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|1UA| ' How Much?
Not 'How much can you spend?" but "How much can you save?" Every pay day your envelope contains enough to spare just a little for a savings account if you'll only make up your mind to devote a certain amount to that purpose. Don't think you'll do it "next pay day" ? start TODAY?all of our six banks remain open until 5 o clock on the 1st, 2d, 3d, 16th and 17th of every month, especially for your convenience. Today a regular income insures your present safety?but what about the future? Let us help you build the safeguard against pos sible want in the years to come. In our keeping your savings will be absolutely se cure, and we'll pay you 3% interest, compounded every six months. United States Trust Co Southern Building Branches: Pa. Ave. and 10th St. N.W. 1136 Conn. Ave. Seventh and G Sts. N.W. Center Market. Pa. Ave. and 20th St. N.W. Smka $6 Company Pennsylvania Avenue. Seventh Street. The Exceptionalness of Saks Suits at $25.00. That tariff commission schedule, recently issued, gives you in plain figures exactly what we save in the elimination of factories' selling-expense and profit. We don't let our $25 Suits cost a penny less than the schedule totals ? but what's expended in incidentals otherwheres goes into finer weaves and important details in the Saks $25 Suit. In our workshops we've only one standard of craftsmen ? they design and make every garment we sell ? regardless of the price. Can't you see what a wonderful difference in value this makes? what a wonderful bearing it has on your satisfaction? There's a real, logical reason for Saks Clothes being both BEST and CHEAPEST. In this $25 grade are many models?extreme and conservative ?and very many patterns ? of exclusive design, as well as plain effects?and those little details of fit which you require are conspicu ously correct under our skilled production. At the same price we're BEST. For the same quality we're LOWER in price?that's the fact about Saks Clothes. No matter what the mid-day is?at morning and evening you need a Topcoat?and will off and on all summer?$12.50 to $38. 1 Unusual Values in Boys' Serge Suits at $5.00. Every inch of goods we put into these Suits is thoroughly tested-? proved all wool and fadeless: All the tapes are as carefully shrunk as the fabric?that's why there's none of that ugly puckering to our seams. And they are sewed with silk, and reinforced?so they can not rip. The buttons are doubly secured. It's very safe for us to GUARANTEE these Suits?against use, and even abuse. Double Breasted cut?7 to 18 years. Norfolk-cut?5 to 16 years. Listing of Aspirants for Con gress in Both Parties in Maryland. city Nvtn years. He declared that he wm a progressive in polities. Charles A. M. Wells of Prince Georges county filed his papers as a candidate In the fifth district. He is a brother of Robert W. Wells, and decided to make the contest only at the last moment, when It became certain that J. Boos Ray would not be a candidate. Prank O. Smith of Calvert is also a democratic candidate in that district. Pormer State Senator A. Theodore Brady of Anne Arundel has also entered the democratic lists In the fifth district. In Republican TUnka, BALTIMORE, April 16.?Several sur prises were sprung In both parties yes terday when congressional candidates, so far unexpected, filed certificates with the supervisors of elections. The greatest surprise among democrats wss the entrance of an opponent to George Konig of the third district. George E. Robinson, a young lawyer, who lives in the eighth ward, decided ? the last moment to enter the race. This Is Mr. Robinson's first venture In politics. He is a native of Calvert county, a grad uate of the University of Maryland Law School and has been practicing In this On the republican side Charles W. Main, who was defeated two years ago by Representative Konlg, upset the plans of the city organisation by seeking the nomination again. There will be three republican candidates In this district. State Senator Sproesser, Mr. Main and William beyshon, who announces himself as the Roosevelt candidate. Declaring that he was a progressive candidate an da Arm believer In progress ive policies. Delegate William H. Maltbie unexpectedly announced hi candidacy for the republican nomination in the fourth district. He will oppose J. Cookman Boyd. Laban Sparks of Baltimore county filed his papers as a candidate for the repubU-J can nomination in the second district. He 1 will have no oppoeltlon In the primary, but will eb opposed lathe general election by Representative Talbott In the fourth district Representative Linthicum Is seeking renomlnatlon and is opposed by John P. Feehan. Representative Thomas Parran and Sydney EL Mudd will fight It out for the republican nomination in the fifth dis trict, and in the sixth the battle will be between Gist Blair of Montgomery and Charles D. Waggaman of Washington county. Representative D. J. Lewis will have no opposition In democratic ranks. Want to Serve In Conventions. Pactions in both parties were kept busy yesterday filing with the supervisors of elections lists of delegatee seeking elec tion to the state conventions. The democratic organisation filed a list of twenty-eight delegates, the number to which Baltimore is entitled in the con vention. Wilson men will confine their activity largely to the second and third legislative districts, and a list of fourteen delegates, seven from each district, was Sled. Both Taft and Roosevelt advocates have put up twenty-eight delegates, the Taft men Wing yesterday and the Roosevelt delegates Saturday. In addition twelve negroes filed certificates as delegates. They assert that they are Roosevelt men and are exercising their right as republi cans to seek election to the state conven tion. * * ' I? y<wi !?nt.work re*? the want col umns of The Star. [amusements) Columbia. Praise of the Columbia Players has be come so perennial throughout the years of their existence that repetition simply makes It trite and tiresome. But what Is one to do when these same players per sist in springing surprises year in and year out, and when, as has frequently happened, one of them, who has come to be accepted as merely "good," "satisfac tory" or "adequate" or any of those trite terms the reviewer loves to employ when he can think of nothing else to say, biases forth a new trail In the forest of dramatic endeavor and blossoms out as an actor or an actress of superior ability. When the four-act play, "The Lily," adapted from the French of Pierre Wolff and Gaston Leroux, was illuminated by the master touch of David Belasco and equipped toy him with a specially selected cast It did just what any one familiar with affairs histrionic might suppose? made folks sit up and take notice and aroused the blase critics from their in dolent siesta of self-satisfled1 indifference and write things. As a dramatic pro duction it has been surpassed In strength and dramatic intensity by but few if any of the plays of its time. And this is the play that the Columbia Players, a summer stock organisation, with but a week or ten days at most available for preparation, undertook to present at the Columbia Theater last evening. It was a play that added to the reputation of those of the original cast, who were great before, and made great those whose possibilities might not be fore have been suspected. Tet through out the entire four acts, and especially the last three, this same stock organisa tion held a capacity audience actually amased at its excellence. There are some forms of appreciation and approval bet ter than applause?wrapt attention, the nervous clasping of the arms 'of the chairs, sighs and illuminated faces, and, as was plainly visible last evening, an eagerness and impatience to have the play go on without the necessary inter duptlons between the acts. These, all of them, were embodied in the tribute paid by a splendid audience to the splendid presentation of "The Lily" last evening. It was a tribute richly deserved by the company as a whole, in which those who mounted and staged It had their share of the triumph. But even this seemingly extravagant laudation does not say all. In "The Lily," as in all plays, there are great opportunities for individual players, and those opportunities were developed to excellent purpose last evening. As splendidly as Frances Nellson, the ac complished leading woman of the organi sation, acquitted herself in a role intense and exacting, which furnished a stepping stone to fame for her noted predecessor, Julia Dean; as magnificently as George W. Barbler rose to the heights of require ment in the role of Comte De Malgny, the self-absorbed and self-absorbing father, who was willing to immolate his two daughters on the altar of his own com fort, yet to Carrie Thatcher, the self sacriflcfng sister, seemed to go the real triumph of the evening, as Odette. Perhaps it was because her work came as such a brilliant surprise after months of "good," "satisfactory" and "adequate" notices in roles of less importance that the audience at first, even in the midst of its applause, did not realise what had happened. But when it did it made its verdict known unmistakably. There were, of course, many others in the cast who raised their standard of ex cellence, spurred on by the great work of the three principals?Edward Haas Rob ins, as Georges Armand, the lover; John M. Kline, as Plock, the cotton merchant; Aline McDermott, as his simpering, silly daughter; J. Hammond Dailey, in a very forceful characterisation of her fiance, the Viscount De MaJgny; Godfrey Mat thews, as Huzar, the family solicitor, and others in minor roles. But the history bf thte evening -will always record the tri umph of the three principals, and Car rie Thatcher's name will shine with the brightest of them. Hew National. Although its plot is melodramatic in the extreme,. "Snobs," at the National Theater last night, proved as amusing and diverting a farce as ha? been seen in Washington this season. And Frank Mclntyre, immense both in avoirdupois and drollery, made the fun so fast and furious that the audience insisted upon a speech from him at the end of the sec ond act. Denying that he had any am bitions to play the melancholy Hamlet, he promised to return to Washington in future seasons with only clean comedies. If he meant he would come back in plays with fun as clean and wholesome aa that in which he furnished such continuous laughter last night he could have prom ised nothing more attractive to the Washington theatergoer. Of course, there was bound to be amuse ment in plenty and running over when "Hank, the milkman," suddenly discov ered to be holder of one of the greatest titles In England and the holder of J70, 000,000, blossomed out in exclusive socie ty, amid the "snobs," with the "Did God make you, too?" expression and without a Rowing his rank of nobility to be known, in fact, by those to whom he had delivered milk for years and whom he had left to "take their coffee black." There Is some burlesque and much droll comedy in both the situations and the acting, and the many clever lines served to fill the cup of hilarious amusement to overflowing. But there is a serious speech now and then to smooth out the wrinkles of laughter, some rich in satire and others carrying a wealth df the famous and oft-proclaimed American "horse sense." While more was expected of Frank Mc lntyre last night than at any of his pre vious visits to Washington, because he is now acclaimed a star, the audience was not disappointed one bit. The respon sibilities of stardom have apparently made the genial Mclntyre gayer and jnore vivacious than before; and his greater opportunities, through the greater va riety of situations, seemed to have sim ply drawn forth more of his reserve dra matic capabilities. While he dominates the play and all the scenes, his assisting company is well bal anced and capable. Miss Myrtle Tanne hlll was charmingly feminine and natural as Nondas Parkyn, heiress to several "plckeled" millions, who couldn't break into "snobbish upper society" because her father began life as an oyster shuck er. As types of the "snobbish society" women, poor in everything but ancestors, Katherlne Stewart and Eva Macdonald were excellent; Miss Stewart, perfect in the role of a snob, the unfaltering*way in which she met its requirements stamp ing her as an excellent artist. John Cum berland furnished no small part of the fun as Bradley Fairfax. Belasco. In presenting "Brown of Harvard" at the Belasco Theater last night Everett Butterfleld and the Butterfleld Players delighted an audience of enthusiastic friends who saw four "old favorites" in the prominent roles. The audience seemed to appreciate the opportunity of getting down to the strenuous business of continuous applause, and the succes sive appearances of the players were sig nals for the complete stopping of the play. Frederick Forrester, first of the quar tet to appear, had to face great waves of handclapping, through which he stood for what seemed an interminable length of time, bowing and smiling, vainly try ing to speak his lines. It was the same with Jessie Glendlnnlng, who again showed that as an ingenue she can capti vate with her charming manner. As for Everett Butterfleld, he just had to forget he was an actor for a minute. The storm broke over him and deluged him completely. Nina Melville, who said "My mother who is in California, thanks you for this reception of me," was an other. Walter Wilson, whose red-faced oomedy was uproarious, did not make a speech. He beat a retreat to a dressing room, while Mr. Butterfleld, from up stage, called for him In vain. , For a first-night performance, "Brown pf Harvard" ran through its four acts with remarkable smoothnesf. There was not a hltoh anywhere, except where the enthusiasm of the audience interfered. The play is full of the, vigor of youth, and the college spirit was finely in evi dence not only in the acting, but in the arrangement of the scenery. The old favorites were, of course, up to the stand ard which has established their fame in Washington. Of the members of the company who are not so well known it ean be said Blanche Turks. Clifford Bruce and Charles Lane showed up to flne advantage. Miss Yurka's work tn a comparatively email part augurs well we WHEN rou THINK OF FURNITURE THINK OF JACKSON'S .. Big Furniture Snaps! _ Jive Si9 Stores $l5_to 925, Seventh Street 9 r # 0 Busy day yesterday?-one of the biggest in the history of the house?must be that we offer better furniture for less money or wouldn't be doing the furniture business of Washington. These big snaps going fast. Our New Method Credit SSiST? This Fine Big PORCH ROCKER, $1.65 This is solid comfort for the ve randa or Rummer llvinjr room. A splendid Rocker and an unmatchable value at $r.65. (No Phone, or Mall Orders.) $25 BRASS BEDS, $14.85 Special carload purchase of Massive 2-inch Continuous Post Brass Beds; elegant con struction and finish. - Regular ly $2$. To he sold at $14.85, A Remarkable ROCKER BARGAIN > Maple Frame Rockers with woven rattan seats. The .finest little porch or sewing rocker you can get. / Q _ Special tomorrow at. .O/L No phone or mail orders. MATTING SPECIALS. 15c Yd. ? For Good, Seamless Matting. Value, 20c yard. 20c Yd. For Good, High grade Matting. Value, 30c yard. 29c Yd. For Best Grade 116 warp China Mat ting. Value, 40c yard. Save 35% on Refrigerators. ? We have soki this same , Refrigerator for 15 years-?-and we know it to be the best on the market.* Mineral wool lining, all latest improvements and every feature of the most expensive refriger ators at double the price. Our refrigerators start $6.85 And with every one we give an unqualified guar antee. The Newest Thing in Go-Carts. One-Movement Collapsible Hooded Go-Carts; a great im provement ; let us show you. They sell for $20 in New York. Our introductory price, $10.85 Other Go-Carts at .85 Up. MATTING RUGS. ?, *? ft.x6 ft. Japanese 39c Rugs.... \ I $3.00 6 ft.xg ft. Japanese SCH $1.69 Large $4.50 Room Size 9 ft.xi2ft.Japanese CJO OCT Matting Rugs.. .Cp^i ? O D No'phone or mail orders. SKeSi^Storc 915 \o 925 Seventh Street for her future here. Clifford Bruce eTta"andat^d WhUU considerable fiES est, and although he, too, had but little opportunity his manner of doing it seems to promise he will measure up opportunities when they ar Lane, as the crooked Yl^o Colton. gave a smooth preform fine. WOr was excePtionally A>A?nv?U)!i!l?a P*1"4 ?' lwe entertainment if el86Ii?rai th? bombardment ?n ??? Payers with flowers. Every one ?h , *?*? r?celved seemingly enough to flli a taxlcab. Miss Glendinning was honored with a basket of roses, presented cYatfo^" ?f army offlcers, in appre ciation of her appearance in the West ?olntreun,on play in this city, March f?" Jb? West Point ribbons attached to the basket were thirty feet long, and the laugh which accompanied the efforts of o?mPanJr to gather in these stream e" was long and good-natured. Brown of Harvard" Is a snappy com edy in which the American college youth VTTSffil ln,?*ber a draniSfcw lego i athletes, rooters, col The an>d characters. a k of *h? P1^ Is quits easy to fol In T!WH 2* rac# b*tw?en Harvard and SSrS*!ft?JfPew,'te ?b2ut to be rowed. tztsts??',*** by Mr- Forrester-, is expected to lead the Harvard crew to y^toI^y> but through the plotting of Vic tor Colton the crew is left without a stroke. Everything is in the air, until !SL* Jwh of inspiration, the coach puts J?TJlrown' *5? "k,d'" into the boa" and of course Harvard wins. The play leads up to a noisy climax in the third SSwra 88(1, f?r a moment in the fourth, and concludes with a pretty little love scene between Brown sad Evelyn Kenyon, played by Miss Glendinning. As care-free Tom Brown? Everett But terfield was all his friends expected of him, and he delighted tne audience in the with ? song that disclosed a One singing voice. towi. With every omen of a successful sea son to follow, the Poll flayers presented their first stock offering to the Washing ton publlo last evening at Poll's Theater (formerly Chase's), when a recent Be lasco farce-comedy, "Nobody's Widow," from the pen of Avery Hopwood, won unmistakable approval from an audience that overtaxed the capacity of the play house. Still fresh In the "risibilities" of many theater-goers?for the Belasco pres entation was made no further back last November, with Blanche Bates In the stellar role?the production seemed to suf ?jn n? Way by comparison, judging f""n the enthusiasm with which It and the new cast were received. a.Tb? tb^ter itself was fittingly decorat ? opting night. The long cor ridor was a veritable mass of rjul. blooms, with walls and celling festooned with greens and chains of flowers th?t *?tUy aSSTUS Just buida the entrance a mammoth floral zsltststui corridor and oonceSSd by a SSn 5? alSMn*c^S^U?h?rfha8^t.ald*d materi ally m crating the Impression of a fairy w?> ? tne President and Mrs. Taft and his aid decorated. With such a profusion of blossoms it would have strange had not some of them WaSSSSfJT" ,h* "?UW"* . The story of "Nobody's Widow" is as mmintir .** " ,a refreshingly entertaining and capricious. It S,n<?rns a young girl who marries an Englishman abroad, finds him in the arms of *3 old sweetheart a few hours after the wedding, leaves him-promptly and re-1 turn" to her own land, explaining to her friends that he died suddenly! Later, at Aalm Beach, in Florida, they meet at a bouse party. The husband Is Informed by his young wife that he la dead and must remain so. Ho objects and finally is given the chanoe to win bis wife again if he can. The husband, who proved to be a real live duke, after ward proposes and is rejected. Then the wlf* perhaps, remembers it is leap tb?y both?wen, be sure It all j and the wlfo^wlUful, capricious, delight t ful little Roxana?is quKe too winsome to be denied anything she ^^twent. Mi w I sett*. Jewell?formerly leering woman with Otis Skinner?won a distinct and personal triumph. The reception ac corded her saucy, altogether charming rendition of the title role was unmistaka ble In Its purport. In lightJ}?*? serious vein she was eminently equal the demands made upon her. A Washington favorite. A. H. v n | Buren. came Into his own agaln-inciua in*curtain speech at the end of the !u5(md burled-alive husband, the Duke of Moreland, he again demon "ST 2UST2S-- ?-? ! pleased those who delight In broad f^ce> and Robert Le Seur did his utmort with the rather unpromising part of Se vens. Miss Jane Whitford. as t . Ned 8te the Count vens. - Miss JAn6 w uuiui u, as . # ess Manuela Valencia, made the most of her soant opportunities, presenting a dis creet, commendable rendition of t^e Louis Haines, as Peter the major domo, r>^av>iun Voluy as the Baron neuter, and Miss Gertrude Bondhill, a* FannS> and Miss Hazel May, a? the mald.^wcre satisfactory in their respective roles. ' Academy. Quite'an excellent presentation uf "The Girl in the Taxi," Anthony Mars' French farce, adapted by Stanislaus Stange. Is given at the Academy this week, and that means that the large audience that saw it last night was a merry one, whatever Individual opinions may have S?n entertained of the unconventionali U^The tGHH in the Taxi"' miliar to local theatergoers, who freely patronised It with their presence sad laughter when It was presented some HmA Mo even though they may not have some of its Jarcfc*! n.u*hU ?The company which Is playing It at the ?r^??.b^rr^^S'chri?rfo%ms flrsf rJll escapade of his young life, only by the_ U??. nnoted appearance of her husoana, n? ESS andanother relative in search of j and to keep the audience SsswsK ISSiSlOT o( company. Lyceum. The "Miss New York, Jr.," production I at the Lyceum this week has lost none of its attractiveness since its appearance here earlier in the season. As raiser, "Guessing at the Hotel Guess w presented, In which John J. Blaek ? the hotel clerk, and Clyde J. Barnes as the bellhop, have an opportunity to demon 1 JSate their claim to be headlines as I mirth producers. In the olio FrancM : Keith and Rert Weston offer a ??*>?*. tttikinc nn^ danclnc specialty that w sss* w- rwk a GTwirSffih TSS&mt KSg an oridnal act, shared In the honor* of the bronze queen, was a feature ox voe ?how The ehorus la good and the sing tm ?? wSr earned many en* cores. i Clark's "Runaway Girts" were evident ly bent upon having a good time at the Gayety last night, for they danced and ?ang and laughed their way before the footllghta after a fashion that eaaily won I the tavor of a capacity audience. From | the llrst curtain until the last the show nmcTMied with a snap and dash unusual S^S^urSque. and the favorites wwe to^Snd2s&nd that their exertions olio when she appeared as Estelle Rose, she brought down the house with many of the old-time favorite songs. The comedians were exceptionally strong. Clara Evans as Admiral Murphy and George Clark as Oen. Schnitzel, were prolific laughmakers. "Babette," as she -was announced, had a song and dance that seemed to appeal to every one. Others prominent in the^ast were Joe Opp, Catherine Pullman, Charlotte Lone and Charles Fagin. The chorus is large, young and excellently trained. A feature of the olio was the "Models de Luxe," presenting young women in re productions of some of the old masters. CotmoY. , "His Father's Son," excellently played by Arthur H. Brown and company, is a bright, particular feature of the Cosmos bill this week. The play itself is thrilling and Intensely dramatic and the players are fully alive to the require ments and competent to meet the de mands upon them. The Oakes sisters, in so&g and comedy, also made a hit with the audiences yes terday and last night. Other attractive and entertaining acts are "The Queens of Amateur Night"; Pearl and Roth in a cabaret act and Margie Nowattny, "The Toy Wonder," in a juvenile spe cialty that proved very popular and shared largely with the applause. Arthur Whitcomb, premier cornetlst of the Ma rine Band, also a brilliant feature of the program, was obliged to respond with many encores. Pathe's weekly review of current event is the leading feature film. Casino. A well balanced and entertaining per formance Is given at the Casino this week. Large audiences were in attend ance yesterday afternoon and last even ing. Mile. Martha, first on the program, Is sensational in her daring and pic turesque work on a trapeze. Jerge and Hamilton win their share of. applause by clever singing and graceful dancing. Mona, a talented violinist, is exception ally clever. She scored a big hit and proved the real favorite of the evening. In a one-act farce entitled "The Battle of Bunco Hill," Willard & Bond present the laughable production of the perforne ance. In their act the fun starts imme diately upon their .appearance and con tinues to the close. Some good harmony was produced by the Colonial Quartet, which can sing and ought to be one of the drawing cards of the week. Several reels of interesting motion pictures are shown. Friday night of this week ama teurs will be given a chance by the man agement to show what they can do. Xajestic. The Majestic continues to present a program of good vaudeville and moving pictures, and last night and throughout the afternoon the house was packed. This week's bill Includes Belasco, Earl and Earl, clever singers. The two girls of the trio wear handsome gowns, and the man Is an artist on the cello. Buckley, Martin and company have an amusing travesty on the tragedian of the Hamfatto type and his efforts to organ ise a "troupe." Joe Kern an and Mabel Howard were heard in songs and dialogue. Miss How ard is a dainty soubrette, and, with her partner, was * strong feature. Angelo and his models, sixteen in num ber, present groups of living statuary, which are a striking feature of the pro gram, The motion pictures are new and food. Colgate's Xfisioiaas Flease. With many "old grade" standing among the seated audience that taxed the ca pacity of the Raleigh ballroom last even ing, the Colgate University musical elube gave a splendid concert, closing with the "Colgate Alma Mater,** song by the glee club. Throughout the evening the big audience bad listened to the se lections of the glee and Instrument dubs, which were especially pleasing, and at the close, when the song of tribute to the College mother was given, there were many expressions Of regret that an even ing of real pleasure had reached Its cloee. ^Colgtte Marching Song" and "Mater ' 1 - 'v. ? ' * Z. - - ' | -K"v? : - ' ? ?*' V Me*.," by the glee clab; "Drlok to Me Only with Thine Eyes." the old English song, by the quartet, and the "Serenade to Juanita," by the combined club* in the early part of the evening, were received with evidences of deep appreciation. Mr. Stone of the glee club sang Reic hardt's "In the Time of Roses." and fol lowed with "Long Ago." by Speaks. The mandolin club gave ?"Pearl*?A Novel ette," by Moret, and Mr. Bergman sang "A Plantation Melody." seemingly a med ley of the tunes of the old south, with the glee olub Joining in the chorus. A violin selection, "Sarabande." was given by Mr. Roth well, after which Mr. Stone and the glee club sang Damrosch's "Danny Deever." The final selection before the closing song to the alma mater wai a "Bunny South Medley." by Lampe, in which "My Old Kentucky Home." "Dixie," "8uwa nee River" and "Old Black Joe" were discernible, and delighted the large audi ence, which was always generous with Its applause. Imperial. s Something like a thousand people filled the Imperial Theater last night, and seemed to testify their apprecia tion of its change of policy, when three good vaudeville acts and six reels of interesting photo plays, with six "Broadway Girls" presenting cabaret features, replaced musical comedy. Tanner, Shea and Potter, with the "rathskeller acts" by the girls, promise to be a drawing feature throughout the week. - All Rajah and company also appear ed in a mind-reading feature. Arcade. Unusually large audiences appeared In all the amusement departments of the Arcade last night, the motion picture play theater and bowling alleys leading, although there was a very large party of skaters in the roller skating rink, not withstanding the rise in temperature. No special attractions are booked for this week. Preparations have been oommenoed for the bench show in the auditorium April 24. 25 and 28, and the entertainment Do ing arranged for the Boy Scouts for the night of the 37th will be materially aided by the management. HO TRACE OF JEWELRY* 'i Rings Worth $400 Taken Prom Jfo, E. 8. Vewman's Home. No trace of $400 worth of jewelry tafem from the house of Mta. E? & Newman, Pierce Mill road, -pmronlsj afternoon, has been found by Detectives Oog and Berman. who are investigating the theft. The jewelry belongs to Mrs. Iteaotv wife of John IX Parson of OSS West Fremont avenue, Baltimore, who was a guest of Mrs. Newman. Besides three rings Mrs. Farson lost a small purse con taining $4 and a bunch of keys. XRS. 80UDER WILL RECOVER. Mrs. Padgett, Who Shot Xothsr-in Law, Still in Custody. Mra. Rosa Padgett of 701 16th street northeast, who yesterday shot and se riously wounded Mrs. Olive Seuder, her mother-in-law, who resides at 1610 Oales street, is still at tha house of detention. She will remain there until tomorrow un less bond Is furnished. The bullet was removed from Mrs. Seuder at the Casualty Hospital yester day afternoon. She spent a oomfortable night and seemed much better this morn ing. It if thought she will resover. Tote Students to Stif. Twenty-six students of Tufts CoUssa, Massachusetts, will sfvtve ie this cfer Sunday. April 31. tmi, lemste until Teee day. Th?y erUl slnjr at the sirMi Woator rrtfag- - .