The New York Times from New York, New York on December 9, 1911 · Page 13
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 13

New York, New York
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Saturday, December 9, 1911
Page 13
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THE KliW YORK TIMES. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 9.' 1911. 13 :RS. LEDYARD GIVES i)AI(CE FOR DAUGHTER Entertain for MIs Jean Morris, Debutante, on Two Ballroom Floors at Sherry's. CECORATIONS ARE LAVISH Cotillion Led by EHshs Dyer and MIm tjlorrls Second 8upper Served Toward Morning Ths Gutsts. Yra. I Com I.edyerd wave en of the largest dances of the Winter last night (t g.isrry s lor ner oeouini uiuium, u Jean Morrlii. Two floors were given over to the en-MTUmrrnt. the Uri end small ballroom floor. and the decorations were Uriah end suggestive of tha Christmas trion. . . dinners r given preceding; the taaee. Mr. end Mrs. Stanley O. Mortimer (are dinner of forty covert la the tapestry" room at Sherry's, tho g-uests attend-in the dance afterward. Othere came from the opera and from various other mailer affaire riven for debutantes. Mra Ledyard and her-dautrhter received ! the "reception room adjoining; the large ballroom. The Ktiests were aaked for 10 .dock. The cotillion began shortly before midnight. Ellsha Dyer leading, with alias Morrla aa hla partner. The favore were allver lace theatre cap", chiffon scarfs, and Oriental fanl for the girls, and walking sticks, silver scarf polders and various silver trinkets for the gteS. The color scheme In the decoration throughout was red. and the large ballroom was hung with Soli t hern smllax. with gilt Empire basket, filled with rait carnations and aaallaa, suspended from the wall electroliers. Pots of poln-Httia filled the windows, and garlands ( thia aame flower were featooned across tba tapestry panels. Tiny electrlo lights fMowd among the hangings of smllax In tht conservatory, opening off from the Urge ballroom, with cluaters of red here and there, (.upper was served In the small ballroom shout 1 o'clock at small tables, the reception room on this floor being also used to accommodate the guest a The tables were decorated with Richmond rosea and red carnations. The entire celling of the small ballroom was nun with mil and red poppies, and an Immense hmplre basket, holding; red carnations, hung over the orchestra balcony, which a screened with smllax. Htreamers ot rU ribbons fell from baskets and clusters of flowers. The balustrade of the stairway leading from the second to the first floor was hung with green and holly, aifd holly trees were banked In the corridor leading to the large ballroom. A second supper was served - toward morninK. ArBotitf those asked to the dance were Mr. and Mrs. Charles I Klker, Mr. and Mrs. J. Horace Harding. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred liennen Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Hennen Morris, Col. Jay and Mrs. t -. . . . . . . aj, airs, nermann ueincns, ajr. ana Mrs. E. T. Gerry, the Misses Gerry, Mr. and lira Ogden Mills. Mr. and Mrs. leter O. Oerry, Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke J one. Miss Saclle Jones. Pembroke Jones, Jr., Mn and Mrs. K. L. Beeckman, Mr. and Ura J. Borden Harriman, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Alexander, the Misses Alex-auder, Mrs. Vanderbllt, Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Sloans. Mr. and Mrs. v OskocmI Field, kr. and Mrs. James A. Burden, Mr. and Mrs J. Henry Hammond, Mr. and Mrs. A. 8. Burden. Mr. and Mrs. C. Ledyard Blair. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Berwlnd. Mr. end Mrs. T. C Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. David Wag-stair, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wagstaff. Also Mr. and Mrs; Richard Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney; Mr. and Mra Payne Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. Lydlg. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Vanderr.llt.8r.. Mar-t.4 Vanderbllt, Mr. and Mrs. Berryman. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Baylies, Mr. and Mrs. M. Ortne Wilson, -tir.. Mr. and Mrs. Orme Wilson. Jr., Thornton Wilson, Mr. and Mra. Clarence Pell, Mr. and Mrs. Borland, and Mra Robert Ooelet, Mr. end Mrs. talg Biddle. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Iselin, Mr. and Mra Arthur Iselin. Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Iselfn. Mr. and Mrs. O'Donnell Ttelln, the Misses Therese and Louise JJln. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Llvermore. The Countess Colloredo-Mansfleld. Mr. and Mra Goodhue Livingston, Mr. and Mrs. W. Biarr Miller. Mias Edith Btsrr Miller. Mr. and Mrs Ogden I Mills. Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Mills Held. Mrs. Butler Kenner Harding. Ml. Charlotte Harding, atlas Anne Blaelow Tree- Mr. and Mrs. I. Townsend Burden. Mr, and Mra I. T. Harden Jr.. the Mlaes Burden. David Dowe. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Townsend. the Misses Jant K. and Margaret B. Townsend. Miss Anne Langdon Townsend, Mlna Mildred Gilbert Townsend. Mr. and J" Herbert Johnston, J. nenry Alexan-?ir' Trcr Pvne. 2d. A. Kugene Qalla-t.n, Arthur Jones. Grafton Pyne, Mr. and Mrs. Jaii a Rutherfurd. and Mr. and Mrs. Charlea A. Knapp. Others aaked Included the Misses Mary IJaakell. Frances Henry, Rosalie Moran. Margaret Strong. Itorothy Manlce, Sarah iHb' MJry and Florence Blair. Klis-Jeth and Rosamond Sherman. F.mlly Merman. Margeretta Beekman. Doris Pcrter. Dorothy Porter. Oeraldine Frost. Marewret Biwers. Gwendolen Condon. J'nifred Chlsholm. Cornelia Chapln. r'harme Chapln. Sybil Davis. Hester Eorr,lnr Hurry, Laura Livingston. Jannle Emmet. Ftsnres Breese. Mary t,S'K;jlnr1n Miller. Helen Hunt-Kft0WT Wright. Gertrude Ltvingnton. op, barren. Helen Gourd. Noel John- J.1"! T,onn Oourd. Cornelia Clifford w V ,Juyno Ingersoll. Voulettl Proc-rui'J,.1Iunt- Dorothy and Prlscllla a"; Jh,,J? v,o1". Katharine Lesen-ll11!'? Ely. Margaret Bullock. Vleva M"rKret Knspp, Catherine Hun. Jl c;-,ar,on .Ho'Uns. Agnes Edgar. aitoOe Sbepard. Leila Haven, and Marian . btnntjv. RjECCPTION TO DR. NITOBE. Japanese Exchange Professor to be the Japan Society' Oucst. Pr. and Mrs. Znaxo Nltoba wUl be ths 9 'will tsf httlns em em - SwnttA. W f 'ea by the Japan Society of New York tte Hotel Aitor, at 4 o'clock tM af- N'toba la President of the tw .hi prUl College of Japan, and is Wtuie0OUntry Japanese Exchange 4e?,l.BSIni?nt V, Feent of the wTif ri 1 .Mr- Belmont will receive win i l ,nd Mr- Nltobe. Others Present o llu' Dr. end Mrs. Louia Llvlng-beaman. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Mrs. joklcht Takamlne. 'ra. p,.Mr- l!8 N"- 8elUrman. Mr. ani i;uf;n C- Worden, Mr. and Mrs. EWxli" Pmf l. Mr-nd Mra A. L o?'--!.r ?n,f Mr- Robert O. Morris. liV. 5I Mrs. Kamuel T. Dutton, and nd Mrs. Howard Mansfield. Dinner for Mlsa Miller. Robrt R- Livingston gave a dln-?r last evening for Miss Katharine Mll-one of the sesson s buds, at her home. ro-iTjh'nt0a Slur N'orth. This was eTe.vT lnf(4rl dancing, and later "lesVidTlim1011"". Included be- rMlU'.r,- th Je.nnle Em-fcin m. cTBr"'" Emily Wtnthrop. "oUngton. Eleanor Mellon. Marv rat. -b, " i ' srcisy Parsons. uurp.iiRIra!U Kel" tchlnson. Gal-la RiK-'enf? Barnewell. Horton lalile;ab'rt Livingston, and Count g?h,ni !? ' B?T'r Parsons, GeCrfle Bu,,ock G,M Dinner. 1 wvC!0r' Eullk 1" East Flfty-brT.J ftreet gave a dlnaer last everdnar X. n!P "otnw uUter. Mias Harriet ' ruCk.,.n'1 after U 0, irJe?.! ? M,r9: M Ledrerd'e dance. ' rt " included the Miw. Blair. , 1 J' ,Tnd .rtrude bullock. ' 'u"KJL'tK'1 " tea m Thud.T to ' 1 th. ?n .Urw l?r tho recellnK tn- SOCIAL NOTES. Mrs. JcseDh Ptlrkney rave a dinner and dance last nlrht at her residence, bit tilth Avenue. Mr. Stuart Duncan Is giving a dinner en Tuesday. Tec. 12. at ber borne. 3 East Seventy-fifth Btrart. Mra Julian W. Robbins will - give a dance at bherry'e on Jan. 18. Rear Admiral and Mrs. Raymond Roarers and Miss Julia H. Rodgera are sailing to-day on the Olympic lor turope. Mrs. Adrian II. Jollne will give a tea at the Laza this afternoon. Mfs. George Kdward Ide and Mrs. Louis Condit Hay are riving a dance at the colony tlun on Thursday evening, Jan. 4, to members of the younger seu Mr. and Mrs. Charles X. Hudson are at the Hotel Gotham for the season. Mr, , and Mra Henry Burden are also there to remain until the holidays, Keepinar tnetr country .place, cedar (Jove, open ait v in ter. The marrtagre of Miss Helen Very Cur tis, daughter or Mr. ana Mrs. winiam John Curtis of 08rt Fifth Avenue, to K. Lycuretis Tsvlor of this city, will take place this afternoon at 4 o'clock in Bt-Hartholorr.ew's Church. There is to be a reception afterward at tba home or the bride a parents. Mrs. Robert R. Llvlnsston and Mra ITowrland Duvli will next Thursday even ing give at the'Colony Club the first of this Winters series or dances inai are to be a repetition of those they managed last yar. The dances are very small and those invited, knowing each otner very wen. The comlna out receotlon that Mrs. W, W. MeAlnln of 11 Kast NMnetleth Street is giving on Dec. 1 for Miss Harriet Louise McAlpln will be followed by a theatre party. Miss T:lanor Bheldon Prentice, daugh ter of WlUiam Sitterle Parker Prentice. will be presented to society at a recep tion on Dec. 3 at ra iast ririy-tjiin Street. Mrs. Reve Schley will chaperons her sister, who Is also a sister of Bernon Prentice, who married Miss Eiiswortn. Mrs. William V. Swords of TO West Forty-ninth Street. Is sailing to-day on the Olympic, and will spend the Winter In Paris. , . f Mrs. Frank 1 Stratton will Introduce her daughter-Miss Helen Blagden Rich, at a tea, on Deo. 2.T. at 158 West Fifty-eighth Street. A dinner and theatre party will follow. Mrs. Amos R. Plnchot is giving a dinner this evening, followed , by music, at her residence. 1.021 Park Avenue, for Lady Johnstone, who waa Miss Plnchot. David F. Dows will give bis bachelor dinner this evening at the Vale Club. His marriage to Mlsa Gwendolyn Burden will take place on Tuesday in Grace Church. Tha wedding of Miss Denlse Fisher Goodhue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Goodhue of 157 Kast Thirty-fourth Street, and Reginald Mclnrosh Cleveland, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Tread-well Cleveland, will take place at noon to-day tn Old St. Mark's Church. Mrs. Walter F. Chappell will give a theatre party, followed by a supper and dancing, on Dec, IS for Miss Mary Haskell and Miss Margaret St-ong. The supper will be at the Chappell residence, 7 East Fifty-fifth Street. . Mrs. Nelson Herrtck Henry has returned from Albany, where she was the guest of Mrs. Dlx. She assisted at tha reception given to the Western Governors. Miss Anna Cronkhlte a Debutante. Mrs. Elisha P. Cronklte of 337 Weat Beventy-seventh Street introduced yesterday afternoon at a tea her daughter, M13S Anna Cronklte. Mra Cronklte, and Miss CronkKe, In pink chiffon trimmed with white' fur, had the Misses Sybil Davis, Natalie Blocum, Betty Carson, Vculettl Proctor, Lois M In ton, and Cecilia Brewster of Brooklyn receiving with them.- Mra Frederick McArthur and Miss Heater Davis poured tea, . , After the tea several additional guests came In for dinner, and Informal dancing after it. These included the MUses Gwendolen Condon. Kate Willis, Grovine Converse. Mlsa Converse, Virginia Town-send, and Shippen Davis, K. L. Norton, Jr., Edwin Main Post, Bowden Washington, Bryce Wing, Charles Reed. Jr., Cl.arlt A. Pottor of Philadelphia, and Raymond Bayllsa Mies Williams Makes Her Bow. Mrs. Waldron Williams gave a tea yes-' terday. at her residence, 37 "West Forty-eighth Street, to Introduce her daughter. Miss Constance Williams. Mrs. Williams, in cream color, and the debutante. . in white satin and tulle, had a oevy oi gins aiding mem receive. .After the tea there was a dinner, and a number of young men came in for dancing. The girls assisting the debutante were the Misses Adeline Townsend. Betty Car son. Elisabeth Kendall, Doris Porter, Haxen Symington, Dorothy Fowler, Ed- wina wnitenouse, Cornelia AiCLoughlln, Madeleine Salisbury, Eleanor Prentice, Ruth MoUer. and MarJorle and Florence Blair. The men asked for danclnar were Leon ard Outhwaite, Harold Fowler, Purser Adams. David Keppel, W. H. Symington, Lloyn Folsom. Irving Pardee, Brenton Welling. Ltndell Bates. Winalow "Williams, and Dean Kaibflelsch. Miss Livingston Makes Her Debut. Mra Eben Wright of 10 TVest Fifty- third Street Introduced her niece. Miss Gertrude Livingston, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jsmes Duane Livingston, at w, tea yesterday. Mrs. Wriarht, in a taupe gown trimmed with white lace, and the debutante in a white frock, had assist ing them Miss Leta Wright, in blue taffeta, and the Misses Mary Rath bone. Helen Huntington. Kathertne Miller. Sarah Manlce, Carol Kobbe. Ethel Outer-brtda-a. Hope warren, and Josephine Nic- oll. Miss Cornelia Clifford Brown poured tea. Miss Morris Makes Debut To-day. Mra. J. Horace Harding will give a tea this afternoon at her residence, 033 Fifth Avenn. to - Introduce her niece. Miss Cora Hennen Morris, the daua-hter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hennen Morrla Mra. liaraing and the debutante will have assisting them to receive the guests the Misses Jean Morris, Justine Inarer- sou, tieien iiuni. uorotny ana Prlscllla Flagg, Katherlne Legend re of New Orleans, Mildred Rice, ond Thelma Vlolett. Mrs. Alfred Hennen Morris and the debutante will be at home oa Jan. 4 and IL - To-day's Debutants Teas. Coming-out receptions for debutantes will be given this afternoon by Mra Howard Carroll, 4 East Sixty-fourth Street, for Miss Caramat Carroll: Mrs. Thomas O. Condon, 60 East Seventy-first Street, for Miss Gwendolen Condon; Mrs. Albert P. Frost, 901 Lexington Avenue, for Miss Geraldlne Frost; Mrs. Austin F. Flint. 118 East Nineteenth Street, for her granddaughter. Mtss Louise Flint: Mrs. Kdward S. Knapp, 1 West Thirty-seventh Street, for Miss Margaret Knapp. Mrs. A. W, Oreen, Madison Avenue and Sixty-fourth 6treet. for Miss Josephine Green: Mra J. Amory Haskell. 1T0 East Sixty-first Street, for Miss Mary Haskell: Mra. John A. Weekes. 46 West Forty-seventh Street, tor her daughter. Miss Margaret Durant Powers. . Mrs. George P. Brett of "r7 "West End Avenue, for Mlsa .Clara Brett. - In Aid of Mary Fisher Home. A authors matinee In aid of tha Marv Fisher Home of New Jersey is to be Astor Gallery of the Waldorf. Mra. Ed- Edith Chapman Goo Id will sing and Mine Margaret Deland will glva a reading The object of tha gathering- is to cut T "an h ,UX mort on tha bom at Arthur H. Hahlo & Co. Special Exhibitions El chin ys by Donald Shaw AlacLauxhlar and uMezzotlnU b csVby S, Arlent EJwirrL Alee oa (, rare print bp - - Rembrandt, Purer, Whutler, SBwSBiaBBBBBBBBWiSaBBBBSBSWSwaBaM eSSBBBSSasSBBBSBBBwaS SBBBBBWSJBBBBBBBBSMBBwSBBBaa - Haden, Caisercn, etc.: S69 Fiftla Avanu (Wlaaaar Arcade) HEN AMD RELIGION ' LEADERS TELL AII.IS Problems of the Age Can Only Be Solved by the Church, Worker Urge. . PRAISE FOR THE BAD BOY Committee of Oh Hundred at Hotel Astor Dinner Outlines Its Re-, vlval Plans for This City. The Committee of One Hundred of tha Men and Religion Forward Movement of Manhattan and the Bronx at' Its first annual dinner at the Hotel Astor last night outlined ita alms In carrying: out in the two boroughs its ' share - of the nation-wide religious revival - which the movement has planned. About 200 prominent laymen and clergymen wera present. President John , JL Flnley of the CoUege of the City of New Tork presided at tho dinner, and .with him at the speakers' table were A. E. Roberts, Secretary of the International Committee of the Young Men's Christian Association; William B. Millar, Secretary of the Laymen's Missionary Movement; Mornay Williams, the Rev. Dr. Frank Mason North, and . William Fellow es Morgan. .President Flnley declared that the movement was one for the development and conservation of spiritual resources in this country, aiming; to bring men to a realization of their tntfmate relation to God. . To accomplish tins, he said. it proposed to use no new machinery, but simply to furnish additional power for naklnf church work more effective Air. riooerts. aiscussing "Hoys' worx In the Men and Religion Forward Movement." declared that while boys have been defined by some aa made us ' naif of dirt and fcjji of noise, with no ambi tion except to eat, they are " the only stuff we've got in the world to make men out of." ' The bov " he said. " has been the moat misunderstood animal in the world. I can honestly say that I have yet to fieri a really bad boy. The great boy piCTTlem is no boy problem at all, but a man problem. If men can be induced to show boys honorable tasks, boys will respond more quickly and faithfully to the appeal than men would. S Of course, the evangelist appeal cannot take with ho v. If It is nut to them In such terms as to make them feel that the Christian life consists of going around with a long sad face aud teilins; every body how nappy they are. They will respond at once If It is shown to mean only the manly Christian life." William B. Millar, discusslnar " Mis sions." told of the progress of the missionary cause in the Orient, especially in Korea, where. Instead of the few hundred Christians of twenty-five years ago there are now hundreds of thousands. He said he expected the entire country to be evangelised in the next twenty-five years, and urged a more insistent appeal for support of missionary work In the churches. " The day Is passing." he said. when the average layman Is represented In church tv his wife. Men are coming: into a realization of their share of the refpon- siDiiuv in carrying on me wore oi, me churches." Mornay Williams, discussing "Social Service." declared that present-day life is not sufficiently permeated by the law or example of Christ, and that if it were such, problems as housing conditions, the social evil, the living wage, and the war oetween ia.Dor ana capital couia not exist. " Do VTu think that Jesus Christ stands for such things? " he asked. " How about the opportunity of the church to try and take New York City? Neither Socialism nor the slnale tax. nor any other remedy can solve those problems. It is the destiny of the Chprch to do so." The Rev. Dr. Frank Mason North, head of the city mission work of the Methodist episcopal Church, discussed " New York City's Needs and the Movement as a Means of Meeting Them." He declared that the first advantage the movement would brine-- to this ritv was a better knowledge of itself. . Too Ion has New York been flaistaken for Its own attributes." he said. " It Is not the skyline of buildings we see from tho bay. New York Is people, people, people men. women, children. These are the sons and daughters of God. They ought to know it. He is here to tell them. we ure here to help Him tell them. " It is the purpose of this movement to vitalise .the Christian religious spirit among tlem and to Christian ixe the com merce, theatres, institutions, and dally life of the city.78 SOCIETY AMATEURS GIVE PLAY. Present "Pride and Prejudice" at Plaza, In Aid of Union Settlement. The adaptation of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice," by Clark F. Hunn, was presented by society amateurs, coached by Edgar Norton, at the Plaxa yesterday afternoon and evening for the benefit of the Union Settlement, and under fashionable pattronage. Dancing followed the evening performance. ine acting waa much superior to the average amateur society performance. The cast waa as follows: Mra Bennett, Miss Carol Murray: Elisabeth, Miss Emily Gil bert; jane, Alias Kieanor White; Lydia, Miss Eleanor Lock wood; Kitty, Miss Isabel Foots: Mary. Miss Marlorie Sinclair: Caroline Birigley, Miss Phyllis Moore; ueorgia rsmgiey, uiss EllxaDeth Lloyd; Lady Lucas. Miss Katharine Du Bols; Charlotte Lucas. Mlsa Susan Colgate; Lady Katharine. Miss Gertrude Pardee; Gabrleile de Bugh, Miss Marjorle dee-land; Anne Darcy, Miss Prlscllla Lock-wood; Jennie, the maid. Miss Martha Seg-german; Binglev, Edgar Baker: TJarcy, bterling Foote; Mr. Bennett, Lauren Carroll: Wickham, Ellis Leavenworth: -ir William Lues, Manuel Johnaon; Collins, Howard Peck. The soldiers Adams. Wortnlngton, Evans, and Doherty, were acted by Edmund Johnson, Dwlght Franklin. John Day. and Thomas Larremore. The Sir Roger de Coverley dance waa done by the. Misses Lydta Colt Butler, Dordthy Adriatic. Mary Bovee, Katharine Crane, Beatrix Buel, .Mary" Chapman EdKar. and Thomas Brown, Thayer Jac-caci. Innis O'Rourke, John Walt. W'hite- wrtgnt vvatson. and Wells L. Riley. The ushers and programme sellers were the Misses Lisa Todd. Helen Jenkins. Dorothy Perkins. Virginia Townsend. r-nyuis jwoore, fora weir. Elisabeth Kendall. Dlantha Fitch- Geraldlne Krn.l Julia Gilbert, Agnea Sheedy, Mary Woodln, d.ovi iuuns, ntymona Aoyes, George B olman. J. C Hoar land. H. K Kiinhardt. A. W. Warden, and 11. F. Rodman. .Among me pationexKea, ma n v of whom were present, were Mra William Armstrong, Mrs. H. W. Barnes, Mrs. W. A. Brown. Mrs. John Claflin, Mra. J. Wray Cleveland. Mrs. J. C. Colgate. Miss de S" Cuyler. Mrs. L. L. Delafleld. Mrs. C. II. Dodge. Mra W. .8. .Edgar. Mra Thomas A. Edison. Mrs. E. a Harknesa, Mra Robert I. Jenka, Mrs. O. O. Jennings, Mra J. S. Kennedy. Mra Junius 8. Morgan. Mra A. II. Mosle, Mrs. H. F. Osborn. v. v. r-eraina. Mrs. winalow H. Pierce. Mrs. W. J. Schieffelln. Mrs. R. E. Schirmer. Mrs. Hiram Sibley. Miss Clara Spence, and Mra Henry van Dyke. Theatre Party for Miss Claflin. Mrs. Gustavus T. Klrby rave a theatre party last night for her (!hif,ni. .i.t.. Miss Agnes ClalUn, followed by a aunJ per at ner nome. 43 Fifth Avenue. Miss Claflin will b fnrmllv nm..ii w v, mother. Mrs. John Claflin. at a reception ucr uurat, i j xMortn waanington Mrs. Klrby's guests included the Misses ;ora Weir. Caramat Carroll. Winifred hisolm. Sybil Davis. Helen Jenkins. tine Ingersoll. Nathalie Siocum. an3 Elisabeth Claflin: also Frederic Humphreys, Dunning- Fowler. Philip Stlmson. Francis Banws. C. Forrest Butterworth. Dwlyht Partridge, Shelton Pitney, Edmund Peaa-lee, and A. A. Low. Jr. Mrs. H. S. Redmond Gives a Luncheon. Mra Henry . 8. Redmond gave a luncheon yesterday in her aparfnent at the Plaza. The decorations were white lilacs and pink rosea, and the guests were Mra Lawrence Keene. Jin. N L. WcCnady, MrL "-bert H. Cliilds. Mrs. Hermann 9l,?cb2: Mra. C. C Cuyler. Mrs. J. Fred-eHck Tarns, airs. Frederick . Pearson, Mrs. James A. Burden. Mrs. C. B. Alexander, and Mrs. CrUwold Gray of FaxU. NOTED YACHT DESIGNER DEAD 1 1 1 A. Cary Smith Modeled the Puritan, ' and Meteor for Emperor William. Archibald Cary Smith, .one of the best known yacht designers In tha country and a marine painter of note; died yesterday of kidney disease after a four weeks' Illness at his home, 51 West Forty-elfhth 8treet. Bayonne,. N. J. He was the designer of the Mischief, which In 1881 successfully defended the American cup against the Canadian sloop A-talanta, and the Puritan, which contended with the Prlsclila in 1883. He also was the designer of the Meteor, which waa built for Emperor William, and when launched waa christened by Miss Alice Roosevelt Tho Meteor "was regarded as one ot the speediest schooners afloat. He designed the steel schooner Tampa - tor Emperor William, the Katrina, tha Ban shee, Cinderella, Kestrel, 'Rover, Whim, Uream, oriole, norma, onuna, . Har binger, cariotta, xroquois, anu in, steamboats Richard Peck, City of Lowell, and Chester W. Chapin, and the Amorita for W. Gould Brokaw. v Mr. Smith was born In New York Sept. 4, 1KJ7, the son of the Rev. E. Dunlap Smith. He learned the - boat-buiiatna tilde under Robert Fish. In 1HOU he built the Comet. He studied marine painting under Maurice F. de Haas, and painted pictures of many noted yachts. He gave up painting to uevuie ins mm to the designing and altering of yachts. He was for many years the measurer of the New York Yacht Club. Mr. Smith was a member of the 'American Society of Naval Architects and Marine. En arineeta, the New York Yacht and the Larcbmont Yacht Club. Hla wife died four years ago. He leaves a daugh ter. Airs. Virginia hl. enuiu nui BARTLETT TRIPP IS DEAD. Ambassador to Austria During Presi dent Cleveland's Administration. YANKTON. S. D., Dec. 8. Bartlett Tripp, Ambassador to Austria during the Administration of President Cleveland. died at hla home here to-day of heart disease, Mr. Tripp suffered a slight stroke of paralysis last Saturday, but was thought to have recovered, and with his wife was preparing to start Sunday for Jamaica to spend the Winter. He was born in Harmony. Me July 15, 1M2. He was a graduate of the Albany Law School. the , University of South Dakota, and Col by University. He first practiced law In Aagurta. Me., and later in Yankton, 8. D. Mr. Tripp was a member of the boara for codifying the laws of Dakota Territory, and was President of the first Constitutional Convention In 1883. He waa Chief Justice of the Suoreme Court of the Dakota Territory In 18S5-9. and was United States Minister to Austria lSstt-7. He was Chairman of the Samoen Commission tT settle questions between England. Germany, and America in 1800. Since liXC he had been associated with the University of South Dakota. Col. Ethan Allen. Colonel Ethan Allen, a lawyer and writer, died on Thursday night at Bret-ton Hall. Broadway and Eighty-sixth Street. Born elahty years ago in Mon mouth County, New Jersey, he waa a collateral descendent of the Ethan Allen of the Revolution. CoL Allen was a graduate of Brown University In the class of 1559. and waa' admitted to the practise of law in this city tn I860. Back In the days ot President Pierce, CoL Allen was Washington correspondent of the New York Herald. He supported Lincoln's cam Da inn for the Presidency and resigned from the office of Assistant United States District Attorney to organize and equip Blair's Brigade,- with the coming of the war. Later he managed Greeley's campaign for the Presidency. The Cuban League of American Sympathizers was of his formation as far back as 1870 and he revived It In 1806 to last until the end of the Bpanlsh-Amerlcan "War. - Mrs. Allen i waa Ellsa -.Brlra rf Washington. She died suddenly at the Metropolitan upera House nearly 13 years ago. Florence Wlckham'a . Mother Dead. Mrs. Wickham, the mother -of Flor ence -Wickham. the American contralto of the Metropolitan Opera Company, and the widow of Judge John J. Wlcjtham of the"" Pennsylvania Superior Court, died esterday in Beaver, Penn., and Him. Yickham left New York at once tn ra home. As a result Mme. Fornla will be heard In the role of Gertrude In " H&nVei und Gretel " in to-night's' performance In Brooklyn. Thia Is the third death which has occurred within the last few days In the operatic world; the first being- that of the father of William Hlnshaw, and the second that of the baritone Edoardo Mis-slano. : - ' . Adolph Grose Dies In London. LONDON, Dec 8. Adolph Grose, the sculptor and etcher, died here to-day. He waa born born at Dijon, France, in 1837, but migrated to England and became' a British subject. Among his bent-known paintings are " Stoning of St. Stephen." which gained him the gold medal at the Salon in 1867, and "Amende Honorable," a medal picture at the Salon the year after. Tony, Robert Floury. PARIS. Dec 8. Tony Robert ' Floury. v ------- . ,v . i 5t wma, vii i; President of the Society of French Artists. Obituary Notes. CARlj WEL.TZIERK. one of Tonkers eldest residents, la dead at his bom. SI Tonkers Avenue. ti was encased la the stationery Dusineas. JOHN, J. RUEOO. a silk expert and dis coverer ef lava aa a fertiliser, died at hla home la Clifton.' N. J Thursday sight la hla nriy-rourta year. . m Mrs. ELAINE HAMLET GILMER, wife ef Thornton M. Gilmer, a civil enslaeer of 33 Weat Seven ty-eecond Street, died suddenly en luamy monunf. EDWARD LXMBERT. a veteran of Comoanv K of the Seventh Rerlment. died vesterdar ef pneumonia i at his home. 418 Wast 124th Street, at the ase of 61 years. The Rev. HENRI JOHN" OT7TCK X vcara Old. rector or Bt. Mary's Episcopal Church St Sprtna-fleld Centre, K. T.. died yesterday at 8c Luke's Hospital following an operation.. Mrs. LILY A. B AON ALL. wife of Albert L. Basnall of Bacaall tc Hlllea, Yokohama, died there recently. She waa a Miss Hlllea. born In 18 at Salem, Ohio, where the burial will take place. JOITN H. DREW. S3 veers oM. died Thurs day at his bom. 843 West Fifteenth Street. Mr. Drew was for thirty-three years a member of the General Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen of the City of New York. Mrs. ROSE LUCIANO, the oldest resident of eraen County, N. J., died yeetrdajr m.t har home la Lodl at the ace of too rears. She Is survived by two chilUren. thirty grandchildren, and nineteen great-STsndchildren. .WILLIAM H. McCLAIN. aoctolortat. edu cator, and for twenty years general manager of the St. Louts Provident Association, la dead la St. Louis, Mo., after aa lllneas of nearly a year. Ha waa W years old. Mr. MoClala was bora In Losaaspert. lad. , v JAMES F. KAULTY. who was nt to three years at a Director la the No Nam Hat Maaufacturtns Company of Oranjra, N. J., died yesterday awrnlai at his home In Orange af a complication ef diseases. He was 61 years ef age. and a native ef Philadelphia. , Oaot. JOHN R. LAKEMAN ef Calem. Vim.. died of heart disease Thursday nlrht la Beaton, where lie was attenams a satnenna; of Grand Army men. He waa one of the first te enllat In the Cnlon forces from his State at the outbreak of the civil war. esrvlag In the Eighth Massachusetts Resiment . .. Mrs. ANNA MAIS NER. 67 years eld. wife ef the Rev. Dr. K. Matener. one ef the oldest orthodOk rabbis in this eJty, who waa for many years pastor ef the congregations at Fheartth Baal Israel. Adath Israel, and the Henry Street 8ynaxoau. died yeaterdaT aftar a short illness at the home ef aer son-in-law. Justice Leon Bandera 292 East Broadway. YESTERDAY'S W1LL8. CHRISTIAN VOLLMER, died Nov. Rrt- Ult $3,600 personalty to hla wis. Barbara VoIImer. BRIDGET KEEN AX. died pt- I: left $1,300 personalty: )100 for masses far the repose of her soul snd the residue of ber estate to Rose, Vsria. Alice. Thomas P.. asxl Mrs. Thomas Connor and Mary Keenan equally. . LOtms HARRISON, died Ac-. 10: left $2,000 personalty to nis paagaier. aorie uarrlaon. FRAXC13 A. BROWN, died Oct. 1: left S8.KIO personalty to his wits. J alia 8. Brown. . THEODORE H. LEE. died Dee. 4 at Atlantic City; left lass than VJO personalty equally to hla grandsons, Theodore and Walter W. Lee-El En FRIED LEVY, died Dee. 1: left leas than A-n personalty to his wife, Marie Levy. MR. BORWICK'S RECITAL. An English .Pianist Coming Unher alded Makes a Success. It Is so seldom that the constant con-certjroer ts surprised by an artist who considerably, surpasses what la expected hot him, arid who Immediately establishes himself as the possessor of some of the highest qualities, that the day when this happens should be marked with a red let ter In the musical calendar. It happened yesterday when Mr. Leonard Borwick, an English pianist, made his first appearence la New York and amased and delighted a handful of listeners In Carnegie Hall by his performance. Probably few even of that handful were familiar with more than, the name of the' artist, and only those who follow with attention musical dotnga In England and on the Continent knew that he la a player held there in high esteem, and were familiar with what he had done. Mr. Borwick comes to New York with none of the preliminary heralding that often announces the fame of lesser men. It appeared that he la on his way home to England from Australia, where he has been giving concerts, and that he has continued to do so on hla progress eastward from the Pacific Coast, It likewise appears that he, Is 43 years old, a pupil of Clara Schumann, and made hla first public appearance in Frankfortthe home of his teacher in 1889. t Mr. Borwick's playing; Is, first and foremost, an Interpretation of the composer, a reproduction of his spirit and purpose, viewed with a fine artistic insight and illumined by a nature gifted with poetic vision, but essentially sound and wholesome. There Is nothing to be allowed for the Idlosyncrasiej of virtunsoshlp, for any obtrusion of the personality of the performer in Mr. Borwick's playing. And yet there la in it a magnificent sweep that raises him to the lofty heights of Beethoven's last sonata, and an emotional power that discloses to him ' the secrets of Chopin's passion. He knows the Olympian grandeur of Bach end Is fully at home In the most brilliant and scintil lating of Moszkowski's . empty show pieces. Mr. Berwick's nrorramme heaan with an arrangement by himself of an orgaa fugue in O minor by Bach not the one that Lisxt arranged and the- Choral Prelude on "Sleepers, Awake I " Both were played' with consummate clearness In the leading of the voices and with a finely felt molding;' of the formal structure. There were a glgue by Orun, of the eighteenth century, and Taunig's arrangement of a capricclo by Scarlatti that called for fleetness and delicacy and n secure rhythmic sense. Not ill-assorted with these was Sgambatl's gavotte In A flat minor, a deliberate and skillful imitation of the old style, and of its grace, and this Mr. Borwick played with much charm. It is not every artist that should attempt Beethoven's last Sonata, Op. 11L but he established his right to do so. The rhapsodic introduction, the gloomily passionate first movement were interpreted with sustained power and breadth; in the arietta, with Its variations, he caught something of Beethoven's celestial parleying a' Chopin's " Barcarolle " is not one of the most deeply poetical of his works it has freshness end a spirit of the joy of living; and thus Mr. Borwick played it, with a fine vitality and exuberance. Aa for the C sharp minor D Scherso, there might have been perhaps a toUch more of in tensity, of Choplnesque ' morbldeSza " In his piaving or it. Mr. Bauer's purely technical accom plishment is of . the highest kind: it exists for an end. and la in no manner re garded by rum aa having the remotest connection with personal display. . . His command over the difficulties of the piano is certain and secure, and he plays the most elaborate and complicated pas- an ce of effort. Such passages flow from nis nana? aa easily as vocai oravura from tne throat of a Melba. Such things as Mr. Paderewski'a theme and variations. Op. 16, No. 3, and Moes-kowskl's Etude de Concert in O flat major though Mr, Paderewski'a piece Is beyond comparison with Moszkowski s, in musical significance both need . this .Unforced and unstinted brilliancy.' There are pianists with a more sensuous tone. with a wider range or tone coloring. Mr. Rnrwlrk1 a la twtautlf til iharsi1 . svitH vl. talltv, and submitted to numberless and subtle gradations in dynamics. It would be a pity if this interesting and stimulating artist -were not heard again In New York, and by a larger audience. His performance yesterday evidently produced a deep Impression upon nis listeners. FRIDAY CONCERTS GALORE. Symphony Society, . Eugen and Ellse Halle, and Antoinette Boudreau. There were more concerts scheduled for yesterday In -New York than Is usual even la this metropolis, and the concertgoer who wished to take them all In must have been at a loss-. The Symphony Society gave' a concert at the Century Theatre In tha afternoon, at which, however. nothing untried was brought forward. There waa a repetition of Rachmaninoff's second Symphony snd a performance of Berllos's V Benvenuto Cellini " overture. Walter Dam roach prefaced these with a few remarks about their contents. At Rumford Hall. Eugen and Ellse Halle gave a concert devoted to Oerman folk songs, a field of recital work which has not been much plowed In -this rinclty. Folk song's always have an Interest for music students and an appeal for the publio as well. Antoinette Boudreau. soprano, and Frederick Wemple. baritone, gave a concert at Carnegie Lyceum in the afternoon. Bruno Huhn played the accompanimenta. The programme Included songs In many languages, but most of them were modern and the names of Hue, Debussy. Mas-sanet, Chadwlck.- and MacDowell loomed high. i . -t THEATRICAL NOTES. 0 . la. ,i . ti ahuiu A Wi ise to play the leading role in the dramatl- x. Vi tion" of Joseph C Lincoln's novel. " cy hlttakers Place." Gertrude Bryan and ether prlndpass ef iiiua Ky oiu. win w . - - v. . .v ...... as-ement of the Hotel Breelln to-morrow nl-ht. when a special " Little Boy Blue " dinner will oe gi.en. sunu y . .. ..... played, snd some members of the company es- peer IMI limy win - . . rr- a part ef the entertainment. Llebler CO. bave aeeiaea to oeww ine mat week ef the engagement of the Iriah Players In America, to a tour ef sis college towns In Ohio. Indiana. Illinois and Michigan. Lady Gregory will precede the actors and will lecture on id. ' ... . . . cit'ei. s-nd later will accompany the pUyars . , MuAat Kalr llnmu. SDtn ins j iv w itmrriaa onif tfeat A eofieee intended ' for tnamrHon tn Tae 2eu Tor Times noy be telrpaoesd to 1000 Bryant. PRAT-THORN ALI-Oa Thursday, Dee. T. ya at the residence of the brlsVe parents. . Joe West Th sc. New York City, by the Rev. Abbott E. Klttredge. D. D.. Edna s-mmons dauchter of Mr. and Mra E4-rt . Thornall, to Wilder Ken-neth Pray of New Rochelle. N. T. - .Breeklya. . '-. BLAODEN-DRAKELET. Dee, T. Marie J. Irakeley to Phllllpe Blagden. BRADLKT-CAI1ROL1 -Dec- 6. Ira Boss C Carroll to Frederick A Brmfliey. STEINFELD EVER ITT. Deo. 8. - Jessie Everett to Mortemer etelnfeld-THOMPUN'SON BURKE. Dec 'S, Anna Borke to Albert TbompUnson. WRIGHT HERBST Dec . SophU Herbst to Alexander C W right. Lea Ialaad, jTjnC DI?rEE74'. Dee. T. Carana, Anna Dtneen to Jeaale Link. AXLEV. a Thursday. Dee T. Col Ethan Ailen. In the feoth year of bis ase. Funeral nerrice will be held at the re Idenee of 411 slater Mra Thomas H. Van Tine, M7 West End At.. Monday. Dec, 1L at 10 A. 11. Interment Washington. X. C Washington paper please copr. . BABK1CLB.-OB Dee. T.'lSll. at Sonth Orange. N. J . Mary U Baralcle, (ae Smith,) beloved wife Of Michael Barnlcle. Relatives snd friends sra renpectfuily Invited to attend the funeral from ber late residence. 1.1M Pooth Orsnfs Av.. Booth Oranira. oa Mandsr, the llttt tnsu. at 8:30 A. M-. to Church of the Sacred Heart. Vailsburs;. - where a solemn high mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of her soul. Interment la Cema.ery of the Holy Sepulchre. Tiffany Co. " frrnfAvrjat and 3ns Strict The most notable collection of pearls v and pearl necklaces ever offered fsnns" hit r Dim. BEBEE. Suddenly, Dee. 8, 1911, Annie X. liraine. wife of William E. U. Bebee. 'u-neral services will be held at her late residence, Jdrt Lafayette At.. Brooklyn. N. .. Sunday, Dec 10, at P. M. Interment pri- BENJAMIN. Kdward Austin Benjamin. Lieutenant. United fttatea Army, r tired, husband of Margaretta Bach Benjamin, at Brooklyn. N. Y., of pneumonia, on Dec. S, 1011. In the year ot his age. Funeral at Btratford. Conn., at 12:1ft P. M.. oo eaturday, Dj. w. BROWN. Oa Dee. S, 1811. Robert Ingram Brown, son of the late Robert Ingram and Ann Catherine Brown, tn his "let year at bla lata resldenee. ltlJ West Tth St. JTu-neral private; pleas omit fie wera BROWNLEE. On Tho radar, Dec T, Henrietta Doaa Brown lee, widow of William C. Brownies. Funeral front new Cathedral Chapel. Saturday. Dec 0, at 9 A, M., to Calvary Cemetery. BRTCE. Thursday morning. Dee. f, at the Hotel uotbam, Carroll, me son oi tn wis Major J. B. and Eliaabeth 8. Bryc. 'u-neral at St. Mark'a Church on ciaturuay, lc S. at t o'clock. BURRELLE. Mrs. Nell Burrelle'a funeral service will be held at tne CHURCH. FYank E. Campbell Building.) 41 Weat 23d St.,-city. Saturday morning. Dec. . at 11. CAMPBELL. Jame, Oraham. at hla residence. 11.244 crescent av.. jm organ rr, ji., Dec S. at 8:0 P. M.. aged US years. Funeral notice' later. CON OVER. At ML Vernon. N. T., on Dee. T. ' 1911, Mary H., widow of Auguatua w nitiora Conover, In the 68d year of her, age. Funeral aervlces will be held at her late residence. 243 Kich Av.. ftaturday, Deo. . on arrival of train leaving Orand Central Btatlon 4:08 P. M., New Haven Railroad. Interment private. DIBBLE At Kingston. N. T., auddenly, Dec. 8. 11I. Adeline Bennett, widow ot tne late Horace P. Dibble. Interment New Haven. Conn. ' - The General Society of Mechanlce and Trades men of the city or rew tor. Executive Office. 20 Weat 44th 8t. DREW. Brothers: ' Sorrowful snnouncement !a made of the death of Brother Jonn rt. Drew on Dee. 7th. for S3 yeara a member of th society, serving faithfully on the Library. Pension, and Literary Commit, teea for S year. WILLIAM S. MILLER, President. RICHARD T. DAVIE8. Secretary. FABBRICOTTL At Parle. France. Aug. 1. ltll. Adele A., widow or JCtaviano r ao-brtcottl. Fnneral services at St. Patrk-k'e Cathedral, 6th Av. and ftoth t., on Monday. Dee. 11. at 10 A. M. Interment private. Pleas omit flowers. FARRAND. On Dec. 7. at his tate residence. 74 Weat Slat St.. Bayonne, N. J. Funeral services Sunday. Deo. Iw. f. . vrange Ceuntv (N. T.) papers pleaae copy. FERGUSON. Passed from this life on Dec. T. 1811, at th home or Ber osugnter. airs. William J. Dyke, at Litchfield. Conn., Clementina Don Ferguson, widow of tha late Alexander Ferguson. Funeral aervlces from her late residence Saturady morning. Interment at Troy, N. T. FORD. Dec S, 1911, Mal Louis, beloved wife of Frederick A. rwa, aaugnter or tne late Jamea T. Drumgold, after a brief ill. nees. Funeral Saturday. 1 o'clock, at Mount " Morris Baptist Church. 6th Av., near 127th. FORD. Deo. 6, 1011. Marie Louis, beloved wife or FrederlcK A.' roro. tiaugnter or tn late Jamea T. Drumgold., after a brief 111-, tttM..., funeral Saturday. 1 o'clock, at Mount aiorria Dtpiiit vourcn, bis ar,, near. 12Tth SU , HARPER. At her residence. Hempstead, L. I., Thursday, Dec 7. 1911. August M., widow of Philip J. A. Harper. Funeral aervicee will be held at tha Methodist Episcopal Church, Hempstead. Sunday, Dee. 10, at o'clock P. M. HOrFMAN. On Tueeday. Nov. Jl, 1911. at Ascot. England. Harrietts Bmnson. widow - of Charles Burrall Hoffman, Ksq.. aged 72. JENKINS. Entered Into rest on Thursday. . Dee. 7. In th eighty-alxth year of her ase, - Sarah E., widow of Henry T. Jenkins and daughter of th lata Capt. William C. and Sarah M. Baratow. Funeral services St her Ikt residence. 440 West 67th St., on Monday, Dee. 11. at 11 o cJocK. Boston papers pleas copy. . ' JOHNSON. Society of Colonial Wars. In tha B late of New York. Office f th Secretary. Boom 82. 45 William St.. New York. It la with great regret , that announcement la made to th members of this society of th death of thair fellow-member. Stephen Albert Johnson. Esq., at South Pasadena, Cel., en Nov. 22, 1011. WILLIAM CART SANGER, Governor. FREDERICK DWlOHT, Secretary. JUDD. At her residence. 403 Main St, New Britain, Conn., Josephine Mandana Lee, widow of Lor In F. Judd. aged 85 yeara. KONVALINKA. On Friday, Dec. S, 1911. at her late residence. 208 Park -Place, Brooklyn. Ellxa, widow of th 1st John Konva-llnka. Funeral from Et Augustine's R. C. Church, 6th Av. and Sterling Plac. at 9:30 A. M.. Monday, Dec 1L Interment private. Pleas omit flowers. LAMBERT. Veteran a of th Seventh ' Regiment. N. O. N. Y.S Member are requested to attend the funeral services of Edward ' Lambert, 10th Co.. at the Stephen Merritt, Jr funeral parlors. SO West 126th St., Eaturday, Dee. 0. 1911. at 12:30 o'clock. ' THOMAS DIAMOND. President. LARKIN. On Deo. T, 1911. Mary Helena, beloved daughter of Jamea and Ella Larkln. - after a ahort illness of heart trouble, at her - bom. 200 Weat 108th St. Bradford (Penn.) papera pleaae copy. LEECH. At her home. 275 Clinton Av., Brook- - lyn. on Friday. Dee. 8, 1011, Matilda U. Iech, daughter of Samuel and Matilda Kadi Leech. Funeral aerv4ca on Sunday. i Dec. 10, at 2:80 for the immediate family , only. LEO.WOLF. Entered Into life eternal, Thurs- day. Dee. T, at ner residence, vorcoran Manor, Mt. Vernon, S. V.. Phebe J.- Leo-Wolf, widow of th late Alfred T. Leo. Wolf, late of Stamford, Conn., la th iitb yecr of her are. Funeral private. Interment Stamfcrd. Conn., at convenience of family. MAISNER Anna, beloved wife of Rev Dr. M Maianer and mother of Mrs. Leon Panders and Mr. Toblaa Band and Louis Fischer, at the residence of her daughter. 2V2 East Broadway. Funeral Sunday, Dec. 10, at 10 A. M. Pleaae omit flowera. MILLER. At East Orange, N. J.. Dee. 6. 1911. Enoch O. Miller, ansa tW years. Funeral services will b held at his home, st t Carnegie Av., Sunday. Dec lo. at"j 30 P. M. OETTINO. On- Wednesday. Dec. . 1911. Tl'llle 11. netting. ne Hosenbaara,) beloved wlta of Philip W. Oettlng, In her 4lth year. Funeral services will be held oo Saturday. Dec. 0. at S P. M.. at ber lata residence. 1.032 Park Av Hoboken. N. J. PEARSOXS-r-Farah Elizabeth Taylor, widow of W. B. C. Pearsons, at th residence, of her son-in-law. Oeorae A. Plimpton, 61 Park Av.. on Dec. S. in tha 77fh year of ber ase. Funeral st her residence In Ho! yoke. Mass., on Tuesday. Dec 12. at 2 P. M- PRICB. On Friday, Dec. , 1911, at the residence of Mr. O. N. Snow. 63 Weat t2d 6t.. E Irving Price, son of Harriet E. and th - late Charles D. Price, lata of Rochester, N. T. QUICK. On Deo.. 8. Rev. Henry John Quick of Springfield Centre. N. T. Notice ef funeral hereafter. gCARRITT. euddenly.' at East Orange, N. J.. on Thursdsy. Dec 7. 1011. Wlnthrop E. .Bcarritt. In hla 66th year. Funeral aervloea will be held at th Calvary M. E. Church, Fast Orange, on Sunday afternoon.' Dec. lo, at t o'clock, npoa tbe arrival of train leaving Hoboken. D-. L A W., at 1:15 P. M. STEVENS. At bar residence, Newport. R. L, a Tbursaay, uec J. lvji, aiargaret A.. widow of John Austin Stevens and daughter ' ef th lata William Lewis Morrla Funeral' service will b held at Grace Church, Chan-i try. Monday morning. Dec 11. aa 11 o'clock. TONE. On Friday, Dec. 8. Madeline Post, widow of George Eliot Stone and daughter ef th late Jothaot William Poet, M. D., in ' ber 7et year. WATERS John It., suddenly at th New Tork Hospital. Dec. 7. l&ll. ft bronchial rneumonia. Services at his lata reetdeac. West 70th St.. Saturday morning. Dec 9, 1911. at 10 o'clock. Interment private. BRKNXrTZER- Leo. Q1 Weat 129th St.. Dec. 7. BTJTLEB- Herman 8., West New Brighton, Dec 7. - CAVA.VACH.-John. 208 Wast 60th St-i Dee. a Funeral to-day. v- CROSIS.-Anns. Arthur At, Dec- m. Funeral to-lay, 3 P. M. DIN AN. Patrick, 63 Bedrord St-, Dee. S. Funeral to-morrow, 1 P. M. TAULH A BER. Catherine, 447 West 15th BU, Dec 7. Funeral to-day. 10 A. M. yXHUNll. Anna- 4w Orov St.. Dec . Fu-n.ral to-dar. 2 P. M. OARTELMANN.-Frederick. B6 Wale At, Bronx. Dec 7. aged 10. Funeral to-day. HAI.ti.KT. Uaao J-, Welt New Brighion, Lee c Funeral to-day, I A, II, EC3XSEUERS TO TEE C2SID' GOTO BREnTlaWS FOR YOUR CMRISTHIAS BOOK-GIFTS FINE STATIONERY CHRISTMAS CARDS CALENDARS XMAS PERIODICALS FRENCH, GERMAN AND OTHER FOREIGN BOOKS BOOKS IN FINE BINDINGS v nftii Art. & 27t2i St, Kew York Our New Bookstore 45th St., Just off 5th Ave. I very convenient for comfortable shopping Imrsense Stock ef ChrUtnts Boeks. Rare EnflUb Edition tn Kich BintCnrs. Children's Boeks in endless varieij. Fins Leather Goods. Ezcluaivs skairtia. Chnstroaa Cards snd Calendars, sat as 4 si set varied ssllsetl Is tea sfty. StnJ jut eur nets ChrUlma Ctlalofuu T J. . Also at rutnams 27 -29 w. m si. 1 CHRISBUS CARDS AND CALENDARS -The Best Display ,' in New York. DUTTON' S hi is 31 West 23d St ;t.,N.Y. J, eJ ' 1 1 HARTZ. Frank. 629 East 13th St.. Dec S, KAVANAUOH.-Vargaret D-. 232 East Tie m , uec . runerai iq-j, - , . ..... . i i , ii Vmmt Tbrh HL. DsB. ba r cL.c.ui.n - - 4 ,7 --. B. Funeral to-oay, s . as- . LOTZ- J. B., 23 liank St., -Deo. T. ruBeral M"vO?.AIbert -F.. BIT Weet 48th St.. Dae. n. Funeral to-day. 2 P. M. MARTKN& Henry. 424 East Hmh St. Deo. C MOOXEY. Mary D., 16T Eaat 7th St., Deo. T. aged 2 Funeral to-day. 2 P. V. . NICHOLSON Arthur O., 122 fcaat 27th St., Dec. b. Funera! notlc later. O'CONNOR.-Laura. 6X9 Brook Av.. Bronx. Iec 7 ROACHE.' Ellxa bath.' 1.215 Franklin Av.. Dec 7. l-"unerl tooiorrow, t P. M. R0RBINH. Annie, 2J4 East 49th St, Dae. S. Funeral te-day. 10 A. M. BTniCKER. Sophia it.. Bl2 Weat 4tn St., rwo. . Funeral to-day. f:30 A. M. UNDERH ILL. Fane hey L, Dec , gd ST. Funeral 171 8th AV. VET. Mathilda. Dec 7. Funeral 30 Weat 121th St. ... , WALSH. Robert A., Dee. T. runerai 874 Lsa- ington Av., to-day, 9:30 A. AC WILLIAMS. Catharine, S Cherry St., Deo. 7. Funeral to-day. 9 0 A M. ZUPPE. Mart S-, 465 West Both St. Dec T, aged 70. Brklya. CARTON.-Joaet.hlna. 432 l!Hk) St, Dae.' T. Funeral to-morrow, 2 P. M. ' BATTEL!.. Oeorge, 39 De Kalb Av., Deo. T, ered 47. Funeral to-day, 2 P. M. BUEHLER. Marrarette, 4.12 Him red St, Dec 7, aged 15 Funeral to-day. DRAKE. Elisabeth F.. 41 Waahlngtoa A, Iec. T. Funeral to-day, 2 P. M. EWEftH. Joseph 244 Hergea St., Dea, S. aged 81. Funeral to-day. V A. M. OEKdTENBEROKK.-Jullsnn. lot) Ten Even St., Iee, 8. aged 78. Funeral privet GILLESPIE, Daniel. 13 Lincoln Plaoa, GOODMAN.-Sarah. 9 Wyckoff St.. Dec T. KINDT. Frederick T.. Swedish Hospital, D- S Kunerai lo-rnnrr,-, , . . n. KJEINE. Edward C, VJS Marcy A Dae. T. Kun-ral to-morrow. KOEFERL. Anthony. 98 Flushing Av, De. , seed a. , LUDEKS. George, 1.331 New Tork AV.. . Iec. 7.- McCliLLfJUOH. Mary R., 28 Sutton St.. Dee, 7 a Red 19. Fueral to -day. 10 A. M. JtORQAN-Alfred. U Reld Ar., Dee. a. Fa- ML KT AO H. T. Louie. M Hergea St, Dee. Kunerai to-nsy, w PETEK William. 51 Tea Eyck St. Deo, T. aged 31. Funeral t-day. PRUM. lileanora. 479 4th St, Dee. T, aged MH. Funersl notice later. BOSEMAN John J.,' Herbert St.. Dee. T, ag.d -". Funeral to-day, lo A. M. ROTH.SCH1LD. Augoata, 971 Llneola Place, Dec 7 TEMPANET.-Hewlett i." 115 k Bar eta St, VANDeILst! Benjamin, 253 Hooper St, Deo.-7. aaed ttt. Funeral to-day. . WEISHAR. Philip. . 14A Ksp SU, Dee. T. Funeral privet. ' - WHITFOHD. Ella A.. 493 Warren St, le. S. WHITNEYEll B 107 Surtlng rTaee, Deo. 7, aged 87, Funeral to-morrow, S I . at. . Long Island. . KELSET.-Amaeda. 87S.Wsshlnrtoa Av., Lens Island City. Dec Faneral t-Oaj. SSsITH.-Mary A.. B Fresh Pond Road. Ma- pelh, Dec. 7. aged SO. Funeral to-morrow. '. New Jersey. ' . BOVEIBD. Michael, ijitti raits. Dae. t, asea 71. Funeral service to-day. PILOER. Lena. lark RJdge, Lee; T. Funaraa . to-morrow., 10 A. M. New Yrk State. PACHA The Rev. Johanna. Toakars, Dee. J TERHUNE. Edwin F.. Fort Chester, Dee. t. X unt I.I mwn "i. In CJfxncrfam. COFFET Patrick A., anas Church ef the Several Heart. Brooklyn, to-day, 9 A. M. KZOHANE Maria, scaac Church ot Our L4y ot Guadalap. to-day. ft A. M. CXOERTAKEBIS. STEPnEN MERRITT Bt'RIAL 4V CRaTMA-TloN CO.. bth Av. and l'ntt Pt. 'pnon. 124.. 125-Chelsea. PItlVATE KCXat8 CHAPEL FREE. MR. KADCLIFFE. Prssldeot JOHX E: CARROLL. Vic ITesident FRANK E. CAMPBELU w4eU Chapels. Aaabslsnes Sent saw Ts. ! Caei.a) CEMETERIES. THE WOOD LAWN CEMETERY tlld St Py Harlem Train aad by TrtUe , clos i LAJt 11 x tt r. r j

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