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Brooklyn Life from Brooklyn, New York • Page 16

Brooklyn Lifei
Brooklyn, New York
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18 BROOKLYN LIFE. Webb's daughter, should not be forgotten, for it was she which is to take place at the home of the bride's parents, who sat beside the mother and took great delight in the fact Mr. and Mrs. William C. Pate of 1129 Dean Street, on that the baby was in a state of laughing content, which alas! Saturday, the twenty-seventh of this month, at five o'clock, (or luckily according to superstition) changed to crying as Miss Alice will act as her sister's maid of honor.

soon as- the Bishop. began to read. All these interesting rela- the bride's only other' attendant being her little niece, Miss tives seemed to be fond of the little mother, and when the Barbara W. Pate of Montclair. Mr, Arthur Chase Rowe service was over crowded, around her and all sorts of is to serve as his brother's best man and Mr.

Paul Cooley of sympathetic things to say about the attractions, of William Manhattan and Mr. Carlton Overton Pate of this borough Seward ebb, 4tn. statistics anu conipiuiici wci iv are to De tne usners. A small reception tor only intimate effect that all Webbs cry lustily when christened. Leaving friends follow the ceremony.

Mr. Rowe is the" son 6f the cathedral Mrs. Webb stopped with the baby in her arnjs late Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Chase Rowe of PoughkeepsieV to.

shake hands with a tall officer. Master William Seward Wefch. 4th. evidently liked the policeman better than he did A Delightful Matinee of th Philadelphia Society. Miss Marie Warren, who has really an exceptional ability in training young girls in interpretive dancing, has charge the Bishop, for there was a pause in his crying when he eyed the brdid and buttons on the uniform.

Brobklynites at Opera in Manhattan. Mrs. Cornelius H. Tangeman's beauty seemed to dawn upon" one with even greater charm at the performance of "Madama Butterfly" at the Metropolitan Opera House, Manhattan, on Wednesday night of last week. She was the guest of Mrs.

George D. Pratt, who has been the hostess in box 29 (next to the famous box of Mrs. Cornelius Vanderr bilt, Sr.) on Wednesday nights. Mrs. Tangeman was in a cllssic simple gown of white satin with a corsage flower at the left "and a scarf of white maline over her shoulders.

Her hair, in a high Psyche knot, adds to her dignity. Mrs. Pratt was very graceful in her cerise satin with a lace scarf soften--ing its color. Mrs. Timothy L.

Woodruff was one of the' of the fairy dancing which is to be given the scenes from "A Midsummer Night's Dream," which the Philadelphia Society of Brooklyn Heights Seminary will present at' the Masonic Temple next week Tuesday afternoon. Special music is to be a feature of the matinee. In the cast are: Theseus, Miss Adelaide 1 Moffat Hippolyta, Miss Emmie Goetze; Egeus, Miss Marguerite Schenck; Lysander, Miss Marietta Hipkins Demetrius, Miss Elinor Edgar Hermia Miss Grace Walling; Helena, Miss Helen Heyt? Philostrafe, Miss Luella Edwards Bottom, Miss Cecilia Brewster Miss Cornelia Crane Flute, Miss Frances Turner; Miss Harriet Crane Snout, Miss Margaret Ager Snug, Miss Florence Beebe; Oberon, Miss Marie Titania, Miss. Mellicent Baldwin Puck, Miss Lois Smith PeaseUossom, rnnoh the corridor on her way to' a seat during the first act when Pinkerton was Miss Agnes Thompson; Cobweb, Miss Annie Thompson; wooing Cio-Cio-Sm. She the handsome Mrs.

Woodruff Mustardseed, Miss Dorothy De Pollier; MotK Miss, Con-not th prima donna' wore a mantle draped scarflike around stance Tyler; Fames, Miss Ruth Miss Frances Rux her-shoulders To leave the mountains and return to Broad- ton, Miss Helen Stickle, Miss Louise Goetze, Miss Mildred way however Mr and Mrs. George R. Read were also seen Beebe, Miss Nathalie Hillis, Miss Louise Callender and Miss when they entered the Metropolitan Opera House on Wednes- Betty Sherman; attendants, Miss Zorka Polak, -Miss Lois dav night of last week. MrS: Read wore an exquisite opera" Agnes de Selding, Miss Vera Conover, Miss cloak of pliable brown velvet that showed the' line of the Emma Saitta and Miss Josephine Perfect. The following shoulder rs are ca'rmen the committees: stage-manager, Miss Constance Marks; head usher, Miss Eleanor Tyler; candyj Mrs.

George D. Pratt Contribute to Snffratfe'Library. Miss Frances Coutts; and tickets, Miss Mabel Haynes, The Mrs. George D. Pratt has contributed as many books to the proceeds from the performance are to be used by the Phila-free circulating library of the Equal Franchise' Society as the delphic Society for its benevolent work.

clever committee will be able to buy with twenty-five dol- lafs. the many demands on the sympathy of Ball for Benefit ofJthelN.Y. Diet Kitchen. While the1 annual ball of Auxiliary Number One of the New York Diet Kitchen always takes place in Manhattan, a number from Brooklyn usually go over for the event and Brooklyn is represented on -the patroness list. This season the dance is to take place at the Hotel Plaza on Monday evening, the fifteenth of April, and among those who have consented to be patronesses are Mrs.

Frederick Trevor Hill, Mrs. Albert E. Lamb, Mrs. Henry F. Noyes, Mrs.

W. A. Putnam, Mrs. Alfred Roelker, Mrs. William A.

JSpelman and Mrs. Ernst Vietor. Mrs. Pratt it was a "very generous gilt to the organization which is one of the most dignified of the suffrage societies, in' that as Mrs. Clarence Mackay, its' former president, explained, it considers political equality entirely an ethical question' and.

it works along only educational lines. It will circulate books not bricks; it invites working girls to its meetings, and instead of inciting revolt arid envy it makes friendships between the rich and poor at its teas" and entertainments in' the. club rooms on East Thirty-seventh. Street near Tiffany's. Mrs.

Pratt approves of as do many dignified women of the social world. It was well-proved that the Equal Franchise Society has the sanction of people of enviable position at the meeting held in Carnegie Hall on Friday night of last week. In the boxes sat women in beautiful evening gowns. Mrs. 0.

H. P. Belmont looked down on the scene through her lorgnette and 'Bourke Cockran tried to hide behind the brim of his wife's picture hat when Rabbi Wise was denouncing Murphy and his ilk. It was at this meeting that Mrs. Pratt agreed to give twenty-five dollars for the library and it all happened as the result of a clever little olan.

Mrs. Pearce Bailey, the wife of the noted neurologist Mr. and Mrs. James Jarvie Guests of Honor. A very delightful dinner party of the week was that given on Tuesday evening by Mr.

and Mrs. George Hunt Prentiss of 108 Pierrepont Street, in honor of Mr and Mrs, James Jarvie of Montclair, N.J. Those present besides the hostess and the guests of honor were Miss Blanche Barclay, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bellamy, Mr.

and Mrs. John S. Frothingham, Miss Marjorie Prentiss, Dr. Edwin Sanderson and Mr. Arthur Hatch.

(it was she who posed as Molly fttcner in tne great sui- vr frage tableaux last year) was making her speech in regard A Very Successful Musicale. t0 women and education. Standing hardly taller than the Over a hundred dollars was made at the musicale given last lectern Mrs Bailey was telling the audience in a droll week Saturday evening for the benefit of the summer camp colloquial way of the library that the society hopes to es- of the United Neighborhood Guild by Miss Natalie John- tablish Mrs Mackay's speech had already won sympathy for son. Miss Grace Merntt and Miss Marjorie Prentiss at the the society in that she had voiced its disapproval of brick- home of the latter, 108 Pierrepont Street. One reason so hurling and window-smashing methods.

Mrs. Bailey said, large a sum was netted was the fact that all the performers apropos of the library, ''Of course to have a circulating li- 'gave their services. The musicale was managed quite in- bra'ry the principal thing is to have books. Now we have formally and Mrs. George Hunt Prentiss and the committee only thirty.

We can't do anything so plebeian as to pass the receiving the guests had such cordial greetings for everyone hat, but if there are people in this audience I know I want that the affair passed with, a spontaneity not usually found at i them to pledge themselves to contribute to the fund. I've got charitable entertainments. The audience was most enthusi- to raise one thousand dollars to-night. Who will give me astic about the program. Mrs, Charles J.

McDermott's piano one hundred dollars? Come now," she said, with an elf-like numbers were keenly enjoyed; the soprano solos of Miss m'schief, looking up in the boxes. "I recognize you, many Maud E. Jones and Miss Juliet H. Griffith were both marked of you. please give me one thousand dollars." The audience by a perfection rarely found in amateurs, and the piano was stunned for a few minutes by surprise.

But. quickly a numbers ofMiss Katherine Williams, and the songs of Mr. man's voice spoke, offering one hundred dollars and after William Wilbur, baritone, and Mr. Clarence Seward, basso, that, making a second contribution a gentleman from the rounded out almost delightful program. Mrs.

Lillian Ethe- back of the house announced clearly, "Mrs. George Pratt, ridge accompanied all the singers and came in for high praise twenty-five dollars." Mrs. Bailey was successful in raising by. the artistic quality of her work. In the assemblage were fifty dollars over the one thousand she made her aim.

When noted: Mrs. I. Sherwood Coffin, Mrs. Henry Coffin. Mrs.

there was a pause she challenged the audience and woke it Richard Merritt, Mrs. George White Field, Miss Mortina up with a bright little anecdote or joke. In several cases Balch, Mrs. Myers R. Jones, Miss Lucy Rose, Miss Estelle money was passed across the footlights to her.

Rose. Mrs. S. Edward Vernon, Mrs. Edward Hatch, Mrs.

Omri Ford Hibbard, Mrs. William B. Davenport, Miss Con-Miss Pate to be a Bride of this" Month. stance Trowbridge, Mr. John W.

Raymond, Mr. Eugene Only the families of bride and groom are to attend the Boucher, Mr. Charles Walther, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Melville, wedding of Miss Ethel Pate and Mr.

Edward Everett Rowe, Miss Mary Guild, Miss Louise' Jenkins, Miss Lucy Jenkins,.

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