Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
TITTA RUFFO AT OPERA
TienHMnlou-i Applause Follows
Ii'in kiti ' Soiiu' in
1 1 ii m lot .
.11 Kill I-OH A 1JAKVTOXK
Amlii'iiro lirilliiiul ik on Open
iiiir N isi'li I Out to ircnr Fn
II. ii. ili r t III 'Mriiputil.iu lifiu House,
II. .... 'I
. . . T'i -,i iiuno
c i.i - (.vi-iiie llubcrilcau
mo Ilriirl Si'iitt
. i. Frmlc l'releh
i - lhiiin Venturlnl
V.r.'i u- HiuM W.irnery
i i r-Mii'iuiMn icolay
I. . .Ir Klc.t.u.ra Cisncro
.i.n ... Ain Zippiiii
mhroiso 'I'linmii- openi "Hamlet"
Hidden liitiiiip'uitit iciiti-y into the reer
t.vv or tin1 .Mi'lroinlil:iii Opera House
I.ki mulii It w.is pii'MMitPil by the- I'hilu-tl.-lpliu
I'hicngit ConiMny under the
tlroci him of Atidio.is Diprwl nnd was
vut tlie milium fur the introduction
i tln ptiMie of 'I'M til ItutT.i. who it re
r.iiil'il ns the liMtlini; lt.ili.in Ivirytone of
Iii" new singer was received cordially
I ,i l.irie und lirilliiint audience, und
,.''i" the dnukiin; sour wits declaimed
w 'i .i u -itioiidmis milpnurof enthusiasm,
I i . i v furred Ii fellow country men, Inn
i i.'" kjhihi HH.1IU-.
i 'n,il nf Aitihroi Thomus s imh
U ' i i'"lf tml a tna'ter of unpin unce
I t inif ilie professional observer of
rm-i il doinc-t mil-it Ii" devoutly thank
I ! I'ie nue.-lion tn-duy it not whether
' II. ir i i" 1 woilh llflitiR down from llie
i i- . 'ielf where ii has fji Ioiir repo-el
it '.i.-i"! silence, Inn whether it furnishes
... i..r nm for ihe nnfnU' powers of
t. i. ' i ini iMtyiiine
ii .. hi is the hiip'ir situation, we tuny
( "r .mi, -elves wilh tmtiiiK '!i pa.-illlt
i ,i i. v .....p ,if tin. esrtlli tit arnrle on
il nl. " In ili" diriiotiaiy .f I'lement
i, ' t lfiin..i. .Mtnliines cntliiK.i.ism with
l.'Vd mptiitM In le;;in!iinn he pro
it., ii.it this i ihe HKwi leui.irlv.tlile
v.i.!i h.is proceed' si Iron) the
"ii- 'i "i 'in.ll aii'l been prenired for tile
"I opera Mine llie lyric trnycdie.s of
11" .it's 't .i n tn.iiitir drama and praise
tw i'liotii-ts for sftins aside u larne
r ,,r ... I,.- ,,,,,.,,,.. l, . irt,, i
' 1 , "."(,
mnio.iC,ie. the i-.tonded dialogues, and
in- "hm kuiir mviik." found in the Kui?-
ilti pl.iv Thus the stwotutor find him- i
. . . . . '
n in i lie presence oi a worK srronn anil
simple, nud 111
situations beOOlll" Com- !
pa'IHIe with mtM".
The writer nlo bemoans th te en ion i
oi tin- l.imoiis soliloiuv, the scene of the
grave diggers, "wnicli will alwavs )t.
itisupK)rtabl" t' the eyes of p-opl.- of
taste, " nnd reproaches the librettists
lor not having punished 'ooiui, whose
ch.iMi-einent as an accomplice of the
criine i the Mibjoct or the whole oH'ra.
The.e cointii''!it.s of a French writer,
who.sf admiration for the opera is large
enouijh to sustain u national pride, may
serve to give those unacquainted with the
- irk nn idea of tho manner of its run
( 'iictnni Hut n' exciinns ar made.
i, ne i le-w i,i in r m pf.ii The op.-r-.'.'
chnii 'il 'h.. title role is reached
In th" puv s'l-iie uhirli I- prefaced by a
chorus il uctmx. .i drinking fung by
tlamlfl and a Man-he D.inoi-c. Here
it is tin. t tiie wehun is always shak.-u
bv the plaudits ot the popul.ice 'Ihe
d-mklng song of llntnlrt, not the play,'
l- thing. i
I', 'ih fourth net llie.-e i- a buliit. a
fete.ii -,iring. Somo'peop'ii have thought
thai ihis ballet is too long, f.veti in
rr.iii'"" where the ballet is almost a
r.er.sl f in'tion. there have been com
plaints that it was too-.niiuvr " Hut a
In'le judicious cutting has aided it in
recent product ions This revival was
made altogether for Kuiro, wiio isc-aid to
M'cnd much of his life in the study of
hlukcspeare and who would therefore
U expected to step himself devotedly
in the romantic drama concocted by
Hornier. Carre und Thomas
It was fortuuuu. for luter barytones
thai tie. grand opera had a Fame. Thomus
wrote Hninkl fora tenor, but the national
tlieatie ditl not ha cone capable of under
taking this part. It was therefore re
wri lenlora barytone and handed over
to 1-aure. Hm success with it put the
tenor veision permanently out of exist -em
" Mr. Ilullo's success with the public
of to-dav is such that any attempt to
"construct Shitiiespearew iii.ilancholy
D.uio as u luuor would result in dismal
I his Italian oarytone liah certain gifts
which will insure him iiopular favor
ninlu time spares him. His voice is a
high barytone, nnd like most voices of
its kind ih hollow and cold in tho low
ig!ste! Hut in the middle and upper
ungi it is a voice of magnificent power.
Ii is not warm in (iu.tlitv.but it has vitality
tin) dramatic value. Mr Kudo sings
wi'h gieat freedom mid without forcing.
He I us enormous breath support and hU
cm mi is perfect Some of the phrases
in sang last night, as in the cadenza of
the drinking song, wero amazing in
e-ngth and eijiJabil'ty.
I" Uie more lyric passages, such as the
eeii with Ui.htlin in the first act, Mr.
HiiT i mug with grpat judgment and no
l.t' . skill, but iii the expression of tender
ni -merit the voice it.solf is not entirely
i.ai-i'V 'Ihe recitativ were delivered
- Ii .i good deal of dramatic insight but
'ritn an oerworkmg of the parlando,
w'urli was unnecessary and ineffective.
H. s lie,! bincinc. as sincinc nurn and
urnr-ic was thut of the drinking eong, a
nwtnber (s'l fectly ndapted to his bold, ag
Riessive. vinle style. Ho was least buc-.-..shfiil
when delicacy of musical finish
w' i-imied, but. this does not happen
n ,n "Hamlet."
Mr lluflodressedaudmadeun the rmrt
tradi'inmilly and looketl well. His action
"as hi'idom plastic in poe. nor was hia
I'd nch in expression. Hut nevertheless
i hero were scenes in which his genuine
wtrtiesini-ss and his skilful two of his
voice produced poweiful dramatic effect.
in uie scene with the (Itout the measure
of h.s tragio interpretation was taken.
ll did tiiat scene well despite a limited
lange of poso and gesture. But it is
lloe!hi!r likely that in some other role
J'" may show morn variety In action.
Only u very great uctor, a speaking actor,
not hampered by the necessity of suiting
thi notion to tho tube, can preserve the
oi Hamlri and et make mang modu
lation ia pose.
1 hat Mr. Ruffo is one of the foremost
imrytoLcb of to-day may be gladly con
'J'dcd. Jtirt he has undoubtedly been
thn victim of overpraise in hl own
i ountry, where big voices count for more
than exaulsiU) art and where such broad
R rasing and powerful tooos us his are
. rthin u Btlr the populace to high ex
AftT such a erformanoe as tliat of
"i night thoro iH no call for extended
rmnitiit on thn interpretation of the
"trier artists. Thoy were present chiefly
V,. make hit. Ituffo'a Hamlet poasi
k"Jty. iiut jt may. bo said that U wore
acceptable, and thai the k cneral prcs-
eiiMtion nf the oieni whs most creditable
jo .Mr Dippel, who was one hauled
before the curtain by Mr Uuffo. The
principal pIukhs weru Allco Zcppilll an
Ophelia, hlennoru do Clsnerr al tha
'.'fp, Ueclor Dufranne as ' fnj; Clawlinn
nnd Oustuve lluberdeau as thn 'Ihonl.
1 he chorus niiij very well indccl and the
orchestra wns ndmirnhle. Clonfonto
(.'anipatiinl conducted with his customary
Khlll and authority
Timor In he Aniilrnre,
'111., niiitlnnn 1 tn.kt ftllAfl t.
.... ........ v ..,.v uir .MITTI.l
house last niRht was tho most brilliant
Hiueo the opening night of the Reason
with all thn Mump of n premiere.
11 is mieresunK 10 note llmt Mrs. John
Attr was in box 7, that box now owned
by her con, Vincent Astor. Hhe worn a
Sown of white mitln simiiRled with silver,
er ornaments beliiR pnarls and sap
phire. With Mrs Astor was Ijidy Molrn
I'avendlsh, who Ims just come here from
a visit to Canada.
With Mr and Mrs, Hobert Ooelet were
Mrs. How land of Philadelphia, who wore
white satin sMni.-,led with silver, und Mrs.
raiildin;: Kordlck. who worn rose pink
satin Mrs (loelet's costume was of
white satin combined 'with gold tissue.
Hhe wore a tail plume in the coiffure.
Willi Mr. nnd Mrs. I'errv n..lmn..i in
box tl were tho Hon. and Mrs. Alfred
Anson and Jir. and Mrs. Stephen II. P.
1'ell. Mrs. Ilelmont wore pale bluo satin
with touches of black at the
and diamond ornaments. Mrs. Anson
was in white satin brocade with black
satin and mauve at tho corsage. Mrs.
Pell's, gown was of deep roso colored
chiffon and satin spangled with gold,
Mr. and Mrs, William Oreenough, th
latter in white satin with bows of black
spangled tulle nt the corsage, were with
the Misses Welmoro in box 15. Miss
Kdith Wetmore worn coral nink a.nhi
with a scarf of white tulle, Miss Maude
Wetmore being in white.
Mrs, Ogden Mills In palest mauve satin
combined with silver spangled mauve
of the same shade and Miss Kvelvn Itordnn
in palest blue satin with touches of black
elvet were in box w.
-Mr. and Mr. Philip l.ydlg'a guests
we:.. Mrs. Itldiard (l.irnbrill and Mr
and Mi .1 K l. Ixinier Mrs. Lydig'sgoivn
was of the iwlest gray xui tie velvet and
Mix. Linier wore gray net heavily sin
gled wilh silver.
Mrs, Benjamin Guinnes, in black and
gold brocade, was with Mr anil .Mix.
Henry Clews in Iwx ll'. Mrs. Clews wore
I W I est iruy Kitin and white net with
touches of black velvet.
Mr and Mrs, Edward T. Stotesburr
or Philadelphia were in box 41 and with
them were Mrs. Walter Hrooks, Jr., in pale
rose colored and white brocade, nnd Miss
l.ot.i ltohitison, who wore gold tissue.
Ilgiinsl with white, Judge Da v. Thomas
Kearny and Hurry Oelrichs were also
in tho box Mrs. Ntotesbury wore a liatid
soine gown of coral pink vH" vet a tiara and
collar of diamonds, also a long Mring of
Mr. and .Alr. John Henrv Hammond
and Miss Kmily Sloane we"ie with Mr.
and Mrs. William Doiiglah Slo.ine, and
Mr. and Mm. Henry W Hull were with
Mr. and Mrs. Payne Whitney.
Mr and Mix. Francis L, "V. Honnin.
Mix. Frederick Pearson, K Delano W.-ekeS
",v ."iie-mi ..laillll rie Twin .nr.
.,. i, I I. 'I'm..........! .
,ull,i Mr, ortnoncl u. Smith.
; Mr. and Mix. F. O. Ilea. h were with
iMr. and Mrs. C. Olivi.r IhcIiiiumiI niih
- Mr - and .Mrs. Snowden Falnnvstock were
Mr. and Sirs. TlieodorH ltiM.sHVi.lt. ,lr
,.,wl M. .'..IS;..
Anions ntli..rs In nn,ll..nn..
Mr. mill Mm. Willi:. n, If V.,,,,lu. kill
Air and Airs. Charles H, Alexander, the
Ml........ . t..w I i .
;:'."T:,, it a, i ii ii r, .nr. iiiici .urs. i.tsirge
li. Haen. Jr.. Mr and Mrs. J. Nelson
Hot l.-nid, Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Wilmer
ding Payne. Mr. and Mix. August ilelmont,
Mr. and Mrs John K. Cowdin. T. IVarsall
Field. William K. Hhephenl, Miss Maude
Shepherd. Mr. and Mis. James II. Clews,
Miss Catherine I.. Hainerslev, Jami I,,
Harney, Cralg Wadsworth. I'.. Thornton
Wilson, Iinier Winslow, Alfonso do Na
varro and Mr. and Mix. Charles K. Oreen
ough. "MRS. XMAS ANGEL" DELIGHTS.
Wilh l lurr lillil i
lr. iii ncrl" . I hi- llarrN Tlirmrr.
br.ih i iii
.1 1. on II. ii
. WalMi V:rsk ln.
Mbrri rt e.1
. . . Illliii Knelunil
. . Klorln Arnol.l
. . . . tinv.l Nolan
. . Jao i.ri-y
. . I.ouist- .Mulilen. r
. . . . Duraihy (."lafk
ii in i f
lUnrlt: i llr una hf i ry
.Mr. Kp. ner
Ur .s-e. au .tri.ti.ill
H'llUl! ItJUlltilpll . .
Itiancli- f.'Ilunn! an ..
Mu k u'ti'inovjii ....
.SiKriiirln i anul .
A M'lr-itiipurlunt olil woman refined to
receive the uciii-s mar rii-d lo her voiine
son. earrini on Ihr boy lo ille and then shut
her eais to nil knowledge of his fe and
thvir onl i hlld My Ihe mi-picioiis nf a
jealous servant who thought Hut the butler
was liestowlng his ih'nheil uttemioiis
eUehre lhl olil ivoni.in wj hsl In the
home of her daiiRhtcMu-law Ihere he
fniinil the graiidehlld. rep.-nled hr onn
hard heurtedne-s bitterly anil was delighted
to recover slier a struggle the affections
of the uauKliter-iu-law she hail irealed nlth
This is the simple story of the little nlay
which hud Its lir.-t heariui; ul a in.ilineeut
the Harris Theatre yesterday nfleinoon.
It is to be acted in Iheufternoons liurliiK the
week und a mure delightful enlettMiniiieiit
could not be recommended lo children
It ii not only a child's play, but any child
taken to the Harris Theatre lo see ihe per
formance would be improved by II and
then hu e the pleasure not a I nays associated
in the juvenile mind with the proi-essof heinir
done Kood. It is durinir Hie second ml
that the play is most cnlerlaliiiiiL'
Her Mep. mother, who is unknown to
her son's w IiIom , obtains her consent (o slv-e
Christmas party In her looms for the
children of the tenement house. Then i lie
Italians and the Herman neighbors and
the whole Irish family were Invited In.
There mis tho mimic of an acconleon as
well us dancing of various nationalities
and the whole, was a scene of nuiie unusual
lurence Kyre, Ihe new author, Is an
actor. He has writ ten a naive little work
which Is full of feclinc and its finalities are
Just those which make for great popular
success. The piece is full of heart It Is
in fact sticky with sentiment, but it it
sentiment of a natural and honest char
acter. Thn UneuaEH In which the three
short aclsia written is generally vivacious
and is fortunately simple, In Ihe con
ception of the poor little g-randdauchter
talking aways in the language of the fairy
story and imaginlug herself Ihe fairy prin
cess Mr. Kyre has added a really poetic char
acter to the second act
Arnold Daly produced the play in a way
In hrlmr out Us linn I charm. It was all
admirably acted, I'lotliie Arnold as the
pretentious old grandmother with a heart
of gold was admirable. Hhe fully deserved
the enthusiastic apnrorat which the audi
ence so liberally showered on her. Jans
dray as the widow was delightfully simple
Then the children In the persons of Kdna
mae Wilaon, l.ndivine Esmond. William
Ki'llv and IJorolhv Clark were an unmiti
gated pleasure, 'lbs acting was throughout
hut it might be good for
Xliilrfener lo moderate her enthuslaamH.
"Mrs. Xmas Angel" the child's name for
her unknown grandmother may be a
little premature, but Ihe play Is heartily
tlelaaca'a Neiv Play.
Ciiictacio, Nov, III. David llelasco pro
duced a new comedy, "Yearaof Discretion,"
by Frederick and Fanny Iiocke Hutlon,
at the Powers Theatre here to-nlglit, Pro
ducer and authors were applauded for
several minutes. The company includes
Kffle Shannon, Lyn Harding, Ilruce Mcltao,
Herbert Kelcey, drain Mitchell, Kohert
MoWade, Jr., K. M. Hslland,. Alice Putnam
and Mabel BunyM.
YSAYE PLAYS AGAIN.
Sbuiii Wonderful liuprot i-nient liter
Knrller I'rrfiirnm nees.
I'utteiie Vsaye. llie viohnisi, teitiprnred
ye-terdv altrrnoon in a ieeit.il nt Csr
neilie Hall He li.ul not been heard in this
city since the hitler part nf the season of
iMl-iij. At lh.it lime some sharp com
ments were made on hl plavine and many
pet sons raised iheir brows liiiiuiririeii .
for shs not this one nf Hie it' stum (edged
masleiH of the viuliu .mil nete not elites
foolhardy to carp at him7 Hut lint was
seven years ago, and eterv -clianlliov Lnon
that in seven years man is lemuile
The ieelt.il of y..lerdav nfleruinin .is
nltended l an audience which in uiii.'il all
the seals in the lull1 nnd crouded the sllinil
itn; loom lis ,-iiiplaiise was luud mid Uhu
ami .Mr s.ive von ii fairlv Ii will he
en-v to fnrri Hie lust previous appear
ances if he i-oni nines while here in pl,iy as
he did yesterday
III lei-ent yeats the violinist has ie..
ope.1 un arfis Hun for the old masii is n.t
lulllllsts i-oine lo tills when Iheir IH-te
miiliires and theli iiudeist.iiiillii . . r iheit
l H.s t r 1 1 1 tl cut ripens Ihe old uinsiei. .ie
in a singularly h.iip siyle lor the llddle
und their uiiisie has a faiiiltv of UeepliK
lis freshness, whereas much of Ihe modern
w riling Is aeed when II Is born
The fir-' tin tiitiiT on the ptograniuie was
a sonata bv Verailni Francesio eraciiil
known as the Florentine, who was a con
temporary of Handel and the s.s oiul num
ber was by Francesco fieuiimatii. who
lived at the same tune hul uas a mill Ii
Itreater violin virtuo-o than Verneini.
('.euiltiiunl. Indeed, wrole llie first of all
text bonks on Hie art of unllii plujini:
and handed down lo lis the primiplcs of
HlI'M'llUol of t'ori'lll.
In his writing fur the violin and his play
ing he made flee il-e of ehifts of position
h ml douiile stops, so lli.it when he went
In London he amazed Ihe Unions ntid the
ktnod l)r liurnev dcelansl Hint -nine of
his sonatas were too diflleiilt for any one
to play The lamer freedom of treat
ment was brought in strong contrast hv
Ihe Juxtaposition of Ihe two sonatas jes
terduy Mr suye played both very he.iul ifullv.
His lone was clear and sweet, his inlona-
lion accurate, his bowing alive witli al
the varied nuauces of the moIiii loin h
Ills staccato bowing, for instance, was
wonderfully i-rlp and his full stroke had
poser and brought nut only i Klines.- of
tone quality. Ills Intel prelalinn of these
two sonatas uas elegant in finish and well
nigh ftawlestin laste.
Mozart's li major eoueeito was the third
number Here there were some few pass
ages which lacked perfect clearness of
enunciation, but nn the whole it was Ihe
performance of a nmter The slow move
ment was glvn wilh nn nnHfTectedriesi. of
style which must have delighted all lovets
ot Mo?nrl The cadenzas introduced In Ihe
work weie s;iyp own and were naiurally
a little moie modern In character than Hie
muslo of the concerto Itself, but they were
admirable specimens of violin display and
did not derange the general cHect so much
as to spoil It,
Tho next number wa Ihe chaconnr of
Vital! Now there were Angelo Vun.II.
Flllppo Vltall. (liovauni liatllstu Vil-ili and
Tomaso Antonio Vltall. A programme
might specify that the chaeonne was by the
last named. The other piece were two by
Ysaye and Haint-Saens's llnndo t'aprlc
clqso," It was a liberal and interesting
Tannlmroser" fur l'hllnilrlililans.
PaiL.nu-PHiA, Nov. iu. "Tannhaeuser"
was given here to-night by the .Mettopnliiaii
Opera Company before a large audience
which gave much applause. Mine, l-'retu-slad
was KlUahtth, Mr. Hurt Inn Hang I he
title role. Mine, itappold was Venn, Mr.
Well was Wolfram amd Mr, Wllherspoon
the Landorttit, Others In Ihe cast wcte.Mlss
ti park e and Messrs. Ilclss, liuysdael
llinshaw and lloyer. Alfred Hertr, con
Mrs. Arthur I, llor Knlrrlalna.
Mrs, Arthur 1. Hoe gave a luncheon yes
terday at her homo, is: West ICIghty-slxlh
street, for Miss Molllo It. Hangs, who will
be married to Ixircnzo I), Armstrong on
November 71 Among her othor guests
wet Mrs. John M, Toucey, Mrs. Fredeilck
B. Armstrong, Mrs. Livingston Piatt, the
V? Haroeck,. Mildred llolmet, las h
AtUrbury and Cilsdya McAlpin,,
Fntlier KnickerbocK-er: "Let Us Hae
Hlu llnniaur slls tunlnsl I. one Vtnn
An ludn-aliiin Hint a Irin e has hren de
i In r is 1 between the Shulierl' and David
lleliis.-o wus Ihe discnnlinuaiii-e yeslerdav
by Siipieiii.) foiirt Jinllce Seahury. at me
reuuol of I he parlies, of three buits. aggre
gailiig si'iii.tmii in d.iiiMges, broughl by the
Shuherls agiiltisi llel'is. o.
William hleln, at'orney for Ihe Shulierfs.
and e-liisiire liitienlincfTer. fie llelasi n.
refu-eil lo iliseiiss - heir action
i..- i, i s, s'l.i.. t...,t,er for i.llezcd ma'-
.1-1 I - .,,,.,! l ,,...,,.
i. an Last Mile iiuttier mr alleged pia -
.... , .
gi.iriiii .iml was i onipeneil to lestiiy neinre
trial he illumed the ruihii lor lau-mg
-vrrcc vronivc nrt-nntuc
MISS I.EKNAN S WEDUIMIj.
i n nil mil (illiluiiis in Perform Mar-
liner Iti I Hen.
.Mis. ileliiule Keinlll. llllllgllllt of "lis
Ni.lio'. . hein.in. w ill he married to fhnrles
() l ouiiiir limine ol South Orange. N I .
on l ue.-ilay in I Im I'aidinal (iibbons
or llallimore will nftlilate 'Ihe bride's
alteiidanls w illlie Mr-. rlhur.M. Anderson,
sister of l he bridegroom, lhe.Mls.es Florence
und Natalie Kernan. sisteis of the bride,
and Miss I'hoehe t'ralif of Souih Orange.
t'ardln.ll lilliliulis njllarrive In I'iich mi
Monday anil will lie ihe guest uf John II
hrrnaii, who on III It light will given dinner
for his Lmlni-iiie and Ihe iii.'iuheis of Hie
I ourlnile liarican.
'I he wedding or Miss Mniguerile Frances
nargiiu. a daughter of .Mr. and Mrs Patrick
F Oarcaii lo l'.dw.ird A. Cnurtade or this
ciiv, look place in nt Ignatius iovoia s
t'hurih hist night, the liev. Father .Martin
'lhe luide, who entered the church with
her father, wore a costume of white stilin
channelise, made with a touit train of
brocaded saliu. Her veil of tulle was held
in pl ice hy a cap of old lace, and she carried
u lioiiimei nf lilies nf ihe vntlev and while
nichnls. Her sister. Miss Alice (iargan.
whs Hie mu Id of honor. The other attend
ants were the Misses Lillian Courtade,
sistei or the bridegroom. Amelia Murray
Louii-e and Itulh Seymour. Alma Madden
and Catherine Aheam I'hey all wore
costumes of pale blue and yellow chiffon
and satin, and carried yellow chryanthc
inuiiis. MIni Mabel Couitude acltnl as a
Mullhi-w Couttade was hla btolher's best
man, nnd the unhers Included beo, llowurd.
Flunk and '1 nomas Oatgan. blot hers of
the bride Frank Seymour and Louis Farrell.
Alter the ceiemony there was a lecepllon
for lelaltves and Intimate friends al tho
lintel Si Itegis, Mr and Mr. Courtade
lei I later lor the .South on their wedding
11 1 1 , . I hey will Ihe In this city
W. E. ISEUN BUYS PLOT.
Ti( llonara Planned on Knl lOlaht)-
William K. Iselinpf 7Flf(havenue, whose
pi esent homo faces the! Vanderbllt house be
tw con I 'll ty-evenlh iindFlf I y-eiglit hsl reels,
has purchased a plot .11.10 feit wide and
phi s leet deep at and 11 Kat Klghty-sixth
sireet on which he will erect two dwellings,
one for hlmsell and one for his son, Arthur.
Mr. Iseltn acquired the property .from
Jules h, ilachc. One one side of it is the
residence of Francis K. Pendleton and ou
the other that or Mederick J. de IVyster.
In Ihe rear are the gardens of the Uradlcy
In . YorW To-day.
riflh Avenue As"ilatloB, llnner, Waldorf
Astoria, 7 P. M.
Nallnnal Koundrrs AMOclallon.romeollon and
dinner. Hotel Aalor. A, M. and 71 V. M.
I'fslrrathm fur Child Nludy, conference and
dnniing, 'i W cut .SUty-Iourin ureei, r, M,
Akaoclaied Onl I'allent ('Hairs, meellnt, Acad
emy of Uedlrtne, :la P. M.
.School Art League, mecllng, Muieum of Art,
i i. u.
New VorkllrowolngHoclc-ly, mcetlni, Waldorf-
Aatorla, a P. M.
National Klmk-rgarlrn Asam-lalltia, meeting.
AMicmhly Hall, I0J i:at twcnty-Jtcond street,
I'libllc heating tin alien Intanc, Vanderblli
Hotel, 10 A, M
Aldermaatc Invntiiatloa of pollce.Clly Hall
2 P. M. r
rbl llcla Kappa, meeting, Hotel A.lor, 8 1. U.
GIVES $500,000 TO HOSPITAL.
'rnnels t iimr) Also traiei fr.O.IHIO
la Harvard t'ellrir,
lias i on-, N'ov. 10 -Irge public be
ipiests are made in the will of Francis
Amory, the last representative of one
brunch of the Massachusetts family of
tliat name. Tito estate Is estimated at
JIioO.uOO The Roston l,yinr-in Hospital
as the residuary legatee, will benefit to
the extent probahlv of rjOU.iOt.
The sum of t:.,0Oi is left to the Ameri
. ran Acndfniy of Arts and Sciences
, iiinmnM' tT Iltr,,m,.i Am,.r at, nn..li.
. - ..........r. ..........
I When the fund lias accumulated lor
twenty-one years the income is to be
. Ktven ns a septimal prir.o wilh gold medal
. to the individual who shall discover any
notablu useful remedy or invent any
i cunning device or instrument for the
treatment of certain diseases, and in the
iinti'iice oi sticii a tuscovery lor tne nest
treatise on such dlseaws
In memory of his father, Ceorge Will
ia.ni Amorv, the testator gives SUO.non
to Harvart! College. It is to accumulate
for twenty-one years and remain n per
manent fund, to be called the "Amory
NEXT WEEK AT THE OPERA.
I'arairal" to lie Tbanksalt Ins Day
" The (iirl of the Golden West" will open
the llilid week of the season al Ihe Metro
politan Opera House on Monday nighi with
the original ast: Kmniy Dealinu in the
title n"ile. Mr t'nruso us ,o.nos and Mr.
1 Amulo i the Sheriff. The cast will also
! Include Mine. .Msitreld and Messrs (lllly,
He hegiuoia, liitiur, iteiss, Murpny, nacis.
Audisio, llossi, Pilil-Corsi and Atianian
.Mr (iiorgio Pnlucro will conduct
II Tiovatore" will be sung on Wednesday
evening hy Mines Itappold, Homer and
llornlggla and Messrs. Slezak, Amnio, Kossi
and Audislo. Mr. Sturanl will conduct
'Parsifal" will bo given as a Thanksgiving
nialiiieeou Thursday, beglnnlngst l o clock,
with Mine. Olive Fremstud Js Kundrj, Mr.
Htirrian in the title role, .Mr. Well as .U-i-
Inrlnn and Mr. Withernpoon as ffurnrnian'
Olbers In Ihu cast will be Mnies. Spatkcs,
Forni.1, M l en. Curlis, Mattfeld ami Mulfotd
mill Messrs, IIi'Iks, (iorllz, Murphy and
liuysilucl Mr. Hertz will conduct.
Ihursday evening "La Hoheme" will be
sung hy Mme. Lucie ia Hot I (at Mimi, Mme.
Sparkes and Messrs. ( arueo, (lllly, Oidiir
De Seguiola, rini-CoijI, Atianian and
Audislo. Mr. Polscco will conduct
"Konlgskinder" will be given on 1 riday
evening with Oeraldlne Farrar, Mines.
Itobe.son, Fornia, Mattfeld and Casgoigna
and .lorn, (ioriu, Didur, Rclas and I'lnl
Corsi. Mr. Hertz will conduct
Saturday matinee will have the double
bill "lluusel und Oretel," followed by
"Paglincci." The former opera will be
sung by Mines. Allen, Mattfeld, Sparke
and De Melte, and Cot it, and Keiaa, Mr.
Her!., conducting "Pagllacol" will be
sung by Mile. Ilori and Messrs. CarUhO,
Scottl, Reschiglian nnd Bads, Mr. Polscco
"Alda" will he given on .Saturday evening
of next week at the Brooklyn Academy of
Musiowlth Jilaie. Itappold in the title role,
Mme. Homer as Aninn', Anna Case as the
I'riflf, Mr. Mleiak aa lladamtu. Mr.
Ollly is Amonntro, Koasi as the Kino und
Kothier us Ramfi: Mr. Sluianl will con
"The Maglo Flute," which will be revived
at the coming Saturday matinee, will be
repeated on Monday evening, December:.
CLUB FOR BRITISH WOMEN.
.luat Martra Has Uaartrrs la
Kaat Thirtieth Ntrrrt.
A new women's club has Just been started
in New York lo cater exclusively to women
of British birth, living permanently or tern
porarlly In the United Utstea. It la the
British Imperial Club, wmoli Has recently
oiinneil uuarteis at Ids Fast Thirtieth street.
In the clubhouse are roomy lounging
quarters, a cafe, and on the ton floors rooms
lor out oi town visitors or in lown meia
Mrs, The club was organized by Mrs. U. 8
flAMon and Mrs. L. 11. Swift.
One of the functious of the organization
la to siitmlv weekly enlertsinnient of an
English sort for IU members. Tea da o
be served in Ihe afternoons. Odd of I lis
resident members at present who Is much
Uncreated in Hit success f the vsatura fa
urs. usniet u way, - .
WILUAM E. JOSLIN.
Ithnde talanil Msnafnrtiirrr nnd
limine Man la Urail.
rrovintxtK. Ii, l Nov i(. WlllUm R.
Joslln. 70, prenldrnt and treasurer of the
Joslin Manufneturlnc Company, died this
mornlrnt at his home, W Ilroodway. Mr.
Joslln had been well known In Rhode Island
for a generation. He was a member of t he
Hnuantum Association and the Piovldence
Hoard of Trade.
Mr Joslln was bom In Johnston, March 13,
ISIS. He established the business of innnu
fncturlng shoe lares In South Hclttmte In
tH."i. The concern uas Incorporated In
May, !!, and coniolldatcd In IOT,
He beiran business in n small way with
!00 braiders and developed it until he hud
V.SO0, with a complete spinning plant.
In 1803 Mr. Joslln established a finishing
plant in this city. He was also founder of
the William II. Joslln Company, later know n
as the F.lmwood Mills.
Mr. Joslln married in this city Miss I
I'hrresii llron on July 21, iss.V tine '
on, William II. Joslln, was bom. He J
It e-presldent. assistant treasurer and
general inatiaiccr of the business founded by
Ids fat her
Ueph n. Murpti).
I'llll.ADKI.I'llIA. Nov. 19. Ju-i-pli l .
X XLVXTr "mI: !
Murphy was born In this rlty In USD. He
prepared at St. Jnpph's Collete In l'hlli-
Irlphla and then ent tn the L'nlvrrrlty of
Nolro Datnf at .ou(h Hfnd, Ind. When hn
toturnrd lo thin city hi- took nn ncllve part
In political aftalra and aa rlrilrd to Coun
cil! from one of the lower river anM on
th reform ticket lie was reelected three
years later and then a appointed Deputy
Sureor of Ihe Port He a a member
of the editorial Mart of UlcClure'a Tlnua
fter Cleveland defeiited llarrlon and ho
loet his l-'ederal appointment. Later ho be
came aMOrlated tlh the llerons and wan
aelmant city edltoi of Ihe Inquirer until
H9t. when he acaln entered the (iovern-
ment erk-o und tun appointed to the mint
His ncoiid ".Ife, three douihtera and io
eons jurvho him.
John Slattery, a contractor. nl,oe ad-
drejs for the laat ten yearn ban been the
Nettnnal rH'inocratlc Club, died yeiterdey
nt the age of t years. He lame to this
city from Ireland eventy-two years ago and
eucceeded hlu brother, Jutne, In the con
trading buelnrM eetnbllFhrd In HIT Among
tb- numeroua public contracta Mr. Slattery
crrlJ out were Ihe grading and ahaplng
work about the Oram Tomb and the grad
ing and paving of Mutb-rry Hind Park
He waa an actba and lifelong membt r of
Tammany Hall and eered for five ear a
treasurer of the Twenty-9eenth dl'irlit.
He waa a member of many lntluentl.il eoeial
and political organization. He wa a num
ber of the Catholic Club, the Democratic
Club and the Veteran and llxrmpt I'lre-
mfn'a aioclatlon. He was unmarried. A
nephew. John 11. Slattery. eurvlvea hlni.
JJahn Rlrhardaon 1 anbaw'.
PlIII.AOKt.PHIA. Nov 1. John Itlchard
nn Kanihaw, formerly eecretary of the Le
high Valley Itallroad, rile.1 this morning at
hla home at Plymouth Meeting, I'a. Ho
71 yeara old. Mr Kannhaw was born In
rhlladclphla, .September it. 141. He wa
graduated from the Central High School In
lk. After u few ar he enterid l.e em
ploy cf the Lehigh Valley Itallroad. which
he pened In .irlnu? capacities until I90S.
After IS?? he was secretary of the torn.
pany. He 1 MirvHed by hl wife and two
onf. William I.. TanMiaw and John h. J -
llr. Richard Alsap Cieeman.
PHfl.AIlKLPHIA. Nov. U-Or Itlchard
Alfop Cieeman. tho tail of a family of phy
flclane. tiled this morning at his home, :13.".
hpruce- atrert. He in 7" yeara old. Ir.
Cieeman mi born In Philadelphia In 1840.
He waa educated In prbale chool and at
the lnlcrlty of Penni.inla. rcccMng
hl mistical diploma In 1:. He Imnifdl-ateh-
wnl to the front In the llll war
rrlnc until l'6t. after which he returned
to Philadelphia and became the lilting
phltian In neieiul loial hnspllala He w.i
the author of a number of medical papera
Nalbun sehirob. ,
Na-han frhwab. manufacturer of shlrt
wants died .it hl home. It Went .sinty
ninth ilreei. Monday He was i!7 eara old
and a bachelor Ills hop for the manu
facture of women's wearing apparel were
among th" larsent in the country tknne
time aan he gave up the manufacturing and
deemed hlmielf to real estate operations.
Mr Schwab was a member of the National
lieini.cratlc Club. He Ii survlced by two
brothers. Abraham and Leo Schwab.
Major Frederick C. Illanchard.
HItOCKTON. Mass.. Nov Is. Major Fred
erick L Illanchard, a close friend of lien.
(Irani durlnr th civil war, was found dead
In bed l his home this morning. He
C years old. lie enlisted at North llrldge
water In IsSS as a private and for meri
torious service was appointed Captain He
was promoted to .Major In Ut4. He was ap
pointed engineer of the Department of ihe
Mrs. Klhel llnrnham Worcester.
BOSTON. No 19. .Mis Ihhel Hurnham
Worcestei, ivlfu of President William L.
Worcester of ihe New- Church Theological
School of Cambridge, died yesterday at
Intervale. .V li . whe.ro the family has a
summer homo and where Mrs Worcester
bad remained after l)r Worcester had re
turned home for the opening of the school.
She was the. daughter of William liurnhaui,
one of the directors of tho Italdnln l.otomo
the Works, and leaes four children.
Joseph I.. Keith.
BOSTON. Nov. 1 .loceph L. Keith, one
of the wealthiest residents of Worcester
county, died yesterday In his home In Orat
ion, aged 55 years He was a founder und
rx-prcaldeiit of the tirafton Country Club
and formerly published the Massachusetts
"Ploughman." He had also served as a
llh'Pry trustee and was prominent In ihe
Oration Farmers Club about twenty yeais
ago. He Is survived by his wife and two
CHICAGO, Nov. Is. Brother Adjutor,
director of the schools of the Christian
Brothers and founder of De La Halle In
stitute, died al Merry Hospital this morn
ing Hrother Adjutor was tl years old. He
was born in Ireland and came to the United
States when a boy. Forty-three years ot
his Ills was passed In the serslca ot the
Miss Mary Flnley. pilnclpsl of Girls
Grammar School II In Urookbn, died on
Monday at Atlantic City. the was tl years
old, Bhe was graduated from the Normal
College nf New York In IK and had been
a public school teacher since till, llcl
father, I'eler l-inley. survives bei
Clara Llpruasi Sara VTcrlisi A Lata
chcr. Clara I.ipman brought mil yesterday
against the theatrical llr in of W'erba .V.
I.uescher to recover IlO.ooo for breach of
contract. Hhe alleges she was engaged to
appear lor three seasons In principal roles,
and was to have at least ten weeks employ
ment each season and get fUi a week,
The defendants have failed to give her ten
weeks employment, she said,
Mall. TtlaisBMie, Tel
egraph and llssseii-
f;r Orders recti ve
mmedlata as Intel,
ilth Areata and tltb hireet. Krr York.
Will Tell Every Man They Sit
Next. To How Wronjr
the Vote Is.
TO UK SILENT NO LONGER
Piiiniun Urjres Fight on
the Tllitcrnte mill tho
tie anti-suffrage luncheon at
sherrv's vestenlay the women agreed
flint tUo time has come to let their anti-
snffrage light shino liefore men.
Mrs. William A. Putnam, president ot
the X. Y. H. A. O.T. W. H.. is responsible
for making the dinnor table the battle-
' Held of siifTrnce.
I want every woman prosent," said
Mrs. Putnam, "to let every man she meet
!,.,. ,!,, Ml, ( ... ni.ll.i.lTriTlt. If
vou sit next to a man at dinner don't let
him escape without tcllinn him you ara
;i've been afraid to talk about it to men
for fear of borinrc them, but the tlma baa
come when they must Ims bored if neces
sary. Talk to tho men beside you at din
ner, but don't lot it stop there. Tell the
plumber! Tell the butcher und the baker
and thecandlestlck maker! Wemuathava
no more silent women. At least not on
Mrs. Putnam also appealed to her
hearers to tight, "tho two dangerous
classes which lire opposing us." These,
she informed her hearers, are the illiterate
voters und tho socialists. She also asked
for names of iiersons who might lie in
terestcd in the suffrage question.
"Ah wn don't go about In carts," she
said, "or preach on tho street cornera.
we must depend on correspondonoe or
personal npjieal to reach people."
There were some indications yesterday
of discouragement, however, a when Mr.
A. J (leorgo of Cambridge besought th
women to take u pledge that not once in
the coming year would they say: "Oh,
it's bound to come!"
"Vou have tho power," said Mr
Oeorge, "to turn the tide. Hut it isn't
'bound' to come ir every -woman will
cousecrute herself to oppose what Oueeit
Victoria called "tho mad, wicked folly' of
Mrs. Murtna xucmiiocn miliums ae
clared that "women are no more capa
citated to exercise the ballot than they
are to lie trapeze isjrforniors and circus
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge said that of
course tliev were disapiioitited at the
suffrage victory in tho four new Htatos
but thut thev were not discouraged.
Mrs. Barclay Hazard tuid that the
suffragists tell her that when -women
have the vote there will be au end ol the
"Well," sbo said, "I would like to show
them a letter from a Colorado woman
describing tho social evil in Denver 'as
i niiriKTiiinriv iiiui.
Amol,K t"hoe present were Mrs. B.
1 Kahnestock. Mrs. Elmer Blaok. .Mrs.
Kmereon McMillin. Mrb. Auohinoloas.
lrs. unman ti. i-crains, .-nrs. mm it a.
.Stimsou. Mrs. Herbert. lj. Satterlee, Mrs.
Henrv Hcligman. Mrs. Philip J. Sands,
Mrs. Everett P. Wheeler. Mrs. David H.
Oreer. Mrs. Henry F. Diraock and Mrs.
Nelson H. Henry.
New York Stale Association Opposed to
.Notes of Ihr .Social Worla.
Mrs. Xredrrlik D liiderwood will le a
dance thl evening, when she will Introduce
to u lety her daughter. Miss Helena I'll-
In the Church of .St. Francis Xavler, this
afternoon. Miss Hmlly Skelly, a daughter
of the late lNttrlck J. Skelly, will be mar
ried to John L. Walsh, Commissioner" of
Weights and .Measures. A reception will
follow' at the I'Uza.
M!s Audrey de llcnne, daughter of )tr.
and Mrs Wymberlcy J. de llenne of fijv.
.mn.ili. Ija . will be married to Dr. Frederta
Cnerr of this city, to-day at noon, In lha
clmp'i of St. llartholomew's Church. It
will be a guest wedding wilh no bridal at
t;ndants, ushers or best man.
llr George Dacre Illeythlng and his sis
ter, Mrs. J. It. Halatcad, hava left Ore
Hum. Whlppany, N. J., for li tfast
.Seenly-elshth street. "
Mr. and Mrs. Dulany Howiand will sell
for Kurope early next month, to pass (lis
winter In Cannes,
Mr and Mrs. Charles II. Thlerlot have
turned from lluropr and will bo for the
winter at IMrK avenue. '
Mrs, John It Trevor will give a tlie;r
parly and Informal dunce on December 7
for Miss Margaret Trevor.
Got. John A. I si k and Mrs
Dlx are at
the St. Itegis for a brief visit
Mrs. Francis Carnlan. who has been slay
ing at 'he Si. Kcgls will return to-morrow
Lurd Itlchard Cavendish of Ottawa.
Canada. I.idy Muvrn Cavendish and Miss
Hettv Cavendish are. at tho Hlti-Carlton
for a brief visit.
Then will be but one dance of the
series known as the Three Dances (his
year It will be held In the ballroom, of
Ihe Plana on November !7. The patronesses
Include Sirs. In Harrows, Mrs., Henry Bis
choff. Mrs. Lewis H. Latham, Mrs. Will
iam W. McAllister, Mrs. James Hobert Mc
tee and Mrs. Charles W. Ttomeyn.
Mr and Mrs. N Henry gahln and siiss
rtuth 8.bln have relumed from their coun
try place, Thornwood, In WUllamtwn.
Mass, and are at the Gotham before aall
mg for Algiers on November 5S, Mr. and
Mrs. Augustus 1' Kountas are also at tho
CAMPBKLL. On November la. tdi:, born t'i
Frank V.. and Amelia Jane Campbell ot tl)
West IM st a sod.
r.LI.YSON LKWIS. Mrs. John Thomas Olenn
announces the marriage of her daughter.
Helen Mildred Lewis, Is Lieut. Theodare
Gordon I'.llyson, U. S. K., on Friday, No.
KDMONDS. -Charles, aged M. Senlcea 'TllK
1'UNsnai. Ciit-J.cn," ill West :ld st. (FnikK
11. CAxirstu. Bt'ii.niNai, Wrdnetday, lojo
o'clocl,. Auloniobllo cortege.
JONIS.-On November 11, Kdtrartt Jones, aged'n.
Funeral wervlces at bis late residence, t Itkrl
street. Ilrookljn, on Wednesday, 8 P. U.
FANNKLL. November It.Kd ward, aged 7. Ckgpsl
Stephen Urrrltl Burial and Creraatlos Co,
HtU av. and tatlt !., Wednesday, U:W. ;
SLATTLIiy -On Tuesday, Nomber 19, 1915,
John Klatlery, aged in yeara.
Solemn requiem anasa will ba celebrated a(Ht.
Pstrlok'a Cathedral, Thurkday, November l,
al M A, II. Intsrnient, Mt. Kaymood's CejrSs
lery, W'rstclirster, No Bowers. ,i
FRANK E. CAMPIELL
l m. sat)