Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN. MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1916.
ALL U.S. ROCKED BY
"DAMN" OF ACTRESS
TTcnrlc tn Crosmnn on High
UppIs Comes .Out Flat
Tood-il for Hughes.
r.VTIlIOT COHAN DEFIED
Inventor of Stnrs nnd Stripes
rimllPHRi'd to Uphold Wil
son In Debate.
"Tour best whs damntrt bad," cried
Mil Henrietta Crosman, who up to this
.olnt li.nl taken no part In the Wilson
lluclif ? rampnlRti.
MIm Crojinan's statement Just quoted
was addressed (and sealed, stamped und
mailed) yesterday afternoon to none
othtr than that sterling old line Demo
cratic politician, a man high In the
councils of his party a statesman, my
friends, vvhono name and high ncnleve
menla arc known from the family cir
cles of Providence, Tt. T., to the orchestra
chairs of Han Francisco applause a
man, fellow citizens, whose undying
iloaran always has been "America (long
ipplatue for llroadway and Uroadway
for America!" that patriot who In
vented the Stars and Stripes need hla
name be mentioned, fellow cltliens? the
Hon. (leorre Michael Cohan of Broad
way and Korly-second street, (Cheers
Uftlng one hour and nineteen minutes.
Perhaps for the sake of clearness and
continuity the present account of 'the
political differences between Miss Cros
m.ui and Htatrtmian George M, Cohan
should have njncd with the simple
statement that Politician Cohan has
come out for the reelection of President
Wilson, whereas Miss Crosman Is so
nereas .vu v-rosmnn is so I
itanch an admirer of Mr. Hughes that .
she wants Patriot Cohan to go fifty
fifty with her In hiring a hall for the
nubile debate of assertions recently made
by Oorce M. In n letter released for
publication wherein Statesman Cohan
said the suge was solid for Wilson.
Tuirnr's .Inert Yarn Iterallrd.
But In caMlng about for an opening
paragraph for the present effort the po
litical reporter happened to recal' that
old arn which lMltor Cha!ey Hanson
Towne, the greatest poet on all MrClure'i
Uaga:int. tells every few days about the
ASnnOUCK-rtANDOMMI.-Mr. and Mr..
A. I). V. Itandolph announce the nmr
rlate of their daughter France. Maude
to Mathctv Fitch Hmbrouck on October
MANN THATEP.. On Saturday. Feptem'
btr 30. 19ItS, Mary Vandervoort, daush
ttr of Dr. nnd Mrs. John Mann of Old
Wrttbury. 1- I., to Edward flelilon
Thnjer of earmarks. Yukon Territory,
BARNL'M. Suddenly, of pneumonia, on
Saturday, October 14, 1916, ut her resi
dence, the Apthorp, New York city,
Mary 1.. llarnuin, wlf of the late
Ditld II. Ilarnum and. mother of Mrs.
' A. A. MacArthut."
FunerKi service at St. Bartholomew's
Church. Korlj-fourth street and Madi
son nvenue, Tuesday morning at 11
BEAM. Entered Into eternal life, on Sat-u-Uay
momlnir. Oclo'.er 14, IV 16. Mary
1.1:1) Drooke Urubb lira'.', nlfe of the
Ij'e Joseph Bond Ileal! of New Yofk
cttv nnd daughter of the late Clement
HrofJ:e tirubb und Mary Brooke Orubb
of Philadelphia, Pa.
funeral services Monday afternoon at
3:31 o'clock at her aummer reildence,
!J 5 laclS avenue, Chelsea, N. J.
Gtoreia and Virginia papers please
BREHMEP.. Henry, aged ;. Funeral from
"THE FUNERAL CHURCH." liroad
y. Sixty-sixth and Sixty-seventh
streets (Campbell Ilulldlng), Monday,
BROWN. On October IS, the Rev. Dr.
Francis Hroun, at his late residence,
ti CUremont avenue, In .the slaty
seventh year of his age.
Kotlce of funeral hereafter.
BRUNXOW. "rlc Urunnow, beloed son
of Prof. Rudolph E. Urunnow, October
15, at Princeton, N. J.
OAP.DI.VER. On October 14. Robert, be
loved brother of James, Thomas and
Nellie Gardiner and Mrs. Maria Nugent.
Funeral from his late residence, iZS West
134th street, Monday, October It, at
S IS A. M thenca to the Church of the
Annunciation, 131st street and Convent
avenue, where a solemn requiem msM
illl be celebrated. Interment Klncs
OELLATLY. At Orange, N. J.. October 14,
1516. Francis Edwin, husband of Julia
Weelow and son of the late William
Adams and Anna Hurt OellaUy, In bla
Oft) -third ear.
Funeral services at his home, ft High
street. Monday, October 16, 2:30 P. M.
KNOX. Suddenly, at Pearl River. N. Y
on October IS, 11, John K. Knox,
sied 48 year..
Funeral service at. his late residence
Tuesday at 3 o'clock. Interment private.
HlLDEllEHGER. Entered Into rest on
Friday, October 13, laic, at hla resi
dence, the San Remo Hotel. John, the
beloved husband of Charlotte Auiusta
.-chmelzel and son of the late Oliver
and Judith Mltdeberger.
HURRAY, On Friday, the thirteenth of
October, in Goshen, ..'. Y. Helen Beam.
lfe of George Wlckham Murray,
Funeral services at late residence at half
past : o'clock on Monday the sixteenth
TILLING II A ST, At Bellport. N. Y on
Friday, October 1J, ll, Annie Wal
ton, wlfa of 1'hlllp Tllllnthast. Jr.. and
daughter of Ellsa D. and the late Will,
inn T. Walton.
Funeral from the residence of her
mother at Heliport, Monday, October
14, at 12 o'clock noon.
ZINNKV. Olive Child Tlnney, wife of
itorge Miller Tlnney, at Dluo Point,
l. I on Saturday, October 14.
WIXTHROI'. In Newport on Saturday,
October 14, Bailie II. Wlnlhrop, widow
of Uuchanan Wlnthrop and daughter
of the ute Isaac Townsend.
Funeral services at her lata residence In
Newport on Tuesday, October 17, at
:10 A. U.
MIPMAN, An anniversary requiem mass
for Andrew J, Bhlpmsn will be cele
brated on Tuesday, October 17, 1914, at
10 A. M., at the Huthenlan Greek
Catholic Church of St. aeorge, 31 East
Seventh street. New fork city.
NO connection with small booses using this name
STEPHEN MERRITT cS!8&8iSo.
161 IthAvi., Cr. Hth St.
Marians. Iranak aTH AV.
mmnwm ranflii near ,KTit T
P. W. ItADCLltr, Free. Tel. Ut OmIm.
'&a Frank atmELLWfi
aspiring young fiction wrttsr who sent'
mm a manuscript which showed promise
In spots, but was deadly dull throughout
the first part of the story.
"Oet some ginger Into your opening
sentences," Poet Towne lapsed Into prose
long enough to advise tho young author.
Thereupon the potential O. Henry went
to work at the story again, the opening
sentence of the revised story running as
follows: "'Ilellt' cried the Duchess, who
up to this point had taken no' part In
Poet Towne has put that one over
around the Dutch Trent, the Players' nnd
lambs there are aways visitors from
the tall timber around clubs who never
even have heard that one even older
about the drummer on the Empire State
tixprcss Poet Towno has Impressed new
audiences so often, week In and week
ti?:c&!Wrvln& Important' Con-
damned bad" (annd Miss Crosman edu
cated at tho Moravian Seminary In I3es
lehem, Pa., tool) loomed up In her open
lettor to Ueorge M. yesterday It was
pounced upon as a gingery enough opener
to grab attention at once.
.Miss Croininn'i Staff Old,
In Ju.tlce to Miss Crosman It should
?rL ... Me..W!U i""Siy ""i31," ?. wlr'1" received last night,
line from an old time Academy of Music. He was returning from Mexico
melodrama when she wrote Patriot Mr. Bogue was born at Norfolk, N. Y..
Cohan what shu thought of a Cohanesque on July 10, 1846. He attended Itus
If.?.1"1 lh? ttt?' .",l0 President sells Military School at New Haven.
Alison) has done hla best during the Conn., and was graduated na n civil
last three years on an exceptionally hard
job." "Fair enough. Gcorgle." MUs
Crosman comes back In effect, but adds
that Georgle's remark merely reminds
her of the lino from the old melodrama
about the best sometimes being decidedly
nay, more deuccdly bad.
The news was not flashed throughout
the nation' until yesterday that Miss
Crosman had come out flatfooted for
Hughes, or as flatfooted as high heels
and beautifully arched Insteps would of
course permit Simultaneously came the
news that she had decided to change
Patriot Cohan to a public debate on the
Issues and personalities of the campaign,
particularly as to the reasons stage folk
ahould have for voting the Republican
ticket from stage doormen all tho way
up to ticket scalpers.
The minute the more or less United
States heard of the probability of a
t.,"niiiuii.v.uiiHn iieoaie mere was a
thrill i ..r , i,hl,.n .i
- .. - . , , """ IX"
placo -far out in the middle West even
Spellbinder Thomas 11. Marshall
paused high In midair nnd began to
think. Somewhat nearer home Spell
binder Dudley Klcld Malono shut oft
his engine up among the clouds sud
denly, and running up signal flags that
read "What's the use?" began to vol
plano silently back toward the old an
cestral apartment house In IUverslde
I.Ike homing birds the spellbinders
came down from the oratorical skies,
their faces Munched and their thoughts
peevish. For with the entrance of the
Hon. George M. Cohan Into the ranks
of the political spellbinders went the
last chance of Dud Malono and the
other statecmcn to bring 'em .to their
feet by waving tho grand old Stars
Invented stars and Stripes.
Patriot Cohan, as everybody knows,
Jumped to Immortality some years ago
by Inventing and patenting tho Stars
and Stripes. Ills only coworker on
the Job was Wnlter Moore, Broadway's
theatrical lithograph king, who Invented
red on yellow for the Chinese laundry
theatrical one sheet trade; nnd Walter
Moore had little to dj with perfecting
und patenting the Star Spangled Ban
ner except to print the red and blue on
white for Patriot Cohan.
The debate will be a cinch for States
man Cohan, his friends argue, because
of his exclusive right to wave the Stars
and Stripes while he Illustrates by dance
steps Just why Woodrovv Wilson should
win on election day. Hut the friends
of Debater Crosman Just laugh and
remind the Cohan patriots that the ad
vantages of pulchritude, elocutionary
ability, stage presence and everything
which Miss Crosman has over George
XI. will counteract his control of the
Klae not that Miss Crosman's friends
deny that Statesman Cohan lacks some
of these gifts also; but even (Jam Har
ris. Jack Welch, waiter -Moore ana
others around the Cohan headquarters
yesterday admitted that George M. la
not so beautiful as Miss Crosman.
Miss Crosman's challenge to states
man Cohan said In part:
Your statement mat no i-Mr. vvii
son "has done his best" reminds me
of a setne Ip n play called "The Two
Little Sailor Boya" In tho old Academy
of Music a doxen years ago. "But I
did my best." pleaded the vlllalness.
"I admit that." the villain retorted,
"but your best was damned bad."
if you rtlll seriously believe
that the people In our profession are
for Wilson and that he deserves their,
support I will meet you In Joint de
bate In any hall or theatre you may
name and endeavor to convince you to
the contrary. Sincerely yours.
Miss Crosman between rehearsals of
the Kavcrsham production of "Getting
Married" Is organizing a Professional
Women's Republican League to take the
edge off the uemoeraua organization
nromoted by Statesmaff Cohan and called
the Wilson-Marshall National Theatrical
League. Mlas Crosman's generous otter
to Statesman Cohan to let him select the
theutro In which the debate Is to explode
were wondering last night whether
George M. wuuld pick out the Shubert,
the Casino or tho Lyric. Many seemed
to think that he might pick out the
George M. Cohan Theatre, but this was
only a guess.
ST. PAUL'S 150TH ANNIVERSARY.
Dr. Manuluir Plans Celebration for
Week of October 30.
The Bev. Dr. William T. Manning, rcc
tor of Trinity parish. Is planning to
make the celebration of the 150th annl
versary of St. Paul's on lower Broadway
an event of great civic as wen as ecciesi
President Wilson lias been Invited to
attend the services on Monday. October
so. the actual date of tne anniversary,
although tho celebration will begin tho
evening previous and will last until ai
urday. November 4. The President will
bo seated In George Washington's pew,
If he comes, and Gov. Whitman and his
staff have been Invited to occupy the pew
once regularly used by uov. we win
William H. Tnft nnd Col. Roosevelt
also have beoo Invited, as have Mayor
Mltchel, Major-General Wood and his
staff, Rear Admiral Usher anil nia stare,
Judges, State and city officials, the presi
dents of local universities nnd colleges
ond others. All the patriotic societies
will be renresented. It Is expected.
The special preachers.at noon each day
will bo as ioiiows: uunaay, ut, uter,
vicar of St. Paul's Chanel; Monday, Dr,
Manning : Tuesday, the Rev, Raymond C.
Knox, chaplain of Columbia University ;
Wednesday, Bishop Oreer; Thursday,
Bishop Daniel H. Tuttle. presiding bishop
nf the church: Friday. Bishop Harding
of Washington, and Saturday, Bishop
Charles H. Burch.
DECREE HITS FOREIGNERS.
Carransa Kdlct Said to Mean New
Tax on Property Owners.
Kt Paso, Tex., Oct. 15. Copies of a
decree Issued by Carranza requiring all
individuals or corporations having busi
ness with the Department of the Interior
to register, giving tneir nationality, nave
"been received here.
This decree Is believed here to bo
preliminary to the assessment of special
taxes upon all foreign owned property
VIRGIL 6. B0GUE.C.E,
DIES WHILE AT SEA
One of Country's -Most Distin
guished Engineers Expires
Aboard Ward Liner.
BUILT 3IANY RAILROADS
strnctlon In Northwest and
In South Ameriea.
Virgil aay nogue, one of the most
distinguished civil engineers In the
rminlrw A I -A l. ur i ti
e-'.." "1" ,"" ""T.r :
engineer from Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute, Troy, at the age of 22.
He began his professional career In
1S68, the year of his graduation, as as
sistant engineer In the Park Depart
ment, llrooklyn, and did much to make
Prospect Park what It Is to. day. He
went to South America In 1869 as assist
ant engineer of the Oroya Hallway and
subsequently became manager of the
Trajllle Hallway In Peru. He built the
most difficult parts of the Oroya Hall
way. As an assistant engineer of the North
ern Pacific Mr. Rogue discovered the
celebrated Stampede Pass In the Cas
cade Mountains, and supervised the
construction of that railway across
Idaho and Washington. Ha remained
with the Northern Pacific from 1SS0 to
1&S6, when he became chief engineer of
the Union Pacific Railroad. Since 1891
he 'had been a consulting engineer In
Mr. Ilogue was a member of a com
mission appointed by President Harrison
to Investigate methods for Improving
linvlgatlon of Columbia River. He
acted us consulting engineer for New
Zealand on the proposed railway across
South Island. He was consulting engi
neer for the Department of Public
Works, this city, nnd for the Western
Maryland Railroad from 1903 to 1900.
He built the Western Maryland terminal
In Ualtlmore. He was chief engineer
und vice-president of the Western I"a
clfic Railway from 1905 to 1909.
Mr. Ilogue prepared the plan nnd re
port for tlreater Seattle. Wash., for the
harbor of Tacoma and for Gray's Har
bor, Wnsh. He was a member of the
American Society of Civil Knglneers and
a fellow of the American Geographic
Society. He belonged to the Knglneers
and Union league of this city. Hla of
fice was nt 15 William street. He lived
In New Rochelle.
Romanian Statesman Worked Hard
to Brlmr Nation Into War.
Bt'cff arest, Oct. 1J, via London. Oct.
15. Senator Nicola Klllpcscu. leader of
the Conservative party In Rumania, died
to-day. He was an ardent supporter of
the Kntente Powers ever since the out
break of the war.
M. Klllpescu was at one time Minister
of War and also served as Minister at
London. Soon after the war began he
let It be known that he favored strongly
Rumania's Joining the Allies. In May.
1915, he predicted that Rumania and
Italy would soon take the atep and In
November, when Serbia was being con
ipiered as the Germans now nrc attempt
ing to conquer Rumania, M. Pllliracu
said nubllcly that Rumania wbuld per
mit a Russian army to cross her terrl-
ory to aid Serbia. In February or tnis
year he was sent on a mission to Pctro
grnd regarding Ttutnanla's entry Into the
Count F. A. Tanbr,
Stockholm, Sweden. Oct. 13. Count
K. A. Taube. Swedish Mlnlater to Ger
many since 1912 and nt one time Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs. Is dead. The
Count was paying a visit to Stockholm.
Trenton. Oct. IS. James Buchanan,
equity reporter of New Jersey and spc-
NEW SERIES SAXONS
Invade New York
They're here I Spick and span in their
new-etyls bodies, with shining, lustrous,
One Is tha new series Saxon "6is" big,
roomy for five, powerful, at $815 f, o, b,
Detroit. The other It the nw scries
Ssxon Roadster now with Wagner two
unit starting and lighting system, bigger
body, bigger tiros and thirty more fine-car
features, at S40S f. a b. Detroit
YuU Mm their looks, that's lure. For
they have the lines, the style, the costly
clal advising master of the Court of
Chancery, died tills morning. He was a
graduate of Princeton and senior mem
ber of the law firm of Jumes & Mal
colm O. Uuchanan. His successor will
be appointed by Chancellor Wulker,
BENJAMIN S. HARMON.
Prominent New York Attorney Mrs
at Marantic Lake.
Benjamin 8. Harmon, a prominent at
torney, died Saturday nt Haratiac Lake.
Ho was about fifty-four years of ngc,
Born lc New York, Mr. Harmon was
educatcflvat Dartmouth University and
Columbia Law School. Ho was senior
member of the firm of Harmon, Patter
son, Hagle, Oreenough & Day of 65 Wall
street. Ho was formerly with Krauthoff,
Harmon & Mnthewson.
His funeral will be held from his for
mer home, 30 Haat Fifty-fifth street, to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
DR. FRANCIS BROWN,
As 'Frcolrteiit' of Union Semi
nnry Ho Was Cleared
The Rev. Dr. Francis Brown, one of
the best known writers and lecturers on
i..ntntr.i B..t.iA... i t.i rt, ,ti,i
..,u.UB.v... rW.. , ti,.a wum,.., ......
last night at his home, 80 Clurcmont
avenue. He was a prominent clergyman
of tho Presbyterian church and president
of the faculty of Union Theological
Dr. Brown was torn In Hanover,
N, H December 26, 1819. He graduated
from Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass ,
In 1866, took his A. B. at Dartmouth In
1S70 and his master's dosree three years.
later. After graduating from Union '
Thululml W..,ln,,ru In 1 ST? Im fi,1!.l
for two year at tho University of Iter-1
iln. lie had honorary degrees from
Hamilton, Dartmouth, Yale, University,
of Glasgow, Williams, Harvard nnd Ox
ford. A charge of lietesy was brought
against Dr. Brown In It'll In connection
with nil article he was suld to have writ
ten for the New York Obterrrr entitled
"Tho Church and Its Creeds." It was
chargrd that Dr. Brown was an advocate
of tho "new theology." but he was finally
cleared of the charge after a stormy ses
sion of the Presbyterian General Assent,
bly In Atlantic City on May 25. 1911. At
that gathering Dr. Relnke. pastor of the
Jntnes Evuns Memorial Presbyterian
Church, publicly objected to having Dr.
Brown "whitewashed" and declared that
he had read In one of Dr. Brown's nr
it- Mti,i.,,.. .1, ."a. ..in. .itti iA
revealed word ti '' ' !
i wuru or nod.
arrled In Berlin August 7. 1S79.
Rclss. Ills con. Julius Arthur
1 niil.n 1
Brown, has been professor of physics at
the Syrian Protestant College. He was
a trustee of Dartmouth College and of
Syrian Protestant College.
TTDivrv w hat 1VTVF
J!-WVflA W. DVUnnUL.
Editorial Director of Three nrldr-
Bridgeport, Conn., Oct. 13. l-'rank W.
Bolande, editorial director of the Bridge
port Evening Post, the Bridgeport
Standard nnd Bridgeport Morning Tclt.
finia, died to-day. He had been In 111
health for more than a year.
Mr. Bolande was 51 years old and had
been engaged In newspaper work all his
life, starting as a newsboy. A widow
Kdrrard 3. Plrraon.
Hast Oiianhe, N. J., Oct. 13. IMward
S. Plerson, president of the Clarcmont
Bank and tho Greenville Banking nnd
Trust Company, both of Jersey City,
died las: night at his home,. 201 Arling
ton Avenue North. Ho was'born In that
house forty-threo years ago. Mr. Pler
son was formerly president of the New
Jersey Bankers Association and had
alo served In the Hast Orange City
SvvrdUh Prrmlrr to Brain".
CoftsiiAOEN, via London, Oct. 13.
The 'odlUm s.is that M. Hammarsl:
Jold, Swedish Premier, will resign and
that he will be sue 'ceiled by K. A
Wallenberg. Minister of rorclgu Alfalrs
And you'll like the way they act whan
you'n t the wheel. There is plenty of
"pepper" to their performance, plenty of
"paprika" beneath the hood.
They arc wonderful value these new
series 8s as. The biggest we have ever
seen in fifteen years of buying and selling
And we're taking orders for Immediate
delivery at twice the pace we figured on.
So you had better come in first thing to
morrow and tee them yourself.
Motor Co. of New
251 West 57th St
AUTUMN COLONY AT
Mnny Itcturning From 'New
EiiglnntfBrcnk iTourncy nt
the Westchester Resort.
BRtARCLlrr Lodoi. Oct 18. Mr. and
Mrs. John Burling Lawrence of New
York oro at Brlarcllff Lodge for the
remainder of tho season.
D. Baker of Bridgeport, Conn., Mr.
and Mrs. William D. Boardman and
Mrs. Louis T. Hall are at Brlarcllff
for over Sunday.
Charles T. Cutler. Mr. and Mrs. Zenas
Sears, T. C. Hollander, L. C. Benten of
Boston, Mass., are at the Lodge for a
few days stay,
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Nell and Miss
Nell of Washington, D. C, touring home
ward from New England, are breaking
the Journey with a few days stay at
Brlarcllff Iodge, na are also Mrs. Al
fred T. White and Mrs. Ella Cmack,
New York; Miss M. M. Miller. Miss" Ethel
M. Miller and Miss K. S. Stetson of Bal
timore. Md, : T. W. Williams nnd Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Osborne of East Orange,
N. J. ; Mr. nnd Mrs. William W. Davis,
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Know. New Bedford,
Mass. ; Mr. and Mrs. William Upton
Leeds of Philadelphia, Mrs. T. A. Crlm
mln. Miss Crlmmln of West Newton,
Mass., und Mrs. U. G. Emory of Hart-
,, !,l, h. .!. .-J
as as 4 ininiiiiiti nan net nrvrv ciiu
guests Mr. and Mrs. E. Carson Pcnnal
of New York.
Late additions to the autumn colony
nt the Lodge Include Mr. and Mrs. Max
Grundncr. Mr. and Mrs. W.'W. Strnhers
of New York. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. H. nod
con of West Isllp, U I. ; Mr. nnd Mrs.
W. B. Boyd nnd family of Rye. N. Y. :
Mr. and Mrs. Chester M. Williams of
New York nnd their guests, Mr. nnd
"J", nnd Mrs. A. i-..
Mrs1. J. A. Pollock of Pasadena, Cal. ;
Mlttendorf nnd family
"I .e I OTK, ! T.
and Mrs. Charles W.
v",n. Boston, Mass.
Arrivals over Sunday Include Mr. and
Mrs. George V. Cox. Brooklyn: Mrs. J.
Cox. Ashury Park, N. J.: Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Abbott. Dr. and Mrs. M. Good
ridge, Mrc. William Andrew Taylor, all
of Manhattan : Mr. nnd Mrs. John Cad
wnlader and Miss Cadwaladcr of Phila
delphia. Dutlng the 'coming week the annual
convention of the Western Insurance
Bureau of Chicago will bo held at Brlar
HELPED 400,000 SAILORS.
Mrntnen'aj Friend Society Looked
After IN l.ooo In N. Y. Last Year.
More than 400.A00 sailors from prac,'
tloally every corner of the world have
i: . ; .. ;
hvn b"""'"! .the past year by the
iv.P,r.rlcn.n s.Mm"1n1 " Vtltn'x .' '
hlch, "ado Public Its
"'J"''.!' nnnun rep"? y"""'1")'.
The .New A ork branch, at West and Jane
Krrets, had an aggregate attendance
nurlng the year or 181.000 seamen.
! More than 123,000 was handled for these
',en aml 4j(59 Mllors were lodged at
an nverago cast of 30 cents a night. '
Krco beds wero provided for several
Contributions to the work of the so
ciety amounted to $82,611, but Increased
demands mako more money necessary
for next year.
WANTS MORE SCHOOL DOCTORS.
C. C. Hnrllna-ham Barks Ilrrnm
mendatlon of Board of Health.
Charles C. Burllngham, as chairman
of the Bureau of Welfaro of School Chil
dren of the New York Association for
Improving the Condition of the Poor,
has laid before the Board of nstlmate. a
brief In support of tho budget estimates
of tho Board of Health for the coming
ear. lie urges Increased appropria
tions fur healtn work In tho schools,
dun to Increased enrolment.
The Board of Health asks for this
work four more school physicians and
eight moro nurses. Mr. Burllngham
wants the present ratio of 5,200 children
to each physician and 4.S0O children
to each nurse maintained. i:ven with
this Increase the work of school medi
cal Inspection will bo handicapped, and
Mr Burllngham urges the Board of Es
timate not to curtail this work to a
VIRTUES IN DRUNKARDS SEEN.
Dry" Candidate Says Tippler Is No
Tlghtrrnd nnd Has Social Instinct.
Louisville, Ky Oct. 15. A tribute
Jo the class of men who become drunk
ards was paid by Ira I.Htulrlth, the Pro
hibition candidate for Vice-President, In
an address to young women at Word
Belmont Cnlicgo in Nasuvlllo to-day Just
before tho national "dry" candidates left
for hero preparatory to resuming tho
Indiana campaign to-morrow.
"Don't Judge tho drunkard too harsh
ly," Landrlth said. "For one thing, he
never Is a tightwad. Ho who worships
the eagle on tho dollar seldom worships
the bottle on tho shelf. The mean, mil
serly, narrow skinflint doesn't get drunk.
Tho man who becomes a drunkard likes
men ; tho miser has no social Instinct.
Prohibition of the liquor trafllc will save
to us a generation of men who would
glvo blessing to their time."
and to the end of
the month only
of unusually in
collected in Eng
land this summer
Sencf for Cat t log
68 1 Fifth Avenue
Itv Vrransrin't Mrirup.i lun Opera Co.
Optra ll"iiv. :4th A sth Avp.
Kvi.rxc Weil K-.'IO.Mal.Sat S.,t"
J. TO-NIGHT AT 8:30
Ntlplilde.: Nadkn (Amerhan Pre
miere) i Npertret Nrhehrrazarte.
Tues. :.. Oit. 17 t'arnaval; Sadko;
Hiurs. I'.ie.. Oct. 10 Petrouchka;
t'rl. t'r.. Oct. 2o Ssclkii: Hptrtrc:
I'aplllon. (American l'rTnilw):Cleptrr.
r-t Mat. A Kve. tit Im. finnnunrrd later.
I'llllllli: MONTT.t'X. Cnnd'r.
MI.NHll IO.N4I. NOVIXIIl;
SKATS ON VI.K AT I
mSn."ttia'Jan opera houses
. trnllan Hill. Hit. Wtrnionn. at ri.
iMMD.r.i.i s. vtii.i.n; ,jM'uri:s
DeSADLER DeSADLER JO LAS
r-OI'ltAMl IIAItlTIlM' PIANIST
Urnllan Hull, lliur.. All.. Oil. III. al .1.
teJir1 WIRT HUN
lt'arneElr llall.at.fl.,0 t.llst.at '.':UO.
Stelnwav I'lann - -
i WntfMihn llisrevi. 1 W Mlth !!
B'WAY AT 42ND!
23 and uOc. ,
lhe i:perlenre of llnnild t', Thompson
StHtf I'lii.rofrrsnhrr nf I.H.lr'
ON EUROPEAN BATTLEFIELDS
vhnwn In Aulliinllr Motlmi I'I'liln. A..i '
Miitvu i ti.Mii(:t: in "finv i"irrv
lvetiiueC'oiiily lucumparable Itl.illo Orch. 1
ASO MOTOR SHOW
Grand Central Palace
LexAv&t45St Oct llto2l
11 a m te 11 p at Admlssles SOc
"THE BIG SHOW"
tin. ANNA PAVI.OUA
cort ,",,'. , Tw- ncT n 1
i. vi lo ,v r. nt Dox uniiv
or UOUPHKY TUIINKH. I ton l" W.I
pirinvay I'lano LmiI.
'Ihurs. Lv., del. III. at mi.n. S0N6 RECITL
Soatso ct. to ti. MKment llaenscl A Jo.
SOPIUNO AMLHICAN IILIIl r
Aenllan Hall r,t. ..., r(. , , ;, .,.lock
.Mltmrnt. .Maurlte A tiurdnn rulthei.
AeoJUn n. Tii-Xlulit ut niI.i. .
RECITAL MERLIN DAVIES
JV EL fill P A N A U I A N T K N O It
feats iOc to 12. Mgment llarnvel & Junes
"" " To-m'n (Tue..) Lrg.. at N:i.i,
lltirlr VV nlrnt-M , I'rlnre..
feata M eta tu .'. ManamiiiuMit llaenel A Jonw
QII.K.KKITII'.S'Frltii Krhelf. tireater
r A APF ,'ran llaiurra, "t'lilc"
a rti-,rtV-E, IXalf.tiamiBtiiillngw.vier
H'way & 47th St. A t o., others Win. Itoik
Dally Mat. 2.VM1 and I'lsnces While.
t ii ii t it i:
At 4lt Nt.
PUNCH JUDY Tfo&lllZtXv.
Iln timro TDCACIIDC 1CI IKin
a iu.nuuivu lubniiu
fll IIMRIA H'xay !Tloe Dally. Popular
ULUrnDIH ,i 4Tih 2.1.1 A N.1.1. Prfnw.
Mollie Willitmi !W Corrpany
XT. NICWOLA-T PINK MVitrteWl
arBVAYt4rST k I ANN IK tltll n
CWdATuI 1 itctin-art."lllmar'
k ttlM I l.lvlnit Honk or .S nitre.
INOONrallSOf I'll.Mr.nidiiri'li NoIuImh
ran f 1 Jay A' l iiltiin hta.lMat.
a na j sei. .viuin iniM. iiai
v..w n ml e
" piins mw im:
2 nn; t oNt i;it in
OTBLM AND HKaTAllKANTB,
14th Street, pear FoarU Areaji
i ji T 1
, Kvcnltigs M.
.MVTINl:i: 'lO-MOHIMMy. ,10r. to SI. 50.
I.M it I ivn;v
fllih ', hl-' i J"1 W.uril'wsy. Kvs.S.15.
01s .Mats. Weil. A Hut. nt 2:1.1.
IIK'IIAKIi WALTON Tfl.l.Y'H
4 A T 14 CT Theatre. 4 Matinees.
AUi To-morrow, Thur. and Krl. Aftn.
The I'AMOPH SYMPIIONir DANCKIt
AMI IIKIt STMI'HONV llltt'lli:NrU4 1
LltNLM lll.ot'll. t'nndui lnr.
Prliln IS..MI. . 1 AO, SI.IKI. T5c.. SOc.
Tliei. :ijlli St.. nr ll'ay. 'I'Iiiiiiii KTil
llr.int. Kvi-. ji 2i. Mats. V, & Sat.
2.20. UVt. Mat. lift M'.H SI..-.U.
Every bit as good as "The Man
from Home." Globe.
III a Comedv of New York Life,
Hodce at his best. Timc.i.
Clear, Clean, Clever.
hfitri. nvir Hrt.ailv
ntiu h J' .Aiaiint'.M
tH-l.y fit . i.
,. ' V.
With M:ir Bolaiui. l-'red- I
crick Triie'dell and the Most I
Notable Ca?t on Broadwa. I
AflDT VVi-t l".th ,t Kvinliw. s 20.
bUIII Mt Wni 1'i'P .V K it 2 211.
Oliver Mnrii-iii'i tlrr.it New (innil lilt
"Ailii ililes'.ieei'.'iifilr.imi.V .n,tlin:,"Hv J'uu. 1
x i: Y II it k n i. r. a i I X i T II
rMDIDr ll'wny. t ft Kv. 20 'Lat 2 I
tlYlrlKt M,,,.-w.l , -at 2 20 Weeks
It "M'UtKl.lM. t'tlMLIM " Tiim. I
MARGARET ANGLIN in" Carollnt"
l.tUITl.M,,impThUP...V Nit Weeks
A (ireat Ai lor In a (irrat IMu ."Ann rlran
OTIS SKINNER W.'.
ikiirtf rDDnrurn nroaday. as st
irtltlstnBUirr.n r.vi. nines s 1.1.
MatlniHS M'eiliieMUy .V; (atiird.i) , ,2 l.i.
DAVID HKI.Asi'O jin-Miits D.W ID
in THE MUSIC MASTER
Stats now for all 1. wevK KTioriiiaiii-ri
Wrl 14th St, I'.ws. s 20.
Mat-. W11I. A Sat 2 20.
The p'av that pun lov Into IIvIiik
411 m ll'ay Kv k ;io
Mat. Weil, A Sit 2.:in
ARMS mm GIRL
UADDIC WT.sT 12 ST live, at s.'.'n
nnilltlS M'lt We V Sit 2 2"
wltntiKitHlli: NASH A J.v.NKT IICKi'llr.lt
GAIETY MalimT, VvV' a''mi M
COHAN & HARRIS! THEATRE
W 12 St Kvt s 20. Mala. Will. A Sat. 2.20.
ViMi' S "THE INTRUDER"
wi.ii. r.vr... or 1. '.miii. heats Now,
II y Miintan'ie lilass .V. Jiile?, lii Uirt tioodman,
RPI w't ft, Kvra. 8:.10.
DE.L.AOVV MatJlr Thun. A Sat. 2.20
LAST 8 TIMES
MAT AIIINU as -MAIN .!.
Alter 3 mm. at the. Cohan Theatre.
Gl ADC It'way and 4rt St Kvi. K.20.
LllDt Matinees Wl. A Hat. 2:20,
Raymond Hitchcock '
In the. New (ID CTTV" .. "JS."
MtuU-al Hay DCIII cilblie ( horui. '
k i w: n 'a tm m m g m m
Vf. Wm V J, i liflJi " TT If ft
I f ill:
j-f l Ir J
48lh St. Theatre MTv.Tfiur,'
Rich Man, Poor Man
Kvi.. ). 211. Mit.
Vcl .Ht 2 no.
Ihnhurt u ( 1 1 " - v
onuueii Mm,. vv...i. ,i
:vi s 1.1. I.al
'i;mn; miivihv, r. 2.1.
Oliver .Monrii'K New Mulr.tl r.inv,"'i'.lt
SO LONG LETTY IK,
rriCIMf1 tfia -'I'"!'. Kvkh. s i:,.r
f tA5inU Mats. Wrti .v. ... j.,, j
LINA ABARBAN CLL
I (. llr.l I '.,,11,,!
' In Yi.ir
Ml'M IICItlM 4.IMM I.
"Konnin unch illi'iu' I Ihf kn-.Tt vvn
if tli- Tiii Tim
BOOTH ,l,":!.,,!i"".f,lr 'j: KrSM-
( i,ni.-il.V II l.v I
I li r .v..it 2 in
In 1 MIW
m:vv : vititti u'. mi nay rvs2J.
.Ut 'I titiro I C Pflll II ' I'.irl'l iii
.V. Mt 2 20 a-fc i iperatlv miivi.
THE MAN WHO
TAUflARfl a im -t Kv 2Vtni
OIHnilHnU MttneaTu.inurriin 2-,e.. Mic
il II ICT A WfiMAM "
wwe n siviunii
r. k v li r.s a x i
M't'l II S S II N .
iMFWAMTFDDAM MtA RE
as is f-11 isari isnrn ititsiizr.
CERL ANGER MANAGERS
rrcsontmj nightly to absolute
bovpcs.tit,y wiiniii us iyib
THE 2 MOST REMARK
OF THE ERA:
In the NT.W a MS 1 1. ltd V VI I III:, nil;
.Tin: iiirr 111 vi-rirt 1
t. at s 1.1. 'ullnpiN VV ihI Sit 2'I1
KLAW & ERLANGKK'S UNRIVALLED
MUSICAL niMKIlv JlTrr'SS
uv. rnUAN'S !'.' ,'tm. i:vs, s.-m,
m. iunHn a M.1t t,lt A S:(t 'aso;
s TlniesMon- MOVFS " the
At I III". nPT ot I'e'.im
,bolTvi 111 1 w ,,r J,!!';-"'0'
'.MO.MIAl. Ill I. '.'.I. .,.ts Now,
I RUTH CKATTERTON !".;.'
' " ' Tt II j
II W V A il !' I n s J)
Mats Wi I A -.ir - 211
I.VSI f, IIMI
in P G N1NI
lll ti. UTS,. Ill I. '.!. so.ns Ihurs.
JOHN DREW 'hnW.Vn'.s
LIBERTY tio Dillv,
I ml S111.1t 2 r 10 I' ,M
linval. tlir ll.ittlc nf l.nv.1
tliroiitiout tho aers.
D W. GRIFFITH'S
( 0L05SAL SPECTACLE
oitriir.sTit v nr ,10,
-t,ist s limes,
m M it Wi i Sat.
V 12 'i llvi h 20
11 vv o 1 .v .sal.
' -ttle TheatreX
I Violet lvnrn 1 m nmm n 'ittM-Jv I
M.ltln Wed. - S t m
I S SSSSVSSr
I . II - I 1 1 im .11 1 1,1
I' I ' ' ' vv Kli ' i