Newspaper Page Text
rst. i- vTw)
, " THE NWEDNDAY; 'NOVEMBER 5, 1&9.
I. TO AID YJJDENITCH
'mctflles Sho Is Unable to Co-
opcrato With Him to
AFIIAID TO OFFEND
$.iksda Gives Finnish Gov
crnmcnt a Vote of Con
"fldonco, 70 to 44.
JJy til Ate'l Trttt.
r-r t,kfiM Finland. Kov. 4.'
Plnrilsh Government Informed Gen." Tu
denlteh to-day, that ft was unable to co
operate" with him for Uw deliverance of
This Is the Finnish reply to the appeal
of the Northwestern' Russian aoverr.
ment for asslstanos coupled wth a
precognition of the Independence of Fin
land. The reply to YudenHca'si .ppeal acts
forfh .that. It la .Impossible to accede
owrng to Finland- Internal "political ,slt
tiiaiinn v,.r afc finances, the uncer-
tatnty of obtaining war materials and
th'e fact that the Entente ha not guar
anteed, that future Russian-Governments
would recognise Finland's terms de-
jnandlnc Independence for her Intervene
. The Finnish Riksdag, attar a. heated
debate gave (he, Government' a vote of
mnfidanca of To to 44. The Premier In
debate said "that Finland would continue
to be a bulwark against Bolshevism,
but that the Government will avoid
averr interference In Russian affairs
tending to offend the national feelings
j Mr. Oulevttach, the representative of
Stha Northwestern Government t Hels
inafors. has through the Finnish Oov
. eminent called upon all Russians living
fin Finland to Join Qen. Tudenlteh.
The Finnish Government recently an
nounced Its willingness U pemtlt re
gcrulting of Russians now In Finland tor
IWGen. Yudenltch'a. army and even to
'encourage such enlistments.,
WITH D.S. IN SIBERIA
Toklo Promises Officials Will
Aid American Civil and
k WASHiNOTOf, Nov. 4 Japan, reply-
.tog to a note "from the American Gov
lemment last September regarding con
editions In Siberia, has expressed will-
Ungncss to cooperate with the American
authorities, both military and civil. In
(that country. This announcement was
rmade to-day at the' State Department.
Font the text of the Japanese reply was
l-ihhM What nlan were ausnrested
t'ther by the American or Japanese Gov.
eminent were not disclosed, nor was
I Where any announcement as to whether
ithe negotiations had been oonciuoeu.
I, The note sent by the United States
to Toklo In September has never toen
tmade public by the 8tate Department.
but despatches from Toklo a month ago
J said the' United States had pointed out
lithe Japanese troops In Siberia had
(Tailed to protect the lives and property
of tho American railroad engineers and
.had failed, to cooperate with them In the
iibroad spirit of conducting the railroad
'tin the Interest of the Russian peoplevby
'permit tins the transportation of food
.supplies so necessary to the Russians.
k The American note also was said" to
have asserted frankly that unless effec
jitlre cooperation could be arranged the
United States might feel obliged to
withdraw Its troops from Siberia and
(('that should this course be decided upon
If the American Government might feel
'Compelled to mako public the reasons
''for the withdrawal
't Press dispatches from Omsk, dated
, "October i. which were received In the
Hinlted State to-day, said that .Col.
tflcom H. Emerson, of the American
ETtAtlwav Commission, had ordered the
Withdrawal of the American Railway
,Corp irom ioen 10 romwuc im mo
evacuation of the Csecho-Slovakla forces
rfor repatriation to Czectx-81ovakla No
vember 4. State Department officials
.said, however, tha these forces were
Tnot tn he withdrawn and that the Amer-
lean Railway Commission, would con
tinue Its operations In Siberia.
It was said that the members' of .the
'mission In Omsk had withdrawn to ir
tlcutsk before the advance of the Bolihe
fe-lkl. Officials thought this movement
!ed to the report at Omsk that the
American Railway Corps yn to pe
IN TRAP. REDS CLAIM
White General Admits Catch-
' ina Taken by Bolshevtkt.
HztsiNorsns, Nov. J.A communlca
tlon Issued by Oen. Tudenlteh and re
ceived here this evening confirms the loss
of Gatchlna to the BoIshevIkU
Oeneral Tudenlteh says his army has
been compelled to withdraw Its front
1 and take new positions westward ot
Gatchlna. He adds that after the Bol
shevtkl occupied Luga they advanced
i along the railroad westward and oc
cupled two stations.
The claim to have effected an encircle
ment of the Northwestern Russian Army
Is presumably based upon the successes
of the Bolshevik! against the Petrograd-
' Luga-Pskov Railway, by which tho
' southward railroad communications ot
Qen. Tudenlteh with his Baltic fits base
are cut. The capture of Luga and Pskov
, and a comparative short advance to tho
I southern end ot Lake Pelpus would
) prove, an absolute bar to the retirement
southward by Gen. Yudenltch,
Nothing, however, has been received to
Indicate that the gap between Lake !
Pelpus and the Guir of Finland has been
closed or evVn that operations threaten-
MEN'S SHOE SHOP
Wing Tip, 12
You'll Find Theee
bl nation of
Cordovan High Shos
In HuihI Black
All Sizes $10.00
E fe'.l Heavy
In Den. iidertltch's communications In
this' region were In 'progress. Should thl
be accurate the Hoops ot Qen. Tudenlteh
fllhtlnj along the tufa-Pskov Itallwsy
south ot datchlna, now In Bolshevik
hands, would have a most difficult line
of retreat across swampy country, broken
up by rivers. and lakes and with a lew
good roads, to reach a.new Una bf com
munlcattons with Iteval at Narva or
Yamburg-, In which vicinity staff head
quarter of den. Tudenlteh are. It la un
derstood, located. x
Revolt Againtt General
Spreading to Caucasus.
London, Nov. 4. Qen. Dcniltlne, com.
nander of the Russian southern army,
tas concluded an armistice with the
Jkralntans. according to a Vienna des
patch to .the Etechange Telegraph Com-
.any. The terms of the .armistice pro-
lile that Deneklne . shall, evacuate
A. Bolshevik wireless despatch claims
;hat the revolt, against ,Gn. Denlktne
a spreadlnr to the Caucasus, and that
fhe rebels have occupied Oorcny, Ber-
ent, UKaieringaar and Novorossysk
nd are besieging Pctrovak.
The Soviet Government, sava a Un.
COW despatch, has Issued a manifesto
nddreraed to the "Workers of the
World" calling (or "strikes of protest
against attacks on Russia.
MAY RULE HUNGARY
Royalists and Republicans
Br tin Alfoefafes' Pri.
Bkbun, Nov. 4. A special dispatch to
tho YotiUehe Zeltung from Budapest
reports the crisis In' regard to the for
mation of a government has" been over
come' by a compromise between royalists
and republicans, which will, eventually
bring the son of former Emperor Carl
to the throne of Hungary. Carl will
be asked to make a new and formal
declaration, renouncing hlB rights to tho
iron crown or Hungary.
His oldest son, Franx. will then be
brought to Budapest where he will be
thoroughly tutored In Magyar tradi
tions,, the atate Council In the meantime
assuming power under a sort of regency.
The new constitution will, be patterned
alter, uio Engiisn moriel.
The eldest son ot the former Emperor
Carl of Austria, the .former Prince Im
perial of .tho Dual Monarchy, Is Franx
Joseph Otto. He was born November
,J0. 191. His mother Is the former Em
press Zlta, formerly Princess of Bourbon
and. Parme, who married his father In
111. when she was only 19, and who
has given four other children to him.
IRELAND MAY HAVE .
Scheme Suggested by Cabinet
Indmde Supreme Council.
. - London, Nov. S. The Cabinet Com
mittee on Ireland yesterday accepted
the proposals of Its subcommittee pro
viding for the creation- of two separate
Irish PallamenU one In the Protestant
counties of Ulster. and the otner for th
remainder of Ireland with some form
of supreme authority representative to
both to embody the Idea of. a united
Ireland, sayk the Daily Mail to-day.
'The function of the supreme council
has not yet been decided," 'the news
paper adds, "but It Is proposed that It
shall be elected and that tho two Parlia
ments shall have general direction of all
"The committe also recommends thi
Immediate Introduction of a bill further
suspending the operation of, the homd
rule act. Dut. it realizes that Parlia
ment will not agree to this unless It is
accompanied by a definite, proposal from
, Tleip T.xadf -Marks,
identify the genuine; look
for them on every gar
.CONSIDERING. ITS CLASS
VERY LOW BUT - WE PRE
FER THAT YOU JUDGE
OF THIS FOR YOURSELF.
PHILLIPS DENIES U. S.
IS BLOCKADING REDS
Government, ilowcvcr, Will
Not Termit Exports tof
Go to Russia.
Bolshevik Gold Must Not Bo
'ica, lie Says.
Vashinoton, Nov. 4, Assistant Sec
retary of State Phillips, said to-day ln-s
letter to Senator Wadeworth (N. T.)
that no blockade existed against Russia
so far .as the , United. Slates was con
cerned, but that It Is the policy of this
Government to refuse export licenses for
shipments to Russian territory under
Bolshevik .control, and to refuse to clear
vessels to Petrograd, the only remain
ing Bolshevik port.
nr. FMlllpa s letter was in answer to
an .Inquiry for Information by the Sen
ator. The Assistant Secretary explained
that the measures taken cannot con
tinue after the ratification of peace un
less there Is new. legislation.
The policy of .non-Intercourse with kthe
Bolshevists. Mr. Phillips said, Is based
on two consideration)), one of them being
that It Is. the declared purpose of the
Bolsheviks, to' carry, revolution through
out the world. They have availed them
selves, .the Secretary isatd, ot every op
portunity to Initiate In the United States
a propaganda aimed to bring about the
forceable overthrow of our present form
The Bolsheviks have a largj amount
of gold, some of It being what Is left of
the former Russian gold reserve, and
the rest Rumanian gold which had been
stored In Moscow for safe keeping by
tne itumanlans .at the time of the Ger
man advance. It .la Important that this
gold be not allowed to get Into the
United States through, commercial trans
The other consideration is that the
Bolsheviks have nationalized all foreign
trade and have maintained a system of
discrimination In the distribution of food
with a view to wipe out the middle
classes and to give the Red army three
times aa much food as the civil popula
tion. Consequently American food was
Enough food to relieve Petrograd for
a month Is now at Vlborg, Finland, to
be released when the city Is In respon
sible hands, the Secretary explained.
nnd shipments of flour .are being pro
vided for the people' of. northern Russia
as well as to Increase the stocks at
WARSHIPS IN JAPAN
Huge Sea Fighters Included
in Eight Year Programme.
tie Xtiectatt Prut.
Honolulu, Nov. 4. An elght-yenr
naval programme costing' 1824,000,000,
ha J been decided upon by the Japanese
Government, It was announced here to
day In a cable message to th'e Shinp'oub,
a Japanese daily newspaper.
The programme Includes the construe.
tlon of four 40,000 ton battleships of
tne .NURftto class, rour battle cruisers,
twenty light cruisers, eighty' destroyers.
seventy submarines and thirty other
The Nagato, which, will be launched
this week, is the second largest ,wathJp
.so' far constructed." The Hood' of the
.British Navy, displaces 41,200 tons. The
Nagato will have 16-lnch guns .with a
range .or forty miles, while tho Hood
carries eight 15-Inch guns.
I ll 111 V
in a Fair Priced Underwear
' At present one hears a great deal about prof
iteering. .t, a ..For Your Protection .
we publish' the legitimate -retail '"prices at
which thousands of good .dealers - throughout
the United States are selling
American Made "STUTrrCARTER'Vynderwear.
. ''. ' union Suits
" ' ftftflft White Ptru and Sllrrr (cet-
OtUU tonjVIeavy Weight
" v -707 I Natural wool and cotton) i
u Ugbt Weight
" 303 Natural (wol and cotton)
, OUt Ught Weight
; i . ( fiflfi Natural (wool and ratten)
- UvU WlijtJr Weight
" 401 Naturst (wael nd cotton)
. Winter Wright
' ' Y101 Natural (wool end cotton),
-.v xY-. Tear Iteuad
. i Sflft Natural (prnol'and rotten)
. OUO Heavy winter
" H)Q White (wool -and mercerised)
, VVV t Medium Welsht ,
" 9fflS Natural (wool and mercerised)
0tO Medium Weight
..f SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Stiir.lr-.Sues 84 to 50( Drawer Sizes SO to AO.
- ' , . . . , ferOerment
iQt Dt Medium Weliht
Wool and Cotton
Wool and Cotton
'Wool and Cotton
Wool and Cotton
Detter Grades Priced Proportionately.
H. LOEB & CO., Inc.
Sole Owners and National Distributors. (
456-60 Fourth 'Avenue New York
NEW TREATY DEFECT
y SHOWN BMAH
America Would Be Forced to'
UamH mAia AhvnnH llnril-l !
Lodge's potion to. Strike, Out
" , Shantung Sections De
featod, 26 to 41.
SptcM Cole.l Tns Rnx.
Waskinoton, Nor 4. The last of the
proposed amendments to 'the peace treaty
are expected to, be 'disposed of to-morrow
when the consideration of the reser
vations will be taken up.
During the lifeless proceedings to-day
a motion by Senator Lodge (Mass.) to
strike out. ot the treaty the sections
dealing with Shantung was defeated, 2
No Dro cress was made toward a unan
imous consent agreement to rule the
final disposal of the treaty, but Bena.
tor Hitchcock (Neb.), the Democratic
leader, announced that to-morrow he
would renew his. efforts lor an agree
ment. He will propose that speeches be
limited to fifteen minutes after to-morrow
In the hope that this will bring an
end to the debate this week. To lit a
time for a vote he regards aa Impos
sible tn view of the objections which
Senator Lodge and himself entertain
toward, each other's plans.
The discussion to-day dealt chleny
with the proposal ot Senator La! Fol
lette (Wis.) to strike Part XIII., the
International labor programme; from the
treaty. A vote might have been reached
on this' motion but for the fact that
Senator' Reed (Mo.), who has been 111
for several days, has desired to speak
on It and promised to be present " to
morrow. In his absence others spoke.
nnd Senator Borah (Idaho) Injected a
proposal 'to strike' Article 3C of the
league covenant entirely from the pact.
Artumtnt by Borah."
Senator Borah argued that the' .com
mittee reservation proposed to limit
American. responsibility under Article X.
was not broad enough to prevent this
country from being drawn Into all man
ner of complications with the o'd world.
.Under It, he contended, the President aa
Commander-in-Chief would have full
power to send our army and navy, any
where In the world at the behest .of the
league council so long as (t was not
avowed that war existed. He wanted
the reservation so changed that thl
could be done only with the .consent of
Congress, and offered an amendment to
this effect. Later, being uncertain
about the constitutionality of any lim
itations on the President's control of
the armed forces, he proposed to strike
out Article X. altogether.-
Senator Borah's argument struck a
new phase of the subject and aroused
sharp Interest of the Senate lawyers.
He said that the Constitution had given
to Congress the power to provide an
army and navy, but entrusted to the
President all power to command them.
In time of peace this power was unre
stricted :. he could send the fleet around
the world or could despatch 100,000 men
to Silesia or Mongolia with the same
propriety' that he could send 50,000 men
to the Illinois coalHeJds. It In each case
It was done on the plea of preserving
That being true. Senator Borah In
slsted. If the council at Geneva should
recommend that 600,000 men' be sent to
the ftr East to preserve the peace, and
lf-tlt should ask' the'iUnlted States to
send 100.000' of them, the President
.wouiq. nave, all power-to do too,
"Not only that." Senator Borah nro.
ceeded. "but there would be upon thla
, - . Spring Needle.
knd Sllrer (cot-
4 $2.75 ;
country a strong moral obligation to do
It. We" would have participated, through
our .representative; In the arrangement
of the programme at Geneva'. The league
covenant binds us to participate In
measures to preserve the world's peace,
and, this would be such a measure. The
President might not .want to. acaulesce
In Bending .the forces, but our obligations
Present- on President. ..
A -similar situation existed at .Ver
sailles, Senator Borah pointed ouU The
President .did not want to acquiesce In
view or rreeaom or me seas
or. In the Shantung settlement or In many
It was Pressed upon him as necessary In
he .demands i that the treaty be ratified
wunoui any change whatever. .
"It would be exactly the same whether
the demand for our acquiescence came
from fire men at Versailles, 0r from
nine at Geneva," continued the Senator.
"It would come In the name of keeolnr
the .peace; It would have the backing
of international sentiment It' would
be urged upon the Congress with the
same arguments that are now' presented
to -Induce .the Senate to ratify the peace.
And Senators would tn that case yield
as they are yielding In this one."
, Senator Cummins (Iowa) Interrupted
The Store is closed at'5- P. M. daily
K Afcmmt & Co.
The Hosiery Dep't-
ready for selection & most tun
Lace-ioseirted Siflk Hose
including many smart models, in
which the inserted motifs are of fine
hand-made lace". -
A novelty in evening hosiery is .of
black silk with instep entre-deux of
black lace embellished with paillettes.
"(First Flo)" . ;
N K W T O. B It H - C.A U I N q T n
Cls B I BP n'riT 40th St. Etui. ago.
tM "lis MU. Today Sat. 3 JO.
"Ilrld Audience Spellbound" Times.
KTIlri. I m Zoo Aklaa' pUy
BARRYMORE I Declatsee
I VPCItU Theatre. W.Mth Bt. Kn.30.
LIVCUIT1 MU. To-morrow. A 8t. 2 20.
DAVID BELASCO " present!
M CLAIRE A CERS" fr
fftT Theatre. Wt'4Sth 8f. Bts. S:in,
s. Nejt Matinee 8iturdtr-3:ls.
JOHN COHT'S Smart Muxirsl Comedy
Br the Authom nf Uty Iywtrr.1
GLOBE "APPLE "BLOSSOMS"
KrrtslerJfccorjt-1.0 Huron QntrottA.
POPULAR MATINEE TO-DAY
I lOPsTTV Thca..W!tdSt. Km, 8:15.
klBKtll I Next Mallnoe Sst.-3:1.
TIIK PCXNIEST SHOW
PUNCH mi JUDY iUEc&v.y.9tl, 8t"
Kv, at sao. Mats. Frl. as Sat. at 3:30.
oth Week "Evening et Solid Laughter."
Where's Your Wife?
The .Punnlett Satirical Comedy
Ever Presented In New Tork.
C. New Comedr
HUDSON."" th st- evot. sao.
Qsletr, B'wsr. 4thSt. MiU.Todirfc Jit.
BBOADHUR8T Thna. To-day & Nov. 12 at 3
Not. Mi "Maebeth," "Othello," "Lear"
H- "He (Wllrered his lines with avolrathttti
U still hard to nuich on the tsn for lu 1 1
resonant quUtlM. ' N. Y. Sun. II
TlcksU tl.GOtotl st Box Off. Mst.W.D, Feaklni
flAROIJLLOYI COMEDY Chester Seenlc
WM. S. HART
In "John PtlrL
IftLTU nu-nlnjr tho Tables"
"re RIALIO OftCIIEHTHA
'ar.nr. Fulton Mt. Mat.
UAH )f Tel. Main 1(103. Daily
i Kim. MISCHIEF MAKERS
SUNDAY, Sr BIO CONCEUTS
OTL JUtO MJTAUatAJfTS,
14th. Street, Hew fourth AveaKe
to 'say, that be had Intended to vote tor
the treaty, (with reservations, tlut he
was much Impressed by the argument
of etenator Borah and said that If con
vinced lliat' Ejenator Borah was correct
in nia analysis na never coum voio io
ratify the treaty with Article X. In It
This brought further development of
the argument by Senator Borah. Sen
ator 'Lenroot (Wis.) took the other
view and Insisted that no dangerous
power was conferred on the President
under Article X. as modified by the
The discussion brought Article X to
the center of the stage again. That
prominence was decidedly accentuated
by a little contribution that Senator Mc
Cormlck (111.) made to the crossfire of
debate. When Senator Borah was argu
ing that the whole league scheme con
templated this kind of contribution of
ml.ltary and naval power to accomplish
Its ends. Senator McCormlck observed
that the cables from rails 'already were
proving that' this view was 'entertained
there. Theysar that the Tarts, authori
ties are even now drawing up detailed
plana under which American participa
tion Iri Joint military and naval enter
prises may be made prompt1 and ef
fecUve. " f
E A T It 15 H ,,N P jf U C CJ R 8 E
NEW AMSTERDAM AT giU I
Mat To-Day' No Seat Orer $2 I
..ON T"? "OOF AT 1130.
HEW ZIECFttD MIDNIGHT FROUC
ext MatlSAo St. 325.
' sTh9 6'iIlsSsns-PorU Joyoui Corotsdy
"ON THE HIRING LINE"
THE GENUINE API ICLE"-. S,
.rji' .nvvxi.c.'' ajl.
hew MAiErs i!zx:k80
In OeVvrffo flrtrhomu rh Nw PnrrtaHv
MOONLIGHT and JIONISYflUCKLE.
COHAN & HARRI$T,.
Kvs. 8:15. Pop. Mat. To-day 3ili
THE,.'T,'eJt'tr,t Musical Hit
IIUKAKIM1 ALX. KCCORDS
KMCKEHltocivbK, U'jr. :il St.aa Month
Km. 8-20. Next Matinee Set! 3:1.
JOHN COHT'S New ..Mimical Com)-iJIi,
Chonn of Stepper. Smllern ml Slmen
.TflkinlDn U'way & IMIHI. hv.asr-1.5 p,
91 nnUHKUM... To-morrovr k 8t.
Henry Miller Blanche Bates
in i'blllp Mnelleri ".MOI.IKUK.';
AHTHUV kktOHo CAPITOL DAMO
Aeolian Hall, .Mn..Aft., Not. I J.-at J.
Klnt 1'ubtlc Appoaranco of
Author "Four llorumnn, of ApocJjrp8o."c.
' In a lecture on
"The Spirit ot the Four ,Ilormen."
Tkts. 11 tn 7.ie, plua tax. llox omee or num.
j.b. I'o.vn lVck.um bureau, ae K.-tl
at tha llln
I ah uninnnnMissi
HAllrTK OAILYI iti nil-fU UHUMt
UAPPT PRICKS Baats I W.sks Ahead
wT . , w""
A LAC E
Juliet. Imhoff, Qonn ft
oreene. Aiehllnnr ft
Meyer, others, and
B'way ft 47- St. I
wii.Kir: n Aim
D .V; 'Ji'.'ii'i" I ;N.anH I Emma Cam".
Rivers ide kfi "rgfts.
ntwav''MflU J i'AL.Trl.DnU,WjPR,olnj
. . .J, ; AirAvBNijc &
AMERICA'S F0BEI08T7THBATRE1I AN1 JJITS UNDEIt Tree DIRECTION'
.1. LEE Jb J. S. BIIUBEIIT,
WINTER GARDEN' "Sffi.'.Si6-
MATINEE TO.MORROW AT s
LOUIS DB FOE, WOBLDt '
'A daxtllns new spectacle. Paaem all the rert.
A rtchnww ithat nM never been onuallM.
I nUfllPDC 48th. W.of ITwar. Et... S:20.
POPULAR PRICE MATINEE' TO-DAT.
r. Bar Conutock ft Morrtr Host Present
Beet Comedy Now oh Broadway.
'Will be here until the , strawberries
corns araln." N. Y. Tlm.
FULTON WeetMthSt. Kres. K-30.
rufc 1 MaU.To-ilaT(Pop.)A8at. 30.
POPULAR MAT. TO-DAY. &Oc TO 1.0
dTH Thea..W.ofB'way. Kti.':I5.
HHinol. Next MatlneeSaturday 3:13.
McINTYRE I XU.M.r I HELLO
"! HEATH Iiu?htiiit,l ALEXANDER
In pajamas, out ot them,
And always on the-run 1
Spells giggles, gasps and
Roaring screams oj un
IV I n V, Evenlnan H AS.
MATINEE SATURDAY 30.
OOWIO rtCCV ROIAHD
BRIAN WOOD YOUNG
BELMONT Theatre, W. 48th St. Kvs. sao.
- - - jviaui. i nun x nit. 'mm
IJABT 3 WEEKS
"Boys Will Be Boys"
'a tiunZ WZ 30t"- Evs.s:l0
wnoiiiv4,exc Aiatinee ai. itu.
with VIVtENNC JCfiAL
SUCCESS OV TWO SEASONS
EAST IS WEST
With FAY BAINTKR.
ASTOll Next Matlnpo Saturday.
PI YMflllTH th, W.of lVway. E v.. 8:20.
a m . ,,.ww ... m
at. To-m'w ft flat. 3 20.
To-m'w iJlKhtHils. THE GEISHA
Frl. ft Sat, Nlirhts 1 p A ICT
And Saturday Mat. IrAUSI
PtlD V Next Woelc.... MIKADO
A 1 R. TllKA..(V)lumbU)i Circle.
VDIP 43d. West of ll'way. Kea. 80.
-NOTHING BUI LOVE"
w Ith Andrew Tqmbea lithe irirUext.danrlngrat
funniest Musical Comedy In town.
FRIDAY MORNING MUSICALS'
Grand Ballroom, Hotel UUtrnore. Nov. 7,
Reserved Seats 13. Now on 'Sale at
BUunoro Box Office (balcony ' floor).
Artist engaged for Future Mutic&les:
Gabrlella Beaanzonl Olusepnede Luca
Anna Case J one Mardoncs
Emmy Destlnn Isolde Menses
Mlsclia lUman Lucille Orrell
Anna Mtzlu Arthur Rubinstein
Mary Garden Andrea deSecurola
Osalp Oabiilowltich Toscha Seldel
Louis Graveure Helen Stanley
Charles llackett Lionel Stnrr
Frieda Hrmpel Jacques Thlbaud
Cyrena Van Gordon
Subscription Prk-ai; Ittxerved Beau, (20.
Box Seat, S2A, for the eight Concerts, plus
10 War Tax. On sale at R. E. John
ston's om; 1151 Broadway, Tel. 608
liryant. Knabe Piano.
' CARNEGIE HALL NdY. 10, 8:45 P. M
Management Haoul Dials
Andre BenoUt. acrom, Stleff Piano.
Tickets now at box office
C'AltNEtilK HALL, HUN. Et.. .NOV. 0, StlJ
TICKETS 75c to 33.00. NOW ON SALE,
Met Juls Dalhoa; WKnih. Piano Usad)
Aeolian II all, Tuesday Aft., Nor, 11, at3i30,
In 3 Brrthoven Tlano Concertos, with Orchostra
of Members nf New York symphony.
W alter llamroscb ft WUIem WllleWe, Conds,
Mit. of Loudon Charlton. Stolnway I'lano.
Aeollari Hall. Irlday Eve., Nov. 7, at Slli.
'Cello Recital by MAURICE
DAM BO IS
TVu. at Box Offlre. Mall OrderaLowlonOharlton
,'.nr,Virxr.rt.a- a. . o TT T
HIPPODROME Nexl Sunday Evening
At H:1S, Tanth Annlvaraary Couourt, JOHN
STAGE SEATS ON SAIJS THIS. MORN,
37 SinEirr '
Papular, Mat. To-day. Best Heatj 1.0.
Broadway's Newest Mtulnl SuecoSt).
Joe Weber olTors, the New Musical Farce.
30TU T TrrW.,nr, flroadway. Kt,80.
Op in Ol. Matinee To-day 3;tn. , .
' CHARLES ' " ' FTtANCtNlT-
CHERRY 1 nd LARRIM0RE
In the Famous
uriDrtcrn - wm 4sth-st. Rv. at s.-io.-
OLrVERMOltOSCO 1IA8 TUB UI(1iK8T
' HIT-IN TOWNI-tMSK ahydody
with OLIVE TELL ,TnUR8TON HALL.
U A RH K Thea. . 43dW. of B'wsy; En. 8Mi
flrlnnla Next MatlneeSaturday 3:30 .
atal B IF Q yuuitu;
int unnutn s
am a by
MAXINE, ELLIOTT'S HHSSStS
FjpST S LAST
mini I WmUSIh Si. F.ve. 8 30.
UISUU Next" Matlnoe Saturday 3VJ0
Hmt, Matinee Saturday 3 JO.
1 1 1 1 1 u r if v l a l' 1 1J
lava asiaiit aw T Ay Ht Tvs R'Sfl
LtLIINuC Next Matlnoe Saturday 2.30
pnuhlif Theatre. Wot;i2d St. Kvwi. 8 :.T0.
UpUDIK Nt Matinee Saturday 340.
(2 A RR trie 3Sth. nr. ll'way.
r uniiini, (lreelrylS3Z..Kvm.HJ30
, V lta.'TO-Biorrowaaat.z.30.
T H tAI 1 Ht tl Li
MANHATTAN i ..a nr.pL
OPERA HOUSE Liaal TT Ccli .
NEXT MwATINEE MATUIIIIAX
the LUCK op the NAVY
with Percy Ilutchlaon lnnd London Co.-
George Broadhurat's 2 Kits
Rrnrrihtirtt 44t ri.w.nr nvay.- En.aao.
DIOtDUDfil 31ATISEE. TO-M'W 3H0.
"Thriller of Thrillers." Telegram.
AQTU CTTheatre. nr.U'way. Kw.:30.
HO 111 dl MATINEE TO-M'W 3M0.
"A CHASHINC HIT." Eve. World.
on m . . airr Thoa.44tb,W.ofn'y,
MORA B&YU Eva. 8:20. .
llUr Wai Next .Mat Hat. 330.
W with Hel McCoy DaK Jirnx
Watts, Teti Lewis. Aria Forman, At
...J'ermn' nnlly Cnnrmllv and
SO FAMOUS ARTISTS' MOUEI.S-50
COMEDY, Eves. 811.. Jext Mat. Sal. 3:15.
FHWFlIlvUrl ",H.b llEKUKKTCOItTIIELI.t
NEW YORK SYMPHONY
Walter Damrosch. Conductor
Carnesle Hall. Tomorrow (Tlmrs.) Aft. all.
Aeolian Hall, Next hunday Afternoon at ,
Rrnhms, Beethoven, Me ndclaaohn, Waxnw
y SYMPHONY CONCERTS
FOR YOUNG CHILDREN
... Mornings at Aeolian Hal).
First Concert Sat.. N6v. S, at 11 A li.
Illustrating the Strlnred !nilnim,nti
Scats at Box Offices. OEO. ENUI.E8, Mgr.
CARNEGIE HALL NEXT SUNDAY at 3
BONO RECITAL.' 'K"bo I'Jano.'
CARNEGIE HALL SUN. AFT. Nov. 16 .1 3
VlnUn Recital. (Stolnway I'lano)
CARNEGIE TO-NIGHT at H-.30.
IIAI.U Prtdar 4ft., Not. 7. :.rt.
KNABE 18 TUB, OI'PtCIAL Pltvo
8ong;flerlta II II IK
Aeolian Hall, Trf. morrow Afl at 1
AFT. at 3:30
Seats 'TSo to .VO0
at Box oniio.
SAT. NIGHT Nor. Sth, AEOLIAN II tIA
SAMUEL UUNGKV ST
Tickets. SQcta. to ta.
nOLU.MIIIA. ll'war'A 17. Twin, 11.11 POO.
v Hello. America with Lewis at Hod I'nJH