The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 17, 1912 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 8

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, May 17, 1912
Page 8
Start Free Trial

THE BROOKLYN BAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK. FRIDAY, MAY 17. 1912. BAY RIDGE TO SEE BIG NAVAL PARADE Second Battalion, N. M., Will Give Special Exhibition Decoration Day. WILL MARCH AS A BRIGADE, Part Will Appear as Infantry General O'Ryan Likely to Take Same Stand as Roe. The Second Battalion, N'aral Mllltla, has decided to give a street parade in the Bay Rirtce section early on Decoration Day. Assembly will be had at 7:30 a.m., which will give the command plenty of time. Commander Martin believes, to show the people of that part of Brooklyn what the citizen sailors look like when on parade. The command will march as a Naval Brigade. Part of it will parade as infantry and another part as artillery, dragging their one-pounders. The line of march will be up Flfty-flrst street, to Fourth avenue; thence to Forty-third street, to Fifth avenue, and to Thirty-sixth street, where the command will entrain for the Decoration uay military rendezvous. The B. R. T. has promised to provide fiat cars for artillery and open cars for the men. One sinking feature of this display will be ine urst appearance of the Battalion's band In Its new tan uniform of linen. In accordance with the announcement In The Eagle some days ago that General O'Ryan had decided that the Brooklvn guardsmen shall parade In this borough on Decoration Day and not cross the bridge to make a Manhattan holiday, the commanding general of the guard has directed General Eddy, commanding the Second Brigade, to Issue orders as formerly for the parade of the Brooklyn organizations at home on May 30. The disclosures in The Eagle relative to the difference of opinion between Major General Roe and Adjutant General Verbeck, as to the authority of their respective offices, has caused no end of discussion among officers of the Brooklyn Guard. Wherever two or more officers met, the theme of conversation turned on the clash, and the general opinion was that there would be the same clash between General Roe's successor. General O'Ryan, If the Adjutant General attempted to put forth orders amending or adding to the military regulations without consulting with the general commanding the Guard. General O'Ryan has declined even to talk of the difference between his predecessor and General Verbeck, but an officer quite close to him, although dis claiming to speak in a way for him, said I Bf is known that those who framed 01 . : William M. Chase Still Life Claps; Missj M. J. Ferguson, scholarship; roeutions to. Edwin Diikinsou and Miss E. F. Crown- field. The Alice Becklngtjn Miniature Class; Miss Margaret May. scholarship; I mentions to Miss Trotter 'and Miss Board-man. The Frank Vincent DuMond Women's Life Class: Miss Marie Goth and Miss Norma Whitelaw, scholarships; mentions to Miss Madeline Shift, and Miss Norma Whitelaw. The Frank Vincent DuMond Men's Life Class; E. A. Etherington and C. H. Donshea, scholarships; mention to A. H. Hutty and R. A. Bergman. The Kenneth Hayes Miller Women's Life Class; mention to Miss Janet Warsham. The Kenneth Hayes Miller Men's Life Class; Robert C. Doran and Return Mora, scholarships; mention to A. B. Titus. The E. M. Ashe Womeh's Life Class; MIfs Floyd Miller and Miss n. H. Duff, scholarships. The George B. Bridgman Men's Life Classes: E. F. Ward, A. Wal-cott and Walter Cohen, scholarships; mentions to Delos Talmer, J. M. Miller, Paul Jennewln. A. De Francisci and H. P. Phomas. The Edward Dufner Antique Drawing; W. R. Moreau, scholarship; mention to Miss Grace Meeker. The George B. Bridgman Antique Class; Miss Mary H. Blum, scholarship: mention to Miss Edytho Powers. The Hans Peter Ransen Autloue Class. Miss M. J. Fersu- ( Son. Scholarship mpnffrin in tr Tcrw The Eugene Speloher Sketch Class, Miss Mary H. Blum, scholarship; mention to Miss Mary Essex and Mrs. Lingan. The Hilda Belcher Water Color Class, Mies Margaret Breen, scholarship; mention to Miss Bernstein. The Kenneth Hayes Miller Mural Class; Kenneth Hartwell, scholarship, mention to Mr. Sparks. The Kenneth Hayes Miller Composition Class; Miss Amelia Lurwig, scholarship. The Jury consisted of the Instructors of the league. also Emll Carlson. Ivan Olinsky, F. Luis Mora, Arthur i. Keller, Albert L. Groll, Karl Anderson and Robert MacCameron. The work will remain on exhibition until 10 o'clock on Saturday evening, May 18. LAWYERS-TO-BE ARE GIVEN SEVERE TEST!- Committee on Character Passes on Merits of 75 Candidates. ALL BUT TWO ARE ACCEPTED. First Oxford Rhodes Scholarship Men to Pass Are From Brooklyn. HATCHET APPARENTLY BURIED that it na paragraph 255 did so for the express purpose of preventing the Governor from making changes in the regulations without getting the opinion of a military man of high rank. It is likely that General O'Ryan will take this ground and will Insist that he be not passed over in orders amending the regulations. "I don't think the change from elective to appointive selection of officers will bring such a change in the Twenty-third Regiment as some think." said an officer of the Twelfth Regiment of Manhattan at the review of the Seventy-first Regiment by Adjutant General William Verbeck. "The Twelfth Regiment a few years ago changed from elective to appointive, tried it awhile, went back to the elective, and lately took up the appointive. This would show that the systems do not vary a great deal. As the officers can vote back the old system by a two-thirds vote, perhaps the Twenty-third wants to test the idea. Under the present elective plan, the Colonel, with the power of disapproval, can shape the elections If he chooses, but friction is lessenid and time Baved by the appointment tystem. With so good a colonel as Colonel Norton, with one so devoted as he to the interests of the regiment, the Twenty-third could choose no better time than now to try the appointive system." In an effort to make the library, which is under the chaplaln'B enre. popular, Chaplain John II. Sattig of the Four-teentn Regiment i'iia arranged a checker match, each man to play three games with each of the others. The contestants are Sergeants Thomas Hnrt, Company C; J. B. Lovett, K: J. F. Sulley, I; A. Boehme. G: F. Heaney, I, and H. Sullivan, I; Corporals J. Gast, K. and W. C. Reidv. I: Privet?? II. V. I'n-'rmsii, .1. Hurley. L. W. Grossbaum and W. Schenck, all of I. McCooey and Recalcitrant District Leaders Seem Reconciled Wow. Reports that the factional strife between a number of district leaders and John H. McCooey, the Democratic county leader, has been settled were current today, owing to the news that the antl-McCooey district leaders were making up lists for the election patronage. The four district leaders, Heffernan of the Seventh, Wogan of the Ninth, Carroll of the Fourteenth and McQuade of the Fifteenth, who were' deprived of the naming of Inspectors, poll clerks and ballot clerks at the spring primaries, are to name these officials for Election Day. All four of these anti?McCooey leaders were successful at the primaries against the full force of the McCooey organization, and the boss now apparently recognizes mem as "regular. However, snoum tney snow signs of being too un ruly, it is within McCooev's nower as chairman of the executive committee to discipline them before Election Day by cerinying to lists otner than those pre pared by the four leaders. He can do the same, under the law. with the Hots nf ecuon omcials prepared hv anv dis trict leaner. It is rumored that James P. SInnott and Thomas F. Byrnes, two of the leaders who were prominent in the fight against McCooey last year, are now on the outs. The truhle is said to have originated over the selection of a candidate for the place of secretary to Public Service Commissioner Goorge V. S. Williams. Byrnes had a candidate In the person of William Foley, nnd SInnott offered his son as available for the appointment. Com-missiner Williams hesitated to make a choice between the two leaders, and finally gave the place to William Glacken of the Tenth District. ART SCHOLARSHIPS GIVEN. Winners of Awards for Best Work in Art Students League. The following is a lint of the winners of awards for best work done In the classes of the Art Students League during season, of 1911-1912: For best painting, Miss Feiol Slblsy. $100; general scholarship for pa mint;. Miss Maud Lanktrce; general scholarship for drawing. E. R. Weiner; Raltus prize of $50 for hst antique drawmg. Miss Mallonee. The E. L. Blumens'chein Illustration Class; Frederick 1. f.'aihnun scholarship; mentions to L. B. Bali and t Miss C. L. Crane. The Edward Dufuer Illustration Class; W. C. Nims, scholarship; mention to R. S. Thomnson and William Bailey. The Thomas Fogarty Illustration (.'lass; Norman Rockwell, scholarship; mentions to E. F. Ward and George Garm. The E. L. Blumenscheln Portrait Cla3s; .Miss K. G. Munn and Mrs. Leonora Morton, scholarsh ps ; mentions to Mrs. M. J. Allan, Miss Doris Gernon and F. F. Parker. The E. L. Blumenschoin Still Life Class; Mrs. Vincent, scholarship; mention to J. L. Fillmore. The Frank Vincent DuMond Portrait Class; Miss Marie Goth, schalaiyshlp, mentions to George Tra, Miss M. W. Dow and Miss Williams. The William M. Chase Portrait Class; Han Schiller, scholarship; mentions to MiS3 M. J. G er, 'Miss Mary Esaex and Victor V'hite. The NEGRO SOCIALIST LECTURES. Attacks Catholic Church in General and Father Belford in Particular. Hubert H. Harrison, the negro Socialist, lectured last night on "Socialism and Anti-Socialism, Which?" at Haviland Hall, 399 Classon avenue, and the hall was filled. The audience was composed of Socialists, two negroes and persons who had dropped in out of curiosity. About a fourth of those present were women. Harrison, according to his own statement made last night, is a materialist, an atheist, and said he did not believe in any God or in any form of religion. "I would never defend the flag. It 13 not my flag. It never defends me. I do not care for the flag," he said In the course of his lecture. More than half of the lecture was devoted to an attack on the Roman Catholic Church in general and the Rev. Father Belford In particular. BARON ON TRIAL FOR MURDER, Italian Killed Princess Who Was an Attendant of the Queen. Rome, May 17 The trial of Baron Vln-cenzo Paterno, a former cavalry lieutenant In the Italian army, who on March 2, 1911, murdered Princess Giulia Trigone di Sant' Ella, lady-in-waiting to Queen Helena and afterward attempted suicide, was begun this morning. The case is exciting an enormous amount of curiosity. The lawyers for the defense are endeavoring to obtain a postponement of the trial so thnt the accused may be examined by experts and bis mental conli-tion established. You will tone up your system and feel better for taking, in the mornin g, glass of eeventy-flve candidates for admission to the bar in the Second Judicial Department presented themselvea before the Committee on Character, at tht courtroom of the Appellate Division, Borough Hall, yesterday. They Included all candidates In the department who had successfully passed the latest test of the State Board of Law Examiners, held In Grand Central Palace, Manhattan, on April 17. Each applicant was obliged to comply with the rules laid down by the committee by submitting two affidavits from attorneys acquainted with him, which had to state that the affiants knew of their own knowledge that the applicant was a person of good moral character, and had to set forth In detail the facts upon which such knowledge was based. Such affidavits had to be made by practicing attorneys of the Supreme Court, personally known to a member of the committee. In addition, each candidate had also to file the certificate received from the Board of Law Examiners and a sworn statement of his name and place of residence, with particulars as to his education and office experience, upon a form furnished by the clerk of the court. A strict compliance with all requirements was inslBted upon, and a careful examination was conducted by the members of the committee, as evidenced by the fact that three of the applicants were rejected. This Is the largest group of candidates that ever appeared as a result of an ex amlnation held In April, although there have been larger contingents from the June examination. The successful ones yesterday were told to report on June 5 before the Appellate Division to take the oath as attorneys. Two Rhodes scholars, Lawrence Cam eron Hull and Everett F. Warrington, both of Brooklyn, are tbo first Oxford graduates to be admitted in thlB department. The Committee on Character was composed of Henry F. Cochrane, 44 Court street, Brooklyn; Robert H. Wilson, 260 Broadway, Brooklyn; Michael Furst, 215 Montague street, Brooklyn; Charles Morschauser, Poughkeepsie; William W. Glllen, Jamaica. Following are the successful candidates: James AvKahle, SST3 Stllhvell avenue; Charles H. Andrews. Slit West Twenty-sevenlh street, Mow York City; Henry F. Blesslnfr, Pawling, X. Y. ; Goorlte Herbert Hurt. SSS Sixth street; Edward 11. Brumley, 53 Downing stree:; Emillu J. Buehaca, 73li Park avenue; L'ai-1 J.. Bmwn, 1121 Bedrord avenue: Grinnell Burt. Warwick, N Y. ; David C. Breierick. 392 Clinton avenue; Samuel Ohen. 9S Cnl-m avenue. New Kochelle. X. Y.; Ma Cassasa. 419 West 147th street, New York City; Garrett. "W. Cotter, Remsen avenue. Flushing, N. Y. ; Thomas L. Clark. 611 Throop avenue: John A. Carey, 40 Clinton street; William Cocks, Jr.. Glen Cove. N. Y. ; Francis John Duffy, 178 lamartlne avenue. Yonkers. N. Y.; Jo'.m O. Delamater, Poughkeepsie, N. V.; William Eastman. Roslyn, N. Y. : Milton M. Elsenberf? 4ii7 Hopkinson avenue; Lewis Epstein. 792 Greene avenue: Daniel B. F.wald, 1211 Avenue X: Sol KelnnerK. 143 Seventeenth street; Herman Samuel Goldstein. 18,1 Have-meyer street: John Kindred Gillette. River Crest, Astoria, N. Y. : Raymond E. Hackett, 31 Ponlngo street, Portehester, X. Y. j Frank R. Hurlnutt, Hayes avenue and Thirty-ninth street. Corona, N. Y.i Lawrence Cameron Hull, jr., 194 Joralemon street; Henry T. Hackett. Hyde Park. X. Y. ; John B. Johns-ton. 8.15 N'lnth street: Thonias J. Kavanagh. M Fort Greene place; Herbert Piatt Luce. 1io9 Woodhaven avenue; Xathan D. I.elman. 1750 T'nlon avenue; Douglass C. Lawrence, 71 Raynor street. Free-port X. Y. : Morris Lefkowit7:. In7 DeKalb avenue; William ,T. Leonard. .17 Putnam avenue: B. Meredith LangstalT. 19 Seventh avenue: Maxwell F. Llttwln, inns Bergen street: Morris Herman Mandel, Sea 4-utter avenue; Raphael R. Murphv, T5n2 Pushwick avenue: Ben-iainln Marvin, fil.1 Lafayette avenue; George F. Mattuck, 217 West 12d street. Xew. York City; Edmund F. Mulholland, 1ST Dein strset; Morris G. Michaels. PI Clinton avenue; I. Ross McCombe 543 Hancock street; Ravmond P. MoXultv. ion Prospect Park West; Francis L. Pisanl. .11 Starr street; William Henry Robinson. 27 Cook avenue, Klmhnrst. N. Y. : Joseph H. Rose. .158 'Sackman street; Max Rock-more. 2151 Pacific street: Fdward J. Rose, 112 Fortv-second street; Francis V. Smith. 1049 Bergen street: Arthur D. Stnhl. 372 Balnhrldge street: George C. Sprague. 221 Eighth avenue; Charles H. 132 Powell street: Henry T. Sackler. 3K5 Marcv avenue: Thomas J. 'Snee. 54 Rutland road: Ravmond C. Thompson, Manhattan avenue. Sea Gate, N, Y. : Herman H. Torhorg. 1043 Liberty avenue: Howard P Van Xostrand. Little Neck. X. Y. : Harry Van Alst, 457 First avenue. lying Island City, , Y. : Dalsle Vose IRA Keap street; HnroV I, .' Warner. 3S9 Clinton aircet; r.awrence Wels-man. 152 Atlantic avenue; Edmurd J. A. Williams. "37 Powers street; John Blrcha.rd Warner. 319 MoDonouch street: Milton Wnrht, 414 Seventh street; Everett F. WarrlnWon, 144 South Oxford street; Thomas L. Waldh. 1491 Union street. BAPTIST ORPHANAGE FETE, Tomorrow afternoon the annual Maypole day of the Brooklyn Baptist Or phanage, will be held at the Orphanage ey Island avenue and Avenue K. Tnc parties In charge of the various features of the celebration are presided over by members of the Baptist churches of the city. Mrs. J. Arthur Hilton, of the Church of the Redeemer, has general charge of this celebration. Mrs. Sewall Shaw, of the Greenwood Baptist Church, is the chairman of the entertainment committee; Mrs. C. H. Corastork of the Hanson Place Baptist Church has charge of the Maypole dance. Candy, ice cream, cake and fancy articles will also be for sale, and Mrs. Wilson of the Greene Avenue BapL tist Church, will preside over the candy table. Mlsa L. Wright, of the Washington Avenue Baptist Church will have charge of the fancy articles, and Miss D. R. Turner, of the Baptist Temple, has made provision for the Ice cream and cake sale. , Mr. w t T. Dickie, of the Central E. D. Church, will sell peanuts from a pushcart. The house and grounds have been verv taBtefully decorated by Mrs. Clifford Hilton, -of the Church of the Redeemer. Also two influential business men have offered their automobiles, which will be operated by them from the Orphanage to Coney Island at a nominal fee. The proceeds of this annual ctitmuu will be for the benent oi mo f''s" Musical Moments LECTURE ON "THE MASTERS." Irving S. Cooper, Theosopbist, Heard at Bedford Library Branca. Irving S. Cooper, who lectures on "Theosophy and Occultism," gave the second of his public library lectures on the subject last night, In tne auauonuu. of the Bedford Branch of the Brooklyn Publlo Library, Franklin avenue and Hancock street. "The Heart of the World" wna Mr. Cooper's theme. Mr. Cooper maintained that the world Is under the guidance of men whom he called masters, and who, through a long series of preceding earthly existences, have finally reached the goal of human evolution. These masters, he said, Influenced civilization through their thoughts and by directing spiritual energies toward other receptive minds. Many of the brilliant scientific discoveries, artistic conceptions and religious insights of the world, he said, were achieved by men who had received this inspiration of the masters. Mr. Cooper said Pythagoras was a leading type o the kind of masters he had in mind. Next Thursday night Mrs. Cooper will give the third of bis series of lectures on the subject at the Bedford Branch of the Brooklyn Public Library. His topic will be, "The Coming of the Master." INCREASE IN PENSIONS. Representative Wilson Suggests That Veterans Make Application at Once. Representative Frank E. Wileon has aent a letter to The Eagle that will In terest all veterans of the Civil War. The letter runs as follows: "I would be very glad If you would give this Information out through the columns of The Eagle, which Is of deep concern to the veterans of the War of the Rebellion. "The Sherwood Pension Bill was signed by the President on May 11, and If all of the pensioners living in Brooklyn will apply to their member of Congress, blank applications will be forwarded to them. The sooner the applications are filed the earlier the Increase will take effect in each case. I would be very glad to furnish such blanks to veterans who are entitled to the benefits of the new law and who reside in the old Fourth or the new Third Congressional District." STATE DEPARTMENT NEWS. (Special to The Eagle.) Albany, May 17 New Brooklyn and Long Island directors: Morton L. Reed of Brooklyn, of S. Mandel & Comnanv. of New York City. . Capital. S1O.000. Mary li. Stirrup and Kthol E. Shipman of Brooklyn, of the estate or J. w. stirrup oi New York City. Capital, S0.000. Arthur H. lewis of IBrooklyn. of the Rock Island Butter Company of New York City. Cap. ltal, $150,000. Henry J. Whlgham of Roslyn, of the Stage Society of New York city. James L. Ewell of Babylon, John J. Bedell of Bellmore and John D. Long and Raine Ewell of Brooklyn, of the Pan American Trade Association of Xew York City. New Brooklyn Corporations. The Dairymen's Milk Company. Capital, 120,000. Directors, Roscoe E. Reich, Benjamin T. MacBeth and Charles W. Carroll of Brooklyn. The Avenue O Improvement Company. Capital. 1127,(00. Directors, P. S. Campbell of Brooklyn, A. M. Breneman of Lancaster. Pa.; F. G. Melllnger of Windsor, Pa., and others. The Parkside Towers Realty Corporation. Capital. Sluo.u. Directors, John D. Long and Elizabeth A. Tong of Brooklyn and C. S. Hurlbut of New York City. STAIR CUSHIONS. THF. Af'MK iK EXCELLENCE Is stair dressing. For Private or Flat Houspn. Hotels. Churches. Yachts, etc. Made of CnrpptR, Rubber or Linoleum. Are re verHi hie. Outwear nix ordinary coverings. Call, write or 'phone MAIX-5718. We win glad I v send samples. ROYAL STAIR M SIIIOX CO., 2K0 Livliitftton St. (cor. Bond,Bklyn.N.Y. Established p8 OPPOSITE TEE BROOKLYN POST OFFICE Open Saturday NigMs Till 10. 5 NATURAL LAXATIVE Best Remedy for CONSTIPATION ttmnrnimuBgznxiGaEsmaBBxm BROOKLYN I A 1 IkLii The Largest Miliinery Store in America M i MYRTLE AVE. AND BRIDGE ST. Big Values in Our Saturday Specials We have been fortunate in securing at a mere fraction of the cost, the entire surplus stock of a big manufacturer. These Hats we will have on sale To-morrow, at exceptionally low prices a few of which we will quote: Large and Medium Shapes in white 25 Dozen Ready-to-Wear 7Q - chip and hair Hats, 51J8 QQ value, at iUl One Table of Fine Hemp Hats, assorted shapes, rlack and colors Hats, regular Si. 98, at. Women's 25c. Ribbed Drawers, 12c. This is a mill clearance lot of garments, commonly classified as "seconds" the blemish, at worst, is slight, while the size, proportion and trimming remain the same as the perfect stock selling everywhere at 25c. each. Regular sizes, bleached yarn, spring needle stitch, French band, lace trimming at knee. Store orders only. None C O. D. Women's Extra Large Size Bleached Yarn Combination Suits, low neck, sleeveless; tape at neck and arms; lace trimmed knee, seconds of 50c. goods.. 25c Women's Extra Large and Regular Sizes Richelieu Ribbed Vests, all bleached absorbent yarn, low neck, sleeveless; various lot of I good seconds 7v The flnal concert 01 th season of the Janes Choral Union ot Janes M. E. Church was given last night at the edifice. Chester H. Beebe, director ot the union, has built up for !t a One reputation, and last night the work was strong and artistic. Assisting artists were Miss Lillian Homesley, soprano; Mrs. Ella E. Mar-kell, contralto; Dr. O. Harry Konecke, tenor, and Chester H. Benedict, baritone. The Junior choir of the church, girls from about 7 to 15 years of age, was a feature. ooth In fine appearance and In singing a "Gallia" number, by Gounod ("Jeru salem") and the "Lost Chord," by Sullivan; their work In ensemble was pure. true and sympathetic. The solo. "Jeru salem." was sung by Miss Homesley, with the choral society. Junior choir, or gan and piano. Violins, 'cellos and cornet composed the orchestra In the "Lost Chord." The solo in the "Gallia" was given with telling tone and feeling. Th "Lost Chord" had the added color of the orchestra, and It was a splendid finale to the programme. . The appropriate "May Day" cantata, by Sir G. A. McFarren, was sung with charm ing sentiment and Jocund rhythm. The soprano recitative, "Loyal Hearts," was given by Miss Homesley with dulcet tone quality and flexibility, and in her "song with a burden," "Beautiful May," she gave the gem of the evening In operatic type of work. The choruses, "Who Shall Be Queen of May?" and "Lads and Lassies, Hasten All," also the "Song of the iV'ater Nixies," from "In Fairyland," by Orlando Morgan ("Come Away, Elves"), was another brace of fine ensembles, the Janes Quartet singing this one alone.' The fairy, fleeting character of the scores wns done to perfection by the quartet. "Alas, that Spring Should Vanish," from 'In a Persian Garden," conveyed the aeauty of tone and harmony demanded. The "Lucia" sextet had to be repeated vlth all the virility end sweetness which the first rendition had. Mrs. Chester H. Benedict gave a skillful and artlst-Ilko interpretation of the Chopin Scherzo In B flat minor. The pupils of the preparatory piano department of Leopold Winkler's Con servatory of Musical Art were heard in a matinee recital at the conservatory on Saturday, May 11. The recital was given under the auspices of Miss Minnie Lcavy, and the' youthful artists delighted the large audience with an interesting pro gramme. The pupils who took part were: Martha Ohlsen, Jane Farley, Sylvia Gottlieb, Ruth Stewart. Yetta Wolwoff. Michael Gottlieb, Gertrude Hashagen, Rose Lesser Elsie HlKglns. Madce Stewart, Eva Weilbach, Lillian Framan. Ida Wolwoff. Bertha Ohlsen and Flor ence Greenstein. Miss Florence Fleming, a talented young mezzo-soprano, sang solos and MrB. F. X. Cleary, accompanied by Mr. Cleary, played violin selections. Mrs. Charles A. Olcott gave an extremely in-' teresting recitation, and Leopold Winkler closed the concert with the piano solo, "Marche Mllltaire," by Schubert-Tauslg, m Ms usual brilliant manner. A musicale was given by Albert G. Stotzer and Elsa J. Stotzer, assisted by Elsie Zarllng, contralto, at Memorial Hall, on Wednesday evening last. The audience was large and enthusiastic. The programme follows: Violin ensemble, song- without words (Men-delPBohn), Minnie Gazlpy, Jane Bustanoby, Oathcrle Kunz. Rose Schmidt. Edna Burger. Marcella Wolf, Julian Goldman, Clarence Greiner, Charles Kern, Melvln J. gpeiman, Herman Gehnrlch, Prescot Aibee; piano, ' La Gloronda" it'onchlelll 1. "Mystic Flight" iRelnhohl), Florence Greiner; violin, "Fantasia Pastorale" (Blngelee), Melvln J. Spelman: piano, four hands, "Gondollera" (Reinecke), Leonora I-udorf, Evelyn Paul; violin, "Serenade'" (Drdla), Beoond Mazurka (Mvlnarski), Julian Goldman; contralto solo, "A Song ot Autumn" (Johns), "My Lover la a Weaver" f'HIldach), Elsie Zarllng; piano. Rustles of Spring" rending). Muriel Adamaon; violin duet "Andante eon Moto" (De Berlot), Howard Held-1-berger, Charles Kern; piano, eight hands. "Ob-ei-ou Overture" (Weber), Anna Horlon, Mel-n Schneider, Leonora Iudorf. William Haller; violin, "Serenade" (Herbert), Mazurka (Mylnarskl), Clarence Greiner; piano, "Fal-tarella" (Schmoll), Viola Rpelman; violin, "Humoreske" (Dvorak), "Spanish Dance" .hfAld, u-rert Rnrt William Halleri piano, "Bonde Brilliant" (Weber), Anna Horton; vio lin, "Romanza" (Becketfr "Madrlgale" (81- monette), Prescot Albee; piano. ''Sonata. Fa-thetique" (Beethoven), Helen Schneider; contralto aolo, "I Lightly Fly" (Ardltl), Elsie Zarllng; violin ensemble, "Departure March" (Danda), Minnie Gazley, Jane Bustanoby, Catherine Kunz, Rose Schmidt, Edna Burger, Marcella Wolf, Elsie Sahlenrter, Frederick Haller. (-Tarence Greiner, Julian Goldman, Lester Keith. Charles Retther. Melvln J. Spelman, Frank Meyer, Henry Lunnlng, Charles Kern, Prescot Albee, Wenry Schmidt, Wilbur Hopkins. Louis Morich, Frank Colby, Howard Heldelberfer, Herman Gehnrlch. "THE BRITISH ISLES." James J. McCabe will complete hlj course of five travel lectures at Association Hall, Bond street, tonight, with the British' Isles. England, Ireland, Scotland and. Wales will be traveled, with a fine collection of colored views. The motloa pictures taken In each of these countries will Include Quaint views of rural life and scenes In London, Dublin, Fishguard and Edinburgh, with a march of a Highland regiment. 'HOME FURNISHERS OVER 50 YEARS Broadway, cor. Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. til Prices Marked In Plain Figures These Bed Values Mean Big Savings to You Our Entire Stock Has Been Substantially Reduced For Your Benefit. Every Conceivable Pattern Is Here in Bright, Satin, Polet or Velvet Finish. $12.00 VALUE $8-75 $15.00 VALUE $12-00 fuml $20.00 VALUE $15.00 Mn. post, 1-inch fillers, any size or finish. Payments Can Be Arranged to 8ult Your Own Convenience. Open Monday & Saturday ETg-e. i ! "fehs Years YoutiguuU f THE DOUBLE S. & H. Green Trading Stamps on cash purchases FREE js before 12. Premium Parlor, Fourth Floor. Gforioiis Display of Trimmed Hats Valued at From $20 to $30, a Wide! Choice of Taste and Stvlv at $10. I Don't miss seeing the display of flowers, flowing plumes and all else ifor which this, the most satisfying millinery center in Brooklyn, is noted M isses & Girls Apparel, Big Savings HTinnn' T-.-HrAU fl 1 O A CI -A tttm All i-.. itxics aiiu juniur $L.vvj amis, Fine all wool serees and fancv suitinss stmioht coat or Norfolk styles; several pretty models, satin lined; some are neatly trimmed, others strictly tailored; sizes 13 to 18 years. Genuine bargains. None C. O. D. or approval. Girls' $2.00 Dresses, 98c. Gingham, percale, chambray and lawn. Sizes 6 to 14 years. GIRLS'"MIDDY DRESSES, two piece skirt and blouse; sizes 6 to 14 years, $1.98, $2.98, $3.98. $4.98 Girls' Anniversary Dresses, $1.49, $1.98, $2.50 to $15.00. Misses' and junior Dresses, pure French and Irish linen, in white, tan, blue, rose and pink; some hand braided; others with real Torchon lace and embroidery; sizes 13 to 18 years, $4.98, $8.98, $9.98 and $10.98 MISSES' AND JUNIOR TUB DRESSES, sizes 13 to 18 years $1.49, $1.98, $2.50 to $4.98 GIRLS' FULL LENGTH COATS, sizes 6 to 14 years $3.98, $4.98, $5.98 MISSES NORFOLK, MACKINAW AND BLAZER COATS, plain colors or stripes; sizes 14 to 20, $5.98 and $7.9f J -OJ 1 S8c 20 Dozen Sailors, mostly 'Hack with nhhon rands; spe cial at 16 Button Length Lisle Gloves These Best of All 75c. Silk Lisle Gloves are at half price, simply because they are in white 20" only dVC Women's 2-Clasp Heavy Milanese Silk Gloves, the "Rayser" make; a guarantee ticket with every pair, in a full line of colors and black ; A f a pair Trst 25c. Fancy Net Veilings, 10c. a Yard Just procured a considerable part of an importer's surplus stock, recently shipped to him by mistake; all the new colors are in the lot, as well as black; also many dotted effects. Regular 2 "c. New Neckwear, 15c. Shadow Lace Chemisettes, Dainty Jabots and Rabats, Ascots; also Silk Bovs, Windsor Ties, Collar and Cuff Sets, large Sailor Collars, Dutch Collars. 49c Each Purchase this week entitles You to a chance to win one of the ten $5 (iold Pieces we are jrivintj to Our Customers. The winning numbers will be printed in our Sunday advertisements. fanan. Girls' $3.50 Dresses Girls From the Ages of 6 to 12 Years Can Get Nicely Fitted From This Lot of Fine White Dresses that have become slightly mussed from display and ( hanrllinfT Boys' Wash Suits Tomorrow We Show Mothers the Best $1.00 Wash Suit now on the market; sizes 2Y1 to 8 years. Plain colors and stripes, Rus- fJQp sian effects; sailor collar., "'v Open Montisy, Tftiircday and Saturday Evenings 1 305 Fulton Street and 274 to 282 Washington Street g : : c ? t s ??cesec$a m.?c?ttt9t tttttee Sen's $18 Blue Serge Suits, $12.50l 1 All wool and tailored in the best manner. MEN'S STRAW HATS, sennits and split braid9 Ol.SO and $2 Baseball Free for the Boys With cash purchases of $2.98 or over in Clothing Department. , BOYS' SUITS, $3.98. Norfolk, double breasted, sailor and Russian, 3 to i 17 Rliirt cornoe tnivrnrpc ftraira on4 tana BOYS' WASHABLE SUITS, 98c, $1.50, $1.98. Russian and sailor styles. ) LRDYS' 75c MADRAS RLOUSF.S. 49c. "Cadet" hrnnd. Wnnnrfn1 vn1 J T Dry Feet for Boys and Girls 1 i SMAO BOYS' FIRST HEEI laco Shoes, upirr or natin cur, ntnut eKtonsiTi pninn. l):nad, o8 v fittlnsr toes with tips; $2. Oil snndnnl Phrms; rIzpa !) to N1 91.111 F!MAIJ, HOYS' RT'SPIA CALF flint hr-n h'ltinn PhoeB, Bpv.erl extension solen with tipH, broad, paay fitting, good looking Shops; sizes ft to 13' fitl.:i5 , BOYS' PCHOOT, OR Pf.A Y SHOES, made nf pood utronift calfskin, heavy sewed, ffnod welfThf extendon soles, broad, easy fitting, good looking toes with tips and low heels; sizes 13 to fil.2 , GIRLS' OMR-STRAP TUMPS, In patent I leather, gunmetal, Russia calfskin and ' white canvas, shapely round toea, fin ished with a neat bow; fit comfortably , and will not alln at the heel; sizes 8S , to 11, 91.7ft( 12 to 2 91.D8 UAUittM miimi HHirvij anKie strap rumps. Jn white canvas, patent leather and dull , kid. broad easy fitting toes, turn soles: sizes 4 to S 91.20 1 Men's $150 Shoes and Oxfords, $1,98 BUTTON AND I.ACE, Jn dull calfskin, patent leather and black kid: full round, medium and broad toes; good weight walking soles; easy fitting; style and good service; tvldths D. K, EE; sizes 6 to 10. .jttvo mi An utAnL'f all VI.'' ii vn rtVPiUna an aa C..I. l nntant 1nsth ) metal and viol; all the best styles; round, medium and narrow; close edge extension poVp, fiewd by the Goodyear welt prnrefs; every pair made and finished in the t Sf hcM mnnner; bflst of material and workmanship, The Sunday Eagle YOU Can't Afford to Miss It BECAUSE C It prints ALL the news. ; C It is accurate and up-to-date. C Its special features are crackajacks. Here are some of them: Perjury Judges Marean and Fawcett talk to the point on false testimony in Brooklyn courts and District Attorney Crop-sey's' efforts to stamp it out. Giving Money Away Samuel Haslett, recluse, was in the habit of sending checks anonymously to persons in need. His extensive private charities, just revealed, were carried on in a whimsical way. Blood and Thunder What has become of the dime novel, so popular with the boys a few years ago? Where are the old authors, many of whom were Brook-lynites? The article tells you. Wives Not to Blame Brooklyn women have taken offense at Madison C. Peter's statement that poor housekeeping is responsible for more failures than drink. Read what they have to say in answer to this charge. Bearding a Baby Lion The reporter gets a unique interview with a baby Brooklyn violinist. It's a human interest story. Maybe you know the, boy or one just like him. Freemasonry Brooklyn has played a prominent part in New York State Masonry. Many prominent local men figure in the history of the big fraternal organization. Sporting Pages There will be complete stories of events far and near, with illustrations of the important ones. A special feature will be a group of five new stars in the two big baseball leagues, one of whom is a Brooklyn player. A Spirited Defense Alfred H. Brown breaks a lance for Ibsen and Suder-mann, whose dramas he included in his tentative list of ten plays to be produced by an endowed repfertory theater. Helping the Helpless What the women of Brooklyn are doing to aid convalescents who leave the free wards without money or prospects of work. Our New Citizens have odd ideas of the workings of this government. How they are admitted and the answers they make to queries form the basis of an instructive story. Percy Williams The man who sold out a theater interest for $5,000,000 in an authorized talk points out some pertinent things in theaters and newspapers. Is Climate Changing? The queer weather this spring calls forth the query. It isn't just "guess work," for Uncle Sam's weather sharps take up the subject seriously. Running for President It costs big money to make a presidential campaign.' A number of men might have made the run for presidential honors, but they didn't. The story tells why. Door Rar.f in One of the big comin." A sporting events in tne JLana of Ice is attracting great attention. How the animals are trained for the sweepstake run. Foreign News Two pages with all the latest features of the other side, with pictures that mean something. The Junior Eagle Young editors of Public School No. 127 have prepared an interesting page about the school. An expert tells boys how to make many useful articles and new toys. The Boy Scouts are getting ready for Memorial Day. Many other features. A Live Newspaper Contains all the news from everywhere. It has Associated Press service. It has articles of special interest to every one in the community. That's it The Sunday Eagle

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free