The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on April 21, 1915 · Page 18
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 18

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Wednesday, April 21, 1915
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IS TTTTC BTCOOKLYX DATTA" EACLE. NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1915. Funeral Director! 4 OFFICES VITAL RECORDS) MARRIAGES. CICKE.V STEPHENSON On, H'Wlay, April 1:t, l.ilj. at Xlaliablosli-: war, Imlia. JI.UIY KLKAN'OK, ilaimli- i ter ol Alary AI. and the latB W lllialli "Wilson Sicpheiisun. to WILLIAM KA.ML EL PICK ION of Hays, Kan. t DEATHS. Applegate. Charles Lindwall. Selnia C. Bere, Pauline Lynch, Mary A. Collins, James J. Manning, Catherine I onover, warren A.Alaune, William A. J'elaney, Charles McDonald, Delia I wyer, S. J. Mcliraw, Jane P. J-V'irenbucli, C McLean, Mary Heitmann, Ohpelia Mimna, Catherine Henesey, Edward Moore, Stuart Hull Henley, Edward D. Moore, John V. "Henrv, Caroline I Piatt, Agnes Hares, John Haynor, Gilbert G. Jlotehatier. Gustav Seibort, Catharine Kenneltv, Hugh J. Stover, Mary S. La Mot he. Prances Sturjtes, K. L. S. Jr. H. eavens, Frederick Wriyht, William J. Al'PLTCGATE On April 19. 1915, CHAftLKS I... beloved husband of .Harriet V. Applenato. Funeral xerv-iie.s at 78 Downing at, Thursday, 8 p.m. Interment private. Pi:i:G Departed from life, rAL'L-J.V1C UK KG. in her Sid year, beloved mother of Albert Ecrpr and prand-mother of Arthur Berg. Funeral services at her late residence. 515 Eastern Parkway, near Nostrand av, Wednesday eveniuir. April 21 at 8 o'clock sharp. Funeral Thursday afternoon, 2 o'clock COLLIN'S -On AV'ednesday. April SI. 1S15. JAMKS J. COLLINS, beloved ton of .lames and Annie Collins, at 318 York st. Notice of funeral hereafter. CON'OVKR After a brief Illness, on Tuesday, April 20. 1915, WAR-KEN" ARCHER COXOVER, son of 1he late John T. and Mary D. Con-over, and husband of Kleanor G. Smith, in his 6sth year. Funeral nervines at his late residence, 800 Greene av, on Thursday, April 2'Z, at 8:16 p.m. Interment at Milford, Conn. Kindly omit flowers, t DELANET On Monday, April 19, 3 915, CHARLES DELANEY. Funeral from his late, residence, 173 South Sec-end st, on Thursday, at 9:30 a.m. Solemn requiem mass at Church of Sts. Peter and Paul, Wythe av, at 10 o'clock. DWYKR On Monday, April 19, 1915. SYLVESTER J. DWYKR. beloved son of Dart F. and Nellio Uwyer and brother of John J. Dwyer, in his twenty-first year. Funeral from his late residence. 1282 Union st, on Thursday, April 22. at 10 a.m., thence to St. lynatius Church, where a high requiem mass will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. FF.ItRENF.ACIT On April 19, 1015, CHARLES FEHREXBACH, in his lifty-Hrst year. Relatives and friends respectfully invited to attend the funeral services on Friday, 2 p.m., at his late renidnnce, 785 Seneca av. Interment Lutheran Cemetery. HARES P.rodklyn T.odjre, No. 288, F and A. AI. Brethren: You are hereby notified to attend an emergent communication Thursday, April 22, at p.m., for the purpose of paying the last tribute of respect to our deceused brother, JOHN HARES. Services at his late residence, 508 Flushing av, corner Emerson place. WILLIAM. C. AIOEHLICH. Master. John J. Cyphers, Secretary. HEITMAXX On Tuesday. April 20, 3 913, OPHELIA, the beloved wife of William F. Heitmann, in her 67th year. Funeral from her late residence, 1 11S Thirty-cishtU st, Friday, 2 p.m. HENESEY On Tuesdav. April 20, 3915, EDWARD F. HENESEY, in his S8th year. Funeral services at the homo of his daughter, Mrs. M. K. Moseman, 12U Oak st, Richmond Hill, on Thursday evening, April 2'J, at 8 ti'clock. Friends and members of Harry Leo Post No. 21, G. A. R., are invited to attend. Interment private. HENLEY On TnMilny, April "tl 3 915. EDWARD DCN.M HENLEy! nged 40 years. Funeral service a.t his Jat residence. 753 Bedford av, on Wednesday, April 21, at 8 p.m. t HENRY Suddenly, on April 20 3915, in her SOtli year, OA UOLTNI'i I. FDLOW, widow of Charles 11. Henry. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOLZHAIER-On April 20, 1115 GUSTAV HOL.HAUER. beloved lmsl band of Augusta JJulzhauer (nee Aletzl, aged 77 years. Funeral services on Thursday, April 22, at 8 p.m., at his late residence. 11 Aberdeen st, Brooklyn. Funeral at convenience of family. KENNELTV At his residence S29 Eighth st, HCGH J. KENNELTY. Requiem mass at .St. Thomas Aquinas' Church. Ninth st and Fourth av. Friday morning at 9:30. Burial in St. John's Cemetery. LA MOTHE Suddenly, on Sunday, April IS, 1915, at liar residence, 4S4 Monroe st, Brooklyn, FRANCES LA MOTH 10. Services Wednesday evening. April 21, at 8 o'clock. i LEAVENS On Tuesdav. April "0 1915. after a brief illness, FltFD-ER1CK LEAVENS, in his 0ihtv- sixui year. runerai services it his Jate residence, iz lauific lyn, on Thursday, April 2: Kindly omit flowers. st, Brook-at 2 p.m. Ly DWALL -On April 20, 3915, REL-Al C, beloved wife of otto Lindwall Funeral services at her late residence S Diinforth st, Cypress Hills, April 2.1 at 2 p.m. Interment at Evergreens Cemetery LYNCH On April 18, 1915, MARY ALLISON", wife of Cornelius J. Lynch, tit her residence, Roekvilla Centre'. Funeral services on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. MANNING On Tuesdav, April 20, 1915, CATHERINE, daughter of the late Alatthew and Catherine Jlannlng. Funeral from the residence of her brother, Bernard F. Manning, 141 Calton av, on Thurnday, April 22, at 2:30 p.m. MAUDE On April 18, 1915, WIL-I,TAM A., beloved son of the late Wil liam and Mary Maude, in his 4iith year, funeral from the residence of his sister, Mrs. Ellen AI. Joyce, 471 Second st, Thursday, April 22, at 9:3o a.m., followed by a requiem mass at i-'t. Francis R. C. Church, ''Hrroll st. and Sixth av. Interment Holy Cross. t AfcDONALD On Mondav. April 1 9. 1915, D1CLIA, beloved wife of Thomas E. AIcDonald. Relatives and friends ore Invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, 1 28 Cumberland st thence to the R. c. Church of the Sacred Heart. 011 Thnr.-day. April 22. t 9 a.m. im niicuL i 'emetery. ut Holy Cioi-s McJ RAW On April 1 U l JAMS -PH rLOMKXA. beloved wit'.- (Jf u- laU- ( Patrick Mctiraw. Funeral from her . Jate residence, "1 1 Aeiulemy m. As- : toria, L. 1., on Friday. 1'3. at lU j a.m.; thence to the 'hiuvh uf Our' ady of Mount Cn.rmei. where a sd- mn requiem muss will l.-e offered for 1 tile repose of her umil. j THREE DAYS LEFT TO ENTER PHOTOS Eagle's Child Picture Contest Will Close on Saturday, April 24. xom; iu:u:it:i) ai Tin that. Musi .Vt at Oiiop If You Wl.-li t Ilntcr llir ' I'linuma-l';n ilir OniipotHion. There are only three more days left in which to enter pictures in The Eagle's Piinatna-Pnciiic Child Photograph t 'ontest. The bis competition will be brought to a close at noon. Saturday. April 24. No pictures re ceived after that time will be entered, so if you are desirous of taking advantage of The Eagle's offer, you must act immediately. All pictures of Brooklyn children up to 12 years of age will be placed on display in The Eagle auditorium beginning Monday, April 26, where they will remain until the following Saturday for the inspection of parents and friends of the young contestants. After that the entire collection of pictures will be packed up and sent to San Francisco, where they will be placed on display in the Education Building of the Panama-Pacific Exhibition, as an example of child life in Brooklyn and Long Island. They will there form part of the exhibit on child welfare. Before the display in Brooklyn is brought to a close, the judges will make their awards. Eight gold medals will be the llrst prizes. A medal of this class will be given to the best boy and the best girl in each of the four classes. The classes are determined by tile ages of the contestants Class A, up ot. 2 years: Class B, between 2 and 5; Class C, between 5 and 7, and Class D from 7 to 12 years ot age. In addition to the gold medals for the best children, adjudged on character, intelligence, health and beauty as Indicated in the pictures, there will be a number of silver medals. For other children of high standard who fail to receive medals, there will be an award of ribbons of merit. Parents who wish to enter their children's photographs should send the picture with the coupon to be found on the last page of the news section of today's Eagle. DEBUT OF LYDIA LOCKE In Aborn's Second Night of "Faust" at Academy. There was a change of principals, last night, at the Academy of Alusic, in the A born production of "Faust," and an avalanche of flowers was piled up for a soprano debutante In the role of Marguerite. She was Lydia Locke, who is In private life Mrs. Orville Harrold, wife of the sweet-voiced tenor of Hammerstein's operatic ventures. Her voice is of pure soprano quality, somewhat lacking in volume and brilliancy, but sweet In tune and ot crystalline purity. In the nervousness attending a first operatic performance much may be condoned, and the evident conservation of voice for the thrilling final trio of the last act was really an artistic piece of work. In the jewel song, Mtss Locke was to be admirod for her careful and distinct enunciation, and, while the performance lacked the customary enthusiasm which a young girl shows over gifts of brilliant gems, there was shown throughout the presence of reserved power. In the finale. Miss Locke rose to the occasion, and her singing was full of dramatic lire and the promise of great future success. Less happy was the substitution of Onnto Andrea as Faust, for the fiery Italian, Homenico Russo. There is a raucous strain in Mr. Andrea's voice which detracts from the sweetness and soundness of tone requisite in so fascinating a lover as Faust should be. .Moreover, the blending of the voices was at times far from satisfactory. of the remainder of the cast, agaiu only praise can be recorded. While the chorus is weak on its feminine side, it was more at ease last night than it was on Monday evening. The orchestra, too, was fuller in tone and more prompt in following the conductor's baton. Messrs. Kreidler and Kaufman were again in splendid voice, and the performance went with a refreshing swing which warranted the freely expressed approbation of the audience. DEATHS. MeLEAX On April 20. 1915. A1ARY MeLEAX. at the residence of her daughter, Airs. Alary Bampton, 274 Hemlock st. Funeral on Thursday, April 22, at 2 p.m. Ml.MNA On Tuesday, April 20, 1915. CATHERINE, widow of Joseph Allmna and beloved mother of Frank, Emily and Teresa Mimna anrl Mrs. John F. Alc.Mahon and Airs. William S. Staplotun. Funeral from her late residence, 105 Boerum place, on Friday, April 23, at 9:30 a.m.; thence to St. Paul's Church, where a solemn requiem mass will be offered for the repose of her soul. MOORE At his home in Pasadena. Cal on April 18, 1915, STUART HULL AlOORE, in his sixty-first year. Funeral serv-ces Saturday evening. April 24, at 8 o'clock, in the parish houso of the Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church, Brooklyn. Interment at Cutchogue, L. I. t MOORE On April 19, 1915, JOHN F. AlOORE, beloved husband of Susan AI. Lane and son of Alary and the late Theophilus Aloore, Quartermaster Sergeant Company I, Forty-seventh Regiment, X". G. X. Y. Funeral from his late home. 1755 Forty-lifth st. on Thursday, April 22. at 9 a.m.: thence to St. Rose of Lima. R. C. Church. Washington av, near East First st. Parkville, where mass will be said at 10 o'clock. t TLATT On Tuesday, April 20, 3915, AGXES, wife of Chas. A. Piatt, at her daughter's residence, Airs. Frederick Feudt, 2S(i St. John's place. Funeral service private. RAYNOR On Tuesday, April 20, 1915, GILBERT G. RAYNOR, in his 83d year. Funeral services at the Baptist Home, corner Throop and Greene avs, Friday, April 23, at 11 a.m. t SKIP.ERT On April 19, 1915, CATHARIXK. widow of John T. Sei iiietl. in oei resilience, mipeiy a st. i Funeral on 1-riHay, April 23. at i : :s i a. in., followed by requiem mass at St. i Stephen's Church, t I STOVER On Wednesday, April 21. i 1915, MARY S. STOVKIt, in her 71th I vear. Funeral services at the home I of her daughter, Airs. G. F. Barker, I 293 Grand av, on Saturday, April 21, (at S p.m. t i STUIIG MS on Tuesdav. April "0 .;AV.U: EI.SWORTH S'JVR- , i.'.s .11... l.i,,veil sou of l-vi.irl l-:u. worth Helm AI urpby sturges. s ami tj days. Fun era 1 aged i a le. t WI.'IGHT On Tuesday. April 20. at his residence, I'll Carfield place, WII-MAM .1. WRIGHT,' aged HT years."' Funeral services at the Sixth Avenue Baptist Church, corner ot Lincoln place, on Friday, April at 2:30 p.m. Kindly omit flowers, t I'KOTKST TO .OVi:ilNOK uiiMiiiirr I'iiiiiit' W.inU Ilt-iirini; oil spriim- I S i Sub-til titr. ! Am M)M-a1 hits hcvn m.ule 1 V Uio' : (.''MiMiHKTK Lci.uc of Xfiv Yui'k City I j for ;i h(jarinq: before Governor Whit; )niiin. if the hill to consolidate tin' He-; purtmi'iit of Labor ami lite Vorkiuins j I'l Hiipf-Di at imi Conimiy.siuii is jmsscil . by the Senate, to which LnM.y the Sen-i i rite Lubui ( 'oniinittee litis reported it t I favorably. The present hill is ;t sub stitute for the original hill introduced ( by Senator Spring. ' The protest of tli Consumers League is based on the argument that this is! i another "ripper" bill that wou'd do i more harm than good. Although re- : idneinj.' the number of employees of-'the State by the cmisolidnt ion nf thes.1 -two departments, the protest is niauk-! ' i hat "the bill creates a vast circumulo- eution ofllee with measureless appeals: to courts notorious for their delays." MILLS NEW COURT BILL He Introduces Compromise on Special Sessions Measure. (Special to The Eagle.l Albany, April 21 Senator Mills introduced today a compromise bill on the subject of reorganization of the interior courts of New York City. Mills attempted to offer it late yesterday afternoon, out of its regular order, but Senator Burlingame of Brooklyn blocked him by refusing consent. The Mills bill is said to be satisfactory to the Mayor as well as to the Special Sessions Justices who fought the first bill that came here this session on the subject. It will probably arouse tremendous opposition in Brooklyn, however, because it would wipe out the Chief Magistrate in Brooklyn and to that extent is a blow at borough autonomy. This is effected by a provision which seeks to combine the two divisions of magistrates courts into one. with a single head. The bill provides for the complete separation of the Children's Courts and Special Sessions Courts. At present these are presided over by four Special Sessions justices and are an integral part of the Special Sessions courts. WHITE TRIAL POSTPONED Delayed Till Monday So Second Lawyer May Be Chosen. So that Jiis many friends may take an active interest in his welfare by hiring an additional lawyer to help John S. Benuett defend hhn. Philip T. White, sales manager of the Alasury Paint Company, today obtained from Justice AspiuuU, in the Supreme Court, an adjournment of his trial until Monthly. Assistant District Attorney Allen demanded that the trial go on at once, as White and his lawyer persistently had demanded a speedy trial. Air. Bennett said that, as far as he was concerned, he was ready today. Afterward, however, he said, he had not prepared his defense, because White's friends want an associate lawj'er to help safeguard the prisoner's Interests. They had not as yet selected their man, and Air. Bennett thought it only fair that the new lawyer should have a chance to familiarize himself with the case. In the indictment, which was moved for trial today. White is accused of being one of those who held up his fellow employees of the Alasury Company June 6, 1.914, and stolo the payroll of $3,032. There will be forty witnesses for the people. BOY KILLED UNDER CAR Seven-Year-Old Harry Isenburg Loses Life Chasing Ball. Harry Isenberg, 1 years old, of 173 Alabama avenue, was run over find killed by an empty motor moving van, ! driven by Thomas Bell of 4001 Third avenue, at Glenmore and Alabama avenue, last evening. j Dr. Atarner, of the Bradford Street Hospital, pronounced the boy dead. I The little fellow, in his eagerness I to catch a ball, had run In front of the truck. The mother attempted to 1 attack Bell, but the crowd held her back. It was the generally expressed opinion that the driver was nut to blame. SAYS LEGS WERE STOLEN, But Brooklyn Artificial Limb Salesman Is Held in $1,(1110. Alleging that he lost two artificial limbs, valued at $185, entrusted to his caro by his employers, Hie Aluminum-Rawhide Artificial Limb Company, of 1931 Broadway, Manhattan, James Casstdy, 27 years old, a salesman, of 1148 I'latbush avenue, Brooklyn, was held in $1,00(1 bail for trial by Alagis-trate Nolan, in West Side Courtt Manhattan, today, charged with grand larceny. Airs. Emmy Ptaggs, of 32 West Sixty-sixth street. AlanhattHn, connected with the company, testified she gave Cassidy, who wears an artificial limb, two limbs to show to a prospective customer. She heard no more from him. Cassidy said he placed a suit case, containing the limbs, on the curb at Fifty-ninth street and Broadway, Manhattan. April 10, and that some one stole them. On failing to find the limbs, he was afraid to return to his employers, he said. HONORED AT GEORGETOWN. Edward J. Sweeney of Brooklyn Wins hi Public Disputation. (Special to The Eagle.) Washington, April 21 Edward J. Sweeney, a graduate of Brooklyn College High School, now a member of the class of 1910 of Georgetown College, gained distinction yesterday in a public disputation in major logic held in Gaston Hall at Georgetown College. Air. Sweeney, who has been honor man in his class throughout the year, was chosen to defend the subject matter of the entire year against, the objections of Francis V. Sullivan of Portland. Me., and of 1). Greth Gardiner of tin1 District of Columbia, members id' the junior class. This young man resides at 233 Union street, Brooklyn, and is the, son of 1". .1. Sweeney. BENEFIT OF THE BLIND. Evening High School Girls to Give Two Plays. The Sunshine Society of the Industrial Home for the Blind at 512 Gates avenue, Jias enlisted the support of the elocution class of the Girls Evening High Solum!, which will present "Miss Civilization" and "Ye Vil lage Skew!," at the Memorial Hull of the Y. W. A. on Kchcriuerhoru . street on Friday evening, April 23. ! There will also be a short, musical pro- ! gramme, in w hich Air. Alaloof at the j piano and Manuel and Julius Wech-, Icr, violinists, will participate. ST. .JOSEPH'S IUG EITHKE. parisluuners of the INnian Catholi' near Yanderbilt avenue, are looking ' sold the Henry W. Warner place, forward with interest to' the monster known as Homewood, on what is euchre and reception of tho United Msnown as the Mill River HolKw road, Ladies Societies of the church next; from Oyster Bay to Kast Norwich, to Friday night. The affair will be held at the Twenty-third Regiment Armory. Bedford and Atlantic, avenues. Ac rommodations have been made for 2.000 persona, MARTIN NOT CLIENT, P. S. C. ASKS FOR WRIT SAYS STEINBRINKlTO MAKE B. R. T. OBEY Latter's Firm Issues Statement in Regard to Trial of Frank P. Martin. lOXl'LAI.XS ABOUT DICTAGRAPH, Says Ihc Conviction of Lawyer Jus - tified the Precaution Taken by Firm. The firm of Jones, McKinny & Stein-brink today issued the following statement in connection with the trial yesterday of Frank I. Alartin, a lawyer, charged with grand larceny, in which it was stated that Martin had called on Steinbrink as a prospective client and that the conversation which followed was taken over a dictagraph and used at the trial: "There is no such thing as a dictagraph in our office. "A year and a half ago, at the Instance and urgent request of one of the most important clients of our office, an endeavor to discover the perpetrator of a series of thefts occurring in their o'iTlce, a dictagraph was used. It was placed there by the Dictagraph Company on December 18, 1913. "At that time we were also the attorneys for Mrs. Fannie Scharfenberg, a woman of upwnrd of 80 years of age, whose son was interested in business with Frank P. Martin, who has just been convicted of grand larceny, "On the afternoon of December 21, 1913, the Information was conveyed to us that Mr. Martin had made the threat that unless Mr. Scharfenberg's mother, Airs. Fannie Scharfenberg, took an assignment of a certain mortgage, and in that way protect him, that he (Alartin) would placo the responsibility for his own wrongdoing on Air. Scharfenberg. Alartin visited our oltice on the morning of December 22, 1913, and endeavored to persuade us to advise Mrs. Scharfenberg to take an assignment of the mortgage. We felt It our duty to protect Airs. Scharfenberg against this possible attempt to blackmail her, and Martin's conviction Justified the precaution taken. "Mr. Alartin never was and never attempted to be a. client of our office. "Subsequently, a clerk in our office and stenographer were subpenaed before the Grand Jury oh the trial called as witnesses. There all questions were truthfully answered. Wo do not approve of the use of a dictagraph in a law ollice. Not to have used it In this instance would have been to endanger Airs. Scharfenberg and her MAY IDENTIFY SLAIN GIRL Brooklyn Woman Thinks Steamship Companion Is Bronx Victim Airs. Carl F. Hoglund, of 343 Forty-fourth street, Brooklyn, telephoned to (he Bronx Detective Bureau late last night, and said that she thought she knew the girl who was found murdered in a lot at: 177th street and Noble avenue, the Bronx, ten days ago. She told Lieutenant Thompson she would go to the Fordham morgue today, and try to identify the body. Mrs. Hoglund said she had been reading of the case in (lie newspapers, and based her possible identification on the descriptions published. To a representative of The Eagle who called on Mrs. Hoglund today, she said that, several months ago, she went oit a trip to Sweden. After a sojourn there, she made arrangements to return to this country, and left Christiania about January 29 on one of the boats of the Scandinavian-American lines (she does not remember which one), and landed here February 15. It was on the trip across that she met the woman who, sho thinks, may be the one who was found murdered. They were companions on the trip, and the woman told her sho was returning to her husband after a year's stay in Sweden. A1rs. Hoglund said she did not. remember the woman's name, but says it sounded like a Swedish one. A detective from the Bronx Detective Bureau visited Airs. Hoglund today, and when ho learned the details of what she based her identification on, he told her that it would be hardly worth her while to view the body to see if the murdered woman were her fellow passenger, because the body was hardly recognizable. Slight as Airs. Hoglund's information is, however, it is thought that an effort will bo made by the detectives to ascertain from the passenger lists of the boat Airs. Hoglund sailed on, just who her acquaintance was. LETS RIVAL HAVE CHILDREN. ,1. W. Wilson Gets Divorce, but Relinquishes His Kiddles. Justice Shearn and a jury in the Supreme Court today, granted a divorce to John W. Wilson, head of a towel supply company, from Airs. Anna H. Wilson and, although Airs. Wilson failed to defend the case, Wilson, on account of his love for his wife, permitted tile children to remain with her. William . Eiehen-linuer, the owner of the house in which the Wilsons lived in Flatbush a year ago, was the co-respondent. Mrs. Wilson took her two children with tier and becamo Eichcnhauor's housekeeper. ORPHANS AIDED BY CONCERT. Between $(iU0 and $700 was realized for children of Oberammergau, Bavaria last evening by a concert in Aeolian Hall. Manhattan, by Ossip Ga-brilowitsch pianist Helnrich Aleyn baritone and Paul Reimers. tenor; Kurt Schindler at the piano. Air. Meyn arranged the event on receiving a let-tor from Anton Lang, long associated with the Passion Play at Oberammergau, saying that many children, made orphans by the war, are destitute. Air. Aleyn sang two songs composed by Kurt Schindler, and other German songs. Gabrilowitsch played compositions by Limiting, Gluck, Henselt and Schubert, and gave encores. Mr. Reimers sang folk songs of various nations and songs by Grieg. Gabrilo-witsch's playing aroused great enthusiasm. ARMENIAN MASS MEETING. The Armenians of Brooklyn will hold a mass meeting In the interest of (he relief of Armenian war sufferers on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the parish hall of the Church of the Redeemer, Fourth ave nue unit I'acinc street. Ail attractive progra mine will lie presented with speakers in Armenian and English. This is the llrst Armenian garnering of this kind in the borough and large efforts have been made to insure its success. II. W. WARNER PLACE SOLD. Oyster May, L. L, April 21 Brad- foi'tl O. Weckes and G. L. Gilsey have Howad Slade of New York City. Tho plot comprises two acres and the old homestead, and adjoins the (Lawrence Millet and AV. It. Coo home- (steads. i Seeks to Compel Standard Five- Car Train Service on West End Line. j CITIZEN TEIXS OF VIOLATION. ; Compiiny Answers That Three-Car Train Was Due to Delay on Itiidgc. The Public Service Commission came into the Supreme Court before Justice Crane in Equity Term today and asked for a writ of mandamus which would compel the New York Consolidated Railroad Company and the Nassau Electric Railway Company, B. R. T. subsidiaries, to obey the orders for a "standard service" issued by the Commission In 1913. The suit is directed against the railroad company because of alleged failure by the West End elevated line to maintain the service required in the answer and is Instituted so that the Public Service Commission may be in a position to have the company punished for violations of the order. The petition for the writ of mandamus presented to Justice Crane recites that, although the Public. Service Commission issued an order on December 26, 1913, requiring a certain schedule to be maintained on the West End line, for the running of five-car trains at ten minutes headway, timed at the St. Mark's avenuo station, three-ear trains were run on Friday, November 27, 3 914. Herbert Seiffer. a member of the New Utrecht Improvement League, who was called as a witness by Lawyers Henry 11. Whitman and Arthur Du Bols, representing the Public Service Commission, testified that on the day in question he saw a three-car train of the West End line at the St. Alark's avenue station, although he understood that five-car trains were to be run. The answer of the railroad company, through Lawyer Charles L. Woody, is that there was only one three-car train run on that day and that was due to delay on the Brooklyn Bridge. Air. Woody explained that a six-car train was run from Park Row to Bath Reach on the West End line after leaving the morning crowd in Manhattan. It has been the custom to uncouple two cars at Bath Beach, send four ears to Coney Island and then hook up the two cars to a returning three-car train from Coney Island and send five cars in a train from Bath Beach to Park Row. On the morning of the alleged violation, congestion on the bridge delayed the east-bound train and the three car train from Coney Island was sent through. It was pointed out by the railroad company that inasmuch as the six car train from Alaiihattan was twenty minutes late, tho entire schedule of the West End line would have been deranged if the train from Coney Island had been held up to wait for the extra two cars. It is further complained by the Commission that the railroad company committed another violation of the order by not notifying the Commission of failure to comply with it; but Lawyer Woody insisted there was no requirement to notify anyone of an omission of the kind that occurred. Justice Crane asked the Public Service Commission to submit a brief, and said he would hear further testimony later. VALUE OF FIRE DRILLS Education Official Wants Laymen to Pass on System. Associate City Superintendent William McAnUrew of the Department of Education intends to have the fire di'ills of the public schools appraised by a committee of laymen. ITe has asked The Kaglo to announce that all principals of the schools who want to get the advantage of outside opinion on rapid exits to notify him of their desire. "This is in no sense a competition between the schools,' said Mr. McAn-drew, "but an opportunity for laymen's judgment. The schools wanted are those whose classes come out by twos, not In single tile, whose children stand up like real Americans and who are under complete control in the street as well as in the building. Thoso arc tho chief points entering into the appraisal. SEMIXARY CIXB ELECTS. Brooklyn Heights Organization Named Miss Hunter President. The annual meeting of the Brooklyn Heights Seminary Club was held at the home of Mrs. Walter L. Tyler, 80 Fierrepont street, the president, Miss Hyde, occupying the chair. The following were the officers elected: President, Miss Mary Hunter; first vice president, Miss Anna H. Conrad; second vice president, Mrs. Hubert B. B. Koote; corresponding secretary, Misss Den-silla Cravens; recording secretary, Miss Marietta M. Hipkins; treasurer, Miss Catherine McKay Lott. It was announced at the meeting that a performance of "As You Like It' would be given at the Masonic Temple by the Philadelphia Society on April 26. HODGF.U SUBMARINE'S SHOT. British Steamship Arrives After Ex-Htlnu; Might I'nder Fire. Chased for two hours by a submarine that tired shots at the 33ritish steamship Toro, which the steamship sped a zig-zag course and escaped in darkness and fog. was the experience reported here last night by Captain Steele of the Toro. from Hull. Captain Steele said he first sighted the submarine when about three miles ofl the Soilly Islands, and that he ordered a full head of steam, increasing the vessel's ordinary speed of nine knots to eleven. He also ordered the lifeboats manned and swung out, ready fur any emergency. Some of the shots, he said, came within fifteen feet of the Toro. LOST AND FOUND. LOST Black Spanish lace SCARF, at Bonne rt ballroom, Tuesday evening, April 20. Return to desk. Hotel Bossert. LOST Ladies Diamond BROOCH, platinum totting; reward; no questions asked. PKKKINS. 47 Plerrepont st. LOST on Fulton st, or In department uteres, gold BAH PIN. three, pearls. Kewurd It re- tunifil to Hooin KA44 Court ft. jioST KintilT ranieo FIX bctwtM-n tlrcouo mnl Thniop, Tumnklns and DeKulu avs. Jliiv return to liA Ureeno av. J UOST BANKBOOK. No. WM'itj, lHt Drunk -lyn Saving Bnkt BW Myrtle av, Brooklyn. Payment h topped. PU'Hse p-tmn to bank. fXST-Beteen Flatbush ami 6th avs. Tiariy's "-oat COATKU, lnrk blue. Return to riURWITZ, 703 Vai tiler but av;reward. v LtiST Tuesday, lady's sin alt pearl PtX, hap1 three hearts: suitable rownrU if returned to JlcUO.N'XULh, I!7;; St. Janu-s p I a m .. i ToST, on Friday rvL-iiintf. cold WATCH CHAIN, with fivo i-harms, all hr-iirhiK own-or'fl nnnie. on :id av cur, uhlle- kcUIiik oil at &2d at. Buy Ridge, or on Sd Ht, bPiwoi lid av and Ridffo Boulevard. Suitable reward by returning to b$ Willow at, Brooklyn. FOUND and unwanted Aogn and cats shunbi be taken to the A. S. P. C A. Shelter f r Animals, 233 butler st, where owners of lost dofs and cats and responsible pernns desiring to secure pets nhould also apply. Tho Society conducts a frea hotaital tur animals at 114 Lawrence al, t oJ8-32t w J WINS CARNEGIE SCHOLARSHIP. j Thomas G. Tlionip-011, Formerly of j Brooklyn, to Get Prize. j Thomas G. Thompson of the Uni-jversity of Washington, Seattle, formerly of Brooklyn, has received for-j mnl notification from the Iron and j Steel Institute, London, that he has won the Carnegie International Research Scholarship for 1915. He Is the first applicant in the United States to receive this scholarship in two years. There are six awarded each year. The scholarship carries with it 100 ($500) and makes the recipient eligible for the Carnegie gold medal for scientific research. The title of Air. Thompson's research is "The Prevention of the Corrosion of Iron and Steel by Passivifving Factors." I Air. Thompson formerly lived at 360 j Aladison street, Brooklyn, and is a I graduate of Public School X'o. 44 and the Commercial High School, class of 1906. MARRIAGE LICENSES Total today, 84 j lt year, 49. Joph Paznn, 32 LT.l Sumner av Sara Fried. 26 Snnti, sth a Xyws,hi".i 3V,.",t'",rn "! John Hignna. 21 610 Greene av v3&gE.!l;-ii::::::lii 11 S Maria Litwinaka, 26 9o3 89th st William Malon., 32. .....260 Schenectady av Anastasla O'Hourks. SI 778 Franklin av Andrew Kohler, 80 222 lttmrod st Adeline Scott, 33 318 llarman st Francesco La Cava. 35. ...116 Van Jtrunt t Maria Russo, 25 62 Union st William Chase, 41... 408 10th st Rose Wilson, 28 540 9th st Frank Scrlven, 42. ...663 Evergreen av Elizabeth Huger, 88 1023 DeKalb av Conwatl Hanson. 24 408 45th st Hatldls Wllhelmsen. Robert Imershein. 24. Serena Klssh, 24... 21 911 60th st 736 Jefferson av 220 Troy av John btlienerer, 26 uin Buiiiieier, ......,,.,..h: .lejLersun av Julia Itliey, 27 .is! irant av .142 .lefferscn av Max .loffey. 27 .14 East 114th ft, Mhtn 1- annte Jflfer, 21 , Robert Williamson, 2.". Florence Johnson. 21. John llomburgpp, 30..., KHcabeth Muler. Z0.. Max Korenman, L'S Anna Khrlb-h. 11 171 Van Huren st 1232 3sth st , li)n 40th ut ru Irving av , JjSit Myrtle av Mt;:, tiuih Ht 45S Uuniotit av 220 Horrv ' st 19. .123 Mrtrnptdltan 294 Cenlial av -45 llarman t .".i)3 Baltit: st 109 Wyrkoa ut 150 Newton st -lranrler Pemld, 24. Stpfania Katkovska, Max KtesNlhifi. ."i . . . . 1-outso WiedT, IT Francis L&rrter, -3... Helta Newton, 22. . . Philip Hleaan, 3.". Maraaret MeAulev 31. .2t)ya Kclsfnnl Ht 5S4 Lafayette av . .1518 P'ulton st yni) Buslnvlck av Cornelius Battles. 4 Adelaide McKenzle, -4 Carl Romahn. 23 Bertha Seliwab, 23 Paolo Longo, 27 Mary Frevola. 20 , Benjamin Prinze, 57 Anna Luoton. j , . . a09 Bushwii-k av 19ft 21st i 20S 21st st . . .Irvlngton. X. Y. St. Mark's av South 0;.on Park . ... 22 -hnei"fcr st .... 49 Sherman st Rudolph Klenitn, 32.. Louisa Kaminet, 2U. John Hpach, 21 Josephine TroeR.-her. Samuel Haben, 23..... Kihel Schwartz, 2". Hearhcote l.awson, 25 xMiise .Facolttvti, 22 ... Ote H. Olsen, 42 Anna Komies, Antoni Kulesza, I leiena Kali nowKkn , 2 Nathan Upshutz, is Uffe l-evitt, l't Pain Korotliin. -. INipe Nnvblor, 3o Frank Iyufh, 25 Jennie lOcvutMt. 2T... Frank P. Iiieransia. l'.". 11 th pi 14..0 Greene av .I4;i urcpna av 4 sterling pta. e .421 l.iiiier rt 109 Lii'iUer n 2!'J Wat Mr st Watr ! ....4M Vermont t 4::i Vermont si V,-: licdfm-d av 7TS (lr;tnd at o79 First st 3T! First st Johnson av ,131 irrpenpoint av 2.ii Christopher av t'oloReia Mast-nloni 10. Mi'-lmnl Xukovslty, rti... LVJiUia Zuk, 20 James Malloy. M Terti Mop1( ins. S3. . . . Gust a ve Vaguer, 24. . Matilda Melkl. 22 Harry Fox. Rachel Shatner, 26.... Antoni Kuiatuwskl, jo-. stanlsiaua Szurnorosk:-tlerel Friedman, 24 , Jennie l.evlne, 24 roweil st ...117 NV.ftriinO av ....17 Stockton Pt . 332 Maujfr t j 33:M:uiWfi 1 I'lllnviii sr Harven lsa 1? tjti'l lli'omlway 24(1 Sneilikor nv -Hirlmiond Hilt. uufi?!n Peter M. Frazer, 24.. Mabel I. Wiirk. 20 William KIstenniai.-lier, . FYlna Pediin. 27 George Wis. 23 Charlotte Solwlzer. 21 , Aaron Rosenfeld. 20 , Sarah Burodkin, 12 Lou In Landsman, 20 Rosle Saimller. 19 AleUsander Kraweylt, 2;l,., Wladyalawa PoplJ. Erastus Barry. 47 Matilda t'al;ebrad, 4tf IkMop Llpsky, 2;: Ida Levin. ?1 Hvman Moskowich. 20.... Annie Tilies. 23 Vincenzo Oo:-llla. 2fi.. .. Anna Oambino, lii George Shea, 2S Agnes ftchrelber, 19.... Morris Nasohalsky, 21..,. Bsther Fuhnnan, IS Nathan Sevln, ,7 Anna VytelHc. 4S John Moran, 24 Anna Corr, 22 ..3. oreuii av Jl Tfl.J st ...L"021 ICast 4TIM at 15 Wvrknff .tv 161-1 inth si 1S7C Gitll ft , IH Powell fit 103 l'owcll ut 713 Sil av 7S.T 3rl av I'enn Pt ." Peim st Sl Wlllinnm av ss William nv ...:33 K. 3,1 at. Mhtn IS! Varet al 1T Hiilia t 14."i ITnion ..I. ...AM KAft l.'tli st -27 7th st 40!) lltifliwlfk nv m Walton t .73 NTnrfn'R. st. Mhm 34l Wl'llams 07 12." Oaklunfl PI Ill Calyer tt WIX HOXOnS AT COU'MBIA. llalf a Dozen Brnoklynltes Awarildl Fellowships by Council. Seventy-two fellowships and scholarships were awarded yesterday by Columbia University Council for the year 1915-16. These residents of Brooklyn and I.ons Island were among the fortunates: University fellowships John M. Ferguson, political science; Joseph F, Uitt, mathematics; lOdwin II. Zey-del, ("Jermanlc languages. Faculty of pure science Frederick F.berson. Kmmons Memorial fellowship-Max Hoesler. Great Neck. I'.aruard College fellowship Irene C. Ilickok. PROTECT THE SHRUBS. Park Commissioner Raymond V. Ingersoll has issued the annual appeal to protect the shrubbery and flowers in Prospect Park. An unusual number of new shrubs have been set in the park this year, and the department is particularly interested in having them protected. To this end the regular police force and several special officers in plain clothes have been placed in the park, and arrests will be made of those who insist on tramping upon the flowers or cutting the bushes. TALK ON LABRADOR. In the First Presbyterian Church, Henry street, near Clark, Manning Cromwell Fieiu will give an illustrated talk on "Labrador and Dr. C.reiifell's Work" this evening, at 8 o'clock. Mr. Field has been a co-worker of Dr. (Ircnfell and expects to be with him this summer again. A relief for Coughs, Colda and Hoarseness is Hale's Honey ol Horehcund and Tar free from opium oranythinginjuriou. Dn:ggiit, Try Pik' Toothach Drop The Eagle's Child Photograph Contest OFFICIAL ENTRY COUPON Reg. No. FOR PANAMA-PACIFIC EXHIBITION DISPLAY Full name of this child Age years months Color of eye, Color of hair Other distinguishing characteristics (Parent sign here) 'igntd NOTE The name and address of the child should also be written on th. bick of the photograph. Each photograph must be 5 by 7 inches in size. No photographs will be returned. Children orer 12 years of age are nol eligible for entry. (Hereafter no photographs will be considered unless accompanied by this coupon.) ! LOOP -BRIDGE LINK IS STILL HELD UP Row Over Payment of B. R. T Extra Rental Causes Delay of Months. NO TRACKS ON INCLINE YET Old Brill Connection With Centre Street Loop, Under Municipal Building, Lies Iidle. I Delay in the completion and operation of the subway incline railway at the Alaiihattan end of the Brooklyn Bridge has held up for several months (he commencement of the operation of the bridge "L" trains into the sub-basenicnt of the Aluniciual Building and over the Centre street Loon. 1 toe together the Alanhat- I tan ends of the three Brooklyn I bri of a continuous iooP service, which will also operate thromrh RrimlrK-n The incline was completed last win ter, and the engineers of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company, which is to operate the loop, had assembled their steel rails 'and other materials and started the actual track-laying. wnen they were refused a permit by the Bridge Department for proceeding further with the work. It could be . - nav, rv. j.l done in two weeks, it is said, 1 here was a ntlPKtinn nvnlvl a to whether the work was to be completed and operation besun under the Jurisdiction of the Department of Jindfcos or under that uf the Public Service Vimmission. This involved also the question of whether any compensation would bo paid bv tho H It T f. tho ..r the incline. Under the provisions of an Act of the Legislature, the oper-1 n miff company was to furnish extra' payment, to the Bridge Department over the amount now paid for the runiilptf of trains over the bridge. It4 is claimed, however, that the subway is part of the Kapid Transit system, and that tho special bridge legislation is superseded by the general Kapid Transit Act. In the meantime, while the debate on the question continues. rnmnloiM, " u' nirwh joop service is still a uifam oi me ruture, and Brooklynites are unable to make full use of n kiiIi- ' way which has cost $13,809,896,411, independent of the several hundred thousand dollars expended for the' incline, i GALL.U.HKR IjAUDOXr Among tho interesting weddings of tho past week was that of Miss Katharine Laiitfdon, daughter of Kobrt Itungdun, formerly of South Elliott place, and Justin V. Gallagher of Huston. The ceremony took ulace last Wedr.es- tiny evening, April 14. at St. John's ..a:, i-aik nvirimrcli, tho Rev. Thomas E. Mallorv ! ittn.-i:i1 im- Tlin ,.r., i". Mks Ausnsta Trdss, and the best mini was 10. L. Frcdetto of Boston, a cliissimite uf tho lirldeerrooni (Tufts, FulluwiiiK the ceremony a wed-ilins supper was kIvph at the home of the bride's frraiulmolher, Mrs. Annie K. Uinsdiin, 'Mi l iideiliill avenue. Mr. and Mrs. (iallaplier are to make their home In Huston. PROPOSALM KOR BIDS AND ESTIMATES K()H TIIK CITY OV IEW 1 OHK, OTIC'K TO CONTRACTORS. GKNKIfAfi IXSTI.rCTIONS TO BIDDERS. Thf norson or norsuus making a bid er Mil niHd! fur nny service, work, material or buH piifs for Tin; City of New York, or for tny of its oVinrti tt$. Imrt'jnjs or otEken, shall furninh tin- Ha mi' In h Ht'iiJcil envelope, indorsed with 1 hr title uf i lit' mipplies, mutt'rlnl, work or Berrien Idi which tin-' hid or estimate ifl made, with his or their name or na inert and tlio date of presentation to the pri'Klletit. or board, or to the head of tiie department at his or Its oftVe, on or before the tin to and hour nnnted In the advertisement fur the same, itt which time and place thn I'stlmute received will bo publicly oiwned by tha president of the lioiird or hpnri of vald dwrr-ment and reuil, and Hie award of the contract I made according tu law as noon thereafter a a pni. tfcillile. j Kit eh hid or estimate lmll contain the name find place of residence of the person making th sa (Mi-, the names of all persons Interested with lit in tli"iviit; If nu other person be no interested it snail insnnciiy suite tnat iaei; uiau mat it i made without any connection with any other person inaKinj; an est i unite fur the Fame pur-jKse, and is In all respects fnir and without cidlusiou or fraud, and lh.it no member of tho Ho:ird of Ahhrmeit, le-ad of n department, chief of a bureau, deputy 1 hereof or clerk therein, or other otlicer of The City of New York, If, shall be or become Interested directly or Indirectly, as cHiilracHitu' pin-ly, partner, stockholder, sure-1y or dthenvhe in up jM thy performance of tho contract or In the supplies, work or buslnesd tu which It rclatrs. or in any portion of the profit thereof. The bid or estlniat- must be verltled -by the oath. In writing, of tho party or parties 1 iiialilnx the estimate ih'lt tho uereral matter ! t iiitrtl are in nil respects true, j No hid or est i mate will be considered uiilean mis it condition precedent lo the reception or eon-) nidrratlnn of any proposal, it be accompanied by n certified cheek upon one of the Htate or national banks uf The City of New York, drawn . t.i llm nriloP uf tho t 'mi I nt ml lor ill mnuit ni 'corporate slock or certificates of indebtedness of unv nature Issued br The City of New York. which the Comptroller shall npprove as of eqiwl value with the security reipiired In the advertisement, to the amount of not less than tliren nor more than five per centum of the amount of the bond reipilred. as provided In Section 420 of the tireater New York Charter, The amount shall be as siMM-ltied In the propnsuls for Instruction to bidders, and shall not be In execti Of i" iep cent, Tin- cert 1 lied check or money should not t inclosed in the envelope coiitnf nlnjr the bi or estimate, but should be either inclosed In n separate envelope addressed to the head of tho department, president, or board, or submitted personally upon the presentation of the bid or cstiin.ite. For particulars ns to the quantity or quality of the supplbs or the nature und extent of tlin work, reference must be made to the specifications, schedules, plans, etc.. on tile In the said ufliee of the president, bonrd or department. No bid shall be accepted from or contract awarded to any person who is In arrears to Tin City of New York, upon debt or contract, op who is a defaulter as surety or otherwise upon any obligation to tli city. The contracts must be bid for separately. The right Is reserved in each case to reject all bids or estimates if it is deemed to be for tic interest of the clly so lo do. Itidders will write out the amount of their bids or estimate in addition to inserting the I omo hi (ipuvw. Bidders are requested to make their bids or c.ti mutes upon the blank forms prepared anil furnished by the city, a copy of which, wltli . the proper envelope in which to inclose the bid, hcrcthor with eonv of eon t met liicludinir thn sn-iiicntioiis In the forms approved by the Cor- ' lo.'alion Counsel, inn be obtained by application j therefor at the office of the department for ( uhieh the work i to be done. Plans and I ili a wings of ronstrm l:ou work will also ba 1 seen there. .... Present weight pounds , .... Complexion. . ....... AJdress

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