Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
Confirmation of "The Sim's"
Story Comos From Friends
of Wilson Too.
XO OFF Kit MADE AS YET
Democrats Think Ncbraskan
Will Ilecome Premier From
Sense of Duty.
WASlltNOTON', Nov. 20. The statement
was reiterated to The Sun correspond
ent to-night on excellent authority that
William .!. Hryan will be Secretary of
State In President Wilson's Cabinet.
There is no doubt that Mr. Bryan
understands that at the proper time the
formal offer of this Important post will
be made to him, and It can be 'stated
with posltlvencss that Mr. Bryan al
ready has been seriously consldcrlnR
with his friends here the advisability
of accepting or declining the Cabinet
Members of Congress who conferred
with him on this subject are of the dls-
tlact Impression that he will take ths
Nothing In the statements mnde by
President-elect Wilson, or by Col. Bryan
has changed the views of those with
whom Mr Bryan consulted here. These
Senators and Heprcsentatlves base their
statements on talks which they have
hod. not only with Col Bryan, but with
President-elect Wilson himself. In which
the matter of Mr. Bryan's selection
for Secretary of State was specifically
Most of the Democratic Senators and
Representatives who were willing to-day
to express themselves In regard to Mr.
Bryan holding the premier post In the
Wilson administration spoke In ap
proval. Several of them maintained
1: would have been a greater matter for
surprise to them If Mr. Wilson failed to
offer Mr. Bryan a place In the Cabinet.
One Democratic Senator said very
frankly that It was the only thing that
Trcslilcnt-clect Wilson could do. nnd
the onl surprise this Senator expressed
was that Mr. Bryan was willing tt)
"But I have no doubt from what I
know of the situation that Mr. Bryan
will accept." said this Senator, who Is
n close friend of both President-elect
Wilson and Mr. Bryan. "I have no
doubt that Mr. Bryan will accept the
place from a sense of duty and I be
lieve the effect of It will be to bring
about harmony In the Democratic
one of the most prominent Southern
I'emocrats In the House, a strong sup
porter of President Wilson, also con
firmed The Srx's story that the
Sutf portfolio will go to Col. Bryan.
He said It had been known to a few of
the close friends of the President-elect
and Mr. Bryan that at the proper time
the offer would be formally made to
"I have no doubt that Mr. Brytn
thoroughly understands that n formal)
offer of th Secretoryshlp of State will
be mnde to him by the President-elect. If
It ha? not already been marie, and I
feel rea-onablv sure thai Mr. Hry.in
will accept," this man said.
Mr. Bryan during hi recent visit to
Washington expressed to morn than
ne of his friends his deep interest In
the continued success of the Demo
cratic party. He believes that with
proper cooperation among the leaders
and a good record In the ;.a
ministration nnd In Congress the
Democratic party will not only elect Its
President and continue Its control of
Congress In 191B, but may have a lease
of power that will equal or exceed that
made by tho Republican party since
He feels a sense of responsibility, some
of his friends say. in regard to this mat
ter. He has been made responsible by
some of his political critics In the Dem
ocratic party for having nominated Gov.
Wilson at Baltimore and It Is a well
known fact that he practically wrote the
platform and was ono of the Important
factors In the campaign. He looks upon
the new Administration bh progressive
nnd one that will probably carry out
the policies which he has contended for.
Mr Bryan told some of his friends in
Washington that he would do everything
In hl power and make any reasonable
earrllli'o to make President Wilson's ad.
ministration a success and to continue
Democracy In power.
Mr Bryan In a message wired to
this city from Savannah to-day dented
lh reports from Bermuda that hw Is
to MM' President-elect Wilson. It Is
known here, however, that Mr, Bryan
Is to meet President-elect Wilson Tor a
conference soon after Mr. Wilson's re
t'lrn from Bermuda, which will be about
BRYAN NOT NAMED YET.
President-elect Wilson Sara Ha Has
Mmlr .No Cabinet Offers.
fptnal Cabl Oetpateh to Ths Sew.
Hamilton, Bermuda, Nov. 20. Gov.
Mr 0(.,rge Bullock and his wife visited
President-elect Wilson at the (lien
Com cottage this afternoon and spent
hu'f an hour chatting with him on the
Th colonial Governor made an amuB
lng mistake on hla arrival, mistaking
the servants' quarters for the entrance
to the cottage.
Gov Wilson went out driving with
his family this morning. He said tho
report that Mr. Bryan had been prac
tically selected for appointment as Sec
retary of State wbb unfounded.
He said he had made no offers of ap
plntmi nts to any one as yet.
The Governor added that announce
ments of Cabinet selections would be
made known only over his own name.
CONTEST FOR SULZEB'S PLACE.
rtrprrnrntntlvra Flood nnd darner
Want Foreign Affair.
Wahiunoton, Nov, 20. A lively con
test Is already under way by ambitious
Itemocrats anxious to succeed to the
vacancy at the head of the Commltteo on
Foreign Affairs that will be created when
W'iliam Sulzer retire from the House
to take up his duties as Governor of New
Mr. Hulzer received the' appointment
over the head of Representative flood of
Virginia, Mr. Flood woa made ohalr
of the Terroritlea Committee, a
Bace eagerly sought by Representative
urnphrTes of Mississippi.
w. Flood now wants Foreign Affairs
and Is making a campaign for It. The
ranking member of the committee is
nepresentattve Oarner or Texas, ins
The only Baking Powder made from
Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
Makes delicious horned-baked foods
of maximum qualify at minimum
cost. Makes home baking
pleasant and profitable
COUNT ON INCOME TAX.
Drmnernl llcllrv Rnnngti Stntra
Will Unlit It to Make It I'oaallilr.
Wahhinot-.n. Nov jo The repo.il
of the corporation tn law is contemplated
by the Democratic leaders of the Hoiim
Furthermore. It is their purpose to throw
Into the discard the oxclse hill passed
in the last session w hlch propoe ixl to lew
a tax on twrtnersliip.
They believe that before tho specl.il
session to lie called in April lias adjourned
a sufficient number of States to m.iko It
effective will liavo ratified tho propositi
amendment (nuking an income tax con
stitutional They will At once proceed
to the enactment of an income t.x. law
With such a statute in force, Democrats
My, there will be no further niTes.itv
for the collection of either a corporation
tut or en eiclso tx
The Democratic lenders fullv Intend
to reintroduce the Underwood bill iwed
at the last session admitting sugar iltitv
free. Kinal decision in the cae of free
sugar will be suspends tviiding th
action of tne States on the jiropoed
amendment to theConstltution relating to
the income tax. Th Democrats bclievi
they are in duty bound to repa tne fre
sugar bill or lay thermolven open to n
chargo of Insincerity
However, Ix-ader Underwood i" figuring
on revenues to maintain the Government
and he Will hardly risk the pa age of
a free sugar hill unless h cen cmi hi
way clear to obtain elewli"re the moin'V
loss that would be incurred through men
BRYAN SEES PROSPERITY
WITH WILSON AT THE HELM :
Says Demoeratic Success Has Al
ready Had a Wholesome
Savannaii, Nov. 10.- "Prosperity wl I
hethekevnotoofthe Democratic regime." i
Mv- Willinm .1 Hrvan who nrrlvert horn
to-day en route to his winter home in
Florida. He continued:
Democratlo succesi has already hsd a
wholesomn effect. Th panic scare talk
brought out in every campaign lo strencthen
the Republican party Is already clmwn to
havr been a fraud. There I no' the -tljlitet
evidence of nervou-tie ntnorig the lml
nesh men Thl lious that ihe lrrit'ti of
the de-Utilm; were f rii'l rnt'ri and the
fenr.i f the fe.irful without Inundation
I believe Wnorirov, il-on's administra
tion will mean the beginning of leal pros
perity fol the rountiy
The t. it Iff is cclnc to b revised down
ward and the lowering of t tin tariff will
afTeet the price of tho-e thincs which the
tariff bus raised A i.dmttnn of the tariff
will not materially nff 't the prices fixed
by the world's priee Intel, but a reduction
of the tariff will reduee priee th.it have been
abnormally lncreued in till (ountry by
import duties and th.it will benefit the con
sumer There are two oilier subjects which will
receive early attention, the trusts and the
currency nuesttnn The legislation on the
trust question will have for its object the
prevention of private monopoly. In dealing
with the currency qiit'stlou the party will
be governed by the plunk In the platform.
That Is, opposition to the eMiili'iNhmetit
of a central bank and advocating such
systematic revision of the banking laws as
will render relief in localities where, relief
I am convinced that the bulk of the talk
In favor of currency revision is the outcome,
of a desire to Increase the control that Wall
Street now has over our finances Ths en
thusiasm is likely to subside when a plan Is
proposed which gives relief to the public
and at the sumu time furnishes protection
against the money trust.
Atlanta, Nov. ;o,Mr. and Mrs.
Bryan are tho guests of fol. P. A.
Stovall. To-night Mr. Ilryun gove out
"With regard to Oov. Wilson tndering
me a place in his Cabinet, I have already
answered tliat question. I do not know
why it should bo necessary to answer
some now rumor every duy. The pulillo
knows that Wilson has gone to llermudn
to rest and that he is not selecting his
Cabinet. They ought to lot him do tho
selecting and not spend tho timo guess
ing, and if they do guoss I sou no rcuson
why I should spend my timo discussing
"I havo not conferred with Oov. Wilson
since the election and have never dis
cussed with him at any time any person
in oonnection with any ofllces, I havo
no intention of going to flermuda. Thin
answers all rumors up to date and I hopo
I may bo able to reach Miami befor cthcro
Ilnnit In Pocket Containing SriOO.
Frank Casper, a manufacturer of Mil
Fox street, The Bronx, cauidit hold of a
hand which he felt exploring his wallet
pocket containing S100 as he was leavluc
a Third avenue subway train at the.niith
street station last evnilnp. Abraham Sor
don, 2 years old, wits locked up for at
tempted itrand larceny.
SPARKS FROM THE TELRUitAPU.
Prlrtnt Tft sppolntnl Crtwsrtl T. Ayr,
wealthy contractor of Cliliat'o, a member
of the- Hoard of Indian Commlnaloners.
Wah-hagun-ts. chief flremaker, a Ilia cX -foot
Indian, from ttio Clarlcr renirvatlon,
plana to celebrate his Utat birthday by
attending- the land ahow at Chlrano.
A letter with a cherk for IS7 Inrloael
waa received at the hesdqunrttia nf the
striking textile workere al Mule VaWh from
lick" Keller, Hhe explained that alio hail
personally earned the money,
Tha police arreatert three I'ollah boya
In connection with the Ullllnc nf Patrolman
Ueorgo N. Chiua, who wna shot down at
Uuffelo. flaua waa years old nnd leaves
a widow and alx chlldien.
The woman who wa murdered in the
Baratoca Hotel, Chirac", aJ .Mia. Umma
Kraft of 105: Marahall nvenur, i 'tncltitiatl.
Mra. Kraft had recently sold two pieces
bI ornnerty In Cincinnati for which he re
ceived In all IMOO va.li.
That mors than 1.000 peraona are killed
at cra.de croaalnta and over r-,000 treanaa
Mre on railroad properly lose their Uvea
annually waa the statement of John A.
Jonaa. railway commlaaloner of Maine, be
fort tha National Aaaoclatlon ,et Hallway
EVEN BRYAN JOINS
THE HARMONY CHORUS
Democrats in Washington
Working to Avoid the Divi
sions of the Past.
CHAMP CLANK DISCORDANT
Friends Fear Result of Personal
.Meeting With Progressive
Washington. Nov. 10. A Democratic
party policy of harmony is being evolved
and William J. Hryan is one of the moving
spirits In the nflair. The Democratic .
leaders nro not dreaming on tho recent
election returns They realize that the'
victories of one campaign may be turned I
into dead sea fruit. They have been j
somewhat exercmed by the repeated I
stories that President-elect Wilson was
confronting many varieties of trouhlo
due to factional strife In his party and after
frequent conferences havo decided to
avoid as far as they can any internal
In his recent visit to Washington
w . J. Hryan displayed a very con-
Hiatory spirit entirely out of keeping
ith his traditional attitudo. Mr. Hrvan
surprised some of his political friends
by his apparent interest in preserving
harmony in tho party to the end that tho
j Democratic control of tho Government
might be prolonged beyond four years.
For onto In Ins life tho Nebraska
statesman appeared to havo come to a
realization of the value of party harmony.
He is still a progressive and believes
there l great constructive worn ahead
of Democratic party
but he seemed
to have no rod
in pickle for any other
He showed no disposition to make war
on Senator Simmons, a limited protection
tariff Democrat, who is entitled by sen
iority of service) to th place of chairman
of the finance committee. Nor did he
display any disposition to revive his
ancient warfare with Congressman Oscar
W. Cmlerwood, who. Iiarrinp extraor
dinary conditions, should glide ea-sily
'and peacefully into his old iHisition as
chairman of the Ways and Means Com
initt'e in the new Congress and take the
i leadership in orisiriutim? the tariff legis
j latum which prnbublv is to 1-e the most
iniortatit work of tho now Admtnlstra
Speaker Clark's attitude toward Mr.
i Rryan is n source of constant discomfort
to those Democrats who aro planning for
party harmony. His open opposition
I to Hryan has formed the basis of most
of the reporta that tho Wilnon Adminis
tration will Is) haras.sd by factional
Stmaker Clark has been verr hitter
toward Mr. Hryan since the Baltimore
contention. He. has leen unsparing in
his criticism and there was constant appre
hension among friends of Imth men that
they minht casually meet in the course
of Mr. lliynn's recent stay in Washington.
Ss'uker Clark and Mr. Bryan have not
mot rimo the convention at Baltimore.
Their friends do not conceal a fear that
such a nutting may be marked by a scene
that will l emluirrassing to both men
and a sourco of orbonal regret to the
friends of Isjth.
There is a quiet determination among
some of tlie Democratlo leaders, however,
that Mr. Bryan shall not bo unduly hu
miliated. In short, these party leaders, to
uso a trito saying, "intend to have peace
if they huve, lo light for It."
If Speaker Clurk, backed by his friend
William It. Hearst und other late sup
porters and sympathizers, H?rsist in a
tight on Mr liryaii they may expect to
meet the fate of those who draw tho
sword. In other words some of the
most powerful Deinocrutio lenders are
determined that Champ Clark must bo
"good" or fuco.trouble for hlnn-elf.
If a war is started on Mr. Ilrvun because
President-elect Wilson has wen lit to
recognize hlni u movement will be begun
without delay to prevent the reelection
: of Champ Clark ns Speaker nnd tho men
who make this suggestion doclaro Ui.it
t thuy will bo able to secure the necessary
votes In the House to execute their threat.
I Some quiet work has been dono looking
to tho reorganization of tho Senate.
I There is a disposition to observe the time
I honored ruin of seniority with a limitation
thnt will afford opportunity for a fair
I recognition of tho new Democrutlo Sena
WTLS0N PENSION IGNORED.
President. elect May Ret Cine It
Teaehea Asnln, It'a Snld,
The trustees of the Carnegie Fund for
tho Advancement of Teaching held their
anuual meeting at tho offices of tho foun
dation, 570 Fifth avenue, yesterday after
noon, it was announced that since the
Inst mooting Mr. Camogie has added
$2,000,000 to the ondowment fund, making
a total of about lU.OOO.ooo. This $2,000,
000 will bo added to tho endowment fund
of $5,000,000 to be used for State univer
sities. It was Intimated that the refusal of tho
foundation to grant a pension to President-elect
Woodrow Wilson after ho re
tired from Princeton University would
be considered yesterday, but no action
wus taken. Clyde Fumt, secretary of
the foundation, said that tho hoard did
not .discuss tho matter nt itn meeting
as It was dually settled n year ago.
Mr. Furat said; "As matters stand now,
Dr. Wilson is not eligible to a pension
undoruny rule of tho foundation because
ho is not in uutivn uervlco oh a teacher.
Should he resume teaching after ho leaves
puhllo ofilco and later seo fit to mako
application for a pension I seo no reason
why It should not he grantod If he has at
tained tho age of C5,"
1'resideJit blocum of Colorado College
was elected vice-ohalrman to suoceed
David Starr Jordan of I.eland Stanford
.T-l . . . . ! I . . .
inn raiwiv oi in?; presmom- snowen i
that forty-eight allowances and nenilonsj
van KraaUd la Ute taat jrcav. rvTiif-l
On and after Decem
ber 1912 The American
Magazine will be issued
In a new and exactly
Ail lovers of good
take notice and govern
"Poignantly as it brings us the
war's tragedy, 'Cease Firing' is not
all a record of horrors. It has its
moments of beauty and romance,
and the graphic description of bat
tles and sieges is relieved now' and
then by touches of exquisite
charm. A very beautiful love
story runs like a flash of light
through the book. And the book
has no bitterness, though it tells
the tale of the vanquished. It
takes its place beside 'The Long
Roll;' the two are our greatest
stories of war."
.Xcw York Times.
THE ROCKET BOOK
Illustration and Verses by .
a i i
v Designer of
'The Hole Book," "The Slant Book,"
Blue ClothJCover la Colon,
lHARPER & BROTHERS
H'way A 30th SI. Kvgt. S.20
Mallnee Saturday 5:20.
ustweek mm wives
I h Thea. nuaw
.Ni'it Monday, . 'in, Mata.Tkim . A Hal.
hKATS I S I M O N t
O.V In ll N. 1'arUer' New Comedy
HA 1. 15 lltr. I'Al'r.H IIA.SK.
To-t1ay Company Inclmlra l'aultne Tred-
erlek. Julian l.'Kiiranie. Itdeor
Pallaa Anderum, (ieuflrey .Stein.
PCMTIIRV I'heatre, (Ud ft aid Sla. ft Mh Ave.
wtoifiwiia prnnel'nl HWX).
lrtce?c. I0 1..V).
The Hadlant Ixll
inn) Hents at '-'Sc.. SOo..
lomi Soats at II on to SI.60.
Tfl 111V "I ':I0. Mats. Wed and Sal. 2:10.
I U'UA I ThankHKlvlnir Kent Now Kelllnt Kant.
T1IKATIIK, 540 W. 4th St.
Hery Henlris al 8.45.
ft .Sat. Mai. at i -m
A FAIlIV-TAl.i: riV frOK CHILDRKN.
K?l TllUnr WeM 43d HI.
ft Mai., ::is.
WITHIN THE LAW
th AVE ?th SI
?th SI (aorn Seeley, Kelu 4 Calre.
) Mai ?.vimc.
i llaymond ft Caverly, oihera
:0H now In force, ut an annual cost of
$.170,000. All th.i runorlH woro accepted
anil will rxi prlnttxl in ilotull.
After tho mwtliiK the trnstefls hod
lunclioon with IVesidwit Prltcliett nt
Uclmonlco's. Andrew Cnrneftlo behiR
the chief Kueat. In the Afternoon Mra.
C'iirne?ie gave a reception for the trustees
urn) their wived.
PreBldent Hchtirman of Cornell Uni
vernity, iTfflident David Starr Jordan of
Iceland Htoniora ana rranK Aruiur ran
derllp, president of the National City
" The most comprehen
sive view of the Civil
War ever offered in the
guise of fiction."
have ever flown
New York Tribune.
Illustrated in color
by N. C. Wycth
At All Bookstores.
HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY
wUnllrl H'way ft 4M St.
Pi' 1:11. Mats. We,t A Ni i-t
l'pjp. Prlrr Mai. Med. ftOc.-ai.BO.
The Abkolule lilt nf Hie Year.
G- COHAN B
H'way. 43 81. 1'.vt. 8:15. Mats. Wed.
ftHat.2:15 Wed. Mat. WWV In I.M
ADIfS UIT D'"1" Fimmsiii
DIU nil HAWTHORNE Of the U. S. A.
QSiyrifll' IK).. 33 (St.. 8 Av. Mat. Fat. 2:15.
nnrlUHIanrhp lllna The Wall Street Olrl.
Xeat Week Id Helasro'a "THK U'QMAX."
MPI A irfl w- 4thHt( Krenlnts at l:W.
UbbAJW Hat. Tn day ft Sal. 2-20.
"MISS SIWR IRIUMPHS"N"WWa
In THK CAME OF BECKY.
RFPIIBI IR Weill Rvenlnra si 8:15.
nCrllBLIta 4j st.l Mat. Wed. ft hat. 3:15.
William KUIoltand David Reiaienprraenl
: GOVERNOR'S LADY
Itobrrt T. llalnes. flfrtniria
Vauderbllt Geo. Uoore,
Hrrt l.rvy, Marlon Murray,
H'way it 14th .St
H'way ft 2d Ml.
TOM I HKNItY E.
WISH ft CO. I DIXI'.V
.Sidney Hrew and oihera.
llAaky'a Utile Parlalenne.Vera
Ulchelenn. Makon-Keeler Co.,
7th Av, ft 114 ai. 1 Laddie Clin, othera.
Dally Mat. 35o.
14 ALL UTAH AC'IH
Curtain 1:5 ft v.it.
NAALEM gS: Kv THE IAMILEIS
"This is no pretty romance set
upon a Civil War background.
Truth in all its harshest lines is
spread for us to look upon and it
is a sorry sight. But the valor
of men and the stanchness of
women gleam in the darkness of
'Cease Firing.' . . . Miss
Johnston set herself a large task;
in 'The Long Roll' and 'Cease
Firing' she has ably fulfilled it."
"The claim that the second story
is better than (ho first is wholly
justified." Buffalo Express.
I'l r. at 8
Hltti 111. .r. til SnMflf Jen
BEST SEATS AT MATINEES $1.00
XP-Vr St'XtlAV UnnnRllanirThe Famiiiia
Hill mwwwMnimw Irish 'lenor.
WINTER GARDEN jSr'-
JHIIM'i: Ht-ltAV. Ile.l Sral MI.OO
GERTRUDE 1 BROADWAY
HOFFMANN lO PARIS
CASINO, n'y A roth Bv a 10 Man Wed. ft Sal.
KaV THE MERRY COUNTESS
MJlAKTI Sr SHOW IX TOWX.
All Horse hhow Patron must nee It.
WEBER & FIELDS'iuWwco
4lh.JutW or H'way Tf NIP UT
Opening Performance V-PIIari 1
ROLY POLY -i' AST
' WITHOUT THE LAW
l lrnl Mat sat. lies. Mats. Thur. ft hdt
HAl.Y'S. H'y ft rnih. Km s is. Mais. Wed. ft Sat.
tJMTHE RED PETTICOAram
:ilTII ST.TIIH..59Tnr. n'y, Jlat.To wftSat.
ANNIE RUSSELL'S '.
LYRIC J-J. Weat of li'wav. Kvea. 8t.
Mat. Sat.. Wed. ft Thanki;'i. 3.
FAVER SHAM'S JULIUS CAESAR
Cam ludiulrs Mr I averHiaui. 1 rank Ket'nan,
Tyrono Power, Puller Melllsh, Mls Julie Opp.
48th ST. THEA.
isth. II. nf H'way Kva. H IS
S1.5D Matinee To-dnv 2:15
u NEVER SAY DIE
The ruftnlet Farce
In Xei York.
Mailne i:lllnll' Th..
SO. ht H'y A a Av.
i:vc. 8.30 MatsfSat.,
I Wed. A ThankssUlnt.
William Collier's t'OMKIM. 41si. I', nf H'vrav
Toa?:t.5oMM FANNY'S FIRST
m ivunnec ith. 1:. of n-war.
rusinwugb Ma,s. Tt4y, sat,
V LITTLE WOMEN
u'.w fiki.ds tuc cnu nnnncDC
Prrwnis oun uuuui.no
"Ith r.eorle W. Monroe.
Heinle jnn, Harry Flalier. I
WKST KXD, i:5th, W. of th Av. Kvirs. 8:15
Mat. hat. 1.IITI.K MISS 1IROWX.
Neat I A llullvrfly on Ihe Wheel.
Wick J wlthlx'wl WftllerftMadeTllheradio
I Sent IXIno Performa:
nn Nate latrr. 44th St , n
i. Mats, Tucs., Thura. (T
I'erformanre at Ilerlieley The-
, near 6tn A v. nee. Nov.
iThunksir'ffl A Sat. "The
l Hnad to Arcadv." bv Ktlllh Scsslona Tunoer.
Piotlured by h'ytlnty ItoM'nfeltl under the aua
1 pices of the National I'edcrallonolThratreCluba
rI I 1 1 BROADWAY
vDltfVU AN0 30'"ST Jl
EVERY DAY 230
V J BlaHll
. MARVILOU5 MOTIOH PtCTURCa
SAT. MAT. 2:l.
Dally Mala. IS ft Mo.
17 BIQ ACTS
Hill. Ilva. 8.15.
MOW YOllli'S LI1AIIIM1 -IIII1A.TKKS
FIIOIRr ll'vray A 0lh St. Kve. At M0
ERirinC Man. Wed. & Sal. al V.n.
NAZIMOVA jCc,,h5rima. ! Omm
I VCFIIM ""t'tV'th -SI. i:vr. :? Slurp.
klbCUm MM, Tn-dny h Hnt. 5.50.
MissBILLIE BORKE lvV?.mL.
AaRRIftaf Mlh SI. nr. IVwav. Kvt. 80.
BMnnibrv mm,. cii. asm. jms.
JOHN MASON MVaW"
Will Iblllwll Mali. Vrd.4 Sat. 2:15.
HIRflK U'. v.'ct .St. Ilvri. HIS. Mai. Thura.
ilflnillO ASat.J:15. To-day Mai. WoloU.W.
Ijui Uk llrrr. Next Vrk Park.
1 RinU UIM'C anVJamea.
VN' VI MO.IIIAI'.
UPRF MAN A no.' coinrdy by
"nfc main AttiMtn Thnrnm.
IT SITI'IAI. MAT. TO-MORKOW.
A Nw Amtrl- UDa VUIC lUBtl
mnvi Aiiina nni
Till TnilthSt.4n'way. Hie. MS. Uala.
wen.a sal. wed. u
The Yellow Jacket
HUDSON n.s- "'."'way. Uvea. 8;U.
Matinees Wed. and Sat. 1:15.
Mth Kt. A Col. Circle. Kven. 8:15.
Iltl llatlna. C.lii.l... a. a
i-Asr rue avbcv ny'pixt.r.Y
:k iiii.wirii Ai.L'nmis
I5g A RICH MAN'S SON
THE COUNT OF LUXEMBOURB
LIBERTY S't,?dslw 5v" Mala. Wed..
KXH'Ki:illlurKi:K. Il'tray ft !th SI.
Evea. at H:I5. Mallneea Wed. ft Sat 2:15.
The lal Word In Mulrat Cnmedy
OH! OH! DELPHINE
i:e. at MIR. Jlal.. Med. A' Sal. ailft.
C1IETV H'way ft 4ili St I.ail week.
aifci Last nm.lnce aat. at 2:15.
f'urlAln to Cartitln.
I Matinee Wed. ft Sat. at 3:15.
f. 9. UnlccTi
and Water juina,
To-nlchl. at a. Fnuil. parrar. Xfaubourfl
Jorn. Itnihler. (illly. Conductor. Sturanl.
I'rl. al.. Manon l.ccaut. Horl; Caruso, Scottl,
Seirurola. Confluctor, Polacco.
Sal. al 2, M Kir Mule. Drolnn. Park
idrti'iil. Homer. Allen: M"7ak. .nkow (debuu,
fiorllz, flrlnold, llrl. Conduptor, HcrU.
Nun. Ke. nta :), t'nncert.av toS1..7). Mlacbs
Klman. Htisilan VloPnUt. Irenntad. Ollly.
KnllreOrch Cnnductnr. Polacco.
Xe&t Week! Mon. At N:lfi. f;irl nf the nMM
Wem. Iiesllnn; t.'anisn. Amain, (illly, Dldur,
Hcl, heciiritla. i nuduclor, i'olacco.
tted. at CM. Trotauire. rtaunold. ITomer.
h'lerak, Amnio, Hol. C'nniluctnr Sturanl.
nur.i i nanngiin:i)a i;siat. at i. rarsi
fal. F'reniHlad: llurrlan. Well. Wltheranoon. rla
rltr, lllnshaw. Itel. Cnuduclor. Hertz.
Ihurs. r.it. et 9.15. Iloheme. Horl, Sparkec
Caruso, nilly, Dldur. Seiurnla. Cnnd., Polaceo.
11 AHUM AX PIAXO USKI).
SOCICTY OF NKW VOHK.
JOSEF STRANSKY n.kciok.
To-nlshtat i:IR A lo-morT0ii(Frl.)Aft.a:3a
SOLOIST GODOWSKI Ap'i&SS
BHL'CKXF.H, Symphony No. VI. : HKAHM9.
Concerto for Plana, op. 83: LISZT, Syinphonlo
Poem "ls Preludes." ,
Mupplrmenlal .utscrlptlona and alncle tickets
now al Hoa OOce. Fella T. Lelfela. Mir.
Brooklyn Academy of Muslo neat Sunday Alt
Nov. 24 at 3:16. Soloist: Mlscha ULMAN.
Society nf New York
WALTER DAMROSCH, Condactir
la.morrotv (Frtdaj) Alt. at U:lu
and Sunday Aft.. Nov. 34, at S.
Nov Aeolian Hall, 4 TT. 4nd Nt.
Handel, Concerto (irosso No. !; Morart. Air,
-Non ilu Andral, riiaro:4!ldmarli,Scherio:
."Non pin Anurai, i iKii;iiniumr,ncnrri
llacbmanlnnff, Svinphotiy K minor Sonfa.
Seal to cl in tl CO al Una OITIce.
an nn nnuu
Fim vouxg pi:opi.i:.
First Concert, Sat., Nov. 23, at 2:38 :
N. V. SYMPHONY tHICHI'.NTKA
Walter Dararosih 'ondlctr1
SkTlckeis at I W 34th St. A Carneirln Hall.J
NEW AEOI.IAN I1AXX.
" PATH ETI QUE"
Cert Hchloaier. VlollalitW
Tickets at Box Offlos. .
Carnegie Hall. NEXT MON. F.VK. at
(Concert Dehut.nl the World'a Greatest Harltone.
(Helen Stanley, Soprano, and Full Orrbeitrs.l
Tickets Jl. ((.SO, 11. 10. nn sale at Hall..
S4 W. 43 St.
11.50. 11.00, '
ibc. ana ooa.
1425 ll'wa. 1.
APOL1AN HAI.L. .14 West 45d St.
TH1.S. I'.VIl., I SONfl IlKClTAl-nKINALB
Ticket 50c. tn
K, now at Hall. Met. WOI.KSOH.N IIUREAU.
LAND SHOW SS&K
10 a. m. to II p. m. Dally and Sundays to Dec. 1st
rRIZE SOIL riODUCTS, Cattla, Skats, Hats, Pt,f
Kaltaatura s tircbxtra Twim Dally - OMHalea.
Frying place theatre
Thurs. ft Sat. Kvea. NARIUCN1ANZ,
Frl. Kve. ft Sat. Mat.-JOUHNAl.lNTKW
COLUMBIA 2 lURIiSIKIKSaf.
JOK WEBKR'S V way 2 St. Ev.8:S0. Mat p5at
A SCRAPE 0' THE PEHSS;
ra Oren, dl.y IM