Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
SIEGEL AGREES TO
RETURN ON OLYMPIC
Wireless Jlcssnjrc to Ills Law
yers Is Exhibited to Pacify
VOGEIS FAMILY ALARMED
Fear Unceremonious Sailing
Hns Hurt Cnso of Doth
Tlonrr Blerrel, Indicted merchant whone
aecr't departure on tlie steamship Olympic
on last Snttirday tiaii nrouaed the Dla
trlct Attorney, promised yesterday to re
turn to thin country on the Milp on which
he railed away. Thut will give him about
flvo il'iyn In London with his daughter
nnd grandchildren, to rrt whom wan tha
only purpose, he mi), of going away tyi
If Slegel doe not debnrk at l'lymouth
en Friday, nn ho cays, but Instead eoci
on to Cherbotirtf and there leave:) the
vessel, he will bo placed promptly under
arreet. If he dots hurry from the hlp
at Plymouth he will bo under the con
tant surveillance of Scotland Yard men
who have been requeMed by District At.
torney Whitman to keep In touch with
every moiemejit of Slegel while In Kng
land. Ho long ns Slegel remains In Eng
land and makes no move that Is sus
picious he will be free from arrest, but
at the eanie time he must be true to his
promlro as to the day of his return.
John It. Stanchfleld and Lemuel E.
Qulgg, attorneys tor Slegel and for
Frank K. Vogel, Slcgel's partner, suc
ceeded yesterday In making such an ar
rangement with District Attorney Whit
man so that Slegel will have a few days
with his daughter. Tho Dlxtrlct Attorney
was not Inclined to be to lenient with
Slegel because of the suspicious manner
In which ho left tho country', but both
lawyers gave every personal assurance of
their belief In Slcgel's return.
VlrelrM MrMmr From Merel.
To prove Slegel's plans they showed
the District Attorney a wireless meosage
received from him In answer to a vig
orous message which had been sent on
th previous day. Tho mes.tgo from
"Leave steamer at Plymouth. Return
The District Attorney conferred with
Mr. Qulgg In 1 the afternoon after that
lawyer had held it long taik with Arthur
C. Train, Mr. Whitman's assistant In ac
tive charge of the Indictments against
Slegel and Vogel. Mr. Whitman made It
clear that he would not relax vigilance
over the movements of Slegel In Kngland
nnd would not hesitate to take extreme
measures should the slightest pretext otter
While tho attorneys for Slegel were
having a strenuous time making amends
for the bankrupt merchant's unceremoni
ous sallins the members of the Voce!
family wcro nlno much wrought up over
Slegel' act. They do not feel that Slegel
has helped his chances of success any by
going away without, making his course
clear to the District Attorney and to his
The attitude was reflected In a state
ment made by Levy Mayer, counsel for
tho members of Voxel's family In Chi
cago. Hii said: "I am not In New York
on this matter, but on other business.
1 know nothing of Slegel's absence. In
view of this fact I prefer not to discuss
It Hnd I dtem It unwise until ho returns
to go Into tho question as to whether
Mr. VogelV relatives are prepared to
make additional contributions to the
funds they already hive raised. 1 have
never represented either man. and as to
the personal atfalrs of either 1 do not
care to make any comment."
MeBel's Plan for Trip.
Mr. Qulgc. after his Interview with Mr.
Whitman and Mr. Train, made the state
ment that he knew Slegel was discussing
the plan of going to Kngland.
"About n month ago Slegel spoka of
his daughter und said she had only re
cently learned of his legal trouble and
had worried herself Hi over it. Then his
grandchild bectme 111. Ho asked me if
ho had the right to go abroad and I
said that he would be Justified In going
anywhere. That advlcu was upheld by
Junlco nianohatd's statement In court
yesterday. 1 did not know, however, that
Slegel planned to sail on Saturday.
"However, ho will bo on hand when he
is wanted. Mr. Whitman announced to
day that he would ask for u special panel
of veniremen from which to select Jurors
to try Slegel and Vogel. Under those
circumstances It would take at least seven
days after tho date of the trial Is set for
tho cas actually to como up. Accord
ingly my client would have plenty of
time In which to return from Kngland
after the d.iy was arranged for his trial."
The other Important event of the day
in connection with Sletel's and Voxel's
troubles un the argument before Justice
Wunchird In tlm Supreme Court on the
motion for a change of venue. In that
case decision was reserved.
Special testimony to support the de.
fendantV case will be taken at It o'clock
this morning beforo Warren Les.Ho us
NINE KILLED IN SHIP EXPLOSION.
Three frt-rlniml)- Hurt nn Old Domin
ion l.lner Jefferson.
.Voorot.K, Va.,'May I. An explosion
In an after starboard boiler of tho Old
Dominion liner Jefferson lato last night
while on her to New York from Norfolk
caused the death of nine men and seri
ously Injured three others.
The dead, sewn colored, weri nil coal
passcis, firemen and olleis. Tho Injured
Include the ship's chief englnter, W. L.
Pnrtlock. 411 Slxty-tl'rst strtet, Brooklyn,
nnd II. U. Smith, assistant engineer, 703
W,-nt lf.0th street. New York.
The Jtffrrson left Norfolk about 7
('clock lust tvinlim with llfty-alx pas
senders and a heavy cargo of freight. At
11 o'clock, while near Op- Henry, un
explosion shook tha ship, blowing off the
doors of the bullets nnd tilling tho boiler
loom with steam and lire. The IkiIIub
affecKd wan directly over the furnace.
Cape Iknry was slgnallitl for nsulst
ance, the mglnt-H weie stopped and the
tug I. J. Merrltt finally towefl the disabled
ship back to Norfolk, which was reached
at t :3' this morning. Th Injured were
taken to the Sarah leltch Hospital. After
repairs the .UtTerson left for New York
again at fi:3u A. M.
The cause of tho accident has not yet
been fully ascertained. All that Is cer
tain Is that a tube sheet In ono of tho
combustion chambers of tho lifter star
board boiler blew awny from tho boiler
The name of the dead are as follows;
R. Hrooks, L. lirowii, D. Coulbary, L.
KlnK, K. I'i'tott, J. Iopfi, II. .Miller, It,
Mitchell and Magnus Olsen.
Acquitted of Mnrrirrlnc llnahand,
f'liAMBCRSufiio, l'a., May 11', Mrs.
FWlu Keller (lerhotdt, who has been on
trial here fur ten ilavs charged with
th murder of her husband, Aloyplus
Floyd Holler, wua acquitted to-day.
DR. W. M. POLK, NOTED SURGEON,
MARRIES MISS MARIA DEHON
Father of Corporation Counsel
Tells Only Few Friends of .
Dr. William Mecklenburg Polk, father
of Frank Polk, New York's Corporation
Counsel, was quietly married yesterday
afternoon In tho chantry ot Grace Church
to Miss Maria II. Dehon of 310 Fifth
n-.enue. Only a few of their most Intl.
mate friends nnd relatives hid known
of tho engagement. Dr. Polk Is 69 years
old. Ills bride Is S.
The Ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Dr. William T. Manning, rector of
Trinity, assisted by the Hcv. Chat lea H.
Slattery, rector of Grace Church. The
brldo and bridegroom stood before the
altar without attendants. The ritual was
read shortly before 4 o'clock.
The brldo was given away by her
cousin, William P. Ulake of Hoston.
Dcsldes Mr. und Mrs. Frank Polk there
were present Mrs. Helen 1 Dtoa and
Mrs. L. P. Chapman, sisters of Dr. Polk :
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hell nnd Mrs. Itus
sell S. Codman and Miss Gertrude llrooks
Dr. Polk Is a son of tho famous Con
federate Hlshop-Oeneral, L.onldas Polk,
who was killed while reconnoitring on
Pino Mountain, near Mnrlettn, (lu., and Is
n nephew of President James K. Polk.
He entered the Confederate army ns a
Lleutennnt after being graduated from tho
Virginia Milltnry Instltiito In lf64 nnd
became n Captain and Adjutant In the Inspector-General'
department. At tho. end
of the war he began to study medicine
under the direction of Dr. K. W. C. llalley.
He came to New York In 1SS8 and was
graduated from the College of Physicians
and Surgeons In 1869.
For four years he was professor of
therapeutics In ilellevue Medical College
and later professor at the University of
the City of New Yoik. When the medical
department of Cornell University was
Inaugurated In 1898 Dr. Polk was ap-
NEW METHOD OF AERO
LANDING FAILS IN TEST
Inventor and Flier Hope For
Finul Success Bcaclicy
John Guy Gllpatrlc with a Sloane baby
monoplane tried to land on a wire grid
at the Hempstead aviation field yesterday.
He stewed carefully onto the wires, which
were 210 feet long and stretched from
ground level to six feet above ground, but
there was no way to brake the machine
and It slid over the upper end of the wires
and dropped to the ground. The lower
part ot the chas'ls was smashed.
This method of landing was Invented
for battleships and rough country by
James T. Amits of Katun Houge. La., who
witnessed the test yesterday. Mr. Amiss
and Gllpatrlc believe that the scheme can
eventually b worked out successfully.
Gllpatrlc said he would try It again.
Lincoln Ilenchey, who is to loop the loop
In the nlr at Brighton Ileach on May
23 and 24, tried out his new uslde down
biplane In Chicago yesterday, according to
o message received here by Homer George,
his local representative. The trial was
satisfactory, the messago read, and
Heachey says his tllahts with tho new
machine will he more sensational than
eer on account of the additional power
his. new Gnome motor will give.
Shaklr S. Jerwnn, a member of the First
Aviation Itcglment Volunteers, who holds
nn expert aviator's certificate granted by
the Aero Club of America, has written a
letter to Henry Wciodhoukc, editor of
I'lylng, taking exception to nn editorial
in tho May lsue. Tim editorial, which
was tecently quoted in Tiik Sin. say
that we may be compelled to mid Into
Mexico u "winged mob" that will be "de
fiant of military authority." If It Is
eventually necessary to enlist volunteer
Mr. Jerwnn refers to the editorial as a
"lot of balderdash." and say the volun
teer filers can he depended upon to "val
iantly nnd faithfully acquit themselves
on the firing line." Mr. Woodhomo said
yesterday that his editorial expressed ac
curately tho views of the United States
army and navy authorities. He did not
Intend to refer especially to the First
Aviation Keglmtnt Volunteers. Mr. Wood
NEW YORK SHRINERS CHEERED. '
Hand Catchra Crowd With Southern
Alra In Atlanta Parade,
Atlanta, G.i., May 12. The Shrinks
from New York attracted morn attention
than any other Stato delegates In the
parade here to-day, Mecca Temple of
New York, by reason of seniority, marched
right after Yarnab of Atlanta, which, as
host, headed th paradn.
A physician In flowing rolws hendrd
the formation bearing a red flag. Hi
was followed by four women In the
uniform of trained nurses. Then came
the great baud of Mecca, all In blue
coats nnd whlto trousers and headed by
a six foot drum mnjor.
Damascus of Rochester, N. Y.. was tievt
bearing tho seven foot muskets of thi
Arah.i and dressed In green Jackets nnd
crimson baggy trousers. Kismet Temple
of Hrooklyn w-as represented by a patrol
of forty members. They bore enormous
Next came thi Hiiffaln patrol, con
tenders for the cn'nventlon of 1910, In
front tnarchfd tho band of thirty. six
pieces, every man a thirty-two degree
Mason nnd a Shrlner. It wn playing
tho old fnmlllar "Washington Post" and
the crowd In the street began stepping to
Its strains. Tho patrol of thlrty-tlvn mer,
did some high stepping III Its evolutions
which caught the crowds. The New York
bands played many Southern nlrs which
kept the spectators cheering.
Mecca Temple claims the onlv rent
Arab In Shrlncdom. lie Is Kle Hassan
Hen All. Sle has been a member of the
.Shrine for twenty years. After the
parade the Nobles of Mecca wero enter
tnlned nt a chicken dinner by Walter
Andrews, a prominent Atlanta I hrlner.
William J. Matthews of Moeo Is
Imperial Marshal, but hns nnnound
thnt he Is going to withdraw nnd get out
of the Urn- of succession to the throne..
He Is being ii"Wed to reconsider.
The four Callfomln temples marched
ns one battalion. They were Islam of
Snn Frnnclico, Annies of o.ikl'ind, Al
Malalkah of Los Angeles and Al ftalir
of San Diego.
MOB LYNCHES NEGRO.
Ilrraka Into .loll In Ort Man Who
AltBPkrit Htllr Clrl.
FmiFivKpniiT, I.a May 12. A muh of
mm ami Ixiya luoltc Into tho Jail to.ilay
nml lytu'lifil I'M Hamilton, a ni-uro lipid iin
th imiinte of iittnckliiK u tcn-yeiifohl
Tim llttl R-Jrl tiled about the time thn
ni'Kro was hanvril. A rullronil rail and
Btrel wtWH wcro imed tn hatter tho Jull
door. Thn HhcrltT Kent a call for troops,
but none urrivtd,
Sr. William M. Polk.
pointed dean of tho faculty. In 1893 the
Unlvetslty of the South conferred upon
him the honorary degreo of doctor of
He is a member of tho New Yor".
County Medical Society, New York Col
lege of Physicians and Surgeons. New
York Obstetrical Society, Academy of
Medicine and the Metropolitan and Cen
Dr. nnd Mrs. Polk will reside at 310
Fifth avenue. Mr. und Sirs. Frank 8. Polk
will occupy Dr. Polk's former reildence at
7 Hast Thirty-sixth street.
TWO DROWN; ONE SAVED
FROM BLAZING LAUNCH
Survivor Swims for a Hours
in Sound Rescued by Fort
New !tociini.LE, N, Y May 12. After
swimming two miles In Long Island Sound
this afternoon Oscar Stoneberg, a ship
builder llvlrfg at L'O Main street. New
ItochcUc, told how his two companion,
Thomas Clancey and Walter Muller of 11
Franklin avenue, this city, were drowned
when a thirty foot power launch was
burned anil sank In tho middle of the
Tho launch wns owned by Fowler Ward
of :'." Seventeenth street. Ilrooklvn, who
bought It Ian fall of James K. SIcGuIre
of 41 Klin street. New Itoehelle, formerly
Mayor of Syiacuse. Stoneberg had put
the launch In repair nnd with Clancey, a
mechanic, nnd Muller, n foreman of the
Diamond Motor Company, New Itoehelle,
went out In It to test the engine.
According to Stoneberg the engine, "back
flrd" when they wero half way between
Huckleberry Island nnd Kxecutlon Heef
lighthouse. The launch and their clothing
caught fire. The three Jumped overlioard
to extinguished the flames in their cloth
ing and then climbed back into the boot
to fight the fire. When It was seen
that they could not save the boat
Stoneberg tore off parts of the planking
and tnndo n small raft. The bottom was
burned s'o that the engine fell through
and the launch sank In a few ncomK
The raft was too light to hold the
three, anil as neither Clancey nor Muller
could swim Stiinelierg threw off his cloth
ing. In which ho says he had about ISO,
und started to swim tn Huckleberry Isl
and two miles away. He had swum about
a hundred yards when he looked back and
saw the raft, but the two young men
were gone. H Is confident that they were
drowned, because there were no other
boats within hailing distance.
Stoneberg swnm for nearly three hours
and llnally landed on Huckleberry Isl
and, where ho signalled to Foit Sloeum.
half a mile awny. He was rescued by n
party of soldiers In a rnubo.it, He was
revled lu tho post hospital and fitted out
Neither Clancey nor Muller wns mar
ried. Clancey's father Is a well to do
carriage builder li. New Itoehelle. Muller's
homo Is In Potighkeepsle, Clancey was
at ono time In tho I'nlted States navy.
'SHARKS' DRIVE HIM TO SUICIDE
tenter Mini Hounded hy Money
l.rnders Mionta Himself,
Dn.NVKR. May 12. Nelson Underbill. 67
years of age, onnmlssloner of the Colorado
, Hallway Association, died at the county
' hospital this afternoon from a self-i..
' dieted bullet wound. Ho win found tin-
I conscious lu his room at the Marquetto
I Hotel this moinlitg, a ivvoIer clutched In
1 his ilt'ht hind, a small mirror In his left.
I Friends believe he was driven to suicide
by the constant hounding of loan sharks
to whom ho became Indebted a year ago
because of financial dltllcultli s after a
Underfill! had lived in Denver nearly
thirty years nnd was associate 1 with the
Colorado Hallway Association tor tho last
TRACE BOY TO MURDER SCENE.
Witnesses Snir (ilmiliil ar Where
Tenrhcr Wns Killed.
HrnxiMEK, N. Y May 12. The prose
cution In the trial of Jean Gl.inlnl, the
boy accused of tho murder of I.Ida Lou
Heecher, the young teacher In the Poland
High School, called nine witnesses to-day.
They traced the movements of Gianlnl on
tho evening of March 27 last, when Miss
lleecher was slulll. Their evidence placed
the boy and the Uuchcr on the Illicit Hill
road near the spot where tho girl was
beaten and stabbed to dentil.
Hariy Hol.'omb, one of tho most Im
portant witnesses, swore that he saw
Gianlnl running fiom the scene of the
crime wlhtln a few minutes of the time of
BLEASE JUB0E ADVOCATE SLAIN.
Jolin M. Can non Shot In Ntrrrt A f-
trr f'nnrl (iinrrcl.
fliiAVCoiiiiT, S. C., May 12. John M.
Cannon, JniUe Advocato on tho Man" of
(il)V. (.'Oil) ItllMlbO, W1IH MllOt llCld III li
street hire to-ilny following a quarrel in
a Alii uint I ii tc-'H I'oiirt.
Joseph a, Hulllvnn, nlxiut whosn hrothiT,
. who wiih on trial, thn quarri'l tarted,
wan iirri'Hted. Ho la a political leador and
iiih rauuiy is pioiniui'nt.
lnrl- Miiyd'a llualiniul liull.
Karl Vim Camp, known on llroadwity
iih "IVachiH." und Itwtuird Dillon, nn
KiiKllch Jockey, hiibhnncl of Marlu l.loyd,
nlnnir, weru iirriilKncd htforo MaKlntrate
Campbell In the Went HIiIh court rMtt.T
day chnritcd with iihIiik profnnn lansunRe
In thn ClnrhlKo Hotel on Monday nlnht.
Iloth pleaded Kiillly nnd wr rtmundtd
for acntvngo this ufttriipwt.
l I I aaaaaaffjafjjt ,pi II I IMilgaafjafjafjafjafjafjaafj
1 1 '' Jjf;
IN WAS WAN CASE
Ex-Commissioner Is Chnrged by
Former Sergeant With Incit
ing Him to Perjury.
JEROME IS TO BE CALLED
Three Character Witnesses Tes
tify for Former Patrolman
Who Seeks Damages.
Kx-Commltsloner of Tollco lllngham
was charged yesterday with having tried
to make a patrolman swear falsely ngalnst
Joseph A. Wnsserman, who Is suing tins
Bronx Horn- News Publishing Company
for lldO.OOf) libel. The charge was made
by John II. Ilutler of the Thlrty-seenth
precinct. tetlfylng beforo Judge Hrady in
the Uronx Supreme Court.
"lllngham said that If I did not appear
against Wasncrman he would reduce nie,
send me to the sidewalk and have a lieu
tenant see that I stayed there," sad Ilut
ler, "I refused to do that and he reducid
me from sergeant. I was reduced wlthnir.
any charges being brought and without
Ilutler had been brought forward by M
L. Hcldenhelioer, attorney for Wassermsn.
to refute the testimony given Monday hj
ex-Commlssloner lilngham as to Washer
man' reputation and accusing former Dis
trict Attorney Jerome with failure to pros
ecute Wassermnn and others ngalnst
whom evidence of graft wns said to have
Asked to Swear Falsely. He Ma),
"What were the exact words used by
Mr. lllngham?" Ilutler was naked.
"He said, 'If you tell on Wnsserman I'll
let you go. If you don't 1 will reduce
you,' " Ilutler replied.
"Di you mean to say that ex-Commls-sloner
lllngham asked you to suet
falsely to an affidavit?"
"I do." was Ilutler's answer.
Lieut. Timothy McAullff. for the de
fence, testified to an alloxed conversation
betwiyn him nnd Wasserman seven or 1
eight years ago. He wasn't sure about I
the exact time, but said It was In front i
of a saloon at Third avenue and U3d I
"Wasserman asked me how much I was
making." testified McAullff. "and I told '
him. He laughed and said. "W hy. I make
more than you do. 1 make n much In
a week as you do In a month.' I told
him that if ho did he didn't do It hon
estly." William Flckbohm. who kept the saloon
at Third avenuo and lS3d street, corrob
orated Lieut. McAuluTs testimony.
Character Witnesses Testify.
Capt. William C. llruce. Jost Huth. a
patrolman, ami William C. Langdon. for
merly secretary to W. T. Jerome, were
among tho character witnesses called by
Wasserman's lawyers. All said that Was
serman's reputation was good K'Ho
Hertz, who was one of the chief witnesses
against Washerman, was brought Into the
case by Huth.
"Hoslo told me," ho said, "that Wasser
man was a tough man anil that he
wouldn't let her make a living."
Kx-Deputy Police Commissioner Pert
Hanson was the first witness yesterday.
He was useil by the isfenc to testify
as to Wasserman' reputation.
William T. Jerome Is expected to bo
called to the stand by Wasserman's law
yers In nn effort to refute the charges
mado by cx-CommlssIoner lllngham.
MAY BAR DR. PLOTZ'S
TREATISE ON TYPHUS
riiysiflniiK Hint Publication by
Mt. Sinai In tonic Was
Atlantic CtTT. N. J., May 12. On the
Rround that his action In tKrmlttlnc ad
vnnro publlrnllon violated the code of
ethics of tho body, mfinherd of the Aio
elation of American I'hyolrUni In their
twenty-ninth uiinual convention here hint
that Dr. Harry l'lou, u 2t-year-old In
terno of Mount Sinn I Hospital, New York,
may not be allowed to lead bin paper of
IiIh dlcooterles of typtius jferniK.
I'lemnturi' publication of the siibMnnea
of Dr. Plotz's paper grreatly rilxtureil
bin noNOclatex In the )ntholoi;l'al labora
tory at Mount Slnal Hospital, None of
them would dlA-ll?!! Dr. I'lot'H discovery
The professional attitude was hummed up
by Dr. Kmmanuel Mandelbaum, who hfii
been cloxely In touch with Dr. I'lolz'
work, nnd who said:
"After this I certainly would not fav
anything nbout Dr. l'lotz's work. It Is ,t
dreadful thlPB to have the story pub
lished before tho man has had a chance
tn read his mper."
Plot' reported discovery Includes not
only the (lettrnilnatlon nnd Isolation of
the typhus trerm but eperlments tending
powerfully to show that Drill's dlMnsu a
only n variant nt typhus, Drill's dlseas"
was dlscovereil In ISpil by Dr. Nathan K.
Drill, nttendlnr physician nt Mount Sinn
Dr. riotz has set about tlndltiK an antl
toxin for typhus nnd has made some he-id-way,
It was said yesterday. It Is possible
that his work In Isolating the typhus nerm
will miiko posslb'e the Uolatlon1 of tho
bacilli of scarlet fever and measles and
the perfecting of nntltnlnn for both.
Dr, I'lotz Is a Columbia man who va
prnrtunted from the Collesn of l'hyslclnns
and HurcroiH only n year oko. lie was
born In 1'aterson. N. J. In nn examination
for piitbolouleal Interne nt Mount .Slnal
he stood first iinionK 201) contestants.
BANKER BUYS $500,000 ESTATE.
Jaiuea Crnnliy llrnmi I'urebniarr of
I'roprrtr -nr I'lilluilelphln.
JmnvH Cirmby Drown of the banUliiR
houttii of ilrowu Uruh. ban purchiihcd
Clifton Vnyatej, 'the ectnte of Mr.i.
William t.'.irpentcr Scott at Anlmore. ,
Huburb of Philadelphia, The eMate wuh
valued at ,r.0(i,0D0 und Is umlerntooil lo
have been Nold at n IlKiire clone to thai,
price, by the J, I', W'hlton-Stunrt Com
pany for the Oliard Tril"t Company, a
Clifton Wynyute comprliH 2no acren,
n houce of fifty tooniH, garaiie, d-iliy,
Hta.hlo and uumerotiM other outbultdimtn
and it larxn rkllni? rlnir. It In one of t hi'
iiinnt exteiiBlve prlvalo estates In tli
vicinity of Philadelphia. Mr. Diown
bouKbt It for his occupancy,
MILK BOTTLE WINS HIM A BED.
Itrqurnt for Shelter llefaaril, llnnie
len Man Ilrraka Police Window,
After the police of tho West SUty
elplitli htrect htatlon had refu-i-d to Klve
a bed to Thomas l.nwton, homeleaK, last
nlRht, he walked Into the Mreet, plckeil
tip an empty milk bottle, and thrtw It
through a window In thn station.
An ofllcer ran out and found him Mainl
ine In the street. He was charged Willi
nmllclout mtfohlef and put tn a cell.
131 Erl R- H' Mier Coa
Clearance of Imported
& Domestic Negligees
At 1 2 to 1 i Original Prices
Negligees fashioned of the finest charmeuse satins, brocades, crepe
and chiffons. Many trimmed with exquisite laces that alone cost more
than the present selling prices.
For quick disposal and final clearance
marked at the following radical reductions:
Negligees That Were
$55.50 to $79.50
Negligees That Were
$39.50 to 64.50
Negligees Were $24.74 to $28.89 Now $9.74
The collection is now conveniently located in the centre of the Third Floor.
Beginning To-day, Continuing for Three Days
A Sale of
H t.'l lUIII V.LklWIIUI
Are you eligible?
These are thf sizes 32, 33,
34 and 35!
These the values:
253 youths' suits that
were $18.00, $20.00 and
489 youths' suits that
were $25.00, $28.00 and
M'rlne nn-l Sumner rlBhi..-rrythtni:
c corrlfil over from lal Mimmcr.
Are you ready?
All kinds all sizes. 1
Rogers Peet Company.
Three Droadway Stores
at nt at
Warren St. 13th St. 3-Uh St.
M.l KIIIK'S I.I tllhl, I ill AlltlS.
I heve Iheatre llte . HiHllni;
with the lon i o, llei Neut I mi
lie OliUlm.l l lltn (Mill ii.
P1PI1IP H n A-mth hi h e.nl k.m
r..ii iur, Mm'n.nnj. ft s..t m s.i.
I IIISI il.tllM r io-nt -ivo.
I.ln.tleit .Nun b'r of IVrlnrmttiici'.
TV .ions T t I til l
JLIltEW OARIU MORE
SAIIIHII 'H rii'lKitv A SCRAP OF PAPER
K.M Kl Itl'Ot K) It.N Hi ls.l.
-l A Ytal I'l imll ri.ii, .licioiir.l.
JULIAN ELTINGE, ,',!!.,,
II l e l a' -' s 4, ll
Fill Tflll auii. .street ,1 stw ,if anr
ivnTi,i I v.I.X .VI i ii Mir
WebVs Electricsf MWjU-j: Pictures
HEW AMSTERDAM ?V
J I.M st . lie r ll
" I'- ir W N , ;, ,
mi no ai ttrio. lOMiiin iisiun.
I IRFRTY t " ot irtm- i r v .
klDtn I I u.pnv pllt i . s-i . ;
..;;;. in "lady "
IIH SI SON's IllttVtlli lldtMrif.
ftAIPTVh'N ,V 4tl'i si clll-.1l
Mat o-llii Pop A sal n
LI l pnillM'C H'vn A i i si I in -
ii iunnn a lo-iiu Mm a fi f
f I ADIT It'wiiV mst llVtl v-oa ,0.
Ml sunn lli.erv.il .V A- ,n
sprclnl S.-liiKil ( MIM ru illi Sal in u 11
t IllMIMll Vlllll.ll I l 111! I S OH'M llt
P I', KI'IHI'S I Al let' UHUI, MllN' l'.
AL ACE Vi"MIv,Vi ,,V "''"HI
,.. r.Y1, Nui.t.e,.reei.ini.
H'wn A tltti hi eiel anil ,1 ( li lM,.su
filainCII Tl i'Ntie 11 .-all' nn lie A I'tih St
nnwbn muh. Wed. a snt. . u l'v. ss
MM. f AKMl'Btla 1UU hUl.l lllJ(l) KINdi
Attractions Are Thetr Low PrlcM.
Broadway, 34h to 38th Si
W IIV.'IIIH,-, t V if (I lilt IIJ1.1 III lilt.
Impress this trade marls on your mind, it is a
guarantee of quality, service and the mark it
TROY'S BEST PRODUCT
Hundreds of patterns from which to -elect, in new
and unique colorings, tailored in every concvivab!'
tyle and cloth.
REDMAN Label $1.50 Specials ; mCQUOlS Label $2.50
EARL & WILSON
MAKERS OF RED-MAN COLLARS
r,A ' Ii 111 AkU I 11 IW-tN'att !" s
00k TP .iicnrll"a I -'
TOO MANY COOKS
I In- li ar'i lllKUrt l.autli lilt.
PLAYHOUSE n.V'.VMJ.J i W
THE THINGS THAT COUNT
llu i l arn.iiiu i i.i pui.K. li to t.ri.n.pi .
41 II sr. Thm I i lOl. Mat Tom A. Sat
M.soVs it in M vriM'l
nn. 1. 1 si 81 QirAi TuMuiiuiin
sttss II ITU nn
1.1 III! , I'll u ! It ) i , II I 11
GEN'L VILLA IN BATTLE !i,'," "'Voir .
ni 1' l"f Pie ti ti i i f li li i'
bUnl ' LAURETTE TAYLOR
I a-1 avtrek
,( il l I.
s.w mm .j METROPIL'TiN , 1 1'
LAMBS' star GfiMSOL
PUBLIC AUCTION SALE
i I" si Ilk SU MIMS I tilt lli
V t I l I M : I I I i II M
FRIDAY. MAY 1 at 3:30 P. M.
Hilit the I.11111I uf
the Snnrle sm
'I1M;1- I l!y J I t n no' s 1
Vtir 1M nml Sfustc-nl Dr.'.um
To be pi MM u Vil I 1 I'hllitren fur 1 IMrm
II Hie ITMI 11V I til I M 11111111
ttil iin i nut Pro ! .i
llatlni'e, Mat I '1.101 I. in Villi) I', M.
I iriilni: tin ism nml llllh ni s P. V,
TP" ei- 1' i "i-mit s, ii, l IJ,' in v f
Tin ie Will I'c ft ,'u at iiem ml f.ir 1 1 i -e r
pplyiarl) lo the Nerelan . t I . .it I nt 'tl si
Mill. Ie S IS. IM 1 to A. il.
l.tl.K III' Mil IIIVN
III t Mil ! I Willi S A 1 si I Vl'lM
i Heavenly Twins Dft ! I V !ii-""S
Fo sita A Yansct s,,.i
ai Mm eloii- Diim h una i iii.eS.S iSilN
tniii it suns a ,m t i it s,
i 1 1 u u i u 1 1 u ivir.,3. i i o i v i
STH AVE. i Moi i .t in iii i r
II lull llnll.i I'l-mtt, V iiirlie i i-'i'li.
I m mi n! N 1
I V.'. I II sl
1 1'hi.io ". K.
li unv v iuli S'
1 Mr llime. of N V Iw. luen A i nolenc
,v r I'lVnues uf .Mil J- .Mini I I nmi'll "l
. . .
Lr'nmt'""! "I . "n;n li Ie'
hi'l III...I1 to "llliue in iruii'rii.
Store Opens at 9:00 A. M.
Closes at 6:00 P. M.
Look for the
"Not Advertised" Signs
Negligees That Were
$35.74 to $44.74
Negligees That Were
' $29.74 to $35.50
IIUIIUl VI IliC Clfl j3 HI L'l
Vuln n..nr. TUnr, Otitic "CJ
$1.50 to $10.00
WINTER GARDEN J
M illn r Tii-t' oin . V i r li s -i'
( -t-ii.-vi 1,1
L Whirl, ' World
nil lilt trr
1 III H IT
1.1' A 1 I.
. Hi II 11
THE MIDNIGHT GIRL
IN i II l
aitt I l itik;. rhUS . im i n
rdiwi It.irl, lr((m n t itiiti.iiw
til Vnl ni 111 rerfnrmaii m H mi
"S?". HIGH JINKS
MiNl SI . 1 N V
s I l 1 H
m ii.'jjw. vn.nu m'uurannrwtni
111 I I
Sri ml fV i I 1 1
I I '11 N
II , 1
fc ASTOR . ..
'THE BEAUTY SH9?
iELTIHGE v .
ANTONY and CLEOPATR
" V 111 sj
Mt lilt Mill.
I 111 I L' .llll.lll'l.
lllllllll.l ll 't Mt
B330KLYK ACaDE rtf UF MuS.L
Aim.,, I nelili ("ir.inll t.1'er.J 1
'rigo'letto " " cavalleria
. it Ui pi
and " PACLIACCI
M I 11 i
I. i If
1MI 111 -I l N "
AHA At 4 $i
ItTraB U. Q iS ft r
J(j 4 Vl
1 1 llh Street, nrar toimn