Newspaper Page Text
. THE SUN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1916. -
HISS ALEXANDER IS
(R. ALDRICH'S BRIDE
jfotnblc Guests at Marriage of
Intc Senator's Hon and
New York Girl.
MUSIC BY A STRING BAND
A T.nrpte Reception Follow
Church and Homo Beauti
Vl Harriet Alexander, eldest ri.iugh
tfr of Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles B. Alexuti-
4,r, was married to Wlnthrop Williams'
Allrlrh, a eon of the late Senator Net-'
ton W. Aldrlch of Providence. It. I., at
j:J0 o'clock jesterduy afternoon In the
Klfth Avenue Presbyterian Church. The.
marriage ceremony was performed by
tlx Ilet'. Dr. Maltlnnd Alexander of
ntuburir. n undo of tho bride, who
was swIMed by the lie v. Dr. John II.
Jowett. pastor of the Fifth Avenue I'res
The chancel was banked with masses
tt palms, ferns and potted plants, and
vhere the hrldo and bridegroom stood
wu arranged a bower of ferns, nhlte
chryMntliemums and roes. Tall cednr
u4 bay trees placed In tho gullet les
ibove and on either side of the char.cel
formed mi attractive hackground for
these decorations, and along the .pews
ef the main ulnlo were foMened clusters
of nhlte rotes and ferns. IJcfore nnd
during the wedding service there was a
aiu!cal programme by the organ and
i string orchestra.
The bride entered tho church with her
father, who gave her away. She wore
a gown of soft white satin draped with
flounces of old rose point lace, the
ileeves, full and of elbow length, being
mad of this tacc. The bodice of the
pirn was of surplice effect, nnd forming
t part of the skirt was a long train
tquare cut and finished with a double
row of tulle and lace.
The brldo woro n short veil of rose
point lace, which had been worn by
her mother when n bride. This was
fattened over the coiffure with a simple
crclet of orange blossoms, and she
tarried a bouquet of white orchids and
lilies of the valley. Among her orna
ments nas an oval shaped diamond
pendant held by a chain of diamonds, a
jilt of the brldcgtoout.
Ilrlde's Attendants In White.
The Misses Janetta and Mary Crocker
Alexander, sisters of the bride, were the
only attendants. Their costumes were
of white silk and chlfTon, the skirts being
of walking length and gathered In
llmple folds at the waist. The sleeves
and collar of tho costumes were trim
med with a border of sablo fur. They
wore large black beaver hats trimmed
at the crown ulth bands of gold leaves
and a laer of dark brown tulle covering
the broad flat rims. They carried bou
quets of tea roses.
Benjamin Moore acted as best man.
The ii-hers were Francis It. Appleton,
Jr. Samuel A. Wcldon, Harrison Tweed,
Gordon AucIiIucIohh, John V. Woodard,
William Utosvetior. nichard 8. Aldrlch,
Dudley U I'lckman, Jr., and Alexander
After the wedding ceremony a large
reception was held at the home of the
bride's parentr, 4 West Fifty-eighth
trect. Mr. uii.l Mrs. Alexander re
tched their guests standing at the en
trance to the ballroom, a beautiful Louis
XVI. room, hung with superb tapestries,
and In tho gallery Conrad's orchestra
The bride nnd bridegroom stood on a
dab at the south end of the ballroom
tefore a MpeMry hanging, and 'Just be.
)ond ttiem were the bridesmaids. The
gathering which assembled to vengratu
late them was representative of New
York society, and there were also many
from l'rnvldenco and California.
The house was beautifully decorated
throughout with rut flowers, yellow
chOMnthoniuniH predominating. In the
d.ninc room, the spacious hall and In
the drawing room Jhcre were vases
ailed "Ith rotes of various colors. A
buffet luncheon, prepared by Mr. Alex
ander's own chef, was served In the
;aclous dining room.
The presents received by the pair were
displayed In rooms of the two upper
H'ioik. They included many pieces of
iher plate, porcelain, sets of books,
I'ilntlnR, engravings, laces nnd linens.
The musnillrent Jewels given by dlffer
tnt tnernliers of tho two families and by
w.ne "f the bride's inttmato friends were
ififplajed In a caso oil' the third tloor.
Among them were a necklace of beautl
fjlly matched pearls and a large pend
nt emerald set with diamonds.
Those In (he Unest List,
Among tho guests were William II.
Wnn.S'Z nUNKEIl. On Wednesday. De-
ember . In Itrooklyn, N. Y., at the
hom ot Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Lolnea,
'y the Hn. Charles II, I.yttle, Phoebe
A Hunker of Merrick, N. V., to Will
tun a. I.orcm ot Hartford, Conn. No
C0Z7.CS?. On December . st the resl.
d-ncn of her son-in-law, 11SJ Paclflc
tr.-t, Ilroiklyn, Charlottn Marvin
f'oiiens, mother of Henry A, Conens
nl Mr. lUrrlion II. Starr, in her
unrl rmlc-a at St, Dartholoinew's
fhurih, t'aclllc strret, near Iledfnrd
"venue, on l'rlday, at S P. M. Inter
ment at Utlra. Please omit flowers.
FAlftK.W llntered Into life eternal, on
Thur.day. tlrtmlir 7, 19H. Hamilton
1! Fairfax, In the 5th year of his
'. Hi hli ronldencr, Merrick, I,. I.
Tjnrr;i ' rvlcts will lie held at Orate
' "hitr h. Itruailwny and Tenth street,
en Monday l.rremb'r 11. t IS A. M.
"Sinla snd Ilaltlmore papers pleas
cM.NTvriltTIl llntered Into rest, on
Th.jrs.ny. iiftrr a lone Illness. Caroline
wt-ahMh montworth, daughter of th
1st" llorntlo Nelson fllentworlh. U. S.
Vmv 'unit wlilow of James I.lnton
'ii'ntwiirth of .New York,
funi-ral private. Interment Portsmouth,
' KII.SSA At Yonkers, N. T., on
Wednesday, December I. 191. John
ruiier.ii from ,a H realnc. 114
ehonnard Terrace, Yonkers. N. V on
e'Hiirtlay tnornliig st SlO .'clock.
KHenin high mass at Ht. Mary's Church
st 11 o'clock. Interment at H.
Mr' fcni'tcry. Train leaving Urand
Cti.iiai, uppjr It-vrl. t 9;:0 o'clock.
ItOUHi.V -Uii December , 111, t his
nc, l.ansdowne, !.. Krederlik
N.uli Morton, formerly of Uoboken,
N. .) i. lid son of the late Bdmund
Penlr., and li.trrment at Vales, Gate,
Y Huturdsy, peceinber I, at S
HIT Ot ,t St. Luke's Hospital, on D-eemb-r
5, lilt, learned, son of An
'!" l. end the lats Agnes-0, Wklte
f 55 West ;'.nd aveau.
Funrral trrlrfS at 4.. Leaf Jtasfital
chapei, west mm jyftwH. ' sy.
""'w -r. sst- h
Crocker and the Misses Crocker of Ban'
jrancisco, Mrs. John J. McCook. the
Misses McCook, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Bdward
Aldrlch, Miss Lucy Aldrlch, John D,
i0?.k',,,r' Mr- Mr. John V. nock
ereller, Jr., and their sons; Mr. and Mrs.
re Incey K. Jay, Miss Kmlly Jay, Miss
Abby Hockefeller, Mrs. William T.
Aldrlch, Mrs. Htuart M. Aldrlch, Mr. and
Mrs. C, Templelon Crocker, Mrs. Malt
land Alexander. Mrs. William Orosvenor,
Miss Anita Orosvenor, Mrs. Howard
Murges, Miss Dorothy Sturges. Mr. and
Mrs. Augustus Jay. Mr. and Mrs. Mal
colm Whitman and their children. Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Congdon, Mr. and
Mrs. George l'eabody Gardner, Mrs.
William Orosvenor, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Hinckley, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Merrlman. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Green, Mr. nnd Mrs. Theodore Roose
velt, Jr., Miss Grace Hoosevelt, Mrs.
Henry A. Alexander, Dr. and Mrs. John
A. Ilartwtll. Mrs. Archibald 8. Alex
ander, Archibald Alexander, Mrs. S.
I'omeroy Colt, Mr. nnd Mrs. Cornelius
Vanderbllt, Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. Lip
pltt and Mrs. Clement C. Moore.
Others were Mr. and Mrs. William
Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Allen O. Well
man. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Fassett. Mr.
and Mrs. J. tiloat Fassett, Mrs. Cornelius
C. Cuyler, Mrs. Gordon Auchlncloss,,Mrs.
iienry rearce, Mr. and Mrs. Henry M.
Alexander, Miss Helen Alexander, Mrs.
Augustine Humes, Mrs. J, Russell Soley,
Mr. and Mrs, Frederlo II. Alexander,
Mrs. William Whitman, Mr. and Mrs.
Marsden J. Perry, Samuel P. Colt, the
Governor and Mrs: Whitman. Mr. and
Mrs. Lewi K. Morris, Miss Klsle Nlroll,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Luden, Mr, and Mrs.
Sumner Gerard, Mr. and Mrs. Hnowden
Fahnestock, Miss Katharine Tweed, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ilowlar.d Auchincloss, Mr. and
Mrs. David Wagataff, Mrs. William May
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Hoyt, Mrs.
Samuel A. Welldon, Mr, and Mrs. War
ren Robblns, Mrs. George Howard, Miss
Margaret i'erln. Mr. and Mrs. Grenvllle
Kane. Mr. and Mrs. Iwls M. Iddlnga
snd Mlsi Iddlnga of Home, Italy: Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Mortimer, Mr. and
Mrs. i:tbett 11. Gary, the Hrailllan Am
bassador nnd Mrs. Dontlclu da (lama.
Additional guests were Mr. nnd Mrs.
Klllot Hacon. Mr. und Mrs. Sidney W.
Fish, Mr. and Mm. R. Fulton Cutting.
Mrs. John Hanfonl, Mr. and Mrs. Ruel
Mollis ter, Mr. and Mrs. F. de Peyster
Foster, Mr, nnd Mrs. Vincent Astor, Mr.
and Mrs. William 11. Ulnsmorc. Miss
Kthet llarrlman. Mrs. Frederick W. Van
derbllt. Miss Mabel Gerry, Mrs. Her
mann Oelrlchs, Mr. and Mrs. F. Ilurralt
Hoffman. Mrs. Paul Morton. Mr. and
Mrs. Dnnlel Murphy. Mrs. James It. Hag
gin. Mrs. Frederick Sharon, Mr. and
Mm. C. Auguste Spreckels. Mrs. William
Irwin, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Kdcy.
Mrs. Jowett. tlss Jowett. Mrs. IMmund
It. Baylies. Mrs. James A. Burden. Mrs.
Adrian II. Jellne. Mrs. William K. Van
derbllt, Jr.. and Mrs. James 11. McKee.
Others at Reception.
There were also at the reception Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver O, Jemilngs, Mr. and
Mrs. Howard II. Henry. Mrs. Klllr.lt F.
Shenard, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Doug
las Robinson. Mr. nnd Mrs. Munroe
Robinson. Mrs. Amory S. Carhart, Dr.
William H. Anderton. Miss Dorothy An
derton, Mrs. Louis T. Montant, Mr. and
Mm. Lewis Iselln, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Aldrlch, Mr. and Mrs. William M. V.
Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. William Payne
Thompson, Iyouls Brugulere. Miss Maria
de Itarrll. Miss Mary Uno. Mrs. Alexan
der S. Clarke. Mr. and Mrs. Henry A.
C. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Kountze,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Foster Carey,
Miss Madeleine Carey, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert r. Huntington, Miss Pauline
Robinson, Mrs. George II. Hull. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Hoffman, Miss Alice
Preston, Mr. and Mrs. Morgan G. Barno
well, Mr. and Mrs. Harrle T. Llndeberg,
Mrs. Hamilton McK. Twombly, Miss
Ruth Twombly, Mr. and Mrs. August
Belmont, Mr. and Mrs. Iienry M. Til
ford, Mr. and Mrs. William C. Relck,
Miss Amy Relck, Mr. and Mrs. Adam
G. Norrle. Mr. and Mrs. William K.
Shephard, Miss Maud Gwynne Shepard,
Mr. and Mrs. K. Reeve Merrltt. Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Page.
There were also Mr. and Mrs. Cort
landt Nlcoll, Mr. and Mrs. Charles D.
Dickey, Mrs. Van Rensselaer Johnson,
Mrs. Rdward Livingston Burrlll, Mr,
and Mrs. Phoenix Ingrahnm, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Rosseter Betts, Mr. and Mrs.
Chalmers Wood, Jr., Mr and Mrs. C.
Ledyard Blair, the Misses Blair, Mrs.
Kdson Bradley, Mrs. Herbert Shlpman.
Mrs. Stanford White, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry (T. Emmet, Mrs Edward N. Ilrel
tung, Mrs. Joseph W. llarrlman. Miss
Miriam Itarrlmun, Miss Marlon Tiffany,
Miss Adelaide Sedgwick, Mr. and Mrs.
Moses Taylor Pyne, Jr., Mrs. Cnarlrs
II. Baldwin, Col. T. Bentley Mott.
IT. S. A.. Mrs. John R. Drexel, the Misses
Symphrosa and Grace Brlsted, Mr. and
Mrs. Iienry Kelly Brent, Mr. and Mrs.
Jordan I Mott, Mr. and Mrs. James
II. duns, Mr. and Mrs. W. Itathbnne
Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey M. Ic
pew. Miss Anne Paulding, Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen II. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. !.aw
renre L. Gillespie, Mr. and Mrs. Ansel
Phelps. E. Coster Wllmerdlng, Miss
Alexandra Emery, Mr. snd Mrs. Fred
eric R. Coudert, Mrs. Ferdinand WII
mrrdlng.i Mr. and Mrs. FInley J. Shep
ard, Miss Mary Wlborg, Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Clark.
Included In the list, were Mr. and Mrs.
James Lowell Putnam. Miss Lota Robin
son, Mrs. Burke Roche. Mr, and Mrs.
Joseph Choate, Mrs. E. Henry llarrlman,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Gerry, Mrs.
Joseph Pulitzer, Mrs. Fletcher Ryer, Miss
Doris Ryer, Mrs. Franklin D. Pelton, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Hallett A. Borrowe, Mr, and
Mrs. Oliver llarrlman, Mr. and Mrs.
John E. Cowdln, Mr. and Mrs. Adrian
Iselln, Henry T. Sloane, Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Baker, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Francis L. V, Iloppln, Miss Bell Gurnee,
diaries M. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Ham
ilton Fish, Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Hnst
Ings Mr. and Mrs. W. aoadby Loew,
Miss Dorothy Grenvllle Kane, T. Chesley
Richardson, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Emerson
McMlllln and A. Morris Bagby.
When they return from a wedding trip
Mr. and Mrs. Aldrlch will live at 16 East
DANCERS AS ADVERTISEMENTS.
Costamra at Charity Affair IteBre
sent Publicity Efforts.
Under the auspices of tho Women's
Auxiliary of the Lenox Hill Settlement
an "advertisement dance" was held last
night in tho ballroom of the nllz Carl
tun. It was In reality a costume dance,
hut to curry out the spirit of the occa
sion many of the guests wore costumes
representing some or tne mosi popular
advertisements of the day.
Thn ballroom was hung with huge
posters and placards representing some
of thn advertisements seen In the sub.
way, elevated stations nnd on billboards.
For the most attractive costumes there
were prizes offered by Mrs. Gordon Knox
Bell. These were awarded after mid
nlghf. following the grand march.
Several dinners were given In advance
of the dance, and among those who en
tertained were Mrs. K. Henry llarrlman,
Mrs, George Draper, Mrs. Julian Bob
bins, Mrs. K. noicoe Mathews, Mrs. Har
rison Tweed, Mrs. J. Turner Atterbury,
Mrs. Thomas II. Frothlnghsm and Mrs.
Itecelvlna ' the entrance to ths ball
room were Mines. Oliver Iselln. George
Draper, Ernest Iselln, Jewett Minturn,
Bobert Brewster, Gordon Knox Bell,
Francis C. Bishop, H. Roscos Mathews
and Miss Carol llarrlman.
During; tbe evening there was general
dunclng, and after the prises had been
awarded supper was served In tha main
restaurant. Among the boxholders were
Mr, and Mrs. Orme Wilson, Mrs. Burke
Boche. Mrs. J. Turner Atterbury, Mr.
ajnt Mm. W. Avsrell Harrlman, Mrs.
Jobtt HaafM. Mra. Jft Hsary Harrlnun.
PARTIES GIVEN FOR
Luncheons, Receptions and
Dinners Arc Features of
MISS NOYES INTRODUCED
Forty Guests at Rctnsen Home
Miss Harkness Also
Makes Her Bow.
S"vcral entertainments for debutantes
were given yesterday. Including lunch
eons, receptions, dinners and theatre
Mrs. Charles Remaen gave a dinner
of forty tit her home, $09 Madison ave
nue, for her debutante daughter, Miss
Elizabeth Rrmsen. Four tableo, dec
orated with pink roses, were placed In
the dining and drawing rooms. Conrad's
orchestra played during the dinner and
afterward for tho dance.
Among tho dinner guests were the
MIsies Adelaide Wllmerdlng, Helen
Cameron, Margaret Mason, Mary Colt,
Theresa Fabbrl, Kutherlnc Morgan, Amy
Relck. Frances Field, Helen Alexander,
Isabel Htettlnlus. Auguste de Forest,
Geraldlne Adee and Elizabeth Emmet;
uruce Brown. Philip Kip Rhine
lander, R. Reginald Livingston, John It.
Suydam, Jr.. Coster Steers, Gallatin Pell.
Murray Hoffman, George Henry War
ren, Jr., l'eunlngton Pearson. O. Norton
Miller, Jr.. Norvln Green. Plavel Hub
bard, De Coursey Fales, Frederick Cun
ningham, Clermont Barnewell, Walton
Oakloy and Hudson McKlm.
Another dinner was given by Mrs.
Archibald B. Russell of 34 East Thlrt
slxth street for her daughter. Miss Helen
Russell. Heruct Included the Misses
Barbara Allen, Marion Dlnsnmrc, Mary
Opdycke, Mary Hall, Ethel Potter. Pau
line Baron, George W. Bull. Jesse Hoyt,
John Rutherfurd, Robert Franks, Bar
tow Farr and Montgomery Langdon.
The guests from this dinner party and
those from dinners given by Mrs. John
Wood Hlodgett nnd Mis. Walter Suy
dam went on to the dance given for Miss
Remsen. Mrs. William A. Burnham will
give a dinner for Miss Remsen on Janu
Mrs. William L. Harkness gave a re
ception at her home. 12 East Fifty-third
street, esterday afternoon to introduce
her daughter. Mls Louleo Harkncrs.
Among those In the receiving party were
the Misses Adele Chlsholm and Catherine
Tork of Cleveland, Alice Itwrence, Mar
tha Keep. sther Kimball, Grace Mont
gomery. Sarah Bulkley, Beatrice Pyn
chon, Ellen McCarter and Helen Hoad
ley. An Informal dinner followed the
reception, after which Mrs. Harkness
tool; her guests to see "Good Gracious
Annabel" at the Republic Theatre and
nfterwarrl to the Club de Vlngt for sup
per 'and dance.
Another reception of yesterday after
noon was given by Mrs. George Grant
Mason to Introduce her daughter, .Miss
Margaret Van B. Mason, at her home.
IS4 Fifth avenue. In the recclvln party
were the Misses Cora Shields of Phila
delphia. Mary Colt, Jeanne Gourd. Knth
erlne Blodgett, Agnes Rodebush and
Eleanor Babbitt. Mm. Mason will glvo
a dance for her daughter at Sherry's on
Mrs. Hermann Biggs held a receitlon
In the afternoon at her home, ID West
Fifty-sixth street, to Introduce her
dauchter. Miss Katharine Biggs, and In
the party receiving with them were the
Misses Katherlne Blodgett, Frances
Field, Dorothy Dunn. Constance De
Lanoy, Helen Russell and Cora Shields.
. , ,
rttioiuer m-epiion in jesienmy auer- , . nn, very much gratified to notice nil copies nun nriRinais oi war ieie
noon was given by Mrs. Walter Clin!-' tj,at already representative men both grams, ami his recollections of Grant,
wick Noyes at her home, 41 East Fifty-n,re n,j Japan are fully allied to , Lincoln and other great figures In the
first street, to Introduce her daughter, . In pi,nB, and possibility In our! war were vivid and Interesting.
Miss Marlon Armstrong Noyes. They j relationship and are preaching the Im-!
were assisted in receiving by the Misses ( p0ral1ce gnd'advantages of an economic! Forrester C. Kohbr.
Helen Dudgeon. Isnbel Warren. Edna nA commercial cooperation between our , r,,rrf..tcr Cleveland Kobbe. son of
Strauch. Viola tannery .Hilda , Schren-1 two coun,res. and I look forard with , W,wd Stetson Gr!.lC wife of tho
Grace Farwell. A dinner and dance fol
lowed the reception,
Mrs. Fenton B. Turck gave a luncheon
yesterday at her home, 14 East Fifty
third street, for her daughter. Miss
Katherlne E. Turck. Among the guests
were the Misses Teggy Busk. Jean Simp
son. Marlon and Theodora Tiffany, Jean
netle Blake, Florence Williams, Dorothy
Darrell. Nina Dearth. Dorothy Miller,
Charlotte Phillips. Katherlne Allen.
Mary Cushman. Glory Thomas and
Mrs. Turck will give a reception on
December 23 to Introduce her daughter.
A dinner and dance will follow.
Mrs. William H. Porter gave a lunch -
eon at Sherry's yesterday for lls
Beatrice Tynchon and Miss Hazel Hop-
kins. It was served In the main res-
taurant at small tables decorated with
yellow chrysanthemums. In the party
were the Misses Lilly Stehll. Margaret
Kelly, Elizabeth Chaptn. i-.ine, mm-
motis, Dorothea Camp. Isabel eoman.
n-w... iinil.linne. Jarvls Wveth. Made -
Inlne Lynch. Marlon Danforth. Con-
nine njliwi. . , ..
reabouy. Jienneua t uinm,
n.nirle. Berk. Elizabeth Hyde. Theresa
Browning. Bay Bulkley. Isabel Stet
tlnius. Ellen McCarter. Frances Ballard.
Helen Barrett. Florence Oilbert, Eliza
beth Itemsen ond Fonny Baldwin.
PLAYS AND PLAYERS.
an entertainment under hjr on man le
nient. Henry Ivea Cobb.. Jr., baa denlgnej
the eettlnz for her,
wT...i ni.wnrH ha. hen tutor nc r,eori
M. Cohan lion- to make motion pictures
preliminary lo hl Production of "Brojdivay
lonen" for the .creen. Cecil B. De Mills.
I'.eraldlne Forrir'a director, will stage th
nnimaTlunn In "Old Lady 31" will prob
ahly remain at th Thirty-ninth Htrset
Theatre for the remainder of the season,
aa Lee Kuiel has extended tha contract
with the Hhutierta for thai .period-
William Collier will reach hla Is Oil per
formance III "Nothing But tha Truth" it
th l.ongacre Theatre to-night.
Mary i'lckfard hat been invited by the
Woman's Treaa Club of Pittsburg to Its
"Review of National ReUbrltlea." Mill in
llutaell nlll Introduce her.
D Wolf Hopper. Raymond Hitchcock,
Boyle and DUon, Andrew Mack and Anna
I'avlnwa will be the principal! at the Hip
podrome rjenenc rtinaay mini
tor Hebrew Infanta,
An .l.knnl. nrnirlmml will ba slvtn
at the Strand Theatre trill afternoon In
addition to tha ahowing for tha flr.t tlma
of the film "Our American" Boya on Euro
pean Battlefields" for tha benefit of the
American Ambulance Fund,
Beatrice Wood, recently engaged for tha
Theatre Krsneali company. U tha first
American girl to appear profeailonally with
a Krench company here. Tha daughter of
wealthy parents here. Ml Wood haa aa
sumad Ihe stage nam nf Mile. Patricia and
will spprar In the leading rola In "Lf
Deux dourda" st the Oarrlck Theatre Mon
day. Henry Valbal, a oung Iraiedlin from
the Omeelle Francnlae. will maka hla debut
her Monday night with Olid a Perth? In
'(.Avanlurl.ro" at tb derrick Theatre.
"Tha Witching Hour." Auguetua
Thoinai'a drama baaed on mental telepa
thy, win b n In plctur form at the
lllalto neat weak.
"The Olrl PMIlDoa." ky ItoWrt W.
Chaaiber. haa ba road lata an elaterat
lur ay ias viiagraan eempany, witn
nivwsrr, - tumi ana oisvr vnasrapa
anpirvnsej.sr iwauwasrt BMleK-
f..lna Ooodrlch will be headlined t the
I'alaei Thsstre next week In "The Minn.
null.." l.v Bdrjr Allan Wolf.
Nora iiaye naa rniu.. - , y .Z
.i,;i.i.a Kve. where li will glvo
UNION WITH JAPAN,
ENVOY SATO'S PLEA
Now Ambassador Tells of Good
Feeling Between the
MANY APPLAUD VIEWS
Would Cheat the Mischief
Makers by Knitting Coun
. His Excellency Almaro Sato, the new
Japanese Ambassador, standing erect
with arms outstretched and his voice vi
brating, described to the members of the
Japanese Society last evening, his Ideal
of the relationship between Ms country
nnd the United States. He spoke of n
union of friendship and commercialism,
knitting the two nations so closely that
"there will be no room left for the crimi
nal work of mischief makers."
Instantly the diners hurst Into ap
plause and there were cheers and shouts
of "Banzai" that Interrupted the ad
dress of the Ambassador, He had begun
h!a address under nusplclous circum
stances, but tho warmth of his speech,
the expression of his alms to the end of
bringing more knowledge to Americans
or his country nnd or helping the Japa
nese to understand the cordial feeling of
Americans for Japan aroused even
Ambassador Sato, newcomer In his
official capacity. Is no strnncer to
America and Americans. The Ambas
sador was graduated from De I'juw
University In Indiana and served ns
secretary to the Japanese Embassy and
then was u member of the Japanese
reace delegation In 190S.
American men and women of distinc
tion were the loudest In applause of Mr.
Sato's sentiment. At the guest table
sat A. Barton Hepburn, August Bel
mont, Llnday Russen, prseldent of the
Japan Society; Major George Haven
Putnam and Iienry Clews. Near by sat
Jacob II. ficlilrr. John Franklin Fort ot , a great-granddaughter of Dr. George
New Jersey. Nicholas F. Brady and T. Olontuorth of Philadelphia, one of tho
Tanakl, councillor to the Japanese Em- founders of t!ie Collese of Physicians
baesy. I and Surgeons of that city, who was
In beginning Ills speech the Japanese senior physician ot the Continental army
Ambassador said he already oned much I in the War of tho Revolution. It was
to this country. i tills Dr. Glentivnrth who extracted the
"I may say," he continued, "that th bullet fiom the wound that l.afayette re
foundation of my career wns laid here." reived in the Initio of the Brandy wine
nnd then telling of Ills service In other on September II. 17.
countries, he added, "and now returning' Mrs. Olentworth was n descendant of
to Washington, nothing to me Is a rvil. .lames Budden, who commanded
greater pleasure thnn to repiesent m Goii. WashliiBtou's bodypuard at Tren-
nugust sovereign In a country which '
lies so near to my heart that I may be
nllnwed lo cnll It a second home."
He said that ho felt "our hearts nre.
beating In unison In the desire to pio
mote our common cuue," and then
launching Into his speech, said:
The traditional friendship between !
Japan and America, I am havpy to say,
hnB never been jeopardized seriously nt
any period of history. Fundamentally
characterized with justice, ralr play anil and gatherings each season. Site mar
mutual sympathy, the cordial relations rei Mr. Olentworth. a cousin. In 1SS".
of our two countries have oft escaped. She leaves ,i son. living In Cleveland,
the tempter's snares and stood the test Ohio, and a daughter, Miss Marguerite
of time ; and I am sure that unless some ( Linton Olentworth, a writer and club
unforeseen and unavoidable current nf woman,
events produce a clash of the most vital I ,
literesta between Japan and America p i Tyv cswirPT W TlVCgWlTTT
the wise council of the two nations will A1' oAMUfcli H. UiAvJiWliJl.
prevail and eradicate all causes of fric
tion, suspicion and misunderstanding
end safeguard the present state cf
. nrillal er!.,ntl uVtln
"1 .... Ilm.lv rnnvlnrnt Ihnt It I. for
the best Interests of the two nations on
i,. i,inr. ih.t thv Klinnlil lie nuit.i
and more closely bound together In the
ties of frlendshrp nnd good understand-
Ing. for our ever growing lommerclal
rilatlons. If nothing else, seem t point
to a future where our two rnuntrte
will stand In such relations of Intrrde-
p-ndence and cooperation os will cllm-1
....... ....... ..v,.,., nf friMinn
inairi-,i:ij .......v. ,., .... ovmi
ronnaeni none m uay ii mm "
sired object will lie tealUed, and l'r
mutual inirrcBi m ..m i-uiiii
will he so harmoniously bound together
that there w 111 I left no loom fur the
criminal work of the mischief makers."
Other speakers were Dr. W H, Dem
arest, president nf Rutgers College; John
Barrett, director of the Pun-American
Union, and Henry Clews, banker. At
the conclusion of the dinner and the
speakinr a dance was held.
Slllng to-dST by the Holland-Amcriei liner
nrneism. lor raimouin snu noiirrnani
1 w. Y Bullock. -Mr. and Mr., Maurice
i Cedrle Chtvers. Da ronl .
, ..- Knox Cot- Mp. F.M.jler
M1 r.Wrtn Cotten. Mr. snd .Mrs, n. r.
Mr. snd Mrs. N. de la Mitchell,
Lsnde Cremer. Junius 9. Morgan
. BA'Fr,on' Mrl- 1 ' D
i jnrt. Mtnnle Osrretten, Chsrles Held,
Col. A. K. Oooderhsm, Mrs. Alezander Itoss-
0r M,N0ra 0,,mon(1
"-"'- r n, Mr, Ernftl
i mm a. r. O. Bewird. rtyle.
J. M. Hodre. Cecil J. Sharp.
... .,, u nrAnkft nr. Charles Mitlftn
- . - . -
J, V. Little. C. II. Stone.
WILLS AND APPRAISALS.
EDWARD C. ANDERSON Died January :;.
)!. Net eatate II4?.4SI. Ketelle Piatt Ander
son, widow, received J7S.1IG; Eliza M. Ali.ler
ton, daughter. IK.W. Edvard C, Amleraon.
J.r on. i:i.I1. There were four mnllee
lezaciea. Decedent held "SO shares of ln.-U
of E. C. Anderson Company, Insurance
broker., ti William street, appralaed at l.'T.
MiT, I'aintlnsa owned by decedent were aold
'jOHN CONNOR, who died In Prooktyn on
November !S. left III.OW. A slater and three
niece a sill share the eitste.
English materials delayed in ship
ment should, have been here in Sep
tember. Man who ordered wouldn't
accept. Agent reduced price to make
quick sale. We bought and offer you
advantage of unusual purchase. 'A suit
or overcoat to measure from these
materials will cost you $25 Well
worth $10 to $15 more.
Imported drapes -full dress suit, Silk lined
throughout $45. Tuxedo Suit $40.
ROADWAY aV NINTH TRKKT AND
M Mi 4tO ST.. BET. FIFTH s MAPtSON AVI
H. A. FAIRFAX DIES
Member of Colonial Family
Expires in Long Island
Hamilton Rogers Fairfax, prominent
In religious and philanthropic circles In
New York and the South, died yester
day from penumopla In his country
home In Merrick, Jxmg Island.
Mr. Fairfax, whose ancestral history
was cloely Interwoven with that of Vir
ginia, ns born In Alexandria, March 2,
1SS3. He was the son of Col. John
Walter Fairfax nnd Mary Rogers Fair
fax. His mother wan the daughter of
Col. Hamilton Rogers. He married
Eleanor Van Rensselaer, connected
with nn old patroon nnd revolutionary
family of Albany.
Mrs. Fairfax, the widow. Is president
of the Colonial Dames of New Tork. In
addition to the widow, he Is survived by
two children, Mrs. Schuyler Cammann
and Hamilton Van Rensselaer Fairfax, a
member of the Seventh Regiment, who
recently returned from duty on the
A brother of Mr. Fairfax, Henry
Fairfax of Oak Hill. Va died four
months ago. Two other brothers, John
Walton Fairfax of Coggen Hall. Va
and Lindsay Fairfax of New York, and
a sister. Mrs. Charles G. Ayres of New
York, also survive him.
Mr. Fairfax wns n member of the
Church Club, the Huguenot Society, and
the Colonial Ixrds of Manors. The
Fairfax town house Is nt 1013 Madison
Tho funeral will probably be held
Monday, although final arrangements
for the. Interment havo not yet been an
nounced. CAROLINE E. QLENTWORTH.
.Mrmbrr of Old Family Dies In Her
Nrrr York Home,
Mrs. Caroline E. Olentworth, widow
of James Linton Olentworth, died yes
terday In her home, 110 West Eighty
fourth street. Sho was a daughter of
Dr. Horatlon Nelson Olentworth. Medical
Dltector of the United States Navy, and
ton, and of Marlt Richards, a prominent
merchant of Boston. Christ Episcopal
Church In Philadelphia was erected by
her family In 1 T .". 4 . and the church has
nlnay tolled the bells for the death of
any member of tho family.
t-i I !l.,nl ii'airtli U'uh n m.mh.r nf ttm
Colonial Dames and the Daughters of
the Revolution. Although an Invalid for
many years she took nn active pjrt In
society, holding a number of receptions
"Grant's MibiIott" In Civil War
Illrs nt Soldiers' I In, me
I'TICA. N. Y Dee. 7 Capt.
Beckwlth. veteran telegrapher known
during the war lis "llrantV shadow, a
l" handled ajl the cipher despatches of
that Genet nl. nnd accompanied hlm from
Foil Donelsou t the Mirretider of
Hee. dleil In a soldiers' tinme In Hampton
lto.uls, Va.. this afternoon,
Cipt. UecUwIlh was a resident of
Utlca until he went to the retreat where
'tie died. Ill ilcstiatch hook was tilled
, .. , , . .
m,,.. v. iin.inii. .n.i iiri,inu.
f 'hemorrh ige of the lungs Wedne.
l( 1K. nB,,t jn ,),rw0n,. N. j, n was
liistrru manager for n lo Angeles con-
cern. lie was .13 years of age nnd is
sutvlved by his nlfo and two young sons.
Mrs. Charles W. Knapo.
Watkbloo, la.. Dec, 7, Mrs. Frances
Knapp, 4 jo.ira old, widow of Charles
V l.n;ir.n trtf ... t ,1 1' vn r, n rflr.nln.
of the Associated Press. Is dead of
pneumonia here nt the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Guthrie McConnell.
Charles W. Knapp died In New York
last January, shortly after becoming ,
treasurer of tho New York rimcj.
John Holier! Torrlrr. I
John Robert Towler, for many years a
resident of New York, died In St. Iiuls
December 4. He wns formerly connected
with James McCreery & Co. and Cheney I
Brothers, nnd nt his death was general
manager of tho ScrUBgH-Vandervoort-
Barney Dry Goons Company or St.
Jnlin T, MrKrnna,
John T. McKenna, 134 Shonnard Ter
race, Yonkens. vice-president and general
manager of the Knox Hat Manufactur
ing Company, died yesterdny In St,
John's Illversldo Hospital from injuries
suffered October 'JO, when he was run
down by mi automobile owned bv Arthur
1). Elliot, 231 North Broadway, Yonkers,
llo was 59 years old.
Jrssr Taylor. j
SrrttNiu'lKi.n, Ohio, Pec, 7. Jesse Toy.
lor, director-general of tho National '
HlgliunyH Association of Washington, D,
('., nnd president of the Ohio Good Bonds
Federation, died nt his home In James
town, Ohio, near here, early to-day from
San FnANctsco, Deo. 7. William Hat
teroth, a California pioneer and an as
sociate of Alexander Graham Bell In tho
Intter's early experiments with tho tele
phone, died last night In his home here.
Mr. Hatteroth was born In Germany
seventy-two years ago. He constructed
the first telephone line In China.
Jntlns Hurler. Sr.
St. Louis, Dee, 7. Julius Hurler, Sr.,
known to naturalists throughout the
world as a snake hunter and collector,
died In his homo hers yesterday at tho
nge' of 74. Ills collection of reptiles,
said to be one of tho most comprehensive
In tho world, he Is understood to have
bequeathed to the Smithsonian Institu
tion. John !! de Itnrt.
John S. de Hart, a lifelong resident of
New Brunswick, N. J., nnd for thirty
years superintendent t.f the local branch
of tho Prudential Insurance Company,
died yesterday after a long Illness. He
retired about seven years ngo.
Ilnrrr M. I.anills.
PiTTSBtma, Dec. 7. Harry M. I.on
dls, Treasurer of Pittsburg nnd one of
tho best known bankers In thn city,
died t his home here to-day of heart
disease. Ho was 53 years old.
NOTES OF THE SOCIAL WORLD.
Miss (icnevleve Clendcnnln will give
a luncheon to-day lit Sherry's.
Thn annual reception and danro of
the Virginians will bo held to-night at
The first for this season of lite Three
Sherry Dances will be held to-night at
Mrs. Edward M. Burghard will give a
dance to-night nt tho Rltz-Carlton to In
troduce her daughter, Miss Anna iiurg
hard. Mrs. Iienry Stuart Fleming will give
a luncheon followed by auction bridge
to-day at her home. J East Sixty-fifth
Receptions for debutantes will be
given this afternoon by Mrs. Harold
Henderson. Mrs. William C Do Lancy
and Mrs. L. E. Clarke Snow.
Mrs. Andrew Carnegie will give a
dance to-night at her home. 2 East
Ninety-first street, to Introduce her
daughter. Miss Margaret Carnegie
Miss Kathleen Iturke will give a lec
ture on December 14 at the homo of Mrs.
William K. Vanderbllt. CCD Fifth ave
nue, for the benefit of the American
Ambiilanci) Fund of Paris.
General and Mrs. Howard Carroll
gave a party last night at the Globe
Theatre for their son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. and Mr. Uiurcn Carroll. After
the performance! thorn was a supper and
dancn at the Carroll home, 4 East Sixty
A Christmas sale for the benefit of the
n.nrrarh lloiiii- for Crippled Children
will bo held to-day In thn E.ist room of
the Waldorf-Astoria. Among thoso In
terested are Mrs. Chariest E. Warren,
Mrs. Grant Squires, Mrs. riaiiK u. hiicr-
man and Mrs. Sidney Klrkin.iti.
Miss Abby Putnam Mnrrl.-4i gave a
dinner last evening at her home. 'JO East
Forty-ninth street, for llaron and I
Baroness von Schoen. who wcro married
In Washington last week. The Baroness
was Miss Catherine lllmey. Tho other
guests wcro Mr. and Mrs. Louis M, ,
Ogdcn. Miss Claire Van Innep. Miss
Ruth Hitchcock of Washington, Count
von llcchteren Lltnburg, It.trun llarden
lirneck slid Antonio Itord.i. Baron von
Schoen, who Is attached to the German
Embassy In Washington, will soon tic- ,
part with his brlilu for his new post In
SHERRY'S 'SIX SUNDAY NIGHTS.'
Three French Organisations Ask
Itrcelpls for Brnrtlt .Yltialrnlrs.
Sllire the first of tho "Six Sunday j
NlKhts at Sherry's" was held last week ,
a number of application have been re- 1
celved from prominent French oiganlz.i- ,
tlon for the rocolptH nf the bvuetlt
niusIc.iUs. Tho fund, which Is to be j
ued for the relief of Flench musicians '
suffering from the war, h.m been up
piled for by tho Minister iles Beaux
Arts on In hair or I no ueiivre-i riaier
n.ille iles Artistes nnd by Rachel liojer
im liclialf or tne. i niun nes .vris.
The net of the musloahii will be held
next Sunday everting ami tho artists to i
appear nr. John l'owcll, pianist: Saha
turn do Stnfano, harpist, and Midi Helen
Stanley, soprano. Reservations In ad-
vnnco can ! made by applying to .Mls
Martha Mnynard. Iho secretary, at 19 ,
K-ist Seventy-sixth Mrect.
THE DESIRABLE SEDAN
Here is the most modern car the country knows
a Chalmers touring sedan. A touring car
and yet a closed car. A summer car, as you
will observe, and a winter car: wind-proof and
storm-proof. Simply pull up the windows all
around. Not a heavy car. Weight, 3235 lbs.
Active. An easy rider. Plenty of power. $1850.
(AB bcUm La-k. Ieaar.it)
C. T. SILVER
OF PRINTS ON BLOCK
Wonderful Specimens of Rare
Engravings to Bo Sold
Rare and beautiful French engravings
nf thn eighteenth century will be offered
for sale at the Anderson Galleries, Madi
son iiveimo and Fortieth street, on Mon
day night, when Part III. of the Fred
eric II. Halsey collection nf prints will be
auctioned. The sale will continue five
Many of the engravings offend are so
scarce that they are not lo be found In
nny oilier collection In America. The
collection of Mr. Halsey was begun more
than thirty years ago. Bnd since that
tlmo hn not only picked up many fine
prints from private collections, hut also
was represented at alt the Important
public sales In Europe.
Among the masters whose work Is rep
resented are Baudouln, Bonnet, Debu
court, Fragonard, Freudebcrg, Elsen,
Huet, Janlnet, Jazet, Lanrrct, Le Ccrur,
I,cgrand, Levachez, Moreau, Saint Aubln,
Watteau and Wllle.
Drbaronrt and Janlnet Gems.
The gems of the collection are the
uorks of Debucourt and Janlnet, of
whoe engravings Mr. Halsey had re
mnrkuhly fine specimens. Both were
masters of the process of color printing.
One of the most celebrated pairs of
eighteenth century color prints are La
Ilosn and La Main of 178", by Debu
court. Itoth nre engraved In pastel
manner after the engraver's own design.
At the Sardou sale In 1909 a pair
brought 33,000 francs (Jfi.GOO). Three
other engravings by this artist, Les
Deux Raisers, Promenade de la Galcrle
du Palais Royal,, and La Promenade
Publlritie. at sales recently have brought
nn high as 10.000 francs (1 1,000). ",000
francs ( I1.S00), and 6,700 francs
(J 1.1 40) respectively.
Two little engravings by Janlnet In
gouache manner nfter H. Fragonard done
in 1777. "L'Amour" nnd "La Folle," will
probably greatly attract collectors. It
was this pair that were sold In 1911
for 13,000 francs 11,600) to a dealer
who wns bidding for all the others.
Later that day In the "knockout" sale
among the dealers they brought 24,500
Other Engravings nf Note.
Among the other engravings of note
by this master which will be offered are.
the companion pieces, "L'Aveu Difficile,"
"La Comparison" and "La To.llette de
Venus." "L'Indlscretlon," "A! Lalsse Mol
Done Voir" mid "Mademoiselle du T."
The etching. "Le Billet Doux of Lav
relnce." which brought S,00 francs
(Jl.r.SO) In 1911, and a pair of ensrav-
itlnoiin iliam (in
JTor those willing to pay the price," the
Mason & Hamlin Piano offers values beyond
1st, Tbe tone and qusllty of the Mason & Hamlin
is unequaled, and is generally so regarded by
2nd, A longer Ufa of tons Is assured by our pat
ented Tension Resonator system of construc
tion than it otherwise possible.
8rd, The touch, or action, is so scientifically and
delicately adjusted that it responds to the de
sire of the player without Imposing fatigue.
For these reasons, brought about by a willingness to
spent! enough money to build the most supremely
beautiful of all pianos, the Mason & Hamlin has earned
the distinction of being the
Piano De Luxe of the World
MASON & HAMLIN CO.
813 Fifth Avenue, at 3i!nd Street
1760 B-y at 57th St.
i ci. urcie 7W.
Ings, "Les Trols Soeurs au Paro da St.
Clou" and "Les Graces Parlslcnncs tut
Bols de Vlncenes" are among th4)
works of this artist which are offered.
"Mario Antoinette," by Bonnet, after
Klantlnger, Is another print which will
probably command a high price. Only
four Impressions of this engraving ara
THE PHILHARMONIC CONCEIT.
Beethoven, Uast and Wagner "Tar
atsk Evening's Programme,
The Philharmonic Society's concert lit
Carnegie Hall last evening was one to
give pleasure to the subscribers, but not
ti call Imperiously for comment this
morning. The compositions performed,
were Beethoven's fourth symphony.
Liszt's symphonic poem, "Dlo Ideals'
nnd his E flat piano concerto, nnd tha
toncert arrangement of the "Tristan
und Isolde" prcluda and "love death,"
'Clio pianist was Mme. Teresa Carruno.
Except for the fact that Beethoven'
B Itat symphony Is not pluycd very
often and thnt Philharmonic patrons ara
receiving n liberal education In Liszt
from Mr. Stransky, there Is nothing Im
portant to record. It might bo well to
keep In mind that the conductor of tha
Philharmonic Is under ceitaln obliga
tions to play the classics and also Liszt
and Wagner, "lest wo forget." But in
'lie present time they manage to hold
their own without the aid of propaganda.
'Ihe programmo will be repeated this)
MISS BRANDEOEE IN RECITAL.
American Violinist MtSOTfn Marlt tm
Debat at Princess Theatre.
Hlldegard Brandegce. a young Amer
ican violinist, gave a first recital hero
yesterday afternoon In tho Princess
Theatre. The chief numbers In tho pro
gramme list were Paul Juon's sonata In
A major, Chausson's "Poeme" and tho
"Zlgeunerwelsen" of Sarasate.
Mlsa Brandrgee's performance was on
of general merit. Sho began with a
group of shorter pieces by Bach, Oull
lard and Flocro, and In these, as In the
more ambitious numbers, she played
with a stylo embracing technical school.
Ing, good feeling nnd taste. She dis
closed a full largo tone which might
havo been smoother, and n good range
In color which can, however, still bo Im
proved through a finer understanding ot
the subtleties of boning.
The player's sense of correct Intona
tion stood the test excellently in tho
Chausson "Poeme," and here thero was
also much grace and poetic sentiment
Bernhardt Mallnre To-day.
Mine. Sarah Bernhardt will give an
extra matinee this afternoon at the Em
pire Theatre, at which she will present
her third new programme, which will
consist of "From the Stngc to the Field
of Honor," "Hecuba." "Rosalie." and tho
last net of "Camltle." In addition a sup
prise has been arranged for Mme,
Bernhardt by her friends and ndmlrers.
t a?ra at ihaiHteUa.
..... zr .