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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 12, 1915, Image 9

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Uid-Lenten Affair In Rite
Ballroom Most Brill?
iant of the Season.
??.Car?me Ball at Plata to Aid
prce .Montessori SchOOli
for Poor.
?' >''?'/. , - ime worthy
or the
f?u?f ; . .? t lub.
r'?t*- . vas held
?f -??* . . the Rita
.* Blways one of
I enter,
ntertamment i
' m ?n
- ?-> . patronesses.
npfyiht t ',n b>' Mr!'
er houae. ti
for Mis?
,, Rowland
ornato' ' ' V
X*?a Mrs H "avl*' >>???
a Mb.
P> ,.1 Han -
.' ?a Katharine
,lt, Reginald
. ?? v Carl
8.V-''" ;,,''r" uf.
..rened with
?rime?, in
?>*' ' ;,h.. 1rs. I.angdon
? ?? ?.dams,
S?leati ? Margery Shan
Bi . Henry
rge .-.eluded
?-.. ' arsoi
\ igusta
Dixon, M s~ |
tori Had - Dorothy W.
. Mias
KSmT Mor, . Mor
Peabody. Mias
tiene ave T..
n, Miss
um K.
were Mr?.
I S. Davis,
J, Pier
? Mrs.
Ho; '.
H int Tal
?<?'?? : en air"
? ? ..
? i sreant
am Per
Bogert El
? pburn, Mrv
W let Mc
.'... ??: i Taft,
C MeGuirt, i In* . I' Hei
?at*, Ra
ii A. i:. w
('?? Majot Ralph
. .--. Duke.
r| of
r maid
?? maid ol
i ha Miss
H ?,,;' '?? rlotte Harding
D iton, of
? ? ?
of thin
? . and
; J' !'r^'i B . of Philadel
O'Brien, Edwin
Ernesl R.
rtJd!0n ? this city.
;,.'?" R.:'"" I (?onion
cea ?'..r the
laical to he
??a John M
op" will bl
,*";'"? ? ment.'
?w ? ? -
reet, in
rt. in
V., i,''',' ??"? ' olumbua O'D. .
* ?j? '
n u. 'ne home of
*?? ? -? , ,
-e*l of mem
' ommittee, which
tal. net
'rt- '. ?
- . leeting h
An.une the ,
ti. i?,,, . :? irrows
?la Bren
***.-vr?. Hank Bown keech. Mra.
Clive Livingston l'u Val. Mrs. Samuel '
R, Outerbridge. Mrs. Roswell Miller.1
Misa Edith \ ?n Cortlandt Jnv ami
Mias Elisabeth R. Oakley.
Mm. Edward .1 Herwind gave a din
ner last night at lier home, 'J East
Sixty-fourth Street. Kollowing dinner
several artist? fr.?m the Metropolitan I
Opera House ?eng.
Mr. ar.d Mr?. Samuel Sloan lef; the,
city yesterday for the White Sulphur j
Sprinr?. IV W. where they ??'ill spend
several week? at the Greenhner.
E. LaagfJett Wllks arrived In town
yesterday from I.angdon Hall, hi?
country placa at Blair, Oat, and is at
the (iothatn.
Mr? H. <le Berkeley Parson? irave ?
luncheon yesterday at her home, 3fi
Ea -t Sixty ?rst Street.
There will he a meeting of the Ma
donna Day Nursery Sewing Class this
morning ?t the home of Miss Annie
Leary, 10H2 Fifth Avenue.
Mr and Mr?. Dev?reos Milbum and
Miss Kathryn Steele will arriva n the
city today from California.
Mr. end Mrs. Henry M. Tilford will
return to New Vork to-day from Palm
Miss Jane Peyton, the Actress.
Is Writer's Bride.
Samuel Hopkins Adams, the writer.
mid Miss .lane Peyton, the artress.
married yesterday morning at 4
v. *-? Fortieth Street, the home of Misa
Joienhine W right Chapman, a friend
lu ?de. The ceremony ?m per?
formed by the Rev. A. W McCurdy,
of the Morningaide Presbyterian
Church, in the pr?sence of a few- rela
Miss Chapman and
George M. Weaver, jr., of rticn, a r.>
ate of Mr, Adama, were formal
Peyton has Leen prominent in
Ige productions in re
tars When David Heln?eo pre?
sented "The Womni " she appeared in
the title role. Previously she wns a
member of the casts of "The fTeir to
the llootali" and "The Earl of Pa.-.
" She has not ae'ed tnis season.
ims is best known for his
? lagasine a:.d ncwrpaprr
? s. He has written many short
stories as well and several novels, In
cluding "Tlu Clarion," which attained
a hen publl - bed '??' fall.
a member of the Playera, the
? t-i!i m. .1 is a '? ruste?
of llnmi'.ton College, where lie was
Bted in 1891.
Mr. arid. Mr?. Adams sai'ed on th?
W est lilil?es severa!
in.urs after the wedding. They will
their home' at Ensenore, ( avug-?
i ounty, where Mr. Adams has a coun
Bach, Beethoven and Grieg So?
natas Given at Aeolian
. . .
joint n. ital yesterday
\i .'. ar.i the
as ever. The extraordinary sue.
rec?tala of I liah pianist
i b< en one
most remarkable of the
?.resell' "a-nn a sea ?
* very fi Mr.
in their joint appeal
i often api ai im.' win n
two muaiciana of the Brat rank
?als. With Mr. Hauer and
1 ' ;s always "one for ail
and all for one."
In the play ru' of the Bach Sonata
n G majoi i C majoi.
Op, 102, \.>. I, and in the <?retr in A
minor 'ame per
of artist rotht rhood, this
a work of
art. And in this obliteration ol
? ? -'. either nil charm or
his individuality. The New York pub?
lic may well feel grateful to these two
artists who so splendidly have con
? the expie 'he ego and
have thereby accomplished a unity as
is serene.
Mysterious Woman Buys Him
Many Anxious for the
Veteran's* Comfort.
Slator, the veteran police horse, is
in good hands, ."?old at aucti?;.
Friday, after sixteen years in thi - i
only otic nipht in the
.i .?r. A wom?
an horse lover called the denier on the
telepl ged for his purchase,
?? next da) her irrcom too
tur to his new home.
Many Inquiries have come to The
Tribu? ? arning Slator, who la at II
dea] ?? ' - twentj two ...
"Your animal lovera ICSt
?h th?- country ? II want to know
ite of the faithful old servant of
?y ," w : i.te one woman.
"1 am a lover of horaea," wrote an?
other woman from Pans, 111., "and, un
? is one nhould have a good home
and a maater who appreciates him, l
should be very Riad to buy him. I him
deeply interested in S
v the atables of Van Tas-. I .t
Kearney, in Thirteenth Street, ? * I
the horse \mim auctioned ofl for I
many telephone inquiries were re
ceived. They were referred to the Ju
mel Stabil i, An Vi eat 158th St reet,
which had bought him. There the
* nly trace of Slator waa a card lett
.? groom, who had written "Misa
. y i ?. Henry, 1 16 East Seven'y -
Evidently the groom gave a flcti
' ir 'he t.uinbei .
: be un a block occupied by the
ipital, v< her*, there is no
" such a ' m ?? it ;s thought
I ov. i" er, that Slator is ii | ood
. for no one not interested in
giving et old ai;e would
from a public sun ?
Sale of Home Equipments.
? ?? was an excellent attendance
? day at the opening seal
... n Sil I ' \ ? Art
, i . ?.. ??? ? ..n of home
n. n a proup of various * tatea.
t.. T, I'aab gave the tun pri?e o? ?
1100, for a bedroom suite
? i iir\, I '
? ' - \ V, Poster paid
total Of the session was
88.214. The sale continues this af
Marshal Field Here, 111.
Marahall Field, who la said to be
ron typhoid, arrived
er*s home, 8 Kust Seventy--.
accompanied bj his youni
? ? | He waa i uahed 'neu- on a
a tram from Palm Peach .t thi
. ? I waa said that
there would he no statement a? to Mi
Field's conti.tion issued until thisj
Musical Art Society Pf
stMits Archaic Music wit
Modern Instruments.
(iabrieli. l.otti, Schreck. Grit
Rachmaninoff, F.lgar, (jraini*i
and Others on Programme.
itv ii. K. KBEHBICL.
' "ti< ei t \? i.ii-li the M us-' nl /
KH\e m Carnagla Hall li
night was tho twenty-eecoad of
annual Lontsn Bsaetings. There n
reason whj it should not he call
s servies, though it took rince m
concert ball sad Bet in a church. T
t rst part of the programma 4vbm ?
vote?l in larga P?rt t?> some of t
most beautiful music ever written f
?'.?? Roman Catholic office for Hi
\> eck. .iii.l seven of the eleven numbe
tl.ni'iiie were religions in chi
actfr, I in- majority of these pier
? I to ' lie limriin liturgy, h
there whs one number from the Kn
sian and two nurnbert from the G?
man and Norwegian I utheran or K
formed churcbaa. It wan only towa
the i ml of the evaaing that the secul
voice was n-nrtl nntl then it cams sri
something like the. effect produced 1
tie gladneaa <>f the Kastrrtide. aft
?!.?? penitential gloom <.f I'ns-n
.Much of the music had been bea
at earlier concerts of the society, b
? one of .' tt ;ti aver belter sung. Thr
- ??? bj Pslestrins fron the otrl
!'or Holy Week, which opened the co
cert, remained in the memory evi
.. concert came to a close, wi
choir and brass bar.?! united in a mer,
performance of Grainger's arraag
"I'm Saveateen Coma Bandas
as in all respects the most beiuitif
and uplifting fcuture of the evenin
Brought into eontraat with the ligh
voiced "Cruelfixus" of Loti, the "l'a
si? mi Hymn" by Schreck, (iiovan
's sacred symphony
Recles is" nnd Grieg's setting of an o
.ti hymn, the respwi-. - pi
claimed m with IN" VOiCC Of angels tr
une.! and unquestioning fail
"t'the i iiiini and unshaken confident
:n her authority r.r.<l power.
It niiiy be a bit faatastic to say s
but a.rca.i. in the composition I
ilabrieli and the imssai fragment t
Lotti there .?cerned to'he present thl
. i ? i ? individualism sei free by tl
11 ion. Gabriel i wa? a c ten
of Luther, and though h
Catholiciam was ?irm as a rock, it
almoat unavoidable m recognize .n h
music a different influence from thi
which speaks in the ?.craph.c mote
and masses of Palestrina. The infli
ence may, however, have been purei
secular. The significance of h
.? umv ? i era* in history Has :
thi i- employment of a choir of ii
? ? - .:i conjunct .<>n wii ii vow
i. There are indications that ir
struments were used in church comp?
? ? as r;ir luick r.s ihe muidle (
sixteenth century, but what th
vi' nti were ai ?I l-"1.'. I hej wer
used arc matters of conjecture onl;
01 - Wl re written to be "sun
or sounded," but ?here were no indi
? c in-!ruments, s
;? ' ranee, ant.1 Gabri
fted b el< nenf : " signifieanc
by thi ' on* of which that sun
e of tl.r most -ti'ikin
>'o di ubt they were th
t lyric di amas,
Aesthetically, the effect produced h
"In b?cclesiis" was much lass profnun
by the compositions o
Palestrina, Lotti ami Victoria '"?les
- Memoria"), but that there w:t
?i tremendous uplift in the eoncludin
portion of the work was incontestable
e purely instrumental interlud
which ii '"ii opted
piece after two proclamations by ?-?,
prano and tenoi tolos and two i
bred choral ? outbursts pre
... the orchestral music of to-daj
so did the jubilant union of both voea
chorus with the instrumental choi
prefigure the oratorios and church can
tatas of Ilach.
? music s a- the mo il archaic o
tl r.id thai has > ? been heuid ii
New York; much more ?I.-tan* iron
ndeed, thai
? . by Schiit:
mirer o Gabi ??? . performed bj lh<
Societ) lona a?,-n.
lu performing il Dr. Damroseh pe?
foi med al 10 a duty to the pat i
iiisical Art Society, who ha ?
privileged to observe ever- itei
ecclesiastical music has taken fron
ii liesprer. to Ma\ Reger. I'ursu
i ? i.:- educational purpose l.?i strovi
as it may bi
g ned to ha*, c Bounded in Si
Mark's Church, in Venice, at the cn<
of the sixteenth century.
. difficulties which he had to fac?
were discussed in an article in thai
rnal last Sunday. The greatest ob
?tacle was created by the fact that thi
i of Gabi ?el i'i tin a, ?>;' whicl
;-."'. ed t h i !?" agai nst ot.c v "I di
Gamba and two trombones, were no'
the model but narrow trum
pets of wood. Theii tone, ws fancy
u;,s something like that of the Alpin?
* , , had linger hules am
v.. re capable of producing all the tune?
of the scale with lome chromatics, as the
..' the p '? ?<? show?, No membei
. ood-wind band ba*. injj
a voice approximating th.s, Hr. Dam?
; itra ned to employ th<
?en instrument of the same name
but he modified its toi <? by mutHm;
felt cloth. By this device
fling some of tlie
brazen blare which is native to the in?
strument, though not all ?if it. Since
a Gamba, which was s violin 'cello of
?mall growth, could nol at all prevail
against the bias.? instruments, Dr.
Damroach rewrote its pari foi a third
trombone. He al-n added an organ
part, ? the style of the period to the
solos, which are left barren of acenm
sc. as It has been
preserved in the old nun's, and in
w.i.' :> i.f Gabriel! ami his
period. In doing ibis he was, ws
ed, though Ambros as well
a- Winterfeld, makes mention of the
absen i accompaniment as h dis
. ? ? eature of the comp.
St. Ma ?r its organ
music It record of organista runs
\ 1318, t id ? ?-a- really
0 "!i;aii music.
Ihrough tiie ministrations of the
of the Russian Cathedral
Nicholas, Sen Vorkers have had an
oma :.. ? ? familiar
with ' .. cal music of the Rus?
lian * hurch. Composed for men and
boys, with a part for a contra-bass
voice peculiar to Slav;? couatries, the
it I.?' rewritten if it is to be
sung by a mixed choir of adult? The
piece on the programme a.
erublC hymn from the mass
.lohn Chrysostoaa by Rachmani
the arrangement by W. Lindsay
Norden. It is a beautiful and pro?
impressive work, bat the
change to mixed voices worked ? great
,:, its color effects. Grieg's
g of a Norwegian hymn sounded
. ami unnatural. The simple and
uncouth, meli dj w as
... ' e list viere
It'a arrangeme
Kjerulf's beautiful song "Lokkende
Toner," Gretchaiiii.off a l.uai.an danct
song "I'Ihx," two part soup? b
Edward Elgar, and Percy lirai
letting of the ol.I English foil
"I'm Seventeen Coma Sunday."
delightfully humoroua BOBg has
iiiagid here in its purely eoeal
Mi (irainger has. however, trie"
<>ut Ingeniously with brass nrm
ami panetaatad kta rhythma
ill urns. At first th.- band is n
i oniplementarv to th? * horn?, but
the advent of the In-1 ataasa
"0 it's now I'm off .. iih my aoldle
His Ways they are so winnin',
it's drum and tlfe is my delight,
And a pint of rum in the morn!
the Instruments take up the tunr
with the chorus weaving it re
puntal .?eh around it suggest, i
lightful picture of n merry crow*
lowing a band through village at
The piece eras capitally given
heartily enjoyed.
As for the rest there ran on]
praise for the beautiful finish o
?hoir'? work from the beginnin
the end of the concert.
Artist, Fxcept in First Twt
Minutes, Fails to Show An
Trace of Recent Illness.
If there Were nnv traces appnrei
her recital yesterday afternoon of
recent illness which compelled I
Sembrich to postpone the affair 1
February 28 it was only during
f.rst twenty minutes.
Her singing of Bach's ppnter*
an, 'Mein ('laubiges Herze, which
substituted for Handel's "O, Hi
Jubsl'a lyre." and of two
Beethoven's ?ones disclosed the
nomenon with which her admirer? 1
long been familiar a seantness
breath and ? trepidation which ii
parently uncontrollable.
In the fourth song she recovered
eonldenee and ail her old faseina
power, and thereafter she create
crescendo of enthusiasm which rest
its climax in the supplementary i
cert, which would have lasted,
till nightfall had she not vie]
to the popular clamor and made
inevitable tinish with Chopin's "M
en's Wiah," sung to her own ace
The audience, which filled every i
in the big hall, -vas qaiek t<> oh??
the change in her voice and man
a:i*l also the beauty of the BOng
which it became manifest It wa
novelty in our concert rooms wl
will no doubt find a piare *>n m
liata now that Mme. Sembrich
made i1 known an Elizabethan I
tiu^ composed by John Hart let t
composer of the early year' of
seventeenth century.
Whither runnrtb an ttrtethaaftl
Mai ?nd . ? .rlth ilia?.
Ut - i | raj iiar*.
s,, and I bull a ill ? i an
ilh ' ,,,. i . ??
IU> !. ( a I ' ( a .11 If.
Tu t krl.lilii? la a prall? thin?
Thus the words which are
melody full of arch and dainty hun
It went to the he." of the hearer
tree. Mme. Sembrich had to repent
and thereafter repetitions and ai
tions were the order of the afternc
After the first par; she added Moza
"Han Veilchen, in tbe second she
tented Schumann's "R?selein, R.
lein," and afterward added the sn
composer1! "Nnaabaum"; in tha
Phauaaon's "Lea Papillons" won n re
tition, and the supplementary pi
?m* Richard Btrauaa's "Serenade";
the lnst part, eompoaed of a group
folkaonga, she repeated the moil*
Greek cradle song, and, on recall af
tecali, nan." la Forge's "To a Mess.
Rcr." Massenet's "Diivre tes y?
folkaong, "K
kyjra," and the Chopin maxarka.
n,;iy fresh, limpid and lov*
?va? the s.nrrer's voice, and thrice w?
derful her art. She never won a pr
tier or more emphatic triumph.
Her aecompanistf vas Mi i
.tho-e presence recalled a significa
incident in Mme SembricVa carei
It was to Pro ?? ? or Ep te n, of I
Vienna Conservatory,
gentleman '.\i'.o seconded her yrster i;
thai Profeaaor Stengel took his puj
?ifti'r he had taught her all
of pianoforte pi
The story has been told before
'hese columns; how Professor Epate
asked if she could play BOmel
sides the pianoforte, whereupon s?ie pc
formed a violin piece for him; hi
then he ask* d for still more, -.her
upon she sang for ii in ; St d I
how he called in the professor of sin
mg and ?1 w;m decided in counc:': th
she should become a singer inatead
going to Liest, afhich had I.i I
nal f formed pul i ? H V. K.
Presbyterians Say It Migl
Even Close Hospital.
Alarmed 'y the introduCtio
in the Assembly to tax churc.i proi
frty, a committee of the New Yoi
Preabytery yesterday drafted a ta i
nient and sent ' t.. Albany. Pear wi
expressed that if the bill became n la
even the Presbyterian Hospital w,ul
have to Jose.
Those who framed the statemei:
were former Chancellor HaeCraeken <
New York University, moderator of th
Preabyterv: the Bev. Dr. ? hat 1* i l
larkhurs', the Bev, Dr. Da*
Wylie, James Verear.ce, Rush Tuggar
Charles F. Darlington and Herbert Pat
sons. They represent 187 paators, :;i
000 communicants ami 170,000 ad
Hospitals, ssylumi and churches d
work ? t?te eannot do, the com
nnf.ee .-ays, ami adds that the state1
income would not be increaaed by t?v
ation, since it would have to up
port institutions now supported b;
churches. The bill applies oi
property ralued al more than ?100,000
The Brich Church staited the move
l* waa explained that the Bricl
Church would have to pay 142,000, ac
cording to this year's late. The Ci :
gregation pa.,l la-' vear 140,000 t*
maintain the church itself, and to sup
port werk eN* where gave snothei
1100,000. .. b tCJ an property it
Manhattan and The Brons would b?
: 1360,000, In the sanie boroughi
Episcopalians would pay' 1900,000 a
; tar.
Second, Shakespeare Folio
Brings $450 at Grinnell Sale.
A good sound con. < the SCCl
folio edition of Shal
pi inted b\ Thomas Cotes, in I
.:. 1632, brough] $450, the h .
? rday, at the i< on o '
the sale, at the Me: es, !?'?
East Foi
? 'ate .lames s c,i innell,
ihief clerk o<" the Patent Oil
\\ iahington, I>. < Geori a D
\\ as ? ? ??
l'or a fouith editioi
worka, wiin portrait ?*
Johns,m. I!. H. Wendell gave 1190. I
C. Harper gave 1100 r.u .. "Bt
Hours," a Flemish ma n vel?
lum, with thirteen full p?l*e min?
i-tures, brilliantly colored, and dore
about the middle of the fifteenth cen
turv. For $1-4 M. Walker obtained
of the rare<? ..f early I
I ooks, and cons perhapa, the
handsomest specimen typograpl
from the press of Wyakin 1'e Worde.
I ? "Ani.a'.s of Sporting," w.:h co!
t re.) platel ' ara. was
to J. .\ ilso for $1
of the day's twin sessions was $3,100
I he ?se continues this morn.ng, a'.
10:30 o'clock.
Justice (iuy, of Supremi
Court, Refuses to Enjoin
Federal Printing Co.
i _
Public Interests Held More Im
portant than Fastidious
Comfort of Persons.
A decision yesterday by Jmtice Gu
la the Supreme Court la of great in
terest to the owner? of real estate wes
; of Broadway, between Thirty-fourt
and 45th Streets, and particularly t
the owners of the great printing an
publishing establishments in that dis
tiict. ft was in favor of the defend
1 nnts i. an aciit.i. brought by Jenni
Garcewicb and others agalnat the Fed
eral I'i.r.'ing Company and the Mc
Graw Kcalty Company.
In this tasa the impoitance of thi
decision lies ifl the fact that in thi
last eigh' or ?? n years there has beei
a eOBCOBtration in this parr of tiio ci?
of great printing establishments, whicl
are constantly increasing in numbei
nearly all of which tirid it necessary ti
operate their preces at night.
A eoatrary decision to 'ha' made b*
Justice (iuy, : luataiued by the highe
courts, would in ull probability bavi
resulted not alona iti iiiu.mous losse:
to such printing establishments, bu
would bave ended the development o
this part tif the city ns a centre foi
such printing sn< ng business
'1 iie dec;-"m sustained the contemioi
of th.e defendants thai when? the loca
tion of such business was appropri?t!
for the purpii-c. and they had use.l al
proper precaul ? na to minimize thed.s
iuroance "f those upon adjoinini
premises, the r??nvi nient?- am! residen
tial preferences of adjoining ownen
? give waj to the higher rights o
tin' eommunil y as ?. a hole.
Sought to Knjoin I'reases.
The plaintiff, are the owners of th?
large nal or apartment houaea ar 2"!
-??:s and 21 i M est I Birt> ninth Street
I They brought their action for an in
on " restrain the defenuaut
the continued opera! on, narticu
lwr.?. in the nighttime, of the grea
pi sting plants in the premises a< 'om
ing upon the east, running from -'-'tl ti
:.'?)'.', inclusive, West Thirty-nintl
Street. The UcGraw Realty Compan:
B ade defendant, s ? the owner o
th" property, bul tha action wa
v directed al the ?-'ede.ai I'rintini
Company, which, according to the evi
dence given at the trial, conducts o
premises one of tha larges
printing establishments n the world.
It prints thirteen weekly trade jour
in. circulation, ineludini
"I he [ron Age," "The Dry Goods Bcon
onn-t" and 'The Electrical World;" si:
monthly journals, including "Th
Building Age" .-'ml "The Amerieai
Printer/' and two quarterlies, beside:
. job print ?
On 'he motion for a preliminary in
{unction, before Ju tice Blanchard, i
own by 'h?- proofs presented b;
William C. Chapman, jr., of eounae
for ?I Printing Company
the granting of such a motion
. i I 00Id, the carryin)
acts to get out all o
publica! ion within the pre
- entail upon thi
company a lo i f approximate!]
$1,.,000, Ti." result was that thi
pi ?liminai aril ? -11 ; a '-<? i
nr.tl : : of an inj inc! ? '
fur decision upon the trial. This oc
cupied nearly two weeks bcf?.:- ]
tice Guy in December.
]'.\ idence < oaflictlag.
Ti.e plaint i IT s pi ? test;
: int wit'
n< whal thej
? . fen ing noises i>'
? lay and nigh! am
a? "ii . '.vh.cn were san
i . : .| i irrors fron'
.il ' thai the wit
ne ? declared Be :".cd to make th?
their foundations
101 . tl ? ?I"
f< I i <? lurt, probably foi
n the trial of auch an
?graph. Ir was
ai ir: tue ex?
pel ?men! had I een ael up on the
I ?
shown theri
? mallei
il Printing < lorn
lj ?..?' night
"lactic.illy negligible.
But it ?
'. as :.ii'.! v.- terdaj upon other
? lining the content ion? and
proo t hat are of
? affecting all print
ing an: other manufacturing houses
to dwellings i".
1 that part of the city. It was contended
by the v.ere legully
i to the quiet en?
joyn air pri mises as dwellings
! in the samt n . ? . were when
i ildings tw?
part of the
?? Guy holds thai tha de?
fendants have ihown ?o his satisfac?
tion ' ''ul. when the work of
new Pennsylvania
began, all of tins sec
, wes! of Broadway
reel to Foi ty
fifth Street Im? been developing into
?'more and more of a buaineas section
!.-. i the a? el ion of
orage ware?
? ' and manufacturing, including
?Hinting and ^ establish
\-: are the great print.ng.
hing and man. SStab
i Gi si factur
ing Co " McCall Company, the
Amer. issociation, Scribner's,
?? il,. Pii torial Review," " rhe .
annex, a.it' ot!i?r pnn'ii.g ar..l l:*'-o
graph ; BOt so well
ki iwn, bu i tenaiva In their opera
i ? i?-1 Refases Injonction.
The court I."Ids that tiie large build
tnts which the
es were run wen bo ca
?f itei - ? ally to
adapt : to sui h pi i and to
unusual strength and stability
and to - - '??? and that
building "for the p n
poae oi redui g tl e \ ibral ior of the
he operation of
the :.. therein were tha bi at
?i for the purpose" at
the til ' trueture v.n-\ erected;
I .tir.es.4
tO I
. ? ' '
opera) ion of all
these pre let BOt sufficient
BBj ? sterial way
the ordinary eomfort of existence of
ordinary pel l<ng or sojourn?
ing ujon any part of the plaintiffs'
premi?e? " Hence the coir. I.nd? that
th? plaintiffs ate entitled neither to
to an injunction.
... ? ..
H-,- -, Hei ahl eld ?\ ' attor
, , ' .-? the Fed
? ?
-?evens, and
Realty ( ompaay by I'et
,i,a. Storck.
Song and Ballet Combine to
Please Audiences.
The day at the opera extended from
\ Humpcrdinck through the ballet to
'iiordano, and the pleasure of the
! journey was greater at its beginning
I than a* its end "Hansel und Gretel"
j has been given several times this sea?
son, but every repetition Is only an
I added joy.
It is true that Miss Schumann was
not in good voice yesterday, but Mis?
I Mattfeld was her old self as Hansel,
ami Miss Bnislau. M|s Garrison, Miss
' Robasen and Mr. "{eis? were as enjoy-1
I able as ever, while Carl Schlegel, ap?
pearing as IVtcr for the first time,
, made a very creditable debut.
Mr. Hug.-man conducted with ad?
mirable, sympathy.
Following the opera the corps de
ballet gave an exhibition of dancing
that was most creditable to the di
i rector of the ballet school, Mme. Pau
t line Verheeren.
In the evening "Madame Sans-Gene"
I was repeated, with the usual cast.
Miss Parrar gave her usual imper?
sonation, and-Mr. Martinelli and Mr
'Amato again gave pleasure as Lefevie
i anil Napoleon. Mr. Toscanini con?
ducted. The opera itself does not im?
prove with age.
Fancy Dress Ball and Plays
Oreatly Enjoyed on the
Opening t?ght.
? 0 sacks kitchen-sinked with ladies
" the court o*' Louis XIV and Briti'h
grenadiera fo\-trotted Belgian peasant
i girls about the ballroom of the new
building of the Society of Beaux-Arts
Architects, CM East Seventy-sixth
Street, last night, at the fancy dress
ball which celebrated the hotiae warm
ing. Only one limitation was placed by
tue society on attire. The gathering
and costumes were strictly pro-Ally.
Before the dance the society pre
| sented two plays by members. One, a
burlesque of "the White Feather" and
"Within the Pines," was written by
F K. King and Laurence Grant Whit?,
son of Stanford White. The o'her was
a grewsome little affair by Charles L.
Lawrence and Philip A. Cu*achs.
"Her Portrait" waa its name, and it
ended when the jealous husband, por
trayed by C. I.. Lawrence, jummed the
, head of his murdered wife throuab the
canvaaa which the false artist had
>d '.f her, and displayed it to
I orrifled friends who had dropped in to
tea. Mrs, Samuel A, Welaon played
'.he wife and P. A. Cusacha the artist.
Mrs. C. I? Lawrence had the only other
. speaking part, except Mrs. Hober' L.
who wai dressed up in short
, skir's and everything to represent a
little gnl.
"The White Feath?r Bed; or. Inside
'he Siii'.';," '.".-''ich followed, concerned
If with German efforts to steal a
blueprint of the British army sock,
the possession of which would put the
Teutonic armies on an equal footing
With the Allies. Bradley Delehanty ap?
peared as Cecil Woodheatl, an Eng] h
any, and sang a ditty which asserted
that "Carrie'? cooking crullers for
Croatians" and that "Betty's basting
belly bands for I
Murray Hoffman, Arthur Ware and
Lawrence Grant White portrayed the
German trio from Friedrichstraase;
I'*.'in Barber pirouetted m Donna
Barberini Pfalover, a Russian dan?
seuse, antl Miss Virginia C. Townsend
east as Lettuce Hedde, an English
Among tho^e who attended the hou = c
Warming were:
. i It V M h. M- . 1 M ? 1:
Ml? M II S |W| . M ., ,i ? . .
\| and Mr?. W k. De!?**. M ? \
H l. . ! * 1 ?< ? l:
i-, i ir.. Morti Il . ? ?? ?leiandrf
H. i r. Harrlma .M sinl Ira
llarlrnian. y? s i
m . i . ?., KlnJ
n. H - H ? *
n il m . ? \( an*l Mm. B ' '
M- and Mr?. Soli n - K. Win?, Mlu 1
. ? . Mra. K. |i M i .-? V ?? I Mr? M .
.,,.,. Wim ?. i R ? ?? M ?ml M ? III . . .
H il int and Mr a: l Mr? K? i M *?. n
Brother of Murdered Austrian
Heir Dies in Munich.
Munich i va Amsterdam to London i,
March 12. Ferdinand Burg, who was
formerly Archduke Ferdinand < liarles
of Austria, is dead.
Ferdinand Burg ? - fifty one years
old, He was a nephev* ..*' Emperor
Francia Joaeph and brother of Arch?
duke Francia Ferdinand, heir to the
Austro Hungarian tnrone, whose n?
- ? ? ution i'i Boania had mueh to do
\. th the outbreak of the present war
The name of Barg was assumed by
the Archduke Ferdinand Charles in
I'.Ml ami all his privileges as a mem
I . r of the imperial family were re?
nounced when he married, in Switxer
j land, the daughter of Hofrat Ouber. a
professor of engineering. The Em?
peror some years previously had di -
clined to permit the Archduke to re?
nounce his title and marry. Finally,
( however, he gave his consent and
granted the Archduke an annuity of
? 40,000 crowns.
? e
'? y ... , Imlaalri I? ?h? Am?r'-?i *.l . - :... of SV'iral
. .. V..rk Zoolotl a' I'? V?
?i I tha A*i'i?riuia
|. ? ' km It a l.ipotltlon
' Meeting ef the Ceatnrf Triture Club, flottl At'or
m m
i ? ' BfeSM ' l'-mi-r?Mi Ctub, Hn't!
? |. M
? C? I i ?*...! II..?! Ai'o:
A . ? Oakrasa ea ' EtfMtiea ?< ?
? ,. i i t thit ttudtatt ef
? - - - Dallas. Columbia t'nlttartltf,
V :-. Profteser. O ? Mergai on ? T.*>
? '..,. <i I 'i
i ., Schfi . ?i? .
? ? j m
i r ('bar?es Zuebtla at tit? ?ornan
-,.-... . ' ? ? n . . n i PollU* i
II ' A* .-tup In
I ? -r?m!a'i \\ .l?nk? on
I H * Militai. lia
... . '
I J i?, D
i Hotte i
I.i'? ii. ttttt .
? i? Cooper
Joint r I i?f the ?.-??? ? ef I te
il ?nd the New I
t - M| tV?
it. I:1S P. ?
?. . I . .,.?.. ,
. i ? leilat* I'?? ? A- ? ?.- '
. ?: Xi . \oit. s. 1", v u,
I . ? ? a . ?: It ( th? V* M * m .
..... " - i i . . ?
I ? ' ?
\,a .i - ? ,, i - ..
t U I ?? a
I . . i- y a- ? Dow ? i '?? en ? n? ?
, . ? ^w ? . '
? . . ? . ?l M
. |2( Waal rift] . - i | m
? ; '? I ?
?:. ...... .
I- . t/M of the Board ol ? I p in
, , ?..,-,-. t r? k
, , . ' I *n m a. J.ai? \ Irfla
i and 1 .int"' urttHt l g thi
Mit? Laura A. C?
ii a - '? ind
\ , . ' : . A 'i
. Utr. Wt |h Ml| -
--? ?? .- A(rtrullurt In
- . ? . ?* i i
? ' I <
V ....-' ...? i .. A
.i D l' .
Domlnlck, ilark an 1 Uroo-n? tint',,
i , i L'l ? ? '?? * ? u Datta I'v. .
: i '? - Ml ? A*a ..
i n. . . i ? Hadaoa Bi ? .
y - ? , . - . Sir??
tut of Finit ? Son? ," Ml-?
i,. t Oui i - '?*''?" K'r?"
-.. V A?t?M I ? ?-? a I I g ?
- ? . -? .
i J la \ a"- I - A??* it
A -?<? ?* "
. . ? ? . - ta*?? of I
i '? a. Bran.
I- I* I' - Strttt i
Wad*? ?>???? y -. ? TtM ' ?
| ? . ...-?: .? , ? HtMM
pa. i?. Pu '
- ? ri*? ?? * ' a
-i .? ' traen K.? ?? V?'? P Irtsai IM,
I s .' a a-i I K ? ? f n ??rtat?.
Ziegfeld Wants Costume
Designs?Miss Anglin's
Plans?"Hello Girls."
Flo Ziegfeld, Jr., who has been in
the South for a week visitirg his wife,
Billie Hurke. now on tour, returned
with an idea. It has developed into
an offer of $100 to any artist submit-,
ting the beat sketch for a costume to
be vorn oy the New York girl i Olive
Thomas! HI ?he city girl number of
Ziegfeld'a midnight frolic. The ac-(
cepted sketch will be copyrighted to
prevent irrnraHon*. and tue offer is
open to all artists, modistes and de-,
signers up 10 April I, Mr. Ziegfeld is
tired of having producers dictate on
th? subject of costume, and is adopt?
ing the method to procure originality.
Although there are many months be?
tween now ar.d May, IflO, Margaret
Anglin has already begun preparations
for a series of Shnkesnearian perform?
ances at St. Louis for the Pagea:'
Drama Association to celebrate the
Shakespearian t ri-centenary festival.
Th" first of the series of performances
will be given in May in Forest Park,
St. I.ouis, and such performances will
be repeated in other cities under the
auspices of the league. Miss Auglin's
new productions will be from designs
by Charlotte I'orter, executed by Liv?
ingston Platt.
Phyllis Neilson-Terry and her com?
pany will give a special matinee of
"The Adventure of Lady Cre?la" at
the Maxine Elliott Theatre next Thurs?
day afternoon for the young women pu?
pils and the teachers of Barnard Cat
lege, the Horace Mann School and
Teacher, College. Invitations have
also been extended to the professors
and Instructors of Columbia, who will
occupy the boxes.
A miniature review. "Hello Gil
by Harry Carroll, will be produced for
the lirst time at "Chez" Maurice. I I
tieth Street and Broadway, next Mon?
day night. March 15, at midnight
sharp. In the caat an- Maurice, Flor?
ence Walton, Hairy Carroll, Lew Brice,
Minerva Coverdale, Blye Brown, Jane
Klliott, Olga Hempstone, Helen Callen,
Kathryn Bill, Mabel Hill, Helen An?
dreas and a chorus of American beau
i ties.
Do.lson Mitchell has been added to
the cast of Luu-Tellegen's play, "TaK
; ing Chances," in place of Gaston Mei
I Vale. The opening date of the play
has bee", changed from Monday until
Wednesday evening, March 17, at the
Thirty-ninth Street Theatre.
A benefit will be given at the Lyric
Theatre on Sunday evening under the
j auspices of the United Krakauer Char?
ity and Aid Society, a Jewish organiza?
tion. The fund will be devoted to the
{ poor of the Fast Side. There will he
, an address bi ex-Lord Mayor l
of Glasgow, Scotland, now a resident
of this city. Many of the popular
players In the current attractions have
consented to appear.
Arnold Drily has engaged two mem
bers for the cast of "You Never Can
Ti'l!," to be given at the Garrick Thea?
tre ot. Aprii 5. Ann Sutherland will
'lie part of Mrs. (Tandon, and
Ceorge Giddens W ll play the part of
u illiam, the waiter.
Al ?Toison return? to the Winter Gar?
den tl: s Surday evening for his fare?
well appearance. He is playing in Bos?
ton, and leaves within a week for the
Pi tie Cosst.
The Ameriean Aeademy of Dramatic
Arts will conclude its aeries of mati
m-es for the sesson with the pre en
of Ibsen's "Little Ejrolf," a
drama i'i tl.r.'c acts. The performance
will take place in the Empire Theatre
Thurylay nftemoon, Marcit 18.
The date for 'h? opening of 'he Hip
, podrome as a n:ot;on picture house -
tely anrounced as Saturday night,
March 20. Th<- circus will close this
nnere" will celebrate its seront]
fifth perforflsancs at the Playhouse to?
Tl'ie Yitr.cTaph company has added
' a number of players to its stock mem
ben h p well known to the legitimate
Joseph Kilgour. a Broadu iv
e for a number of years; Lionel
\ i, who ?ill be leieembered for
b:? v "C. in "Ben-Hur." playing th?'
name part, and Anna Laugnlin,
lical corned itar, are among th" beat
known. Zena Keefe, who Brat began
g for the camera under the Vita
graph banner, l.a- returned from a trin
?o Europe, to appear again la pleturea
bearing the Vitagraph stamp. The Hat
of directors h a s been increased by the
, addition of Lor.mer Johnson.
I.?.-Mayor's Widow Follows Him,
Ignorant of His
Mrs. I.ou.sa Bramas Schieren, widow
of ex-Mayor Charlea A. Schieren, of
' Brooklyn, passed awav yesterday
morning at the Bebieren i
Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, just twe
four hours after the death of her hus?
band. She ha.I been suffering from
pneumonia since laat Sunday. The ex
Mayor waa tala at Worrj
over bis condition, a weakened eoi
i tution and old age. aeventy-three years,
... ted M ? ? Si hieren to sue
couple had been planning t" observe
their golden wedding next October.
A double funeral ? lid to?
morrow in the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer, Bedford Avi Howes
Street, Brooklyn, where the fatr.lv has
i worshipped for ma
will in- private. The Rev, Dr. S. <?
Weiskotten, pastor, srill officiate. In?
terment will be :n Greenwood
The marriage o'' Mr. and
Schieren s i mination of a ro
I manCC began when Mr. Schleien w :? ?
;g in a tob?ceo store k. ?
: Miss Bramm's brothei
\ ? n ne, Brookls n.
The eight children,
but onl) lurvive i i
(bailes A., <i. Arthur, Haiiie Viet01
Mrs. A. II Matthewe, all of
Brooklyn Mro. Schieren recently re
marked to oae of her children that
she had iio desire to outiive h.-r hus
Siie had iicen Unconsi ... II
?lav? and did boI know of
M i?. Si hieren took an a1"
in charitable ami benevolent
was : a Home fur < ORSUmp
? .? in the Bi
riety for 'lie Improveraei t of 1 e ( on
ir, the < n i Aid
Society ami St. Mary's Hi???
Hundreds of fl
were rece,ved at the Schieren bOBSO
lay, many of them frun. i
Cien Head, Long Ialar.d. March 11.
George Hewlett Townseml. aovi
.ears of age, :? dead a' his
from paeuBsonia after a
illness. He wjs one of the be?t known
men in Nassau County, and for
had worked the 20o?acre fam
be died
Hi funeral will be held Saturday?!
afternoon at 1:30 from his home?
Burial will be in Roslyn Cemetery.
He leaves three daughters, Mrs.
Sarah Scudder, Mrs. A. L. Jaggsr and
Mary Townaend. and George and
Stephen Townsead, nans, and several
brothers and sisters.
Si i asn aae.1
Bridgeport, I onn., March tl,
lowing an illness of a little more than
two months, the Brat in his eightv
four years of life, David W. Thompson,
?law of I*. T. Barnum, died at his
home, Marina Park, this city, to-day.
He was born February 99, 1891, ami re
? i his early education here, later
go.ng to New Vor*. For twenty-four
;."ais he served in the Custom H se.
In 1B?3 he married I'aroi.na Ba
oldest daughter oi the ?howrai.n, and
the union lasted for fifty-nine
whin she died in 1902. Or ?
Mrs. William B. Leigh, of this c;'.y,
survives him.
Church. John R. Schier?"-.
Cole. William W. Thompson. Da
BgtOB,fl P Townsend, (). H.
Hall. Maud. Vanderpoe!, W. B.
Peck, Sarah (;. Wilson. Mrs G. B.
Schieren, Chai. A. W tod, Ralph P.
CHUBCH On Thursday. March 11,
John Rol.'in Church, in his ?Sth year
Funeral sendee at the residence of
his biother-m-law at 1129 Dean ?t.,
Brookljra, on Saturday, March 13, at
l: : Si) p. m. Interment private.
COLI At Hotel Biltmore, on March
10, 1915, of pneumonia, Williasa
Washington Cole, aged 6H years. Ser?
vices at Hotel Biltmore, Saturday af?
ternoon, - o'clock. Please omit
DABLINGTOS Oa Thursday. March
11, 1919, St ii tu residence, 13-1 Spruce
St., Philadelphia, Pa., Stephen P. Dar?
lington, in his 79th year. Funeral
service a* his late residence, in West
Chester, Pa., Saturday, March 13, a:
l.'::t(j p. at.
HALL On Wednesday, March 10,
Maud, beloved daughter of Samuel J.
and Jeanet'e Crist Hall, af'er a short
ilness, at trie I : h?'r par?
ents, 20411 ... Services will
be held a* Mount Morris Haptial
Church. Fifth av. and 126th St, Sat?
urday, 1 o'clock. Interment private.
PECK In New Haven, Conn., Maren
11, 1919, Sarah Gilette, widow of
Wyllys feck, in the 9lst year of her
age. Funeral service will be held at
her ?ate residence, 119 College st.,
New Haven, on Sa*urdav afternoon,
March 13, a: 2:90 o'clock. ,
SCHIEBEN On Wednesdav. March 10,
1916, at i. It nee, 4' - -
tun av., Brooklyn, Chartes A.
Schieren, in his 71th year. It is the
re of the family that the service
be strictly private.
S< HIEBEN on Thursday, Msrch 11,
1915, at her late residence, 40<? Clia?
tun av., Brooklyn, Maty Louise
Schieren, in her T.Sth year. It is the
desire of the family that the servies
be strictly private.
THOMPSON' A? Bridgeport. Conn.,
March 11, 1915, Datvid W. Thompson,
aged 94 years and 11 days. Funeral
ces will bo held al his la*.
dence, M Waldemere eve., Bridge
I ort, on Monday, Mareh 16,
o'clock p. m. Burial in Mo
Ciii' ?
10, 1916, ..
Ilea 1, Lo
irae Hot lett Townsend, eon ??
lata Stephen Hewlett and Jea
vi-y Townaend. Funeral
late residence, I
at 1 o'clock.
deep regri t to its mi
death of Dr. Waldron 1!. Vanderpoel,
of ? staff of i ?- '
? -i Summit, N. -I . on
Funeral i ei rices ! i
: St. Theresa's Church. J I
? tary.
WILSON Suddenly, on March 0. in
Orlando, Fla., Mrs. ?.purge B ''?
Fiineral aervicaa at Elberon Mei
Church, Park av., Klberon. N. J., on
day, March 15, at 11:90 ?. m.
Trau! leaves Pennsylvan
::."d st., al 9:04 a. m. Carriages
meet tram at Klberon.
WOOD Ob March 10, 1919, Ralph
Pratt, son of thi
and ( an.:mi' M. \ I iineral pr.
vate. Interment at Albany Rural
Cemetery, Albany pa ? i 'copy.
BARBER Jennie Ray, 91 Wes-. . 9th
xt.. March S, Funeral to?day.
BOHLMAN Fred I ?Vest VtU
il . March 9. ! ? day.
CAMEBEB Mathilda, 12 West 93d it,
March '?'. Funeral private.
Condon Mary A.. 161 Kdgecomb av.,
March ;'. Funeral t<
CUBBY James ('., 3l>3 West 83d st,
?March 10. Funeral to-day.
GLUGOWSKI Gustav 1, 1833 Clinton
a?-., March 9. Funeral to-day.
HABERTHI R Louise, -180 Fast 143d
st., March 9, Funeral to-day.
LOHMANN Anna A., ?23 Ninth av,
"larch 9, Funeral to-dae.
Im'LAUGF.LIN Thomas, 151 Madison
st., March 9. Funeral to-day.
MAKNLE Hoher* I . Ml ?feat 45th
-v. March 9. Funeral to-day.
t MURPHY Alice M.. 664 West I99d at.,
March 9 Funeral private.
\\ ALL Peter J.. 119 West lOlat st.,
Mati n t, I uneral to-day.
BEATTIE Ida, 96 Stone a\-, Mareh 9.
mi to-day.
( 'oi 'MILIN Marietta. March 9, Nor?
wegian Hospital. Funeral private.
169 B isse i st.,
Man h 9. Fun? ral ?"-day.
IeNN *? John ?1. 264 Wycko'T st.,
j GKITZ Anna M., 12
9 i uneral to-day.
HILL .iaske at,
KENNED. I dwai i. 123 Van F
v., March 9
. March 'J. I
Fu?era. Saturday.
.???i icy ? ??>. Ma I I jneral to?
FERG City,
h 1" Funeial Saturday.
' AMMERLI ' Jeff*
? ral te day.
Un*! , 999 Belleville a?.,
irk, Malta 10. Funeral Satur?
LEVIS Soph.a. 99 rl ! av , New
ark. Maren 10. Funeral to-day.
BE1LLY Patrick, 199 South I th at.,
rark, March 9 Funeral t- day.
sill:'? I i ??*? ?* ,?*??
ark. March 16 !? uneral Bat Bf
llir VJi?ol?l\W\ ( r-MITTEBf. i
: . ai. 1 t>. ;ro..ar? fl
OOtf, 10 liait 2'd St.. N. I. S

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