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THE' SUN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8,' 19i2.
('(iniliiclor Hrfrains From Pnt
Us Himself Between Eighth
Symphony and Audience.
hum: playing of piece
KivMpi Ifenrd in flriiluns Con
M'tto. lint Hardly to His
'tlo h.vinpliony," such a littlrt nym
i h.iii.v that it has dwelt clomj to the hearts
of .ini-ic Iovitk for neiir u century. Is
I .i.rliuvcn .-i'IkIhIi. Itlnuliadly liutten-tl
!, 1 1 iliimy. t"o, hauled rmlcly from tint
li.,vv.. liuiiUeil huxtlly out tor tho pluycru
,n t r.ittliil ofl to llll in tltno ut concert!
win-in piano pyroteclmk-M corrupt ami
in'fiii lireuk in iiihI htral away iiuieicul
- 1 lily ltut oiipo In a liltm mocin
mi pnv respect unto t tin letter
, t lie "litre, and then what n big "llttlo"
M.himy it i-
ilyety Huns von Uillovv cot the Jiltln
'"'i upon its lent here uiauv yctrtuino
i when kiih It played unit vunyeiteiday
'mum at the htoIhI iimlinee concert
l!i"tou Syinpliony (liclic-stru in
i . Hall? And litis whs tlie urand
' , of the performance, that there wan
,i .1'iiely no po-siliility of thinking nlxiiit
MiicK'n "r adins " He did not dis-
c i one If hy luid a reading, he left it
a no'iiu on t lit? piano. He was not pros-
i ii' to exploit the concept lout of Karl
'! i. k. late of Bci'liii, but of l.udwlg van
Hi eihoveii. citl.t;n of the world.
What a comfort it was! Think, 0 ye
u!m are weary of the airs and graces of
11111,1 dontij conductors, waving their
irniH .-eniaphoriciUy to, indicate the hiiui
mighty working- in their prodigious
iiraiin and truni-lating every ono from
Kith to Kiuisky-Korakov into their
own liUigliage. Think of these delirious
.i.atures with their eoletim nivHsagcs,
'e-e myMir, oracled, prophets, every
niie of whom ought, like Ualiu Da of
essed memory, to huvo a triplo tnti
.,'ul a crux) ansata after his name. And
hen think of the measureless oceans of
ulilf ril.ifh which W)im of them pour out
ai the name of holiest music!
Then think, ye tottering ten thousand,
ul Muck 'letting Hecthoveii himself shine
nefore men, till you felt as If at last you
had seen the real thing and must shout,
al'icr the manner of your predecessors
"'I halasH,i. thalaH.su " It was, dearly
In-loved, a most heavenly experience,
for ther. was no pompous, prancing,
loudly advertised personality standing
hetweeti us and the lovely music, And
how tho Boston musicians did play it,
with inimitable beauty and clarity of tone,
v.iih that crystalline lucidity which Is
apparently their exclusive possession,
wnh purl'eotion of attack, never too strong,
iner too weak, with elegance and fas
ndious taste in nuance, with hulauce
ne. er disturbed, with the repose and easy
' ace of aristocracy. And all this time
Mr Muck was there wielding the baton.
. ( rhaps after all we must conclude that
i-oinething was due to him, but he did not
id ertise it. Some will suseet that
ioi ol the wonders of this performance
re worked by the conductor, but as
dlv others will be satisfied that ho
v did nothing at all.
Schumann's "Oenov"va" overture was
setHind number, and the hist was
in p'iiuveiiV "Leonore" overture No. 3.
U wit n these came the Ilrnhms violin
n eit.i, with Fritz Kreisler as the solo
p.iivrr Here let its pause a moment
n ')eg Ir Muck to bend his mind more
rsely to the gentle art of programme
ii aking. It was not u piece of programme
ii rt that he gave us yesterday If lie
,.nl omitted the Schumann composi
H 'ii lie would have had a good pro
gramme; ns it waa the concert was too
lung and the Schumann work (.uffered
from its juxtaposition with the others,
Mr. Kreisler again gave his hearers
plenty of pleasure. His performance
f the first movement pf the Ilraluns
oticerto seemed unaccountably dull
nil h" came to the cadenza, which was
exciting, but in the slow movement and
ine finale he was more like himself. But
we have heard him pour out tho message
of this characteristic composition with
ilium convincing eloquence. His in
iripretation yesterday would have made
the fame of a minor violinist, hut It was
not quite Kreisler.
ORNSTEIN'S PIANO RECITAL
tins n lronK Ferllnv (or the Sen-
ons (tnalltle of Piano Tour.
f.ro Orntelo, a young pianist who has
tien heard' two or thtee times In recent
s.asnnf, gave a recital last evening In
Veulian Hall, Ills programme consisted
f Franks prelulc, choral nnd fugue;
siliubeifs sonata, op. t2 (two move
wins i three of Chopin's waltzes and
- i'f his studies ; the pianist's own
- i , Ipisse anil two other numbers,
a l.szi s "Au llord d'une Source" nnd
wctrth Hungarian rhapsody. At any
itc iin re was mi attempt to escape from
li-.mii path, at least part of the time,
iHBh the iiiloptlou of the byway of orig
in v intuit be viewed with perfect sat--feli.m
E Mr. Ornstoln has moderated some
of - iilitfnrui mannerisms In an encour
a m iiiiiiier, but the Hallent charac-
'! r,f Ids playing have not greatly
Line J Ills is a form of talent by no
,cai lUicoiiniHin. He hns a strong recl-
ri tic sensuous qualities of piano
, ni wrists and lingers readily
i; itniiifceiwx to Die advanced technic
i ssti mm ut
Mi iiniHtelii has a noble and sonorous
' ml ,i mellow, singing piano. Hut
tin linger principles of application be
! not ryi n a vagiio apprehension,
1 ' Is, ul', nialloiis of tilauo and forte are
J i libit than purposeriil, and his
ii iin,, ioIiii' Is unite canrlclous. In
'i n ' .iiidis to have no perception of
, U'ji init iiial clement of musical fn
' pn atiuii ami hence can baldly bo ex-
. te.l in , iiiisiiiii't, even with Hie aid of n
tii'ln mi) thing so dignified as a read-
u W hether his musicianship will de
ni sunii'luiilly to win him a place
iii'.iiik iiiihii taut pianists remains for the
iltille to show At luest'iit he Is only
0 einlp joule virtuoso and a wayward
'Me jii l Int..
l'la nml 1'lnjers.
Arls'neinrnlH hive been made by Cohan
A lluiris in have the performance of
IHt.'Jiii Fairbanks In "Hawthorne, of the
I S. A " iin, Monday night. December 16, a
eenetlt tlje proieeds lo he given to the
Servian relief fund,
Miss lriua l IMvrro has been nnfd by
Schuberlng .V I.umti for tho role of Con
stance I'nwler, tint American girl, In the
Mariuts of Qiieensberry's new society play.
"The Light "
Ml N.tnnete Comstock. who haa re
tently been In tho support of William Collier
iiiiiL Jlulieri Hllllird, has been engaged for
"Ills 'Wife Tly Ills Hide," the comedy which
Sydney Hosenfeld will produce for the Na
tional 'lYilerutloo uf Theatre 'ClUbs on De'
On! J.';i'oiii' of the great dpmand for seats
in Christmas wSnk CharUs II, Dllllrighsm
has anngunctd a special mutlnuo of "Tim
Lady of Tie iillppcr for Friday, Decem
RECEPTION TO MBS, CLEVELAND.
.Mother nntl Muter of llrr I'lflnrr
I hr lloatrssr.
SoiTII OltAMir, .V. .1. lire. 7 -Mrs,
drover Cleveland was the irntnil figure
thl afternoon at ii reception glen by re
latives of her fiance, I'rof Thomas .1. I'rcs
ton, Jr. Mrs. 'I lioin.is .lot Pictoii. mother
of Prof. Preston, Hnd his sisters, Mrs. John
Jewell lluppiri mid Mis, I lorcmn Preston
Jones, assisted In rerelvltiK hv Mrs John
tirler lllhhen, wife of tho president of
I'lincetnii I'niv orlty, were the hostesses.
Thoe who assisted hi rccoMng In the
room wero Mrs Henry II. Perrltie, mother
or Mrs. fleveland; Mrs, Alfred II Hralnurd.
Mrs. Prank Vanderponl, Mrs. John Curtlner
(ioiild, Mrs. Jay Ten l'.yek. Mrs, Farley
Osgood, Mrs !' Arnold Illoinmedleii, Mrs.
t.'harlos t' Korl'es, Mrs (Irnlmiii Heott. Mrs.
Frederick II. Smith ,Kl, Mrs, William I),
(llhhy. Miss Helen Smith and Miss France
Anions the guests wero .Miss I'sther
Cleveland, President llihben, Prof, and
Mrs Allen Miiruiianil. former .Minor (Ipuriro
It. Mulflltiii anil .Mrs. MitTcllttn of New
J.ork, lli.HMird Crosby llntlci of Princeton,
Prof Walter .) s r Johns Hopkins
1 diversity and Mrs. Jonc, Mr. mill .Mrs.
)), - , 'call'. Mr. anil Mrs J. I). Urhln,
Miss Ills II. CrmTsworth anil Miss Coats,
worth or HnlTiilo, tdiiuresstiian Joliti l.
Andrews of on(ers. Mr .mil .Mrs IMrilel
srlicr of Phlliulelphla, Senator and Mis,
red I, Davenport of Clinton, N. V H W
I roUw. Daniel D. Nankin ami Mr. and Mrs,
C II Patterson r Wllinlngtmi, Del. Mr
and Mis. lieorire II Macy. Mr. mid Mrs,
'''ri;e I;'. Chamlierllii, Mr and Mis. Ocilen
Mills Held, Mr mid Mrs V T. IVwart. Mr
and Mrs. Ilii.mas II. Wheeler and .llisliee
and Mrs Kmc Franklin llussell of Now
Mr and Mrs. Lowell M. Palmsr nnd Miss
l.thcl Palmer r llrooklvn, the Hev. Dr. Will
Into I rce Whltaker of Kllabelh. John A.
Mrrratl or Washington, I chaiieelh ratiil
Mrs. .utiles i: Howell, former post master
James I, Hays, rornier Jiidire ami Mrs. Jav
I en l.ycli, lormer Jinlge Tlioinas I,, ltav
inoiid. Mr. and Mrs i: Lite Mondy, Mr. mid
Mrs. .1. Harry .Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
tieoree D. .Smith of Newark.
Among the guests lioni the Oranges
wen. Mr and Mrs Arthur II. Tnch, Mr. and
Mis WINon I n r rami. Mr and Mrs. iidrew
s., March, the Mlses .March, Mr. and Mrs.
Will am II. tiould, Mr. nnd Mrs F.dward I).
pufllelil Dr nnd Mrs. T. O Conor sloane,
Mr and Mrs. Holonion II. Howe nnd Mr unit
Mrs "I luimns D Webb.
Pliit.MiKt.rni. Dec. 7. Rudolph Clark
Culxer of New York was married In the
Church of the Redeemer to-duy to Miss
Dorothy Farnum, The church was elabo
rately decorated with palms and greens,
Tho Itev. (teorge Calvert Carter, rector of
the church, srformed tho ceremony.
Miss Mary Thayer Farnum, a sister of the
bride, was the maid of honor. The brides
maids were Miss Angela Nalle, Miss Kmlly
Windsor Philler, Miss Miriam W. Roberts.
Miss Virginia Rodman, Miss Fllzabeth
Thayer nnd Mls Fiftieth Farnum, Mr
Culver was attended by Fdwnrd P. Jones
(ns lest iiinii The ushers were Clement
lliirnap, Malcolm V.. Smith, Arthur M.
Hunter. Jr . D. Hinckley Arnold, nil of New
York, and Fugeno Taylor and William K.
Philler of this city. After the ceremony
a breakfast was given at Hrnlntreo, the
country home of the bride's grandmother.
Mrs. John Ii. 1 buyer, at Merlon. Mr. and
Mrs. Culver will make their homo at sa.l
Park avenue, New York. T he bride is
the daughter of Charles S. Farnum of this
city, ami since herdbut several seasons ago
has tieen considered one of the most beau
tiful women of Philadelphia. Her mother,
who died several years ngo, was Miss Mary
Thayer, sister of the late Ice-president
of the Pennsylvania Railroad.
In I he chapel of St. Bartholomew's Church
yesterday morning was celebrated the wed
ding of Mrs. Jeanette Kwepsun Dodson
Cowan of Knoxvllle, Tenn.. to John K.
Shields, Chief Justice or the Supreme Court
of Tennessee Duly relatives and a few-
intimate friends frouaJvtioxville and of this
dry were present The ceremony was per
formed by the Itev Sidneys, t sher, ns-lst-
unr rector of the church.
the bride entered the chapel with her
son. Robert Swep-on Cowan, who gave her
awu. She wore a gray satin travelling
co-tiime with a hat to match and a corsage
bouiiliet of lilies or the valley and white
orchids. William S. Shields, brother or the
bridegroom and president or the City
National Rank In hnowillo. was best man.
There were no bridal attendants.
After the ceremony there was a luncheon
In the white room of tho Rlt-C.irltori.
Among the guests were Mr and Mrs. Joseph
Shields, Mr. and .Mrs. K. II Saunders,
Mrs. J Y Johnston, Mrs. I.. D. Tyson, Mrs.
tleorge W. Ranter, Mr. and Mrs. (ieorge A.
Andeas, Mr and Mrs. D. C. Chapman, Miss
Jeanette Cowan, Mis Tyson and (Ieorge A.
Andeas, Jr. Justice and Mrs. Shields have
gone South, where they will puss several
weeks before returning to Knoxville.
Mrs. Shields was Miss Jeanette Dodson
of Virginia before her marriage to Mr.
Cowan, who died several years ago
N'l.w Havks, Conn , Dee. 7.-Miss Janet
Kearney, daughter of Mrs. (J, II. Kearney and
the lata Cant. Kearney of tho United States
Navy, was married In Trinity Church, this
city, this artemoon to James Farley Mc
Clelland, proressor of mining engineering
in the Sheflleld Scientific School, In the
presenco or many or the Valo faculty and
Tho ceremony was s?rformed by the
Rev. Dr, Marvin Vincent of New York
city, an uncle of tho bridegroom, assisted
by the liov. Charles u. Scovlllc, rector of
Trinity Church. Miss Isabelle Kearney, a
sister of the bride, was maid or honor. Miss
Nancy McClelland of New York, a sister of
I ho bridegroom Miss , lice Rowker ot Rostou
Miss Susan Whltuey ot this cltv and Miss
(iertrudo Kearnv were tho bridesmaids.
The bride worti a whlto eharmeiiso gown
with iicarl trimmings. Tho liest man was
Wylln Ilrown or S'ew oil;. T he ushers
Included John Irving, Max l'arratid, Cllve
Day. Harrison Sheldon of New Haven.
Nelson I'oe of ll.iltiuioro and (), II. Terry of
The wedding of Miss ITanee Owen, a
daughter of Mrs. l.ilinnntl C. Owen, to
Charles II. Slriilhers of this oily look placo
in tho Church or I lot rransligurotlon yester
day afternoon, the Rev. (tcorgn C Hough
ton, rector of (lie church, ntllclatlng, (In
account of mourning In the bride's family
only relatives and n lew intimate friends
Tho brltlo entered the church with her
cousin, Henry C. Tinker, who gave her
away Shu worn a gown d while satin
trimmed with point lace. Her veil was of
point. lace ami was held by a duster of
oriuigo blossoms, sue carrieti a nounuet
or lilies or the valley and whlto orchids.
There were no bridal alletidunls.
Roboit Strnlhers, brother of the bride.
groom, was best man. Tho libbers were
Frederic C. Hairlnian, William Harilman
Jones, Duncan Ktruthcrs Hnd Richard M.
Alter the ceremony Mr. r.nd Mrs.
Slruthcrs left for a trip lo theSotilh. They
will llvo at 48 West Fifty-ninth street.
I'lUt.Aiuxi'lllA, Dec. 7.- Howurd Hlch
ards, Jr., of New York was murrled at
Holy Trinity Church to-duy to Miss K.
Muudo Ashhurst by the rector, tho liov,
Floyd V. Tomklns. The bride Is the daugh
ter of the lute Dr. John Ashhurst, emeritus
professor of surgery at tho 1,'nlverslty of
Pennsylvania, because of tho death of
tho bride's mother the wedding ws at
tended only by the relatives of the brido
and bridegroom, A small wedding break
fast vvus served nt the homo or the urldo
lifter the ceremony. .Mr, and Mrs. Itlchards,
will live in New York arter their return
from a bridal tour In the Houth.
SIR GEORGE HOWARD DARWIN
.Mrcnnd Non 'of the A'tithnr ol "The
Orlnlii of Npecles."
Itnstms, Dee. 7 -Sir (leorgo Howard
Darwin, second son or tho late Charles
Darwin, author of "The Origin of Bpecles,"
died this afternoon In his sixty-eighth year.
He married in 1M Maud (lit I'uy of Phil
adelphia, Tho name of Kir Oeorge Howard Darwin
Is Inseparably nssoclnted by scholars and
scientists with the mechanics of tides and
tho form of the earth. This was perhaps
(ho field of science In which he made his
deepest study When he csine to this
country In IDM to attend the two hundredth
anniversary of tho birth of Ilenjamln Frank
lin the scientific world looked up to him
not only because he was the son of the great
Darwin but also because he had shown
marked ability In ranking the results of recon
dite theoretical researches along this line
Interesting reading to the layman.
Sir (Icorge was born at Down, Kent, In
IMS. The Rev. ChnrleB Pritrhanl. Havlllnn
professor or astronomy nt Oxford, became
his tutor. Later he entered Trinity College,
Cambridge, and there began his curs.fr as u
scholar, a career which was made conspic
uous by the srrlry of honors which were
accorded him, In M9 howas nde pres
ident of the Royal Astronomical .Society and
six years Inter president of the Ilrltih
Numerous scientific papers were written
and published by Sir (leorge, Among
these were several relating to Hie marriage
of flrt cousins. He also wrote Jointly with
his brother a paper on "Small Deflections
From the Plumb l.lhe Due to the Movement
of the Farth." He wrote on "Harmonic
Analysis of Tidal Observations," "FfTects
of Tidal FrUtioti on the Farth" and on the
moon and periodic orbits, nis contribu
tion to the Fueyclofii'diii llrittanlra on
tides Is one of his best known.
His studies in evolution, he said at one
time, led him to doubt whether blutoglMs
hud heeti correct In looking for continuous
transformation or species. He thought
that judging by analogy they should rather
expect to find slight continuous changes
In species occurring during a long perl ml.
followed by a somewhat sudden transfor
mation Into n new species or by rapid ex
tinction. Sir (ieorge married In IMt Maud du Puy,
the daughter or Charles du Puy or Phil
adelphia. Two sons and two daughters
were born to them.
Itenrr C. Drawn.
IIOSTON, Drc. 7. Hfnry C. tlrown, well
knonn mu..tcl.in, died Uftt night, ged 74.
He brgsn hla carter as a cornttUt when If.
years old as a member of the orchestra In
the OIJ National Theatrn and In 1157 he
became deputy leader of the old Boston
Krlgade Hand. When I S. Cllmore left
Silem to organlie his band, Ilrown was
mail Its deput lender. At the time ot trie
civil war he ortanlted a band for a Massa
chusetts regiment. Mr. Ilrown was a mem
ber of the orchestra that played at Oil
more's peace Jubilee In 1SS9, Kor three years
his band rave concerts at Saratoga. After
this hq devoted himself to teaching and
Robert I., Adams.
I.niJANON. Pa.. Dec. 7. District Attor
ney Robert I.. Adams died here to-day of
apoplexy at the age of 30 year. After win
ning the Republican nomination for Dis
trict Attorney he was stricken with nervxu
prostration, tie was elected and took the
oath of office, but was unable to perform
hts duties, und he named his twin brother,
Paul (2 Adams, as his deputy. He was a
graduate ot the law school of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, and w-aa a prominent
athlete, for a number of years successfully
defending his title to the city and State
lien. Frank Reeder.
EASTON-, Pa , Dec. 7. Drlg.-Oen. Frank
Reeder, former Secretary of the State of
Pennsylvania, died suddenly this morning
at his home In ftls city In hU sixty-eighth
year. He was prominent In Republican
P'jlltlc until his health failed a few years
ago Ite was u friend of Matthew Stanley
(Juay, a former Slat Republican chair
man and a political leader In eastern Penn
sylvania. Iin studied law with President
Arthur In Xw York and was admitted to
the liar In 1MJ, Prior to hat h served
In the civil w ar.
l-afayette O. Illalr.
IIOSTON. Dec. 7 t.afaett li. Hlalr. a
leading; lawyer and prominent In Masonic
organisations, tiled this noon at his home
In Watertown. aged 03. He was graduated
from Harvard In 178. He studied In the
Huston t'nlverslty Law School and was ad
mitted to the bar In 1181. About two months
ago. Mr Hlalr retired hs grand com
mander ot the (Irand Commandery of Massa
chusetts and Rhode Island, Knights Tem
plars. He was a thirty-second Ugree Maeon.
Ills wife and two ffons survive him
I'eler I Yandrrreer.
Peter I.. Vanderveer. a direct descendant
of Cornelius James Vunderveer. who cume
from Holland In lt59 and settled on Long
Island, died suddenly on Friday at his home,
:&i: Iledford avenue, Unwkljn, In his fifty
seventh year. Most of his life was spent on
his farm at llunterfly road nnd Eastern
Parkway. He was a member of the. St.
Nicholas Club of Manhattan and the Dutch
Club of Flatbu.h. Ills wife, Marietta Vander
veer, who belongs to the old Lott family,
and two sons, survive him,
Mrs. William Mlnot Whitney.
AI.HA.VV, Dec 7 Mrs. William Mlnot
Whitney, widow of lhe founder of the Will
lam M. Whitney Company, which has con
duced department store In Albany for
many ear, Is dead. She was born In New
nrk city la 1831, and married Mr. Whitney
there In HSC, They came to Albany In 10.
Mrs. Whitney leaves a son, Charles L. A,
Whittle), and two daughters, Mrs. William
II, Siott of Albany and Mrs, Chorles It.
Habln of New York city.
I. Sidney Walker.
ST LOUIS, Dec 7. xl Sidney Walker,
srerttary of the F.ly & Walker Dry Goods
Company and director of ths Mercantile
Trust Company, died suddenly to-day at his
home, llnrtense place, when h coufhtng
spell raiiMl tho bursting of a blood vessel
In hts lungs. Mr. Walker had been III since
Wednesday afternoon, when he' caught a
fold after playing tennis at the Country
Club. He was the eldest of five sons of D.
D. Walker, founder ot the Ely & Walker
.Mrs. Susan D. Pearson.
Mrs. Susan D. Pearson, wife of Charles I'.
Pearson, died on Friday at hr home, 39D
Vanderbllt avenue, Tlrooklyn, In her eighty
fifth year. She was a descendant of Abra
ham Clark, one of the signers of the Decla
ration of Independence, She was one of the
oldest members of the Lafayette Avenue
Presbyterian Church, nesldes her husand
a son and two daughters survive her.
Allen R. Hhlnn.
VINKLAND, TV. J.. Dec. 7, Former
Sheriff Allen It. Shlnn died here last night.
Ho was born In Ifaleyville, N, J In 1147,
He followed (arming and ran a stags Una
and delivery business until elected Sheriff
of Cumberland county, Later ha was en
gaged In several lines of business. He la
survived by Ida wife and several children.
Mr. Harriet Brawn Welch.
Mrs. Harriet Hrown Welch, widow of Dr,
James I', Welch, died on Friday night at
the J. Hood Wright Hospital of Injuries rs
eiiltlnr from an accident. She was an ac
tive member of the Calvary M, E. Church.
A son and a daughter aurvtve her.
James A. Henry,
CAMDEN, N. J., Dec. 7, Jamrtj A. Henry,
a retired real estate broker and formerly
Democratic leader, died of heart disease this
afternoon at his home la this city. He n
II year elf.
SOCIETY'S HOSTS GREET
Hound of Heceptions, Dinners
and Dances Marks Their
MANY THEATRE PARTIES
Miss Margaret Trevor and Miss
Marjoric Wijjpin Make
Seven more dobutunteB of the season
went formally Introduced to Hociety
yesterday afternoon, marking, n round of
receptions, dinners, dances and thentro
Mrs. Henry Graff Trovor introduced
her daughter, Miss Margaret Trevor,
at her house, 2s Knot Fifty-second street,
and receiving with them wero tho Misses
Nancy Steele, Anno Hogem, Knto Gordon
Willis, Cnrollno Wyeth, I'aulltio (.Tarksoti
and Julia l.dey. Thero was a dinner uftcr
the reception, for whichsomelothcrKUosts
wero risked, followed by u theatre party
nt tho New Amsterdam Theatro given by
Mnv. ifbhn H. Trovor, tho debuUintu's
grandmother. Among tho guest wero
many of this and last Reason's debutantes
nnd some young men from college. After
tho theatre party tliere wero n dunce nnd
supper at Mrs. Trevor's house in Fifty
second street. Mrs. Trevor will glvo
a danco for her daughter on !)ecemler 30.
Mrs. John A. Logan, Jr., gavo u recep
tion nt her house, 17 West Fifty-sixth
street, to introduce to society her daugh
ter. Miss Kdith Logan. Receiving with
them were the Misses Margaret AndrewB,
Audrey Osborn, Hope Hamilton, Mercedes
do AcoMu, Adeline Townsend, Elizabeth
Kendall, Evelyn Hrown and Vouletti
Proctor. Following the reception thero
were a dinner and a theatro party nt tho
Astor Theatre, for which others came,
including Harvey 8. Ijadow, Doweou W.
Dilworth, F-smond O'Brien. J. Stewart
Pettit, Edward Stevens, Walter Eaton,
Walter Fox, !nthrop Sargent, John A,
Logan 3d nnd William It. Stewart, Jr.
Another debutanto was Miss Margaret
Herrick, daughter of Mrs, E. Hicks Her-
rick, for whom n reception was given
by lier mother at her house, 35 East
Thirtieth street. Mrs. Herrick received
with the debutante, and assisting them
wero the Misses Ethel Outer bridge, Lila
Fairchild, Louise Chuppell and Elizabeth
Thompson. After the reception thero
was n dinner at Sherry's and a theatro
party ut tho Globe Theatre, for which
others were asked, including tho Misses
Cornelia Chapin, Lois Hall, Eleanor Harts
home, (iertrudo Hoyt nnd Gertrudo
Mali; also Arthur Griggs, William Post,
Harold Ilartshornc, Gatbralth Ward,
Seth II. French. Maitland Dwight, Louis
Strobell and Joseph Kiegcl.
Mrs, Albert H Wiggtn gave a reception
at her house, 521 Park avenue, to intro
duce her daughter, Miss Marjorie Wiggln.
Assisting in receiving wero the Misses
Agnes Clafliii, Sybil Davis, Frances
Thome, Elizabeth Coxe, Alice Maiigun,
Ellen Cott, Constance Huel and Cora
Weir. Thero was a dinner nnd danco
after the reception for those who re
ceived and a few others, among whom
were Lyman N Hine, F. W Hlne, Henry
II, Stimson, Alden Blagden, Hampton
Lynch, Samuel Huer, Lawrence Thome
and James Porter.
Mrs. John Clifford Itennard gave a
reception for her daughter. Miss Dorothy
S. Itennard, u debutante of this winter,
at her house, 77 East Fifty-sixth street.
For Miss Ixmise Clarke, also a debutante,
a reception was given by her mother, Mrs,
E. Arthur Stanley Clarke, ut her house. Hi
East Seventy-fifth street. Mrs.Clarke re
ceived with her daughters, the Misses
Marion nnd Loui.-o Clarke. Assisting
them wero the Misses Frances Ward,
Mary Hrown, Grace Wheeler, Cora Weir,
Florence Colgate. Margaret Colgate,
Hazel Symington, Charlotte llayllss, Eliza
beth Heed, Eleanor McCarter and Emiliu
Mrs. Edward Coming gavo a reception
nt her house, 1 Lexington avenue, to in
troduce her daughter, Miss Margie Corn
ing. Assisting them were tho Misses
Helen Corning, Gertrude Harbour, Harriet
S. Hull. Helen I . LUquer. r.lsio U .Sago
Margaret K. White. Anna Ltuiuer and W in.
ifreti L. Elin, After tho reception thero
was u dance, and supper, and among the
extra guests were Edward W. Sage, Arthur
II Collins. Arthur P. Bush. Jr.. Edward T.
Corning, Djnald K, Grant, F. Gllliert Mer
rill, W, Randolph Montgomery, Vincent
w. Jones, ur. t-iinries n iinnacK, u.
Justin Moore, Jr., Clarence V. Dougherty,
John J. Lustier, John S. liwton and Or
mond U. Graham,
MUSEUM HELPS STUDENTS.
Dr. Ilohlnaon Tell School Art I.eaae
Nearly ?on members of the School Art
League attended the annual dinner at the
Park Avenue Hotel yesterday. (Several
members of lhe Hoard of Kducatlon were
there as guests.
President John W Alexander gave a
history of tlmlrague, saying It hud obtained
a membership of S.TJ.
Dr Ltlvvard Itoblnson, director of the
Metronolitau Museum of Art. toltl of the
I efforts the museum was making to be of
assistance to tin: piiuuo scnooi pupus, tie
said thorn was a tendency to bring closer
the relations between the museum and lhe
schools, but a mimberof obstacles existed
to tho estaiiiisnmeiii Ol meai relations in
which the museum could throw open Its
doors to the public school pupils.
tfill there urtt relations neiween me
museum ami the schools, beginning in a
small way, yet progressing as well as can
be ex peeled. The museum has appoint edun
Instructor who Is to glvo assistance to the
public, school pupils as well as to others.
A classroom is set aside for tho art students
from the puhllo schools nnd In the new ex
tension there nre to bo two rooms for class
The speak a r suld that fully D,oon public
school pupils had gone to the museum to
study art this year. Ho said it was Im
possible for the museum to give a course
of lectures on art, as it had been requested
to do, Tho work would swamp mo musoum
District Superintendent Hhlels of tho
llonrtl oi i.duciiiioii snoKe on inuustriai an
nnd told of Dr J. P.Ilanlv's visit to (ler-
mauy to look up tho subject there, The
(iovernment thero was giving grout, as
sistance, he said.
Persons auHerlnr from gen
eral debility, thin In flesh or
with poor blood will receive the
greatest benefit from using
The Oil used In tnla prepa
ration we Import direct from
The taste of the oil Is over
come In this combination.
Large Bottles, $1.00
12 Bottle, $11.00
H. T. Dewey & Sons Co.
UAKKKS OF PUHK WINKS A (IHAl'i::JUICU
. t ll Tear la Uiilnni. Uar tlnarante.
I m rlt it-. N. T. Km tUrbar, li. J.
CHINESE JADES ON VIEW.
tleantlfnl Workmanship .Seen In Col
lection .Inst Arrived,
The collection of Jndes on view nt the
galleries of Frank Partridge, 741 Firth
avenue, gives one an excellent opportunity
to study this wonderful product of tho
East. Nothing moro suhtlo In art can be
imagined than tho qualities embodied In a
CTilneso Jade. The design surmounts tho
traditions (which in China nro enormous!
and Is Tree, tho colors speak preelousness
even to the Ignorant find tho delicacy ol
tho cutting lsbeoml our Western compre
hension. Like Lafcaillo Ileum, we can
understand enough of It to seo that we
Theso present pieces are In several cool
gray greens, some are of lapus lazuli and
some In varying tones of whllo. These
wnites are technics uy rnuen oy mo i iiineso
mutton bit and pork fat. They nro thought
descriptive, the pork fat being tho most
brilliant white. However, be that as it may.
these colors seem lo be the very lust word
in the way of refinement.
One or these pieces, a vase ami cover lo
Inches hlirli. in oure white mutton tut Jade.
the cover being tniincitod with tho vase by
ti link chain n Inches long. Is iniiile from
one piece. I hat is, I no cover, eiatmrate
vnse and llnkisl chain ate carved Irom one
olid nil. re or Inde. The i eslirn Is redolent
of the Hast, The sides of the vase are
carvetl with rhi ysanthemuins convention
alized after tho manlier that the modern
French have recently ndnpted ami tho top
Is surmounted with two llo-Ho birds.
These Jades (there nro twenty in nil )
come from the eollcUlon of Prince Tiiang,
uncle to the joung Linperor icccntiy de
posed, WASHINGTON AUTOGRAPH, $300.
Martha WashlnirloiCs MKnnturc
Proves llcttrr Seller, tlrlnitlnu: $780.
Pllll.ADKl.ritM, Pee. 7 The sum id 7Vi,
which was paid Tor an autographed letter
or Martha Washington, was the highest
price realized In the sale or Danforth uuto
graphs, Iwhich vvus cotivluded to-ilay at
Although the collection embraced many
fine letters of (!eti. Nathaniel (Jrecne, Col,
Henry Lee, .John Paul Jones, ,lohn Adams,
Italph Uard. (Ieorge Washington nnd
Martha Washington, and the correspon
dence r I-.dmond Charles (tenet. Minister
Irom France to the I'nlted States, and
James Campbell, l'ostn'aster-dciienil, the
sale was marked by at.ek of spirited bid-
UIIIK I1IIU IIIHIU. .,,1' KMt I ittn.rii.
A communication rrom Commodore John
Paul Jones to (ietiet realized the next high
est price, bringing S72S.
Two letters by John (jnlncy Adams writ
ten nt The Hague denying that (len. Wash
ington expressed the desire to resign as
President of the Cnlted States because of
the ingratitude of its people r nil bed H7u
nnd lldn respectively
A letter ot (len, Washington dated Phila
delphia, I'M. direct etl to Ma.or-(len. (iteene
brought S.KH1, and two others, communica
tions dated a few days later, realized K'Jj
SOCIETY IN WASHINGTON.
President anil Mrs. Tnft Plan i:iab-
orate Season at White House.
WarhinViton-, Pec. ". Mrs. Taft returned
to the White House this morning niter a
visit or several day"1 in Xew York as the
guest or Mrs. John h vys Hammond. .Miss
Tart, who went to the metropolis tho first
or the week, returned lost evening.
The President and Mrs. Tail have planned
an elalsirate season o! entertaining In the
White House both for themselves anil their
children. Next Saturday night they will
l.n-. n lnri,A mmtinni' tf Vn,t,i- ,,.iii,iIm ,, t
dinner for tho daughter, Miss-Tall, nml on
IH'ceniher :t a name win lie given lor
Charlie Taft and tho young s-ople of his
age, lo be follow etl a lew days later by
another dance. This will be lor the guests
or Miss HelcnTnrt and her brother Itohert,
who will have u holiday house party, ns
has been their custom each year ol this
Miss Doris Drain, daughter ol Ilrig.-Cen.
anil Mrs. J. A. Drain, was presented at a
tea this afternoon at the homo or her
Three Hecent I'ncuarnienta.
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. Ogden Chisolm an
nounced yesterday the engagement-ot their
eldest daughter. Miss Nina Chiolm, to
Alvln rntermyer. Mr. and -Mrs. (.'hisohn
have recently gone to their new home. 18
Last Fifty-third street. Their diiughler
was introduced lo society two years ago.
No date hns been set for the wedding, which
will probably take placo tho latter part of
Tho engagement Is announced or Mrs.
Almee Coudert llrennlg, widow or Fred
erick llrcniilg. to W. M Dotig.irnle Peyster
of this city Mrs.ltreniilg is one or several
daughters or the late Mr and Mrs. Charb'S
Coudert of this cits Mr. de Peyster is the
son of the lute Nicholas de Peyster, lie is
it member of the I'nloti, Calumet, St. Nich
olas and oilier prominent clubs. No ilat p
has been set for the weddinir.
.Mrs. lloberl (i. Ingcrsoll or 117 l'.it
TWenty-flrst street has announced the en
gagement of her daughter. Miss Maud P..
Ingersoll, to Wallace McLean Prabas.cn ot
Cincinnati, Ohio. Miss Ingersoll takes
much Interest in woman suilrage. .Mr.
iTobasco Is a son ot Wallace Proo.iseo of
Cincinnati. He is a grandson of tho late
William .McLean of Ohio nml a nephew of
the late Justice John Mel. can.
STIIUTlIKItS-OWKN.-On December 7. ll).
Charles II. Struthrra and Miss I'raorea J.
Owen, daughter of Mrs. Dim und C. Owrn, by
the Itev, Dr. Ttoughton, at the Church ut tho
IHtOWNi:. Suddenly, on Thursday, Dcrember S,
at Ids residence, ;3l Park place, llronMyn,
William Cooper llrownc, beloved husband of
the late nia A. Prownc.
Services at the chapel of Stephen Merrill Durlal
anil Cremation Company, Klghth avenue, and
Nineteenth street, Nrw York, Sabbath evening,
December S. at 3 o clock.
criAPMAN. -At l-awrrncc Park, nronxvllle,
N. Y., December 7, Mrv Sara I Chapman,
aunt of Mrs. Kmlly W. Johns, In the Slst year
of her age.
Servtcca at the houso on Monday, December 0,
at 1 JO P. M. Interment private.
(lAI.PHN. At Cranfnid. N J . on Friday, De
cember t, lull, Helen C. fialprn.
Funeral services will he held at her late rul
denrc. 111 Holly St., on Monday, December
v. at 12 o'clock noon. Interment In ; iron
wood at convenience of family.
JIAltTI.try. On Friday, Decembers, ISIS. Jona
than Krott Hartley.
Funeral service will bo held at his late residence,
ate West Klghly-slxt hat., on Monday, Decem
ber 8, Wl!, at II A. M. Interment private.
HOUSTON. Suddenly, on Thursday. Decern
her 3, Isabella A. Houston, wlfo of the late
John Houston, C. K and hrlovcd mother ot
Mary, John Oordon and Isabel Dorey Hous
ton. Funeral services will he hrld at her late resi
dence, 734 Kearny av Arlington, Jf, J nil
.Sunday evening, nt H o clock,
ltAr.TH. Krncst, aged T. runeral from Tug
FrNrjuMTitmcii," 211 WrstTwenty-thlrdst.,
tl'n.vNK Cami'uki.l Hrit.rn.so), Monday 2
o'clock, Automobile cortege,
TOMPKINS. At Plalnneld. N, J December 7,
of pneumonia. Jano Carr Tompkins, wife
of Iho late Charles II. Tompkins, In the 77th
year of her age.
Funeral services mt .St. John's Church, .Somer
vllle, N. J Tuesday morning, December 111,
at 10:15 o'clock, on arrival of New Jersey
Central train leaving New York at 8:50 A. il.
lloston and Providence papers please copy.
WEIX.TI. Suddenly, on Friday, December s. 1013,
In lhe euth year of her age, Harriet Ilrown
Welch, wlfo of the lalo Dr. James V. Welch
and beloved mother of Alexander M. and
Alberta M. Welch.
Funeral services at the Calvary U. E. Church,
Seventh av, and With tt., on Monday, De
cember , at 4 P. M. Interment at Avocst
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
341 IT. 33
T. C. C Comuiunlctte with me at once; urgent.
Z. H.. jr.
TAMPA PLANS COLONIAL BALL.
Klnhornte Preparation for Flvent
Net for Jnnnarr 10.
Tampa, Fla Dec. 7. A Colonial ball
will bo given ut the Tampa Hay Hotel
on tho evening of January 10, for
Which elaborate plans arc being mado.
Wednesday evening tho tisunl weekly
dnnco nnd special dinner was enjoyed
ut tho Tampa Hay Hotel.
Among New Yorkers noted ot the
Hlllsboro Hotel this week nro H. Fein
berg. V. I Mtinroe, S. A. L,cvy. S. L.
Goldberg, G, M, Ktirz; nt tho Do Soto
nre II. C. Wall nnd V. J. Gans.
Mr. nnd Mrs. a. L. Oolf opent ncveral
days In Tnmpa this week, having como
South directly from their homo In Now
Mrs. W. J. Cruger of New York, n i
friend of tho Into H. H. Plant of the
Coast Lino Hallway nnd builder nnd
owner of tho Tampa Hay Hotel In Its
first days, Is stopping In tho city for a
DAYT0NA ENJOYS ITSELF.
Commodore It nroy tie's, Organ It r-
eltsl Attended hy .Many.
Dattona. Dec. 7 -Tho first Important
social event of (ho season was Commodore
C !. llurgoyne's. organ recital. Thosolren
was attended by about seventy, many of
whom wero retired business men who.
(like Commodore llurgoyne, find this plt-
turcsipie city ideal as a winter homo.
ThoT'omoka lllver excursions were for-
mnlly Inaiigurat etl this week when I he excur
sion boat L'nele Sam lii'ide the Initial trip,
carrying a larire nartv of tourists hilllim
from every section ol' the Northland. A , i ... i ..i i . - ...t...... t.. iii,.-l':
IToilda trip Is Inenmplete without n trlpi"" Iliurstl.iy In her winter homo in ltlverso
up Ibis river, once the rendezvous of the
T'omoka Indians, who fieuuented It because .
of Its abundant fish and game. In the 1
Jungles nre yet bear, ilccr. turkeys und '
The Hotel Prince (leorgo Is Just com-
pleting large additions so as to take care '
of those applying for rooms this season. .
e:,n ,etbe'!r,,g,l!h.1. nrsT7.ay.'on1Ph,o,,'!',i
... I...1I.I ..I. ..I ..rtt.. . t. ...,t. t
lu iiiiioi nn) mini niniiiiniii i vj lining- niti.il
a step necessary.
II. II. brooks of Ilast Orange. N. J., has
been making some great catches or blue
fish and sea bass from the ocean nter. His
catches run rrom ten to twenty-five pounds.
The manager ot the Clarendon Hotel
with an army or helpers has arrived nnd
this big hostelry Is about ready for Its
season ciiests, Tho Clurendoti bus a nine
hole golf t nurse.
F.rnest Kreetzborg has returned to town
troni a hunt up the Tomoka lllver bringing
back two deer and reports the hammocks
full or deer and turkeys,
ARRIVALS AT AIKEN, S. C.
liiiurernrnr Morris nnd the Sheffield
I'hrlpses Among I'arlr Comer.
AlKKN, S. C, Dee. 7. Ciouverneiir Morris
Is here for a few days having a tryout on
the entf links ltpfnre the nitetllni nf the
season. Mr Morris will return to his home
in the North for lhe holidays.
A. II. Dicks and a paity uro expected to
nrrlve to-mnrrnw from N'ew- nrk lire.
,,u-rt,0K lSi"rTri!i"ri ""' ''"k-in-the-Pines.
The Sheflleld ITielnses from Knirlewood.
N J., are among the early arrivals this
winter. They are occupying their cottage,
Frank Hitchcock or New York Is here for
In .New York To-day.
Friars Club, dinner to Montgomery and
Stone, Hotel Astor, 7:30 P. M.
IVIcbrstion 103d nnniverssry of organized
Wide Society work. Cathedral of St. John
the Divine, 4 I'. M.
French Institute In the United States, lec
ture by Louis Huurtlcq, Inspector of Fine
Arts of IMrls, United Engineering Pocletles,
39 West Thirty-ninth street, ( I;. M.
West Side V. M, C. A, Fifty-seventh street
and Kluhth avenue, lecture by l'rof. William
It. Ilrooks, 4 P. M.
Home for Aged and Infirm Hebrews, an
nual meeting, 101th street nnd Columbus
avenue, 10:30 A. M
New York Section of the Council of Jew
ish Women, meeting, Waldorf-Astoria, eve
University Settlement Society, concert,
184 r.Mrt'ilKe street, evening.
Note or the Social World.
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt Intends to give
a dinner and dance for young people at her
house, ti,7 Fifth avenue, on January 10.
Mr. and Mrs. A Masters MncDnnel will
give a dinner dance on December 20 at
Sherry's for Miss Prlscllla Hull, the debu
tanto dauchterof Mr. and Mrs. J. IMgar Hull.
Xtr. John C Westervelt will give a break
fast for Miss Ksther Cleveland, the debu
tante daughter of Mrs. Ornver Cleeland. on
Friday at her house, 7 West Fiftieth street.
Mrs Joseph Palmer Knapp has sent out
Invitations for a dinner dance at her house,
-47 Fifth avenue, on January 2, for Joseph
Mr and Mrs. David Dost. Jr.. wltl chris
ten their child on December 11 at their
home, i:i l.Atl Seventieth street.
1) Public Sales of lii
Art and Literary Collections
Madison Avenue at Fortieth Street
RAM; BCXDKS. Illtiminatcd Manuscripts. Prints. Americana and
Autograph letters from the librnrv of a Merchant of Old New York.
One of the most important collections that lias come on the market
in many years. Now on public exhibition. To Ive Sold Monday
Afternoon and Evening and! uesday Afternoon, December 9t hand 10th.
SPORTING BOOKS and Colored Plato Books frotn the library
of the late William C. Dulles. The largest and choicest collection
ever offered for sale by auction in America or Europe. Now on Public
Exhibition. To Ix; Sold on the evenings of Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, December lOtli. 11th and l.'th.
HNli RUGS from the residence of America's leading amateur.
W. D. I-llwanger of Rochester, N. Y author of "The Oriental Rug."
Mats. Rugs, and Carpets of the choicest weaves. Mr. Ellwanger
personally guarantees every rug as a genuine and worthy piece, ex
actly as "describcTl, free from aniline dyes, and all from his private
collection, one of the most famous in the country. Now on Public
Exhibition. To be Sold on the afternoon and evening of Friday,
Exhibition Morning and Afternoon.
Sale are held at 2:30 and 8:15 o'clock.
Catalogue sent free on application.
OTHER SALES The Art Collection of Felix lliniberg of Passaic, December
16th and 17th. Paintings and Pasted by the late Frank Fowler, N. A December
16th. First editions, association books and books illustrated by the Cruikihanki
from the library of Edmund Venor of Rochester, N. Y., December 18th. 19th and
20th. Rare Prints from the Collections of Robert Newman Bolton, Mis. E. B.
Holdcn and others, December 19th and 20th.
These tre Announcements for lhe next two weeks only. An
nouncements of Exhibitions and Sties for January and February
will follow shortly.. Later dates are filling up rapidly and owners
and executors desiring sales should make early arrangements. Un
equalled facilities for the exhibition and sale of important Art and
Literary collections. Correspondence invited. Expert advice free.
The Anderson Galleries
Unusual Number of Yacht.
Parties Mnko Florida He-sort-
OOLF CONTESTS AUK 0N
Society Finds Plenty to Do in
x Oponinp: of Winter's
.Iacksomviixk. Doc. 7.- .lackson vlllo
Iuib just aseod through tho busiest weelc,
so far tills season. Heceptioiifl, fairsi
golf, tennis, dinner virtles und dancen,
nil with delightful weather, !wio made
tho week u merry one. The winter traflic
Iuib started and tho railroads havo an; J"
nounctsl their rush season Hclitdulcs. t),
l'our l.lrgu privato ynchtH nro duo to
arrive hi Jacksonvillo to-day. They are'
tho Xeridrud of Hntigor, Crystul, l'rova
II. nnd Leila of Now York, and nro rt--portisl
to bo bringing largo parties of"
Northerners fleeing before winter's snowK".
und cold winds. Kvcry day finds number)
of such boats in pott, which is ono of thtr
indications that this will bo tho best
season Florida lias over hail.
Mrs, Oeorgo V. Clark gnvo a reception
sldc, the fashionable suburb of Jackson!,'
i. i.nlinp ,,r i10 ,niino- not nf ber
j'"0P 1,1 tlio coming out. oi lier
niece, Miss Oertrude Ilirkner. Sirs. Clark; t ,
woh gowned in gray charmeiiBo with ,
, V t i . i t 11 i. tr
a border design of pink blosbomB. It wus
fashioned on u, draped mcdel with trim;'
niiiigs of laco un.I .undo en tralno Mis,
lt.l...n. ,...tn l. ..,,,, ...urt r,,dklnnl'
nil itiit't n ul ti nmiu 1.111.1 iiivuru iiiniitvuiu
with draperies and a full of shadow lac6"
on tho corsugo and over tho shoulders:'
Tho hostess wus usslstcd by Mrs. Chariots"
A. Clark, Mrs, A. S. Mnnn. Mra. Edward."
Anderson utul Mrs. I.oren II. Cirocn. ,
At tho Country Uolf Club ou Wedne-,,
day play lor thu ltatinio cup was started.
It is a handicap match, tho lowest ecoro
for tho thirty-six holes, less handicap,
winning tho cup for tho 1U1'J-1013 season'
and also a trophy A cup will bo given."
for tho second score too. Play for the.
annual subscription cup will begin next.,
haturdav. Tho course U in lino con
dition und a largo uttciidauco was on1'
hand for the llrstday of play. t.
On I riday uttornoon the mtislo lovers
of tho winter coiony met to form a musical"
association, which will organise a nyni-
phony orchestra. It is believed that,,
sonio l.jou tiiemliers can bo bocured to
I support the movement
interest 111 ii socletv doll fair whlcli.r
is Mup held for thu benellt of the Woman'n
(itiild of the Chirchof the flood (Shepherd
jmH nm 1i!rm ,ju.mK tle last week
arc to bo awarded for tho mobt beautiful
us well ns tho most popular doll. Tho-.
dolls will be sold ut auction for the bene
fit of the guild.
The local lodge of Elks Is holding dally,
reheiirsals for tiieir minstrel show, which
takes pluce ut the Duval Theatro next
Among tho latest arrivals at tho hotels)
from Now York uro: . ',f
Mr. nnd Mrs. (Ieorge H, Cortelyou, Mrj
nnd Mrs. K. W. Darrell. 1'. C. Althen, I). Ml,,
(llllette, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. D. Onltfo, II. Trout. 1
J. W. Long. Mrs. II. Waters, 10. KckofT, Mrs..
S. (J. lleilly, K. W. lioylon, 1.. II. Strauss
II. C. Woodwortb, W. II. Itedmond anuV
8. (1. ltellly, lire stopping nt tho Hur--'
bridge. At, the Hotel hemlnolo are. among
others, Mr. nml Mrs. A. De Harry, Mr. and '
Mrs. I. W. Page. Miss Page, Mr. nnd Mrs.i.
(!. II. barton, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. I rank ,
llroadnnx. II 11. htannard. I'.. II. Telrcer
A. r. Murtlii, F. W. brooks, J. Morgan, 1
lluzby, Mrs. 11. Stryker, II. 11. llicltson.
W. S. Whltlock, M. M. Holding. Jr.. Wllliama
Stumpp. M 1' Sewall, S. K. Eddy- and
Charle-. C'ates. .. -t.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dickinson, Mr. and.
Mrs. K. II. I.nvwni'ii, Mrs. li. M. Haines,
Olin M. De Witt, 1'. (.'. Jackson, William.,
Hrighton, M. II. Colby, Hurry Ij. Horn.1
K. J. Ile.-ily. Jr.. O. W. Hurley. W . J. nusse)l. ,
W , O. Dunnock and A. F. l'.ames are among '
the New orkers registeretl at tho Indsor.jL
Mr. antt Mrs. 1). I.. Woodward, Mr. and'
Mrs. K. .1. Honlck. Mr. and Mrs. A, K, F.lllotf,"
Mr. and Mrs. t llaldvvin. Mr. und irrr.
ieorge I.ohlev. Miss M. K. Wuirenseil, A. II.
Wagensell. Miss Hnxel K. l.ognu. MIssW
Yiolet Anderson, John Van Culln and II. Jr
Itonick nro at tlm Duval. U thu Kverett
Hotel are Mr. anil Mrs. Warren Hrownur
It. M. Tullihet. T. It. Dickinson, (' II. WJ -kins.
II. 11. Ilurblson, K. A. Woods. M. .
Smith. A. li. Oiitnn nnd J A. Hart, ,
all of New York. The register at tlm
Arneon shows theso from New org' Mrs.
K. M. l.a Pierre. Mr. nnd Mrs. J M. Wall.
D .1. 'arrlion, F. If. Dabbs, John Huyes.
M. (i. Williulns nntl Cbnrles 1'.. Day. At tho .
Windle are Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas J. Ijirkln
Mr nnd Mrs. Andrew Slmsoii. Mrs. Ivv
Tallmnn, Mrs. A. ('. Ithonds. Mrs M. ir"
Christy. W. A. Ilryan. S. I. W nlles, W . hlndoV
and K. r.aruest.