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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 25, 1915, Image 7

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The Conning Tower
The Poltroon.
ntry ? .-were.! fist
? '
?j],- ? ed platitudes,
. ?
t i 11 slap]
?
I will
' '"-.tr.-i.-lf
... upon,
? hit hack,
h n ;,
vvn :
- ? . was Jesus.
S Ml \il N. ( LEGHORN,
the 1 "f life in
. exits, we recall,
?? fire and the foolish love o?
picnic-k perhaps? lit of that Probe for
the ? '"r*
Marisn Is a I.ad>. So We Didn't Aak. And. by the S. 1.. She Pidn't Say.
.'. A.: Marian's little .?-tory of the motorbus condutrtor who
paid half of her ten-cent fare rather than put her off his car ia
e would be still more interested to know
whet he ' ful enough to take the man's number
and mail back his j.' Galloway.
Speaking tiam, which is all ever so many of us ever do
.*... aa ' it; ! tar observes that the Hon. Bray Lowder
de the .--.?i?. but unfortunately there
air.'
THF. CONTORTIONAL REST CURE.
[Df a 7? r?rr.i-.?iii Leadsr In the Woman'? i: ?
If >ou are wear] after a fatiguing day, on res ? home, take ten
- ? ?.nek.
"IS te." implores Orson, "the un-cover on tne new Metropolitan.
It af? rdi a fairly compn view of Miss Columbia, who givi -
three che?
THE DIARY OF OUR OWN SAMUEL PEPYS.
To Mount Vernon in my petrol-waggon, hut I did
lose my way so many times that il wai near to two hours until 1
did reach the courts, where 1 did play against Mr. Lawyer, who heat
me. as. alas! who ....-?? In the evening to
"Town Topics" that is at the Century playhouse, and I did man-el,
much money could be spent with such prodigality upon
co.~* suchlike; and that the efforts of comicalities
wen dull. Why will not, I wonder, Mr. Harry Smith
writ* and merrily as when he wn te "Robin Hood" and
"T;. f the Nile?" For Mr. Smith, above his song-writing
bility and humour; yet hath he
? gifts, meseems. Which maketh me oversad.
e exult in it; and fearing
I sh< imb to the witchery of being out-of-doors I did hurry
to my . stop there all the day. labouring with irreat zeal
I can not tell what manner of day it is
? e is nought to see hut the dull brown walls ol
Mr. i .. ling. Which is well enough, haply; for when I
do work at home, I find myself gazing at the river for hours at a
is SO dreary I must needs work
g at it.
24?Lay late, feeling sluggish. To the office where all the day
? moment.
-..:. Sept 23.?Municipal Judpe Call ruled to-day that it
negligence for a woman to carry $86 in her silk stocking.?
A. P.
e or net?
It Would Sucreed if You Retain Only the Situition Baaed on the Physical
?-??i --ttions and Reactions of -*>e;i-irkn?'ss.
a humorous weekly, and I intend to
: ? -e of any of the following situntions:
1. . bout I be gored by a eh a ruing bull.
2. A youi illowing a man to tako liberties with her person.
.' A man under un automobile.
4.
6. dress up the back.
:;, would the venture 6. 0. A.
"Speaking O? 'the home life of our own dear queen,' " writes M.
d'A. I... "at the dose of the 'Peer Gynt' movie last night, a young
pan me remarked: 'But it'.?? ail so impossible!' " '
O Matrimony, Where is Thy St lag?
m?
Patronize Home!
\
Why Ho Out of Town
TO (JET
MARRIED
f
When the Ceremony can be
l'eriormci at Htwne by
W.H.H.BENEFIEL
JUSTICE OF IKE PEACE.
le old or young, (unmarried, ol course) contemplating
II .-iiid have the Squire ? perform the
ent parlor South Main Street,
beautiful Novo jo Indian Rug foi the
red eapi sions, ;ils<>
? ? which he is ajways willini I
THE ANTIQUITY OF THE NOMEN! LATURAL GAG.
?
ben New Hun pshire, 17W, d ad - ? B?J named
? nute customary now-a days
. ft?. ? ? ? ? ; | Preserree
?tea, ? aeaaa ssei .???* York. Mr. Adam -Eve, whe died lately
in fen? ? i Mr. I'vfkied Han at Maine, srho has^
not yet turned to cm rapt
"\v-.v Waste Cam Fill ? Much Needed Want." fron the U-.-i?
?'ille, N. .1., Citizei . our n? tion of something or other in headline.-..
What . merging from our
?-wheeled vehicle Thursday, what wai Mr. Henry Ford, riding on
th>- K-?. doinjr?
'tnierjfiiijf* from tl.?- coniUng tower."
P, P. A
WIRT EXPLAINS
HIS GARY PLA
Pounder of New Syste
Questioned for 2 Hours
by {-duration Board.
REFUSES TO ADVISE
ON CUTTING BUDGE
Kxplains in Detail the Benofi
Of His Work, Study and
Play School.
The question of applying the dn
el sols of New Yo
came n< ar to a head yestei
lor two hours Dr. \\ ?l|iam Wirt, origin
tor of ih?- plan, answe/ed every nut
tion i ul by members of t
Board tion and members
Superintendents Mai
of the hurled ai \>r. Wi
showed antagonism to th? plan; othei
rs of the Board <?f Edueati?
I, were petty, but Dr. Wirt i
inawering all queries
Dr. Wirt, however, refused to coi
mit himself er Predergasl
: reducing the school budget
"That," he said, "is. for the , | ,.:'
cials to pass upnn."
Dr. W irt was roplj ing to nue
rhool Commissioner William <
Wilicox rose in protest, dec.:.
Dr. Wirt was being forced to ran
On trivialities.
Superintendent Edward B. Shallo
throughout the debate kept pressil
Dr. Win fur a statement that th?? won
lay system should
applied i?? all the New York schools.
"May you be quoted as saying tin
yon do not approve of extending tl
idy-and-plaj ?-rhool throuf-1
out th? city?" Mr. Shallow asked.
So," 1 i. Wirl replied, "I
to be quoted as saying that. Thi
is a question ;<?r the boani ?.:' Educi
and m? Board ??7' Estimate to ?i?
eid?
n?i Hard and Fast Rales.
In hii ?, Dr. Wii
; - nciple of the wort
play sehool laid down n
: . it rules, but oil ?red a ilex
hie programme for ail children whie
could be modified in any one of a'hun
dred ways to sun the needs of any cit
or school.
While Dr. Wirt was covering th
queries of his ciitics ( ommissione
Wilicox suddenly sprang to his fee'
.: that it was unfortunate whei
the Wirt plan was holding out sue'
rich possibilities for New York City'
,!l impils to have the basic princi
. ? if the new educa! ion b? clou .
i. discusaion of pettj details, none o
th? in essential to the operation of th
lay sehool,
"These details," Mr. Willeoa con
tinued, "can he readily adjust? I b]
New York's principals and teacher
later on. Let us discuss ? ?.-? ntiala."
Mr. Wilicox stated thai he had rea
to I?? ieve that th? I r di?
not expect to reduce the school i?ud?re
I ? ar in order to effect 11
ingi poseible bj the Gart organise
I>r. Wirt then continued, explaining,
thai the use of the auditorium, th?
hours of school ? ' ? t?m<
for luncheon and othi II coul?
? : ed to sun the opinions o
New York'i schoolmen without inter
ferine with the work ngs ol the work
study-and-play school.
Must Keep Children Busy.
"If you want to er? ate a complet?
chilli world within the adult world,'
said Dr. Wirt, "yon must allow th?
ren to be kept wholesomely bus}
irk, study and play to make th?
right sort of men and women of them
School cannot do this alone. Th?
. li.e ?ihn.ries, the churches, th?
. t all work with the
i in accomplish this desired end
is beet r.uit???i to co
several agencies1 work
because the compulsory education Ian
the school the children for thesi
? es."
I"-. Wirt, in answering another ques?
tion, stated that he had not tried 1"
:niie at the expense of efl
at Public School 46, The Bronx, but
had actuallj employed an extra jan?
itor's assistant ii
an overcrowded school cleaner. Sup? r*
intendent Ettinger said that this ex*
i urn-d by the hoard in
? , i ercrovi ?1? ?! school.
"Well, then, you should employ the
extru man. You are not trying to s ??
how it how well, you run
schools," Dr. Wirt replied.
?wing thai the resulte from the
?
ter than ?from the tl
Dr. A h i toi : of an ? ?..?? rimant ii
N. Y. A ' oo] '
had to be
accommodated. Troy's author!? ??? sent
for Dr. A irt to sol I ;>lem.
Tr?>> Next to Gary.
He installed the pupil? bj mcane of
hi.-. .1" ol syst? ."i
occupie?! by other pu]
thouRh both the ? were thus
? bed, th? y both made tl
ord.s in the Reg?
the tei in'.- end. 1
play schools, outsid? itself,
were nearest the Gary plan, he said.
He stated al^o that in Gary there
is many pupils in the first year of
high school us ?n the highes! elemen?
tar) grade, whei eas 11 chool
i i large pereenta.: its
ni this point The
of Gary'i high .-non; ,
. year.-, uns i?.wer than
the a ? . and f?0 ??er cent
of them went to college.
Supei intea.dent UcAn Irew
whether the work-study and-play school
iking out of as
reporte and the compiling of a?
many statistics a- the conventional
I>r. Wirt said r.o. hut thai New
York'.- SChOO] author:- S ones
to decid? what reports were i ?
from their teachers.
In answer to Mr. MeAndrew's other
one he declared that the work*
study and-play school eliminated en?
tirely home work for teachers snd
.
in, former
pay leader, asked whether l>r.
? ?I that if the work study
I?on! wen- introduced in New
teaching efficiency would be
incree
"I came ta New York." said I>r Wirt.
"to demonstrate the work study-and
play school here. It is not for me, but
fur the New Y??rk authorities te sp?
;his plan. I did not cerne to
make an experiment and decide its
value, too."
Could Save in Hudlet.
pr Wir? told the superintendent that
th?- work-etudy-and-play school would
. New York, if it desired, to save
? ? a.i budget
''What you want to >i" ?"?'?'?h that extra
however, for yon
to deeide In th? same ? i
ministrative methods of the new tvpe
of school releases ?xtra time for vour
What you want to do la that
? m? you yourselves must decide. You
can do snytbing with it you "***
Dr Wirt explained that in his flexi?
ble programme he had suggested sev-1
em! way?, which he thought beat for
using thi? extra * -i ? .. .a1 i. .
thoritie? would have to rhOM what they
thought sd,
Be then declared t?iat it would be
?rork-study-and
play ?chool throughout the city at once
or to gradual j s lap! it to meet par?
ticular situai 01 ? II wai a matter for
the ?chool authorities of the city to de?
cide which course is wi?sr to puryus.
1,000 Promoted Teachers
Are Refused Extra Pcv
By ? rote at 1 ta I ths Board of Es?
timate decid? ?? r not to a
th? 5-- ? ?' ?? iked t>v the Hoard
of Education to i ??? f..r the reru
of th- year th?- higher f 1,000
ers who have been promoted. The
to p".v J.non
others promoted. The Board af
rna*< - ng whether
it will not I"? necessary te refuse in
th" budget Tor 1916 the S286.S92 thnt
??ill be necessary to - itions
du?, in !c?rular course in that year.
Th? ?ix vote? wore those of Ma vor
?1 and Controller Prendergaat,
who ara determined that the city ?hall
mise In every possible direction.
: ? who voted for the appropriation
were President Mark-,, of Manhattan.
two rotes, and Borough Presidents
Mathi ?vson, o? 'i he Bronx, and Van
N'ame, of Klchn ?acting Hor
OUgh President Iiayton. of Quoins, one
.i !..
The la-' two made no comment on
vote. Presidents Marks and
Mathewson arpu?-,i that as long as the
city had promised higher salaries to
those who fitted themselves for prorao
d ? ' deny - to 1,000 teach?
ers, while L'.Onii in the same class were
g thi ? ?rs monej.
President McAneny, of the Hoard of
Aldermen, and Borough President
. of Brooklyn, -.?ere excused
from ?.-otini.- on the ground they had
ad time enough to consider the.
matter.
ums was the cry throughout the
m.'etmjr of the board. In opposing mak?
ing permanent the appointment of Ken?
neth A is an < ngineer in the Sewers
Plan er Prender
gas predicted '??.at it might be noces-1
tt ??;?? ? lit f.. *.i:r ? of mo
immittees of the Board of Esti
niii turn their work over to regu?
lar departments of the government, sir.
has a temporary appointment at
u year, and it was decided to i
i.- It.
Borough President Marks offered a
proposition hi claimed would save S'-'0.- i
,. -.car. !? wai the consolidation
of al! the department telephone ex- .
changes in the Municipal Building into!
or,i? exchange. There are now forty- :
two separate exchanges, with as many!
tal ?if about
1 1,000 i
HEWS OF PLAYS
AND PLAYERS
Oliver Morosco. Back in
New York, Plans New
Productions.
Oliver Moro?.co reached New York
yesterday fr?jm \xi? Angeles, and an
avalanche of new pro?iuct ion? will
shortly exude from his "'lires. Louis
K. Anspacher'.? "The 1'nchastened
Woman" will be l-rouf/ht into New
V'iik on October 11, and will be fol-|
lowed by "Sadie Love," ? comedy hv
Avery Hopwood. Then will com? "Up- !
stain and Down," "The Hollow of Her |
Hand." "?' . "Madcap
iiir-ii," 'Tna Cindei-ella Man," "So
Long, I.e'iy." and probably nervoua
pro * i n t ion.
When the Strand Koof Garden re?
opens on October 4 one of the features
will be exh bitiona of the newest
dances, us standardised by the proies- j
sors of Ter] id ire at their recent i?. '
vention. In the standardized versions,
it is stated, the motion.?? will be so
synchronized that one foot ??*? iii always
know where the other foot is ji"in|{.
The Actors' Fund will receive a per
centags of ths proceeds <?( the lnter
national h. -., which will be
shown at Carnegie Hall on October 7,
s and 'j. Li I ? II, whoae maga
sine article? hint that her annual ex
penditure for clothes srould dwarf the
in national debt, is among those
who have volunteered their services.
Rehearaali ire In progress for the
double bill tl- * David Bispham will
offer for a series of matinees at the
Harr.s Theatre in October. Mr. Bispham
will be seen in a combination of con
i-. r* and drama, supported bv a com
pany including Mane Narelle, mezzo
? oprano; '? ' ornan, piano;
Patterson, coloratura soprano;
Henry Barron, tenor, and Graham Har?
ris, violinist.
. ." a coneert staged in
.m: of a drawing room comedy,
?
. ' A leloide," In ?rhich Mr.
im will b< ,-oeii as the com. ?
been played by
Mr. Bispham both in this count*-) and
?
resenl with "Our
i ',;,], sat 0? "The
" .
? ' joined the
luction in the in-ai future.
Haidi ?? W right, seen in Ta
- Twe Vir
\or ? Lamb, who
fane
_
The n?s W nter < -?. not
th Bahar? I her.
: ther foi
n of Jeanne Car
ted from rar:?.
President Wilson and several Cabi?
net member?, last night attended May
Irwm'? complimentary performance of
ngton Squaw," for which
..,, took her enl re company and
production to Wa-:..net<>n yesterday
mornin*,'. The performance was given
v for
meml ers ol
?
II *;,, , . tor Axson, his
...? ? there in the aud ?
||r. m ,i Mr-, Will am G Mc
?, Mr. and Mrs ?'? miels.
Mr and Mr?. Franklin K. I.ane and
Mr. and Mr?. Joseph P. Tumulty.
In ths afternean Uiat Irwin was
neat of honor at ? reception at the
press Club. _
With the addition of the Columbia
Theatre. Washington, to his circuit
Marcus Loew's domain i? now bounded
by W*??riir.j*lon on the sonth. Toronto
on the north and Chicago <m the west.
"STOLEN ORDERS' GIVEN
Melodrama Produced st Manhattan
Opera Baste*.
"Stolen Orders," the bin* Knelish
meli'drnmu. was produced at the Man
hat'an Opera House last ni^'ht.
The play, which l? made up of fifteen ;
seeaei an?! three act?, did not end until
midnight The critici?m of "Stolen Or- ,
der?" will appear in Ths Tribuns on j
Mondsy morning. I
GATTI GIVES U.S.
4 NEW SINGERS
Toscanini May Stay in
Europe and Ficht?Son
Already a Soldier.
CARUSO TO SING
HERE FOR SEASON
Prima Donna Noted for Beauty
Will \ppear at Metropolitan,
Says Guard.
?Villiam J. Guard, pre-? rcpresenta
? ? of -he Metropolitan Opera Com?
pany, arrived yesterday from Naples
on the Taorrnina, full of enthusiasm
and opera plans for next season.
?Mr. Guard announced that four new
??ingers have heen engaged by Mr.
Gatti-Caaaxxa: These are Mme. Erman
Zoriskn and Signorina Ida Cajetti, so?
prano; Signorina Flora Perini, stezso,
and Giaeeomo Damacco, tenor. It is
ret certain whether or not Mr.
Toscanini will return, hut ' aruso will
sing m \'i v?. York throughout the. sea-j
son.
"Mr. Gattl-Caaassa, whom I left in
Milan, will ?ail for New York in ahout
ten ?lays on ?he Dante Alighieri with
General Secretary P. C. CoppicUS," said
Mr. Guard. "II?- has had e very busy!
lUmmer and plenty of problems, caused
by the war, to suive. The ocean voy*
ag7? he will have to consider as his
usual vacation.
"Otto Weil, busineei representative
?f tl n, has been occupied
with Metropolitan Opera ?nteres??, in
Austria and Geymany. Hi visited Her-1
lin, Vienna and other importar, mu?
sical centres. From time to time Mr.
and hil staff had to journey to
Switzerland for business ??
and auditions of singers on neutral ter?
ri?.?- y.
"Mr. Caruso, who arrive,) in Europe
from South America ju it before I
sailed, will be here all thro-,
son A^ for Mr. Toscanini, I expect to
hear next week from Mr. Gatti what
his final decision le. A few ?lays be
? iving Milan Mr. T? ieanini, Mr.
Gatti and ! were together. The!
mnesti - 'burning bu '?.' of p ?
? ?m. You have hear-! of the won?
derful patriotic concert he <>rg.:
7? n ? ! conducted, of which
of IJBOO was trained by our
'. mode ? Giu io Setti, who ci.me
??n the Taorrnina with me ami who
?hared the honors of the evening.
"\??w Mr. ToaMnini has organised
and is conducting an opera Mason to
last two months in Milan to ?give work
to the le.-s fortunate musicians, the
principals like himself contributing
their services, while the pr?>:it.? will go
to the Red <"ross. Mrs. Toscan il
one of the chief leaders in the latter
organisation; ihe:r little daughter
Wally is alee an active worker for the
cause, while their son lias enrolled in i
the army, ? vo inteer l?? for? I i elaes
ha" been called. You can realize, then, i
how, with his enthusiastic tempera- '
m?nt, he hesitates over coining to New
Vi rk, at least during the first part of (
this season. Nevertheless Mr. Gatti- i
? aeazsa may succee?! in persuading i
him to come.
"Now artists? Well, you already
know about Mme. Mana Barrientos, the '
Spanish coloratura soprano, whose rep?
utation, not only as an artist but also
as a eharming woman, has preceded her.
She will come for the latter half of the
m ment of - hi
tone, Giuseppe De Lues? whose quali?
ties as h singing actor I heard highly
praieed in Italy, also has been an?
nounced.
"Four other new singers added to
the Metropolitan's long list by Mr.
?Satti-Casassa this summer are as fol
1?. ?? ^:
"Mme. Krman Zarska, a Bohemian,
of distinguished family, in her early
twenties, who, after having ma<le a very
successful career in concert in (Jer
niany and Austria Was engaged SS a
prima donna ai th?' Prague Opera. She
sings both dramatic and lyric roles,
her repertory includin 7 'Alda,' 'Tro*
vatore,' 'Lohengrin,' 'Magic Flute,'
'Masked Bal " and '1 s Toaea.' It
was only because of the war that Mr.
Gatti in getting her.
"Signorina Ida Cajetti, a young refu?
gee from Trieste, twenty-four, wl
already one of the best known of the
younger lyric sopranos on the Italian
edly engaged ai-o In Huenos Ayres and
Santiago Her repertory inc
tre Re,' 'In.-,'
? rfly* and Puccini's
I
ira Perini, 1
early twenties, a mexzo-soprano, who
has f? und favor with the public al
' ? !'??? In, . t 1
the Imperial- of Petrograd and M<
?>? 1 iperaa of Barcal ?na, .?'
and l
eeomo I'umaeeo, a young light
? enor fi om Bai., in the I ?
Signo.' Damacc ?'
in Italy and Spain is airead] est?b?
il
Barber of Sei Ile,' 'Kin iletto,1 ',
t .r de !'? ?
of that cla
?M' . . hng the coming
r on. Hoe -
ever, 1 may remind you that all the
lans for I rii
- : -to New
rily effect
? ould give a brill- '
ak, to
.i.n."
DANCES ENTERTAIN
BERKSHIRE SOCIETY
Stockbridge Send-- Moonlight
Riding Party t<> ryriogham.
I.enox. M i Mr?. John E.
\ . si Spring '
to-night in : ..rhttars, the
- M. Civilise a:.d Anna P.. Alex
loots. Mrs.
Alexandre entertained as her house
guests for the ?ianc?- Miss Fdith Mor
Miss Noemi Townsend, ?hristian
A. Harter, I ?wight Partridge and F.
Rurrsll Hoffman.
Several dinnfr partie? were given
before the dance. Mr. and Mrs John
? 1 reenleaf ha guests at
Mr. and
Mr? Charles Astoi Priste?! entertained
Mr. Sl ?muel
Frothinghaa gave ? dinner ?? ??verlee
for Mr. and Mrs. William II. Dixon and
Mrs. Prexel Dahlgren gave a dinner at
Helaire in honor of her niece, Miss
Sarar? H. B. IVnrose. of Philadelphia, j
and Hebert Monroe and Emerson Bige
low, who are house guests. Mr. and
Mrs. George ?5. Turnure also enter
rained at dinner before the dance.
A moonlight riding party from
Heator. Hall. Stockbridge, went to
Pernside, in Tvnngham. to dance to?
night. In the party were Mr and Mrs.
II W Abbott. Mr. and Mrs. II II.
Misses Estelle an?! Anita
Sanders, Delay Townsend. Mary Adams.
Margaret Barnes, Morton McCutehMn,
?hartes P. Nichols an?) Sydney Piers.
? nel and Mrs. J. P. D. l.andis, of
Wushington. and Teneyek Burr, of
("azenovia, N. Y , who have been visit?
ing with Mr. an?) Mrs. Fr? dene Crown
inshie'.?i at Stockhridge, motored te
New York to-day.
Mrs. Alfred G. Yanderbilt is having
a brense bust of herself and marble
if her sons made by C. S Pietro,
an Italian sculptor. Miss Cathlssn
Vanderbilt, daugatei of Mr ?r.d Mr?.
l'.ejf i . ?erbilt. i? visiting Mrs.
Vanderbilt st Shadowhrook.
Mrs. F. Norton Goddard is entertain?
ing Mr?. Prod W. Perry at Stoekbridge.
SOUTHERN LINKS
LURE AMATEURS
Seventy-cif^lit entries for Opci ?
inp Play at White Sulphur
Springs.
[B| 1 M BMI I
White Sulphur Springs, W. V?., Sept.
24. The invitation tournament which
marks ths opening "f t'ne new eiirhteen
hoie course of the ?ireenbricr ?oif
('Nib started to-day with seventy-eight
entries in the medal play qualifying
round. Amonii the competitors in this
contest are some of 'he best amateur
rs in the country. Forty-six ar?
rived 'in a special train from New York
last night with Charles Blair McDon?
ald, arho designed the course. Horace
Hard ng and h me A. Stiliman came in
the former's private car. The others
entered in the tournament are guests
of the Greenbrier Hotel.
Many brilliai I ? lays marked the first
rounds, but only two players were able
to break into the coveted seventies
Mas II. Kehr, Baltusrol, and Louis Liv?
ingston, Nal th tame in with a
card of 79 I? rene brought
in a card of 87, hut he went out in 40
and would 1. ?-.. been in ths seventies
except for bad work at the seventeenth,
when !.e drove two balls into the lake.
II. !?'. Whitney and W. Arthur Stick
r.?--,- both had cards of B2, and follow?
ing close was A. L Romaine, with S5,
and Henry J. Whigham, with M. Mr.
Whigham s sore in was lower than
Stickney'i and Whitney's, but he had
trouble at the sixth and u'"d up nine.
W. j-l. StaufTer had ?.'. going out, hut
came back in It. The course is rather
more difficult than its par of 72 would
indicate.
The match n'?v ?'artinc to-morrow
mornin?' ?rill be in eights. In the first
flie-ht Henry ?!. Whigham plays A. I.
Romaine; Howard F. Whitney play? W.
Arthur Stickney; Louis Livingston
William E. StaufTer and Max II
Behr plays Foxhal] I\ Keeae.
?
MARRIED.
BROWN DAWSON On Wedn.
September 22, 10!.?, at All Sa
Church, Carmel-by-the-Sea, Cal., Julia
glas, daughter of the late Dr
Benjamin P. Dawson, of New York,
to Armitt Brown, of Philadelphia.
STIMSON M'BIRNEY In l.r.ke For
( ? 111., September 21, 1915, by the
Rev. Mr. Henry A. Stimson, I'-.belle,
daughter of Mr. and Mis. Hu?/h J.
McRirney, to Henry Bartletl Stimson,
of this city.
?iollre? of m unae? anfl ilrnfh? mint li?
?nomii.Inled li? lull name iin.l uijiirr??.
DIED.
Barry, Cornelia Knapp, Arthur M.
Chap?n, Elisabeth A.Sherman. Julia B,
Francis, Jeanette H. Whitridga, Martha
Gregory, Clifford 1?. Winchester, Annie s
Kilpatrick, Julia A. Wyeth. Florence N".
In Memoriam.
Holden, George H.
HARRY At her late residence, the St.
James Hotel, 109 West 4nth st., on
Thursday, September 23, 1915. Cor?
nelia Barry, daughter of the late Lev.
Edmund D. Barry, I). D., and Cornelia
Shelf on Barry. Funeral sen-ices
will be held on Saturday, September
26, at 10:30 a. m. Jersey City papers
?'lease copy.
CHAP?N At Montclair. \. J., on Sep?
tember 24, Mrs. Elisabeth A., widow
of the late Henry Judson Chapin.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
FRANCIS At Cummini/ton, Mass.. Sep
tember 22, Jeanette Hayden, widow
of i'arl Francis, a^red 88 years.
GREGORY At Albany, N. Y.. Thurs?
day, September 23, 1916, Clifford D.
Gregory, eldest sen of the late Daniel
H. and Julia Huff Gregory, aged 62
years. Funeral services will he held
at his late residence, 192 Washington
sv., Albany. N. .'., "ii Sunday, at 2:30
p. m. It is iv.rusted that no flo-.vers
be sent.
KILPATRICK At Yonkers, N Y., on
Thursday, Sep' Julia
A. S. Kilpatrick, widow of Edward
Kilpatrick m.'1 daughter of the late
rheophylaet Lispenard of Quebec,
Canada, in her 83d year. Funeral at
: War bur ton av.,
Yonkora, N, Y., on 8 I irday, Septem?
ber 25, at 2 p. m. Interment private.
KNAPP At Goldens Bridge, N. V,
Thursday afternoon, September 23,
1916, Arthur M. Knapp. Funeral ser?
vie? s from his late re idenee, Sun?
day, September 28, a' 2 p. m.
SHERMAN Aft'-r s brief illness, at
her : i!'l, Morris
.. . .1 . '-n Septi Jul.a
Burnham
year
of her ape. Funeral services will be
; at her late residence, on Satur
., at li o'clock.
WHITRIDGE '?:i September 23, at the
Martha
;? i ?..
Whitridge. Fun? ! stur
day, September !5, in the chap'' al
Woo Uawn C? irrivai of
the I0:8? a. n
' ? ? ? barb - ?
ton, ? ?py?
.r 24. at
i [fa of
Fia
ibeth
ment private at Gi
?
\\ VKTH FI? renes Nigl I laugh
I
John A. V
.
I.N MEMORIAM.
Hi ?LDI S*? In tender :
nur dl
who , Sep
tember 26, 1j14.
MANHATTAN AND THE BRONX
BINNS, Georfe, 2621 Eighth av., Sep?
tember 22. Funeral to lay,
DUNFORD, Patrick, 936 Rogers Place,
September 22. Funeral to-day.
WEBB, ll .-??'? cnth sv., Sep?
tember 22. Funeral to-day.
BROOKLYN.
BROWN, Monroe, ltd Underbill sv,
Septen oral to-day.
[I K. Will.am. 514 Krmciusko st.,
September 24 Funeral to-morrow.
FARRELL, Sarah. 96 Third st., Septem?
ber 2'f Funeral to-day.
GOIN, Mary, UN Jamaica av., Septem?
ber 22. Funeral to-morrow.
HUGHES, Rose, 1171 Fast Nineteenth
st., September 23. Funeral private.
RHODES, Hiram, T4? Classon sv., Sep?
tember 2:i. Funeral to-day.
BOBBINS, Marvin, 631 Fa?t 21st st.,
?ember 24. Funeral tomorrow.
ROBINSON, Emma, SM Park Place,
September 2". Funeral to-day.
SNYDER, Margaret, Wl Union st, Sep?
tember 2.1. Funeral to-day.
WALKER, Annie, II Berkeley Place,
September 2.\. Funeral to-day.
( ?.M rr mu Kb?.
nir iroODI ihn ir.MicTr.Ki.
IJ1.1 Ht f?y Haricin Tr?in ?n?l liy Troll?*.
Lot? of ?mall al?? for ?al?.
QBlct, It Cast til "lt.. N. Tt
THE DRAMA SOCIETY
Are you Hamlet, or Polonius?
Have you noticed the motto? It tells
our whole story.
When Hamlet directed that the
players be "well bestowed," Polonius
answered that he would "use them after
their desert." In Hamlets retort his fine
spirit blazes. "God's bodykins, man, much
better! Use every man after his desert,
and who shall scape whipping? Use them
after your own honour and dignity!"
We know Polonius' tastes. "He's for
a jig or a tale of bawdry, or he sleeps."
So he despised a great art. The world is
full of such. Yet there are many spirits
that claim kinship with the Prince.
A group of them built the New
Theatre and spent millions in the hope of
"bestowing" the drama after the honor
and dignity of a great and enlightened
community. The hope was mistaken.
The 'tribe of Polonius routed them, and
yesterday invaded the intended temple.
The true temple of the drama is in the
minds and the hearts of the public. It was
so in the Greece of Sophocles, in the
France of Moliere, and in the England of
Shakespeare: And it is so to-day. Where
the Douglas sits, there is the head of the
table. The Douglas of our Drama is the
playwrights, actors and producers who
lead in intelligence and ambition. The
New Theatre died because it could not
win them away from the popular stage.
The impulse of The Drama Society
is the impulse of the earlier venture; but
instead of a temple of marble it is build?
ing a temple of the spirit?an organiza?
tion of all who, like the Prince of Shake?
speare's heart, understand the best and
enjoy it. They sit with the Douglas.
The art of our stage is often crude; but
it is vigorous, and the Society believes
that it holds the germ of far finer things.
Its members foster the best by attending
the best.
Are you of the tribe of Polonius, or
kin of Hamlet?
Whichever you are, this is the last
day we can address you here. If you de?
sire further acquaintance, you may have
it by filling out the blank below.
The Program in Brief
Members of The Drama Society receive ?he heit sent?, for
?he ?Set* play? only, at the bo ?.-o flier price.
They ?ave money, time and (rouble.
With two stroke? of ihe pen they accomplish what much
telephoning often fails to accomplish; and they safeguard them*
selves against the w.iste of their resources and their time on let*
enjoyable plays.
Out of twelve plays selected at the ?best of the icuon, each
member agrees to take ticket? to ten, for any performance
within the first month of the run. The charge for bulletin* and
for the delivery of tickets i? two dollar?, making the total y???rly
subscription, covering twenty tickets, $42.
Thi? may be paid at once, or in ten in?tnlment?, at ticket? ar?
ordered.
A member may resign at .?ny time without financial lot?. All
money advanced for ;?i ?y? unliiled will be returned.
Every intelligent play receive? at once an intelligent hearing,
financial ?upport, and the very be?! advertising?the report of
discriminating people who have ?e?n it. Artistic play? ar? thu?
guaranteed a considerable measure of ?ucee??.
In thi? way, and in thi? way only, can th? art-loving public
injure that more good play? ?re produced, and that no really
excellent play ?hall fail.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Mrs. August Belmont Mrs. Egerton L. Winthrop, Jr.
Mrs. George G. Haven. Jr. Mr. John Corbin
Mrs. Edward R. Hewitt Mr. Walter P. Eaton
Mrs. Philip Lydig Mr. Thomae W. Lamont
Mrs. Frederic B. Pratt Mr. Robert P. Perltina
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt ' Dr. Percy R. Turnure
Post this to The Drama Society, 131 East 15th St.
Name .
Address .

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