OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 22, 1906, Image 12

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1906-10-22/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

12
NEVADA FINING NOTES.
Opening of the Piute Gold Field at
Hand.
Goldfleld, N>v.. Oct. 18 CSpeclal).— Outside tho
specific, talk of personal interests, most of the
mining conversation throughout Nevada Just
Dow is woven about the imminent opening of
the Piute Indian Resc-vatlon, near Walker
I^ake, and the rush of capital into the new cop
per district at Quraawter. Just over the Ne
vada border, in Inyo County, Cal.
Proident Roosevelt's proclamation regarding
the gift of the Piute country to homeseekers
and gold hunters was Issued on October 9. and
the official date for the expected rush was set
for tho 29th. Every miner in the state is inter
estc-d in this, from the prospector, with only on«
buno. up ta the plutocrats who are taking a
million a month from leased ground. F<">r more
Umbi Bstty years rumor has credited this reser
vation v.-ith vast stores of mineral wealth, and
many attempts have been made since tha
pioneer days of Virginia City. Aurora and Bodie,
to run these rumors* d^.wn; but the government,
aided and abetted by the stolid Piute Indian po
lice, has never let a paleface linger on the hills
around Walker UkA l«ng enough for a real in
vestigation.
By the terms of the new proclamation the
heads of the different families nt the Piute tribe
get by allotment twenty acres of the best irri
gated land on the reservation, and as the bucks
number three hundred and forty they will thus
receive about sixty-eight hundred acres, leav
ing for the white men six hundred thousand
acres. The Indians will also individually re
ceive $250 and agricultural Implements, and
under that agreement will not be permitted to
take up any of the mineral land.
That the hills around "Walker Lake are trav
ersed toy gold, silver and copper ledges has been
reiterated so frequently that It has become al
most an article of faith. Since the discovery of
Tonapah, Goldfleld and Bullfrog, thousands of
prospectors and investors, taking their weary
way across the desert from Reno or Haaen have
looked with longing eyes at the reservation hills
and have oursed the laws which barred them
from that territory. The railroad now runs
along the east side of the lake for thirty miles,
this being Its length north and south, while its
■width varies from five to eleven miles. If there
Is any gold thereabouts there ought to be a lot
of it, and the anticipatory Immigration into
Hawthorne, the nearest town. Is already assum
ing jjemarkable proportions.
The etory of tho Greenwater Interest ha« dif
ferent attributes. For more than a decade the
vast deposits of copper which lie close to the
further crests of the Funeral Range have been
nfts-lectftd and Ignored. Now a hundred mighty
fortunes Feem to be In rapid process of incuba
tion thereabouts. Where less than a year ago
the only signs of human habitation were the
crude monuments which marked the claims of
itinerant prospectors, there has sprung up a
hectic activity, a stream of immigration, two
booming towns and a great confidence. Cen
tering in the new camp called Kunze, ftie ring
of pick and shovel, the creak of windlasses and
the sonorous roar of blasting make every elope
for miles to the east and west vocal 01 tne
bonanza hunter.
Considering the tortuous approach to these
new fields of wealth, the Isolation from main
travelled roads, which bo long barred them
from general exploration, the absence of rivers
or any drinkable surface waters teculiar to
all that sombre chaos of mountain and gulch, it
is not to be wondered at that the earlier pros
pectors went from these fastnesses with a tale
that seemed incredible to the ears of the gold
peekers in the Nevada camps. For at least
right years such tales have been told, tales of
copper in such bulk, of such great richness,
that a bole blown in the m ground by a cannon
cracker laid bare ■ short cut to opulence
nobody believed them. Everybody believes
them now, however. And big mines, with big
yielding?, are being opened and -worked night
sad day by capitalists of the calibre of Patrick
'".ark. the mining king of Spokane; Charles M.
Fchvrab. the L. M. Sullivan Trust Company,
,'iUKUstus Heinz* 5 . F. M. "Borax" Smith and
entries R. Miller.
Prom Tonnpah comes the announcement that
tht- IVmopah Minir.p Company, which is esti
niaird to have |65jO(iOXlOO of ore in sight, which
has disbaraed over Jt 000,000 in development
sod equipment and which has paid out over
S*USOOjOOO ta dividends, is to build immediately
a IDO-ton Ftamp reduction mill at Milder
n. twelve miles from Tojiopah. The Mon
tana-Tonopah, which in its underground work
lnp.^ of two and a half pniles has shown ore to
the value of about 815,000.000, has asked for
bids for th*> erection of a 40-stamp mill. The
Tnnni.sih-Belm-nt is r-nlarging the main work
lr.e f-haft to three compartments, with raises
thrnrughout the mine to connect the various
. which it is expected will double the
• :t.
Over at Manhattan the chief hit of rif>ws con
cerns the proposed plan of merging several ad
joining- mining properties Into an Immense es
tate worth millions, for the sake of economical
operation. This consolidation, If effected, will
Include the Stray Dog, the Jumping Jnck Ind
ian Camp and the Union Xo. 9 claim of the Dex
ter Company. It If said that the owners of the
control in the first three mines thus named have
had an offer of $2,000,000 for thrtr holdings,
and have rejected that offer, and the wiseacres
point out that a merger like the one here out
lined -would result In the formation of one of
the most valuable mining estates in Nevada.
The ore reserves blocked out In these properties
are valued at about $5,000,000. From Manhattan
also, comes the news of a new strike on the As
Tou Like It and Lizard Fraction estates.
A Los Angeles syndicate has Just bought the
alfalfa mines at Johnnie, this being located be
tween the Bullfrog Johnnie and the Gold Bar
mines, and It has an extension of the Gold Bar
ledge, from Trhlch some especially rich ore has
been taken. On the Bullfrog Johnnie the double
compartment shaft Is being sunk on from two to
three feet of ore that will average about $40
On the <><lden Eagle claim the east and west
vein has been prost»ected, and shows a dip of
40 degrees toward the Blue Bell lode, which Is
three hundred feet to the north. The Blue Bell
lode being vertical, it is thought that these two
ledg*« will merge at a depth, and the work
prosecuted Is being done with that end In view.
A new ledg« lias been encountered in the Red
Top at Round Mountain, not yet sufficiently
prospected to demonstrate Its value, but promis
ing pay gTade ore at depth. The development of
the Ruby group at Round Mountain Is being ac
tively pushed by Philadelphia capital. And
here et Goldfleld, -where the gold output for the
oomlng year Is estimated at $40,000,000, the tale
of every mine Is a tale of prosperity, with a tag
cajllng lor special attention In the beginning of
work on the Lou Dillon claim, nested by the Mo
hawk, the Jumbo, the January and the Combina
tion mines — all proved bonanaaa.
The closing hours of the Hayes and Monette
leas*- on the Mohawk mice will be signalized by
the shipment of th* richest carload of ore ever
Rent out from a mine. It will contain In the
neighborhood of thirty tone, valued at $1,000 000
For tr.e last month the lessees have been sack-
I=s rich sylvanlle ore at the rate of from three
Hundred to one thousand pounds a day The ore
If sto-<*l in bank vaults for safe keeping, and
enough has been accumulated to ln«ure the BhiD
rcent. Seven leases on the Mohawk have the
frame class of auriferous rock, and the capacity
of uw> tank vaults which w*re built for this
rurpoEe is i JtAn * v «ely taxed. Another rich
.trifc. 1»« been made In the Frances Mohawk
%£&/%&s'* }*?*** com » an J r ""I declaxS^the
AX a meeting of the board of directors of tho
BuUfrog Trinidad Mining .Company the director
ate »"oa Incrsaasd from five to seven, w M
Eocan. late treasurer of the Royal Bafcfn-
Powder Company, aad R B. tSS. fornSr
t»oe:ir«r of the Green* CbnsoaSSd Sd »
TVmtb to » p«^J«t«nt mrr.or that a lar cora -
WJPCtoI berate In Xe*r York hat, entered the field
S? *-%£?<** ?2 t0 cure octroi of
Dr. Sheffield's
Anti-Septlo
I Greene
entifrice
THE ORIGINAL TOOTH PASTE.
Used by the Elite oi
the World Since 1850.
Dr. Shrfneld'R
Tooth Towdor. Put
up ronve nlf atl j
for Tourists.
SOLD EVERYWHERE.
ELMEXDORF'S STORIES.
Travel-Talk Man Tells Several Inci
dents That Happened on Train.
Dtvight Elmendorf. of travel-talk fame, at th«
Princeton Club recently told some of the amusing
incidents he has met during his twenty years or
more of travel. A number of men were spending
an Idle hour telling stories, and Mr. Elmendorfs
turn ram*.
"A few months ago I left Chicago with my man
ager. Mr. Stevens, for New York." said Mr. Elmen
dorf. "Soon after the train started we went to bed.
Mr. Stevens hung his trousers on a hook over an
upper berth and retired In the lower. At the first
stop a man got on with a ticket calling for the
upper berth. He was going to some town along the
line that the train reached about 5 o'clock in the
morning. He left, a call, hung his overcoat on tha
hook with the trousers and climbed into his berth.
The porter overslept and almost forgot to call
him, and In his hast« to get off the train the man
grabbed his coat. Mr. Stevens's trousers and all,
and Jumped off the train! Mr. Stevens took a draw
ing room and telegraphed to New York to have a
pair of trousers sent to the station."
Mr. Elmendorf then told of a practical Joke that
happened on a train between Chicago and Denver.
"I left Chicago one Sunday night, and a big con
vention was to open in Denver on Monday morn-
Ing," he said. "Our train was 'packed to th»
doors* with delegates from all parts of the coun
try, and they were In various conditions of so
briety. There was one particularly Jovial individ
ual who Insisted on occupying the 'centre of th«
stage* In the buffet car. and long after every one
else had turned In the thought came to him that
it might be a good plan to get a few hours' rest
himself. After reaching this decision he deemed
It inadvisable, to turn in without playing the in
evitable Joke on his friends. A lot of delegates
niVIGHT ELMEXDORF, THE TjKCTT'RER
occupied une entire side of the sleeping car. So
he began at one end and pulled the bed <;lotlirs
from every one of them, thereby compelling them
to get out in the alslp to collect the stray linen
ana remake their hr-rls.
"But they had their revenge. Next morning on«
delegate i<.ld the porter that the man in lower 7
raxy as a March hare.' and asked the porter
to Keep a sharp watch on him and see that he did
not ■■pen any of the vestibule doors, as he had a
mnnla for Jumping off tratus.
"When No. 7 arose and began to dress the porter
dldn t tak.< his eyes from him for a half second.
Aft.rr he finished dressing he started for the dining
car. Here some of the party had solemnly in
formed the conductor and all of the waiters that
ihf< mile man who had occupied lower No. 7 in
car A' was a hopeless lunatic, liable at any
minute to smash anything from a bank to the
dishes on the table, and that of all things which
affpcted hta nerves coffee was the worst His
physician had forbidden it. and his diet, as made
out by the house doctor at an insane asylum, was
to he only bread and milk.
"No 7 entered, took his seat and ordered a
breakfast of eggs, bacon, cakes, coffee, etc., and
while the waiter marked down every item In his
order ho returned with bread and milk The
lunatic stared at it, swore volubly and demanded
what he ordered. Fur twenty minutes every
member of the party insisted by winks and nods
that the man was violent.
"Th« porters from three cars, waiters, dining
car. Pullman and train conductors and hrakemen
were all waiting io Jump on him at the drop of the
hat. After disciplining the Joker sufficiently hit
breakfast was served. '■
Mr. Elmenilorf tlioupht a minute, and continued:
"The recent real estate boom in several cities
calls to mind an amusing thing I saw une time
while travelling from Washington to New York
Near Philadelphia there is a comparatively new
cemetery, with several signs advertising 'family
lots lor sale.' This adjoins a good sized strip o"f
land that has been cut up into building lots The
real estate firm promoting the property has built
a huge sign within a hundred feet of the wall Bur
rnudhiff the cemetery, and the sign announces in
immense letters. "Permanent Homes Here ' Of
course, it may require an exaggerated sense of
numor to like this, but it struck me as being very
PRICE OF DENATURED ALCOHOL.
Fight To Be Ma.de Against Distillers'
Securities Corporation.
Baltimore, Oct. 21.— Large buyers of alcohol, dis
tillers and others Interested are preparing to fight,
by appeal to the Department of Justice at Wash
ington and by Congressional action. If necessary
the recently formed Distillers' rSecuritles Corpora
tion and the high price which, it is charged, that
corporation Intends to maintain for denatured
alcohol. William Coiton, an attorney of this city,
who has the matter in charge. Fays that he repre
sents distillers, handlers and others interested in
alcohol in this and several other Northern and
Southern states. Mr. Coiton states that his clients
have collected evidence, to be submitted to the
federal authorities, that will show conclusively
the existence of an agreement among those identi
fied with the Distillers' Securities Corporation
under which the price of alcohol is arbitrarily and
unlawfully fixed, and that under that agreement
the price has been advanced to a figure almost
three times as great as that at which alcohol
could be bought subsequent to the dissolution
f°m» time ago of the ""•'■ailed Whisky Trust!
While the names of those back of the movement
are withheld, they are said to be D won? of
tne R l, B rn£ nd r>OßltlOn ' Wh ° W "' P " Sh th£"° n ht to
COMES TO PORT WITH FIRE IN MIDST.
The steamer Santurce, of the Porto Rico Lin
came into port yesterday with a big fire smoulder^
ing In her coal bunker. The fire broke' out two
days ago. and the crew could barely keep it from
spreading. She put up steam aftor passing Quar
antine, and reached her dock In the Erie Basin
before dark. An alarm was sent, but the crew
with better facilities than they had at sea had
the fire out before the flren.«n got there. The, datn
&4« was slight.
FIFTEEN HURT IN CAR COLLISIONS.
St Louis. Oct.. 21.— Fifteen persons were in- !
Jtirod to-day in two streetcar colllßlona all of •
them suffering cuts and bruises, but none was I
severely hurt. The more serious of the two ao- i
ciflents resulted from an Eaaton avenue car try- '
ing to cross Jefferson avenue at full Bp< , e d to '
avoid a oollielon with a Jefferson avenue ear
The Jefferson avenue car \va« struck sauar«iv 1«
the middle and partly wrecked ElevS TSoi
"K.*«r» in it wero hurled under the seat* Th-
NEW-YOIIK DAILY TRIBUKE. MONDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1906.
James McCreery & Co.
23rd Street. . r 34tli Street. Q"V
In Both Stores ■
the finest ; fabrics the world produces; '
also
a complete line of medium and standard mer
.: n . chandise at attractive prices.-; .:
The Second Floor
of the Thirty-fourth . Street Store i ■ '-■ ■
is devoted exclusively to the sale, of Dress •; Cv ; |»|^p
Materials— Silks, " Velvets, Woolen ■• Dress ''. '
Goods, Black Dress Goods, White Cotton . :'.-.:
Goods, Chiffons arid all fabrics by the yard, ■ 'j
as well as Linens, Blankets and Flannels. f . .:-■
- • • *-..,.-, i • ' *. J * '. .' * ' ..^ ** i* *.. *' j i : ■'. - *
•„ • -. -. . .. .. ' •'■'- Silks. : ; ' r • ;....', -'/ v ,. ;; ; . .'.'■"
■.- ] On Sale in Both Stores. ■
On October the 22nd. \ — \
Exhibition and Sale of the latest Tartan and ;__...
French PJaid Silk and Velvets. - -
; I.CO to 2.00 per yard. , ;•.;,--
These arc highly recommended for blouses, Autumn (Towns, millinery or
Rarnit'iro. ■-„.■ ]....'.
4,000 yards superior quality heavy . black
Taffetas Silk. One yard wide.
1.00 per yard. , . , „. - „"'
Black and Colored Dress Goods. • ' : • ■
. : , , , ; Second Floor. *
- . 34th Street Store Only. i .
Fine quality fabrics, including 1 many exclusive, [j: ...
weaves and designs.
Voile Brode, plain Marquisette, silk Fantasia,
silk Voile, embroidered Marquisette, Pekin
Voile, embroidered Satin Cloth, • plaid and
check materials, hair line stripe Cloth, em
broidered , Broadcloths, wool Voiles, Satin '
Prunella, French Chevrons, Cheviots, English ' , ■
Suitings, Irish Tweeds. '
A very large range of colors in imported Broad
cloths. . Dark, medium and pale shades,
including pastel tints.
A complete stock of Silk Zanana, "Astrachan,"
••Chinchilla," "Broadtail," "Ermine," Cor- .
duroy and Chiflon Velveteens.
James McCreery & Co. ; " : ;
KILLED IX CAB CRASH,
Collision in Pittsburg Suburb — Con
ductor the Victim.
Pittsburg. Oct. 21— One man was killed and
another hurt so periously that he will die. and six
other persons sustained cuts and bruises as a
result of a streetcar collision to-night in Knox
ville, a suburb of this city. The dead man is
Michael Sullivan, a conductor/ and the person
fatally Injured Is Lewis H. Davis, treasurer of
the foundry and ma^iinn company of Oarrick,
a neighboring borough of Knoxville.
Almost simultaneously a repair car, upon
which the brakes refused to work, crashed into
a West Park car at McKeo's Rocks, another
suburb, seriously injuring four persons.
SUSPECT TRADE IN BABY MURDER.
Baltimore Police Aroused by Second Crime
Within a Week.
Baltimore, Oct. 21.— Investigations following the
finding of the d«ad body of an infant last Friday
lead the police to suspect that some one is prac
tising in this city the systematic murder of young
babies. The body found last Friday was subjected
to an autopsy, as a result of which the post mor
tem officer declares that the Infant was strangled.
The body was that of a white male child, and the
authorities say the murder was committed soon
after birth. It was found by a watchman in a
house in course of construction for a prominent
Baltimore family, Just opposite the home of the
Maryland Club. This, coupled with the fact that
within a week the body of another supposedly
murdered baby was found near the same place,
leads the police to suspect that they are on tho
track of a person or persons who are maJOng a
business of baby murder.
MAY NOT ROW HERE.
Plans Likely to Keep Wisconsin Crew Out
of Poughkeepsie Race.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Madison, Wis., Oct. 21— It is announced that
gome Eastern crew may be brought here to row
Wisconsin next spring. A professional coach will
be hired in the winter by the university, and the
athletic authorities say every effort will be made
to have a strong crew. The crew which will be *
invited West has not been selected, but it is ex- |
pected that It will be one of those which will take
part in the races at Poughkeepsie.. If this plan is j
carried out it Is likely that Wisconsin will not be
represented In the Poughkeepsie races.
THINKS WOMAN DIED FROM POISON.
Coroner Orders Autopsy and Analysis of
Stomach — Police Investigating.
Believing that there is something suspicious
about the death of Mrs. Margaret Xarey at her
home. No. 877 East 141 st street, early yesterday
morning. Coroner Schwannecke, of The Bronx,
ordered the police to make, an investigation. He
also ordered an autopsy and an analysis of the
woman's stomach.
The coroner, after he and his physician. Dr.
< 'urtln. had made an Investigation, said that Mrs.
Narey undoubtedly had dlod from some poison.
The woman's mother. Mrs. Anna Sheridan, and
husband, George Narey. lived with h?r. and both
toM the physician. l">r. L. L. Burns of No H*i
East 141 st street, that she died suffering great '
pain.
CENTRAL CAR WORKERS ON STRIKE.
Boston. Oct. 21.— The strike of car workers, which
began last Thursday in the Allston repair shops of
the Boston & Albany division of the New York
Central Railroad, ns a protest against the introduc
tion of a piecework sy«tem. will be extended, and
the two hundred men in Springfield and the eight
hundred men employed In the West Albany shops
will strike to-morrow morning. This action, it was
learned to-night, was decided on yesterday at a
meeting In Alltton. The strike may spread to
Buffalo and West Point, according to the strikers
MARINE INTELLIGENCE. |
MINIATURE ALMANAC. . . i
BunrlM 4ilT|Buns«t ft:l3.Moon , rises o:2l|Moon's are 3 •
, ' HIGH "WATER,
A M — Bandy Hook C:4o|Gov. Island 10:12 1 Hell GbU Hi*
M— Sandy Hook 10:04 |Gov. Island 10:38|Hell data j2-»
WIRELESS REPORTS.
T!i« »«d Bur Una iteatatr yinlaad. from Antw»r« ---
Pay* UmMn I<XK m ta vmAnKiUHx )£
Domestic Situations Wanted.
FEMALE.
"VTURaE ilnfant>i. — Experienced: rood seamstress: has
u_> friend kltehenmald; city or country. Morrow's Bu
reau. 721 Lexington aye... corner st. ' Tel. 102« Plaid.
"XTURSD (Infant's).'— Best : references: waves 825 to $30;
.^> city or count Flaherty's Uut«au. 455 Columbus
aye.. near 83d st. Tel. 741-Rlve.r. . - . ... . '
"VTRSE. to take care of children an 1 do chamberwork;
jl.l excellent reterences.- Call at present employee's. 357
■West 115 th st. ..... .....
Vl'RSE Protestant: neat and refined: or chambermaid:
.».> K»oii reference* : city or country. ■ T. H.. Mrs; CM
lier's Agency, 122 West 23d st. .
1 PRACTICAL; NURSE wishes care Invalid; jive massage;
a' references 1 New York and Philadelphia doctors.
Nurse. 3723 Lancaster aye.. West Philadelphia..
"DEFINED, educated young- lady, ■ willing- to -tra.Tet. as
-IV companion, secretary and seamstress, with an elderly
lady. Address A. R.. P. O. Box 316. New Canaan. Conn.
.I.■■ ■ v - .
SEAMSTRESS, or would act as maid and seamstress to
•O one or more ladles; first class worker; $20 per month;
would care for elderly or Invalid lady. Address D. Q..
Tribune Uptown Office 1864 Broadway.
— . — i :: — |
rPRAINEri NURSE. invalid attendant, doctor's office, or
A full charge of Infant: capable, trustworthy; good
salary expected. Address Thorough. 25 East 14th st. .
mRAINED NURSE.— French: with highest diploma^
X from Paris hospitals: 42 years old; experienced In all
kinds of sickness, operations, or with sick children, write
Mme. Gosset. 237 West 24th St. ■ •■ • ......
\\7ASHINO. — By colored woman: take home. Drvson.
\> 231» West 124 th st.
WAS H ING. — Woman to do washing, IronTnc and clean-
T > inR. Nlklsbacher, 293 Avenue A, cor. ,18th st.
Y\7AITRES*. Colored: does chamberwork: has excel
» » lent personal references; city only. Miss Curry* •
Bureau, 2A West 42d st. Telephone Bryant. ■ •
\\7AITRESS. CHAMBETIMAIP.— -Neat, tldv «irl; h«at
\V references; $20; also untrained girl for waitress, $14.
Flaherty's Bureau, 485 Columbus aye.. near. 83d st. .Tel.
741— River. . ■ - ..
'. ■ ' ' . ". -. I . . '
\"\7AITRESS. —By young" woman; first class; In private
>V family OS years; best reference from last employer.
Call at «1 'west 11th st.: rlnir Mullen's bell. • .
i ' —
TK7ASHINO.— '.-idles': by colored woman, at home, or
\V out by day Mrs .W. H. Brooks. 158 West 824 st.
11 ASHINO done at home or out: reference. - B«mton.
\V care Wright. 18 West 134 th it,-:'" '"■■■,.'■
\"\7ASHING at Lome: Bend or call. Julia Eastman. 533
VV West 41st st :■ • v
with the station at Slasconset. Mars . yesterday morning.
She should reach her dock about 1O:3O thi* morning;. The
Atlantic Transport Liner Mlnnetonka, from Lxinaon for
New York. «»» tn communication with the same station
and should reach her dock about noon to-day. .
The Nnrth German Lloyd Une steamer Kmoprlnx
WUhelm. from Bremen. Southampton and Cherbourg for
Nrw Y'Tk. was In communication by wireless telegraph
yenterday with the Marconi station at (,'ape Race, when
the i nsni was 130 miles southeast of that station. She
will probably reach her dock at Hoboken about ll:3O to
morrow morning.
, INCOMING STEAMERS, .. ';.
TO-DAY. ;.1 ■' i J
Vessel. From. ! , Line.
•Advance. ...... .'.'..Colon. October 14 ....:.. .Panama
•Fan Juan San Juan. October 18 . . N V & PR
•Astoria Glasgow. October 13 : Anchor
•Statendam; Rotterdam. October 13... Holland Am
•Finland Antwerp. October 13. ...... Red Star
La Gascogne Havre,. October 13 '..'... French
Cltta dl Mllano Palermo. October 1 La Veloce
Nueces. Oalveston. October 13.... Mallory
longuelo Hull.- October 10 Wilson
El Pano Oalveston. October 10 So Pacific
Pannonta .Gibraltar. October" 11. ..'. '..'.".. '.Cunard
Mlnn«tonka.-...:.... L0nd0n. October 13. .. Atlantic Trans
Comus .' New Orleans. October 16. ..So Pacific
Victorian Liverpool October 12/ White Star
Hudson Algiers October 1. ............ _-.._
Xl Din....' Galveston. October IB So Pactflc
City cf Macon Savannah. October 18 Savannah
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23.
•Kronprlnz Wllhelm. Bremen. October - 16... N Q Lloyd
•C. F. Tletgen.. ... ; .t;hrlstlan«and.- -October 13.. Bonn-Am
Denver... „ GtaUvaMOß, October 17 .-..Maliory
Rio Grande. . ..: . . . .'.Mobile. October 17 Mallory
WEDNESDAY, PCTOBER 24.
•Majestic Liverpool, . October 17 White Star
Exeter City :... Swansea. October 13 ...Bristol
tl Slglo. ..Galveston. October 18.. '. go Pacific
•Brlnirs mall. " ■ \ ,' . ■
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
TO-DAT.
V>ssai
Ves*el. For. I Line. ' Mall closes. sails
Jeffereon. Norfolk. Old Dominion.'.... 3:00 pm
■ TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23. .; "
Carmanla. Liverpool. Cunard .V."'. *..'.... 11:30 am 10 00 am
filer. St. Kltts. NT* Dem. :..". .: .".12:00 m B:<X>nm
Moltke. Naples. Hamb-Am... :... 10:0" a m
Kansas City; Savannah. Savannah.... '— — ' . 300 p m
Apache. Jacksonville. Clyde :....'... . . . 8:00 pm
Princess Anne. Norfolk, • Old Dora — — 3.-O0 p m
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
Destination and steamer. '."••' .Close' In N. T
Japan (except parcels post mails), Cor«a.
china and Philippine Islands (via. Van-. " . • •
couver and Victoria. B. C-)— £rnpr«»«
Of Jap-in Oct. 38. 1:00 pm
Japan. Corea, China and Philippine lal- . .....
ands (via Reattle)— Shlnano Maru.. • .- -Oct. 33. 0-00 m
Hawaii. Japan. Cor««, China and Philip- . \
Pine Islands (via - Ban . Franclsoo)— '
Coptlo ..............-..-....;.... Oct. a«. 12-90 a m
Japan. '.■•:■«. China and Phlllpplno . .- .
Islands (via Tacoma)— B«ll*rthon Oct. M, 0:00 dra
a'awall (via San Francisco)— Alame.ia. .Oct. 30. 13 JO a m
Hawaii.. Guam -and- Phillppln* - Islands .-...,...
(via Han Kraneisce)—U iS -Transport.. -Nov. 1. 12 to m
Australia (except West). FIJI I»'*nd» »nd
New C*l«4ont»; (vl» VaaooUT«r ao4 • • /-ii,'...
WATERS
PIANOS
If you want to gel a good piano and set it reasonable
don'l fail to examine the new Waters Uprights— prices I -
$225 to $400, on payments of $5 to $10 monthly. Also
a special offering of
50 Used Pianos,
all uprights, different makers, ill perfect condition
$50 to $175,
on payments of only $^ down and
$5 Per Month
without interest. Stool, cover, tuning znd delivery free.
Horace Waters (®L Co.
r134 Fifth Aye.. near 18th St.
THREE STORES :J 127 West 42d St.. near Broadway.
Harlem Branch Open Evenings
[254 West 125 th St.. near Bth Aye.
Amusements.
SUth Ay.. 43d to 44th. Tel. 3400 — Bryant.
UUULI U KuIJU Added Feature.
UUUILII UlnbUu TRAINED LIONS.
UUUILI I UIIiUUU TRAINED LIONS.
Nights 25c. to $1.50. Dally Mat. 25c. to $1.
\l VDII* I •*"• w- of B'way. Tel 144« Bryant.
klnlV Evs. 8:15. Mats. Wed. & Sat. 2:15.
, wv:. VIBSIHIA HAHHEO l «££&£?
DDIUI^CCC Evs S:2 °- Mats Thurs & Sat. 2:20.
rninuCOO Seats Selltnc; for 12 Weeks.
MAKtiARET I THE Au> AT r» 11/ .f\ C I HENRY
ANGLIX I lint A I UlfiyEl MILLER
\ CASINO B'way & 3!) th St. Tel. X.46 Bryant.
UAuInU Evs 8:15. Mats. Thurs. & Sat. 2:15.
w£e t k -MY -LADY'S MAID
V lew Fields' Herald Sq. The %»,l£ th
\ All Star Go. in ABOU f TOWN M !!U J - ?
\ MAJESTIC I.KSKS Mats. Wed. a Sat.
\ t£SS2Z*T-Tm TOURISTS
sflfll nUIII B way Mr Brans by William!.. The
I 111 ilSiluL ""' i Great Lafayette. Bert Le«lle *
I | UUUniML,.- si Co.. The 3 Majors. Eva Mudge
U Mais. Daily. SSt | others.
II 111 UOD A MATS j The Fays. Delia Fox. Sid
fl Hflmnnfl I>An ' V I X A res * (l> ««<'«>' > 7 *
HUIINIIIUIIH 2Sc. I Bent, & others.
ACADEMY OF MV'SIC. 14th St. & Irving PL
r.,'zv "CAPE COB FOLKS"
Prices 25. 50, 75. 1.09. Mat-< Wed. & Sat. 2. Eve. 8:15.
HI in* 1 B'way & SOth St. Mat. Sat. 2:15. Eve. 8:30.
DIOXfV SPECIAL MAT. Next Thur.. Oct. 25.
When We Were Twenty-one.
NAT. C.GOODWIN F ™*;
UAPi/CTT Eves. 8: J0. Mats. Thurs. & Sat'
tiAlfiVCi I -'5 Month jj. Q4 Q U In The
Thea. 42d st.. W. of B'way. fIOSS 0 18111 Chorus Lady.
ri/fAni^OIV *i(\ TIIEA. 24th St.. near B'way.
nlM.tWn.a*Jr* «*<»Evs.S:ls.Mats.Wed.&Sat.l > :15.
CARLOTTA Nl LSON in ** eM
THE THREE OF US either,,
i <
lAICCT C&in Mats. To-day & Wed. IS * 25c.
If CO I Lnli THE ARRIVAL OF KITTY.
_____ — . __ >
i a_>rul/Ll CV THEATRE. 4ith st . sth aye.
! OCIII\ CL C I Opens Wednesday. Seats Now.
"Mamzelle Champagne." May Yohe. "The Day Before."
with Ethel Hunt. Mats. Thurs. & Sat. v; .. -
The Turf.
RACING AT JAMAICA
OCT. 22 TO NOV. t. IX(I.I->1VE.
— THE PIERREPUNI HaiiDlG4?
and five other races, beginning at 2.t>o P M
Trains leave Kast 34th St.. 11.50. 12. 10. 12 3«>. 12-s«>.
1.00, 1.211; Flatbush aye.. 12. l.">. 12 30. 12 45. ljtft 1 .13.
1.30. Trolleys from Jamaica and last staticn Kings Co
' L" direct to track every - rw mlr.utes.
Proposals.
I PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED AT THE BU
reau of Supplies and Accounts. Navy Department,
Washington. D. C, until 10 o'clock a. m . November 13.
1006. and publicly opened immediately thereafter, to fur
nish at the navy yard. New York. N. V.. etc.. a quantity
of naval supplies, as follows: Sen. 223: Telephone outfl:.
conductor, platinum wire, electric heaters. grapnel chair:,
tin foil rotators for logs.— Sen. 224: Hardware.— .v.-!-' — >
Tool steel. — Sch. 22«. Fire brick, bolt head', Hies, leather
belting, sheet brass, steel tod. tool »tee!. caskets, brushes.
Klass. — Sch 227: Tin roof, sterilizers. — Sch. — S (for the
naval station. Guantanamo. Cuba) : Electrical .pit-*.
dump carts, hardware, yellow pine, galvanized Iron. Iron
pipe, water-closet*, etc., harness and accessories proven
der. ' Applications for proposals should designate the K*i*d
ulea desired by number. Blank proposals will be furnished
upon application to the navy pay office. New York, N. V..
or to the Bureau, n T. D. HARRIS. Paymaster Oeueral
U. 8. N. 10-15-OC
TTNITED STATES POWDER DEPOT. NEAR DOVER.
U-. N. .1.. October S. 100«. — Sealed proposals. In tripli
cate, will be received at the United States Powder Depot
until I o'clock p. m.. on Thurmlay. November 8. 11HH1.
for the erection of two brick and steel storehouses for
nitrate of soda, complete. Ttn> proposals must be de
livered not later than the date and time named, as no
proposal received after that time will be opened of con
sidered. The government reserves the right to reject all
or any proposals or parts thereof. Specifications, blank
forms, and all necessary information can be had on ap
plication to THE COMMANDING OFFICER.
Public Notices.
Help Wanted
\\7ANTED ■ Skilled PuKermak.-i-s anil Machinists are
»V temporarily needed at the Navy Yard. Pensaeota,
Fla. Pay from $2 24 to IS 52 i"-" (item. For further In
formation address BOARD OF LABOR EMPLOYMENT.
Navy Yard. Pensacola. Da.
SHIPPING NEWS.
Port of New York, Sunday, October 21. 1903.
ARRIVED.
Steamer Pin Juan. FoM, Ponce October f*. Guanlea 10.
Jobon U. Vlejrum 13. Humacan 14 and Mavagurz I*. to
the New York and Porto Rico Sh Co. wlt!i 10 passenger*,
mall* nn.l mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 1:30 pm.
Strainer El Dorado. Prfseott. Now Orleans October 11.
to the Southern Pacific Company, with m<lse. Left
Quarantine at -:3."> r m.
Steamer Princess Anne. Tapley. Newport News and
Norfolk, to the Old Dominion Ss Co. with r« s »ensers and
mdae. L*ft Quarantine at 8:18 p m
Steamer Italian Prince (Tin. Coflin. Ssntos Septemter
21. Rio Janeiro 27. Hah la October 1 an<l Par'.iadtw 12 to
nusk & J«vr>n». with 2 pansengtrs and md»e. Arrived at
the Bar at 5:45 p m.
Pnndy Hook. X J. Oct. 21. o:3ft p m—W ind northeast,
fresh breeze; cloudy.
SAILED
Steamers Etrurla (Br). for Uverpool; Canning <Br>.
Manchester: Delaware (fir) Liverpool: Peninsula iPoro.
Lisbon: Atlantis (Xor». Klnir»tnn Manoa (Br). Bermuda'
St Kltts. etc: PlblrU (Ocr». Kingston, i-'avanllla. etc;
Germ .(Nor). Barseea; Zulla. L« Ouayra. Curacoa, etc;
Julia LAickenbach. Pan Juan, etc; St Kgbcrt <Br). . :>>r!«*'
ton: l-irap«(«s. Key \v,nt and Mobile: Mac Knight's
Key. Fla. Jefferson. Norfolk and Newport News.
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
■FOREIGN PORTS.
Liverpool Oct 20-S.II-.1. steamer Oeorgic ( Rr,. Roberts.
New York (and passed Hmw Head 21. t> •
Queenstown. Oct 21. It a m—S ailed. »teinvr I'mbrla (Br).
Dow. from Liverpool or New York.
Southampton k ° Ct 21- Arrive.,, .teamer St Paul. Passow
.now York.
MM ° V wL';th O V 2O— Sailed, »teamer Columbia ißr) WUi.
■ worth IT"" GIM « l) * tor New York
Hcmg. Oq^n— P»— «<!. itatay Ryndara (Dutch). Yuto
to% mmwim BMifi«M tot itm wnfc
Amusements.
EMPIRE ™— ~—\
JOHN DKtVV HI Vvk^ • !:1 '
Hlf» HOI Sj; i\ DROBR.
WALLACK'S ad AY rs*. *>* ***■
SAM BERNARD '"1 ' •*« to *S&"*
MR. H«H,i,E\HEIME«.
GARRiCK "^R - "th St.. near BToTdwlf
VVI\I. GiLLlfrE 13 - Ma tags!
SA V V X UEA TRE. 34th Street and B^
THE HOUSE OF MIRTH
■ with FAY Mm
HUDSON J™" 1 ! 1 . 1 - "•► '<■■ ■: « bw.7
THE HYPOCRITES
-Bssaas4TO, : cherub
km. mMv Buai_ Hwi
M3NiGOM£Rr& STONE WA- M
LrCEUM "^tt^^%~v i
T . M , THE LIQHM. miU
TO r DAY jj BtHT -N HOLMES
AT 3 TRAVELOGUES
• colored Views aniS^tio^^tcrss
"ATHENS & OLYMPIC GAMES 8 "
NEW AMSTERDAM TH^TRE. West m Street.
Mr WEDNESDAY. BEST SEAT 3 fu£
irvWg -balrd IZfWJ
Wed ed Fr? la i"^ - aolO v. ant! Fra a«»c* <!*« time,.
™a , 'k ™ r and * at - N-ijht.. Km* Rene's Daughter
Markh^m L and Mall: fhurs. Nlsht and Sat. MatY
Markhelm and Maurlcette tflrst time In America).
3r ES V ITT- 80 ,feat» Thur~Ma!l Orders Mm
Klaw & Er.ar* r MR. F«>RBE.H-ROBERTSON and
wll X Present MIS s (.EKTRIDE ELLIOTT ia
O. Bernard Phawr's Ca-sar and Cleopatra.
BROADWAY T EA ! R £ B-way and 41st St.
U UAVff A I Eves <! Mats. Wed and Sat., r
MATiNEI „ ' .aksuay. BEST seats jljo
K i** * Erlanger's Production of Gen. Lew WaUa-ei
THE PRINCE of INDIA
Dramatized J. I. C. Clarke. Mas. prof. Horatio Parker
LIBERTY THEAT RE- «M St. near ** >
LiOCnII Eves. 8:15. Mat. Sat. 2: IS
ELEANOR R.OBSON
as- NURSE MARJORIE 2L^£
nAIV^ THEATRE. B'way and 30ta Street
RICHARD CAkLE to Tif.cS^
: : : : : xxx »xt Sunday Night xxx:--:-:
VICTOR HERBERT and his ORCHESTRA.
CHAUMSEY QLCOTf >, I
CARXEGIE HAIL.
PHILHARMONIC society
1906 . Sixty-fifth Season .. . 1907.
Conductor
Wassily Safonoff
ORCHESTRA OF OVER ONE HUNDRED.
SOLOISTS:
Josef L, HE VI: Mi Pie«
( First Appearance)
Miss Maud POWELL Violia
Alois BUKGSTALLEK -Tenc.
(First Appearance^
Ossip <»abkil6\vitsch *«•
liiiu> HCERMAim. Violi:
and other* to be announcer!.
GENERAL SUBSCRIPTION no* so'.n? oa at C*?
neele Hall.
IJAMMERSTEW'S %T^rH?
nUAILV MATS.. | "MOTOniXO." with Karri
■ibe. and 30c. I Tate A Co.. Jno. T- k^U?., *j
BELASCO TIIEA. Et Vls Mat Pat- I J-^L*.
UiLAouU David Belasco pwer.ts ' WEfc*-*
BLAKttH* BATES [WTaaMfa
*,»««p»i%n 111*£ A. B way. « at.
»^«* 1 §U« By. X sharp. Mat Sat. 1
3EIErJs&?
bAROEN Theatre. 27th St. * Mad. Aye Eve*. *=« [
GARDEN S&ft^ w *S^^>2
I CLAY CLEMEN In SAM HOUSTON.
I D UiUf* IUCI THEATRE. Tonight
InVIHU UM Time "Ber «•*»•*•„ •
"y. V'r" Time. "Per Vr I » utdoicut- , .
THE Eicht Saturday Eyr ■ *-»»^ i
NEW YORK ElKht
SYMPHONY M^^TTi-*
ORCHESTRA "ESST ■
Waller Cainrasch >■• .-. k^***
Conductor. Jo»*ph rk rf
Nov. 3d and Uh. first »ppearanc» In New i«w»
SSffli SAIMT-SAENS p
Subscription ticket* at bo* offlc*. at "- 1 -*
Art Society. 1 \V s»th St.. »nd at 10 E. <• "ii.ii
FELIX F. LElFELg._Secrct«ry. Carnet'.a — -
EDENI w»nu:> i> wax. t^^JSH 1 '
MMiii l-axwj. x— r>Uf - «**

xml | txt