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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 31, 1910, Image 7

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President Taft Dances with
Many Partners
Mrs. and Miss Tait Receive in
Blue Room— Elaborate
tl"rom The TrY \\r." Bureau. 1
W'sKhinsnon, Dec 30. — The ball fe'iven by
the President and Mrs. and Mis? Taft to
night will be recorded a** ■ partlculirly
■brilliant chapter hi the social history of
the White House. The .--rate drawinp
rooms and <slninß room were :hrov» - open
and wore elaborately decora tea with ilow
en and lights. Mrs. and Miss Taft stood
in the Blue Room to receive the three hun
dred quests. Mrs. Taft wearing a graceful
frown of sail {ink satin crepe de chine
•vrith rich embroidery an-, la^-e as an em
bellishment. Miss Taft wore a ball gown
at pale blue satin overdraped with blue
chiffon and caught with garlands of roses.
The Marine I .and in two section? provided
music for the fIssMBBK and reception. The
President, who is fond of dancing, was
the partner of Miss Taft. her cousin. Miss
Harriet Anderson. Miss Ethel Roosevelt
and many others.
The ball began a' 10 o'clock in the East
Koom. where the tall gowns »wed to
the best possible a"l vantage against the
ivory colored wslls and soft toned dra
peries. The Marine Band orchestra wa.
stationed in an alcove built out from the
great double window -in the east side of
the room, so that the entire floor was
devoted to the dancers, while th. lor^ red
corridor, the marble atrium, and drawing
room all afforded dancing space.
Among: the invited guests were th* Vice-
Presid^nt and Mrs. Sherman, their y>r.s
and daughters-in-law. Mr.: and Mrs. Rich
ard Sherman and Mr. and Mrs. Sherrill
Sherman; the Secretary of State and Mrs.
Knoi. Hugh KnoT. Miss Esther Singer,
the Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
MacVeash. Ames MacVeagfr, Mrs. "\Virt
Dexter, the Attorney General and Mrs.
"vYiekersnam. Mrs. Albert - Akin. Sir
Robert and Lady Hadfield.: the Post
master General, the Secretary of the
Navy and Mr?. Meyer. the Misses
Meyer. George yon L. Meyer, jr., the
Secretary of Agriculture and .Tamper
■Unison, the Secretary of Commerce and
Labor and Mrs. Nngrl. Miss HUdegarde
Xagei. the Misses Bbepley. of Boston; Mr
sai Mr?. Charles P. Taft. Miss Louise
Tart, Miss Harriet Anderson, John Heron.
Robert Taft with his house guests, Mr.
French. Stephen H. Philbin, of New York.
nnd John Ewing. of Chicago; Mrs. L. Z.
loiter. Mrs. Richard Townsend, the A*«-
Bfatant Secretary of the Navy and Mrs.
Beekman "Winthrop. the Assistant Secre
tary of State and Mrs. Huntington Wilson,
Miss Marion Oliver, Miss Mabel Board
man. Mi?? Katherine Jennings, Miss Kath
arine Brown. Countess Luise-Alexandra
yon Bernstorff. Donna Beatrice Cusani
Confalonieri. Miss dflßß Ames -and Miss
Lillian Sears, of Boston; Mr. Sutler. Mr.
Jaques. Mr. Harding, of Boston; Repre
sentative and Mrs. Nicholas Konjrworth.
Miss Ethel i»oosevelt, Kermit Roosevelt.
Miss May Hammond, Miss Carrie Louise
Munr Reginald Boardman, Mips Jessie
XrogsTad, Miss Marguerite Barbour, Miss
•JeaMn. Miss Ruth Pill'nr- Miss Eudora
Clover. Miss Mary McCaule> . Miss Helen
Hushes, the Misses Whiting, Miss Doris
Haywood, Miss Edith Gr?cie. the Misses
Greely. Adolphus Greely. jr., John B. Hen
derson, Franklin Ellis. A. C. Horstmann,
(MSB Horstmann. Baron Hardenbroek,
Henri Martin. William Howie Clark, Mr.
de Beaufort, Roberto Centaro, Senor Don
German 3uIlS. Count lutes. Captain
Fowerby. and a number of the debutantes
of this* and previous seasons and your.*
bachelors of the diplomtic corps and official
Ezequiel Ossio Comes from Chili
in Style.
Ez^qui^ l Opfio, the nitrate king of Chili,
•*-ho bon«tal up all the beat staterooms on
the steamship Zacapa, arrived yesterday
f'-cra Color.. He has many things to do be-
Jore rotuminK !• lq«ique. and much of the
business to be transacted In this city was
■mams' en the run up from the isthmus
iiy a corps of clerks and stenographers.
Senor Ossio brought along fifty-four pieces
of baggage.
Tli*- bapsrage was in th* care of two ser
vants, who bad DO other duties. Four type
itttera men in the care of the stenog
}»;;!.'•:.-. Sefibr Oasis i? attended by twe
valets, and Ms wife baa several maids.
There arc aiso in the arty a confidential
secretary, an ordinary secretary, a Chilian
lawyer and two interpreters.
Tickets for Marcus R.. Mayer Benefit
Bring Big Premiums.
An auction gale of orchestra," seats and
boxes for the testimonial performance lor
the veteran theatrical manager, Marcus K.
Mayer, at the N**w Amsterdam Theatre, on
Friday afternoon, January 33. was held at
th«? Lyceum Theatre yesterday afternoon.
The auctioneers included Augustus Thom
as, William Collier. Daniel Frohman.
Charles J. Roes and Joseph K. Grlsmer. A
total of over 54,009 in premiums was se
cured through the pale of tickets.
The Lambs Club paid IMH for ■ gallery
ticket and Frederick O. Whitney paid Jl<«'.
th<? Friars Club SIM and Miss Fannie Ward
Sir) for a sinplc ticket in the balcony.
Hoxes v..re bought by William Collier for
530\ Frederick '' Whitney $200 and Charles
Klein 11! v -"'' Robert Hilliard paid *1W
EOT four seat* in the front row. James J.
Brady paid BMI for ■•• seats in the front
row and Jerome Baegel paid $55 for two
*eats in the front row.
Celebration of Eighty-ninth Birthday
Will Be Quiet Family Affair.
John Henry Thiry. philanthropist, scholar
and father of the school savings bank sys
tem in America, hi ill with an attack of
g;ir. at Ms home. No. 3SI Academy street.
latjv.s Inland City. His 89th birthday occurs
at the IlllililhSl in of the new yt>ar, and for;
nany y*ars it had been his custom to oh-
Bcrv« the ♦•vent after the fashion of his
native land. Belgium?
Mis. Thi'y .-axi yesterday that instead of
th* usual celebration only close relatives
of the family would be expected •<> call.
Z.lr. ThiryV: first v.if.- was Miss Krntstine De
EaraManc. and \\*i«-n sti<- di»d several years
a.go Mr. Thiry (surprised his friends by
■ajddinc Warn Mar£ar«*t O'Connor, a han<l
■raeate Irish girl al»out twenty >*>ars old.
Since ther th«re tutve been r^^ular addi
tion* ha the Thiry family, until now th*
v«-n*-r;-i-l< educator .•- a houseful of chil
Th' annual musical and reception of the
Aiumr«T: Auxiliary Association of the Cath
olic Surrn:<;r School o* America v.a.s held
last blunt at the Motel Aator. About two
hundr^l „#rs,.T.^ ttTrni.d. Th«i proceeds
derived from th-c s<ale -of tickets v.'ill be
i •<-■! '" pay r "' balance due on the two <-ot
tages ir^tcu .•' C.iff Haven J»y th«* asso
cntJon tor charitable pur] ■ ■ -
Chicago, I>ec- SO.— Boston was chosen by
th*» executive committee to-day v the
.plso*' for lio'dins t'l" 1031 convention of the
American liar As;~o"Ktti«<ri. Tlio dates werr
tet i. August BL M and Si!
Works of Five Deceased Mem
bers of British Academy on View.
lAerogTim to The Tribune.]
London, via Glace Bay, N. S., Dec 30.
— The winter exhibition .at Burlington
House is a miniature Academy,, .en
'ins being filled wit7i works of five de
c sea members.
• Sir William Q. Orchardson's art is
represented by sixty-six portrait sub
jects, pictures and studi' s. The King
j has >nt 'Four Generations" "'•om Wind
sor Castle, and there are many exam
ples at the painter's uncompromising
British style of portraiture, pictures of
i Henry Rivler, Lord ISlyth, Lord Kelvin,
j Sir James D<*..-ar, Sir John Leng and
Edwin A. Abbey being among- them.
' rv "re is a. so a full series of sV.M »t
1 .ctures. "The \">une Duke," from Mrs
Michie's collection, being conspicuous
among- them.
J. M. Stan is revealed as a great artist
i with wide rangre of talent. Among ex
amples of his sculpture are a bust of
Cecil Rhodes for Cape Town, a memorial
j bronze. Orpheus playing a lyre to two
j shepherds, and a lar^re puma carrying a
I macaw in its mouth. His nudes and
I poetic works display a perfection of
! draftsmanship, and his animal pictures
are exceedingly spirited.
W. P. Frith is represented by "The
Railway Station." a composition as well
known as "Derby Day," and by "Life at
the Seaside," from Buckingham Palace,
• and other subject pictures.
R. W. Macßeth's most brilliant color
. pieces are supplemented by a large as
1 sortment of etchings and watercolors.
David Farqueharson is represented by
large canvasses of Cornish coast scenes
and Scottish landscapes.
J. P. Heseltine, Mrs. Michie and A. C
! lonides are among the largest contrib
; utors to this interesting .-how.
Mrs. de Rivera Supreme in Hotel
for Working Girl's Board,
"I haven't anything: to do wilh any row.
I don't know anything: about It. But let me
tell you confidentially" . That is what
every member of the hoard of # trustees of
the Hotel for Working Girls, opened by the
New York City Federation' of Women's
Cl lbs at No. 462 West 22d street two years
ago. says when she is asked if Mrs. Will
iam Grant Brown has resigned from the
| secretaryship of the board, and If so, why
Th» "Jet me tell you confidentially" al
ways prefaces some remarks about a piece
| of poetry written by Mr?. John Francis
Youger and read at a dinner given by what
was called the Mrs. Brown faction soon
after Mrs. Belle de Revlra defeated Mrs.
| Brown for the presidency of the "Fed."
I two years ngo.
Mrs. de Rivera has not forgotten that
piece of poetry, and when Mrs. Brown was
made secretary of the hotel board, which
; was only ten days ago. she wrote to the
. board, saying she could not continue its
j chairman "under the present state of af
She didn't say that Mrs. Brown was the
"present state of affairs," but Mrs. Brown
j took it so. It is said, and called on Mrs. de
, Rivera to suggest that if she wanted her.
; Mrs. Brown, to fepign she had better write
! a letter to that effect. Mrs. de Rivera, how
| ever, declined to be more explicit.
But Mrs. Brown, to make everything
smooth, has resigned. She said so last
j iif^ht. And the board is regretting "the
I tempest in the teapot," and outsiders are
wondering lust how much it has to do with
the election the "Fed." has next February.
Dutch Authorities Declare Van (to;, en
To Be an Imitation.
Teh testimony of art experts taken at
The Hague in the suit brought in this city
by Dr. John E. Stillwell against Emll
Pacully, a Germ- art dealer, was filed
yesterday In the office of the County Clerk.
The allegation v.t -• that paintings Pacully
sold to the plain for several tnousand
dollars were not old masters, as repre
sented. The testimony taken abroad bore
out the allegation of Dr. StillweH. espe
cially so far as one canvas was concerned.
Pacully had represented it as by Van
Goyen, but it wa* pronounced by four men
who examined it an imitation.
The men at The Hague who testified were
Dr. Cornelius 11. De Groat, Abraham
Bredius. William Martin and ('. K. de
Wild. They were examined by the secre
tary of the American Legation at The
Hague. '
Bredius, who formerly was adviser of the
Royal Picture Gallery, said the alleged Jan
Van Goyen was a clever imitation. Dr. De
Groot, director of the print room of the
Royal Picture Gallery, said that the paint
ing Pacully asserted was a Van Goyen was
painted about 1560, while the period of the
Uutch artist was from 1556 to l*. r -C. Dr. De
Groot is the author of a book on the work
of Van Goyen. The other critics were as
positive that the painting was not genuine.
Sweetness of Their Hospitality Will
Nurse Spark of Ambition, He Says.
Dr. Frederii-k A « 'ook, the traveller, in
the course of an interview yesterday in
the "Nordlyset," a local Danish paper, sent
a message of thanks to the Danish people
for their reception on hi." arrival from the
north in 190?. The. message, which was sent
by cable to the Copenhagen newspapers,
"In response to the offer of the 'Xordly
sei," I take this opportunity to thank the
Daaaata people lor iheir onifono patlaoee
and loyalty to. my interest. I have baea de
l<rived*of much, but ibe sweetness of Dan
isi- hot-pltaiity wiU always remain to nurse
the spark of ambition."
"The Deep Purple," a melodrama by Paul
Armstrong and Wilson Mizner, which has
been playing in Chicago for months, will
come to the Lyric Theatre on January P.
In the company are Richard Bennett,
Jameson Lea Finney, Em met t Corrlgan, W.
J. Ferguson. Ada Dwyer. Isabella Waldron
and Catherine Culvert.
Negotiations .--re under way for Mi' .1
lian Russell to play In Australia, undrr
the direction of Joseph Brooks, nt the end
of her present season, in th*> - ■•■■ "in
Search of a Sinner." Miss ::.. .t
present acting in California.
William J. Kelly, who wan recently seen
in David Beiaseo's production of "The
Lily," has been engaged for a tour of the
vaudeville houses of William Morris in a.
dramatic playlet called "The Sacrilice." He
will open at the Plaza Music Hall on Janu
ary 9.
Charles Frohman will open the new
BlacfcßUM Theatre in Chicago to-night,
with William EL Crane, In George Ade's
new comedy, "T. H Minister Bedloe." In
the oast are Mrs. Thomas Whiffen, Louis
Ma.spen, Dan Oullyer, Henry Miller, jr.,
Mildred Beverly, Arthur fTolman and
Robert Warwick, who has been leading
man for Mrs. J>>slie Carter in "Two Wom
en," at the Lyric Theatre, is to have the
principal male part with Mis- Louise 'inn
nine in "Th- Balkan Princess," a musical
play, which ]>■• soon to be heen in t hi." city.
__ m
[Krmii The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington; Dec 3y. — 1 1 was said at the
Austrian Embassy '-his evening thai Bar
oness IlrnaelrnuHor, wife of the Ambassa
dor, i- slightly better, and her physicians
do not expect an operation. Bne will be
eonn<jed to her bed for several weeks.
Host of Admirers at Dinner for
German Composer.
Guest of Evening Says He Was
Glad "Koenigskinder" First
Saw Light Here.
With "Hoch— dreimal h.»cV:" and clinking
of gla.*s«»p. Knselbert rlumperdlrick was
reeted lar,t night by trie Uolvimians, who
gave a dinner for him at the Hotel Astor.
Behind a golcVn lyre and a wealth of roses
and under the German and American flags
the composer oi" "TCoenigFkhider" sat beam
ing while the . i makers threw bouquets of
German polysyllables at hi ? gentle head.
It was in courtesy to the musician that
most of th speakers used his own tongue,
and it was in courtesy to him that the
Sehlaraffla. abandoned their own dinner to
him and joined forces with the Bohemians
In a hearty Teutonic love feast.
Herr HumperdJnck said, half in English
and half in Cci nan. 'hat. he was glad' that
the first performance of "Koenigskinder"
was in the Metropolitan Opera House,
which he hoped some day would be th" 1
opera centre of the 'world.
".Ml are nomirtg here," he said. "First
it was the great artists, and now the com
posers begin to see, that you love music, and
know it."
Some of the speakers were musical
critics, and EL E. Krehbiel Bald:
"L<et me tell you now. honestly, t'.at I
never was prouder of my associates — the
guild of critics — than when I read ev«>ry
parer published in New York the day after
the opera wa? produced. I did not know
beforehand how many ideals so many dif
ferent men mieht have. But they all apre^c]
on one fact — that at last and again we had
h work that represented pure, lovely beauty.
They call me the dpan. but if I have chil
dren in the press that know such beautiful
tbinp* wh*»n they hear them. I am willing
to £<»t old and accept th<> responsibilities
of ape."
Walter Damrosch stated that he was
temporarily upset by the disappearance and
recovery of those opera scores, but he has
tened to say that, while Richard Wagner
was a true king of music, the kind, unas
suming Humperdinck, who had sat at the
monarch's feet, was truly a child of the
Henry T. Finek recalled that Humper
dinck had once been Wagner's amanuensis
arid had copied the score of "Parsfal."
Other speakers were Dr. Max Halperson,
Dr. Maurice Baumfelt a*d Ern«-st yon Wol
Jadlowker, who created the role of the Kins
in the new opera, sent word that he had to
leave town, but Otto Goritz. who sang the
role of the Pedler. was at tbe ainnf-r, and
he praised Humperdinck in his deep throat
ed voice. Alhert Reiss, who was the Broom
maker, sang, and Karl Jrtrn sang also, giv
ing the "S«-h!araffen" sons for 1 is society.
Reuben (Joldmark was the toastmaster.
Among those who helped to applaud the
German composer were Arturo Toscanini,
Alfred Hertz. Paolo Gailico. Sigmund Her
zog:. Victor Herbert, Frank Damrosch.
Arnold Volpe. Dr. Joseph Jaeoby. Kahan
Franko. Paul Foerster, May Spierinj?,
Baron Paul Vietlnghoff, J. W. Cassell and
Rafael Joseffy.
Russian Tenor Sings the Duke
in Verdi's "Rigoletto."
Verdi's "Rigoletto" was the ope: chosen
last night as the vehicle for the American
riebut of Dimitri Smirnoff, the Russian
tenor, v. r.o next Saturday Is to sing Romeo
to tn«* Juliet of Miss Geraldine Farrar.
Mr S :.: iioii showed last night that he la
the j .ss.-ssor of a fine figure and a youth
ful face. He may show further excellent
quall+ies in other operas, but aside from a
certain feeling in his singing they were
not over-apparent last night. How much
was due to the nervousness of a first ap
pearance it is, of course. Impossible to say,
hut there was little distinction in his acting
or sensuous beauty in his Kinging.
Mme. Lipkpwska was girlish and appeal
ing as Gilda. which is always gratifying in
that part. Her voice, too, was pure in
quality. But her skill in singing will prob
ably increase with increasing years. Mr.
Amato gave an adequate performance
dramatically of the title role, and his voice
is always i delight. Mr. Podesti conducted
And. after poor Gllda's woes had ended
and the Duke- had sung of the fickleness
of woman, the Russian dancers danced.
There is no fickleness In the Interest that
the public takes in these wonderful artists.
There probably will be none as long as
Miss Pavlowa swims out into the calcium
moonlight, a swan more graceful than
was ever cradled in lake or river of this
Higgins Charged with Larceny —
Police Praised for Arrest.
Den&iß Hiegin.--. of No. 228 Kast <Mth
street, who when arrested on Thursday
night said his name was John Rea. after
he had returned the- operas submitted in
the $10,0Oi prize contest of the Metropoli
tan Opera House, which were stolen from
an Adams Express Company's wagon on
Sat unlay night, was arraigned before
Magistrate Pteinert in the Yorkville court
yesterday morning. A charge of larceny
was pressed by James IfcCombe. agent of
the Adams Kxpress Company branch, at No.
1257 Third t.venue. Hlggtas was held in
SMI bail for examination n'tt Tuesday.
The Metropolitan Opera Company gave
out th ■ following statement yesterday
relat!\e to the stolen scores:
"Through the skill and diligence .if the
police the two loat opera scores, submitted
by composers using the noms de plume of
"CMamecaro* and 'Raefello,' which were
Stolen from the wagon of the Adams Ex
press Company last. Saturday, have been
recovered. Tbe sealed envelopes containing'
the r<-al names of the composers using"
those noms de p!un:e have not ?«eer>.
When Walte- Damroßcb was seen last
night he said:
"1 am exceeding'^' pleased over the re
turn of the twr, scores and the arrest of
the man who is charged with the theft.
There wer«- only tw.) scores lost, though
several newspapers laid that there were
four. This mistake was caused by the re
porter read'ng both the German and Kng
lish titles to 'he operas, ;ind counting them
thus as four works."
Two hundred chorus girs were engaged
yesterday for the new Winter Garden
■which is to open at Broadway and 50th
street. The girls, who have been Delected
from the most attractive women in all the
Bhubert musical offerings, reported at th.-
Casino Theatre for the first Hire yesterday
morning, and the work of regular rehears
ing will begin in a day or two.
The stars already announced for the
Winter Garden Include Kitty Gordon. Miz
7.i Hajoa and Maud Raymond.
Free admission to lie American Miii^utn nt
Natural History and the Zoologrieal Garden.
Poultry Show, Madison Square Garden, all day.
Opening nt the Aviation and Automobile Show,
<;ran i ' Vti'ral I'alaeo. ; r
.Hai of Wonißij Preai Club, Waldorf. 2p. m.
Nathan StmiiH dinner, Cafe IViiilcvßr-i. Kith
Htrf«t and Seronl Hvenise, 7 p. m. Sharp.
Cornell University diet Club concert at the Wal
dorf. S D. m.
Henry Arthur Jones's New Play
at Nazimova's Theatre.
The title, "We Can't Be as Bad as All
i That," Is expressive enough. It tells
'you at once what to expert, the author's
j• • perier.ced hai. being that of Henry
! Arthur Jones. A quotation from George.
Meredith appears on the play bill: '"You
I many distinguish them by ' a favorite
'. phrase, 'Surely we are not so bad!' and the
remark, 'If that is human nature, save
jus from it!' As i!" it could be done!" Mr.
; Jones may think it can't be done, and on
j the whole he's right, albeit be sends the
! two leading characters of his play to South
j America so that they be saved from "it,"
' quite the last place i i the world, you might
think, where human nature of an unlovely
j kind ,ay be lost to fight and influence.
But. at any rate, it won't be. a repetition
of tliat type of disagreeable human nature
which makes up the country house parties
I of the Quarnb'y Royals of England at the
I opening of the second tenth of the-twen
i tieth century. One would hope net. For
at Q'-amby Royal, I^ord Carnforth's place
in - — shire, the house party is com
; posed of persons who for the most part
I find it as difficult to keep out of the police
j reports as if they were young Napoleons
Sof Finance oi Black Hand gentry in this
! bleak New World. One of them steals* a
necklace, another is described by ah elderly
j lady as un uncertain gentleman, who
I "never knows where his bedroom ft;; he's
j always raking mistakes"; nearly all the
j guests i.. irder reputations and the one
j real man of the lot begins to long, as well
i he may. "for the company of the black
| guards and scoundrels he left in Argen
! tina." As for the woman who is consid
j ere* 1 by this cheerful group to be the worst
! of the lot. the target for all their poisoned
arrows of scandal, she is really one of the
| best ■ women in a world largely Inhabited
iby human nature. No -wonder the man
from Argentina marries : her and carries
[ her back to that distant land. The Infer
[ ence, of course, Is that in the rich old
garden we rail England there is no place
for a flower whose bloom has been touched
by the breath of scandal. The inference
j may not be Justified, bur there it I?, and
you may make the most of if. •
At. Quarnby Royal Mrs. Engaine. a rich
young English widow, who has lived ten
years in the United States, is. with her
stepdaughter Violet, a guest of Lord and
Lady Carnforth. Lord Carnforth, it Is
quite refreshing to add. is quite respectable.
When found in a contemporary play a re- j
spectable nobleman should be "made a
note of. " But Lord Carnforth is not only j
respectable, he is colorless. He is the sort !
of person that heaven, or the other place, I
puts into the world to be fooled by his j
wife and other people's wives and hus
bands. He doesn't approve of his wife,
wherein he is sensible; he doesn't approve
of her guests, but he permits her and them
to make a gambling shop of his house and
to incur big debts over big stakes. There j
comes Sir Ralph Newel!, Lady Carnforth's j
cousin, home from the Argentine. He in- !
troduces the beautiful Mrs.. Engaine and I
her stepdaughter. He has met. them on the j
North Atlantic voyage. Lady Carnfnrth's i
brother, a Mr. Polks Bissett, a bounder j
without a shred of decency, determines to
marry the girl for her fortune's sake. In
cidentally he steals her mother's pearl
necklace. He Is hard up. An elderly
male gossip named Topham Bargeny
recognizes in the lovely rich widow
a Nora Shard who, a decade ago, ran away
with Harold Furnival, an unhappily mar
ried man eminent in political and social j
life. Furnival, a day or two after the j
elopement, was killed in an accident. Miss j
Shard, after a hurst of publicity,, coroner's '
inquest, illustrated papers end so on, dis- :
appeared. There is - no mistake: Mrs. En
gaine is Nora Shard. In America she be- i
came a nurse. A millionaire patient mar- j
ried her and died. Now then, declares that j
blossom of the aristocracy Lady Carnforth. j
now then. Mrs. Engaine. permit my !
brother, Fuiks Bissett. to marry your step- j
daughter, or I will expose you as the Nora
Shard who ruined Harold Furnival. Mrs.
Engaine declines the bargain. Sir Ralph
Newell proposes to her. She tells him who
she is. Sir Ralph was Furnival's dearest
friend. Mrs. Kngaine's revelation bewilders
him. He must have time to think. How
can she Jove him, having loved Furnival as
she did?
"You don't understand," she moans. "I
think every unman has two hearts to give—
a girl's and a woman's. 1 gave him my
girls heart. But T have a woman's heart
to give you. ftn not ihe girl who loved
Harold Furnival. Oh, the woman's love is
the best. Won't you take it?"
He leaves her, but returns next day. He
has beard tbe cries of the gossipa. Their
Sickening cackle drives him to her, to pro
tect her. He sees her as she is, in truth a
very noble woman, the one white soul
among this tainted crew. And so their
story has a hp.ppy ending.
It was quite as much the art of the
actress a.s the ait of the playwright that
won from the audience a splendid tribute
of applause. Miss Katharine Kaelred re
vealed a rare and tender quality of emo
tional power last night. She was qu;et.
restrained, delicate, where actresses are
usually noisy, demonstrative, even gro
tesque. She was touching, sweetly pathetic,
yet always dignified and strong. Indoed,
her work in this play deserves, and will
receive, far more consideration than can be
given to it in the rush of a midnight chron
ic!?. Suffice it to aay for the moment that
Miss Kaelred Is a refreshing surprise. It
the dramatist triumphed, so did she.
The play will probably be considered the
strongest that Henry Arthur Jones has put
forward since "Mrs. Dane's Defence."
There is a striking scene between the two
women, Mrs. Engaine and La«iy Carnforttt,
in the second act. But the best scene in
the play, best in conception and in play
craft, is that between Sir Kalph and Mrs.
Engaine, a scene in which, if ever scene
revealed it. a woman's soul is shown.
Mr. Nye Chart, a new comer to these
shores made a good impression as Sir
Ralph. The other parts were well, if not
brilliantly, sustained. A later ieview will
dwell upon passages and points which must
be omitted here. The play will win a lib
eral measure of public attention. And Miss
Kaelred will win a conspicuous place on
the stage. A. W.
• THAT."
Mrs. Engaine Katliarine Kaclred
LaCy Carnforth Charlotte Granville
Vi ■)!«■'. Engaine, Frances Jordan
Mrs. Ifred Chinnery Mrs. .-am Kothern
1 c«ij- Katherlne Greenop Kate Phillips
Fanny Chirk. Alice Wilson
Birkmore Veda, McKver
Sir Ralph Me well * Nye Chart
I/<.r<l Carnfnrth *•'. all .• Erskln"
Kit Iks Hist><*tt ...lv. Davaon
Topham Mans*ny Wlllfam Hawtrey
Toller Herbert Build
Harry Blackpool Edward I!ona<>lfl
Marsh William 1.. Ftransi-ombe
The opening of Dustin Farnum in Mll
ton Royle's comedy "The Silent ill,"
which was to take place next Monday
afternoon at the. Broadway Theatre, has
been deferred for two weeks. In its place
there will be a revival of "The Squaw
Man," by the same author. When "The
Silent < 'all" opened in Springfield this
week, George Tyer, of Liebler A Co., was
not satisfied with the production. He «ald
that the piece would require two weeks
more of rehearsals before it would he
ready for I*roadway presentation. So lie
ordered .a .-revival of "The Squaw Man,"
the principal parts of which will be played
by actors who appeared in the original pro
duction. Including Mr. Farnum, George
Kaw'cett and Theodore Roberts, Other
members of the cast will l>*> Miss Chryatal
tierne, Mi - Rosalind Coghlan, Ernest
Lamhart, Charles Abby and Thomas. J. Ale-
"Worrying about your disfranchisement, Ezry?"
"No; but I'm eternally disgraced. They served a warrant on me."
Corneans S. Mmenonse, during the last
half of the last century printer and pub
lisher in New Haven, died in that city en
Christmas Kv<\ aged nearly eighty-on«
years. He was born in Redding. <"onn., on
January 2, iflM. The firm, Ftill retaining
his rame, although he retired from busi
ness at the age of seventy, has long been
the printer for Yale University, and he was
known by a preat company of Yale, gradu
ates as a publisher of students' publica
tions and many books. He was deeply in
terested in the National Orpan'zation of
Mrster Printers and at one time its presi
dent, with an extensive acquaintance
throughout the country. He was closely as
5-ocfated with church and charitable work
in Now Haven in bis latpr years.
Herman Brandt, a well known violinist,
diod on Tuesday at his home. No. 586 Liex
ineton avenue, from pneumonia. For a
number of years he was first violinist In
Thomas's Orchestra, in Chicago, and later
conducted in Baa Francisco the llra:idt
String Quartette. Fifteen years apo lie
came to New York from the Pacific Coast,
and since then had played first violin in
the Phi'harmonio Orchestra. Among- his
beat known compositions was "The Album
Leaf. 1 '
Mr. Krantlt was born In Hamburg-, Ger
many, sixty-eight years atjo. and studied
music in Laeipsic He leaves a yon, Herman
Brandt, jr., a 'cellist, and a daughter. Mrs.
Lillian Wright, a pianist. The funeral will
be held at his home at 10 o'clock This morn
ing. Th« burial will be In Kvergreen Ceine
1 By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Mont lair, N. J.. Deo. 30.— Philip Dore
mus, eighty-six years old, president of the
Montclair Savings Bank ami a grocery
merchant in this city for sixty-two years,
di.-d to-nisht at his home, No. "23 iJlen
ridse avenue, after an Illness of several
weeks. Mr. I>>remus was associated with
the development of Montdair in all its
stages. He sened on tbe City Council and
school hoard, as well as the County Board
of Freeholders. He was one of the found
ers of the Bank of Montclair and of the
Montclair Savings Bank. He leaves four
daughters, Mrs. S. C <;. Watkins, Mrs. W
i.ew Doremoa, Mrs. Kdwln D. Goodell and
Mrs. Jo.Sfph RtMiwick. ail of MontcliUr.
After an illness of more than a year. S.
Willett Haviland, one of the largest flour
merchants in Brooklyn, died frorft heart
disease at his home. No. IS Hancock street,
Brooklyn, on Thursday. Mr. Haviland was
born at White Plains tlfty-n!ne years ai?o.
He was the son of Aaron <;. and Klizabeth
C. Haviland. He came to Brooklyn forty
three years ago, and succeeded his father
in ihe tlour business. The llrm has exten
sive warehouses at Waverly and Flushing
avenues, Brooklyn. Mr. Hnviland leaves
one sister. He was not married. He was a
member of the Flour Exchange, ihe Bed
ford Association, the Cosmopolitan Bowling
<"b!h and the Bakers' <"luh. Th" funeral
will be at "White Plains to-day.
Mrs. Daniel Hlover-O'Sullivan died last
night at her home. No. 112 West 144 th
street, from pneumonia, with which she
was Stricken on Christmas Day. She was
seventy years old
Mrs. Olovcr-O P'Mlivan was a daughter aj
Professor .T. W. GHowr, of Dublin, tho
Irish composer, and witn a chaperone came
to this country when a young girl and mar
ried Daniel O'Sullivan. mm of the pioneers
in the piano and music poamesa in St.
I^ouis. For many years she was organist
of the Cathedral in Ft. ZjOttla. and aft"r
eoeamg to New York to Mve played In NT
era! churches here. Bheleavwß three wattgfe
ters and two sons.
Albany, DSC. 30.— Dr. "Willis G. MacDon
:il<l. of Albany, a well known surgeon, died
to-night, following a ahoti Illness from
pneumonia, He was a former president of
the K«W York State Medical Society.
HORACE MACK, assistant treasurer of
Cornell University, died suddenly from
heart disease on the college campus yester
day. Ho was seventy-seven years old Mr.
Mack w.i a poet of mm fame, several of
his works having been widely published.
He was ■ graduate of Hamilton Collage
and a member of the Sl^ma Phi fraternity.
BENJAMIN It. HARROWS, aged sixty
till e« years. Surveyor of the Port of
Omaha, died in that city yesterday from a
combination of bronchitis and heart dls
ease. H© was United States Consul to
Dublin for fifteen year*.
The funeral of Francis George Fpntland
(Frank Worthing), who died suddenly from
a hemorrhage of the lungs in Detroit last
Wednesday nipht. took place at. the Little
Church Around the Corner at It a. m. yes
terday. The service was conducted by the
Rev. George Clark© Hough tor A large
delegation from the Lambs Club, of which
Mr. Worthing was a member, and the
Players* Club and most of the principal
actors now playing in New York and vi
cinity attended the funeral.
The honorary pallbearers were Joseph R.
Grismer. shepherd of the Lambs Club;
Augustus Thomas, E. M. Holland, Wilton
Lackaye, John Drew, president of the
Players', Judge Daly and the Messrs.
Hodges and Mackaye.
Th© body was buried in the family plot
in Greenwood Cemetery of Mrs. James W.
Miller. Mr. Worthing* sister.
Cincinnati, Dec. 30.— The body of Benn
Pitman was cremated here to-day. When
Mr. Pitman's first wife died there was no
crematory in Cincinnati. He took the body
to Pittsburg. where it was incinerated. He
then brought the ashes to Cincinnati and
mingled them with the soil of his rose gar
Oakland, Cal., Dec. CO.— Yale University
receives a bequest of $50,000 from the estate
of Martin Kellogg, late president of the
University of California. The whole estate
of JlfiO.ooo went originally to the widow,
but in her will, filed for probate yester
day, the- gift to the Eastern university is
The will of Arthur Bappoefe Hearn.
senior member of the drygoods rtrm of
James A. Hearn & Co., who tlied on De
cember i 5, at the Hotel Plaza, wu* liU-il
yesterday at the Sv.rrogu.tes' office. The
testator left his entire estate to his wire.
Mis. Klizaberh Bell H?arti.
fßy Telegraph to The Tribur.f . I
Baltimore, Dec. 30.— Henry Walters, of
Baltimore and New York, aided the
Sl.G'iO.OOo fund of the Johns Hopkins Uni
versity with a contribution of Hswttv. Mr.
Walters had subserilied SfOO.uOO to a former
endowment. The i.-orriinittee now has ov r
SlOo.ooo >>n hand toward a second $l,uut>,Oi>i).
WHEELER- DRAKE — Monday. December 19.
UslO. at Marttnaville. IncL. by the Rev. L. A.
Harrlman. Htlah Tanner Drake, daughter of
Alexander Wilson Drake, to Clifton Albert
Notice* of marriages and deaths mint be
accompanied by full name and address.
Banta. Kdwln C. I^-iovv, Clarerce.
Bradley, C Cole. Little, Anna W.
H.-(iin<rra, Cephas. Ludmston. I «iv!r.U K.
Brewer. John A. MaeDMMld, Willis O.
Brown. Wiltard. i'lamly, r.itazar.
Clinton. Annie J. N. Roberts. Evlyn P.
Hall, William B. Kunki-. Carrie I.
Krost. Lucy A. .Saun.lers. I.«-sIi- M.
Havlland. S. Willet Walker. Frances V.
BAXTA-On December 26. 1010. Edwin C
Bantu, at hi* home. Xo. MM 7<Jth «t..
Brooklyn, aged 61 years. Burial was at
Greenfield, Long Island.
BKAMJEY — At New Rochelle. X. V.. on Friday,
December 30, ll»ll>. Or. .'. Cole Bradley. HRb.i
4S years. Funeral services at his nor.:-. Web
ster aye.. New- Rochelle. on Monday. January
Z. IKll. at 11 a. m. <'arria at NV-* RocbeHe
i cpiii on arrival of the lO:UT> a. m. train from
Grand Central Station Interment at the con
vtnltnce of the family.
TH* FOLLOWING MINUTE was prepared by |
a Special Committee int^d at a iiiwHwj of ;
the Hoard ot I>irectct» of the Young mm - !
Christian Ass. .laii'n of thf Cltv "f New York. J
held <'ii th<> u»tti day of December, IMS*:
Cephas UralinTi! took an activ* and Important
lart m th<- work Of .he Voting SI ■'■ Christian
AMOdattwJ in th!. city from its vrry t.^^tn::
His mum api*"Prs as a stanoir in the First An
nual Keport, lsnurd in !•' '• •.'•■■■ a life ■
lr.t-rnber five nan !at»r. He m elected a |
Director in 1861 and was Vtoe-Trenldent from i
I>.".T to l>"iO. In 1h;»T he was «T»alnnan of the !
>Commiilr» on Visitation of th.- Sick. .of thr •
L#ctur^ Committee in 185'J and ls«O. of th* I
Army and Navy Committee In is« 2. and ol rh.> j
Library Committee for forty-one years begin
mng In I*o3. He was one of th* iniei|isian • I
la ls«>*;. From li?<W :•• -.erxed for nineteen years
on til'- Executive Commute*-, and was m member J
ot the Committee wl.loh erected th.- building en i
the corner of £Ul street and Fourth avenue, which j
wbh opened In !>•*>. He bream* ■ member of
dM i..iw Committee In ISTO and Its Chairman
four yi«rs later, . . ntlnuiiu in that ofllce until
I*ol. ' when the «'.'iii:.." .•• was discontinued.
I He also -cr\.-i aa the Committees naVtaß charge
I „• th. erection of the "'.Vest Side an.i the a*« i
i m street branch buildings- Until hlu death, on j
1 December l.'i. 1010. he. remained an active and I
ejllrient member of this r-.> >
For more thnr. hnlf a century Mr. Hhl'-.t-I
rendered varleJ and excellent service to lilt
Young Men's ClirUtian Association. His |sra>t
experience, his Business capacity, his vt'.dr in • ■
I formation refti-rltnit th« work of the Association
Ir all Its departments, an.l his sitadfait loyalty
tn it« fundamental principles made him •» ■» m
\t.iuai.i» member of thn Board Of Directors. Ills
religious faith was ardent and unwavering. He
I whs ponsefiji'd of a certain nifrged and i*>stti*«
»tr«nKth of character that commanded the ,-,,.
fidence of his coll»asriu» o:» the Hoard. We shall
mIM him pot only h*-cs.u!><* of our high M" !
prectatton of the value of >.i» lifr and work j
among uk, but beeaßsc ••' ire warm affection In
uiilch we. have held our associate v ' ?o many
To th. memh*r» of Mr. Bralnerd'a family we
terder our deepest oym-arhv i
i BREWER — At Great Barrtnston. Mm*., on Fri
day. December 30. 1910. of apoplexy. Joii»
Albert Bn?w«r a^-1 «4 year* Knn'ral at St.
James's «^hurch, -"-, Monday, at 2 p. m.
BROWN" — of apoplexy, at his 'aom*
Xo. 401 West XtSth i«t.. on Thursday. De
cember 2:1. lf>lo. Wlllard Brown, ac-?<3 57
years. Fureraf services at All Souls* Church.
Fourth aye. and 2Oth St., on Sunday, January
1. 1011, at 2:SO p. m.
j CLINTON* — On Thursday. December 23. 191<\
Annie J. Ne?teli. wife of th» lat# Alexander
J. Clinton. Funeral service at her la'« real
dence. No. 5 East 123 th St.. on Saturday at
1 p. m.
. DAi.I. — Bran.!. «on of th» lat» Austin
Dall, of Baltimore, HA, and belor^d - >•
band of Virginia Fay Dall. :n h!s m year.,
at his late nsMrsrn. No. 13 South Elliott'
Plac». Brooklyn, on Thur3day. December
2S». after a short illness. Funeral *ervic»»
will be held at Grace Church. Hii'k?« «..
near Joralemon. or. Saturday. December St.
at 2 p. m. Baltimor'" papers p!»a»<» copy.
FROST — In Jersey City, on E»'-ember 2*. '»l r
Lucy A., -widow of the late Stephen A. .--■*•.
aged M years. Relative* and friends are in
vited to attend the funeral services at her lat*
resitier.ee. X.. 152 Mercer St.. Jersey City, on
Saturday ovenins. at "-..T0 o'clock.
ILWILAND — At miilniarht December 2J». 5.
Wiilct Ha\ - iland. son of the late Aaron •?.
and Elizabeth C. Haviland. Funeral at Mi
residence. No. IS Hancock st.. Brooklyn. D*
cember 31. at 8 p. m. Interment a; con
venience of family.
! LEXOW — December 30. Clareace Ijexrrx, at
Ms residence. Nyack. Rockland County. af?*r
a brief illness, Interment Monday. Janaary
2. 1!>1I, at Oak Hiß Cemetery. Funeral pr!
liTTTt It ft! llorristown. N. J., en Friilay.
December 30. Anna \V.. wtdo»" of the Jatw
Theodore Little. Funeral service* at her
late residence.. No. 1^:: South at., on Mon
day. January 2. at 10:30 a. m.
i LUDINGTON— At Carmel. X. T., on F~iiar.
t ncber 30. alter a short llhiesa, Ijivinia K.
I^udingtr.n. liauchter of the late L«wls and
Polly T.-wn.-whd Ludington. Notice of fu—
I r.f rai hereafter.
MACDONALX)— At Albany. X. T.. Friday, De
cember 30, 1910. Willis Uoss Mac Donald. M. D.
Funeral service at the First Presbyterian
Church. Albany, on Sunday afternoon at 2:89
P.* KM L.V— Suddenly, at Jersey City. X J.. ca
Wt-dnesdsy. December 2S. 11*10. Eloaatr
Family, of v>c*:ini ■. X. J.. son of tho late Dr. .
i ric I'armly. Funeral services at Presbyterian
Church. Oceanic. N. J., on Saturday. Deo»m
ket 81. at 12 o'clock noon. Carriases. Red
f:;»nk derot, on arrival of train leavinc LJI»
erty St.. C. R. R.. 10 a. m. . ."
I ROBERTS- of heart failure, a: Peek*
kill. X. T.. December 30. 1910. 12:30 a. m..
Evlyn P. Robert*, aged «S2 y->A.-su Funeral
services Sun ny. J.ir.t:ary 1, inn. at 3:30 p. m.»
fiom St. Paul's M. E. Church. T<-.ekaktn.
X. Y. Interment Manchester, Vt.
RUXKLE — At Orange. X. J.. December 2*.
1910. Carrie Ihrie. wife of William RunkU.
Funeral services at residence. No. 343 Cen
tre st., Sunday afternoon. January 1. 1911*
at 3 oVlocU. Interment private.
SAT'NDCRS — At Yonkers. X. T.. on Thursday.
December SB, 1010. Leslie M. Saunderau
Funeral service' at hi» '.ate residence.. No. 9
Greystone Terrace, on Saturday afternoon,
December 31. at 2 o'clock. Relatives aji«
friends are invited to attend.
WALKER— December Z>\ at h«>r residence. No.
£27 Cathedral Parkway. N<»w York. -nmom
Victoria, widow of ' 'hart's J. Walker mni
daughter of the late S. O. Kellofgr. Xot!c« •#
funeral hereafter.
is readily accessible by Harlem train ffaea
. Grand Central Station. Webster and TnriT«
' avenue trolleys and by carriass. Lot* 1150 SB.
'. Telephone 4S'". Gramercy for Book of Vlajwe
1 or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York City.
FRANK K. rAMFBELI.. ?41-S Www 3M m.
Chapels. Private Rooms, Private AmbiiliVi
TeL 1324 Chelaea.
TOMB<». fend for ll'.a B«ekT««.
VOV"'!\-'« Pre^br<*y-Covken<!»ll CBb.
MA r SfVMvTMS. 10< P^-^drrny. y. T.
SPECIAL notices. '
Mall Siih«crJrtioni*. Including |w<(ag«. In
thr I'nitnl Statr* ii>'ifHi:!e of the hor«Mi*h«
of Manhattan and The Bronx, in Greater
»w York). Mexico. Cuba. Ft to Klc*.
ffnn-^tt. the PhiHpnlne* aad tit* faJlowtna;
DAILY AM) >i:.M»\Y rWffJH >X
On, M.n.h . S .10 »ix Months 34.M
Three Months. 2.001 One Year....... $.09
•jI"N»AY !KI»l>E:
Six M0nt1». ... 51,001 Cr.e Year. «2.50
DAILY r::?Bi>*
One Month 5 -'•«! *•»» Month* »s ro
T*i-<-«» Month*. 1.591 "'•' >*nr *<*»
iiur.i m: FARMER:
Slw Month*. .-» -»0: ». ¥ ne War. «|.(w>
, «•• tb.tn •!* :"»"■ Dailr (except sun
(?■>). *1 ■'•>' • ' r "tr ' Bca '"' :': ' .
Ton*''-" •Mb*»-rli»tl<>n« tr> .«11 c«antrl<-« m
the I'nlTf «■**•' P»*t»l I ni«m. ioi-Iu
j One Month 51 •"•'• >;* Months ....«]»<•.%
t Two Month*... •'•."« One Yeur t? ;H>
i Three Month*. *.W<
[ mmmv TH'nrvr:
Sl* Mow*"" 9*..*1 One Year S3 «l
On, v.nth *I.olt SU Mouths M. t3
I Two Monti 2.04} ( » :1 « Year vt.m
Thre- -"«»-t* % * . 3.0.1
"tKIBI'M: FARMER (Weekly);
Six Month* $I<KI On" Year . ... SS.»«
l^aa than »lx ls<iue<» I»»1It (except Sou.
day). S".^4 per year each.
Twelve Mo». SIO.OS Three Month*.. .fs.s«
Six Month*... 3.0*1 On- Month.... c. je,
Twelve Month*. *C.OO! Three Month*,. |L||
Six .Month* U.i>o One Month..... j^
1 «»I>DAY:
i Tnelre M.mlti*>4 three Month*. .** am
Sis Months . ?.»l One M«nth «a
Twelve Moaths.SL&3l iure* M«atha a «a
Six Months 7I»
.? 7

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