Engaged. Bernard Marmaduke Fitzalan Howard, 16th Duke of Norfolk, England's premier duke and earl, 28; and the Hon. Lavinia Mary Strutt, 21, daughter of the 3rd Baron Belper.
Married. David Marvin Goodrich, 60, board chairman of B. F. Goodrich Co., divorced fortnight ago by Mrs. Ruth Pruyn Goodrich (TIME, Nov. 16); and Mrs. Beatrice Morgan Pruyn, his ex-sister-in-law; in Manhattan.
Awarded. To Carl von Ossietzky, German pacifist and onetime publisher; and Carlos Saavedra Lamas. Argentine Foreign Minister: Nobel Peace Prizes for 1935 and 1936; in Oslo, Norway. Ailing in a Berlin hospital after spending three years in Nazi concentration camps, von Ossietzky declined to comment on his award, which infuriated Adolf Hitler.
Died. Mrs. Marcelle Hontabat Carroll, 39, onetime actress, wife of Broadway Producer Earl Carroll (Vanities); of cancer; in Manhattan.
Died. Oris Paxton Van Sweringen, 67, last of Cleveland's realty and railroad-owning Van Sweringen Brothers; of heart disease; while riding to Hoboken, N. J. from Cleveland where he boarded a train of the Nickel Plate road, which the brothers built into the largest privately held U. S. rail system, nearly lost during Depression.
Died. Ernest Robert Graham, 68, famed, prolific Chicago architect; of high blood pressure brought on by overwork; in Chicago. Schooled by the late great Daniel H. Burnham, he collaborated in planning Chicago's 1893 Fair. In Chicago he designed or helped design the Field Museum, Union Station, Merchandise Mart ("world's largest building"), Marshall Field department store, Civic Opera and Wrigley Buildings; in Manhattan, Wanamaker's and Gimbel's stores, the Flatiron, Equitable and Chase National Bank Buildings; for Washington, the Union Station and General Post Office; California's Mount Wilson Observatory.
Died. Rajah Muda Mawalil Wasit Kiram, since July Sultan of Sulu; of heart disease; in Maimbung, Jolo Island, the Philippines.
Died. Mme Ernestine Schumann-Heink, 75, famed Austrian-born contralto; of hemorrhage of the throat and lungs, after leukemia; in Hollywood. Daughter of a Major in the Imperial Army, she sang in her first public concert at Graz at 15, earned $6. In 1878 she won a debut and a four-year contract at Dresden, was chosen by Cosima Wagner to sing at Bayreuth before she was brought to Manhattan's Metropolitan Opera Company in 1898. During the War her son August died as a German sailor, her sons Henry and George Washington enlisted with the U. S. Navy. She had signed a three-year movie contract when she was taken ill.