I didn't listen with the score.
I am actually on a bit of a kick (at least for a first hearing) to just listen to the music as if it was brand new, never heard by anyone before, not being given a name that indicates its form or style, except maybe a descriptive name such as these two have. My goal is to just listen and judge the performance and decide whether or not it is convincing.
I am familiar with "To a Wild Rose". As a piano teacher that piece is a part of the standard student repertoire. I am less familiar with "In Autumn". All of that said, I loved your performance. They were totally convincing and sounded totally right. Your sensitivity with "To a Wild Rose" is fantastic. This "simple" piece can be deceptive to bring off. The notes can be sight read by virtually anyone on this site, but to take those notes and fill out the sound space with this simple, nostalgic memory is more difficult than most people think. It is very easy for many, who get so busy counting to turn it almost into a slow march with too strong of accents on the metric beats. Of course, you did none of that. And as someone above said, when you brought out that bass voice towards the end, it was absolutely lovely. When my next student is ready for "To a Wild Rose", I will certainly point her/him to your recording.
If there are any rhythmic discrepancies in "In Autumn", they did not affect the interpretation. One should also realize that still at this time the concept of rubato and performers freedom in interpretation were still in operation. This is still music that has more "written between the lines" than is actually indicated by the composer.
Again, absolutely beautiful.