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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 26, 1912, Image 9

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J). Y. fninoron's Echin?fl He
f loci II is Northern Outlook
on tlio World.
Print From tlio Mcfluiro Col
leclioii to Open tlio, Art Auc
tion Season Next, Week.
In thro" rarly days of Ihe art season It
ih, . dealers In IiIrIi priced pnlntlnRS are
itciMini; I hem hack until llio more crowded
ii. iv of tli" winter, 'till" titno there arc
tv. .uhlliitlons to lie added to the list.
Hue offer H wlectloti of the etchings of
ih" Scotchman I). V. Cameron, whose
tar lino reached a commanding position
In the llrtnnnent of art; this show la at the
jyillery of Arthur H. Hahlo 4 Co. and will
runni'n until November ?. Tlio other
iunprie ISO or more etchings,' engrav
nnd mezzotints from the collection
of .lames (.'. McHuiro of this city,
nUrod on view nt the Anderson Art Gal
lrie pre fatory to their sale there on the
eieninRof Tuesday, Ootober 29.
It does not take a long memory to recall
Cameron's entrance upon the field aa a
paliitr-etcher of high promise. Then, as
now, the man's national character spoke
troncly through his work. Sir Frederick
Medinore has 'pronounced Cameron,
whorr.e he admires greatly, to bo a littlo
prim, a disciple of austerity. He does not"
rim to sketches, to light memoranda of
uitiK phases of nature.
When ho chooses a subject it, is attacked
conscientiously and thoroughly worked
out Tlio wine of comedy does not flow
in his veins; like another Scot, of whom
Max O'Rell liked to write, he finds it fery
(!efieult to be wutty on Apolllnarls
water " So, as Wedrhore and others have
tainted out, Mr. Cameron prefers archi
tectural subjects for his etched plates,
end in these he. rarely gives much Import
ance to the human figures that ho utilizes
now and again as elements in the com
position. Hut there 1 no quarrel to be made with
Mr Cameron because his point of view is
a ferious one. Ho is not wanting in an
appreciation of romance. One feels that
the literary sido of his art, the side that
h;i to do with apprehension of the pos
ubilities of a subject, has been keenly
and well developed.
When he nets down what he sees of
tome old chateau or dungeon of Tou
rainc it is quite evident that he 6eos not
merely the architectural beauty or as
piration, ho also hints at more, and he
leenrds his impressions as one under
the suell of tho storied past that haunts
most of these singularly aristocratic
cbi'des of France's great folk of four
centuries ago.
In his 'deep shadows there is now a
suggestion of something withheld, now
of a deliberate subduing of the effect
i'f the plate as a whole, to gain a fuller
communication of the sense of mystery
and s"rrecy.
It irt not so long, as already said, since
this Edinburgh etcher began to count
Inr something in the world, nut he is
the subject of an exhaustive biography,
with a detailed study of every plate, by
Frank Hinder, lately published by Glas
gow University. And it would bo hard
to find a good print seller's gallery lack
ing in examples of his work, while .most
of the public collections in Britain boast
Hecimens of.it. This etcher is further
represented in such widely scattered
museums as those of Sydney and Perth,
Australia; and of Berlin, Vienna, Ham
burg, Dresden, Budapest and several
American print rooms. Moreover, Mr.
Cameron is canny as well as an artist;
ho limits tho number of his impressions
to such as can be drawn from the plate
to his full satisfaction. He thus ob
tains representative prints and avoids
flooding tho market. And so he is ons
of tho living affirmatives to the ques
tion: Does: elchlng pay?
Of the exhibition in the Hahlo Gallery,
with its array of subjects ranging from
thy Clyde to the Adriatic, from Bruges
in P.iriu fmm Ben Ledi to Harfleur.
it is enough to say that it represents
well several phases of Cameron's fertile
brain and active nana, ine quality
m lu found in such a olate as that Dor-
irnvini this is tlio suitable word the
leak (liar to Scotchmen, Ben Iedi, sets
one to mil King mental comparisons in
it wiili fumiliar nalntlncs an to their
relative luminosity, and not to Cameron's
dlad vantage. In the popular "St. Mark's,
enice. No. 2" one notes anew his skil
ful maintenance of the sonle of the vast
intnrinr hv the showine of the throne
(if diminutive figures on the floor of the
n.i ve fur below tho great rose window.
i'h M)tie of majestio size and tremendous
space is tlioreoy ennanoea.
.main, nn can lie a uevoiee o urcni
' lectnral detail in such a plate as "Old
St Ktiennt', with its rich portal; here
lie piibses on a Bhare of his own quiet
appreciation to the observer. Once more
one returns to the Scotch work, to the
dnoneiHte. Tolliooth, KdinburgB," and
to others that meant home to Uie artist
Mid an extra touch of sentiment on that
Leaving Cameron, and passing to the
Widen-on Art Galleries, it is a .miscel
laneous gathering of prints that Mr.
Miiiite's collection has yielded to the
liviKidtitig process of the auction room.
i ibraixlt and Whistler ore represented,
and ho is Meryon, tho muster interpreter
of Pans ,ind an artist of whose company,
its one gets it through his prints, it is not
env to tire. It is tair to say that while
iti"- plates aro not remarkable as im
pieiMcnH they are of average efTective-
i lie Iieiulir.ir.dt group includes seven
immlicn., while, there are eight Whistlers.
Ii-si(1hk ,i mezzotint of tho "llosa Corder."
Niti" plitcK by Meryon aro here, one of
i nem tfje untifilingly popular "Tour de
I llorloRM " And there ore Ilrangwins,
liiiliois. ,ind the work of at least a dozen
" "re. including the facilw Haig now a
' '' '-'Id man ,ind the industrious English
' ' lledlcy I'ittoti, who has captured
' ' i 'iblio mid continues to hold it.
ontpiniiniiH feature of the collection
' Urge group of mezzotints in color,
. iter ceifbiatkxl paintings, by S. Arlent
l i'.inh 'I he ramie is wide, but the
'owing of so many plates by this artist
-cici iiiem an to a common aenomina
'" of (olor and sweetness: the effect is
" "ii hoiioii and discloses the hollowness
"' n oili that might pass unobserved
i' 'iiKle examples.
Inrl, m- l.rnils Willi U,n53
en llntrn at With I,il00.
M m , Oct. -The new catalogue
nuerxlty hIiowk Hint there are
' .I'liiMe living,' They are rll-t ri b
' ""lu'liout the world, but .New York
I- iih j.:i:,-. New Haven Iiuh i,3(K)
h'o it ihiril llli si
wiiioii. jirnfeixlnn there are
Sn'r.' rlXV'lA!X
leirc,. Oihci oi i'iiiiiiioiiN cn
1 1 ' 1 1 r 1 I L- I -i f"i iVr'i'i?. n ' '7 si'i ' ' J"hn Ores', engagement In "The Per
"1 "v.1",, l'"' '. t...rt ll .n,l" .1 the Kninlre Theatre
I J'l ini-dii ne. !.:: mini. lit-
i,,ni i o, -I.,,,-,.. i;i agriculture. ;us, arl,
. !.,,. m ".'.'.'. '' 'Ul "';eriiiiieiiil L'lS.lratmpor.
i'iuijii, ;iyj uuHpci'ifird, ooj.
PresldeM Will Reach Wasltastoa
oa Saadajr Moralas;.
SrniNoriKLD, Mass.. Oct. 25. President
jTaft passed through this city to-night
en route to Cambridge Springs, Pa.,
where he will deliver an address to-morrow
at the dedication of the new home
of the National Polish Alliance. Mr.
Taft left Boston at 4:fiu o'clock this after
noon and is due at Buffalo early to-morrow
morning. The private car Ideal will
lie attached to a train for Cambridge
Springs, whore the President is due at
I; 1:30 o'olock in the morning. A stop
ot onu nour win ue made at Mcaavme,
where Mr. Taft 'will visit the Theological
School and Allegheny College,
The President left Poland Springs,
Me., about 1(1:30 this morning and
rhotored to Danville Junction, whore he
boarded a train for Boston.
Mrs. Taft, Miss Helen Taft and Mrs. T.
K. Ijoughlm accompanied the Pres
ident. They intended to motor to Bos?
ton, but wero forced to return by train
because of the muddy roads.
M rs. Taf t and M iasTaf t and M ra J Loiieh
lin left tho train at Beverly and returned
to Pnrramattn, where they will remain
until about November 4, when Mrs. Taft
will go to New York to receive bulletins
nn election night aa the guest of Charles
. nines, cnairman or tne nepuDlican
National Committee.
Senator Crane of Massachusetts ac
companied the President from Boston
to Pittsfleld.
After speaking at Cambridge Springs
to-morrow afternoon Mr. Taft will re
turn to Washington, where he will arrive
early Sunday morning. He will go to
wi ore next ween to attend the launch
ing' of the battleship New York and the
banquet of the navy yard workmen.
Federation Discusses Only Civic
and Home Matters at 20th
The twenty-nlntlfconventlon of the New
York City Federation of Women's Clubs,
which was held all day yesterday In the
ballroom of the Hotel Astor, had none of
the features that have marked former
gatherlngsvf the organization.
There was the usual discussion of matters
pertaining to child welfare, publlo health,
street cleaning, fire prevention and pure
milk. There were speeches on municipal
markets and modern methods of philan
thropy and the Civic Centre took the place
of the customary arguments on woman
There was an echo of the old war of words
on "equal pay for equal work" In the pass
ing or a resolution urging the Board of
Education to appoint women to fill the
vacancies which occur from time-to time
In the board of district superintendents
until there ars an equal number of men and
women superintendents.
"We learned with regret," said Mrs.
John Francis Yawger, chairman of the reso
lutions committee, "that a man had been
appointed to fill the place which the late
.lulls nichman had held for a number of
years. Now we believe that the careful
supervising of the work of the girls and the
women teachers by women of education
and refinement is quits as essential as the
superintendence of boys and men teachers
by men of ability. It must be remembered
that there are mure airls than bora in the
1'he Kev. Anne Allbach of Brooklyn was
enthusiastically applauded when she said
mat uie average American lamiiy was
in a more or less unsettled condition, all
on account of the servant problem.
"My Idea Is that It would be a noble enter
prise," she said, "to start a training school
for such helpers."
Other speakers were George W. Hebberd,
secretary of the State Board of Charities;
.Miss ltachel Crothers, Mrs. North McLean,
Cyrus (;. Miller, William I). Brush, Madame
von Klenuer and Mrs. A. M. Palmer.
Among the guests were Mrs. Martin
Littleton, Miss Mary Uarrett .Hay. Mrs.
William Tod llejmuth, the Kev. Christian
I,, ltelsner and Mrs. Fiederlck Nathan.
Mrs. William Orant Brown presided.
Beekasaa Wlathrop Batertalas far
Narr Yaral Caataaaadaats.
Washington, Oct. 2J. Beekmsn Wln
throp. Assistant Secretary of the Nary,
entertained a company at luncheon to-day
at his residence on New Hampshire avenus
In honor of the commandants of the navy
yards, now In official session In Washington.
Rear Admiral Seaton Schroeder, Mrs.
Schrocder.and the Misses' Schroeder have
arrived in Washington for the season. They
spent the summer at Jamestown, K. I.
Mrs. I. T. Mann,' who spent the summer
abroad and arrived In Washington a few
dars ago. will go to her place in West
Virginia next week for the remainder of
the fall. Mr. Mann Is a candidate for the
Mine. Sophie de Melmner was hostess at
a lea this afternoon at her apartment in
tliA Tnrnnto In honor of Hnsiffn Kobprf
Meiwinsrer Hinckley and Mrs. Hinckley, who
hare just returned to Washington from
tneir weuuing inn.
Mr. nnd Mrs. 11. Kollins Morse have leased
the house at 1731 I street, which Mr. and
Mm .limtlce l.urtnn occunled last season.
They will come to Washington for the winter
sovemoer i.
The i:harg d'Affaires of the Argentine
r.firntlnn. Hennr Malhrnn. ftnu .limn. Mai-
iirnti nnre inuftn ine iimDerr nouse. ai
2?oii MaH5aehusetts avenue, for the season.
Author of "The Onnaslers" Trlea to
Stop luVal Prom Staslna; It
The DODiilarity on the East Hide of plays
depleting gang lire In cw lor was in-
rilcated In thn Supreme Court yesterday
when David Ilartelstone. a theatre owner,
asked Simremo Court Justice Xewburger
to restnilu a rival house from producing
"Tho UancsteiH.
Ilartelstone alleged that he wrote the play
In Kntrlish and engaged an l.ast Side play
wrieht to translate It Into Yiddish. Before
he could produce tlio play he saw It ad.
vertlFed In tho rival theatre witn tna trans
lator as the. author. Ilartelstone says he
has copyrighted tho play and has spent
large sums preparing to produce it.
The court refused the Injunction on con
dition that the defendant give a bond of
i.vyi to Insure the payment of damages to
llartelatone If he wins the case.
I'laya and Players,
William Bulter, the Dmocrt!c csndl
dnte for Governor, and a party of frletida
will occupy hoiri at the New AmitwUm
Theatre te. night to wllneia "The Count of
Luxembourg." '
"The Brute" will bring lt engagement
t the Thirty-ninth Street Theatre to a
cloie with a matinee and evening perform
ance to'day. On Monday It will move to the
Weal nnd Theatre for a week, before atari
Im on tour.
The Khuberta have been obliged ts change
thflr plana for aendlng "The Mailer of the
Houie" to Daly'a Theatre after the end of
Ha engagement on November 2 at the I.yrln
Theatre. The Bernhardt plcturei at Daly'a
Theatre will continue longer than the period
originally arranged 'or. and consequently
"The Maater of the Houae" will go directly
on tour when It l:ava the t.yrlc Theatre
In make room for William Kavenham'a
company In "Julius Kaeaar." 'The Matter
I of n nu.. w be the attraction at the
. The.,re f., ,. week of Novem-
i i 1 .
will end on November 9, The succeeding
ultrartlnn will be Mine. Naxlmava In "Bella
I I tiki lift i flu I
W IM M SSM 4 I 1 1 III I II III II mil sal 1 1 SSJ m.- B
'. .
i i
Golf) Teaals aad Some Hantlaa- At'
traetioaa Oat of Deon,
Ardiley Club Oolfefa will take part In
mlied fouraomea to-day and mlied three
aomea to-morrow. Tennla and (hooting are
alao attraction! thli week end.
Apawamla Club K. B. Douglsii has
offered a prlie for an eighteen hole medal
piny handicap for golfera to-day. Tcnnli
will be played If the weather Ii fine. Oolf
and tennli will be played to-morrow.
Haltuarol Golf Club The Snail for th'
club championship and for the Haltuarol
Cup will be played to-day. Squnh and ten
nla will be week end attraction!.
Dunwoodle Country Club Golf and tennis
will be features to-day and to-morrow. The
prliea won during the season, will be pre-
aented to successful members to-day.
Easez County Country Club A bogey han
dicap and a golf ball aweepstakes will be to
day's attractions for golfers. Tennis play
ers will be active and the polo team will
practise this afternoon.
Knollweod Country Club Golf and tennis
are the features for this week end.
Morris County Golf Club Oolf and tennis
ars the features. Qolfera will to-day play
In the finals for the Willis and prealdent'a
cups. There will be a aance in tne ciup-
house this evening.
Montclalr Athletic Club The Princeton
aoccer team will play the club team this
Richmond County Country Club Golfers
will be active and the final of the club cham
pionship will be played to-day. Horseback
riding will attract many.
Rumson Country Club Oolf and tennis
If the weather Is fine will be patronlred by
members to-day and to-morrow. There will
be a epecUl dinner eened In the tliibhnure
tu be followed by a dance this evening,
Sleepy Hollow Club Tennli will be played
by members to-day and to-morrow If the
weather l fine.
Tuxedo Club Golf and tennli and riding
will attract memb'era to-day and to-morrow.
This afternoon gymkhana gomes will be
a feature at the racetrack. Several larae
dinner parties have been arranged for this
Greenwich Country Club Terml la the
only active outdoor snorf Just now. The
trspshootlng season will open nut Satur
day. Canoe Brook Country Club Tennis and
golf are this week end attractions. Golfers
will take part In four ball foursomes and In
match play against bogey, with one-third
I'lalnileld Country Club Golf and tennis
will be played lo-d3y and to-morrow.
Unglewoed Country Club Tennis and gelf
will be played to-day and tn-moirew. The
golfers hive a match, New York vs. Kngle
wood; Hie losing team to entertain the
Nyack Country Club Tennis Is the only
active outdoor sport. A masquerade dance
will be held In the clubhouse this eNenlng.
St. Andrews Golf Club Golf anil tennis
r features with members. Golfers will
plsy In the eluth monthly handicap.
, Oaegklll Golf Club uoir ana lennii
aitnri tnanv this week end.
Rldgewood Country Club Oolfcrs will
n!.v In a sklo handicap contest. The lowest
total of even numbered holes of first round
and odd numbered tiolea of second round
L'Tilted Hunts Raca nslmont Park,
Crescent Athletic Club Oolf and tennis
will he played to-day and to-morrow. The
Richmond County aoccer team will play the
Crescents on tho upper field. Hay Itldge, at
:li o'clock,
Forest Hill Golf Club A medal play han
dicap and golf ball sweepstakes will be the
features to-day.
Colonla Country Club Golfers will con
tinue play In the greens commlttea han
dicap. Stwanoy Country Club A handicap, eigh
teen holes medal play, for inenihera who
have never won a Slwanoy golf prise is to
day's feature.
Monmouth County Hounds The meet at
3:10 o'clock to-day Is at Freehold Station.
The meet on Wednesday at JUO r. M. will
be at Bhrewsbury station.
Dyker Meadow Oolf Club Uglfrrs will
play to-day' In the seventh monthly club
handicap for first and second, prkes.
Nassau Country Club The qualifying
round for the governors' plate U1 begin
to-day. Match play will begin not rtatur
day. . Haworth Oolf Club Play for the com
mittee cup Is to-day's attraction. j
l ilk
m. in '
I UrW 1 r H I ' II llll
'AW J Jm
IX Y i 1 . II
The Verdict.
Wonderful Work of Actress
Vitalizes .Titles Eckcrt
(iooilinun's Ploy.
Powerful Scenes Offset Poor
Humor and Ludicrous
- Details.
The I'olnt of View" At the 4Mh Street
Frances l.awton Luclle Watson
Miss Prentice ". Grace Grlswold
Polly Garrard Madge Kennedy
Myra Dlmsley Emily Stevens
Katie May Malloy
Robert l.awinn Howard Batabronlt
Howard Trennery William Morris
Stephen Wrlcut Robert Kelly
Two girls come from Syracuse to study
singing. One of them Is deceived by the
worthless son of a Xew York family of
position Hit sister, who U trying by her
charities to remove tho taint from her
father's cold, finds the young womnn In
her hospital rounds nud takes her home to
ThU woman's lirother was tho seducer.
Ill victim Ipiinis that when she is left alone
In the apartments of her friend and t,hl-i
brother comes to vMt liii ui'ter. Ho hud
not even told l.er his real name, so there was
no suspicion that lfj was related to her
She reTuses h ofler of msrrlaee liecause
he will irive her. his name only from a sense
of. clot . When she Is hidden away In a
lodnlnc lioime her !oer from home comes
to liei: her to accept him. Ho is indifferent
as to her adventure except liom his desire
FO inero is a (irainniio monieni v.neii uie
gin s room comes to nom uie neroine, ner
first lover, the man who seduced her nnd
the girl herself.
In order to prevent n fleht between the
t"vo meniir.d'rld herself of the man who once
deserted hr, but Is now nnxlotisto make hrr
his wife, she declares that there were other
men mid Hint tliey need not feel mi much
syniiutliy for her. She takes bark this lie h
minute later and fnlla in tlio arms of the
lover ficni SyrariiHo,
Hut she iloeH not marry him, however.
On the nnllioilty of th manscer. through a
third person, the Hiding Is idyllic. Mho le
fus to marry either.
This is 'Tits I'olnt of View," by Jules
I'rKert Cioodmaii, which W. A. Ilrady pro
duced yHslerdii" afternoon at the Korty-
elghth Street 'I heatre. where tho play Is to
lie aded at a series of matinees
' Tlie drama Is in four acts and, stronger
on Its purely technical side than in the
matter of loglo and -woiMly experience.
.Mr. (oodman has built up In both the sec
ond nnd third acts two interesting scenes,
Tim bonst of the herolno ot tho close of tho
third act that she has lived with other men
Is not efl'ertlve because It Is obviously not
true. Is sn expedlsnt to end tho act and
Is, mnreoter, against the wishes of the
audiences, who do not deslro to see this
girl for whom It feels a deepi sympathy
called sinful even by herself,
Hut there is an altogether moving scene
when to the rooms of the heroine comes
not the lover she Is exacting, but the se
ducer, whose sleter is unknown to him,
unite ignorant of the truth that it was her
brother who ruined tho girt sue nas tried
to bring back to the world.
Then the meeting between the herolno
and the man w;ho had deserted her was
adroitly arranged In the second act. no has
returned from a trjp to Aiken and enters
his sister's rooms when she Is away. The
elrl is seated at the piano and it Is not until
vheeheara a nolfe and turns that thn two
rorognln one another.
. Miss Stevens's simple and poignant
acting of this scene nobly emphasized the
emotional (ores .which th author had put
into It, and her acting was the really dis
tinguished achievement of the afternoon.
When she told the story of her disgrace,
the birth and death of her child and her
grief, she held the audience In her grip.
Her power in such scenes of emotion is
Again in the discussion of her story with
her betrayer and his sister, she acted with
exquisite simplicity of symbols and the
most appealing naturalness. There was
no sound of tho theatre In her tones, no
look of It in her face. Again the audience
fell altogether under the sway of this natural
power and her skill.
It Is by no means mature, Miss Stevens
is still lacking in polish, Occasionally she
seems to lose comploto control of her facul
ties, as mIib did In the last scene of the third
net, when neither in speech nor gesture
was tho slffnltlcancB of her acting clear.
i:erythlng seemed to be sacrificed to
extreme nervous intensity.
A more experienced actress in such situ
ations would not have confused here the
spirit of her scene. It should not be thought,
however, that her acting was not uncom
monly flno and moving throughout the
play. Its like when nt Its best has not
been supplied by any other actress this
season. -"
Mr. Goodman Is, like Miss Sterena, still
somewhat short of the highest polish.
It muy not be known how high a finish he
Is capable of receiving, but there were
moments yesterday afternoon when the
grain seemed coarse.
1 he humor of the play consisted of some
smart slang and a scene In which an old
maid drank too,murli tea nnd acted as if
intoxicated by alcohol. This bore about
as much relation to tho situation as if she
hud walked to tho footlights and recited
"Casey at the Hat."
'ihen the servants mingled with the
family unito us they did in "Mother," which
v.-fls fucIi a truthful plcturo of New Vorl
lile that the head of an aristocratic family
made pies in the drawing room ami cut
out her children's frocks there.
About the same faithful reproduction
of Now York bocial luihlts was noticeable
yesterday in "The Point of View." Mr.
tioodman possesses, however, a certain
faculty for making nn effective scene, and
In a milieu of which he has some knowledge
ho oiiKlit to lc a siiccccsful dramatist.
Ihink of tho naivete of an author who
. . . ,,,
i famous actress"
Keno as the inplrntlon of the, educated
and high minded woman of tho world who
levotnd her tlmo, to good works. Mr.
ooiitnnn must ve young.
I.ucllo Watson played with distinction1
nnd a delightful senms of humor this grate
ful part of the good sister, Madge Kennedy
spoke her slim? i l u wav that pleased the
a'idleme. William Morris's opportunities
vtri few and (irate tirlswold made her
extraneous scene of intoxication enter-
lluward l'.Ktabronk did not have an easy
task to win the favor of the audience for
the young brother. He covered his worst
uoliits. however, bv his own attractive
neiKimnlltv and his iictinir was intelligent
and KlralKhtlortviiid.
He was supposed to De a smart young
Vcw Yorker hint hack from Aiken, but lie
cliniL- to his near leather suitcase as If he
were a drummer nlraid of losing his sample
Ilia Wlte, Kx-riolf Champion,
Denies Marital Troubles.
t hatles T. .Stout, a real estate man with
offices at .T) Pine street, denied yesterday
thi story printed in one of the morning
Dane that he had taken steps In the pro.
curing ot a dlvoico from his wife, who was
lieloto her marriage to Mr, Hlout (lenevieve
llncKer. once tho woman golf champion.
Mr. Htont said that he has'a good Idea
whole the story of his 'marital troubles
sturted, tint would not say anything about
It, lie satu mat ne nan nemea ine same
Hiurv when It en mo out last August.
'I hat and the present rumor have It
that a county sheriff aerved Mrs. Stout
with papers relative to a divorce which it
was understood Mr. Stout was coins to
bring against her in the Superior Court
ot Middlesex county. Air.' Stout danlos
.1... . . . r., .....J 'I I.. 6. .
(Kill "SIB PIVI "I'lU, Ml" OiUUV
country place is on I'entleld Hill near
I'lirllaml, Conn. .
Mrs. Stout has been spending a day or so
with her mother In New .leraev. hut vea.
. . J . . . ........ V. . . ! 1 V. L. . J V I. t '
at the Underwriters Club., She confirmed
what her husband had said, that neither ot
them had any thought of divorce.
Cat, a4 Mrs. Rafcert M. Tkeaaasoa
riaa Weak Bad Paurtr.
Hot SrittNOS. Va.. Oct. 2$. Col. and Mrs.
Robert M. Thompson of New York ars
starting with a large party of their friends
on a private train to-morrow morning for
Lexington. Ya.. where Gen. Robert E. i.ee,
Htonewall Jackson and many othar veterana
of the Confederacy are burled.
After spending the day there they will
have dinner on the train and arrlT In the
middle of the evening st Natural Bridge,
where tho Colonel has reserved thirty
rooms at an Inn for thn night. Thn next
day will be spent In viewing Natural bridge
Park and in returning to the Homestead.
The comnany will Include Mr. and Mrs.
E. H. Witherbee, Mrs. James C. Parrish,
Dr. 8. Wler Mitchell. Mrs. Henry May,
Miss Hilda Hikes. Mrs. William Manlce
and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Kohl, Miss
Helen Patton, Miss Josephine Patton,
Miss Mart- Patton. Mr. and Mrs. Francis T.
(lowan, Miss Grace Wlckham. Miss Oladys
Ingalta, Chorles Inman, Fred C, Inman,
Henry T, moan. M. r.. ingus, ansa uoroiny
Hancock and MissAilro Kortright.
Harlan Scott of Wilmington was the
h6st at a large dinner In the Homestead
grill to-night given In honor of Miss Julia
Edey. one of the season a debutantes In
New York. The' dinner guests were Mr,
and Mra. T, Morris Carnegie, Miss Mar
Tolfree, Hugh J. Inman, Mies Christine
Diddle, Harry Haskell, Mrs. ueorge car
negie. Ellis Hoffman, Miss Anna Williams,
Fred C. Inman. Miss Dorothy. Hancock,
Mrs. Frederick Kdey, Miss Oladys lngalls
Mrs. Joalah Copley Thaw, J. II. Klwell
and Charles Inman.
Mrs. ueorge uraper was a nosiess at
luncheon to. (lav for a eomnanv which In
cluded her nieces, Miss Mary Mason Ilrown
and Mies Margaret Wyckllffe Brown, Mra.
Harold MccormicK, miss Aiary ration,
Mra. William Scull, Miss Julia Calhoun,
aire. niiuaui nuuvuiB.ci. t o . ivafcwu
Ulbson and Mrs. Alfred Atherton.
am naiiai tne eiunnouse was n so wna
tea parties this afternoon after the hour for
golf and tennla, moat of them Informal
f roups of twos and fours. One of the
argest parties was given by Miss Margaret
Overton, who had aa guests Miss Julia
Kdey, Misa Louise Holmes, Miss O lady a
niralla Misa Dnrothv Hancock. Mlsa Ann
Williams, Harlon Scott. Harry Haskell
Lemlst r.sler. Ellis Hoffman, J. B. Klwen,
U. Cammann, r reeman , rsmitn. unanea
Inman, Angler u. uuke ana jarvis ueer.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell E. Hard of Albany,
whose marnags was ceienratea nere a
montn ago, leit to-nigni ior moir noma.
Mra. Karri wa Mian Ahhia Insralla Barnard.
granddaughter of Melville K. lngalls. ' After
a snort weaaing trip may rciumou uoio
about a week ago. ....
irr.ilrallv all tha visitor at tha Home
stead have made their plans to put in the
day to-morrow at Faasifem Farm, where
an all day programme of sports will bo
run on, mere win do a arag nuuv iu win
morning, a "point to point" race engaging
about ten riders at noon, many luncheons
and a flat race for women ridera In the
I'rentnn'filhson and S. Witherbee had an
ambsing experience this morning on an
elaborately planned bear hunt. They arose
at 4 o'clock and with three mountalneors
and Sir. (Ilbson's valet. Hedle. mounted
horses and rode to the top of Uclalleld
Mountain, 1,100 feet above the Homestead
Hotel. There they had breakfast at sunrise,
from a basket llcdie was carrying, nnd
proceeded to nwalt a bear. ,
The mountaineers did the teat they could
,n nno Itnt In no nvnll. Mr. tllOSOll
shot a coon, and came marching homo with
that tethered to his saddle. ,
With Harry Black and Brand Whltlock,
prhnte car to-morrow morning for Natural
Urldge, Va whore they will spend the day.
taking tho night trnla north for Old Point
(.oinfort. 'lhey illl spend Sunday at the
I'olnt. take a night train again nnd arrivo
In Va- Vnrts Anrlv Mntlrlnv.
HoElstratlons at ine uomesienu inci mm
Wlnthrop Howard Barnes. James I'arrlsli,
Mr. and Mrs. J. (!. Mctrcery, Mrs. S. It.
iimM-ni. Mr anrl Mm 1'harlr.s 1. Ofttrander
and Mr. aud Mrs. Carl A. Do ticrsdorfl of
Aow ork.
Mrs. .Louise I. Fischer.
Mrs. Loulae I. Fischer, widow of t)r.
Otto TUcher of Williamsburg and sister
of es-Coun'ty Clerk William V. Wuent of
Ilrooklyn and Coroner's Physician Dr.
Chaflea Wue.it, (Weil Thursday nlrht nt her
home, 1075 Dushwlck avenue In her fifty
first year. She was born In Williamsburg
anil was a daughter of Dr. Carl Wuest, who
settled In that part of Kings county mort;
than sixty years njo. fne was actively
Identified with the chlldrens ward of tho
Cerman Hospital and ulher charitable In
stitutions Her huabinil died twenty cara
ago, leaving her a son and daughter.
John W. llersey.
8PK1NGFIKI.D, Maes, Oct. ii. John W.
Hersey, past department commander of the
Masachusetts G. A. It., who eras on duty
as a guard when President Lincoln was
assassinated In Washington, died this morn
ing, aged 70. After the war he came to
Springfield and engaged In the real estate
business. In ISSli Mr. llersey went Into
the furniture bustnees, end up to the time
of his death conducted one of the largest
stores In the city.
Maurice Well.
Maurice Well. formerl president of the
lithographing house of David Well Sons'
Company, died on Thursday at his home,
612 Macon street, HrooKlyn. Ho wan a
member of the Unity Club, tho Ilrook
lyn Elks. Monitor Lodge, F. and A. M and
Hebron Lodge ot B'lml ll'rlth. He was un
married. .lostiua r. lingers.
Joshua r. Itogere, a trainer and drlrr
nf trotting hnrsert. died on Thursday at
his home, Klnca Highway and Halt Second
street, Ilrooklyn, In his sixtieth j.nr. Klnuc
being disabled four vara iiko In n trotting
race he hud been a starling Judge. Ills
ttlfe survives him.
Notes of Hie Snclnl World.
Sir Thomas and Iady Whlttakrr of Lon
don will remain at the Hotel Wolrott until
neat week, when they will rail for England,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Oourd have sent
nut Invitations for the marriage of their
uaugnier, .hiss jieien rfnei iiouru, in pr. J.
Pierre Jloguct In St. Patrick's Cathedral on
November 18 at noSd. A email reception
will follow at the bride's home, :i Wesf
Twelfth street
Mrs. Charlta L. I'smmann, Jr., will (r a
reception en the afternoon of November C6
to Introduce tn society her daughter, Mlsa
Cornells De l.ancey IViininaun.
Mrs. William Everard Strong has returned
from the Virginia Hot Springs to the- St.
Ileitis, where sho will remain until opening
her house, 6 East Sixty-fifth street.
llaron nnd Daroness Csatellt dl Villa
Nuova are receiving congratulations on the
birth of a daughter on Thursday at thn
Cotham, where they are passing the winter.
Ilaroneis Castelll was Miss Anna Preston
at this city. The child has been christened
Faustina Natalia.
Mra. Clarence G. Dlnsmors will give a
dance In the new ballroom of the Illtx
Carltnn on December C7 tn Introduce to
society her crandnlece Mlsa Kala (lordon
Willis, daughter of Mr, unit Mrs. Gordon
Willis of thla city, and granddaughter nf
tha late Lieut. -Gen. Sir Frederick Arthur
Willis, K. C, n of the Ilrltlih army and an
old Indian veteran.
IJusll Holllster, who will marry Mlsa
l.oulie H. Knowlton, youngest daughter of
Mrs. D, Henry Knowlton, on November 14
In St. Bartholomew's chapel, han chosen
Tercy It. Pyne :d aa hla best man. Miss
Knowlton will have no bridal attendants.
Mr.. Holllster will give his farewell bachelor
dinner at the Union Club on November 7.
Mrs. Edward Hhearaon has left her
country place at Ureenwtcb, Conn., for the
St: Regis.
Mra, Frederic W. Iluldehoper snd her
on, Frederic L. Huldekopcr of Washing
ton, ars at the Gotham for a few d.tya.
Mr. and Mra. Alfred D. Vanderbllt are
I .... -n k- ll.nvan,,.
d" i0 "l,,?n th" 1 T . No,.em:
b,r 3 'n1 w,u ,0 ,0 ,b'lr ,rtmt ot
I th Hstst VeadtrMlf. , .
Returns With Other Notables
From European Jaunts on
Liner France.
Gave Up Study of Social Condi
tlons in Spain Miss Mar
bnry's New Hobby.
Clarence H. Maokajr returned from
Europe yesterday on the French liner
Frsnoe. Mr. Mao lay Mid that his trip
abroad had been more for a pleasure Jaunt
lucui iui uiuuinn,
His return home was delayed three
weeks because of the Illness tf his
daughter, who, with Mrs. Mackaj, will
return In Nor ember. Miss Maeka la
Improving, he reported.
Mr. Maokay expressed great Interest.
In the campaign, but when salted for hit
choice of candidates said he didn't oar
to go Into that matter.
when he was asked If the Maokay
Bennett cables would meet the out hi
rates by the Western Union he said that
that matter la still under 'discussion
among his associates.
Mr. Mackar said he la looking forward
to the coming season In opera, not only
In the Metropolitan Opera Company but
also in the Phlladelphla-Chloago com
Miss Anns Morgan and Miss Elisabeth
Morbury were among die arrivals on the
France. They both visited Spain, where
Miss Morgan went to study social condi
tions, but she said yesterday that she'd
given up that intention on arrival and had
decided to hare just a good time. She
brought back with her a Russian stag
hound which a German nobleman pre
sented to her. The dog's name la Nltohe.
Miss Marbury reported that she has
picked up in Paris a new prooese of colored
photography, the invention of a Parisian
named Qcrrals Courtellemont, who has
a little educational theatre In Paris where
he Riven illustrated lectures. The photo
graph lo platen under hla process print
pictures in their natural colors.
Miss Marbury was so interested In Is
that she is going to set up an atelier In
Fifth avenue, where these pictures, will
bo made, and where she will have exhi
bitions of the new art and lectures by
another Parisian, Andre de Fougulerea.
M. Courtellemont took pictures of the
famous Persian ball, which he repro
duced in nil its glories of fancy dress.
Misa Morgan was met by her rather
nnd Herbert L. Satterlee, her brother-in-law.
. ...
Charles M. Hcnwao returned on tne
France, no said that he had taken' Mra.
.Schwab to Wiesbaden to take the bath
Tor rheumatism and they also motored
in Germany. He was asked if the Bethle
hem Ktoel peoplo wero going to increase
their dividends to T-per cent., and said
that they were not. .
"The policy oC thn Bethlehem Steel Com
pany has always been a constructive one.
tin said, ana inern ruus oeea no morrwn
. m dividends unless there was a propor
i tiotiaUi increase in the business. Four per
cent, is enougn for any corporation w pay;
I fiersonnlly luivo never taken a dollar
from tho Bethlehem Steel company, but
have always put tho money back toward
increasincuio plant.
Child h Frick. son of Henry C. Friok.
has been spending a year-in Abyssinnla
In nrnitliolocical research. When he
arrived on tho some liner, he said that he
had many specimens or birds and animals
coming over later.
'ilioinas Slianlev, in oompany with Al
bert (lelcer of Boston, returned from Pari
on the Franco and says that within a year
ho will Htort in Paris the most gorgeou
restaurant that tho town has ever seen.
Cortlandt Field Bishon, the recently
elected vice-president of tne International
Aeronautical Society, also returned on the
Those Who Sail To-lay far EiNft
and the ladles.
Hailing to-day on the Hamburg-Ameri
can liner President Grant for Hamburg
Samuel II. Allen Mr. and Itrt.F.ntmtsi
Hoy M. Brewster . Baxter,
Miss Connanre Mervln Mr. and lira. W. P. Ste
Dr. Malrolm.S. Wood- art
bury J. Alwyn Keller
F. W. Burrows
By the American liner Philadelphia for
Southampton :
James M. Hush Seth If. Collins
John P. He Witt W. Prime
O. V. Taylor A. D. H . Smith
Hy the Anchor liner Columbia, for Olas
row: Col. J, r. Bsrry Victor Coombs
J. Hon man Uodsay James Rattray
Ily the White. Star liner Majestic, for
.Southampton :
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Hamilton Fyfs
lltackall Mr. and Urs.N.T. Belli
Hldney T. Johnfon if
Hy the French liner La Touralne. fcr
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Musrrare Howell
Heaurhamp Dr. J. u. Hoy
Henry lluber
Ily the United Fruit Company'a liner
Carrlllc for tho West Indies:
J. W. Mis Samuel Guild
Mr. end Mrs. Tliom. S Juit'on ltayward
II. Handy J ie Wyatt
William J. Qulmby
Hy the Porto nico liner Carolina, for
San Juan:
Allan It. Illchardnn Mr. and Mrs. Harold I
Mr.and Mrs. U.U. Booth Sewall
Mr. and Mrs. V. C, firaham L. rtlce
Owen Perry Allen
In New York To-day.
Pure Fno1 Inhibition, Seventy-Brit Regiment
Armory. Thirty-fourth street and Park avenue
New York lixrhange for Women's Work,
hlblllon. 33I Madison avenue.
Ma.arliuctui Agricultural College Club,
dinner. Hotel Martinique. 7 P. M.
lIliernRIIDUUl All OUflt.ljr l,UU(l(B, lURH',;,
Hotel stor. 'J P. M.
Opening new West Fifty-ninth street plaj
ground, afternoon. .... , -
Academy of Political Science, meeting. Eat I
Hall, Columbia I'nlversllv.
New York Smith flub, 3mllh Collets ahnvtnm
meeting. St. Agatha's School, West Knd aveng
yd r.lghly-seventh street, 2:30 P. M.
SAYflE MEYKR, Attheresldenceof the brW'
mother. Mrs. Andrew J, Sayre, 4M Foutil
street, Brooklyn, nn Thursday, October II. hy
Dr. J. M. Farrar, Ids Louise Sayre luHdwiir.l
Meyer of Rronklyn.
rtAnXUU. Phlln r aged 71 rar. Service at
"Toe FiiNrRALCiiL'scn," Jll West !Jdtret
H'rvnk I'.. Campihu. Bi'iLDUiai, SaturJsy
evening at 8 o'clock,
HASIIHOUCK.-On Friday, October 2S, 111?. M
herrrsldenre,37('enlial Park Weit, this illv,
Mellnda Harriet Van Vorsl, widow ot Fred
erh'k llastirouclt, In her Oath car.
Notice! nf funeral hcrcstler.
BOWK. At Wlnitcd. Conn., on Friday. Msaentr
y.-i, George M. Itoivc. Funeral eervteet al
UlliMcil, .Sunday. October I7.HII. "
X41 W.33I
kttlt OUb

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