Newspaper Page Text
of VvW . Tku La.
15,000 CROOKS, DIES
Could Xnb n Tliiof l'rom De
scription mill Seldom MikIp
. n Mlstiike. .
WvoU in (Holier Will Sep
I lie (Ircnte.sl NhiiiImt (if
fJI WIS M VTI'IIKS ON
UK PICK KM SOPH IK LYONS
I'loidenCs VNil jitul .Miismi'
lloniesleiitl Oilier Topics
of I ii I crest.
Wns I.oiift- Identifier for Pinker-?
tons nnd in Mnny Itio
THE SUN, MONDAY, OL'iUbhJR 14, 1912.
Hoi Sit.inos, Vn., Oct. I.l.-Thc height
r.f the Inshiotinhli' season of 1 tin year lit
tlu irginln Hot Springs will he reached
in thi' noM fottnight, lull to nil practical
imrposcrt it has now arrived. 'Iho only
ilirTereiieo between this time and the lust
week iti October in t lint tin- later date
will liml n row more notables here.
1'ho Hoincsiond lillcd up a Utile over a
week ,,Ro and. iih always 1iiih'1im, scores
f would-be visitors, either not known or
not favorably known lo the manage
tnein ' have had lo wit around all day when
coming in on the morning limn withoul
having engnged accommodations, and
xoend I he night in 11 deeper hound for
Mime oiher reKort.
rainy Sunday In the height of the
si.inn altered Ino.st of the plans people 1
l.el mailn fur drhiiiK and riding lunch
and ilinm-i-x at nearby rating
i.'.u-rs and prov eliled the conclusion of
i li tcniii.- to.irnnineni.
II vv..m ill v ertlielesH a lively day. The
renir-l ail llulfl Was complete!) filled.
T'lrir ns much Infill mat I'tilcrt.iiiilug
in Ho mill and the Japanese loom,
'i' i;ie main dleiloii vv.i.s paladin:
'i and down IVni'iiek Alle. where
re was a pood ihatue tn sec nlldj
, ' -een.
Mury S. Mark en me yestenlay with
i er'v.ite car p.iriy that will remain
IM through the WiiK. Ills guesls
. Mr and Mrs. 1'iesiou (iihsnn and
lid Wnllliirk. Mr. Mack's .wuitig
i I'nlhr Mailt, 1mi aeconipanlfd
Mt.-. Arthur tilbli w.s hostess at a
un''i' in a! I'.ihslfern ''arm to-day. "n
.. ,nr if the rain the young people
Vim 1. i.I planned to tide went over In
! i-arrl.igcs. Afier lunrheon they
i I 'd themselves hefole open vvjod
lr- (lll.b's gucMs Include W'alhridce
T'fi a ik phew of President T.ift, who
..ii.d .sletday to stay until the
'TcHidi n!'- lomlns: Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
I'crk. Mb-s .M. C. Co;:zins. Miss Kthcl
is'arhar:. Mrs. D. I. Thompson, William
rfturgis. t'liarlcs Inman. llatve. Will
im, Miss Keta (Jlhti mid ltcnjaiiiln
1 Harrison McKce.
IMniund Progros of New York save a
il. nner in the grill last night for a eum
pativ which included Mr. and Mis.
.1 i.-eph Clark of Philadelphia. Mrs.
i".iik's father. Col. Avery of New Or
gans. A. II. Post of lialtlmore nnd
K'. andcr Schley of New Vork.
A score of the young paople at the
te nccepted the Invitation of loug
,11 false. K. K. Kv.ms and . U. Clroner
' New York to a farewell tea part),
after which they concluded n week's
lay nnd left for New York. Anions the
- icsts were Miss Kleanor Hopkins, Mr.
i nd Mrs. Charles Harrison, .Mrs. Hd-
urd McC'tillough, Mr. and Mrs. Kdward
i"r,,ser nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Koblnson.
vUxander Gale was host at a lunch-
ii party to-day at the Oaks, near
w ii m Springs. He eiitertained Mr. and
. William 15. Simons. Robert .1. Al-
s i Mrs. .lames Watt. Mr. and Mrs.
I,' n.ird I'.rnok and Thomas Chalmers.
l.irvis Citer and George Wrenn, who
..mi down from New York yesterday
' .i fortnight's stay, not up a party
' f. bathing In an old Indian pool in
! icinit. The pool Is Inclosed and
s l with springs of hot sulphur
w.-'.r With them went Mrs. .lack
- rfvlniilue. Mrs. ICilward H. Henton
i I llarrv S I'.lack.
Mi and Mrs. Donald Hyorson left
1 ll'.mfstead this afternoon for V'nssl
t'Mi Farm. They plan to stay n fort
r. alii. Mr. llerson wishes to hunt
.ivi li.-h In the xlilnlty.
' ' Mi and Mrs. i:. H. Pitlcr went tramp
:. Hnoi.Kh the storm this afteinoon to
1 lop of iieluileld Mountain, a stiff
oili of a thousand feet. Mr. nnd
li" l.oulf. W Hoel, who are here on
r honi .wnoon, spent the afternoon
f'. hum at Fasslfi-rn I'nrm took
i ! i if crovMl there from the hotel yester
More ihau a score rode In the
ie and as many more Joined them
t ' 'In- farmhouse for luncheon.
'!' hunt had Its regular M. II. F..
Stein tl, and also n mistress of
' . hounds. Miss Surah fllhson of Haiti-
''"' Her sister, Miss Louise (illjsou,
- whip, as was also Miss I.utltla Mc-
n.ild of l.elni:ion. K.
..nie of those atlindlni; Hie hunt
w i- WnllirhlKC 1'. Tafl. Mr. and Mw
I' I' Alhee. Theodore C. Crisp, William
l. Mtuiiell. Frank 11. HIukIiis. Kukcih
i r ii. William c. Armstrong, Donald
I ti"t. William .1. Suirs. Alnn 1'ox,
i ami Mrs. Theodore Mercer, Mr. and
! AinbTcVL Adams and Mrs. W. K
.11 K'linev. "j.
I'risident Tuft X1" arrive on October
vi r M-veral daji; later than had been
:iiiiw ip,iied lie will live at the Home
lead iiiMead of at ono of the villus as had
own MipfK.sed, and will Imi hero throuh-
iii I ! eimrii month of November and
jiOKMl.ly for a part of December. Mrs
'J aft ull Hi-company him.
paper chase followed by an old
!.i-li ..ii.-il Yirjjini.i luncheon Thursday
"i n led a score of visitors lit the Home
- ".1.1 to (i.ik drove, mi old fashioned
southern pl.iniatioii ten miles nwny
M he iiiowniaiiih. The estate formerly
inpn-ed M'vi'ii thousand acres, The
' 'uiunl hoinehtead. begun by Col. Thomas.
Ma-.ii' in jhPi and completed eight years
i at .i cost ol $I'.',iki, is htill in lino by
i o iiiei s ureat-Krandsoii, W. II
)i is built lurn"ly of bluclc walnut
f ' v I n of which was hawed by hund
" in' il.ii
I'e se-itorH examined with a cood
I- ..f intereut i he onginal KrnnlH to
esiaie. which are framed and haiiK on
v.iii of one o the rooniM. Two nro
I" in liu.i; (ieot'KH ., one fiom (leorge
111 ix I ruin Minimis Jefferson when
( ,i Comti'i r i f Vircini.i and another
i- I: i 'in iov. benjamin Harrison. Old
f .inily paint inns or ihe Miihsies for hov
i r.il Koner.it miih iidorn ihe walls
nother exliih.t there is a coat taken
lioin lhehead.ii.tners of Lord CornWnllis
Hi Hie limn i, his i-urrender. An oldao
tnniil book hnji Col Itobert M.Thomp-
n of Vew York, who was them with a
arty ot fnei examined contains somo
ji.lereKtK(,,, f ,.,,rlv (.JmrR,.K to KUests
in Hih lloinesinad 'Ihe book whs kept
byllenktah IUKK,a Areat-Krandfathor
of Hie pre-eni jocoupaiu of Oak drove,
Wi uoarij- iw i-carb ago wab proprietor
CoDMSht, by McClure .Vtfpaptr
of ihe hotel RtnnditiR on the ite of tlie
Thi nun wns lined for charRing n
iistomer 37 cents for a men I, the law
tlieti settini; '.'. cents as the limit. In,
the accounts whiskey is charged at 12 .
cuts a quart anil lemons at $1 each
! W . Massev of New York, who belonc '
to another branch of the Masie family
n nd is now at the Home-tead. has been
Calhering data there for a book
In Ihe crowd koIiir over for the ehaf"
were Col. and Mrs Thi-odoro Maree.ui.
Mr. and Mrs K. 1" Albee. Miss Kthel
Albee, Willirtin l MiUhell, Miss Nellie
Mitchell. Miss I.ik inda Haleson. Mr nnd
Mrs Heth l.orton. V II HiRCins. Mis
Katheriiie Post Newbold of New York;
Mrs I". H Williams, Miss William. Miss
Frances Willlunis of Hrooklyn; Mr
Arthur d. Pock of W'oodmere. I I.: Mm
l!olert llvau of Danville, Ky.; Mr. and
Mrs. D. S. Walton, and Mr and Mrs.
J. h Stranc, ,lr . ofKist OraiiRe
Ihe negro dancers here, who on mol
occasions are chambermaids nnd wait-
rs about the Homestead Hotel. Ihe'V
other night divid.l into teams repre-1
senting Hot Spring and Atlantic City ,
, . . ' .P i i . I
mi i'omi"i in mf imuiooiii i.eiinsi
INler of New ork was cliairiiian of the'
judges and deUdi-d for the local con-'
tingent. "Ilinre was some ultra cake .
w king that bordered clo-ely upon he
trot. The audience aihotirinii to the
. , ..,.,
lapane-i! room, where they tried the
nil trot, drank soothing beverages
and li-tenul to the miMo The trot "s .
", -i" '" n-.. (
I lie lloston i seen semi-nccaionnlly. the
twoslep and old fashioned waltz never ,
Some .of those attending were Mr and ,
Mrs. Morris Carnegie, Mrs. Frederick
Kdey. MissMay Telfree. Dr " Alexander
J:1' MlCT C11"-;'' B?rti? ."Jo'?,, i
C. Thaw, Mr and Mr, h. 11 1 hi er, Mr
and Mrs. Kdward Cro.ier, Mrs. lteginnld
lo Koven, Mrs. William Manice. Miss .
Frances Hurr, Mr. and Mrs. Kobert Waller,
Miss Rntherine Fav. Miss M. T. Kmmett.
Miss Helen Y. .liidson. Miss Marjorie
Ilrowning. Miss Frances T Ilrne.e, Fred
Inman. Mr. and Mrs. 'itecvo ScmVv.
nrinlon Huckwaller. Mr. and Mrs. L. W
Noel. Mr and Mrs. Clifford Hlack and
col ami .urn nils Beaver raine.
A good many people are watching to
see if the Kgyptian veil will be a go at
Hot Springs this season. Mrs. Joseph It
Dillworth wears one Egyptian stylo and
so does Mrs. Alfred WiiRstalT, hut nobody
else has taken them Up.
William It. Chappell. who arrived in
New York from Ktirope with his family
last Monday and camndown here, is telling
a story about his experience with an old
negro whom he has had digging in
a swamp in the hope of uncovering fossils
of a mammoth. After nearly a week s
fruitless work ho made this observation:
"Bens hit just "pears like there won't
be no um digging for dat fossil cause
dis is sich a new country.'"
"Do you know what a fossil is?" he wan
" Corse I do. A fossil, sir. i de skele-
tin of one of dose animals what was in
After this Mr Chapiiell himself decided
there was little use looking further and
iave mi the effort. A Dart of Ihe skull
of the mammoth had been on exhibition
for a year at the Midway Inn, on the road
between the Hot and Warm springs.
CARDINAL TO AID IMMIGRANTS.
Illicit I lo lieu of Ciitlinlle Soi'li'llc"
. . m. .....
to lo in note nieiii.
Announcement wns made to nil Cuth-
olio societies vesterday of plans by
Cardinal Farley to hejp Catholic linml-
grants arriving nt this port and settling
here. A call was Issued for a meeting
at the Hotel Astor Wednesday evening,
when the Cardinal will himself outline
u plan ot worn.
The movement grows out ot n pre
llmlnary conference held a fortnight
ngo. attended by seventy-live officers
of fraternnl nnd parochlnl organiza
tions, presided oier by Mgr. Lavelle
of Ihe Cathedral.
In his announcement yesterday at
St. Patrick's Cathedral Mgr. Lavelle
"For a long time the Cardlnnl's mind
has dwelt on the sphftual needs of the
groat number of people arriving hero
as Immigrants, so called, There Is still
plenty to be done among Irish nnd Ger
mans, but Italians, Polea and Syrians
come here partlculni ly exposed to prose
lytlsin. "There are 300,000 lo 100,000 Italians
In the city and many more In the rural
districts. Tho Cardinal has encouraged
the founding of settlements and day
nurseries, after the manner of tho
Protestants, but hus been much ham
pered for lack of workers.
"Now n meeting la to be held of men
In Catholic churches, nnd especially In
the great fraternal bodies, like the I Inly
Nitine. ihe SI. Vincent ile Paul, the
Hibernians, the Knights of Columbus
and many others. These are lo be
asked by Hie Cardinal to stand behind
him In this work for Immigrants, or
If not exactly Immigrants, then foreign
speaking Catholics already hero nnd In
danger of being neglected and lost to
the true fnlth."
Mgr. V. J. McMalion, announcing Iho
project In the Church of the Kplphuny
In Second avenue, said;
"Sixty years ago great numbers of
Irish came to America. It was during
n famine In Ii eland, and these Immi
grants wcie very poor. Their children
wcro Inkon from the streets by Protes
tant societies and thousands of them
were luat to the faith."
BUT IS WILLING TO RACE
Sir TIioiiiiis Will (Jive lp Tour
of Country if He (Jets
DOKS.VT IJKK THE JU'LKS
Ss lie Will Hnild Two Speed
Yiiclits if X. Y. A. C.
Sir Thomas Upton, Hurt.. R. C. V () ,
accompanied by Col Duncan 1). I'. Neil!,
.,,.I,. ti I..I . tU , II
" ' " . .-"-" " "" - '
" . .v, 'c i n; V
;,,"""" . """'.""' '.
'""V ' " '""""
anxious to entertain him while in this
.Vi.-.,,-- ,-. i.,, ,. i
.,,,, ,,. ,,, ,,
" hp j,, m, f h
, , fc shnmrock fllrnW,10(1 .sir
.... ... ... ... ...
i ii.ii.i'i in i- wnoi.-i mis i-oiiiiii iiuuiy
,,,. lin, ,, ,,.. ,.., , , . '
,,,' ,,. ,. it ia ,r ,';. '
, po.,nfrv nm, MlK,villI. ,he peo-
,,i nnd tlieir custom that ho ha come
,, will ..,, in .... v . fl .1
H v.iuW fv,,.,
,,.. ,i i,; -.i',i. :
.,i' , , ,i, inin n ni ,,
down the coast to San Francisco and
crosM , oontine, ain B,oppinK a,
., ,.. ,,, m. m,. ' ' plll ,
v,.w Orleans too befoio he comes to New
Sir Thomas looked well and he chatted
nbout sports and other topics with friends.
1 , 1 ave ot pom" here with a challenge
',. ,.,., , thnk A rlialleriKn for
I ii America's Cud has to be sent through
'a club to the ew York Yacht Chili and
Mho Insi ch.i lien ire sent by my club was
1 am ready to urrance a race, and
oi'ooiiK in mi- mil iu iiiiiiiu piritpr mr wri
ter than t hat the New York Yncht t'hlh
should clip a hint Ihnt It was in a receptive
mood I would at once go home, have a
chiillenire. sent and tirrnnire at once to build
I think I would build two yachts and send
i the faster of the two across the ocean to
rate against the American defender. 1
mlitltt even bring the two to these waters
and lei them sail their trial races to deter
mine which is the faster yacht here. The
.Sew York Yacht Club and all yachtsmen
know that I will only race under rules that
will produce a Rood, wholesome type of
yacht and not with Ireaks or racing ma
chines I can't bring a freak across the ocean
and however freakish my bout might bn
the defender would he still more extreme,
so Dint my boat would have but llttleVhanea
of success. As I said I am not here lo ar
range a race, tint I have a notion that an
other contest for the America's Cup may he
arranged before very long.
We had a brilliant yachting season on the
other side. .My yncht Shamrock was de
feated only six limes in the whole season,
and what pleased me very much was that
' the .Shamrock defeated the C.erinuti I'm-
! peror's yncht Meteor and the (iennlnla in
i I'i'Miiuii waters and ntalii ut Cowes. While
Kj1 , lUKl (.,mlm(. j. pierpont Moi-
I gun, who was there with his yacht Corsair,
I We met at a dinner given by the Ceriiian
I i:niieror and Coniinodote Mortran sal on
I the Fmperor's right and I on his left.
"" ""' i
. I .. 1 1 n no. rt'l.oiin. . I. ...... .i.u. i.i.t
big Powers will control lite smnller ones
before thlnns gel very serious and sincerely
hope that the I rouble will end soon,
In Ihiglniid just now we huve'KOod times,
Huskies Is good, factories are busy and
things are genorallv very prosperous, In
this cJitntrv loo thing are iroi)oiotm,
(iood crops niake things good for every one
and I don't think I hut the coming election
of a President will in uny.wuy disturb these
I understand that some of my friends
from Ceylon mid othurlarKastorii countries
were hero recently at the rubber show,
Ceylon I growiuu all the time In wealth
nnil prosperity and it will continue to grow
u Importance, as a rubber producing coun
try. That part of Ihe world i naturally
productive of muiiy things and I think that
its wealth ha only now begun to be tupped.
Sir Thomas, in tho afternoon visited
the New York Yacht Club, of which hu
is nn honorary member nnd ho and Col,
Noil I left cards. Ho dined last night with
friends at the Kitz-Carlton
To-day he will bo busy Somo baseball
enthusiasts Jinvo insisted that ho visit,
the Polo Ground and witness tho gamo
between the (HuntH and Hed Sox and ho
is deposed to accept the invitation, as
ho is n good natron of all sports. This
evening ho will bo a guest ut tho naval
dinner nt tho Hotel Astor nnd will bo at
tho same liiblo us Commodore Cornelius
MISS BROMLEY TO TAKE STAND,
tut hor of "llllliny" Letters Srctts
In Clear III null .11. .llilcCnrlniid,
PiliunKLi'iilA, Oct, 13, Miss Florence
Bromley, author of the "Hunny" letter.
to Allison M, MncFnrland, will lcavd
here In the morning for Newark, when;
she will be a witness for tho defence in
Iho second trial of tho man accused ot
the murder of hlsowlfo by poison.
.Miss nromley will bo nccompanled by
her father, an attorney of this ell.v,
wlio, .It Is said, has become reconciled In
tho titi' of his daughter us a witness on
the understanding that after MacKar
land has cleared himself of tho charges
be and MUs IJromley shall trfy,
Bull Moose "Movies
NEW CHURCH ON THE HEIGHTS.
Presbyterian Mnrl Our In Ihe
A new Presbyterian church, not yet
named, was started on Washington
Heights yesterday, lis location, a tem
porary one. is in W'osl 178th street near
Wndsworth avenue, whero n private
housw has been rented and remodelled.
Fifty persons attended service. The
minister in charge is the Kev. Dr. William
Carter, late pastor of the Madison Avenue
Reformed Church, The permanent loca
tion is on Wndsworth avenue, whero a
new church, with complete parish build
ings, is to Iw erected noxt s pring.
When the West'Church in Forty-second
street was consolidated with the Park
Church, nt Amsterdam avenue and Kighty.
sixth street, nn agreement in thesalo was
that l5n.riQ should be reserved and anew
church lie erected in upper Washington
Heights. The new church will l a part
of the West Park Church when com
pleted. WANT BARRIE-SHAW-PINERO.
Mo Thnl Will He First I'rnhnian
Mum tn Tour Kuropenn Circuit.
When Charles Krohmnn returned from
Kurope In August he announced that he
had entered Into a working agreement
Willi the managers of prominent theatres
111 Paris. Vienna, Munich. Dresden, Ituda
k'M. Lyons. Marseilles, llerlln. Frankfort
and llrilisels whereby several of his pro
ductions would co on lour to those cit
ies. Yesterday he received word by cable
that the managers of the respective thea
tres had by a majority vote selected the
three plus, a triple hill, written In- .1.
M. Itarrle, A W. J'lnero and Ilernard
Shaw, for the Initial offering.
The show will hegln about November
11. The three plays will he presented for
the first time to-night at the Duke of
York's Theatre, London. They will soon
be seen here.
"The next attraction T hone lo send to
the same cities," said Mr. Krohman last
night, "will be Uarrlc's play 'The Legion
of Leonora.' The third attraction that 1
am certain win ne agreeable to the Kuro
pcan managers will he the comedy 'Oln-
"And, by the way. the company to pre
sent the Harrie-Pinero-Sliiiw plas will
be made up of American actors."
GET READY FOR FLOWER SHOW.
rhrysnulbrmama nnil American
nrnntlea (n lie la tared.
A large number of prizes and several
silver and bronze medals will be presented
to the winners in the annual ttower show of
the Horticultural Sodety of Now York,
whleh will open in the foyer of the Amerl
can Museum of Natural History on Novem
ber l to continue until .November
Varicolored chrysanthemums, foliage and
decorative plants, rare examples of orchids
nnil the American lleiuty rose will b dis
tinctive features of the exhibit,
i oV.,,",nB hose who contribute to the ex
"i,'i,"u"rn , Thorne. Henry Fair
field O'Sborn. K It. Pierson. lloward Gould.
L ' iU, 'V-1 A -Mnnda. T A. Ilavemeyer
and A( qlph la-wisohn, George T. Powell
is president of the society. Frederick It
.Newbold Is treasurer and George V. .Nash
All plants and dowers Intendod for ex
hibltioii should be forwarded to the Hor
ticultural Society, American Museum or
Natural History. Columbus avenue and
PUys nnd Players.
The Little Theatre. In West Korly fourth itrfct .
lll open IN beniwn tonight with Wluturop
Ames1 production uf "The 'AITalrk' ot Anatol."
The curtain will rise at s:W o'clock.
Illclurd Dennett, for many yearn an actor hi
the ChArle I'rohnian Jorcm, Is m become an
actor manager, Ile has acquired the prodiielnj
rights to a play by Margaret Turnbull called
"The .stronger Claim." which will go Into lm
mediate rehearfal and will be' produced next
miliuh In this city. Mr. Ilennrtt recently an
peared as Maude Adams's leading man la "What
r.rry woman Knows.
"The Ijjy of Iho Slipper." It wa dnlilcl
ye.sterday. will have Its nml production hero
on October r at the Globe Theatre. The, cast
... imiiuuo A.umgnniery ana niuno, ITlMo JanU
and l.ydla Lopoukuwa,
The Winter Harden will have a "marine nlhf
next Saturday, All the captains of liners which
will bo la port, over twenty of them, have bern
Invited aud are eipectrd to attend In full unl
rorm, iney win occupy boxes and during the
IntermUslon a reception will be held In the white
A full dress rehearwl of "Little Womenl win
held lust night at the Playhouse. In Weit I'nrK-
eighth street. The nrt performance of the
pisy, wmrn nas neen made from lulu M. At
cott's book, w III lake place on Wednesday night.
ilr, Frederick llaltou, eo author with her
husband of "Years of Discretion." which Daild
llelahcu will product) at the llepubltc Theatre
after "The Governor's Ijidy," arrived hero yes
terday to witness the rehearsals.
Grace George has decided not to produce
Volmoeller'a "Turandot" this season, but will
Instead make an rarly production of "Carnival."
Rehearsals will beglu to day under the direction
of Miss George's husband, William A, llrady,
'Carnival" Is a drama by Compton McKenrlo
and Is founded on Incidents of hi uovel of tho
unit name, Mr, McKcnzle, who Is here lo con
duct the rehearsals, wiys that In no sense Is Ihe
play a dramatization at his novel,
Klalne Inrsrort has been engaged by Wlnthrop
Ames for the rote of Qutm Hrangomar In the
fairy play for rhtidien "Snow White," which
will bo given at special matinees at tho Little
Theatre. Miss Iuescort ts an English actress
and made her first appearance here with II, ,
Anule llussell has engaged I'rank Itrkher for
her old Kngllsb company now being organized
fur Its llrsl .New Vork Mason, The company
will appear neit month at Ihe New Princess
Theatre, In West Thirty-ninth street nearly
opposite Ihe Mailne Llllott Theatre, and which Is
nearly completed, Mr. Ilelrber's engagement
was made possible through the courtesy of
Wlnthrop Ames, who has a long contract with
Ibe actor, lie will play In "Sho Sloops to Co n
quer" and "Much Ado About Nothing," ap
pearing as Marltnce In the Goldsmith comedy
tad uintttct la toe Hbtkcipuii comedy. I M
ALIEN STUDENTS LIVE
Cosmopolitan Outliers Together
Practically All Now in
T11KY NTMHKH ' AHOl'T Sod
Foreign Supper to Pc Served
Kvery Sunday Night
Within half a minute's walk of tho
Columbia University library there is a
five story building which houses under
one noof students from every qunrter of
the globe, Japanese, Chinese, Turks and
Hindus live in peace and amity with
Americans, Austrians, Germans and
French. The building in which all this
takes place is the Cosmopolitan Club at
5S West tilth street.
Tho Cosmopolitan Club was organized
threo years ago by the foreign students
in Columbia University, und since (hen
lias taken in nearly oil of the foreign stu
dents in the city. Lust year there were
..j.-. . . ,
..KJ SIUUCIIIS limn liMi-.S" .....us- ""."Jiiif.
in Kew York's educational institutions, 110 I
at Now York University. OS ut Columbia
and tho remainder in Union Seminary,
the College, of tho City of New York and
other local, schools and colleges.
There ore more than 100 Chinese nnd
Japanese students. 25 Ottoman, 15 Hin
dus and about 100 others, including 2i
from Italy, 29 from Austria. 15 from Ger
many. IS from England, 10 from Hungary
and 7 from Kumanla Many of these
have been sent to the United States by
their governments to prepare them for
positions of prominence in their homo
Under the direction of the lntercollegi-
Jato Young Men's Christian Association
the foreign students were enabled on tho
first of August to lease their club houAe
on tilth street, and open it for board and
mm i, , r -ani.la- mehiliur. Tim hnilftn
provides living quarters foreiRlitoen men,
students, all but four of which hav bn
taken un to the nresent time, and it is
expected that these will bo rented before
the month is up. Tho charges for rooms
are considerably less than what the stu
dents would have to pay if they lived in
any of the college dormitories or private
Hoarding nouses near me couege campus.
Board is also verv cheat), so that the
club in a measure represents the foreign
students' solution of the high cost of
living problem. Seven Turkish students
who came to Columbia a year ago as tho
result of the scholarships which were
placed nt tlie disposal ot tne i-untisn
Minister of Education by the Columbia I
trustees have rooms on the third Hoor
of the house. Above them nro some t
Chinese and bolow some Jaoanese. They
all cat together in the main dining room
and at the club socials they all work to
clve each other a coou time.
beginning to-nignt nna on every oiner i i-oncre&.nionai nurcn .urs. vvnson is eur
Kunday night hereafter there is to be vlved by her husband, her eon and two
wnat is taueu a lureigu Biuueiim eumit-i
in the clubhouse. IjuM year these were
given in Earl Hall, Columbia University,
and American students acted as hosts.
At each of the suppers it is planned to
have a prominent sMaker discuss tonics
of the timo both in this country and in
the home countries of the students. On
alternate Sundays there is to bo on open
forum, which on different days is to be
in charge of different groups of students,
each group representing the special view
point and problems of its native land.
In order that good fellowship shall be
the keynote of these gatherings tho club
has made a rule that no two students of
the sumo nationality should sit beside one
another, and tho result was last year
that one could Und a Turk breakng bread
with an Italian und Hindus, Chinese,
Japanese mid Danes holding eminent
conversations in English, V, K. Welling
ton Koo, Columbia, '09, who was elected
last spring as socretury to President
Yuan hhai-k'ai, was active in tho work
bef oro sailing for China, and It was largely
due to his efforts that tho club gained such
a strong foothold that It was able to lease
a home for itself.
THE SEASON AT TUXEDO.
Motorlala Khow I'll for Luncheon
anil Many Attend tinner.
TtixEOo Paiik, N, Y., Oct. 1.1. Sunday
at Tuxedo was very, lively. A number of
motor put tits came out from town for
luncheon and fliose who arrived for tho
week end dance h st night at the club re
Mr, and Mrs. Hobeit ('. Morris of New
York spent Sunday at tho club, entertain
ing Col, Itobert i dowry und Mr. and
Mrs. Henry I), Hstabrook at dinner Sat
Sir, and Mrs. Joseph Karle .Stevens en
tertained a large party befoie the dance,
among whom were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
de Oelrlchs, Mr. and Mrs, I'rank 11.
Keech, Mr, and Mrs. Frederick De Kos
tor, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Frelliigbuys. n,
Pierre I.orllhinl, Charles K, Sampson, Mr.
and Mrs. I.. H, Morris, Charles l.anler, Jr.,
Miss Sampson, Mr. and Mrs. William II,
Dlnsmore and Miss Hare.
Dinner parties were also given by Mr.
and Mrs, Forsyth Wlckcs, Mr. and Mis. .1.
Nelson Uorlaml, Co), and Mrs, Thomas
Denny, Mr and Mrs. Ocurge W, Forsyth,
Mr. and Mis, tl. Hunter II row n and Mrs.
Henry I'. Ioomls.
I'lerro I.orillard and son, flrlsvvold I.or
lllard, who have been abroad for the sum
mer, returned yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M, Alexander have
moved Into tho ICdgar cottage for the uu
tumn. Wlnthrop Heeckman of Washington
spent Sunday with Mrs. John 1). vyood
at tho IJarnwcll cottage.
Mr. and Mr. Henry D, Whitfield have
moved Into their new house on Turtle
Mr.. aittV. Mn. Auaa-IL Start, lmtj
tskrn the Condon house nnd Mr. and Mrs.
duties de L. Olrlchs h.-ne returned to
the Stokes cottage on the Wee Wah road.
Mrs. lEodmaii W'utinmaker and Miss
Marie Uiulse Wanamaker of Philadelphia
spent .Sunday at the Tuxedo Club.
Charles K. Sampson entertained a party
at Ihe .lames Drown Potter villa Friday
evening and Mr. and Mrs. William M. V.
Hoffman hud n week end house party at
I'axhurst followed by u largo dinner Sat
Next Thursday the annual women's
coif tournament will open on the Tuxedo
links with handicap match play followed
by in npproachlng nnd putting contest.
Among the entries thus far are Miss Har
riet Alexander, Miss Junetta Alexander,
Miss Kllzaheth Cutting, Miss Edith Chese
brough. Mis. C. S. Lee, Mrs. It. L. Morris
and .Mrs. F. II. Keech.
The week end dunces given by the club
are attracting large crowds.
Among those who spent Sunday at the
club were Hubert Thorne, Mr. and Mrs.
II. H. Thorne. Miss Elizabeth Thorne. Dr.
and Mrs. G. M. Hammond, Misses Ham
mond, Miss A, W. Martin, Howard El
liott. .Miss De Acosta. Mrs. William Ross
Proctor. Miss Proctor, Mrs. George C.
Lee, Adillson Cammnck, Mrs. Henry
I'earsc, Edw.ud J. Hancy, Thomas O.
Cook, Oscar J. Brand. Huette Cammack.
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Miller. Mr. nnd Mrs.
.1. Fred Pieman. Jr.. Newell W. Tllton. A.
E. Gallatin. W I. Hull, Mr. and Mrs. Car
rlsnn, J. XI. Wright, Francis Itoche, George
Hrooke Tucker. Frederic Criigcr, Charles
Lanier, Jr., and Mrs. Cornelius Fellowes.
lll l.rnn I,. I.eTlnt hnl KngnKril
Piiti.ADKi.PiHA, Oct. 13. The engage
ment was announced to-day of Miss Lena
L. Levlnthnl, daughter of Hnbbl Levlnthal
OI mis Ul.v, in jiyiuiiii Cornell in njiriiiK-
II..I.1 Mmi.. un nrrl.itvrl who Is n irrn.l.
uat,. of the Columbia University school of
'architecture. Miss Levlnthal Is a must
clan nnd linguist and has ulso studied law
nt the Fnlverslty of Pennsylvania, but
STEPHEN HOLM AN.
Dm n nf Massachusetts I.awsrrs Was
.lust Bark From Kurope.
FIostoM. Oct 13 Stephen Holman, old
est member of the Massachusetts bar
and connected with the cotton and paper
manufacturing business, died to-day at
his home In Swampscott. agrd S2 Mr.
Holman, who was one of the oldest liv
ing graduates of Williams College, re
turned fiom a Kuropcnn trip last Tues
day Ile was graduated from Williams In
1810 and soon afterward was admitted to
He was a director in "-veral
VU..UI. tun ii ... ,, v.ui ...p i ua, .......
the Holyoke Taper Company and organ
ized the Holyoke Machine CompHny. Mr.
llulniiin Is survived by a son and a
Mrs. 'lane MarKrndrlrk Wilson.
Mrs Jane MacKendrlck Wilson, wife of
Hutch D, Wilson and mother of the Hev.
Hugh D Wilson, Jr. rector of the Epls-
copal Church of St. oeoritt In Pa.iale, N J.,
died ."aturday In her home. CIS Madlnon
street. Hrooklyn Mr. Wilson was born
In Glasgow, Scotland slmy-slx years ago.
She had lived In this country for twenty
rive years, thirteen of them In Brooklyn,
She was a member of the Lewis Avenue
, un.... .ne
Savllllon Van Tampon.
BavlUlon Van Cainpon, 5 years of age,
died early vesterday at his home, 97 Allium
avenue, Hallway, .N. .1 Mr. Van Campon was
it widely known designer In New York city
until a few years ago, when he entered Ibe
fire Insurance and real estate buslnes In
llahway He was a native of Harnstablc,
Mjss., and came lo New Vork when a young
man, lie leaves children und a widow.
WlllUni fl. Mlmlen.
William 11 .Mlnden, an architect and sou
nt Mli-had Mlnden, the Urooklyn restau
rant man. died .Saturday at his father's
home, ::: Hrooklyn avenue, Ile waa born
In 1S8S and was graduated from Pratt In
stitute four years ago. Ills parvnts and four
sliter and ii brother survive him. He was a
member of .Sigma Delta I'sl society.
Krnest '. I'lunkett.
Krnesl C. I'lunkett, assistant receiving
tiller ot Ihe Emigrant Industrial Havings
Hank, dlfd .Saturday at his home, (33 Klghth
street, Jlrooklyn He was born September
lT6 In this city. He held the office of
guide In Acme Council or the lloyal Ar-
aniim. Ills wife, Kvelyn, and two sons
Dr. Kdward lloi.il finite.
l)r IMward Ilond Footo died at Ills home,
Uo I.eilnKtnn avenue, on .Saturday. 11
was born In Ohio and waa graduated from
the College of Physicians anil Surgeon.. In
IvTC He practised In this city. Ile leaves
a widow, .
In A ess York Tu-day,
New York Mothers Club, meeting. Hotel
Astor. S SO 1' M
Dinner In officers of vLilltit warships by
Mayor's .it liens' committee, Hotel Astor. 7
Society of Medical Jurisprudence, meetlnt.
Academy of Medicine, 8 30 P. M.
Dinner to William Huler. New York Piess
Club. 7 P M.
Semi-annual meeting lleform Itabbis, Tem
ple Kmauu Kl. P. M
U'clure bv l'rof II Strnu.s nf ihe llerlln
University Post'draduatu Medical School,
HAIIHISO.V-nilTI.i:it -.Saturday, October IJ,
nl noon, at the Church of the Cplphany, by
the llev. IHIllamTufU Crocker, Henry Morris
Ilarrlsnn. son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Inland
Harrison of Philadelphia, and Marjorie Mary,
laughter of Mrs. Itobert Gordon Duller uf
South Oranirr, S, J
SHAMANS FLINT. At South Pontrei atlonal
Church, lloston, Mass., Saturday, October 13,
lt:, by the llev. Kdward Cummtnis. William
Shepard Seaman. Jr., snn of Dr. William S.
.Vamans nf New Yaili.and Itulh llunilnctoo
Hint, daughter of Mr. and Ura. Oconto H,
Wat si urokuac.
Seymour lleiitlcr. for years the Idcn
tiller for the IMiikcrlnn Detect U
Agency, died yesterday at the home of
his brother-in-law. Dr. David Fried
man, 808 West F.nd avenue, lie h;id
been ill with pneumonia since last
It was said of Iletitler that he had u
knowledge of 15,000 crooks ot various
sorts and (hat those whom ho knew
would have lo put un very effective) dis
guises to keep him from recognizing
For years he went lo Statn and na
tlonul conventions to look over tho
crowd that entered the halls for familiar
faces; In the racetrack days his post
was outside tho track to see that na
pickpockets got pust the gatekeeper.
Most of tho crooks whom ho knev
well enough to pick out of a crowd ha
had never seen, but his memory for de
scriptions was so good thnt hu seldom
nude a mistake. Besides descriptions
he made It a part of his work 1
memorize the records of those ho nccdoil
For the past thirty years ho had lieen
In demand for tho entrances, to Im
portant meetings of nil sort. Ho had
travelled from one end of tho country,
to the other Identifying criminals vvlm
had never seen him. The curs, Hcutler
said, wero his principal means of Iden
tification; they never change nnd can.
not be disguised.
Mr. Heutler was p. rdendcr, pray
haired, gray mustnehed man, but 1m
had great powers of endurance. Ho
was at work on a forgery case onn time,
where a firm of pork packers had lost.
$40,000. He traced an employee of tha
firm to Canada and then decided to
put him under surveillance.
lieutler hired an adjoining room nnJ
went two days without food or sleep,
keeping n constant watch on his man.
He , wan ted to see If his man had
certain pnpers necessary for the enso
and Heutler didn't leive the door until
he made certain that tho man had
these. An arrest followed and the
forger settled with the rlrm by giving
One of Heutler's famous cases was
the arrest of Sophie Lyons, the mint
notorious nnd clever woman thief In
the I'nlted States. He had caught her
once In Springfield, Mass., picking n
pocket and tried to nrrest her. The
outcry she raised brought n crowd
down on Heutler and he was badly
Ills Identification of Hilly Coleman,
who stole 150,000 from the Coopers
town, N. Y., oftleo of Ambrose Clark,
son-in-law of Itlshop rotter, was con
sidered remarkable. Coleman wns taken
In New York with some of the Jewels,
but the Hcadiiunrters detectives could
not say who ho was. Huetler, who had
never seen him, but had seen a photo
graph of the crook once, nrcosted Cole
man as If he had known him well nnd
the prisoner admitted his Identity.
To Pat Sheedy has generally been
given credit for recovering the fJnlns
borou'gh portrait of the Duchess of Dev
onshire, but the story has been told that
It was Heutler who flrst learned where
the picture was. A convict sentenced to
Dannemora, to whom Adam Worth had
confided the hiding place of the picture,
told Uoutler, and after Sheedy had con
ducted the negotiation for the return, of
the picture Itobert I'inkerton delivered
It to the Agncws in London, tho orlgN
nal owners. Heutler has the first copj
of tho picture ever made.
He had a wide acqualntancn with rao
Ing men through his own connection
with the track nnd wns very popular.
Harney Hchrelbcr once named a horsei
after Houtlcr. Beutlor had charge oC tho
Plnkerton work at the I'olo' Grounds,
Three years ngo ho left tho 1'Inkertona
and started the Greater New Yorlc De
Mr. Hcutler was unmarried ntiiT !j
survived by ono sinter, Mrs, pavlri
Dl'niCK.-On Saturday, Octnher 1?, Hlir, t
rectory, SI.'. Putnam av,, ihe Itrv, James T,
Iliirlck, rector of the Church of Our lidy of
(iood Counsel, Hrooklyn, and brother uf iho
Hev. John J. Durlck.
Solemn requiem mass nn Tuesday, OrtobepIS,
at 10 A, M, omce nf the dead, 1120 A, M,
llcverend clergy, relatives and friends nra
respectfully Invited. Please omit flowers.
FOOTi;.-n Saturday, October 12. 1t2, IMwan!
Ilond, son of the late Kdward Dllss and
Catherine O. Foote.
Funeral services vv lllbo held st his late residence,
170 Lczlncton av., on Wednesday, October 1SI
101?, at to A. M, Interment private,
HASTI.VllS.-Charlrsn. Hastings. October IJ, 1011.
Services nt 'Till FCNF.BAi,Clli'RCII,"2l-3 Wrsl
23d at. (FBANK l:. CAMl'nSLi,lU'II.I)lN(ll.
JONKS. Suddenly, at Morrlstown.N.J., on Thurs.
day, October to, 1012, Samuel Mlnnt Jones
Funeral services at his late residence. Miller
road, on Monday, October 14, at 3.30 P, M.
on Ihr arrival of train leaving New Vork at
3 P.M. Interment private, Chicago papers
lXOfiKTT -Suddenly, at MnrrlMnwn, V, J.; on
Friday, October II, Lucy lllgelow, only
daughter of Noel tlleecker and Lucy Marsb
Leggett, aged 13 months,
Funeral services at the residence nf her grand
father. Frank Marsh, U lltll si Mnrrlsinvrn;
N J., Monday, October is, on the arrival nf
the 10 o'clock train fiom 2.VI st., Larkanann
OWK.V Suddenly, on Saturday night, at his resl-
drnce, 0 West Mill M., Dr. Henry H, Onen,
hi his "Clh vrai.
Funeral services 9 VI Tueslay morning, October
15. Hartford paprra please riipv.
KOCKWCLL. IMelle llayden, daughter nf Dr.
William It and Middle J II. Ilockwrll, hi
brr ninth rar, on October 13. 1012
Funeral private, Please oiiill Uimcrs.
TIIOHNI!. At his home, Davenport Orange, New
llochrlle, ,. V , un Saturday morning, Octo
ber 13, 1012, Newberry Davenport, youngest
son of Ihe late Vt illlam S, and Susanna W.
Funeral services nt his late home on Tuesday
morning, October 13, IU12, at tl o'clock,
Carriages at New llochrlle station on arrival
uf the 10:ui A. M, train fiom Grand Cautral
THUSl.OW. -Suddenly and peacefully, at Itome,
Italy, on October II, ltd?, Airs. James I.,
Tmslow, formerly uf llrnoklvn, N.V,
VAN CAM PUN. At llahway, .V.J.; October 13
1012, Savllllon Van Campen. aged 71 years,
Funeral services will be held at his lain resi
dence. 03 West Milton av., on Tuesday
October 16, 3 o'clock P. U.
flANK E. GiUf'lEU j?