Times Union from Brooklyn, New York on May 12, 1914 · 4
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Times Union from Brooklyn, New York · 4

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1914
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THE BliOOltLYX TIMES, TUESDAY, MAY 12. 1014. 4 Waning Season in Theatricals, but There Are Many Good Plays to Be Seen Here r vr n 1ft w ii .i 'LONESOME PINE AT . : vl ' ! BROADWAY THEATRE' young dream, being of but one .days duration. It has a tragic ending. Of course, there is a comedy end to the story, and this is well sustained. George Alison has the role of Paul, the Crown Prince, and received much applause, as did Leah Winslow, in the part of Opal. All the favorites of the company, including M. J. Briggs, Charles Schofield, William Evarta, Mabel Heed, Miss Martin, Paul Armstrong and Joseph Eggenton have good parts. MADAME X HAS STILL 1 GREAT DRAWJNG POWER John Raphaels version of Alexander Bissons sensational story of mother love, Madame X," is the production in which the MacCurdy Players are seen at the Gotham Theatre this week. Ignorant of the fact that his client is his mother, who had left her husband twenty years before, a young lawyer is appointed by the presiding judge to defend a woman accused of murdering her paramour. The famous court scene, which has been commented on everywhere the play has been produced, is given at the Gotham performances with striking realism, and the climax loses nothing when compared with the work of the actorB in the original production. Miss Louise Carter, in the title role, has a difficult and exhausting part to interpret, but she goes through in fine shape, and adds one more to her list of successes. Victor Browne, after an absence of a year, returned to the Gotham, and was seen as Raymond Floriot, ... ... .. . . . Madame Xs son, and his work was and he scored a hit when the applause enthusiastically applauded. In these days of motion picture popularity the opportunity to see good plays is not afforded as often as in former years, so' that the announcement that Eugene Walters play, The Trail of the Lonesome Pine, would be produced at the Broadway Theatre was sufficient to draw a good sized audience even on a night as stormy as was last night. The fact that t,fhe company producing the play contained no familiar names like the one which was ' seen at the same house last season, seemed to make no appreciable difierence in the size of th audience nor in the amount of applause accorded the individual actors. - As Mrs. Malaprop so aptly, though comically observed, that comparisons are odious," so it is perhaps unfair to compare the June Tolliver of Isabelle Lowe with -that of Charlotte Walker, whose portrayal of the role left such pleasant memories. Miss Walker, who, by the way, is the. wife. of the writer of the play, was peculiarly adapted to playing the roles of Southern mountain girls, which was demonstrated in her appearance several years ago . in On Parole, later in "The Women of Virginia, and last season in The Trail of the Lonesome Pine, but Miss Isabelle Lowe in her portrayal of last night, while she cannot truthfully be said to measure up to the standard set by her predecessor, did exceptionally well anu gave an acceptable rendition of the role. - Noah Beerys portrayal of Judd Tolliver compared favorably with that of W. S. Hart in last years production , .and he scored a hit when the applause was handed out. C. Paul Schwager was the best of the company, in the role of Duke Tolliver, the real bad man of the play, and, following along the line of comparison, his work might players, did excellent work. ' be said to almost, if not quite, equal f that of Frank Campeau, the celebrated "bad man. of The Virginian, which f is saying a good deal. v To Miss Eva Benton, who played t Old Hun, .the Vife of Uncle Billy, ) must be given credit for possession of j the most strident voice of any actress ;.on the stage. t The other members of the company gave good support. They were Eugene ' Weber, whA made a fairly good John Hale, albeit he had a fashion of talking over the heads of his fellow actors; Jack Pendleton, whose voice seemed pitched in too high a key, as Bob Berkley; John Rennie, as Uncle Billy; Marguerite Abbott, excellent as . Lorettv Tolliver, and Barrett Green-wood, who was a bit inclined to over- act, as Cal Heaton. OMAR THE TENTMAKER CHARMS AT DE KALB ) "Omar the Tentmaker, which ran for many months in Manhattan and just finished a successful week at the . Majestic Theatre, opened last night at 1 the De Kalb Theatre where, judging from the size and enthusiasm of the audience, it will duplicate the hit scored in other parts of the city. Richard Walton jullys spectacular 1, Persian tove plav. with its lavish em-belliBhments, made a marked impres- sion on the large audience, which was ' impressed by the romantic tpid drama-?tic work. Omar is an unusual play. It is this that held the attention -of the audience and grasp it until the climax j which -is spectacular. The life of Omar Khayyam, the poet, which is beautifully pictured by Mr. Tully,! , makes a charming subject for an ar-tist. The love scenes are delicately presented and the exciting escapades send a thrill through the body. While the character of Omar stands out in broad relief, ' there are other charac-I ters which are striking, and about which Mr. Tully has written a dialogue which is crisp and bright. The company that made the play so successful in Manhattan is presenting it at the De Kalb, Guy Bates Post appears in the title role. This is a character which gives Post greater opportunities than anything he has had in years. It also forces him to extend himself in order to bring out tbe effectiveness of the lines. He is, however, always master of the situation and his urting last night was a treat. He was ably supported by Jane Salisbury and the remainder of the company. Miss Salisbury was charming in some of the scenes and her grace of manner was admired. Post was called before the curtain after ; the second act and compelled to make a speech. The company presenting Omar is a large one. It is also well trained. . The scenery is good to look on and is one of the big features of the production. ONE DAY, A WEEKS SENSATION AT CRESCENT - For the final week of the season at . the Crescent Theatre, an alluring love !'- story, entitled One Day, written by ,j 1 Elinor Glyn and dramatized by Cecil Vt Spooner, is the attraction, and this fascinating play will probably fill the house to capacity all the week, judg-p t ing by the large audience yesterday, po ' As told in this paper last week, ' -7 George Alison and his wife (Gertrude ib -Rivers), are this week playing their final engagement in Brooklyn. The play this week, One Day, is 3 sequel to Three Weeks, and con- kdin Ed. firendel and Munel Mor-' cerna principally two characters about!? TJ1 TOwn Brothers, a sex-v whom the play revolves, namely, Opal, f veJ?e comdy musicians, a beautiful American girl, and Paui,jenJ?11 I musical programme, the Crown Prince of Sardalia. Paul George Holland and company are and Opal are at sea and are madly Fn8 un57 sketch infatuated with each other, their love's . e fixing the furnace. Other important acts here include: Claire Rochester in a singing novelty; Dave Schooler and Louise Dickinson in it miniature musicale; Paul Gordon and Ame Rica, versatile sensations of cycling, and Twiste, the European wonder. CROWDED HOUSE AT BIJOU LAST NIGHT A crowded house witnessed the most Unusual photo drama ever shown at the Bijou Theatre last night, when a natural colored whoto-play, entitled War, in four parte, waa exhibited. The film, which was taken in France, portrays the realtioa of war and is supposed to represent the quick action of a strife between France and Russia. The burning of the fifteen big war balloons, one of the scenes depicted, as thoroughly realistic and natural I, The vaudeville bill was headed by V " ; r - - James Kyrle MacCurdy acted the part of Louis Floriot splendidly, and the supporting cast, which included all tbe old favorites and several new GREAT GLYNN DRAMA AT GRAND OPERA HOUSE The audience at the Grand Opera House last night stood in silence for several minutes as a mark of respect to the heroes of Vera Cruz, while the orchestra played The Star Spangled Banner. Three Weeks, Eleanor Glynns famous drama, is the attraction at this house for the ensuing week. The play was admirably presented last night. In the prologue that precedes the first act the boudoir of the Queen of Scardalia is depicted. The King, a drunken tyrant, suojects the Queen to unmercitul cruelty and demands from her an heir. She goes from the palace to Venice where she meets Sir Charles Verdayne, a kind-hearted Englishman, whom she learns to love. Their romance lasts but three weeks. I She returns to Scardalia. The play has a dramatic ending. Miss Phyllis Gilmore, as the Queert, did splendidly. Noel Travers deserves much praise for the manner in which he played the part of Sir Charles Verdayne. William H. Elliot scored in the role of the King. The remainder of the cast was well balanced. It comprised Miss Irene Douglas, George M. Carleton, James A. Harris, John Elford, Miss Minnie Stanley, Manuel Snyder, Dan Bag-nell, Ed Brownell and ealward Davis. BARRIES PANTALOON A SUCCESS AT ORPHEUM Dazie, the famous' American dancer, heads the bill at B. F. Keiths Or-plieum Theatre this week in a delightful little sketch by Sir James Matthew Barrie, called Pantaloon. The story is interesting from start to finish. Dazie is seen in the role of Columbine, during the portrayal of which she is afforded ample opportunity for a display of her remarkable toe dancing. Her supporting company is an exceptionally capable one. The scene is laid in Pantaloons house in a London street. Joseph Santle-- late star of "WheA Dreams Come True, made his Brooklyn vaudeville debut here yesterday in a new singing and dancing offering, with the assistance of Ruth Randall and Gladys Zell. The eccentric character comedienne, Fannie Brice, entertains Orpheum patrons with u budget of new songs and humorous delineations, and the balance of the bill includes: Lyons and Yosco, the popular singing duo, in several of their latest compositions; Fred J. Ardath and company jn the rural comedy, Hiram; Cadets de Gascogne, a talented French quartet; Rita Boland and Lou Holtz, singers and dancers; MacRae and Clegg, marvelous bicyclists, and Ruscano Bros., battle axe jugglers. . VALERIE BERGEREAT BUSHWICK THEATRE B. F. Keiths Bushwick Theatre this week has a splendidly arranged programme of feature acts and vaudeville novelties. Valerie Bergere, one of Brooklyns favorite two-a-day stars, is seen in a new playlet called, She Wanted Affection. Gus Van and Joe Schenck are on hand with their pennant winning battery of songland. A dainty, melodic, hodge-podge of juvenile precocity is "On the School Playground," one of the big acts here. It is a happy reminiscence of kid days interpreted by a company of ten, in- in The Come On. This was the first appearance Mr. St. James, a' well-known star, on the Marcus- Loew circuit. Tom Mahoney, the Celtic wit; Budlje and Walsh, the Famous Adas Troupe and Ruth Powell, a pretty violinist, were also on the bill. A big musical feature will be staged this evening, when Fred Fisher, the famous writer of song hits, together with the Leo Feist Trio, will appear. LES MISERABUES STILL DRAWS BIG HOUSES The second week of Les Mis-erables, the photo play taken from Victor Hugos novel, opened last night at the Academy of Music. This photoplay was booked only for one week, but on account of the great demand for seats the management extended its stay throughout this week. This show comes from a long run at Carnegie Hall, Manhattan. Matinees will be given daily at 3:30 and the evening performance at 8:15. war picturesTlease AT THEGREENPOINT Motion pictures began their regular season yesterday at B. F. Keiths Grecnpomt Theatre. Indian wars, reenacted by United States soldiers and Indians, is the offering for this week. In it we see The Battle of Summit SpringB, 1869, followed by War Bonnet Creek, 1876, down to the last Indian uprising, 1890-91, the last note of protest of the original American against the thraldom of civilization. Next week. Hall Caines great novel, "The Christian, is billed, and doubtless will be well received. GEORGE P. MURPHY LAUGH Maker at casino An unusually enjoyable burlesque organization, The Broadway Girls, is the attraction at the Casino Theatre this week. The company presents a sparkling comedy, which teems with music, catchy songs and clever dialogues, and an array of talent is seldom seen tn any burlesque company. George P. Murphy is the principle star, and he ranks among the highest. He is absolutely original in every detail and his witty sayings keep the audience in a constant roar of laughter. The company supporting Murphy is made up of such nigh class artists as Jimmy Cooper, Ruby Baily, Bill Armstrong, Sol Powder, Bert Chapman, Sam Lawrence and Kathryn Howard. DREAMLAND BURLESUQERS ATTRACT EMPIRE PATRONS Dave Marion presented The Dreamland Burlesquers at the Empire yesterday in a musical burletta of two acts, which was well received by crowded houses. The company is one of rare merit, including Johnson and Buckley, Billey Mossey, tramp comedian; William H. Ward and the Sympathy Four, singers of popular songs. There fhalso an excellent fhorus of attractive girls. Monday is the always popular Country Store night. krausemeyeFkeeps on A DELIGHT AT THE STAR An attraction which never fails to attract capacity audiences in Brooklyn is Billy Watsons Big Show, which made its first appearance at the Star yesterday.- By special request Watson presented those two fun riots, Krausemeyers Alley and Bashful Venus," two of the funniest burlettas ever seen. Besides Watson, the cast is one of the strongest ever seen in burlesque, his principal assistant being Eddie B. Collins, the clever Irish comedian. Charles Johnson, .John West, Fred Reese, Ida Walling, Elsa Leslie, Margaret Newell and many other well-known artists were also seen. The chorus is handsome and musical. The scenery and electrical effects border on the' magnificent, and no expense has been spared in the equipment of the big show. Even Watsons ardent admirers will be amazed to see the attraction he brings for their approval this season. ALICE LLOYDlT PALACE. While Miss Marie Lloyd was entertaining the audience at Hammersteins her sister comedienne, Miss Alice Lloyd, was performing a similar pleasant task at the Palace, singing humorous songs. The chief novelty of the programme was the appearance of Hans Kronold, concert cellist. His classical selections were received with applause. THE HOUSE oFtEMPERLEY. In the Strand Theatre yesterday afternoon and last night The House of Temperley, a photographic dramatization of Sir A. Conan Doyles novel, Rodney Stone, was shown for the first time in New York. FRED FISHER. AT THE BIJOU. Fred Fisher, famous song writer and author of I Am On My Way to Mandalay and other songs, and the Leo Feist Trio will appear at the Bijou Theatre to-night at 9:15 oclock as added features. They will sing Fishers song, Who Paid the Rent for Mrs. Rip Van Winkle? RECEPTION TO DR. HODGETTS. A reception will be tendered to the Rev. Dr. Alfred Hodgctts, the new pastor of the South Second Street M. E. Church, and his wife to-night There wili be a formal programme followed by a social time. Comparison is our aim Superiority our claim. , Sold by all good stores , SO-cup trUl for So In .tamps and your rt.nlor'. namo. Ad-dr .PEEK'8 TEA. Bush T.rm'n.l, Brooklyr lyn. jj Sunday $ Excursion Washington .Via ROYAL BLUE LINE NEW JERSEY CENTRAL READING and BALTIMORE & OHIO RRS. Sunday!, May IT, May St, team 14. Uro W. tad St., 11:M r. M.; Utiarty St., 12 01 Mldultfbt Saturdaya lunuulai Imw Wsablngtoa 4 I. M. Ticket, od kals one prior to oxcoroloa t Liberty St., W 2Sd St. ood Jorwy City Terml&eU, 370, 1273 and 1440 Broadway, T tortlaudt St , X. V , 4 and 34 Court St., Brooklyn, sale limited for earO data. LITTLE GIRL PRESENTS FLUEGELMAN WITH GIFT 7-Year-Old Wilhelmina Dolf-kirk Spoke for Nursery. Seven-year-old Wilhelmina Dolf-kirk, of 251 Nassau avenue, last night from the stage of the De Kalb Theatre, presented I. Fluegelman, owner of the playhouse, with a set of diamond cuff buttons. The presentation was made in behalf of the St. Cecilia Day Nursery, which had a theatre party at the De Kalb. The presentation took place after Guy Bates Post, the star of Omar, the Tentmaker, had made a speech. Re called on Mr. Fluegelman to appear on the stage, anti when he arrived Miss Dolfkirk came out from the wings and made a clever fifty-word speech. The 7-year-old Miss got over some big words, but generosity was almost too large for her. Fluegelman was so surprised he could not make as long a speech as Miss Dolfkirk. He simply thanked the Nursery for the gift and wished it success. The owner of the theatre has frequently helped the Nursery, and it was because of this the cuff buttons were presented to him. There were 1 .COO present at the theatre party. The proceeds went for the benefit of the Nursery which is attached to St. Cecilias Church. Mr. Reydel was in charge of the arrangements. COMM. GOLLY NOW LEADING IN MARDI GRASiCONTEST Comm. Louis Golly and Bill Tuttle are waging a merry -war in their contest for King of the Canarsie Mardi Gras and Carnival, which will come to a close at noon on Monday. Golly took the lead yesterday by a good margin, but thismoming Tuttle was on hand with another load of ballots and pulled up within easy reaching distance of the yachtsman. The contest for Queen is also getting hotter and hotter, with Mrs. Scheillicn still in the lead. Hazel Burf Hoffman, however, is drawing nearer and nearer each day, and her manager promises to swamp the Times with many thousands of votes before Monday. The standing of the candidates at noon to-day was as follows A musicale is to be given on Friday evening at the Bushwick High School by the musical clubs of the , school. Arrangements have been Comm. Louis Golly 56,925 I made to accommodate a large crowd. Bill Tuttle 56, 596 I The programme will be composed of k red Gussible 5,876 Louis Pils 2,848 Jules Taft 2,194 1,796 Peter B. Mitchell R. J. Gomez . . Earle Williams Maurice Costello Noel Travers James J. Warner William F. Clarke Homer Tirhenor 2K8 William McCauley George M. Carleton J. Dilson David Knabe Edward Kraft 42t, Moses and Miss Grace McClure. There ! 'Iff1, . , - -, ,,, ,, ; , , ,, , , . , isald luugim lit named, will well at public auction, 357 1 will be prizes lor players and non-,.,, u... hiKt.o.i w.i.ier, i wuiun. v im.. Ann- jtioueet. at the ilrofd.hu Heal Estate Kicnauge. j No 0 Montague Street, in the Borough ot 242 . . , , , Brooklyn, Coimtj of Kings, on the 20Ui dav of 227 public meeting and dunce, under iMut, 1014, at twelve o'clock noon, the premises ICO .the auspices of the lodges comprising U'reit J bv judgment to sold, and therein Jho 1 , , , , , -J? ... dim rl bed aa follows AH that certalu lot, piece 160 1 the Lightn Pythian District, will be ,,r parcel of lami situate, lyiug and icUig in ti irt7 I held on May 20 at Arion Hull. The trough of Brook hnor ihe tin of New ork, A.A. McDonald 162 I sPe1Rers include Supreme Repre- !l,u!,,!tVriid8Mlk.nowI? ioh Hegfnnmgac TnKn Vnrth i SOntative William Ladew, Grant! Vice a point on the nrtbiaateri? aide of Urat r'LcmrofdW William Grosman dlatnut oue hundred aod twenty feet cmanceiiot William LxlOSSlnan ano Houtlieatderly from the comer formed by the in-Repister Edward T. OLoUphlin. Su- teran-tlou of the northeaatoty Hide of Port lliflt - Street with the aoutheasteriy aide of Thlrtetntb John Korth Ernest Spocker S , .. .. . , n ,, O.lpremo Representative h rank J. Mar- Hazel Burt Hoffman' :::::::::: 49:?86 Hi wi!,prsfifect T1are10 fcenste MiSS Hel M Ygmer'v ?gl SSterion, An George Wafh"ng pirn- r i K y I Justus H Rathbone, Peerless, Benevo- S Douglas : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 1 Lillie Major 364 Miss Marguerite Quaritius. . . . Mrs. Charlotte Tichenor May Gooderson Lottie Edward j Pearl Gray Mrs. J. Bartholay 192 I Mrs. Heany 138 Pearl Ford 612; 263 213 ROBINSON John Robinson, who died April 25, and by will executed May 13, 1911, leaves $3,500 estate to widow, Jane Robinson, of 367 Hoyt street. Mrs. Robinson is named as executrix. ' NAST Frederick A. Nast, who died in Tennessee March 8, and . by will bearing date February 15, 1912, gives estate to his brothers and sisters with substantial bequests to nieces and other relatives. DAMES OF LOYAL LEGION HEAR PROMINENT MEN The last meeting of the season of the National Society of the Dames of the Loyal Legion of the State of New York was held yesterday afternoon at the Hotel McAipin, Manhattan. Addresses were made by the Rev. Henry M. Warren, the Rev. Dr. Giles, who spoke on the Civil War, and also on the exercises held yesterday morning at the Navy Yard; Col. William Henstreet, who spoke on Peace and War, and Mrs. William C. Story, president general of the Daughters of the Revolution. Mrs. Story greeted the members of the Ioyal Legion and spoke briefly of the subscriptions made from Continental Hall. The meeting opened with the saluting of the flag and the singing of the Star Spangled Banner, ana the Battle Hymn of the Republic. Mrs. Katzenbach entertained with monologues, while I. S. Kress sang several selections. The business meeting pre- . . I M I. ... .. - . J 1 A TELEPHONE in your) summer home, ready for use when you arrive, will add greatly to your comfort and convenience (during your stay at the seashore, in the mountains or in the country. You can greet friends, arrange social affairs, order supplies and attend to other details quickly and easily, by telephone , and have more time to thoroughly enjoy the rest and healthful recreation you need. You may send any message anywhere, at any time, by telephone, and so keep in touch with friends, relatives and business associates nearby or at a distance. The telephone will help you to get rid of worries, to lighten your household duties and to make the summer brighter and more delightful for yourself and your family. Why not arrange now for a telephone in your summer home? NEW selections by the orchestra, glee club and soloists. ( Camp No. 43, P. 0. A., will hold a 1,229 1 euchre and dance on May 31, at Ful-754 1 ton Hall, 1917 Fulton street. The (V(M VI Y COlRT, KINGS t OUNTY- BROnK-lyn hildren'a Aid Society, Plaiutiff, against , Duff' rin Realty t ouipnnv and otlurH, Defendants , , . , ..... - , nor: ifmnmtttPP rnmnrtQPQ Mrq T Pnlmor ln purauanee of a Judgment of forecioeuie nud of lan'J- "U! Ie buUdluK or hulidtnga and '45 commiuee comprises Mrs. J- Palmer, ,hllv ont,r,.d 1Lp ,me ,.n,i,,d jiro.im.nu ibw.in .".led itj.tr. lying . 4,r.5 , Chairman; Mrs. McCline, Mrs. M. I... 11. ami i.ou.ing "... i..n ,i. on!"-,1" ,t "f iirajki.n, Conor. - 1 ' " ' rr" I .li.r.; lull I. ll.e umlorMirntol, the reforor tn ; Kin.., Thp (It. anil Mat. of V.w ork, bound. : . 1 ... ,1 in ..ii ... . .... 11. . 1... I mill ricarrllird aa follows IieglUUlng at a pOU Avenue, miming thence uortlieuterl parallel with Thirteenth Aveuue and pait of the dUtance through a party wall one hundred feet two imben, theme Aouth-eantorlv parallel with Forty first Mieet twenty feet theme southwesterly parallel with Thirteenth Atomic and part uf the distance th'Oiigb n part? wnfl one hundred feel two in lies to the linrtheasterK aide of Kortv first Street, and Beautiful prizes will be presented eoee northwesterly along the northeasterly aide 907 1 . l r i i r a. il 'f Porlv first street twenty feet to the point r ooo to players and non-plavers at the !,,neo Of lginulng Also all the right, title and 288 euchre of Francis Scott Kev Council, i intereat o.' the purttee of, in uud to Fort-firsr 312 'KT on Amnv'mo Ln I ", rut f ami adjoining Mid promises to the centre Hue thereof Dated April No. 20, Dhughtors of America, to be held May 25, in Yourtgs Temple, 2124 nr FIXES ACHING, How TIZ does oomfort tired, sweaty, calloused feet and oorns. People who are forced to stand on their feet all day know what sore, tender, sweaty, 6umin feet mean. -m. " - - They use TIZ, and TIZ cures their feet right up. It keeps feet in perfect condition. TIZ is the only remedy in the world that draws out all the poisonous exudations which v, - . , . , eoi, anu therein described as follows: All those puit Up the feet And cause tender, (certain Jots, pieces or parcels of land, together sore, tired, achinfr feet. It instantly iw,th ih bandings and Improvements thereon ila ' - . emmA wafted, situate, lying and being in the Thirty- Stops the pain in corns, csllouses Rnd second Ward the Borough of Brooklyn, Ulty bunions. Its simply frlorious. Ah!anl 110 Of New York, Which, taken together, how romfnrtohU vnur fast fool after I re and described aa follows. Beginning now COlmOlTROJe y1 our ieet xcei River point formed by the Intersection of the draw up your face in pain. Your shoes, wont tighten and hurt your feet. Get a 25 cent box of TIZ now from any druggist, department or general store. Just think! a whole year's foot comfort for only 25 cents My telephone one ready when I came, and Vm using J it ta help me get mettled. It ie mo eonomnimnt i Your Summer Home Needs; a Telephone Just telephone or write to oar nearest Commercial Office. YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY mtmmsmmm Fulton street. After the .cards there will be dancing. Independence Council, No. 13, Daughters of Liberty, will hold its annual entertainment and reception on May 23 at Schwaben Hall. There will be a play, and among those who will take part are Miss Jennie Kirk-man and Miss Gussie Warner. YOUNG MUSICIANS TO PLAY. Miss Alme Stillman, pianist, and William Keller, boy violinist, will give a concert in Memorial Hall, Scher-merhorn street, to-night. LEGAL NOTICES. Z1.ll, 11114 JAMES M. FAWCETT, Keferoe I1AIUIY 7. THOUFMOY Atti.rnev for l'li!n. tiff, 175 Beiusao Street, Brooklyn, V. Apr28-3w-TuAP KITPUEMK COURT, KINGS COUNTY Francos Kaiiana, Plaintiff, against Abraham Mil. verman nnd others, DofendaiitH In pursuance of n judgment of foreclosure and sale duly made aud entered in the above entitled action, aDd Uarlng date the 2i)th dav of April, DM 4, 7, the undersigned, the referee In said Judcment named, win sell at pit bite auction, to the highest bidder, by M llllnm II Smith, Auctioneer, at the Brook- lvo Heal Estato Exchange, No lMfy Montague Street, In the Borough of Brooklyn, Comity of Kings, on the 2.bl day of Mav, 1914, at eleven o'clock In the forenoon, the premises dliected by aald Judgment to be aold, and therein d scribed an follow a- All that piece or parcel of land, situate. lying and being in the Borough of Brooklyn, Uounty of Kings and hounded and described as follows' Beginulng at a point on the southerly aide of Bergen Street distant four hundred and elgiitj-four feet ail Inches westerly from a point formed bv the Interim Hon of the westerly side of flocknway avenue and the southerly aide of Bergen Street, running thence southerly at right angles to Bergen Mtreef one hundred aud tea feel eleven and one half inches, runniug theme northwesterly one hundred and twent-fiye feet two arid one-half Inches to a (mint on the southerly aide of Bergen Street five hundred t.nd forty- COUNTY COURT. KINGS COUNTY WIU vm, lue ,a 2 H Greene, aa executor of tbe last will an point formed by the' Intersection of the atd J testament of William U Reynolds, decease, westerly aide Avenne with the piaiotlff, against John it. 8uUlyaa Company no sontbeYly side of Bergen Street, thence easterly others, X)efeudauta. in pursuance of a Judgmet the said southerly able of Bergen Street I nf tniwAinsnr inA mi rfuit msit and eotnre bearing ds ,1"K tfi, .aid mirherl, .1.1- of Barw-n .Street flfly-el.lit lot, toll to tho point or I.lai-r of fiA.i ntttnff n. flu afl i jl aoinpn I A Intnn.lAlia inAao Firmest of tbs miniuiuis unciH, v ' "nJeu. 'uni- I5 i?arr,h Dlber 806, Page 76 of Deeds, In the office of the Hcglster of tbe County of Kings. Dated April amh, 1914. . ..... ALCOC K. Referee WIiJjIAM K. SMITH Attorney for Plaintiff, 297 Stone Avenue, Borough of Brooklyn, N Y. dtj- Mayl-3w-FTu v miiBT XIMH1 rmt vtv 7,7 lTn Zx In pursuance of a Judg. f .ni fn .kL ?,h faring th. rsitEVS. "SSH 'br,r:"?y ?ld i f If f0011' J highest hdder, by Nathaniel Bhnter, Auctioneer, at the Brooklyn Real Estate Exchange, No. 189 Montague Street In the Borough of Brooklyn, Couniy nf King, on the 99th day of May, 1914, at 12 o'clock noon, the premises dliected by aald Judgment to bo aold. aod therein deaertbed as follows: All those j Inches ,n ,0.r,;"r'r t;ti ittot fm-t nin, ...i ide road or lane, commonly called Bkld-lasoe, aud the northeasterly side of the Mala Road leading to Canarsie Landing; running thence north thirty-five (35) degrees west sixty (60) feet nine and one-half (91) Inches; running thence northeasterly and parallel with Akidmore Lane or Roed one hundred and nineteen (119) feet and ten (10) Inches, and theuee southeasterly parallel with Mid Main Hoad lesd- LEGAL NOTICES. trip along tin? na id northwesterly aide of 8kL more tens or Koail one hundred and ninetei (llhi feet and ten (10) inches to the said nort easterly of said Main Road lending to C narale Landing to (he point 6r place of beginniDi bated May 7th 1914 IAMK.S M FAWCETT. Referee MESSRS IONA LZASKY Al NDEBUI (rLR Attorneys for Plaintiff Ur Broadwa borough uf Manhattan, New lurk City. MayT gw-Th&O SUPRKMB COURT, KINGS COUNTY HOW Title Inaurance (Vunpany of New York Pialntif against Henrietta Snell and others Defendant In pursuance of a Judgment of foreclosure ar aale duly made ind entered In the abo?e-eutltl Hitlon, and lieanog dato tbe 27th day of Apri )814, I, the undersigned, the referee In said jud merit nnmed will sell at public auction to t) highest bidder, bv William H Smith. Auctioned at The Brooklyn Rial Estate Exchange, No V Montague .Street, in the Borough of Rrookly ( ountr of Kings, on the 20th dav of May, 191 at twelve o'clock noon, the premises directed 1 fluid Judgment to lie iol, and therein deecrltx as follows AM that certain lot, piece or pare nnd described aa follows . . ou the northerly side of Arenue U distant feet easterly from the northeasterly corner Fast i-mirth Street and Avemie I ; runnlr thence noitherlv parallel with Fast Four street and part of the ilistanco through a pan wail 100 feet, theuee easterly parallel with Av nue lT 20 feet, tbenee southerly again parall with Kjst Fourth Street and part of the di tance through another paify wail 100 feet i tbe northetlv side of Av4-nue I, and tlien westerly alou auhl northerly side of Arroue UO fet to the point or place of Iteginnlnz T gether with all the right, title and Inti rest the inortgHgoi, of in and to Atemie I ,vmg i front of and adjoining the a lane described pteu Imps to tbe centre line thereof Duttd April 2M DM 4. TVlt TlIRNIiriKLn Referee. HKNRY JDRAIKMON 1A hMllRf, Atto ne? for Plaintiff, 475 Fear) Street, Brooklyn, Ne 1 ork Apr28 3w Tt'VT COUNTY CO! RT. KINGS COUNTY TH Falrvleiy Horae fur Ftlendicaa Children. Pialntif against John F.. Sullivan Company and other Defendants In pursuance of a Judgment fotecoflure and sale duly made and entered the above-entitled action, and hearing date fl 17th day of April, 1914, I, the nndcifligned, fl referee lit said Judgment named, will sell 1 public auction, to the highest bidder, by Willis P Rac, urlioneci, at tbe Biooklvn Heal K late Kxchauge, No 189 Montague Street, Id tt Borough of Brooklyn, Countv of Kings, on t! 29 th day of May, 1914. at twelve oclock 0001 the premises directed bv aald Judgment to I sold, and therein described aa follows. All thi certain lot, piece or parcel of land situate, !yi and being in the Borough of Brooklyn of ti cite of New York, County of Kings and State New York, bounded and described aa follows, t wit- Beginning at a jwlut on the southerly of Seventy fourth Street distant four hnndrt nnd sixty-six and fifty-four one-hundredths fe westerly from the corner formed by the lnterse tlon of the southerly aide of Seventy-fonri Street with the westerly aide of Seventh Arenti running thence southerly at right angle to Be' entv-fourih Ntreet and part of toe dlstan through a party wall ono hundred feet, them westerly parallel with fceyeuty-fourth Sire twenty feet; thence northerly at right angles 1 Seventy-fourth Street one hundred feet to t) southerly aide of Seventy-fourth Street: them easterly along the southerly side of pevent fourth Street tweutv feet to the point or place beginning Also all the right, title and intere of the parties of, Jn and to Seventy-fourth Stre lying In front of and adjoining aald premises tbe centre llna thereof Dated May 7th, 1914. .1 DWIGHT ROGERS, Referee. HARRY L. TIIOMPhSON, Plaintiff's Attorne 175 Kemaen Street, Brooklyn, N Y MayT-Sw-Thfcl I of ,d' ,.l, dul, mad. , th. o.on 1 1 1 lod dctloi. nud .... ... j u. Smith, Auctioneer, at tbe Brooklyn Itate Exchange, No 180 Montague Htreet, In tl Borough of Brooklyn, County of Kings, os U ! ith day of April, 1914. at twelve o.V-k mu I the premises directed by said Judgment to I eold, and therein described as follows. All tb .certain plot, piece or parcel ef (aod situate, ii ling and being ln the Borough of Brooklyn ' tbe City of New York. County of Kings kn I State of New York, bounded and described s follow. Beginning at a point on ti lriy of Fifth Avenue distant tweno , geren Inches northerly from the corn formed by the Interaectioo of tbe easterly si of Fifth Avennt with the northerly tide of 8c iS,iaS5:WSlJS hi -u. tj-tiii.d twt .nd p.n of n distance through a party wall ninety-eight fe 'eight aod three-quarter Inches; thencce norther - -- - at right angles to Seventy-three Street twent three feet four inches; thence westerly paralij with seventy-third Htreet and pert of tbe di taoee through a party wall one hundred aod fo feet four and tiiree-quarter Inches to the oust erly aide of Fifth Avenue, and thence aouther along tbe easterly side of Fifth Avenue twenty four feet and one-eighth of aa Inch to tha poll or place af beginning. Also all the right, tit and Interest of the parties of, Id and to FID Avenue, lying In front of and adjoining aa Sremlaes to tha centra line ' thereof. Dau arch 26th, 14. 1 JOHN M. EUR.Y, Referee I HARUY I THOMPSON'. Attorney for Plate tiff, 176 Kemaen Street, Brooklyn, N, Y. Uch26-w-W Tbe above ea)e It hereby adjourned to Apr .10th, 1914. at aatne hour and place. Dated Apr Ifltb, 1914 AprlT-4f-F ATo JOHN M. KURN. Referee The above sale Is hereby further adjourned i Mar 14th. 1914, at same hour and place Data tT-

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