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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 23, 1921, Image 9

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Society Gives
Its Attention
To Debutantes
jUrt, Winchester Noyes Has
Luncheon for Daughter;
Mi?* Carrillo de Albor
nos Another Honor Guest j
Bridal Party Entertained
Tea and Bridge Arranged f or
Miss Carrere, Fiancee of
William Warren Barbour
?_v?sral ertertamments were giv?n
for to? debutantes yesterday. One of
th? ?srgest was a luncheon in honor
of Mis* Mary Paul Noyes, given by
h?r mother, Mrs. Winchester Noyes, in
Ha crystal room of the Ritz-Carlton.
The guests, about forty-five in num
j)?r, were seated at one large M
?.hseed lable. decorated with lavender
iweet p*as and yellow roses.
Among the guests were Miss Lispen
?rd ?Staabury, Mrss Lucy Hunt, Misa
Chartott? Ciiurch, Miss Beatrice Pavne.
j?i?. Lelra Baldwin, Miss Rosalie Bar
c'.jy. Miss Svatr.erine bright. Miss Anne.
;.;:! Mis?. Maud Cab.t. Miss Anne
Cbftmberlin, Miss Lydia Dadmun, Miss
jUry Deming, Miss Catherine Dews,
Miss Diana Dalziel, Miss Anita Dam
- i _tiss Elise du Pont, Miss Jean
Douglas, Miss Dorothy Gardiner. Miss
S-ssn Giboey. Miss Margarat Gilbert,
Mi?3 Sylvia Goddard, Miss Harnet P.
Greene, Miss Marjorie Hughes. Miss
Sybil Hyde, Miss Anr.e Kaufman, Miss
Louise Lush, Miss Louise Lott, Miss
Jarret MaeKay, Miss Dorothy Moran,
Miss Ruth Pape, Miss Virginia Quack
enbush. Miss Jeanne Reynal, Miss Dor
ethy Schilf, Miss Harriet Simmons.
Miss Elinor C. Stewart. Miss Elisabeth
??.urg?s, Miss Martica Sturges. Miss
Betty Strong. Miss Marjorie Taylor,
M?S3 Mildred Taylor. Miss 'Katherine
":-rr Miss Valerie Veroara and Misa
Josefa Vv'atjen.
Mrs. Ren? Carrillo de Albornos en
tar-amed st luncheen yesterday in
vhe Pall Mall room of the Rita-Carlton
tor Miss Dolores Cavr?lc- de Albornoz.
There were thirty-three guests, and
rested at the hostess's table were Mrs.
Henry M. Alexaader, Misa Dearo del
Mont?, Mrs. Warren G. Demorest, Mrs.
Felrx Rosen and Mrs.s Beth Leary.
Others present were Miss Camilla
Liv'Rgstm;, Miss Catherine Adams,
"Hiss Marguerite Jurgensen. Miss Vir?
ginia Siegman, M;ss Isabelle Pell, Miss
?a M^777_-_____i__?"^__? ,_"_???j
16,659 Babies
ver? delivered in the 57United
H?pitais of New York and
Brooklyn last year. Placed
tide by side, they would reach
6 miies from the Battery to
125th Street.
These littie bundles of hu
manity were given their birth?
right?-a fair start in life.
Many parents could not pay?
but the babies were cared for
Will you help to pay for the
babies ?
This humane service must
appeal to your sense of kind?
The health of each
is the concern of all
United Hospital
Fund 105 East 22nd St.
Treasurer for Brooldyn
177 Montague Street Brooklyn
f?llen f'.vni-r-, Misa Elizabeth Turner,
Miss Airee N-cull, Miss Louise Thur
ber, Miss Rosamond Upham, Miss
Laura Carter. Miss C?cile Siseo, M?as
OHvia Starner, Mies Mary Moore. aMiss
Alice Bowker, Mis? Cecil? Cotidc-rt,
Miss Adele Thompson, Miss Dorothy
T'-iotnpson. Miss .Helen Trenholm, Misa
Vary Spain Miss Gladys Wilkes, Miss
Marguerite Wilde, Miss Eileen Beatty,
>f Montreal; Miss Naomi Trudeau, also
of Montreal: Miss Ruth Cairns, Miss
Mavis Macrntyre. Miss Mary Gage
Farris and Mrs. Juan Meyer.
Tea for Bride-Elect
Mis? Ne.tha'ie K. and Misa Beatrice
H. Wi'son, daughters of Mrs. Walter
Hope Wilson, of 97.? Fark Avenue, gave
a brtdrre nnd tea yesterday afternoon ?
for Miss Elizabeth Cochran Carrete,
who is to toe married to William War?
ren Bnrhour on Thursday afternoon, ]
December 1. in St. James's Church. The'
guests included the bridal party, the
bride's sisters, Mrs. Maynard Dickin-i
*fn and Mrs, Frederick K, Barbour; |
Mra. Le Roy Jones, Mrs. Reginald j
Roland, Miss Dorothea Just, Miss Bea
trie? Wilson and aMiss Mary WarTen.
Mr. and Mrs. John Donll Miller, of 16
East Ninety-sixth Street, announce the
engagement of their daughter. Miss
Margaret Miller, to William D. Crim,!
son of the late Dr. S. D. Crim, of Utica. ?
Miss Miller was graduated from Vas- j
8ar, class of 1919. She is a grand-j
daughter of the late Mrs. Augustus D. ?
Shepnrd. who was a sister of William,
Rutherford Mead and the lato Mrs. 1
William Dean Ho-wells. Mr. Crim was I
?graduated from Cornell, class of 1917.
He served as an aviator during the war.
Mis? Halstead Encrased
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Halstead, of
New York, announce the engagement of
their daughter, Miss Hildegarde Hal
stead, to Lieutenant Charles Richard
Bathurst. Corps of Engineer's, U. S. A.
Miss Halstead was graduated front Miss
Porter's School, at Farmington, Conn.
She is a granddaughter of Murat Hal
stead and her mother was one of the
De Fords of Baltimore. Lieutenant
Bathurst is at present stationed at
Fort Bliss, Texas. He is a member
of the class of 1920, United States
Military Academy. No date has bee::
set for the wedding.
Miss Adelaide Beddall, daughter of
Mrs. Anna M. Beddall, of 140 West
Fifty-fifth Street, will be married to S. j
Theodore Hodgman jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. Theodore Hodgman, this af?
ternoon in St. James's Church, Madison
Avenue and Seventy-nrst Street.
The first of the series of lacture
muslcales under the auspices of the
advisory council of the Schola Canto
rum will be held to-day at the bou so
of Mrs. Vincent Astor, 840 Fifth Avenue.
"Meiler" Aids Nursery
The Manhattanville Day and Night
Nursery benefited by the performance
at the Hotel Plaza last night of the
luridly captloned melodrama, "Murder
on the Half Shell; or, Buckets of
Gore," which was enacted before a
large and fashionable audience.
In the cast were Mr. and Mrs. Va?
Henry Cartwell jr.. Miss Christine
Nichols, Miss Virginia de Hansen, Miss
Julia Shanley. Miss Marjorie Hughes,
Miss Dorothy Schiff, Miss Glory
Thomas, Miss Thelma Morgan, Emer?
son McMillier 3d, Louis C. Owen, John
Sanford, Meredith Wood, Cyril Butler,
Robertson L, Cleveland and J, Berry
Underhill jr.
Parterre Box Awarded
An auction bridge tournament yes?
terday at the Plaza for the benefit of
the Winifred Wheeler Day Nursery re
I suited in the first pri?t?, a parterre box
; at the Metropolitan Opera House for a
! Friday evening performance, going to
I Mrs. S. E. Green, of 57 West Fifty
? eighth Street; second prize, a box at
1 the Belasco Theater, to Mrs. William
i B. Anderson, of 213 East Sixty-eighth
I Street; third prize, two seats for a
I matinee at the Metropolitan, to Mrs.
| Maynard Ivison, of Cedarhurst, L. I.;
' fourth prize, two seats for the Gillette
1 play, to Mrs. J. A. Barnard, of li? East
Sixty-fifth Street, and fifth prize, two
? Philharmonic tickets, to Mrs. Frederick
j Sexton.
Social Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Low will
five a dance on Thursday, December 29,
or their granddaughter, Miss Louise
| Mott Sanford, the debutante daughter
i of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gansevoort San
' ford. It will take place at the Colony
j Club, through the courtesy of Mrs.
; Frederick W. Longfellow.
Mrs. Minturn Pinchot will give a
: small dance on Friday, December 23, at
y East Eighty-first Street for Miss Maud
j Cabot and Miss Florence Lockwood.
? Numerous luncheons, receptions, din?
ners and dances will be given to-day
for debutantes. Mr. and Mrs. John
__. ? 3t?_o. , *v.
Leader of the
This Eskimo dog leads a t?eare of ?eight,
The sled has been anchored or tied up
for loading. Each dog, following the ex?
ample of the leader, is straining at the
harneas eager to "mush". It is extraordi?
nary how these dogs love their work.
When there is no ?now on the ground
the sight of their harness brought out
and shown to them drives them frantic
with joy which they express by howls
mDX^ C >* ?fa. 17?Natives on their Travel?
?Fifth Avenue ut 53rd Street
Miss Dorothy Schiff and Miss Marjorie Hughes
They took part in "Murder on the Half Shell; or, Buckets of Gore."
given last night at the Hotel Plaza for the benefit of the Manhattan
ville Day and ISigkt Nursery. It was an amusing and clever performance
Sherman Hoyt will give a small danca '
in the ballroom of the Colony Club for
Miss Helen Phelps Hoyt, through the ;
courtesy of Mrs. Stokes Halkett. Mr. i
and Mrs, W. Harry Douglas are giving :
a similar affair for their daughter, Miss
Jean Douglas, at the Ritz-Carlton, (
which will be preceded by a number of
dinners, including one by Mr. and Mrs. j
Douglas and another by Mrs. Seth Bliss !
Hunt for her daughter. Miss Lucy i
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C, Adams will
give a dinner dance to-night at the
Rockaway Hunting Club for their de?
butante daughter, Mist- Katherine V.
Mrs. Jacques Cartier is giving a re?
ception this afternoon at the Colony
Ciub for her daughter, Miss Dorothy
Society Personals
Mr. and Mrs. Ledyard Cogswell, of
Albany, are in town for a few days
and ara at the Hotel Belmont.
Mr. and Mrs. William Alexander will
sail for Europe to-day on the Man?
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradley have
arrved in the city from their country
place at Convent, N. J., and are at
the Hotel St. Regis.
Among those who entertained at
luncheon yesterday at Pierre's were
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fitz Simons, Mrs.
W. K. Vanderbut, Mrs. Belmont Tif?
fany Mrs. Edwin M. Post jr., Mrs. Allen
Gouverneur Wellman and Miss Judith
Mrs. Vincent Kerens, of 955 Park I
Avenue, will give a luncheon Decem- I
ber 16 for her debutante daughter, j
Miss Janavince Kerens.
Miss Betty Strong, daughter of Mr. ?
and Mrs. Edwin A. Strong, will be in- j
troduced to society this winter at the j
Hotel Plaza. The date for the enter- j
tainment has not been set.
Mrs, Henry Fairfield Osborn and
Mr3. William B. Dinsmore were among
those who entertained at luncheon yes?
terday at Delmonico's.
Mrs. George Heye, Mrs. Henry W. j
Eaton and Mra. John W. Brooks were j
"great big novel"
F. P. A. says:
"Not counting road-maps,
our vacation's most en?
grossing reading was ?
$2.00 at an_) bookshop
E. P. Dutton & Co., N. T. .
among thosie who entertained at din?
ner last night at the Hotel Plaza.
Colonel and Mra. Benjamin B. Mc
Alpin have taken possession of their
apartment at 300 Park Avenu.. They
have closed their country place at
O.sining, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crozer and
Miss Mona and Misa Florence Crozer
have arrived in town from Palm Beach
and are at the Ritz-Carlton for a week.
Miss Mona Crozer will be married to
Neal Wainwrlght at the end of next
month at Palm Beach.
Libraries Sale Nets
S 13,830 for 4 Sessions
The sale of the libraries of the late
Charles P. Libby, of Portland, Me., and
the late Edward B. Camp, of Millburn,'
N. J., together with selections from
the collections of Miss Susan Minns,
of Boston, and the 'ate Judd Stewart,
of Plainfteld, N. J., reached a total last
night of $13.830 for the four ?casions
so far held at the American Art Gal?
A set of the genuine first edition of
"The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte," by
W. H. Ireland, having all the twenty
four finely colored folding plates by
George Cruikshank, they heing accu?
rate views of Napoleon's battles from
origina! designs by Vernot, Denon and
others, brought the day's highest bid
of 1320 from Brentano's. This set in
four volumes also has the three fold?
ing uncolored plates of generals in
the Emperor's armies. A tine copy of
the handsome souvenior volume of
"Liber Scriptorum," the first book of
the Authors' Club, published in 1893,
comprising 100 original poems and
sketches by leading members, each ar?
ticle bearing the autograph signature
of the writer in ink, was another in?
teresting lot which was sold together
with the above item at last night's
session, it bringing $112.50 from
Gabriel Wells.
A two-volume set of "Heal Life in
London," by Pierce Egan, having a
series of thirty-four finely colored en?
graving by Henry Alken, Rowlandson
and others, was purchased by Charles
Scribner at the afternoon sale for
$142.50. This session totaled $2,568,
the night session $3,174.50.
Other sales were:
The Works of Oliver Wendell Kulmes,
thirteen volumes, lllusfrafd. to Cannell
Chaffin, $97.50; "Etehlntrs," by Henri
Beraldl, Illustrated with . orj original etch
Ings, to A. H Shearer, $77 50: "Contes et
Nouvelles en Vers." by La Fontaine, to
W. II. Whitney, $70; works by and re?
lating to Junlus t?urty-four volum??, to
George A. Baker, $65; "The Immortals,"
twenty volumes, to J. Kosliland, $47.50;
"The Comic Annual." by Thomas Hood,
eleven voium.?_a, Brat .aitlon, to K R "yno.
$46; Holbein's "Illustrious Personases,'1
with eif?hty-four engraved p.rir&u.. ta
Gabriel Weila. $52.50.
for after-theatre Supper and
Dance-the brilliant, ?listeniiitf
*The Center of Distinguished
Social {?fe ?n the Metropolis
Reismatfs Famous Boston Orchestra.
?Tetalorks most interesting life
at Us best is found in the Ritz
Catiton Restaurant and Grill,
Miss Carter Is Married
To Morgan La Montagne
Ceremony in Cathedral at
timor? AttendiM. by Many
Ont-of-Town CnefttH
Special Dispatnh to Tha Tribun*
BALTIMORE, Nov. 22.- Misa Eleanor
Carroll Dalngerflold Carter, daughter I
of Mr, rind Mrs. Charles Henry Carter, '
of Baltimore, was married to Morgan ?
Edward La Montagne, son of the late i
Mr. and Mrs. Rene La Montagne, o*;
New York, in the Cathedral this eve
ning. The ceremony was performed ,
by the Right Rev. Eugene ,f. Connelly,;
Chancellor of the Archdiocese. The!
bridesmaids were Mis? Aurora Carter.
Miss Alice Whitrldgfe, Miss Mary Low, ;
Miss Helen Bennett, Miss Rebecca !
Thomson and Miss Alice Lawrence. !
Mrs. Joseph A. W. Iglehart was matron
of honor.
The ushers ware Rema La Monta?_me, j
Johnston Livingston, J. S. Earle Bar- ?
clay, 0. Harry Grimer, Frederic C. !
Havermeyer, Elliot C. Cowdin and!
George Milbum, of Now vork, and S. 1
Bonsai White, of Green Spring Valley, i
The bridegroom was attended by his j
brother, Montaigu La Montagne. The
bride wore a gown of white satin,
with a court train and a chiffon veil,
edged with old point lace. A reception
followed the ceremony at tho home of
Mr. and Mrs. Miles White on Calvert
Street. The bride is a granddaughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Car?
ter, of Baltimore, and of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Reverdy Dainger?ield, of
Alexandria, Va., and a cousin of Lady
Acheson, of England.
Out of town guests Included Mr.
and Mrs. Montaigu La Montagne, Miss
Dolly Madison La Montagne, Mr. and
Mrs. Rene M. La Montagne, Wil?
liam La Montagne, Miss Marguerite
Jurgensen, Mr .and Mrs. Willard
Brown, Oliver Porrin, Gordon
Douglas, W. Scott Cameron, Mr. and
Mrs. Griswold Flagg Van Rensselaer
C. King, Mr. and Mrs. Hecksher
K. of C. Campaign
For $2,000.000"Is
Opened by Hylan
j Mayor Addresses Delega?
tions From Virtually
Every Church in Dio?
cese at Hotel Commodore
With delegations of men and women
from virtually every council and Cath?
olic church in the diocese present in
the Hotel Commodore last night, the
Knights of Columbus officially opened
their campaign to raise $2,000,000.
Mayor Hylan in a short address for?
mally declared the drive under way.
The three ballrooms of the hotel
were necessary to accommodate th_
large attendance. A reception was
held by William P. Larkin, chairman
of the Knights of Columbus campaign
William F. Foley, chairman of the ball
committee, and Mrs. Joseph Slevin jr.,
head of the patronesses' committee.
"New York knows well the splendid
war record of the Knights of Colum?
bus," said Mayor Hylan. "Every fam?
ily in New York has benefited in some
way or other by the unselfish and un?
ceasing welfare work of the Knights
of Columbus, which now takes the form
of educational work whose benefits w?>
may all witness. In this new venture
of theirs?tha erection of a general
welfare headauarters in New York to
carry on work for the city's youth?
New York can co-operate with the as?
surance that this is a work typical of
the broad generosity of the Knights of
Mr. Larkin, who directed the over?
seas forces of the Knights of Co?
lumbus during the war, announced
that Archbishop Hayes and the
Catholic clergy were supporting the
campaign. He said more than fifty
councils of the order and twice that
j number of women's organizations and
' parish societies were taking an active
part in the drive.
The purpose of the welfare center
will be to provide New York with a so?
cial service center unexcelled in fa
I cilitles for the promotion of com
' munity betterment.
| Chaliapine Calls Concert Off
On Advice of His Physician
Upon the advice of his physician,
! whom he consulted immediately upon
| his arrival In town yesterday, Feodor
| Chaliapine, the distinguished Russian
| artist, has abandoned his concert
scheduled for this evening at Carnegie
Although his condition is improved,
I Mr. Chaliapine's physician considers
I him not yet well enough to appear in
! public. The singer will return to the
country to-day for continued rest and
- , ,. ? ., -
Going On To-day
I American Museum of Natur?! History. Ad
m I salon tree. .
| Metropolitan Museum of Art. Admission
Aquarium. Admission freak,
I New York Historical Society. Admission
j free.
Van Cortlandt Park Museum. Admission
; free.
Zoological Park. Admission free.
Luncheon cf the Klwants Club, Hotel Mc
Alpin, 12:30 o'clock.
Lecture by EJlranoT Marken on "The Thea?
ter,'' Town Hall, 11 o'clock.
"Frog ami Reptile Folk," lecture for pub?
lic school children, Museum of Natural
History. Seventy-seventh Street, and Cen?
tra! Park West, 3:80 o'clock.
Lecture by B. M. Lewman on "Canadian
Rockies," Brooklyn Institute of Arts and
Sciences, Academy of Music, 4 o'clock
and 8 ri? o'clock.
Address by Ernest Pelxott.o at a reception
of the National Association of Women
Painters and Sculptors, Architectural
Leag-ue. 215 West Flity-seventh Street,
8 :30 o clock.
Circus, buzaar and dance unde- the
auspices of the Arab Patrol, Mecca
Temple. A. A. O. N. M. S? 71st Regi?
ment Armory, Thirty-fourth Street and
Park Avenue, S o'clock.
Lecture by Frank Harris on "Lord
Dunsany," 67 Fifth Avenue. 8:30 o'clock.
have been justly famous.
We have a special room
where the children and
parents are welcome.
There you will find all
the worthwhile Juvenile
When ?/on boy a gift for a child, b?
inn thai 7011 don't buy ?it far yourself.
and u
cffiwodoree4n(?)lin ?^fon
Nilsson, NotedL
Opera Soprano, |
End Comes to Singer in Co-,
penhagen ; Born of Hum?
ble Parents, Voice At?
tracted Attention in Youth
Won Success in U. S.
Appeared Here first in '70
in Opera and Concert;
Rival of Adelina Patti
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 22 (By The As?
sociated Press).?Christine Nilsson, the
noted operatic soprano, died here this
morning. She was 3eventy-elght years
The diva, who for years was re?
garded as the chief if not the only
rival of Adelina Patti .for queenship of
the world of song, was the youngest of
the seven children of a small farmer
on the estate of Count Hamilton, near
Wexio, in the district of Wederalof,
Sweden, and was born on August 20,
1843. Her given name was Kristina,
but she became, after her advent upon
the stage, univeraally known as Chris?
Her first few years were passed In
the humblest fashion, but they wert?
marked with undoubted demonstrations
of musical ability. When only thirteen
years old she went with her elder
brother to a fair or festival at Wexio,
where she sang folksongs to the ac?
companiment of her brother's fiddle.
Her 3inging attracted the attention of a
provincial judge, named Thoornerhjelm,
who a few days later visited her irnrne
and proposed to her parents that they
should permit him to have her edu?
cated for the musical profession, to
which they gladly agreed.
Also Studied the Violin
She was then placed under the charge
of Baroness Leuhusen (nee Valerius),
a retired opera singer, who took her to
Halmstad and for some years carefully
instructed her in singing, the piano
and langttages. Thence she went to
Stockholm, and under Franz Berwaid
studied harmony and the violin.
Her progress was so marked that
within six months she was presented
to sing at the royal court. For a time
it was a question whether sho would
become a singer or a violin virtuoso,
but happily the former career was
chosen. For tha completion of her
studies she went with Baroness Leu?
husen to Paris, where she was the
pupil of WarteL
Her first appearance on the opera
stage was at the Lyric Theater, Paris,
on October 27, 1864, as Violetta in a
French version of "La Traviata," in
which she achieved extraordinary suc?
cess. This was followed with perform?
ances of "Martha," "The Magic Flute"
end other Italian operas. She created
the parts of Myrrha in Joncieres's
"Sardanapalus" and Estelle in Cohen's
"Bluets." She remained at the Lyric
Theater three years. Her first appear?
ance in London was at Her Majesty's
Theater, as Violetta, on June 8, 1867.
During that engagement she sang Mar?
garet in Gounod's "Faust," which be?
came perhaps the best of all her parts.
The next year she sang Ophelia in
Thomas's "Hamlet" at the Paris Opera
House, and in 1869 she appeared at
Covent Garden in the same cast with
Patti and Tietjens, singing Donna El?
vira to Patti'a Zeriina and Tietjens's
Donna Anna. She also sang at the Bir?
mingham Music Festival, at the Handel
Festival and for the Philharmonic So?
ciety at the centenary of Beethoven's
Came to United States In 1870
Misa Nilsson came to tha United
States in 1870, and ?'or two years sang
in Italian opera and concerts under
the management of Max Strakosch, one
of her notable performances being as
Elsa in "Lohengrin." Thereafter she
frequently visited this country, where
her popularity rivaled that of Patti
and Gerster. She sang in her last
operatic season here at the Metropol?
itan Opera House with ?talo Campa?
nini. Her farewell to the stage was
sung in June, 1888, though she after?
ward participated in Sims Reeves's
farewell concert in May, 1891.
Only once did she visit her native
?and as a singer. That was in 1876,
when she made an extended Scandi?
navian tour, with unbounded success.
Her voice was of moderate power, but
brilliant, and exceptionally sweet and
even in quality throughout the entire
register of nearly three octaves. On
the advice of Rossini she did not at?
tempt the highest notes of which her
voice might have been capable, for
fear of straining her vocal organs,
which were not robust. She most ex?
celled in pathetic parts, such as Mar?
garet, Elsa and Mignon.
She was married on July 27, .872, in
Westminster Abbey, the ceremony be?
ing performed by Dean Stanley. Her
husband was Auguste Rouzeaud, of
Paris, a successful stock broker, and
for a few years their married life was
ideally happy. But nearly ten years
later he became violently insane
through the vicissitudes of specula?
tion and the disastrous failure of the
Union Generale, and had to be con?
fined in a private asylum, where he
died in February, 1882. Her second
marriage took place in Paris in March,
1887, her husband being Count Casa
di Miranda, a Spanish nobleman and
politician, who was the intimate friend
and confidential secretary of Canovas
del Castillo when the latter was Prime
Minister. He died In September, 1902.
Misa Nilsson amassed a large for?
tune through her professional activi?
ties, commanding for years higher
salaries and fees for singing than any
>ther cantatrice, save, perhaps, Ade
'ina Patti. She invested largely in
American real estate and derived
therefrom substantial profits. A busi?
ness building in Boston which she had
nvned for many years was sold for
S137,000 about ten years ago by the
Rothschilds, who were her agents. She
had purchased it in 1875. To the end of
her life, amid all the luxuries of
wealth, she retained her simplicity of
manner and of taste. She carefully
??reserved the little woolen skirt which
she wore at the Wexio fair and the
little fsddle upon which her brother
played, and rerarded them as among
her most precious treasures.
French Philosopher Dead
Etienne Emile Marie Boutroux
Had Lectured at Harvard
PARIS, Nov. 22.?Etienne Emile Bon
troux, noted French philosopher, died
nere to-day at the age of seventy-stx
He had been a leading figure in French
philosophy for a number of years, and
had been a proferaor of philosophy at |
the Sorbonne since 1885.
In 1910 he went to America and de- !
llvored a seriei of lecture?* at Harvard
University, and again in 191H he went;
to that country for a short visit.
He was an officer of the Legion of
Honor and a prominent member of the
French Institute. He was the author
of several philosophical works, amonur
the most notable of which are a Frenc?i
translation of th* fixtt part of "The
Philosophy of the Greeks'* and "Studies
of the Hi?tory of Philosophy" and many
magazine articles on that subject.
Widow of James J. Hill,
111 Since His Death, Dies
She Will Be Buried Beside Her
Husband at North Oak Farms,
Which Was Their Estate
ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 22.?Km
James J. Hill, widow of the chairman
of the board of directors of the Great
Northern Railway, died at her home
here to-day, after a long illness.
Mrs. Hill was seventy-five years old
and had been in failing health since
the death of her husband In May, 191>S.
She -will he buried beside her husband
on the Hill estate, North Oaks Farm,
north of St. Paul.
Born in New York City in 1846, Mr?. I
H ill came to St. Paul in 1854. and, af
ter completing her education in a con?
vent at Milwaukee, was married to Mr.
Hill here in 1867.
Mrs. Hill is survived by six daugb- :
ters and three sons. They are Mrs. ;
Samuel Hill, of Washington and
Seattle: Mr?. Anson McCook Beard. |
Mrs. Michael Gavin and Mrs. George T. !
Slade, of New York City; Mrs. E. C.
Lindley and Mr3. Esril Boeckmann, of
St. Paul; James N. Hill, of New York,
and Walter J. Hill and Louis W. Hill, j
; of St. Paul.
Funeral services will be held at the
St. Paul Cathedral Friday morning ac- ?
; cording to present plans.
? * i
Henrv Hvndman.
j _??
Eminent English
Socialist, Is Dead
Official Head of Party in
Great Britain for Many
Years; Was a Publisher
and a Well Known Writer
LONDON, Nov. 22 (By The Assorf- ;
j ated Pressa.?Henry M. Hyndman, |
: prominent among English Socialists, j
; died here this morning, aged seventy- i
i nine yeara.
Henry Mayers Hyndham. for many ?
| years official head of the Socialist |
? party in Great Britain, was the son of .
I John Beckles Hyndman, the founder j
of the Hyndman Trust and the giver
j of a fund of $750,000 for building and '?
I endowing churches in tha East End of
i London. He was born in London on ;
', March 7, 1S42, and enjoyed in child- I
? hood the advantages of wealth and _o
j cial rank. He was educated by pr vate |
| tutors and at Trinity College, Cam
j bridge, which had also been his father's
! alma mater, and was a fellow student
there of the Prince of Wales. Edward
In the Six Weeks' War of 1866 he was
the chief war correspondent of "The
Pall Mall Gazette," and became the
friend of Mazzini, Garibaldi and Saffi.
Three years were spent in travel in
Australia, New Zealand and the United
SUtes, in 1869-'71, during which ha
wrote editorials for "The Melbourne
Argus" in the great winning fight for
free education. Thereafter, down to
1880. he spent much of his time in this
country, studying politics and soci- ;
Returning to England, he founded ;
the Social Democratic Federation in I
i 1881, was a prominent member of the j
Irish and English Land leagues, estab?
lished the Socialist organ "Justice,''
led the agitation of the unemployed,
and was tr.ed and acquitted at the Old
Bailey for participation in riots. In
1884 he debated with Charles Brad
laugh on socialism in St. James's Hail.
Several times he contested Burnley for
Parliament, but without success. In
1890 he led the eight-hour movement. !
In 1899-1900 he was a vigorous a<rita
tor against the Boer War, in which be
co-operated with David Lloyd Georgp.
and in 1900 he was the chief organizer
of the Second Internationale at the In
j ternational Socialist Congress in Paris.
! A man of exceptional intellectual and
| literary ability, his friend, were in the
I world of letters and art ad well as in
I politics, one of the closest of thero
: being the novelist George Meredith.
I His own first important contribuci?n to
! literature was an essay on Cavour in
! "The Fortnightly Review" in 1??58. He
j wrote "The Historical Basis of Social?
ism," "Socialism and Slavery: A Replv
to Herbert Spencer," "Commercial
rCusea of the Nineeenth. Century,"
1 "Economics of Soc alism" and numer?
ous other works. In 1911 he published
an autobiography under the title "The
Record of an Adventurous Life." He
was twice married, his first wife being
Miss Matilda Ware and his second Kiss
Rosalind Carol.ne Travers. He ranked
for years as one of the champion
cricket players of England.
Peter Quinn. thirty-one years o'd. a
waiter in the Hotel St. Regis, who live?'
at 1020 First Avenue, died of dropsy in
j a taxicab yesterday afternoon while be
? ing taken from his home to St. John's
j Hospital in Long Island City.
Quinn became ill several days ago,
and hia condition became so "serious
yesterday that a physician advised hi-j
removal to a hoapitai at once.
PARIS, Nov. 22. ?Alfred Le Blanc,!
; noted balloonist and aviator, died here
j to-day after a long illness. He was
; prominent in international bailoon
| races as early as 1907, when he finished
Second in the James Gordon Bennett
Cup race at St. Louis, Mo., landing at
Herbertsvilie, N. J., a distance
miles from his starting point. He had
won honors in score-; of other balloon
and airplane races.
George B. Ca.e jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. George B. Case, of Eng ewood,
N. J., and Norfolk, Conn., died yester?
day morning at Roosevelt Hospital, fol?
lowing an operation. He was a student
at Philiips Academy, Andover, and was
sixteen years old. His father is a part?
ner in the law firm of White & Case,
and his grandfather was the late
Dumont Clarke, of the Ameriian Ex?
change National Bank. The funeral
' will be private.
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
MOUNT VERNON. N. Y? Nov. 22.?
! Mrs. Ciara V. Robinson, widow of the
i Rev. Charles E. Robinson, pastor of the
'ermanem :mi! b-?uttftd
I'-'.ces of lot:? mo?-lfrata
Office?10 r Parti Avenu?
Tel, Murray Hill IS41
Write for ??Pa?A-fn_< of Citu ''**n*eteries" I
L- -?
Uid eu By liarle:.! Tralu or by ?uuwaj.
??at* a? vaaU ?la* ter ?ue.
Bed Charch at Pe.ham Manor for ma.*.y
years, died to-tlny at her residence.
Esplanade, Pelbam Manor. She was
eighty-five years old. She was born at
Torrineton. Conn., where her parent
were pioneer nettier*. She had rev
lo P'-!hsm Manor for twenty-one yea-*?
vi-.s aetiv* in church work. Burial
n Washington, Conn-, ?*>????
Birth, En?_a2em*i*nt. Marrtase,
Decth and in Memoriara Notice!
may be telephoned to The Tribune
any iime up to midnight for i~t
?ertton in the next day's ttapcr.
Telephone Beekman 3000.
B..1BT?rH-At Hawthorn*. K. J-, UaOamr.
November H. 3t23, ArthWT Ba-tscn
:;? rears F'n ? ?_ Havmaar - .
- p m a- bis its r-mdenc? Oras
Roa'!. -.MOZ ' " ??"*?
Repun?o Lodge No. ?90.
BAYKB?On Sonda?, Nov-rmber ..y 199*0.
Amelia, wlf- of the 1st? William
Bayer. In her SSttl year Funers', from
h<r !???. residence, M04 Jamaica -
orner _8tb ?t., W',iji1har?n, on Wednes?
day mornlnB Xivi?,nber t$. Interr.v at
Fjne Law-, Cemetery.
BOCl'E?On Mondar, N'o?ern!w 21. Dr.
E3dw urd a*. . In his S4th 7ear Service* at
'.*'. .8th sr, on Xivinbtr ..-. a? 11
.ettt -Ton'-'- I 3
BRCaVaOAOE Monday. Wov*mbsr .1. 3?::.
Q^or4.-;e Brands (re. Funeral nervieen *
3 14 i st., Wednesday. S p. SQ.
Interment Woodlaira.
( tR31\N--v <-- pass?- ?way Novem?
ber 82, af Jate res-dancer, IOS East Vnlr.a
av., 3?.,und Brook, N. .3. Funeral Fr
afternoon, Noven-bar 26, at "> -' ? ?
ire Invited.
CASK?At New York, November 22. Omrrce
B. Case Jr.. ion of Mr. and Mrs f}?ore??
K. Cas?, o? BnaTlewood, N. J.. and "?
folk. Conn., aged IS. Funeral privat'.
Kindly omit Sowars.
COX?Suddenly In S-cheaectadjr. Nove-?.*
?0, 3 323. A ?Ida. McCuIIouch, wtf* at
Edwin Marion Core. Funeral Wedn-sdav.
8 o'clock, from the home of her daujeh
ter, Mrs. Henry F. Condulct. 12 Ardnlev
DBYFOO??Finny J_... tn her ?2d year. .
wife of the late Michael Dryf
and devoted mother o* Jeas? and A>
Dryfooe, Iros? Seilarrberj. Eisa
and Mil I -ed Van wexel Fanerai
Temple Israel, ?_th at. a_d Central Park
West. Wednesday, November 13. at
a. rr:.
DTTRTK?Rachel Ann. -rdn?? of th
CorneH-ua N. Dnrie, Monday . p. na.
the horn?- of her nephew, J. 7,. Demar
Cloeter. INT. j. Fane '.. ?
held on Wednesday. November 13 ??
2:30 p. no., la the Reformed Church
st??r. N. J.
?B1.MK*?Siidrii-nrv, on November 23 John
M.. beloved husband of Mildred ?io i
Funeral Wednesday from bis late r
dence :.. 9 L'nlon si Brooklyn; thei ?
to ?t. Ignatius Church, where a requiem
mass will be celebrated at ; a. m In?
terment Troy, Pa. Troy and Ridgsway.
Pa., papers please copy.
HAYTT-RI>?Catherine Cowenhoven. be?
loved wife of Brvingr M. Hayward' sad?
den ?y. November 23, 19fj. Funeral serv
Icee at her late residence, 5024 l?th ave.
Brooklyn. Friday afternoon a*. |;46
JAK VIS?"Warren Sparry, after a brief
neas, on 'he 23d day of November. IS?r
sr. Montclatr. N. J Funeral services ?
his ?ate resilience. _ Wilde pL. M-ntcla,?
Thursday mornrr.f on arrivai of tl
leaving Hoboken <T).. I_ _? TV. Ry) a?
10.52 _. rra.
KIN??Fred A., beloved httsbnnd of Jffarv
Field King, suddenly, at Great Bend P
Fun?-a! from his late home. In Or-.
Bend. Pa., at _ p. m... Wudnasday. Nu
vember 23. Interment at Ilion. N. T
November 24.
KIFLIN'Ci?Juliette Barmore. <n Ps
Fre.rrce. August 21. 3921, end J'a:
Shlndler, on October 8. 3 '?1. Intern:
will t_ke place a? TVoodra-rn Cemmter;
Wednesday, November ?3, 1931. at? 3.
a. m. Committal services wlil be o-:
ueted by the Rev Dr. Mottet,
KORN ? At X-wark, N .t.. on B?tards;
Xovmbw 3S, 1931. EJlLrabeth Fin -
her 5*h year, beloved and or -?? ??;-.
Osear XV ar.d ?ary Root Kchia. I',
neral private from parents' resld
365 Ridge st., Newark.
KK.XCS?On Monday, November 23 I
in his 56th year, Herman A. Km .
loved broth?r of Ixwtl? Weisbi:-.- .r.
WelaburR, Hannah Barn'-tf _t ?rrii? r.
Benjamin Kraus. Fur.??r?l from his .a; -
home. 723 8th av., Brooklyn, on Wed
day, Nove?_.>f- ??3. at 3 p. ta. In'.erm.ix -
at Linden Hit. o<metery.
I-ENT?Suddenry. at _J? homo- li? North
Broadway, Yonkera, N. '??. on Mon.iav
Nov?mber 21. 19.1. W:ll5ar_ H?nry l^i
retired captain of Yonker? ??olk-e
partment. in h!s (55th > e?j F-u
Bervlees at the First Methodrs? s3)p_M
Church, North 3roadv-ay, Yoil'aers
Y., on Thursday November H. :>t .
o'clock. Interment Oakland Cem le
LtTEY?In Jersey City, on N'overrr
3 923. John Luoey. husband of ,v:*r
Lucey (nee ^?cO!nnesaI. Fanera) ft
hi? lat? residence, 117 Falrmoun* >r
Jersey City, on 3A'.-Jn??j<ia;. . NovemW!.
at 9 a. m. Solemn requiem nuass a: :i
Aden's Church at 10 a m.
BOBINSON?Clara Vaill on NoT?mtn> if
belov. d wife of ?he rare 3: K
In her B6th
re?1<1e;ir? 70fl _,sp:ann^te. Pelhara
N V. Wednesday t 32 j.
p rr. '. .
Thursday a' ir:30.
SAMBFTII -A--.? on M~rda--, Kevember
21. beloved sister of 3i^-:ha A
<? her late reside
It ? . ?
J. Sh ? ? i 1 *'
st... New York
November - ; ? tnd-j ^m.
? wp i.onoi. r Airo a. m ! ?
YORK Off! -
With the wrrow ar
rent la ma le t ?he passinc
a-A-.iy of our h.
, I'ast u'ind M ?ste 3. rj ?
?mi a :.r . State v ? ''.?rK,
Officers an : - ? I* Orand
ar? Invlt -.1 to ? it era
iceg at 11
November 23 Rutgers Prest
irch. Broadway
York City
i Master
B~ *h? Grand M
(irm.i Sec ?
SHTVDI.EB?.3 :)!:?".te. In? Pari?. P*ran?e
and Jolletta F.i
njr, August 23. 1921 tntermenr wtlj
odlawa Cemetery,
\\>f'n-- 1921 at 3 1
a m. Commit ta! ay vices will be eon
ducted by the Rev. _7r Mottet.
STRI?KFB?Suddenly, in h.?r 73d year.
i widow of William Strieker.
Services ,i - h?r lar? residence, M
I Tuesday N
h-r 22. at S p. m. Funeral Wednesday,
10 a. m. Interment Crennu-ood.
8l"RIN---On Monday, November ?1. Ida
David Pir'n, widow of John and be
sister of ,t Aipb : Bel
? and friends are Invitad to attend
? el es at h--r la
i ealng
ntsrtnent u
the ? - of the !?*??
TABPY?No-.-e.noer 23. 1923 Mar
Tarpy ?nee Brodarlck), heiovel wif ? ,-.
i ' ' .ither of Thotnan
John. Mary and Margaret T_r-_
?.? : - of County Galway Ireland
?? residence. :?3* Wall
man av., Wearchesrer Thursday ?
a. m. rioiemn requiem mass at St. Bay
mond i Church. Interment Sv. '.'..;
mond? Cemetery.
VAN VUBCK?At Hudeon. N. Y. Novem?
ber '. ' 1921, Anna King, widow of Dr
William B. Van \1eck. r\.
her - -nee. ?JI Al'.en sa.,
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'elvck.
VAN15TON?Qn Monday, November .r
' 121, Mary E. Vanston, widow cf Wi -
-?:. Re;.irrve- end friends ar*
id to i-tend lbs fu?era; from h?n;
residen-?, ?* Warner av., J>rs*?
an '.'."edmsday. .Nuv.?mlxsr El. ?t
3r80 p. m.
WABINC?On November 21. Catherine. _?
i wrfe of the late Theodore Waario*
-" ine-al frum her late residence. Mr*
?Imer, ;? Beak st.. FiusUns, l~ I.,
o-i Wednetaday, November ;t. at 10? m.,
"aulist Fatheri?' Churcl;
jus ?v. Intern;?.r:
i vary Cemetery.
? WKI.U5IW><'K - On Monday, November 2 :
Marie Catherine Weltbrock. b-a
wife ot Henry V . ??brock. l-'UT?e.-aI *<?;
.t In--.- rete restdenoe. 780 Or?
i Brooklyn, Wednesday, November 2 g
p. m.
?Bas?---" "-was?
?v..*< In Cam o? Dsatlt,
aU "Coinmbi? 82W
(.Non -sex-tanan 1
1970 Broadwny at 6?tfa St.
Daw?t-?ni Ofe?. Ml St. A St. A,,

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