Newspaper Page Text
No Talk of State Rights
After Me Sees Petititon
of 4.000,000 Voters.
Sutherland and Mondell Greet
Suffragists in a Blaze of
Color at Capitol Steps.
By B?U Hl GR F. F.
Maahlngtor., Dot 1 President Wil
?en looked on the petition of 4,000,000
??omen voters t??-day and decided that
?uffr?K* ?'?'??? ? niatter "worthy of his
?oit serieai eonsideratloa." SufTra-?
_-,., ha Y : ' '>r on? more |
?ttp feewai eeaeirilea of '
B/teail " ' r aomno, be- I
csut-e ihrayt b feie tbla be had told'
them be eel -hing about it, ,
lince It BM I ?'??ter for the ?tato?
Ht ta??! ?*>?_ ' ? abOB4 state right? to :
"Oh, he's Bigglll | a1e_g,M ?aid Mr3.
leba Wlateri Braaaaa, cheerfully, a?
tn? won:??:. St? id rejoicing on the lawn
?n fisn ??. bite House after tno ;
No one seente I particularly depr???ed I
by the act that President Wilson re
fuierf to Incorp?rete their prayer? into ?
bl? annual message to Congress on the j
ground that It BM already completed
The celebrated suffrage petition, 18,
000 feet long and - | bOOjOOO ?ame.? ;
of voters m tbi Western suffrage ?
?tates, which was brought across the
continent in an automobile by Mr?. ;
Bin Hard Field, of Oregon, and Mi?s '
France* .loliffe, of California, wa? loht ';
between hero and Wilmington, Del., by i
the express company intrutted with,
th? laat few mile? of it? long journey.
The women had another p??tition with
them, however, nr.d, although less pr?.
Isatioas. :? Bai pie?ented to Kepre?en'.
ative Mer.dell, Republican, of Wyo
mirg. on ths steps of the Capitol.
Pageantry am\So Pilgrimage.
Th? envoy? who had brought the fa
Rinii- petition, ttith the prayer? an?!
threats of IftOQ XXI women M.O0O mile?
declared that they felt repaid for all
their trouble. Their pilgrimage ended
with p?imp worthy ?o exalted a mission.
?he Capitol step?? they wound a
triumphant cour?-e, gleaming with pur?
ple and gold, and jubilant with brass
, down Pennsylvania Avenue to
the White Hi.us.-. The petition wa?
I in n great, fat scroll around a
ling, golden pole carried by women
from NOB Jersey- the President'a own
la the Last Room they furled their
bti.ner? and put all their yellow gew- <
gaw? il t'?eir muffs. They were stirred
almo?t to religious fervor.
The President entered quickly from a
tide door, ar.d .smiled as ha saw the
circle of earnest tac. ? looking into his.
Tbsa Mbs At ne Martin, if Nevada,
stepped forward end introduced Miss
JolifTe, fir-- ol the Western envoy?.
"Mi. 1 ?peak a? a Demo?
crat." said Miss Jollffe. ''I worked for
you ?r 112. This is
the firs: request I have made of the
Democratic administration?that you
put this Batter of justice to women
ahead of ail other political considera- '
tioni. We want to help you, but you
.?. There will be a1
furjd of gratitude from 4,000,000 women
waiting for the political party which
fre>i our en ? r.?."
Id reminded the
reeteel of men
??rnenme-? changed their minis, and to
prove It ihi quoted from his own ex
Botleiii ?uestion of prepared-!
M B Mr. Wilson crniled.
"Mi?. Martii and la.iie?," he
ward to look at the peti
Use a -? 1. "I did no*, come here sn- '
ttelpil i of making an j
?ddres? of any kild, As you have just
'?etrd. 'rut I im not j
? mar: syond the poiiibllityl
of learning. I hope that I shall con?
tinue to be a learnt-r as loiif- as I live.
"I can only say to you this afternoon
that nothing could be more impressive
than th# presentation of such a request
?n iuch rumbera ami backed by such
influences as undoubtedly stand back
of you. unhappily, it is too late for me
to consider what is to go .nto my m?
saga, becauie that went out to the
Beweaapers a week ago; ami I hav?.
the habit perhaps the habit of the
t.ucher of confining my utterances to
one subject at a time, for fear that two
subjects might compete with ona
another for prominence.
Too Late for Message.
"I harve felt obliged in the present
posture of atTairs to ?lev?te inv n I
to one subject, and am, therefore, sorrj
to say that it is too late t?> take under
consideration your request that I em?
body this in my message. Ail I can
say, with regard to what you are nrg ? g
a* present, is thin:
"I hope I shall have an open mind,
and I shall certainly take the |T?
pleasure in conferring in the BBoat Se?
rfoui wav with my colleagues at the
other er\!\ of the city with regard ??>
what i* the right thing to do at the
time concerning this great mutter. I
am always restrained, as some of you
will remember, by the consciouineBS
that I must speak for others as well
as for myself so long as I ?iccupy my
firesent office, and, therefore, I do not
Ike to speak for others until I consult
others and see what I am justified In
"This visit of yours will remain in m
mind not only as a delightful sompli
ment, but also as a very impressive
thing, which undoubtedly will make '.
necessary for all cf us to consider eery
carefully what it is right for us to 1?.
"I should be glad to shake bands
with you all."
By this gallant invitation President
Wilson gave the women something
they never had before in n Presidential
hear.ng the chance for the last word.
Old hands recalled with i?-igs:l' the
fae* that at the last hearing the Presi?
dent had t'jrne'l hit? buck t;i the women
and walked out of the room when they
tr!et% to question him. To-day he
stood and took it with a smile.
Little Henrietta I.owenberg, of Phila?
delphia, was the only woman I
who got a definite promise from the
President. Henrietta was eight years
old to-day, and told him so.
marched past and dropped him a pretty
little curtsey before she piped \i!>:
She Will Have Peace and Votes.
"Mr. President. 1 am eight year? old
to-day, and for n present I want peace
and votes for women."
"All right, little girl, you shall have
them," laughed Mr. WilSOB.
Only Mrs. Harriot Stanton Match
came away from the K?st Room shaking
her head in disappointment.
"Ah, no, he didn't listen to us," she
said. "Ht BCtod to me just like nnv
other man in love. What does hi* care?
There is only one woman in the world
for him '
Miss Alice Paul, chairman of the
Congressional Union, who neret before
came out of the White House wholly
satisfied with her answer, said to-day
that the President had swopt aside the
last obstacle which he previously had
placed in the way of tho Federal
The arrival of the envoys at the
Capitol was dramatic. From the top
of the east steps tl.e members of Con?
gress looked down on a street, flashing
with purple and gold. A grimy little
automobile, laden with suitcases, wad?
dled up. From it jumped Mrs. Sura
Bard Field and threw a kiss to the
Capitol. Her long pilgrimage was
ended. Then she ran up the stepe and
shook hands jubilantly with Mrs. John
Rogers, Dr. Cora Smith King and Mrs.
O. ?I. P. Belmont, members of the re?
After her came Miss Ingeborg Kind
stedt and Miss Maria Kindberg, driver
and mechanician of the car which
brought the monster petition across the
continent. ?Senator Sutherland and
Repr?sentative Moiuiell welcomed them
all to the Capitol. By the time these
greetings were over the tableau had
formed on the steps below them.
At their fee* the members of Con?
gress saw a thousand women, in purple
cloaks, arid waving flags und flowers
they stood as a guard of honor around
their petition. Twelve shepherdesses
with crooks kept the flock in order.
Mr*. Florence Bayard Hillis. of Dela?
ware, earned the American flag at the
head of the column. Mrs. J, A. II.
Hopkins and Miss Julia Huribert, of
Morristown, N\ J., carried the petition
Mr. Mondell had a chance to vindi?
cate himself with the wom?:i ri.e very
same day. He succeeded in getting the
Susan B. Anthony suffrage resolution
introduced in the House us Hill No. J
this afternoon. In it he was beaten one
point by John E. Raker, of California,
who Introduced a similar suffrags bill '
as No. 1 on the House calendar.
- - ? . ? ?:. ???'-,?
? Some Extremely Smart
Overcoats and Suits
Special at $19.50
tSl i ni shouldered, form
fitting, tingle ?m?l double
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and in oxford. Tin's season's
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Under ordinary circum?
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$25.00 right here; but ex?
ceptional conditions lirin^
them to you at the special
.Supplement in? tins sale
of overcoats, we offer some
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Our own $25,00 kind ;it
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Choice mixture*?, stripes
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either single or double
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or plain, some of them silk?
- irt 'inr button, 'iik-hraviai Cut I
N I Vest; s penal at $03.30.. "nth
1 t und ?nit tUk h'" 'I < ?"it
HKOADWAY AT 49T? ? STR__CT
I45f, ?HOADWAY A7 42D STREET
AS ISSUE DODGER,
"Special Pleading," Ex
President Calls Defence of
POINTS OUT MANY
Efficient Men Removed, He Says,
to Make Way for Friends
.Ht Tfl-a-i.rri ?o T-.? T-" -
New Haven, L>ee. 6. Mr. Taft replied
tc-night to Secretary Garrison's retort
to the SX-President's attack on the
Harrison regime in the Philippines.;
"Special pleading," Mr. Tsft calls the
argume*,t advanced by th?* Secretary
In refutation of the ex-Pre
charge that the government service in
the Philippines hu.l become demoral?
ised through the "blind and foolish
toliey" of the administration.
"Mr. Garrison's defence of the Har?
rison regime in the islands when the
truth permeates the locai atmoi-nher-:
will only awaken ridicule anil surprise
that he could so deceive hints? if,
Then the SZ-PiresldeBl goes ti. in
great detail and at grtiu length '3 1
prov? his charges of "blind partisan- '
ship." H'- tahas up ths cases of many:
?ho were dismissed by the Harri
s?.n regime trnl attessptS u> show that
the remov?is were nade solely to pr??
vido places for the "faithful."
Civil servants who arare efficient,
?i.ys Mr Taft, were ousted bt I
Democrats, or Filipinos who
friends ol the administration, had to
ppeased. As an in*;ai,ce he cites
tie ci.se of a Filipino BSSBod Villamor
who had great difficulty in understand- ,
irg and speaking Knglish and was.
nevertheless, appointed president o.
the I'niversity of the Philippines
The ex-President says:
"There has been no purticanship in
the policy, it is said. Mr. Harrison is i
reported by Mr. Garrison :?> have de?
nied, and 1 accept the denial, that ho
said In the public p,-**,??? at Honolulu
that he took n sardonic pleasure in re- !
moving Republican??. Yet his first act.
when ne reached the islands was to
force the resignation of Colonel H. B.
McCoy, who hnti served the govern?
ment since 1896 first i-s a soldier, and
then in various positions in the civil
s'-rvii?* until be won h.?? waj I
Collector of <"u?--toms, the highest fiscal
position in the islands, short of mem?
bership in the commission. He was
"No charge is made against him of
?I?efficiency or disloyalty. He was re-'
because he held the largely
minai position of National Repub
i ommitteeman in the Philippines.
There were no elections in the island*
m to take an interest in. There
- ?i opportunity to become an offen
? litigan or to neglect his office in
I, It was not a violation of any
.-.\i! sen-ice regulation. F.xeept for.
the partisan motive, the act is not ex- .
Made a Clean Sweep.
"Mr. Harrison seeks to faster, on *o
lent SteKinle. and Roosevelt and
i yself responsibility for the course of
the ??resent administration in the isl?
ands in removing Americans and re?
placing th.m with Filipinos and in en
larging the power of Filipino politl-!
elans by insisting that ll is only a con
iinuarice of our svowsd policy. If that
SO, why was it necessary to make a
? p of the commission of
trained Antsricani i 'h no polities sad
substitute partisan und active Demo
erats and one Progressive? If the
was to be the *nme. what is
then in the argument that the? I
utTireis of a colonial servies
? ! by years uf experience and
fsithfttl servies are like Cabinet officers
at hone h'?d should be felled by one
blow of the political axe?
loners, it goe?? without
. were much more competent to
IB *urn B policy ?hnn mere tyros
i i ' evei been in the island* aad
? know .h.- language of the peo
importance ol eObtinuity In
loi service * ihown bs all the
greal world successes .i? this field, and
inch t\ sudden sweep a* Mr. Garrison
seeks to justify is eoaclueivo pr? ?if of
thi ?? ai?*. -ai.ship thut prompts*! il
Placing the "Henchmen."
"Let u* not he confused as to part -
i.nsinp nut! its meaning in this cor.nec
There Is the partisanship in a I
Ii.'inocrat with power of removal which
prompts him to dismiss trained Repub?
lican officeholders without regard to
public service. That
ti- ?? j oet i-? 'i' considering.
Th. D ' t re Is shown another kind
hip eves men
iking of vacan?'
g resignatior -? ?f COmpotonl BS)d
trained American civil srvanti for the
tronase to Mr.
rroup of FT i '.
i and enabling th m to secure ot
Rcial berths for their benehme)
'i .? - thai ?? is pur?
p in remo? vent. Filipi
wei ?? three Pilip] p ? mbei
missioi. oi.? ol then
.ii y .?f Piiu nee m ?I Jusl lei , Are?
eta all faithful, loyal pSblii
of year*' training, whose heads
?. dsmsi . ? ise I hej bad b< i ;?
ths i m, '
Mr. Tuft then takes un particular
il ? 'Vicient men had
' ?I 11,.mr places .
pi ?.. . ? [j
.... !?'?l II
T i ". ' totally
profession ??r ?
'. Frank \\
? -. i . secreta)
? . ths plan of Mr. Queson a:
i olitical group, a place furni
inity for most powerfe
flu? nee and msnlpolstioi
- ? Christian pan of the
, . nd of "the designs)ion a* sei
ins librarian of a great public .
.ni"? .?.! imes, ninny of them 1
; no Hss.stur.? who did
. r nglish eadVas aal a trau d
lent then quote? a It ?
!,i t: ?|Tj St. ? an.?-ron Forbes, ... Q
ernoi General of the islands, received
?'s first article. Mr
"I legret to have to say thnt tie ev?
whirh romes to me from nil
from Americans, Filipinos,
men and civilians m nm| out of
travellers new te the
,,u end rei identi familiar with i?
the mum the earn el
? soadit ion
nds t.? ?lay.
i.. i,. ? men iin.t we bad
goaeraliy left, an?1
rood men ere trying t?> leave, sai
? nose higher up IS 'he ?ervirr 11
t and goo
in-i M- ui ? ? y, thi
v?vw?teU by the L? i ai a Uum nt of Cou.
Tiffany <$_ Co.
; Antique English Silver
? ? in ?Vaahiagton for detalla of
Ui-Uitlly two years si a time, 01
?f those who held the position two
vean afro now remain. Of the?.- six?
teen chance? two only remain in the
service. The rest are lost to it."
MRS. DUNPHY MAY
GET BACK OLD JOB
Commissioner Directed to Rein?
state Her or Def-vnd Dismissal.
Jaatiea Erlanger decidid yesterday
Ira, Mar', i . Dunphp, who sjaa re?
noved u:. taperintendent ..? the school
arid hospital oti Randall's lalaad by
niaaieaar Kingsburjr, had i
??rit allegations m h? r ???Tort to
;" prec.nce.ved mten
t.'iti t.. r'Ti. ?-tnploye."
Mrs, Danpl n ? writ of asea?
damas directiag CeaaaiiaaioBse Kii.?t?
barj to jiut bar lac... Justice F.r
.-. r vestet?ay leaned .?;:. aSternatlve
I hirh orders :.? I ? 'it or
compel the Comn ' I'hnr
? ? nil?! the Moaieipal i ieil ...
Commiasioi to defend her dtssslseal
! ifore a jury. .lu?:ie<- Erlange, laid:
"I h?-..- mi doubl thai i aunts.
? power wi .:.--. but
'.cat it was conditional upon /. fair ix?
. of Lib JadgBiiat] la j.??.?).! faun,,
lieurinfjt tne explar.at ...n if the
?"nploye, offered upon sons reasonable
: ??? t.. chu: g? ..
ti alleged, as distinguished from
mere eonclusiooa if had fi I
firiaea if permifmble thai ths hear- i
ini? of the petitioner's explanation'
BBS no more than u formal act,
on the part of tl?? Commissioner or
in- depBt?/. Whether or not the facts I
a.? alleire?! are true does not ?ffi-ct the ,
T. R.'S NAME REMOVED
Taken from Nebrawka Primar? Ballet
at His Reqsaae,
Lincoln. N? l... I >?r. y Secretary, of i
State Peel reived a letuer to-day:
from ?Colonel The.? ?or" Rooasvell a?k
ing thut th.- latte***! mu?.- be taken
from the Nibraihi primary ballot a?
i Republican candidate for President
The re?iue?t was complied with.
Lauds Men and Says Suffrage
Never Will Win. in Accept?
"The ?effragistl are covering tht
humilia-loi of -lefeat by counting the
vote?; th.-y received in place of the
vote the] aspee ted to receive and pre
t> rulinsr to be ?atisrled with them." ?a.d
Hin Alie?- Hill Chitteadii yeoterda*1
:n accepting reelection a? pr?sider.', of
tr-e New York Slate Association Op
peaed to Woman Suffrage.
''We were confident before election,"
centtnaed the aati leader, "that womaa
' :ir! be defeated in tie four
??.here it B_l to be voted on.
?i no reapon to believe it ever
will be adopted in any ?lection. They
' i every effoit, laudah'.e and oth?
erwise, to m-inufaCure public tentl
ment for suffragi "
I i ! ittenden ha? faith ir. the men
.?ho krpt BOmaa in h?r place and "if
hoald be another referendum in
fork within a few year? suffrage
will be defeated by even a larger ma
. beCBBie the public la now awake
to the fallacy ?f many of the theories
upon which the plea for woman ?uf
fraire is ba ? I
Other otliccr? elected were: Mr?.
John A. Church, treasurer; Mi?? Eliza
beth P. Gallaudet, secretary, and Mr?.
Arthur If, Podge, Mr?. Fritz Acheli?,
r ?, Hewitt ?nd Mrs. Qoorgc
Poupla? Miller, rlee?prealdaata,
An,ong those present were Mr?. Will?
iam Barclay Parson?, Mrs. Hamilton
Fish Kean, lira. Nelson H. Henry, Mrs.
K B. Lapham, Mr?. W. Allen Bartlett.
Mr?. Henry Seligman. Miss Anne StTnd?,
Mr.-. Herbert L Satterlee. Mr?. George
ft. Wicket-ham, Mr?. Robert Sturgit,
Mrs. Harold de Raasloff nnd Mr?. Will
:nm Q. (iulliver.
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i'.if"t,]hl iilt, The Aeolian Ce.
Bliss Knapp, in Lecture at
Second Church, Tells
ILLNESS AN ERROR
PROVED BY JESUS
Despite 4,000 Years of Medicine,
Speaker Asserts. Diseases
"Jesu? healed physical disease on the
ha?i? that the truth makes free," ?aid
Bliss Knapp in a lectore on Christian
Science at the Second Chorea, of Christ,
Scientist, latt night. "Four thousand
year? of medicine," he continued, "has
endeavored to force the conclution
that disease is pureh physical, and that
it requires s physical remedy. The re
tail is that disease? have actually mu?-?
"Je?us proved that sicknes?, disease
end fear are the errors and not th?
- of being, and they can be healed
by a menta! process. Their basis being
wholly material and matter being mor?
tal error, the truth of God ditptl?
these errors just as lieht dispels dark
t:i.-?s, jus? is the understanding that
two and two are four dispel? any denial
of that fact.
"And When oae understands that
he doe; not have to sit up nights
to he certain of it in the morning.
Jeeaa ?o laderstood the nature of Ood
as truth that h.? eooM make n juit a?1
consciously apparent to the man with
the withered hand, and that diseased j
condition was wiped out by that proc
Ml just as elfectunlly as one could tak?
? sponge ??:?..1 . .p.- ..i:' the -a rung tig-I
irei ot, th.? blackboard,
"It ?? get.orally recognized that cer?
tain nervou? disorders are mental; for,
though the per?on may be sick almost
U distraction, examination may dis-,
elote no di?en?ed organ, tissue or
rerve. He may have apparent physical
ailment?, such as that trinity of disor- ?
ders known a? dyspepsia, heart palpi?
tation and insomnia; but an examina?
tion discloses no organic disease.
"The patient's trouble? are actually
unreal, ir. the ?en-ie that they have no
physical cause. Hut to the patient they
sre decidedly real? in the seme that
he feels them constantly and cannot
free himself from them.
"Though a patient may be perfectly
srne while Buffering from some ner?
vou? itlment, lu? belief must b?
cheng'-?! before he can experience h'.-.
healing, Thai la never brought about
b) :v iv.iliIIg i ':. I I Bill.
"Such primitiv? ? m itioni a* fear and
anger, which ire eommoo to men and
he?.?;?, nrt> said to produce depressing
and poisonou.? conditions. The thought
of guilt is said to hi even mor? delete
?the Egyptian Cigarette
What better Christmas gift could m i
there be than a box of?say?100 *t??j
of these perfect cigarettes. \\\\
25 cents for 10
Cork Tip and Plain End
rious. Anger may cause a person ti
become flushed or pallid in the face
indicating the mental control of th?
''With the proof that functional dis?
order? are mental in their cause, due
to erroncou- thinking, investigation
, ha? continued until medical experl
1 ment?, have proved that diabete? is en?
tirely the resal! of f?-nr or emotion.
In fact, it i-; more generally conceded
to-day that consomption may be just
i a consuming tear. That may bo the
1 reason why no drug ..r medicine ever
"The Christian Scene textbook
Hay?: 'The procuring cause and ioun
dltion of all sickness i? fear, ignorance
or ?in.' It teach CO, il other words, that
all sickness Is unreal in 'he sense that
it t?as no physical cause.
"So long a? one believes hit malady
is physical he naturally feel? helplee?.
But when he knows it i? the retult of
erroneous thought, then he it encour
Bged in the eoasefOBB ability to chang?
that thinking by the pr.-sence and
power if (?o.i? truth.
"Physicians have observed that the
depresi ag sad poiaoaeaa effect? of
f<?ar, Bagar, hatred, leelOBB] and ?o
forth are relieved by the wholesome ef
sf faith, hope, cheerfulness and
h viag kind"..- is, Blich promote henlth
How, then, shall they he administered
he patient? The method taught by
..hools is bv suirgi'stion, IBBHtn
will and human reason, vahich are ?s
?rial II 'v d '" H ?
"The Christian Scientist, on the other
rBnd, employs only the spiritual Mind,
which transcends brain or matter. That
Mind is never transmitted through
suggestion; because it ia everywhere
pr?-s<-nt, and it? government prevails
wherever it is most needed by the pa?
tient. We simply have to understand
the ever-presence and activity of that
trat! for the patient, and the truth
' mak??? free. The ScriptBI-l say.? that
'Fear hnth tormeat.' but *perfe?*t love
easteth out feaj.'
"There is no remedy known to the
hums-i cor.sciouaness for fear of hiiv
sort, *ave alona ?llvine lore. It is that
ur.tlerHiftnii.nK of tha divine Mind.
whi natun ?*- Ia>v?, that givas to the
Carietiaa Sctewtlet the spiritual power
to wipe out the fear of consumption
and t.. remove iti phy?ical effects. It
Is on that baaSB that Christian Sciense
heaN .ill BMBSJSt of disease."
$200 PAID FOR TEAPOT
It Urine- Highest Trice at Sale nf T.
F. Crowley, I ?>ilector
A miniatuiv Wedgwood teapot and
cream vu-air ?J'." black basaltes brought
the top price yesterday at a sale at th??
American Art Galleries otf ocrurnics in
the collection formed by Timothy F.
Crowley. (?4*<->r)-e Winthrop gave 120?)
for the teapot, which is or cylindrical
shape with engine-turned basket work
decoration. The cream ewer Is boet
abaped, with ttuted decoration.
There wa-, ?umi keen comp?tition tu
the bidding for :i "Medusa's Head," a
We.lgwootl msilslllSS) plaque of blue
sad white wjtxen jaapcr. It wea finally
knocked tlowi by Thomas E. Kirby to
Mrs. Joseph Davis for $175.
For an oval Wedgwood medallion,
modelled by Klaitman in. 1,75, showing
a figure o? "Oir.pbale in the Lion's
Skin," Mrn. vK.urge Chelsea gave $1R6.
Henry Symonds & Co. paid $110 for a
seventeenth century ?lelft platter. Thla
piece is from the Jedeloo . Helft 1 ami
NewliaSki < Vienna) rollections.
Wf, B. Breaker gave t'JO for a violet
copper I tre pitcJher, ?ti'.l \\ W Sea
man, ai agent, paid $100 for a black
terra cotts Wedgwood van?, with
carved acanthus leaf handle*, ami ?lee
orated with "I'mceasion <?f Bacchan
nN " It waa Modelled bv Flasmaa In
I IT REPRODUCES, AUTOA\ATICALLY !
THE PLAYING OF GREAT CONCERT p
PIANISTS * Through this wonderful itv \ =
strumcnt 3^ou m.ay hear in your own home
such great artists as Bauer,Hambourg;
Gabrilowitsch- a constantly increasing
list of the most famous virtuosi of the
pianoforte < A
IT IS A PIANOLA OF THE FINEST TYPE
-without question the most wonderful
of ail player-pianos-YOU. yourself mau
play it with delightful skill ?
IT IS A PIANOFORTE OF SUPREAAE
MUSICAL EXCELLENCE- a Steiyiway
CWebeVt Steck orStroad The DuoArt
Pianola is on sale in New^brk onlu at
Aeolian Hall* J
? Clhe AEOLIAN-COMPANY I
I AEOLIAN-HALL, Forty-second Strect.Wcst of Fifth Avenue t)