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IN THE SOCIAL WORLD.
PEOPLE WHO FEEL THAT THEY ARE
MADE OF DIFFERENT CLAY FROM
THE REST OF HUMANITY.
"PL?ASrRES Or A RIDE IN TUB OPEN BTREKT
CARS AR ENJOYET? BY A llUUMi OF IIVMAN
NATVRE?THE STRAW THAT RHOWS
WHIOI WAY TWO WIND WLOWB.
"That one-half of the Inhabitants of New-York
has no conception of the manner In which the other
half exista goes without saying." remarked a so?
ciety woman recently; "but I never realized how
different the lives, habita and occupations of the
rich of our own differ from those of 'nou? autres,'
who are only moderately well off. until the other
day at a sort of a drawing-room debating club thit
we started this winter. The various methods of
transit were under discussion, when Mrs. Midi?,
who was my neighbor, said to me:
" 'I cannot speak from experience tn any of these
matters, for I have never been in a public convey?
ance in my life, except, of course, ?he railroads.'
" 'Do you mean to say.' I exclaimed--for 1 could
not realize that a woman fifty years old, living In
New-York all her days could, whatever might ba
her condition, really live so apart from the great
mass of her fellow -creatures?'that you have never
been In nn omnibus Of ??reetcar?"
" 'Never.' she answered.
" 'But the elevated railroad?- I persisted. 'What
do you do when you wish to go a long distance?'
" 'I drive," she replied, looking mildly aston!she?l
'Surely you do not climb thosi? stairs and ko In
those awful things?'
"No wonder that these people feel os I? they
were made of different clay from the rest of hu?
manity! No priatocrat in Europe could hold bsrself
more proudly aloof from the hoi polloi than do
euch women who by Iba power of money, and of
money alone, are thus alienated from their kind.
Such cla?? distinctions betweea those who have and
those who have not. based upon nothing nut sor?
did considerations, Is undoubtedly wl?i?-nlng the
breach between the rich and toe poor In this coun?
" "They mean well, these rich women,' said a hard?
working philanthropist, who had devoted years V?
the people and tbetff Deeds, Dot merely bodily, but
intellectually and socially. 'And we greatly need
the money that they give; but 1 do wish they would
not drive down to our clubs with their carriages
and footmen. I did not like to say that It was In?
appropriate and tended to destroy rather than fos?
ter the feellrg of friendship find self-respect that
we are trying to have established, bat 1 tried to
suggest to Mr?, froesilg. who has taken so much In?
terest and donated SOCb a large sum to our
A GINGHAM GOWN AND MULL NECKPIECE,
library, that It would save her so much time If she
came down in the L.'
" "My dear Miss T-,' she exclaimed, 'I would
rot po Into these slum? for ?the world without John
and Thomas to protect me,' a remark which showed
how hopelessly Ujn rant she was of the real mean?
ing and scope of our work."
RIDES IN THK OPEN STREETCARS.
Apart from the ethical side of the question, one
loses an immense amount of interest and amuse?
ment by keeping one's self aloof from one's fel?
"There are three ways of taking an airing In
New-York that I consider perfectly delightful,"
said an independent iroman of good social stand?
ing. "One is a hansom, another Is on top of a
Fifth-are. 'bus, and the last, which I must admit
has soSMtlmes its drawbacks in the way of com?
panionship, though it is the most amusing of the
three, is on an open tram."
"Oh, mamma." exclaimed a society girl to her
mother, who had just signalled one of th^se last
named open cars, "you aurely would not be seen In
one of those things?"
"You may do as you please. Elisabeth," said the
stronger-mind?-.! parent, "hut as for me, I consider
my social position Is sufB? leatly good to allow of
my riding in an opeo car if I choose," whereupon
ehe mounted the tram, and lefl her more aristo?
cratic daughter .landing on the pavement.
To the stuilent of human nature a trip on one of
these essentially democratic public coaveyanoes on
one of the gn I sM ? avenu? ?, which, running par?
allel and only S few blocks off from Fifth-ave.,
teem With S llf? '?? il le ee totally different and un?
familiar, is mos; Interesting.
In these early spring days, especially, hefore the
heat of the summer given thai Inexpressible air of
dreariness to the baked atreeta, "the aldowalka of
New-York" have all the interest of scenes on the
stage, particularly on the apahalted atreeta, where
the qw er tyi ?.- : i cot a little to the
variety of ?:? ; ? An organ-grinder starts
up a waits, ami suddenly ihe block li filled with
dancers, who disperse as rapidly aa they gather to?
gether on the ? . et th< muele. Shopkeeper?
lounge at their doors, axel i | remarks with
their neighbors snd the paaaera-by, Suddenly a
fight seems Imminent. A crowd gathers. Perhaps
it Is the sweet spring air. or ihe inherent good?
nature of the street folk, bul the erstwhile com?
batant? end the affair With a laugh and the on
leohen move on ':' i? i fi ion. too, is to be seen?
atartllnffly exaggerated bata and the latest cuts
n i out lo i I sap tnaterl il All this may he ??pen.
and much more from an open Elghth-ave. car, r.?
serio-ccmir. pathell |umb!< of th< life of tho crowd?
ed parta of Ihe gr? ?'?'? ''?'?>'? " '''" thai is so ne-,r and
pot fo Immeasurably far from the fssbloi able quar?
ters in the Immediate neighborhood,
MATINEEf AND BREAKFAST IACKBTR
Breakfast Jackets for hoi weather are delight*
fully comfortable si srell si pretty end dainty
looking, and sooH charml tg modela bava been
recently seal i er from Peris, One cooi-iook;ng
little affair la Of I k both the fro;,' .,? i
back betag composed of Bv ? bos pleats from the
shoulder? and in front The pleat? are laid fi.it
a? f?r a? ti." buat, the Intervening apatee being
filled in with tiny tucka
At the heal Ove rosettea of blue satin ribbon
hold the skats la plac? ? the intervening
?paces betweea, belou ?.?..: h they hang loose t..
'?'??? hem. Each pieai ? red with fine em?
broidery and baa a tiny ruffle on either side, This
amncetnent la the ?am? i ich ai d fn nl the real
[_ '"?'"?-' c loose icqoe The sleevs Is
81?t antl 88d Sts.
? eUltittfi Hair Goods.
M?tenle?? in gMJlty >- i f. ? - -1 r :. "irtrtaaaehlp Bftletla
dMign? -and r. .:;?.i:? IB <?'???. tan i!
20 aapa?*taaeed artl ..? ih. U?lrSr?e?lng.
Mampasieg ag I Hair C .
af use bJgaeoi g: i. ?. : . ? :. Met? n? aasatM be
found aarewbefei Cal cguei ?? ? fier.
Ml BKOADWAT. 2JST AND 220 ST*.
a pretty ons. a small puu at tho top, then four
flat box pleats edged with tiny ruffles extending
to the elbow, and thon a deep gathered ruffle sa
Another pretty matinee has s loose-hanging, ao
cord'.on.pleated front o? white china silk, shaped
like un Inverted V from the neck, th? back having
tho same Insertion of accordion-pleated china silk.
T.he rest of tho Jacket Is of white crepe, trimmed
w'lth bands of Oriental embroidery, where the
Jucket opens to show the accordion-pleated back
A gracious-looking garment, which Is half tea
gown and half morning gown. Is of white flannel,
lined with white silk. The robe Is held In at the
waist by a ribbon, and the entire body Is covered
by a large Maria Antoinette fichu of white China
?ilk. boruered with a ruffle of deep lac? edging.
Over this Is a V-shaped collarette, also of lace,
gathered In front like a Jabot, nnd a full ruche
of the same lace at the top of the wide collar of
draped white satin. The elbow sleeves are of
white flannel and are finished at the bottom by a
deep ruffle of white china idlk, edged with lace.
The tight Marie Antoinette sleeves, with the grace?
ful deep ruffle at the elbow, will be a favorite
style this summer, a fashion which displays a
pretty arm to the greatest advantage.
Another noticeable ch'iracterlstl?; of this season's
gowns is that not one of them opens in front, the
latter feeing In one pine, which fH.stens on the
?boulders and under the urms.
A pretty and simple way of making a gingham
fio.k SO thai It will require no trimming is to make
? \oke .?imposed entirely of small tucks or pleats
which are held down by five rows of chaln-stltehlng.
I'elow the yoke tin? "fulness Is turned into wider
pleats, whl.-h are drawn uround under the arms 10
simulate u bolero, While the fulni.-u? in the direct
fiont is fathered Into the waist like a chemisette.
With a pretty bell and collar of colored (effets, this
style Is both simple and becoming.
Effective this year in the way <>!' trimming! are
tb<- ?sees applique- by the yarn?Bowers with their
leaves, wheat, fruit, all sorts of designs in r?-nats
sance p.Int. read) to be laid on the sown In any
length or any position. On black or color these
make the most striking effects. An sccordlon
pleated ?own?waist as weil as skirt-has one of
I. trailing designs passed diagonally across the
!? dice and then down the skirt to the hem; this Is
the only trimming, hut nothing could he more chic
Kor travelling dresses this summer Hnt hrali will
be greatly liked. It Is durable, stylish and easily
kept brushed ?three very essential qualities. A very
in ?Iceable, albeit s very ladylike-looking, gown ?
from a well-known Parisian house is of h. Ipe cloth, |
with the ??kin trimmed with twelve band? nf grad?
uated brown mohair braid, the lower one at the hem
being about two inches wide and the last one at th*
top being a mere line. The bolleo Is entirely cov?
ered with the i-rald. which began wide at the top
and Is graduated to the waist. Th?* sleeves ana
upper part of the skirt are plain.
Another n!ce-l>ok!ng fmck, which is trimmed with
braid and which would make a suitable travelling
costume is of green material, the braid, which Is of
black mohair with a tiny edge of gold, arranged
In circles from the waist to a little distance below
the hip?. The rest of the skirt Is perfectly plain.
The waist Is slightly open. Showing a white chem?
isette of pleated linen, the rest of the bodice being
covered with hrald. with the Fame Interval of dis?
tance between the strips as those on the skirt.
WHICH WAY TOT WIND BLOWS.
As gtrawa Show which way th? wind blows, so de?
tails that are Inslgnlfleant In themFClves reveal more
about the character, tastes and social position of
those to whom they helong than the p?ople them?
selves would believe possible.
"It Is Interesting to cultivate a deductive mind?
travelling, visiting or chance encounters all furnish
inexhaustible material." remarked a woman who
was more or less Interested In everything. "It was
after reading Conan Doyle'.? stories of th? detective,
Phor'.ock Hohnes, that I began, for my amusement.
to notice detail In order to see how much I could
find out. and It was astonishing how soon I bepan
to piece things together and how exciting it was.
To pc sure, my conclusions are often wrong, but as
my 'circumstantial evidence' injures no one,' it does
not signify, and sometimes my deductions are won?
Even a cursory or Inexperienced observer Instinct?
ively notices trifle.? which tell a tale.
"The B-s are common people," said a fash?
ionable dame, speaking of a family that had re?
cently stormed society.
"Perhaps so." assented her companion, "but they
miift have hid their money a long time; they have
some good pieces of lade, and new people never
buy 'ade; it does not show enough for the money It
A guess which proved to be correct, the people
having had their fortune a generation or more, and
although hitherto ?piiet persons they had a correct
teste in collecting.
An Eastern girl meeting a Western schoolmate nn
the str.-et, after a couple of years' separation, was
greeted by the latter most enthusiastically.
"Oh. how glad I am to gee you." she cried. "I
have Just been married, and am on my wedding tour.
This is my husband"- and she dragged forward
a timid-looking young man, who was behind her.
"We are furnishing our house, and It's such fun! |
Yesterday pre bought carpets, and to-day we are
g-obiir to "buy plctiti re!"
"Poor thing' How little phe realises that her hcus.-?
will betray her!" ssld her schoolfellow to her com- \
pank.n. as they left the young couple
The young man. they heard afterward, was the
son of one of those pud den multlmlll.nnalres that this
country sometimes pr luc? i in the mining districts.
and the girl wai supposed to have made a good '
A w< It-si ) k- d and well-selected table of period!?
BREAKFAST QOWH WOB HOT Si'MMKl!
MORNINOS. TRIMMED WITH
enls with "I/vndon Punch," the "Revue dag Deux
Mond?e" as well as the better class of American
periodicals gives the Impression at once not only
of refinement and wealth, but of up-to-date cult
Whereas there Is another type of family, equally
erlned perhaps and cultun i and wealthy, that Is
almost'st<r'-otvped In the arrangement of its draw?
ing-rooms The same carefully chosen gvldences of
travel well-executed coplea from the old masters.
Klorentlti?- frame-. Prague s????. Vienna leather,
work something gathered from < a.-h foreign city.
the hooks on the centre-table handsomely bound
and Illustrated with besuttfully gotten op albums
of photograph? of famous views and pictures. It
la only necessary to entei such g drawing-room to
understand ai once th< sort of ;.pie thai It belongs
to "old fogies" of the olden school, almost too cult?
un.i. jusi .. trifle boring typical sristocrats or nia
fa.- hi.>d New-Y< rk.
v-? |y "he who runs mav read." nnd entertaining ?
rea ?:ng it is. too, t'T those who understand the lan?
THEY PLATEO AT KINO AND QUEEN
An account was given In these columns S coup!?
of gundays ago sf S presentation at the Court of
St. James, and as an Interesting contrast to-day Is
published thS ?portones of the same young lady
at one of the ?mall German principalities, where
royal personages play at King and Queen, and k."-p
up the mock ?ry of a punctilious court without the
I felt m If I w?re living in I ('enr?an hov? 1 that
winter." said Else R . continuing her narrative
of court fonctl ?ns: "the mixture of homeliness and
bigh-migbtlnsse was- most enrnstng. Never did i
e?s the royalty thai doth hedge ? king' mers
stringently insisted apon, and yet at the ram? tim?
there was a Simplicity In details and economies
the Incongruity of which did not ?eem to strike the
Teutonic mind In the least degree. The German
presentation was diametrically opposite to the Eng?
lish ceremony. There the Queen and the members
EVENING COIFFT-KK WITH TTT.T.t: VEILS PASSED THBOrOF. THE fXH>PS OF
HAIR PLUME? WORN AM ORNAMENTS,
of the, royal family remained In the (hrone-r
and recel.ed those of her subjects ami the for?
ers who attended her Drawing Room, whll?
D?- their Majestic* did not enter tin? audl
chamber until the entir?? diplomatic corps,
those about to be tntro?lueed. w?re aasembied.
short. It was exactly the relation? reversed gu
at the Germnn court received royalty.
Majest?t? n' announces an Offlcial With titles a
long imore or less), ami a gorgeoua uniform, a
minutes before the grand (litre.-, whereupon
took their placea against th>? wait, the h
folding doors were flung open, and in cams
royal procession, each exalted personage havlnj
Individual master or mistress of ceremonies, \
preceillng his or her especial R II.. consulted a
nn?l Introduced us each by name. 'Miss It? -
New-York,' announced the King's high and mlf
chamberlain, who looked much grainier than
master when he came to where 1 ?as ?tan?
With my train over my arm. (I ne\er could ace,
the way. why Bl th?- ??crinan presentation t
Wear trains at all.) 'We are pleased to ??.e yoi
our country. Did you have a pleasant voirai
said the King in very good English, to whlc
murmured something, and he passai on A 1
With a hooked DOSS Hk?> the beak of tin eagle
a lofty demeanor approached next. This was
high-born an?! illustrious Countess von X-.CI
Mistress of the Robes to the QUMB, who, Ilk?
King's chamberlain, announced my name
country to her sovereign.. ' 'Appy to see you 'e
r?it?r?t.-?! th.- r.,\nl lady with a strong ockney
cent, acquired, probably, by early association v
an underbred Encllsh governess, Then came ?1
perfile Highnesses the t'rown Prince and the C'rr
Prlnre.??., attended ?n like f.icliinn and each try
to say someihlng pteaaaot In mv native tong
while I. who had peei \r< ?1 no ei -I ?.f aupeoprl
German phrases, fell gr.?n:ly disappointed tha;
could not display my readiness and profl-lenoy.
"The procession ended with other member? of
reigning family and their atienlant?. and when
whole cort?ge had made the tour <>f the room ti
retired and the andiene*, was over. This eerem?
gave us the entr?*e to the court, where 1 ha?l m.
a. pleasan' little dance and supper that winter. 1
young people danced the cotillon In th? bl? b
room, and "Ihre Majest?ten' were.at their Kur
spi?r in the next room with those of their co
who preferre 1 cards to dancing.
"Som?-t?n'?-s th? Klnir would come to the door I
link on for a few minutes, wh?-reupon every i
would rl?'> to his feet and stand until he went b.i
to hi? vingt-et-un. for they were Inveterate gamhi
in a mild way, playing fur stakes that would m;i
an Kngllsh or American company ?mile. a COI
dance h.gan literally at I'M o'clock and at 10:3.1
wmild hav.? .upper, ?-ourt footmen bringing ?pian
ties of little table-. Into the, bullrof-m. where, 1!
good children, we remain??l Standing until rova
was seated, and then took our place? in congen
groupa, risins. of ??ours?-, whet- the royal par
made the move, whereupon, like a scene on i
stage, the servants would whisk away the tab!
and we would resume our danc- for an hour befe
going home to bed.
"Comfortable, sensible hours, which I' would
well if ih.- rest of the world would Imitate."
THE WEEK, IX SOCIETY.
The marriage of Miss Alice Tracy Wlttnerdlng
Frederic R. Coudett, jr.. Which took place l
Wednesday afternoon at the home of tlM brl1
mother. Mrs. Ferdinand **v*llmerdinv, in Weal Tw?
tleth-st.. was not only the one Important man
moni.il affair of the week, but Waa really one of tl
most beautiful weddings of th?; many ?his aprln
Bvry one is still talking of the floral embellla
menta of the different rooms of the bous,- In tl
drawlng-rooin. wh?-re Archbishop Corrigan pe
formed the ceremony, th?r<? was a most effects
disposition of wldte lilacs, whit.- ros?-s and aprti
biOeSOmS, while In the second drawtng-room thei
was an equally e*Jfe?Btlve display of spring blossom
dogwood snd gr.en boughs. The dining-room, ;
th.- rear of the house, was SlSO treated 10 a hi
coming dress of flowers and plants. The brU
Dover looked handsooier than she did a? the e|
preached the Archbishop, leaning on the arm >
her grandfather, General Benjamin F. Traey. Ht
gown of white satin w;us trimmed with point d
Venise lac?, and her vll, Which WSJ of tulle, wa
fastened with a crown of orange blossoms. ,
superb collarette of diamonds, fleur-de-lis In deslgl
a gift from th?> bridegroom's family, sndrcled he
throat, and bestdea this on bee i-nrsngn aha wor
Several ornaments, nut the .cast attract!?? of whi
Was a BUperb pendant of diamonds, pearl? an
ein??rnl'ls, a present from her mother. It Is sail
that th.- bride*? Jewel i-asket was well till.d wltl
precious stones, gifts from ;h?? bridegroom's wealth;
relatives. The gayly gowned bridesmaid?, eaeh urn
of whom wore the bride's souvenir, a white fleur-de
lis pin set with diamonds, addeij to the attractive
ness of the picture presented when the Ar. hblshoi
pronounced the benediction in his most Impreaalvi
manner. A? is customary b.-fore performing th?
ceremony His Grace addressed a few word? ol ad
vice and caution to the? young couple, and thee?
remarks were listened to with ?ri-ut interest by Ih?
u.r?sembled company, most of whom w??re relativ.?
The reception which followed the ceremony was
notwtth.tandins th. storm, a gay ?in,i largely .it
tended one Tro. pa and troops of the young m< tab
Of the couple were present, and their Kolng nway
was a siena I for a perfect shower of rice, slipper?
und other omens of good luck. Mr. Cou?lrri and
his handsome brbie sailed away to ov?t?-r Hay on
Frederick H. Benedict's yacht, the Vielen. Thev nr,
pa ?Ing their honeymoon at the country home i?f
Mr. Coudert'a brother-in-law, Mr Benedict, at that
place, and win sail for Europe probably atina the
middle of June. The bride r.?ived many beautiful
and costly gift?, but unfortunately non.? but rela?
lives and naist intimate friend, were permitted to
i-lew th?m. Mr. \viimer?iing contributed many
handsome pieces of silver; General Tracy gave hi?,
franddaugnter a massiv?- stiver tea Bervlc. . ex
'resident Harrison s?nt a handsome silver aspara?
pus dish, and the members ?>f the Coodert family
gave many articles of beauty and value,
A fashionable wedding In t?oston on Wednesday
afternoon, which was of mtOIUgf to New-York so?
ciety, was that of Miss iiest?r Cocbrano, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Cocbrano, to George
Richmond Fearing, jr. son of ''..loiiel George It,
Fearing, of tfil? city and Newport. The crr?:nony
wa.? performed in Trinity Church by the Rev, k.
Wlncheafer l'onald. Who was formerly rector of the
Church of th?- Aeeeneton, of this dtp. The bride,
who was In a rather simple ?i?>wn of white satin,
was attended by six of th.- pretty debutantes In
Host..ti They were Miss Lena Amory, Ml.?? Mary
Gray, Miss Marlon Mason, mi?? Marion? Cocbrano,
Ilia? Carolina Dabney and Misa Ethel Purden. The
bridegroom, *ho is well known In New-York'?, so?
ciety, i? a graduate of Harvard, and I? at present
practising law- in Boston. His best man wai Dr
Lawrence Stockton The usher? were a. I. Cock?
rane. Endlcotl 8altons:aii Hugh Williams, Philip
H st.Mrs. I^iiila Frothlngham. Austin Potter and
Robert Homana Mr. Fearing and his bride sailed
for Kurope yesterday to spend tha ?ummer.
A pretty uptown wedding on Wednesday evening
waa that of mi?s Clara Bthel Royce ?o La Graad
l/i.-kw. 0d l.awrt-nee, which was celebrated ut the,
boat, of Mr* fheflea Mewert, No. im Rbm One?
humlred ?nd-tweiiiy-fourth-ct Th?? ceremony waa
USlfOimsd t'V the RSV. I>r Furry, of the Alexander
Avenue ilaptlst Church, an<l It was f dloaed by a
??mall reception The bride'? only attendant wa?
Mia. Nellie Devoe. and Clarence E W'lgand was
Mr. Lawrence's beat man. 8oni? of th. gu??t? at
the ceremony and reception were Mr. and Mrs
William Hlilman, Mrs. Henry Pasten, Mr. and Mrs
Henry Meserole. Mr and Mis. Charles Stewart. Mr
and Mrs. M. .1. Fogalty, Mr ami Mrs. Stephen Van
Brunt, .Mis. m a Bennett. Mrs. .1 A Lawrence.
Mr. and Mrs Frederick C 1.1.bison. Miss I,oulse
Mills. Mr. and Mrs. Haffnerand Mr. William Law?
The relatives In this cltv of Fltzhugh White
house, of Newport, have b'-en Informed by cable,
that the marriage of his son, Henry John White
house, and Miss Bthel Maud Puntze. daughter of
Sir t?eorg? and Lady Dun tie, was celebrated in
St. Bartholomew's Church. Kinird. France, on
Wednesday, May .*,. Th.- ?redding, it is said, was a
fashionable and'brilliant affair.
Mise Maud.? UvlngStOn, daughter of Mrs Hubert
Cambridge hiving?tun. whos? engagement to Will?
iam Tiff.ir.v was announced only a few daye ago.
will. It Is said, be a bride of the month of roses
Mise Livingston, who was introduced to society
al..,ut Ihre., y.-nrs ago at a receptl in given by Mrs.
w. Bayard Cutting, at her home, rtftb-ave, sad
Tblrty-nftb-st . Is a pretty girl nnd a great fav-jrite
with lier friends, one of the most Intimate of whom
Is Miss Katherine Harrison, daughter of Mrs. Will
lam Garrison, whose engagement to Richard T.
witson. jr. ha.-? been so frequently reported and
denied. Por several years pasi Miss Livingston fias
lived at islip. Long Island, with h.-r mother. Who Is
g daughter of the late Stephen Whitney. Mr.
Tiffany l? a sot?, of Mrs George. Tiffany, of No 40
West Thlrty-flfth-st, who is a sister of the late
Mrs. August Belmont. His brother, Perry Tiffany,
shout four years ago, married Mis? Marl..* Have
meyer, a daughter ..t the '.ate Theodore A. Have*
: meyer. Another brother. Belmont Tiffany, two
years ?go married Miss Ann t'ameron, second
daughter of Sir Roderick Cameron.
Other engagement? announced thin week were
those of Miss Marie Louise Mott, niece of Mr?.
Jos.-ph T. Low, to Bdgar s. Auchlnclsss; Miss
(Hace ft Knight, daughter of Mrs. Charles Knight,
of Ko, ?*t w.-st One-hundred-snd-tblrty-eecond-st.,
to George Predarick Hurt, and Miss Milite P. L.
Ludeman, daughter of WHIInm II. Ludemsn, fo Dr.
Italph Opdyke, grandson of ex-Mayor Opdyke cf
Miss Harriett Phillips and Miss Rose Phillips,
daughters of Morris Phillips, of this city, will pall for
Antwerp on Wi dnesday, in the steamship Pries
ljt-d Tic y \??n visit friends in London for the
Diamond jubilee, snd will then go t.. Prance when
they will spend part of the summer at one of the
French ????..side res. r( Mr. l'l.tl!:;..- will go abroad
in August. The i irtna announcement bas just
been made of the engagement of Miss Harriett
Phillips ? . Pi ink il Benn, an Englishman, who
has large business Interesta in South America, and
.f Miss Bo* Phillips to M. B. Harby, of the wen
known Southern faintly of that name, ? lawyer and
., member of the Arm of Logan. liemond A- Harby,
The marriage of M??s I"..*.? Phillips to Mr Harby
win i..- solemnised In the falL Thai of her sister to
Mr lt.-nr. wttl take place StS months later.
a fashion-hie Hebrea wedding on Wednesday
will be that of Miss Florence R. B. Kohn, daughter
<jf Julius A. Kohn, to James M. Leopold, a broker
of tiii- city, which will take plscc at :> o'clock, at
the home Of tho bride's grandfather. Simon Here?
in inn r. No. Ill West Pi urteenth-at Becsuse of the
recent death of the bride's grsndmother, only the
relatives Hnd personal friends of the couple have
received Invitations for the ceremony and reception,
which, nevertheless, will be large and brilliant.
The Rev l>r. QustSV Qotthetl, assisted by the Rev,
Joseph Bllverman, will officiate. Th.? bride ?ho
will be in g beautiful gown Of while satin entire y
covered with silk gauss and a tulle veil, which
srlli i.? confined to the coiffure with orange
bl isoms will in- given away by lu-r grandfather.
Bh< will be af- tided by eleven children, relatives of
herself and the bridegroom. They win i>.> dressed
in white and will carry 1ioikiu.ii of white and pink
Rowers. They will be Josse Warren Lillenthal, Jr..
James B. s? liitman. Lloyd Glaser Bernheimer, M,
Clement Bernheimer, Arthur Bplegelberg, Miss
A ir??.? Bellgman. Miss Beatrice Leo, Miss Grace L
Bernheimer. Miss Marjoris s. Bernheimer, Mise
Alva-Belle Bernheimer and Miss Plorence Bplegel?
berg. Alfred M. Leopold wl.l be his brother's best
man. Th.-re will be no ushers. After the ceremony
there will be ?? small reception. Mr Leopold will
take his bride to the Pacific Coast, where they will
spend some time In the Yellowstone I'ark.
The marriage of Miss Mary Louise Ward, daugh?
ter of Captain <;. S. I.outrel Word. 1'. S. A., of
Fort WadSWOrtb, NOW-Torh Harbor, to Henry
I-llmo Ki-yes, ?on of the late Major-C.eneral B. I).
Keyes, and brother of Dr. Edwsrd I.. Keye?, will
take place at noon on Thursday In St. Leo's Roman
I'nthoiic Church, Beat Tweifty-elghth-et. The Rev.
Father Prend?rgast, of the Society of Jesus, ut
tached to Bt. Lawrence's I hureh, of this city, will
be tho OnVIUIng clergyman. Th. brMe, who will
enter the church With and be glvsu away by her
fader, will bave as her maid of honor Miss Louise
Dexter, snd as her bridesmaid? Mi*?. Juliette ?'ol
lins, of llagerstown. N. v.. and the bridegroom's
niece, Miss Eleanor K?-y ?s, of this city. The best
man will be ?'. B. Chetwood, nephew of the bride?
groom. The usln-rs ?III be Mauri.-e llouvler, J. H.
crall. s. P. Hamilton and Clarence Gulbon. Af:?-r
the ceremony there will be a breakfast for the
members of the two famii.es and a limited number
of personal friends at the Waldorf.
Another wedding at the same hour on Thursday
will be celebrated In the Church of the Heavenly
Rest. Plfth-ave, und Forty-flfth-st The Pride will
be Miss Mary Humor Tool, the eld -st daughter of
Mr and Mr-.. William Teat, of No CO Fr>st Slxtj
seventh-st., and the bridegroom Francis a Imu
don, ? son of lbs late Charles <J. London, of this
city. The names of ths ofhi lating clergyman, best
man. ushers end bridesmaids w.-r.- published, lu
last Sunday s Tribune.
Albert Holmes Tatum. whose marriage to Miss
Mary Louise Major, daughter of Mr and Mrs
William Katrafl Major, of No :i Fist S.-venty-thlrd
st . 1? set to take place In the CbUrcfa of the Heav
?inv Rest ?t 4 n.-loch on Wednesday afternoon.
May x. will give h.s farewell bachelor dinner on
Baturdai evening nesi st the Waldorf, hi? guests
will be Thomas R Harris, his tie?? man, and the
usher?, tho bride's brother, William Kevan Major
ir . Howard V, Brumley, of Brooklyn; Frederick
I> Preston, i'liarles S Ward, Ron. rt A. McCord
and Henry Tilden Swann
The June weddings will be ushered in by that of
Miss Kiln Mae Itolton. the youngest daughter of
the late Samuel ituitnn, of this city, to George
Henry Mover, Which Will be OSiSbrated al nona ,,ii
Tuisday, .lune 1. In All Angels' Church. West Fnd
uiv ,,nii Blghty-Srai st. <?n acconai of th?- recent
death af the bridegroom's father, Qeorpg n. Stover.
the wedding win (?? a mtlel one, and there win
be no reception The ceremony Will be performed
by the rector, the Rev s pelancey Townsend
The brl.le. who will wear u travelling costume of
dark-colore.l eloth, with a small hat to corresjtonil
will be escorted to the chancel and given sway by
her undo, Isaac H. West. She will be unattended.
The best man will be Charles Stewart Mott. and
the ushers will be William J. Hlgitrs and Ray-Call,
both of this city.
On the following day, at 12:30 o'clock, Miss Eliza
Day Campbell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Campbell, will be married to John J. Boyd, son of
James R. Boyd, of New-Brighton, Btaten Island,
In the Frotestant Epl?"->pal church of tho Holy
Communion, South Orange. N. J Miss Susan E.
Hlgotal, the only dauahtt-r of George Bigotal. will
be married to Oscar T. Conner at 7:30 o'clock on
Wednesday evening, June 2, at the home of her
father, No. 41 West Nlnety-seventh-st. The Rev.
Or. Edward Hradley, vicar of St. Agnes'H Frotes?
tant Episcopal chapel, will p??rform the marriage
ceremony. Which will be followed by a small re.
ceptlon Miss Ruth dimming, live years old, will
be the bride's only attendant. Barren Frederick
will be best man. There will be no ushers.
M.ss Elizabeth M. H irrlson, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs George Tucker Harrison, will be married to
Professor William H. Kehols. of the t'nlverslty of
Virginia, at 4 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon, June
15. in the Church of the Transfiguration. Twenty
nlnth-st., near Ftfth-avo. While the details of the
Wedding have not yet been . omple'ed, it has been
deeded to have the Rev, Dr. William Jones Sea
bury, of th.- Oeneral Ti eoioglcai Besnlnary, per?
form the marriage ceremony It will in- followed
by a reception al the nome of the hrple's parents.
No. 221 West Twenty-thlrd-St. Miss Harrison's
sister. Miss Leila Harrison, will be the maid of
honor. Professor Echols has chosen bis brother
to attend him ms best man.
A pretty home wedding on WedMSdUy ?veiling,
May 2?>. will be that of Miss Elizabeth Baltes, sec?
ond daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F'-rnundo Baltes, to
Bird Miller, son of Edward Miller, which will take
placo at T:tio o'.-lixk at the home of the bride's par?
ents. No. M East S? venty-tblr.l-st. The Hey. Dr.
B. Qullbert, of s-.uthport, conn., will perform iho
marriage ceremony. Miss Carroll Baltes will be
her sister's maid of honor. She will w?-ar u gown
of whit?- organdie over white silk, made With a
sash of pink moire and trimmed with pink roses.
There will be no bridesmaids. The 1,ride's gown
will be of whit? satin, elaborately trimmed with
point lace and pearls. Louis Miller vv.ll be his
brother's best man. The ushers will be the bride?
brother, Fernando Haltes, jr.; Frederick Halligans
Thomas M. Hnli an.i George Wllmurl Swain. After'
i., ceremony there will t,?- a large reception.
The marriage of Miss Rose Harris, daughter of
Mrs. Lillian Harris, tO Arthur PlnnOVOT Will take
p?a?-" at .', o'clock on Tuesday afterroon. June 1, at
the horn.- of the bride's mother. No. 2>? West One
hundred-and-seventeentb-st. Mis? I.iszi? l'Innover
und Mis- Adrienne Pinnover, stoters of the bride?
groom. Will be the bridesmaids and Arthur Mam
lok and Joseph Bosenberg will serve as usher?
Mr. I'lnnovcr's best man will I?? his brother. John
Pinnover. After the ceremony, which will he per
formed !>y the Rev. St ?phen Wise, there will be a
The wedding of Miss Kmma L Hlrach to Meuriei
r,.?,k will be celebrated at 6 o'clock on Wednesday
evening, June 9. at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs ?.'liarles Hirsch. No. MM Fark-av??.
The Rev, Dr. Kauffman K?hler ?ill be the officiat?
ing clergyman, The bride's attendant* will be her
sister. M*iss Hattie Hirsch: Mis. Lltllc Bendix and
Miss Gertrude Rosenthal. Mr. Lsnk's heat man
will iie the bride's brother, Han y Hirsch. Tue
ushers will be the bride's cousins, Robert boob.
Ferdinand I.oeb and Rudolph lyoeb, ami Albert
An out-of-town we?l?ling on Wedneediy, June 9,
will be that of Miss Bertha Flsk, daughter of tl-.o
lata Harvey Fisk. to i>r. gamntl Thurber, which
will take place at the country home of the bride's
mother, at U'llbertha. N. J.
The marriage of Miss Drusllle Sylvester to
Jerome W. May will take place at the home of th<5
brides parents, Mr. and Mr?. Lewis Sylvester, No.
.'?) West Seventy socond-st.. on Tuesday, June l.
i Th?? engagement is announced of Mi?s Lulu Frank?
enhetm. daughter of Max Frankenheim, of No. SH
Lexlngton-ave., to Samuel Weinstein, also of this
Life at Tuxedo is Just now most agreeable: In
fact. It always Is. The cottages are nearly all
oeci:ple<!. and nearly ?very room In the clubhouse
hHs been engaged for the season. The early spring
season at Tuxedo usually finds the park crowded
with gay young people, who Just now avail them?
selves of Its beauties tad luxuries freely, tui
miles and miles of roadway us smooth as a plank
floor ar?.- dally filled with traps of all kinds, and
the owners and occupants of the villas, which la
various styles of architecture now adorn the am?
phitheatre of hills inclosing the lake, are enjoying
the riding, rowing, fishing, bicycling and golf links
to their hearte' content. Nearly fifty houses hove
been leased for tht? Benson, and the new villa?
Which are in course of construction will, with the
exception of two or three, be ready for occupancy
before the hills are again covered with the tint*
of autumn. A. I?. Juhllanl, who some months aso
in came tbe owner of the William Waldorf .\stor
place, la building a stone and BtUCCO villa on the
Fast Lake road, which will bo one of the li lad?
somest in the park. Work on Richard Mortimer's
new house, which will cost not le-s than RM.***!),
ha? been begun, and it will be ready for its own? r
by n?-xt May. Meanwhile, Mr. und Mrs Mortimer
and their family ar-? occupying tbe cottage of Mr?.
I Mortimer's mother, Mr?. Henry ?;. Chapman. J.
I w. Henning*, new villa, which is Hearing compte*
I tlon, has been rented for the season from Jun?. 1.1
to Miss Wallace. C, H, Coster's now and beautiful
house on the hillside, overlooking the lak?-. is iin
lahed and occupied by its owner. The old Coeter
house has been moved to a new site on the hill,
and has been leased I >r the aaeaoa by Mr. and
Mrs. Howland Fell, lamu ? Spencer*? aew red?
brick mansion, on the Summit Road, la nearly
ready for its owner. la-ing at presen' in the hand's
of the decorators. Bruce Price, who lias leased
his place to Frederick Foster. Is now occupied
with the erection of four handsome cottages on
the land purchaaed by him some tima ago. on
Pepper Ridge Road. The largest of the cottages
has alreadj been leased to Mr. and Mr-?. Price
Collier for three years Mr. Price will probably
oc.-upy one of the cottages himself. The following
l? a Met of this lummera owners and ?ji upanta of
cottage?: Mr. and Mr-. A. !>. Jullliarl ar?- occupy?
ing the colonial villa erected by them las? year
until :heir new house Is finished; Mr and Mrs. T.
Buffern Taller have just taken possession of their
handsome home in the mountains, Mr. and Mrs.
P. Lorlllard Ronalds. Jr.. are In their villa at the
foot of Turtle Mountain, Mr. and Mrs. Walter II
Lewi? are in their cottage on Turtle Mountain,
and have as th.dr guests Mr. and Mrs Frederic
Foster Carey; Mis? Klaus.? Br?ese |? occupying
l!?-r house; Jam?-? Brown Potter, who Intend? to
sp.-nd the summer abroad, is looking for a tenant
for his villa; Mr. and Mrs. W. Rhlnelander Stew?
art Will attain OCCUpy the cottage owned by James
I.. Br?ese; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fell are at pr?s
ent In their oottag?\ hut have rented It for July,
Al gust and September to the Rev. I?r. l?eorg?)
William Douglas, who has bought a place on ?'rest
Hill and will soon begin the erection of a hand
aome houae; Mr. and Mrs. W. Fierson Hamilton
have eetabilahed themselves for the season tn the
Ballsrd Smith house; Mr. and Mrs. William R.
Garrison. Jr., are occupying their handsome new
colonial home, which occupies the sit., of the ('ar
ley cottage, which has hen moved back from the
road and leased by William Alexander; Mr. and
Mr-. Kreiieri.-k a Know ar.? still th.? occupante of
Buena Vlata, the cottage of \V. W Watrous; Ches?
ter Davis la looking for a tenant for his place;
Mr. am! Mrs William B. Dlnsmore. Jr., have rent?
ed for the summer th?- cottage ?if A. M. Post
Mitchell; Mr. and Mrs. William n. Dlnsmore, ?r,
will also be among the cottager? this summer;
Amos Tuck French has rented his cottage for the
season to Mr. V..o l>.-r Muhll: Mrs Pierre Lorll
le.rd. sr.. who Is abroad, his rented Griawolden for
a vear to Mr aid Mrs Archibald i>. Russell; John
Flaflln has leased th.- cottage on Turtle Mountain
owned by Christopher Wolfe; Dr. and Mrs. Kd
ward ?J. Jane wa* have rented for th<- summer Ben?
son tbe home ?>f Mrs. R. M Hunt, which is now
occupied by Mr.? John G. Neeser; Wlnthrop chan?
dler has rented his house to Mr. and Mr-. Henry
Whitney Munroo; Mr. and Mr?. Charte? Coudert.
who las: year became the owners of Mrs Robert
McC Graham'? cottage, wUI occupy it this w -
?on; Wllll.im Mlllott his leased th. H J I l.ifTin i?i
piacc. Mr and Mrs, Amory s Carhan are stm
occupying th?? John Poater cottage; Mr.?. Busen?
Cruntr ha? rented her house to Mrs. George ?irls
woiii Mr? Bchuyler van Renaselaer ami Miss
Grl?WOld; J. ?'. Parrlsh'? cottage has b.-. n taken
for the summer by Mr. and Mrs. F A. l.?-roy. Jr.;
Mr and Mrs Schuyler N. Wirren are already oc?
cupying Mrs II ?V. Livingston's cottage; the cot
tage o' J. ICIdgway Moore ha? been taken for the
season bv Mr. and Mrs .v. Thiyer Robb; the L>e
Lancey Nicoil cottage has been rentedato John
Townaendj ths Albert Foster cottage has been
rented to I?. S. Richsrdson; the Gustav H. Schwab
cottage (UM been sublet to Mr ami Mrs. Herman
Vogel, who Intend to bUild S new home for them?
selves text winter.
Borne of th?- cottager? who will O'cupy their own
homes ?luring the spring and summer mouths ar?
Mr and Mr?. Oeorgo Griete?le, Mr and Mrs.
Walker Bveoee Smith. Mrs Smith being expected
home from Kurop?- lu a few weeks, Mr and Mrs.
John Ql??asagh Mr. and Mrs Rotiert (io.-let. Mr
and Mr? Chartes F Alexander. Mr. and Mrs.
Platte Lortllard, Jr., Mr. ami Mrs. Nicholas Fish,
Mr and Mrs. Faul Tuokerman, who have been
abroad all winter, and are .?xpeeted home ?ooti;
Mr and Mrs. Alfred Baton, Jr. Morgan O. Harn
well, Mr.? John Wolf. Predertch R. Halaey. Mr.
and Mrs .lame? Frown Lord, Mr and Mr?. H.
Casimir Do Rham and Mrs. Morrl? 11. Henry.
Additional r.-ntal? have been made a? follow?; T.
Brow net I ?i-rnham cottage, to Mr. and Mr?. Percy
ltlvli.gton Plnej the William Kent cottage-, to Si
From the Orient to Vantine'i.
We have just received a shipment
of Japanese silks in small dots, coin
dots, and other small designs on
white and colored grounds.
These are special lines and not to
be found elsewhere
27 inches wide; $1.00 a yd.
FINE CHIKKMi 0O_ID SILVER FAt.T ETOON'g ggQ,
T?J $100. SALT CE-LAR*. 18.80 ANP ?.100. NAPKIJf
RIMOS, ?4 00 TO 1300. AND TBS HBTS OF 3 VIZCMH
AT OMATtVT MDUCSD I'KK'ks.
?"hin??? ?nil Indi?
House in ?h? world.
ntT-STO nron<l?vay. W. T.
for Summer Homes
The Table Service at
the Cottage will scarcely be
complete without ?
Ice Cream Set and
Sugar, Cream and
We have some combinations that are
seasonable and Inexpensive.
C. DORFLINGER & SONS,
915 Broadway, near 2(st St?
36 Murray St., New York.
Dempsey & Carroll
invite you to visit their
26 West 23d Street,
Wedding Invitations & Calling Cardi,
Unique Monograms and Address Dirt,
Coats of Arm?, Crcsis, Seah and Book PUtn,
D?sk Necessaries, Rich Leather Goods,
Menu and Dinner Caris.
life1 Tailor. H MM
All the very latest
Spring and Summer
Designs?beautiful line of
Linen, duck and p:?*ue?
("csUimes to order,
niFIOI PIT OR MOMCY HKI-'I MIED.
??MB Killt BOOKLET.
l^.S WB8T 42I> ST.
B Thomas; Mr?. Jam.-s K?-nt? cottage, to Mr. Ra
part, ami \\v Yarnuin COttaf?, to Justlr. Bliss.
Amur,? the guests who toft engaged rooms at the
clubhouse for lilis and H'*<t ? .nth nr- Mr. snd
Mrs. Qeor_e B. De Forest, Mrs K< Ilsen Hr.iwn, Mr.
snd Mrs, ?Vine. Mr. snd Mr? M M T.lforU, Mr*.
Russell Hondl.-y, Mr. ar.?l Mr? Oeorge W. Rram
?a-.'I . Mr snd Mrs. Percy R. Kins, -Mr. nml Mrs.
t:?'orK>> W, Forsyth, Cbsrl ? Coudart, Mis-. <Y,u?iert,
Mr. ;ir-.'l .Mr? Uoodhue Livingston. Mr and Mrs.
Richard Delafleld. Mr snd Mrs A. C, Harn*?!?, Mrs
Coddlngton Mr ,.r l Mrs. W .1 dart. Mr ??nit
Mrs < il. .'.?? Silver, Mr snd Mr?. Rl?hard Butler,
Mr and Mr: Henri I Barbey, who win spend tr?#
summer al their ville i" Barltserland; K. V TalUr.
Judge Oeorge !?? Ingraham snd Miss i.eroy.
Invitation? to the Wednesday cottlloM for th?
season UK?*!! bave been Iseaed, snd th? Roard of
Governors ha? decided to ?m?* ths eotllloaa at
?berry's en iVadnssdai evenings, Deceesber *\ RBt,
January r. ami 2?. and February :*. VR4, Th- patron
ssses and patrons for n. xt seassa trill bd Mrs.
Algernon iydney Sullivan. Mr and Mrs. William
L Tronholn?, Mr. and Mrs Ismael Spencer, Dr.
ami Mrs Oliver LfVIngStOa Jo:-.i?s. Mrs Benjamin 3.
Church, Mrs Rol.-rt Kk I. Mr and Mrs. John Bur
lin* Lawrence, Mrs <:<>on.'<* Howard Marvin. Mush
S. Thompson, John n. Al.noy. Archie M. Quarrter,
\V. Hunt T?ford. \V d?? H. Washington, William
Toel, I'.ilotvl H.-nry t\ Cnrhtn. Charles A. De?hr.n.
I?r. Bobfrt ?' Mylcs. K.lsv.r.l H. Killer. T. _L
Iyijrar. anrl Theodore H. I'rl.??-.
Chauneey M Depew. who tsatlri for Europe on
Wednesday, June 2. will occupy on? of th.? Plnard
cottages at Newport on bis return
Th?? Park Hill Country Club, at Yonki r?. save
a "successful reception and dance last Tuesday
nlsth? to the n??wly el??ct??d president Charlea S.
Diehl, and Board of Governors. Trie cluhrnuse was
I at ?lsomely decorated with apple Wossoms and dog
?rOOd flowers. Amotif? the ?jups's were Mr. and Mrs.
Theodor? H. Varlik. MhM Marion I!. Vldaud. Miss
Both leaasan, Mr. and Mrs Edwin K. Martin. Mr.
and Mrs (J< -rRe J ?>i,|, Mi?? .\ II 1'. rham. Mr.
snd Mrs. Morris R Potiehei, l>r c H. Rogers,
Mrs A Mid?l>t ?n lto?< Mlaa Mattel!?. Smith MV
and Mrs. Robert R. Livingston, Mr snd Mrs y A.
Wlnslow. J. IMcklnson Munter, jr. Miss Blanch*
Hunter, Misa Maud? Hunter, Mr snd Mrs A g
Hlggln*. Mr. snd Mrs. Amos, I' Imnn Miss M M
Getty Philip ?' '?''tt>. Krank m Haines, Mr. and
Mrs. A. V. W. William??. Mr. and Mis William T.
Han.?.-. Miss Madeline Voltee, John J K*. rr Ml ?? A
K.rr c IrviiiK Lettin Mrs \\ Frederick Law?
rence. Mr. and Mrs Kriink P. I>wy.r. Mr and Mr?
David Brown, jr.. and Mr and Mrs And-ew ?!
The Largest Hair Store in America.
Only the Best-A Most Superior Line.
Switches, W/^S?a\\\\\ Powders,
The purest Ingredients used-nothln?,' harmful.
Our hair tonic is efrVctlve-splondld for tho
scalp. Our dyes are lasting?our perfumes rid)
Illuatrated I ataloa-ue Mailed Krea.
64 WEST 1 *TH ST., NEW YORK.