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TAKES MAN'S PUCE
IN CELL FOR $60 Siegel Lets His Fellow Prisoner Do Mild Monte Cristo Escape. GETS TIRED OF TOO MUCH BLACKWELL'S Romanoff. Stay Behind Confesses, Avoids Six Months by Paying Companion's $10 Fine. A system of escaping from th? Black- i well's Island prison by changing plaoes \ with another prisoner sentenced to a shorter term, has been exposed by an inmate. Henry Siegel, "?ho. for $?c. agreed to serve a ?lx month-*' sentence for Abraham Romanoff. Prison Ufa. however, did not suit Siegel, and. after Romanoff was out of the way, he com- ? plained to the authorities that ha -was being compelled to serve longer than his ten days. An examination of the finger? print records showed he was listed under , the wrong name. He then confessed and is now in the Tombs. Siegel was lound guilty on April 17 of peddling without a license, and was sen? tenced to ten days or a $10 tine by Mag? istrate Sims in the Tombs Police Court. He was unable to pay the fine and was < taken to Plackwell's. On the same day KomanofT was sentenced by Magistrate Mui-phy, In the Kssex Market Court, to fix months on the Island for disorderly conduct. On the way over Romanoff made his proposition to Siegel. On reach? ing the Island he paid Siegels tine and was allowed to leave. A thorough investigation is being made of the system of identifying prisoners and. according to Katharine R. Davis, ? "ommissiont-r of Correction, the finger? prints will hereafter be sent over with the prisoners to prevent a repetition of such an occurrence. At present the finger? prints are tak??n at the courts or head ?luarters. and the men arc sent over with no positive Identification. When they reach Plackwell's Island they are lined [ up and step forward when their names are called. According to Siegel's confession to Warden Kox such chances among the prisoners are not rare. The police are now looking for Romanoff, but, it is said, he probably has left the state. Romanoff has a long record of con? victions and is well known to the police. In lR'v> he was sent to the juvenile asylum for two >?ars. in 1S?S he was arrested in Boston for larceny and was sentenced to two years and six months in the House of Reformation, from which he :?d and was recaptured; in 1901 he ?as arrested In this city for stealing, and was sent to the House of Refuge; in ISM 1.** was arrested on a similar charge and was discharged; later in 1SXM he was sen? tenced in Newark to three years for larceny, in 1?X?*. he was sentenced to two ."?ears and six months in Sing Sing; In l9il he was sent out of f'hicago on notice irom the police; later in 1911 he was ar? rested in Providence for picking pockets and forfeited his bail; in 1912 he was a i rested in Philadelphia and discharged on a writ, and April 17 he was arrested ?? for disorderly conduct. -e Boy Scouts to Help Women. Chicago, June .'..?Roy Scouts will be on hand at all railroad stations during the liennial conference of the General Fed ration of Women's clubs, which meets liera next week, to assist the thousands ??f d?licates. Incidentally women will bet allowed to pass throutrh the railroad -ates to meet trains in the big sheds. This privilege has hitherto been con fln?Wj to men by the railroads. FRANK J?ETS HEARIN? Annulment of Verdict Asked His Absence from Court. Atlanta, June b Ivmurrers by state and argument?? by '-(Mince! f?.r defrnce mnrked the hcantiR- hero i?? on the motion to annul the ver?ll? guilty and sentence of ?1r.ith In the of l,eo M Frank, aceuted of UHlli.g T\ Phagnn, tlie foiirtccn-y.-nr-oM f;ic girl Annulment of the verdld it askc?' the defence on the ground that ?onsi tlonai rights of the young factory *ra Intendent wer?- ?Violated When h<* ?as mltted to be absent from the courir, when the verdict war: returned, It?1 sentatlons mnde to Judge I.. S R. presiding at the trial, thai a demons tlon was poealble if g verdict of acqul were returned caui-e?! Crank's a's?-}!? Two demurrers were filed by Soli?' General Hugh M. Dortey. One. o! general nature, maintain? .1 there Ml defect In the court record. The ot considered chiefly tho allegation thai was not possible for Frank to ha\. fair trial on account q** public feeling the time The hearing will be resun to-morrow. WILSON'S GOLF IS 'MEDIUM GOOD' ONL Handicap Same as for Taft Oglesby Rated Best and Bristow Worst. [From The. Tribune Bureau 1 W'ashin*rton, June &.?President Wils and ex-lTesident Tait an* rated "medium good" golfers by the Columt Country Club. while Repr?sent?t! Oglcsby. of New York, is rated as t best golfer In public Ufe, the former t\ being allowed handicaps of sixte strokes each over par for the court which is 72, and the Representative handicap of only 11. Senator (('(?orinan is not rated hi as a golfer, his handicap being 24**trok< Senator Bristow, who Is aUowed a hand cap of 29 strokes, is rated as the low?* of any member of Congr? The ratings of other member* of Coi gress are: Senator PenrotM, 16; B Saulsbury, 14; Senator Walsh, 24; S.-n.?t< Cummins. 17; Senator Hitchcock, 18; Bel ator Hollls, 15; Senator Townaend, 2; Representative Prouty, II; Repreaentath Fitzgerald, 22; Repres.intatlve Whaley, I? Representative Gillette, If; R? pr?s, ntativ Kent, 24; Representative TulUe, M; R*J resentative Townsend, 1<S; Repree? ntativ Tredway, 18; Representative Wood?, M Representative Shreve. l?i; Reprea? ntativ Walsh, 24. and former fc"t nator Bourn? 15. SUFFRAGISTS FAIL TO CAPTURE GLYNN Governor Will Neither Preside Nor Speak at Their Meet? ing To-night. [By Telenraph to The Tribune! Albany. June 6.?Governor Glynn wai bearded by a suffragist to-day. Miss Li? sie Lincoln Vandegrift, who has eome from Colorado as a campaign manager, with a delegation of five, easily gained access to the Executive Chamber and asked If the Governor were going to ac? cept the invitation to speak at the suf? frage mass meeting hero to-morrow even? ing. The Governor told Miss Vandegrift that, while he believed women wer? eventually going to get the vote, he prob? ably would not make the right kind of speech. Miss Vandegrlft was unable to persuade him to even sit on the plat? form. "It hasn't percolated through his brain that the bandwagon has arrived anil that a woman is on the front seat," ?aid Miss Vandegrift to reporters. "He Is pla\ lag politics, and the only good a politician knows is a vote. We don't care whether : he comee to our meeting or not, now that we know where he stands." SUFFRAGISTS YIELD TO UNION'S DEMAND W. P. U. Stenographers Will Join Organized La? bor Monday for Peace. MRS. BLATCH CHARGED WITH BAD FAITH Snappy-Eyed Miss Hohmann De dares Women's Society Has Been Running Open Shop. The Bookkeeper?, Stenographer? ?nd Accountant*,' Union yesterdav .eiter,t.1 It. charge that no Women'- Mltieal Union is ?Wilfully, maliciously and ob ?rtlnately? running nn op? **?* ' J? about that time the Women? PoUtlc-J Union headquarter, announce t at i* 8taf- ?,?,,., become unlontaed Monday. Th? v1,-c-*.rcsid?nt of the union la Miss Ma^ha Hohmain, an earnest young woin ?? With M?PPIM ***** Z?,\ i?*Z snappe.1 conalderably more than WUjJ wheHtth. office of ??^??.Jn th rn;irl,?. Building. ^^?Z ployed, *he read Mis Mam ,;;,u-h's statement of Thursday in ?h? Mrs. 1'iat.h delated that for ?to mon th. tha ionien s Political ' mon hadJM**n ?ryti-g to get Ito office heh^^?*-*"? anil had only met with '?H->^n -\ He!? Miss Hohmann ex.-lalmed. .cor ,?f a hiK black r?m'll mark around the statement. "A lie!" .?W, took this matter up." ** ?^ ; -two weeks ago. A fortntob ago at ! tatnrday Mra Florence Maule to?le?. ?ecutlve ?ecretary of the Women? 1 ,,?,,, T-nion. applied to our union for h steno.rapher. WewnUI.' " in^v bright and early the following Monday she reported at the WomenA PoUtlCJ1 rnlon "??-eulauarter* at ?*"-*****; VV"hll.w.ltmg to Mra Copley eoffleo^ M? a letter, slgnc.l by Mrs 1... ?h. n U.edesk. inwhl.hM.H. BlaWh f?W Mr ? cooley ,hat she had a ?tenograpber en raaed i?at?. Mra Blatch came in. and rvo our ?MMMm " to uiv^tand that the Women's Political ' mon ? nt>- of rolunteer help, and wooktot Sro h rtenographer. But ?here was ibe l,..ti?ronM.s.<'oolc.v's desk, and we know ,.,-u the ito-nographer is engage ani is ( ,,,., -x member of the union. 1 "H is unite true that James P. Boyle who is pwddent of the union, and not its walking delegate, M Mrs. Blatch sai,!,, I at? meeting of the Centrd Federated Union of New York, last De cember. thai admission to union meetings should be denied to Miss Katherine Mills. \V. p. i*. organlaer. on the ground that theW P V to employing non-union help. Mr. Boyle and Miss Mills are good friends and have talked this all OTer. and Mis* Mill! savs Mr. Boyle Is rl?ght *** e ve kept at the w. I*, r- rlghl along, and when Mis. Cooley Bent to us for a ste ?? igrapher week before toil I era? so ?glad, for, aa I ?aid to Mr. Boyle: ?At last our effort? are bearing fruit.' And when Mrs. Blatch turned down our union stenogra? pher we wen- terribly disappoint, d." "What about the two members of your organization who calle?! at the office of the W. P. ?'? and v,n> *,ori!,-ll*y re" ceived,' but wenl away and were never heard from againr Miss Hohmann was asked. ?One of them waa Miss Helen Marot. of the Women's Trade Union I-cague." bhe sold. "They, like mo?t of ?is. are .volunteer workers, doing whal they can I in their free hours, and ..'Hit always fol? low a thing up. But they told the young women at the W. P. V. en?.ugh at their ! one call to enable them to Join." Miss Hohmann charactertoed aa "ab ! surd" any suspicion that the family con? nection between Miss Alice B. Pean, cor I responding secretary of the Boohkoop DON'T HESITATE! CLOSES JUNE 13 The New York Tribune's Special Offer of Col. Roosevelt's Own Story of His Life For ONE COUPON and 98 CENTS They who hesitate lose this opportunity to own THEODORE ROOSEVELT An Autobiography "The one Book that should be in every American Horneo" lllnatrallon nf hook greatly redil? e?l ?**aaeln?tlng to s ?egree, vital, electric, from the first page to the last, ever? tm* ?ho opens this book reads on with Intense and Increasing Intereat Illustrating the possibilities o. American life. It Is Impossible to find anytTiing In literature ?urpa??ing, er, for that matter, e<ju?JMng. this record of exper'cncea. re? flection? and event? ?? our great ?x-Piealdent ?aw. thought ?nd lived them. No man h?? ever been better qualified by Individual equipin- al ?nd clo?e Identi? fication with the nation'? public life during recent decade? to adequately ?nd plct ur##4jui.y portray 'U more important phase?. Richly personal and Int?mate. thU ?ok I? ?n American'? ?tory of ?vent? through ?nd through. -.-vtremelv ln?tructlv? In it? running comment? on well known men and ?Ignlfl t ottairm of ?tute no one can read It without tingling responslveiy to the Inaplrn rant ?"""? ' b|e ,,n'timent? and hone?t conviction? marked by th? Mrlle ring of ?In ce?r"ty. and all told In ter??, easily flowing, readable language. THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE, 154 Nassau St. Thi? coupon and fit renta rash, pr?sente?! at The TltfcUM ? ?"..re. win ?atltl? ?i?e i? !?ier I ; eopj at THEODORE ROOSEVELT An Autobiography The Look, r ind i ?? ' c-loth. with -told stamped decorat? ed portrait cover, constat? of 629 large type x>hk' s and contain? .Si* illuatrationa. \\. consider ourselves fortunate to 1.? ultle l?. otter tliia bo.il* to our readers for a limited time for ?Dl) '.?*? ?enta. Add 17 cents for .'.- and handling If book la to be mail? ?1. LAUNCH OF THE SHAMROCK IV. Sir Thomas Upton's yacht taking the water at Gosport, showing underbody of Litest challenger for the America'1? < up. er?. Stenographers and Accountant?' ' Union, and Mr.? John M.?rtln. anti-suf fran- irriter ;?n?l orator, tea? a factor In j the attack <?n the w. P. V, "Miaa Bean haen't ?-["?ken to her atmt for four years," .she e-.<l;ilmed. "They aren't on good term*? at all. Ml? Beaa l? u lUffrafTial and ?i .--o? lallst, and Mm. Martin Is r.n antl. Why, e/han Miss Bean went t?? Bnfland f??r her vacation a nhort time ago, her Uncle John came to aay ?too?!by to her, hut her aunt never came. They have nothing to do with ? each other." Miss Hohmann declared that the delay In replying to Mrs. Cooley*? application , for membership in the union, of which Mrs. Blatch spoke, eu a short one, due simply t ? the absence of Ml-*"? Dean, who ha?l to act upon It. Anyhow, Mrs. Cooley Is now a member '. of the Bookeepers. Stenographers and Accountant?' Union?while, by the way, . she Is no longer working in the W. P. U. o til ce. "GRADS" TO MEET AFTER 50 YEARS College Dean of '64, N. Y. U., Will Greet Classmate, Thought Dead, at Commencement. New York University's eighty-second annttal commencement exercises begins to-day at University Heights with the alumni celebration, and will continue un? til commencement day, June 10. Special invitations to alumni over fifty yean of age have been s^-nt out. They will be entertained by th?? university. John J.'Hice, '64, denn of Westminster College, Missouri, who is expected to be present, wrote that he supposed John Chalmers, a former classmate, was dead. Chalmers and Rice will meet for the first time In more than fifty years. The annual riveting of the New York ' I'nlversity Historical Society will be held i at noon to-day, followed by the annual meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Bociety at 12:1,'.. The alumni Iunch"on of the College of Arts ?and S< leu?;?? will be held in the gym? nasium nt 1 o'clock. Then will come the j alumni day festivities, including the usual ' field day an?l campus parade. A baseball game with Trinity will be played on <>hio Field at 3 o'clock. The baccalaureate sermon will be deliv? ered Sunday by Dr. William Herson Mer ; rill, pastor of th? Brick Presbyterian Church, at 4 o clock. Several associated ! choirs will form a vast choir. Phi Beta Kappa keys will be presented to the new members Monday at 3.30, and thi.s will be preceded by the George Au? gustus Sandhani prize orations In the ? Gould Memorial Auditorium at University j Heights. | Mayor Mltchel will deliver the opening ! address of the 82d annual commencement ' Wednesday at 10:30 a. m. A big burprise is to be sprung at the ' dinner of the gra?luates of the School <*?f Commerce, Accounts and Finance. The ! wise ones say several thousand dollars [ will be raised for the $1,000,?X)0 campaign fund. t TAFT AIDS PLANS TO PROTECT ALIENS _ Peace Society Takes Up Question Which Bears on Colorado Mine Affairs. Former President Taft presided at a meeting at the Lawyers' Club yesterday, called for the purpose of obtaining legis? lation that will guarantee aliens In the several states the rights given them by treaties between the Cnlted States and the countries of which they may be sub? jects. The meeting was called by the New York Peace Society and about forty prom? inent In numerous uplift works were pres? ent. The question is of importance at this time because of the mine troubles In Col? orado. Most of the strikers are subjects of other powers. As such they are entitled to full protection of this government under existing treaty, but there Is no way for the government to care for them or to secure piparation for any damage that may be done them except" by federal ap? propriation. After a general conference yesterday It was decided to begin an active propa? ganda. Inviting the co-operation of exist? ing societies that may be Interested, and of individuals. Mr. Taft remains the chair? man of the committee and William H. Short, executive secretary of the New York Peace Society, is secretary. Among those present at the cohferenee yesterday were Alton B. Parker, Jacob H. Schiff, Henry Holt. Chancellor Mc Cracken, 0. O. Vlllard. Austen Fox and Lindsay Russell, of the Japan Society, whose organization has been particularly interested be?-r.use of the anti-Jap propa? ganda on the Pd.ill'* coa--t. The questi?*>n alwavs has been more or less involved became the issue of state lights enters into It. Evelyn's Pittsburgh Home. [?** Telejrapl. lo The Tribuns. | Pittsburgh. June O.-A ninety-foot plot at Washington Pike and Florida av., In th? exclusive Mt. I?ebanon district, sold recently by the Mt. Lebanon Land and Trust Co.. was purchased as a resl ?l.WS e site for Kvelyn Nesblt Thaw, and she ?ill have a handsome hous.? and ?jarate areetai on the property. The '. hou*?- is t?. 1?. tlin.-hed late in the fall. It m 1.1.<I. r-t.?o?l, and th. |.?..|.it\ will? I be held In trust for Mrs. Thaw'? boy. | TAMMANY AID GOT PUCE FOR BAXTER Assemblyman McGrath Gave Him Recommenda? tion to Whitney. DR. DAVIS PROBES PHYSICIAN'S RFXORD Charge of Drug Plot at Black well's Will Go Before Grand Jury Monday. Dr. Charles Baxter, who Is under %2,rfiO ball on a charge of selling cocaine and morphine to prisoners In the workhouse, obtained his position as resident physician In the workhouse by claimlncr acquaint? ance with Tammany politicians. He came to Patrick A. Whitney, former Commis? sioner of Correction, with a letter of in? troduction from Assemblyman Patrick J. McGrath, of the 20th Assembly Dlstri?*t. Dr. Katharine B. Davis, Commissioner of Correction, found the letter in the flies of the department yesterday, as well a.-s the one which ?'ommlssloner Whitney wrote to the medical board recommend? ing Baxter for the position. Commis? sioner Davis also di.scovere.i yesterday that at the time Paxter was Introduced to Commissioner Whitney by Assembly? man McGrath, his license as a physician had been revoked for three years by the State Board of Regents. Assemblyman McGrath's letter is as follows: "The bearer, Dr. Charles Paxter, is a friend of mine whom I am anxious to serve. He Is Interested in cases of drug addiction and is anxious to study some cases in the workhouse. I should ap? preciate it as a personal favor if you could allow him the courtesies of the In? stitution." Assemblyman McGrath, who has served seven years as Assemblyman and is vice president of the Cherokee Club, "Nick'* Hayes's organization, said la.st night that he remembered recommending Baxter t" Commissioner Whitney, but he thought, except for the occasion when Baxter ashed him for the Introduction, he had never se?n the young man. He recom? mended him on his iooks and because he mentioned the name of a former colleague In the Assembly. Mr. M?**Grath would not tell the name of the ex-Assemblyman "II?. Impressed me as a clean-cut young man," said Mr. McGrath. "He Inquired if I could recommend him to Oommls slonfr Whitney, and I cheerfully did eo. as I have done for any number of friends of mine. "Of course," said Commissioner Davis yesterday, "the other Internes In the workhouse were merely mcdi?*al students not yet licensed to practise, but, at any rate, they were not men whose licenses had been revoked or against whom In? dictments had been found." A report of Dr. Baxter's career, with the exception of about three years w-hen he was in private practice, during which time the Indictments were found against him, In Riverhead, Long Island, ha? been made to Commissioner Davis. According to the report of the detec? tives, Paxter was born in Corning. N. T., August 2*5. IIS*. He atended the academy and hlKh school there and was graduated from the I?ng Island M?-dical College In June, 1&03. For eighteen months he was in the Williamsburg Hospital. The next year he divided equally be? tween B.-llevue and the Knickerbocker Hospital. In October, 1313, hi? Tammany acquaintanceship called him to the atten? tion of the medical board of the Depart? ment of Corrections, and his appointment followed almost immediately. As John M. Minton. Jr., Assistant Dis? trict Attorney, did not have the docu? mentary proof of the revocation of Bax? ter's license as a physi?:tan yesterday, the charge of having drugs in hi? posses? sion illegally was dismissed when Baxter was urraigned before Magistrate Herbert in the Yorkville police court. As a physi? cian he had a legal right to possess dru*;?. The charge of selling drug? to prisoner? stands and the whole, case will prohably go before the grand jury on Monday. Flees by Fast Train Window. [I*y Tele-trap!, to The Trlb'ine. ] Harrisburg. Penn, June 5.?Edward Jackson, of Blalrsville, Ky., who was ar? rested at Steelton, charged with robbing telephone booths and defrauding mer? chants, jumped through .i window of a fast moving Cumberland Valley Railroad train on the way here to-day and escaped. LEAVES $10,000 TO FIGHT VIVISECTION Will of Dr. Joseph Bryant Mali*, Gift Depend on Daugh? ter's Death. The will of Dr. Joseph D. Bryant, note* surgeon and Intimate friend and phy?,.--a... of the late Grover Cleveland, who <Jt?* April 7 in Bt ?Vincent's Hoepital, **? filed In the Surrogates' Court yesterday The value of the estate, which I? tatd to be considerable, is formally ?tateS at "-.ore than $10,000 personal ." ghoul* ?>ta daughte., Mrs. Florence Bryant de Pey*. ter, of Chicago, die before her moth?, $10.000 Is to be used to discount-?? r\r\pm>t tlon. Dr. Bryant made only four outright bg. fluents in his will. Mrs. Annette A. Rr?. ant, his wife, of 44 West SCrth st, gmtg t2.*?,000, the contents of the residence an4 p life estate In the residue In lieu of do??-?. The residue Is effective only until "death or remarriage. ' His daurhter receiv?? ?5.000; her daughter 12.300, and N?w Y**** Unlver?ity, $1.000 Mrs. De Peyster also will receive foor. sevenths of the residue on the death if remarriage of Mrs Bryant. New t*-*c University will receive one-seventh of the residue ?n that ease, while the rerruun?**-? distributed goea to the New York Acad? emy of Medicine, First Baptist Chureh of Norwich, N. Y.; Norwich Hospital, Sx. Vincent's Hospital. American Assoetatloi of Chicago, Belle vue Hospital A. ;mnl Ae? soclation, St John's Guild, Medical So. ciety. State of New York, and Old Wot*-? ans Home. The Norwich Hospital Is to receiv* Ht? forty-seconds of the residue on tha deata of Mrs. Bryant, the New York ArsAtuy of Medicine, one-s*>irenth, the First Bap? tist Church, one forty-second, whlla uta Interest of the other Instituttona la eon. tlngent on the death of Mrs. Da PeytRar before her mother. The bequest of $1.000 to New York I'M? vers'.ty, Dr. Bryant said. Is for tha L'ai? verslty and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, an?l the income I? be devoted "ta instilling into the minds of the sentar c?as? the principle?, of ethics of tha Amar? lean Medical Association." The testator made a provision for a monument to himself In the Mount Hopa Cemetery at Norwich. N. Y., which is net to cost more than $2.'-^ The prwlslo? for the First Baptist Church of Ni**-*-*rl** Is In memory of his father, ****-.fla tha share of the residue for the Academy of Medicine is for the maintenance of th? academy's medical library. The mid**ar** part for the New York University Is ta be devoted In perpetuity to the estabHrsV ment of one or more scholar?hipa, wiu preference for students from Norwich. 0 Demand to Vote for Senator. Chicago, June 5.?Formal demand *r woman for the right to vote for I'nlai States Senator was m.nle to-day k-f-w the Election Commissioner.- Fifty pm?*? nent sufTragists, including tiraos W'AWt Trout, president of the Illinois r.gni Suffrage Aaecciation; Catherin? Was*? McCulloch. Jane Addams, S<?phronl*"e Bre?*Jtenrldge and Mary McDowell ar*****t in support of the demand, raising the point that if the 1913 limited suffrage ?et proviiled that women migh' vot? for Presidential electors, it carn?-?l th? rlfftt to vote for Senators. The board r?i*?ff?4 the question to its attorney. THE SUNDAY Stri?mnt We feel certain you will like to-morrow's Tribune. We've gotten together for it a lot of entertaining, interesting articles and some first rate pictures. Buy it and you will confirm our judgment. SPECIAL FEATURE SECTION. THE CITY COURTS OF NEW YORK, WHERE JUS? TICE IS DONE?But under handicaps. A CITY IN THE AIR-?The tale of New York's roofs. PARNELLS LOVE STORY?Told by the woman. REALISM FROM JAMES MONTGOMERY FLAGG?A guileless creature buys a second-hand car, over persuaded by the diabolical subtlety ol a salesman. THE ELEMENTARY CRAWL?The new swimming stroke which has revolutionized the system of in? struction. DINING WITH THE HON. LUNG TSAI KWONG IS DANGEROUS, says the Hon. Chung King Kwong, who fled around the world to escape it. SPORT IN AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND?The spring carnivals of the South Sea Isles. THE WIDOWS?Discussion of pensions for those women whom circumstance transforms into both breadwinner and homekeeper. MAKING SAFETY A HABIT OF MIND?By Arthur Williams, President of the American Museum of Safety. WOMAN'S PAGES. TRAINING GIRLS TO BE STRIKE LEADERS?Mr?. Raymond Robins tells of the School for Industrial Leadership. A NEW PROFESSION FOR WOMEN?An Enfliih woman founds a college which graduates "Nursery Nurses." QUEEN MARY STYLISH!?-Those who saw her at the Paris Opera give her the palm of distinction for her toilette. CHANGING TENEMENTS INTO HOMES? How MM Abastenia Eberle, the Brueres and friends tria?* formed two Greenwich Village rookeries. GARDEN TEA HOUSES?An article on the suitability of buildings in garden settings. WHERE LIES WOMAN'S FREEDOM??Mrs. Havelock Lilis says within herself. On the CHILDREN'S PAGE our bovs and firls will learn of the fascinating games Italian children p'1-* and they will see how Esquimau children ride ot reindeer. SUNDAY MAGAZINE OF TO-MORROW'S TRIBUNE THE BENDERBURY-ALCUTT MATCH By Ellis Parker Butler How Mr. Benderbury and Mr. Alcutt played for the championship. It's funnier than "Bill Higgins's Story," which appeared last week. CHINAS ARABIAN NIGHTS PRESIDENT By Gi L. Harding A war correspondent's vivid picture of the rise and fall of Sun Yat Sen, now living in exile In Tokio. TORCHY MAKES THE SIR CLASS By Sewell Ford "But, say, I don't want any joss sticks burned for me!" says the promoted ortice boy, in beginning a story of his latest exploit. RECKONING WITH PERICLES By William Brown Meloaoy A powerful tale of adventure, warfare, lo>e ?> I heroism at sea, with a Central American republic in the background. THE SCREEN By C. N. and A? M. W?li-unaon This serial story of love, mystery and adventure enters upon Us third Instalment. HOW YOU MAY USE YOUR OWN NAME By O.c.r M Wolff The fourth and last of the series about the leg? aspects of advertising by an expert. And a character study of Thomas Dreier. "Pastor of the Correspondence Church," in the Wort" While hoik series.