Together
they provide an unbroken line of communi
cation for Packard trucks on the road.
Without Packard service your investment
in a tnotot truck is not properly safeguarded
Packard Motor Car Company
of New York
Truck DcpaVtment 1861 Brpadway
Telephone Cotumbui 8900
NEW YORK'S LEADING THEATRE?.
FMMIF IV way A MS t. Uvea at IM.
CmrlllC Mam. To-morrow A Wed. 2:10.
MA7IMI1VA lh" Sensational
nuimUwA .Sucre from the
novel by Itobert Hlch. CI I f nMlli
cnsanilJ. Il.l'airan MAW Uimilsl
I VftFim W.HSth St Kve. Sham.
! ySVIH Mat. To-m'w It Thurs. 2:15.
Miss BILLIE BURKE THE PAINTUIKU"
.iMIfilf 35,h Ht" nr D'wav. lives. 130.
Mnt. To-m'w it Wed. 220.
Aft. at 2
Kve. nt 8.
Sclntlllatlne Sctle nt New Snertacle.
BEST SEATS AT MATINEES $1.00
Inili fNtClJil'c tM Kn-lth Comedy Co.
HHHIB RBSSBH 5 In "She Stoon loConaucr."
Maxlne Elliott's Tta.. .10th. bet. Ifvn.Ur.
TSSoi&iSoV READY MONEY
'SINO.n-wvAM. I'v.:10 Ut.Tn-i""rrc,v.
BROADWAY? .JRh: DOVE OF PEACE
WEBER & FIELDS' All STAH STOCK CO
THURS. EVE., NOV. 21
AUCTION SALE OF SEATS 1 iaM?ST
Auctioneer' II Alt IK 1IHIS1.i:k, NORA
IIAYKS, WILLIAM CMLLIiW, FRANK
IIANIKLS, JACK NOKnoitlll, others.
Ticket for performances other than first nliht
on sale at boa office or I'all. Mori.. Nov. 18, 9
a. m. neeuiar uaitnee inurs. ft sat.
41th. Just Weat of IVwitv.
TO-DAY AT 3:30
VIMTFR.RlltnPII Phone OTi Cot. Eve..!
iniErrannUCII Mat. To-mnrrow 2.
Last Weelc of FAM3INO NHOW UF 119.
Wed. Etc.. I tiertrade Hoffmann.
Not. ao I "Broadway to Paris."
JB.TII CT THKATUK. 4Sth L of B'way.
40 1 1? O I . Evg 8:11. Mats.To-m'w ft Thurs. 2:11
L1!V KIKLDS Presents
In New rly
NEVER 8AY DIE
William Collier's COMKDV. 41st. K. of D'way.
M1?;, FANNY'S FIRST PLAY
i ypif 4ld. West of n'way. Kvcs. at 8.
a n s w Matinee To-morrow nt 2.
FAVER SHAM'S JULIUS CAESAR
Cut Includes Mr. fraveranam. Vranlc Kecuu.ii
Tyrone Power. Fuller Hellish. Miss Julie Opp.
fll aVUflllCC 48th. K. of B'irav. Ever. 8:19.
rumVWW Mais. To-m'w, Wed. 4 Taurs.
Ml II II ATT 131 Opera llouje, 31th A 8ih Ave
innnnn i nn orrauo or
THE WHIP FRI., NOV. 22
baiuraay seats Kxcnonjefl lor upeninc.
WEST END. 12Sth. W. of 8th Ave. Kv.8:ll.
Lew fields' 1IANKT PANKT. Mat. To-m'w
Next Week l.lTTI.r: miss. Know
Dll VIC nroadway and 80th Street. Kvenlnc 8:15.
Matinee To-morrow and vWednesday 2:15.
THE ABSOLUTELY DIFFERENT MUSICAL HIT
THE RED PETTICOAT
With HELEN LOWELL and an Excellent Cast.
All the Critics Agree with Alan Dale. He Says:
"FULL OF FL'N. AT LAST A NOVELTY HEAL. UNADULTERATED
AND A HIT AlTIACIOr.N. HEAL MOItT WITH BLITHE COMEDY
AND t.ENUINK SITUATIONS! VICKY .1 INCLIENT LYRICHi FLOOD
OF TOOTHSOME AND ULTRA .CATCHY MUSIC.
JOHN MASON ffitfRSRhi!'
CRITERION lite. I SEATS NOW
SJiMJNDAY-jaenry W. yavaire oftera
If HIT AILS lt'Prt I lluirhe' New Farce.
M AURIC W.42dSt. Kves.H:25. Mat. To-m'w
nminiO mi-lb, Thu. Mat. Motoll.ro.
A RICH MAN'S SON
By Ja. Forbesl1
Author of I
'Tho Chora Lady" A "Tha
Fill TIM th St.. H'way. Kve. 1:11. Mat.
ruklun To-m'w2:lll. Wcd.MM VMtoSI.M
THE UUMIHG NOVELTY
5 YELLOW JACKET
HUDSON 44St. l!atof!Vway. rives. 1:11,
nilliawn j,t Matinee To-morrow 2:11.
last 3 ucicy WARE " -niiAi.
TiMiw. ncLKii tinnc maihiiaok."
Heats Now.. "'"' ' byKdnardSheldon
AMf MthSt& Col. Circle, lives. 8:11.
mniv first Matinee To-m'w 2:11.
PIXLEY A I.TJDKBS
NEW AMSTERDAM Mat. To-m'w ft VedJ:U.
Frant Lehar Musical Ilomance
I IIFRTY W.42dSt.F.v .1S. Mat. To-m'w
A Wed. Wed. Mat. GOc. totl.H.
by Arnold Den
nett A Edward
KN1CKERHOCKER. ll'way A Mlh St.
Kvs. at 8:is. Matlnre To-m'w A Wed.. 2:ii.
The i.at Word In Vnslcnl Comertr.
OH! OH! DELPHINE
Kvts. I.V Matinee TO-MOIIIIOW, 2:11.
flAIETY "roadway A 41th St. Eves. (111.
nil. I I Mats. To-m'w A Wed., 3:IS.
CA WILL KEEP YOU
Jai 19 m LAUOII INO FROM
laW V BEdl.VMXQ TO END.
live, at 8:15.
Mat. To-m'w A Wed. 2:15.'"
THE LADY OF T1IK SUPPKR.
COLUMBIA Z'TfZ BURLESQUE I .n
Kvs. A Sat.
tilKIJS 21c. A too:
I Ually Mats. 21 A 60c.
I Stella May hew. Royal
Lunatic llAkerw. Vmr-A
Ually Mats. 21 A 60c. IMslers.lt other plaou
Murray Hilt. Hva. 8:11. Hat. To-dav. liurlesouo.
The COLUMBIA H t'HLKSQUKBS-
COHAN A HAltltlS
Phone 287 DryanU
STOP A REVOLU
TION AND WIN A
tf BBS jfSX sja. THCATRR. B'way. 41 St. -C.
saJTaTrlD COHAN A HARRIS 0V
llUff THE AO I till Phbranu v v
asm sVaH. aV am
"Talk about a play with a punch!
IToro'e one with a smash." Eve. World.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Owintr to the-rapid growth of our
rail and Winter Season
both houses will remain open this rear
instead of ne cloatniraa haretofor'
.- November and. December
the most dellarhtiul mcntha of tha rean.
in which occurs Thanitsthvint Day"
Atlantic's Fall Easter,-
m chars is made for private bath roorna
White aarvico in both Ameriun planand
la cart dlnlne rooms. Exquisite mniic.
Theatres and othar amusements. Rolllaa?
Chaira. Golf. suth Jenwy'a famoSs
into? riiafts. Ownership mana-ramanl!
JOStAH WHITE to BON3 OTMANY
MAHC LAOKN Taw. CHItirtt W
Sunday Aft.? Nov" H. at .1 (Republic Theatr.)
aa ninvn DAUB 1 DT
VOLTE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
j ra.u yj. 14 at Miin I'AsMtll&n Ifftll)
rtununy i.vc.i nut, t
ri-l lr.. i . n Uila Vntr
Role Plrecllon MAHC LAfiHN. W0 FUth Are.
ABaittt oi. HO. 2SdSt.lthAv.Uat.tiat.2i-m,
nUrlal :haKI.EH CUKRKY "Paasers Hy."
Next Week-lllanrhe Rln, The Wall Slreet Ulrl.
DCI iCm W. 44lh St. KTenluss afl-JX
DE.UAOl.VJ Mais. Thurs. A hat. 220.
muss atTasiBk vakiiiaaauoir ki.au ant
in the vasjk or asavviai.
William KUIntt aad Iiatid He la soo nreaenl
WALTER DAMROSCH, Condictsr
Neat Sunday Aft.. Nov. 1J. ai.s.
New Aeolian 1UI1..14 W.4.td.S.
Motart. Symphony No .1; """";';
mnHm. Airs from "Manon A "Weriner.
Overture "l'hedre." Medlta'lnn frntM -Mhals,
Seals W rt to 11 W at Bin Offlo
OA It N Ed I ft HAIL,
hOt'lia'V Of NHW VOltK.
JOSEF STRANSKY CONDVCTOR
THIH AFTKIINOON AT 3:nO.
Sffi, EL MAN
Supplementary Subscilptlons and slntle tickets
now at no iinnr. irtw k...
NeM Sunday All.. Soloist, Jnnn sin ormacK
Taeadav Afternoon, Nov. 18th.
FIH.HT VIOLIN lll'.ClTAI. by
aln at Hoe Office
Management II. K. Johnston
NEW AKOI.IAN IIAIX,
I st Concert to-m'w
lSal.1 Kvs.nl Mils.
TO.nleht at HlIK BatterltT. Parrar
Martin, Seoul, Bada. Conductor. Sturanl.
Mat. at 1 tao fioetterdaemmeruna. Frem
slad. Homer, Tomla, Alien. Sparkes; Iturrlan.
urlswoia. well, tlorllz. Conductor, lterta
Sun. Kyg. rop I'rlc roncrrt-Kfrcin 7.1m-
hallst. Husslan Violinist, llappold, Martin. I'.n-
tlro Orchestra. Conductor. rnUcra.
Next Week I Hon., at ft KoealsTBklnder.
Farrar, ltobeson (debul). Pornla: Jorn. Uorltz.
Dldur. Items, conductor, llerti.
Tues. at H rhlla.riileAtrn Ohm rv.
namlet. Zepllll. CUncros: Tltta RurTo idebutl.
liunerdeau, Scott, warnery, Nlcolay. Cieneral
Musical Director, Campanlnl.
Wed. at Hi Double lllll-cav. Rastlcana and
I'aallaccl. Demlnn, liorl. Duchene; Caruso,
Martin. Amato, Hilly. Conductor, I'olacco.
Thurs. at H-Fau;t. Karrar. Maubourc: Jorn.
Rnthler. (lllly. Conductor. Sluranl.
Frl. at H Manon Lesrant. norl; Caruso,
Seoul, Segurola. Conductor, l'olacco.
11ARDMAN 1'IANO USKD.
FRANK F. SHUTK. Manater.
WEST TWENTY-THIRD STRUCT
Room with adjolnlne bath 11.10
Room with crlvate bath v in
l-farlour. bedroom and bath ,,, A to
Auitca uy montn oryear.
Restaurant a la Carte and Table d'hote.
THE ST. CHARLES
Most select location on the ocean front!
a water In all batha: orchestra; Illustrate
booklet: open all year. NBWMN HAINEfCO.
A modern hntl nf hriAfe
and slone construction, wit
every convenience, overlooking
the I .eke aud Lake Drive.
Superior cuisine, v. 1th whlta aer
vice. Palm rooms, tea rooms end misic,
Every facility for jolf. rldlnf atui
Will open November 16. nil.
Booklne representative now la
U'nay A lltn ..t.
Innie Iluuree. "Tne Little
Patlklenne. Urine Davles,
ISullya. John P. Wade A Co.
14 AM. NTAR AtriH.
Curtain lias 7i4B
7lh Atf.a; UlthSt
John Mcdraw, "Tha Dance
Dream," llermlne Shone&Co.,
Trank North A Co., others.
Dully Mats. 2.'.
Ulanche Walsh, Joe Welch,
1 he Houseboat Parly,
. Dolly Connolly, others.
u KM eyoi
IMRS. WIOOS OKTUIII MAT.
lCAIlllAdlJ PATCH I DAILY
The llox Office at the Madison Square Garden
Now open Irnm It A. M, until 6:90 P. M. for the
koIii of scats and botes for the entire week of
the show, and for reserved seats for any single
I DELE MARQULIES TRIO
I Seats 13, 11.10
1 11.00 at
lAdele Maraullei Piano
ll-eopold l.lchtenbera Violin
Leo HihuU, , , .'Cello
M. H. HANSON'S CONCERTS.
AaolUn 1UII. Song Uocltal-IURA
. at 2:30.
Seata 13.00 to 71c.
Now at Kali. I KNAT1K PIANO.
InoilK IW lll'lc iJtjvr
cahaE2,b SUNDAY NlfiHT, 1:30 VSi
ICKNTUuy tii ka Tin:. ni:!. , i:ao r,
l WOMAN'S TITANIC I
I MKMORI.4I. 1IKNICKIT I
TlckelH Ready Mondny at lloa Omoe,
Prices UK:, U. fl.U), 12. 1.1 A la.
IRVING PLACE THEATRE
P Dally Uai.24-60c.
Julius Steger. Flavla Ar
raro, Klmberty A Mohr,
Uums A Fulton, others.
amiiMl B'way A loth 81. Kvenmgs at
MWW MATINEE EVT.HY DAY AT 13b.
Reopens December 9, 1912,
for the Winter seison,
after having been ren
ovated and Improved.
New York Office, 389 Sth Are.
Management of Wm. A.BARRON.'
Also Summer Resort.
Crawford Notch, N. H.
OAK IIAIX. Tit TON. ti. C.
VlAcaled In famous Thermal licit: beaullfnl
mountains surrounding; private baths: eleoM
lights; sun parlors: large verandas: tennis, driv
and norsenacK ruling: excellent cuisine,
nitOWNLEE. Managing Director.
IIOTRI.H AND RESTAURANTS.
14th Street, Opposite Irving Place
MBW TOBK New Vark City.
Language Both Brae.
tllUKI carefully taught by qulokess raataads.
ftaipkWM. mx rroavtr Of MadHI Kas. taa,