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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 30, 1916, Image 7

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TV-ok AVftS Toot's Own Copy
nml Contains Numerous
Mnrplnal Xoto.
cory of the Mrt IMIirtiurxh edition
o' Hubert IUirns'a poenia, which ns
Hii'tiVs own copy and which contains
m uc-oiis marBlnal notes and addition,
ii. inline two autograph Manias of
"i.im Samron'a i:iery," forouirht the
.s',ct litioo efiterday at the Hunting
i ii luxby ale of raro hooka and auto
Si aphs at the Anderson CallerlcR, where
w.i purchased by Cleore. U. Hnvlth
fo' JSon. It was a presentation copy
f .!i it -Mr. tlayley to J. Wad worth, the
t.ot. who has Ins-crlbed on the flyleaf a
v.iut to the giver In appreciation of
tie sift.
Other Hums Items attra:!cil much at
tention and brought hlch prices. An auto
sr.iph manuscript poem signed In two
pUcc hy Hums was purchased by Cleorf-e;
1 Smith for $763. The. superscription. In
Hiirna's own hundwrlllnir, states that
they were lines written to the K.irl of
Htx. -han on the occasion of tho unveiling
i.f .i bur-t to tho poet Thomson.
, copy of lliinin's -poem, of the first
voitime of the third edition, whlirh had
r-eti nibbled by a mouse and which the
poet used for making corrections for
the lift edition, win probably enhanced
in .ilue by the damnpo done, as the bid
d'nit for It wait spirited. It whs "pur
ehared by George D. Smith for V100.
K Murdock, who owned th.e volume,
tfn it to Archibald Constable, tho pub
slier, with the following comment: "A
mou.-e has made dreadful depredations
on a number of the leaves, which was
rcr'alnly unkind, considering tho affee
t unite manner In which the poet bus
inMre'sed one of the race." There lire
f'rt-one corrections In the volume made
bj ilurn. himself.
A Hums letter wiittcn on June 13,
TSv to Mrs. Dunlop of Dunlop, tins
sold to (.,. I). Smith for fbii.
t the afternoon sale a rare tlrt edi
tion of the Alkcn Colored l'l.Uen, re
lating to spirtlng events, was purchased
by V. D. Ilalley for $773. Tho rcrlrs
eoitalns fort. -two plates. Before copies
nf lie edition could circulate almost the
ent.ie llrst Issup was dchlroyjd 'jy 'ire,
Slid the copy sold Is one of the two which
have been sold In this country.
A -tt of fourteen volumes. "The
tin.il of Sporting, a Maguilne Contaln-
. i:erythlng Worthy of Remark on
Hunting, Shooting, etc." with colored
iilates by Aiken. Crulkshank and others.
n.t bousht by Mr. Smith for IS'.T.. A
copv of "The Humorist," Illustrated by
Crulk.hnnk. of the rare first Issue, with
the booktiluto of K. I. Church, was
bousht by Mr. Smith for J2S0. A col
lected set of llrat edition of George
lllkit. considered choice on account of
the difficulty to nbtalii many of the
volumes, wan bought by Mr. Smith for
Surtee's "Jorrock'H Jaunts." u copy
of the second edition, but containing '.lie
first Alkcn nlates. was bought by Ilosen
bach & Co. for It SO. A set of Surtee's
sporting novels, nil first editions, were
bought by Mr. Smith for $!?0.
llrst edition copy of 4he unusual
volume. "The Kngllsh Spy, by west
macott, a satirical sketch, brought J270.
1.. M. Thompson was the buyer. Thn
Illustrations aro by Crulkshank. An
orlclnal manuscript bv Sir lMwIn Arnold
ef the "Light of the World" was Iwugbt
by Mr. Smith for J30.
An orlKlnal Hcethoven manuscript
was purchased by an anonymous buyer
for 1200. Tho orlglnnl manuscript of
Sir Walter Hesant s "Dorothy Former,"
consisting of GOO pages, was bought by
Mr Smith for 1SJ.
Three Eugene Field manuscripts were
eagerly sought. "The Oak Tree and the
Ivy" was bought by George I). Smith
for $270. The manuscript poem "At tlie.
Poor" brought $107.50 nnd tho poem
"Grant. In Fields own autograph,
brought $115. All were purchased by
fj, I. Smith.
The total sales for the day amounted
to J17.S30.50.
sr of Objects of Art firings
oeieJ cup of carved or) Mai, No
Sl. led the prices In yesterday's; con-
' i'l i i sile of tho art object belonging
I" M r, r G. Simmon" and ( . A. Hlrsch
'e di-r. the galleries of the American
" ,Wne.itlnn. The two figures In
arvitig were umbclllfheil with small
ib us ami pearls. It solil to Otto Her
ret, agent, for $1.10, Mr. Ilemet, n
suit, nln bought No. am, a pa-lr of
-h ie Jade boxes in t lie foim or iiunil,
for !;,
-' I M Schaofer paid S20,-", for No
" I a carved Ivory hunting horn. S
V.' cave 5150 for No. f.IM H, n sliver
: t Mattielttt of King Arthur: $t"i for
V1 ,r,, an Italian cabinet of ebony.
i ' mi fnr No. 80S, a carved Ivory
i a j. i:. Franklin bought No. 313,
i irved ivorj dragon, for 17." and No.
"l Japanese group In Ivory, for $70.
M. i ' II. I.oreiu. agent, bought No,
I'J a ti.nr of moss gieen Judo bowls, for
1 lM.wn llradley gavii fli.3 for .No,
P a ro,U crystal vase with cover:
K w.IMi paid IIIO for No. 413, an
!( gtnj Jade bowl : Gcorgo Keiiron give
fur No a pilr of grny-whlte
loir 1,'jmIs, nnd I.al Vimn Company
bousht No 404, a pair of Jade, cricket
j ,. f ir "'.;..
V W Seaman, nsent, bought No. 511,
(mar. an tankard of carved Ivory, for
'3 S"o, 414, a gray Julu bowl, for
' o 41u, a rose nuartz ornament
NV 353. a gray-white Jido bowl
"i covn, tor S3, and No. 315, a cm
'"r l.n'nuer trav. for $73.
T1 total for the session was tS.T.IO.SO,
'" n -ig a grand total for tho collection
IHi,n,.. ii,. ,,. MnUe Jlerry Kml of
"i ok, V.t., March 20. Many
o'le'iis who arrived last week
' v.u-atlon are about to
l Mr nnd .Mrs William
.' New Wirlt and Mr, and Mrs,
' " Cadwalader of Philadelphia
f ewell dancing and supper
gm for the young women
" s Si,enfs's srli(K)l and the
' 'I nwietbrler schools. The
1"! Mr. and Mrs, Horace
Mini .Mrs. Verner Keert. Mr.
" t il.iutn Itoberts, thn Misses
h "1 Hazel Itoberts, Mildred
' a-Kit, Alien (:, Aroli bi d. Mar
a '"I Gladys Dennett, Ollvo llur
'1 Mim Herd, Verner Iteed. Jr.,
Iteeij, Henry Porter. Prank O.
G. II. McNecly, J. W. Wnl-
. Perry. Jr., and Or. A.
J.i.i.4 . Cnx, ex. Governor of Ohio,
' v ' this morning with A. Cllf
n"l Inale and II. T. MrKnlght. Mr.
.' 1 u P Palmer. Mr and Mrs
fBi.man, Gllbort l.ee, A. '
J "-on I!, Mi and Mis
1 " and Mr. and Mrs. .1. (.', Darl
rifiiong other golfers,
1 Mrs p. Cartlr. Ml Marian
! M and Mrs. S. M Plum, (' II.
' ', imi ami G. P. Davis were New
' srrlvlng to-day.
Fh( on This Continent Was
Done at, City of Mexico
in 15U!).
An Instructive exhibition of printing
was opened last night at the National
Arts Club In Gramercy Park South
by the American Institute of Graphic
Arts. Technically the exhibtlon 'Is one
of American printing, but actually It Is
a collection of rare specimens of print
ing that date as far back as 5000 H. C.
It Is the Intention of the exhibitors
that visitors should leave the display
with tho Impression that civilisation Is
based on printing and not with tho con
viction, generally prevalent, that print
ing Is based on civilization.
The most ancient specimen Is a docu
ment with archaic writing c it In stone
which Is supposed to date ba ;k to 501)0
H, C. On tho other hand there Is an
exhibit showing tho earliest method of
printing by Impression which Is said
to have been made In 3000 II, C. This
particular piece Is the name and title
of King lr-Nlnglrsti Impressed In clay
with an engraved wood stamp.
The earliest forms of alphabetic writ
ing are shown in D.ibj Ionian clay tab
lets) In cuneiform characters. There are
a number of these specimens, line Is a
votive tablet of King Guden, date 2300
U. C. Another Is n receipt for grain,
In an addressed clay envelope, a docu
ment which probably would nut llnd
favor with the modem postman, date
530 B. C Then there is n payroll, date
1500 D. C. which shows that day labor
cost about ono mill an hour In those
days, and a legal contract, date 1504
B. C.
Civilisation Based on 1'rlntlna.
At the exhibition one learns that the
civilizations of the Sumerluns uud their
successors, the Assrlans. tho llabjlo-
nlaiiH, the Persians, were built upon ex
perience and knowledge transmitted on
clay tablets. The civilizations of India
were nurtured by books Inscribed on
palm leaves.
Tho civilizations or the Semitic, rare
were developed by books written on
skins and the discovery of papyrus as a
writing medium by the Kgyptlans was
an event of the first Importance, because
not only their own civilization, but also
those of tho Grecians and the Itomans,
were created by the use of books writ
ten on papyrus relative! as low priced
as modern books and extensively circu
lated. One gleans such bits of Information
as these: Paper was Invented In China
and made modern printing possible.
When Cortez discovered the Aztecs In
Mexico, paper was one of their manu
factures. Civilization has progrcsed
only In countries where mediums on
which to wrltu were easily procured.
Dooks were first stamped In clay and
were next Incised by stylus on palm
leaves, or written by brush or pen. Next
arrived the typographers, swift writers
with stamps, the successors of the origi
nal rock scratchcrs.
Paper was Introduced In Ihirope In
the twelfth century nnd In the fifteenth
century typography was Invented. It
was the reprints of classic authors by
tho printers that began the Renaissance.
All tills and more is to be learned at
the exhibition of American printing,
which Is, according to tho catalogue, the
veritable seed of civilization, of which
thu fine arts aic tha dower.
Hook -With Palm l.eavi-s.
One of tho ancient exhibits Is a book
on palm leaves. It Is part of the
Trlpltaka or Duddhlst scriptures. The
leaves are contained In their oiiginal
teakwood box. which dates about 1730.
The writing Is Incised In the leaves
with a stylus and the Incisions filled
with pigment. Hooks of this kind arc
still made In India.
There Is a facsimile of tho e.nllest
known Ihiropeau book, dated 143S,
which is entitled "Ars Morlendl" ("The
Art of Dying Well"). There l an
Illuminated manuscript book, dated
1450. of French or Flemish origin, and
many others of us ancient date.
One Is able to learn that the fiist
printing on this continent was in the
city of Mexico In 153!) and In Lima In
15St, Printing was established In Cam
bridge, Mass., In 163S. Hut In, general
American printing was poorly done
until the end of the eighteenth century.
One of the earliest specimens of Ameri
can printing is "A Seasonable Dis
course" by the president of Harvard
College In 1682. The printing was dime
by Samuel Green, who was the first
American to be taught to print.
.10 for Modern llrlislnn Work (he
IllChci! Price.
The sale of the paintings helnnglni: to
the late Senhor Salvador ile Mendonra
and other owners began last night In tho
galleries of tho American Art Associa
tion. Senhor ile Mendonca was formerly
tho Ii r.i v.l 1 i.i n Minister at Washington
and a well known art connoisseur. Thn
prices realized wciu by no mcani sen
sational, Tho best llgiiro of the evening was
$510, paid bv M. II. Wilson for No. S7,
"Tho Disputed Passage," by Georges
Croegnert. a living Helglan artist. The
"passage" was a passage In a book and
the disputants were clericals,
l. G. Dery gave $200 for No. 11, "A
Jolly Confab," by Prof, l'dward Grutz
ncr, and Jerome Kern paid $115 for No
103, "Venice," by bucl.in Powell, M. C
Mlgel bought No. 100. a landscape by
II Loyal Field, for $170. hihI No. 4 4.
"Ilous.itonlc Valley," by John H. Ilrls
tol, for $155, Otto Ilemet. agent, gave
$240 for No, 4G, "Forest nnd Hills." by
J. F Keusett , $210 for No. 47. "Lake
Krle," by J. V. K'ensett, and $155 for
No, 68, "Evening." by Krusenian van
Klten. W. W. Seaman, agent, paid $115
for No. . a "Portrait of a Young I.ady,"
by Alfred Selfert. nnd $l0 for No, 17,
"Landscape and (Utile," by William
Tho total for tli" evening's rale of pie
lures was $l.2:'l The auction continues
this evening,
Tho most important I'ale In Hie. ills-
pCTSai Of lite 1 ,1 1 ...l l' i O i, ii,n;.
Hon of engraving", which began last
night In the library section of the Amer
ican Art Association, was tho Alhrecht
Purer print. No. 102, "Tho Assembly of
Warriors," which went to F Mcder for
Jls5. Junior Palmer gave $100 for No.
157 Diirer's "Virgin Crowned by Two
Angels," a print that came from the
M, J. Perry collection, and A. Swan,
iig'cnt. paid $35 for No. 132, a portrait
engraving of Napoleon In Ills coronation
robe by Dejnoyers.
Thn total for the print session wna
$t,731.75. The sale continues to. night.
Ilenerlt for Xredy Mnslelnns,
Thn Hohemlans, a club of New Vorl
muslelrms, cave a concert at Carneg.e
Hall yesterday afternoon for Hie bine,
(it of neody musicians In this muntry.
The Philharmonic Society orchestra, tin
der Jo-ef Slf.itu'k , pla.Mil a pielude,
,'(I,S and ftlC'le bv Mach. Heel Inn en's
"I.ionore" oviiture No. 3, Hut prelude to
love.ilinth fiom 'Tristan mid Isoldei"
"Die Mellerlnger" and the preludn uud
Pablo Casals ptnjed llavln's D miijor
cello concerto and Ign.icn Paderewskl
played the Schumann piano concerto.
John Wananiaker One of the
! Arrivals.
White Sfi.rucr. SrniMis, W. V..
March 2?. Mrs. John Wananiaker ar
rived at the Greenbrier to-day from
Philadelphia for a spring visit. She was
acciimpanle.1 by Mr. and Mrs. Norman
.MacIeod. Tho party will remain for a
month. Mrs, John G. Clark was an
other Philadelphia arrival of tho la
Mme. Diaz Albertlnl had as luncheon
guests Mr. and Mrs. I.. Reynolds Alber
tlnl and the Misses Maiiauue W. mid
llariiet Hliblle ami Harriet C. Denver.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Mlnott enter
tained a party of friends.
Iidv Wllllama-Taylor pHed around
the golf course with Mls Wllllams-Ta
tor, Moorfleld Storey. J. Coles Tuppan,
Mr, Samuel Sloan and Mr. and Mrs. T.
ltlchard Denzer
Miss Irene Manby, an Kngllih nurse,
will epe-ik to-morrow evening In behalf
of the French sick,
Comtese Alain de Plerrefeu of Paris,
who has been visiting Mrs. Henry P.
Loomis In Tuxedo Park, has gone to
Mr. and Mrs, William Howe of North
Fulton avenue. Mount Vernon, N. Y are
receiving congratulations on the bltth of
a daughter at their home on Tuesday.
A recital for the benefit of widows
and orphan of French artit will be
given this evening at the studio of S.
Montgomery Itooscvelt, 11 West Seventy-seventh
Mrs. John K. Alexandre, her daughter.
Miss Anna Alexandre, and MJss Alma de
liersdorff have left Hot Springs, Va.,
for Washington, D, C They will return
to New- York on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Plrire, Tartoue will give
,i reception this affrnoon nt Last
Fortv.slvth street for Miss Mildred
Hughes of Philadelphia. There will be
music and solo dances by Lillian Lmcr
son. Til annual ml-carenm carnival In aid
of the Wett Shin Juvenile Club will be
held to-night at Sherry's. Tlmso who
hnve. not alieuly procured tickets can
obtain them of M'.sa Frances Hiker. 20fl
Madison avenue.
The Colonial Dames sewing class will
meet this nftrrnoon at the home of Mrs.
Henry G, Hntol, 121 Last Fifty. fourth
street, nnd the class which works for
Hellevue Hospital will meet this morning
at tlie home of Miss la-ary, 1132 Fifth
A roller skating fete for tho benefit of
the New York Liehange for Women's
Work will bn held this afternoon nt the
Grand Central Palace. Among the
patronesses ars Mis. Carl A, de Gers
dorff. Mrs. Mussel! Sage, Mrs. John S,
Ward, Mis Charles D Miller and Miss
Mary Choate.
Mrs, Ldwnrd A. Mnnlon will give a
dinner on Apt II 12 nt her home, 1(10
Kant Sixty-fourth street, for Miss Adn
Hiyre Gray and Kdward L. Norton, Jr.,
who are to be married on April 21. The
members of the bridal party will be
present Miss Gray's attendants will
Include Mrs. Alfred Mncy, Miss Thelina
Vlolett, Mis Hutli Moller, Miss Louisa
A. Johnson nnd Miss porothv Manlce.
Among those who will serve ten for
tho benefit of thu American Fund for
Fiench Wounded at the' Flower Show.
Gr'and Central Palace, on April fi, are
Mr Kthelbcrt Nevin, Miss Anne Mor
gan. Countess dn la Grcae, Mrs, A, M
Dike, Mrs, Marcel Slclnbrugge, Mr
David Cornell Hiiggs, Mrs. Schuyler
Van llenssntaer, Mis. William Law
Stout, Mrs Lewis II, Stlllwell and .Mrs.
Francis 11. .Markoe
In rrr YorU Tn-ilnr.
Ib'tary t'lnh, luncheon, Hotel MeAlpin,
12.30 P. M
t-'lfth Mannnls District, dinner. Hotel
MeAlpin, 7:50 P. M .
Varbt Itarlng Astoelutlen, meeting,
llolnl Alor, S:3U P M
Msiiufartiirlnr Jewellers Association,
nisellng. Hotel Alur. 2 3D P. M
plnriiMlori nf Aritirnlmi llutnn, Msrl
Hull, I'nluniliU t'lilvrrsliy. M0 p. ,M
H.ll nf the .Mile. Art "f the Theatre,
Aeinrs Fund henelli, Hulel Aslnr. p. M,
lltiiii'lrr Miiithw on '"'iskespesie'a
Star, TrsilltlMin," r'heinl.i i luh, ','J dial
Polly llrst street I I' V I
Annusl lutn I "mi hi nientloii or w I
VorK Still" AW"1 i l"l' liipoe,l In mnn.ltl
ftliffrige, Plana II mini.
rharlllea i',iniiiilloiir Klngnhurv on
"Whv W'e Shiiillil Invrallgnte I'll irlul.la
liiNilttilliinn." Women's Miiiilrlpol l.eutue,
43 West Tlilrly.nlnth alreel, II A. M,
Ever menacing.
Youiir Women Predominate
lyid Tnke Lead at F.very
IIKI.lt AT Till: lULTMOlir.
The miibbilten spirit ptevailej !nt
night nt the Leap Year party organlred
by several vouug women whlct vvn
given In tlie niusie loom of the HII'more
As far a pos-ob,. some of the
features of leap year weie carried out.
the women pteent taking the Initiative,
the men retiring lo the backgioiiud.
I'outrary to Hie geueial arr.iligeinetili
of dances throtii-iiriut the winter, 't w is
the feminine e'enient that ttood lu the
middle of thn balhoom (lour antl 't was
the Klrls who 'Vut in" during the course
of the waltz. fo trot or ono step. The
gills did all tlie iiitioiluciiig. also choos
ing their partners for supper nnd they
were In the inajonty.
There was iiiuslr by Rosenberg's t)r
chestra and a seated supper was served
at 12:.1u, Mr, Dallas H.icho Pra't and
Mrs Charles A't ir lln-teil received.
AtnotiE iho-e nt the dniire weie Mr.
and Mrs VVhitewric'it Watson, Mr nnd
Mrs, Henrv S, Paiker. Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Stuigls. Mr ntid Mrs. Jair.es
L. Miller, Mr. and Mt Lewis Gouver
neur Morris, Mr nnd Mis I.andon K
Thome, Mr. and Mrs, Lrlc Winston, Mr,
and Mis. Oliver Roo-evelt, Mr. and .Mrs,
Wll.latn Haylls, .It . Mr. and Mrs Frank
lin S. Itlrhurdnn, Mi and Mis Samuel
Nellsoti Hlncl.ley, Mi and Mrs, M Tay
lor Pmio, Jr. Mr and Mrs. Harold Had
den, Mr. and Mrs. Felix Doiihleil.iv.
Also present were tlie Misses Kath
relne de Herkelev Parson". Margaret
Trevor, Maude Shepherd, Nina Paris.
Isihel Stettlnlu, Janet liohh, Klsle
Stevens, Marl" Louise llodewald, Fran
res Il'kei, Syinphotosn nnd Giaco IViis.
ted, IhlK'nle Hand. A'ldi ''hiinler, Ger
aldlne Adee Lsther Auchlnchsik, Janetta
and llirncr Alexander, Cornelia Clinpln,
Ituth Culling. Arisilss dn Venn, Marlon
Dliisni'ii', Madeleine and Katherlne
iwihlgren, Josephine rie Gersdoifl,
Gladys Fries, Jeanme and Mane Louise
Lmmet, Kntlierine I.amont, IMIth Morti
mer, Lllabeth I low aid, Mary Francke,
Louise llo.nlley, Audrev Hoffmau,
Camilla Morgan, Marie Johnson, Jeinmu
King. Ktl.el llarriiuan, Violet King,
Carol lliirrlmaii, Angellne Krech, Hope
and Joy W'dliiim, Maty Wood, F.leanor
Mellon. Kntlierine Miller. Mary Knapp.
Helen Kiech, Miunl Kahn, Inn Kissel,
Caroline Knnpp, Helen James, Beatrice
Pratt, Cnrnli Lainlon, Margaret Lu
I'arge, Itosalle Hloodgond, Hlta Norrle.
Helen Alexander, Nanev Perkins, Wini
fred I'hlsolui, i;hriiiu" Ctijlcr nnd dm
stance Peiklti
'Hie men Invited wern Gall.itm Pell.
John Hodges, W . Hruce llrown, linger
Pooi-, Oliver Jennings, William Houlton,
Jr, Cairoll W. Liuhl, William II Taller,
Maiflrall It, Keinoib.m, la-e Gvvynne,
Murray Ilnffmnn, Theodore Knapp,
Carl F, linker, Jr., ItlclHird Keogh,
Johnston L. Hedniond, Georgn K, Turn
lire, Jr., Hay Nuyc", Hunt Talninge,
John Miiuroe, Oliver U'agslafT, HeviTlcy
Duer, G. MiCulloch Miller, Jr, John
Sloalie, Aiideisou Dana, Dwight Pail
ridge, Watson W'ashliiirn, Chnrlen Me
Alpin Pyle, II, Cosier Wllnietdlng, Jr.,
M Pemiingtoii Prarsou, Cleveland Cobb,
Ixiuls Coffin, Colics .1. Cue, Hhhard H,
Km met, Heveily Coibln, Hobert tiros
venoT, Wntson Kmmet, Christian Herter,
Francis llcndeisoii, William Hvarts,
John Lllloll, Setb H. Fienrh, Paul
Chaplu, lMuiund .1. L'urley 2d, Hurry
FoMrr and John Farr.
Tlie hiiiiiii' del . I ii ill ii I llaeklna;
Tiie CfimiiiM, a wiel.ly Ktinlent Journal
nf Cliv I'olleae, liei nines the nfTli'lal or
K.i ii nf Hie nUliiin! tn-iliiy, NiiiveeillnK tlie
VumfriJi, iiilillnlitil liy tlie faculty nnd
lililiinil. Thn f'uiiiM receiver the 8,000
rlreiiliill'in nf Din jiluiiml. Prof. Cliarlea
1'. Hot nr. 'SO, of the ICnglUh department
Ih rilllur.
MARCH 30, 1916
Ml Grossman Will lie llrlilr of
sr i.ri.rr, I ..,mes C Mai kensif. Ir. Paul audi
lUi.TiMor.K. Match - Miss Mddied i fhajer l.uvucl and T Chandler Parsons. ,
llooth Grossman, daughter of Mr and i
Mrs. Ignatius Grossman, granddaughter irrnnrnT unirnUTflW
of IMmiii llooth. the tragedian, n to be itLKHtnl BUUUniwn. ,
married here to-moiinw In C L.vlng. -- 1
slon Walerbun of New York, a brother 1 flush Terminal Cnninniij onielnl
of Mis Goiivr rneiir .Morns. Mie Gro- ...... . ,,., !
mans mother was Mi- IMwlua liooih. I ,"" '" sn,,""-
only child nf the a'lor. nnd was named I Ilnheil Houghton. m-cicIhm fMilei
foi him. ' lawyer nnd li-uraii e expert of tlie lil-h i
After Mr Iwin'hs ib.iili Mi Gloss- 'Pet initial Coininnv died sudilenly late
iran and her hub mil went to Pan- ,u il ' Tuc-il iv cir'it in the Fullon stieet sin
lettuiimil Iheie until the t,nt of the ' tpm of the subn.iv He w as mi hi" w ay
war. Tii'V have one other i hlld. Ldiv ,n ' to nnv a v.sit to hi- moiher lltait
Itooth Grossman, an nrtlt, vvIhi at tlie
use of 22 had a pa. tiling an eptrd a',
th" Par s Salon
l.anlersleln Welt.
Pu i' von run. Mar. h 2li Mis. Mar-
gitet I'rll.tger Wei. il.iugliier of Mr.
nri Me. .In coli Will, became tlie lirirle
to.ilij of Leon Laiilersleln of New York
at the home of the bride's paients. The
cercninni was etfnriiied bv the Hev
Jnsetih Kratiskopf The nttenilant" of
the bride were her slsler. Miss Iorothv
May Well, and Mis. Lllz.ibeth Well nnd
Mis Muri Goldiiig Mr. Liuteistein
v v- i " "
.New nrk
HaimlliH Yrnoiii.
The weildlnc of Miss Helen I'aniernn
Vrooin, daughtir of George Augustus
Vroom, to William Peck Hiiiulng of
Mount Vernon. N V., took place vestei.
day at the home of I'cr father. 2f.l Mini
mlt avenue, llnckensack, N. J. Ml
Vrootu Is ii deseetilant of some of the
fir! settlers In New Amsterdam,
Mr and Mr Halph Oliver Smith of
25 Wns'unatii' Square Wet have nil
liouiired tlie eimaireinetit of their
daughtei, Mli'' Mai min t Guthrie Smith,
to Heniy Douglas Lawlon of Hye. N V
No date ban been set for I ho wedding
Mis Frank P. Grimes of Pawpaw.
Mich., has niinoimceil the engagement
of her daughter, Miss Vesta Lucille
Grimes, to Cecil lmshnood Giles of this
city, formerly of London Miss Grimes
Is a descendant of Linl Chichester of
DnneR.ll, Ireland Sue was graduated
from the l'ulverslty of I'lilcago and Is
studying Interior decorating at the New
York School of F'ne nnd Applied Arts.
Mr. Giles Is a grandson of Admiral John
Giles, H, N
Mis. Custav Schlrmer announced
yesterday the engagriuent of her only
daughter, Miss Gertrude Schlrmer, to
Wll'ilam Hodman Fay,, son of the late
Mr. nnd Mrs Joseph Story Fay of Itos
Miss Scliiriner's father, the late
(Itlft.iv Helllnner wim the fmitiiler of the
liulillshliiK lions- of i; Helnrnier of this
rlly. .Mr. Pay w.i cr.nliiated from liar
arrl In IH0" nml later fiom the Harvard
law aclinnl Ile 1 n member of tlie Ten.
nil nml ltariiiet ruh of Ihlx elty a nil
lili elllli III llDxtnli ale the Somerset,
Nnrfollt Hunt, lieilham, I'oln i ml Conn.
try ("lull, No rl.ite hai been net fnr thn
oieplien Ii. U'llllani.
Nkwaric, N, V , Mareli 29. Stephen
K, Wlllhinii, who tnrveil In the Htat"
Senate half it centlir) hj-o, illeil at hli
hmiin liere to-il;iy at the nue of 07
yeain. Ile vi Rnnliialeil from l"nlnn
I'olleKe nt tin' henrl of hm cIiiks at the
aire of ID
Mr Williams una elieieil to the Sen
atn frail) the illNtilrt which then m.ih
ifimpOHeil of Wiiyno nml (..! iikh roiin
Ilea In ISH4 anil e-erveil three tertiiH
Ile WW! widely hnnwu mm h lawyer and
edited 174 wilnine of I'nlted Slates
Supreme, Court Itrpnrtn.
Dr. .1, Fd iranl A u a 1 1 n .
Nr.w lll.nronn, Mn'w., March 20. Or.
J, Ivlwanl AiiHtln, h wlilcl Iiiiohii phy
alrlnn, who wna for innie thuu twenty
yeara In the (Soveriiinent service nt Tuata
Illea and later nt I'lirrto Cortez, Hon
dura, died al hlx Iiiiiiu- here lo-day.
Or. Aiiatln had charge of medical In
apectlnn ami aanltatlon wnrk In Costa
Itlca and Hnnduraa and achieved a
reputation flghtlni; yellow- fever and
other tropical dlicaaca.
Interest Injr KnteHniniiient is
Provided in Winter (Jnr
den nt (lie MeAlpin.
Several cntcrtnlnmenls weie given
Inst night for philanthropic purposes.
One of the most Interesting of these
was the folk dance ball given In the
Winter Garden of the MoAlpIn Hotel for
the benefit of the Aberdeen Fpnrt. Many
of thoe attending worn peasant cos
tumes, and Miss rctlabcth llurchenal,
who has made u ludy of folk dances
nil over Kurope, wa In charge. I'nder
her direction there were performed an
cient dances of Kngland, France, Fin
land, Germany and Sweden, each group
of dancers being In nntlonnl costume.
After the special dances there was
an opportunity for the assemblage to
Indulge in old fashioned waltzes, poikss
and mnrairkas as well as up to date
dances. The Manpils and Marchioness
of Aberdeen were present as were also
the Mayor and Mrs. John Purroy Mil
chel. The dance was given under the pat
ronage of Mr, and Mrs. llgerlnn L. Win
throp. Jr.. Miss Amey Aldrlch. Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Wiles, Mr, and Mrs. Archi
bald llrown, Mr and Mrs, Willis D.
Wood, Mr and Mrs. Gustavus T. Klrby,
Miss Martha Draper. Mrs. Charles It.
Tlurchcnal. Mr. and Mrs F.mll Stehll,
Mrs. John 1 1. fnderhlll. Mr. and Mrs.
Parker "D. Handy. Mrs. Sohuler N. War
ren. Miss Catherine Iveflch, Mr. nnd
Mrs. Klwood ttcndrlck, Mrs. Dawson
Callerv, Mrs, F.verett Howler and Mr.
and Mrs. J. I. White.
In aid of the destitute refugees of
Montenegro a ball was given last night
at the Plain under distinguished patron
age, and preceding It Mile. Vlasta No
votun of Petrogrnd danced. There were
hIso songs nnd dances by Montenegrins
living In New York. During the eve
ning flowers, cigarettes and Montene
grin badges were sold.
Among the patrons of the bsll were
Co'. Golejewskl of the Russian Km
basv and Mme. Golejewskl. Cot. nnd
Mrs." Henrv W Shoemaker. Mr. and Mr.
Seton Henry. Mis. Clara Kle Crank.
Miss Maijorle I' Wulnw right. Dr. nnd
Mr. Graeme M. Hammond, Mrs Albert
Dodge Smith. Frederic ft Coudert,
George T. Hroknw, Dr. and Mrs. Louis
Livingston Seaman, Mr, nnd Mrs, John
J. Watson. Jr. Ju-tlce and Mrs F.dward
It Finch. Mrs. T. Harrington Semple.
Mr. nml Mrs. De Wilt Clinton Falls. Dr. I
snil Mrs. C Gllmore Kerley and Mr, I
nml Mrs. Andrew C. ZabrlsUle. fon
rail's orchestta plaved for genetal dane-
1 rise and supper was served m the main
A upprr dance was given In the Dlla
T'i.iii.i i!om of the Vniiilerbltt last
J night In aid of the New York Diet
Kitchen Association, and Mr hoe who
did nut cure 'o dance there were tnhles
for bt Idee. The committee Included the
Misses Gwendolyn Despald, Mary L.
llnvden. IMni Moberl.v, Juliet lorn.
Sallle Parker, Grace Franklin, Marie
Piiudeusat', Marv St John Malt and
.In. mil. t de G P.lvn. The floor committee
I comnrtsrd Kenneth Dean, I redeilck
Kuehne. Thomas C Cole. Krnest Lewis,
I'eivlviil Dletscb. G P.rette Glaenier,
1 tumble cntiei hl. death
Mr Houghton wa well known Hi
' Prooklvn as an amateur musician. He
, wa a member of the Hamilton, I'nl
i ver.iity nnd Hohemlati linhs nnd had
I la en associated with the Hush Terminal
I Company foi fifteen ears
Ho wa gr.idiiiileii rroni tlie roi.vieen.
I file Institute Ml IX. lltld 111 l'.'Oi was
(elected president of Hie iilumul of that i
school A wife nnd to daughters siir-.
' Vive him
lr. Henri MevvHrl.
..,,., ,. M,.,ch 2! li lleml
SteiMnt. a winel Utiown obsletr elan,
, i,,.,), ,,t UK home hue Ile wa- in
,llk PUi,tv -sey. nth veil Dr Sleivnit
wa Iioiii in lla. I.ettsiowu N J , .on of
jThoinas Paige Slevai t. a pliv-.ici.Hi He
I siiivived by a widow. Ml- Hi hecoa
Stewart, two ilauuhb i. Mr- u W
I Kulling an. I Mrs. II W Limb, it. a
gi Jiiddaughter and one gieat-graiiihiilbl
llnrrl P, III crliondl.
WtMtsrnv. N V. M.inii 2D. ll.niis
P Oveihnodt died of apoplexy to. dm.
lis eil 1.7 He vvas a son of Hie I ie Jacob
p i ivitIioiiiII. a banker Foi twent;
vears he was einplo.veil bv L. M. Hales
A- Co. whole-ale dry goodi dealers of
New Yoik. Later, with his biother,
Howard i vt rhoinll. he was engaged In
he hhirstonc Inieitie.s at Wilbur, they
selling out lo S. D, i'ovkeudall
Xllcbnel Mchllna.
Michael MehUng, jeais old, who
reived lis a diiimiiier in th" Thlrlv ...ec-
mil Higlinenl, New VmU Voliinlri rs, tn
the civil war and on lis i lose touted
the I'tiiteil Stales wtlh a mllltinv bauil,
died on Tuesday lit Irs Inane, ;ir.2
Twentieth strict. HtuoMvti For. sevcial
ears he was lnltuctor of music In the
Deaf and Dumb lui'iuule, Manhattan
.In in c nolirn.
Junes llolien, I" jears old, who bsd
been hi the express business In Hrook
lyn for vcirly llft.v yeais, is ile.ni it, his
lionie, '.'."ix Clermont avenue Ile whs ii
meiiilier or l.ona isianii c .o. as;,
1 I' K A M
Hrooklv". Masonic Vet.
erans -.oc i illnn anil the old llrnnklyu
Volutiteer p'lre I icpurlmenl. Three mn.
ami n il.niKhter enrlie him
lira, riiclie llnralinll.
Mm I'h'lie M.itelia'l. ?7 e,iri old,
w lilou of 1'iorue M iiKliall, an old tune
Khlp finer ,n New Ypil, nml liter owner
of a blk' f .inn al I'll)' i a. I, I, dleil
Tue'il i) hi tier 'uiiiii I 01 I ice, m I'.irli
nnv, ItioiiMvn
fir.lU.INO. Olio Melner, belmed liunbaml
uf Aiiirlla K. lllrrllnK, nee K.iiirtniann,
p4eei away on Miiuli :t, In lila (orlj.
Iilh year, aftrr a almrt lllne?.
At The American Art Galleries
.MtlllftON M till; Mlt III
Concluding To-morrow iFriilsy Kvcnlng at the same hour
A Collection of Over Three Hundred
Old and Modern Paintings
Including Many Desirable Pictures
I he sale Hill be ciimlui led hi .VIII. I HUMAN l. klltllV
and Ills allsnl. Vlr, niln Hrrnel, nt
Madlann q, Saiith. Lnlraliee II I., '.Md hi reel, .New ntV
Important Forthcoming Art and Literary Events
The American Art Galleries
The Important Private Collection of
Valuable Paintings
And Other Distinguished Masters of
the Old and Modern Schools
Formed by
Mr. John Anderson, Jr.
The FaundVr el The Andcrton Aucli.n Company
To Be Sold at Unrestricted Public Sale
On Thursday Evening of Next Week. April 6
Beginning at 8t1S o'clock
In the Grand Ball Room of the Plaza
Filth Avenue. 58th to 59th Street
tdmlaalnn hv taril tn he had free nf th. managers
III: I.IXr, ('ATO.niU'i: with half tone reprnrlurtlnna .r carh picture
will lie mailed In Miplli xiiK mi reielpl of Ino llnllan.
The Notable Collection of
Japanese Color Prints
By the Most Celebrated Japanese Masters
and Interesting Japanese Curios, Netsukes, Armor, Lacquers
and Textiles
Belonging to '
Mrs. John Osgood Blanchard
To Be Sold Without Reatrictiona
On the Afternoon and Evening of Wednesday, April 5th
and Afternoon of Thursday Next, April 6th, at 2:30 & 8
At The American Art Galleries
It vi'tiii lint tun iniieli In mi Unit mi I'nlliiiliiii it( .lnnni-e prima nf
ere.iler ltnnirtiiiin nr nf nii-li unlforml) linn iti.illty Ilik vrr lieen nlTrreil nt
ii 1 1 t It' Mile In IhU . in ill r
'.Mm aiitlKiritallie llluMrateil I 'atalotfue with trit In Mr, tllmilianl nml
'Fnrewtipl liy llie well kmmil mllii-tur hihI nillttiiltpiir tr K H' I liHlliln will lie
ttialle,! In atiiilinnt mi ntvipt nf One IntlUr
Rare Ancient Chinese Bronzes
Fine Porcelains, Pottery, Tomb Jades,
Enamels and Rare Chinese Paintings
Forming the Private Collection of the Connoiiaeur
Dr. John C. Ferguson
Counsellor of the Department of State, Pekin
To Be Sold Without Reatrictiona
On the Afternoon of Friday Next, April 7th, at. 2:30
At The American Art Galleries
llliilraleil iilaluine malleil nil inelnt nf l fi On).,
In the Book and Print Department
Books. Manuscripts and Autographs
From Noteworthy Libraries, including that of
the Late William H. Dunwoody of Minneapolis
To he .old on Werlneirliy and Tlmridar, Apr. 5 and d, at 3 and 8:15 o'clock and
on 1'ridj), Apr 7, al 3 o'clock
I lie .ile. will I nllllleil III Mr. I II II MS T , M II II
nml III" ii"'ltJiil. Mr. nun Hrrnel, nr
M.lillmi M. Snulll. I IMmiii e 11 I ' 1,1 oirrel. Nrn t ink.
Ill llTrllTl ,v H men r III .lent i . M.ui M
J(. Sot rr ;"ti .nenij,, nio.iknn
S"illr. nf fuller i. I iter i
i IIAMIU-ltf' iiMeti,' .M. -Ii - n'
.lliti.lli. i low Mlnrr rilllllliit wife
of Mlll.ir 1" riiallllel" if l-.ll llr.ilir
N .t
I'lltier ll l ll' !i'" r,l.etli e, H Neitll
W.'nnl meet, l'.it Oi.inne, IiIIk
t J I'. M
II WHN -"ti Ifch ?(. Arihnr 'laliei. ! j
lit reliliMue, Ail.ntt Klrei'l, M-i'ii.l
.'inon. Im-i, mil nf ;lnlni W i;txn
,,tiil itl or tile Mie niMir iiiiuii
I'uinrii pilt'e (milt ilnwer.
H.vitT - r, .a I'u'i'r.i! r 1 1 1 : itn'i.iim
' I'lU'lUMI." '.'II Wen I wenti -'lilr.l
irert il'ri'k V. I'mipt'ei! Ilniltlliici.
inwiriiii? ' Mi,',, - ,, ..... n. j
lll'NIilllt.-DN "ii I iieiiln). Manli :',
I3tip, l.ujH II II''ImIi,oii. fun nf tli
late .Inlin (' HeriiliHii nn I the -it I
June I llemlelenf III the HlXtlrlll j
S ear nf hi nire.
rutieml i-ervliepi ri l,i i1,1 nt St. Mir.
tllftloinMVi. I llll.!. MtlU"ll .llenitr, en
'f liiiru'lin inernll n ill le 3 0 n'clni'U,
If.MMi iiii Tueilit. Mir-li In tin
. , i, 'It ll 'fit nl 111 nee I'r.lll
la I. Irl.m.l n lie. I t.nt of llie 111,.
I'.tm'K le.tl,.) .ill'l I'llfl ,1.1.1 Ai.llllHI
ie l.el ,tnt
I ll lie I ,,1 ,i ' i" Ml I e rliur, 1 ,,f , ,-, .
ii,ii I if'll iiMtine mil I o r 1 1 1 1 Mreit, mi
1 ! "I IV Mil- II .11. Ml ID A M KimlH
(ill.lt lli.w e ,
M ilvv " 'l"f nf tin l.in.11 l.islnn
IVnllilliiit'lrrv Hl.ile nf Ni Vnlll
l,l,MI Cni lilllil'l. I.el.iliil ille, I Mm , Ii
. 1'iHi I uiiithI It Mi)', Man Ii ,11.
Hl 10 I'lltiri'll nf the Am-, iiiiiIi
I h tifel Mini I'lflli rillle Cnni
j.m rilon ivll, rfltftMj llv i,i,l, r nf ln
llhifctfr ilelir-nl IMliIti M.'ii.iri, I S. K
irrttr.'ill. I'-milll llnlei Itliv.l I. lent
Co i Main "1 i i li, t . s V
He or lr r
1 itinini'cr I'lirn1, mi'l i.ite. nf r,nn
punv K Heventli liifiintr, S. I ,S.
- It Ii Willi Hied riet lli.il tlie death
of mir fnriner tiien.ii."', I, lent .i'nl
i'riinii I. I.. ni't. ! i.iiiiiiiiii e, Mrai
Inri Hte rerjll. ili'il 'i HtUinl lllti fu
rier.il ul the rim ,.f the ,r tlmi
Tern ll ureet a ml I Iflli .ileiiue. .it u
A ,M . nn I'll. I ii. Miiri It 31
S i M.lll. Cie.i.leiil
lir.SllV W llnlilli;. He. tet.,i
The Anurl.H'i I'rnU'i'tUe Tiilff l.ri'.
iilltiiiillii ll It ili ep ri pi , , the , I,
nf ll I'mnMi'llI, I'ntiinel 11 m n i I u I
I.clfttnl I "unnra I frinlren wli if hi'M
nn rrhlny, the :iln. m lo s m , i
Clnireli nf tin- Afienilmi, I'lftli .neiuu'
and Tenth elreet
miWAHD H 01,1 IT, Acllns Prei-hlrnt
v 7
1 l..l '.
"i 1 I'-il.i), .Mat, h : i5t, at
" I'll e. .', j;,,., i:iE,ty. thlr-t
ec. . . ..,.,,, m Knok. In hl
"n" li''li e.ir
rrbe ,i - ,1 nnea chureh. M.n.nn
iixeini. sein.ty.nrvt .tit, Pn fr.
Liy. Mm. h 31, at 3 V. M.
Mhl: in llt,,r nf ll r. f,n(-l .s1,
',lnill.ilt Imv StM'e nf S.v nrk
I Ii It IMw.ir.l M t;n ,,m Mr, 1,
I ll nr r, I I'iiIhv Mlrch ri
, ft .1 inn.-.', i 'Inn Ii. Mm I'. nn iwn "
inl."ei,n- tlt1t,n.- i I P. M !(,
liahiniik irili nil. nil llv ,, r nf Pi
in ii.i, m t.i' IMnni M, ttrfrt, l I-
nliri',1, i .. , n i in n ,1 . r Hmwr I, leu'
1111 i in i'luku, I , I- ,i
Ile. -ifl' i
l,l,M'ii.N' -hi Mit.li ;t. at ,, rnimtr
linnie, l.iiMnin urn, u.irr'iun, M... ,
In hi flxry n,,tul jmr, .limr. Miner
I. In dn. i,n ,,( PuMmi fheviril l.ln-
i n'li ainl Annie j; .Mrrr
Inleiineii in Mount Auburn frmrt.r.
I'liinlnl.lS". .iiun nml 'h,f,h ,
liiper. p'lM,. copy.
Nl'lilMlllr) Mr- Ml , !, I nfr
W II 'Hier ifi Si,iiMiiy, Mini
." .,' Mn'll 1,111, V .1
r,i,i, til .,-r . e (irlMile I ini'v ,,i
l.ni.r. i crtnnl ptp.r- p', ...p
?THIiltl mi Tiie(li. March !
1,1 In- Ill" rralilenrp Jiihu tltiiUdu I
In the rlty third eir nf hl Mi:e
I in ' il rrrvl, i hi the l'iit Preri
teri.tn ClniH'li. Ilenr fttern nrari'.iili
UrunKlin, mi 'I hnltnlny, Minli SO, it
I A I r ,'n.i i n .'Vli ". ti'.-le I"' in
. I- nn-. Mmilliilll. ,lfe nf Wlllun
IKir I'l''
1 il, . I ,i cr,lie III I lie ll" I tit 1 I!
I lii,!nlne,' I'tiap,'! Ma'll -nil III,'
.in 1 r-itli, fmilili ,, , I nn 'r,,t.t
Min h .,1 l.i'.i, a" II V M fill, mi
, I.
TllW NjI'Ni, OnMniill.t l"l, ll M'" -.!i
V .1. Pat'', '1 i,M liieml, auoil .' )
Miir-i u mnitlli iiinl 17 iIhm
I : I I I . H ' iii Mm 'i il 'ii I'.im, -,
mill ;'' -n nf Il'li 'inn j,ni lit o
II VeiM'l. ii Ii- f.i'll erelll e,ir
S, I i - Hi -' I i l'r.,, h. H,i q
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M , Ii
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Mn .i '.'i s.ir ,ii r m,
I'.lu i r I l!oip nn W a'r
Una ' hi. V 1 llnngi
M .i
mir.-.rr.. .. mi-4
two IKAIi N j .UfVirAUXtn-ajl
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