Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912.
ARE NOW TO BE SEEN
Pispln.vs in Club Galleries That
Arc Accessible to Non--f
VARIED AMERICAN WORK
"Pictures nl the City, MacDrvwcll
ami Women's Cosmopolitan
Club exhibitions of painting anil sculp
ttii" In till' city nre becoming easier of
access to non-members as time goes on.
As these recurring shows often contain
work' not otherwise oien to the view of
the average ntt lover tho gradual unbar
ring of the doors Is to be recognized with
.lust now, for example, there are to be
em a collection of paintings by American
artist' nt tho City Club, In West Forty
fourth street , a loan assemblage of land
scape by W. I.. I.athrop, at the Women's
Cosmopolitan Club at 142 Kast Thirty
tMnl street, and the fourth group exhibi
tion at the MncDowcll Club, consisting
this time of paintings and sculpture by
e.ght men, the group having been organ
d and the gallery arranged by D. Put
The I.nthrop pictures In the delightful
Mg room of the Women's Cosmopolitan
flub (once the studio of rr Oerrlt Smith
and n rendezvous of musicians) bring to
the observer a draught of fresh country
a'r and full, windy skies. Mr. I.athrop
kA always conveyed In his pictures a
'tip of the teal country, homely, diversi
fied and not tainted with the signs of civ
MzAtlon a region In which the ro.ids are
dusty In summer and muddy 'In spring,
nhere the snow lies deep over oulet fields
'n winter and where old fashioned covered
bridges still retain their unpalnted pie
"iresqucness as factors In the view from
ome strategic hillock.
Perhaps Mr. I.ntlirop Is a bit old fash-n-cd
hlrr'elf, since his work reflects no
h'p of current styles In the laving on of
p.i it Perhaps he may truthfully be
i"iw' a little too modest, too Impersonal,
'n presentation of what he sees; there
riom In much of his work for an In
''is m of comment by the artist himself
,r, -h would make It more directly ap-r-
a c to many of those who already
k-"u and like his sincere and genuine ut
anre '' ie note of self-asset tlon Is so far
,ih-eM from hl canvases that one could
ii f"r ,i little more distinct proclama
' np, of jut this element. It Is as though
tho nh'eiver, seeing the painter's rather
'served though never timid way of
ne.ik.iis to his public, should say to Mr.
"I like what you tell me. by our selec
t'nn of subjects, by your appreciation of
what is wotth while. Jlut I want you to
w more outspoken, I want to feel that
ver picture you paint (perhaps jou
naln' too man) 1 carries a vital and heart
felt message from you to me, a declara
tion of your own artistic creed touching
'very feature of the landscape. Ami also,
' want to be certain In looking at any
nature that leaves your studio that It
a meant something real and consider
able to your own emotional 'life."
How Mr Lathrop would receive such
sri appeal from a 'member of hi large
ard anonymous public need not concern
us now Hut It seems to the present ob
server, after a picture gallery acquaint
ance of a food many years with what this
rarnest artist has been doing, that such
lords, sincerely spoken, would not be out
"he MacDowrll f'lub exhibition Is de.
e "eilly worth while Mr lirlnlcj and his
rn'ieagues of the fourth g-oup of the sea
son's list have limited the iMimber of
their painting, to twenty and of the
nieces of sculpture shown to eleven The
spacious wall are well balanced, the pic
ture have been more or less uniformly
'earned for this occasion, and there are
garlands hung In decorative fashion about
r loom. The general effect Is markedly
-u"llght has been unpermost In the
n.' 1 of at least four of the five painters
repn sented. Karl Anderson has poed the
Icures In three of his four canvases
azrinst a background or foliage that
faMj exudes the warm radiance of sum
per noon : Mr. Brlnley has taken as hi
heme the color that result from full
i:'" beating upon the plants that line a
"iol of Irises or that sre reflected back
n diffused masses from the shrubbery
' an old garden. Sydney Dale Shaw has
ongh' to convey on his canvases, the
i'ize of light and color of. subtropical
California; Allen Tucker has chosen win-
' sunlight on snowy meadows, or the
" .tin nation that floods a mountain lake
n -o the sky Is clear. F. Edwin Church,
'etnainlng painter of the group, has
h en satisfied with studio light, but Ills
ir is not without vibration, though dim
I" s de that of some of tl others.
l' tiaps It is Mr. Anderson who has
"wi-fil his harvest of sunlight most
s "ssfully. There Is a translucent
r ,.i ' v In his wood Interiors that does not
me commonplace and his harmonies
' - -en and pink and yellow are pleas
- ' t'j look at more than once. In his
p.cture, showing a young mother
i ii r baby In a room with white fire
r" i ttiev br ing outlined against a door
' i . the color I quite distinguished
i whole arrangement Is firmly
I together. In every one of his con-
"r s the artist ha said something
IMniey has clarified his vision over
' ' i season or two ago, If theso new
' ' are to be rurted. He has of---d
stiength and definition In his
' 1 some of the pictures by which
1 h. leen content to record his Ideas
l .nods, hut In such a painting a
1 I - pool" he has attained a force
f i ss n"d resonance that arc not to be.
"kid This I, much the best of his
" i tt enuwn here, Mr. Shaw has been
x i. nerhans too anxious., n secure
1 " l ittern In hm California land
' '! His palmH and eucalyptus trees
i M.r'.ned against the sky and they
' .1 ,i wet look. Yet the eucalyptus
- a good one and his color Is evl
(i ' in- result of observation.
"ti Tucker crowds his composition
' - re r.iusly In the one figure picture he
1 l'U' thero Is a well sustained sense
' d i and space In his lake and moun
'itjf "l.efroy." A large nude,
I'' .nook Kan," Is the best of F.
' 'w'n i mi-, h' four pictures. The model
her deliberately posed, with care-
studied effects of cushions and
' .md there Is a mirror In her right
i whl.'h has no particular beauty of
' wn and does not reflect anything
r- 'o the observer, having been put In
' "bviously to provide a focal centre
'nposltlon. Hut In spite of these
i-arent faults th6 total effect Is
- Irrahle Interest,
si ulptnrs are Outzon Borglum,
1 'I II ijuffy and Anna Vaughn
Mr florglum sends four examples
' "nooth, yet dexterously treated
" There Is an envelope of light sur
' g the facis nf his "Angel of the
nMiin" (whose title seems scarcely
' ir languid countenance) and his
id, "I huvo piped to you." This
knowing method of finishing
'T ' of the marble, after the un
k 'iiodelllng has been obtained.
direct appeal Is his headless
1 Mnrtr," with Its vigorous pose
-' pioportlons. The low relief panel
Itemorse." which shows a full
len. 'ikoik. has a genuine Iwuuty of
mil Its bowed head conveys strong
I he. sculptured fragment of a
I" .Mr. Duffy and his mask
)" ure expressive In their re
wa)s, while the animal subjects
' " Hyatt have force, and spirit.
A ' 'istdcrablc example of stained glass
as applied to the beautifying of n house
J for a shott time at the
T iffany Studios, it Is a window, In seven
divisions, or lancets, Just completed for
tho stairway In the home of Adolphus
Bunch of St. Louis, and It represent
a landscape, typical of our Western coun--try,
with tall and rugged pines In the
foreground and distant mountains on tho
horizon under a glowing sunset sky. The
conspicuous feature, dominating the cen
tral part of the composition, Is a large
stag, standing with head poised In alarm
or curiosity, looking towatd tho observer.
The stag gives the touch of movement
and life to the window that were prob
ably necessary for the purpose In view,
but his brownish purple coat produces an
effect of color not especially happy. It
seems somewhat foreign to the scheme
of the rest of the design and Indicates n
lack of coordination of the color com
position. The landscape portions of the
window ate In the main excellent; they
exemplify the variety and richness that
are obtainable by superposing one or two
pieces of colored glass behind a third
to gain the exact hue desired.
No paint or coloring matter of any kind
Is used In making such a window as
this. The glass, chosen from a bewilder.
Ingly large assortment of hues and tex
tures, Is thi sole agent of the designer
WELCOME MRS. CATT TO-NIGHT.
SaffmicUts Will CJIvr Bis; Greeting;
to Iletnrnlns: Leader.
Big Bill Fx! wards and two of his gentle
men friends will sit in a box at Carnegie
Hall to-night aud help a suffrage, mass,
meeting say "Howdy" to Mrs. Carrie
Chapman Colt, who liaa just returned
from a trip around the world.
Mr. Edwards and his friends wjll occupy
a box which Mrs. Hussell Sage bought
for the use of the city officials. All said
officials, from tho Mayor down, were
Invited. The Mayor hadn't- even sent
But all the room that's left over bv
Big Bill is wanted by Comptroller Prender-
gast and his wire and Tax Commissioner
Lawson Purdy and hi wife.
Kvery box haa been taken and the floor
of the house has been sold out. The
galleries are free but ticket have leen
issued for these too. Most of them are
gone, Hut yesterday there were still
some to be had by applying at the head
quarters or the Woman Suffrage party,
HO KaRt ThirtV-folirth street. Th mui'l.
jug will begin at 8 o'clock and the organ
isers wish to remind people that Riifvra
gists have made a record for starting on
The chorus of I.V) sweet singers of
suffrage SonSR Which enlivened ttiu n-corit
torchlight parade will be on hand to
wnoop inings up ror a quarter or an
hour before the real Programme begins
After that there will be two minute
peeehes from various and xumlrv per
sonages. Kvery country visited by Mr Catt on
her journev and there 'were twenty
seven in all will le rerrjentel bv a
woman in tho national itume of 'the
country. Dr. Anna Howard Show will
do the welcoming for the national
elation, Miss Harriet May Mill for the
State. Mm. James l,ees Laid law tor the
woman fiurrrape party and llnallv Mrs
Catt herself will make an address
GREELEY WRONG, SAYS OGDEN,
Kilitor Tells I'ulttler Wrhunl Students
College Men Are larfut.
Rollo S. Ogdcn, editor of the Xew York
Krning 1'ail, told students of the Columbia
School of Journalism in a lecture on "Writ
ing for the Press" yesterday afternoon that
many of the popular ideas of newspapers
were all wrong and that people were being
disillusioned on the subject more and more
"In the first plsce." he Mid. Mloriue
(Ireeiey m idea that a cnuegenian in journal
ism l no better than a donkev is all wrong
It may hae been true at tli time, but now
some of tho best men in New York citv'
liewstumer work Are college irrnihint
and however much of a failure the Colum-
ila hriiool or .loiirnalisiu ma be it cannot
turn out wr-e men than sonic of those
who are now working on paper in this ty
without having college educitions.
"The svstematle nu-thoiik nf modern
journalism and the larce riinnuuw of
capital Invested have tended to make the
modern newspaper man as plain, prosaic,
plodding and matter of tact as anv other
man. It Is generally admitted now that the
man who spend the night in reelry and
then sits down with a wet towel around his
head to write an editorial will not give the
public anv very valuable Inati uction or
PROMOTES NAGEL TO HIS STAFF.
fiosernor Makes Tnniman) Lender nn
Assistant Adjutant (irnrrnl,
Ciov. Dix, on the recommendation of
Adjutant-General William Verlieck, has
appointed-Major Percival K. Nagle.who
has been serving an Commissary on the
staff of Brig.-Oen. Dyer v( the First
Brigade, an Assistant Adjutant-General
for duty in hi8o(Iice. He will now have
the rank of Lieutenant Colonel
I. lent. -Col. Nagle.who is well known as
a Tammany leader in Harlem, first joined
the guard as a private in Comany K of
the Slity-ninth Regiment, in lBOu, and
was promoted to ie nrm, lieutenant and
Battalion Quartermaster the next year.
He was made Commissary on the staff
of Gen. Dyer last spring In 1 01 1 he was
one of tho party of oftiorrR from the New
York National Ouard detailed to attend
the mobilization of the United States
army in Texas.
Trot. Nov 18.- Miss Ituth Kellogg Pine.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles l.e Hoy
Pine, was married to Dr. Henry Dawson
Fnrnlss of Now York this evening in Trinity
Church In the presence of many friends and
relatives, some of whom had come from a
The bride, who was given away by her
father, had as her attendants Miss Augusta
McMurray of New York, who acted as
her maid of honor; the Misses Marjorie
Ilrown, Kuth Taylor, Marian McDonald,
Eleanor Irving and Dorothy At wood. Dr
John Nellson Furnlss of Selma, Ala., brother
of the bridegroom, was his best man. 'I he
ushers were Dr. Kdward W. Peterson,
Dr. Arthur F, Chance, Dr. itobert
Izoughran. Capt. Joseph Slier, P. H, A :
Daniel II. Hayes, Hlchard Varren Ilarrett
and Charles A. 'lausslg.
After the ceremony a reception was held
at the home of the bride's parents. Tho
bridegroom has for some years been con
nected with the Post-Graduate Hospital
of New York, He Is a surgeon or ability
and Is a member of the New York Medical
Society. After December I Dr. and Mrs.
Furnlss will ho at 303 West Lnd avenue,
Notes nf the Social World,
Mrs. Oren Root will give luncheon to.
day at Pherry's for Miss Mercedes d'Acosta.
Mln Edith Iogan and Misi Audrey Onborn,
debutantes of the winter.
Oen, nd Mrs. J. Krert rierson have re
turned from Newport to their home, JO West
Mr. snd Mrs. Charlei U. Alexander ami
the Mlsaee Alexander have returned from
Tuxedo to 4 Weit rirty-eiimn street,
Mr;, and Mrs. Charlea Carr Humser will
pau the winter at 1 Baet Hlxly-nlnlh etreet
with Mrs. K. ennr tiarnman.
Mr. und.Mri, Kdward R. Harknera have
returned from New I.omlon and ate at the
fllr Kdward and l-ady Cloustoa of Mont
real, Canada, and Mis Martha Allan are at
the niti-Carlton for several days.
"KONIGSKINDER" AT THE OPERA.
Mia Hubraon's Drhnt Hnrerasfnl In
llngelbert II umperdlnck's opera "Konigs
kinder" was performed at the Metropolitan
Opera Houo last night. The oudlence was
not one of remarkable brilliancy. Not even
llumperdinck's flock of geese, gulden
crown and delectable llesenbluder could
Induce people to forego th pleasure of
observing hores showing their pace in
It was a good sized audience, but tt wanted
the familiar Monday night brilliancy How ever,
those who were present Indicated
by abundant applause that they enjoyed i
the evening's entertainment
There Is no novelty In ' Konlesklnder and
comment on it ha been exhausted It i
may be said, however that the tun ir" wear !
well. The tierfnrninnce last night offered;
no new features except the debut of lala
Itobeson a a member of the company .
'Ibis singer I an American and was for
merly with the Chicago opera She was'
heard last night a 7'Ar N'ifrA. This is hardly '
a role to exhibit tho vocal skill of a singer
to the best advantage, because in order
to do Justice to the character she must
make many disagreeable tone, try to sound i
like an old woman, and tiring out the isimtn j
of the text with u staccato effect. .Miss
Itobeson acquitted herself creditably of this
task anil when she bad opportunity cang j
some large and powerful tones,
Miss Furrnr s (toouc Url is one or her most
artistic achievements. It was a full or
charm last night ns it was when li was
observed last season Mr. .lorn wa the i
representation of the hint; .Sun. Ills sing
ing was phlegmatic in manner) audi by no
mean beautiful in tone. Furthermore It (
mut tie said that the tenor did not surround
himself with an atmosphere of roiiiunie.
Mr Goritz repeated his capital impereona-
lion of tlii! .Spirrminri and was ably lalileil
by Mr. Didur as the imtruitrr and .ir.
Heiss as the HroombinHir.
1 he vivacious chorus and the efficient
orchestra contributed their shaic to the
representation. And then there were tne
geese They do not have to be romantic.
All they have to do I to be gee-e, ami, oi
courbe, they do this without lo-ing a feather.
One has to bo roinantlo and wear a gold
crown around hi neck, but this one is u
stuffed goose, one from which no pato de
fnlo gras could be obtained, lie may be
romantic, but he i not realistic, a goose ot
sawdust content, the very linage and eidolon
ol a goose, as Carlylo would say, but not a
Koose alter all.
llOnc thing can be said ot the geese to-day.
They did not attempt to sing. Sometimes
they do, and then all the symbolism of the
first scene is lost in cacophonous ruin.
AT VIRGINIA HOT SPRINGS.
Mr. Ulld Mrs. Melville K. Inicnlls
l.eae tor WaahliiMlon.
HotSpmnon, Vs., Nov. 18 - Mr. and Mrs.
Melville K. lngalls, who have been at Ingles
cote, their Hot Springs villa, since early
In the spring, left on their private, car to
night with their daughter,' Miss Gladys
lngalls, tor their homo In Washington.
Late In tho winter they .will go abroad.
Mr. and Mrs. George '. Gardner have
returned to lloston arter three weeks at the
Hot Springs. Just before leaving yester
day they entertained a large party of their
friends at u tea at the clubhouse,
Mrs, Itobert A. Illack gave a .tea at the
clubhouse tills afternoon, her guests in
cluding Mrs. Gilbert Harvey, Lieut. Frank
Brown,, Miss Ethel Perley, Miss Flora Mao
donuld, Walter Sternberger and Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Soler.
Dr, and Mrs. P.ugenn Whltmoro were
among those entertaining at game dinners,
Driving and riding also had a largo fol
lowing to-day. Among the drivvis were
Mrs. Ogden Goelet, Mr. and Mrs. It, v.
De Forest, Mrs. Henry Stephens, Mr. and
Mrs. K. D. Bancroft and Mr. and Mrs.
Livingston lleeckmun. Mr. anil Mrs, How
ard D, Itunyon, Mr. and Mrs. 11. F. Onler,
Walter Trimble aud itobert Waller were,
among the riders.
Lute arrivals at the Homestead Hotel
Include Mr and Mrs. Samuel T. Shaw, Miss
Jennlo Shaw, Samuel T, Shaw, Jr., Mrs,
p. W Rlbley and Mr. and Mrs. M. II, Struus
of New York..
The Wall Street rxlltlnn of Thk Hvknino Spn
rontalni all the financial news and the utock and
bond quotations to tho close of the market. The
closing quotations .Including the "hid and askri"
prices, with additional news matter, nro contained
also In tho nlgbt and final editions of Tun Hvenino
OFFER TO YALE OF $1 00,000
FOR CHI OF MISSIONS
Part of PI nn (o Develop Great
I'niversity Sehool of
New IIausx, Conn., Nov IS. A
largely attended meeting of the Yale
Corporation was held to-day. President
Tuft was present. The main subject for
discussion was the university budget,
with special reference to the proper ad
justment of general administrative ex
penses between tho university unil the
The must Important announcement
made was that n friend of the univer
sity, who prefer that his name should
be withheld, has offered $100,000 for the
endowment nf the chair of missions In
the Vale divinity school on condition
that 200,000 additional Is secured In the
near future for various needs of the
This movement I part of a plan to
secure at least a million dollars for the
development of the Interdenominational
Ynle divinity school Into a great uni
versity school of religion, with ade
quntely endowed departments nf mis
sions and of social service In addition to"
developing the other lines of work In
augurated In It century of existence.
Another offer was that from the chil
dren of the lat? James Dwight Dana
Sllllman, professor of geology nt Yale
from 1S50 to 1895, made through Pror.
Kdward S. Dana, to establish n fund
which shall ultimately reach $24,000,
the Income to be used to further study
and research In geology. The fund Is
to be a memorial to the Hate Prof. Dana
and Is to commemorate the centenary of
his birth, Fehrunry 12, 1R13,
The corporation passed n new statute
regarding Sabbathlcal years, making It
possible for n professor or assistant pro
fessor to take n half year's leave of ab
sence on full salary Instead of n full
year at hnlf salary.
The corporation approved a recom
mendation of the governing board of the
Sheffield Scientific; School that members
of the Junior olass In the courses known
ns mechanical engineering and electrical
engineering be required to take n emirss
In mechanical technology In the sum
mer vacation for three weeks, beginning
.about September 1,
President Taft after having spent
several 'hours yesterday in Now Haven
at n meeting of the Yale Corporation
arrived at the Grand Central Station
on the lloston Express nt 1:1H in the nf tor
noon und left for Washington nt 5:0;,
The Boston train was due nt 4 o'clock,
but it was delayed at BridgeKrt by an
The express to which the President's
car was attached was just pulling into
the station nt Bridgeport and was crossing
the trestle which HnansaHiuallcreek when
it struck a yard hand who was walking
along tho trestle. A mon from the Pres
ident's train ran to where the injured
man was struggling in a few feet of wuter
and got him out, He was taken to a
hospital, and it is thought he will die.
Hn appeared to be nn American, about
45 years old,
The President was not told of the ac
cident nnd the express went on after
fifteen minutes delay.
From thoGrand Central Station the Pres
ident and his party motored to the Penn
sylvania Station, where they boarded
the special Pullman Olympia, which was
attached to tho Chosopeuko nnd Ohio
John Wanumuker, who got to the sta
tion just about flvo minutes before the
President's train left, at 5;08, rode in
tho privato car as far as Philadelphia,
Itefusea Mayor's Itequeat for Time.
Supremo Court Justice McCull refused
yesterday lo grant to Mayor Gaynnr forty
days time In which to seno his answer
In the suit brought by Henry II. t.'urran,
(iiniriiiHii of the Aldermanlc Investigating
committee, for libel beciiuso of statements
made by Mayor Gnvnor In a loltur i he
court said no might grunt tan or twenty
Hwlft A Company's sales of Fresh llerf In New
York City for the weak ending Saturday, Nov, it,-
avcroicu iu.m ccou per pounu, jimt.
FRANK HARRIS TO COME HERE.
KiikIUIi Minkespnirlnii scholar r
rnrrd by Arnold llnlj.
Through the efforts of Arnold Daly
Frank Harris), an FjikHsIi writer and
Shakespearian scholar, hus. been ht-
suaded to come to New York to give a
seriea of seven lectures, on literary sub
jects. Mr. Harris will arrive here on the
George Washington on Sunday and will
gjvp his first lecture December 1 nt the
Lyceum Theatre The succeeding lecture
will 1h on December I. . 11, IS, IS and
'22 and with one cMvptinn will be nt the
Lyvum Theatre One lecture will be
niwn at Cooer I'nioti.
The. subjects, which Mr Harris has
ehonen are these "ShakesHare an Friend
and Lover," ".Shakespeare's 'IcachinsJ;
and the Modern Spirit. With Glances at
Hluko, Wordsworth. KineiHon and Brown
ing," "The Fiction, of To-dayr the
Komancv Writer and P.ealiM. With Hv
amples From the Works of Some Mar-tern
of the ( raft," "HctaUin.'nt of Moral
Values, Christianity Vorsu individualism
Nietzsche, " "i he Artist and the Million
aire; the Man of Science and tho Critic,"
"The llhythm of 'I Iuiir and the Future
of Man, with some new short etorles,
and "F.ngland and America: 1'eligion and
Practice " The order of these lectures
has not ns yet been fixed by Mr Daly.
During the time Mr Harris is in New
York arrangements have been made for
two lectures in lloston and Philadelphia
and one in Baltimore and Washington.
Mr Harris will be the guest of honor
nt a small dinner ut the Plaza Hotel on
Sunday evening, and on Tuesday will
attend the dinner of the Twilight Club.
One of those who will meet him and dine
with him Sunday is William Lyon Phelps,
the professor of English literatureal Yale.
Mr Harris spent seven years, from 15
to 2j, in America at n Western university
und pruotihlnn law in Kansas, He re
ceived somo of hih education at German
universities. He has been editor of
Vanity Fair, the. Fortnightly Hetictr, the
Saturday iericw and was founder and
editor nf the Candid Frund. Anient; his
best known works are "The Elder Conk
lin." "Montes unil the Matador," "The
Bomb," "The Man Shakespeare," "The
Women of Shakespeare" and two plavs,
"Mr. and Mrs, Daventry" and "Shake
speare and His Love."
His work hus been well received by
English writers and critics. Arnold
Bennett in the A'rir Age called "Montes"
the best short story in English aud some
years later compared "The Bomb" to Tol
stoy's "Uan Ilyiteh" and declared that it
was of a "shining, distinction "
MISS CLEVELAND PRESENTED.
Ilnimhler nf Mrs,
I nl rod need
I'uiNcinos. Nov. Is. Miss Esther Cleve
land, the edler daughter of Mrs. Graver
Cleveland, was formally presented to
society at a brilliant leeeptlun given by
.Mrs. Cleveland at Wetland, the fnmilv
residence here, till afternoon. The hvi
was followed by a ilnucelor the younger set
In Hie evening.
Considerably over a thousand Invitation
were sent out. It Is. estimated that over
half that number ot guests were present.
In addition to the members nf the uni
versity facility and the resldenta of Prince
ton those present included a Urge number
from New York, lloston, Philadelphia,
Italllinore, Washington, Newark, Jrenlnn
Mrs. Cleveland, with her mother, Mrs.
l'errlne, and her daughter, received the
guests and the following ladle presided In
the dining room
Mrs. John Grler Hlbben, wife of the
president of the university. Sirs Ennuis
1,. I'atton, wife or the president of the
Princeton Theological Keminiry: .Mr.
Moses Taylor I'yne, Mr. A I) Hussell,
Mrs, Allan Mnnpinnd, Mrs, Junius S. Mor
gan, Mrs, I). S. llinonl, Mrs George II.
Met lellan, wife or the ex-Mayor or New
York, Mrs Augustus Trowbridge, Mr.
John II Flnley, Mrs, W. 1'. Mugle, Mr.
Howard McCleirihan, Mrs. Jesse Eynch
Williams. Miss Flue, Mrs, . II. Phillip,
Mrs, W. 11, ricott ami Mr W. II, llradfnid.
Assisting Miss Clevchnd in receiving
were the Misses Frances Perln of Clniinnatl,
Frances Hoar of Washington, Sarah Mor
gan of Princeton, Josephine Osborn or Xew
York, Hacliel I.atla of Philadelphia, Flor
ence Colgate of New York, Charlotlo Droste
of Monlujalr. Ellen linlev of New York,
Margaret lllssell of Morristowiuind Ituth
Cueliiimn or New York
' Mrs. Cleveland's gown was or white
brocaded urepe de chine embroidered with
crystals, and In the evening she wore a
gown of corn colored velvet. MIks Cleve
lotiil wore a gnunol w bite chilToif I rlmimst
with silver In theariernoon and In the eve
ning a gown of blue chiffon with pearls,
Mis Clft eland I 10 years of age and was
born in the While House during her lather's
second admlnbtrutlou. ,
MAJOR.-GEN. HENRY C. MERRIAM.
Civil War Commander Tlirlce Hon
ored for Gallantry Dies.
Pohtland, Me Nov. is. Major-den.
Henry Clay Mcrrln.ni, V. H. A., retired,
Iiito times breietteil for gallantly In me
tlvll war, died at his home here to-day,
Hen. Merrlam entered the War of the
Rebellion In ld'12 as Captain In tho Twentieth
Maine Volunteer Infantry. From ls03 to
the close or the war ho served with negro
troop. Ho led the llnal attack on Port
Hl.ikoly. Ala., with the Seventy-third
Pulled Slates Colored Infantry and twenty
nine year later received a medal from Con
gress for bravery In that attack. Ho was
! hrevetted Lieutenant-Colonel for hi ser
vice ut Autlctam and Colonel for his con
duct In the campaign against Mobile.
After the war le became Major In the
Thlrty-cjgh'li Putted Stale Infantry, lie
took part In many Indians campaign and
In the defence of American cltlens along tho
lllo (liande at the time of reolutlonary up
risings In th middle 'Jus, He commanded
tin- troop that were culled out for the deiir
d'Ucjie labor riot and his tactic were In
testluuted and apptoved by u committee of
Congo's, As commander of the Depart
ment of Columbia and California he orga
nized and forwarded troops for the Philip
pines in IMis. Prom ittMi until hi retire
ment on account of age In lftut he was com
mander of the Department of Colorado.
tlen. Merriam was born In lloulton, Me,,
In 1K37. He was a graduate of Colby Col
lege. Ho Invented the Merrlam infantry
German American Prima Donna Dies
Minnie lluuk-Wartegg, the noted German
American prima donna, who was the first
famous Cirmrii that this country ever
knew, died on Saturday night In Munich,
where she was spending the winter with
her husband, Ernst von Hesse-Wartegg.
Ever since her retirement from the operatic,
stage, some twenty-five years ago, the
soprano had spent much time in travel.
Minnie Haul; was born here on .Novem
ber 111. 1(152 Her father was a German
and her mother an American. Her first
nppearunce a a singer was made In New
Orleans, to which city her rather anu
mother had moved soon ntler she was
born. This was In lie:,, Three years
later she returned to New York and took
position in a ofiurch choir while con-
tinning her studies. In IS6H she made her I
first appearance in opera, singing .Vorwm I
i.. i li. m i..r -I,.. ..ni.Piireil nt the
Academy of MuR and her success wa
rroni that time assured
She soon went Id London uud repeated
nt Covent Garden the same succor sne
knew here. From l!"0 she was for three
year the lending soprano of the Imperial
Opera House In Vienna At the end of that
time he went In the same capacity to the
lloynl Opera House in Berlin. She wa
the first Corrnrn both In London and New
York, nnd for many years she was the
tradition accepted by all a to the finest
embodiment of the heroine.
t'ul. Kdward l'aiknrr.
Col. r..lw.ird Katkner. who was rormcrly
In command of the Thirteenth Iteglment,
ille.l In llrooklyn on Sunday In his sixty
tl(th je.r He H'rved In the civil war with
the Twelfth llesiment, golnu to the tront
when only 15 year old. lie Joined the Thir
teenth Itaiment In 180 and six years later
became Colonel. He whs a member of the
real filiate tlrm ot fackner 1'alite. which
was illnolvfil four 'years aao. Ills wife,
ton and a ilauehtcr survlie him.
Allan It. Mdetto.
l'HII.ADKt.l'HIA, Nov. Is. Allan H. VI-
ilelto, fur the lant twenty years chief dork
at the Continental Hotel, died last night at
his home, 5115 Sansoni street He was 5
years n!d Hefore coming to Philadelphia
Mr Vhlftto was clerk at the Willard, Warjh
ingron, where be caine Into conlsrt with
nearly every public man In the CnlteJ
Hrates He was the founder of the Philadel
phia Hole! Clerks Association.
Mrs. Harriet M. Youok.
Mrs Harriet M Young, wlfo of ex-Con-grfftMn.in
nuharil Young of Hrooklyn. died
on Saturday at her hnme. &7 Lincoln roan.
l-'hitlmh. In her sixtieth ear She was ac
tive in charitable work ami esperlilly Inter
esteil in the arfalrs of the Imltistrtal School
ami Hume for Destitute Children. In addi
tion to her husband a son and duuehter
surv Ive her.
S. C Wonlmun,
PHILADELPHIA. Xo 1, S. ( Wool
man, former head of the Commercial Hx
I'h.iliKc of Philadelphia, dlrd In-day at his
home et lliverton, N. .1. He was 74 years
old and was one of the oldest members of
the local txchanice, having been a member
since lstis He hud Jui.t returned from the
Orient. He is survived by his wife, two sons
and two daughters.
Jacob 1. Ilonaldson.
I'llll.ADUI.l'HIA. Nov. IS.' Jacob P.
Donaldson, a former ofilclal of the Hunting
ton and Hro.id Top lUilroad Company and
a widely known resident of the Mnln Line,
died early. this morning at his home, Chest
nutwadd Farm, near Deion, I'm. He waa 87
yi-ars old. He Is simhed by his wife and
one ilaughtir, Mrs. Itobert t'resswell.
Stmuel I'ulen. a retired llrooklyn arch
ti-i'l and builder, died nn Saturday at hla
home. 60S Haniock street, in his seventieth
ear He was a civil war veteran and ran
ex-olunteer ilreman. He was formerly se
ttle In Itemibllcan politics, His wlfo aud a
son survive him.
In New York To-day,
New York l'ntnniotocleal tioclcty. meeting.
.Mnerlra'i Museum o' Natural History. S:li P. M.
Slsrerhoisl of Wor-hl WorVer. meeting, Wal-ilorf-AMnrU.s
I.unchron to Dr Oilslern de Lima by the Pan
Anicrlran Society. Whllehall Club, I I. U.
Itrreptlon lo Mrs. Carrie Chapman Call, Car
negie Hall, s P. M.t
lecture by Dr. Charles W. Kllirt, New York
Peace Society, Hotel Astor, 4 S0 P. M.
(iernian Commercial Association, meeting.
tia Kast niiy-itn street, s.ts p. m.
People's Institute, meeting and discussion
of police and excise problem. Cooper Union,
ft P. M.
Ccrmanlsllc Society, meeting, Hotel Astor,
8i P. M.
New York Theatre Club, meeting. Hotel Astor
2 P M.
New York Slate Association Opposed to Woman
.Suttroge, luncheon, Sherry's, I P. M.
Mrdlrn-Lcirnl Society, dinner. Hotel Marseilles,
7 3(1 P. M.
Procrcsslve party, conference, Holland House,
10 A. M.
Society of Colonial Wars, dinner, Delmonlco's,
7 P. M.
Persons suffering from trneral
debility, Ihln In flesh or with poor
blood will receive tho creates
benefit from using
The nil used In this prepa
ration we Import dli jet from
The taste of the oil la over
come In this combination.
Urge Bottlei, $1.0(X
12 Bo'.tlet, $11.00.
H. T. Dewey & Sons Co.
Makers nf Pure Wines and (irape Juice
FlflJ-nve Years In liuslnes Our tluarantre
Phone 3004 Cort. 13H k'uitou bt N. Y
FROM THE REHEARSALS
Alterations to "Road to Ar
endy" Mode Mrs. Tupper
III, She Declares-
ROT, SAYS BOSEXFELD
"All the Work of Some Who
Thought Staging the Show
Would Ilo a Pink Ten."
Edith Sessions Tupper wrote a play
called "Tho Head to Arcady," which Is
soon to bo produced by the American
Federation of Theatre Clubs. Mrs. Tup.
per's play is to be acted for six nights
nnd thrco matinees nt tho Berlteley The
atre, commencing next Monday. Rut
Mrs. Tupper has seen but one rehearsal,
Some one who wouldn't giro his namo
telephoned to the newspapers yesterday
that Mrs. Tupper had objected to the
cutting and slaughtering of her lines
and had been kept away from the re
hearsals. At her home at 470 West 15:d
street Mrs. Tupper explained that she
hadn't as yet been kept bodily from the
"It Is simply because I have been HI
at home," said Mrs. Tupper. "Yes, per
haps the unpleasantness at the first re
hearsal has made me ill.
"You see I objected to changes and
alterations in the text of the play and
it was all very unpleasant. Then Mr.
Itooenfeld said that my presence at the
rehearsals would not be welcome, and
I have been away since.
"No, I have not engaged counsel, but
I am going to the theatre to-morrow after
noon. I would like to see what they
have done with ray play."
Mr. rioscnfeld in tho offices of the
federation knew what it was all about
before the reporter had a chance to ask
a question. He was sure it was all rot.
"Ihoro has been no unpleasantness,
he said. "Why, Mrs. Tupper is a friend
my ramiiyi i inmK as mucn. oi ner
as of anv one. aside from mv wife and
sister. We would be glad to have her
live with us. She is ill, and it is so unfor
tunate, because we would like to have
her at tho rehearsals of her splendid
piece. If you could see her sho would
tell you the same thing."
v hen he was told that suss i upper nan
already said that her presence was not
desirable at the rehearsals he expressed
surpise. There must be a mistake some
where, he said, and then he hit on the
solution of the matter. '
"You see. said Mr. Itosenfeld. "when we
Ilrst started the movement I told the nd-
visorv committee that it would be all
hard work and that any of the committee
who thought it was to Do a pink tea nau
"And three or four did. They have
been disagreeable and undoubtedly
started this talk about Mrs. Tupper.
Why, only last night we had a rousing
meeting at the Lyric Theatre! Wo had
splendid speakers and added over a
hundred now members.
A reporter dropped in at tho Berkeley
Theatre yesterday afternoon while the
rehearsal was in progress. The leading
lady had just read a few lines.
"No," said the stage manager.
"Is that cut too?" asked the leading
"It is," from the stage manager.
So it remains to lie seen if "The Road to
Arcady" leads to Arcadia.
WHITNEY WARREN'S DANCE.
Ballroom nt Hlts-CarHon
Got Ilrady In Time.
Whitney Warren gave last night in the
new ballroom of the Ititz-Carlton Hotel, of
which he, with Charles I. Wet more, wa
architect, an Impromptu reception and
dance for some or his Intimate friends.
Invitations were sent by telephone on
.Saturday and yesterday aud many of the
guests went on from the opera and horse
show. I n to a late hour last night car
penters, florists and other workmen were
putting the finishing touches to the room.
work on which had been suspended on
The new ballroom Is quite separate from
the hotel proper und has an entrance In
Kast Forty-sixth street, with much the
effect of a private house. There is nn
imposing marble stairway leading from
this entrance to the ballroom floor, and
the side walls of the room are of duck's
egg green picked out with a design of
white. The ballroom Is done In tone of
gray picked out In white and Wedgwood
mMijilliniiH. It Is htinir with Httz hlnn
draperies, the distinctive color of the hotel.
linn room is auuiu ou u iuu ieei ami av
either end is a small balcony with an orna
mental bronze railing, one side for the
musicians and the other side for the guests.
Just off these balconies are private supper
and card and smoking rooms, whose design
is In keeping witn mat oi tne uanroom
With the exception of a huge electrolier,
which Is suspended rrom the centre or the
ballroom, the lluhts come from a cove.
giving an extremely sort effect.
.Mr, warren received hih auesis nt. wie
entrance or the ballroom, where there was
general dancing. Supper was serverl In
the banquet room, wnicn is just neneatn
ilm ballroom and which is done In cafe atl
lu It tones picked out In white. The floor Is
covered with a rose colored carpet. Thete
was no llxeu menu ior supper, .nr. warren s
pnaru ordering whatever nleased them.
All over were decoration of palms, autumn
leaves, i nrysaiunemuins ana noutneru
K1JMONDS. Charles. aed M. Services Th
ITnehal Cnrntii," ill West 53d atreet
(Prank 1'.. Campiieu. Muiuhno),
Notice of funeral later. Automobile cortege.
FKOULKi:. On Tuesday, November 13, al
Tucson, Art., Charles M, rroulxe Zd.
Funeral lervUes at St. John's Church, Wash
ington, I), C, Tuesday, November 19, at
: p. m.
PAN N 11 LL. November W.Kdward, aged S7. Chapel
.Stephen Merrill Kurlal and Cremation Co.,
sill av. and loifi St., Wednesday, i::30.
TOIlltKY. In Iiorence. Italy, late Saturday,
November 16, In his 83d year. Franklin Torrey.
beloved husband of .Sarah Lincoln Torrey.
father of diaries K. Torrey of I-ondon aual
Mrs. Kdward J. Ilerwlnd of New York,
llostnn and Philadelphia papers please copy.
TRUSUIW.-On Sunday, November 17, 1812, at
Loomls, N, V., Theodore brooks Truslow,
son of A. Louise Adams and the late Jame
I. Truslow, Jr.. In the 33d year of his ate. i
Services will be held at tho Church of Zloa
and St. Timothy, West S7lh at., Now York,
on Tuesday, November 19, at 1 o'clock. In
YOUMI.-Huddenly, Saturday, November U.
191!, Harriet Maria Young, wire of lucrum
Funeral services will be held at her late real
dence, 87 Lincoln road. Flatbush, llrooklyn,
N, Y. .Tuesday, November 18. 1011. atJ P. U'.
WHALR.V. A month'a mind requiem mm will
be offered for the repose of the soul nf mien
Whalen, beloved mother of the Hon, John
Whalen and P, If. Whalen, at St, Catharine s
Church, West IMd street, near Amsterdam
avenue, on Wednesday, November 90, at
n A. M. Ilelatlve and frlendi aro respects
fully Invited to attend.
FRANK E. CAMPIEll WZhtL