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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 16, 1910, Image 7

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I ME LODGE
Advantages and Drawbacks of a
Royal Residence.
*%£*&'* sovereign. Uke most of his fel
•JT^ulerß. *** at his cisposa" noi . nly
.— nalace* which he never occupies.
V a i4 a number of smaller residences
«• every conceivable character, which ar
nt to* those aHal enjoy his pood will.
•r hU « the r«>?l<lentiaJ portion of Hampton
iourt rala la divided up into a number
«f uortroents. which are accorded rent
fr^> [o dirtinmilsh^ 'ldiers. such as Field
Marshal I<ord Wolseley. and to the widows
O' fcifih oncers in the army and navy and
-f of the state whose families
Wn been Jeft badly off. The residential
ttlir of Bt. James's Palace are used
ir.uch in the same fashion, with the <iif-
IgHaßei laaal the occupants are mostly vet
e-an ftcials of the court, aac* as, for in
rtance. l>ord Knollys, Bbr WMbi Car
risrton. etc. Besides the* there are :: ' I
called hMIWi arMck are quite as large as
Kite ordinary Engrlish country seat. a:id
♦cottages."' which are roomy enough for
fjair sized establishments, with men serv-
J*r,ts, maid servants and horses.
Ho'weve*", no rose la w-ithout its. thorn, and
the advantage af living rent free in a royal
r'alicc. or even a royal cottage, exempt
*ro:n the pajraaeal of taxes, is not without
eßrre;:; - | drawbacks. la the first
place, some of the palaces, such as Hamp
ton Court, have the reputation of beins
jj gur! . to such a degree that it is ex
gicaely difficult to keep servants. Then,
.■ f . there are all sorts of rules and
•J^u^.tlons to which it is necessary
to conform. Moreover, whiie the occu
pants of Hampton Court Palace and of
St. James's Falace as a rule hold their
apartments for life, those who have had
j-oyal lodpes and cottages placed at their
disposal are expected to surrender them
at the close of the reign of the sovereign
Vy whom they have been granted. Thoa
Colonel and Lady Sarah Wilson (the latter
i sifter of the late Lord Randolph Church- j
ii:» have been obliged to Rive up the so
called Stud House at Hampton Court,
which wa? loaned to them by K:r:£: Ed- j
war 2. and which was in every sense of ,
the word a most charming suburban resi
fieri'-e. And now Lord Farquhar. who had
ts.k»n ove r the tenancy of White Lodge, at
Richmond, at the ir.star.ee of Edward VII
after Mrs. Hartman"? bankruptcy had i
farced her to surrender it. Is vacating- it in
cvrd»r that ft may become once more the
suburban home cf Queen Mary's younger j
"rrother. Prince Alexander of Teck. Both j
"Mrs. Hartman. who is a very Intimate I
fr.end of Queen Alexandra, and Lord
Farquhsr have spent a sood d e al of money
■VMM White Lodpe. and Prince Alexander,
•who was bom within its walls and who
spent his boyhood there, will find it in a
far more up to date and luxurious condi- I
tion than when the death of his parents j
broke up their home there. ■
Where Jeanie Deans Saw the Queen.
White Lod?<? is a lovely place in Rich-
Tr.ond Park, very imposing lookins. Btir
rrun^fd by «>xqu:s::te grounds and con
manding a rna^nifirent view. To readens
of Sjr Walter Scott's -works "White I>od?e
will bf> familiar through ■ •■•..•■ it
•was in its carden that "- anie Dear.s had
ihe audJccce wiTh Qu*«n Caroline -which
_•«•-, a. pardon for her sister Efn>.
«nd it w»f dlv a. minute or tf efon
reaching the postern pat" that, she -uttered
h r r immortal commentary upon th? view
from Richmond: "It's hraw rich feeding
Xor th« cows."
I^ord Bute, first Premier of Georcf 111,
occupied \A"liite L/^dse. and Addinirton died
-her", while it wa? in the dining room that
Knpland's great Premier, Pitt, had his last
interview with him. The Duchess of
Gloucester, datitrht-er of Oeorce 111 and
aunt of Qusen Victoria, succeeded Addinr-
Ton in the occupancy of the place, and
King Edward lived there for a time bofore
a.rtainir.c his majority. After remaining
•Empty lor a number of years, it mi
pranied by Queen Victoria to the Puke
and Purhess of Teck, parents of Queen
2l»ry and if Prince Alexander, and it was
thither that Queen Mary came to be with
h*r mother at the time of the birth of her
fr^t «■ I:ild. th*= present Prince of Wal< ?.
White l>odc» consists of a centre block.
- two f-icif' wines, connected by corri
dors of sr> defined a curve that the ground
plan cf th«? buildinjr constitutes the se?
ner.t of a circle, ....
Ire tninrs pr^s^rt**^ there is a collection
•'* exquisitely modelled hands^ ptnred
a white marble, md repres^ntine the
Ist- of the por.s and daughters of Georßf
IIT, all of whom were celebrated for the
■beauty of their I tads.
Prince Alexander of Teck, who is a
car Tain cf the 2d Life Guards, is married
to Princes? Alice of Great Britain, daugh
•••'■■ late ttacf Leopold, Duke of
Albary. arid only sister of that English
Prince who is now the reigning- Duke of
£ax''-fobiirsr arc! Gotha.
Prince Napoleon and the Kaiser.
Pr:n<"? Victor Napojeon called upon Em
peror William when th«» latter was at Brus
sels The ether day. and had a pro!onc<*dl
haw-view with him, though he did rot
trr-ear at any of the f-tate festivities given
Is horrr the visit the German ?ov
«>rism. Th*> Kaiser and Kaiserin called upon
Pri:;r*-ss Omontine. but the. only court
function at which sh^ wa? present was the
state performance at the opera.
W hen Prince Victor, in accordance with
the r^juiremer.is of the French law, canaed
the announcement of his impending mar
ri&e» to Pr:no*»ss CS^m^ntine to be mad*
t'-Mic on the bulletin »«oard of the may
oralty cf ?he Bth SlTOidpal District in Par!?
la« Mayor srubmitted it to the Department
cf the 7n:*>rior r#frj r^ po^tirijr it up. At
the Impertinent of The Interior the predi
cate of ••imperial »,ie:hne=s." which the
fr,nc<? had prefixed to his own name and
to thoee cf hi? parents, wa? stricken out,
vhou?h th.» pr«f;v o f -'royel hlshne^s" to
u*e sarr.<» of Princess CiPmentin*- of Bel-
P«-ni a^d of "majesty*" to the nsmw
el her parents, the late King l^?or«old
ta .? v Uft * : Henr^ette, v,as left nn
■*c'"-- The French Rovernment likewise
"*« f'om the announcement the rn«>n-
that the prince had a residence in
«n» jr. the Rue Monwau ( where he has
" et * ;ne<J a apartme.it. though un
tT-sr-.s throughout his exile), on the
thst he is not allowed by the law
*•* f«afehi»«Qt to live in France, and that
£s real hosw is in the Avenoe I^ouise. at
Btsels. Another change made hy the
"Wartißeat of the Interior which excited
*^ rtJ ° n Wis the faot that lf r ompletely
ygii|ri>ted the name of Bonaparte from the
■^"jawraent; Xapolena and his
*■*'*""' tehis: merely desjpnat^J by their
S§JS! ******* - ames -
-^menune's selection of Prince
*^* p c? r-oburpr -oburp as one ol her two wit
** -^ E ** be* we<i<j!niT naturally has caused
talk. Kcr Prince Philip is the di
orce<; husband cf her sister Louise, and
StS th ou'4 have incited him to at-
HJ Mr on this for her so momentous oc
.'" •* . «=phasizes the •.-•.■• his
61 "*^*" 068 T "' ith her £isler sh e sides
'ta fcir "- against Princess Louise. £0. too.
5«« ex-CroKu PrinceEE Stephanie, who
t« £i< o preseit at th« weddin?. mtth her
™*nfl Count Loryay. The second of the
«i-n« S f. j or PrinwM Clementine r.as
_ ; Pnste de Ligne. who as the
f*r SOCa : representative of King Albert of
t , ln rder «• mdemand the attitude of
j,'2, "* in declining, through Cardinal
te',l* ? Va: to tne cardinal
"TOCtetiop of Turin to perform t.he wed-
Sf rernoni - i 4 M De«s«ary to state
rrm.e Napoleon had insisted that in
VrZ ,* nCe V ' il " lhe I'^criptiop-s of the
sS3 U ™' that 1S tv a >' of th< " Code
u .e dtll marriase should r - e ,
cede the ecclesiastical o^remony. Now, In
Italy this s nnto t obligatory, and the Vati
can chose to see in this BCtion of Prince
Napoleon a slight to the Church rather
than an eagerness to propitiate bis fellow
countrymen in France and to live up to
the law of th<» land of his birth. The ec
■asJeaJ ceremony was therefore per
form.vi by the Bishop of Piella. and after
the civil marrtaße "nad been solemnized by
the Mayor of Moncalieri.
Following the example of the Duke of
Orleans, Prince Napoleon has invited fpv
eral members of the French aristocracy to
become honorary members cf his own and
of his wife's household; and I hear that
the grand mistress of her household is to
be Trincess Joachim Murat. who is a great
grandchild of Marshal Ney. and a sister of
the present Prince de la Meskowa and of
the I>uc iriTll lllllgm -
Princess riwißJliilluL. on her marriage,
the day before yesterday, assumed her '
husband's predicate of "Imperial High
ness" with which he was endowed at bis
birth, and will rank at the Belgian court
In the same way as the other royal Bel- ;
gian princesses who have married foreign ;
princes, namely, her cousin Princess Hen- j
riette. Bister of King Albert, who is the
wife of Prince Emmanuel of Orleans, Duke '
of Vendome and Princess- Josephine, who
is married to Prince Charles of Hohenzol- 1
lern.
Godfrey Baring, M. P., Here.
j Godfrey Barm?. who arrived last week on
board the Adriatic, is Member of Parlia
ment for the Is-le of Wight, makes his home
at Nubia House. Cowes. 'familiar to every
American who has attended the Cowes re
gatta, and is one of the leading yachtsmen
!in England, having been elected at the
age of twenty-one, that is to say. near a
: score of years ago. member of the Royal
i Yacht Squadron, a distinction which others
sasaetimea bay« to wait nearly a lifetime
to attain, and which many not-d yachts
men never reach. He is a son of old Gen
. ♦ ral Chartea Baring, one of the pillars of
j the club, and has a strain of American
blood In his veins through the marriage
j of his great-grandfather, Henry Baring, to
j Maria Bingham. second daughter of Will
j iam Bingfcam. of Philadelphia.
j Godfrey Baring's wife Is a sister of Mack
i intosh, twenty-fifth chief of Clan I'hattan.
This clan bears the motto, "Touch not the
. cat," an J in Gaelic Mackintosh is described
by hi? followers as "Morfhear Chatt,"
which may be translated as "Lord of the
Cats."
It seems that when the Norsemen in the
ninth century invaded the northeast comer
of Scotland they found the country from
; Dunscanby Head to Ross, known as Cat
j tur. from Its occupants, the Cattaich. The
! newcomers called the district Cattinez, set
1 tied there and intermarried with the na
tives. From among them arose a mission
ary. %vho did an Immense amount of work
in converting pagans of tnat portion of
Scotland to Christianity, and who was sub
sequently canonized as Saint Cattan. It
! was his son. Gilllcattan, who founded the
Clan of ChattAn. composed of Mackln-
I toshes, Macphersons. Macßeans and Mac
| Gililvrays. From him the Mackintosh of
| the present day claims descent.
: Only two of his predecessors have been
titled. A Sir Lachlan Mackintosh v.-as
knighted by James VI of Scotland and
James I of England, while JEneas Mackin
tosh, twentieth chief, had a baronetcy (now
"xtinrt) conferred on him by George 111.
I William, the fifteenth chief of Clan Chat
] tan, was treacherously beheaded by the
Countess of Huntley. while on a friendly
j visit to Huntley Castle in 1500. the cook's
1 chopper emg used for his decapitation.
] Moy Castle, the ancestral home of the
i Mackintoshes, came into the possession of
i the family in 1336 by a deed of gift from
3 I'evid. Bishop of Murray, and has never
■c■ cc then anged hands. It is a grand
j oid place, where Prince Charles Edward
Stuart sought refuge after his defeat at
Culloden, in 174<i. Intending his capture,
I>->rd Loudoun set out from In\-erness at
the head of a dftachxnent of government
troops. But the youne prince got away
;by a stratagem of th« chieftain's wife, j
She posted a email force in the wood
through which the road passed, and these
men. by firing their guns and by imitating
the war cries of the various Jacobite clans,
deceived Lcrd Loudoun into believing that
the Highlanders were present in consid
erable strength: and. fearing to risk an
pT.gaErement with his small force, he
mcrehed his men back to Inverness.
It is wrong to prefix the word "the" to
the r.ame of the present Mackintosh, who,
born on this side of the Atlantic, is Lord
Lieutenant of Inverness-shire. Strictly
«peakin=r, the chief of the clan of Chisholm
is the only ttish chieftain who is entitled
to thr- prefix of "the," and it was the
proud boast of th* members of this clan in j
ancient days that there were only three
persons in the world entitled tf> this prefix
of "the." namely, the King, the Pope and
the hisnolm.
MARQUISE DB FOKTENOT.
:LUB EXHIBITION
V/ATEE COLOR
Sales of Many Pictures at Good Prices
to Well Known Collectors.
Nearly $2,000 haa bo far been realized
from the aalea of pictureu at the twenty
first nnnual exhibition of the New York
Water Color Club, now current in th<* Fine
Arts Building, in West 57th street. A
numbor of pictures were boupht by well
known collector? In thi? dty and Boston.
The highest price raid was $400 for
'"Hazy Wintei rning,*" by Walter I>.
I»alTrser. The follmvins: pictures broutrht
these price?: "A Night in Summer." by
Adelaide emms;. $3(>f>; "Grey Day In Hol
land." by Charles P Gruppe. $2r.0; "Mount
t?an Jaclnto." by Marion K. Waohtel, $200;
"A Mexican E?mug«*er." by Prank T. John
son, and "Twilight." by William J. Kau'a,
f1.%0 each.
Tne exhibition will close on Sunday after
•iwn. when it will bf; free to the public.
Twenty-five pictures have been accepted
for tli ? rotary i^ollection of pictures, sent
out every year to the principal cities of th«
country by the American Water Color Bo
ciety through Its president, J C Nicoll.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Frfe adm!§tn'.on to the Metropolitan Musoum of
Art. the ertcaa Maseoon of Nat-jrai
History and the Zoological ' iaidaa.
Hone v Uaoa Square Garden.
Annual meeting of the sr v' In Fociety. Brick
Presbyterian Cborch. 10 o'clock.
Harvest festival und sa!» for the benHlt of
th*. Free Industrial School for Crippled
Children, Waldorf-Astoria, afternoon and
evening.
T'nv^ilins; of memorial bowlder in the redoubt
at Fort Washington Park. Riverside
l_»rn»». ii<»9r l^lsi etr««-t, 3 p. m.
Dr. Ernst TUcliard on -Thp Nurß<-ry of the
<rermanic Race/* Havemeyer Hail. Colum
bia I'nivf-rslty. 4 pm.
M. »-ir.f of the Trl-Bornuieh l.^ar-i" of Greater
New York, Hotel Knickerbocker, evening.
Jam-'B W. Osborae on •■Th* Preparation ami
Trial of * <>««•.•• U r,fler nuspirfs of Ford
liam University School of Law, chamber
■»aa hall, Carnegie Hall, evening.
Free lecture* of the ■■- r<i of Education. 8
p. rr;. : Public School U7. 4"( i Mirf-.-'. «^ast
of Third av«nue. "Life o ' tb« Indian and
Cowboy. Co! Or.«lO r.«l Edwin A. Hav-rs. Pub
3i.. School „.(. no. 228 E a g t .',7 th Btre»t,
•Modern Denmark," George S. Stranvold :
Public school i^e,. X.'.th street, m«a\ ot
\mfterdara av,-n-j«.. ••mMi nM . rtJI an< j plants."
Proleasor John 8 Smith: Cooper Institute.
Third avfau. and ttfc «tro*t. "The Makin*
oj Iron. fT«3f e<eor p.redl^y Btoughton;
Ea&t hide House Senle-nent. 78th street
and Last River. "The HaliKv Human
Body. -•; «• Alfred rt«nce Public
Kierary. ..o <j«j L*rov street. "Through:
the Heart of A.ia.- Dr . D on C. Sowers: i
thllM Chapel. No 550 West 40th
street. Naval Batt; of 18 i 2> .. ljOuls q\
Be lF V»l Ii S Men " Hebrew Association
H JT. !: . , ft - d *7, *"■•'■ Lexlnjrton av*nue.
Mrs. Crzee D. Vanan;.;. ■ . ..■ -*!
MRS. J. M. WYLIE left $5,000.
Th e will of Mrs. j tnnje M \vvii , wife
O f the Rev. David O. Wyiie, of the Scotch
pre^yterian Church. Was fi]ed yesterday
in Surrogate's offl^e. Mra Wy e Kbo
U 'er,t ..bt ••"■c^t. if? »„ „ va , L^ (j at
about S*i. ( 'L'O. ane left y^,, . . f ,
Sff . t .|; e 1 t l'»^ac of U^ residue
to l«.-r huFbin-l nil d( . ath or rern ., r .
rt a - P . to Ji^crt. i» either event, to the
vfAidrett. t
.-._...■>-■-
NEW-YOKK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, XOVKMHKH H>, 1910.
IHE DRAMA
Blanche Bates in "Nobody's
Widow" at Hudson Theatre.
Half the audience sat bored and silent
! while the other half applauded and yelled
and kept the curtain bobbing up and down
a* the Betsy porti>n of the crowd bab
!,,,.,{ for a speech. After the actors had
bowed as often as need be. and Mr. Belasco
i had thrice appeared coyly at one entrance
| pushing «r drappingr on the author, who
I wore the appropriate look of bewilderment.
I attempts at furtner demonstration were
abandoned. No speech was deliyered; the
-n'l'.in remained .'own. after many as
cents: the lights w.-re turned up, an d T>er .
Isona who had ktM>t lheir heads in the hulla
baloo asked each other what had occa
sioned the tumult.
Miss Blanche Bates, in the character of
Roxar.a CUyton. had said: "Marry you?
Damn you!" at the end of the second act
! and, according to the rules o f the Dramat
: [gf G Correspondence School, an audience
, j- compelled to applaud this elevated senti
ment when it falls from the lips of a
heroine, as it often does fall in cont*-m
' porary plays. Half the audience bellowed
with admiration at this subtle stroke. Mr.
Avers Hopwood had at last fallen into the
j right hands. Through two acts he had
laboriously climbing toward the oom
i manding height of that sweet feminine
oath; and Mr. P.elasco had spared no ex
• in furbishing the piece, for that
; heaven-cleaving climax. It is something t<>
have lived for an achievement so fine In
• ird act another l&6y. not Ro\ana, but
Etoxana's hostess, Betty Jackson, said that
J her lover threatened to "go to New Vurk.
or to hell, or somewhere." And again joy
reigned in half Of the front of the house.
flrst chapter of the primary t^xt book
In the Dramatist's Correspondence School
points the way to these sublime reaches of
i undying: art. 1" was hardly to lw ex
| pected that Mr. Hopwood. after his suc
j t . e G S with "Seven Days." would think it
necessary to enroll himself for a term
the D C. I. In "S^ven Days' he had
written or had collaborated, in the writing
of a highly successful farce free from
coarseness, and without a second of dull
ness. But it seems that he -.earned for
higher things. Whatever bis yearning, he
has now achieved the distinction of writing
a farce of quite astounding dulness; one
in which an appalline poverty of invention
is offset only by SUCb tender and delicate
word painting as the quotations in Ex
hibit? A. B. C, D.
-The worst name my husband ever called
me was 'Angora." How glistening the wit!
"I called him 'Hyena.' " Can the fountains
of wonder surpass, or even equal these
shafts of reoartee? What this farce lacks
is a slav-stick and hot (painted) irons, and
a same of lsap-frog over the chairs. For
hitrh as the author has climbed on the
steens of Olympus there are more com
manding nerches beyond. Sometimes, on
Tuesday night, one almost thought that the
winsrs of the playwright's genius would
: transport him far above this sodden earth,
but. alas! he flew no higher than the sweet
oaths of his principal ladles. To be sure,
that is flying very high indeed.
That the story of the "farcical romance"
which bears the title of "Nobody's Widow"
is, as the saying goes, "improbable." is in
keeping with the fitness of things; prob
ability would wreck any farce. But this
story has such slender merit that repeating
it would break the thread. The piece is
rather funny in the first act, less funny in
the second act not at ali funny in the third
act and frequently sleepy in spots. Some
times it leans toward comedy, sometimes
toward a sterner form of drama: it is
many thines by turns and nothing long.
Stripped of the tasteful Betasooan mount
ings, it would not last long in New
York. At least three characters out of
eight have nothing whatever to do with
the play. The others do all they can, and
do It well. Miss Blanche Bates for one,
Mr. Bru Mcßae for another, Miss Ade
laide Prince for a third. But can artists
like Miss Bates and Mr. Mcßae, capable
though they are, capable as every one
knows them to be, ever be fine enough,
strong enough, worthy to endure in that
cloud-topped temple of dramatic art where,
in a rarefied air, a consecrated imagination
delicately spins the web of such a work as
"Nobody's Widow"? Mr. Hopwood was do
ing very well before he entered, the D. C.
I. and studied the colored postcards of
the master. If he will keep nearer our
mother earth and the ideals of the plain
people he may, perchance, live In their
hearts. Now does he not fly over their
heads like a Johnstone-speck in the all
enveloping ether? Swing low, sweet chariot,
and bring the celestial wit to a level where
general human appreciation is possible.
A. W.
CAST OF "NOBODY'S WIDOW."
Tloxana Clayton Blanche Bates
Betty Jackson Adelaide Prince
Ccuiiteps Manuela Valencia Kdith Camplx II
Fanny i >w<-ns Dorothy Shoemaker
Duke of Moreland Bruce Mcßae
Ne<l Stephens R«>* McDougal
Baron Reuter Henry Pchumann-li<>!nk
p eter Wcß'.hrop Saunders
VAUDEVILLE ATJVIANHATTAN
Oscar Hammerstein Transfers
Management to Son.
Oscar Hammerstein in a statement issued
last night said he had transferred to his
son William the management of the Man
hattan Opera House, and that the latter
would begin bis regime by introducing a
holiday season of vaudeville beginning on
Monday. November 28.
This change, Mr. Hammer^ <-in said, wa
due to the fact that he expected to make a
lonsj stay in London to superintend his
London Grand Opera House, now in course
of construction.
According to the Impresario, through an
agreement with the directors of th*» Em
pire, the Alhambra, the Palace, in London,
and the Olympic, of Paris, many of their
acts and features will be transferred to
the Manhattan. Two performances will be
given daily.
William Hammerstein, who has had
! charge of the Victoria Music Hall, will re-
I tain the management of that hou?f. Vv-hlle
I another son of Mr. Hammerstein. Arthur,
will assume control of the productions
"Hans" and "Naughty Marietta."
THEATRICAL NOTES.
John Drew will end his engagement in
■■Smith," at the Empire Theatre, on De
cember 10. On I> mber 5 William Gillette
will begin a Ove weeks' season in reper
tory, beginning with "Sherlock Holmes,"
which will be followed by "'Secret Service."
"The Private Becretary," "Too Much
Johr.snn" and "Held by the Enemy."
Fred Terry and Miss Julia Neilson, who
have been playing .>i the Knickerbocker
Theatre in The Scarlet Pimpernel" will
end their performances o fthat play on
November K. They will devote the last
three weeks of their stay to their produc
tion of "Henry of Navarre," beginning on
Monday. November 3S.
Henry W. Savage has engaged Gwendolen
Brooks and E'.sa Lorimcr for "The Great
Name." * he new coi nedy in which Henry
Kolker is to have the chief part.
George W. Chadv.ick has completed the
Incidental music and Special songs for the
production of "Every Woman.''
William McVay. of The JCew Theatre ;
company, who api red In Eosler's "Don" j
last nason '■' h» role of General Stn
clai- the henpecked husband, will be se^n
in that part again on Saturday night, when
••Don" s revived in connection with
Maeterlinck's "Sister Beatrice."
M i«s Ellen Terry announces the last of
her Shakespearan discoun at the Hudson
Theatre, at •' '' m - t °- mOTr Her *üb
ject will '■••' "Letter, in Shakespeare.
Plays."
. cxv FieWs. who wai forced to give
ill/ acting vi " The Summer Widow's',! at j
Boston recently on account of RJ health,
returned yesterday from a two weeks' trip
to Havana wttS Mrs. Fields. He is much
improved in hralth.
So successful has been the annlversary
proerammt- rf S2 rumners at the American
Music Hall that William Morris has <ie-
Hderl to continue the poll.-y indefinitely.
' • DAS MUSIKANTENMAEDEL 1 '
A New Viennese Operetta at the Ger
man Theatre.
a new Viennese operetta, one of the cur- j
rent successes of the Austrian capital, had
its first performance in this city last night,
and was received with unmistakable pleas
ore by a crowded house. The book, by
Bernhard Buchbindor, first, for story and
music are closely linked in this imaginary i
episode in the life of the composer Haydn,
who, while in the Hungarian castle of his
ratron. Prince Esterhazy, takes under his
protection an Austrian peasant girl who is
accused of having helped one of Napoleon's
officers to escape The plot Is complicated
by the girl's love affair with Haydn's
nenhew. and the necessary comic relief is
furnished by the prince and his Infatuation
tor an Italian ballet dancer, whom the
musician's eirl mistakes fcr the princess.
In composing the music for this story
Georcr Jarno has made legitimate use of
Haydn's music, the culmination being
reached at the end of the second act, which
'closes with the well known Austrian na
tional hymn. There is. of course, a charm-
Ine waltz song, and some pleasing songs.
Emma Malkowska, as Haydn's ward, car
ried off the first honors of the evening, anrl
was loaded with flowers. Georgine Nenen
dorff as the real princess and Selma Weber
as the ball*-rina diJ their Bhsre toward the
creatinsr of a popular success, and mention
should be made also, in a long cast, or
Asta Erichsen, Siegfried Bruck as Haydn.
Kudolf Werder as a member of the prince
ly orchestra, Ernst Pittochan as a Jewish
pedler. Ernst Robert as the elegant prince
and Enunv Dorfer as his wholesome looking
young son.
SOTHERN AND MARLOWE COMING.
Pothern and Marlowe will begin tht-ir
New York engagement in Shakespeare's
plays at the Broadway Theatre on Decem
ber 5. During the first week they will play
"Macbeth." Their repertory tor the second
week will include "As You Like It."
"Romeo and Juliet" and "Hamlet," and
the productions for the third week will be
'The Taming of the Shrew." "The Mer
chant of Venice," "Twelfth Night," 'As
You Like It" and "Macbeth." During the
last week they will present seven of the
foregoinsr plays. They will give matinee.-
on Saturdays only.
DR. E. F. SMITH HEADS U. OF P.
Vice-Provost Chosen to Succeed
Charles C. Harrison.
Philadelphia. Nov. 15.— Dr. Edgar F.
Smith, vice-provost of the University of
Pennsylvania plnce IKS, was chosen provost
of that institution to-day to succeed Charles
Custis Harrison, whose resignation will be
come effective on December 31.
Dr. Smith is a leading authority on elec
tro-chemistry, and his work on that sub
ject has been translated into several for
eign languages, including Chinese. He is
the author of numerous works on chemistry
and is widely known for his researches in
that nV-Id. He has taken a warm interest
in all student activities, is extremely popu
lar with graduates and undergraduate? and
is chairman of the faculty committee of
athletics.
ETHEL TIERS DRAYTON WEDS
Married to J. R. Evans Roberts Two
Weeks After Divorce.
[Ry T^iesraph tn Th« Trihun*. 1
Philadelphia. Nov. 15— Mrs. Ethe! Tiers
Pravton. who obtained a divorce from '\Y
Hryward Drayton on October if; was mar
ried to J. R. Evans Rcherts here to-day.
The ceremony was attended on!v by mem
bers of the immediate families and a few
intimate friends. Mr. and Mrs Roberts r>r
r.arted immediately on their wedding jour
ney, and upon th^ir return will live in this
city.
The announcement of the wedding came
as a surprise to the friends of the rmip!. 1
in this city, where both «re prominent so
cially. Mrs. Dray ton, who was Miss Ethf-!
1,. Tiers, obtained her divorce after a lone:
separation. Mr. Drayton, who was promi
nent in financial circles in this city, now
makes his home in Thi'-ago They have
on* 1 daughter, Inez, who is stii! : j r school.
Mr. Roi>f>rts is a son of Mrs. Edward J.
Roberta, and lives with his mother and
brother. Bdward, in South Broad street.
His sister, Miss Edith Roberts, was mar
ried to Henry Pisston on August 19. An
other sister is Mrs. John C. Groome. Mr.
Roberts is a member of the Philadelphia
Racquet and Philadelphia Country clul s.
WEDDINGS PAST AND TO COME.
[By TVlpgmph to Th<? TY!l>une. 1
Boston. Nov. 15.— Miss Emma Randell
Hinchman. daughter of the late John Cano
ver Hinchman. and Ralph Pratt Hinchman,
of Brooklyn. were quietly married in Grace
Episcopal Church. Newton, at 11 o'clock
this morning. The bride, who has been a
guest at the home of a close friend, Mrs.
Louis B. I>r;ik<-. of Newton, wore a travel
ling gown of blue, with hat to match, and
carried a large bunch of violets. The only
attendants in the wedding party were the
two little daughters ot Mrs. I>rak«\ Laura
and Prudence Drake, who were dressed in
white. The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Dr. T.aurens Mac Lure, rector
of the church. Immediately after the cere
mony Mr. and Mrs. Hinchman started on a
wedding trip, and eventually will make
their home in Brooklyn.
Miss lAura Nelson, daughter of Colonel
and Mrs. William R. Nelson, of Kansas
City, and Irwin KusseU Kirkwood. also of
Kansas City, were married at noon yester
day in Trinity Chapel, by Dr. Manning.
rector of Trinity Church. Miss Nelson was
attended by Mrs. Henry Schott and Mr.
Kirk wood by his brother, Thone Kirkwood.
of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and
other members cf the immediate family
were present.
The enjnurement is announced of Miss
Edith Le Moyne. daughter of the late Mc-
Pherson Lo Moyr.e, of Boston nnd >'anada,
and Charles Carroll White, s On o f tne ii a t c
William M. White, of Utica. Miss Le
Moyne is a direct descendant cf Pierre le
Moyne. Sieur d'lbervilie, discoverer of the
greater portion of <"'nr..ida and Louisiana.
Charles and Henry Le Moyne, of Idaho;
Mr?. Strafford Wentworth, of Milton, #nd
Miss Frances I.** Moyne. of Boston, are
brothers and sisters. Mr. White is a gradu
ate of Cornell, a member of Squadron A
and of several New York clubs.
GAYNOR HOSPITAL FUND $2,065
Contributions for St. Marys, in Ho
boken. Gratifying to Committee.
John D i'-immins. chairman of the com
mittee of citizens recelvina contributions
to the fund to defray the expenses of
Mayor Gaynor's illness and medical and
surgical treatment last summer, and in
part to provide a Thanksgiving offering for
St. Mary's Hospital, Hoboken, announced
yrsterday that the plan end purposes of
the committee were meeting with enthusi
tatic response.
The fund to dute amounts to $2.0a5. con
tributions of *100 having been made by
John D. Crimmins. James Butler, Joseph
P Grace, Archibald R. Watson. Uiuis Mar
shall, Edward smith. Mrs. A. Wo»3rlshoffer,
Frederick C. Penlleld, Alex Campbell, F.
[.. Btetson, George Elnet. Herman Rtdder,
Jacob H Sehiff. Isaac N. Seligman. Henry
I. Einstein; John B. McDonald and Henry
11. icliellßlmer.
MUSIC
The Kneisel Quartet.
There is no suR Ke stion of any changes
and a liner ripeness and mellowness and a
greater growth toward perfection in spirit
and manner to be associated with the an-
DOuncement that the Kneisel Quartet
openrd its nineteenth annual series of
chamber concerts in Mendelssohn Hall last
nisrht. For the first time in its history
many of the lovers of the highest class of
music in the city had a strain put upon
ttu-ir allegiance, for a Kneisel clientele is
also lamely a Philharmonic clientele and
the venerable society's change of plans this
year brought the two organizations into op
position. The loss in attendance of the fol
lowers of hish musical ideals must have
affected the orchestra which gave its con
cert in the large hall further uptown, for
Mendelssohn Hall was crowded, as usual.
The lovers of the form of musical art
which la the most chaste, mto which mere
tiidousnesß lias the £T> at«-st difficulty to
enter, were all in their places and the feel
ing of pure enjoyment rested upon every
thine. As usual, Mr. Knei-t-1 made is ap
peal with music representative of the lofti
est ideals— Brahms'?: Quartet in A minor, to
begin with, two movements fr. m Dvorak's
delightfully ingratiating Tenetto in C for
j two violins and viola 1111 which Mr. Sve
renski with the latter instrument had an
opportunity to show bow effective ami valu
able is the middle roice, which i.- ■ - ■"-
I dom honored with popular notice), •!:•:. at
. the end. Sganibati's pianoforte quitilf t in
; B flat, in which the audience was perr'i*'.
| ted not on'.y to bear Mr. Ernesto <Y«r..solo,
a pianist of i!ow;,rUi,' distinction, but al'.o
i to admire on.- ->f the most digiiilie i and
: beautiful products of modern Itali-n art.
: That opportunities like the last are so rare
I Is the fault of the tendency of [ta.;an
; music, not of organizations devoted »o the
! cultivation of high class instrumental
music. Unfortunately Italy is still n^fcs
tenths operatic. ai:d it was a special p! jjs
| lire to hear a composition and ii performer
native to that country making a. p'^a for
something higher, and making it success
fully. Two doubts only could ha^ rPtereu
the minds of the judicious listeners so the
I quintet. One was whether or not tho writ
ing for the pianoforte, which is treated
throughout as an integral element in the
work, was as effect iv.? as it mlfcht have
been made, for its color seemed oj per
j sistently heavy and sombre, me other
whether or not Mr. Console might not have
infused his playing with greater wj:;iHfi.
Most admirable were his rhythmical incisive
ness and the clarity of utterance, and tnese
qualities made the second movement and
the last an unqualified delight; but ht. might
have helped the ensetnble to a higher riigiit
by greater emotionality in tlie reirarkably
tine, slow movement. Yet. in moo: things,
he showed the true spirit of a chamber
music player.
As for the Brahma Quartet, it was a htn
ediction—simply. H. rl K.
MAHLER FEATURES DEBUSSY
Josef Hofmann Soloist at the Philhar
monic Concert.
r>. ; issy Is getting to be a habit among
various symphony orchestras. "L'Apres
midi dun Faune," "La Mer" and his
Nocturnes cause already no surprise when
announced, and now we have another of
the French modernist's compositions that
will have had two representations during
the present week, his "Rondea de I'rin
temps."
This work was produced for the •;'
in America at the Philharmonic Society
concert last night in Carnegie Hall. It will
be played ;!?ain by the New York Sym
phony Orchestra on Sunday at The New-
Theatre. New York cannot surely be ac
cused of discouraging the ultra-moderns.
The "licndes de Printeßape" was writ
ten last year, and is dedicated to the com
poser S wife. It is supposed to be an
evocation of the spirit of Spring, and is
certainly an evocation of the spir • 1 (
Claude Debussy. It Is, in short. l
in his most characteristic phase, filmy in
spirit, and in texture perilously near the
disi!->tȣ:ration of all form.
There may have been in the music a s'iii-
Kestion of old French dines, but the mist
"f modern Tails se^m^d effectually to have
obscured the red blooded joyousness of th^
old folk tines. Mr. Mahlr-r pave t'> the
composition a labor of love and it was
played exquisitely by his musicians.
The pol^i.^t was Tosff Hofmann. who
played Faint-Saens's Concerto Ni>. 4 in •'
Minor. The great pianist gave a superb
readir.sr <>f the composition, playing with
marvellous power and delicious delicacy.
with 11 tine th.-it for t"irity :in.l •;
was a ravishment to the ear.
Tho programme opened with Schumann's
overture to "Manfred" .tn<l closed with
Brahms' s First Symphony. Mr. Mahler's
it-adinp of tho symphony was must -
without beinp exaggerated in it.- contrasts.
I •mc especially fine in the last movement.
Tli»> tone of the orchestra, esp^-iaHy in
the strings, was also most brilliant.
The audience was not over large.
MME. JOMELirS SONG RECITAL
Programme at Caruegie Hall Opens
With Songs in English.
Mme. Jeanne Jomelli gave a song recital
yesterday afternoon in Carnegie Hal] before
a large audience.
Mmc Jomelli'a programme pi ssessed one
distinct novelty -i f opened with two songs
in English, "Exaltation," by Mrs. H. H. A.
Lieach, and "Sayonara," entitle.! a Japanese
romance, by Nell;. Richmond Eberhart, and
the music written expressl] for Mma -io
tnelli by Charles SVaketteld Codman. Then
followed groups ot FYench, German and
[talian songs by Debussy, Duparc, F'a'ir-.
Rhene-Baton, i 'l>aniinaiie. Massenet, Rich
ard Strauss, Fra!;!7is, Franz and Vanzo.
Mme. Jomelli was best in such selections
.is Rhene-Baton'fl "Lune de Currre," but
when she s;:nsr out full voice she forced
Ivr iHiT'f-r tours to a painful harshness,
and Batm ss in her intonation became th-
rule rattier than the exception. She re
ceived many tioral tributes.
"YSOBEL" POSTPONED.
Liebler A- Co announce that on ;<
of Retro MascagnTs delay in finishing the
<.r -hestri U f "T» bel," Ihe Nea \<■ k
produ tii ■ ' ;: opera wiU not occur un
til after the holidays, MascagnJ will ~ - 1. i I
for New York next week. The Bessie Al tt
("rand Opera Company, which has ' ea
thoroughly orgarfared an.i has been rehears
ing "V» bel" for the last ten days, will le
sent on a short tour, with Miss Abott at Its
he:ii, in a spt cial series of representations
of "Madame ' ■ ■• I ' and "La Bohftne."
DINNER FOR ITALIAN COMFOSER.
Professor Giacomo Quintano. composer of
n«-w music to the national anthem "Aiiier-
Ica," was the guesi of bonor last nigbt at a
testimonial dinner at Terrace Garden which
was attended by two hundred italian-
Americas men arid women. Tbe speaker!
included fount Roberto Flocca Novi, Vito
Contessa. Francis L. Corrao, former Assist
ant District Attorney of Brooklyn; Dr.
josa V. Fernanda 1 General of Ar
gentina, md Colonel John T Martin.
RUTH ST. DENIS BANKRUPT.
Ruth Bt Denis, formerly of Brooklyn, a
well known dancer, riled a voluntary peti
tion in bankruptcy yeaterdaj In Urn ITnitad
States Distrid Court. Brooklyn. Her 11a
liillties exaet-il bar asset* by more than
$10,000. Mis- St Denis «ays she U unmar
ried and lives in Princess Bay. Staten
[sland One ol her creditors Is Selig Koso.
al I/ondon, to whom ah< says she owes
$10,005, -« ntinjj a juiigiucut for breach
of contnM 1
OBITUARY.
ANTHONY A. LISMAN.
A cable d!«patch was r«^< : i\-»<i ir. Mount
Vernon last night announcing the ataatl afl
Anthony A. Lisman. a N"ff York banker
and broker, at Plymouth, Eneland H»
had sailed for Europ>e a month ago for the
benefit of hl.s health.
Mr. I>isman had lived for many years at
No. 163 Park avenue. Mount Vernnn. and
was vice-president of tho Mount Vernon
Tti -' '"ompany. He was president of the
Coal and Iron National Bank and president
of A. A. L;:-.man & Co.. dealer? tn invest
ment securities, of this city, and a director
in many other financial institutions, which
included the Mechanics" Trust Company, or
Bayonne: Osafaasaf National Bank and the
Peekaklll National Bank. Hi? office was at
N... B Broad stl— <. Manhattan.
Mr. Lisman na? forty-nine year? old and
was a member of the Democratic ami
Transportation clubs of New York and the
Astronomical Society of Paris. He leaves
a wife and two children
WILLIAM H. ASPINWALL.
I By Tdaajßßß tO Tfca Trtbnr.- ]
Plainfield. N. J., Nov. 15.— William H.
Asp:nwall. a member of an old family of
that name in England, died this morning
at his home, in West 7th street, aged fifty
three y-ars. He had been ill on'.y a short
time. He was a son of Colonel Uoy.l
Aspinwall. a direct descendant of the fam
ily- that founded the Asplnwall Steamship
Company, and for whom the town of As
pinwall. Panama, was named. Mr. Aspin
wall had lived in this city for twelve year*.
He was very exclusi c and had only few
close friends.
It is "aid that he possessed a valuable
collection of antiques and hangings. He
leaves an atint. Mrs Lwnwa Minturn. of
I.enox, N V.. and an uncle, the Rev. Dr.
Aspmwaß, a retired Episoopa! clergyman
of Washington. He never married.
H. H. C. MILLER.
Evanston, 111., Nov. 15.— H. H. C. Miller.
prominent lawyer and banker and who for
thirty years had been president of the
Kvanston School Board, died from pneu
monia at his home here to-day.
Mr. Miller, who was born in New York
in 1.545. was eradicated from the Vniver^ity
. t Michigan in i*;B. He was admitted to
the Illinois bar in 18"". From this time
until shortly before his death he took an
active part in various civic reform move
ments both in I 'hicago and Bvanston. In
addition he served as Mayor of Evanston.
president of the board of Civil Service
Commissioners and \-ice-president of the
board of trustees of Northwestern I'rn
versityy
BRYANT W. DINSMORE.
Bryant W Dinsmore. editor of "The
Stockholder." died on Monday, at the as«
of fifty-three. Funeral services will be
held this 'morning at 10 o'clock at tne
Church of Our Lady of Mercy in The
Bronx. Mr. Dinsmore was graduated from
Bowdoir. in tffc He had been editor of
"The Stockholder" since the death of his
father, Samuel P. Dinsmore. in MS
WILLIAM RAABE.
Brunswick, Germany. Nov. — WUneini
Raabe, the noted novelist jwid wr'ter. died
here to-day. He was born 4|s3schershausen,
in the Duchy of Brunswick*. Sepiemter S.
IS3I, and studied philosophy and history at
Berlin. He was known under the pen name
of Jacob Corvinus.
PROFESSOR JULIUS J. EXNER.
Copenhagen, Nor. In— Julius J. Exner,
professor of art at the Academy of Fine
Arts, died to-day. H» was born in this
city in 1826.
OBITUARY NOTES.
MRS. ELVIRA ROBERTS, mother of for
mer Governor Henry a. Roberts of con
necticut, died at Hartford on Monday night,
Slie was born at Hinsdale. N. rl., on July
_ V 7. tSti. Phe leaves four children.
FITZJAMES M't'ARTHY. a newspaper
man. and chert story writer under the
pseudonyme of "Fitzmac." for many \ears
a resident of Denver, died in Pfaoniz, Ariz .
on Monday.
FUNERAL OF E. C. BOGERT.
The funeral of Edward 'Mirk B^ee r *. who
died last Saturday, was he'd yesterday at
his home, N<->. 112 East 39th street The
Rev. Dr. William M. Grasveaor f the
( "nuriii of *;"■ Intimation, officiated. The
burial was at Greenwich, Conn.
Mr. Bogeri was a son of Henry Kn»"
land Bopert. and was born in this city. He
retired from active business about thirty
'ears aso. Ip to the time of his death h<»
w;>s a member af the Museum of Natural
History, the Metropolitan Art Museum and
the New York ZoolO2i«n! Society. He was
at one time secretary to the Chamber of
Commerce and was also interest ad in many
charities, among which wore the Washing
ton Square Home for Frienuiess Girls, the
Society for the Improvement of the Condi
tion of the, Poor, the Bowery Mission and
tl c Young Men's CIII Irtlaii Association. He
wa.s a trustee of the hem".
His wife, who was Miss Ofhrfal Hawks,
daughter of Dr Francis I* Hawks, of the
Protestant Episcopal Chwch, died several
years aff<">. He leaves a daughter. Miss
Anna M. Bogert. Mr. Bo^rt wa s in his
eighty-third year.
RESOLUTION ON JOHN LA FAEGE
Fellow Artists Record Their Sense of
Loss In His Death.
The National Society, The Mural Paint
ers, ar. a meeting yesterday, ? a^i^d the f"l
lowtag resolution referring to the late John
Wi Farge, the artist:
The National Society. The Mura! Paint
ers, desires to record it* profound and abid
ing sense of toss in the death "t" John La
Farze. for mar.v years its president and
until the end of his life its honorary presi
dent. As a mural painter John La Farge
was a pioneer his decorations in Trinity
Church. Boston, being the earliest Impor
tant works of decorative pointing existing
ir this country. He was a leader standing
abrest with his nreat°st contemporaries in
any country, while in the art of stained
piaas the splendor of his color was un
equalled by any artist since the makers
of windows of chartres and Bcurpes. His
loss to Urn art of America and of the world
will be lastins-
The resolution was sipm-d by the direct
ors of Ibe society: Edwin H. Blashfieid.
John W. Alexander. T:ibor Sears. Francis
D. Millet. Kenyon Cox. Francis C. Jones.
George W. Breek and Joseph I-iuber.
F. C. WHITNEY SAILS FOR EUROPE.
Frederick ' '. Whitney is to sail to-day for
London to arrange for the formation of two
new companies to play "The chocolate
Soldier" bo the English provinces. Mr-
Whitney will also prepare for the produc
tion in London next April of "Baron
Trenck," the new overa by Felix Albinl.
Not until next season will "Baron Trenck"
be suner in this countr;-. Mr. Whitney also
plans to send his "Cho?olate Soldier" com
pany now playing in I/ondon en a tour of
tne Conntlnent next spring, playing two
weeks each In Berli:«, Paris and Vienna.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE DINNER.
; Every seat has been taken for the 142 d
' annual dinner of ihe Chamber of Com
merce at the Waldo.-f-Astorla to-morrow
evening Senator Herry Cabot Lodge, of
Massachusetts, will bf. the principal speak
er. v - James McCrea. r. resident of the Penn
■ylrania Railrcad. '.i!l be a guest of honor,
as a special compliment for the opening
of th« Pennsylvania Terminal station this
month. It is expected that President Mc-
Crea will talk about the relation that tho
terminal will bear on the growth of the
■econd city oi Urn world. The other speak
ers will include 'Jovernor White. Ambas
■adOX Oscar 8. Straus. Mayor Gaynor and
Si Clair McKelway. Amonjc the other
guests will be Hear Admiral Eu<ene H C
L«utze, Communtler Robert fc^. iVary, Sen
ator Chauncey M. Depew. ♦x-Mayor Loj.
Bishop Greer. General Honce Porter ana.
th- Key. Dr. Charles E. Jefferson^ Presi
6m* a. Barton Hepburn of Chamber
will preside.
CALCIUM PARADE AT YALE
Many New York Men Elected to
Junior Fraternities.
[By Tel'graDh ta The Trtbun»-1
New Haven. Conn.. Nov. 1.i.-Tal»'s an
nual calcium light parade, one ai t?i»
spectacular features of football week, w.13
afltaaaaH to-night by a large crowd ->n
the aaAaja campus. The elections and in
itiations of members of th? class of 1313 t»
the Junior fraternities wer* annotirac^d-
Elections VNJM jriven to the followiriß sopho
more* from New York and nei«hbertß»
territory:
r.«l Up?slon— Calvin EHirand Allen. Bloom
field. N. J.: John Adams Appleton. HenT
Auchinclcs? Colpate. West Orange. N J ;
George Bruce Cortefyoo, jr.. « : *"r2:«- Arthur
I»ixcn. Jr.. W!'!iam Averil! Harriman.
Ph:!!j> M<-«»hie. Montc!air. N J.: Jess*
Holladay Philbin. LaMSwaea Van F««
Schwab. Bedford, N. T.: Geor;<? E*tward)
Steven?. Jr. and Aaron Augustus Vandaf*
poel. Orange. N. J.
Delta Kappa Epsilon — Resrinald Aachin
closs. Douglass 'Mortimer Bomelsler.
Brooklyn; Peter Cooper Bryce, Roslyn.
N. V ; Archer Harmon. Henry Humphrcr
Parson*, Homer Eugene Sawyer, jr.. John
Mason Tilney. Brooklyn: Vanderbilt Webb)
and Arnold V.'hiterl-ige.
Zeta Psi— L.yn'l Selden.
Alpha Delta Phi— John Fritz Achells.
Humphrey Beard, Au^uste Jullen Cordier,
Wood Haven. N. T : Oliver Corse Hoyt. >
E<lward Crary I-ord and Stuyvesant Wain- :
wright. Jr. Rye. N T.
CHAMPION* STRONG MAN DEAD
C. 0. Breed. Pronounced Physically'
Perfect, Dies of Heart Disease.
Lynn, Mass.. Nov. IS. —Charles Orrin
Breed, of this city, formerly worlds aa— -
I teur champion strong man, and one of th».
' most prominent Methodist I^piscopal lay-
I men in New England. dropped dead from,
I heart disease on Elm street, this city, to
day. Three years aga Mr Breed was ex- 1
! amlned by Dr. Sargent, of Harvard Uni
versity, and pronounceJ to be perfect so
far as physical proportions were concerned.
Mr. Breed was fifty-four years old. As s>
young man he became famous for h!a ex
traordinary strength, and he travelled
throughout the country giving exhibition-*
: of muscular prowess, meeting strons m»n.
everywhere, and was never once defeate-J in
: strength tests. It is said cT Ual ttat h*
■ could ll't a barrel of flour and hold It at'
i arm's length above hi* head.
He was one of the founders of the Lynn
! Young Men's <*hr;.-t;an Association and
; had held a number of offices in var. I or
! ganizati-'r.s connected with the Methodist
Church. He had served in the Lynn Beard
of Aldsrmen. He Is survived by a ido'* .
MARRIED.
BROOKS— HIGBIE— On Tue*4a:- N •. »m n»- IS,
I»1O at Newark. N J.. bj tba R-v. Lyrnari
Whltn»y Allen, H-->n Thornton, dausnt<*r 0.
Mr. and Mrs. Jam— Sayre Hig'oie. u> Auorey
Lee Brooks.
Notices of marriaze* and death* must b«
accompanied hv fuil name and address.
DIED.
E.inn. I.ou.'e M. Jarvis. Mary J.
Boyle. Michael J. 1-a Fargft John.
Brock*oidt John. l.es^rt.. Anna P.
D»*ts. William V. L^ypmdt. Frederic*.
D»egan. Daniel. Pell. WajSar.
Focte. Ellzabe-.h. Plotts. Isaac.
Fu!>- . Linus K. RK-kard Jam-s.
Hawley. Cyru3 F. V codruff. Mary D.
HoiiOK- Jine vV.
BLINN — Sunday. No-.err!><»r 13. 1--^
Lou!s» Maxwell «L>ai3>>. beloved wife •«
Harry Biinn and daughter ot « illtani rf.
Mai»f!l. Funeral services at her late home.
No 20« Elton « T . Brooklyn, on Wednesday.
November 16. a' 1 p. m
BOYLE On Tu»«dav. November 13. l!Uf».
Michael .1. Boyl*-, ■ retired policeman ar .l
son of th< late John •.-■: Rose Boyle, at .bj
r.sldVnc-. N,. .V* Underhiil aye Brooklyn.
Funeral Friday morning. ■ M o'clock.
BROCKWOLDT— On Monday -^,' m^_.^;
1010, John Brookwoidt. In the J^P-;*;-
Hem», Brooklyn, aeed »3 •*» Funeral
from the residence of his son, later.
nWIP — On sunday. November 1". 19T0. MX hi*
residence. No. 34 Tomnklns Place. Broort.rr^
William Vincent Pavi?. b-loved_ nuJMnfl o_
Johanna Davis. Funeral from 5t Ben«>
Roman Catholic Church. Hicis and RRf cv *
■ts Brooklyn. Wednesday. Novemoer 19.
10:30 a. m. interment. Holy Cross.
DEEOAN— Daniel Deeean. aged SO yean- Fu
n«ral at the Beekman Hill M. E. tnurch. Re
fer to Frank B Campbell; William uocde.
Funeral Director.
FOOTE— ram hi into life eternal — ly jfc"*;
dnv. November 14, t the residence cf h-r
son-in-law. Mr. *ell SI. Palmer. EJzab-tS.
wife of the late Arthur Wellington '£*'■
Funeral services will be held at No. 2"^ Cim
•on aye.. Brooklyn. OB ■->.•- afteTßOja
at 4:3*» o"clcck. Tb« lull I— l aril be at ta»
convenience cf the family.
FULLER — At Hotel Beltnonr. on Sunday after
aooa Novmfer 13 1910. Linus E. Ful!«r.
Funeral services will be h-i-I at St. Thomaa-*
Episcopal Church. SCd st. and Ztii ay« . 03
Wednesday. November Mk a- 3:CO p. m. In
terment private.
HAW — At llillerton. X V . November 15.
10U>. Cyroa F Hawl*-y. in .T..>' »v?th year. F>J
n?ral services, .Metcodist Episcopal Chutes.
Thursday. - p. m.
HOLYOKE— Ob llonday. November 14. at
West New Brighton. Staien Island. Jan»
\Vila<»s HolyoS,». widow of George 03500.1
Holyoke. in the "'-•' year of i; r age- Fu
neral *t hi r late residence. N". 23« Davis
aye.. Wednesday. November 11, at 12 noon-
Interment at convenience of family. Boston
p;-.r"-rs please copy.
JARVIS — November 1». Marr JaM Jarvls. as«i
77 Funeral «rv!M at her late r*«iiVnc*.
Ftadrrae. N J.. Thursday, at 2 p. m. Tr*:«>
leaves i,m of Liberty St. V- o'clock. Car
ria^^s in wait
L.A FARGE At Bui Hospital. FrrtJldene*.
R 1.. NoTrmber 14. John La Fars*. in th»
7«th year of Ins aic- Funeral »r.i'»s a' St.
Francis Xavier I'hurrh. lf>th St.. near Sixfa
aye.. Thursday morning. lt> o'clock- Inter
ment private.
LEOGETT — At her iltan n- Ml F-
rr»fnt avi . West New Brighter.. Staten Isl
and, on November 13. 19101 Anna DMrljrht
Lessen, widow of th» R»v. T--- : '-» A.
1.-?c-f. I' I>. 3ti ricw at her lat<» resi
fierv-». Wednesday. N rtmbtr I •"> 1910. at
10:.tn a. m. 9pedal oar «fll meet IM a. m.
boat from New- York. Boston papers, p!«m
copy.
lEYTOLDT-At th= resident of his mother.
N- ISO East t'lst st.. r'r-'i'-ri k I^ypoMt. son
of the late Frederick Lcypofcit and b<?:.->veii
hu.'banrt ot Ad?> Arnold. Funeral service
Wednesday •v«oln». November •«. »t S
o" clock, ir the f*hnreh of the Beloved Dlsctp!».
sftth ■t, and Ma laNM aye. Interment prlvata.
P!CIJ. -At Brooklyn, at h!s n»*i<Jence. So. 2+4
t'arroll «t.. on Tuesday. »mber 15. Walter.
son of the latt? William Wat*jn SBfl An-
HiaMlU Varlck Pel!. Fun«ral services «t hi»
late r»atdenr« >n Thursday morning. No-v»tn—
ber IT. at 11 o'clock. Interment Hew •
of the family.
I'LOTTr: — Isaac Piotts. aged '- years. Funeral
at The F'in*ra! i'hurch. Xa 3tl West 23d st.
Refer to William Gixxte, Funeral Director.
RICKARD- -James Rickard. aped al v^ars Fu
neral at The Fur,«-raJ «,'hurch. No?. -'■*'» and
2-43 West '2&i «t. (Frank ■ OMajM Blds.K
WOODRt'FF"— Oa November 15. 1910. at her
late resilience. No. "- West Mk St.. Mary
Dagscett. agM ."3. wife of Isaao t'Rden Woxi
ruff and mother of (Jraoe Amelia and Fred
erick William Hijtby. Fniilfl prtraM Kind
ly orr.tt flower*. Inrerment at New Haven, at
convenience of firmly.
IKMKI
THE TVOODI.UVN CEMETERY
is readily «c •>».= . by Hirl'ni trains trorr*
Orar.d Centra! Station. Webster and J»rom*
avenue troUesa and by carriage. Lots Jl,v» v?-
Telephone 4>55 Gramei for Book ot V;»«»
or representative.
Gtnce. 20 East 23d St., N>w T»rk CitT
r.VDERTAKERS.
FRANK E « IMI-BMJ.. MM W>«t 23d 9*.
rhap<»l». Private Rooms, Private Anabu!ance«.
T#!. 1321 Ch«ia*a
Rer. Sieph^o Merrltt. the -world- wld«-knoica
undertaker. Only one place of buameaa. 9*1%
tvt. and ISth st. Largest in the »orli. TeL
124 »Rd 125 Chelsea.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
m:\v-york tribune
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