Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY. APRIL 11, 1915.
GIRL CLOWNS GET
APPLAUSE OF 8,000
Vacation Fund Circus Rightly
Prcss-ajfcntcd by MIrs
Morgan and Others.
FAR BEYOND THE BILLING
Mer than 0.000 rerenno vnt to th
8vtnty"-rUat Regiment Armory lat
n!f ht to ftt the Vocation Kutut Circus.
Ba.rnUm (BAIley never mw any little
tint peckers to vie with (lie small boy
who climbed up the grim Iron bar
outside of the windows In an effort to
Haw "what them clowns was doln'."
The climax came when some wpmen
friends of Miss Anne Morgan him! Miss
Hoblnon Smith, evening gowned, swept
to the door In an automobile mid were
obliged to give up lit despair and forego
the privilege of seeing the "seetHlng
d shows and the Oreat White Way
Iri a nuthetl." which the programme ad
v'ertlsed. Inside the armory was crowded to the
very roof, which was decked In flowery
rfstoons or many colors, i hp nrm ev-m
was1 the grand march of all tho per
farmers. Fully l.OOn people In all pa
rided around tho aren.t to the
music of the Sevenly-flrst Ileplmrnt
Hand before they settled down to the
lighter business of the evening.
Some very real animals, furry black
bears and a baby bear which climbed to
the top of the trapezes and then shed
tears because he couldn't get down,
started, things going. A score or more
of Vacation Fund girl clowns kept the
audience laughing all through the eve
ning. A chorus of "black m.iinniles"
stretching from end to end of the .ar
mory sang syncopated songs : cowboys
and Indians bore down upon the pcctu
tora at Intervals and up and down the
aisles wandered girls with peanuts and
popcorn and candy and pink lemonade.
Th performance was saved from be
In a purely amateur one by the Hppcar
anee 'of a magnificent span of white
horses, two white ladles, a white man
arid a silky white dog, They dashed
around and around the ring doing bare
back stunts. This troupe, known as the
Muttons: the performing bears and
Nervo, who. as Miss Morgan put It. "was
Willing to die for nothing," lent a bona
flirte sawdust touch to the whole affair.
VVhen all was ended, the animals gone
hpmerWYid' the performers had changed
Intfl real clothes, the tleor was cleared
and'Mlrcus goers showed their apprecia
tion: at a real ball.
Not ithe least of the attractions were
the aide shows, which encircled th en
tire building, and below which young
men as official "barkers" advertised the
Hat -of wonders.
Among the loxholders were Mr. and
Mrn Lawrence Oreer, Mrs. .lames
Speyer. Mr. and Mrs. Illchard Irvine.
Mr. arid Mrs. Kdward McVlckar, August
nclmont, Mrs. Charles II. Alexander,
Mrs. Francis McNeil Karon and Miss
Ms tide Wetmore.
Xh members of the Vacation Kund
committee nre Miss Robinson Smith,
chairman : Mrs. August Uelmont. vice
chairman: Miss Maud R. norland, sec
retary; Miss Anne Morgan, treasurer:
Mrs. Rogers Raron, Miss Keardsley. 1
Miss Ella Borland. Mrs. Kdward Hret- I
tung, Mis. Alfred Cook, Miss Rachel
Crothers. Mrs. Martin Kgan. Mrs. Mon-
tavue Flagg, Mrs. Kula Garrison, Mrs.
Montgomery Hare, Mrs. George C llol-i
Hater, 'Miss Ruth Shaw-Kennedy. Miss
Catherine McCann. Mrs. Ponsonby Ogle. '
Miss Caroline Hhippcn. Mrs. Joel K.
Bplngarn. Mrs. Andrew V. Stout, Miss
Maude Wetmore and Mrs. Charles S. i
Advisory committee Henry W. Taft, i
chairman; Oforge Karr Haker, John D.
Crlmmlns. Mgr. Uavelle, Arthur Will
lams, Ralph Pulitzer and I.ouU Stewart. !
Ball Committtee Miss Katherlne V.
Balmes. chairman: Mies Jane Bate, sec-1
retary: Mlts May Crcwkett, chairman
ticket committee; Mlm Miriam 1C. Oliver,
chairman prograinine oimmlttce; Miss
M. Tate, chairman entertainment com
mittee; Mln Miriam Rollins, Miss May i
Dorney, Mlhs Rachel Crothers, Miss
Rlla Bprland. Mrs, Rogers Haeon,
Chairmen ' of the Arena Animals,
Mis M. Rollins; chariot race, MUs Mur
phy; cowboys, Ml-s H. fiiimplo; In
dians, Miss M. Welssnun , clowns. Mlts
Sherry: baud, MIm Rogers; dancers.
MIsh-Ilalley : mammies. Mrs. McCarthy.
Miss Miriam K. Olher was the ex
ecutive secretary aiyl .Miss I'erlcy B.
Davis the collecting secretary,
8ELWYNS GIVE STAGE PARTY.
Managers Kntrrtnln Plnrr After
Performance nt the Hudson.
After the performance of "The Show i
fihop" at the Hudson Theatre last night
the stage wns cleared and the third per
formance of the day began. This hap
pened to be a party given by the Sel
wvns to celebrate some of the miccewiful
plays this winter-
The party was given to the members
it their companies appearing In "Under
Cover," "It rays to Advertise," "Twin '
Beds," 'The Lie" and "The Show Shop.
But there were many other actresses i
present, and Indeed there fere few of
the current successes not reprosented
In the gathering. There was a short
play by Douglas Fairbanks to open the
FEAST FOR VETERAN PRINTER.
Van Vllrt to Leave "KvenlnR I'o.t"
After .'Ii! Years.
The associates of Morris Van Vllet,
who has been superintendent of the me
chanical departments of the llvniug
Pott for thirty-two years, gave him a
dinner at Hann's on I'ark Row yester
day after the paper went to press, "Mr.
Van," as he was called, retires from hla
aotlve duties on May 1 He Is going to
a farm near Rochester, N. V., with a
grandson, although his home for many
yeaa has been at Bloomlleld, N, J.
Mr. Van Vllet was born at Saratoga
Springs on Fehruary 7, 1839, and spent
his early life on a farm. He entered
ewspaper work on the Wayne .Sentinel
t Palmyra, N. V.. as a printer. Then
he went to Kalamazoo, Mich., and as
a -Journeyman printer visited most of
the cltUs of th- middle Wctt. He served
for two years In the civil war with the
Third New York Volunteer Infantry, but
reentered the printing trade at the end
nf,hl service, lie went to, the Evening
Pott In 183 to take charge of the com
SENT GOLF STICKS TO WILSON.
Oprn ( hnmplnn Gets Mrs-
a Be of Thnnk.
Losnov, April m.-Karly last summer
the American Luncheon Club entertained
John W'll.on, brother of President Wilson,
and Incidentally asked him to larry homo
the President a set of golf clubs made
by Jainea Druid, the British open cham
pion, and sent by the lull,
To-day tho club, which liml already
reielved a note of tli'inks from the Presl-
dent, received a letter which huld
I keep myself going hy playing golf
and the clubs have been nf the greatest
service and pleasure In me I reallv
sometimes begin lo think that I am getting
MISS GERHARDT IN
Last Appearance Here This
Season pf Popular Her
i. 1 !
Elena Oerhardt. rlie dlstlnanilshed
German lleder singer, eave her last
recital of the present soason yesterday
afternoon In Carnegie Hull The au
dience was small. The programme com
prised songs by Franz, Schubert. Marlon
Bauer of this city. Roger Qullter, Mrs.
H. II. A. Beach. Jensen and Hugo Wolf.
Miss (lerhardt's tribute to American
composer was graceful and the songs
were well received.
The singing of thla artist has not
appreciated In artistic value since she
Iihb been In this country, and when she
returns to Uermany she will doubtless
lie told that she owes her descent to
the lamentable Ignorance of the Ameri
cans. Hut since this has been said of
Herman singers for many .wars there
need not be any tear shed over It.
Miss Oerhardt slugs very beautifully
at times. In such songs, for example, as
the romance from Schubert's contribu
tions to "Rosamunde." Here she uses
her lovely mexza voce and brings to her
delivery an admirable repose. Poetic
Interpretation becomes inisslble when she,
sings with continence and artistic equi
poise. But In songs which permit her to
use a vigorous style and to pour out
huge volumes of tone Miss (lerhardt now
often departs from tho methods of true
art. She sings with manifest effort,
forcing her tone-, and frequently produc
ing sounds of unmusical quality. And
worst of all she much too often Is Just
a shade off the pitch.
These shortcomings are regrettable In
deed In a singer whose voice is of such
a tine natural type, whose temperament
Is palpable and whose understanding of
the right way to Interpret lleder Is so
often disclosed convincingly. Her ac
companiments were played yesterday by
Richard Kpsteln, who added to the en
tertainment a most valuable feature.
YESTERDAY AT THE OPERA.
Montemeiil and I'nretnl Kntrrtnln
Tvro Atldlrnres nt the Metropolitan
"L'Amore dH Tro Re" was sung at
the Metropolitan Opera House yesterday
afternoon. An audience of encouraging
Klze was present and there was abun
dant evidence of Interest and een enthusiasm-
After the strong second act
the singers were recalled a dozen time
The performance differed In no eM-entl.tl
matter from those which preceded It
The opera has apparently made a plae!
for Itself In the repertory of the house
and will probably be given for several
seasons, with perhaps the necessary In
trv.iltt far riit unit ref rewhmpnt.
In the evening Oeraldlne K.irrar and ;
"Madama Butterfly furnished sweet
sorrow to a .good Saturday night audi
ence. There Is no more to be said about
the Metropolitan representations of this
work of Puoclnl. It is comforting to
know that Miss Farrar will be present
next season to Impersonate Clo-Clo-San
again and again and yet again. Her In
terpretation of the role was much Im
proved and Is now a real work of art.
Some of the Features in
The Spring Literary
The New York Sun
"PLOT vs. CHARACTER"
Their Relative Importance in Fiction
Walter Prichard Eaton
Melville Davisson Post
George Horace Lorimer
Henry James Forman
Harry Leon Wilson
"Effects of the Present War
t Edwin Markham
Robert W. Chambers
Alfred Noyes k
i Owen Johnson
Will Levington Comfort
"Why Literature Makes the Tired
Business Man Tired"
Critical Reviews - Selected Lists of Best
Spring Books Stories About Authors and
Next Saturday, April 17
MAY INVESTIGATE VAUDEVILLE
rltimnr of Mmr Analnst Aliened
Trnat .Vol Yc( Confirmed.
Assistant United Slates Attorney
Claude A. Thompson would neither af
firm nor deny yesterday the rumor that
the Government Intends to Include
vaudeville Interests In It contemplated
Sherman law action against the aHeged
theatrical trust. When the new of the
Government's Investigation came out re
cently It was said that the sltuatloit In
1 1. - I i . i ... t .1 n1.l ...At. 1.1 l.A .11-
I lie ten I uill.nc minim iiem "uiini ut hip-
posed of before consideration was glvoc
to the olher hraiiehr or the theatrical
Should the Government decide to pro
ceed on the theory that there Is a
vaudeville trust there would be. It Is
ttalrt. ample basis In the recent decision
of Judge llnnd dlMnlsslug a demurier
In the Sherman law damage suit brought
by H B. Marluelll, Ltd., nn Independent
London booklngi concern, ngnlnst the
United Booking Offices of America, the
Central Vnudcvllle Promotion Company
and others composing tho so-called
vaudeville trust. Jndgn Hand held that
the travelling of actors from State to
State under contracts made hy the book
ing companies was Interwtate commerce.
"In the cae at bar," said Judge Hand,
In dismissing the demurrer Interposed
by tho defendants, "the allegations hnw
that the defendants are trying to keep
all the first class performers for their
own theatres, refusing to allow them
to act If they act elsewhere and refusing
to allow other theatre to have the cir
cuit's performers If they take others.
Tho necessary Inference Is that If the
defendants nre successful they will con
trol all first class performers and suc
ceed In monopolizing the supply,"
Pla a nil IMnrr.
Tim Fort -eighth Street Theatre will
tv closed for a week pending the begin
ning of te Wolf Hoper's season of
Gilbert and Sullivan opera. In the com
pany will be Natalie Alt. Gladys fnmp
bell, Marie Horgau. Alice McComb,
Arthur Aldrldge. William Danforth,
Herbert Waterous nnd John Wlllard.
"The Yeoman of the Guard" will be tho
first opera sung. Dlgby Bell will return
to his old part In "The Sorcerer" when
that operetta Is reached and Idelte Pat
terrmi will also be In the company.
Among the operas to be revived aro
"Trial by Jury." "The Mikado." "The
Pirates of Penzance." "H. M. S. Tins
fore." "lolanthe" and "The Gondoliers."
The success of the revival of "A Cele
brated Case" at the Umpire Theatre
has been so great that Charles Frohinan
nnd David Helasco have decided to make
the production of a well known play
every spring. It will always be played
by a company of stars. The present
organization will not be able to appear
next winter In "A Celebrated Case," but
the play will be sent about the country
with other well known actors.
.1. F. J. Archibald will lecture on
April. ! at Carnegie Hall on the nlttia-
lion In the German army. Sir,
bald has been acting as a war orre
spondent abroad for the last five weeks.
A new comedy by Julius Krause. the
dramatic critic of the .t oriidliMlf, "Pro
fofsor Werner In Klein Peutsohland.''
will be the offering of the Irving Place
Theatre next Wednesday evening. Th
new play depicts German life In our
metropolis. In the cast are Plrector
Christians. Helnrlch Marlow nnd Grete
Cnthnllr clloil llennli'n.
The annua! reunion In aid of the Cath
olic Summer School of mcrlca will be
held ncM Friday evening at the Waldorf
Atnrin He-ide, miiale m ml limning
there will be card ill the Colonial room
nnd the palm garden for those who wich
to play . with pnres for 11" winner-
MANY ATTEND FUNERAL
OF DULANY HOWLAND
Service in the Church of tho
Hnvenly Rest, Founded
hy His Uncle.
Funeral services for Dulaney How
land, son of the late Gardner G, How
land and formerly general manager of
the New York Htrnld, took place yester
day In the Church of th Heavenly
Rent. 551 Fifth avenue, which was
founded In im by the Revt Robert
Shaw Howlnml. Mr. Howland s uncle.
The Rev. Herbert Hhlpman, rector of
the church, officiated, his assistants be
ing the Rev. Thomas A. Conover, rector
of St. Bernard' Church, Bernardsvllle,
N, J., and the Rev. E. K. Mathews.
The altar and casket were covered
with Moral tributes from relatives and
friends. The church choir sang a num
ber of Mr. Howland'a favorite hmns
Including "Lead, Kindly Light," "Hark.
Hark, Mr Soul." "Lord, Thou Hnst
Been Our Refuge" and "Venee, Perfect
Among the relatives at th tervlce
were Mrs. Howland. the widow, who was
Miss Marguerite McClure. daughter of
the late David McClure: Meredith How
laud, Jr.. brother of Dulaney Howland;
Mr. and Mrs. Percy R. Pync, Mrs. James
Russell Soley. Mr. and Mrs. Charles M.
Connfelt. Mrs. Howard Dickinson, Mr.
ami Mrs, Howard G. Cushlng and Mr.
nnd Mrs. Grafton Cushlng.
The church was tilled with represen
tatives of prominent New York families
Including Mr. ami Mrs. Charles. B. Alex
ander, Mr. and Mis. Lawrence L. Gil
lespie. Mr, and Mrs. Charles Belts Illll
house, Mr. and Mrs. George B. Post and
Miss Harriet Post, Mr. and Mrs. John
A, Hndden, Mr. and Mrs. Prescott Law
rence, Miss Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs.
James Spo'er, Mrs. Wilder A. Blood
good, Robert W. Goolet, James B.
Townsend, William Rhlnelander Stewart,
Kdward do Peyster Livingston, Com
mander J. D. Jerrold Kelly of the
ItrrnM, Madison Grant. Maurice Roche.
Richard Irvln. T. Pearsall Field and
The Interment was In th McClure
family vault, Calvary Cemetery.
MRS. CAROLINE CARPENTER.
WMom nf Wisconsin Wrnntor I'nnie
of Voted Vermont Fnnilty.
Mlt.wAi'KKi, April in. On the thirty,
fourth annlversiry of her husband's
death Mr, Caroline C.irpenHr. widow
of Senator Matt C.irpenter. died here to
day, aged M year.
Mr.', Carpenter was n dattzhter of
Paul IHIIItigiMm, former Governor of
Vermont nnd member of Coiigre(, and
sister of Will. am P I Mlllngh mi, Senator
ot Vermont rnc was iik uwuner
Paul Carpenter of Milwaukee. Mrs.
Carpenter, who wtn lurn In W.iterbun,
Vt., had lieM Important oltlrH In pa
triotic Hixietles, and until her death was
honorary president of Wisconsin Chap-
ter. Colonial P.inirs of America, ami
honorary awnt of .MIlwauKee t napte,.
I laughters of the Revolution She will
! bulled 111 Milwaukee.
Free nnuoKue' lllrlbdn.
The anniversary of the inception of
the Free Synagogue, which was founded
by Rabbi Stephen S. Wife elgh' years'
ago. will be observed at a meeting in
Carnegie Hall at 10. ,1ft this morning
Louis I). Braudels, Hr John H Flnlev '
Justice Benjamin N. Cardoza and th
Rev John lla.vnes Holmes of the Chilivh i
of the Messiah will speak.
KARL BITTER DIES AFTER
SAVING WIFE FROM AUTO
Noted Sculptor Succumbs to
Injuries Suffered in Acci
dent Near Metropolitan
The famous sculptor Karl Bitter
died In the New York Hospital at fi ,:W
o'clock yesterday morning as the result
of a fracture of the skull nnd Internal
Injuries suffered when, escorting Mrs.
Bitter across Broadway after leaving
the Metropolitan Opera House, ho was
struck by a swerving automobile.
Mrs. Marls Bitter was much Impioved,
It was said yesterday at the hospital,
She owes her life to her husband, whose
uulck thought and courageous nctlrfh I
threw her sldewleo from the oncoming
automobile. But Mr. Bitter was unable
to save himself nnd received the. full
In pact of the fast moving car Mrs.
Bitter suffered severe cuts on the sldf
nnd many bruises.
The accident which cause I the death
of the sculptor and painful Injuries to
Mrs. Bitter was unquestionably un
avoidable. At the time the patrons of
the Metropolitan 0era were leaving
"Iris" Broiidwny was clogged with auto
mobile traffic. Mr. Bitter attempted to
hurry his wife acros the street at a
point Just south of Fortieth street Kd
gar R. James of 11 Madison avenue
was driving hi car south at that mo
ment and could not see Mr. and Mrs.
Bitter because a large limousine turned
sldewlse In front of his car.
Mr. James swerved to the right to
avoid the limousine, and as the limousine
shot eastward Mr. and Mrs, Bitter were
revealed squarely lit the path of Mr.
James's car. There was no time to shut
off power or apply brakes. William Hal
- - - , ....I"'1 "I'll lll'i, I uiunn,i i i iit p 1 1 ,ni ruuurn
stead an er Poel, a son-in-law o h , ,lrmounted the bridge piers at the
i- u- a 11111 irt warn timl nhnul to et ' . . , . ..." .. .
C K. G. Billings, was Just about to gel
Into his own car when the accident hap
pened. He helped place the unconscious
Mr. Bitter and Mrs. Bitter In his car
hikI he droxe with them rapidly to the
New York Hospital. An examination of
the Injuries suffered hy the sculptor con
vinced the surgeons that ho had only
a few hours lo live.
Karl Francis Theodore Bitter was one
of the most celebrated not only of Amir
Iran but of modern sculptors.
Some of his best known works are
his decotatlve sculpture contained In
Blltmoie. the residence of the late
George W. Vanderbilt In North Carolina-
the beautiful andirons surmounted
bv the polished steel llgures of Venus
and Vulcan; a carvtil Lnglish oak
frlere, fortv-tlve. feet long, representlne
the "Content of the Minstrels ; a frieze
stone, representing the "Return From
the Chase"; the heroic statue of St. I fortunate enough to receive an Intro
Louis and Jeanne d'Arc and a foun- I iluctloii to Richard Morris Hunt the
tain group In bronsie representing "Boy i n- hltect Mr Hunt Instantly took a
Stealing Geese." fancy to the young Austrian's person-.
l,.i.mr f.flier f.tmrv.l. (MllntttreH he lllu all.. nM.t ,n,l, A...,nt. . v. .,..!. I
I i,,'...i rp ,j, ilecoratlous for the
I'ennsylvanln Railroad's Broad strwt
(.taHon In I'hlladelphla. the three
Germany as It Is To-Day
By G. C. ROEDER
BEG1NNINC MONDAY. APRIL 12
Six weeks aRo, commfi.ioned by THE WORLD, Mr. G. C.
Rocder, for twenty-sp.vcn yoarsa member of The World's editorial
staff, left New York to visit Germany for the purpose of investi
gating its Financial, Food and Social conditions.
Heginning in Monday morning's World the first of a remark
able .series of articles prepared as a result of this trip by Mr.
Roedcr will appear.
They contain the accurate information gathered during his
travels in Germany, where he visited the important, places shown
on the map below.
I 1 Xif Itl
i vJa W- U
j ' - a ' "V 4
. is ii too Uo joo 1
1 c.x. .c
Monday Morning's World will contain a ten-thousand-word
report of the actual situation in Germany.
This article will go far toward answering the great question;
nOW LONG CAN GERMANY KEKP UP HER FIGHT?
Olher rlirlf in thr wrir:
II. Ilrrr HHin'n Intfrvipw with thr Ki.r thr Fnlnrr of thr Grrmnn
Marrhiuit Mr.ii e,
III. A Trip Throuph lli- Krupp Work in Ewj, Wlierr 4(5,0110 ?killrd
GunrnaVrrs Are Employed Day nrl Nnht.
r', An Inspection of thr Prison Camps at Doebrrita, by The World
representative, Where 8,iOO Prisoners of War Were Pound.
V. The Women of Germany and the War.
VI. Munich and the War, What the Bavarians Are Doin.
VII. Th Bitter Anti-American Feeling Growing in Germany.
VIII. A Visit to Chemniti and Dresden.
These remarkable articles, written from intimate and recent
personal contact, are the most important nnd informative War
Papers yet published.
They tell exactly Germany's condition to-day in every respect
and forecast how lonp she may be able to keep up the great struggle
Order The Morning World from your newt
dealer. The World is non-returnable and each
newsdealer's order is limited to demand.
CITY CIRCULATION 100,000 MORE EACH WEEK
DAY THAN ANY NEW YORK MORNING PAPER.
Karl T. F. Bitter. j
cohisal caryatids In stone r presenting
the white, the. ncRtn and the Malay
races, executed for the St Paul Build
Iiik In this city; the beautiful pulpit and
choir tall made for All Angel' Church,
the memorial lo Henry Villa nl over
.Mr. Vlllard's grave lu the Sleepy Hol
low Cemetery, the AMor memorial
bronze gatus of Trinity Chinch, the
monument to Chancellor Pepper made
for the I'nlvcrsltv of PennsUv.inla. the
...in I . .. I I. II.... ..-,.,,
j-an-American exposition, ins Brein
groups at the St. l.ouls Imposition, one
deslcned to celebrate the Louisiana pur
chase, the other to picture the winning
of the West.
He was born In AuMrl.i on December
1. 1M7, left the gymnasium to enter the
Vienna Academy of Fine Arts, Interested
himself In liberal politics and wa finally
expelled from the academy on account
of speeches objectionable to the authori
ties. When seiving his time In the army
he was persecuted by a lieutenant and
finally, to escape persecution, deerted
and Med to Halle, Germiny. where he
entered the studio nf KaffSHck, the Ger
man vulptor. The Austrian Govern
ment moved to seize young Bitter, but
he not wind of fie proceedings and tied
I to this countrv.
He had little money and no friends
win n he landed in Ni w York, He was
lui'lties for him and spurred
him to the highest point nf his abllitv.
i lie riceh'd m.tn medals and honor"
In his career, among them the silver
medal of the Paris' exposition. 1!)00,
Hie gold medal of the Pan-American
Exposition at Buffalo, Ifini , a gold
medal at Philadelphia, i :tn 2. and the
gold medal of the Ht Louis extinction.
Pint H was a member of the National
Institute of Arts nnd Sciences, the Na
tional Academy and of the Century As
The funeral will be held to-morrow
afternoon nl 4 o'clock from the home.
Hnninel K. ""ch-McnU,
Samuel K. Schwenk, w'hn was a
Hrlgadler-Getieral In the civil war, died
yesterday nt his home, tinii Weft Kith
street, finni complications brought on
by n bullet wound reielved In the battle
of Co'i Spring. About six months ago
Gen, Schwenk was affected with jl"s
In the left nlde. which gradually TJlrow
worse, evety treatment was tried, but
Gen. Schwenk Dually succumbed to
tumor which the bullet bail caused
Gen, Schwenk was born on May s, IM2,
7th Av., 55th-56th Sts.
IRoom and Bath,
$2.00 Per Day Up
2 Rooms and Bath,
$3.00 Per Day Up
3 Rooms and Bath
$4.00 Per Day Up
A few single Rooms,
with use of bath,
$1.50 Per Day
M. E. FRITZ, Prop.
AUn I-1UT-C A HI-TON HOTKI.
WEST 44TH ST.'
Between 5th and 6th Avs.
Rooms with Bath
$2.00 Per Day Up
2 Rooms with Bath
$3.00 Per Day Up
M. E. FRITZ, Prop.
C. C. SOEST, Mgr.
f'rnlrnl rnrk West nl TJi Si.
Knr enirrtnlnim nti mut wriilne thr Mn.
Jrtl- nl! is thr fnllouliii: nilvnitnco.
Mme wliu nml cnnti r vntli tj of tisnqnet
nl itiiRiMnc rmiins l lftli Mr lm nl ilnnr
Siimlnv dinner. lth ltn' l M Orrhcnri
anil nc.il isinrrrt In i;rml (nyrr
,r .lilt loilcrnr
Iianrlnc aflrr In tilchtly
Milir. l..vni tn ."i.ci iki n jrsr Tr.inrni
rates ? " nmril
('(il'r.t.AMl TDWNM Ml.
All O T E L K 1 1
Utll M I nHelM I'lii-e
Ulie l.tii-i, M.st uf H'w.n
Thoroughly Modern nnd Fireproof.
RATES $1 AND Ur
Vrrv roiiv i-iilf lit fur tuTtiiatirnt nil trrttilfnt
CUCM who tlrxlrr ttumtrri titlnu '.Mil H
Excellent Restaurant and Cnfe.
Monr.K 1 1: ritlrr.s,
Sprclnl lUti' (ur rrrniMiirnl liurt.
ninne J93j llry t NIkIH s at 11 1
M A dm tl
I il ?i Iuk Ail mi'Mi h $' tn ifn
llf'jiurHtit hi elnri;i nf ' rr " A "t.rulf"
,t s.i,i;s m i;MMiinns.
ON THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AFTi'.RNO"
APRIL 15, 1fi & 17, AT 2:30 F.ACII DAY,
A Magnificent Collection of
From excavations of Rhages and Sultannb.iH
Ancient Manuscripts and Miniatures,V?ne
tian Glass and other objects of Persian Art,
The Property of
Mirza Lazar Raffy,
if I ehernii innl rrl
With Thin Rich Collection Will Ro Ollrini
50 Very Fine Antique Imperial
Persian and Chinese Rugs
' ' of
IIOSTO.V, April Peter v
4 rrs old, former new ,,i,,..
atrli'al man and tirneiotin
died of heart illkeii-e I his :ifin,
ii-WiniK r' ii,,,ii,- .-,i-. , i.l, .r
Mr Mi'Nallv wns i uraini nf n, n,, '
Willi Charles II Handier hr
(Jlnllresler to liiiriim-.e i r r ea -.V!
which Hit captured hv ll,i ,.,, ,.r ' , "
off Newfoundland vi M,, i,1rf k
rninplaliiiMl or a pnln In In i,.
when he leppeil In tin ,. , . 1 "T"
rimoiii'r he said, I'm ill' v u( i, ,
Willi that he reeled and die I n
.Mr. Nam. iiuihi' I ii it t i on,-
HWlms lie tried ll,e IjikIM, I h., T
fulled lie ntleniple.1 to ',' )'"
Holon lo New Vnrk ami tin. i , n,,"'
a few mllr of III- "nil when , . ' , """J
In wive mi 1
to nlve up,
- NtW YUrlrv
Broadway at 77th
(Hubwar ;lh M.I
Mere th.n s rif
roims. th P.MI.CLI-. t.lri
.uee.m s h-n throiith
Its r..turnt nd grit
rnom I)lnnr ml .nil
per her. msn roi-i eiviv.
Inr. d.lUhtful .urround
tngs. alert servl'e Th
upp.r Wept Sid l
I Robert D, Rlnckman
Apartments nnd Rom-.
Geurge C. Howe
Geor'ie Or i
Cflth-fiVth St. and Uroadwav
(M t .ir-f't' ai stint
To Rent at Very
For Sprint; and Summer Mmh-
One, Two &. Three Room
H. Stanlay Craan, Mnnouma -'
riiTii and t
Dno r ilu' l't npjvini'.") II
mid Hei-miiranti" in ini 'ar .
fovi-r for linh. and C'li'l"""'!) '""i1
adill nn Kroiind Moor
) l)ilrioin-. all witli 1
Siwial nilt'-i for IVi mm . .
dKOIfCil' II NKWTdN k
1 ormcrly ( l ifili i n
Broadway at 29!' St.
niNNKK & Sl'PI'Ki: HN' '
daily (except Sun. I u ,o I1 x'
Room from i! to ! I M "
to I, Mr. anil Mrs, lt.iu c P'
fornuM-ly of KretorV .11 I 1 . i"
NniTii(;iinn't I'ier. di'f'
Mnie eoiidtu'tod "'' r
KratiM1. compoer of thr M
Kronk Fox Trot.
Hotel Remington, -
129-131 W. 46th SL.nearB'way
x - -
W .tlllKIt (I '
(tOMtl flMMt 111 rMM l'1"-
(trier l inir mmi
TO SCHI 1 T . i
111 I l'l . II i .11 v v i
Aitr i i, mi i n i mi ! n-
In Curtln, Pa When t?
enliMed as a Lleutenit1'
Fiftieth Regiment nf !,.
Peter . McNnll. .
L ( M I I I Id . 1 1 " i J
1 ' ' 'I '' p
O.N l'l III. II' II. W ll.IIHIItl MOMIVt
SILO'S FIFTH AVENUE ART GALLERIES.
Silo' Rinl Iihr. vc I'l'tli -"i' 1 -
Mil. .IMI I', sll.ll, l I MOM I Ii
Will Offer at Public S.ilr
mi ui mo nuncr ci.ids.-