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THE SUN, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1913. BIG TIM GETS HOME; ' BROWN BUT LISTLESS Tnn of Torquay unit the Sou Itclio His Actual Condition. LOXOS FOR THE ItOWERY Balks at Transfer to the Tujf Down the Hay floes to Brother's Home. His Tim Sullivan, with n fine coal of tan accumulated partly In Ills automo bile lours In Devonshire. Knglaml, anil partly on tlx; Atlantic, arrived yesterduy afternoon by the Klant HamburK-Amer. lean liner Imperator, after a placid trip, tlurlmr which the voyimcru hurilly knew they were allont anil the politician and his physician. Dr. It. V. Kennedy, nnd hla brother, I'nddy Hulllvan. said they felt pretty much as they mlixht In u hotel pormanently moored In Manhat tan. It wan wild tliut the Mr fellow was fccllnit In pretty pood form, but save for his mimic of tan he did not seem to be the old leader. He had Rained, hla friend said, about tlfteen pounds In hla sojourn of a month In the mastc at mosphere of Torquay, and they asserted that he would be back In the political game hereabout before the next election. I'nblussrd observers who recalled how the ConKrexsman looked when he was In health saw that his Rain of ftftven pounds above the reduced welRht, due to his Illness, that the scales of a sani tarium had shown shortly before he sailed away for recuperation, had jiot benefited him materially. He looked still an nlllnR man. He was listless, taking all happening us matters of course nnd making no comment. This was particu larly observable when, after he had landed at the pier of the Hambunt Anierlcun l.lno In Hoboken, tho steel warping hawser was loosened and Kagged to the pier end. The hawser fell within a few feet of the blR fellow, but he appeared to be oblivious of danger. Mhln't Jul ii Party on Tax. It was the Intention of the Congress man's friends to go down the bay and take him from the Imperator at Quar antine. Under the new Treasury regu lations It Is necessary to get a special permit from the Secretary of the Treas ury to do this. His friends got the per mit and the tug. the McAllister, and went on to Quarantine. Chief among the party of greeters were Emanuel lllumenstlel, personal counsel of Sulli van: Larry Mulligan, half brother of the big fellow; Senator Christopher D. Hulllvan, John Consldlne, theatrical partner of the voyager: Krcd Lin coln. Mrs. Patrick Sullivan. Mr. Larry Mulligan and Mrs. Margaret Hlckey, the Congressman's half sister. The weleomers did not consider that perhaps the big fellow might tie disin clined to leave the ship at Quarantine nd that maybe they might not And him hanging over the rail to wave greeting to them. They learned later that he had not considered the project of leaving the comfortable liner down the bay and that It Is harder to And a seamier aboard the biggest ship afloat than It Is to gel him In a land hotel. Tho McAllister was promptly along side the Imperator and waited, as the revenue cutter of t'ncle Sam did. und always does, for the Health Officer to eu that the liner had nothing aboard that might subject her to detention. The Health Officer's boat had made fast lit a gangway forward on the port side. When the boat got away tho McAllis ter headed for the forward port gang way. . When she was ready to make, fast her skipper found that he could not do so because the ship's officers recognized only the gridiron flag of the Custom House. v Xenrrh for II I m on Bonrtf. By this time the revenue cutter was doing business at a port on the port sldo of the liner amidships. Finally the Mc Allister ran alongside the cutter and three ot her party, Larry Mulligan, Frank Fnrrell and Mr. Rhimcnstlel, went swiftly across tho cutter and boarded the Imperator. Then their troubles began. They had a faint Im pression of the ship's mazes, and with- out guides they attempted to And the big fellow. Reporters who accompanied them were asked, please, not to make uny effort to interview him, as he was "really still a sick man." It took nearly half an hour to find Mr. Sullivan, who appeared to be enjoying himself In tho balcony of the dining saloon, chatting with Caddy Sullivan and his physician. The Congressman greeted his friends without enthusiasm, but with evident pleasure. Meanwhile the McAllister, which was to have taken the Congressman off nnd land him at the Ilattery, trailed the liner up the Hudson, everybody aboard feeling rather blue. It was apparent that the big fellow was unable or un willing to leave the ship, and If any wireless message had been sent asking him to be prepared to do so he had not been informed of It, or It he had he had been advised not to do so. I'addy Sullivan and the three who boarded the liner acted as his bodyguard. They said he was not In shape to be Interviewed, as he had "been out of politics for some time. Finally tho Congressman was persuaded to give out a talk, the only ofliolal'one he uttered, and thlH is It: "I feel much Improved, and with a little mnro rest, will soon be on the ltowery." It was said later that Hie Tim had expressed a deslro to "get buck Into the game" before the next election. There was nothing In his aspect that Indicated that he might do this. His clothes hung rather loosely on him. They were built for a man weighing morn than 200 pounds, and the Impression of those who saw the big fellow yesterday was that he weighed not more than 17S, After the tug landed tho party of weleomers nnd the welcomed at the Ilattery Paddy Hulllvan said that neither ho nor any one else, had men tioned New York politics to the Con gressman. I'addy Sullivan remarked that he did not know whether or not his brother would take a hand In the local campaign this fall. Paddy assisted his brother from the tug. The chief rea son why tho Congressman made no ef fort to leave the Imperator at Quaran tine was that he was not in condition to negotiate tho descent of a ladder, ao men aboard the liner who had watclfed kin declared. Automobiles were waltlnjr at the Ilat tery for tho Congressman and his family and friends, and they wore driven directly to the home ot Paddy Sullivan t Palhyn. BiS Tim Sullivan (to Copyright, 1913, by L'nilf rvocl & I'mlvrweotl. I'hntnnrnph nf the Knl Slilr trailer ita Iif tmiileil from the Inn rlrri!nr. TO CLEAR COHALAN IN A REPORT TO-DAY In t,300 Words Committee) Find's No Hasis for Any Cliarpe Against Justice. SILLIVAN DOESN'T AOKEK Some Speeches, hut Few Votes Expected in Opposition to Exoneration. Ai.ba.nv, July 16. There is no hint of censure of Supreme Court Justice Coh.ilan In the report of the sub-committee of the Judiciary Committees of the Senate and Assembly recommend ing the dismissal of tho charges against Justice Cohalan. The charges origi nated with John A. Connolly of New York city, president of the Victor Heat ing Company, who said that Mr. Cohalan before he became a Justice accepted 53 per cent, of the profits on city, contracts he secured for Connolly's company. The Legislature would have agreed to the report to-night with but few dissent ing votes, and these from Republicans, had not the absence of twenty-seven Democratic Assemblymen mado It neces sary In the opinion of Speaker Smith to postpone action until to-morrow. Action vindicating Justice Cohalan or Im peaching him must originate In the As sembly, so the Senate also had to ad journ without taking action. Five Republicans in addition to the Democrats were absent despite the fact that each member received a letter and a telegram notifying him that his pres ence hero to-night was absolutely neces sary. Speaker Smith ordered peremp tory telegrams sent out to the missing members to-night and will have them brought before the bar of the house If they do not appear to-morrow In time for the roll call. Itrport I Completed, The sub-committee worked all day on the Cohalan report. When It was drawn up and submitted to the Judiciary Com mittee as a whole Deputy Attorney General Joseph A. Kellogg, who con ducted thn hearing before the com mittee, had come suggestions to make regarding the way In which the report was worded, nnd so did some of the Individual members of the committee. A vote might have been attempted In the Assembly had It not been for th fact that Republican leader H. J. Hln man and Assemblymen John L. Sullivan of Chautauqua and Charles J. Vert of Clinton had decided to vote against Justice Cohalan and make speeches showing why they believed several of the charges of the Association of the Bar of tho City of New York against Justice Cohalan had been proved at tho hearing. Other Republicans are under stood to hnvo made up their minds to i vote against exonerating thn Justice. Snlllvnn AKnlnt Cahnlnn. Aftsemhlymnn Sullivan to-night gave out this statement: "I voted at the Judiciary Committee meeting held Immediately after the sum ming up by counsel that tho respondent Is guilty under clauses 1, 4 and G of the charges sped Med against him because I And he used his political influence, to secure municipal contracts In considera tion of the payment to him nf money, and I find that respondent agreed with Connolly to make a false amdiivlt and that respondent's statemont to the press was untrue nnd misleading. Upon re reading nf the whole case I am satisfied that my position Is right. "This course of conduct by tho re spondent, part of which happened prior to the time he became Justice of the Supreme Court nnd part of It subse quently to that time, was such as to render him mint ror the office of Justice of the Supreme Court." There can bo no minority report from the Judiciary committees, but there can be a dissenting vote in committee noted on the committee report. The report of the Joint Judiciary committees contains about 4,500 words. The facts as found at the hearing are set forth In detail and aro followed by discussions of each charge made by the IJar Association. There are seven conclusions, one to the effect that each charge has not been sustained, and another, that tho charges should lie dismissed' and the lost that no further action should be taken In the caaa. right) Comes Home. UNARMED; HELD FOR MURDER, 'Inn Killed After Policeman Takes llnnd In MiimtliiK. I'atiolnmn Teslney, doing house duty at the Mulberry street station lust night, leaped from his chair at the rejiort of a levolver shut, pitched he.idlong Into the crowded street and within a minute whs at the corner of Kctim.m- and Mott streets, a short block away. Tlu re he saw Jnsipli Donato. the Jan itor of the apartment house at 57 Ken ni.ire street, aiming and rtrlng rapidly nt another mini who circled about him. ap parently unarmed, but unafraid. The second man was Tony (Vlentano, who Ilcs In the apartment house of which Donato was Janitor. Suddenly Donato ducked Into a saloon and Celentnno followed lilm. When Te slney gorthrough the dour Donato was behind the liar, a revolver In one hand, a Seltzer bottle In the other. He let tly with the bottle at Celentano and the latter dropped. Teslney Jumped over his Isidy anil yelled to Donato to drop his gun. The Italian didn't drop his gun. Teslney llred and some one behind him tired too. When the shooting slopped Donato was lying behind the bar. a bullet wound In his foiehe.id anil his own gun beside him. (Vlautano, with a bullet wound In his left hand, was ariested and taken to the IKillce station ehaiged with homicide. Do nato died within a few moments after he was taken to St. Vincent's Hospital, .Mrs. Nunxlata DWmnto, a sister nf Donato. ways her brother went down stairs to turn out the lights and that she heard the revolver shots shortly after ward. She savs that when si... l,...l...,l out of a window Celantano was shoot ing at her brother. Celantano had no weapon whin he was arrested and the police could llnd no one except Mrs. D'AtiMto who had seen him with one. The police didn't hae any luck In finding out why the two men should be lighting. DULFER SUSPENDED; SAY HE HID WITNESS Alleged Hp Furnished Money to Send Son's Act-user Out of the Citv. Police Captain Jnlm lliilfer nf Itlchniond Hill wns (iiisiiii,.rt yesterday afternoon l'ndln trial cm chaises In connection with till- allcced splrltinc away nf Aunt's Anderson, who accused tlip captain's twent) -year-old mui Arthur of .stealing her mesh has containing $60 In Prospect Park on Jim.- 2ii, Tin- busi-ensli'ii wan thi result nf an examination of Miss Anderson ami others Imnii'dlntcly after their iiii'iir.-in'p before the KIiirm cotintv Urn ml Jury. It I- aliened that ("apt. Dulfer furnished and paid over to Miss Anderson-" em. ployer the money used by her to flo fiom the Jurisdiction nf the eourt to avoid testifying' aKalnst youtiR Dulfer. Shu confessed, It Is said, that soon after Bhe Rot the money she went to the home of her brother In Davenport, la. She was brought back to ilrooklyn bv Detective Itoddy. Vouiir Dulfer was held In 12,500 bull for the Oram! Jury by MaKlstrate Steers In the Flatbush police court on Tuesday, Miss Anderson appearing against htm. District Attorney Cropsey speedily pushed the case by having the facts pre sented yesterday. Afterwaid she was taken nt once to the otllco of acting Police Commissioner Douglas I. McKay at Police HeadiiiarterH In Manhattan for further questioning, and It wns learned not long afterwaid that Capt. Dulfer hail been suspended, FIGHT TO HOLD JOHNS FAILS. Suspect In Alter Crlapell Caae freed by Court. Wii.kuhiiabuk. I'a., July III. .Indite Fuller released Herbert Johns, who uas charged with murdering Allen Crispell, found drowned In Harvey's ljike on July 7, after a huueiiK corpus hearing to-day. The District Attorney said he would have u rmifpreiiee' with his detectives mid the HI ale pollen before deciding what his next move In thn case will be. The court room was crowded. Johns anil his counsel made a hard fight for his freedom, und the District Attorney was strenuous In his insistence that tho man bo held for further developments. ROSIN KINO'S ESTATE SHRINKS. John A. Casey Did Not I.enve Knoaarn to Pay fHO.OOO ncqueat. Tho appraiser of tho estate of John A. Casey, known as "The Hosln King," who died In Ilrooklyn on March 19 last, supposed to be worth more than $1,000, 000, has discovered that tho personal estate Is so small there Is not enough to pay the specific legacies, amounting to about 180,000. Tho will was admitted to probate by fturrogiite Ketcham on June 10, after objections hiul been filed by James Catey, a nephew of the testator. A Plain Tale There are Clothing Stores that do pretty much their whole business in "Sales," and, as the phrase is, seem to "get away with it." Suits of good $15.00 Value are marked regularly at $40.00, and then "marked down" to $25.00 (for "Sale" purposes. We have seen in a nearby show window the prac tical duplicate of one of our regular $20.00 Suits marked for "Sale" purposes at the "Greatly Reduced Price" of, say, $23.50. We don't regard this sort of merchandising as strictly honest. In our own defence we appeal to the Public's good sense when we make this End-Of-The-Season Offering at Reduced Prices. It is made in good faith by Browning, King & Co., the Largest Manufacturing Retailers in the World. MEN'S SUITS All Fancy Suits, formerly $30, $28 and $25, $18.50 All Fancy Suits that were $22, $20 and $18, $14.50 BOYS' SUITS Boys' Russian and Sailor Blouse Suits. Values $2.00 and $3.00. Sizes 2 to 7 years $1.50 Boys' Washable Norfolks, sizes 8 to 12 years. Value $5.00 $3.75 Boys' Double-Breasted Suits, sizes 7 to 17 years. Values $8.50 and $10.00 $5.95 CHILDREN'S FURNISHINGS Rompers, sizes 2 to 7 years, 75c Values 39c Boys' Shirts. Values up to $1.50 65c Broken Assortments of .Underwear. Worth 50c 19c Browning,King&Co CLOTHING. FURWSHINGS AND HATS FOB Mltf. BOT8 AND OHtLDKBW Broadway, Between 31st and 32d Sts. Cooper Square, Opposite 5th Street. Brooklyn: Fulton St. at DeKalb Ave. BOYS TELL OF PLANS FOR LIVES OF CRIME Stole to Oct College Train ing to Be Better Fitted as Crooks. STiniKD BI( ROBHERIKS II tell Sfliool Yontlis Confess to Looting Dental Sup ply Houses. Two hlsli school boys. Indicted for hurglary and robbery, told Assistant Dis trict Attorney Koenig yesterday that they began ft career of scientific crime to get money to pay their way through college as n preliminary to a life as high class crooks. To do this they rend every detective story they could tlml, spent hours In the public libraries poring over the history of crime, read the dally papers nnd com pared notes to see how they could es cape blunders that caused the down fall of actual crlmlnnls. They mw dramas of crime and read the confes sions of thieves. The boys are Louis Koenig. lfi years old. of SOB Kast Ninth street, and Na than Koshellc, 16 years old. of 56 Kast 107th street. They pleaded guilty two days ago to an Indictment charging them with holding up Henjamln Krlcman of 152 Delancey street and stealing $2,200 worth of gold tiling from him. They nre to be up for sentence b"fore Judge O'Sulllvan In General Sessions Court to-day. Many Holdups Cleared. Incidentally the boys' confession clears up a series of holdups nnd robberies by masked banillts In the wholesale dental supply district of New York. The boys met while both were In the graduating class of :i public school In Fifth street. They were ambitious nnd wanted to get good educations. So they compared Ideas and concluded that, ac cording to the books, high class crime eecmed to pay better than anything else. Koenig was employed part of the day In the dental supply house of D. Sherman & Co., at 30 Baat Fourteenth street, and Koshelle worked for a dry goods nouse. Their tlrst robbery, the boys confessed, was on March 24, when they broke Into thn Sherman Htore In Fourteenth street. where Koenig once worked, and Btolc $200 worth of gold. It was April 13 when they next un dertook to put In practice what they had learned. This time It was the den tal supply house of Hzabo & Heer In the same building. There they stole platinum and gold that they sold for $150. lindcrneatn tne rtxano s neer store was the I. Stern Company dental laborn lories, where Koenig knew moro than $50,000 worth of precious metal waa stored. Strike First Snag. The boys planned to cut through tho floor to tho laboratories nnd brought tools with them. Hut they found a douhle. celling and the bit was not long enough to K through. So they put otT that Job until a later day and on April 18 went to 152 Delnnccy street, to tne dental supply store of n. Krlcman A Co, They met Henjamln Krlcman, held him up nt the points or revolvers and tole $2,200 worth of gold from him. In every case tho boys carried re volvers and worn black mask. Their Inst robbery was attempted at the Stern laboratory on May 29, at 30 East Fourteenth street. It was to be a big haul nnd the boyn expected to get enough to send them through col lege for one year at least. They hid In tho hall of the big loft building nnd waited until It wns dark, As they were about to try to Jimmy the Stern door Samuel MUli, a night watchman, discovered them. Tho re volver that one was carrying went off and thn bullet landed In Mills's right shoulder. Then they ran away. Detectives Beck and Uotte were Mat PERFECT 1 Petticoat fit means the mug. even, itnart fit of your outer skirt. Hi lkdwu a PETTICOAT insures this lit because it hugs the hips and waist like a glove. This is due to the patented elastic waist band and side gussets only to be found in the K LOS FIT PETTI COAT. In Silk Jersey and Messa line at $5.00. In Cotton at $1.50 and upwards. All stores. This label mutt be in the waistband. Seek it. out on the cas and learned thnt the boys liad lieen talking knowingly about the Kast Fourteenth street crimes, Their arrest followed. MURRAY HILL CHURCH SOLD. Sprenlntors lirt Possession of the Old Month lleformed. The old South Iteformed Church at the southeast corner of Mndlson avenue and Thirty-eighth street. In the heart of the restricted Murray 1 1 ill residen tial section, was bought yesterday from the trustees of the church by Harris and .Maurice Mandelbaum, real estate speculators. They huve practically re sold the property to a builder who In tends to erect a tall apartment house on the site of the landmark. Thn church Is on the block to the north of the Morgan property. Directly opposite, at tho southwest corner of Mudlson avenue and Thirty-eighth street. Is the old Havemoyer mansion, and further nnrth on tho west side of Mudlson avenue Is the home nf Oeorgo K. Haker of the First National Hank. The erection of any building other th.nn a dwelling has been op posed by tho neighbors on tho ground thnt the deed of tho old .Mur ray farm, which Included this property, barred all but private residences. Sev eral court actions have been Instituted In defence of the restriction. The last affected the Cameron HuHtling ut the northeast corner of Madison nvenuo and Thirty-fourth street, which en croaches several feet In the rear on the old farm. Mr. Morgan nnd many other residents nf the section were behind this action, which the courts decided ngalnst the property owners. STOVER IS MILDLY ANTI-SMOKE. Sides Wllh Crnaader Pease, hnt Part, CnncrrU Are Still "Smokers." Dr. Charles O. Tease, president of tho Non-Hmokers Protective League of America, has written to park Commls sloner Htover asking that tobneco smok ing at tho open air concerts In Central Park be suppressed. Tho Commissioner wrote bnek: "Jteplylng to your letter of the 12th Instant I beg leave to say that I per sonally do not feel as stronglv on the subject of smoking In public plnces na you do. At tho snmo time I think It on the whole best that there be no smok ing at the concerts on the Mall, and have brought this matter again to the atten tion of the captain of police," As the Park Hoard has not passed an ordinance prohibiting tobacco smoking In the public parks, it Is sot clear what tho police can do In the matter. There ar a y; QiQBSZaOB&O 4 Si It. H. Macy & Co.'i aVaf V IssbJL Herald Square Real "OLD TOWN" Canoes--SKIFFS at Macy SAVINGS In the Improved Sporting Goods Dep't. on the Fifth Floor Macy's are genuine "Old Touti" Canoes, made b the 'ou Town" Canoe Co. "Old Town" Canoes are made of full length planking. T ,e copper tacks are driven at regular intervals. These pomK . r bined with judicious employment of ribs to .support the ir,n work, ensure strength and reliability without buperlluou uv The canvas covering is of a specially prepared weave nf tensile strength, treated with a composition that renders it lutely waterproof. Canoes will be painted in college colors to : : i . at Macy Savings. Charles River Canoes ft 7r (Sixtoen feet Ion?) 3 Specially dosiRtieJ tor speed, light draught an.l eay hnn.ilms: f"r use in rivers. Not recommended for too open waters, such a? large lakes and estuaries. Seventeen-foot, $32.75; eighteen foot, S34.7S. "H. W." Canoes ft 7C- (SiMeen feet Ions) Built with the extra fullness in row arid stern that enables it to ride I'Khtlv over the waves, and therefore especially suited to lake, estuary or sea ue. Seventeen-foot, $32.75, and eighteen-foot, $34.75. Skaneateles 44 St Lawrence" Skiffs Macy's is the New York, Agent for the well-known Skaneatt "St. Lawrence" Skiffs and Rowboats, and will secure you at sh notice any boat of this famous brand at a lower price than is ask-.' anywhere else. We have now in stock choice of four nmdL (some of them in two lengths) in single and double-ended R . at $47.75, 550.75. $53.50, $77.50 and $102.50. These Boats are all built of well-seasoned, selected stock atv. are all copper-fastened. Stems and keels of oak, ribs of elm, a planking of good, clear white cedar. All finished in the natural wood, with good spar arnibh ar nickel trimmings. Ocean's of 'shirts! Thou sands of savings ! 21,925 shirts marked down, "E. 8b W." "Star" and Rogers Peet. Negliges with soft cuffs, stiff coffs, plain bosoms, plaited bosoms, silk shirts, dress shirts a general clean up. 12,381 arc $1.50 shirts. $1.15 now. . 5,892 arc $2.00 and $2.50 shirts. $1.35 now. 2,645 are $3.00 and $3.50 shirts. $1.85 now. 1,007 arc $5.00 and $6.50 shirts. $3.85 now. Rogers Peet Company Three Broadway Stores at at at Warren St. 13th St. 34th St. AMIKKMr.NTS. ATAIt llvrrv Hiv, li'cl.Smi..'.' ?nK so, 3SASOO. ?. 'fL "0U0 VIDIS?" I'ot'ct 5TH AVE. Ilnllv Mm H'WAV IJllv Ilprhprt tr Lillian Wlh .Sl.lliiililnmllh. Jiilt,'ii iml. Ilnlly Mt. :S-NV. Hilly Arlington A Oi in! five cvcnliiR nnil two iifttriionris concerts In Central I'ark each eck. An average of 10,000 perHuiiH iittcnil each concert, and there Im mime mnnklnR by the men. The I'ark Cnmmliisloner cannot liv him. elf mnko an ordinance. TIiIb miint be done by (he fell bonril, w Halt .KnlnM .Miirnr. Kilwaril Lee, .Sheriff IIiirburccr'K nesro iltiut., perveil a nummoiiH on Charles V. Morse yesterday In a sun by Ruireiic I. Mullaney, a clerk In the lnv oflloe of ZabrlBkle. Murray, haire & Kerr, 40 Wall street. The suit Is on an aMslKneil claim but the nature of the action was not iicu in uiv pnpera. Attractions Are Their Low Prices BVay,34thlo35thSt. "Guide Special" Canoes Aft fKishtcen feet Ions) JpJU. 5 Designed specially for lake ip. very speedy al hough perfect!, in rough water Sponson" Safety (l-tRhteen '.?t long) $49.25 Fitted with a:r chnnvv- makes sinking practical1:.- imp. Theie chambers run from -4f - stern on each sidj. A'o lifted brass rowlocks for use .th o. I-ighteen-foot. $49.35. A NEW LIGHTWEIGHT, DEEP POINTED 3(or2ScI. Clutl,PebidT A Cc.In. Makers of Arrow Shirts .tMIKMKXTi. liliEces Brighton Bch MonwwiE Npri'lal rrnuram In.nlnhl. Kvrrf ritiii'Mly, Niitn,t,ij nn. snml v .yitiilvston :- ,jhi,, N'lrhi, Wdlni'Mi I.Mirr-s li.iliis from 1'iiiK Huh rwn Hi lulu ii.irknt In Inticlil nlitmiil l WINTER GARDEN , ' ; . 1 PASf.INQ SHOW ,M M . . . OF 1913 IMHIVfl. 11',.... . ....... . .. Snlp.s.inKlrit Tilt DIIBtlir nn'in muiii mi iiil runrki nuAU UJULA'lii.:" 1 v "H.Twli'ollnll RAPT. IftflTT ArliiH N-ii' I Artiiftl Ntm Vnll.ni I'lr' w w w v KW W It nu . 1 . I, Willi V T.nLewFielBS'NAII Aboard Cvn th Sad Waves ar coi I ONEV Roaring Down at If 31 .Mi rt'.K II IIKS Hill VVfi KVKHY MINUII hew Amsterdam r,;.i,- ;:;;:," V.ri, Mi. Mm.. Wrilnroilm a vn i.i CORT iiii si., i: ui it I, i Sr-3- LAURETTE TAYLOR tt Ml J:?n "I'l'K ' M Hrrl ELTINGE - I.M ,st I v V, ,V NH WITHIN THE LAW HAMMERSTEIN'SjVili"sliilIN'.'i I ' NEW IVatlv Mutt, 5r. ii:ill(i;r l nt.n luitiv Mil., ;ir, BRIGHTON v. ,. Illl III! Ilillli'i ll.'i uri'lv ,lumi' .ill.ii'.i'i 'n.. Dot. in , I, : la nnil w l. 1 1' Jdiil.ni i.Trl- nun - Iharlem i;i;ur.: iTfl' "Arizona" ACADEMY 1111' Ml I'' M or j . HOTELS AND KEiTAritANTI 14tb Street, near Fourth Avcm'