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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 08, 1915, Page 18, Image 18',
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Tokio's Ultimatum Cleared
Way by Dropping
Diplomats Learn Peklne Offered
to Concede More than Japan
'P.. ?*?Ne tr> T?-? TtO . ?
Peking. Mar B. The Japanese Minis?
ter. Kki Kioki, (resented Japan's ultl
matum tc the ?hi?ese Foreign
late yesterday afternoon, giving China
t.r.t.l fi o'clock to-morrow Sunday1 af?
ternoon to ar.su or.
The uit-.matum blames China for ig
nor.r.g Japan's sacrifie? of life and
treasure in Capturing Tsing-Tau. and:
Japan's special rights In Manchuria and '
Mongol-a. It also charges China with
lack of ?incei ;ty.
Finally, however, Japan agrees to
ostpone discussion of part of Group
of her demand?, provided the re;-:
of the demands are accepted.
China has rircuied to accept the terms
under protest, in orner to preserve
peace and prevent suffering among her
Work All Night on Reply.
Attaches of ?he Foreign Office were
at work all night translating Japan's ul?
timatum and drafting the terms of.
China's compliance with the demands.
The reply will be submitted to Yuan !
Shih-kal and the State Council this,
morning at 10 o'clock, and will be de?
livered to Miniater Hioki this evening
or to-morrow morning.
The Chinese note will review China's
case, answer the charges contained In
the ultimatum and accept the demands
Th government expects no serious
revolutionary outbreak from the peo?
ple. Military' leaders have assured Yuan
Shih-kai that their support would con?
Chinese officials, as well as the foreign
diplomats here, were taken by surp--s
when the ultimatum showed that Japan
had suspended discussion of all of
Group ;>. with the exception of the de?
mand bearing upon Fu-kien Province,
to which the (hi?ese had agreed in
their reply of last Saturday. The rcc- ?
ords new show that China offered to
concede to the Tokio government moro
than the Japanese ultimatum now cx
ac7? from her.
Exceeded Japan's Requirements.
On Vice Minister Tsao Yulin's visit
to the Japanc-p Legation Thursday
evening he proposed verbally to meet
the Japa7ipse railroad demand*-; to
grant school and hospital privileges;
offer??! to bestow !??'?..1 without com?
pensa*.on upon Japanese, and proposed
to '* thdraw China's three requirorr.e-i-s
regarding Shantung Province, namely,
the return to the status quo before the
war. China's participation in the peace
conference, and compensation for dam
? K;ao.chow campaign.
The final Chinese proposals, there
fore, refused only to authome Japan
!? supply half the arms used by China;
ite in the conduct of Chinese !
arsenals; to appoint Japanese advisers
to ( h:na. and to preach Ruddhism in
The f b'.i.ese dir-'ike the requirement
? 1 upon by Japan that China
recocnir? Tokio's right to reopen these
ns ,-?t a future date.
The Chinese public is quite unaware
of the latest trend of events. Long
lires of eartl slowly dragged their
hiough the rain into the lega?
tion quarter and to the raiiroad sta?
tions all day yesterday, taking bullion '
and other articles of value to be placed
under foreign protection.
Japan Continues Her
Preparations for War
Pending China's Reply
Tok o. May 7 The Japanese awn ?
China's reply to the Japanese ultima?
tum. The government, 11 is stated, has
been deeplv desirous of avoiding a rup?
ture with China, which it was admitted
would prove embarrassing.
Pending the receipt of China's reply.
however, military and naval prepara?
tions are be.ng pushed vigorously. Fre
transpon; laden with troops have
?railed from Hiroshima in the direction
of ? hina ?rid numerous warships have
ieft for secret des! mat ions.
Croup f> of her demands, which Japan
withdrew from present discussion in
her ulfima'um to China, includes the
I ?Cpulatiens again?-t w]
I the niost vigorous ?
; principal provisions ha\o ?
j the appointment of Ja
and political advisers for t hma an>
.lapatiese suporrision <<? er the mi
re or pwrcha-e by China of rn
W?*?poft 1 niversitv hr.? deprived 1
r Ariga, .lapnnrse adviser to I'
?! 1? IV '. l e hai *? 'I He
meed ai >? Chi neae spy
! the p. s protecting him.
Dr, Sun Vat Sen. the Tri _t pi
| sional Pre-?dent of China, ha? h
seen frequently m Tokio recently.
Yokohama "Hoc! that rf
between Japan and < hma develops
?- in Chrnn ?ho side **
. i :e the oppoi
I -i.nst Yuan Shih-ka
Some Chines? me leaving .Jar.
while preparations are being made
-e in Crea to depart fi
| that co.mtry.
Japane*e o'flrrnls said to-day tl
had heard nothing of any action
the United State-. .- 0 Tiediat
by that country between Japan .
China. If tiie situation should rei
a stage ;n which mediation might
resorted to. .-,! they
lie\ed the l'nited Stet? ' '
action, would first consult China. 1
q on would then arise whetl
Japan would prve its consent,
The press generally deprecates I
II 'her cor.?*.
China. Some newspaper*! e\pr?**s 1
fear that the impression will go ablt
that the F!ii?r Statesmen ar
power behind the throne.
Tien-Tstn. 'China, May 7. The Ji
ar.eso Consul here is detaining a
commandeering ail Japanese Steam?
in the port. All Japanese subjei
have been warned to ne ready to i
pnrt on short notice. The Japan?
postemce is refusing to receive n.
SEEK WORLD POWE
English Labor Leader Asser
Tokio Moans Domination of
the Yellow Race.
[Bs Cs* la la *n*? Tr? ?- ? "
London, May 7. Philip Snotcde
chairman of the Independent I.ahi
party, who has just returned from
tour of the Far East, said to The Trr
une correspondent to-day:
"This Japanese situation tend? 1
precipitate a conflict which wou!
m.ike the present Kuropean strugcle
mere local trouble. Japan's aim is tVi
world's dominnt'on by the yellow rao
She ntends to set un a Monroe I>o<
trine, not merely of territory, but <
"i hina, of course, cannot resist. Sh
must give in, and despite the fact thf
both the I'nited States and Englan
will lose all the commercial advantage
f'f spheres of influence in China, non
has apparently made the suchtest pic
"Srr Edward Grey is just as weak a
he has been in all other foreijm crisei
His attitude is summed up in the re
marks he made to a friend the othe
day: 'We can't have another war o:
"Japan started into the Europea:
war out of sheer greed. She saw he
opportunity to grab China. She want
to bring thfi^hmese into a state of ab
solute serfdom and mould them inti
passive support of her world's am
bitions. For her present action shi
has no excuse whatever. It is iust i
ease of Germany and Felpium ovei
again, except that pn this orcarior
England will not interfere.
"If the United Sutes had protester
really emphatically it might have made
this doubtful, but sooner or later both
England and America will pay for this
What it means to the Lancashire cot?
ton interests alone cannot be calcu?
"This isn't any sudden step on
Japan's part. Last Oe'ohcr a semi
ofiicial newspaper published the prae
?erms of Japan's ultimatum, stat?
ing that they met Premier Okuma's ap?
proval. It i? an unprecedented instance
. ( trovernment by brute force, and its
consequences will be felt by the rest
of the world."'
Falls on Rocks in Boston Har?
bor, Injuring Pilot.
T-lrgrir?i te Th? Trir-une ]
Boston, May 7. Vincent Astor's
hydro-aeroplane, which was being
(*?\en Its f.nal tests before shipment to
'?'"?? York, was wrecked, and Clifford
Webster, the aviator, received a broken
left wrist and cuts when the machine
fell on the rocks on the harbor side of
thf? Causeway this morning.
Webster and his mechanician were
up a tin ut seventy-five feet, when the
motor developed trouble. The 'plane
succeeded in clearing the iion railing,
hut the pontoons caught on the cement
wall and the machine turned a somer?
sault, throwing out trie two men and
crashing down on the rocks.
Rector's revue has proven a tremendous success
and is conceded to be the greatest restaurant enter?
tainment ever produced in New York.
For dinner in the main dining room you can enjoy
the finest food and the clever revue in which appear
a number of well known Broadway favorites and a
bevy of beautiful girls.
In the magnificent ballroom, cool and well
ventilated, you can dance to the strains of a splendid
orchestra?afternoon and evening?and watch the
performance of the midnight revue.
The wonderful table d'hote dinner, at $1.25, ?3
served nightly, from 6 to 9, in the ballroom. For the
finest food, service and entertainment
"There's Only One
Broadway, at 48th Street
?jg"? The BRIGHTEST AND SMARTEST OE
Th??tre Restaurant Entertainments
OMVIXAI Ml ?n -hm.s wn i?\s<-.- w 11 H
J.Kth llKMUK-us IIOKI.M1 (.1 \ll MTIII IIM?F.
I I \ll Id. ICTS VMi \ HI \l I ? t Unit l v
DANCINC EXHIBITIONS BY DUQUE & CABY
DINNER ONE DOLLAR-LUNCH 50c
CAFE BOULEVARD ?
SLIP ON STAND
Spectators Gasp as Pris?
oner Falls Into Trap in
JURY GETS CASE
Mother and Husband Noticeably
Depressed as Counsel Rest
Verdict F.xpected To-night.
.- , ......?.?? -j-,. T?
Mine?la, Long Island. May "? The
of the evidence for an?! ?gainst
Mi i. Y loreni <? < arman ? a
this afternoon, and ta?morrow the
on ft' whether she is guilty of
the murder of Mrs. Louisa Baue? will
be left for decision with the jury. j
George M. Levy, Mr?. Caiman'? at?
torney, will begin his ?"ummi'is up a*
1ri o'clock to-morrow ?nnrn.nc. He and
District Attorney Smith will probably i
consume ;il>o,,: two hours each. The
jurs will probably bo sent ont for
deliberation between .1 and 4 o'clock.
A verdict is expected before mid
For her story Mr?. Carman had ?n
excellent setting* this afternoon t hen
she went on the stand shortly i.fter 3
o'clock. Ihr small, "iuare. white
walled courtroom, crowded so that
spectator* stood jammed togethn in
: the corner?, held quite as many of
. hrr friends as of persons who doubt
, her innocence. In large majority were
women, dressed a? if for a hou.se party
, where a tale of murder would nave
7 found no interested ears. A spring
brerzp Mew so softly in upon h?r that
it scarcely rustled ihe high white col?
lar of her waist. When she paused
between answers she could hear the
sun-warmed sparrows chirpin1; as they
darted among the le??ves of the vines
that cover the room's outer walls.
Denies Bribe Story.
She pictured her life with Pr. Tar
man as most ideal. Married to him
twenty-three years ago next month,
there had been only one quarrel; a j
fuss, she called it.
Jests directed by friends st Or. Car?
man caused her to install the dicto?
graph. These friends, in her presence,,
hud laughingly called him "a devil with
the ladies." She did not know whether
to believe thut something lay hack of
th<*se remarks, but gradually this
worked itself into a suspicion. The
dictograph quickly told her that she
' had no reason to doubt her husband.
Again she denied categorically that she
had killed Mrs. Bailey. Of the bribe
story, she said she had her first knowl
1 edge of it in court yesterday. She had
not authorized or suggested such s
Thirty-eight minutes after she took
the stand she was turned over to the
District Attornev for cross-examina?
tion. She was brought back to the
night when -"he looked through the ??de
window of the office and saw Dr. Car- ?
man hand Mrs. Yerranee, a nurse, some
money, in return for which the nurse
i kissed the physician.
"On that night," said Mr. Smith, "you
, went out by the east kitchen door,
! didn't you?"
"And the window at which yon tapped
was the window through which the snot
was fired that killed Mrs. Bailey?"
"That's the window where the glass
1 was broken."
"That was the window through which
the shot was fired, wasn't it?"
"That was the window where the glass
! wa- broken."
"Weil, the glass was broken in the
Window you went to, wasn't it?"
'he District Attorney stood up
1 straight. Red faced with surprise at
her answer, lie shouted: "You tell the
jury which time."
The entire courtroom was electrified.
Mis. Carman bee; me, so agitated that
; her lips moved rapidly without framing
'an intelligible word. She lifted her
hands from the stand rail, clenching
and unclenching them, and patches of
red came swiftly into her cheeks and
disappeared as swif-.lv from them. At
no time in either trial did a sensa?
tional climax seem so near. Realizing
? what effect was registering on the
faces of the jurors, she quickly re?
gained her power of speech and ex?
claimed: "But, believe me, if I'd done
it, I'd ne.er have gone to that same
Mrs. Carman left the stand st f>:OR
' p. m., having been fifty-three minutes
under, cross-examination. When she
r.o' back to her chair depression was
plain in her face and attitude. Mr.
l.e y and two lawyers associated with
him closed around her and engaged in
nn anxious conference. Then Mrs. Car?
man was put back on the stand to
make clear that she had absolutely
n?,thin" to do with urging Hicks to go
to Charleston and gel Celia to change
Decidedly, Mrs. Carman could not
have made as favorable an impression
to-day as she did when she was on the
stand in the first trial. In the tense
moments her composure was gone. Her
mother, aired Mrs. IMatt t onkhn, was
'trained forward throughout the great?
er par of the cross-examination, ob?
viously anxious, and soon alter Mr.
Smith began his attack on Mrs. Car?
man's story her husband, Dr. Edwin
Carman, showed his nervousness.
Dr. Runcie Admits Lie.
Mr. < arman's testimony was brief.
At that time he was very cheerful.
Many of Mr. Smith's questions he an?
swered with a laugh.
The next witness was Dr. Runcie,
who had been summoned to the Car?
man home right after the murder by
Dr. Carman. The District Attorney
tried to cet an admission from Dr.
Runcie that he had been summoned to
attend Mis. *.nrman. but this failed,
for Runcie insisted that he had been
called to see if he could do anything
' rs. Bailer.
"Vou saw- Mr?. Carman in her room
? shor?lv after that?"
"And Mrs. Carman told you about
"What did ?lie sav about it?"
"7 he told me she didn't want any
one to know about it "
?'Ah!" exclaimed the District Attor
n? v. "She told vou she didn't want
one the last word emphasized -
know hiiojt it."
The witpesi flushed with embarrass
mi r.t and then said: "She said she
didn't want Dr. Carman to know about
"Now which is it ?"
Runcie floundered around for a few
. minutes and then sa;.! Mr?, i arman
' toi?! him >he didn't want Dr. Carman
' to know about the C \ mo?
nier,', later he admitted that prior to
the t.rst trial he had lied to the Dis?
trict Attorney about an incident, ex
i* that he was then not under
A number of witasssei testiflad in
STRAND ROOF GARDEN H;h%
I Mil 1 D'MOl I l'IS\| ? ;S,
.. !.. ? I* M
lea f i entir?
? HitsK any i ... ?
(^' ?k^'E^* * " ' N ?___-_r *>
_r^Jfk% J% '"-? _, '' i " ? **I?B?___??_l___y
i?M'ri'i'i'i i'1'[''inn"v T'ryi"'fn^I'l'l'l'i'I'I' 1 '
C O M F* _ O R T"
Style, service and ease. Young straws
are perfectly balanced, cool, head
fitting and smart. $2, $3 & $4.
The Young fortified edge?prolongs service,
prevents breaking?an exclusive feature.
Leghorn., $4 & $G. Panama?, $5 up.
support of the defence's contention
an unidentified man hod done
shooting and that in making his es
he broke a picket on the feme d
ing the Carman lawn from a neighl
property. These witnesses told Of
in?,- ? mar. near the Carman home
night about the time of the mm
James K. Stiles, for the state, call?
tebuttal, te-titied that he had brok
picket while vaulting the fence
night, and that he had seen thte
four other broken pickets. It is
District Attorney's claim that the
ken picket referred to by the def
i? some Histanre fruni a point opp?
the murder window, wTiercas Mr. I
insists that photoi show the picket
broken at a point opposite.
Mr. Smith ierlared to the court
the Levy photos were taken at an
Case Rested at 5:M>.
The case for both side- re ted a? :
o'clock. Mr. Levy's motion for a
mi-sal of the indictment was o
ruled. Then the lawyer announced '
he would let the case go to the j
without summing up if the i.iatrict
torney would agree not to sum up.
"The District Attorney refuses
agree to that," Mr. Smith ??id, warr
JILTED, SHOOTS 2;
FIRES ON CAPTOF
Youth Was Accompanied
Woman Who Says She's Julia
Payonne, N. J., May 7. -In a fit
jealous rage over his rejection by
sweetheart, Margaret ?'assidy, Lo
Felice, of Jersey City, went to
young woman's home here to-day i
shot her. He turned his weapon
the girl's sister, Mrs. Manon Mcfi
when lb. tried to interfere. 1
women are expected to recover.
Felice was accompanied by a woir
who said she was (?race Hawthorne
playwright and actress, cousin of Juli
Hawthorne and niece of Nathan
Hawthorne. He entered the Met
home in the uniform of a sanitary
spector. This disguise, he paid, M
Hawthorne procured for him.
Peliec was arrested after a tight,
which he tried to shoot his capto
With his companion he was taken
the Rayonne police headquarters.
told the police that he was under t
influence of cocaine and did not re
ize what he had been doing. A box
the drug was found on him.
"Miss Hawthorne," who is more th
sixty year, old, said that she had n'
the Felice family in Kngland soi
years ago. Learning recently th
Louis h?lice was in New York a
sick, she had been taking care of h
since Tuesday. He told her that t
Cassidys owed him money and that
needed ?? disfttisa to pet in their ho>j
and persuade them to pay him.
Felice was locked up on a ?harge
felonious assault with intent t<. k
and "Miss Hawthorne" was held as ;
A member of the Hawthorne fami
denied last night that he had a re I
tive named "(?race Hawthorne." N
thaniel Hawthorne, he said, had i
brothers and his only children we
?me son, Julian, ami two daughters.
IN CAR COLLISIOr
Defective Brakes Cause o
Crash on the Williams
One man was injured, probably f?
tally, and a score or more person
shaken up when a Sumner Avenue sui
face car crashed into a bridge local I
loop S on the Williamsburg Bridg
last night. Defective brakes were r<
sponsible for the rear-end collision.
Robert Tilford, motorman on th
Sumner Avenue car, was crushe
against the front of his car. Physician
at the Gouverneur Ho-pital fear h
will not live.
William Fluhrer. _3 Sutter Street
Brooklyn, was the conductor in charg
of the local. He was pinned beneati
the wreckage, but was soon released.
Theie ??re about thirty pris.-enger
in the Sumner Avenue car and fort;
in the local. Of these the mo*' Ml
ously injured, all of whom li\e il
Rrooklyn. weie Simon Ro-ienfeid -11?
South Fifth Street; Adolph Wallach
r?.'i South Second Street; Paulin?
Koenig, 371 Rodney Street; Mevei
Kaplan, '772 Lafayette Avenue; Mrs
Sarah Kaplan, Benjamin Weisherg
1453 St. Marks Avenue; Franc?
seille?, 1-1 Harrison r*-'rec'; Bosate R
I Rooster, S76 South Second Street, and
Abraham Potofsky. 14lJ Meserolc Ave
The injured were taken to Gouver?
neur Hor-pital and were found to be
suffering chiefly from minor bru.se?
?nd cuts from broken glas?.
BRYAN'S NEW SECRETARY
Temporarily Appoints W. F.
Schwind, Texas Banker.
II r- m Ii.r U. ... . l:.-., , i
Wa-hrngton, May 7. William F.
Schwind, a Texas basket, has been ap
' pointed private secretary to Secretary
announces, is temporary, as ?Aas that <?f
Mi Schwtnd's predece. . . Repre
? "':- of Now Mexico.
The new pi ?a', secretary was a
member of Mr Bryan's regiment in the
[Spanish War, the 3d Nebraska. Mr.
Schwind was mu.tered out of ti.
?ire on the same day as his chief. He
I is the fourth secretary Mr. Rijan ha.
? ? fed since he *-.*_m?.d ??ffice.
RIPPER TO KILL
HIS NEW THREAT
While Police Crowd Mur?
der District, Boy's Mother
CHARGE OF CASE
Police Give P?irents House to
House Caution to Keep Chil*
dren from Streets.
Without definite leads pnintir.p; to the
BOlution of the ripper murders, the j
police were massing their efforts yes- ;
terday in preventing another murder,
at the hands 01" the fiend. Commssioner
Woods continued to draw policemen
from duty in precincts throughout the
city to .?well the number doing plain
clothes service with the Detective
Bureau or in the precincts covering the
district wh??re Charlie Murray and ?
I.eonore lohn were killed.
j "We can't keep men i.? every dark
halwsy, but we can warn all parents
| in the city to keep a close watch on
their children," Inspector l-'aurot said.
That was about the only hint given
as to the specific line of action being
followed. To bring the matter more
directly home to the mothers, some of
the men in plainclothes were sent from 1
house to house with the warning..
Others were kept moving about the
Streets, alert to the actions of every- |
! one, watching every face that passed I
them, sometimes following for blocks:
j men \.hose manner aroused their sus
I They were under instructions, too, to t
listen for th frightened cries of chil-1
dren, in case they might hear a shriek j
' of terror at a murderous attack in time |
both to save the \ictim and catch the j
ripper. As an added spur to the police i
in their work Commissioner Woods
issued ;<n ord'"- to all captains to notify I
; their men that honorable mention
awaited any member of the force who'
I caught the ripper.
I'aurot in Command.
An important shift in police man
I Sgement -vas m the detaching for the
i time being by Commissioner Woods of
Inspector I'aurot from his job as head
' of the Detective Bureau, and asign
: mg him to the Second branch to take i
charge exclusively of the ripper mvs
This left Inspector Cray. who. it has'
'been rumored, was scheduled to sup
; plant Faurat as detective head, in ?
charge of all other work of the bureau.
Deputy Commissioner Lord laid that,
i the only reason for this arrangement'
was that Faurot could dcote his en
fire time and energies to solving the
! rinper murder
Letters purporting to come from the
ripper continued to reach the Murrays.
! One ?truck the bereaved mother pros
i trate atrain us she read it, for it said:
"Your little girl will be killed in a
? few days if you do not call off the
1 police. I remain, Yours,
?MACK THF RIPPER."
Unlike the others, it was typewrit
?cn. It ?vas in :? manila envelope and
mailed at Station D, Fourth Avenue
and Twenty-third Street, at -.'?.lO. It
subjected to examination for
linger prints, as all the others have
been. but. in keening with th?'ir return
to th?? eld-fashioned policy of secrecy
adonted for this rase, the police re
. fused all information as to their find?
More Death Threats.
Two other letters were received by
Mr.-. Murray in the morning. One said,
"I am the man who killed your boy.
The police are a lot of boobs. I am
: to do it again. A. Rich." The '
other read, "I will do the same thing
over agam on Monday in the location
of Fiftieth and Fifty-fourth Streets,
between Fifth and Eleventh Avenues."
A newspaper picture of the murdered
boy ??*,*< inclosed.
An important development yesterday
?.o- ?-ill - I * . ? i ;. I- M
W.ttr Ssactarl??Tablait) Oprra k U.Ira 10?
PicUrr? On Hd|? Seal? ?It? Ph?t? Pla>i, He
"INCOMPARABLE KITTY B? LLA I RS." 30c
WrS-r fi.ld. k Chai. Chaplin.
Wat?* mi BOM
Da Wolf Hocper ? The Yeomen GuarJ
Hr. . I .. I . -
COMEDY. ?I.? I
THE WHITE FEATHER
Maaln? EllUtt? En ? 'la I' ' ? ?*. ? . 0
MTM ST. TM. 1 ? Ma r .. a ?
THE PEASANT BiflL llX&?i.* 1
MaahatU? 0? H?. I -
THE LILAC DOMINO
PORT *; ' i-* <? ?>
? (.0L01N CROOK. -?III. Bl ? .
M'EClAl THt Bill MMMCR PRODUCTION
LEW KELLY !S? BEHMAN SHOW
l huh ? "i i rm di ?" oRKAT soi m ni
. .. i.ii.t u us t'i.'*Ai?>*i'.-stun
ATLANTIC FLEET, ahoy!
Ser the* pictures of our
sea pictures at the recent tar?
get practice ? decks awash
and salt spray flying ? big
guns booming?targets bob?
bing?all beautifully printed
in greens and brown? in to?
morrow's Graphic Section,
hight big pages of corking
pictures on many notable sub?
jects ? but especially Fleet
pictures. Tell your newsdealer
now to save you a copy.
The Tribune Graphic Section
First to Last? The Truth
was the positive identification of An?
tonio Comonelli. a shoemaker, living
at 410 Fast Fighteenth Street, as the
man seen leaving the hallway where
the Murray murder was committed a
few minutes after it was done.
John (iihlen, of 503 Fast Nineteenth
Street, made the identification. Co?
monelli was arrested the night of the
murder on account of his peculiar con?
duct, and, pending his arraignment yes?
terday in Vorkville court he has con?
tinued to rave in his cell denials that
he killed the boy. He was taken once
to the hallway where the murder was
done, and became frantic in his de
mais, Although he was never told he
was suspected of any murder.
He was sent to Rellevue psychopathic
ward for observation. A woman who
said she was Anna Mareto was in
court. She said r)ie lived in Comonel
li's house until the day before the mur
d'*r. when she left because of his vio?
Fast Side on Edge.
There were several other men of
strange appearance or suspicious ac?
tion, arrested, but the examination of
none of them seemed to produce any?
thing even remotely connected with
the mystery. One of these arrest
showed the state of watchfulness on
thp Fast Side.
Nicholas Toph. an Austrian, of 27*
First Avenue, was seen to approach a
letter box furtively, and. after looking
about, drop a letter in and hurry way.
Immediately half a dozen people ran
to call policemen. He was held while
the letter l>o:< was watched, and when
a postman came the letters in it were
taken to Toph. He picked out an un
stamped "ne as the misive he mailed.
He explained that he thought if he got
it Mieaked into the box unstamped it
would have to be delivered, and he
would thus save himself a stamp.
The case of Edward Richman,
charged with sending obscene letters to
Mrs. Anna Cohn. mother of Lconoie
Cohn, the rinner's first victim, was
pi. .'poned before Commissioner Hough
ton in the Federal Building yesterday
until Monday. _
WINTER CARDEN. Ms' 1 It till . "
.?MAID IN AMEiUCA $/;.__
CASINO *?' ' '*? A tvi*ical
AtflnV ?1 -i CASINO HIT'
?r.,..:_Vi*''.?.? A MODERN EVE
-*?.*"' M . -, _i ? * ' S*;t.,n*i,
* NOBODY HOME
LYRIC I.Ti ? : M.I'.?.? R'i .
THE ONLY CIRL
i Hi l _>m and Vlrtor Hsr-trl
? ? lot* B'w. ' . -
Uiu r it- s . ?
LOUIS MANN ..Vi,...
SHUBERTTH. I?*, Mi _J'*J?. ?-?''______,
3?TH ST. TM. I ?? Il M?UT iw?sst*. . : in
LOU - TELLEGEN ?jftjg?
MARIE DRESSLER .UV
? k. \tn ?l?u It. i| ? - it i'|-r? Co
r Ki.ini s i im r/.r i nrasir
?I ATC H's? ?I -' >'?> I r' ' I A*. TON
ALALC i-i BU4.V HI ? *l -H _ ? n
oui, nut. :vr:- .. i ..--?. .? >i....
Uli? A H'-it
_ _*:_?* S .M
m.- M THE CHALICE OF CO-SAGE.
;_<*, ?O?. I . * - . Tin tiler.f??k Cut.
KITE CAUSES DEATH
Thrown headlong acainst the curb
when a runaway horse attached to hi.?
undertaker wagon collided with a coal
cart at Twenty-second and Fitzwater
Streets, John J. White, fifty years old,
broke his neck and died on tne way to
the Pokclinic Hospital, cays "The
Philadelphia Ledger." The accident
happened only one square away from
Mr. White's home.
Mr. White was returning to his
home. As he turned into Fit.watei*
Street from Twenty-fourth Street, a
kite flown by some boys frightened the
horse. The animal bolted, an<! before
!.-dcrtaker could control it rttr
on a mad dash alone F )7-vat#r|Bi
A' ?"went y-second and FiUei
ta a wagon of the Hancod ?
I Company was backed against then
WV.ii' attempted '.. ?? r '.::? i>j
j tened animal clear, i ut hu *i|
?struck the carl wi'i : crash. In
i thrown from the ?eat and strwi?
I first against, the curl?. Or.? of ?H
to Mach the root was l..]?riu*(
White, a ?on of the ur.dertatit i
. had seen the crash, hut did nH b
I that it ?a? his father's w-m?w.
r.g delivery wi^-on ?a? p-?.'*
into -ervice ?--? an in r ulance tti:
I injured man was hurried to the h
Buck Top Shoes at $5
Styles that a man
knows instinctively tit
they tit so well inn?
hoganv cilf \'."fh fawn
buck tops or Wad
call with grx?
Sixth Avenue, corner Nineteenth St
LIES BALL NEXT MONI?* **'6"T
THESE NEW YORK LEADING THEATRES HAVE NO TEALINGS WITH THE TT**,J?
EMPIRE 'M,"'r:,;\\: NEW AMSTERDAM V. ?
? T^e? Sell? "?* on acte for all ,_AST T|Mt_ TO-NKHT.
t-V, remalnln? a'rtoriianrf? ?ol. .. ._,.?,
?^ UcludlniVatunla?. Ma> 21. U/ATfH YOl P-*? STEP
CHAR.'.r.s rBOHMAN * DAVID KtUtSCOrM
All * CAST "?E0
Laat Night ?aturda?. May 2B.
tt0.tT>f\tt A ?Vt'C iblkttl II'?ay A Ud St
m. ?L,?JrlAii o ut? ro ia>aw??i..:
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
t ? A LAUGHING RIOT.
**" A irTV B'wi . M 81 fc? 4 : , i..?>i' ?
VaAlC 1 I Ma'.- Po ?Jai A ?> . ?
BCI Acrn "*?? '-AST MAT today
DCLAOUU ??m I.AST TIMK Hi NIGHT
FRANCES STARR WSZtiSS.
In MARIE-ODILE. rULlV-ZlY
D a D L THEATRIC I ".. -
r*s? . ? lj. .??a ??La ? -a
rODAl MATIM-.I. AM- T.i\|.,ir , ? . ,j Ott
Arnold DALY Mr\??#i???nxn EI T|v ;
-YOU NEVER CAN TELL." kfil&?IllIlAit?JKl?H
Mo? ?? i ?IOIS AMI Till MAN ? till ? * ?????? * ? *'--* *"
^1!..?':.-fc?? X, imMGTSN
REPUBLIC V;4 ; . < ' -, GLOBE
THE NATURAL LAW MONTGOMERY&ST0j??6g
l'Ilnr??.: < ? '
INSIDE the unes
"A FULL HOUSE" j
A .TM} i A i ? i -
a. i un ?i i ?.,.., ,? ???
lut Su.rrb Pheto-SMcttrl?.
The Eternal City
Wrtt 42- St.. tttr
?mu (.??_ Statt
In lit Bsl.on?
We.. 7J... $1.00.
mi?? OERALDINE PARRAR
MR. FRANCIS ROOERS
MM.*sSwn> ?ABRILOWI rSCM
laMeee La w?i?>ne m the l'?inu.
I ..i the (.Iris* rrnleiilte l.n_ue
M the RiTZ-CARLTON
TUESDAY A. It RN'N. May II. at J.JO
< ? ? i, ? ', _M_I ? i ?
it St s?. I at i?. ? .
THURS. EVF. GAtA
MAY 13 at 8 P-RfORMJf
For the Benefit oft"?
DESTITUTE SEWIf.6 6IAU
of PARIS FUHD
I i?;*. \ is . ??Wr-'l
.-.11 ? ,?,_^^?????????????,
' - Mr r.lt. ?>
PSICEt FROM I' I? "'
SEATS NOW 0. SALE
World In Wax
STERN'S. Or__--J> ??"?-? *-,?rt" "... H-fl
rV-sr. ?Tth K? ', v _?
to ii m i?* m ?ea i ??*?