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A SHOUT STAGE CAHK EII Mis* LczcUohn Will Plnjf Only in "Pip pi Passes." Mips Alice fjMrtaokti. the young- millionairess who Is taking tho part of Pkane In "Pippa Passes" at the Majestic, nnd bo vainly strove to hide her identity under the stac»> name at, "Eleanorn I.riph." snid yrstenlay that she would not continue her stajro enrrer after the conclu sion of this production. "I have always !>eer! deeply and devoutly in terested in the drama." she paid to ■ Tribune re porter at her home. N>> 4<; V.'< st r.L»d street, "and It is a great pleasure to me to have the opportunity of playing with Mrs. !.,« Moyne. hut I have no intention of remaining on the stage or even of appearing hi any other play. My ehitf reason for taking part In this one is to gain experience for my dramatic work at the Henry Street Settlement. For several years my Bister and I have txeen arranging dramatic performances at the Settlement, and I want all the knowledge end experience I can s^. for the continuance of the work, which seems to me very Important. "Bo much philanthropic work Is of a utilitarian character. "We give -the poor lectures and classes and other useful things, and forget that they want pleasure and some means of artistic ex pression. These foreigners that are coming to us are to artistic and they find BO little of the beautiful side of life In New York! My sister and I have been working: chiefly among the Rus sian*, and have found it a great pleasure. We have been trying to revive the old song: and dance festivals, and they enjoy It so much, par ticularly the children." Miss Lewisohn is much disturbed at the at tention she has attracted to herself by her ap pearance, on the stage, not only because she wishes to avoid publicity but because she thinks that Mrs. L* Moyne should be the centre of attraction In "Plppa Passes." •It is wicked and sinful," she said with great earnestness, "that my little Insignificant part should ba distracting any attention from Mrs. L»« Moyne nnd th« play. It is a wonderful and beautiful production, and we are fortunate to have It In New York, where the theatre leaves so much to be desired. I hope It will triumph as it deserves to." Mlm Lewisohn. who Is a daughter of the late Leonard Lewlsohn and a sister of Jesse Lewi- Eohn, is a very young woman in her earliest twenties. Ehe is petite and fragile in appear ance, very retiring in her manner, and very earnest in her devotion to her art and her friends on the East Side. She has been study ing dramatic expression for several years with Mrs. Charlotte Sully Pre.sby, and has also studied with Mrs. Le Moyne. HOPE EVERMORE AM) BELIEVE. Hope «vermor* and believe. O man! for. c'en as thy thought, Po are "the things that thou seesr, c'en a* thy hope and W>lW. _, Cowar-i!y art them, and timid? They rl£<» to pro vok«» tlio* airainst th*"m. HoPt Tlmn courug-? Enough! See them exulting to yield. Go from the east to the west, as the sun and the s-tnrf" direct thee; Go with :!m Birdie of man. go and encompass the Vot for th* pan of the sold, for the getting, the hoarding, th* having. But for th* ji>y •■' the tlee4, Tjut for the duty to do. Go with th<? eplrttuaj life, 'he higher volition and ertion With the rt* 1 t pirdie of God, go and encompass th*? earth. Go with the ran and the stars, and yet evermore In thy s=rl"t Bay to thyself: It Is good; yet Is there better TM« that I see Is not aIL enS this that I do Is but JCeverthel'eea It Is rood, though there- Is better —Arthur Hush Clough. FOR "FRANCES." The following sums for th« Invalid povernment rfwrtt hare Vi*Kn T*>-+\\-r>ri from Connecticut: "F. P. O., 1 ' CO; "M. M. M." $5, and - T. B. P.." $5. A LITTLE GIRL'S GIFTS. Through Mrs Georps Ashley; th« Chelsea branch has r»celv*>rl $2 from Admiral Blgßbee's little grand <Sau^*iter. ep<<3 three years, to provide a Thanks »!-.-tr.n <"^nner Mr & family where th«»r« Is a little tick child of thfi name bk»: also a pift of $5 for the t>~arxii cccl fund. The president of the branch Elites: •Thio Ik most »rrn.t»(ftilly r^celvod Juj-t nt pr<»srnt. re #ev»iral of my families ar« contendlnK with 111 r*a? and una'Me to meet th« extra expense entailed by the coming cold weather. Pretty things for the apron stile ore et»;i']'.iy coming In. More broom Vaa-s arid rvirne« and maldi*' aprons are ever In great demand." COAJ.I FUND. Owing to the mildness of the weather no sp^la! plea has been made for coal, but a few dollars which have teen contributed supplied several needs. A poor woman on the West Side, who 6up porta her family by washing and scrubbing, writes: "How happy we were when the Sunshine letter cam* with money for coal! I had Just said if only £5 cents could be epared we could have Eome coal— and now we can be warm for some time owing; to th« goodness of Sunshine." A widow threatened with consumption, whose in •"me la S3 a week-ii.i 1 ." must pay rent out of that— Js another recipient from this 6m.i1l fund, so rhe will be comfortable for awhile. Owing to her physical condition It It- essential that bJm have a warm room throuph the winter. In behalf of the aged and pick poor, the president particularly asks that this fund be not overlooked by those who can help to make such mi-mbere more comfort Ri:SPX)NSES. ■W. D. G&lpln. of Oilcago. hes received grateful adojowedgmenta for reading fent to O<?orpre Ornifb**. on a ranch in Wyominp, and to the Rev. T. Emith. in Alaska; Mrs. Glover, of Brooklyn, has responded to the need of the Uttl* 6lx-year-old B'.rl who has no warm coat; Mrs. M.. of Manhattan, has provided fruit and flowers for a Kreat Invalid *uffer!r»r from heart disease. Two members of the Old Short U!lls branch haw a«>nt $G for the relief of the T_tloclt family. In Indiana. GENEROUS SUPPLY Or WOOLS. President of the T. S. S. : "We are pr-ndlng fan to day, !.y prepaid freight, one rood sized box con taining an assorted lot of yarn of Germantown. yephyr, etc.. of several lon which we believe you can us* to pood advantage this winter. We ••< !.d this to you Jn the hr>i>«» tbat you can place it where it will do good. With b#st wishes. I am, yours truly. A. IVIES, Managrer lUbernia Bup;<ly Company. The large box, •*'.'.:. Its Reneroaa supply, lias ar rived, and th« contents will be distributed to tho?e member.: who v.i:i klnd'y offer to knit plain, ser viceable articles for the Christinas boxe?, also to those who <Jeslr« some .' tin wools for thrir own up*. Those making request* will plcise state the kind and quantity needed. CONTRIBUTIONS. Two boxes of helpful sunshine cam« from M 1 , R. Treat; the annual Christmas box tram Mrs. An drews, cf East Oranpe, N. .1.. wa«, as usual, m;. d Trtth fine new article for the holiday distribution. A generous contribution of warm clothing came from B. J-. \V.; books, curds, pictures, etc.. with out a r.2me; shoes from Mrs. D.; a line pair of No. fi B. from I'lattsbusg, N. \\. .-,!.. a pack of warm clothing- from ■•■ Purchase branch. MARCEL GOMPAN. lAdles' Holr !• ..- < r^r.-nerly with MlUlui), !'.icer.. » l.!» patronesses at i-i We»t 4'jUi at. iliuac, *513 Urjant. DEATH OF MRS. BOTTOI.rE. Founder of "King's Daughters" Died Yester day, After Long Illness. Mrs. Margaret Bottom?, president of the Inter ■ national Order of King's Daughters, well known as a religion* writer and orßanizpr. died yesterday forenoon .it her home. No. 223 East 17th street. She was in the seventy-ninth year of her nge, hav ing been born In New York on December 29, 1527. Her maiden nnmc was McDonald. She was edu cated at Professor Greenleaf's School, in Brooklyn, where her «;-r!y life was passed and wrier* she married the Rev. Dr. Frank Bottome, of the Meth odist Church. It was in connection with the order of King's Daußhters. an organization which from small be- KlnninßS has grown to a membership of hundreds of thousands, that Mrs. Bottom© was best known. SiTRS. MARGARET EOTTOMB. Who died yesterday. Ten women formed the membership of the first circle, which organized at Mrs. Bottome's home on January 13, 1 *?, among those who were associated with Mrs. Bottome in the early days of the work being Mrs. Beth Low, Mrs. David H. Greer, Mrs. R. Sturfds, Mrs. B. A. Whitefield, Mrs. Isaac Mills, Miss Kate Bond. Mrs. Margaret P. Barker, Mrs. Mary I, owe Dickinson, Mrs. Isabella Charles Davis and Mrs. George H. Llbby. The work of this order covers a wide range of charitable activity. Including city poor, prisoners, missionaries at Iso lated points, the giving of Christmas dinners and many other forms of philanthropy. Mrs. Bottome was at one time an associate edi tor of "The Ladies' Homo Journal," in which peri odical her "Heart to Heart Talks" were a favorite feature. In addition to copious contributions to the religious press, she was the author of "A Sunshine tr >li> to the Orient." "Death and Life," "Seven Questions After Krister" and "Crumbs from the King's Table." She was also in demand as a lectur er and for twenty-five years had conducted Bible talks. She was connected with the women's branch of the International Medical Mission. Mrs. Bottom* had been ill for some time. She is survived by three sons, the Rev. George H. Bot toms, an Episcopalian clergyman, of this city: Harry H. Bottome. a lawyer, of New York, and a third son who is a clergyman in England. She also leaves three brothers and four Bisters. Her death is the first to occur in twenty-Fix years in a large family, the last having b»en that of her mother In isso. Arrangements have not been made sis yet for O»« funeral. — m 11 ECHO OF 'FRISCO EARTHQUAKE. Dr. Noble, a Refugee, Criticises California Women in New York. Something that was not on the cards happened at the euchre which the National California Club gave on Tuesday at the Waldorf-Astoria, when Dr. Emily Noble, a refugee from the San Francisco disaster, told the women just what she thought of them and their treatment of her. The clubwomen haven't got over their surprise even yet "Although I have been here more than a month," said Dr. Noble, "and you nil knew what straits I was In — a woman without money or a physician without a practice— not one of you has offered me any hospitality or bought my book or called on me — not even the president. "In me, you see the whole Pacific Coast repre sented. If any of you had come to California In distress, as I came to j you, you would have had the 'glad hand," instead of the 'cold shoulder.' When I go back to the Pacific Coast I shall feel it my painful duty to tell them how you have treated me." Startled, the thirty-five or forty California women present sat mum under this fusillade of hot shot. Then they bestirred themselves and bought $20 worth of Dr. Noble's health book. Mrs. John Hazelrigg. of No. 9 Fort Washington avenue, start ed the ball rolling by giving a $5 gold piece for a copy. A number of others took the book at $2. Finally Dr. Noble decided to let them go for $1 api>--»-, anil a lot more were sold nt that price. Mrs. Thomas J. Vivian, of No. 4->7 West 123 d street, the president, denies that the club has given Dr. Noble the "cold shoulder." "Mrs. William J. Keeley, of No. 637 West 149 th street, one of our members, has been taking lessons of hr lor a month past." she said, "and has called on h«-r, and three other members have called on her, I understand. We got up a class, assuming that her terms would i.e. as she had said $"> for the course. Then she told us her terms would be no. The women did not care to give that, and the class fell through." When asked why «..mo of the women did not get tip at the eurhr.- and contradict Dr. Noble .Mrs Vivian replied. "We didn't think it worth while." THE TRIBUNE PATTERN. Transferable Embroidery Design for a Shirt waist. No matter how many lingerie walsta a woman may possess, she has always room in her wardrobe lar ■ blouse embroidered by hand. And such a Waist, one mlpht say, is rever out of fashion, for beautiful needlework has an irresistible nn<i a con tinual charm for every woman. This year embroid ered shirtwaists, as well as many arti<-i<. 3 which mny be beautified by th« nfrdl», ore to b« arnonir th<» most popular Clirlstmas gifts. Illustrated here with Is a design, combining both smartness and refinement. Tho cut Is a nmall reproduction of an embroidery pattern 30 by II Inches. On rectlpt of 10 cents we will send the large design by mall to any address. The pattern may bo transferred to any material for embroidering by elmply following th« dlrectlQns given below. Tils dMlca Is Intended for a shirtwaist, button ing In th 9 back, nnd may be worked In either eye let and solid or entirely solid &tltch. An outline stitch la elmr'le and effective if combined with solid or eyelet work. Tlia. cuffa and collar to match will NEW- YORK DAILY TKTBUNE: THUBBDAY. NOVEMBER 18. WW. ppnoar within a few days. Kverythinff shown on the miniature ruts as we print them will appear on the laree sheet. When you have sent to this office. 10 cents and have received the full size working pattern noted above, follow the^e directions: I>ay the material on which the transfer Is to be made on a hard, smooth surface. Sponge the ma terial with a damp cloth. The material should be damp, but not too wet. I ..ay the pattern face down on the material and press firmly, rubbing from you with a crumpled handkerchief in the hand. The transfer will be sufficiently plain In a few seconds. Do not let the pattern slip. Each pattern is good for several transfers. WOMEN'S BOARD OF MISSIONS MEETS. Thirty-r.inth Annual Convention at Portland, Me. — Stone Speaks. Portland. Me.. Nov. 14.— thirty-ninth annual meeting of the, Women's Board of Missions (Con gregational), with delegates present from all the New England States and from as far south as Delaware, opened here to-day with a devotional meeting. Mrs. Charles H. Daniels, the vice-presi dent, presided. The features of the first day of the meetings, which will continue through Thursday, were the reports of officers and addresses by Miss B. Harriet Stanwood, of Boston: Miss Caro line E. Frost, of Africa; Miss Ellen M. Stone, of Salomca, Turkey, and Miss Helen E. Chandler, of India. The report of Miss Sarah Louise Day, treasurer or the board, showed that the receipts of the last year were $155,684, including contributions of $123, 094 and legacies aggregating $27.W4- The expendi tures were $181,275 and there is a balance of $113. ?? 1 tO t^ c^ °* the board - ot the total expend itures J149.871 was for mission work. After the adoption of resolutions containing a tribute to Mrs Judson Smith, whl for sixteen years was presi dent of the board. Miss Kate O. "Lamson, of Bos ton, gave her report as foreign secretary. Other speakers were Bo!?t on DOrOthea Day and Miss Helen xs. Cdiucr, or not* ton. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sunrise 6:4B|f»anset 4:44'M00n risaa 6:37|M00n'5 net, 28 HIGH WATER. £ MM L an 2 > ' 8008 00 ! 1 a^ I ,^- Island 6:3f>!Hell Gate 8:32 P. Bandy Hook 6:43] Qov. Island 6:66. He1l Gate 8:53 WIREUESS REPORTS. The Amerika, which reported to Capo Rac« at noon yesterday, when 105 miles east of that station, is ex pected to dock about 1 p. m. Saturday. The Baltic, which reported to Slnsconset at 1:40 p. m abou?^3bI he £ 3 M^ cMi ° ***** H °° *•»> *■* The Lucania. which reported to Cape Race at 3 p. to yeFt^rday when 120 miles, southeast of that station, is expected to dock about 8 a. m. Saturday INCOMING STEAMERS. TO-PAY. X'etteL • From. Line •Soldier Prince Barbados. Novembers Prince 8 " 10 Liverpool, November 7. ...White Star •Mon t«rey.. Vera Cruz, November 8 Ward •Philadelphia Curacoa. November 8 R«d D Kat!a» City Swansea, November 1 ' Bristol Germania Naples. October 31 Fabre Bt. Laurent Havre. November 8 French Hatavla. Hamburg. November 3. ..Hamb.-Am. CityefMacon ...... Savannah. November 12.... Savannah FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 16. •Korona Pt. Thomas. November 10.... Quebec •Altai Santa Marta. November 9..Hamb-Am •Prine Wlllem I Port-au-Prince. November 10. .D W I Washington Shields. October 81 El Monte Galveston. November 10. ...50 Pacific Rio Grande Galveston. November » .'Mallory SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17. •L.'j'-anla IJverpool. November 10 Cunard •St. Louis Southampton, November 10. .American •La Savole.. Havre, November 10 French •Amerlka Hamburg; November 8 Hamb-Am Mlnnehaha. London. November B. ...Atlantic- Trans City of Atlanta Savannah. November 15 Savannah Alamo Galveston, November 11 Mallory El Bud Now Orleans November 11.. Pacific SUNDAY. NOVEMBER IS. ZjS, Ga»cogrr.* Havre. November 11 French Bovig Liverpool. November 10.. .White Mar •Brings mall. OUTGOING STEAMERS. TO-DAT. Vessel Vessel. For. Lino. Mail closes. sails. La Touralne, Havre. French... _ 7:00 a in 10:00 am Dominic, Para Booth 11:30 am 2:o<>p m Bapcnuasa, Oampeeha, Ward .. 0:00 a m 12:(iO m Athalle. Argentine. Barber 12:00 m 8:00pm Cherokee. Turk's Island. Clyde 12:30 pm 3:00 pm Hamburg. Naples. Hamb.-Am 8:00 pin Princes Anne. Norfolk. Old Dora 8:00 ptn Kansas City. Savannah. Savannah 3:oopm FRIDAY. NOVEMBER lfl. Al>«hany. Colon. Harab-Am 11:30 am 2:00 pm City of Washington. Nassau, Ward.. .l2:oo m 3:oopm Ada. i ampechf. Th.-baud 12:00 m 3:00 \t m trapahoe, Jacksonville, Clyde t ... 3:oopm Janu-stown, Norfolk. Old Dominion.... . :;.,,., , SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17. Carmania. ' Liverpool. Cuaatd 2:."(> am <$:onam New York Southampton, American.... 6:60 a m B::U>a in i*avour, Argentine. lamp & Holt 8:00 am S:iMam Zulta. Curacoa. Red D B:3oam 12:00 m Coamo, Porto KU-o. N V & V R O:00a m tl:oAam Mexico Havana. Ward IO:0Oan 1 'hi [. , Maraval, Grenada, Trinidad 10:00 am 12:00 m Sihlrla. Jamaica, Hamn-Am 11:00 am 2:oopm ArahUtan. Argrntln*. Norton 12:110 m 3:oopm l'cr.nsyli iinin. Hamburg;. Hamti-Am... 3:ooam Nord America, Naples, I.< Vektce — — Minneapolis London. Atlantle-Tran». . fi:flf> a m i .ii. ■.■."';!. rilasKow. Anchor — - 10:itOam El Vale, (Jalveston, Bo Pae 3:i<»ptn El Sisl.i. Now Orleans; So P»o — — .":<•;> m I»enver. Galveston. Mallory - 3:«K»pm IUo <!ran<W-. Brunswick, Mallory 3:00 pm l»ur*n. Jacksonville. Clyde 3:fl<>pm Mnnro*-. Norfolk. Old Doan 3:oopm Ultv '■■ M*"" 1 ! Savannah. Savannah.. 3:01/ p in TRANSPACIFIC MAILS, Dertlnatl and steamer Cli mm New Ycrk Hawaii Juran. Corea, China and Philip pine ' Islands (via San Francisco)— ' Korea ••••• - •• • N«v 16, 12:30 am Tahiti and Marquesas Islands (via San Francisco)— Uaiiposa Nov is, 12.:t0 a m Hawaii (via San Francisco) — Alameda. ..Nuv 20, 12:30 am Japan (except parcel! port malls), Corea. China anil Philippine Islands (via Van couver an.l Victoria, U (') — Rmjiress of China Not 21. C:00 p m Japan. 1 res and China (specially nd dr^ssed only) «vla Seattle)— Akl Mam. .Nov 22. 0:00 p m Japan. Corea, China and Philippine Islands ivla Seattle)— Dakota Nov 23. 0:00 m Japan, 1 ires an I L*l la < (specially ad ,:..--, 1 only) (via Tacoma)— Nlna;onow.Nov 23. M d m Hawaii. Jaian. Corea. China an.l Philip pine Islands (via San Francisco) — America Main Nov 20, 12. "0 a m SHIPPING NEWS. 9 Port of New York, Wednesday, Nov. 14, '06. ARRIVED. Steamer Ultonla (Br), Thomson, Trieste October 2" to th.- Ounnrd Sfl Co, with 107 cabin and 1.838 steerage passengers anil mdse. Arrived at the Bar at I'. 1:-*::1 :-*:: a m Steamer Advance. Hammond. Colon November 7 to the Panama Railroad Bteajnshlp Line, with 34 passengers mails and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 1:20 a m. Steamer Sit iria (Ocr), (Settles, Fa vanilla. November 4 to tin- Hamburg Amerinui IJnc. with 12 cur.in passenger*, mails and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 8:80 a m. Straiut-r Yucatan, Johnson, Tamplco November 2. Nas sau 10, to jHtu.-H ]■: Ward 4 Co, with s passensjd and mdae Arrived at the Bar at 4:21 am. Steamer Yanarlva (Br), Kyfe, . Demerara, November 3 to the Trinidad Shipping and Trading Co, with sucar' Arrived at the Bar at -•» a m. Steamer Yumurl (Cuban), Byrne. Santaißo October 23. Manzanillo -7 and Cleafucoa November 6, to James"re' AVard & Co. with indue. Arrived at the Bar at 10-45 1> m liath). Steamer Armenian (Br), Btarck. Liverpool November 3 to the White Star Line, with muse. Arrived at the Bar at 1:45 a m. Steamer John Bright (llr), Loralns. I^aguna November 4. to W D Munson, with mdse. Arrived at the Bar a' 2:80 a in. Ht«amer Falso (Nor>, Hannen. Cardenaa, October SI to Wl> Munson, wttn sugar. Arrived at the. Bar at 30 p m (13th). Steamer BaWIM. Tonne Mobile November 7, to C H Mallory & Co, with passengers and mdso. Paesed 4n '."iniiii.in.a at 6:23 a m. Steamer Arapahoe. K-rubl". Jacksonville, November It, to the Clyde tin Co. with passengers and tndee. Pasted In Quarantine at 6:80 a m. Steamer Denver. Baratow. Galveiton November 7. to C II Mu'lcry & Co. with passengers and mdse. Pasted In Quarantine at 7:08 a m. Steamer Larimer, Johnson, Port Arthur. Tex.. Novem ber 0. to the J M Guffey petroleum Co. with oIL Passed In Quarantine nt H a m. Steamer Monroe, Hulphers. Newport News, and Norfolk, to the Old Dominion Ss Co, with passengers and mdae. Off Highlands at 12:38 r. m. Steamer Wlnynh, .-wain. Philadelphia, to the C*» 4» t># Co, wlUi mils*. Oft iUgUiands at lAUB » 04 MCGIBBON & CO. 2ND FLOOR Our Oriental Rugs, coming as they do direct from the Rug Country, give assurance that prices are correct. Our Kobe Japanese Rug is becoming noted for refinement of colorings and designs in a nig that is not high priced. It is to be found here only. On Broadway at Nineteenth Street. SAILED. Steamers Teutonic fßr). Lhrvrpoe] via Queenstown; Ar n-.enla tier). Hamburg; Mannheim iGer), Flushing; Brad ford (Ocr), Port Antonio. 81 Marc, etc; South Australia (Br), Savannah; Perugia (Br>, Naples, Marseilles etc; I<tsdam (Dutch), Rotterdam via n-xitogne; Samland. Ant wcn»; Terence 'Kn. Manchester; Koranna (Br). Aden. Co lombo, Calcutta, etc; F'arirr.a iiin Dernerara via St Thomas, etc; Grecta (•"■..■r.. Inagu-i. Oonatves, etc; Pro teus, New Orleans; Satllto, Brunswick; Hamilton. Norfolk and Newport News; Nnecea, Galveston. THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS. FOREIGN PORTS. Liverpool, Nov 13 -Arrived, sti?an ers Caronia (Br). Barr, New York, via Queenstown: 14th. Oceanic (Br), Cameron, New York yin Queenstown. Plynr.outh, No* H. 2 30 a BO— Arrived, steamer Graf ■Wal dersee (Ger), Krech, New York for Cherbourg and Hamburg (and rrweejed). Shields. Nov IS — Sailed, steamer Bantu <llr>. Wooater (from Antwerp), New York. Bremen, Nov IS, '.' a m — Arrived. Btatmer Katser wilhelm der Grosse (Ger), Cuppers, New York via Plymouth and Cherbourg. Gibraltar, .\. ■•. 13 — Passed, steamer GslHa <Kr>. Boulouc, Mareeillvs for New York. Bcllly. Nov 14— Passed, steamer Mesaba ißr). Tui.b. New York for London Brow II"?ad. Nov 11 -Stpamfr La Lorraine tFr), Poncelet. from New York f' r Havre, was rcpoit-1 r>y wireless telegraph ISO miles jouthwesl at '.»:4<i a in. Will probably •• ich Havre about 11 a m to -lay. !■,.:! of Lewi* .\..<. ;:: Passed, steamer (supposed) Brilliant .■ , 11. Schr=e<!er. New Y<rk for Lar.d=kron;i. Plllau Nov U— Arrived, steamer Energle ler), Schaeffer, New York! Naples \., -:t»~ Arri.-.-d. steamer Gerty lAust), Hregilch, New York for Tri« ste; s:i!!"l (11th). steamen Arctu lus (Ger), Grra^ipur, N»«r York; Florida (Ital . Noera, Now 1 •*•.'.. Earbo.l. Nnv 11 — Snlle.l. steaaner Ounthor frt, Snsdorf (f,o Santcs), New v< rk. Stettin Xo\ 12— Sailed, Gleneeti (Uri. '■■'■ New York. I'alenuo N... 12 — Sailed, steamer Nar«''Uan Prince (Br). Easfeton. N. ■• Yorlt. Sunderlund, No 12-rAirlved, steamer Fotomac <Br>. Mi-Kay, New York Sabsne No\ 13— Sailed, stM>mer Inrtrael (Br), Williams Ifrom Vokoltania. Hlogo, Mania, etc). New York. Shanghai Nov .; -Saino. steamer Bra* mar (Br». Saxbj (from Liverpool via Vok"nama), N«w York. Ft Vincent. »' V. Nov Failed, steamer Matoppo (Br), Dormand (fr -in New Ycrki, Frrmantle, Adelaide. ■• ■. DelaKoa Bay Nov 13 — Sailed. s;ei:iu'r Aros Castle (Br), Day New York. Para. Nov Vi— Sal - steamer .... (Brt. Torque, Now Vn: k I^s Pal man N"v ft— batted, stecmer . : irr>. Thomas. New Yoik. Bermuda. Nov 14. noon— Salted, steamer Hf-rmr.dian (Bt).' Fri-T. New York. Fih^Jr ill *!■ a i ■^•j^^ Vv $ J Ql » y^^ .^^F^^sW^^s^sfl PuJuic Xotices. TO CONTRACTORS. SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED at 299 Broad way, New York, until 'I p. m.. Tuesday. December 4. 160«, lor the construction of portions of the skill Aque duct, between Hunter's lirook and Foundry Brook Val leys, In the towns of Cortland and Yorktown, Westches ter County, and Philllrstown. Putnam County. New York At the above place and hour the bids will be publicly opened and read. The award of the contract. If awarded, will he made as soon thereafter as practicable. Th« principal Items In the engineer's estimate of the work ara as follows: Excavation In open cut 1.061.000 cubic yards Refill and embankment 6ti1,000 cubic yard's Excavation and replacing of top sell for surface dressing 131.000 cubl a yards Concrete masonry for aqueduct In open cut 211. 000 cubic yards Excavation In tunnels IG7.oi*) cubic yards Concrete masonry in tunnel 45.000 cubic yards Portland cement 840. barrels Steel for reinforcing concrete 800.000 pounds fctone boundary walls T&OtK) linear feet Fences and guard rails 00.0*0 linear fe«t The bond required for faithful performance of tha con tract will be five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) No old" will be received unless accompanied by either a certi fied check upon a national or state bank In the City of New lork. drawn to the order of the Comptroller, or ".2?^" to the mo "nt of seventy-five thousand dollars (J. 5.000). Tlm« allowed for the completion of the work is 48 months after signing of contract. Pamphlets contain ing further Information for bidders, form of proposal forms of contract and bond.wpecifleatlons. and drawings* can be obtained at the office of the board on application In person or by mail. J. EDWARD SIMMONS. President CHAS. N. CHADWICK. CHAS. A. SHAW. J. WALDO SMITH. 7 - Chief Engineer. Secretary. Proposals. C\FFICE, COMMISSIONERS. DISTRICT OP COLUM m v la> Washl 'i ton. Nov. 7. 190«. — Sealed proposals will be received at this office until 12 M.. Dec. 3 190S Tor constructing sewer In the District of Columbia. terms. specifications and necessary Information may b« obtained at Room 43. District Building. Washington. *>■ £■• HENRY B. F. MACFARLAND. HENRY L. WEST. JOHN BIDDLE. Commissioners. D O. 1 The soda cracker is an ideal food. Uneeda Biscuit are the ideal soda crackers. Indeed, the soda crackers rightly made in the first place, rightly protected first, last and all the time. fZC In a dust tight, q^ moisture proof package. % NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY ' OIRECT ATTENTION TO A DISPLAY OF CHOICE Him ton Plates, • • • '• Cups and Saucers Greatly Below Prevailing Prices. (THIRD FLOOR) ■ ■ —a —^ DRESSHAKINQ & TAILORING DEP'TS i Orders Executed for Street, Carriage and Evening Costumes, Waists, Tailor-made Gowns and Coats, At Reasonable Prices. (THIRD FLOOR) 6 ' West Twenty-third Street NEW AMSTERDAM !M! MK * u:l West /. :, Curtain lir.ll AmO I LnUAnl 8:15 sharp. Mats W»d. and Sat >•« FORBES=ROBERTSON miss GERTRUDE ELLIOTT li CAESAR and CLEOPATRA nTbS^w BROADWAY l™V£ t ™V£ 3 l Klaw & Erlanger a Production of Gen Lew Wallace's IvV^ks THE PRINCE OF INDIA Dramatized J. I. C. Clarke Mus. Prof. Horatio Parker LIBERTY THEATRE. 4- St West of B way ___ » I - Matinee gat . 2:13 yiiovc ELEANOR !■••.. so*, t*. riUMofc. D n D C U |"ST"SAN IN arch MARJORIE" nUDoUrf of a hisband- Last time. Repertoire " nd A ** w *- Mon.Nov.H*. at Th!s Theatre. MENT TRAGEDY." JIAIV'C THEA. B'way and 30th St. EVes. 8:11 UMLi O Matinees Wed. and Sat.. 7 15. RICHARD CARLE " SRSSS?* sundly VICTOR HERBERT! n^'» MCHT I AND HIS OKIIIKSTKA. I Sale. NPW VnQV THEA. B' way A 45th St. Eve«. S :la. ilLff lUniV Mats. W-l and Pa' next Seats $I. OEOKGE M. COHAN'S Mutioal Play. 45 MINUTES FROM B'WAY With FAY TKMPI.KTOX and Original Cast. HiPPODROffi; *■ Sm/BfaT*M>A»loe»«UiM««3 *^m/ Sl3 - Dally Mats.. 23c. to $1. Evgs at 8. 23c. to $1.50. LIST 9 MIGHTS. LIST 9 MiTS. A SOCIETY CIRCUS WEDNESDAY EVE. I NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER NOV. 2*. I and PIONEEK I>VV» Most Stupendous Production Ever Seen POP. CONCERT SUNDAY AFTERNOON AT 3. PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY OF NEW YORK. Safonoff. Conductor. Lhevtnne. Piano SUNDAY NIGHT. AT «:1B POP CONCERT. RUSSIAN SYMPHONY SOCIETY. PRINCESS. I Eva. 8:20. Next Matinee Saturday. Bwar&2othl 2:20. Seats for 12 Weeks. M \v <l >',V KT I The Ort '" t I HKNRY ANGLIN I IIWIiIp. I Mil IKK Special I To-day and To- Morrow and next we«k. Matinees AI.LA NAZIMOVA In IIEDDA <,XHI.ER. IS " UaraM SQUARE. B-way * 3.-th Tel. FIELDS' nCrdIU 24Sr>— W. TO-NIGHT with THE GKKAT DECIDE and ABOUT TOWN. CASINO. B-wav « 39th. Mats. To-day and Sat. JAMES T. POWERS In THE BLUE MOON. I VOIP *2d st " Wof B-way Tel. 1818 Bryant. L. •!i ! U Last 3 nights Last Mat. Sat LENA ASHWFLI. In THE SHULAMITE. 2 Special Mats. To-day and To-morrow MARGARET I LENA I GUY ANGLIN. I ASHWELL, I STANDING In >IRS. DANE'S DEFENSE. Next Week— MßS. FlSKE.— Seats To-day. MAJESTIC. B'w<.r ft R9th. Tel 3ioo Columbus. £?:;. THE TOURISTS S.,, SPECIAL! Tn-morrow .it ! p. M.. and Next Week . MATS. MRS. I.E MOYNE In PIPPA PASSE!*. LINCOLN SB." I Ev< * nln nt S:ls - |Guy Standing In LlnUUtn OU. I Mats. Wed. & !_. . _ , Bway A 6<th st. I Sat.. 2:ir.. Tub Love Route 3 " V U . Evening 8:15. Mat. Sat. ISm I fl IB af ill HILSOX-AXDREWS, NEXT MONDAY NIGHT. FIRST TIME mas I;. mi's New Irish Song. "Xorah Doolln." AOTAD THEATRE. lUSTWEHKOF Ab 9 llli ' VIOLA AMEN. lr "* s * i VII . .... ». Mat Sat. I CTMBHLINE SPECIAL MAT DAT SALOME) Next Monday. Seats Selling "THB I'.UV.IiTCI!!! OF MKN. ' by .'ha*. Klein. UAIvDEN THKATni:. 27th* M.,1 . aye. Ev g-20 Urt^ uu ' Matlnm Wed. * Sat.. 2:13 "U !3 beautiful." — Tri^une' MADAK BUTTERFLY PIC'MNIS a- act grand opera NOVELTY E™fli^§iQpE MrI'MANTELL "3^"*" Fri. nt«ht. I; \M!.!!T Sat. Mat. & Eve.. MACBETH . it. ■ a -.'.c. to «l SO its, at •->. Eve. S. M ga^a* CarloUaKillsonjETTheSofils ECAICXEGIE II AII. 7TH AYE. A 67TH ST L If, EM DO R F ie<t 3mm IVj Dm E«J kJT *** W\ fT IKKS. MAGNIFICENT TEI.EPIIOTOORAPHS IN COLOR AND MOTION PICTURES SUNDAY EVENING NEXT & "THE RHINE FHOM "eidklkeru Tickets $1.50. $1.00. 73c. 00c. Now !lnK . Stem Brothers Amusements. Amuse-mc-nts. EMPIRE THEATRE. Broa<lw« v -.;. ■;; ClYlrlnC Eves. «:13. Mats. TV~i * V* V» JOHN DREW ln A ■'"« *-• tt WM. GILLETTE hudson 2 , THE HYPOCRITES ADITCDIfiM THEATRE. B'war an-1 44:>i «t LnlltniUrl -?*»:« *aat.ta HATTIE WILLIAMS. I JTTI T flUCDllfi the -• -.- Musical pi.iv. L! I ILL vnCIIUD JAMES BLAKELEY, TOM WISE and It Q»a— >~ «AVO V THEATRE. S4th Streot (T,, +%. V I Evps. 8:1.V Mats. "Wod. *9at..l]i KYRLE BELLEW BRIOADIEK n G£KAI<D Next I"SIX A.MHO.NY," a Comedy of -- Irtmt. Mond.l By <". Haddon Chambers. 11/ li I lPlf'C Broadway and 3«th Street nALLAuIV 0 Etrs. 8:15. Mats. W»d. 4 3st. *» ca vi RFRN'ARH THE RICH >A >l nCK>AI\U MX H h MIKIMIK KM( KKKBIHKfB Broadway and Ittt ft MONTGOMERY & STONE irhu. I VPCIIU 45th St. c of Broadway. Et-«. ku L I C U R1 Mats. Thurs. and Sat at 1:1 a gTA^g^ THE LION i^ MOUSE CARNEGIE HALL. Two Special Coann THIS AFTERNOON at 3 AND SUNDAY AIT.. NOV. 18. AT S. m\, q , ...11,11!.. SAINT-SAENS Who will appear as soloist la both program* The lew York Symphony Orctatn Walter Damrosch, Conductor. The program at each <-om-ert will be de»oted nek •Ivelv to the . ..niDo.itl.in. of Salnt-Saens. PROGRAM FOR TO-DAY— de Ballst tm Henry VIII. : Concerto for Piano In G minor: Sfnosci for Violin. Violoncello. Piano and Organ: Pl<»2«» Sail: Capvle* pour les Airs de Ballet: d'Alceste 4s Qtaec Symphony In C minor (for Orchestra and Oramn). S-at.t on sale at Box ofnee. at ■ Offlc« Masks! Art Society. 1 W. 34 St. and at 10 E. IT St. THE KNABK PIANO USED. CARNEGIE HALL. PHILHARMONIC CI^ T I FRIDAY N'>v I*. AT 2:39 P. M. SATURDAY. ' NOV. -.- AT 1:15 ? ; CONDUCTOR. Wassily Safonoff S oio, 9t LHEVINNE „-. First app*aranc> th!j season. PROGRAM: Ov»rtur« "Corlolan" Dt«tt»"l "Elne Klelna Nachtmuslk" Jinn < String Orchestra.) Piano Concerto, D minor BaMaW Symphony No. 5. E minor T*<*halassa> Seats 75c. to $2. Boxes $12 and $13. Last week of subscription. Prices for eight sSs* noons or eiaiht eveninars, i" to $14. Boxes. $30 aacHK FELIX F. LEIFEL3. Secretary. Carne<i* Hal CARNEGIE HAM.. FIRST COXCm TO-MGIIT at 8:15. RUSSIAN .^L MODEST UT-iIIUKR. . CoodnrtM Soloist: Alex. Pcteohnlk.fT TIoQa Among others. Tw:haJlM»w»ky'<i Pymphesj KU THKTIQITE will he niv^n. Seats $130 to 50rts,U Box Office and 10 Ease 17 th Ft CARNEGIE HAH, SATT'RPAY AFTERNOON, HOY 17TB M ' I ROSENTHAL FIRST PIANO RFiITU Msn.if»m»nt Henry Tv>:sa Reserved s«ats. $2.00. $1.50 and $! 90. at th* Cuss* Ha!! Box Office an.l to East ITth Str?«t. THE WEBER PIANO USED. DCI ACPft Ev P- R:W - Mat - Fat .2. ' Mi DtLAOUU David Belasco pre«ents I WSBtt BLANCHE BATES n i ,^&?&- AMMERSTEIN'S "*&£&&? Dally .Mats. i A. Z. MARINO, crossed by »*• 23c.Jt '■>>• 1 ton auto. li»rraan t3» Orsat»» I ULJiilaL * J d ' u * *•• ■ lßr *a22ri I.ULUIIIHL f.;st Maude I^mberf. *?*"' 7 U Mats. Dally. 3fl*. KOCIAN. Bobemi«« Ttollaat. MEM I Th« C.reot lalV*tt*. Carl*- HLIIHIUUIIM 230. Jack >orworth. «ad ota*^ MANHATTAN OPERA HOUSE West 34th Strew, near v.M At»- OSCAR HAMMERSTKIN. r *-' tlJf^, in _ SE.VSON 111 GRAND OPKBA t fommjort™. IX FRENCH AM) ITALIAN I v < "* »«<•*> — Subscription Sals for the season of treaty ■»("»>■• November 224. for sln«> parformaacsa opsna *■■• Sole of seats for stn«!» p«rfc>rnja3CM opsa» •»- November C6th. —-• , „ m Bos Offlcf Open Pally. #A.M.to 5r M . irving n.ACE TIIMTBt Ejr.rr Ejj^* * KVll^* l and Sat. Mat.. .^» I1L * Tl ,^«lsN- Davis' Comedy. "Ml Katakomben" tTna i»w- • PICTURESQUE MEXICO^ NOVEMBER IS. S:l3 P. M. Ticket. $1. >S'- i HORSE SHOW Th. box ode. at M.VDISOX SQIVVKE ****£& b« open M th« public from • A. M unt.l »r. ,>,» f«M* for the sal, of r*»«rv«d »' at » ■ n>l , ) , bo Vrttl o'^'o"*^' and on and after TIVMORKOW. tk.»o. -° for IISSIIS4 »»at» for any sing!* pfrformanco. , caunkcie TirFS. AFT., iNOY. 20 s J^ IL KECITAL MME. |J I Sembrich SembricH . . , .at th. Pl snc. J^gi ssj mil. $1 to U»■ Tt- U»t» at N>» o^» «"« "_ WEBER'S jr^S. 1 - -Vi^W TWIOOLEJW4DOL^3SI&* HACKETT K^to'sbfi^BS Thai. 4M »U. W. ot gwny. nUJJ Ul»-»_ —^--^ ICE i 'ya'gaSna* skating ' qaaf^saSg EDEN ■"•.".VMA^Kr^Jfe UV s k r. ■ ! t^-t w^ 1 1 _^ QUEENS COUNTY JOCKEY Cl» Ayi. at 11:15 A. M.. l-». »•** . U*\ 8:13 r. M. • -•■.■-'