COIT ISSUES III fi
?ES? OF ilNTS SU
Justice Stapleton Orders Wfi
Slayer Brought Before
Him on Friday.
LAST HEARING IN H
Counsel's Petition Quotes 1>
Experts, Who Say Matte
wan Inmate Is Per?
O.-i the application of Clarence J. SI
r-ounsel for Bin Mary ?ft Thaw. J
?Stapleton in th?? Supreme Court, B
lyr., issued yesterday a writ of habeaj
pus directing Pr John Vf. Russell, m
eupenntendent of Matteawan State
pltal, to produce before him Harry K.
for a Judicial Inquiry into his present
tal condition. There has bec-n no ju
Investigation In the matter for three j
Mr*-. Tbaw'a petition shows that foi
eral months she has had her son
examination by specialist? on menta
nervous diseases and that she h.is
advised by all that Thaw la not ?uff
from ativ form of mental Maeaae a
sane Among these phyalclana are Dr.
Meyer. prof??aor of mental dl??asa
Johns Hopkins University; Pr. Fred
Peterson, professor of nervous and n
diseases at Columbia L'niversity:
Charles K Mi Is. professor of neuroloi
th?-- University of Pennaylvani?; Dr,
lam A White, superintendent of the 1/
Sta"s ?"? ove ru ment H?apltal for th? li
?t W asiiinpt'?n and professor of n
diseases at G?orgeto"i**n University, an?
George Vf. Jacoby, for thirty years a
Cialist In nervous and mental dlsea?
The petition says that all of these p
cians llave submitted to her written re
en,?.odring the result of their extende?
amlnatlons, which "?-ill bo produced In ?
and en? ? M-'ii*- which she ?vera In
pet i *
I m \\ : i.i t rt A. White summed up
conclude?! th?- result ??f nil exajninatio
I ?in convine??d that at the pr?
1 ? not suffering from any form ??! ni
? , and I ao make affidavit "
L?i- Uc-orge Vf Ja?-?>l>y sums up and
?-. elude? th? reault of his exatnlnatloi
r n| my Judgment not only upon
p rsunal study and observation of Tl
but u| ? complete hospital record
the report of the extended examlnatlo
th?- ,,<-?ing auperlntendent, Dr. John
Kussell, i am unqualifiedly of the opl
that Mr. Thau is nol su ff- ring from
I of mental dlseaa? and that h
I" Adolf Meyer, Dr. Frederick Pete
and Dr. ?'harles K Milla sum up snd i
clud< the result of their joint examina
"In our Judgment he is sane and ah?
leased We see nothing In his co
Uon i" lead ua to believe that his enlsti
ment wotiW] result in any danger to him
or to the ??immunity ''
? larence J Bhearn, Mrs. Thaw's . o IB
Mid in part :
For the last eight months Thaw has t
under elote and critical observation of
different m?fdl al superintendents of
M?tt?rawan State Hospital and their ?si
ants. He ha?, un?ler my ?dvlc?, ?ubmll
to ful] ?nd i nreatrlcted examination at
hands of th?:- hospital authorities as ?
as by outside specialists.
As a result of all this careful and pa
taking examination I should f?-el warran
In demanding of the hospital ?uthorltle
certificate of "recovery, b it i consider it
better course, and so do Thaw and his ft
lly, that there shoul?T be a Judicial dei
mination it? the matter so that the tr
will be made plain to all.
Thaw was not sent to Matteawan for p
Ishment but for treatment No question
punishment is Involved. The only quest
is that of his sanity.
The writ calls for the production of Th
before J?idge Stapleton In Brooklyn on t
day of this week at noon.
MITCHEL BACK AT OFFIC
Though Still Weak from Loi
Tanned by the Florid? sun, but not -
having recovered his full strength, John Pi
roy Mitchel. president of the Hoard of ;
dermen, was at his ofth-e ye>ter?lay for t
l?rst time since h?* was stricken with t
rhoid fever, on December 7. On that ?1
he was taken to St. Luke's Hospital, a
did not get out again until February |
having suffered one relapse because he trl
to get out too soon.
President Mitchel had a long talk wl
Borough President McAneny and then pa
a visit to Mavor Oaynor He spent hf
an hour with the Mayor going over the su
say problem and other municipal mattei
"I do not care to talk about the subwi
question for publication now," said Pre?
dent Mitchel, "because I am entirely o
?f touch with it. Under strict orders fro
my physician I have not looked at any Na
York papers and when I return?**! did n
have the slightest Idea a? to how the ma
ter stood. I Intend to get right down ar
study up on It, however."
From the /??art President Mitchel h?
been opposed to the Interborough propos
tlon and for a time had the support of Cot
troller Prendergast. Most of the men
bers of the Board of Estimate and Appoi
tionment are In favor of the latest offer <
the Interborough, and If Presllent Mitch?
decides to make a fight against it he wi
probably have to play a lone hand.
ORGANIZE FOR SANE FOURT.
At Mayor's Suggestion 191:
Committee Will Act Again.
Having; been request?*-?! by Mayor Gayno
to sen*? In th? same capacity another yea
the membere of the Fourth of July celebra
tton c?-*mmlttee of 1911 met In the alder
manic chamber In the City Hall yesterda;
afternoon to organize. The officer?? wer?
re-ele<*ted as follows : Herman Rl<lder
chairman; Edward Hagaman Hall, vice
chairman; William A. Johnson, secretary
and Isaac X. Sellgman, treasurer.
The Mayor made a little speech, In whl??*
he said that the committee had done sucl
good work last year that he thought It?
members ought to serve again under Mr
Rldder as chairman, peclarlng that he did
not ?are to suggest anything as to the char?
acter of the celebration, he said he would
leave It to the committee as to whether
there fhould be one big celebration, a num?
ber of neighborhood celebrations or both.
No one, he thought, wanted firecrackers
any more, and that "seems to have been
dropped pretty thoroughly.'*
WANTS BARGAIN IN COFFIN
"Judge" Wain, at 79, Thinks He'll
Wait Till Cost of Dying Is Cheaper.
Cleveland, April 15?Seventy-nine years
old. but with n<? thought of dying for
years, "Judge" Zenas T. Wain, of South
Brooklyn, a retired windmill dealer, spent
>?sterday, his birthday. In Cleveland look
id; for a bargain In coffins.
"The undertakers wanted anywhere from
?0 tor gojd coffins," the "Judge" said af
rirwgrd, "none of which looked to be worth
(tiore than $60. Kor J25 I found I could get
(?ne that looked as if it might have cost
?**"??'/? t?< make."
The "Ju?5ge" did not invest, but decld?-?d
he would wait awhile and see If the high
?Stoat 'of dying might not be reduced.
HYDE CASE UP AGAIN
Whitman Argues in Brooklyn for
Writ of Prohibition.
Argument was held before the Appellate
on of the Supreme court, Brooklyn,
yesterday afternoon upon the application
of District Attorney Whitman of NOW
York County for a writ of prohibition to
pr?tent Justice Woodward, <>f the court,
from [>aMlng finally upon the application cf
cx-<'iiy . ??.amherlain H.de for a writ of
hatea.-, corpus. Mr. Whitman appeared per?
sonally. Frederic R. Coudert appeared for
Justic?- Woodward and Max D. Steuer for
Mr. Hyde. Most of th* arguments advanced
had already been heard in the discus-ion
between the lawyers connected with the
case. Decision was reserved.
A point of contention was whether a
writ of prohibition was the proper reme?-*}-.
Iu,_arding this Mr. Whitman said th?
principal on.ee of the writ of prohibition
was "to restrain an Inferior tribunal from
acting in excess of Its Jurisdiction. It Is
not essential that the court should be
wholly devoid of jurisdiction." He also in?
sisted that the question as to whether Sec?
tion _."> constituted an abridgment of the
jurisdiction of the Supreme Court was not
properly before the court In the proceed?
ings, teecause the habeas corpus proceedings
war. not instituted before the court, but
before Justice Woodward, acting "as a
Judge out of ccurt."
Mr. Coudert and Mr. Steuer both argued
that Justice Woodward was within his
rights in m?kln*: the writ of habeas corpus
returnable bete re himself Mr. Steuer
thought District Attorney Whitman should
I have waited until Justice Woodward had
niae.e the writ of habeas corpus permanent
and then have carried the matter to the
Courl of Appeals Mr. Whitman replied
that such a proceeding on his psrt would
HOI have decided the right of outside Jus?
tices to Issue writs of habeas corpus made
returnable in counties other than those in
whCh prisoners are detained.
H. C. PIERCE MUST PAY
Justice Erlanger Declines to
Open Default for $177,000.
Justice Erlanger said y?tsterday: "If Mr.
Pierce doesn't ?are enough about H7V.000
to appear in court or sond some kin,] of
an affidavit to open his default In the judg?
ment anlinst bim for that amount, then I
don't ,_r>- either, and he will be compelled
to pay the mone*.
The court referred ,n Henry Clay Pitreo.
of the Waters-Pierce Oil Company, who
had asked, through counsel, two months
aco to ifopfn a judgment for .lTT.?YiO ob
I against him by default by Mrs
Alice Q Rycroft, who alleged that he bad
converted t" his own use certain soenri*
ties v '.d Intrusted to his care.
When the trial mi? called counsel for
Pierce said he was s very sick man. nnd
had to L-o to Florida, bul would be able to
? s-nt In court in ten weeks. Flerce's
? v ,.-kc,| for a Stay Of execution
until yesterday, but when the ens? was
again called there was no statement from
th?? oil mar. .Justice Erlanger took the
matter under advisement.
DUAL ALIMONY SAVES HIM
Judge Softens at Tale of Tribute
to Two Former Wives.
Justice McCsll decided yesterday that
James H EkJlton, who holds a Job in the
Controller's office, Income about 83^00, is
paying CM a ?ear alimony to one former
wife and H VO a year t?> a second former
wife. ouKhf not to be compelled to pay ihe
latter more alimony than was originally
Mrs. Tillie H. I.olt'.n. who is former wife
Ko. 2, sought to compel Bolton to pay her
more alimony, telling the court about tl.e
extravagances "f the defendant to prove
that he was able to pay more. fc>he paid
]?.!?? gave a dinner t?> the Crown Prince of
Denmark on a trip In the West Indies
that cost several hundred, but which ?Bol?
ton said cost him only $>S0.
Hc'lt.en said that be bought his wife Jew*
elry value?! a" more than 88.000 and that
she had converted to her own use $4,'<y>
worth of bonds belonging to him. Bolton
received from ihe ?-Mat?- of his father Hr>.
000 and a partnership account with c.ier
<v Co.. whl?-!: has not Pe-.id anvthli.g since
He said th.t he paid out ?i.'.TO to
educate the daughter of his first wife.
According to Mrs B?>lton. her husband
lie.-t his money in gambling, the ohi<-f form
<belng roulette, in which he lost tl.nnii He
tils?, spent a loi of money in travelling.
which, however, Bolton s..:<i was ????.?????sary
to his rundown health
SAYS WIFE IS KEPT FROM HIM
Husband Sues Her Parents for $20,000
William John Chuy, through his counsel,
Wallace B. Fraser, ?began a suit ye_.er.lay
for the alienation of the affections of his
wife, naming the latter's parents, James
and Mrs. Mary Hunt, ns defendants. Clary
asks V.000 damages Hi also alleges that
the defendants ke. p his wife from rejoin?
ing him and refuse to permit htm to see
his child. The defendants live at No. 445
Fast 1.6th street, and Hunt la a member
of the firm of Penny & Bunt, stone con?
Clary married Miss Susan Hunt in April,
1910. They lived for a time in Philadelphia,
and when Mr. and Mrs. pint went to
Europe the young couple were Invited to
occupy their house.? until their return cm
March 23 there was a reception at the
house on the return of the defendants.
Mrs. Bunt had long shown opposition to
Clary, and that night Bunt told Clary he
could no lonKer have her, as he was un?
able to support her properly. Then Clary
HIDES BEHIND THE MOON
Planet Venus Slips from Sight of
Watchers at Midnight.
The moon and Venus appeared in close
proximity last night; in fact, a complete
occultation took place in Florida and
Georgia. Such astronomical phenomena as
the occultations of planets are rare sights
In New York and vicinity, particularly
that of the planet Venus.
Occultation Is the term used when the
moon comes between the earth and a
planet so as to apparently shroud the
planet. The closest, approximation of this
occurred in N.-w York nine minutes past
"Here in New York." said Professor
Jacoby, of Columbia, "there was no com?
pleto occultation. Venus approached to
within 7 or 8 minutes north of the moon,
which is very close."
WILDS REVEALED IN PICTURES
Film Shows Thrilling Encounters in
British East Africa.
Paul J. Rair.ey rt-vraled the wilds of
British East Africa and the exciting de?
tails of hunts for Jungle folk In a special
performance at the Lyceum Theatre yes?
terday. J. C. Hemment, who took the
pictures for Mr. Ralney, explained as tney
'eveloped before the large audience the
thrilling encounters with ?ions, rhinos and
?mly a stone's throw from Broadway
could be seen a fight to the death of a
cheetah and a pack of Mr. Ralney's dogs,
which took plac. thirteen thousand or more
miles ?way. The house was silent wliilo
the right progressed to the finish, when an?
other film was flashed showing the dead
cheetah held up by the tail, the victorious
dogs nervously surveying it.
There was a baby rhino, too. drinking
milk out of a pall, and the speaker ex?
plained that the rhino was now In the
Zoological Hardens in Ixmdon. It ha?l
been captured by an Englishman when it
was very young. A hyena and a wild dog,
both of which are in the New York Zoologi?
cal Park, were shown writhing In tho trapa
in which they were caught.
Swear Out Warrant Charging
William A. Dorr, of Stockton.
Cal., with the Crime.
OFFICERS THERE GIVE CLEW
Say Suspected Man Would Be
Benefited by the Death of
Wealthy Lynn Soap
Lynn. Mass.. April ift.-A warrant calling
for the arrest of William A. Dorr, alias
Willis A. Dow, on the charge of the mur?
der of George E. Marsh was sworn out by
Chief of Polk? Thomas M. Burckes late
to-day. This followed the public announce
ment earlier in the riay by Chief Burckes
that the police were seeking Dorr in con?
nection with the finding of the body of the
wealthy soap manufacturer in West Lynn
on Friday. Dorr's home is In Stockton,
Cal., and It was from Chief of Police Fr_nk
B. Brlare. of that city, that the local
authorities received information which led
them to trace Dorr's movements.
The police to-.Uy located in n Boston
garage an automobile winch they heliev?. to
be the one in which Marsh's body was
taken to the spot where It was found. They
learned that the car had been abandoned,
partly disabled, and taken t?> the garage
officers found a 2.-cn'ihre automatic, rifle
and ft box partly filled with cartridges In
Chief BtlTCkea said to-night that he did
not connect the rifle with the murder, as
the wounds In Marsh's body were Inflicted
by ....-calibre Mo.-1-.lackete.l bullets, while
the rifle cartridges contained soft-nosed
bullets. Chief Burckes teiecraphe?! to chief
Brlare of Stockton regarding this find.
and In reply to-night received s message
to the effect thai when Dorr left Stockton
he had an automatic ,32-ealtbre plsiol.
Tracing the rar through Its ?registration
number, they found tjiat it had been regis?
tered under tne ?name of Willis A. Dow
and that a man civlng that nam? had
bought the car from a Poston dealer on
April 2 or 3. "Dow.'' It Is said, 'old the
dealer tnat he ram* fr'>m California
Dorr, who arrived in Boston on March .4
and biter took apartments in Lynn, is ... -
qUSlnted with the family of the lite .lames
Marsh, of Pto. kton. When .lames Marsh,
died he made Ge>orge l. Marsh b:s executor]
and also appointed him inste? of ? fund of
??fv\r..i bequeathed ,,-, ms. Orphs Marsh, ?
.tames Marsh's adopted daughter Miss ?
Marsh was not to come into MM po M
of this ?property for some time. Dorr Is I
said to be related to Miss Marsh.
chief Burckea to-nlgbt made puh!i<- a
telegram sent h'm by chief KHare noon |
aft-r the murder. Tt was H follows
Find William Augustine Dorr lx-ft b-re
March 14, mysteriously ?Since he i<-fr here
he went to see his s'.ter |n Maine. Thiity
years; five, ei^ht Occupation, clerk If
found, traie his movements. Has I'.w in
currency. He would henefll by death of
Gecrf:?. K. Marsh. Expert with automobilem
A cane which the j.nltce s.al.l to-elav had
belonged t'> Marsh and a hat which they
said had been Identified a.i one worn bv
Dorr ware brought to poii.-e Headquarters
to-day by Napoleon Deroslers, who said
that he had picked them up on the boule?
vard near the scene ..f the allegetd rnnrder.
Both Derosk-rH an?l his wife Insisted to?
night that it ?n?. on Thursday ?afternoon
that he found the articles, shortly hefope ft
o'clock. Marsh was seen In Lynn, near his
home, between .*> and I o'clock that after?
A reward of $1,'*?? for any one who would
find Dorr w-as offered t?-d?y bv Arthur
Marsh, a nephew of the ,|en.l man.
Ptockton, Cal . April 15. William E. Dorr,
a motorcycle dealer here, whose name ra-.
been mentloneej in connection with th?
Marsh murder at ?Lynn. Mas?, left Stock?
ton about four weeks aK". Mis aunt. Miss
>Orpha Marsh, adopted daughter ?>f the late
Jamen Marsh, brother of the dead man,
said she did not know of his whereabouts
Mis fiancee, n Miss SerIIngen, and Miss
Marsh employed n detective to i???->*t?? him.
fearing he had met with foul play His
motorovcle was found at the steamer land?
ing the day he left on the I,oat for Ban
GRADE CROSSING UP TO-DAY.
The New Jersey Legislature win me.-t to?
day to tak?- up farther consideration of
grado crossing legislation hikI t'. pass sOtne
more bills over the governor's reto. It Is
expected that a sine die adjournment will
be had by to-n1?_;)it.
FAITH ALONE BINDS JEWS
j Power of Race Must Rest on Re?
ligion, Say Rabbis.
I ..t.more. April 16.?The ("entrai <'<>nf?*i"
I ence of American rabbis, at Its session here
tn-'lay. passed a resolution which In effect
, discountenanced all movements which rep
; resent the Jews as a power other than as
i a relltrtous ?eet. The Jewish political clubs.
Jewish sufTraKlsts, the Klhlllah Society, the
| Zionist movement and other organizations
were mentioned in the debate, although the
??peakf-rs made It clear that their con
??emuatl'in c.f these ore-animations went no
further than the words of the resolut!"??:
??"?v.-- discountenance the movement towanl
the formation of Jewish communities on
other than the religious basis."
The matter was brought up by the com?
mittee on church and state, whose report
????ntalned this clause:
Inasmuch as we are unqualifiedly com
irltte?! to th?? total separation of church and
state, we dls.-ountenaiii'e the movement tO
I ward the formation of Jewish communities
on other than the religious basis, because It
tends to create the impression that the
Jews are an imperum In imperio.
The question of the misrepresentation ?f
.lews In stage characters was taken up.
The committee reported that it had re?.elved
encouraging replies from theatrical man?
agers to whom protests had been made, but
?aid that there was need for kMptng UP
the agitation. The studv of The Merchant
I of Venice" In the schools was condemne?l
by the conference on the ground that the
play misrepresents the Jewish character.
Impromptu d?elaratl?n?na were adopted on
I Intermarriage, which Is decllnlns. according
to reports by the committee on mh-I.iI ami
Rabbi Maurice L?fkov|tz. of Puluth.
Minn . offered a resolution, which was
unanlmou.-tv adopted, ?hat a .lew who Joins
a Christian Science Church is "henceforth
to he regarded to nil Intent? and purposes
a.- a non-Jew In faith "
SAYS FOWL POISONED HIM
Scarsdale Man Asks $1,5,000
from High School Teacher.
An action has been bro-i-r/ht in the S?.
piame Court at White Plains by Arthur
Hasf-f -Im?n, of ??c?rdale, aealnst Jam?-s
Peibod?-. profe?e<"?r of biology In the Mor?
ris Heights High School. New York City,
fot *""!"..??'?' damage?. Hasselrnan allowing his
digestion bad been ruined and his health
permanently Impaired by eaflns; chickens
which had eaten a mixture of c>anlde of
pOt?SStUnri an?I br.in prepared by the pro?
HttSMlmaU'S chickens plaved havOC wit!\
Profe?;r-nr Teahody's garden The professor
warned Hasseiman that he would shoot
the chickens If they were no? kept out of
his garden, end finally ?lid sho??t ?me. and
took it to H???elman with i is *eompHm?nt?.
The chickens kept going into the profe?.
? ard, .-en' Peabody, according lo Has
selman, mixed the poisoned stuff and put
it on liis porch *-?ome chicken?- ?llrd "thers
lived, but ihev at?- eu. u?h ? yanlde to ren
?ler their flesh polsonoui when Ih?y w?r?
killed ar..? i aten, llasseiman asserted.
Ill?- ShOOtlng of one < hlcken and the po|.
sonlng of others he??nme known last sum?
mer. When ?he Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals had Profe??or Pe**
body in ?curt, when he was fined HO
RABIES FATAL IN 18 MONTHS
Man Dies a Year and a Half Aft?T He
Was Bitten by Mad Do?**.
B '.' ?logrsph "? The Tribune i
S. r.-.riton. renn . April U -After suffering
?.'??lent paroxysms for four ?lays William
Searing tWirnt) -o?.*' years old. died here
yesterday from what the doctors pro
nounc-ed hydrophobia s?artr.g ?as bitten
by a dog .? ?ear and a half ago, nn?l th?
symptoma of hydrophobia allowed them?
*eive- \Ve?lnesdH> night last when h?*. was
taken 111 at h rtan.-e. He hurried home
from th? part) an<! ? few hours lntT was
found moaning and Unconscious by his
He never regained consi-lousne?.?.
fBCaiing was atta.-ked by a dog on the
str.-'-t and Mtten ??n the arm eight?.en
months ago, ami it Is hell,.ved thai saliva
from th?- animal got into the ?round ??n?l
laid the sed of Infection. During hin 111
t ? BB th? young man continually bared his
teeth, froth??.! at the mouth and showed
other symptoms of hydropbol la
"THE BRIGAND'* GETS 4 YEARS
Last of Eight Men Arrested for $25,000
Taxi Robbery Sentenced.
Matteo Art.uno. the last of ihe eight
men .?i rest??] f??r the %H,eog laxlcab rob?
bery t?. he sentenced, K?t from two to
f??'ir years yeaterday when he was ar
ralgmtd I ?fore Justice I>a\|s In the <"rlm
Inal Branch ?>f the Supreme court. Th*
mild :ni.tmered llttl.? man. who before his
nrr.si W?a known as -The? Brigand" and
after it us "The Bluff." had pleaded guilty
to re. eivlng stolen goods.
Four men who, the police believe, were
con. ?rued In the rohherv are still at laitfe
"Dutch" Keller, ".i<>e the Kid," Pauli
and B fourth, whose name Is not known.
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
??"low "?/?WEATHER BUREAU
V? / ..WILLIS L MOOHt CiM?f
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U ??-?-?r/-" 'T?nTO ?flUiV
h.-_. ??ill bn< MB "i"??? **""? ?? ?*? ?"
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rwe^_?.i??!.'?*?.?w*** m?mm***-! r n*??
TWI l_. ??I-? -S "??.'?T.TIH:? TUI.\ J
at ? F... LUI lltNT. vX
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I*? . l.M l"T?B
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Officiai Hecord and F?>rer?u?t.- Washington.
April IB.?The Western disturbance has di?
minished greatly In Intensity and It? ?entre Is
row over the reglen north of the Great lake?,
ami another ??isturbanoe has formed ?ear Te.as,
while, over th? plains state? and the upper Mis -
?l??lppl Valley the pre??ure has risen rapidly.
In the last twenty four hours there wer? rain?
1? ?he Atlantic and Gulf state?, the ?ihlo an I
i-pper Mississippi valleys and the region of the
??'Mat latka? There were heavy !??< al rains In
the Gulf state* In other parts of the country
fuir weather was gan?-ral.
Temj-erature? have Increased considerably over
the Atlantic states and th? rsglon of th? Great
Lai???, and have fallen over the upper Missis?
sippi Valley and the lpalns states Tempera?
tures continua much above the seasonal av?ras;?
?ver the Eastern ani Southern state?.
The Indication1, are that the weather will be
unsettled, with local rain?. Tuesday In the Gulf
and Atlantic states, and r.ilna are also probable
Wednesday In the Koutheast Elsewher?? through?
out the country ihm weather will be generally
fair Tutvsday aid Wednesday A change to con?
siderably cooler weather will overspread the
region of the Oreat Ia*ke?. the Ohio and Missis?
sippi Valley and the plains ?tafee. Tempera
ami the Atlant!- and east tlult states Welnes
The winds along the New England Coast will
be m???dera?e to brisk south and southwest;
middle Atlantic i'oast, moderate aou?h; south
Atlantic Coast, moderate variable, moatly south
and southeast; east Gulf Coast, moderate south
and southeast, shifting ?o nort_h over northwest
portion: weet Gulf Coast, moderate variable
winds. "r?eo?->?-nlng north; Ia?k" Ml?-hlg*u?, mo?
Steamers de*-?irtlng Tuesday for European
ports win have moderate south and southwest
winds and ...er,???, showery w?ather to th?
Forecast for Special Ia-M-sllMea. For North?
ern New England, shower?, followed by clear?
ing weather to-day; Wednesday, fair site cooler;
modarat? aemh winds.
Kor Houfhern New Km-land, unsettled to-day?
Wednesday, fair ?ni cooler; numerate aouth
For Eastern New York, unsettled to day;
cAe.ler In northern portion, Wednesday fair and
coder; moderate south winds, t>eoomlnn vari -
For Eaatern Pennsylvania. Saw Jersey, Pei?
?aro and Maryland, unsettled to-day; colw by
night; Wednesday fair and cooler, moderate
south winds. becoming variable
K*or the District of Columbia, unsettled to
clay, probably preceded by shower-; Wednesday
fair ?nd cooler; moderate variable wind?.
For Virginia. showers to-day; Wednesday
probably fair and cooler, moderate aouth winds,
he n.nlng \arlable.
For Weitem Pennsylvania and Western New
York, unsettled and cooler tee-day; Wednesday
fair, moderate northwest winds.
Official observations of T'nlted ?States weather
bureaus, taken at 8 p. m yesterday, folio*?:
i'lty Temperature. Weather.
Albany . s_ Hear
Atlantlo City . 4* Hear
Boston .m.mm..., fifi ? "loudy
Buffalo . ?M ?'lear
(?hl-ago ._._6? flear
New Orleans ._.. .?* rioudy
6t Louis . <W Cloudy
Washington ._..73 Cloudy
8 a m.Uli p m..-_.. ?8|8 p. m.Mg
Voral Official Keoord. Th? following official
record from the Weather Bui^au ?how? the
changea In the temperature for the last twenty -
four hour? In comparison with the corresponding
date of Ust year;
IP". 1813 I 1811. 1911
8am.66 48 If p. m.8ft 68
?am.83 ?MIf p. m.B no
? a. m-, M Wllp. m..61 AA
13 m-4M 86 13 p. m. 60 ?
4 p. m.6T ?il
Hlgheat temperature yesterday. 86 de-rreei;
lowest. 42; average, 64; average for correspond
Ing date last year, 63; ?verarge for cort-i-pond
Ing date laat thlrty-thr?** years. 48.
Ijoc&I Foraeaat?Unsettled to day. Wednes?
day fair: cooler; moderate southerly wind?, be?
?MINERS TO RESUME SOON
Roosevelt Victory, It Is Said,
Hastens End of Suspension.
i[!v Telegraph to Th? Tribune.]
Fhlladelphl?, April 1B.-The four repre
! sentatlves of the anthracite mine workers
! on the Joint sub-committee with the opera?
tors, who have been in session In the peace
; <-<?nference here, left this morning for New
I York, preparatory lo ni?*etlni" a??aln to
I morrow with the operators
Although the miners and operators will
! not officially state that an agreement has
I h?en reached, yet it Is believed that s?*ch a
? ? Irar understanding has been arrived at on
1 nil nlr?- demands Involved that the ?ub
? ?-??mmlttee that thrashed out the difficulties
j In this city laFt week will be able to ar?
range speedily for a permanent agreement
at the meeting to-morrow.
The victory of Colonel Roosevelt's fol?
lowers In the Pet nsylvitila primaries Sat?
urday means the almost Immediate resump
. tlon of work in the anthratltr field, It Is ?
i .??aid, by persons speaking for the miners
' One of the representatives of the miners
I While the operators are treating us very
' well and are meeting us on common
gmu'nd. the Roosevelt victory In Pcnnayl
j \anla, we believe, will cause the operators
I to wish to end the s?ispens!"-i M the earliest
Our reason for this view is that the
? minors believe Roosevelt Is their friend.
> and with Roosevelt so stiong. especially in
the mining regions, should the operators
I not com?? to some e'jultable .igreement with
thM miners, the Roosevelt sympathizers
| practically would force federal lnterven
: tlon The operators do not wish federal j
: Intervention, nor do the miners, but if It I
, bli? uld come we have reason to believe that
| the operators would suffer far more from
' It than would the worklngmen.
; The members of the conference commlt
i tee of the anthracite mine workers, with
?John P. White. pre>ldent of the United
Mine Workers, their spokesman, arrived
here last evening and held a meeting at the
Victoria Hotel to prepare for the confer?
ence with Um anthracite operators' com?
mittee over the miners' demand?, which is
to take place |n this city to-day. There
was, generally sneaking, a hopeful feellnx
among th? m?mt>?rs of the miners' com?
mittee, and Mr White said he believed that
the miners would b? able to bring about a
settlement which would be advantageous to
I "F.vervthing Is to the advantage of the
?mine workers, said Mr White. r*Wlth the
suspension at the mines <*omplete, and not
?more than a month's supply of anthracite
above ground, nil Is In our favor."
! BOUND TO LIVE HERE YEAR
Husband Says Wife Wa6 Willing Then
to Go to Poorhouse.
David P Porter filed In the Supreme
| Court yesterday an answer to the s?ilt for
separation brought against him by his
wife Mr? Josephine V Porter. Mrs Por?
ter alleged that her husband trie.) to sh??of
her. an?l after he had ele?-;ted himself
i resident of th? Porter Realty an?l de?
velopment Companjr, organized with B*S\Op\)
worth of property, he turned her and her
rhlld l.v a prior m.-urlage out of their
Forter ?te.;ir.| the charge? of his wife
and said ''S?? long as 1 had money my
wife never complained, but whenever I was
hard presser) |.?ie raised the veiy old deuce
R-|th nie once, whT. I wanted her t?> go
?.vi'h me to my old home In .Jacksonville.
Mich . and live there for a while, because
f ? .?'ild no lunger maintain ? hum?, here,
she protested, saving that she would rather
hsve, a year ?t Sam York, even If s'.o had
to spend the r?*-t of her Ufe in a poor
S inri?., A 11; SUneet, t'.:40. in. ? n rlf-??. 4 "P.
nii.ii ? age. SB
Sandv He..|< .
Oevernor's [?land .
Hell ?late .
Th. ' iticlnnstl. repnitarl n, 880 mile? enst of
San?l\ Men?? at 11 ",?? p m Hundsy, t?. ei.p"-ts.l
10 ?I.h'k aai'v W?'.ne?.1ay tnoinltis
f.? Hretiiane. reported .?? ?30 ? lies east of!
Band) n?v.x ?t o :...-, ? m yesterday, is expect?,i :
. early We,|ii??u? h. rnlng
Vessel From I.In?.
?R-Hilfsc.? .l'ara, Arrll 2.Hoot h I
?Algonquin .. ..Turks l?ian.i. April 10...(*lyde
?H?IU?Olav. Christ laneand. April ?i Be Ami
?TuniaJba ... Kingston ?pni n .. r K ?*o
*f*arsj*ascea _ Trinidad, April B....R d Vf ||
"flarataga . [(-.?ana, Aprl l.i . . War*!
laulslaita.Naples, Harri 31...Lloyd-Its. I
l.ituania. Llbau, April I .Russia? I
lleimlnlu?. Barbados, April 7 ... Houston1
El Miiii.lii . Ualvraton, April St....So 1'bc j
Athtnsi .Palermo, April :i. rir.-ek i
?'h|i-a?o. Havre, \; n. ;, .French]
M'sai-.a. la.iiiii.i:. April fl ...AU Trans
Matin ..Antwerp, Merci* .",1.
Yumiiri .r**|enfue?os, April R. iVinl ?
Har. '?.-into ... Oslveston April 10 . .Mallory
Itio firsiide. ... Brunswick, .\ i r ? I If... .Mallory
I"! PSSO ,.., ??alve.tnn. April 10 ,?0 Pa?
(Tlty of Columbui Ravsnnah, April in..Savannah
WEDNESDAY, APRIL it.
?I' A Wilhelm-Coleo, April f?.Hamb tin
Cincinnati.Oenoa April fl.llimb-Am
BohemlitUI .Liverpool. April T... White Star
Etonian.Antwerp, April H. . -
?"ubati.i . Cardenas, April 11.M<?n?ori
Joaeph J Cuneo.-.Jamaica, April 1].Cuneo
Mohaul?.Jacksonville, April 14,. .Clvd?
El Rio .rial veston, Iprll n Be Psc.
I,a Hretaane ....Havre, Apr! I. French
THUMDAT. APRIL 1?
?Ar.i??linn.Bermuda, April IB ,..R H B I'
?Mauratsnla.Uverp I, April 13 r"upsrd
?i';?ra.-ls. ' ir.? ?1,1. \pn! II . . . He,| ]i
? do .?;.? veston, April 11 .Ms 1 lory
Menu?? . N...? Orleans, April i? ,8o Pac
Iriquoia.Jacksonville, April 18..,.?"*lyd?
TO-DAY. _. .
""easel For. Line, closes. tails.
K .'_ Wilhelm. Bremen. NGL?:30am 10:?Wam
African Prince. R de Jan. Pr. 13:00 m 840 P ?
Iveran. Argentina. Am It P. 12:00 m 3:00 pin
Ryndarr,. Rotterdam. Holl-Am-'S^!*?
BKlcher. Hamburg, Hamb-Am- tan am
C of Montgomery, Savan. Sav - V? p m
Arapahoe, Jacksonville. Clyde- 1OO p m
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Ce-J-manla Liverpool. Cunard. 11:30 a in 3 00pm
! Zulla, Curacao. Re. V.8:80 a m 12:00 m
Berinudian, Bermuda. Quebec. 9:00 am H ?<*-?? m
Santa Marta, colon, U F Co.. 0:30am 12rO0m
I-ady ?'arrington, Montevideo. 12:00 m 8:00 p m
??omancbe. Jacksonville. Clyde - 1 ?*> P m
Lampasan, '.alveston. Mallory - 1:00 pm
THURSDAY. APRIL it.
G Washington, Bremen. HOL 8 30am 10 00 a m
?La Bretagne. Havre, Fren.-h 7 0O a m l?l ?TO a m
C-drlc, Liverpool. White Star 8:30 am 12 00 m
Morro Castle. Havana, Ward. 0:00am ?MSB
O.eana, Bermuda, Per-Atl... h M a m 11:?00am
Alleniannli, Haul. HA ... 1:00 pm 3 ?00 P m
Moltko. N_ple?, Hanib Am .. -?-- 'O*'*1**
c r.f Columbus. Sa\anah. Ear.- 3 '"' P m
Kutahdln, Brunswick, CI>?1e. - 1 U) p m
Destination and swamer. Close In N Y. P M
Japan, Corea, china .via -Seattle)
Kamakura Maru .Apr IS. 6 30
Hawaii, Japan, ?"orea, china. Philip?
pines ?via San Francis?.oi?Tenyo
Maru .Apr. 1?. 0:30
Japan. Corea. Chins. Philippines (via
Van?ou?erl--Moneagle .Apr. 28. fl 30
Tahiti, Marquesas, Cook Islande.
New Zealand. Auatralla .via San
I'ramlse oi ?Manuka .Apr. 28. 6 30
Japon. Corea, China (via Tacomai?_^
? 'h!-ago Maru .Apr. 2?. ?:.0
Hawaii. Japan. Corea, China Phil?
ippines .via San Fianclsco)?Fer
tla.Apr. 39. 6:80
Hawaii, ?.uam, Philippines (via 6an
Francisco)?r ? Transport.May 1. 6:30
Hawaii. Fiji Islands, Famoan Isl?
and?. New Zealand, Australia Ma
Victoria)?Marama .May 10, 8:80
Port of New York. Monday, April 15.
Steamer Fru??ra (Nor), St Ann's Bay an. Port
Maria April 9 and Port Antonio 10, to the United
Fruit Co, with 8 passengers and mdse. Arrived
at the Bar at 4 80 a m.
Steamer Cornus, New Orleans April 9, to the
Southern Pa<-lr.e- Co. with passengers and mdse.
Fatsed in Quarantlni at 10.SO a m
?_team?r Permudlan. from Bermuda. Anchored
In Sandv Hook at 9 a m.
Steamer Seguranca. from Nassau. etc.
Anchored off Scotland Lightship at 9.06 a m.
Steamer Oceana. from Bermuda. An?_iored off
Scotland Lightship at 12 16 p m.
Steamer ?'omanche. from Charleston and Jack?
sonville Passed Ramegat at 12:1.. p m.
Steajner B?;fralo. from Hull. Anchored off
Scotland Lightship at 9 0. a m
Steamer Boniface, froni Para. Anchored in
Sandv Hook at 12 30 p m.
8teamer Carolina, Ban Juan April 10. t_> the
N*w T?.rk end Porto R?e o Ss Co. with 134 pav
eengers malls and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at
12 46 a m.
Steamer Monroe. Newport News and Norfolk,
to the Old Dominion Se Co. _lth passengers and
mds? Passed In Q'iarantlne at 4 20 p m
Steamer California, from Glasgow and Mo
vllle Anchored In Sandy Hook at noon.
Steamer Alemannia (Ger), (.'ape Haytl March
27, Port Te Paix 2?. St Mar. 29, Gonalves 80.
Tort su-Prtnc? April 1, Jscmel 2, Porto Colom?
bia S, ?'artagene 8. Kingston and Port Morant
9. to th? Hanib'irg-Amerlran Line, with 77 pas?
sengers and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 6 ft m.
Rteaaer Seg;rarra. Tampico April 7 and Nas
ea?i 12 to the New York end r-uba Mall Ss Co,
with llfi pasirngers, malls and mdse. Arrived
at the Bar at 1? OS a m.
Steamer Oreara cBr?. B?rntuda April 13.
the Bermuda Atlantic Ss Co, with 346 passengers
and l'i ballast. Arrived at the Bar at 215 p in.
St?ani?r Madelrenee (Nor). Port Antonio, to the
?'uneo :mportlng ?o, with fruit. Passed In
Sanely Hook at 0:30 p m.
Steamer ?ieorge Washlngto i ?Geri, Bremen
April 8 and S-"iihampton an'l ? h?rbo.irg 7, to
Oe'rl<?hs A Co, with passengers and mdse. An
<-l.ore.1 In Sand. Il-eok at S'.aS a m.
Steamer california if!r>. ??asgow and Morille
Apt II 6, to Hetuleteon Bros, with passengers and
md*e An?-hor?d I- Sandy Hook at noon
Steadier st J_v;ient .Fri, Ho'd?;u;x March *__,
to the Fr?r.-h Une, with ] a*s?ngers and mise.
Anchored in Band) Hooh at c.io s rr
Steamer preside.- r.in oUt (Q?r), Hamburg April
4. Boulogne 3 and Southampton 6, to the Ham
br'ic American Ltie with pnss?r,*?r*. malls and
mdse Anchored off Sandv Hook at 9 ft m.
Ste.mer nermiidta-1 .Rr., Bermuda April 13. to
A 1; ouferbrldge ?> Co, ?!?h passencers. malls
und mdse. Anchored In Sandv Hook at 9 a m.
Sandy Hook, N J. April 18, ?:30 a m -Wind
south southeast, moderate treeze; partly cloudy;
thick fog. smooth ?en.
Steamer !'-,->? a!i ?Br?. Para; Phoebus /'~,erl
FGIushlng; Huelva 181I, Philadelphia. James
town, Norfolk and Newport News.
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS.
Uverpool, April 18.?Rlon .Br), New York for
Plymouth, April 1.'? Finland. New York for
Antwerp land proceeded)
Christiaosaad, April 14. In a in -c F Tletgen
I Dan), Hew V-rk f?r Copenhagen
Glasgow, April 14 Caledonia (Hr>. New York
Ufaau, Aprl' ?V Kursk .Rilsji. New York via
Naples April 11 San (?ugllelmo ilta'?. New
Marseilles, April 13 Ma4oa_u_ * ??*??<*). New York
Leghorn, April 13 I'erugla iBr), New York via
Naples stiel i;?noa
Haniburg. Apill 18, ? a in Batavia <c,er>. New
?Southampton, Ariii l*??Magdalena ?Br?, New
V'rk \la Kingston. Col n. et.. and St M!
Kobe, April IS -Matoppo lBr>, New York via
Algiers, Colombo, Sah.ins. et.
Valparaiso, April I". <'?>a .Hr>. New York via
st Lucia and Coronel for <*..i!..o. ate,
Mot?t..\l.|.e\ April 18 Ikarla (Br), N?tW York for
l.i Plata, etc
Naples, \prll 14 Iv.?*..!.. (Br), New York via
Madeira .ml .;.??
Bristol, April II Kunsat CM? IBr), New York
cap.- Town. April 13?Boyal Brinca (Br), New
Bombay, April 12 Arsterturm ..ier?, New
York via Aelen for ?'alt-utta.
\. - * Arr.i n Tagva IBr), (from southamp
i.'tic. Barbado*, Colon, etc, ?..el New Y??rk.
Babang April 16 Walton Hall iBr), (?frooi New
V. rk \ ... St Michaels, et.-). Hong Kong
\; 1 13 \\',.rtiitm e.;eri, ifrom C_il
ruttal Boston and Naw York
Hf.tis Keetig. April 13 Kol??ino (Br). (from TokO
: em.1 >. N.-vv York
Antwcsrp, April 18 Michigan (Br), New York
St Thomas. April 14, midnight 1'arlmA ? itr)
'fiom amerara), Neu Y.'i*
Itrlsto!, Aprl! IB Wells Cltl ?I'r?. New York
Dundee. April 16 Ardaninhor (Br), New York.
Trlgnac 'i'n. Sam York.
tanto?, \rrll I't Voltaire illrl .from New York
via Rio ?'?? Janeiro), Montevideo
M-i: 18 Wakeflel.i . I'.r^. N?*W York.
Boulogne, April 13, 1" p no Potsdam il>?.itch).
ifrom Rotterdam), New York.
c.ltralt..r. Aprl; 14 Arlor ?Mr?. New York for
Rymrna ?nci ?Omstmtlnopls (not pre
DCTUMB CIRLUS I AROUND THE WORLD
Next Sunday Etg., Farewell to
Peati Now on Sale. Har.lmftn Plnno 1'secl.
Mailne Ktllott'e Th ,39.het By_?8 Av. Kvs. IR
RRninHflV "The__, R:wav A 41st Evgs 8:i.
DnUBUBBI $, a,n Matinee Tom'w. 2:111.
WEBER & FIELDS *fl?8 ?
"Hokey Pokey'* and "Bunty Rullg *t Strings."
MANHATTAN Op Ho.. 34th A 8 Av. Evi*;15.
Mat. Tom'w, inuy UA?.D_I ' As >i Man
_6_*noo. oiinn magi/is Thinks.
WHIRL OF SOCIETY
i? \l V*S H ? A ?'?" Bvi 8 18 Mat Tom'??.?1 BO
LEWIS WALLER S??x?wi?
WINTER GARDEN sT^SnS?in
Matinee To-day, *?>.?. """.o. and Best Senfs $1.
BOUGHT HB P?iH FWI-JrfcTSa
I.YR.r, 42d. 'West of h ??;,? Bve?t?fl 1 IB
jeff-ffi? little boy mi jr-I
William Collier*? COMEDY, 41 st, E. Of B*w?y,
g-T Bonty Pulls the Strings V?*d.??
3IJTH ST. Thea ??'?th, nr. fVway Eve? -? 13.
? butterfly;: wheel jK?J!%_
' tVKRT KND, U8tb St . W of ?th Av Evs8:1.1
V :.'.M:* ,r, THE BIRD OF PARADISE
aCTf_D B'way A 43th (?'?-?? Mats Wed.
AalUn A Sat.. 2:1.V Wag. Mat., .W.-81..V).
!;";;;;, the greyhound
Century The?., 62d St O 8 Av. Phon? 8SOO CM.
Fv 810 Mat Sat 2:lOJROc 82.Wed M?i23-81 M.
mail g ft b* 40 B'wav and 80th St. Eves. 8.20.
If ALLftUP. ? Mats Wed and Bat . 2 .0
BffSS ARLISS in DISRAELI
"SIX TIMES MORE WORTH HEAR.
ING THAN THE AVERAGE PLAY"
saya COLLIER'S WEEKLY of
of which the Tribune says:
?NO PLAY IN NEW YORK IS
BETTER AC TED."
*"*? LITTLE THEATRE
44th ?St. W. of B'way. Eva 8:46. Rat Mt 2:30
? CI AOfifi ?*?'<? ?*?? Tlr B w*y- ***'?? at I'-**
BCLASUO Matlneea Thurs. A Sat at 2:18.
DAVID-?-LAST 8 WEEKS
___f ADC ICI n THB RKTl RN OF
W ARrlfe?*?U PETER GRIMM.
LAST 7 "
p n r 81 I World In Wax. S8 West _Sd Street.
tUC?PI CINEMATOGRAPH FACH HOI It.
Ml'SEEj eQrrheatraJ Concerts. E-tra AttnM'ne.
H?-??fERSTEll-'H? Blf 17 Art Anniversary"
Relie Baker, James J. Morton, Tempest g,
Sunshine, Bud Fisher, Yvette A 14 otbara
Att Matlneea XVmeX. A Sat. ?. 2 20
53 AVE.B'way] 1 Maltet Tallaferro,
,B'" -dlh Pt. etilnn'a Mellerdra
IVly Mat. 2B-B?-c. ' win Stevens A 7
LAST MADISON SQ. GARDEN
??f-pc-la-' TWIC1 DAILY, tl.ll ?nd I If*.
aIZ.SX liioor? Open cine Hour Karller
* th? new 1,'JCiO Character Spectacle ?Success
A World of Toreign ?renle Sensation?.
ADMISSION TO<?B w CA Reserved Seats
EVKRYTH1NG ?tO ?at DUO 19C. 81. 81 SO.
PRIVATE BOX SEATS AM. Box Office
open 0 A M to f? P. M <?hlldren under 10
>?ars Half Price to After'n Performances,
Branch Ticket Offices (Box Office Prices?,
Ia*hl?xh Valley Ticket Offloe, 14*? B'way.
N. Y. ?"entrai Ticket ??fflce. If] ?A" 128th St.
Theo. I-ohrfs (two store??, 104 l.enox Ave.
?nil ?St ilrar.il S? , ?ci Wananiak?r'? Storr
RUMFORD HAIX?M East 41st 8t
2 Afternoon Recitals i1 ri?nno
TO-DAY AT 3:30. Work? by Mason (1st Time)
Wolf-Ferrari and R??er.
Least l(e.-l?al. Friday. April IB. 8:80.
Tickets for SI us I? ?-oncer??. $2. at Box Office
...... i? -?? i ,?v?.??. 1.1?.i ?i?i r...
|.,F<). nnUm THEATKK. B?.!. 43^1 ?a?
I M UUnAllEv ?J 1.1 MatsTomw A Sat.
Blanche Ring KS?
I A New Musical Comedy, with Harry Ollfoll.
Metropolitano. H. Tcsrne*rle Hall
SL'N.. APR. 2A. AT 8 1.1. IMON.. APR. '.'"?. at 2:"t0
Seats 81 to 83. Seats 81 .V? to 8**.
NI ta S O *r\ U ANO LONDON I --at? o?
IKIQ-Wn SYMPHONY Sale ...
Howard Pew's, 121 W.43 S?. Phone S280 Bryant
a?T?sTIIV ?r ML'SK* P?-pl*rice?. Mat.Dally!
Time tells nothing about
Not all slim men are youths,
'nor are all youths slim.
So in t?ie so-called youths'
! sizes, 32 to 35 chest, we cover t
wide range of tastes.
lour new models this Spring.
None of them mere scale
downs of larger suits, but all
designed for slimness.
Styles for the youngster of
17; other styles for his equally
Patterns too for every taste
-two toned grays and two
toned browns, blue gray mi_;.
tures, new effects in Harrii
Sizes 32 to 3.5 chest; prices
$16 to $32._
Made specially for slim men.
Our generous provisions for
very big men is another story,
for another daw
Mackintoshes, light weight
rain-proofed woolens, rubbers,
"Double" shoes, soft hats.
Everything here for the
'greatest game"?and all the
Baseballs, mitts, bats, golf
clubs?everything for Spring
Rogf.fs Pef.t Company.
Three Broadway Stores
at at at
Warren St. 13th St. 34th St
A good index of the character of
stock at your Haberdasher is the
EARL & WILSON.
GRAYWOOD?2 for 25c.
Mat?. Tom'w _? Sat at _ P.arp.
TUS I.l-l :.r .
XU". Ival of
M.ii la Dora Coaatan ? Cal liar, i.\ n H -r
_.?:..l Nal ?' .?' .
I Vf*T UM rHK?TBiC. .Hi 81 .
LT UCUifJ ?..?s:t... Mta.Thur?. A 8at .2-88
mnsuioU? PAUL J. RAINEY'S
?S?um.*1 ?FRICAN KfJNT
BEEN AND DESCRIBE!
tt.'h MMtVKI..-i S MOTION P1CTI'I-E8l
Ullfl.nU '*': MX n?-ar B'wai Eve? ?:_A
nUUOUI. Matln*?a Tom'* ??flat ai 2 SO.
;,r, THE RIGHT ? HAPPY
With Doroth Qonn? :. ? II ? ?*
Naxl M n W IIITF.SIDF?The Tjiil.oon
nutmi 4rt s u f R" v K-*"l\
I ULI Uli Matlneea Torn'w A >Sat ?I 2 "?*
Whiteside Z Typhoon
UAS.DIC ?'*'' s'"*'( ?vanln? ? 18
nHnnlO Mata Th-jr?. ar.i lal . | M
Qintf r?tS St . P'-c".."'.,', curt? ?? ? i"
r Mill. Mat. Tom'w. Tirsi .?"?at? 8*1 M
PQITTQIfill B'war A 44th 8l Bvga 8:18.
Ulli I CniUn Mata. Tom'w g Sat. 2 13
LOUIS MANN \-WiVS??
KMCKKRBOI KKR. B'wa? .?! -? ? ?
V. to 1 Sharp. Mati. Tom'w & Sat. at 2.
N6W Al?lSIBlu?lll Tom'w' Mat . 5?v fx ..o.
I.aat ft M?ht?. T.aat Mat? Tom'w A ?at.
Klaw A Frlanner'* New Mual.al Cotnady
THE MAN FROM COOK'S
Z.EGFELD MOULIN ROU?E^:" y?_,r.)
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