Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1912.
FEW CHANGES IN LIST
OF OPERA BOX HOLDERS
Engagements Practically Com
pleted for Season About
VINCENT HAS ASTOR BOX
Not Known if Family Will At
r. k . r. .k .I!
i iir ntikc..u ! ..... ..
nnsira aeason o( 1912-13 at thn Metropolitan
dlra Hours Ik practically completed ana
th ll-t of holders was given out last night.
'I hero are fow changes from taut season.
Tlw Astor box. No. 7, parterre, formerly
owned by John Jacob Astor, has passed to
hu koii. Vincent Aitor. but whether It will
he occupied by the faintly this season Is not '
set known. I
The lUt, as far as It In completed now. Is ,
a follows: ;
1 MU8. OODEN OOBI.KT. I
1 M. UHMU WII.ML1.X.
MRS. K. RKEVE-MnnniT. Wednesdays.
MIIM. JAMES A. HimtlKN, odd Frldaya.
MILS. H. W, Mc VI UK A 11. even Frldaya.
l-aEORQE PKA1IODY WliTMOHB and
MltS. HAROLD HHOWN, opening
IUI.US P. HACIIK. odd Mondays.
EDSON DRADLr.Y, even Mondaya.
HEN. HOWAIIOOAUIIOLL, add Wednta
daya. J. 11. COBI1, even Wedneadajs.
II. F. YOAKUM, odd Thursdays.
LEWIS Q. MORIIIK even Thursdays.
IIKNKY CLAY I'lnitCE, Fridays.
MK CLARENCE M. HYDE. m linen.
I VINCENT ASTOR.
I MRS. CHAltLKH T. T1AHNF.Y,
MKH. WALTER S. flUHNEK. olid Mon
days, odd matlneea.
MISS DELIA HUIINEB. even Mondaya
MHS. D. S. LAMONT. Wcdnesdaye.
MRS. WILLARIJ D. STRAIGHT, Frldaya.
MRS. HAMILTON FISH, even matinees.
11 I'EIIUY 1IELMONT.
MRS. W1LJ.IAM II. LEEDS.
JAMES 11. TAYLOR, odd Mondays, even
J. ALLEN TOWNSKND, odd Wednes-
ARTHUR C JAMES, odd Fridays.
ARCHER M. HUNTINGTON. een Fri
days, odd matln.es.
II MRS, LLOYD S. URYCE.
II. A. C. TAYLOR.
F. 8. WITHBHHEE. odd Mondaya.
K. 8. HAlrKNEas, even Wednesdays.
O. O. MeMURTY, odd Thursdays.
R. FULTON CUTTINO, even Krldays.
Is MISS ISELIN.
C. O'D. ISELIN, odd Mondays.
E. H. GARY, even Mondays.
FREDERICK PRATT. Wednesdays.
STUART DUNCAN, Frldaya.
MRS. CHARLES II. SBNFF. matinees
i: WILLIAM D. SI.OANE AND MRU. H.
McK. TWOMI1LY, alternately.
II H. c. rillf.'K.
31 MRS. c. II. COSTER. Frldaya.
:S ELBRIDOE T GERRY, Mondaya and
LOUIS T. HOYT. Wednesdays.
FREDEKIC C. I'ENFIELD. Thursdays.
KDWAItD J. I1ERWIND. Frldavs.
Jf MltS. C. G. HAVEN and JOHN B. PAR
7 GEORGE S. BOWDOIN,
MRS. E. H, IIAI1R1MAN. even Mondays,
.1. I'. MORGAN. JR.. Wednesdays.
CHARLES LANIER. Fridays and mat.
JJ MRS. RICHARD GAMBRILL, odd Mon-
ituv.. even Frliluve.
MRS. J STEWART HARNEY, even Mon
day odd rrldaya.
iirnmii'. i piiatt. Wednesdavs.
MRS JOHN E ALEXANDRE, odd
A. MURRAY YOl'NG, even matlneea.
II MRS. VANHEKI1II.T.
'. E. SAMPSON, even Wednesdays.
MRS. JOHN K. ALEXANDRE, odd Frl
JOHN c. I.IVINflSTON. n Fridays.
98 JOHN T. PRATT. Mondays.
E. FRANCIS HYDE. Wednesdays.
W. A. CLARK, Thursdays.
MRS. J. J W1SONG. Fridays.
II. It. HOYT. mill matlneea.
MRS. E. E. LUDLOW, evan matinees.
II J. PIERI'ONT MORGAN.
I A. n. .HH.l.IARD.
P. M LYDIO. even Mondays.
MIPS LEAHY. Wednesdays
MRS. FREDr.RICK PEARSON. Fridays.
4 AUGUST IIBLMONT
DANIEL GUGGENHEIM nnd S. R GUG
t W. K. VANDERRILT.
I E. II. GARY, opening night
S. H. P. PIILI.. Mondays.
PERCY It. PYNE. odd Mondajs. odd
JOHN CLAFI.IN, Frldaya.
MRS. C. P. HUNTINGTON, een matl-
1 gEo'rGE F. IJAKKIl. Mondays and
II. C. FaIiNESTOCK, Wednesdays and
MH,T'lUKnn and MR. FAH.NE8TOCK,
11 HENRY CLEWS and GEORGE J.
14 GEORGE HENRY WARREN.
MRS. W. K. VANDERRILT, JR.. open-
MRS. HELEN HARTLEY
MBS. JOHN A. LOGAN!
BENJAMIN N. DUKE, odd Thursdays.
GEORGE 11. POST, JR., odd Fridays.
J. T. ATTERBURT. even Fridays.
II L. P. MORTON.
WALTER P. BLISS, odd Mondaya.
HENRY T. SLOAN E, even Frldaya.
W. WILLIS HEESB. matlneea.
CHARLES n. ALEXANDER.
EDWARD D ADAMS, odd Wedneadays.
MRS. H. ATHELia een Wednesdays.
MRS. ELMER BLACK, odd Thursdays.
HOWARD F, WHITNEY, even Thura-
HIRAM W. SIBLEY, odd Fridays.
JOSEPH H. CHOATB. even matinees.
J.-OGDBN MILLS and MRS. WHITBLAW
II W. SUWABD WEnil.
ORMOND G. SMITH, openlnr nleht,
even Mondays. . . ... ,
JOSEPH T. TOWER, odd Wednesdays.
GEORGE U RIVKS, Frldaya.
J I MRS. GOBLET. ...
MRS. c P.H.GILBERT, openlnr night.
M TAYLOR PYNE. Mondays.
HENRY M. TILFORD. Wednesdays.
MRS. F F. THOMPSON, odd Fridays.
EGERTON WINTHROP. even Fridays.
MRS. HENRY B. HYDE, odd matinees.
II WILLIAM ROSS PROCTOR. Mondays.
MRS. WILLIAM M. V. HOFFMAN.
S It P. PELL, odd matinees.
CHARLES STEELE, even matinees.
Hll (I. HAVEN, JR., and J. WOODWARD
HAVEN, opening night, Thursdays and
C LEI) YARD BIAIR. even Mondays.
ADRIAN ISELIN. JR. odd Mondays.
JACOB II. WHIFF, Wednesdays.
EDWIN GOULD, Fridays.
10 II. P. WHITNEY and PAYNE WHIT
IS LUTHER KOUNTZE.
PEMBROKE JONES, even Mondaya.
FREDERICK E. LEWIS, ji.ir ('Mondays.
W DELANCEY KOUNTZE, odd Wednes-
GEORGE W. PERKINS, aven-Wedne s-
MRSWILl.fAM LOWE RICE, odd Frl-
,r "GORDON DOUGLAS, even Frldaya.
IOHN D- RYAN, matinees.
14 JAMES B. IIAGGIN.
GEORGE C BOLDT. Wednesdays.
CHARLES M. MACNEILU Thursdays.
JAMES W GERARD. Fridays.
MRS, EDNA HARGER. even matinees.
j?C!EORtli: J. WHELAN, Mondays,
t'-.l HARPER POOR. Mondays,
t -MISS JULIA CHESTER WELLS,
NOBLE McCONNELL, Wednesdays,
S K BREESE NOltltlE. Mondays,
i . in'iiiKll.: B. III'RD. Mondays.
4;--lli:ORGE J. JACKSON. Mondays.
WILLIAM H THOMPSON, Wlnesda)f.
OSCAR MICHAEL. Saturday matinees,
4- JAMES II. DICKSON, Mondays.
rilEDEIHC, II. HUJIPHHEYH. Wcdnea
days. i' ii TOWS. Saturday mat nees.
W DINON ELLIS, even Mondaya.
GAGE E TARBELL. pdd Monday.
Hit WILLY MKYKIi. veiinei,nays.
I'. A COFFIN. Saturday matinees.
li EDMUND L. BAYLIES. Mondays.
MIS1IA E APPLEIIAUAI, Wednesdays.
HUN WILLIAM A. CLARK, Saturday
s- MltS. LADTEIIBACH, Mondays.
i DWIG1IT A. JONES, Mnnilays.
in ROBERT C, CLOtVRY. .Motldiijs,
miis. i: M SOX. Widnesiluvs.
JULIAN H. .MEYER und CHARLES L.
M' ur.) Monduyt
MRS A. C WASHING TON, Mondays.
.MYRON C TAVLOIl and MRS. OLIF-
TON II BEACH, Wednesdays.
PETER DOEI.GER. Mnniraya.
mis, AiiTUi'R mini. Wednesdays,
n RA.MOND, Fridays,
i i.M I.Hi GATTI.CAHAZ7.A, Mondays.
i.H I.M i.ATTI.CASAZZA, Wodnesdays,
','1 I'll ITTM'AHAKKA, Thursdays.
II i In iATTI-i'AMA.ZA, Fridays,
i I.H) GATTI-CASAZ.A, Saturday
UU US CHARLES F. ftOE, odd Mondays.
F. W. WOOf.WOr.TH, eeen Mondaya.
MltS. JKKKKIIHON CODD1NOTON.
mr. .M) MitH. okcaii r. zom.ikof.
FKH. fvm Wednesday.
J. ltOltXllt.OWKR I)K WITT, Friday.
&2 I8AAC l. Fl.irn'IIKII, Mondaya.
JAMBH UltWWOI.n WKNTZ and MRS.
THK.ODOllK V. WOOD, odd Wednes-
MH?yAND MltS. HKIIMAN 1IKNNR-
lir.ltlinit, even Wednesdays.
OEOIKIE M. I.ANDBIIH, Thursdays.
.IAMKM OAYI.KV. Fridays.
61 CLAnRWH II. MACK AY, Monday.
. M US. At.IIRltT DAIINKH IIOAIIDMAN
and V1NCHNT a. MULKOIU), Wednes
day. BRHTIIAM O. WOniC, Thuradaya.
MHS. KDWAItD HANDOLl'H, Fridays.
II MHS. OEOItOK SCOTT ohaham, Mon
daya. MIWI MAltr CAMPRKM. Wednesdays.
UK.V.JA.MIN t). HIF.IU'.L, Thuradaya.
II. C. HOLLKNUliC'K and JOHN C.
A. 11. LEACH, Mtur.lay matlnaea.
C MIANK HCOTT (ir.ltlllSII, Mondaya.
MHS. HLMKH JKItOMU POST, Wednts-
R. H. HOKF.S'STAMM. Frldavi.
Ml?.? 8TOWR SaiuriUy matlnwa.
u jihm. rnAWin N. hamin. Mondays.
FREDERICK J. LANCASTER, Wednes-
FREDERICK T. FI.KITMAN, Frldaya.
FRANK H. FORI). Saturday matinees.
E C. H. D1TSON. Mondays.
AUGUST OI'PE.VIIHIM and MRS. 810-
MUNI) ROTHFELD. Wednesdays.
BENJAMIN I). Itlt'.flEL and JOHN II.
UE WITT. Fridays.
JOHN C. IIRl'.CKINRIDaE, Saturday
K MRS. VON JtrCH WELI.MAN and MRS.
WILLIAM SALOMON. Mondays.
MRS. WILLIAM ROGERS CHAPMAN.
MRS. CHARLES TOLLNHR, MISH
HELEN BARRETT and MISS ANNA
St WILSON. Wednesdays.
XlflS. VICTOR O, KISCHEIt. Fridays.
JOSEPH I). UEDLE. Saturday matinees.
nK. S. ULMAN nnd HENRY 2UCKER-
MAN. Montis i.
DR. MONAE LESSER. JR.. Wednesdays.
MRS. S. .. MITCHELL. MRS. C. M.
MAXWELL. MUM. MARGARET SPA-
DONB unit MltS. C. A, BRYAN,
ABRAHAM It. MEYER. Fridays.
MISH MARION UII.LENDER LANE and
MISS EDITH VAN ZANDT LANE,
H JONATHAN Bl'LKLEY, Mondays.
ANTON HODENPYL and REGINALD
O. J. GUDE. Thursdays.
UARON ALFRED VON DER ItOPP.
BARONESS ALFRED VON DER
ROPP and BARONESS VERA VON
DER BOPP. Fridays.
MRS. ROBERT BENSON DAVIS, Sat
J MRS. GEORGE C. CLAUSEN, Mondays.
J. HENRY DLCK. Wednesdays.
GUSTAV VINTSCHGER. Thursdays.
J. BURLING LAWRENCE. Fridays.
JOHN It. BRADLEE and EDGAR A,
MANNING. Saturday matlneea.
V JOHN W. HERBERT. Mondays.
ALBERT PLAUT. Wednesdays
MRS ANSEL OPPENHEIM. Fridays.
JOSEPH VAN VLECK. JR, Saturday
W JACOB LANGELOTIU Mondays.
MRS. OL1N D. GRAY, Saturday mat
inees. SEEN AT WINTER GARDEN
Prehistoric Eventuntion in the
.iiiugle Depicted in
Theie me) only two clmi.uicrs in the
new Inli'iluile which wo incliidcil innt
night in Hit programme at the Winter
(Inrtien, but In the circumstance' It Ih jut
as well that the cat It mi t-liort. II then'
were more prisons conducting tliernsi'lvct
ns tho two conocriH-il In Inct night's novelty
cairiod on It is not easy to predict what
might happen. It would, however. In'
not n ill lug violent. That eeeins .ertajir.
"Her First Aft ir" N the title of tlit-s now
patijoiiiiuii', which! I futther described iw
"a prc-hhtorli' inimo-dramatlc sketch. "
The scene Is a jungle Various occupants
of that limn Innlly fertile region were sus
pended by strong cnudiil appendages from
the branches of treex. hupping about on all
fours or unm-Jug tlieui-eUvn In other char
acteristic and elementary waj . They weie
hruwu ui to mini', human hi outline mid
seemed generally c minim: n to face. They
were not really important to the di.iuijtio
progre-i of the interlude The action was
confined to two per-on whu were inilto
rnpable of cairying it on.
When the Jungle folk had enjoyed them
selves sufficiently u young woman wat ill
cloieil at thn rear of the staite. She had
lieon sleeping. Her brown limbs were
finite Innocent of any oilier covering than
the dye which colored them l:i iimn-uully
brunette ubundaiicu her lulr fell In waves
over her face. She danied caually, smiled
rAVishlngly and moed ituuefully among
the jungle foliage. The programme slinpiy
calleil her.S'Ar. It said further that the part
was played by Ireii" liordiiiil; anil whatever
the programme might house to call her
the siiectulors called her i harming
Ho far only the heioine of the play had
been seen. Ih suddenly made his ap
pearance from the leufy li'ickground
F.tiiile Agoust eiubodieil this primeval man.
lie climbed up a tree to exhibit his vit
luoMty, climbed doun agitiu and llien
showed signs of uuiuiitakuble interest In
the young woman who was hiding in the
wings. She came out when h" looked per
suasive ami the two dancedperhaps
that Is the best word -for a Jew seconds.
Then he evidently underwent some change
as to his feelings toward the young woinun,
He glowered at her. He approached her
menacingly and lifted up the club wlikh he
had cast uslde and heemed to threaten
her. The young woman with m much hair
and no Mocking gradually ceased to shoe,
signs of fright. She seemed even recon
ciled to the situation. Slowly she sunk to
the stage. He leaned over her, then grad
ually drew closer and closer until thrir lip
Then a merciful stage manager with some
sense of law and order dropped tho curtain,
There was a sigh of iliei from the spec
tators. The uiunly continued to pl for a
minute. The HghtH were not raisul. Slowly
the euitnln lifted, Now he and she were up
In the tree to which he had dragged her.
She was resting in the notch of the liinnch
her arms bunging in the air anil her black
locks falling over her luce. Thus were the
two hidden Irom view by the curtain,
This was the end of "The First Affair."
It had not come loo soon. Mile. Ilordnn!
is a fair apparition nnd dances with some
skill. Her movements ure more niiiiMsve
than graceful, She Is a delightful vision,
however, whether in lepose or action.
I'erh'ip-l she Is not seen at her best In I he
r.vtr.i of n gorlll t. Hill that was the last view
which tho uuilleiice hud of her .V. Agnust
seemrd a pluusilile enough heio of it pie
historic romance. There are of course few
tiadllioiis Inr such a tole.
Viuious persons were concerned in the
manufacture of "The First Affair." It is
by W, Cronlli WiUou and the tiiiislc was
composed by Leonard W Chalk Then
there was at least one important Interpola
tion. It Is dlfllcull to see what tesponsl
blllty belongs to the author. It Is Mill inure
difficult to conceive how he would consent
10 tnkecredit for It lo the extent of allowing
Ills name to be made publio In onnneclion
with the rawest Npeclmiu of exposure that
New Vork ever witnessed north of Four
teenth street. It is not at ull certain that
"The First Affair" Is too raw for success.
But It holds the record,
In Newt Vork Tn-ilny.
Lecture by Emma Goldman, Lenox Casino,
licit) street uml Lenox avenue, I P, M.
Celebration of the Festival of Reformation,
farneglo Hall, 3 P. M.
Bowery Mission, address bv Frederick
Tovvusciid Murlln. evening.
American Democratic Club meeting, Mur
ray IIIII Lyceum, evening,
Veteran Corps of Artillery of the State of
New Vork and the Military Society of Ilia
War of till annual cnmiuaiiiorullon service,
Chapel of St. Cornelius the Centurion, Gov
ernors Island, 4 P. M.
Young Men's iieiiiew ; Association, .Ninety.
setond street anu i.ex iiKimi uvenue, meet.
In, speaker, Job L. Hedges. HrlC p. M,
Gcnnan-Ainiilcun citizens League, insot -
Ina executive committee, Grand Unun Hotel,
2 -to i; h.
Three Act Comedy by J. I).
Hoar and James Montgomery.
AT CKITEIUON THEATRE
Audience nnd Place of Presen
tation Deserved a Net-'
"llarhelara and Brnedlets" At Criterion
Leslie Gilbert .
Edwin Barter. . .,
Joseph Greenville . ,
Dorothy Allerton. . . ,
, .Claud (lllllnf water
Mrs. Grace Ireland Chapman. .Grace Uondnll
Miss Louise Stafford Nrna Blake
Annie Mnrtln ' Retina Connelll
The Criterion Theatre, which deserves a
better fate, was lust night dedicated lo
a production entitled "Bachelors and
Benedicts." Toward the middle, of tho
second act the expcriemeil begun to mur
mur "Cupid oulwItsWdam " Hut It look a
long theatrical memory to understand that
evocation or a similar occasion. .1. D.
Haag and .lames Montgomery were named
on tho programme as the nutors of the three
acts. The present report deals with only
two of them. One hesitates to conjecture
on a night so suddenly cold what that third
one must have been
It looked at the beginning of "Bachelors
and Benedicts" ns If It were to be reflnrd
vordlvil. A comic songster sut at the piano
and extemporized choruses for a lot of
bounders to celebiate the betrothal of one
of their accomplices. In the second act
the Judicious wife had froerf the gangsters
nut and rowed with her husband about the
electric light. kU
One wanted it up, the other said it must
Is-down. Tho overworked'clectric button
became the centre of Interest. Thon
two women arrived ut a modish New Jork
home to pay a call at whut must have been
K) o'clod; or later. AfloY they left the
hostess was so upset that she thought it
was afternoon and ordeied tea. The mls
tuke was, of course, her own But the
steam enabled her to open a letter directed
lo her husband (oncernlng a former love
und the serious side of the play was
So there were vaudeville, sidewalk con
versations ubout matrimony between the
women and finally what was supposed to
be drama. The quality of all was hopeleily
iuteiior. Sometimes the slsng hit the bulls
eye and laughter rang out. That did not
happen often. Anything so hopelehsly
Inept in every detail as "Bachelors and
ISenedicts" New York has seldom seen.
In future years the knowing will never
repent reflectively "Cupid Outwits Adam,"
They will recall lait night at the Criterion,
The mistaken Idei of the whole affair was
pronounced even In the luting. Italph
Herz played the heir who had to lie hunrvr-
ous as well us serious. His comedy nover
bears any recognizable relation to nature.
It Is always In the spirit of operetta.
His serious scene last night was altogether
In the vein of burlesque. Out of the
disasters In which the performance pro
ceded Isst night there survived one pleas
ant memory. It was concerned with the
substantial, well built interior scene In
which the notion passed,
That was the nearest approach to nature
that the production contained The actors
ure not in the least re.poii-ililo for what
tl,e ltillA.t ti tin Thorn were no olitiortll-
nltles for them So they won only the
sympathy of the audieme.
LICHTENSTEIN BOOKS SOLD.
I.lltrnry Hrliiurs ;tl,T,li:t BhIsiic
Works (io for I,HMI.
The collection of books fiumlng a isirtlou
of the library of S Livhteusteln, sold In tint
galleries of James I' Silo, .Me Fifth iiveiiu..,
In ought :il,.Vi'l The highest price paid
ut the session last evening was t,m for a
set of thn works of '.IhIihi translated by
Kathenne Piesiotl Wormeley, printed on
Holland handmade paper, with :su photo,
g ruvures on India paier Tim set con.
mined forty volumes nnd is said to have
cost Wi.oiKi. , .Mr, Chester was given us
W. E. Schumacher paid 1720 for the woiks
of Shakespeare In twenty volumes of an
edition limited to twenty-six sets ' he
works of Woxandre Dumas In siny vol.
limes humid in l-'n uch crushed levant ul.o
went fur 172".
'llni llruiiswick Book Company was the
highest bidder for a set of the woil.s of
( harles lver. which brought IJdii. The
set coutulned forty volumes with illustra
tions py phi, and others.
For the works of Victor Hugo with an
original autograph letter inserted Mrs.
llntlinwuy paid III.',
The total for tho evening was II2,.'I7!I.SS
and for the afternoon I'l.lli.M, the sales
of Hie first day aggregated HM.kou
Mllllam Uennetl Fisher.
William Bennett Fl.her of 127 East For
tieth street died yesterday at the New York
Hospital uf cancer of the stomach after an
Illness of more than a year Mr Fisher was
born In Marlon, Ohio, At the age of 17
ye.ue, while he was a schoolboy, lie cnH-ted
In the Unlun army and served through the
last two years uf tho clvlf war After the
war he settled In Kansas City and woiUed
for a imlillililng hou.e. Later he became
vice-president of the Crowell I'ubllsblnh
Companj Hit son, Hmry Johnson Flhr.
la now connected with that house, Mr
Fisher was a member uf the Biding Club.
Besides hla son, his wife and one daughter,
Mrs. II. Le Roy Whitney, surtlNe him,
John O, K. Roberts.
PHOENIXVILLE, Pa Nov. 5 --.Inliu o.
K. Roberts, "7 yeura old. founder and edllor
of the Phoenitvllle Me... ngcr. died In the
hospital hi'le tu-nlght of general debility.
He i .tine to this colours from England hlvly
ears uk and settled In Phuenlxvllle. He
gave the place Us first public pari:. He Is
survived by one daughter.
.Mrs. Alice I.. M. Trowbrl.lte.
Mis Alice L. M. Trow bridge, wlfi ut tin
lute Rev. James II. Trowbridge, died nn
Friday evening at the home of her son,
Jumes R. Truvv bridge, la Eiiglewood, N, J.
Mrs. Trowbridge was u ileughter of the lute
Ro'swell B. Mason, at one time Mayor of
Chlrugo. Shu leaves a daughter, Mrs.' Cor
nelia Rogers, and three sons, George M
.buries R. and Mason Trowbridge.
John Fullon, or.u of the oldest steamship
men In this countl), tiled on Friday night
ut Htamfotd, N Y, of upoploiy Mr Ful
ton, who lived at 60K MrDonough street,
Brooklyn, had been In the steamship busi
ness for forty-live years and for the past
thirty-one years had been In the employ of
the t.'uuard Line. At tho time uf hla death
he had charge uf the llrsl class passenger
service. He was C3 yoars old, He Is sur
vived by Is wlfu and two stepdaughters.
Alias llrleu tldllb Frank Kiigauril,
Mr. and Mrs. I.eHtcr frank of 3;:3 ( eutnil
1'iirk West have iiniioi.nccil I lie rugate
ineul of their dai.ghtur, MUh I clou Edith
trunk, to De Witt liodenholmer, sun oi
ti boiienhuliiier nl this city .So dute has
been set lor the wedding.
London lnn I Noble Lecturer,
('.xiiinipul'.. Mass., Nov J.-The flight
William Hovtl Carpenter of London
bt.0I1 Brm.f,l deliver the William
. ,.deu Noble lecture Ht Harvard the
current year. Col. Roosevelt and Dr
I Oretifell are former Noble lecturers.
l.lfaey Danionl, -The
ncddlne of Alias Dorothea Uumout,
daughter of Char.es V, Dumout of thjs
city nnd Northport, I 1., to W. V. Mfsey
took place nt noon yestordny In the Church
of the Heavenly Host, tho Itev. Dr. Herbert
Hhipman, rector of the church, officiating,
assisted by the Itev. Albert J. Monk. The
chancel was decorated with palms ana
rhe bride entered the church with her
father, who gave her In marriage. Her
... .... ... . . 1 I
costume was or white satin trimmed with
duchess lace and made with a court train.
8ho wore a tu.le veil held by a spray of
orange b. opsonin and carried a bouquot of
.Lies of the va..ey and white orchids. Her
attendants wore Mrs. George W. Dumont,
Miss laum Wlnk.er of Alabama, Miss
F.orenco llollins of Brooklyn nnd Miss
Leonora r.vnns of this city. Thoy were
similarly dresed in costumes of cerise
chiffon and while satin. They wore blnok
velvet picture hats edged with fur and
carried bomitiets of white chrysanthemums
and autumu leaves.
W. It. Unmet was lest man. The ushers
were Ceorge W. Dumont, brother of the
bride, Herman I'.. Wilier, Alfiod Btanloy
and W, Hunter Doll.
After the ceremony there was a wedding
brrukfftKt at the Ht. Regis. Mr. f.lfsey and
his bride left later for California. They
will llvu at the Hotel Martinique after De
Miss Tether Baker l'ortor, daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. John l'ortcr of Porter place,
Montclair, N. J.nnd No.th lloynolda Brooks
of Chicago, III,, son of Noah W. Brooks of
Monti lair, wore married, In the Montclair
St, Luke's K.plsoopal Chinch nl 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon by Auhdeacon Fred
erick II, Carter, rector emeritus of St. Luke's.
The attendants of the bride were Miss
Barbara Kauffmali of Washington, D. C .
and Miss Margaret Htouo of Coriiwnll-on-tlic-liudsou,
Smith College classmates of
the bride. Miss Dorothy Talbot Wight nnd
Miss l.leanor IkiiiIsd Kalpln of Montclair.
The best man was Harry Shcpaid Bow land
of Montclair, The ushers were Italph
WINon of Portland, Me.: Frank Converse
of Boston, Murray Olyphant of F.nglowood,
and three brothers of the bride, Charles
Tulbot l'orter of New Haven, Conn.; John
Porter, Jr.. and David Burr l'ortor of Mont
clair Follow Ing the ceremony there was a
Urgelnfornial reception at the Portet home.
Mr and Mrs, Brooks will make their home
In the Central 1'rekbyterliin Church In
Orange. N J., last evening Miss Marjorie
Browning, daughter of Mr nnd Mrs. Charles
II. Browning of Llewellyn Park, was married
to Howard Franklin Murehle of Orange.
The ceremony was performed by the Itev.
Dr. John F Patterson, pastor of the church,
Miss Katheriue Browning, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor. Thn brides
maids were Miss, Doiothy Browning another
sister; Miss Llllun Murehle, sister of the
bridegroom; Miss Mlnette Causse of New
York, Miss F.leunore F. Ide and Miss Mary
Vlduud of Brooklyn and Miss Eleanor E.
(ioddnrd of Worcester, Mass. Wilfred
Murehle, brother of the bridegroom, was
best man. The ushers were Clifford
Thorpe of East Orange. Harold CI III and
John Kilpatrlck of New York. Harold Howe,
Bruce Campbell and Kenneth Gordon of
South Orange. There was n reception ut
the Drowning home.
rralajliead Way land.
I'ltlLADUl.riil.v, Nov 2.--Mlss Ciiely
Way In rid, daughter of Mrs. Francis l
Wuylai.d of Cherokee laidge, Summerville,
S, C was married at noon to-day to Magru
dcr Craighead In the Church of the lto
deeiner, Brjn Mawr, the llev. tleorge Cal
vert Carter officiating
Mrs. John E. Ilolllngsworlh was the
matron of honor. The bridesmaids wero
Miss Adelo Llllot. Miss Dorothea Wood.
MIks Itulli (liliiin Wood ami .Miss Fleannr t
Thompson S.irge.ii.t Ijitko was best man. '
The ushers were Dr. John 1'ram, 1 oy.l
Emery, James B. Drinker. 'Vincent I'
Wood, John P. HollingHWortli, It. llouunl
Eisenbrey, 11 Findlay French of llaltimure
and Way la nil Williams of New Huveu, Conn.
A wedding breakfast was served ut the
home of the bride s mint. Mrs
II ran n.
Miss Kli.alk'lh lIlDMli. daughter uf Mr
and Mrs. S. llelden Brown of 4:1 lluwthorne
Place. Montclair, N" J . was married last
evening ut s o'clock to Perry 'lownseiui
Coons, also of Montclair The cereieonv
was performed ut the home of the bi.de in
the presence of 121 guests by the Itev . Dr
Hugh lllao'a. acting pastor of the first
Congregational Church. The attentlautu
of thn bride weie Miss Alma Coons, sister
of the bridegroom Mis. Charlotte II. Ilrowti,
sister of the bride: Cyril Coous, brother of
tho bridegroom, and Morrii K. Brown,
blether of the bride. 'I lielnlde wore a gown
ol whlletTeH meteor I rimmed with princess
luce, und curled n bouquet of brldoro.es.
Following thn ceremony there was a recep
tion. oeliuruli lliHliimn.
Mib-i Elsie llodmuit, daughter of Mrs
l hoiuiis II. Ilodmun, ,us married i ester duy
afternoon to Dr Arthur Seymour Vosburjh
of this city, son of Dr. Benjamin f. Vos -
burgh of Berlin. Md., at the home of hei
mother, :t7 East Thirty-ninth street, the llev.
William T. Crocker, rector of the Epiphany
Church officiating. Only relatives wit
nessed the cetemony
the bride, who was given nwuy by her
mother, wore a gown of white satin with a
veil of old luce and curried a bouquet of
lilies of the vulloy. Thorn wore no attend
ants, Dr Yualiurgh and his bride have gone on
a slioit wedding trip, Thev will live at ;s7
Eust I hli'ty-ninth sticet.
Oiitleriloiik II Ich nr dsn ii.
I'lrtl.Miiai'iiu. Nov. 2.- Adrian II On
derdouk of St. James College, .Maryland,
was married In this city to-dty to Miss
Evelyne Itlchardson, daughter of thn liov.
William C. Itlchardson, in St. James Church,
of -.vhlcli the fulhor of the bride is rector.
The Dev. F.vrrel! A. Ifieh of (Irahiim, Vn .
rend the belrolluil pa It of the hoi'vlcn mid
Dr. Illcliurilsoii read Hie lest of the ritual
and pronounced the bciiedlcllon.
I'oi tliiiid M. Hit liardson, brothel of the
bride, imm' her uvvuy She was attended
by her sl.ter, Ml is Ell,ibeth l'lchurdsuii,
as maid of honor. Thn bridegroom was
nt tended by A M Langford of St. Jaincii,
MJ . in best iiinii The iisherK vvote Jullun
Sluait t'artiir. .lull I' Campbell, Jr.mcs
fuldwcll, Loiiii Dnrieubitiif de llouge
of Hartford, Conn Waller II drove lien-
Persons nufTrrlng from genrial
debility, llila In flesli ur with poor
blood will recilve Hit ,grraUiM
benefit from using
The Oil used In this prepa
ration we import ilhect ftiirn
The laste of Iht oil Is over
come In this combination.
Large Bot.loj, $1.00.
1Z Bottles, $11.00.
riftj-flTe year In lisln... enr liuaranl.'r.
H. T. Dewey & Sons Co.
Phone 9064 Cort. M Fulton Ht., N. Y.
Ijsmln h. Weston of Baltimore, Uoyd O.
Erie of New York nnd William Purnell
After the weddlne a reception was held
In the rectory for the families of the bride
and bridegroom and the wardens and
vestrymen of the church with their wives.
The bridegroom is the crandson of the late
Benjamin Latrobs of Baltimore and Is
closely related to many families prominent
Hocinlly in this city.
Pnil.ADRLVH ia, Nov. 2. At 4 P. M. to-day
In the Churoh of Ht. Luke and the Epiphany
T ' 1 1 , ,
Mien Ellen Douglas Burroughs, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph It. Burroughs of
Spruce street, was married to Edward
Karle JohnsonjVonlof Edward Hyde Johnson,
The bride's maid of honor was Miss
Florence Earle Johnson. The bridesmaids
were Miss Matilda J. Hnrtorl, Miss Dora
Aahmead Jones, Mrs. William Coleman
Freeman and Mrs. Frederick L. Stmonln.
Itowan D. Perkins was best man. The
ushers wore, Frederick H. Oilpln, Forester
Scott, Joseph II. Burroughs, Jr., Bichard
Stockton Conger, Frederick I. Simonln and
Ernest rullcr of Baltimore. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Louis K. Lewis.
There was a reception at the home of the
Ri) nioud Jefferson.
I1OK10N, Nov. 2. In the presence of a
few relatives nud intimate friends Miss
Lauretta Jefferson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Jefferson of Buzzards Bay
and granddaughter of the late Joseph
Jefferson, the actor, and Charles H. Bay
moud 2d of Morristown, N. J,, were mar
ried nt noon to-day in AM Saints' Episcopal
Church, Brookllne 'I he Itev. Dr. Daniel
Dulnny Addison, rector of the church,
performed the ceremony. John Kendrlck
Bangs, Jr., of Detroit, Mich., was best
man, The ushers were Cnrrington Howard
of .Nil tick and Wurd Campbell of Morris
town, N. .1. After the ceremony n wedding
breakfast wits served at the home of Hum
see W. Scott, brother-in-law of the bride.
Owing to professional engagements in the
West Thomas Jefferson, father of the bride,
was unable to be present at the service.
Hw.Ttiiom:, Nov. v. Miss Amy Busscll
Stevenson of Mount Washington und
Charles Ilarwood Dodges of New ork
were married this evening at the home of
the bride's lather, (Icorge Espy Stevensou,
by thu Itev, Dr. Hartls !'. hiik. pastor or
tho Franklin Street l'rehyterian Church.
The. ceremony was followed by a large re
ception. Miss .Murv E. Stevenson, sister
of the bride, was the maid of honor. The
bridesmaids were the Misses Lily II. and
Ethel A. Dickey and Ncjlye B. brooks.
Thu ushers weie David Hays Stevenson,
brother cil the bride: .1. Senco Howard,
William .1. Dickey und Dr. Lloyd B. Whithum.
John M. J. Hodges wus his brother's licit
man. On their return from their wedding
journey Mr. and Mis. Dodges will maku
their homo in New orK city
Bus ro., Nov. v. Miss Kntharine Sallou
stall was married to-day to Philip Batch
Weld. The bride Is the eldest daughter of
Mra. ud Mrs. Philip I.. Saltonstall of Milton.
Mr. Weld is the son of Gen. Stephen M.
Weld of Dedhamand Warehum, Since
his graduation front Harvard In U'US the
bridegroom has been connected with the
New York house of S. M. Weld A Co. Only
members of the two families, with relatives
and n lew or the more intimate friends,
witnessed the ceremony ut the bride's
home The Itev I'nul R Frothingha m
perlotmed the ceremony
Piin.Aiin.l'IIIA, Nov. : At S P. M. In-day
Miss Adelaide Uiughead. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Longhead of llaverford, was
married to (1. lirinton Lucas, son of Mrs.
Samuel Lucas. The ceremony was per
formed by the llev. Dr. (i. I'oineroy Allen
at Clllnipswood. the home of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Franc U M. Brooke at Bryn Mawr Tho
bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Gertrude laiugheul Thn best man was
Samuel r,sto of Denver, lot A reception
lollowed the wedding Mr, and .Mrs Lucas
will in ike their home in Atlanta, i
I'll I l.A 1 Kl. I'll I v . Nov. 2 -Ex-Ciipt. Allie
Miller of the Peiui football team and now a
young bunker f Willlaimsport, Pa., married
Miss Maud Skeen Clark, daughter of Skeon
I Clark, last night They left the city to-day
Ion their honeymoon with the Pennsylvania
freshman team on Its trip to pluy Phillips
I Fveror The brldeivroofil has lieen ilevot
Exeter. The bridegroom lias been ilevot
Iiikf some of his some time to couchinir tho
fieshmeii team this jc.ir and when he came
to Phi.itdolplihi last mouth he proposed to
Miss I'.uKt that they hasten their coming
wedding The intended to iiuirr after
4 tvtond llorsn,
I'ltll.v ill l.i'HIA. Nov 2. -Melville smart
Mwood, Jr , Mm of .Mis. Mulviu Stuart
Atwood, and Mis I nu M Moran, daughter
of Mr. and Mrn John Mon.n. were married
)elerduy afternoon in trinity Methodist
Episcopal I hilrch by the pastor, the Itev,
Samuel M. t hotnpsoii, in the presence
ot only a low witnesses. Immediately
utter the leiiiniony !h young couple loll
for Atlantic t ity, where they will reside
Mr. Atwood Is a member ut the Itucqtiet
HANKOW) Mi).si:u:r At Weaitleld, Mass . on
1 .Saturday. November 2, law. Katharine litlia-
orui iwmh juoM-iry. unui;nier 01 Airs. 1 nomas
licntnn Mo.elr) , to Curtlns Aldrleli Senforil,
VO.snUlttiH-ROlMAX. On Saturday, N'ovcnw
ber ?, nt home of the brMr's mother, by
the Itev. W. T. Crocker, V.l't, daughter of
Mrs. Thomas II budn.an, to Dr. Arthur Hei
CAItru.N I'l.lt Ihnina, aged 1.
Service, Tus FUNr.a.vt, Cni acH." 211 West
23d SI ll'UANK CAUI'llkU, lU'll-UIMl), MOD-
Uy t-vciilag. KM. Automnbllo cortege.
Iit'IT'. Annie O'ilrlei, wlluvv of Juhu (ilbloa
IPiflj , Sr., November 1 i;:.
IV.ncml from her tesldcnce. 26'iWest 7sth t.,
N'nvember 4, nt vVSO A. M. A rcquleni mass
will ho sung at the Church of the lllcsfiii
.Sirrantctit, llroadway nud 7lsi .1., at id
UK hS,- Casper Henry, aed 1 esr, beloved
huslu.n l ul lb miella Menlte.
1'uiictal scrvlic at his lute residence, "Ji .bine
it., tfuniliy, lau P. U to which .-elitlivn
mid filri.it! arc kindly luvlled.
I'ISlIIIIt.-At the New York Hostilitl, ovem
tier 2, PH2, William Uennelt Flsl-.tr. In ht
I'liucral scrvlco Unrlcu, Ol io.
(iUKKNi:. Hairy I.e.lle, ni.iil 3!.
hervlcc. 'TlIK Ft'lfSSAl. Cuur.ui, ' 211 tst
2Jd ii. ir-tvM; C'AMriau. Ili'iuii.ai,Miiiiia,
2 Sfi o'thwl'. Aulo.nobllr rurltgs,
I I Hli S ituKij at Paa (iatnlel, Cul , .Nnvcni
' , '.'. U'lll'jni II 1'ecli, I'U'bainl of lll't
( vllsii hi -L
liOIUSIiTd.-On I'll la . Now-IOT I. Ui:, at Ills
liuine, tili-r.liioni,. Vlmrls I'laini.. .V J
.lorn I hall U l,i'h-ri . i.i Ills '111 ear,
I I I iici..l i ci via-1 1 1 It It lei Idc.ici'iin clnox
iln,, .e. c no . c. :.'i ,, u. 'Currlagts
i In be In . e ,. ,gui -I'. iU 1 lil,isM.iiUi.i -ihi.i
the nn'val of the n.ili h-aviag I'nliu'.ei at I
inV n uri'voitJ tliali.o ll, i cishusoii,
SIMONOS. Al alehouse I'ohil, i mil , f.'uvva.- i
h.-r 2. IUI2, III l is lliliil eai, Ituberl link-1
Slr.on.ls, J', son of Hubert Hole nh.uuul.
' r.nd I .ur)' 1 illllnrili.ini .Sl.nonds. I
I uneral wrvlrr In t.t John's t'hunh at ;:to!
i P U., Mnnitsy, November 4,
TltOWHHIDdU.-Siiddtnly, at the home of rcr
1 son, Enili'H'ond, N, J nn Friday, .Vovrni
I ber I, Alice 1 Mshoii, wife of the Lite llev.
James II, Trowbridge
Initruirut ui Chicago. I'lili'uuo papers plrsr
MIMIII.I'.H. At Sat nil!, I,. I . Ocluh?r II. u;.'
at In II Weldl-r ng ,1 (7 eis,
liinal irvl. hji 11. Nui'ia, In lr.iuo.il i
i,l ici. u ii'i i o of family Omit ttuuei.
FRANK E. CAMPIELl
1 1134 0MBU ,
AT ART GALLERIES
New Entrance, Enlargements
and Finer Appointments
SEASON TO OPEN SOON
Total of 12,000 Square Feet
Now Under Glass New
Gallery Put In. '
Lovers of art who have been In tho habit
of attending the exhibitions and sales
at the American Art Onllcrlcs, 6 East Twenty-third
street, near Broadway, will, It Is
believed, be delighted with the Improve
ments that havo been made during tho
summer months In tho galleries, where In
nineteen years mom than 123,000,000 worMi
of works of art and literature have passed
through the hands of the American Art
The spacious rooms with a new entrnnoe.
enlargements and finer appointments are
now ready for the opening of the season of
art, a season which promises to be of ex
Henceforth It will not be necessnry to
climb stairs from the street to reach tho
main gallery, n new entrance having been
made one door westward of thn old en
trance You enter nt the ground level
through a portal 12 feet wide Into a hall
with a translucent dome 20 feet aloft and
find elevators at your service. If, however,
you prefer to walk you can reach tho gal
leries by means of a grand marble staircase
carpeted In red and guarded by a bronze
and mahogany rail.
The w ulls of the main entrance hall nre of
'travertin, light yellow porous brick of
pinkish tinge. They are plain except for
the Incidental decoration supplied in two
antique bronze candelabra converted Into
electroliers. A fountain banked by palms
and flowora plays In an embrasure jtt the
foot of the stuirwny. The floor of the hall
Is of gray marble.
Hie lauding at the head of the stairs is
lighted through glass partitions screening
the administrative offices from a corridor
running westward along the line of privntc
ond public offices to the first elevator land
ing nnd to u new exit to Broadway.
t'ndor the new arrangement the galleries
may be opened ut once to Broadway, Twen
ty-third street and Iwenty-secona street.
A new gallery particularly niton lor the
display of prints, etchings, books and manu
scripts or other literary property has been
put in. It is arranged so that sales may be
hold in it leaving the other galleries open
Tho other galleries have not been changed.
Thy woodwork, however, has been rotlnlshed
and all the floors have boon covered anew
with the distinctive red carpel oi me asso-
u Indirect system of lighting has been
adopted which will do away with the vlaro
of electric lights when an artificial light Is
The officers of the association claim that
no art galleries in the city outside the gal
leries of the Metropolitan Museum of Art
have so great an area w Hit direct top light
ing. A total of 12,000 square feet is now
under glass. The agullery orea cover
27.000 square feet and the line spate com
prises l.sixi, nearly a quarter of a mllo.
Thomas E. Kirby, vice-president nnd
Announcement of, Public Sales
in Norember by the
Hadltta Aveaac at Fortieth Street. JVevr York
The Library oT a
NEW YORK PROFESSOR
Comprising a valuable Collection
of Works on English and American
History. Heraldry and uenealoijy
Ana. in tne iona Aipnacet, first
-.unions oi usteemea Autnors.
fkSvn,BiSi?Braphy and many
!j!,leL,KaS l",terwA and val"a
To Be Sold on the afternoon and
evening ot Thursday, November 7.
Collection of Antiques
MRS. LEONARD C. QU1NLIN
who is giving up her residence on
Thirty-eighth Street. Colonial and
Umpire Furniture, Old China, Lus
tre, Crystal, Silver,' Twelve Shera
ton Chairs. Wedgwood Dinner Set,
Worcester Tea Set, and many other
'mportant Objects of Art. To tie
exhibited from November t and
old Friday and Saturday after
noons, November 8th and 9th.
Part IV. of the
ROBERT HOE LIBRARY '
Umbraees nearly Fifty Manu
scripts, many of great interest and
value: a large number of bindings
by the greatest masters, as well as
many from the libraries of Grolier,
Maioli, and other noted penonajes;
several very desirable items of In
cunabula: many very rare books in
early English Literature: important
Americana; i-rench uooks ot in
irinsic value and association into
test; a large number of important
iiiiiuy.rupiis, aim hi, luc -i ic nui i.
able Library of Hibliograpln o!
Literature ami t lie Mi' Art-
Now on Free F.lub i
I'o be Sold during I he two weeks
hen'mniRR Monday. November Uth,
wilh two scrims each day, after
noons and evenings, excepting Sat
.irdava and Sundays. Sales already
made from this collection aggregate
S1.r.6',i35. The Illustrated Cata
logue of Part IV in two volumes,
51,50. The Catalogue of the Hoe
Library (four parts of two volumes
each), 5, including the printed
Other Important Announcements later.
Sales begin at '2:30 and 8:15 o'clock. Catalogues are
mailed free of chnrRe on application by intending buyers.
.neritorious Art and Literary
with owners and executors
The Ajnderson Galleries j
msnarer.of the association, said yeeterdir
that the same extensive area under glass,
could not bo obtained In any other central
location In the city ulthout the risk of hAv
ng somebody tonm nlongwlth n Mill
building which might shut oft the, lleht.
"Wo have nlwnys held." said Mr. Klrby,
"that as a tiuasl-publlo body the American
Art Association should, ns It Is happy In
do and alwavs docs, open Its exhibitions;
not merely us a matter of law, but with tho
earnest doslro that at ul times they shall
Is? used and enjoyed by the publlo for their
educational value." , . . ,
Therefore, he said, the galleries had not
been moved further, uptown aa ther are
accessible to tho entire city. .At pit ex
hibitions, he sold, attendance figures havo
reached 7,000 a day,, or so.ooo and 80,000
Among tho notable sales of art collections
at the American Art tlullerles have been
tho following: , , ...
A, T. Ntowart, paintings, worke pf art
anu norary, ise-i, .io,viw.. .w nvwwjt
Hobortson, IS02. 1451.171.25; M. RBpedler
A Co., oil paintings. ISM, I3s4,7(; W. II.
Stewart estate, paintings, ism; Thorns B,
Clurke, American paintings, 1800, 1308.I0I.S.1:
r . o. Jiaiimesson estate, paintings, inu,
I3SI.7SO; Mrs. S. I). Warren estate, paintings,
lnn.t, I34.',02.": Henry U. Murqttand estate,
paintings, taiiestrioe. rare, nigs, book'.
etc.. 100.1, I704,2M1: Thomas ll. Wnggaman,
paintings, porcelains, iuur. i.uz.ain.wi; u.o.
Henry. 2 Barblznn paintings, 1807. 1.152,
sno: Henry (Irnves estate, paintings and
Oriental porcelains, I00. ,.im,4o5: Charles
T. Ynrkes estate, paintings, tapestrlee,
rugs, books, into, t2,207,snn.io, and Robert
Hoe estate, paintings, rare prints, art ob
jects. 101 1, tflO.N3t).
Nolea af tbe Social World,
Mr. and Mrs.
for tho winter
Henry Ranford have taken
i house In Rldgcfleld. Conn.
Miss Csllender and Miss De Forest hare
returned from Europe to 17 East Beventy
Miss Rosalind Bomeyn, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles W. Bomeyn, will be mar
ried to William Eierdell, Jr., on Saturday
In St. Thomas's Church. Her bridesmaids
will bo the Misses Emma Romeyn. Rosalia
Elllman. Madeleine Edison. Estelle Romeyn,
Charlotte Klmonds and Alice Dickson. A
reception will follow at 11 East Forty-fifth
Tho engagement Is announced of Mlrs
Marie Decker, daughter of Mrs. E. Mitchell
Decker of Lima, Ohio, to Edward L. Mont
gomery, Jr., of this city, whu Is a grandcun
of the late Dev. Dr. Henry Ecllntou Mont
gomery, one time ractnr of thu Church of
the Incarnation. No date haa been eat for
Mrs. James Mott Hartshorns of 40 Bast
SI sty-fifth street Is to give a tea on Friday,
November !J, for her daughter Eleanor.
Society In Washington.
WASHINTON. Nov. 2. The White Holten
will be again the centre of social Interest
next week when Mrs. Tuft and Miss Taft re
turn after election day.
Mrs. Laughlln of Pittsburg, sister of Mrs.
Taft, has leafced the former home' of GlfTbrd
Plnchot and will spend the winter In Wash
ington. She lias made1 only one visit to
the White House since hrr sister became
Its mistress, and that w-.ia during thq first
s-ason of the Taft Administration, when she
spent several months hero. Immediately
following this visit the tragic diiith of her
husband occurred and Mrs. Lmighlln line
never spent more than u day or two la
passing through since then.
Hrccpllon for Sllss splrBelbrra;.
Mr. and. Mrs. I N. Splegelberg gave
yeHterdny nl their country place, Mirainont
Court, at Brlarellff Manor, u '"eeptlon to
introduce their daughter Mis. Marie
Splecelberg Hecciving wllh Mrs. Spiegel
berg and her daughter wero the Misses
Alice Whehai of Baltimore, Helen Moad.
ltetieo WasserniHii, Eli.ubeth llrucle undf
Extraordinary Collection of
ORIGINAL P0RT0LAN CHARTS
of the Fifteenth. Sixteenth, and
Seventeenth Centuries collected bv
the late lr. I heodore Jules Ernest
arriV of ( h collection
in,-iii,w iHii.m rh.,i .i-nni
, 14J4 N MiCchas Chart of M47. a
' li Chart of 1500-1526, and
the King Portolan Chart of' the
World the tecond known map
containinR America, circa 1501-0.!,
Now on Free Exhibition. To be
!ld Tuesday evening. November
Belonging to the Estate o?
Out not forming a part of I he fan -pus
Hoe Library. Novels by lead
ing French authors. Old Pln,s.
Poetry, Philosophical and Scientific
Works, and h collection of Steel
Engravings and other Prints. To
he sold on the afternoons of Mon
day and Tuesdav. November 25th
and 26th. f
The Prin? Collection
r,f the late
DR, CHARLES ELIOT NORTON
Fprmerlv Professor of the Histo- ffl
ry of Art ot Harvard. An untii j--ually
fine collection, containing ILJ
many great rarities. Amonc tit"
masters represented nre M.nit"cftJ
Airirc Antonio. bMinnpaui'i Kent
j ntan,)t. r,eve't, Alns.Sn. Meryon.
- 1 orMi c;,-im"rGi. and I tinier S " I I
her Sli'dioniin." To be sold on th
viviini's ot Mom;) and 'I uc.c!a .
November 25th and 2oth.
THE AUGUSTIN DALY
Collection of Portraits
OI Eminent Men andWomen of
the Stage. This Collection was
made by the late AugtistitiD.ily ami
was exhibited for many years in hi?
New York Theatre. To ho sold by
order of Messrs.. Klawaiul l:rlnns,er
on Wednesday afternoon, Novem
for the exhibition and sale of tjj
Collections. Correspondence frilh
is invited. Expert advice free, ljjy