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TAFTS SUBf(EN T AED PANAMA CASE TO-DAY. "World" Counsel Again to Fight for Postponement. "It will be a romance, the setting for a tragedy and will culminate in mirth," was the mixed description given by one of the counsel interested in tha government prose cution of The Press Publishing Company, publishers of "The World," for libel* which is to be called for trial this morning before Judge Holt, in the Criminal Branch of the I'nited States Circuit Court. Counsel for the publishing company. DeLancey Nicoll and John D. Lindsay, will try hard to have the i-ase postponed. United States Attorney Wise, who has be. n working in his office and at the Bar Association rooms for weeks in preparation for the trial, will object strenuously to a fun her delay. So will Stuart McNamara, Fpeciai Assistant United States Attorney General, who will, with James R. Knapp, one of Mr. Wise? aids, assist for the gov ernment. Mr. Wise declared at the last hearing that h<? would be ready to-day and that the case should then be begun. The case has been a long time in the mak ing Two continents have been ransacked for evidence. Agents of the government and for the defence have a mass of depositions gathered as a result of hard work in Pana ma. Cuba and Paris. Mr. Knapp, tall, young, sturdy, was in the Canal Zone late last spring to sit at hearings with an equal ly sturdy young man from Mr. Nicoll's ©fflee. HEARINGS AT PANAMA. It was no light task in the Canal Zone at that time. The full flush of the hottest time of the year was beginning to make those used to it gasp. There were long sessions, at which distinguished Panamans were present, as also not a few Colombians who were not yet reconciled to the loss of that former part of their ancient country. One of the men who was at these sittings end in Pans said last week: If all the depositions taken down there are made public the true history of the Panama revolution will be told as graph ically as if meant for a stage setting. Brat rumblings, its first inception, the ).k>ts and counterplots and the climax may be gathered from the recitals put down in Hack and white to be used in this case. "In Paris there was some comedy at the :rs. but not much, for in the main there ;t was a tale of disappointed hopes. T'irt they get the money over there? Ah, would be telling the story in ad vance ' Each fide to the battle in the court be lieves that it will win. It is a way that opposing lawyers have. Even the counsel for Morse believed that he would win, and the last to take the case for the convicted banker still believes that he will win. The government counsel in the Panama case do not intend to call a witness unless in rebuttal. Counsel for the Press Publish ing Company have not ceased sending out Fubpaf-r.aF. They will have their witnesses all ready if they lose the fight for a post ponement. Mr. Nicoll will have all the men inter .•-"<} in the case on the stand. It was *aid yesterday that he had subpoenaed William Nelson Cromwell, who the gov < •■ nment charges was libelled in the arti cles published in "The World" a year ago last October; also that, subpoenas have been issued for Senator Root, Charles P. Taft and Henry W. Taft. brothers of the President. A perfect deluge of subpoenas has emanated from the offices of Mr. Nicoll for newspaper men from far and near. One man came all the way from Georgia on Saturday to be a witness. The government has been at work In the grand jury room on the case. Wit nesses were examined there up to within a few weeks ago in the effort to clinch the case against the accused publishing com pany. The Attorney General has had con ferences when in this city with Mr. Wise about the prosecution. It is going to be a thoroughgoing prosecution, with no devia tion whatever from the plan outlined a year ago, when the first indictments were found la Washington on February 17 last. BIG ARRAY OF COUNSEL,. There will be other counsel back of Mr. meoil besides Mr. Lindsay. John M. Bow ers has been called in consultation. There will be feme in addition to Mr.. Bowers, but their names have been withheld, but they ik will 'a* advising as the case progresses. In j/1 lentally, it was not a lawyer in the actual 3f v trial of the case who said that the culmi nation would be a mirthful one. There is bound to be jubilation one way or the other, bat it will be one of the hardest fought cases ever rut on trial in the federal courts in recent years. The beginning of the case may be said to . have been when the articles were published in The World" and "The Indianapolis News,- just before the Presidential elec tion, casting reflections upon many promi nent men In connection with the purchase of the Panama Canal by this government. This was supplemented in the following De cember by an editorial, and then the De partment of Justice at Washington began to move. Indictments were found against "The Indianapolis News 1 ' and its owners, <va!i Smith and Charles R. Williams, and against The Press Publishing Com pany, its owner. Joseph Pulitzer, and two of his editors. Robert H. Lyman and Caleb M Van Hamm. The action at Washington was followed by action in this city in the early spring. Henry L. Stimsou was then United States Attorney, and before, the federal grand jury here indicted The Press Publishing Com ) any and Caleb M. Van Hamm there was a tainted correspondence between Mr. Stim fon and Hr. Jerome respecting which thould take up th«: prosecution. Ti!»re was much talk about action to rompol the men Indicted here to go to Washington to be tried under the indict ment there. Nothing came of it so far as they were concerned, but an] attempt was mado to take the 'owners of "The Indian apolis News" to the national capital and the court Wed against the government. The trial to-day. if Judge Holt decides that it .-hall i!'> on, will 1 •- the first in the race. Yl£ 'i Comprehensive "|: Little Volume Tribune That Gives You A . Practical Information Almanac ™^ 19 10 |! As Essential to Nt tvt , ;: the Business At Newsstands A/f ;i Man as an By°Mail i Encyclopaedia v N . .. Encyclopaedia ny Man 25 CentS j Full of Facts. NO TRAIN, TOOK TAXI. Coirunisrioricr Whip pic Made Fast Run to Xe:c Roehelle. Rather than disappoint an audience of a thousand people assembled at the People's Forum meeting at the New Roehelle Thea tre yesterday to hear an illustrated lecture on "The State Forests." James S. Whipple, Commissioner of Forests. Fish and Game, hired a taxicab and made a record run from thr Hotel Belmont to that city. The taxicab arrived in front of the New Roehelle Theatre smokinc hot just in time for Mr. Whipple to make his appearance at the advertised hour. 3 o'clock. The dis tance of twenty miles was made in forty minutes. The run was necessitated by the failure of the Commissioner's own automobile to meet him at a friend's in 112 th street, where he was cHning. His chauffeur misunderstood the directions over the telephone and went to 212 th street, instead, and when the Com missioner discovered the mistake he hurried down by subway to the Grand Central Sta tion, only to find that the last train which would take him to New Roehelle in time hud left two minutes previously. He then went across the street to the Belmont and engaged the taxicab. Commissioner Whluple was introduced to the New Roehelle audience by Dr. H. C. Bumpus, director of the Museum of Natu ral History, who lives in that city, and in the course of the lecture gave a hundred stereopticon views illustrating the work of forest preservation. To indicate the crowing importance of his department he said its revenue last year was $204,413; the hatcheries produced 530, 000,000 fish; thirty acres of land was de voted to tree nurseries: the state planted 2.095,000 trees, and the acreage held by the state for forest preserves was 47,000 acres. The Commissioner advocated the acquisi tion by the state of at least one million acres of land in the Adirondacks that is now in imminent danger of being deforested by the lumbermen, and at least four hun dred thousand in the same situation in the Catskills. "The most important reason why the state should preserve the forests in the Ad irondacks and Catskills." he said, "is that they form a great, beautiful, natural sana torium. They constitute the finest recrea tion park and playground known to the civilized world. They are more accessible to a larger number of people than any other like territory. They lie at the proper altitude for healthful occupation." MCARTHY'S FLATIRON AFIRE. Family Rescued from Century Old Building Downtown. Fire in a storeroom on the second floor of the century old building known as '"Mc- Carthy's Flatiron," at the junction of Platt and Gold streets, last night, did $1,500 dam age. Most of the second floor was dam aged by fire and water. McCarthy, who has a saloon on the Gold street side of the building:, on the first floor ; his wife, young daughter, and niece, Miss Annie Murtha, were in the living apart ments on the third floor when the fire broke out. Mrs. McCarthy took her daughter in her arms, and, followed by her niece, ran to the second floor to a door opening upon an iron staircase that runs on the outside of the building. The door was locked, and Mrs. McCarthy was nearly suffocated while she stood pounding upon it. The pounding attracted the attention of Policemen Furey and Deal, of the John street station, who ran up the iron staircase and kicked in the door. Then they went into the cellar and rescued a bulldog and her litter of puppies. ATTACKS BOARD OF EDUCATION. Miss Strachan Addresses Church on Equal Pay for Men and Women. Miss Grace Strachan presented the argu ments for equal pay for men and women teachers at the Manhattan Congregational Church last night. "The Board of Education," she said, "is now about 10 present to the Board of Esti mate a request to raise the pay of men high school teachers ff-00 because they can not get the men. Now, nobody knows when an examination for the high school positions is to be held. I am certain that there has been no examination for teachers of high school English for more than two years. When the boys and girls who leave college cannot learn how to enter the New York high school service they cannot wait until an examination is advertised. The Board of Education preaches the law of supply and demand. If they hold back the supply in this way they lessen it." The report of a committee which asked Assemblyman Andrew F. Murray why he did not oppose the nomination of Ray Smith, clerk of the Assembly, was given out in a pamphlet at the close of the meet- Ing. Mr. Murray says in a letter which is printed that "if the charges against Mr. Smith were true, the course to follow would be to present them to the state commit tee."' In comment th« report says: "Mr. Murray told our committee that th« state chairman (Timothy Woodruff) was the person to whom to protest against Ray Smith's re-election. The obvious" answer ii another question. 'Where is the seat of government in this state?" If the power of the state chairman extends to select 1 no the clerk of the Assembly, how is' it witri Sn!fath nn eS-°e S-°S -° We CleCt ***«*»«»* rep- JACK JOHNSON HELD IN BAIL, Jack Johnson, the negro prizefighter *as held in $1,000 bail for the grand jury on a charge of felonious assault by Magis trate Herrman in the Jefferson Market police court yesterday. His lawyer. James Nugent, attempted to offset the charge against Johnson by trying to "show that Norman Pinder, the negro who said that he was punched and .kicked by the fighter had received his injuries in a fall SUBWAY VICTIM IDENTIFIED. The man crushed to death between the fdf;.-- of the platform and the side of a car in the subway station at 14th street Satur day cv.'inng was Identified last night in tho morgue as John Horn, fifty years old a >.*i>omt. of No, 852 we«l 62d street The Identification waa made by .John Horn j r 9on of the dead man, who road of the sub - ■-•;'.'"« and feared that the victim MONDAY, NtWltytt& Stt&mitt* JANUARY 24, 1910 SOFT COAL DEMANDS. Ten Per Cent Wage Advance Will Probably Be Asked. IruJianapolis, Jan. 23.— The question or an advance in wages in the soft coal Held will come before the convention of the United Mine Workers here this week. The demand will be submitted to the mine own ers at the joint conference for Western Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana to be held on February 1, either at Toledo or Indian apolis. The new wage contract is to be dated April 1. A iO per cent wage increase probably will be demanded, according to conservative leaders, but some local unions are insisting that 20 per cent be asked, and one resolu tion submitted dfmands 40. Whatever the demand, it will be uniform in all the bi tuminous coal mining slates. TO BREAK STRIKE. Master Steam fitters Trying to End Deadlock. «• Preparations were completed yesterday by the Master Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Association to besin a regular campaign to break the strike of the Enterprise As sociation of Steamfitters. The- employers have advertised in this and other cities for steamfitters. and it was said that a large number of men had been secured. In case the members of other unions refuse to work with strike breakers the general arbitra tion board will be asked to discipline them, and should a deadlock occur, as in the pres ent case of the steamfitters, the arbitration plan is likely to be done away with and a series of strikes and lockouts will follow such as the city has not seen since the time of the late "Sam" Parks. A secret agitation against the arbitration plan has been started by radical members of a number of unions who have a large following, in spite of the fact that the pres ent arbitration plan is the joint production of the unions and the employers and at the suggestion of th© unions the expense of the general arbitration board is borne Jointly, share and share alike, by the mem bers of each union and each trade associ ation of employers under the arbitration plan. Although the labor members of the board all voted against the expulsion of the En terprise Association of Steamfitters for re fusing to call off the strike pending arbi tration, thus causing a deadlock, the labor members all voted for tiie expulsion of the Housesmiths and Bridgemens Union five years ago for doing the same thing, and since then the open shop has been in oper ation in the housesmiths' trade. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sunrise, 7:16; sunset, 6:07; moon sets, 6:.%7; moon's age, 13 days. HIGH WATER. AM. P.M. Sandy H'-ok fi:4l 7:^4 Governor's Island 7:O0 7:.V> Hell Gate 3:59 9:40 WIRELESS REPORTS. The Grosser Kurfurst. reported es l.OSfl miles east of Sandy Hook at 8:30 a m yester day, is expected to dock Wc-dnesday forenoon. The Minneapolis, reported as 735" miles east of Sandy Hook at J0:20 a m yesterday, is ex pected to dock Tuesday forenoon. The Cincinnati, reported as 353 miles east of Sandy Hook at 5:40 p m yesterday, is expected to dock this evening or early Tuesday morning. The Celtic, reported as 293 miles east of Sandy Hook at 7:30 p m yesterday, is expected to dock this afternoon. INCOMING STEAMERS. TO-DAY. -' Vessel. From. Line. •Red"ltalia Palermo. Jan 8 Italian •Prins Wlllem lV...Haytl. Jan 17 D W I •Antilla Cienfuegos. Jan 17 Ward •Benedict Para, Jan 11 Booth •Ancon Cristobal. Jan 16. .Panama •Celtic Liverpool. Jan .White Star •Noordam..... Rotterdam. Jan .Holl-Am •Surinam* Trinidad. Jan 17 D W I •Bermudian Bermuda, Jan 22 Quebec •Orotava Bermuda. Jan 22.. MSP •Ponce San Juan. Jan 10. N T& P R •Caracas San Juan, J.in 19 Red D Iroquols V London. Jan 4 S O Co Ororonian .Puerto Mexico, Jan 12. Am- H Marianne Flume. Dec 30. . .Aust-Amer African Prince Shields, Jan 5 Prince Sr.irmelsdyk Rotterdam. Jan 8...H011-Am Cuyahojia ..Algiers. Jan 7 ■ Pan Giorgio Naples, Jan 10 Italian Marina Antwerp. Jan 8 Phrpnix Nueces Galveston, Jan 17. . . Mallory Cincinnati Hamburg, Jan 13..Hamb-Am Finland Antwerp. Jan 15... Red Star Comus New Orleans. Jan 19. .Fa TUESDAY, JANUARY 25. •S V Luckenbach . Porto Rico. Jan 20. .Insular •Antilla Guantanamo, Jan 20.. Ward Paxonia Naples, Jan 12 Cunard Buropa Naples, Jan 14 La VelOC* Minneapolis Southampton, Jan 15. .At] Tr •Prinz Joachim Colon. Jan IS Hamb-Am •Bernard Barbados, Jan 17 Booth City of Savannah. . .Savannah, Jan .Savannah El Alba Galveston. Jan 10 So Pac WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 26. •New York Southampton. Jan lfh.Amer C F Tietgen Christiansand. Jan 15.Sc-Am Grosser Kurfuertt. .Bremen. Jan 15.... N G Lloyd Hugin Havana, Jan 20 Ward •Brings mail. OUTGOING STEAMERS. TO-DAY. Mail Vessel Vessel. For. Line. closes. sails. Saramacca. Param'bo. D W 1.11:00 am l:0Opm TUESDAY, JANUARY 25. Apache, Jacksonville. Clyde... - ■■ - 1:00pm Kronprinz W. Bremen, N G L 0:30 a m 10:00 a m Grec'n Pr, Pernambuco.Prince.l2:oo m 8:00 p m C of Columbus, Savannah, Say 3:00 pm WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 26. Campania, Liverpool, Cunard 5:30 am 9:00 a m Bermudlan. Bermuda. Quebec S:00 a m 10:00 am Orotava. Bermuda, R M B P. 8:00 a m 10:00 am Kenley. Montevideo. Am R P. 12:00 m 3:<K) p m Oceania, Trieste. Austrian... — — Camaguey, Guantanamo, Ward 12:00 m Iroquols, Jacksonville. Clyde. — 1:00 pm Denver. Galveston. Mallory.. — 12:<K) m Coral. Tampa, Mallory 12:00 m TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. Close. in N V Destination and steamer. P.M. Hawaii, Japan, Corea and China (via San Francisco) — China Jan 27, 6:30 Tahiti, Marquesas and Cook Islands, New Zealand and Australia (except West) (via San Francisco) — Marl posa Jan 28. 6:30 Hawaii (via San Francisco) — Lurline.Jan 28, 6:30 Hawaii. Guam and Philippine Islands (via San Francisco) — U S Trans port Jan 31. 6:30 Hawaii and specially addressed corre spondence for Japan. Corea and China (via San Francisco) — Man churia Feb 3.6:30 Japan. Corea, China an.i Philippine Islands (via Vancouver and Vic toria. B C) Empress of Japan.... Feb 4,6:30 Samoa n Islands, New Zealand and Australia (except West) (via San Francisco)— Earl de Elgin Feb 6,6 30 Japan. Corea and China (via Tacoma) Antllochus Feb 18, 6:30 SHIPPING NEWS. Port of New York, Sunday, January 23, 1910. ARRIVED. Steamer Celtic Princess iHfi, Pantos Decem ber 14, St Lucia January 1 and New Orleans 15, to Frederick J West. Inc. with mdse. Ar rived at the Bar at 2 p m. Steamer La Touralne (Fr). Havre January IS, to the Cotnpaarnle General* Transatlan tique, with ir.2 cabin and tm steerage pas sengers, mails and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 6:43 \i m. Steamer Baa Giorgio. Naples January 10, to Hlrzel. Ft It man & Co. with passengers and mdse. Anchored in Quarantine at s is p m. Steamer Athlnal (Greek), Piraeus and Naples, 1.. Frank W Jackson, with passincers and mdse. Anchored In Quarantine at 7:45 p m. .Steamer Campania (Rr), Liverpool January 15 and Queenatown l»5. to the Cunard Ba Co. Ltd, with 23. > cabin and 'M 2 steerage passengers, mails and iiidt*.- Arrived at the Bar at 5:14 am. Steamer Cymric (Hr), Liverpool January 12. to the White star Line, with mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 7:15 a m. Steamer Hostllius (Br), Buenos Ayres Decem ber S. Montevideo 12. St Lucia 20, cienfu.-KOs January 3, Haiana 7 and Boston 21. to It P Houston & Co, with two passengers and mdse. Airived at th.- Bar at 11 p m, 22d. fcu-amer Admiral Farracut, Port Antonio Janu ary 18, to the United Fruit Co, with i-lx pas '•TiSera and fruit. Arrived at the Bar at 10:30 ■* 111 . Steamer Becuranca, Manzanlllo January 14, t-antiuKo 17 and Nassau L'". to the New York and < uha Mail Hs Co. with 16 passengers, mails '"** Arrived at the Bar at 11:35 a m. steamer /' hu2ee .Mr,. Yokohama October 23. m,«- ■«. Moll m - Shanghai November 7. Koo. '1 r^,,,i V V"'' inK •*■ 'i""-' K«>l '-■ Singapor* December 4, 'i'" Said 85 and Algiers January hvIS JI ," ♦ W**WlW **WI • CB, vith md« Ar rlwd at the iar nt 10:15 a in. r.n?h« y ,H, H ,1 k L N '• Jan 23 - •=•« P m— Wind mSSSS'-JSSriss: ' alr: h " °" Bhor ' !l Reduction of 20% Diamond and Gold Jewelry Pearl Necklaces Old English and Modern Silver Howard & Co Fifth Avenue and Forty-Seventh St. This offer is for a limited time, and made in order to facilitate the settlement of the estate of the late Mr. J. P. Howard. Any man who likes the clink of dollars added to his savings, will be interested in these per centages. Of the thousands of suits now marked down — 65% lost from $5 to $8. 25 rer c lost from $2 to $4. 10' 7c lost from $10 to $15. As the higher priced suits were included in this revision, there are most attractive extra values at $25, $30, and $35, as well as at lower figures. About three months vet for wearing sulta of this weight. A large percentage of our men's overcoats are also re duced. Mark downs of from $4 to $15 make extra values, espe cially from $25 to $50. Largely conservatiye fabrics and styles as good for next winter as this. It may sound strong, when we claim $2 qualities for our $1.50 "Special"' walking glove. But have you seen it? AH the favorite shades of tan. No need for "bay-windows" on the outside of your shoes. Our "Bunion" shoe has them inside. A "specialty" shoe that's not ungainly, $4. Quite a flurry over these furry hats. From Paris and called Ve lour. Six different shades. 300 r 'r absorbent— Schlichten Ramie underwear keeps the skin dryer than any other textile known. Men who wear it take Jess chance of taking cod. Rogers Peet & Company. Three Broadway Stores at at at Warren st. 13th st. 34th st. FOR GOOD LIGHT, ELECTRIC AND G<)S, BUY "KILLER" FIXTURES. Beautiful poods, and made to last. Made from heavy l>rat.s and finished with a finish that Is durable. New designs and all styles for lighting homes, stores, churches, &c.. &c. Com? and see what you can gtt from vs. Established 1544. Factories in Meriden, Conn. EDWARD MILLER & CO., 80 WARREN ST., NEW YORK. X' 1 Save this ad for reference. AMUSEMENTS. MANHATTAN OI>EKA house. To-night at S— GRISELIDIS. Mlaa Mary Gar rtfn, Mmes. Walter-Villa, Duchene; MM. Di! mores. Dufranne. Hubf-rdeau. Villa Scott l">n M. de la Fueme. Wed.— BOHEME Mils' Cavalleri, Trentlni. Mr. John BtcCormack. MM Sammarco, Oillbert. Huhenleau D iddf Fri — SAMSON AND DEULAH. Ml!.-. O.rvill.- Rpachp. MM. Dalmorea. Dufranne, Qrabtx Val lier, Venturinl. Dir.. m. de la Fuente sn Aft.— (iKlSEMDis Miss Garden ana regular <"ast sat Eve. (popular prices) - TROVA TOKK. Mllea Baron. D* Alvarez; MM. Zerola Crabb.-. De Gr^izia Cond., M Anselml N.xt Sunday Eve.— Dß. WFLLNEB SPECIAL— Tue*. Eve., Peo I— ELECTRA Pries f'n Electra, $lo to $L'..'>n Seata Selling. CONCERT DIRECTION M It HANSON Announce* that FERIUCIO will Rive ONE ONLY PIANO RBCITAI uAix^tsS" To-morrow Afternoon Stats on sale at Box Om.-f and Ty«on # >» CHICKERIXG I'lA.vo EXCM'SIVELy! SThe Beiasco < r|44thSt.Tnr.B > way; Ev.8:15. rUYVKSAN I | Mats. Thura & Sat. 2 15 THE LILY DC I AOl'n "'■'"•re. West 4Jd St Eve. H:ls DLLhOUU Mats. w.,i «nd Sat.. 213 LAST 8 TIMES. IS MATRIBSOHY A FAILURE? SR-tHIST A WIFE SSL, IRVING | Ever Y v - v '•'• Ki< at ...mi.- op,. n » l/lfl.lU v. . . ss. "lii,. I,,eist(»r ChrUt'l" PLACE < "ChrJafl, the Forester's DauKh- TIIKMIii: it"i Sat. Mat.. -/itr.-iii-.. 1 ..n - STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS. ARRIVED. Alexandria. Jan 23 Cedrtc (Br), New York via Madeira, Genoa and Naples. Plymouth. Jan 28, '.• ;17 p m — St Louis. New York fur Cherbourg and Southampton. SAILED. Btaamera California (Br), Moville and Qlaa row; Kaltbla ( Hr). Frtmantle. Adelaide, etc: Cubana (Cuban), Caibarien. Matansaa, etc- Cardiff <Br), Gulfpori and BiMnoa Ayrea; Mara<uii,o. La Ouayra, Curacao, etc; Olenshlcl i Hr '. Newport News. Quetnstown. .Tan 28, 5:10 a m— t.aurentic <nr> [from Liverpool), New York; 11:53 ■ m. I mbria iUn (from Liverpool). New York. Southampton. Jan •_•:;. ;; ::;, m — Amerlka <<jer> (from Hamburg). New York via • Cherbourg. Gibraltar, .lan 23, i p m— Pannonla (Br) (from l luMir and Naples), Now Yoik. passed; Lizard. Jan !•;«. <».:•.. p ni— .-, ,,„„. NfMW York vi n for r| mouth. > , Cherbourg and Southampton. Brow Head. Jan 23-Mlnnehaha tUr). New York for London. AMUSEMENTS. NEW YORK'S LEADING THEATRES A SUCCESSES VDI;- C B- way and "-Join St. Eves. 9.30. tRiPI ft t Mats. Wed. and Sat. •£*>$£ LAST 6 NIGIITS. LAST 2 MATINEES. SIR CHARLES WYNDHAM MISS MARY MOORE and c^ e panLodonTHEp an L o dOn THE MOLLUSC NEXT MOND AY ss TET EE HH A r TT RR s T ETHEL BARRYMORE M Affigg; I VPEIIIi 45 St..nr.B-way. Evs. at S:ls- LI uCUin Mats Thurs. & Sat. 2:15- TO-NIGHT AT 8:15, BILLIE BURKE mkJW By W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM UlCnCflU *«*» St.. nr. B'way. Eve. 8.15. nUlldUll Mats. Wed. and Sat.. 2.13. 01.1.1KK NEVER FUNNIER."— Times. Wiil. COLLIER uc^tar. HUDSON THEATRE. Spec lar Matinees TO-DAY Also To-morrow AT 3 lU-VHI &Thurs . &Ftl. *** •» RUTH ST. DENIS ■£ C A WnV Broadway & 34th St. Eves. S:ls o*4* U I Mats. Thurs. and Sat.. 2:15. ! Theatre closed to-night owing to • presentation of The Faith Healer at I Harvard University. To bo resumed 1 beginning To-morrow Night. KENHY FILLER SSW By the Author of THE GREAT DIVIDE next Monday 1 1 FRANK KE AN (Seats Thurs.) II In THE HEIGHTS. fillßDinif ' ; ' fn St.. nr Bway. Evs. 8:13. U Ann! lift Mats. Wed. and Sat.. 2:15. "As lovable as Rip Van Winkle."— Tele ram nri« cviuucn ln *" tR hi mole UTIS oKlilnbn servant. By Booth Tarkington and H. L. Wilson. Pvllapiam B'way fr 44th St. Eves. B^o Uni6l!on Mat. Saturday only.. 2:15. . "As Tender as Little Lord Fauntleroy, FR/\I\CIS WILSON a o n B d^nT" THE BACHELOR'S BABY. tfUIPIfTDDnPIrTDBway. 3Sth st Evs. at & rvniOnLnDUuMLn Mat Saturday at 2. . THE DOLLAR PRINCESS CHARLES i>ILLIN<;H ! Eve. 8 : 15. GLOBE THEATRE wedTLt B'WAY & 4fith STR. at 2:15. Wednesday Matinees, Highest Price $1.50. MONTGOMERY I STONE S^. BURTON EGYPT-TO-DAY l\\ T U?il MFC Also TO-MORROW. 3. nULfnCJ LYCEUM THEATRE NEW AMSTERDAM SSteSWSffi Wednesday Matinee, Best Seats $1.50. LAST WEEK. I with THE BARRIER I SSb°r?s re WED. EVE.. Feb. 2. Seats Next Thursday. HENRY W. SAVAQE will offer \M mADA M E A The Drama that Thrilled All Paris. I BSCDTV THEA., W. 42d St. Eves. S. B.IOCn I I Mats. Wed. and Sat.. 2. "Don't Miss It at Any Cost." — Eve. Sun. The Fantastical Musical Comedy. THE ARCADIANS With Its Wonderful Cast of 100. Ski aim V«»a*V THEATRE. B'way &45 St. Hen lUi S\ Ev. S:ls. Mats. Wed. & Sat. ™f£ INITCHCOCK ***-'*-'"■ I in COHAN'S Musical Hit. the MAN ,:;,":: BROADWAY NEXT MONDAY. Seat Sale Thursday. MAX ROGERS BJ3BBS Mu^aS y THE YOUNG TURK GA i ETY iTucl £ m BIS MATS ffoBTUNLHDg^, I l^^^-'^'wiMCHti.i Smith's con?ov**^>^ IT I J^vvtTM JOHN BARRYMORE JK WEBER'S "■£"■ Mm Mats. Wed. & Sat. in MR. BUTTLES. THE nEW®THEIHE Cent. Park W. 62- > <*«^ 63 Sts.TeI.SSOOCoI. NON-SUBSCRIPTION PERFORMANCES THIS WEEK: .. TONIGHT. THURS, & SAT. EVGS. SATURDAY MATINEE SEATS IN MI. PARTS OF THE HOUSE NOW ON SALE. "Tickets Ordered by Mall or - Telephone, Delivered by Messenger to Any Address in Manhattan. Shakespeare's Classic Comedy • Premier TWELFTH NIGHT ° atß TWELFTH NIGHT Pr »;;a* xext iiicui iii mum p rfcig p ly Galsworthy's Drama Ruioir B«>!er't cvmr.ly CTRIc-p A big nflM Is uncommonly 13 I MI r C play UUi bright.— Post! .lbout bis things. An unalloyed delight —The Sun. | —The Press. To-night, S:l3 Strife Tuea. Eve., 8 (Opera).. Bartered Bride Wed. Mat.. 2 (Opera) PaaUacrl and Histolre dun Pierrot Wed. Eve.. 8 (Premier).. Twelfth Nieht Thura. Mat., 2:30 ' !>"„ FrrE^s:^:::::::;::;:;;^ 1^^^ Sat. Mat., 2 Twelfth SUM Sat. Eve. S NEXT WWR Twelfth Mzht NEXT WEEK: Mon., Tups. & Wed. Eve;.* & Wed Mat Twelfth Night; Thurs. Mat. m. Evr.' Lyric Opera: Thurs. & Sat. Ews.. The Ni« K»t; Sal Mat., The School for Scandal Seats for two woeks in advance reserved hv mail. telephone or t.-l^raph for ANY r»«»r formance. Drama, $2 to sOc; Opera, $5 to $1 At Brooklyn Academy o f ;m 11s j ( . To-morrow By«. at B:I.",— STRIFE.* HIPPODROME Dally Mats..*-'. Best BeaU $1. Ev >< ••- «i in A Trip ! Ilallrt Inside I ' ",„ New to Japan | of Jewels ! the Earth | ClrroJ \,u D^Y'S, 1 ;:. J^NEEILIQTT,,,, '- GOMjym^gl^jfHEj WATCHER HACKKTT. \ u ,Ire« Ma<-k hi Prtiu-.. , 1t m .- w..:, h.,,u,« 1 , ; ,,-h Il snAra, l^nr.d" BROADWAY. E> 1.1. Mat VVe^&SUt. •• ,- The Jolly Bachelor* , J with Nora "liuv^ •IJ!ilJcjy4» Fit. ■!, ■«,;:...„.,. piayJilS tilty Maxiut- Klliott Ev».8:30 p t_ :_"~;: _"~ ; — Mats wed. .< sat.. aw. rorbss-Rohertson In The Passl,, s f j 1,. Third Floor 1t..." CASINO. Eve, s : i:,. m.,, ,,, * SaT~ v »-"iV ■ — THK ( HIM ATK SOLDI y"'":la □:in ■■ B*y&.*SOth Eve.S "n < > r li >»....>. I* n ! '«*ldi' lEves, s is. Matin** Bai •• i* HERALD m> I.W, FIELDS aa Old liutVh "'•-I. KXI> - MARGUERITE < I .AUK I. Hie King »f Cndi.nia, with m. NorrL. OPEN PROM II A. M. TO 11 ~P~m" ' DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. "WEARIKfiT APPAREL SHOW" ■ tl-,MAMS";,,t 1 -, M AM S ";, ,s «»l "•*«« GARDEN l.»r the Public 111( the |i,,, . <-!""', vh^h" 0 r v" 1 '"" "' 1 ltl111 '"" Educational Z"\,:.:!;;'V:: £;™;xv:.:, :;,,'^ •ifHAVE"';';;'" s sssaaiL* O ■, " l ?"*" tJsth St - mer Mud & Co.. M er . " Mat. Dally -.'3 & 50c. I till & Otto, other*. . 4 ' f James McCreery & Co. _ 23rd Street ';,.. 34th Street ,V:'' On Monday and Tuesday, January the 24th and 25th. ORIENTAL RUGS. In Both stores. • Large Persian Rugs in assorted colors. Light Cream, Red, Blue and Green grounds. Size 8x 10 ft. to 12 xl 5 ft. , 45.00 to 135.00 Mosul and Guendji Rugs, extra large. Average size. '4. 'ft. 6 in. x 7 ft. 6 in. 25.00 '■''"' ~ ... . ■ .' ■ . • former prices 33. and Mif Anatolian Mats of extra quality. . Large Size. 6.00 ; • .. ..• - msoi former prlre* 7 ,V) —-1..- Complete assortment of Domestic Uug& . / in all sizes and qualities. LINEX DEPARTMENTS. In Both Stores. ;. Satin Damask Table Cloths. 2x2 yards . 1.75 and 4.25 .*.•'■■" " •■•-- -.■- ■ • ' nsaal prlre» 2.23 and 509 - 2 x"2J£ yards > 2.25 and 4.75 • ■ . nsual prices 3.00 and a, .-, * */4 x l A yards ...•♦... . . 2.85 and 5.50 usual prices 3.75 and 7.04 2& x 2J£ yards 3.75 and 6.50 ... . ." _ usual prices 4.75 and 8.00 Napkins to match. . Breakfast size ...... 2.00 and 4.25 doz. uMial prices 2.A0 and 3 ,"W> Dinner size ....... 2.75 and 6.50 doz. usual prices 5.50 and 8.04 Turkish Bath Towels . . •' . -V X 2.50, 3.25 and 4.75 per doz. ' usual prices 3.00. "4,25 and 9.00 Pure linen Glass" Towels, hemmed. Size 18 x 36 inches. • . 1.50 per doz. ii*ual price 2.00 "- -\ Good quality hemmed Muslin Sheets. . 55c, 60c, 65c and 75c each usual price* 68c, 7.V. 83c and 3.V Pillow Cases . ♦ ♦ ♦ • . lie each 11 "Hi prire 14« James McCreery & Co. 2 3rd Street - . 34-th Street James McCreery & Co. 23rd Street 34th Street SILK DEPARTMENTS. In Both Stores. "McCreery Silks/* Famous over half a Century. Complete assortment of the prevailing ■weaves . and colors in Plain and Novelty Silks, for Evening; and Street wear. . Rough Shantung Pongee in all makes. 55c to 2.C0 per yard Printed Foulard . and Liberty Satin. . Exclusive designs. 7oc to 3.00 per yard On Monday and Tuesday, January the 34th and £sth. Sale of Ten .Thousand yards of Black Peau de Soie. One yard wide. 85c per yard DRESS GOODS DEPOTS. In Both Stores. On Monday, January the 24th. Black Broadcloth, Spring weight. Sponged and spot proof. 54 inches wide. . . ' ■[ '". 1.48 per yard value 2.3» All wool Van Dyke Diagonal Suiting, the latest Spring Shades. 54 inches wide. ... 1.28 per yard value MS WASH DRESS GOODS. White French Dress Linen, dry finish. Pure flax. 47 inches wide. oSc per yard Sijk and Cotton French Crinkle Crepe in the latest Paris shades. 40 inches wide. UH James McCreery & Co, 23rd Street 34th Street AMUSEMENTS. METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE Evenings at *- Saturday Matinee at •' This Afternoon at 2:30 — D*r Rlna; de« MheluaKm: !)■« KrtetnguUl. Mm«. Frem»t»d £w V, M '' ltßchlk - Sp»rkes. Fornla. Wlckham; MM. Burrlan. ' Soomer. Ret<m. Gorltr. Hall. Bla.«s. Muehlmann. Wltherspoon. Cond.. He r ti' To-nljht— Trovatore. Mmes Gadski. Homer; MM Sleiak. Gllly Cond.. Tango. Wed. Eve.at S:15 — la Boheme Mrnen. Far rar. Alters: MM Caruso. Scott!. Dldur. GUnoI! de Segurola. AnanUn. Trcchl. Cor.d rodestl. Thur* Aft. at 1 :30— I>rr Bine de« Mhrlunffn: walk— ta. Mmes. Gadskl. Fremstad. Homer; MM. nurrlan. Boomer. Hlnckl.'\ Cond.. Hertz. Ihurs Evg— EIlMr d'Amorr. Frt. Aft. at '.V 30 — MegfrleH. Fri Evg (.erm.i.i, Sat. Aft — Orfpo. (Debut of Mme. Delna.> Sat. Xv — llaennet n,l (irrtrl. ( itvallerU Buntirana. NKXT WEEK: Mon. Ev« ( ..allfri. K Q ,- M«-«n« and '*»«»■<•<••• Mines r>estl:in. Nona. \%lckham: MM. Caruso. Martin. Amato. Gllly. 1 "nd . Tan^o. At the. Now Theatre tiJ U 'A". \* — Th « Bartered Bride Mmes. p», & Gluck. MM Jorn - Kel M - „,,, - "mi. "ed.Mat.— Paßllarrl and Illotolro d'ua rierrot. On. Vi i, h ", Brooklyn Academy of Muxk-. on * block . from the Flatbush .We. Subway Sta M.v, K«». J * n .', 1 — Fn» Ol.tolo. M mes it' 1-vo. Boursreols. Cond.. Hertz. ■ ' WEBER PIANO USED. THE CHARITY BALL PUce h ». N jS r "*x7 ,5 nd Chlld'a- HoapttaJ wtlj tak. «n< Jwui™ V. a i dor '- A ' tori * on Tuesday ,v.» r »?ti * r ui ; v 3 %th - Box *«t« to b «- ha<<| «« » ••"■ West 11th T l c . k ' l i. at Ay «- T™ 81 c «- 1S «4th St • "* Rlv «»W«;I>«v».-«nd ; East COLONIAL IV - HrH ' rn >*" - D«m»wit. Cut 11-? * r " nd CUn '- Lottie Will —-r auy Mat, tac. lama A Co.. others. ALHAMRRA I mu * fannla Ward. 'Th« H Daily 7TV 11 L '* d 'nK L«»d>V Tom Ed i-lUjLMat^tac.lwards.- Stuart Rarne. oth» 1 H»MMERSTEIH'S Murphy & Nichols. — lr £ttmataaittel Evidence. an.i > Others. EDENI WOHIn >N wax. new i;koii». MlsvVl r CI NEMATO<iRAPH C«»h Hour. IBIEI *•**. Jack "Crawford. Mosvlogbt. AMUSEMENTS. ACTno v st. r*» s:i.v m»«* J** I AO lUn & Sat.. 2:15. Wed. ilat.. Me-**-* third SEVEN RAYS ACADEMY S2SSSS CHAUNCEY 01S0TT = "" Popular Price*. Matinees WeA "^"JSfcg | WALUCK'S. Ev»Sl! Mati-Wed-Sat*. ; H.B.Warner - -A/*^^ Jimmy l Garden Ttaea. Evs S:ls- Mat.W*** S»t2jU; I4i»t Week— The B«-n Greet F'^'Vy - ••THE I 1 IT! TOW.V OK HKTHI *■»•' C AR.VCGI X H Alt" _ SYMPHONY SOCIETY OF NEW YORK WALTER DAMROSCH, *-*£•* To-morrow , ! 'nr-Ml.iv ' Evening «« »' li'.r^ntT Program Excorpts ' from -Lohengrin. • *^¥jj* ■ " ••- Pi*- U*tet*rainc«T.- St.\<f!i*>J. ._rTLi *■• itamnoruni. '" -Parsifal" and ' " rtlßa Isolde." . -..., -"* Tickets 30c. to $?. Iff, 3*th^t.^ant££i- ■ C AR.NE GT X » A It; ; • PHILHARMONIC r'-v- GVSTAV MAHLER..-- w Or linWK. WIKII.>KR "-"' • Wed.. Un :«.;»■ IS. 4th Ht«ortcal mi- **■ Brahms, Symphony No. 3. «.Sa- Welnsartner and Wolf. Pj^^SlJed B2^ ture." Smet.tna_ Overture '^*_mrxejZ- MKNOKI.SSOMN m * |.. l t . ,iA ICNEISEL QUARTET Seats »l.st>. l >^^^^^lJjlL_----^i B b MKKM.K, HITHk^ of th« Metropolltin °P ? '* . o«C« Beats 12.00. now oo »*!* at »»* W1 "