Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1914.
DR. ANNA SHAW SAYS
SHE'LL BE OPT TO-DAY
Despite Broken Ankle, Suffrage
Lender Insists on Going
to liiitinorc Tea.
JOHN R.HARJES DIES;
PARTNER OF MORGAN
"Important Unrestricted Piblic Sales
American Art Galleries
Retired Several Years Ago and
Had Been 111 for
KNOWN AS ART COLLECTOR
J- TAXICAB SMASH TOO
Jler Mncliine Hit by Cor While
Slie Is on Way to See
Dr. Anna Howard 8haw, president of
the National American Woman HufTrage
Association, wlio fell ,on tho station plat
form of tho Lehigh Valley Ilallro&d tn
Jersey City while grttlng off a train on
tier sixty-seventh birthday Saturday and
broke her right ankle, was doing well yea
ttriMy She ! at tho Hotel McAlpln.
The specialists who have attended Dr.
thaw said that there waa vary little In
flammation of the foot and ankle. The
X-ray photographs ahowed two ilmplt
fracture. Those will heat easier than U
the bonis had been crushed.
Despite tho advlca of her friends Dr.
Shaw Insisted yesterday that ah would
Attend the tea which will be given to-day
tt the Hotel lllltmore In honor of her
birthday and that of Susan II. Anthony.
"After what 1 went through yesterday
that won't hurt me," ahe said.
Iter Tax leak Bsaaaheal To.
Among the events of Dr. Shaw's sixty-
seventh birthday was on nearly as eacit-
Ing as the accident In which she was hurt
This was Dr. Shaw's trip In a taxlcab to
Jiavo X-rny photographs taken of the In
jured ankle. After she had rested a little
while at the Hotel McAlpln It was decided
to take her to an X-ray sptclaltit on
Fifty-ninth street and the taxlcab was
On the way to Kitty-ninth street a
Madison avenue street car ploughing
through the snow smashed Into the ma
chine in which Dr. KHaw was riding. This
threw her to the bottom of the cab and
stopped tho engine.
"What do you want to do, kW some
tody 7" shouted the taxlcab driver. "I'm
on may way to the doctor's with a sick
The taxlcab driver grabbed a shovel
ind made for the motorman on the street
nr. Dr. fihuw's secretary. Miss Lucy
11. Anthony, who had visions of their
trip ending in a police station, railed
tft the taxlcab driver and the rest of the
lourney waa uneventful.
Jaur Addams Calls to Be Her.
Dr. .Shaw cannot be persuaded that her
Injuries are at ail serious and Insists on
teeing visitors and answering telephone
calls. One of those who visited her apart
ments yesterday was Jane Addams of
Dr. .Shaw's rooms at the McAlDln are
banked with flowers, which were sent as
birthday remembrances or since word
went out of her injury.
The Injured suffrage leader spent yes
terday going over plans for the campaign
In Texas, which she was to have In
augurated. She had planned to leave
New York for that purpose to-night. Dr.
Shsw ennnot be persuaded that her In
Jury will prevent her from taking an
active part In the suffrage work of that
Ktste even If she has to delay her start
rifie was not able to leave her apart
ments fur a meeting in the Hotel Mc
Alpln of the Woman's Political Union,
held last night, but waa vary anxious to
have her physician put her foot In a cast
to enable her to be at the lllltmore this
At this tea a number of -actresses,
Including Laurette Taylor, will receive the
visitor Hnd take part In an Informal
(nterUlmwnt. Mme. Pavlowa, wearing
the suffrage colors, will dance.
CARUSO IN NEW OPERA "JULEEN.'
Miss Farrar to Sins; In Ckarpeatter'a
General Manager Gattl-Cajassa yester
day announced the cast with which he
will present Gustavo Charptntlcr'a new
opera "Jullen" for the first time oustlde
of Paris at the Metropolitan Opera House
Thursday evening, February St. Many
weeks have been spent In the preparation
of this work, which has proved to be one
of the most dltllcult to stage In the entire
Caruso will have the title role, a part
that keeps him almost continuously on
the stage from the beginning to the end
of the opera. Miss Parrar, who In the
opening sceno Is the .oule with whom
Charpentler'a opera of that name has
nude the public familiar, has to make
four changes during the scenes that fol
low, personating in turn a Vision of
tftauty, a Young Ptaannt Maid, a Grand
mother and a fWrl of Montmartre. Mr.
frilly, the leading barytone of the cast,
has a triple role, the High Pricit of
lltautv, the Ptiuant and a Parit Street
"Jullen" will be conducted by Giorgio
Polacco, who studied the score with the
composer. The stage management will
be In the hands of Jules Speck, the chorus
rehearsals have been conducted by Olullo
Petti, the scenery was painted by Paul
Paquereau of Paris and the costumes
were made by Mme. Museus of the Met
ropolitan Opera Atelier after designs of
the Opera Comique, All stage appoint
ment, involving many and varied light
Ins effects, will he in the charge of Tech
nical Director Edward Sledle, Including
the intermissions, the opera will last a
little over three hours.
"Jullen," as Is Indicated, Is a sequel to
the composer's "Louise," It consists of
four acts, divided Into eight scenes, the
tl-st of which Is a prologue, which shows
the poet and his sweetheart In the Villa
Medici, Home, where he Is engaged In
finishing his plans for a work he hopes
'(ill mike him famous. He falls asleep
and th scenes that follow reveal his
dream They are entitled In order En
thusiasm, Doubt, Impotence and Degra
ditlon and are symbolic of the Interior
'lf nf th poet or artist who starts out
with thn noblest Ideuls, experiences a
Wrlnd of unproductiveness, loses faith In
ilmst-lf nnd In all his early aspirations
ind finally In desperation seeks oblivion
In th' sotdld pleasure of the Ignoble.
The cat with which the opera will be
given at tho Metropolitan follows!
'ull'n , Enrico Caruso
voims I'.neant'airY.!! f Ceraldln rarrar
Tli (irandinothtr J
v Htrtt Olrl J
High I'rlesl 1
a Peasant Dlnh Ollly
f akir , '
" nr Drunker 1
II lunger Paolo Ananlan
volr from the Aby I
Ailyt Albert Rtlsi
VoleV oMlia' Abyss'. lm'l Murphy
A Laborer Ango Bade
A Wood Chopper Platro A'udlsle
A Peasant Woman
Rasltu Van Dyck
, l.lla Hobsaon
Rnslna Van Dyck
Conductor aisrglo Petacee
ART IN THE GALLERIES.
Dsisitasj's Pletaree, of the Far West
Stadted Krons Life.
The prises In this year's Pennsylvania
Academy are as follows: The Temple
medal, for the best picture tn the ex
hibition, to Klmer E. Schoflrld. for nis
big winter landscape, 'The Hilt Country"!
to Mrs. Johansen (Jean McLane), t.ie
Walter I-lpplncott prise for the best figure
piece, her child portrait of Virginia and
Stanton Arnold; tn Robert Henri, the
Carol Deck gold medal, for the best por
trait for his a-haracter sketch called
"Herself : to Kobert E. Spencer, the Jen
nie Beenan Kold medal, tor the best land
scape, "I'ive o'clock, June." and to Paul
Msnshlp, the George D. Wldener prise,
for the beet sculpture, for his bronxe,
"The Duck Olrl."
Thn academy has awarded to Jonas I.le
tho honor of a one man show. His series
of paintings of the dlKgtng of the Panama
Canal, which were shown with great suc
cess In Knoedler'e, have a room to them
selves. The interetlng picture of the Par
West, by W. Herbert Dunton, remain on
view this week In the gallery of K. Milch,
at Hlity-fourtti street und Madison avenue.
His subjects are rowpunchers, trappein,
Indians and the stirring episodes that
make up their lives.
In an interview Mr. Dunton confessed
that he punched cows in Montana aeverr.1
years ago, "on ubout tho last corner of
open range, I reckon, that was left In the
State at the time."
"I have beon," he said, "on three cow
outfits in that State, and on one In Ore
gon, the larxest In the United States,
running between 150.000 and 200,000 heud
of OAttle. I have ulso worked in the cattle
country of Wyoming, on two outfits in
Colorado, In Mexico, und I spent two year
In the greatest cattle country of New
Mexico. I have hunttd big game alone or
with some old hunter as companion In
the mountains of several of our Western
States, from Montana to New Mexico,
und have sketched and painted In deserts
where the temperature was 123 degrees
and also In the snow 12,000 fi'ot above
"I have hunted, camped and fished since
I waa a small kid, and on icvoral pack
horse trips to paint and sketch I have
practically lived off my rifle and by fish
ing. For the last two years I have painted
all of my canvases, except portraits, In
the West out of doors direct. I do no
painting In the East, whero I spend the
An unusually Interesting exhibition of
children's drawings In color Is now being
held at the Photo Secession Oallery, 291
Fifth avenue. The children who have
done this work are between three and ten
years of ago and am untutored. The ex
hibition Is of special significance Just now
when modern art has become a craze.
The exhibition will remain open until
Following the children's exhibition
there will be a show of sculpture by
New York city Is rapidly developing
various phases of Industrial art teaching
in Its high schools. Desldes the well known
work In the Washington Irvine High
School commercial and domestic, art
courses havo been Introduced In four
other schools. More art teachers aro
being looked for. More than one hundred
teuchers are now employed and there are
six vacancies. A special examination fur
these vacancies has been called for
March 21 and 21 at tha Hoard of Educa
tion. A circular has been Issued by the
board giving details of salaries, allow
ances for experience and the scope of
examination. The maximum salary Is
The circular can be obtained from Dr.
James P. Haney, director of art In high
schools, BOO Park avenue.
The department of fine arts, Carnegie
Institute, Pittsburg, Is exhibiting the ret
rospective Harrison collection. This col
lection Is composed of one hundred and
thirty-three paintings, the work of Alex
ander and Ulrge Harrison, who havo been
familiar figures In the urt world of
America and Europe for a number of
Alexander Harrison Is a member of the
National Academy and the Boclete Na
tionals des Tieaux Arts In Paris. He la
a member nf the Legion of Honor.
Dirge Harrison's name appears on the
membership of all the famous American
art associations and clubs.
This collection will be on exhibition
throughout February and will be shown
In New York at the National Academy of
Design during May.
The exhibit of Munler sculptures and
paintings at Columbia University Is to
come to an end to-night. It will be sent
to Detroit and set up In the General Li
brary. More persons have seen the Men-
nltr works at Columbia then have ever
Digging him out.
attended any previous exhibition on Morn
Ingslde Heights. Despite the storm nearly
a thousand visitors passed the desk on
Saturday, bringing the total number,
which was 24,031 on Friday night, up to
more than 2S.O0O.
X i V. U . - "!!. CIA t-tf.U
avenue, the current exhibition of paintings 1
oy modern American artists lias been at
tended by thousands of visitors. Twelve
of the pictures have been sold. The ex
hibition will e.nd on Monday, February ii.
An exhibition ofreoantly completed
paintings by Horatio Walker will open
on the following day. It Is four years
since there has been an exhibition of Mr.
A collection of early Chinese pottery of
tho Han, Tung, Hung, Vuan and Ming
dynasties, all from the collection of ...
W. lUhr. will be placed on lew on March
2. It will be especially rich In examples
of Celadons of the Sung dynasty Juit
received from China.
MANY ON SKIS AT TUXEDO.
ikatlnsr, Coasting;, RlrlsjhrlsUnst
and flnowahoelnsr Knjored.
Tuxedo Park, Feb. 15. Although
many colonists have deserted Tuxedo for
the winter stason, a large number re
turned last night for the fancy dress Val
entine dance In the Tuxedo Club and to
spend tho week end. Some of the visitors
were out at the hills to-day with their
snowshoea, others were on skis and many
roasted, but skating was the most j-pular
diversion. Cutters were seen everywhere.
After the racquet match several large
luncheons were served at the clubhouse.
Anions those who had luncheon parties
were Mrs. O. Hunter Urown. who enter
tained Mies Ursula Ilrown. Mrs. Thomas
Hakewoll nnd Edward P. Ewlng, Jr. Mr.
and Mrs. Preston Davie had a luncheon
party. Mr. and Mrs. Louts Noel chape
roned a party for thr winter sports.
Among those here for the day were Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence C. Pell, Mr. and Mrs.
lwls Hpencir Morris, Mr. and Mrs. P. C,
Hewitt, Mr. and Mrs. Garrard Comly,
Madison Grant, Mlrs Hancock. J. Incer
soll, Arthur Maion Jones, Mr. and Mrs.
Philip II. Weld, Mr. nnd Mrs. n. P. Stein
man. Mr. und Mrs. A, G. Wellman, Mrs,
Charles II. Alexander and George I. Scott.
YSAYE OUT OF FESTIVAL.
Violinist Hefusra to Be Limited to
Eugene Ysaye, the violinist, who wu
scheduled to plly at the Ueethoven Fes
tival of the Symphony Society of New
York on February 20, has been replaced
by Kathleen Parlow. The directors of
the society. In announcing the change yes
terday, said that Mr. Ysaye declined rn
play the Deetho'en concerto for whkih he
was engaged unless he also was allowed
to play a concerto by Vivaldi.
The business manager of the Symphony
Society in a letter to 11. E. Johnston, Mr.
Ysayo's manager, said that tho violinist's
demand "to introduce Into a Iieethoven
festival tho work of any other compowr"
could "not t-ve n be considered," und added :
"Tho Symphony Society regards such n
demand as a breach of contract
and will hold him reionslble for any
financial Kiss which may ensue."
Mlsa Parlow hnd to cancel two Canadian
engagements to appear at thn festival.
In New York To-day.
City Medical Society, meeting, 17 West
Forty-third street, 8 P. M.
Charity Organliatlon Society, annual
meeting, Aeolian Hall, ti West Forty
third street. 8 :15 P. M,
City College extension course lecture,
"Monet and Impressionism In Landscape,"
chemistry building, :15 P, M,
Woman's Political Union, meeting, 4
West Fortieth street, 4 P. M,
Anawanda Club, reception, Lexington
Opera House, 8 P. M.
Order of Elks, dinner, Waldorf-Astoria,
7 P. M.
Hewitt lectures, "Fundamental Legal
Conceptions," Harlan Fy Stone, Cooper
Union. 8:15 P. M.
Armstrong League of New York, lecture
by Miss Natalie Curtis, residence of Mrs.
William J. Schleffelln, E East Sixty-sixth
street. 8:15 P. M.
New York Diet Kitchen Association,
concert, Waldorf-Astoria, 11 A. M.
"Last of the Forty-niners," dinner,
Helsrnweber's. 7 :t0 P. M.
Presbyteriun Ministers Association,
meeting, 166 Fifth avenue, 11:45 A. M.
Architectural League, exhibition, Fine
Arts Building, 215 West Fifty-seventh
American Numismatic, Society, exhibi
tion nf United States and Colonial coins,
Uroadway and 15th street, 11 A. M. to
S P. M,
New York State Suffrage Association,
dramatic tea, Hotel Blltmore, I til p. M.
i.s. 1 War. M
PEOPLE'S SYMPHONY CONCERT.
Wasjaerlan Proarraiumr With Prank
Cromtua as Soloist,
The People's Symphony Society, with
Frans X. Arens, conductor, gave the third
concert In Its series yesterday afternoon at
Curnegle Hall. Frank Croxton. bass, was
Although the concerts given by this so
ciety are primarily of an educational
character as adapted to meet the need
of students anil wage earners yet It Is
pretty safe to say that there are many
other of musical tasta who eagerly take
advantage of the excellent opportunity
thus afforded for the hearing of good
muslo by regularly attending them.
The concert yeeterday took on some
thing of the nlr belonnlnn to n sjieclal
occasion, us the music presented made up
the annual programme given by the so
ciety of selections taken from the works
of Hlchanl Wagner.
There was a vory large audience and it
win stated on authority that practically
every seat In the house was sold.
The programme numbers Included the
prelude to "Die Melsterslngcr von Nuern
berg," the prelude to "Lohengrin," "Oh,
Thou Sublime Sweet Evening Star"
from "Tannhaeuser," "Siegfried's llhlne
Journey" from "Goetterdaemmerung,"
"Albumblatt," "Wotan's Furewell" nnd
"Fire Magic," the prelude to "Parsifal"
Mr. Arens nnd the orchestra were In
full accord and their share of the music
was delivered with sjmpathy and much
Mr. Croxton's singing waa a pleasur
utile feature of the afternoon. He has a
voice rich tn quality and he sang with
PLAYLETS FOR MISS TAYLOR.
Pre a Mr Heart" Cast Seek Rec
reation In Short Works,
Lnurette Taylor and her associate
players In "Peg My Heart," at the
fort Theare, will begin rehearsals to-day
of four new one act plas to be presentl
at thn Cnrt In the afternoons of the four
Fridays, March 6, 13, 20 nnd 27 Miss
Taylor and the members of her company
have been appearing continuously In "Peg"
sixty-one weeks and tho principal object
In putting on the short plays In addition
to playing eight or nine times each week
In the Munners's comedy In to obtain
such mental recreation as they feel Is
necessary by the work they will be called
upon to do In these productions.
The four plas nre "Just As Well," a
twentieth century romance by J, Hartley
Manners ; "Thn Forbidden Guests," a
phantasy by John Corbln i "Happiness,"
ii study by Mr. Manners, and "The Day
of Dupes," an allegory by Mr. Manners.
Miss Taylor will appear in the ensts of
1 four plays.
Plays and Player.
"Maria Hosa," with Dorothy Donnelly
and Lou-Tellegen, will end Its engage
ment on Saturday at the Longacre
Theatre. At the matinee on the following
Monday, Washington's llirthday, II. II.
Fraxee will present a new farce by Ed
ward Peple called "A Pair of Sixes." The
cast will Include Ann Murdock, Arthur
Aylesworth, Ernest Cossart, Murgucrito
Chaffee, Kobert Kelly, Maude Eburne,
Carree Clarke. Willis Heed, Harrison Gar
rett, W. F Canfleld, John Merrltt and
Heglnnlng on Thursday night and con
tinuing until the following Wednesday
William Faversham will present nt the
Lyrlo Theatre his spectacular production
of "Julius Ca;sar" seen hero last season.
Mr. Faversham wilt play the role of
AnltiNV, It. D. MacLean, flrtifiu; Pedro
de Cordoba, CVmsIhs, and Constance Col
lier, Porlln. "Othello" will be presented
tho first half of this week.
Llna Cavalierl, the opera singer, Is to
appear In the "movies" In a play which
will consist of over e.000 feet of film. The
pictures wl be made for the Playgoers
Film Company, recently orgnnlxed by
Daniel V, Arthur, tho theatrical producer,
The first picture to be released by tho
Playgoers Film Company will be "The
Great DJamoud Hobbery," well known as
a melodrama. In the cast will be Wallace
Eddlnger, Ellta Proctor Otis, Gall Kane,
Charles Hoes and Martin Alsopp. It will
be ready In ubout two weoks.
The performance of "Things That
Count" nt tho Playhouse to-night will be
given for the benefit of St. Joseph's Day
Nursery, 473 West Fifty-seventh street.
The attendance at the nursery last year
was 24,327 children.
Weather at Winter Resorts.
llrxLRAlR, Fla Feb. 15, Temperature,
6 J ; clear.
Oui Point, Va., Feb. 16. Temperature,
3t i clear.
Asuavai.s, N, C, Feb, II. Tempera
He Presented Statne of Benja
min Franklin to French
f sects' CabU DupalcK to Tax Scs.
Nick, Feb. 15. John II. Itarjes, former
partner in the firm of Morgan, Itarjes A
Co. of Paris, died at Grassa this after
noon of a complication of diseases sup
erinduced by the grip. He had been 111
for about a week. Several members of
Mr. Harjes's family were at the bedside
when he died.
It has not yet been decided where the
body shall be burled, but It Is almost cer
tain that It wilt be tnken to Versailles,
where the family has a vault.
Mr. Harjes's health had been precari
ous In recent years and since his retire
ment from business In 1(09 he had de
voted his time to his family and charity.
John II. Harjes, who was for many
years a partner In tha firm of Morgan,
Harjes A Co., the Paris house of J, P,
Morgan & Co., wua bom In Philadelphia,
February C, 1830. Ho left that city tn
1868 to found the bank of Drexcl, Hnr
Jes & Co., now Morgan, Harjes & Co., In
Paris and had lived In the French cap
ital almost continuously ever since. He
retired from the firm of Morgan, Harjes
A Co., on January 1, 1609. after sixty
three years of business activity. He waa
succeeded by his run, Herman H. Harjes.
Mr. Ilnrjes was regarded as one of the
strongest men In the French financial
world. For more than thirty years he
managed the famous bank of Morgan,
ilnrjes & Co., where International loans
and the financial affairs of the world
were discussed In secret conferences.
The lato J. Plefpont Morgan made the
offices of the bank on the Doulevard
Haussmann his headquarters while In
Paris. It was there that he received the
parties In the proposed six Power Chinese
loan before he went to Itome, where he
died. Mr. Morgan often said that Mr.
Harjes was to the financial world what
Ilcnrl Vlgnaud, for many years secretary
of the American ltmbssty at Paris, was
to the diplomatic world,
Mr Harjes was an art collector of fine
Judgment. He entertained on a lavish
scale and Was a familiar figure In the
American colony In Paris. Years ago he
presented a statue of ritnjamln Franklin
to the city of Paris and it was erected In
the Plare du Trocsdero. He was also
president of the American Hospital at
N.ullly, which was opened October 28,
1909. He was an officer of the Leulon of
Mr. Harjes was a Kre.it lover nf horsen
and an expert In Judging them. Ilefore
the advent of motors he drove the finest
teams seen In the French capital.
Mr. Harjes celebrated his golden wed
dln Miy 29, 1911. Ills wife, waa for
merly Miss Amelia Hessenbruch.
DR. ROSWELL PARK.
One nf I'liyslrlana Who Attended
President McKlnley Hies In Rnffalo,
llrFi'Al.o, Feb. 15. Dr, Hoswell Park,
one of thn physicians who attended Presi
dent McKlnley when he was shot here In
1901, died this morning of heart disease
in his hlxty-sevond year. He Is survived
by two sons, Hoswell, Jr., and Julian, and
a daughter, Mary.
Shortly after 2 o'clock this morning Dr.
Paik got out of bed 'o take a drink of
Muter. He nlmo.it fainted, but go; back
tn hd nnd called for help. Ills son
Julian rcbponded, but the doctor was un
conscious and died half nn hour later.
Thn body will bo cremated on Tuesday,
When Wlliam McKlnley was shot on
September 7, 1901, Dr. Park, then
recognizee! as onu of the world's greatest
surgeons, was among tho first called.
Dr. Park wuk born In Pom fret, Conn.,
May 4, lt52. He was educated In private
schools and at Haclne (Wis.) College and
Northwestern University. Universities
and colleges nil over the country have
honored him with degrees. lie spent
murh time studying at universities abroad.
Dr. Park was ut tho Woman's Medtcal
College In Chicago for n while and then
became an Instructor nt Northwestern.
Later he was at Hush Medical College in
Chicago nnd since 1883 had been profes
sor of surgery at the University of Uuf
fain nnd surgeon to the Kuffalo General
Hospital. He was formerly president of
tho American Surgical Association and
of the Medical Society of the State of
New York. Of his many books his His
tory of MtMllrlne. 189", la nn authority and
a text book In many medical Institutions.
KATE BR0WNLEE SHERWOOD.
Well Known Author, Wile of Ohio
t'ona-rrssiuan, Dies In Washington.
Wasiiinuton, Feb. 15. Mrs. Kate
ilrownlee Sherwood, wife of Ilcpreaenta
tlve Isaac H. Sherwood of Ohio, died here
to-day of paralysis. Her husbund and
a daughter were with her at the end.
Kate Ilrownlee Sherwood had been
known for many yenrs ns a contributor
to newspapers and magaxIneH. She was
the author of numerous ballads and songs
and had made translations In verso and
prose from the French and German.
She was born In Poland, Ohio, Septem
ber 24, 1841, and was married to Mr,
Sherwood In 1869, Sho had been active
I In women's clubs and In the D, A. It.
j Her collected writings have appeared In
volumes entitled "Citmpflre nnd Memorial
1 Puoins," "Dreams of the Aces" and "A
) Poem of Columbia," Her work Is also
j to be found In "flallads of Bravery,"
"inouies iu nuaaeppeuie mm outer col
lections. Funeral services will be held to-morrow
afternoon nt Congress Hall Hotel, where
Mrs, Sherwood died. Th body will rest
John H. Harjes
ak - nnnnnnnnSBBB
Hsft " iH
nlnnanKB ' v'-"Ssnnnnnsnl
sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbK. 1' lannnnnisl nnnnnnnnnnl
Madison Square South, New York
This Afternoon at 2:30
cencludlng to-morrow afternoon at the same hour
Mr. Horace Townsend't
Very Important Collection of
Beautiful Old Wedgwood
including the Famous Hargreaves Collection of Medallions
To-morrow (Tuesday) Afternoon at 4:45
(at the eaaersslen ef tae sale of the meegweml rellretlea)
Seventeen Important Tapestries
of the XVI., XVII. and XVIII. Centuries
and a Salon Set of Furniture
in early XVIII. Century Aubusson Tapestry
The property of C. F. Williamson
M Has de Petit fhasnp. Psrls
Tomorrow (Tuesday) and Wednesday Evenings
In the Grand Ballroom of THE PLAZA
Filth Avenue, Fifty-Eighth to Fifty-Ninth Street.
(Admission by cord to be had free of the managers)
OLD and MODERN PAINTINGS
By the Great and Little Masters
ef the Dutch, French, English and American Schools
The Private Collection of
Mr. Nicholas M. Matthews,
ON FREE VIEW, 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M.
Tae sate will be rendarted br WB. TIIONAS K. KIRDY,
asMiea dj nr.
THE AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Mgrs.
East 93d street, Madltoa Sq. Jtomti, Nrw Tork
temporarily In a x-ault In the National
Cemetery at Arlington. Secretary tlrynn
will attend the funeral and read his con
ception cf the Immortality of the soul,
expressed in his lecture, "The I'rltice of
Robert Moore, 1 years old, a retired
business man, died at his home, 1&4
West Ninety-fourth street, from chronic
catarrh yesterday. The catarrh was
brousjht on by shock followlns; i fall
he hsd last year. He had been under
the care of Dr. Bartlett of 1 West
Ninety-fourth street since November
lleforo his retirement from business Mr.
Mooro whs connected with the cotton
and train firm of Itobert Moore A Co, fit
&6 Deaver street.
The Her. William V. Drons,
Philadelphia, Kb. IB. The llev.
William Y. Ilrown, said to have been the
oldest Presbyteriun minister In active
service In the United Htates, died yester
day at his home, 23 South Thirty-eighth
street. He was 87 years old am! for the
last seven years was visiting pastor of
the Chambers-W lie Memorial Presby
GAT WEEK Em) AT HOT SPRINGS.
First Cabaret Coaeert of tar Seasoa
Is fllvea at the llniurstea.
Hot Spsinos, Va., Feb. IS. Ijist night ,
was the gayest Haturday night of the ,
early spring reason at the Homestead (
Hotel. A large number of vis .on ar- i
rived last week, and they filled the hotel
lobby and ballroom, going afterward to 1
the Japanese room, which was opened fur 1
the first cabaret concert of the season.
Here there was dancing till a late hour 1
by the members of the numerous supper 1
parties. , I
Visitors In thn ballroom and Inter in
tho Japanesii room included Mr. and Mrs. .
V'redeilck K. Gaston and their family of
Kliiabeth, N. J. : Mr. himI Mrs. John C.
Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose
O'CXinnell, Mr. mid Mrs. James McAlee
nan and Mr. and Mrs. T. It M. Parker,
New York ; Mr. and Mrs. C, Howard Col
kett, A. W. Potter und Itobert Morris,
Philadelphia; Mrs. J. W. Harries. Mrs.
James M. Hi'hoonmaker nnd Mrs. Mead,
Pittsburg: Mrs. i:. O. .Stoddard, New
Haven; Mr. und Mrs. II. C. Meeks anil
Mrs. Clarenco Meeks. Woodcllff, X, J. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hurlburl, Ibrd 11.
Jones, Mrs. Wood nnd Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph llrewer, Hostoif.
Henator J, H, Frellnghuyscn of New
Jersey and Mrs. Krelinghuysen, who spent
part of last week here, have gone to Jekyl
Island for a short visit and will stop ut
Hot Springs again on their way North.
Arrivals yesterday und to-day Include
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs.
Kdward P. Amend, New York ; Mr. nnd
Mrs. If. I. Potter, Philadelphia; Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. McCloud, Newton C ut re,
Mass. ; Mr. and Mrs. Asa I). Cordon. Ilal
tlmore; Mrs. W. Welch. Niagara Falls;
Mr. and Mrs. D. K Thompson, Toronto,
and Mrs. Itobert Nunnemacher, Milwau
kee, DESERT PIAZZAS FOR HORSES.
(iaests at White flalpbar Snrlnirs
f4nd liar Htalna.
Whitb StlLl'llUB RrniNOH, W V.i., Feb.'
15. Mrs. Henjamln Harrison, who spent,
last summer here In the rottnge colony,
will arrive at the new Greenbrier Hotel
to-morrow to spend th kprliiK season. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Mlddleton S. Iturrlll are also,
expected this week. 1
The hotel corridors and plana were
deserted this afternoon, while eery sad
dle and driving horse In the stables was
In use. Many drove to IClmhur.it Farm
for luncheon or toa. Mrs. Hlcliaid
Stevens was tn the luncheon throng,
which also Included Mr. und Mrs. J II.
Dempster of New York. They arrived
yesterday from Palm Heach to spend the
remainder of their honeymoon here.
Others who registered with parties to
day ut Klmhurst Farm were Mr, and Mrs,
George Hose, Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Man
dersou. Theodore Cook, C. V.. Post)
thwalte. Mrs. F. N. Watrlss, Mr. and Mrs.
L. II. Fuller. Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. F. II.
Davis, who had Mr. and Mrs. Ueorfe 12.
Dltnock In their party.
Arrivals at the nw Greenbrier Hotel
to-day Included Charles I. Hudson, F, N,
Watrlsu, Miss L. K. Dassett, W. Glasgow
Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Clement F Htreet,
S. P. Walker of New York, Mr, and Mrs.
0. K. Dlmock of Kllssheth, II, II Holder
of Peabody, Muss.; Mr. und Mrs. A. C.
Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Hopkins of
Chicago and Thomas ti. Arnold of Indianapolis.
uiin uernet, nt
GRISMEE ADMITS HE'S MARRIED.
Union tn Miss Thornr, Actress, Prl
rate, He Says, but Not Serret.
The announcement of the marriage of
Joseph It. Orlsmer, actor, playwright and
theatrical manager, to Miss Olive Harper
Thome, an nctress. which took plnce a
week ago at the bride's home. 200 West
Klfty-elghth street, was confirmed by
Mr. Orlsmer yesterday.
Mr. Urlsmer explained that he came
down from his home In Larchmont with
I '"cimru i-ooocM for the cere-
'ii j I.U1. mis private, tin k.M, but
not secret. A few friemls knew he had
paid attentions to Miss Thome when she
Played In "The family Cupboard" last
"''""ler wns shepherd of the Lambs
Club for thre.. yt-ars unci Is 11 member of
the Larchmont Yacht Club. His first
wife wsh Miss Phube Davlrs. who was
the leading woman in "Way Down Host"
which he produced with William A. Drady
She dld a.tout 11 jvur iik.
Miss Thorne waa wedded before, too
Her tlrst husband was Capt. William
Armltn.ec Harper. 11 member of Uen
Merrltt's start fn 1I1. ii,iu....i.
,soii. Joseph Harper, 10 years old, is at
UAXTWl At llloomfleld, .V J on Sstur
Uy, February 14. 1SH, t Jnh Main
Home for Ar-d Pn.pl,, wmiain David
Ilaxter, In Mi elirlity.nrm year
Funeral fmlcu, at the Horn- on Tue.day,
February 17, t14, at io:J0 A M
I1L.A1K. On Thursday, February IT, Mary
Anna, beloved wife f j), vvitt Cllntoa
lllalr. In her enty.erenth jear.
Funeral ten-Ices at the r-nldence,
K.nt Slxtj.flrai etreet. on Monday morn
ing. February H, at It o'clock. It Is
reiiue.ted that no ftoer be ent. Inter
ment at convenience, nf family
CANFIKI.U. At lloonton, ,V. J., nn February
14, IS 14, Sllron Ointlelil, formirly tt
Ne'V York city, beloved hueban.l nf
Hannah Canfleld, tn hU eighty-fourth
Funeral tervlces at 111. at hnme, 1:1
!.athrop avenue, Hoonton. N. J . nn Tue.
dsy. February 17. at 5:30 V. M. CarrtagM
will meet I) , I. it W. train leaving New
York at 1 o'clock.
GKIJUNLY. entered Intn ret. at Kat
Orange. N J . February 13 ism cor
nella M daughter of the late Kertrud
Uvlngiton and Albert Ureenl
Funeral i-rvlre. at her late home :
Hnuth llurnett etreet. Monday. February
tH, at 4 P. M Carriages will be In wait
Ing at Eaat Orange etstlon m arrival of
1.15 train from Huboken. Interment
Trinity Oineter). y, at convenience
of the family.
JlIUNELANDl-H At her reildenre, II
Weat Fort eighth street, on Friday
morning. February , mt. after a
short lllneii Matlldu rruger Oakley,
widow of William Ithinelander and
daughter of the late t'hlef Juitlce
Thomas Jackson and Matilda Cruger
Funeral services will be held at Ht Hir
thnlomew's Church, corner Maillaon avs
nue and Forty. fourth street, on Monday
morning, February is, nt lotlu o clock.
Interment at Woadlawn,
Colonial Dames of the Ht-ite of N'ew York
learn with sorrow of the death of their
esteemed member, Mrs. William Hhlne
.Members nf this Society art requested to
attend tho funeral senlre at ft IJ ir
tholotntin's Church nn Monday niornln
nt half-past 10 o'clock
MHH. WILLIAM 11KKI.OW II UK KM AN,
President Hoclety of the Colonial liamsa of
the Htate of New York.
IIOII. At Newark, N. J nn Saturday. Febru
iry 11, 1914, ut ,ier residence. Ml Clinton
avenue, Madge Van tlouten, wife of
Isaac F. Itoe, Funeral private
81Tlli:itO Marie. Funeral from Till!
FUNlillALCHUItCII," 7(1 WetTwnt
third (Frank K. Campbell III. Ik Tims
of funeral hsreafler Automobile enrteue
WILD. On Friday. February 13. after a
short illness. Daniel (1. Wild, in Ills
Funeral, Monday, 4 P II., at his lata
rssldtnre, 91 Ft James plare. Brooklyn.
Interment at tlernardaton. Mass. Ktndl
meat ouuia w