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LA FOLLEHE HOLDS FATE OF WISCONSIN .Optcome of To-morrow's Elpc I tion Depends Upon Vote Controlled by Him. BERGER HAS WHIT HAND Socialist Candidate for Scna "torshlp Expects to Get tho Pro-German Support. BmteUt BetpateS to Tns Its. ! Hamson, Wis.. March 31. The Wli cousin Senatorial campaign will come to doae to-morrow night, and if the pre election estimates of the votes of the various campaign managers are to be aeeepted as an accurate forecast, there wBl be three victors when the ballots liave been counted on Tuesday night. All the managers are optimUtlc of the remit, but the Socialism appear to have outstripped the Republicans and the Democrats In their cheery count of .the ballots before they have been cast. Baaed oa the aise of the pluralities . as given by the managers of the three candidates la the race, the finish will be In this otdtrt Victor Berger, Socialist, anti-war, anti- Wilson, pro-German, and probaoie recipi eitt of the larea oortlon of the La F"ol iette-Dro-Oerman controlled votes. Esti mated majority over the Republican can didate. 60,000 to 60,000 ; over Democratic candidate. 75.000 to 80.000. Irvine I. Jnroot. Republican toyalty candidate, at present Representative in Congress from the Superior district and victor in the primary over the La Fol letta Republican choice. Estimated Plurality, 50,000 and up. .Joseph E. Davits, Administration SMMcratlo candidate and victor in the primary over bis party rival. Estimated plurality, 10,000. but with an Increase pfobabla. La Toilette Controls Resalt. In spite of these optimistic forecast of nAt aiepoosi.oi mi tv.ii. vuicn mii were cast' for James Thompson, the I-a Toilette candidate at the primaries, po litical leaders who speak candidly and without bias, assert that the election re mains In the control of La Follette and that it will go the way he throws the votes he controlled In the primary. By addlna- the totals of the loyalty votes re cetved at the primary Wisconsin Is found loyal by Approximately 35,000 votes. Representative Lenroot, Mr. Davies and Dr. Charles McCarthy, the defeated Democratic candidate, polled a total of i'i.tSi votes, while the Thompson-Ber- ser total was only 109,33b. Tnus it me Democrats and the Republicans ihad XT eed unon a non-partisan fight. It would have been easy to have defeated the pro-German element as encouraged by La Follette and Berger.- The fusion plans fell through and since then Representative Lenreot 'and Mr. Davies. reenforced by a corps of out side speakers, have been conducting a campaign devoid of all 'semblance of loyalty in which each Is determined to defeat the other, even at the cost of the State's loyalty. Each aide Is claiming the Thompson vote, while Berger cam pajgn managers assert that nt least 60 par cent of It, perhaps as high as 90 per cent, will come to'the Socialists, and With It a large share of the primary votes of Mr. Lenroot and Mr. Davies. TWf fumtsbes the basis for the fore : or a Berger victory. Ffsriat Centres on Berger. The menace of Berger Is admitted In tfe caropl of the Republicans and the Democrats;! and the campaign In the last week developed Into a drive against the Berger candidacy. It will be continued to-morrow In Milwaukee, where Berger Is: strong and has practically the vote of the city and county and some of the adjoining sections. Mr. Davies Is going to make his closing address there to morrow night In an effort to wevas many Socialist votes as possible, sir. Berger also will close his campaign In his home district and hopes to line up the Socialist vote an a unit, and also to gather tho remnant of the Thompson vole and to make Inroads on the support of Representative Lenroot and Mr, Davies. ,Mr. Lenroot will close his campaign In the northern section of the State, finishing a tour which has covered al most all of Wisconsin. His managers admit that he would gain little by clos- g ma campaign jd.uuwsuim cocaoes re Is little chance of his winning In at district or In the eastern section of State, where tho pro-German ele- knt abounds. It the conferences among the Demo atlo and Republican managers to-day ate leaders pointed out to them that i early returns of Tuesday night prob- aBly will show a heavy run to Berger. voting machines In tho city of Milwau kee maKO eariy returns poseioie mere, ind since It Is Berger territory the first , tabulations will give him the lead. In m primary the Thompson vote was the Iflrst to bo compiled and the retums of I the first night of the primary showed that he was leading. The returns from tip State, the backwoods country, where the vote counting Is slow, will be late. It Is In these sections and also the ) western and northern parts of the State that Representative Lenroot must pick '4p enough votes to go to Milwaukee to Offset the Berger vote or the Davies vote, whichever way Democratic. Milwaukee j, Total Yotn 31 ii j- Be 330,000. Strong efforts will be made by the 'Vianagers of all three candidates to get (hit every posslblo vote, and it Ih ex footed that the total will approach 350, 00, although tha Stats has counted almost 450,000 In some elections In which ike State fight has been particularly fitter. It was In these campaigns and Elections that, the La Follette element fhowed Itself to be able to arouse every voter to cast his ballot. 11 If the vote goes to 350,000 or slightly .more It will mean an Increase of vir tually 100,000 over the primary total Where this vote will go Is another problem which will havo a big effect on the ultimate result of thp election. The Lenroot managers assart that It will be found in their column due to their In tense campaign and tho strictures of the Democratic speaker on tho name of the Republican voters In tho Stale.. ' The Democratic leaders aro equally modest fn claiming It and assert that their loyalty campaign and the'backlng Mr. Davies has received from President Wil son will line Uiis vote up for their can didate. Tho Socialist, leaders havo mado no claim for tho expected Increase In the vote, but evidently nr counting upon a .large sharo of It and also the major portion of the Thompson ballots In their estimates of heavy majorities over the JJemocrntlc mid Republican candidates. " Can't Pas lint Around. ( Fai-oo, N. P, .Miirrh 31, official of jllie North Dakota Ited Cross have Issued .orders prohibiting collections nt polltl ,ral conventions, caucuses or meetings ittlie ruling, omclalH declared, was made to Itccp tho Hcd i;ro clear of charees of participating- In politics. 1ASE nMRTALlOTXOlGOTira Flower aafl Meter tUOs for ae Disable SoMlers. In the celebration of Easter Sunday the convalescent Midlers at Bane Hos pital 1 In The Bronx were not over looked by the thoughtful women who live In that section. Manx of them visited and chatted with the d lea bled warriors, while those of the men who were able to atand it were given automobile rides In the country. Among tne many who visited the hos pital during the day were Mrs. Henry Breen of 1 But 181st street and Mrs. Laura B. Prisk, ISO Madison avenue. who Is known as the mother of Flag Day, To every man In the building these two presented a bouquet of flowers and mole, aurta wnicn they had collected from well wishers of the fighters. BUY YOUR GOAL NOW, DR. GARFIELD URGES Lay In Winter Supply While Mines Can Operate at Full Capacity. Special Despatch to Tns 8 c. Washington, March SI. Immediate purchase by householders, factory own ers and public utilities of their next win ter's coal supply waff urged on the peo ple by Fuel Administrator Garfield In a statement here to-day. Early ac tion and cooperation In the matter, he aid, are essential to avoidance of a coal shortage next winter "many tunes worse than was known last winter." Prices fixed by the Government for coal have been established on a stable foundation and will not be disturbed during the coming year except In cases of extraordinary urgency." he said. These prices navben gdjtrea-by1 scientific and practical investigation based on uniform costs, the greatest possible stimulation of production, while maintaining a reasonable ano equioaoie price of coal to the consumer." An obligation rests upon every cm- sen of the country to do his part, said Dr. Garfield further; and only by active cooperation can a sufficient tonnage of coal be moved by me rauroaan mis summer to meet the winter's require ments. Bine Shoal Be Enlarged. As a -first step toward preparing for winter he aaka that coal consumers en large their bins and storage places The rreat storage capacity or me coun try lies In the bins of the Individual consumer." he said, "and there the country's coal reserve must be built up riurliMr the roring and I summer, when coal production Is unhindered and the transportation iivcuiir w are operating at xoeir msum flclencr." rtr rinrfleld'a reouest was made alter conferences with coal producers from all sections of the country. It was inaicaiea that the limited number of miners In the coal regions and the strain upon railroad facilities are such that the coal nMts of the country can be met only by the most thorough and comprehensive preparation, starring wiui mo uf nrinr days. "Every effort has been made by the rini Administration to arrange the dis tribution of the coal supply so that it will lmnose the least possible ourcien unon the railroads or tne country. - ut. Garfield said. "Through the xone system of distribution the movement ot bltu mlnous coal between the mine and tho consumer will be restricted to tne anon est possible transportation lines con sistent with the maintenance of an ade-, quate ' and proper coal supply to all consumer. In arranalnr these restrictions tne Fuel Administration in many cases has allotted to consuming territory produc ing fields which can flit the demand of the consumers they must supply only if production is maintained steadily throughout the coal year. Aatkraclte Prices Lowered. "As an Inducement to early buying the prices of anthracite coal have been reduced 30 cents a ton on all domestic sixes from April 1 to August 31 and In many of the bituminous fields pricey have been cut to an even greater ex tent "To safeguard the consumer, the Fuel Administration has prescribed regula tions to prevent profiteering and to govern the distribution of coal by li censed Jobbers and by retailers. Each domestic consumer will be permitted to obtain a full normal supply ot coal, but no more, "Every ton of coal that Is hoarded against future needs and Is not used during tha winter Is actual waste. The labor and transportation used to bring the coal to the consumer and the actual energy of the coal Itself are withheld from dotng their part toward speedy victory. Every shovelful saved means help for the industries in turning out supplies for our troops abroad, help for the ships that must bridge the 3,000 mile gap between our shores and the battle front and help toward ultimate victory." WANTS LEAVE AND TAKES IT. Yoaag Private Gets Little Time to Vtstt Family. Franlc Young, a nineteen-year-old private In the Home Unit ot the Sixty ninth Regiment, doing guard duty up Peeksklll way, knocked off work yester day afternoon without telling his Cap tain, and hurried home to his wife, Johanna, who lives with his parents at 218 East Sixty-fifth street. For several weeks Young tried to obtain a day's leave 'in order to have a chat with hla wife, but somehow every time he sug gested the thing to his company Cnptaln all the rest of the company would be seeing nil the rest of the company's wives, and some one had to guard the public utilities ot Peeksklll. and Y7ung stayed. Yesterday he decided to take the bull by the horns, and took the first train for Manhattan. An hour after he had kissed his wife, n Intelligence officer called at 218 Bast Wxty-fitth street, and arrested Private Young for desertion. The charge later was changed to leave without permis sion. Young will be taken back to Peeksklll to-day. SOLDIER TTFT.Tl FOR HOMICIDE. Private Ahtftrr's Antomoblla Killed Little Girl. Charles Shifter, a private of Company M. S07th Infantry, National Army, whose station In at Camp Upton, was held without ball yesterday In tho Har lem Court for examination to-day upon the chargo of homicide. Private Shifter, whose home wbh at 958 Prospect avenue, Tho Hronx, before he Joined, Is charged with having caused the death of Flor ence Hips, 6 years old, of 120 Kast l:'3th street. Saturday evening the soldier bor rowed an automobile from rrcd ('. Muu of 1172 Tlnton avenue. Ho was driving north In Madison nvenuo when liln car Ktruck tho little girl as plin was trying to get out of the way of a Madlf-on ave nue car. Shifter took the little girl to tho Har lem Hospital, where she died within an hour. When Shifter was arrested lie did not havo a driver's license. RABBI VISE URGES JEWS TO FIGHT FOE Asserts Anti-Semitism Was Made in Germany and Ex ported to Russia. LIBERTY IS AT STAKE Dr. Schulman Criticises Secu lar Nationalism of Zionist Movement. Addresses of special significance were delivered yesterday by prominent lead ers of Jewish' thought. Rabbi Stephen 8. Wise, speaking In Carnegie Hall, ex plained what the cause of the Allies means for the future liberty and well being of the Jewish people. Rabbi Sam uel Schulman arrayed arguments against Zionism. War and prospects for victory formed a large part of Rabbi Wise's discourse at tho Free Synagogue. It was a ser mon designed, perhaps, to acquaint doubtful persona of his own faith with the thorough wickedness of the German conduct, with the righteousness of the Allies' cause and with the duty of Jews to forward America's participation in tho great struggle. He reminded Jows, Indeed, that they were lp danger of again becoming vassals ot an unscrupu lous monarch, and he said that he be lieved their courage, already shown In this war, should be set fiercely against German aggression. "We are witnessing again on the world stage a drama of the attempt to enthrall the liberties. of the world," said Dr. Wise. "And those liberties to-day are being defended heroically by the God touched men of the BrHlsh and tho French armies, who are stoutly holding the line In the present battle in France. "The world cannot exist half slave, half free. The clash between, the Allies and the. German hordes Is not' a war be tween nations simply. It Is a war be tween two Idee. The western world has learned that every people must be free to live its own life. Prusstanlsm ehouts that all men shall be slaves who are not strong enough to avoid the yoke of bondage. Anti-Semitism was made in Germany. It was exported to Rus sia and there became more crud, more terrible. Russia would not have dared to take anti-Semitism unless the Idea had been canonised In Germany. Oer many hates the Jews and I honor the Jew for It "The stars in their courses are fight' lna? for the Allies, and the fighting men of liberty, Jews Included, have become as young gods putting aside all other precious things in life to win the fight for world freedom. Dr. Samuel Schulman, rabbi of the Temole Beth -El, addressed an unusually large congregation mainly with reference to the Jewish problem. He said that Jewish life has divided Into two camps of philosophic thought, the one holding that reform Judaism proclaims Israel as a religious group, while Zionism stands for the Idea that Israel ts a nation. "Th decision will turn on the ques tlon whether the Jews desire to be recognised as a historic group," said Dr. Schulman. "The modern Jew could afford to Ignore the movement If it were not fraurht with so much danger to Israel nr. a religious force in history and with ait-aster to Jews in western lajws who have been considering themselves Jn In rellslon-and member of the nations te whloh they belong, members not merely by accident or birtn out Dy shnlA muled eccentance of the nation ality Into which they have entered. If the modern Jew accept Jewish secular nationalism as his philosophy or lire nt makes himself an alien In spirit with respect to the western nations of which he desires to be a part." GOVERNMENT FIXES EMPLOYMENT AREAS Would Facilitate Transfer of Labor to Points Where Needed. Wasrinotok, March 81. Division of the country into thirteen employment districts to facilitate the transfer of labor of all kinds from districts where a surplus obtains to those where shortage exists was announced to-day by the United States Kmployraent Ser vice. Homogeneity of Industries and employment problems governed the dl vision. Tho districts and States included In them follow: No. 1 Maine, New Hampshire, Ver mont. Massachusetts an Rhode. Island, No. I New York, Connecticut and New Jersey. . No. 8 Pennsylvania and Delaware, No. 4 -Ohio and West Virginia. No. G Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina and South Carolina. No. 6 Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. No. 7 Indiana, Illinois, Michigan. Wisconsin and Iowa. No. S Kentucky, Tennessee, Missouri and Arkansas. No. 9 Minnesota, North Dakota. South Dakota and Montana. No. 10 Nebraska. Kansas, Oklahoma Colorado and Wyoming. No. 11 Texas ana iMew nmco. No. 12 -Arltona, Utah, Nevada and California. No. 13 Washington, Oregon and Idaho. Thorn will be a superintendent at the head of each district. Five already ap pointed are as follows: No. 1, H. A. Stevens, Boston; No. 6, Ralph Gaka, Richmond, Va, ; No. 7, P. U Prentla. Chicago; No. 12, William T. Boyce, San Francisco; No. 13, Harry White, Seat tle. Each of the superintendents Is em ployment director In his own State. Twenty-two additional State directors were announced to-day as follows : Arizona, Thomas J, Croaff, rhcenlx; Arkans.iH, H. H. Keating,' Little Rock (. f!. Sprague, associate director); Connecticut, ln Kerpcr, Hartford; Georgia, H. M, Stanley, Atlanta; Iowa, It. J. Metcalf, Des Moines; Kentucky, Dr. Krnnk L. McVey, Lexington; Indi ana, William De Miller, Indianapolis; Maine, Charles H, Hichborn, Augusta; Maryland, John K. Shaw, Baltimore; MtiffHchUKCtts, William A. Gaston, Bos ton; Missouri, William II. Lewis. Jeffer son City: Montana, Scott Leavltt. Great Falls; New Jersey, Lewis T, Bryant, Trenton; Nebraska, Robert Cowetl, Omaha: Ohio, Fred Crotnn, Columbus: Pennsylvania. 10. C, Fclton, Philadel phia; New Mexico. .Mvln N. White, Sil ver City: Soutli Caiollnn. H, I.. Tilgh man. Marlon: Texas, H. W, Lowls. Sinlthvllle; Utah. P. J. Moran, Salt I.ako City; Virginia, James B. Dough erty, Richmond; Wisconsin, Slate Indus trial Commission, Madison (acting ttnuugli Kawald Pcttct, Htato Superin tendent ot Employment, Madison), (BIG RUSH EXPECTED ON FINAL TAX DAY 'enalty in Force After 12 To night for Persons Who Fail . to Report Incomes. SOME SUNDAY PAYMENTS Collector Edwards Issues Last Minute Rulings About Farm- , ing and Bonuses. This Is the last day ot the filing of Income tax returns.' Tersons who have failed to make their returns to the varto- ous collectors and to whom extensions have not been granted have until mid night to comply with the law. After that they are liable to a fine amounting a 60 per cent of the amount ot their tax In addition to a penalty running all the way from $25 to f 1,000. But Collector William II. Edwards of the Second New York district, when asked about this stated that he did not want to have any one worrying un necessarily, for any penalty Imposed by the Government will be just and the Government Is rlvinr every man an on- portunlty to file his return. All mall reaching hla office br mid night containing returns will be received as legal and the Collector when asked said that he win accept all mall re ceived on Tuesday morning, especially if It Is sent from outlying points. A big rush Is expected. Jhe Collector visited his offices In the Custom House yesterday and found sev eral, persons waiting there who could not obtain Income blanks. They were provided and their returns were re ceived. One of these men stated that he had walked down (own from the lower East 6dla and thought he could file his re turn and pay his tax yestsrday. It was when he heard this that the Collector said he would take all of the returns. Must Give Tentative- Figures. In a statement Issued from the Custom House last night. It was pointed out that where extensions of time bad reen granted In. meritorious cases, those who were fortunate enough to obtain surn extensions should send to the Collector at once approximate figures as to the amount of excess and income tax wnicn they may have, so that those figures can be forwarded to Washington by April 7. If this request Is not compiled with there Is a fair chance that the thirty day extensions granted wilt be withdrawn. Yesterday really was ft legal holiday for Collector Edwards, but It turned out for the best that he went down to tjje Custom House. In fact It turned out for the very best. His real reason for visiting ms omee waa to ao over three or four of the most Imnortant Income tax returns wnicn were received late Saturday afternoon, A search of the office failed to dis close them and for a time things looked serious. But one of the Collectors as alstants, who Is a politician and has a kind word for everybody, was on his way to search the boiler room for tne missing retums when he passed the lime of day with a scrubwoman who was cleaning up the sixth floor corridor. She had a large waste paper dsskci In either hand, and because the baskets looked very much like those In which filled out returns were carried from one office to another the official looked Into them. The baskets contained ' the much sought for returns and Inasmuch as thev wars waste baskets the ecrub- - woman could not be blamed for starting them on their way to the waste paper bag In the building. Some Late Tax Rulings. Soma last moment definitions of tax able Incomes were given out last night The first read: "A person cultivating or operating a farm for recreation or pleasure on a basis other than the recognised prin ciples of commercial farming, the re sult of which Is a continual loss from )esr to year, Is not regarded as a farmer. In such cases If the expenses Incurred In connection with the farm are In excess of the receipts therefrom the entire receipts from sale of products may be ignored In rendering a return of Income; and the expenses Incurred being regarded as personal expenses will not constitute allowable deductions In the return of Income derived from other sources." In regard to the payment of alimony it was stated that tho net Income o a divorced husband subject to taxation la not decreased by such payments and that the sum received by the divorced wife cannot be regarded as Income arising or accruing to her within the enactment of the tax law. In explaining special compensation or bonuses as being taxable the Collector said: "If so-called compensation Is a gra tuity or voluntary payment for which no service Is rendered the amount so paid is not deductible by the corpora tion giving It. "In cases wherein the payments are made as compensation for services ren dered the employee receiving the same. If he be a taxable person, will bo re quired to Include tho amount of such compensation In his personal Income tax return." Bear Steak for 3Ieatlres Days. Cadillac, Mich., Marrh 81. One res taurant her solved the meatless day edict by serving bear meat to Its pa trons. The bear that allied IIooer was killed near this city and weighed 1!00 pounds. Bear meat tastes something like veal and Is usually tender. There is no Federal ban on meat obtained outside the usual sources of supply nnd as bear la game that may be sold the chef plans to include the meat In his Tuesday menus. All you nerd tvtr Jtntv) about China it that it it Haviland China So you may dis tinguish it, each piece ii itmped undcrglssc Tha, decorated unins nil an a- .JjiKfj ditionsl tump on (W tne glare Haviland &. C9 Founded 1837 llEtit36thSt. 10 Esst 37th St. , NEW YORK CHURCH XARRIAQE BUREAUS. Cleveland MofTett and Walter Ceasp Support Suggestion. Church matrimonial bureaus for lone some young men and women Cleveland Moffvtt nnd Walter Cnmo made and sec onded the suggestion last night at the Church of the Ascension, Fifth avenue and Tenth street. Both Mr. Moftett and Mr. Camp felt that the churches of this city' should devote their buildings nnd grounds to the development of physical cultura nnd the art of dancing, thus be coming matrimonial agencies for lonely youngster. "why should not these rhurches nnd parish housea bo used for dancing?" said sir. Morrcti. "is that n shocking sug gestion? Dancing ts a pleasant and wholesome exercise. If properly con ducted. Well to do church mcmliers havo other opportunities to dance. Itut poor people havo no such opportunities except In demoralizing danco halls. Is there nny worthier work that rlty churches can do than furnish attractive gathering places for our great army of lonely young women and lonely young men? "It seems to mo that every church ought to be. In a very fine sense, a mat rimonial agency." ' Walter Camn told of the work of mus cle building In the National Army. He said that the men In the camps to-day Alll'SKMENTS. NF.W YORK'S LEADING THEATRES AND SUCCESSES EMPIRE nro.vlwy.40Rt. Evan. 8:15. Mnnnc mu. Wed.8t.2:t. LiT SMARTEST AND BEST ACTED COMI'.DT OF T1IT5 TEAR. ETHEL BARRYMORE THE OFF CHANCE COHAN T.hP-.n'y-43 M- K ,3( IICAL COMEDY M "MMMFl'I, OK PEP." Ere. Journal. LAUGHS ' You MUST when you see SICK-A-BED The biggest LAUGH maker in town 1 CAIPTV ' K w.t a 4H ft. THE HOME OK win mm m m laliiihter En. 8:30. Mats. 1Vd. A Hat. at 330. POP. MAT. WED., 5Cc. to $1.5 COHAN ft HARRIS Mau-wsSTsit?0 A FUNNIEST AMERICAN C0MEP OF RSCCNT YEARS TAILOR-HADE HAH Wltf) CPANT MITCHELL LYCEUM w. 4 hi. Kvm. at a.ao. a. VKwrfl m,u. Thum. c Sat. 3:30. DAVID BEI.ASCO pntents TIGER ROSE REPUBLIC W. 43 ft. To-night S-30. MJ. Wed. Sat. 3:30. Pop. Price Mats. Wed. mm BEDROOM BATH rionsnca floor Jcn Cumberland ELTIN6E W. 42 St. Te-Dlfbt 8.30. Mate. Wed. Si Sat. 3 30. Pop. Fries Mali. Wed. OS With Barney Bernard and Alexander Cart. rRITFRIftN"'"'- St. Te.nlaht 8its bit 1 1 tn IMTSMit.Wel.tPoD.l Sit.2:16. Laurette Taylor frWrffi: "HAPPINESS' Next Frldav Att. .MI TAYLOR. In Speclnl at 2 !.VSeit No,Phake!pfiran Matinee. FOPtlLAIt PRICE MATINEE WED. a a f U The.. Colt. Clrrle. Em. 8:30. UflUK Matinee Wed. 4 Sat. 3:30. I fill 1 Military -Maral Melodrama f DAYS LEAVE w PRICES He 50e. 75c $1, $1,581 No Trench Meenea Na Horrors. NOT A MOTION PICTURE. MADISON SO, GARDEN fUf Twice Dally 3 -IS and 8 15. HII WW Vrm Open Hour Earlier. w mm GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH Lnthuiiastically Proclaimed the Mot Stupendous, Original, Novel Circus New York Has Ever Seen! MONSTER ZOO FREAK CONORERS. ArimUslnn Ut everything. Including seats, AOc, to 8V.7.1, an-onlliiK to location. WAR TAX INCl.UnK!). CHILDREN under twelve, half price all Matx . eicent Hat., to si. 00 aeatt and over. HB INCH TICKET OFFICES: I.ehtgh Valley Ticket Office, ll'wtiy 431 St.; It. II. Macy & Co. and lilniliel Riw. KAISER t The Beast or Berlin" New riaylns S Times Dally. SiSt, 4:30 ft B:J0. Mats. tS-S0-13e. Evenlnga tic re S1.00. nitOADWAT Theatre, at 41st St. VIEUX COLOMBIER?;;, To-nlht 8. to. Top Price "lArnre." 'Lo Carrose du Holnt Narrament." SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! Comment ln Tuesday. April u, SEASON IN EN'OLISII EDITH WYNNE IY1ATTHISON In 11 NVnr 'omedv THE ARMY WITH BANNERS lly CHARLES RANN KENNEDY. Seat Halo Wed. Mall Orders Now. Matlnc AT THE I '""others. ZJ1v?s'IHIPPODII0IIE TB.F.HT.ri IVKIBESSIE MerOT DAVIS, Ki i a llerent Hall Calne ana AL,A-.Ha.K. Amen. Nellie A Sarah Kouni, llermailTimhersft B W Ai ft i ST. ,;. othnra ft James ft DallyMata 3rtr.il (Bonnie Thorntnn. DJ2;HyTl5PT R00NEY.MARI0N KIVERSIDEbent co, oMy. BTTAY ft Vfl HT.I lltosea.MtckAMralktr.ots TOOTTAAfl HO! BBSMES5 re vastly superior In point of physical strength to those who first enlisted, be cause ot the wholesome training that is being given to the men. Buy Thlft Stonpi The "Ribbon" Sweater A New Idea Jut t.ooo yards of Baby Ribbon worked in hand-crochet stitch and the result, a mott effective Sweater. Sec tlic"iamplc" model in our Ribbon Department l.n. Ate. LntU ALL CARS TRANSrilt TO BloomingdaleS mk to fth ftt UtlutoD f M A? AMCftEMEVTfl. NEW AMSTERDAM West ah nt. Era. 8:l.V Matinee Wed. Sat. 3:18. Prices fioc to tS.OO.except Bat.Nljht S3.SO TO-NIGHT at 8:15 Prompt KLAW fcKLAINlitK N NEW MUSICAL PLAY I'M ,!.iii'"'n"a"'c''"n,"wiuu: '.MW . 'Ult,. h. Jrrtms. limit fvHrahv Itnnnold Wolf. Miuic by Ixxilt A . II Irtu'h . HeentM by Urban h vr Tiff r V r m -y iSfabMoi WANUTCROVE(NtwAreiiwi -AT Of NtWAnSTtaMfl Tuuntt wtru HENRY MILLER'S ffigjgu , Tel. Bryant 7410. Er. 8:20. Mu.Tliur.Jt Sat. OPENING TO-NIGHT, 8:20. Henry Miller's Theatre Company in "The Fountain of Youth" A Com ly ly InnU Kvn Bhlpman. HARRIS TI1EATRE. 2d. W.of Bnr, Mats. Wed. St.3 30. TO-NIGHT AT S 3i). The Patristic Play Raw l.yml (I-adrCh'tnynd) a "Marearet Tlcworth." 4 Will Begin the 7th Wsek-'ofV its 1 1 i umpnant nun. a Datid Belasco says: "i enjoyed 'Her Country' so much. I hop It will be given a wide hearing." GoodSeats50c,75c,$l I IRTRTV wet 43 Street. Evenings 8:30. MaU. Weil. (1'op.) & Sat. 3.30. The Illation Mualral Comedy Senaatlon' VANDERBILTw-w. PHONE IJ' . RFI B. Cm Went 44 St. Kvetllnin 8 30. tJ'u Mau.Tnun. &fat.2.-!0. DAVID BEIASCO nni ivwith rllLLl APAST Presents BELMONT T.??.nT&I APRIL 5 CARTER Jre.t MAGICIAN Evs. at S:.10. Wed.. Tnure. i Bat. Mate. IThea.. 82d. nr. R'way. Tel. isoo Col. Et. s. Mats. Wed. 4. Sat. at 3. CHILDREN'S MAT. TO D Y 25c to $1. The Mot ttonreout.nirantic.Colorntl.Ma-- ntncent.hnthralilnft.FasclnRtlni; am Huperb Spectacle Ker Known In History of Stase. 5 A Musical Tale of the F.ui, Now In Its 2d Year nt Majety-a Theatre, lndon. Fronomlr I'rlres! Orcn SI.AO-f 2;DrrClr rle. i : Balcony, ?s-.vic: l'atn. circle. o-2V: A I aya.100Or.Scat aatl.S07Wd.Mt.2 V.f I . ONoforCENTURY THEATRE JJo-" THUR5. EVE. A4,,"hL C'onitix-k and flest aunriuncf? a new t isi inciuncv i iiiikii Lorraine, Carl Hanilnll. The a lloole.ia. Mhll Carmen. Franrra Prtlrhard. Arllne Cliaae. kalh erlne tialania. Julian Hall, Adrlrnne lnre. JoKcnh Snilth'n Orchestra. ilVrformam-e Starts at 11.30 I' M BALL In aid of the Stage Women's War Relief Under tbo auspice of the SIXTY CLUB ralroom HOTEL ASTO SAT., APR. 6 Jci&'Vm TICKETS S5. to be had at the orflcioV the manatinif committee. Room 1032 Aeolian llnM-Ilna. 33 W. 43d 8t7 or ,t the iJtmha Club, ISO W. 4tth 8t or at the Krlnrs Club. lOfl w. "mid 5! oT !i.,h.,,.,.l," w.on.!eB' 'it Relief. No. J86 ah Ate., ft Tyson's X McDrlde's Rniea. Slop and 160. ilUV A Unas i O IN GERMANY' Eva. S no. Man. a .io. Mn. . KNICKERBOCKER BIVOLI H'way. .10th. 30.an.nn i.cm noons t I ALTO TtiniM n nur I HE HI l vniuTTi Vr.n '""JL"- Omelal V0.3n.f.n Lcm SI l (i v" nSfMllfa iftf:' noons ope v iVv' V.K: J'Ks rn a I ALTO I t"A,,.l--OTvTnfh. . . i n, n. . i'i..- u. ...... . kfiieinn.' SO. ao. mi." I """rSnr.'.V'i-AV.-V'TO c le.TllMr KttaDII I ABn. iun, StSsM0 MART ilaitnvv i.. 'Th Splendid Sinner' . ...u. 4.u. i rpi n ih luu Sea." Strand Orcn. nr ttiurup -tjBBBBl SM I . Mm J & aBi''tfi I SPtTIU. HOLIDAY MtT. TO-U4T. I AMUSEMENTS. AMEKICA'a FOKEklOST THEATRES i WINTER QARDEN ftM&T.0B,,w' IR0ADHUMT The.. 44. W. of nway. Era. 8. wnvnurrvns 1 MaUl .rnur,. mtt.tt. 1 . 37lth Time In New York Tonlsht. Lee ft JJ.Shubert's Model Musical Product'n. Charles Puree!!, fessy Wood ft Wm. Norrl.. HI mil 41th St.. W.ofB'way. Ets.S.30. BIJUU Matinees Wed. ft Sat. 3 30. "A true dramatisation of nroadwar'a curbstone scandals concerning stuils Sat ans and their Innocent prey." Dunn Mantle THE SQUAB FARM Burm pianue. r.re. nisii. t omeny ny Frederic and Panny llatton 'Entertaining amusing' Orcun. Tribune 3fiTH ST Thea.. near R'way. Evv 8:18. 0 II1 l. Matinees Wed. Ws:IS. "Most entertalntns play Mr. Hodce has bad since 'The Stan tram llome.r" fitephrn Ralhbun. Lie. .Sun. HODGrHBffiT "Amusing snd whslesame." rhnrlri Darnirm. Kt. World. Vm.A. Mivuniiec W.48m. Erea.aao. Rrady's nMHUUSt Mats. Wed. ft Sat. EXTRA MATINEE TO-DAY. It LITTLE TEACHER (reateaC Cemrdy-nrama nine "ins Music .Master lly Harry James MARY RYAN iimim. witn BOOTH "th St.. W. of R'way. Eres. 8:80. The Stuart Walker Co. In Tarklngton's Comedy of (ilortous Youth, Uliuji Ibislft sotb. nr. I Evs. 8:30. MaU. muMi lairu B-Wy. Wcd. Bat. 3.-30. EYES OF YOUTH With JANE OBEY and Orlainel Cart. c OMEDV W- ' Kves. S:t.t.lat vmcui Mau.Thursft Sat. I Week MART SHAW wB!wSi MRS. WARREN'S PROFESSION By C. BERNARD SHAW. APRIL 8tb YORBKA In SALOME, hy Queer Wilde. PRINCESS 8Rth 8t..nr.D'way. Eva. 8.30. rnintycaa MaM, Wod. ft sat.a:30. Musical . 1 1 m .VT1M m Af III f'nnMwtv Masterpiece.' TlliniHnn'wrOthm. Era. 2.1c toil 9 1 APIUSinU.Uunee TUE8.. 2So and 80e. THE GIPSY TRAIL" inFWt 7Hl lr At 13Mh Ht. Ers.3etoSl. LUtfl a IUI MB.Mat. TIIES.. 3Sc .V 60c. UfU Tfll I IFR In "NOTHINtl BUT TIM, wwl, Litis THE TRUTH." riMW lints NEWS; Mr. D.. W. Griffith will arrive in New York from Los Angeles this afternoon, to tako personal chargo of the preparations for showing his latest and greatest masterpiece, "HEARTS OF THE WORLD," at the Forty-fourth Street Theatre. Mr. Griffith spent more than eighteen months in England and France, planning and executing this great work, in which he had official aid and assistance from the British and the French Govern ments. Now, at great sacrifice of time and trouble, Mr. Griffith it coming to New York to see that the completed results of his great artistry aro properly presented to the public of this great city. A private invitation presentation of "HEARTS OF THE WORLD" will take place in the Forty-fourth Street Theatre on Thursday night, April 4th, for prominent officials of the United 'States and the Allied Governments, municipal and State officials, and prominent citizens. The private presentation will be by invitation only, and despite the fact that HUNDREDS OF REQUESTS for scats have been re ceived, no tickets whatever will be sold for that presentation. The first public showing of Mr, Griffith's masterpiece will be FRIDAY NIGHT, APRIL 5. Thereafter it will be shown twice daily, at 2:15 and 8:15 P. M. The box office for the sale of setts will open tomorrow (TUESDAY) morning promptly at 0 A. M. The prices will range from 25c. to $1 for the matinees, and 25c. to $1.50 for evening.-. This presentation of Mr. Griffith's latest and greatest work is unquestionably the most important event of the entire season in the realm of motion pictures. (Sltnid) WILLIAM ELLIOTT, F. HAT COMSTOCK. MORRIS REST Manager TO WTTH VDI P wk.t :vr a. I H I V STREET TWICE DAILY 3.30ftS:30. Etenlnga 2Sc to SI. Mat. lEic. Sat. ft Sun.) 3&-50-7te. METROPOLITAN OPERA II O V N E To-night S. Pronhele. Mnlo. Matrenatier: l artiao. Itninier. .iarn"nr. imiu , iiouaiiKy. wed, st H. Barmero nt niiisna. uamentos; n i.iirA.t'Arnl.Manton. Malatesta. t'cm.Panl. Thins. Stieclsl Mai. (tl tn fSt at VI. Aids. Muzin. latenauer, eunneuus. aruto, .imavu, Segurola, Hnysdael. C'ond. Paul. Thurs. at 8. IS. Tosea. Farrar. Arden: Ijtzam, Penttt.Alainteata.itosHi.iiaaa. t-onu..inrmnxoni. Frt. at s. Trlnle Hill. Shanemla. Braalati. Sun. dellus. Howard: Althouw. Otialmera, foll'd hy Flare lonso. tiant, nnnnaiin, iiariia; inn a ny t.'Oracoto. Eaaton. Msttfeld: Althouse.Hcottl. Oldur. (.'nnd.. Mnnteux and Moramonl. Sat. at J. Double Illll. Cat . Hustlrana. Eaa ton. I'erlnl. Lazarn. Chalmrra. Coq d'Or. Oar rUon, Sundellus, Robeson; Dial. Dldur. Ruys dael Oalll. Holm. Conds. Pspi snd Moraniont. Sat. at 8:30 I7fw to S3), Amots dal tra Re. Murlo' Marrinelll, Atr.ato, Mardoaea. 11 ad a. f;onduetor, Moranronl. Net Mon.at ;1,',. Sans.r,ene.Farrr;Mart1n- alll.Aroato.Althouse.SeKiirnla. Cond. 1'apl. HAHDMAN PIANO USED. MAXINE ELLIOTT'S THEATRE TO-MORItim (TVF.KDAY) AT a. YVETTE GUILBERT SONGS 'Ot itWDELAIRE (NEW). Tleketa st Box OOlre, Knabe Hano. Aeollaa Hall. This Afternoon, st 3. SONO RECITAL ADELE BRADEN Dir. John W. rrotlilnnhaii). Inc. (Knabe.) PUNCH L JUDY 'iriWv, TOMORROW EVENING 8:30 CHARLES HOPKINS IU present hl DISTINGUISHED PUNCH k JUDY THEATRE COMPANY In llv llilberl t. borne At A IN. Ml vrn. U KI).. Km. li SAT. ,u Sat, Mornlnc 11:1.1, Dais's Msrlonetles. AMUSEMENTS. AND IT ONDKR THE DIRECTION Or CASIH0 ftTOM'WEVE. THE Bltl PAT1 ATttlOTOC MELODRAM1 AN AMERICAN ACE . Br L. t. Carter. POPULAR PRICES-SOc lo SI. 10. 48TH ST. ViiT- WEO. EVE. ,y To-night's Tickets Hood Wedhr.ilnt T,IK MAN wuo STAYED AT HOME Famous "Spy" Drama Star Cat Inrludn Amelia lllngham.Kathetine Kaelred.C'harlottn Iven.Alhert llrown.A.II.Van lluren A nthi-n 44111 ST. TOy.ROOF THEATRE Ph.Bryatit fl.EvJl:48.Mls.W(d. & 8t. j :m 'Tolltely audacious; witty. atariling.".Prjli A PAIR OF PETTICOATS roraedr hr Cirll Ilarcnuri rlth Norman Treror Laura Hone Crew.. jfiti. SHUIERT Eft? sTis. AT Mats. Wed. ft Sat. 2.1s, SSSBARMMORE ntuM&SSn Copperhead C.ftWT 48 St., E, of R'way. Kvea. at an WB 1 Mat. Wed. (Pop.) ft Sat 2 20 flo-flo torn,. UOROSCO""1"' W.ofll way. Iai y-i,) Oilier Slorosro's Lntiglilnn Sensation LOMBARD., Ltd with LEO tJAHRILI.o' RItlC.EST HIT IN NEW TOItK. i ACTOR 45thftBway. Eves s:l8.Mt..Ut AalUII Wed. (Pop. P sIftSat. 2:l.',.Tlm,. WHY MARRY? I By Jesse Lynch Williams. I Nat '. Goodwin I I Edmund Breese Estelle Wlnwend I I Shelley Hull Ernest Lawford I V Beatrice Beckley Lotus Bobh J ag MONDAY, APRIL 8 f Clifton i lszr. I fancy CRAWFORD I maho- I FREE Harry Conor. Msrllynn Miller, Ray Uaymorl "IIST S TIMES" Nazimova "The Wild Duck" Moo.. Apr. 8,"Hedda Oat-.ler." 8eat Nut BIlinllTl4oSt.W.ofBway. Etes.g 10. rLimuuin Mtt, wi. 8at. s.io. nilQirBC W'EST 48 ST. Evening 211. LUrlUAbnllMi.. We.1 (Pop.) 8at.2.-'0. LwnwnKnbMKi 11 YES NO wun CHRYNTAI. iir.KNE. jam:i HLr.iiit.il. .Marlorle Wood ami firo.-it CaM. Leant the Tragedy of No Man's Land What it means to go ((nva tho Tan" FrntM (IMP wva nil, atwg v - - - who knows and has been. ALBERT E. SMITH Presents VITAG RAPH'S STXIPENDOI'S PHOTO-PLAT or E MP EVS WORLD-FAMED BOOK "OVER THE TOP 11 Serdt ARTHUR GUY EMPEY Himself) Supported hr l.ols Meredith. James Morri son, anil an All Star Vltasraph Cast. Directed by Wilfrid North Serjeant Kropey will appear personally t both performances today. CARNEGIE HALL 8UN;, APR. i AMERirAN PEni T M TOSCHA SEIDEL The New Huwlan Vlolltil' Seat Sale Opens In. da : TAr. si. XI vi. Mirt. Metrupnlltan Mlh al II'. i v Carnegie Hall, To-morrow Aft . at 3 '"J CHANCE TO lll'.Wt ROSA RA!SA RIMINI Seal Nitu Rill OMli tarntile Hall. Frl. ft.. tmll HONIi RECITAL MVIII.VHi' MATZENAUER FltaK LA FOIIGL A I' llll I I N" Seats IloiOBlce.Mnt.HaeiUfl&Jon'". BROOKLYN AMl'SE.MLM' C T A D i Jav A Fulton si i . n s ri sr -jsr ,, Miin i-'n vou Vila- mnini 1 I It t plVtincj. inc itiviritna ;,,rui Ktery Stindsy 3 me, com Mil- THE TEMPTERS HOTELS AND RFV t It t M - All lltclt flmi frMtiM'i t !' Sl'V Caiuplu Will' r (' 'l Vllrit Stntrt f'n, 4rf. .ml nt S" .V 14lU Street, ucar I'ourlli j a a 1 "