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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 01, 1907, Sunday star, Image 10

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?uao-a>4 * jl
NEWSBOY A
HH
i S^RM^^HSHn &
MEYER HELL!
In September of last year at a meeting of the
vard announced that Merer Heller, a newal?oy. had
under the educational plan and scholarship fund c
school education by *ellin? papers. He went tbrc
vacation he did not return to paper selling, but un
books.
MUSICAL
This morning at St. Augustine's Church
will be celebrated the patronal feast of the
church. There will be solemn high mass, at
which Rev. William Russell of the cathedral
in Baltimore will preach the panegyric. The
music will be rendered by the regular choir
under the direction of Mr. Anton Kaspar
and tht? selections will be as follows: Kyrle,
Gloria. Sapctus and Benedictus, from
Haydn's Sixteenth Mass; Credo, by Durand.
and Venl Creator, by AViegand. By special
request the choir will sing the "Inflammatus."
from Rossini's Stabat Mater. Miss
Mamie Mullaly will preside, as usual, at the
organ.
" ?? ^
Miss Catherine McKenna has resigned her
position as organist of St. Peter's R. C.
Church.
Miss Lillian Halley has returned from her
summer outing at Asbury Park and will be
in her place in the Epiphany choir today.
The Keller Memorial Lutheran choir resumes
rehearsals this week. Director Little
expects to at once enter actively upon the
season's work. He has arranged to have
an evening with the choir tha third Sunday
in September.
Mr. W. W. Daly, Jr., cornetist of the Rebew
Orchestra, is away on a three weeks'
vacation. He will make a trip to Boston
by sea, pay a visit to New York and take
in the sights at Jamestown.
Mr. Johannes Miersch, violinist, who has
been spending some weeks in Washington,
has gone to Atlantic City. Mr. Miersch is
expecting to spend the winter in Washington
and will be a welcome addition to local
musical circles.
Mr. Norman Esputa-Daly gave a recital
Saturday evening. August 24, at Berkeley,
Va., which was attended by a large and
fashionable audience and was a pronounced
success. His program, taken mostly from
composers of the present day, was as follows:
Prelude. Kachminlnoff; minuet, Paderewski;
intermezzo, Mascagni; "Die Lorelei."
Seelins; raise poupee, Poldini; "Spring
Song," Mendelssohn; "To a Wild Rose,"
"To a Water Lily," "Shadow Dance,"
"From an Indian Lodge," "Scotch Poem,"
by MacDowell, and "Pilgrim's Chorus,"
Wagner-Liszt. Mr. Daly, who contemplated
accepting a position in a school
which had been recently offered him, has
decided to remain in Washington during the
coming season, after which he will go
abroad to complete his musical education
and prepare for a professional career.
Mr. Joseph O. Harrison, director and organist
of the Ninth Street Christian Church,
Is spending several weeks on the lower Potomac.
During liis absence Miss Virginia
Raymond will preside at rhe organ.
A new male quartet has just been organized
by Mr. J. C. Black. Mr. J. D. Blakery,
first tenor; Mr. Nelson P. Moyer of the
Dutch Reformed Church, second tenor: Mr.
.1 r Rlnrlc hnritnno nntl manacpr nnrl Mr
A. W. CummlnKs, bass soloist of the Keller
Memorial Lutheran Church, bass, compose
the quartet.
Miss Margaret Follin has been staying at
the Loch Lunn Hotel. Mountain I^ake Park,
for a week past, and after a few days at
her home on 8 street she will go to Princess
Anne county on the eastern shore, where
she will suend some time visiting friends.
She will be accompanied by Miss Katharine
Follin.
Miss Grace Ross of the Quintet has gone
to Rutland, Vt., for her vacation.
A delightful musical was given recently
4 V, ~ .V# Vf U!1?! m?l,
IliC MU1IIC Ut <UI 3. OI1IU1 i, 1U1U lUlll SllCCl,
in which piano solos were contributed by
Miss Wilmuth Gary. Miss Johnson and Mrs.
Swanton. a violin solo was rendered by Miss
I... McFarrow and a poem was read by Miss
Josephine Arnold Rich. Others who added
to the musical pleasure of the evening were
Miss Neosha Gary. Miss Bean, Mr. Catlin,
Mr. Anderson and Mrs. Smith herself, who
sang a ballad, an original composition.
Miss Louise Montrop is visiting Mrs. H.
B. Smith at her cottage in Pitman Grove,
N. J. I.ater Mrs. Smith, Miss Young and
Miss Montrop will go to Atlantic City for a
few days.
Miss Mamie Mullaly will leave tomorrow
for Atlantic City and after a short stay
there will visit relatives at Poughkeepsie,
N. Y.t where Bhe will remain until October 1.
At a meeting of the Men's Club of the Anacostia
M. E. Church a social, followed the
business meeting, at which a musical program
was rendered under the direction of
Mr. David E. Smlthson. It included a vocal
solo#>y Mr. Arthur B. Simpson^piano solos
by George Orem, Jr., and Mr. Howard Griffith,
a cornet solo by Mr. William Fowler, a
recitation by Mr. C"ha,rles Marshall and several
numbers by a male quartet, consisting
of Messrs. Arthur Simpson. Johnson llardy,
John E. Fort and Elijah Kinsella.
A musical and dramatic entertainment
Riven recently at National Park Seminary,
Forest Glen, for the benefit of the new
sehoolhouse fund proved a success, musically.
dramatically and financially. Several
Instrumental numbers were rendered by t-he
Kensington Orchestra, and Mrs. Wilmarth
and Miss Emily Blazer of Washington gave
several vocal salectlons. The dramatic part
of the program consisted of a one-act play
called "Summit Boarders,'* the characters
being impersonated by children, and a
three-act play, "Vice Versa," performed by
members of the summer school. A parody
of one scene from "Romeo and Juliet" was
given by Mortimer Clark, Frank Budfeld
and Bruce Clagett. Mr. Clarke and Bury
Byngton presented "A Cloudy Evening."
and Albion Van Vleck and Frank Bugfeld
brought down the house In "Two of a
Kind." Some beautiful tableaux. Including
"Constance de Beverly and Charmlon," a
gypsy scene, and the "Deaih of Minne
uailil, Ui i an^vu u; tuiso ixv j o, ncic aisu
attractive features, the rest of the entertainment
being under the direction of Mr.
Wallace Wright, who acted as stage manager.
Mr. John Philip Sousa. who is at present
In Philadelphia, where his band is giving
concerts at Willow Grove Park, has pul
the finishing touches to a new opera which
will be given under the management ol
Klaw & Erlanger.
Mrs. L. R. Curtis is spending the summei
at Atlantic City, where rtie recently gave a
recital at the American Garden.
Mrs. Alice Craft Benson, soprano, formerlj
T HARVARD.
1
Lg. 1 I vhI
SB OF BOSTON.
Newsboys' T'nion of Boston President Eliot of Harl>een
selected as the first student at the university
if the union. Heller earned the money for his high
u^h his first year in Harvard successfully. In his
tdertook to provide for his second term by selling
MENTION.
of Washington, made her debut in light
opera at Atlantic City last week. She appeared
as "I.ollta" In the opera of that
name and scored a distinct success.
Mrs. S. B. McDuffle, who is spending her
vacation at Front Royal, has been assisting
the regular cliolr of the Episcopai Church
there and sang a solo at the confirmation
service there last week. She was also the
principal soloist at a muslcale given there
short time since by Mrs. Robinson Murphy.
who Is one of the cottage contingent
of the summer colony.
Miss Beatrice Seymour Goodwin was the
soloist during her recent absence from the
city at the Methodist Episcopal Church of
Frostburg. Md. Her selection was Gounod's
"Our Divine Redeemer." and it was rendered
with intelligence and expression.
At St. Paul's Lutheran Church last Sunday
Miss Rosalie Holberg. contralto, was
the offertorv soloist, sineine uhe words of
"A Prayer of Penitence" to the music of
the prayer from "Tanhauser," as arranged
by Heinricih Kiehl.
The organ of the Ninth Street Christian
Church during the month of August has
been in charge of Miss Margaret Allen.
Mr. Felix Gurziglia has substituted at the
Calvary Baptist Church for Mr. Arbhur
Mayo, the regular organist, who Is on his
vacation. Mr. Garziglia's organ-plaving
was highly pleasing to the congregation.
Mr. Fulton B. Karr, organist of St. Andrew's
P. E. Church, has returned from his
vacation, which he spent in Knoxville,
Tenn., with friends and relatives, and will
resume Ills duties here. Sunday, the 18th
instant, by invitation, he presided at the
organ or me i_enirai rresDyterian unurcn
of Knoxville.
The choir of Grace Episcopal Church, 9th
and D streets southwest, have resumed rehearsals
and will be heard this morning for
the first time after the summer vacation.
Dr. \V. F. Dales, who has been playing at
the Church of the Covenant during August
in the absence of Mr. Murray, will today
resume his work as organist and choirmaster
at Grac3 Church. An attractive feature
of the morning service will be the rendering
of Dudley Buck s "Fear l'e Not. O
Israel as ofrertory solo by Mrs. Robert
Fatt, the soprano soloist of the choir.
The pupils' orchestra of the Columbia
Conservatory of Music, under tlie direction
of C. E. Christian!, will begin weekly rehearsals
next Wednesday evening, September
4. Mozart's Twenty-ninth Symphony
and Mendelssohn's "Fingals Cave" overture
have been selected for practice.
The Moiler Organ Company of Hagerstown.
Md., has appointed Mr. S. Frederick
Smith of Washington to take charge of the
organ In Convention Hall at the Jamestown
exposition, giving three recitals each week
himself and engaging other organists to
play on the alternate days. The organ contains
forty stops, with extrs. diapassons
built to suit the hall, which seats (5,000 people.
Mr. Smith h>ft for Jamestown last
Monday, but will spend eacli week at Leesburg,
Va., playing at the Sunday services
at St. James' Episcopal Church.
Mrs. Ernest I.ent and the younger members
of her family will return shortly from
Madison. Wis., where they have been spending
the summer. Mrs. Lent lias been the
guest during her stay there of Dr. E. H.
Koss. who is a member of the faculty of
the University ot Wisconsin, where Mr.
Wllmar F. Lent, the eldest son, is taking a
course In electrical engineering and distinguishing
himself In various ways. For instance.
an Illustrated article written by him
on "A Homemade Alternating Current
Rectifier" was published in the Scientific
American of August 24, for which the young
man received a substantial check. Prof.
Lent, who has been taking in the sights at
the Jamestown exposition during the absence
of the family, has returned to the
city and is expecting Mrs. Lent to be here
uK/?i 1 f fiontam hor
Mr. Arthur Smith spent a few days at
Mont Salvat. Bluemont, W. Va., the guest
of Prof, and Miss Franceska Kaspar.
Miss Carrie Burkhart, soprano soloist at
the Church of the Covenant, has returned
from Iowa, where she went to recuperate
after a long and severe Illness.
Mr. Harry Wheaton Howard, organist of
the Immaculate Conception Church, who has
been making an extensive tour of Europe in
company with Rev. Ambrose Beavans, was
booked to sail from Glasgow yesterday and
Is expected to reach home about tha 10th
of September. The organ of the Immaculate
Conception Church has been rebuilt
thus summer, and- with the installation of
the new electric motor which will be put In
place next week the organ will rie ready ror
use by the middle of the present month.
Another good violinist who has decided to
locate permanently In Washington is Mr.
R Whltten Ladd. a young Russian, who
spent the past winter here as teac.ier at
the Madison Hall Seminary. Mr. Ladd
studied in St. Petersburg with Schaedieck,
whose method of technical studies for the
violin is k?own and used the world over*
Before settling down in his winter quarters
Mr. Ladd is booked for a concert tour
through the south.
Mrs. William Keye Miller gave a recital
last week at Newark, N. J., receiving most
flattering notices from the Newark press.
Her program was as follows: Aria from
"Ernani." "Serenade to Juanita," Jouberte;
"Bee's Courtship," D'Hardelot; "Long
Ago," Speaks; aria from "Romeo and Ju
llet;" "Love's Enchantment," Hawley;
'Love's Rapture," Kortjiener, and "spring
Song," by Well.
A most amusing and interesting- entertainment
was given at the Piney Point Hotel
last week by the little folks sojourning
there. Some of the numbers were a piano
solo. Miss Edna Crawford; song, "School
Days," Masters Julius Tolson, Howell and
Miller; piano solo, Miss I^ena Yost; recitations,
Miss Bessie Yost, Master Pete Steltz,
Master Bob Slattery, Master Marthuson
and Miss Ethel Yost, and a vocal number
by Miss Myrtle Yost.
1 L. F. Randolph, jr., has recently been engaged
as precentor at Waugh Methodist
Church.
, Miss Alice Eversham. who has lately returned
from Europe, will sing this morning
at St. Paul's Lutheran Church, her selection
being Millard's "Ave Maria."- Mr. {Suy
| We Close at 1 0'<
1 HouseVH
t 1JL COH. 7ti St t
I You'll Be T
This Weathered Oak Library
?|* did value. Massive frames, with
?|? seats, upholstered in leatherette; c
??? stantial, handsome. Price cut to.
elg This Pretty Buffet of quartered oak,
jT" with polish finish, French plate mlrror,
glass front cup- ? | /\ /A
A, boards, swelled draw- I III I
ers. Big value at ^
?A very Dainty Toilet Table, with
French legs and n
4, lnr oeak!lrro.r:.. !n.r.Id:.
Ourand, who has been organist at this
church during the month of August, will <
play again today in place -- Mr. Atwater,
the regular organist.
Mr. C. V. Samuels, who has been leading
the orchestra on the new pavilion at Colonial
Beach during the summer, has returned
to Washington to resume Ills duties
at Chase's.
Miss Ella Butler, organist of the Luther
Memorial Church, will leave Tuesday for
Ocean Grove, where she will spend her vacation.
Mr. Paul Fishbaugh will officiate
at the organ during her absence.
Miss Eleanor Baker Spencer was the offertory
soloist at the Temple Baptist
Church last Sunday at the morning 93rvice.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Nolan, accompanied
by their son. have returned from an
extensive ana uenj^nuui inp in wivtr a.utomobile.
takinR in several places of Interest
on the Jersey coast, among them Asbury
Park. Atlantic City and Cape May,
and visiting also In Philadelphia. Mr. Nolan
resumed his placs In the quartet of the
synagogue at the services yesterday.
Miss Georgia E. Miller will sail from Berlin
on the i!4th of this month.
Miss Bradley McDuffle has written a very
melodious setting to a poem by Jane Gray
Syrap called "Only Be Glad." The song
wil| be dedicated to Mrs. Elizabeth C.
Wlekersliam.
Miss Marv Helen I.oefe has accepted a position
as soprano of the quartet of the
Church of the New Jerusalem, ICth and
Corcoran streets.
Miss Marion MaoFall will sing today at
the Immanuel Baptist Church, her offertory
solo being "Hark! Hark! My Soul," by
Marston. A special musical program will
be given there tills morning in honor of the
return of the pastor. Rev. George Whitehead.
The choir of St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church will resume its work today at the
morning service. The choir consists of both
quartet and chorus, the members of the
quartet bring Mrs. Fannie Atlee Gage, soprano:
Mrs. John Roberts, contralto; Mr.
Frederick Schaefer, bass, and Mr. J. Lyle
Apple, tenor ana cnoir director, ana j?ir.
Fulton B. Carr. organist. Mr. and Mrs.
Apple spent their vacation at Atlantic City
and Mr. Gage was at Berkeley Springs.
The success which attended last winter the
rendition of "Daughter of Jalrus" by the
choir has influenced Mr. Apple to decide to
give In the near future several evenings
with the choir in which works of a similar
character will be presented, and the rehearsals
will begin at once.
Mr. S. M. Fabian Is still one of the faculty
of the Washington College of Music,
and will continue to teach the piano.
Miss Elaine Sebring, daughter of Financial
Clerk Frank A. Sebring of the Police
Court, has gone to New York city to sing
before several of the country's leading musicians.
Miss Sebring has studied under
several of the best local vocal teachers,
and during the past few winters has pleased
many audiences with her clear voice.
Washington College of Music.
The Washington College of Music, inc.,
will open for Its fourth year on Monday,
September 10, lftOT. This year's course
provides for four terms and the year will
conclude on Saturday, June zf, jyua. i
The following: announcements are made:
The engagement of Miss Anna Hay Murray,
who succeeds Mrs. McKee In the vocal
department. Miss Murray comes direct
from Berlin to "assume her position. Miss
Maria Lee Goodwin, who succeeds Mr.
Smith in tha piano department. Mr. Sol
Minster as head of the violin department
and Mr. C. J. Levin, to succeed Mr. W. T.
Holt els head of the mandolin, banjo and
guuar ueptii iiiitruk.
Mr. 8. M. Fabian, Miss Clara Drew. Mr.
W. G. Owst. Mr. Charlemagne Koehler, Mr.
George Paul McCoy, Mr. Henry Jaeger and
the other teachers of the different departments,
who have been with the college for
the past three years, still remain as teach- 5
ers and members of the faculty of the
Washington College of Music, inc. The d
college during the past year has become ^
a corporation, with Mr. Sydney Lloyd
Wrightson as president and director, who
? will also take a limited number of pupils
this year. It is the intention of the di- c<
rector to start this year a large prepara- d<
tory school in all the different departments, S
making it possible for anybody to study at r<
reasonable rates from the best teachers In
'' TJ
uie coiifKe.
The college closed at the end of its third
year last June with 387 students. R
The custom of awarding- absolute free
scholarships will be abandoned this year, s|
but a limited amount of-partial scholarships B
to talented and deserving pupils will ba
awarded. g<
? ?
NEWS OF THE T,
NATIONAL GUARD *
B
COMPLETION of the national and
other matches at Camp Perry, Port B
Clinton, Ohio, and the opening tomorrow
morning of the target
competitions at Sea Girt, N. J., p
result In a shift of interest, so far as
National Guardsmen of the District of Co- ?
lumbia are concerned, from inland to eea- j
board. Aside from the efforts of its repre- 2<
eentatives to capture glory and prizes in c
marksrcanship contests the local brigade is
not responsible for anything out of the or- p
Jejsajwjsije ^ J*
^lock Tomorrow.
9?MT_BUY OF
prrmatin
YKtJ) 3TKEETXM.YL \
reated Fairl
(
?g n.
Suite of three pieces is a splenspring
cushion
omfortable, sub- $20.65
tv.IB ni/-?ut /-?,ui x ? ,, ,
linn mtu \_iiiiici vi ponsnea
oak, bent glass ends and leaded
glass panels In tlie /C. S
upper part. A bargain
at
"WARRIORS B
fe r^o'C.
si
jt7 c
e /e"~ Tyf FO " *
rr/> i. c t? & t lu AJ /
I U ~ / J
f(AJ [) fj 600 J" -J 1
Inary. the midsummer respite from duty ea
eing at its height. G1
* te,
*4 *
The following named officers and men to
institute the brigade rifle team in the Dry- ?1
en trophy match and the other matches at \
ea Girt this week departed for the Jersey
mge last night: '
Maj. Glendie B. Young. 3d battalion, 1st :!'
:egiment. .
Capt. Samuel W. Forsyth, Company M, 1st "
:eglment.
First Lieut. Frederick H. Heidenreich, inpector
of rifle practice, 3d Battalion, 2d j
:egiment. np
First Lieut. Horatio B. Holllfleld, ^ureon,
3d Battalion, 1st Regiment. cj,
First Lieut. Frank D. Lackland, Company m;
., 2d Regiment.
Second Lieut. Malvin E. Johns, Company co
1st Regiment. f0
Second Lieut. Louis A. Clausel, Company mi
2d Regiment. ar
Sergt. Thomas Brown, Company F, 1st tit
Legiment.
Sergt. Richard Powers, Company B, 1st na
Regiment.
O * /-All A r P^rvinanv T 1c* O .
Of 1 fj t VH ;C iU< OV. ill IV CI , VUllipait j jk f m. m v QV
legtment. It
Corp. Kiihq D. Norris, Company I, 2d fr,
legiment. al
Private Octave DeCarre, Company E, 2d th
Legiment. th
Maj. Young is team captain and First fri
leut. Frank D. Lackland. Company K, or
d Regiment, is team quartermaster and m
ommissary. to
Companies I and K. 2d Regiment, com- '
osed of Ave principals and one alternate of c?
Credit if \
UWMtH M OOU
mica .lid
I ivugvviK
HI car, rtt a. my.
y When Yoi
The Handsom<
That is shown here, both open
fnliipH wel! built- with tinest tit;
steel gearing and rubber\v
lit els ^ ^ i Vice, ^ \vitli ^ < cov
i * ?;
This Invitingly Comfortable Fireside
Chair, mahogany
finish frame covered a a | /-* _
In velour; excellent *K / I _
upholstering ** v
OLD" AT C
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55^2! ^ \ h
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BET Wi
m
rr-/
f^o l. ?. C D 'slf?
s
oh of the companies, will proceed to Sea
rt in time to participate In the company
am match Wednesday.
^apt. John S. Tomlinson, Inspector of ri1
practice, 2d Regiment, and First Lieut,
-ank W. Holt, quartermaster, 3d Batlion,
2d Regiment, have been directed to
part from this city In time to arrive at
a Girt to participate in the interstate reglental
team match Thursday, Capt. Toinison
as captain of the team and Lieut.
olt as one of the principals.
*
* *
[n the effort to make of the American
ople a nation of marksmen, the sevenpnth
annual Sea Girt tournament, in:iding
rifle, carbine, revolver and pistol
atches, this week Is expected to play an
iportant part. Many of the teams that
mpeted at Port Clinton, Ohio, last week
r the national trophy, and perhaps the
ajorlty of the individual riflemen there,
e Hastening io uic uciocj laugc hw?"
ipate In the attractive competitions there.
The principal event of the Sea Girt touriment
will be the Dryden match for the
,0U0 trophy presented by United States
nator John F. Dryden of New Jersey,
is open to teams of eight men each, one
Dm the infantry and one from the cavry
of the United States Army, one from
e United St?tes Marine Corps, one from
e United States Military Academy, one
om the United States Naval Academy and
le from the National Guard or uniformed
llltia of the several states and terrlries,
including the District of Columbia,
rhe members of each team must be offlrs
of enlisted men of the organisation
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they represent, and each must have performed
75 per cent of military duly during
tlie preceding year.
In the Dryden match the distances are
200, 000 and 1,000 yards, ten shots per man
at each distance. In addition to the trophy
the winning team will receive $150. The
second prize is $100 and the third priza
$50. The match was won In 11*03 by the infantry
team of the army; in li*M, by New
.Tersev! in hv Ohio iinri v^ur
New Jersey.
The other contests Include the Interstate
regimental team match for a trophy
presented by United States Senator Urtggs
of New Jersey; the company team match,
the tyro company team match, the Columbia
trophy match, the carbine team
match, the veteran organization team
match, the Gould rapid lire team match,
the Sea Girt championship, 19OT, the Governor
of the State of New Jersey match
and a larg-e number of individual computltlons
with the rifle, and several team and
Individual contests with the revolver.
*
* *
The order of events at Sea Girt follows:
Monday?Continuous matches all day.
Tuesday?Columbia trophy match. Spencer mat?-h,
veteran team match and carbine team match.
Wednesday?Company team match, tyro company
team match and inspectors' match.
Thursday?Interstate regimental team matcn.
Hale match, revolver team match and all-comer*
revolver match.
Friday?Dryden trophy match, offhand match and ^
press match.
Saturday?Pea Girt championship match. Gould
rapid-fire team match and Individual continuous
rltle and revolver matches.
x
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