Newspaper Page Text
The Conning Tower
"Jenny Kissed ?Me."
There It Leigh Hunt's "Jenny Kissed Me," for example.
ass he had Bads a thort story of it! -Arthur Guiterman,
owed by Joyce Kilmer, in the Times.
Jenny kissed me when we met,
Jumping from the chair i>he ?at in;
Time, you thief, who love to get
Sweets into your list, put that inl
Say I'm weary, say I'm sad.
?bat health and wealth have missed me,
Say I'm growing old, but add,
Jenny kissed me.
By Our Own- Arnold Hknntyt.
With ?lis right han?! Edwin Clayhanger turned the gia ?
knob oft!-' ni ? i?!ass knobs had just been introduced
?ned the door, took a step over the slightly
worn threshold, closed the door- nut without effort, lor it
; warn'?? ? little, and had a habit oi sticking at the top?
walked down the three white atone steps to the gate. Th?
-,'e was minus a screw. It had been so for six
1 Edwin wondered whether he would speak again
?Ida about it. lie speculated with himself; offered him
Ms of nine to five that the hinge would be repaired be
turned from London. Grimly he thought ?if the
the Uyer of such a wager would have: the tram
might be wrecked and he might be killed ; then he would not
return, and technically he would win the bet.
II, suppose he were killed. What then? What had be
that! rerhadnot? And his meanest labourer
??ie advantage oi latent romance, of potential
adventure. Anything that might happen t<> Edwin Clay
eanesl labourer would be an amelioration, ;i g]
??il a drab life-scheme. Hut to Edwin Clayhanger
a figure in the Five Towns, "nothing could happen.
Rut things happened in other places. It was conceivable,
for instance, that a Liverpool man might be going that morn?
ing to to ensuit an oculist, as Ldwin was ; but it was
inconceivable that the Liverpool trip would not be crowded
with ?restful and romantic incident. For nothing really hap?
pened in the Tive Towns, or to Five Towns people. Take the
matter of his marriage. He had been married six years, and
be did not understand his wife. He never knew precisely
what she would d<> <>r say. Why were women like that?
Were they like that? His sister Clara was not. You could
tell what Clara was going to do that morning; and you knew
what she w ?uld say next quarter-day at ten o'clo?k. There
were no misgivings about a woman like Clara. But would he
like that? lie thought, with some distaste, too, he admitted.
of ili'' infrequent times when Hilda had done exactly what he
ight she would do?or what anybody else would have
And be was glad she was not as anybody else.
That was the trouble with him. He was irresolute. He
convinced, as he passed through the gate into the street.
that his marriage was a mistake; and as he turned into the
I? ading to the station he was certain that it was an excit
. delightful ami interesting adventure. He wa? sorry he
left without waking Hilda; but she had known that he
?ng to London - am! she should have awakened. She
liad been awake early enough, he thought, with growing irri?
tation, the morning she ami her son < .eorge ha?l gone to the
London oculist's, Could she have been awake this morning'
he wondered. It was possible. For she had not wanted him
London, he knew; and he wa? going more to prove
his right t go?because she and ('.eorge had gone?than be?
cause he had any desire to visit London, or, negatively, to
leave the shop fur a whole day.
He was ten minul on. He bought a copy of "The
to read on the train. Passengers, m increasing num
?ercd on the platform. Were they all going to Lon?
don on some momentous quest? Not one of them luit looked
? important than Edwin felt that he appeared. "What
contempt they would have for me," he thought, "if they knew
. ring morel)' to ask an oculi-t about my sight! And
? portant missions they must have!"
He boarded tlie train and sat down. He took "The Pilot"
his pocket and tried to read. The page seemed a blur.
He thought :
"Thev oughtn't to print so much stuff in solid 6-point.
It'- t- o hard to read. They ought to lead it. I can't read it -it
all. And if / can't-"
Put did that follow? It strmk him, with sudden horror,
that he was going to London to consult an oculist. Perhaps
- clear and legible. L'ndoubtedly his eyes were fail
He was forty-two. Men had gone blind at thirty, he
It was possible. At any rate, he would have 1 -
weal and what would Hilda think of that!' She had
- remembered, that she loved the look in his eyes, and
while he recalled having looked at himself in the mirror the
: she I !i him, and having found nothing unusual about
listinctly depressed at the prospect i I
of hi- good physical p?>ints. He thought of his
: i ?? it tin- -hop, in case of blindness, but
ed him not nearly so much a1? that of the
efff, ? By this time she would be up, he fancied.
orry that lu- bail gone, as he had said last night
he v. Well, she might as well learn that Edwin Qay
har. . man whose word, apparently lightly given, wa?
. : . ? Pearns himself could have drawn
? ?graph in the evening.
iralked slowly from the London station into the
N'ot one of them but ^cerned younger than he.
He thought :
"I'm iortv-two. Lot- ?if men have died at ages younger
that. I might ?lie to-day, an?l nobody would say 'what
Wearinc lOUl and limb surge?l over
him; perspiraC n came out on his palms.
He tairs hading to I)r. Carpington'a
id with linoleum. The si^n ,,n the
? aRPINGTON, OCULISJ
AND OPTOMETRIST, bntrancc." He noted that he had
difficultv in ? rig the characters; printed, he
nal approval of the type-expert.
in 80 point Gothic expanded. An oculist who knew enough
??.< II printed as that would be a man to h?
?uld tell Edwin hi?, sight was perfect, Ld
:: he?sbould condemn him
He ? ! .or an?l entered a ?-mall waiting-room.
At a ?mall de ted a young woman. Edwin noted
her yellow s*atr aad bet pink-aad white complexion. She
a green velvet skirt and a white
silk v ? '? v. light, but all her clothes letancd just a
live, though, thought Edwin,
?ral. It would never do if) the h ne Towns.
ei ' red, the young woman turned her head.
? Edwin for an ? miled, and, jumping
.t in, threw both arms about lnni and
ed him twice the second time the kii appreciable
duration- upon the lip?
" I ta Fenny I ? < I '??<??!
?rio Clayhangef wa riding bach to Burnley on the
noon train. "What rot!" he thought, with a smile. "A mai
of my. Bjthiteyc ' '? anything. Twen?
ty-four hour?, in a day! And bundled- of days in a year!
And thr, indefinite number of ye*n I * to Ihrer
He hurried fr?>rii the station to his house, lull of romantic
pOStlbilitie?, god the MVOf 0? I ' thfi?ed li.iii though
OBt. I". P, A.
DR. W, LONGCOPE
WEDS MISS DANA
Dana's Granddaughter Be?
comes Bride in Grace
THE SOCIAL STAGE
Three More Introduced, While
Dinners Welcome Those Soon
to Make Bows.
Miss Janet Percy Dana, daughter 01*
. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pana. ..f |
Asease, was married yesterday i
noon In Grace Church, Broadway
Tenth Street, to Dr. Warfield T. Long
cope, ?on of Mr. and Mrs. Gei.rge B. S.
Longcope, of Baltimore. There was ;?
j programme of organ munie while the
i guest? were being stated and the vested
'hoir preceded tha bridal party to the
altar. The ceremony was performed by
tiie rector, the Hev. Dr. Charles L.
Blattery. A reeeptloo foiiowe.i at the
i home of Mr. and Mrs. Dana. The bride.
i who was given away by her father, was
j m a gown of white aatin and old point
ince, with which she wore a tulle veil
? fastened with orange blossom?. Bha
1 '-?irried a bouquet sf lilies-of-the
? ouvardia. Her ornament.? Con?
or' , siring of pearls and an old
family brooch of diamonds.
H SI Ruth Draper was the brid?>
; maid of honor and only attendart. Bha
, was m gray tulle, with a silver em
| broidered tulle coat, and wore a gray
i velvet and ?liver cloth hat. She carried
pink roses tied with blue ribbon.
Dr. Candee Robinson was best man. ,
i The ushers were Dr. N. G. Roosevelt, i
Dr. E. B. Krurnbar, Anderson and Din
? can Dana, brother? of the bride, and
Dr. Charles Mitchell.
Mrs. Longcope is a granddaughter of
tho lato Charles A. Dana, of "The Sun "
She is a niece of W. Butler Duncan, of
Mr.?. William Wilton Phipps, of Lon?
don, Mrs. William H. Draper and Mrs.
John W. Brannan.
Dr. Longcope was graduated from
Johns Hopkins in 1 Hi>7 and from the
! Johns Hopkins Medical School In lilOl
I Hia New York home is SJS Madison
Mrs. II de Berkeley Parions gave a
; reception yesterday afternoon at her
; home. 3?S East Sixty-first Street, to in?
troduce her daughter, Miss Katharine
de Berkeley Faisons Tho del.
????a- assisted Is receiving by
l.anghorne Gibson, Miss Bita v
Miss Ethel J. II. Potter. Mit.? Natalie
Wood, Miss Helen IfacGrogOf Byrne,
Miss Elisabeth Howard and Mis? Ade?
laide Bedgwlek. Mrs. Par?ons will give
a dance oa Doeombot 2'i at Sher-y's for ;
Mrs Frederic Foster Carey intro
?iiiced her daughter. M.ss Madeleine L.
Carey, and lier niece, Mis? Marion
I Carey Diaamere, at a th? dansant ve?
terday afternoon at tho Colony Clob,
In the receiving lino were Miss Helen
Alexan-ler, Mi>s Audrey Hoffma: ,
G?raldine Adoo, Misa Katharine V an
Hensseiaer Crosby, Mies Annette Mar
koc, Mis? Aileen Sodgwlek, Mis? Pa
ino Bacon, Miss Maryanna Lincoln.
??BB Anita Delafleld, Mis? Rita N'orrie,
Miss Nancy Perkins, Mis- Alma ii?*
Gsrsdorff and Miss Agnes Brockte, of
Mrs. George W. Wiekersham an?l her
danghter, Miss Constanc?' Wickersharn,
gave the Bist Of a ferie? of five at
? homes yesterday ai M East Seventieth
Btreet, ' They will receive on tin
remaining Thursday- sf the month.
day by Miss Rita Stargia and Misa
Margery 0. an/1 Miss Eugenie (|- Hand.
Joseph B. D eksOB, of Morristoyvn,
N. J., gave a dinner ;.t the St
ln?t nigiit for his debutante daiighw r,
' Mis? Margaret DicksOB, who will be
introduced to ? iciety to-morrow at a
?th? dantant at the St. P.egis. After the
dinner last night Mr. Dickson U>< -
???e-t- to ? rheatre. In the
party were Miss Clara McConnell,
I Esther Reno, Misa Glad] Moore,
Alice l):ek-on. Edward T.y?
George Sloans, Theodore Watson ami
Mrs. Paul Tuckerman gave , ?mall
dinner last night at the Ritz-Carlton.
Mrs. ichard P ody and Miss Con?
stance Peabody gave a loneheoi
terdav at Sherry's for Miss Florence
Gilbert arid Miss Helen Porter. The
guests, thirty-live in number, were
mostly debutantes of th? *ca sa.
Mrs. Charles A. Miller gave a theatre
party la.-*, nlgl foi
ami F.tnnia VV. Knapp, daughters of
Wallace Percy Knaps. Tha guests.
abou' ' number, were taken
? to the Balases Theatre, and afterward
to Sherry's for supper and dancing, to
, yvhich a number of additional |
Mrs. William H. Pos-., S? 114 I
; Thirty-sixth Btreet, gave a reei
' ?ay afternoon for her daughter,
Mary Post, whose ?ngigement to
Philip B. Brewster wa? announced last
month. No date has been set for the
Mrs. George ABStlfl MoirlsOB, jr., of
261 Central Park West, gave a dinner
gh' for Miss Helen G. Campbell,
the debutante daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
clarence G. Campbell. M las Campbell
will I.? -. De?
cember 14 Si a dance t the Hotel Bilt
Mrs. afohs W. Dennis will |
'dance a' the RitX-CsrltOB on December
22 for her daughter, Miss Evangeline
in, who will be introduced to so
K year hence. The guests will be
of the younger set home from school
Mr . Ira Barrows, of 521 Park Ave?
nue, will give a dinner, followed bv a
theatre party, on December 17 for her
niece, Misa Rachel Filter, of Phi
The faculties of Columbia I'niversity1
y?iil give their L.inual reception in
honor of President and Mrs. Nicholas
Murray Butler this evening in Karl
Mrs. Philip B. Jennings will give a
thi dansant thi? afterno.m at Sherry's
foi hsr debutante daughter, Miss Kliz
Mrs. Edward Winslow Packard will
give a similar affair at the same place
t? i,in.duce her ?'aughter, Mis? Muriel
Mr?. Georg? Barton French, of ?
West Fiftv-tf'h Street, will give a din
' nsr and theatre par'y to-night for BOI
debutafltS mere, Miss Filen Mercer
Mrs. J. Allen Townaend wtTJ ates a
luacheoa to-day "t bet home, 2.17 Mad-j
v..-mi.- 11 will he for debutantes.
Mrs Bi'haril A. Peabody Bill give a
dinner to-B.gbt and afterward take
BOS truest? I?- the first of the Three?
i hieb will '
I Mr. and M?a. ?heiwoyd AldmU willi
give a da?e? to-morrow night at
Mr. and Mm. Charle? M. Oelricht
have returned to town from Newport
and are at the Hotel Vanderbilt for the
Mr. and Mr? George "\ <'ro?s have
I their COUfltry piuce at Bernard.?
S. .1.. and are ct rheir home, 5
Fifty-second Street, for the win?
A bazaar for the beaeSl of the Barat
Settlement and llay Nur??>rv will be
ifl the red rone 'meo's.
to-morrow afternoon. Among th. wom?
en interesad are Mrs. V.'iliiain Pater-'
sefl Vnn Wyck, Mr?. Henry W. Tuft,
Mrs. Joseph T. Ryaa, Mis? Evelyn
( rimmin? and Miss C. Crac? O'Brien.
Frieda Hempel, Giovanni Martlnelli,
Fritz Kreieler and Much Allan will be
t^.e nrti?t? at he third of the musical
? gs at the Hotel Biltmore to-day.
ATLANTIC CAT SHOW ENDS
200 Prizes Distributed to Fluffy Victors
In the Astor.
Th? fourteenth annual ?ho??' of the
Atlantic ?'at ("!ub ended a two-day i.s
?ion lB?t nicht in the Betel A??nr with
MO r^7"' la different clas?e? awarded
luckier of th" tSS entrant?.
Amone: t ho winner? ??'p Bungalow
Turk'? i'ap, owaed by If isa Ads I
lard; Mile Genee, owned by Mis? Car"!
Msey; Greentrieli ' rasa ? rj Kins und
Ka. owned by Mrs, Msthis. of
Graemrich, Conn., and Jack, owned bv
Ardent lilorio-"-?, owned by Mr?. Sd
Keif, of Stetea Inland, captured
? cup 101 the third lima, aad gold
and ?live.- medals. Whits Mafic, owned
by Miss M. Johi n, tool ? i ra? cup
u'.-.? |10 in gold, defeating Miniley Flirt,
an Knglish rival.
Honors for tha atest Betted cat in
the exhibition were divided between
Tuulahloo, an Australian "kangaroo,"
flor, of Buffalo,
and Roneo Silver Butterfly, who was
1 up Ifl the streets of Grand
R?pida, Mich., and sold to H. S. Dyke
ma, of that city, for $600.
ART JUDGES AWRY,
Awards Hid Not On to Best
Works on "Immigrant in
America." Says Colonel.
Wearing hit big black campaign hn?,
nnd accompanied ; -anee? Alice
Keller, asliter of the "Immigrant Re?
view," Colonel Theodors Reeeeeelt paid
terday to the exhibition of:
paintings, sculpture and drawing?, on
the "Immigrant in America," on view
ras Whitney's studio,
- U l Eighth Street.
K corte 1 by Mrs. Force, the curator
of the exhibir, the Colonel made a
qaiek trip through the room?, making
rapid fire comments on tha
various conceptions of the than
shown by tha artists. Hi
directed principally sgainst the
. and if he had directed th?
awarding of the ?
been dinsreatly distributed. ,
a of the young artista, m;.'
I anl . ?rere pi ?
? reina B?fano, b young
te. B?fano told Mr.
' out of t.-ri immi?
grants were unhappy after they got
"Yea mean that th? I e r.o op
it." sa,.! i oloBI I . then
he told Bafeao 'lia? perhaps as was
right Phs pari rulsrly
aster. "Now, why
didn'l bat up la the
first four." be exclaimed. "By George,
you know that Winifred Ward's a
-.\ objects la tl
ilenel did not miss one of,
them, and he a ? ngly
much ksapressed with r ex-,
young artists upon
than ' ?ad the ex
it wa? opened, Including most of the
it re?talas until Deasav
GIVES CHOPIN RECITAL
Katherine Geedesa Mlrart?. Large
Audience to Aeolian Hall.
Katherine Goods OB*! appearances are j
? ions of interest, and fho?e
arc lure of hearing a
a? capabilities and of equal
eerity of parpeee. Her re
re?S rrday afternoon ifl Aeolian
?fall v : to Chopin, and in it
?e at her best, especially in ,
her playing of the etude? and waltzes.
Bel reaefingl wete never overcharged
with sentimentality, yet throughout
there was poetry Brid, when necessary.
On ths pp "ramme were the Her
earase, *he Fanta?ie in
F minor, ths Sonata la B minor. Op. IS,I
the Nocturne in G major. Op. '?~, No. j
tades, the Masurha in A
minor, two waltBOS and tha Scherzo
Ifl B fiat minor, Op. IL Th? audienco
TWINS IN HEARST HOME
Mother and Two Sons Doinf Well. Doc?
Mrs. William Randolph Hearst be?
came the mother of two sturdy boya
Wednesday, at her home, Ifl Riverside
Mee, it Was announced ye.terday. Dr.
Edwia B. Cnagifl report? that the
mother Bad ths two bsbiet ar? in ex?
.i., sad Mrs Beersl now baefl Hal
cuiiikeau all bu-.a.
NEWS OF PLAYS
Billie Burke To Be Seen
Only as a Film This
The filmt have won BUlie Burke.
Announced to appear on the legitimate
?tage In "The Woman Thou Gavest
Me," and then reanr';uneed to appear
in an unnamed comedy, ?he will In fact
appear in neither. She ha? signed a
contract with the Ramo Film Company,
a branch of the I'niversal, whereby her
service? are to be dedicated to pictures
for thirty weeks at merely $1,000 a
It I? understood that Mis? Burke will
appear in a ?erial turn along the linea
of "The Perils of Pauline," only not
nuite so much so. The ?erial is now
being written by Rupert Hugh<*s, and
Miss Burke is gathering together her
maids, trunk? and special cars prepara?
tory to snotbsr dash to California. She
will depart January I,
Two flourishing dramatic enterprises
ar.' deatinsd in as welded Into one at
tl ?? Manhattan (?pera House. The Mrn
. is and has been for seme time
the home of a UBOI ' ?
Here one has been able to watch and
hear the "symphony of strength" re?
ferred to in th?* aits written by Ben
II. Atwell. But a? the actor? in this
drama do not get up early enough to
play matinees it baa been found neces?
sary to lind another attraction to till
After a long search the management
of the Manhattan yesterday decided
that "The blue Bird/' by Maurice Mae?
terlinck, would be the ideal companion
for the wrestlers. Consequently, "Tho
Blue Bird" will take possession of the
theatre on the afternoon of December
13, and will go fifty-fifty with the wres?
tlers for the ensuing two week-.
At last and at length the end of the
"( hin Chin" marathon at the Globe is
announced for two weeks hence. From
Philadelphia come reports that "Stop!
Look! Listen!" is all that it ought to
be, and that attraction will consequent?
ly require the Globe Theatre on or
about. December 20. "Chin Chin," fol?
lowing its New York run, I? book.
lia weeks m BostOB and fourteen in
( larenr?? Derv.-ent, who went through
r>74 performances of "The Great Ad?
venture" in London and didn't wear
out, has been engaged for (?race
Georg?-'.? production of "Major Bar?
The entire bOBSS for to-night's per?
formance of "The Battis <ry of Peace"
bSS been boBght by the Sons and
Daughters of tha American Revolution,
an ' it is feared that J. Stuart Black
tOS will have to star. I.
Khyva St. Alban?, the no-longer mys
t??r;..ijs Juliet, has arranged to
Still for a few hours yvhile Ruth
yer writes a romantic play around her.
The stu?lents of New York I'niver
aeeupied 40i seats at u?' Bight's
performance of "Alone at La
Sbubert. In their honor, I
aililed another verse to his "bug song,"
bringing the total to
The Ohio corn rrowtag troupe ...'.00
strong will w*. iippoilrome
variety of unimportant tin.
Esaaaael Reicher'a production of
"The Weavers," whicb will occur a* th ?
Garden Theatre on December 14, will
be that play'a first pre sntatioa In
lb. Mr. Keener w II apocar a
the role created by h:m in the I
The only dramatic news of great im?
port BBBouBcod yesterday was that
Harold ?:. Becker, of "Hobson's
Choice," is learning to be a sculptor.
WHAT IB GOING ON TO-DAi.
. a - ' ' . Natural
II ?? l'?r?. u.e Van
i I 4 m
t ''??-. y
. i'a'.bollc Aeon' (Mid. If :.! A?t?>r.
? 4 - -t Aaac-^aUor,, Walflorf
? ?? Usa Peoaii 4 .
? r "?
. .... i a .i llary, Hi M
I New *
? llo*r t of K.lu?-a!i/..,. t ?s
I ' II'.
|e. '! ?'.?? A I? - ? I? 4 " tot 1 ? ? ?. ?net t ?' l ,
I tu Rasai ?? "? H. D
ftt? - Uli Hi I 4 |
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I . - ' "
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? l At'
.-, ? , | M ' - -
lu?!?r. BOalA. ' ' t Frail? H. Hi
i Pbotatrathr." r
..... i ? l . ? ?
, Malina (?o?
1er Trvaf. Wi - ? || , .
. ? H*,?OUi A'
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- ? ' . A'- .-,, ,.?
y . ??? M -i-- Warfan."
I - ladvar.
| v.. ? I ' - ? ? ... --
' y.'?,u* ?I.
, . tina to Bxrtaan i ?vr I* -.lrH I ch l'a?a ??
I ?san II l'a Da Waur, l*'i\iic ?Vhuol
-. ? ? -? ?? ? ? y?- .
irat? i .?i
4,- I?, i. . ? . - ?h-OIld ?-- -i
bj Alttrti.'i laa.li.
I?M ??!*?? ?
v . yi ? ?. - i
Itaj Blia Klaal
hi M.linl*? a??4iU? an.: 111
It ?(?rvoiiUcoa Htr?t Um t?n of Uom*?*ort aft
Relations with U. S. De?
FOR LASTING PEACE
"Greatest Man of Affairs" Ends
Strenuous Day as Guest at
"The general atmosphere of Japan?
ese-American relations, in com?,,
with what it was only a few years ago.
is decidedly gratifying," said Viscount
Chinda, Japanese Ambassador
the Ul i. at the dinner
Baron Bi-iehi Shi
BUSawa, Japan's greatest man of affars,
by tl ?? lety In the gran..:
room Bf the B
"There are many ?vidence? pointing to
r.g of the whole situation.
? re la no denying
the fact that there i? much to be ha?
i more favorable
latios in California.
"1 am convinced that it is owing to a
lack of information that a vague at?
mosphere ot' (i -trust of Japan a.id her
doings is engendered in this country.
If Americans had noted half as much
about Japan as Japanese have noted
I ?m sur- a i'ar differ
loling would have resulted."
After saving that " f yel
? e bue" si d ths so-cniled anti
?lanant ?<? sentiment in this country
wars das to ignorance of the real Ja?
pan, the ambassador continued:
"To disseminate the facts ?s the best
ir.toiote against this misinformation.
It it in this that the Japan 8
will win itill greater cla.m upon tha
gratitude of all true lovers of America
Hopea for Lasting Peace.
BaroB Si.ibusBwa in his address re?
iterated his repeated hopes that the
Halted Stages and Japan might cement
'-.er more friendly relations and
Isstmg peace. Other speakers were
LOW, pre?:dent of the Chamber of
CoattUoree, and Dr. William Klliot Gril
ithor sad educator, who for forty
year? lived ifl .Japan. A. Barton Hep?
burn WBS toaatma.1*' r.
Three hundred and sixty giies's at
I the dienet sad Um da-ce ufter
ward Among these presea! wares
'. iseountesa ? "und.., Mi
Lindsay Bus-,ilL Mr. and Mrs. I
i of".a, Mr. and Mrs, John Franklin
Henry (lews, Mr, a id Mrs. Frederick D.
. Mr sad Mrs. U. N. Bethell,
I. \. Sehgman, JeroflU D. Greene, Mr.
and Mra. Beth Low, (?eorge F. ter Pi i
body. Mr. and Mr" George C. Hell
nnu Mrs. H. K. Boinroy, John I. Watei
bary, "dr. and Mr?. F. Kingabury ?unis,
Mr sad Mrs. Frederick P. Delsfleld,
Mr and Mrs. A BartOfl Hepburn, I'r.
Ira. .?okichi Takamine and Mr. and
Mi?. Aiirani I. KIku?.
Sir Arthur and Lady Herbert, Cap?
tan uni M?e. Grey Gaunt, Sir l'aul
and Lady Harvey, i Kennedy Tod, the
Rev. a:.d Mrs. James F. Fielder, Mr.
Bad Mr' Herbert B, Houston, Mr. and
Mra. Steji'ten I'.aker, ?'oloncl Clowry,
Austin B. Fletcher. Dr. !.. H. Baeko
land, Grantland Kice, Commander K.
Komura, Judge and Mr?. Rebert s.
l.ovett. F. II. Mi ?? |r.r. Mr aad Mra.
BteWS Pholps, Mr. and Mrs. \. C. Kings
bury. <ar! Remington, Dr. and Mrs.
William Bayard Hale, Bishop A. S.
Lloyd, John A. Bleicher. H. J. Heinz,
Dr. R. B. Teasler, of St Luke's Interna
The baron, whose stay in this city
terminate? Sunday, added one more to
his list of luncheons yesterday. It.
Ichinomiya, of the Yokohama Specie
Bank, wat host it the Hankers' Club.
I2? Broadway. The baron mel many 01
the most prominent banker* of th?
Informal ipeechet were made by Mr
Ichinomiya, Frank A. Vanderlip and
Pata la strenuou- Day.
As :. ial, sged baroa*a day was
strenuous. He made ralll on Jacob
H. Schiff. Frank A. Vai ! John
imaker. Ho ipenl SB hour and a
half with Mr. Wanamaker si the
Waaamaker itere, ehattiag with in?
friend and noting all ?he details of
?ion. Then he transacted
private bualneaa and went ?
last night, when ha was as
es BS ever.
To-day promises to be even more
US, The baren, ardent peace
lunch with Tl aodora
Boos? Bay. Inasmuch
as the baron requirci
M. Zumoto, Ins interpreter, c
I limits rr.u
. Sate. But the baron and Mr.
Roosevelt ne agr<>, ?! oil one thing, at
Es a practitioner of the
A 's to-r.ight the baron is to
have snoth? r dinner la his honor. Dr.
J. Takamine and Dr. T. (ysBBgS
d many prominent editors
and educa' I end.
CANDLESTICKS ONCE QUEENS
Bring $210 at Sale of de Mendonca Col?
A pair of silver eaadlesticki of the
early eighteenth century that once be
? i to the Queen of Portugal
!') yesterday, the top price,
I sale at the American Art Gal
sf the art objects from the es?
tate of the late Se?or Salvador de
li nes. The parehaser was W. W.
Seaman, as agent. He a!? |
? -e oi | Dretden fruit
Twelve old Vincennea plates were
?old 'r, Baumeiater A Co, for ?din. aad
the same firm obtained for $70 a des?
sert service of twenty-fonr pla'es and
<:x co apotiers. Otto Berr.et, as agent,
gave $iiiii for s kn tted ?ilk hammock
of old gold hue made for the Brazilian
composer of opera?. Carlo? Gomes. The
MRS H." BANCROFT TO WED
Thomas Cochran. A?sistant Paymaster
l\ S. N, lier Fiance.
Montciair, N. J., D"C. 2- Mr?.
Robert M. Bovd, jr.. ha? announced
the engagement of her sister, Mrs.
Helen Hancroft, cf '_'.') Benezet Street.
Chestnut Hill, l'enri., to Assistant
Paymaster Thomas Coebraa, U. s M .
of Wvneote. I'a., assigned to duty at
the league Island Navy Yard, Phila?
Mrs. Bancroft is the daughter of t^e
late Major Eugene A. Bancroft, t. S.
A of New London. Conn., and wa?
married te D. Fddy Griswold la ISO*.
divorce ifl .New r
two years ago.
Sale for Midnight Mission.
A Christmas sale for the Midnight
Mission and St. Michael's Home nt
Mamaroneck. N. Y., will be held at the
hone of Mrs. Charles K. Henderson, 2T
Fast Sixty-fifth Street. December 8,
from .'5 to 1 o'clock. Mrs. Btsyveeaat
1 Fi?h Morris is president of the ladies'
? committee, and among those interested
in the ?ale are Mrs. John Gre.-nough,
Mrs. Charles S. Brown, Mrs. U
It. ii Fieid. Mr?. Adrian I.nrkin. Mr?.
Lewis ? . Mardock, Mr<. Jun
I Mon.--.'-. Mrs. T. B. I'eci.. Mrs. James
iw ??nuta and Mut Maud Leland.
POOR PAINTER $50.000 HEIR'
Reclus# Annt, Who Leaves Estate. Died
in Blizzard Last Year.
[By T*;??r?5h ?* Tt* Tribuna.]
Bridgeport, Conn., Dec. 2. Charle?
W. Mill?, a poor painter, of ?518 Main
Street, this city, is heir to an estate
estimated at ?50,000 by tho will of an
aged and recluse aunt. M.?? Sara H.
iMaglll, who died in Spnr.gt.eld, M BBS.
a year ago. It has taken *he woman'?
attorney all this time to identify Milla
as the BSBBea mentioned in the will.
The legacy wa? a surprise to Mills, a?
he had seen bis aunt only a few time?
during h:s thirty years in thit lltj
M Magill. who wa? seventy year?
: old when ?he die.l. had lived most of
her life in the memory of her romance
with a Confederate offlcer, which was
shattered at the altar. She ?leterted
her relative?, who were oppose.I to the
match. Her wedding gown, which had
never been worn. La especially min
?lor.ed in tha bequest to her nephew.
? la named as ?ole legatee it
tied that the residuary estate he
i *o *he Society for the Pre?
vention of Cruelty to Animals. Al
thoug ,- ?.i larir.- an estate,
the aged woman died alone in her
hermitage during a heavy bllssard, ap
?t>m cold and hur.?er.
SINGS AS SANTUZZA
Scores Triumph in "Cavalleria"
?"Patfliacci" Also Given in
Metropolitan Double Bill.
The opera's Puai Alliance was sealed
for the Aral .? ispaoa at the
ipolltan ('pera House last night.
"Cavalleria Rusticana" and "Pagliacci,"
-?> in the Leoncavallo
111 the hou
leea, even if the great
- nor I, aoi .-? - ? -? rotea Ha
was not in that voice la-r Bight, though
he has Improved ?ser hi? openiag ap?
ses rangea, H;? voice .?till seemed
tired, and hi? "Ridl Pagliacco" was
not the cry of vor?. Yet in mena
\oce he yvas delightful, a? he ever
is. Mr. Amato's voice on the other
hand, was at its beat, and his "pro
logue" brought down the house. Thero
was a new Ne.Ida in Mme. Ida Ca
jatti, whose singing effaced no mem?
ories, though it wa? an Improvement
| over her Musetta.
The feature ot "Cavalleria" was the
Santuzza of Mme. Matzenauer. who
undertook the remarkable journey of
coming up from a German contralto
of the night before, when she sang
lirangaene, to a Sicilian soprano. Yet
she accomplished her ascent, if ascent
it may be called, most successfully.
Ig 'he music, with only a bare
-ense of eB?Or1 in it? higher reach/?.
skilfully ?ml arelL There wa.- in bei
acting, too, an admirable simulation
. -h.i-i of th?* part. Luca
' i preved 'hat he is
as much at home in the music of the
he m in that of the an?
? of opera.
A neyy nieinbi r of the company made
her debut in th-* tart of I.ola ia Mine.
Flora Perini. Mme. Perini gave a very
favorable account of herself, making
Lola more than th? lay Sgur, fhe gen?
erally appe ra ba be? n?-r sets, la
good, though bv no means one ef B
i ordinary beautv. Ga?tan i Be?
; conducted both operas passably
.ii, though St times there seemed
to be disagreement between hia tempi ,
and tha: of some of the singers. These
were the cast?:
' I ??VAI.I.l.IllA nt?kticana '?
Saj t ilia Marsarat* Maue/.a'ier
I i 1 ?a I'erlnl
i Her In*, appeanui
TtirM4u . l^j-a B*t*
,11 ?1: RMtajM la [*JM
. . Marl? V.uiu .1
. Vi .-.-.. I HU..
Tonlo . 1 I * ?
a aale ??.la
i ' ? . ilaeiai. > n.tasTioll.
BRINGS LENTEN GLOOM
Kreisler and a Brilliant Per?
formance of Beethoven.
l?r. Muck chose a particularly un?
happy time to reward the admiratioi
which music lovers in New York feel
for him and the Boston Orchestra by
compelling them to do more than an
boar's penance at the ?econd of
v.-ning concerts et Carnegie Hall
last night. Lent i? still several months
at, and If he thought that his ad
deserved punishment for the
good of their souls, either morally
? n'ly. le Blight bar?
Bruckner's lymphony in E majoi
till thi '? a spirit when they
felt ? BSOBOB Sr deserved
chastening. As it was, they had to take
functory motions of approval after an
hour half of which at least was un
relieved boredom, iu oi.!?r <?t th
? .? . . r- '.
and Mr. Kreisler'i p"rformance of it.
Many years ago when the symphony
rst performed at a concert of the
Philharmonic Society- under Theodore
Thomas tha audience was frank enough
i espreaalofl to Ita opm-on of the
symphony by walking out of the Metro?
politan Opera House in large /letach
ascoad tnd third move?
ments and going gloomily home after
the last. That was not to be expected
last night, because Mr. Kreiisler a
hand te cake amends for the affliction.
He did so far a? he could -by a brill
\ iant performance of the Beethoven
concerto, a much more reposeful and
irusicianly one than he put to his
credit the last time he playe?! it here.
in ?1 one that was thoroughly in the
of the composition, which
led peculiarly stimulating after
the monot'inous pedantry of the Bruck?
ner work. H. h. K.
MRS. GALT BACK IN CAPITAL
Bet?n?? from New York and Alteada
Theatre va ?th President.
[gasa tla V*?bbbbs I
Washington. Dee. 2 Mr? WirSSBB
Gait retuired to-day from her ?hop?
ping expedition in New \ork, much
heuer fortified a? to her troniaeau.
After a quiet dinner Bther home shs
went to the Belasco Theatre, where
Pre.ident Wilson had engaged a box
With Mrs. Gait wa? a guett, while
the President was accompanied by.
Mies Bone? a .id other member? of his
hoaaehold. The performance waa:
MRS. CEORGlf ?.ORING PORTER.
?Br T?le?T?r.r. at Th* Tribun*.]
Bridgeport, <onn.. Dec. 2.-Miria
Cath'-riete Chanos, wife of Dr. George
Lorias Pert? srs ba day at the
age of seventy-three years Mrs.
- waa the daughter of Edwin M.
ventor of the Chaffee cyl
?\ean? of commercializ?
ing rubber. She wn prominent in
v\'.,?hirg.on society during the days
after the Civil War. and entertained
many noted people of the time. Her
husband, a ?urgeon in the army of the
Potomac, wa? ordered to active duty
i i. tiic afternoon of his wedding day.
H?r husband, tyvo ?ons and ?ix grand?
children ?urvive her.
Atlantic City, N. J., Dec. 2 Lilly
Hinter, well known as an emotional
i.ctr.-s.s twentv yar? ago, wat found
dead at her country hume at Linwood,
near here, to-night. Heart disease
wss eivsa as th, cans, ef death.
E. R. BACON DEAD:
B. & 0. VICE-PRES.
Was Conspicuous in Managing
Finances of Road During
IB? T?:????r* to Tti? BBBSBB I
Baltimom, D?c. 2. Edward Bath
borne Bacon, of New York, tint vice
president and member of the boar
directors of the Baltimore 4 Ohio Rail
road and at one time pr?sidant o
Baltimore i Ohio Southwestern St
road, died to-night at th? John? H? "
kiai Hoipital from the result! o
operation for appendicitis performe,
more than a week ?go. Mr. Bacon, w . ?
made his home vaith hi? brother, M
Rathborne Bacon, at 247 Fifth Avenu?
was a well known financier. He came
la Baltimore about two wteks ago and
satered the John? Hopkiaa Hoipital.
Mr. Bacon wa? horn in New York
City November K, IteS, and wat ad
: to the bar in Buffalo in 18*'.',
I re he lived until a few years ago,
when he moved to New York City.
During the life of the late John W
Garrett. when he was preaident of the
Baltimore it Ohio Railioad. Mr Bacon
came to Baltimore and entered into ne?
gotiations with Mr. GarteM about the
B. * O. S. \\ .. representing the buffalo
holder? of the stock.
He alas negotiated with the English
holder? ef the Bettiaaere A Ohio K.?
road stock. Through his efforts I ?
?nati, Washington and Raltimoi?
branch et the B A 0. wa? established.
Hs alao consolidated the B 4 tl. S. W.
and the Ohio * Mississippi Railroad.
After the reorganization of the B. *
0. S W || lv:' he was mado presiden?
of that road.
Mr. Hacon was on I of aovotal finan
who put through the tal? of
of Baltimore A t?hio ?took
?B IStt. He also 'fired in negotia?
tor th- B. ct 6. stock held by the
? ? f Beltlasera He va- ? member of
the reorganization committee following
the receiverxhip of the B. A <>. in 189rT,
Since that time he had been on the
board of directors. For many years Mr,
Bacon was counsel for various railway
cempanio?, and was connected with
many of the largest railroads in the
Best? He waa aiao a member of ?ev?
ert! social clubt in New York and
HENRY BALLS ROPER.
Announcement waa made from tho
offices of the International Mercantile
Marine, ?' Broadway, last night that
Henry Ball? Roper, for tome years
past the managing director arid chair?
man of the Leyland Line, died suddenly
araay morning at hit home in Liv?
erpool, England. For a number of
yeare Mr. Roper vvas the London man?
ager >. the Wllson-Furneea-Leylead
and wa? widely known among the
shipping fraternity on both tide? <>f
JOHN F. KELLY.
John F. Kelly, a firmer postmaiter
and for eighteen years a police captain
of Jersey City, sled yesterday at hit
home, Mb Arademv Street, Jersey ?"Itv,
from apoplexy, lie was born in Coun?
ty Monaghan, Ireland, August u, IHII.
lie located in Jersey City m ]SoH, tl.?
?tar af his marriage to Mi.? niizabeth
I Scully, who, with four sons and
three daught?r?, ?mvives him. II? waa
a member of the State Assembly In
lfflo, and refused a renomination to ac?
cept appointment to the police captain
cy. His retirement from the polie?
Iorced by the commissioner under
Mayor M irk M Fagan in ISO? because
of alleged failure to leppreei gambling.
He had since been in the real .?tat.
SIR SPENCER I'ONSONBY-FANE.
London, Dec - Sir Spencer I'ot.
lOnby-Pane, win? an an attache of th?
British Embassy at Washington In
1v 1*5-' 17. d,e,I yesterday evening at toe
age of ninety-one year?.
The Rt. Hon. Sir Spencer Cecil Bra
hazon Ponsonby-Fane ?vas the sixth
son of the fourth Earl of Bes?borough
and Mear?a Fane, daughter of tho tenth
Earl of Westmoreland. Before coming
erica as attach? at Wnshington
ho served in the British Foreign Of
lice. He wa? kniphtcd tn 1*47.
MRS. ELIZABETH FLINT WADE.
Norwalk, Conn., Dec. 2. Mr?. Eliza?
beth I-lint Wade. well known at a
magazine writer, died at her home her?
last n.ght at an advanced age. Sh?
rial!* with "Har?
per's Matagine" and with "The Photo
Era," of Boston, and alto conducted a
Baptist publication for young people
ai president of the Writers* Club
iffale, from which city she came
to Norwalk about a year ago.
lUGUffTUS F. WERKS.
tagastas F. Weeks, of Fifth Street.
Whiteitone. an inspector of buildings
in Manhattan, died suddenly yesterday
reka sf apoplexy a
few minute? after he had beep taken
I ar at Flu?hintt. Mr
Werks was on his way to his office in
ManhatiBB. He was flfty-three year?
LONGCOPE DANA On Thursday,
December 2, in Grace Church, New
York, by the Rev. Charle? L. Slat
tery.D. D.June'. 1'ercy Dana, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs Paul Dana, to
War "leid Theobald Longcope.
N'otlr.? of marri??-? and Heath? meet
b. accompanied by fn'! mm. aad mddr?e,
Ames, Samuel. Travn.J. Homer.
Morris, Fiad*!? P.
AMES December 2, 1?16, Samuel
Ames, at his late residence. Weet?
field N. J. Notice of funeral later.
Buffalo, N. Y, papen please copy.
MORRIS ? . M
Grand Lodge, Free and Accepted Ma?
son? i : tie s'*''> o? ?N'*w York.
Announcement is sorrowfully made of
the death at Garden City, L->ng lil
and, December 1. P15, of R.: W.I
Frederick P. Morrii, Pait Grand
Treasurer, Past Dutrict Deputy
Grand Master, Past Senior Grand
Deacon, former President of the
Board of Trustees of the Masonie
Hall and Asylum Fund, and the Rep?
resentative of the Grand Lodge of
England near the Grand Lodge of
New York. GEORGE FREIFELD.
Grand Master. EDWARD M. L.
EHLEftS, Grand Secretary.
TRAVIS -At hi? residence, Mount Ver
non. N. Y.. Thursday, December 2, J.
Homer Travi? in his "4th year. Fu?
4 I aJITF KlEfi.
the woooLAwn ? KHnrnT.
Uli Bt By Har!-m Train and by Trolltt.
Lota of ssaall afea for ?ale
Otr.ce ? East an St.. W T.