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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 02, 1905, Image 16

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16
DISAGREE ON UJNDBERfi.
Slot-urn Case Jury Stood 6 to 6, Says
Report— Discharged,
T> * jury in th» case of Henry I^ndb*>rg. former
s«i-unt United State* Inapector of hulls, accused
of nunslrJ-ht^r in connection with the Oenoml
Slocutn di-ast«r. «_s-«r«s-l last night. They were
out ruor* th*» tea hoor-. „
Ju_ir« Tt-sm-s had told the J-Jry that he did not
want to force a verdict. He ted announced hlm
*♦» iigii'nFt •£ nisht juries He told United States
l_a-*i»iil Henkel to go ■> the Jury room at 9 p. m.
U n-Nh'.r.ir ha : been heard from the Jurors by that
h Th* marshal knocked on th* door and asked If
an s^^^e^rr•.ent had been reached.
■ \vv c:iur.ot agree." the foreman replied,
Mr Hmk«! then s.-.i.i that he had orders to Ist
the Jon go as dlscharred. The men tiled out.
It mam rumored thJt ihc |ocy stood fix to six.
In uhc afternoon the court had said: "Sin I
liav* been on the bench i have never had a Jury
sUV out nil night. The barbarism, that come
down tc u» from the past I never intend to im
pose y. a Jury. I would Uke y<; i carefully to con
sider arid discuss this case • ■' teach a verdict
in ao-orianoe with your honest convictions. If you
cann«t ilo that I do not want to force a verdict
by lurking you up all night."
Aflj>r the jurors had been out nearly six hours
they returned to courl. They asked Judge Thomas
to charge on several points. Fie C.d so.
The Jndgc also replied to queries put by three
Juron. Their Questions tended to Induce Judge
Thomas to give opinions which were plainly for
the jury to give.
Lun<ib»rg was paroled in the custody of hip
counsel, A. S. Gilbert, until to-day. His ball bond
will lie renewed.
In l.is charge to the jury Judge Thomas said in
part:
The officer sent to inspect a vessel is obligated
to natch a conclusion thai will satisfy him that
the ntssd is In the condition required by law. The
inspfi-tifii should be such as » good and skilled
busings? man would make In the circumstances in
each raj*-.
As *o the life 'preservers, su-h a man would take
Into itH-Slderstion the age of the life preserver
end us appearance.
But the accused assistant Inspector alleges that
h« we» not possessed of any power, and that ]
when h* answer'^ certain questions his function
was at en end and he had performed his full duty.
Xoxr. gentlemen, is that so? If the defendant
was only to answer these question* he ought to
be _cuuitt«s_ In this cose.
But if. when be was asked to count the life j
preserver*, be knew his duty and knew that It
did not stop with the mere enumeration, then he
had ro right '.<» relinquish his work.
Therefore, you are brought face to face with th;»
quest.on "What did it mean to him, or did he
understand that he was to make some sort of an
examination 10 ascertain if a life preserver had
lost lime of its essential functions and had ceased
to be a life preserver?"
Of «/iurse, he was supposed to know the law. but
If his superiors set him an example, then it was his
duty to follow out his instructions as he under
stood them.
The question seems to resolve itself into this:
Did be know that be was to examine life pre- ,
Fervei-s? And if he did do. In good faith and hon- j
estly, what he had been taught to do, he ought to (
be acquitted.
But if he went to the boat and knew there were
defects it was a breach of duty If he did not
do it, then his misconduct resulted in the deaths of
the persons as charged in the indictment.
Judjre Thomas also told the jury that If the de
fendant had found small holes in life preservers,
and he exercised his judgment in good faith, he
need not reject the life preservers, and that an
error of Judgment was not fraud, connivance, mis
conduct or violation of law.
The steamboat General Slocum was burned on
the rooming of June 16, 1904. near North Brother
Jelana. The steamboat was carrying more than
one thousand persons on a Sunday school excur
sion, ond only a few hundred were saved. The dis
aster was caused by flames starting in a room on
the forward part of the freight deck. Fleming.
the assistant inspector. Indicted with Lundberg,
•was freed in th» course of the trial, the indict
ment against him being dismissed.
WOMAN KISSES HER RESCUER.
Man's Presence of Mind Saves Thirty Pas
sengers in Runaway Trolley Car.
Thiity passengers on a runaway trolley tar on
the Union Railway, bound from Bedford Park to
Mouni Vernon. last t.ight undoubtedly owe their
lives 'to the presence of niind of Joseph Bulger, of
1,105> Manhattan-aye.. Brooklyn. Bulger, who
wan formerly ■ motorman. rushed through the
rsr aid fhut off the current after It had Rone a
mil? |hroilgh the principal street of Mount \>rnon
at th-* rate of forty mil-is an hour. The car was
i-topp«»d between nd and 4th avep., after it had
r^r«>ly missed a half dozen vehicles and a hundred
. commuters, who alighted from the 6.56 train on the
■_ New-York. H«>w-Haven and Hartford Railroad.
\\ Luckily no one was hurt, although two women
[I passengers fainted from fright. With teara
V Btreamlnc down her face, an elderly woman
v,»rlged her way through the crowd and kissed
Buig'-r • I was on that car you -topped, and I want
to thank you for saving my life." she said.
When the car reached . llth-ave. the motorman
noticed that one of the gates was open. After
turning the power on. he attempted to shut the
pate, when the car gave a lurch, throwing him
headlong in the street. The car kept going until
the rteep Incline st Sth-ave. was peached. The
conductor rang the bell to stop, but was no:
liceded.
FOOT CAUGHT BETWEEN SUBWAY CARS
I
Passenger Slips While Stepping from One
Platform to Another — His Toes Crushed.
When stepping from the first to the second car
platform of a northbound Broadway express train
In Che subway, at the T_d-st. station, last right,
Efoasf Warren, of >»■'•. MS Amsterdam-aye., made
a misstep. His right foot, slipped between the
bumpers. At that moment sd<lltional power was
given the brakes, and Warren's foot was caught as
Jri a vise.
Warren shouted with rain. A guard rushed to
him and supported him. In a minute the ears
Jolte<* and the foot came loose. Several of War
r*n's toes wore crashed. He was taken to Roose
velt Hotq :tfii.
WEALTHY WOMAN ILL TN STREET.
Wears Jewels Worth Several Thousands —
Men Watching Her as Policeman Comes.
Mr*-. Harry G. Stevens; of No. 335 Lafayette-aye.,
Brooklyn, was taken 11! yesterday nt 125th-st. nnd
lst-av«> and taken to the Harlem Hospital. There
It was _aid that she had ■ severe attack of gas.
Iritis. The woman wore Jewelry worth several
thousand dollars.
The woman staggered several tlm«»s in the street,
Md finally reached an electric pole, against which
the leaned. A policeman saw her. He also noticed
two nun lurking on the opposite fide of th« street.
Th^y were looking at the woman, but when they
saw th* policeman they walked quickly down Ist
vf. The policeman had her taken in a patrol
wagon to the East l_Sth-St. station and then to the
H:ir!f-m Hospital.
T^ater. a man, who Bald he was a cousin of Mrs.
Stevn*, callod at the Harlem Hospital and identi
fied her. He said she Would remain in the hospital
until to-day.
SURE KELLY IS DEAD.
Cousin of Philadelphiaa Missing Since
October 25 Gives Up Hope.
Francis Mulsrew. the cousin of the missing Owen
Kelly, of Philadelphia, I lid last r.ight that he had
«»-.id»d that Kelly must l>« dead, it was Kelly's
fussto»r. to v/ritn to Mr. Ifalgrem whenever he went
nn a trip. whether short pr long, and now. Kinoe
Kelly has been missing long, ntid lias not written
to him, Mr. Mule fCHrs that be is lead, Kelly
disappeared on October Si».
MORE V/AGCAMAN POTTERY SOLD.
a th» seventh afternoon sale of the WagEarTiin
• collection of antique Japanese pottery yesterday,
MooS was realized, b-inping the grand total up to
tZ'I^H to dciie. Some of the articles brought good
pi:< • . A large Tirt*«*r .*nr of oviform • ' apt . made of
oribo Eton*- of thick texture at *o, in ih<
.■.lsi'-t- of Owarl. iirou^ht :.' j. It '■*.- iii purchased
iiy A K. Flower, who b!j»o obtained for 198 a
lam oviform Jar, !«>>.; Inches high, made at Taka
mat«u province of hanuki. It was covered witii
n Iftilllant opaque green glaze, over a pronounced
i.rnwn crackle, and in a white panel were Chinese
Harry* Payne Whitney paid $210 for a lanje ovi
(iarry Payn* Whitnej : aid (SO for a larjc ovl
form Jar, ■with handles for banging. I) was made
nt Tamba stoneware of a gray lexturo, and was
. -.I'd 17t6 For a globular sake bottle of Tamba
• uinn*--t« of a line reddish toxture Thomas Freer
ffS Sirs l__n«mt obtained for 1275 an oviform
l^Vif otokoyai-ta porcelai! of thin texture. It*
rht wa« 9% inche*. O. Henry bought for $570
'« oviform a'r of BhlgairaJd stonewnre of hard
_,*- ■ Vandy tAture. made In Snicw In USD Paul
tTana 7_Ji,i S2oo lor ■■ '•'" oviform vase, with _.
I pr^dln^ ne^k and foot. It was made In 1700. and
Its height is II 1 * Inches.
N. Y. C. APPOINTS NEW OFFICIAL.
Vathan Gullfonl has been elected vice-president
la .h_rge of traUlc of the Kew-Torfc Central and
Hudson Rlv^r Railroad Company. The office Is a
""V £nY V Gullford has I-"" -raffle manager
of the railed, with offlce. in this city.
OLD TIME DEMOCRAT DIES
Alexander Mason Went to Europe
and Spent Seventeen Tears.
Alexander Mason, an old-time Democrat, died
yesterday at No. 4SB Waverly aye.. Brooklyn. He
was eighty-one years old. Twenty-live years ago
he was one of the leading Democrats of the city.
Mr. Mason's home was No. 252 West -i.l-st.. Man
hattan. For several years he had been, in failing
health. He lived with a niece. On January 22 ho
wandered from the house and the police sent out
a general alarm for him. Me was finally found at
the home of a friend in Wavcrly-nve.. Brooklyn.
Mr Mason and his brother. Walter, owned the
old Adriatic Cafe, nt Hudson and Barrow ets.,
where many politicians used to meet. In 1879 Mr.
Mason began leasing piers and In a few years ac
quirvd many of the best places on both rivers. In
18S5 ho went to Europe, where be remained seven
teen years. He returned to this country three
yean ago, broken In health. At one time _ it is saw.
Mr. Mason was worth more than J1..W.000, but In
the last ten years he had lost his fortune v
Th* funeral will be held at his home on Sunday.
2?0 "EXTRAS.'
City Must Wait Upon Albany Before Au
thorizing Additional Expenses,
The city la out or money for "extras." While
that may not. In the opinion of tie taxpayer, be
, calamlt] It Is embarrassing to Mayor MeClellan
and ControUer Grout, fuder the charter the city
can Issue special revenue bonds to the amount of
J! OfIOOOO but it cannot authorize or sell special rev
.l that limit. Bonds in that sum
have been authorized already for the fiscal year,
and expenditures will have to stop Ull the legis
lature acts.
•We cannot authorize expenditures for addi
tional police or anything else," said the Mayor
yesterday, "until Che legislature passes the bill
giving us authority. There is a bill up there au
thorizu.s the city to issue $-.000,000 more special
revenue bond-, but until it becomes a law we shall
be tied uy. The situation is becoming embarrass
ing, as In a large city like this extraordinary ex
penditure:;, strictly legit innate and proper, are
often called for. No matter what happens now, we
cannot spend any money for extraordinary pur
posea until the legislature posses the bill for our
relief." *
"The city is out of money and cannot sp«nd any
thing for additional police facilities until the legis
lature acts," si!ii Controller Grout. "We cannot
draw 0:1 unexpended balances at this time of the
year, as it is impossible, so early in tho year, to
tell what the unexpended balances will be by Oc
tober 1. Mr. Guy, Assistant Corporation Counsel,
thinks he can have the bill now in the' legisla
ture pissed soon authorizing the issue of $2,000,000
special revenue bonds. Until then we shall bo
embarrassed for lack of funds. Governor Odell
vetoed the bill last year on the assumption that
Section 47 of the charter gave the Board of Alder
men authority to provide for the issuance of spe
cial revenue bonds. I am afraid to issue bonds
on the authority of the aldermen acting under that
section."
DELANY ATTER TELEPHONE COMPANY
Investigating Its Franchises with a View to
Action on Overcharges.
In response to many complaints. Corporation
Counsel Delany said yesterday that he had ptarted
an investigation into the telephone company's fran
chises to Bee under what authority the company
charged an additional rate for interborough service.
There is a bill now before the legislature to provide
for uniformity of telephone rates between the bor
oughs. Assistant Corporation Counsel Guy, who
represents the administration at Albany, has been
Instructed to support the bill. The Mayor declared
yesterday that he had long considered the tele
phone rates too high. George F. Scannell, Superin
tendent of Highways, said last week that he had
told the telephone company that it must remove all
its overhead wires that crossed city streets or
trespassed on private property. He Bald he had
given the company until February 1 to make the
changes.
LEVI LETTER'S RANCHES SOLD.
Wyoming Tracts, with Cattle and Horses,
Bring Prices That Make a State Record.
[BT TELF.RP.APH TO THE TBIBrVE.]
Cbeyenne, Wyo., Feb. 1. — At the 'Laramie County
Court House the livestock holdings of the estate
of Levi Leiter, of Chicago, were sold at auction
to-day.
Twelve thousand three hundred and thirty-seven
cattle on the T-Crois ranch, in Sheridan County,
were bid in by Henry Allan, of Cheyenne, for $248.07. r ,.
Harris Franklin, of Denver and TVadwood. got
the 5.261 cattle on the P F ranch. In Uiramie Coun
ty for K6.220. ".Joe" Leiter. for the I-eiter heirs, got
th<> 327 horses on the rj-Cross and the 192 horses on
the P F ranch for $23,900. He also bid in one reg
istered stallion for $1,400. The auction involved the
largest amounts of many similar sales ever held In
Wyoming.
TO COMPETE WITH TRUSTS.
New-York State Co-operative Company To
Be Owned by Workingmen.
Articles of incorporation were filed yesterday In
the County Clerk's office at White Plains, of tho
New-York State Co-operative Company, with a
capital su.ck of $.".O.fVio. The sto-k. it is said, is
almost all subscribed by workingmen living In the
county The stoch is divided into ten thousand
shaies at S« a share. The office Of the company in
this count-- will be at New-Rochelle. Companies
sin.ilur to this one will be organised all over the
St;:te, in every county, in opposition to the trusts
Tl'*> workingmen will have hii opportunity to sub
scribe to the stock. It is expected to extend these
Ftores through the United States. Tho company
will handle general commodities.
ACCUSES AN ARTIST FEIEND.
Peter Newell Believes Man Has Eloped with
His Missing Daughter.
I^eonia. N. J., Feb. 1 (Special).— Peter Newell, the
magazine artist, whose daughter. Helen, seventeen
years oH. disappeared on Saturday, snld to a
X-Ibune reporter to-day:
T have every reason to believe that my daughter
)\n* been enticed away from her homo by »n artis'
whom l always considered h personal friend. He
came to my home four years a>,-o and wished mo
to criticise his plrtur'-s. "We were often together.
and he liked I^eonia so much that he and his wife
came here to spend the _uminer months. A few
months ago I became aware that be seemed much
attached to my daughter, it reached Buch a
stage that I had to forbid him the house, and I
haven't seen htm since. We allowed Helen f^w
liberties outside the house because of our eus-
I have heard that the artist and his wife
were not living together. I -11:1 anxious to get my
daughter back to her home, and 1 don't know that
1 would prosecute the artist, even if be is caught.
for I am not vindictive. If he has taken my child
away it was certainly r- vicious act, and I pre
.- ime tho law will i"ke Its course.
CHARLES LCCKHART'S WILL FILED.
He Bequeathed $360,000 for Philanthropic-
Work, Largely to United Presbyterians.
Pittsburgh Feb. The will of Charles Lockhart,
the oil man and banker, was probated to-day. After
providing for members of his family and friends
Mr. 1-ockhart bequeathed $360,000 for public benefits.
Of this the United Presbyterian Church is Riven
1130,000, divided as follows: Board of Foreign Mi ■-
filanf, $jC,GOO; Board of Home Missions, $20,000; Board
of Freefimen's Missions, $20,000; Board of Church
Extension, 110.000: Board or Ministerial Relief. $10,000,
find Board of Education, $10,000. The -Young Men's
Christian Association of Pittsburg la to get $50,000
and the balance of the bequest is to be divided
■more the proinirent local lio*;iitu_.s.
AGAINST lOTH AND 11TH AYE. TRAINS.
Having decided that the' trains of the New- York
Central and Hudson River Railroad in 10th and
mil ayes. and other West Bide streets have been
for pears a menace. to life 'and an obstruction to
traffic; the Social Reform Club thinks that the
tracks In Hi': • streets should be removed and has
appointed ■ committee to prosecute the work
nnd to draw up a bill to be introduced in
the legislature by Senator Martin Saxe. From
seventy-five to a hundred freight trains move
over the old roadbed daily, and one passenger
twin mak. i (Ue trips each day from 30th*-st to
Bpuyten Duyvll. The safeguards to warn persons
of Hpproacuing trains are Insufficient, it is de
clard. It it- asserted that many children are killed
and that the destruction of property and the dam
age to i ■ -i • -tats are yreat.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRW THTJBSDAY, FEBBUABY L\ 1905.
Baking Powder
Is easy to use and makes
good things quickly.
WOYAI BAKINO ro.vtwn co..''tw YOBX.
ARREST BANK CASHIER.
Federal Authorities Take Former
Equitable National Officer.
James 11. Oneale. former cashier of the Equita
ble National Bank, Manhattan, now treasurer Of
tho Hudson Tunnel Company, has been placed
under arrest In Jersey City on a charge of vio
lating the United States banking laws while cashier
of the Equitable. Me was arraigned before United
States Commissioner Howe and admitted to bail In
$10,000, Edward F. C. Young, president of the First
National Bank of Jersey City, becoming his bonds
man. All that could be ii'nrnerl of the affair was
that Mr. Oneale was charged with making a false
report to the Controller of tho Currency, and had
been indicted by the United States Court in New-
York City.
The former president of the Equitable National
Bank, John Carraway. was arrested on January
21 of this year, at his home in Blloxi, Miss. He
was charged with overcertiflcation of checks.
GOLD GOING OUT.
La Champagne to Carry $9,130,000
To-day— The Explanation.
La Champaeme. sailing to-day, will carry J9.lSO.noa
gold, noxt to the largest single shipment ever made
by a steamer leaving New-York for a European
port. A largo proportion of this great sum was
engaged yesterday, and all of It will bo In eagles
except $680,000 in bars, engaged by ">aznrd Freres.
The exporters are LeJtard BTeres, }_,i-0,0M; Gold
man, Sachs & Co.. $2,000,000; the National City
Bank. Sl.o00.000; the Royal Bank of Canada,
$1,000,000; Heldelbach, Ickelheimer & Co., $1,000,000;
Baring. Magoun & Co.. $700,000; the Tradesmen's
National Bank. Philadelphia. $500,000. All of this
gold is going to Paris, in addition, the National
Bank of Commerce fs to ship $2,000,000 In gold coin
to Cuba -within a day or two. Despite the heavy
engagements of gold for export, the foreign ex
change market was exceedingly strong yesterday,
closing at the highest point of the year.
Henry Clews said yesterday afternoon. In dis
cussing tho gold export movement:
The gold exports for this -week, including what
!s already taken for the outsroing steamers to-mor
row nnd Saturday, amount to $11,130,000. and from
all appearances mor e will go forward. The In
centive fo:- these large -old exports may not un
likely be to prepare for the worst In Paris In the
event of a collapse in the finances of the Russian
government. That government has now to con
tend with a victorious enemy in front nnd the
threat of a revolution at home. A total defeat to
the Russian arms; in Manchuria would be almost
sure to intensify the present uprising of the popu
lace in Kussla to a most disastrous extent and
thereby seriously shake tb,> foundation of the pres
ent government. A collapse in Russian securities
would be very apt to follow. It is for this ap
parently, that preparations are now being made
that is, -being forwamed is being forearmed."
ITS MOST SUCCESSFUL YEAR.
Mutual Life Insurance Company's Sixty-sec
ond Annual Statement.
The year IM4 has been the most successful in the
history of the Mutual Life Insurance Company,
showing marked increases in membership, amount
of insurance issued, amount loaned to members,
mortuary and endowment payments, income, ac
cumulated funds and dividends to be paid potlcy
holders. Apparently the only decrease was In ex
per.se ratio.
From the company's sixty-second annual state
ment, just Issued, it appears that 109.967 policies,
amounting to $231,508,250. were issued to applicants
who qualified for membership, thus increasing the
amount of insurance at risk from $1,445.225.681 at
the beginning of the year to $1,547,611,660 at Its
close.
From Us organization in 1843 ud to December 31.
190 J. the company has paid to and accumulated
for its policy-holders orer $1.106. 7<*i,5.T7. it? a^, •,,.
mulated assets are $440.975,371 16. The market value
of the bonds and stocks owned at the end of
the yoar was $25,810.689 51 in excess of their cost on
the/ books of the company.
According to the mortality report the total num
ber of deaths for the last year has been 5,379. an
Increase of I^4. While the increase is large, it
falls below that of the preceding year.
Among the causes of death, hear: disease heads
the list with .MO deaths Consumption, pneumonia,
Bright's disease, apoplexy, casualties, cancer and
typhoid fever follow in the order named.
Pneumonia shows the greatest Increase— l 23 — of
any one disease. Tills is probably due to the severe
weather and low temperature which prevailed In
the winter of 1904.' Typhoid fever and the "ther in
fectious diseases also Increased to a marked degree,
and there is son}- Increase In consumption and
other constitutional diseases. On the "ther hand,
heart disease, apoplexy, paralysis and other dis
i-ascs of the nervous system show a diminution in
numbers, and deaths from senility are practically
the same as In the preceding year. Five lost their
lives in automobile accidents. The burning of the
Iroquois Theatre at Chicago caused the death of
Bl_ policy holders.
There were 254 death, among persons over eighty
years of age, fourteen of them being over ninety.
Two <>f these became policy holders In the year of
the organization of the company -1K4:;. They were
Charles 11. I'.'iuih. who lived to the ag.- of one hun
dred yearß and eight months, and Charles <». Rock-
WOOd, who lived to the age of ninety years. Thcr«
is stiil one survivor nnions? those who formed the
"old puard" of the company.
N'in<- hundred and eleven deaths occurred In for
eign countries.
MR. HYDE'S ENTERTAINMENT.
At the. Eighteenth Century Ball, given by .Tam^s
Hazen Hydo at Sherry's on Tuesday night, the
menu of the supper was:
Conaomn*- Voltaire.
Escalopes de Honiard .1 .1 Rejane
Faisand Pique Louis XV.
Salarin Madame de Pompadi
Jambon _ la Q*le> Princess*-.
filar** a la Reine.
Petit Fours. Bonbons.
Fruits. Caff..
Pol Roger. '89.
Le Mardl. 81. Janvier, 1005,
NEW LACKAWANNA FERRYBOATS.
The ferryboat Kcranton. the first of a fleet of four
new boats for service on th 3 I^rkawanna ferrios in
New-York llnrb<.r. arrived yesterday under its own
steam from the shipyards at Newport News. After
Inspection the Bcranton will be placed in service
on th- Barelay-st. line. Two more boats, th* Elmira
and tho Blnffhamton, -o named in honor of cities
on the Lacka wanna Railroad, are expected at in
tervals of about two weeks. The fourth boat will
be named the Scandinavia, In honor of the Scandi
navian Line. She is expected to go Into service
enrly In the spring. These new boata are ;i distinct
advance over anything that bus bean attempted
previously in tho ferry service of New- York Har
bor. They ar« _fxi feet long. fi2 feel beam and have a
draught of 10 feet c Inches. Each boat will have
horsepower of about 14.000 and a ipeed <>r sixteen
miles ;>.n hour. They are considerably larger than
the lurs<st ferryboats now operating <>n the North
River, d- Igned with .pedal reference to handling
rowds comfortably) and making regular trips
through conditions of storm and ice. Bpeetai ;:t
tentlon has been given to the subdivision of tho
hull Into watertight bulkheads, so that In case of
collision th« safety of the public will not be en
dangered. The hulls of these boats are entirely or
the strongest known construction -steel. The Soon
hp also of steel construction, specially reinforced,
reducing to a minimum the danger from possible
collision, in itii.H respect th»* boats win be the
safest plying the. waters of New-York Harbor. The
Interior of the Scranum in finished In Colonial
style, the lowvr cabin having a. system of cross
seats on the Inner side arid an attractive arrange
ment Of arches. Ample li K ht In provided by a n«w
system <>f electric burners, giving an even ;,,,.t
diffused llgnt. The upper cabin has a Urg<
ing eapscity. so that ons thousand passenger, can
ommodated without crowding. More window
space li.ih been given than In the preseat boats, ami
in every way the comfort of the travelling public
has been provided for. An Indirect hot ;iir system
Is provided, and an Improved m«»th<ni <>f ventila
tion will assure fresh air at un even temperature
ut all lliuea.
The New
Small Derby
has taken
the town by
storm.
(3 Colors) Black, Brown. Hazel,
(3 Grades) 1.90, 2.35, 2.75.
Many other new styles.
$6.00 Opera Hats <Hhbodsiiu> $3.90
Direct from the factory.
Middleman'? profits saved.
ALLEGED SLAYER AT 14.
Boy Accused of Killing One of 16
Who Slavpcd His Face.
Under airest In tho rooms of thf> Children's
Society is Olintlo Mnttzette. charged with stab
bing: to dpath Allisso Alleva. of No. 123 Mott-st.
The Mattzette boy i.s fourteen years old. The
Alleva boy was sixteen.
The Alleva boy, the police say, slapped the
Mattzette boy's face yesterday for some trivial
reason. In the afternoon, when the Alleva boy
passed No. IK Mulbeiry-st.. where the Matt
zetie boy lives, the latter was surrounded by
several boy friends. He strode up to the Alleva
boy nnd told him, the police' say, that he was
going to "fix him."
The police declare Mntt7.°tte then drew a
pocket knife from his pocket and plunged the
blade into the other's groin. One inch of the
hilt of the knife penetrated his body. The Al
leva boy dropped with a cry.
At the Hudson Street Hospital the Injured boy
died several hours later, after identifying his al
leged assailant. _
BEASTS' NERVES GOXE.
Life in Central Park Deadly to Ani
mals in Menagerie.
Social dissipation, induced by receiving innu
merable calls, is causing a constantly increasing
death rate among the dumb brutes in the Central
Park menagerie. Commissioner Pallas hired
men do not know how much of the mortality is
ascrlbable to baby talk from people who ought to
know better, how much to Indigestion from eating
things surreptitiously given to tho animals and
birds, or how much can fairly be charged to the
"pace that kills."
The Central Park menagerlo is the Tenderloin of
the brute kingdom. The birds and beasts there
sit up later and sieep longer the next day than
elsewhere. Nylghaus, monkeys, swans nnd parrots,
that In the jui.gles or on the mountains would
stand the wear and tear until the infirmities of an
honorable old age brought them to their inevitable
ends, at tho Central Park menagerie grow haggard
and nervous over the chatter of children, the baby
talk of mothers and fathers who forget where they
are, and the atmosphere of rush and worry that
keeps the doctors busy.
Nnw that Commlsrloner Pallas no longer has
thi »* 42d-st. fence signs to disturb his sleep, he is
goij^ to try to reduce the death rate in the Cen
tral t'ark menagerie. For the last quarter there
wore twenty-two deaths, as follows:
Beven monkey* t Om» l>adfc'»r.
One bliirkneck swan. [One Mooaohua vulture.
One nj Ighau. 1 One hedgehog.
One Angora goat. t One opossum.
One civ- ', One wap'.'.i fawn.
i »ne BWtnhoe pheasant. I Ono parrot.
One llama. One bison.
One rlngneck pheasant. I One eagle.
That is not the whole of the sad record. The
nerves of- scores of other animals are sadly
racked. One gorilla has distinct symptoms of
neurasthenia, and the 'possums cannot curl their
tails as tightly as in days gone by.
OUTLOOK FOR WINTER WHEAT.
i
Well Protected West of the Mississippi-
Injured in Some Other Regions.
Washington. Feb. I.— The Weather Bureau's sum
mary of the crop conditions for January. 1905. Is as
follows :
East of th« Rocky Mountains the month was
colder than the average, with light precipitation in
most districts. In the Rocky Mountain region and
to the westward the temperature was milder than
usual, with more than the average precipitation
In the Southern plateau region and Southern Cali
fornia, and much less than the average Precipita
tion as a whole. Throughout the Southern States
the month was unfavorable for the agricultural in
terests in that section.
The reports indicate that Winter wheat was gen
erally well protected westward of the Mississippi
River and also in portions of the Ohio Valley and
Middle Atlantic States, hut over much of the last
named district there, was insufficient snow protec
tion during the severest weather, and In portions
of Illinois and Indiana it is feared that the crop
has suffered injury, large areas being covered with
Ice on the North Pacific Coast the outlook is
favorable except for late sown in Washington In
CaHforoia the prospect is excellent, except along
the Sacramento River, where some damage has
been caused by heavy rams.
WILLIAM MCARROLL TO HEAD IT.
President of New-York Board of Trade —
0. S. Straus Declines Re-election.
The managing director? of the New-York Board
of Trude and Transportation m«t yesterday and
chose the following officers for the e:\suing year:
William BfcCarrolli president; John H Wash
burn. James Talcolt. John M. Peters, vice-presi
dents; Frank B. Gardner, Mpretary; Frank o. Her
ring treasurer. The committee on nominations
reported that Oscar B. Btraus, the retiring presi
dent wh" was present, would not accept a re
electioa.
OPPOSE GRAND-ST. EXTENSION.
Busln^H* Interests and property owners in Grand
st . WlUlanish'irg. representing More than $ir>.ftno.
000, vest' play went on record igßi^si the proposed
extension of (Jrand-st. from Hooper-st. to the
WiUlamsburs Bridge plaaa on the ground t r .iat
suck <-n improvement would cut lower Grand-st.,
from Hooper-st, to the river, from the active busi
ness section and practically ruin commercial en
terprlsefl and real estate. Cord Meyer, chairman
of the Democratic State • 'ommittee. who la active
in support of the proposed extension, was de
nounced for what was termed an attempt to force
S big Improvement on th<> city to increase the
value of the barren lands which ho owns in Queens
County, Just beyond the terminal of Grand-st
SATISFIED JUDGMENTS.
Th» following were among the. satisfied judgments filed
yesterday: the first name is that of the debtor, the second
that of the creditor nnd date when Judgment was Bled:
Rcii. Howard W-J A Prlchard; April -'.>. 1001 . 1173.
Heller, Max People, etc; October 31. U**2 1 I)<K)
Bcbroeder, Lora C T (.loldsmlth; D— ember 23
1001 74
JUDGMENTS REVKRSKD.
Hamilton Hunt Note Engraving nnd Printing
I'umpniiv and the Kidder Press Manufacturing
Company — New-York Hank Note Company;
March •_►«. ll>o4 ■ $6.0 030
The New-York Klevated Railroad Company and
the Manhattan Kail way Company — E Outman;
April 23. l«8 : 3,654
JUDGMENTS VACATED.
Scher.Uein. Samuel — The German Kxehange Bank-
J»nuar> - S. tsO> j e -
Same — Same; January •'„ WO3 -qq
jui>nMr:sTS CANCELLED.
Strati's, Jacob — U Protze; November 14, 100"... 3,047
JUDGMENTS.
The following Judgments were among those filed
yesterday, the first name being that of the debtor:
Barney, Charles T— D I' Canavan and another S3 971
llaughey, Uiuis C — C Townsend "'374
ThaThotnacnp* Company— B W Uelland '.'.'.'" "'su
Klnjcsland, Jennie T— A Lului* and another .. »ma
Itosenbers. Samu«l— L 11 I»opkln " T'£i?
Bamiack, Arnold C L W»ndel 1^ 4 ;
Winters, 1-awrence — Bank of the Metropolis. .11 .[ 1,553
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Sunrtat 7:10| Sunset s:l7iMoon rises r»:43!Mocin» as«t 29
man water.
A M —Sandy Hook «:ofljOov. Island 6:30|H P !| o»t» R-59
P.il.-Handy flook e:4o|Qov. Island 7:10! Hell c.at« 8:03
INCOMING STEAMERS.
to-day.
W&sel. l-"rom. ri_.
•Teutonic Liverpool. January 25 Whit* Star
Albenga Algiers. January 4 _____
ITltonla . Flume. January 7 "("i naril
ttruuklvn City Sw_um_, January 14 Bristol City
Don't ]>rick our biiblilf.
We've looked so hard at aS Urn
tpnaanery things now ready for lucky
men going South that we're almost
sure cold weather's about gone.
Light weight mixture suits, just
ready, $16 to $38.
White serge with hair-line stripes;
featherweight batiste and crash suits
for still wanner tourists.
Flannel and duck troiwrs.
Neglige shirts.
Straw hats.
Rogers, Peet & Com pan v.
Three Broadway Stores.
258 842 1-60
at at at
Warren st. 13th st. 32nd st.
Amusements.
Matinees W>d. & Sat. II M 111 111 U U 111 I II
LIBERTY THEATRE, 4.'d St. Mats. To-day & Sat.
Jewell ?mr HEJANE
PERFORMANCES 5« Hi in 1 _ 1 _■!_* 1 1 _■
MATINEE TO-DAY "MA COUSINE"
TO-NIGHT. 8:15 "LA PASSERELJ-tr
FRIDAY EVE "I.'HIRONDBI.L_"
SATURDAY MATINEE "CAMILLE"
SATURDAY NIGHT "JSASS.V
REGULAR THEATRE PRICES.
Next Monday. p»ats Heady To-day.
_tla Ration Supported by Charles Richman.
am ndndil First week. "The- Taming of th* Shrew."
YEW YORK. Bway&4sthSt. Prices 25. 60. 75 * 1.00.
Last Week. nrn M ofiu 1 y "little
Mat Sat.. UtU. Hi. OUP.ftrJ JOHNNY JONES."
MENDELSSOHN A L I.
Fourth Concert Tu«>«. Evj. F.'b'y 7, at 8:15.
|f ftIEISEL QUARTET
rasr Ob &Iw Ea fco %£ W f*^ X II & I
V^ Assisted by MR. FELIX UEINGARTNER.
m Ram Seats. 91..V). at DiUon"*. SiT *-ay.
(iAluiliLflU I LMt 0 Entirely new Vaudeville each week.
I TW CICI n?''TIIKi\TKK. 42d st.. hei! By ft "th avo.
HiSSSI IT HAPPENED IN NORDLAND
HOLIDAY MATINEES Mod . Feb. 13. & Wed.. Feb. 22.
City of Savannah. Savannah, January 27 Savanna
Indraw.idl (Slbraltar. January 17 Japan
KxreUior New-OrtaikM. January 25 Morgan
Venango Barbados, January 24 —^—
Hannover Bremen, January 21 N G Lloyd
Facade Gibraltar. January 17.. N T & M*d
El Sud New-Orleans. January 28 Morgan
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 3.
•La Lorraine Havre. January 23 French
Basil ..Para. January 2* Booth
El Alba i Galveston. January 23 Morgan
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 4.
•Lucania Liverpool. January 23 Cuiwrd
•St Paul Southampton, January 25.. American
Kennebec Gibraltar. January 21 .
Lampasas. : Galveston. January 27 MalH-y
Coamo San Juan. January 21 >.* V & PR
Comanche Jacksonville. February 1 Clyde
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5.
Neckar Nil pi .■<!. January 24 N G Lloyd
Colorado Hull, ajnuary 25 Wilson
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6.
African Monarch. ... Shields, January 23
Hellig Olav Copenhagen. January 25. . . Scand-Am
Mesaha London. January 28 At- Trans
6tati>ndam Rotterdam, January 2S. .. Holland-
Armenian Liverpool. January 27 White Star
Ze?lan>l Antwerp, January 28 Red Star
•Brings mall.
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
TO-DAY.
Vessel. For. Line. Malls close. sails
La Champa jtne. Havre. French 7:oOam 1A:00 a m
Monterey. Havana. Ward 8:0Oam HOOam
Turkestan. Tamplco. Ward 12:00 m 3:00 pm
Mongolian. Glasgow, Allan-State 10:00 a m
El Slglo. Galveston, Morgan 5:00 Dm
Jefferson. Norfolk, Old Dominion 3:Copm
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 3.
Crown Prince. Argentina. Prince 12:C0 m 300 d m
Tennyson, Pernambuc •. Lamp i- Holt.l0:00am 113 pm
Yumurl. Santiago, Want 12:00 m 3:o<>pin
Yucatan, Nassau. Ward 12:00 m 3:00 r m
Arabic. 11 -i i-irn. White Star 3:30 am
Apache, Charleston. Clyde 3:00 pm
Sablne. Brunswick. Mallory 3:00 pm
Hamilton. Norfolk.. Old Dominion S:Copm
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 4.
Etruria, Liverpool. Cunard 2:30 am <!:00 a m
Philadelphia. Southampton, American. ti:0O a m '.>.'.<> c m
Kroonland. Antwerp. Red Star R:Srtam !0:3i» a m
Cretlc, Naples, White. Star 10:00 a m 12:00 in
Hekla. ("hristiiinsand. Sound-Am ... !l:tM)am 2:(«)pB
Cn«iMa. Arce&tine. — s:ooam 7:ooam
Caracas. Curacao. Red D 8:30 am 12:00 m
Prnctria. Barbados. *:30am 12:00 m
Slblria. Jamaica, Hamb—Am 9:30 am 12:0<>m
Horro Castle, Havana. Ward 10:0O a m l:!V»prn
Grenada. Ciudad Bolivar. Trinidad . 10: ft) a m 1:00 pm
Olincla. Matanzas, Munaon 12:30 pta 9:00 pm
Minneapolis. London, At Trans 5:30 a m
Iroquois. Jacksonville. Clyde 3:00 p m
El Nort-"- Galvestom MTjran 3:00 p m
Denver. Galveston, Mallnry 3:o© pm
Xl Sid, New-Orleans, Morgan. 3:00 pm
Prtac ss Anne, Norfolk, Old Dominion. S:oopm
SHIPPING NEWS.
Port of New- York, Wednesday, Feb. 1, 1905
ARRIVED.
Steamer Cevlc. CBr>. Clark*. Liverpool January 20 to
th« White Star Line, with MM Arrived at the Bar at
8:24 i> m. 31st.
Steamer Cor.sue!* <Pr.. Watsnn, Hull January 12 and
Boston 31. to Sanderson & Son. with mdse. Arrived at
the Bar at 11 .".". a m.
Steamer Washington IG«r). Tholcn. Hamburg January
14 and Shields 17. to Philip P.uprecht. in bail.<m Ar
rived at the Bar at 2 as a m.
Steamer Kaiser Wllheltn .'.. r Orosse. (Her I *. Cuprers
Bremen January 25. Southampton and Cherbourg in t<>
Oelrlcba & Co, with ."Hi cabin and 141 _ti**va-i> pas
sengers, malls sad miiae. Arrive.; at the Bar at 11:49
a n.. .
Steamer n««t«ohland (On, KaempfF. Genoa January
22 and Naples 23, to th»- Hamburg -American Line with
2»il cabin and ".MS steeras* Daae«nger«. mails and mds»
Arrived at the Bar at S '.> a in "
Steamer Bcbanfeld iGer), Bartlunana, Calcutta Daeaaß
ber 8, Colombo 13. Port Said 20. Algiers January if and
Boston 28. to Punch, Edye i Co. with mist- Arriv-d at
the Bar a.t «i:ls p m. 31st a "
S:rani%r Advance, Corning. Colonel January 2.1 to tt>«»
Panama R R 8s Co. with £3 passengers, malls and mdse
Arrived at the Bar at Z:9O p m. '
Steamer Denver. Bvana, Galveatoa January 2* vii
Key v.. • 2S to . Tories II Ma Don & Co. with pasWn*--*
and ■•■• — Passed tjuarantine at 7:4S a in. VV-" — "
Steamer El Norte, Gardner, (ialveston January "rt to
it e7e 7 4S U a h m n rUC " IO -* *"** "*?**' ra '" ed Qwintln.
Steamer Winifred. Frpstad. Port Arthur. Tex. January
22, to the J M . C.uffey Petroleum Oil C... wjth ©U^riSS
In Sandy Hook at li> a i.i. M| * li
Steamer Apache. Staples. Jacksonville j am ,- rv •«» .„<<
Charleston 30. to William . P Clyde 4 ro wi"h St.Sneer.
and m.ls*. Passed Quarantine ut 1:30 pm »» A "« n S»'-«
Steamer Jefferson. Do!«, Newport Newt an.: VrvfMt .
Steamer Hlppulyte bumota (Br>, l»anleu,. n ■aattaaa
at the Bar at 2:.-?i> pm. FrU " " V - W " h »u*ar. ArrUott
• Steamer Atlas (Nor). I.ar*en. Manianillo January ffl
with susar. to ; M..re»o.vl & *.- o; ves^i t.> BenSaln ""*
Borneo. Arrive.l at the Bar at 10 a m Mm *
Steamer Juccb Hritfht (Br). Ander«on.'cardenas Januarr
.i/h^^^no'CCn^aVu^.!.-. •* • -"'"■' ■""■»—•■
SAILED.
Steamers Rotterdam (Dutch). Rotterdam end Boulocn.
Tjßurta (ltal>. Naples and Genoa; Ba'tle (Itr)? Uv«rp^" :
Bettrle* (Nor). Port Antonio; tVylon (Nor» i iv« > -in I
Dunkirk: Trinidad (Dr), Hamilton. Bermuda— DtaLnaat
(■: •... Flushing (for „rdrr»»: American! ; an Die,^"l
Fran laco, etc; Kalfond (Nor), Ma^orU; Mm,» iVrt »'i
Crolx. etc; Mohican, Boston: Proteus. New - >r!ean« • Rime.'
factors PMtadjlphta; Monroe. Ncrfa'U and N^por* N.w.i
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
FOREiaN PORTS.
Rotterdam, Feb VrTlv^J. uteamer Rotterdam (Dutch
tank). , .luisn. Ni-w Y,uU
Olbl TT i aP * ' " t ". I(t>r1 (t>r 1 V(i* l """ ft Panncnla (Br). Dow.
Naples. Jaii -7- Sailed, at earner Georgia (Aust). Parovltch
(from Trieste!. New- York. " *■"
Algiers, Jan ST— Bailed, steamer Urnhuana ifJrl t;rec
BUM (fron» Calcutta ana -inivii. [!..*(,, n anil v. w
" 1 ;.. Feb 1-Arrtve.J. steamers <:iln •*""•*■* am,
Wadue. i-alciHta and rolciubo, tor New-York- Sht
mm (Br). ("haolln. Viknharisa. etc, for N«v»-Yo"rk
Yokohama, Keh I— Arrived t>r#v!»u.,ly. 5 :,.,,.J?M ,
hil.-le. Snn Framlsi-o via Honolulu for Hone Home"
Indrasamha (Br>. Craven. Nr-.v-V«;rk vi» \il*n sine*'
»Mire, etc. ' .**
Melbourne, Keb I— Arrived, steamer Star of Ireland Or)
Keurrey, New-Yoik » la St Vincent I ' V
Bermuda. Keb I. 1»:15 a nv— Palled, steamar Bermudlan
i lir>. Fra»rr. Ne-.v-\ork.
Liverpool, :vi. 1 galled, (team** Oveanl.: (llr). Cameron.
New-York via «jue«n»town.
Uzard. F*h 1. >s p m— Passed, steamer La Savo!o tFt).
Poinot. New -York fur Jlavi*. * "
Amusements.
LI J r 1 1\ L B»'«». S:;». Mat. Saturday 2 Ti 7 "
Extra slKtln** Monday Feb 1.1
MAUDE ADAMS I feuni
N»*t Mnn.-S'JiH 8<»lllnf— Mis» A4imii *•
«g-3giftsg TWtw - *»*"« ffW -Tt:
HUDSON^.;- iST
ROBERT EDIiSON in STRONqhEART
SAVOY THKA ™ •-«." fir^w^*
rHARLESJ^OHMAN T* R. IO IT V****
BLANCHE WALSI^J7%S»g
CRITERION I^t«. „,*£*.
FRANCIS WILSON Li#
GARRICK SRS5 p ius^SwS
ARNOLD DALY'S CO.
E. S.WILLARD— ~
Se-t Monday— Mr. Willard In -Th, Br'.»h;«r alda"
LYCE U\J Eroatfwar and 45th Bt. Tyn |.~
TO-DAY. 2:l*. AIM
MRS. i 1. 1 INGWEU/S BQQT§
nAI V"? Broadway A 3uth. ~^~Z — _
UMLI « Mai'n-. Saturdays at 2 and *%, ,£ l
THE DUCHESS OF CAHTZiE_
3IETKCPOI.XTAX OPERA MOrST~
Grant! Op-r:» >rainn l3Ot-I9QJL
Under the direction of Mr. H^lnrlch „_,_.
This Afternoon at *:*.<>— RHEIN<iOiJ> pl!i
Weed. Homer. Alten. Ralph. Jlulford: Burrs 'lil 31 *?'
Rooy. r,rmi*r. I>tpp»!. B;_~ - HiSi* •_*
frJch*. Conductor. Hertz. cu * Da-
Fri. Ev». Feb. 3. at 8—1.E38 — 1.E3 Hr-<;rENOT3 --■-
Walker and Sembrleh; faruso. PUnco'n Scorfi *?**•
net. B»sue. Conductor. Vlpna. * a '- on - ««attl. *w-
Sat. Aft.. Feb. 3. at »— ROMEO ET JTUsTrn a_
ma Eamn, Bau»rm»!«fr. Jacohy Sa'»__. pJ" ■••
Journet liars. Parvis. MUhlmann. Utrx*. ROn?»r O n?» i^fs? a >
Sat. Ev .. Feb. 4 .pop. prlc4. at "^iLISSj 1 *
TERSIXOER. Alten. Homer; Dlppei. V an j_ZTW"
Oortts. Relaa, Muh)macn. Grader. Condr h2;. 8U **>
Sun. Ev .. Feb. 5. at g-.jo. a? -...■." w *
GRAND SUSDAT NIGHT CONCERT &5?
N'orlloa. A^-kt-. Giraldonl. Paril». Pr>:iock.
Metropolitan Opera Orcheiitra. • onAnSumWtm*^^
Mon. Ev .. Feb. «..at B— BALI.O IX Ma'CH-s,
Emma Eara« (first appearance in this ockt-i^T^
Homer; Caruso. Scotti. Plan^on. Journet. a__Ul ri 8 *
danl. Cen-Tr. Vrena. «in«. __*.
Wed. Evi. Feb. /». at S — LES HTorBXOTa <-. i
dlra. Walker and Sembrieh ; Caruso. KancoaT S__s"
Journet. Bars. B*iru» CondT. Vlgna. * """"i-
Tours. After" Feb. 9. at 1:31 — DIE \ LKr_»»
Emma Eam«i. Walker. Homer; Bur«3;ai » r via __.
Blass. C-_MTr. Hertx. " "-■■■».
Frl Eve., Feh. IS, at B— _,CCX_ DI LLJIWL
MOOR. Sembrieh. Bautrmfijr.r; Caruso. j*iS"
ParvK Ears. Giordaal. Ccr.d'r. Visr.a. -»««.
Sale of seats for n^xt week** r>*-?on_aitcaa k___a
this <Thiin»day> mnrmr.c at 9 o'clock "■■
Special Performance ••FI.EDER.UAI'S'* Thurt _a-
Feb. IS. Sale of seats begins M-n.tay. Feb » «•%«■
W-.i-y. Feb. IS. at 1:30 SlEr.reKE>
Thurs . Feb. 23. 1:20 GOETTERDAEMMEaCNG
Wed.. Feb. 22 (Washington's Birthday), at 1» 30 Z'n
special: matinee a ha l_» V_ I C XT
LAST PEKF. this Srnnoa of r / % f\ J 1 f AL
SEAT* NOW ON SALE. "*
) WEBER PIANO UaED.
IRVING PLACE THEATRE. To-n! S ht. IM
£ Saturday. "DIE UEIJESSrHJ 1.E." with BARKI
WALDE.N. Friday Eveisins BARSE^Cr. as -MAcS.*
LYRIC. 4ld. west •_ „ _, -
B way Evs.S:ls. -Utm *^f\S^_i 33*- C^»\l»
Sat.. 2:13. _•» VBHT^ft
casino. By&SUtli.^;^..^. T^.w'&Cft
Mat. Sat. 50th Time. *,_. _*? »
Feb. B— Souvenirs- »*•' LAW "T6^*uE
I'RINCESS.
_._uH,Mi.
Eh?».. 8:»>. Mats. __, , _. fi '.
To day & S»t .2:30 ** V " O> ' S "* «»*-tAe_«
a TVAIXACK'S. rMat. AV«i. & Sat.. 5:13 ».,__,
|B-way*3othst.; U JTf*L!f»fl J*y thetmJvkS
i Eventnsa. »:30. 1 jj 1 j tHbUUiI COSSCL ***
IW-UXACaTS. Slat. W>c!. _: Sit.. TTIS ■"
l^f^ o .^ HITCHCOCK
| Garden. 27th. Mad. At. Eva., • : sfl ir a s . W«t > <_«
I Geo. Arte's New Airer- Aft] I TAJ" UnRrVIS
1 lean Comedy TH Ij I? _, L !_ £ WIDOW
CARNEGUS HALL. Sunday, February «,•*-,
Sixth and List Sunday Aft. Sysplsflsy Cajzcsrt
THE Re-Appe»rance of
NEW YORK ]|j| O Si Ys4y£
S] M liUn I j and first .runi—. to Asssrfcaot
ORCHSSTHA BEETHOVE.V3 WZUJSGTOX
ViiunbO 3 lIAJ STMPKOST.
Walter Damrosch - - Conductcr
Tickets. 50 ots. to *1.30 : taoxn seatlas «*-. «fll
: 4TH SYMPHONY OOHCEBT : I
I For Youh: People. :
Frank Damrosrh t%w*r *
♦ Saturday. February A, fit 2:30. *
X SOLOIST KREISLER:
t fritz X REISLER
"♦"_ Tickets at ?■ Musical Art Society. 1 ■"•♦
> "4th *•«., and box efflce. Cameyl- Hail J
+•+*■»♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦»»♦♦»♦♦♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦«>
Matinee Saturday at t
MRS.FISKE LEAH
BEATRICE HERFORD
I.N HER
onir.ivAi. MUMHi'il v
at the NEW L.YCEVM THEATRE. W. 43tti St '
ON* THE AFTERNOONS of
FEBT 6TH. UTH. '.liTH. 27TH. AT 30.
USUAL MATINEE PRII'ES.
DDniniVAY F.t. «:t». Mat. Sat. 5:13.
THEAT.. 41 st. : r HI ILI ouHtrr oißort^
mummes
I Mat. John T. Kt\>!y & f> . Jiu .lit«a. Jn!*» -I t\
Dally Cll« Garrison. Sail!- Sterns X_a!«] I
S3*. : Remington _: Her Pick*. Geo. TV. D%r. stl»l I
JO ■ i ,f<i 11 Br:":I5. Mats. To-day & Sat all I
D 3 J \J \J DAVID HEI..WO rr«Ma:i I
WARFISLD .nJS T 3 Sm
ACADEMY OF MI'SIC. 14th St. * Ir»l-SR
WEKK *_» A. -_-» -Oi r_. L ±X •>
Prices 25 r.f>. 73. $1. Last Mat. gat.. 3 ■>».■■
kivVT Mi-TV Ilrnrirtta ni i ssi m
nuAl wLLK sweet kitty bexuvirs-
UJEQrS MUSIC I M»tto«« Ttw* ***!
WtQCn wall , ; iiiG«;i.Ei>Y-ric.o.U3>*
JOE WEBER'S j^o », CQLiEßEjfgjjj
WEST EM N, t w fc ?^^g^^g*
AMERICAN
Next W«>K-JrL.IAN ItOSE— " Fa^tJ-i£*jaJl!_L-----
BELASCO ri^^™^4s&
LESLIE CARTER tn l ai^e^
MADISON SO. THEATRE
MRSr'TEMPLE'S
FIRST MATIN SATIRPAY AT M»-
________ i Chart"* Kmhmnn prf R-nti F\*""« I
rfe. EDNA MAY
' COLONIAL
MUSIC HALL.
BroaJway an « Sis'y « " str **. t . **-& ■*
••The AtV»«t!e Olri." "Du»l in th* St»«. Jj.^
Brilliant Varieties: <«p^-:;»'.tles N*w »n il *^*"
Op*n» »i Eve.. K«b. ••. " n * t^iicvw
25 CENTS TO SI _^
THE CHARITY BALL
FOR THE NURSERY AND CH"^*^
WALDORF-ASTORIA.
THURSDAY EVENING. KBBRUAKV * 1B s»
i:o.-c*« al 33 E»«t JlOth-st. Tl<-»««». l l' "!!;,., , E*
1M Fifth-aye. St Wnt S7t> - t«S_BBl
and Fifth Anoui Trust Company- _^,
IGE SITING. „
ST. Ml H«>i RINK. «S*!» * « 01-«-«>-» » •
.;v; -!>«hip H.x-k-y Match. •
\VAM)KRi:«s \S. NEW YORK A. <■-
rtl«ht at f»:l*« «»Vlo«')i. . ,■*%
Ait minion 50c. Ue»erv<n»
Mff%ai|SU«Ul .v WAS N»« y- 1 *
Misit, Charming Music. EV.r» A '"
Meetings,
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE A>lßl svVe»
* V INSTITUTE. T?iur«t:a¥. February •.'. W* * 8 ,
4«h-»t.. Sp. M. HK.\:tY WIM-JH. -* 0 "-— — -~~ '
\^wi V!. ELECTION OK THE ' l ! »♦
INSTITtTH. Thursday . Feb. «*• - 1 , s*'5 *' * V *
44th _tr««t. IVlla opt.. li> A. M- V «?____* ** '

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