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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 08, 1912, Page 18, Image 18',
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THE SUN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1012..
TO CALL OFF JOHNSON
Sh.vs Hie I'irc ('omiiiissioiiPi' Has
Issued Orders to Suliwn.v
WftlTKS TO CAK.MODV ALSO
Tolls Attornoy-dpiieral Fire In
siirnticp Kxcliuntre. Is II
Chairman Wlllcox of the Public Ser
vice CommlKSlnn sent b complaint to
the Mayor yesterday nKHln.it an order
lniiert Inst weeU ly Klre Commissioner
lohnron, !' which mitiwny contractors
were ohllRed under penalty to provldn
'jiiltabli- fireproof unlls" between ex
ravntlonn nnd basement vaults nlnnc
the line of the new Hrondwny and
Lexington avenue subways. Mr. Will
rox told Mr. Oaynor that the Fire Com
mlnsloner had no apparent lepal au
thority to Issue his order and asked
that It be withdrawn.
Mr. Wlllcox's action was an Incident
In the three cornered altercation be
tween tho New York Fire Insurance
KxchnnRe, the property owners nlon
the new subway lines nnd the subway
contractors. The Fire Insurance 'Ex
chance notified the property owners
last sprlns that rates would Jump to
f2.Sf n thousand unless partitions hn
built, according to the specifications of
the exchange, between the excavation
nnd basements nnd vaults which the
contractors had broken Into.
The property owners, represented by
Frank It. Chambers, chairman of tho
Merchants' Association committee on
fire Insurance, appealed to the com
mission to force the contractors to
meet the exchange's specifications. The
commission replied that Its engineer
had made nn Investigation and had
found that tho demands were excei
slc, and that the partitions already
provided for In subway contracts worn
sulllctent for nil purposes.
There was n large dllTerence In out
lay under the two sets of specifications.
Tin- commission held that the contrac
tors could not be obliged to build wallH
more expensive than those called for
In the contracts, and thnt If the con
tractors should build better walls thej'
would luivo to be paid for them as for
extra work and tho commission could
not see where the extra money was
coming from. Moreover, the walls were
built In the first place as n considera
tion to the property owner, and the
basements and vaults were really en
crcAchnienti anyway. The commission
could order their removal as an Incl
rii'it to subway building and under the
law the owners could not oblige the
city to pay for the new walls any
more than the owners could make ihe
city pay for new store fronts whom
encroachments above the street level
were ordered removed.
The commission believed that the
fire exchange had made an unreason
able and excessive demand. Yesterday
Mr. Wlllcox wrote to Attorhey-Ocneral
Carmody telling him of the requirement
of the exchange, and asking him to
Investigate It as nn Illegal combination,
which exercises rate making powers
not subject to review by public author
ity. The State Superintendent of In
surance wai nlso Informed of the ex
cessive rates nnd of the commission's
hellef as to the exchange's dubious
In his letter to the Mayor Mr. Wlll
Tho conuuilon sympatlil7.es with Ihe
property owner, hut does not bellevp that
Ihe already large cost of subwav work -due
In large part to the provision already
made hi the contracts for tho protection
of properly owner" should be increased
to moot the arbitrary requirements of the
lire Insurance Kuchnnge.
It is Into ttih situation that the Fire Commissioner-
without consultation with Ihe
ominlsslnn-lia stepped and hy Isatilnc
orders over Ihe head of the rommisslon
lo the subway contractors has taken sides
with the Fire Insurance Ktrtianee and
ngnlnt the ommii-sloii Aside from the
manifest discourtesy of Mien action the
commission is unnlile to discover any legal
warrant for the Fire ('omnilsKloner issuing
orders to the subway contractors covering
detail" of subway work, the sole Jurisdic
tion of which Is vested In the commission
by the mold transit act. The commission
cannot believe that this action on the part
of Ihe Fire Commissioner wit taken with
your knowledge and respectfully calls the
matter to jour attention with the request
that the orders referred to be withdrawn.
WIFE WITH GIBSON IN JAIL.
flpeml liny mill Knta l.nnrh With
Ooshbn, ct. 7. Mrs. Burton W.
fllbson arrived In Goshen from her
home In Hutherford on the 10 o'clock
train this morning.. She went to the
court house and spent the day with her
husband, taking lunch with him In the
Jail nnd leaving for home on the 4
Mrs. Gibson appeared to he In good
spirits, but would not discuss the case of
The Grand Jury that will hear evi
dence against Gibson began Its work
to-day. Charles T, Dunning of Goshen,
former clerk of the Senate, Is the fore
. man anil Martin J. Keogh the presiding
Judge. It Is not expected that Gibson's
case will be reached before the third
Onsre Cnntl. a well known Italian hanker
wi mcl fnr ISO, 000 ilamaicf's In Inn In.
preme Court yeaterday by Hartnlnmen ('an.
clicnll until recently llillan Consul at Kpo. I
Kftnr, wann.. unl a wnoieaile merchant anil
hanker there Caasleoll chars' that when
lie enl fumtK to (,'nntl to be forwarded to
Italy for vuatumer Contl convened certain
uma and that hla draft were aent back to
The number of deaths In Ihe city last
ek .i l.Stt, as against l,:ot In the cor
responding week of last jear. l.ait Keek
2"l thlldrrn under t )ear old died; In the
aame week of lxt year 301 died. The death
rate for the flrat forty week of 191! la
14.30. Kor the rorreapondlnf period In IB 1 1
It aim 13 '.
The Brooklyn Ha pl.t Trantll Company will I
tint wx-i, nm i.ii eiui'Krrn unill mic in tne
fall and probably throufh the winter Re.
tiueata to put the open care In conitnlnlon
haw been pourlnt Kteadlly Into the office
of tne, company for the paat two wrr'aa,
Mre, Prima Sntlflrld, 37 years old, of (62
Myrtle, avenue, llrooklyn, became faint and
fell on a gna stole yenierday In her home
Iter hand and chrn were badly burned
and her clothing; waa aet nn tire. Phe In
th Cumberland Street Hospital In a critical
npreme Court Justice (lorf denied yesier
day an application hy Isaac IVadltch for
permission to chance hla name to Hercer
Ills customers can't pronounce hla present
name, Teadlich tald "From a phonetic
point of lewr It la no mere difficult to pro
Bounce reidltch than Bercer," aald Iks
court, Kfet the application wa dented,
We're as ready for the man
who counts his pennies as the
man who counts his millions.
We cut suits and overcoats
from the finest fabrics the
world produces; silk line and
trim them as luxuriously as
the highest priced tailors', yet
price them modestly from $35
We take the same quality
of woolens, line them with less
'costly, though more durable
materials and offer them at
(from $30 to $40 as the best
that can be made for men who
won't wink at the luxury of
But the majority of men
want exactly the same Style,
rather more Service and equal
Satisfaction for $20, $22, or
We've always remembered
Suits and overcoats at $20,
$22 and $25 have been and
are the backbone of this busi
ness. The same cut as our highest
priced suits, the same careful
test of woolens, the same sub
stantial making, the same ex
clusiveness of pattern, the
same generous value for every
And with all alike the same
guarantee of -satisfaction or
"your money back."
Rogers Peet Company,
Three Broadway Seres
t at at
Warren St. 13th St. 34th St.
A Grtt Stock of Men's Furnishings
The Best Glove Values
New York Ever Saw.
Hi! Gloves at 98c
Tan Cape Skin
$1.50 Cltrlif Sbirt
Beautiful Htm Patttrni,
Salt Boiomt, Stiff Cutft
Siiff bosom percale Shirts, $1.49
A C;OOD TWO IIOI. 1-AJtS' WORTH.
$1.00 Balbriggan Derby ribbed at 65c
$1.50 Natural Wool (lightweight) 98c
Cooper's Fineit Wool $1.49 (worth J2.50)
HOW PULITZER PLANNED
His Assistant Tells lit Columbia
of Idi'ti iiml tln Work
John I.. Ileaton of tho World, who was
Joseph l'ulitzer'H first assistant for wv
etal years, told a large audience at Co
lumbia University yesterday just how tho
organization of tho Pulitzer School of
Journalism came about. Two years ago,
aid Sir. Heatou, he was commissioned
by Mr. Pulitzer to prepare a preliminary
teport on the training of young men
In journalism, anil he was engaged in that
work when Mr. Pulitzer died.
I.OI1K before his death Mr. Pulitzer
had been collecting information to use
in the organization of the new school.
Many of IiIh plans he outlined in the Xorth
Amrrican Wet few a early as 1901, and
ho took up the matter with owners of
other newspapers, with the result that
the founding of the school bteame an
object for which ho worked incessantly.
Thus in August, 1B03, Mr. Pulitzer
wrote: "At the time of the last centius
there erc in tha United .States 114,073
lawyers nnd Sii.otw persons classed as
jounialihtH, 'Hie legal profession was
provided with trained lecruits by ion
law sohools, with 1,100 piofessors and
iiiHtriictois. Kor a fair proportion there
nhmilrl nnvu liar, nt )... ..I. 1
......... '.'. I "rill J-f. Ul-
i-sjr oi juiiruuiiHiii, wiin (acuities, 201
ulrniir, r I I. ..... . . . . . . . . . .
"". uci. nun inn Iflir.
"It is the fashion in the newspaper
world to say that this is as it Miould ho
to ridicule tho idea of training tho re
cruit a of the press for their work, and
lo insist that Journalism alone of all
arts, sciences, trades and professions
In tho world cannot bo systematically
taught, but must be picked up as a lxiy
picka up a knowledge of swimming when
ho is thrown into deep water. Some hoys
"In former yarn a loy began the study
or law by sweeping out n lawyer's office
nr rif mtwltfiriu lit ml.lm. nlll.. I
.... ...vM..- ..MNiiie, I'llin Illl u I'UUU-
Iry tlootor. Instruction for newspaper
work Is still in the same stage."
Describing it as "laboratory work
In the slang of tho colleges." Mr. Ileaton
read some of the actual instructions sent
by Mr. Pulitzer from time lo time to his
editors for the discussion of matter of
"If wo ore to Judge by experience,"
said Mr Ileaton "journalists should
study the law, txiilticul science, history,
iterature the things which have trained
: hi.; mine,!, "iih.ii nave iruiiD'O
broad journalists in tho iwst. To Mr
Pulitzer himself nothing in human knowl
edgo was Without Interest. Misreading
waa broud, omnivorous, inceswant. The
most lmrtaiit publications In several
languages were read to him iu skeleton
or in full. He. breakfasted whilo listening
to Ijook reviews summarized so that he
might decide, what new volumes- to order
for hla. iiia Ha um..l u ... ...i
of ma hema ileal bent trained to make
BiaiiDwvD 00 luouiuuuiig aa ncilon; and
R. H. May Co.'
jl mmf)i Herald Square, fiW
m mm m jh .mw
THE NEW SEASON'S FURS
Our $100,000 Stocks present a graphic
illustration of what will be most fashionable
Your saving' of lA to V3 on
Furs you buy at Macy's
These Furs have been as carefully examined for ir
regular length, improper dyeing, and "insecure seams, as
though each piece were the only piece we were interested in.
The skins in the Macy Fur Coats are carefully
graded, their quality being uniform at every price. In
Matched Sets we exercise a scrupulous care to avoid
irregularity by matching the skins first, and then making
up the sets after. The usual custom, we believe, is to
make separate neckpieces and muffs up indiscriminately
in quantity, matching them as nearly as possible after
wards. We do not sell a single piece from a set under
any conditions (but we will duplicate any piece you may
want to your special order at no additional cost). Be
cause of "these safe-guarding methods on our part, you
can always feel certain that Macy Furs are absolutely
even in color, texture and length.
Here is another aspect of the Fur question to con
sider. Each season the Furs we have known by their
unassuming natural names are presented to the "unsus
pecting public under new names that give no clue to the
actual fur itself, and to its possible value. We sell Furs
by their true names invariably.
In Rich Fur Coats and Sets
we have a collection that is scarcely surpassed by specialty
houses for variety. The Coats "range from $39.74 to
$1,374.00. The Sets from $32.74 to $339.00. These
prices cover the range of Furs in usual demand. We
can meet the unusual demand, however, with the in
ducement of the same Macy saving, and the same de
pendability that applies to the Furs in stock. If a Rus
sian Sable Coat or Set were wanted, or an Evening Wrap
of Ermine, or a Broadtail Suit, we would be able to
present as fine an assortment of skins from which to
select as almost any specialty burner.
Two further evidences of the com
pleteness of our Fur Department
We have a separate department for the display of
every fashionahie sort ot bur l rimming Heads, Tails,
Paws, and Bands; and we have just opened a popular-
priced Fur department on the
overflow of selected burs on display.
Representative Values in Coats and Sets
A lustrous, full-furred Animal
Scarf, trimmed with head, brush
and paws; Pillow Muff to match,
lined with shirred satin.
Short Scarf Shawl and Pillow
Muff, made of genuine Scotch
moleskins, arranged in ribbon
mosaics. Muff lined with shirred
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
In Every Baseball City
Practically wherever there is interest in Baseball,
you will find a Browning-King Store.
There are Seventeen of these Shops now showing
the Best Ready-To-Wear Autumn Attire for
Men, Boys and Children.
Metropolitan Suits and Overcoats $15.00 to $40.00
An unusual assortment of Smart Suits and Over
coats at $25.00
Our Furnishing Goods Department prepared
months in advance to fill the large demand for
Sweaters $3.50 to $10.00
Standard Underwear in Two-Piece Garments and
Superior Union Suits $1.00 to $5.00
The Browning-Special Glove, guaranteed to be
the best value in America $1.10
BROWNING, KING & CO.
Broadway at 32nd Street Cooper Square at 5th Street
Brooklyn: Fulton at De Kalb.
it cun bo dono by roiKloriHatlon, pepton
b.iue, vlnualiinK tho unknown hy com
parison with tho known."
TWO KILLED IN TRAIN CRASH.
Klvp Other. Hurt In llruriim Cnlll.
Inn In I'rmi, Ivanln.
lUaitRSTowN, Mil,, Oct, 7, Two train
men wera killed and Ave persons In
jured In a head on collision early to
day between a weMhound Western
Maryland pasienicer train and a Phila
delphia and Heading eas-tbo ind freight
Attractions AreThelr Low Price.
Broadway, 34th to3Sth St.
Sixth Floor, which has the
i'.fhfrf nine. oo
Straight model, cut full length,
made of selected conev skins of
brilliant color. Lined with bro
caded pastel satin, in green,
mauve, ecru or old blue.
Klirnrhrre SI 10.00
These Coats are cut on straight
lines and have shawl collar roll
ing down to a low side fastening.
Lining of Oriental satin.
nt Kohecn, near KhlppeniiburK, Pa.
Tho dead am C. H. Gordon of Ha
Rrratown, brakeman on tho passenger
train, nnd ,1. 1). Frederick of Harrla
biirit, l'n fireman on the freight train.
Three trainmen nnd two panengers
were pevwly cut and hrulsed.
Dally Uatt. : K
BUNA iHKlliRICH 4
1 ' t Ctmai-, D....I
(Oo. Myuirtj'Pan A lOou.
TO.DAY'S WORLD 5 SEH1KS
IIASKHALI. nETU'nNS wUl b r4d
trom the ataie.
For Autumn and Winter wear wc display
many exclusive styles in
English hand frame Crochet Scarfs,
square Silks, for the making of neckwear to order,
In plain colored Reps, File and Moire Silks.
Plaited and Negligee Shirts of Madras,
Mercerized Materials, All Silk, and Silk Mixtures,
Viyclla, and Silk and Wool Flannels.
Dress and Tuxedo Shirts of Pique, Flain
Linen and plaited French bosoms.
Pajamas and Night Shirts of Mercerized
Materials, Cheviots, Madras, Pure Silk and Silk
Mixtures and medium and light weight Flannels.
Seasonable Underwear, including the different
weights in Dr. Deimcl Linen Mesh, Natural Wool,
Pure Silk, Balbriggan, Cotton and Lisle Thread.
Men's Half Hofie in Black, Fancy and Plain Col
ored Lisle Thread, Balbriggan, Cotton and Pure Silk.
Men's Gloves for full dress and street wear in
Suede and Mccha, Cape and Reindeer skins, in
regular and cadet sizes.
Men's Pajamas. Self Color Satin Striped
Pajamas at $2.50, formerly $3.50.
Anderson's Unshrinkable Flannel Bath
Robes, at $5.50 each, formerly $8.50.
jjl James McCutcheon & Co.,
1 ?th Ave. & 34th St., ,ZiSi.
rTHE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
W. L. Douglas makes and
more $3.50 and $4.00 shoes
any other manufacturer in the world. I
iBoiw woap Wm lm Doualam
I MS.OOmnd S2.BOSohool Shoos
hmomuaa ana aalr will ucl-
1 tlveiy outwemi two pair
i orminary wnoea, mamrn am
l men'm mnoem.
The workmanship which
made W. L. Douglas shoes
famous the world over
maintained in every pair.
kLook in W. L Douglas ,
store windows and inspect the very latest I
fashions, notice the short vamps which i
mftlra. th frml tnnlt utiaIW. nnintc in a srine I
particularly deired by young men.
have made W. L. Douglas shoes a household word everywhere.
If you could visit W. L Douglas large factories at Brockton, Mass., and see
fof yourself how carefully V. L Douglas shoes are made, you would then un
derstand why they are warranted to fit better, look better, hold iheir shape and
wear longer than any other make for the price.
CAUTION. To protect you tgainit inferior ihoei, V. L. Douglas itampi hit name on the
bottoa. Look lor the aUmp. Beware of lubilitutei. W. L Douglu ihoei are fold in 78
own atorea and ihoe dealeri everywhere. No mailer whete you live, they re wilhin your
teach. If your dealer cannot lupplv you, write Hi-ect to factory (or catalog ho ing how to order by
mail. Shoe lent everywhere, delivery charges prepaid. W. L. DOUGLAS, Biocklon, Mm.
W. L DOUGLAS OWN STORES IN NEW YORK:
S3 Xaaaan St.; 70S ItromlwiiT, rur.Xlli St.: 853 llromlway. rnr.Mlli Sl.lt'lilon Sq.)i
1349 llroailwav. cor. :wtlli Street: 1405 llriimlway iThiirn Square); 084 Tlilril Av.
14A2 Thlrrt Arr.; 380S Thtril Ae.. cur. 130lli St, ; 'I hint Arr., hn. 14BIU anil
147th ftta.s 348 Klijlitli Avniiia: M.'l Klelitli Ave: 380 W. I'iSlli St.-HKOOKI.YN
411 Fiiltnn M.,ror. IVarl M.: 708-710 llriMit war. cnr.Tliiirnlon St.: 1307 Itrnailway,
cur. Oata Arr.; 478 Fifth Arr., t or. II til M.I l" Plll.ln ATenur.
NF.WARK-831 Hroad Street. PATKItSON-lBS Maikel St.. cor. Clark St.
So extensive and varied is our Fall
exhibition of Furniture, Floor Cover
ings and Decorative Fabrics ready for
immediate delivery, that appropriate
and harmonizing pieces and suites with
accompaniments may readily be se
lected for practically any decorative or
Our competent artists and salesmen
are always available by appointment to
attend patrons at their homes.
Geo. C. Flint Co.
43-47 West 20uSt. ?.4-2aWE3T 2481:
A Belmont ' Notch"
collar in white striped
Madras. It's an
15c. 1 for Me. Cluell. Pe abody & Co.
Murrat 111. Mat To-day. Ka fs.ia. Ilurlrtnue,
IMC J HACK Kit JACKS.
Phone inotl Main.
The Columbia Burlestjuers
iiau a ufMMry
Also the conservative styles which
Theatre Ticket Co.
I-HI5 llrnailnn) lllrtilrlticrs Hlils 1 roMJil
. . - lelriihone 7110(1 llrjanl.
II Wall St. Ilanbcii. TruM I'u. Hlrtt;
telephone .1411 Itectnr.
( holce Seals For All
CHOICE SEATS WORLD'S SERIES
11111 (in 1, sold ami i:m iimii:d.
. N Thraliv Ticket Uibli, 212 W I2il St.
JOE WEBER'S "' S9lh Kl i:"'
!f ..!7.r... tn.mv Mat. Pop. Pilces.
I ' (1-M'W MIIHI lllliltl.VMIIMIS Vlfllli'
A SCRAPE 0' THE PEN
by (iranain Mullal, itinhnr nf llimly Pulls "1 olrnna ,
IRVING PLACE THEATRE
f.VHUV KVI. THIS WKIIK AT d l.V
DIK FttONr- Pit AN Kl lit I lit. 1
OOLUMBIA !, BURlESaUEiW,j:,5e.
I Kis. A Sat ( OI. I.I.I. (. l.lltl.S lSr. A &)r.
51ai.25c..l.illaeliall Itetutna Irum Since
61k 1VF Bay. lOfOHOK 1IKHAN
in AICi 2jth St. nii.i.iK iii'.r.vr.a.
Dally Uat. 25-500. UcKAY, Carl Dec
runic n'uAv a 40tti hi
nra. at 9:li.
'o-m"w sat z:ib.
In "tne no.i or nil nrrw
pnrla. - llerain, .m
Irnt Stilro'a comeov.
l nr. n-:nri.iiXKn luiwnAKin.
I VPCIIH W. 4Stti St. l'.ve. a:j, sharp.
LlWEUn Male. Thur. A Sat. nt 2:IS.
In TIIK "MIMI TUB TAI.NT" itRL.
nmTCRiny irway, nth St. ;c "ii 16.
, bill I EMIM Mala. To.m'w A Sat. II 3:IR.
k II irl AaW any on wlin hn.1 tern her.
The Xrrt, Dalnlliat Miialral t'nrnftly.
QlRRiniT 3.Mh St., nr. Il'ay. r.e. f It.
HliniWR Mala.Tnm'tv A Sal. a!. .15.
I'lav of unfalllnc In t rrrM V.v WorU
JOHN MASON thHitick
lty Henry llcrnatcln. Author ol "The Thlct."
UMntnH 7sT.. nV llway. i:vrii.:'S.
nUUaUrl Mainrr!To:m( ASat 5'l,n
Matlnrr In.mntrn", Hetfrr.Ml.r.O.
It"-' The mom brilliantly lti- tlr"' of
modern time. It h nn equal. Olobe
P1RK t0th.Sl..rol.rtrrle. Kvra.. Mai.
run Weil. ASat.2W Toni'w Mat y-J 'n-
a niimi.ni.'vn or miiimi sr.wni.
CLIFTON CRAWFORO m:si unL."
NEW AMSTERDAM Maioled'Sa'!?'
I'npnlar I'rlreit Matinee To-morron,
AIMirthrMraSralv Ml. no
llrl llalronj Scat M.OO
Kitellent llaltnn) Seat 7Rr
l:nllre art llalrnni mc
I ran: Ijliar'u Muslral Homnnir,
IIIFRTY W ist "re"nTnit8:t:.
LIBtni I Matinees Tnin'w A Sat, 2:Ilt.
KMt'KKIiniH Kl II. tl'nav A ; Kill PI.
i;enlnKK nt 8:15. Mais. To-m'iv A Sat 2:1
'Ihe l.at nril In Mtilra! I in-.'ilv
OH1 OH I PELPHINE
ilCTV H'a and ath St. Uvea, at 8 iu.
BHIEII Matinees Tii'iu'w A Sat 2:S".
Anoiiir ' nlian v. tarri surf e.
"t'Mintt t.Ai'(!iiiN(i inni:ns "
uiiii ii:oit(;i: nasii.
Ihenlnis al 8 lf.
Mnllnee Sat 2:H.
CHARITY GIRL Ralph Herz
thAv.43.lh D-ly.Mats.2.ll-HSeal5l.i:is d.
Series of ( nmplete Mew Spectacle
MflHTFR QlRnPM fhimedimK-oin. i:vf. s.
niHICn NnUCH M MallneeTo.ilay,2.
Tin: passimi simn u' inia.
IIAI.V'K.tl'wav A ,,iih.l.WMat.To-m'2.Ki 8.
I FWI4 Mill I FR m iii:miv v, ith
liEHia tlMLLCn Madxr lltheradite.
3QTU QT TH..S9, nr. B y lro-nlaht H.-IS
OS in a la i,5(i Matlnre Tn-iiinrmw 2:15.
A "?.;)"."'"'' TIE BRUTE
IIAIiHATTlM ("'- 'u. 51th st. a Ae.
mnnnai 1 1 nn nV!l. H. .tai. Tn-m'u a sat.a.
fou rouu wlkks moid:
80THERN am, MARLOWE
THIS WICKK-Tn-nlthtA Writ. Mat . Mer
chant itt Ventre: Wed. Nlcht. 'twelfth Nlaht :
Thuri. .Vffht. llomeo and .lullrt: Krl. Mtlil..
Macbeth: Sat. Mai.. Twelfth NUM; Sat.
Mlhl, Hamlet. I'ricca 25c. to 11.90.
I.TII If. 43. W. of try. Pf.8:15. Mat.To-m'wtl VI
Maxine Kllliitf Th.. SDIh. bet. n'y A Ave.
i:vk. 8.m. titiLBFAnV MANFV
t'ASI.M). try A .19. i:v. S:I0. Mat. To-m'w . 81 in.
William Collier's TOMIiDV. list, r nf IVav.
FANNY'S FIRST UY
48TH ST. THEATRE yr S
LITTLE MISS BROWK
nROAIIWAV Thra . Cor. list St. i:pi, 8 SU.
l.r.w nixusuiRVY PAIIKYMii Mn..
I'resenta nMM rMPJIV I Wrd.Abat.2."20
Special SJatlneta Xlondajs. f(il Orch. Seals St.
WF.ST r.ND, 125th, W. ot ih Ave. Kvm 15
SI on Mat.
si 00 Mat. . nuRHT ami PAID FAR
West 121 St Kv a' s. 15. Mats Wed A Sat at2'IS
WITHIN THE LAW
CENTURY THEATHE'.iia.flvV.'rJ' ilfil'
op.:-s1n(JsAT.0CT.12 at 2 P.M.& 8 P.M.
iSfPond AnmiAl Tirmenrintis Siwcuicip,
LOTJ A" GAUTIER
Seal" NOW Selllni: for first 4 urrks.
I.ITTI F THCATni:. IllhSt.. W oflVnay.
JBM '-' i:s.s:i5. MntlnreSat. 2ao.
TIIK'AFrAlltS'OK .uiTfll ct a now
Mon., Oct. 14, An A IUL on Suir,
WALLACK'S n&SSS TUES.. OCT. 15
The (ieorse C Tyler Oi.'s l'roilucllon i.f
"THE NEW SIN"
With Ihe Co. from the Hny.ilifTheatre. Uimlnn,
Seals tin Sale .Next I hiMvday
E'ARM:r.iK hai.i mm sr.
5 SIWDAV KVi:.MN(iS at 8J0.
6 iiOXDVY UAIINKKS at 3M.
5 NKH TliA KI.TAI.KS.
Ultr.AT I't.ACHS IN A (illf.AT COUNTRY
Oct. 13 A 14 HlIAItT Ol- THK HOCK1CS
Ocl. 30 A 21 . .. Till: CHAM) CANYON
Oct. 27 A 2S. . . Till'. ohi:at southwkst
Nov. 3A4 . . Till: I'ACIPIC COAST
Nov. 10 A It.. Yi:i.U)USTO.N'i: PAItK
COURSE TICKETS. (5, $4, J3, (2.50.
NOW ON SALE jo uoiinow
HP1 kKCCi "th St , nr D'H-iy Kve. 8 20.
DCLAOtU Mailriie Thurs. A Sat. 2 2n
"MISS STARR TRIUMPHS!"
"SWEEPING SUCCESS!" nTO,!;..
DAVID I1K1.ASCO nrefents
pla ilia. wrwa.
RCBIIll If) West ar-Kienlnc S'liShaip.
nCrUBLIU 12 si. IMais. ii a sat. 2:15.
William milnilanil llavld llr'.ann present
llllinil Cfl ITaylor (Irani Hie A ljinra
UNIUil a 'iMrrpont In "The Syalem."
Il'way A 14lli St. Lillian Shaw, A K hlr aria,
Fhl Ml til l.l'I.U (il.ASIMt. -Ileierllva
bULUNIAL Krrn." Wllla Holt WakrOrld,
ll'way A 62it St. ICIIII tiordnn, nlher
11 UIIIRRA Clark A Hamilton, lira.
JILnHrnBllfl earthier Crane A Co . Avon
7lh Ae A 12aSI Comrdy 4. Arthur lleafim
DfkWV 1(8 SI. Trained Nurse," with Clark
nURA 3 Ar A HeiKinan. Ilrlle Hakrr. Cl
Dally Mats, 21c. liiire A llllams, nlhers.
U1DICII oi o'.n iii:ni:t.iii:it(i.
HRHLCHI mi N'chlal5-5np DAllyMm.in-Uo
i:ph. H:is. MNih irni rAt,.;io,
i '(in. n's coMiM.riT ri.it;uiin.
cff- COHAN 1?
lleite r than his best and funnier
ICTflR THKATHK, " ay A ISlli St, liv;,
HSIUn jr.. mhis 'lii.morrnn A Sat 2:15.
THE WOMAN HATERS
Ullh SAL! It 1 IMIMt.
PDIIIII Vild St., sill AV ,1'np. Mai To;r'
UKHRU lall Hrlisrua Till. ( O.NCI'Hl
BIJOU Ki?'! V?kv Tv'Tr
PL RAINEY'S AFRICAN HUNT
ytr.vT vonK'.s i.i'AniMi