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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 11, 1920, Image 13

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-01-11/ed-1/seq-13/

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DaiieeinHonor"'
Of Miss Leary
Given at Ritz
Nearly 500 Guests Attend I
the Affair After Dinnerj
Parties: Mrs. Pynchon, i
Mothrr. Is the rlostess]
Three Reeeptions Held
Mrs*. Read Enterta^ins for
Dausihter and Daughter
in-Lav. at (ioiiwn Ouh
Mrs. George M. Pynchon gave a
dance last night at the Ritz-Carlton" j
for her daughter by a former marriage,
Miss Marie J. Leary. The guests
nuwbercd about 450. Many of them
carot from dinnera given in connec- |
tion with the dancc. The large ball
room was used, and at midnight a
seatui supper was served in tho main
dining room.
Arrong tho guests wera Miss Lucilo
Baldwin, Miss Betty Jackson, Miss
Adelaide Kip Rhinelander, Miss Eunice ;
James. Miss Eva Stewart, Miss Alice
Ppvi:on. Miss Caroline Hicks Read.
Miss Polh Lim iln, Miss Grace Bristed,
Miss Mai snpyl, Miss Mary Colt, ;
Miss Beati ? Byrne, Miss Virginia ?
Rfec, Miss f < la Byrne, Mi. MariOn
Carro':. ' logers, I
Miss Kal' ??.?? Miss Sarah ?
Jane Sanford, Miss rtargaret Hurd, j
Miss Burks ' " :^s Renee Car-j
hart, Miss Meli sa Yuille, Miss Gene
vievo Bahbi '. Miss Helen Moran, Mis.
Marie Lamarche and Miss Helen Lee.
Also Edwin Shelvin, Huntington
ft-hart, Godfrey Rockefeller, J. Kich
Steerf jr., ( a les Coulter, William
Ewing Franl Gould, Charles Inman,.
George T. Brokaw, Joseph C. Baldwin j
3d, R. Maury Trimble jr., William !
Gray, T. Reed Vreeland and Edmund
B. Hale jr.
Recoptioi v ? giveri yesterday bv '<
Mrs. William A. Read, Mrs. Henry
Dwight Chapin and Mrs. James Henry
Sehmelzel. Mrs. Read's was for her \
daughter, Miss Caroline Hicks Read,
anu het daughter-in-law, Mrs. William i
A. Read jr., and took place at the
Colony Club. The guests were re?
ceived by Mrs. Read, the debutante
and Mrs. R id jr., and at the tea table
wer<? Miss Alice Davison, Mjss Cornelia
Sage. Miss Betty Frank, "Miss Mary
Dant'crth Strange, Mis Genevieve I
Babbir-, Miss Polly Lincoln, Miss
Dorbthea Bradford Sn ith, of St
Albans. Vt., and Mrs. Edward Curtis
Smith. of St. Albans.
A dinner for r:h-ty followed, af.ter
rchieh the guests were taken to Mrs.
Pnychon's dance at the Ritz-Carlton.
Mrs. Chapin's reception was given a'.
the Cosmopblitan Club, for her
lebutant nie.ee, Miss Eug nia Chapin,
daughter of Ba'rton Chapin. Assist
ing in receiving w ire several class
r.iates of tho debutante at Westover, ;
araonj- them being Miss Graham Bon- I
bright, of Rochesier, X. Y., Miss Polly
Wiener, of Germantown, Pa., arv'
Mi<-. Caroline Heminway, of Water
iown. Conn. A dinner and dancc fol- ?
!ov;e?.
Mrs. Scl '- reception was give.n.|
to intn I ? daughter, Miss Ethel
Sehmelzel. i:. took place at hor home, ;
18 West Fift' 5ti ? ? ?' ;.,- i !
ing thi receiving were I
Miss Charlotte Detnorest, Miss Kath'a
rine Knapp, Miss Dorothea Hall, Miss
.^tandish Sizcr. Misa Katharine ': islei
.r.d Miss Lucille Pelouve. A dinner
Followed r.rd later the party was taken
' ? see ,. Tl add ional
guests wcrc- George Louis Slade jr.,
George Helrne. Reddick Bickel, Richard
Donneil, Charles M. Cannon jr., William
MacRossie and the debutante's two
brothers, James Henry Sehmelzel jr.
and Clarrence Schmelzi '.
A motion picture, "Tho Appeal of
Deyastated France," was ahown for thfi
?irgt time yesterday in the home of
Mrs. Vincent Astor, *;n Fifth Avenue.
It was given under tho direction of a
conrrai' ? i i .'..: .? Lydi
Hoyt, Mrs. Gifford Cochran, Mortimi r
L. Schift". Woodward Babcock and
Henry D. Sleeper. The principal film
was made at Rheims und ?:? the <: n
tion of the Marquis de Polignac, and
it shows a visit of ?? Queen
Rumania to the city and the old batl
*s,rotlnd8. Anothor picturo was "Tho
Unldren oi France During the War."
In addition to the fllm, Licutenant
Uene Batigno. of the French Hieh
Commission, made an address. and
Mme. Raymond Delaunois, of the
Metropohtan, and Mllo. Renee Maud
uppeared in musical selections.
Among the woraeii interested who
acted as patronesses were Mrs. Charles
?. Alexander, Mrs. Henry Clews, Mrs.
hii! Mry %r#n*?.? Mrs- w- K- Vander
bllt, Mrs. W. Goadby Locw, Mrs. Ogden
^oelet, Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt,
Mrs. Charles Sabin and Miss Anne
Morgan.
Mws Jhyllis Page, granddaughter of
c* Jt ?, Robb Sm,th. former Mayor of
bt. 1 aul, Miitn., was married at 4:30
oolock yesterday afternoon in the
C fturch oi the Heavenly Rest, this city,
to fcdward Clevcland Brown, son of Mr
and Mrs. Cyrus P. Brown, of St. Paul.
rho ceremony was performed bv th?>
rector, the Rev. Dr. Herbort Shipman.
assisted by the Rev. Edwar.l Mathews,
and a reeeption followed at the Hotel I
Gotham, The bride, who was given I
away by her brother, Captain A. H. i
Page .!!?., United States Mavvne Corps,
was in a gown of white satin and lace,:
with which she wore a tulle veil ar
ranged with orange blossoms. Mrs.
Ru-hmond Viall, of Providence, R. l?
was her niatron of honor, and "the |
bridesmaids were Miss Sophie Acheson,
Miss Therese Owanz, Miss Adelaide i
Keys and Miss Marjorie Wallcr. They i
were all dressed alike, in French blue
chiffon over pink satin, and wore brown
tulle hats.
Cyrus P. Brown jr., of St. Paul,
Berted as best man, and tho ushers
were Richmond Viall, Thomas Harris,
Nicholas S. Potter, A. Page Brown,
Ralph Waycott, Frank A. Morse, Will?
iam Scott Keith and John G. Marselis.
Mr. Brown and his bride will live in
St. Paul.
Miss Charlotte Platt. daughter of \
Henry B. Platt, will be married to
Huntinglon Lynian Saturday afternoon, j
January 17, in ' the Madison Avenue j
Presbyterian Church. The ceremony
will be performed by the Rev. Dr.'
Henry Sloane Coftin, assisted by tho;
Rev. Dr. Endicott Peabody, of Groton l
School. A small reeeption will follow '
at the home of . the bride's father, 535
Park Avenue. 'Miss Platt's only at-1
tendant will be Miss Rosanrte Roude
busch.- Danforth Miller will serve as
Mr. Lyman's best man, and the ushers
will be Rowland Stebbins, J. Nelsoiv
Steele jr., Seth Low, Archibald M.
Richards, Daniel B. Grant, Allan Mc
Lane jr., Alfred H. Chappell, Collier!
Plntt, Henry II. Anderson and Keith !
F. McVaugh.
Colonel and Mrs. Charles F. Bryan, J
of this city, announce the engagement
of their daughter, -Miss Margaret Don- j
nelt Bryan, to George Harmon Barber, j
son of Mr. and Mrs, William W. Bar?
ber, of Southboro-, Mass. Mr. Barber j
ia a graduate of St. Mark's School,
1914, and was a member of the class
of 1918^ at Trinity College, but left
there io enter the service. He was-a
captain of field artillery, A. E. .F.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. N. Perine, of
Glen Cove, L. I? sailed for London on
the New Amsterdam yesterday, en |
roirte to the south of. France, where
they will spend the remainder of tho j
???: inter.
Tea for Zionist Leader
Miss Szold Goes to Palestine I
Next Month for Two Years
A farewell tea will be given at the :
Hotel Astor next Thursday afternoon
in honor of Miss Honrietta Szold, sec- I
retary for education of the Zionist Or- j
ganization of America. -who departs
next month for ;? two-year stay in Pal- ;
estine. Miss Szold will supervise the:
work. of the American Zionist Me.dical |
Un\t, which jshe organized t'o wagewar]
against disease and insanitary condi- ,
tions in the Roiy Land.
Members of the New York and,
Brooklyn chapte'rs of "Hadassah," the i
women's branch of the Zionist Organi- i
zation, which was organized bv Miss
Szold in 1912, will attend the tea. More
than 1,000 are txpected.
Miss Szold Went to Palestine in 3909,
when she sa"w the need for educating
the people in sanitation and modern
thjpds ;-j :hting disease. She will
plan increased activities for the medi
cal unit on her arrival in ' Palestine
?: spring.
Series of Dam-es Planned
To, start a fund with which to pro
vide a home for the Association of
British Great War Veterans of Amer?
ica, it was announced yesterday that
the women's auxiliary had planned a
series of five dances, the lirst of which
will be held at the Waldorf-Astoria
Friday evening. The Prince of Waies
became a member of the association on
! : ? fecent visit, Tickets are on sale at
21 Easl Forty-seventh Street.
Birthday Gift Su^estions
America's Beauty Doll
Wooly Wiggins is a perfect little lady. She is 14
Inches hijch, and has an adqrable hand-painted com
pj':xion. You'i! just rave about her wooly wig -every
One <Jo<-s. Wooly Wiggins can be purchased only at
th* Strauss Toys Shops.
Special $4?g
Mail Ordtrt I'romptlj lilled
Ouil's Ho.pl(ul
All kiinl* of w.p.iring
Mmitrtt* pric??.
r\.r*M.y<i,ft \ {'
.n4 Iilu,?*-??*ri CaUlo*
l.._.''*"'"" ""1"??*- ___J t_ __
Strauss Toy ShopS
:>pt. B., 308 Fifth Avenue Wear 32nd St.)
Branche*. Mw>?,oNTw<MiNAf.?:oNcouRS? 2.shops
""' FENNSYLVANIA >f AJJON 2SHOPS
Wt inrry the iu'i'rtt mtortmtttt
tf Voyt r.tudr in thi IJ. S. A.
?$*,?%
u iiiiyiinni 1111 I m
mmtAtimiUmmm
JM
38
I
,i;!llin
She is the bride of the Belgian poet, author of "The Blue Bird" opera,
whose manager haa canceled his lecture tour of the United States!
M. Maeterlinck threatens to take the lecture platform under his own
management,
Caruso and Scotti
Win New Song Laurels
Metropolifan Stars Are Heard
to Advantage in "Samaon et
Dalila" and "Tosca"
"Samson et Dalila" and "Tosca" were
rvcsterday's operas at the" Metropolitan,
and at each the audience was as large
as the house could hold. The Saint
Saens work in the afternoon found Mr.
Caruso in glorious form, and it was
a pity that the "Dalila" was, artiatic
ally scarcely a fitting companion.
Mme. Besanzoni's natural voice is a
beautiful one, and she was better pre
pared in the part than at her previous
appearance, but her u'tter ignorance
of-lcgato and of i'iner- graces of song
rendered her performance singularly
disappqrnti^g. Mr. Amato sang the
part of the High Priest and Mr.
Mardones that of the old Hebrew The
orchestra under Albert M'olff's dynamio
mfluence pla. ed its part with vigor,
an'riyt,t', w,len required, with delicacy.
De Tosca of the evening was Mme
Farrar, who has learned much since
she flrst essayed the rdle and has ap
plied he. learning. The star of the
evening was. of course, Mr. Scotti, as
he ever is when he appears as Scarpia
Mr. Hackett proved again that Cavara
dossi is one of- his best parts, both
vocally and histrio'nically. Oddly
enough the American teiior's voice
seems warmer and larger in volume,
as the Roman painter, than it has in'
any of his other roies. It was in short
an excellent performanco of the Puc
cini opera.
House Committee Declines
Joint Naval Award Inquiry
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.' The House
Naval Committee to-dav declined an in
vitation of the- Senate Naval Commit?
tee for a joint Contfressional invostiga
tion of the awards of naval dacorations
for war-time service. The Senate com
mittee already has appointed a aub
committee to make an inquiry;
jSculptor Weds Miss Brown
Marriage Tukes Place at All
Souls' Church Here
Miss Agatha Brown, daughter of Mrs.
I Willard Brown, was married in All
[Souls' Church, at 4 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, to Karl Illava, the sculptor.
| The marriage ceremong was performed
by the Rev. William L. Sullivan, min
I ister of the church.
Miss Brown was attended by her
. sister, Mrs. E. A. Percy, and Mr. "illava
I by his brother, Joseph Morningstar.
The wedding was attended bv only a
small company of the relatives of the
bride and bridegroom.
Mr .and Mrs. Otaok Marak
Give Recital at Aeolian
Mr. and Mrs. Otoak Marak (Mary
Cavan), tehor and soprano, gave a re?
cital last evoning at Aeolian Ilall. Both
have good voices, dramatic in quality,
which they use with no conspicuous skill
but in a frank. eniotional manner. The
feature of an unconventional program
was a Kroup of Slovak folksongs, sung
by Mr. Marak with' much expression.
Mrs. Marak contributed an aria from
Tschaikowsky's "Pique Dame," and a
group of English songs.
German Relief Fund Grows
Subscrintions totaling $23,258, in
cluding a contribution from Goyernor
Smith, tho honorary chairmah, were
reported yesterday by the American
Relief Committee for German Children.
The fund, according to the figures
of James Speyer, the treasurer, now
amounts to $148,392. An additional
$12,394 has been contributed for re?
lief work among children in Austria.
Among 'he latest contributions were
George Borgfeldt & Co., $5,000; R. J.
Cuddihy, $1,000; International Tailor
ing Co., $1,000; "R. S.," $1,000; N. FI.
| Hirschland, $1,00(1, and Frank A. Yan
derlip, $1,000.
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflMIMIII
Bostoii Orchestra
Heard in Concert
Of Program Music j
List Includes Characteristic j
Pieces by Noted Compos
ers of Last Century, From
Beethoven to Debussy
By H. E. Krehbiel
All the music at the concert of the '<
' Boston Symphony Orchestra in Came-"
jgie Hall yesterday afternoon was or t?ie
jdescriptive or programmatic kind. The
oldest of the compositions was Boe
ithoven's "Pastoral" symphony, written
in 1808; the youngest Debussy's "Jeux,"
written in 1913. The third. which;
icame last in the order of porformance.
jwas Rimsky-KorsakotT's "Stanka Ra j
;zine," composed in 1885-? three dis
tinct types, the second as far awav
ifrom the third, despite its chronologi'
cal nearness, as the third from the.
rirst, in matter, treatment, purposc and j
form.
As widely divergent, too, each from j
the other is tho appeal made to the
ear, the imagination and emotions.
Composer Explained Work
To his symphony Beethoven, though
proclaiming that his aim was to give
expression to feelings rather than to I
attempt to paint pictures in tones,
gave a verbal commentary for each
movement?the awakening of pleasur
able sensations at the sight of rural
ilandscapes; a scene by the side of a
brook; a merrymaking of country folk ;
' interrupted by a storm of thunder,
lightning and rain; a shephcrd's song
and #the feeling of gratitude and joy
after the storm.
Here the dilineation of externals was
| confined to the idealized murmuring oi*
the brook, tho sug;;cstions of birdsong
I and the e'qually idealized tonal picturej
of the tempest. The east was purely
subjectlve impressionism.
A beautifully clear, unaffected per
formance, in which all instruments in
the ha'rmonious coterie spoke euphoni
ously and with the voices with which
nature endowed them, made the sym?
phony a delight. It was rapturously
welcomed and rewarded with applause,
long continued, unequivocal, hearty,
sincere. The piece by Debussy was!
differently received. On its conclusion i
there was a moment of silence, as of:
doubt. Then came a pcrfunctory pat
ter of complimentary handclapping,
which gradually grew decorously and
died away. The impression which it
made was that the audience had recog
nized a duty of courtesy to a namn
I and the performers, and had done it.
The peoplt in our concert rooms are i
I always polite. They have been taught; !
| that it is unpardonably rudo to ex-j
j press disapprobation and bad mannera j
to withhold a "Thank you" even if they |
feel no cause for gratitude.' On this:
occasion we wish they had left their I
I notion of good hrooding at home, and I
had frankly givjen Mr. Monteux to \
\ understand that in playiag this piece oi' i
j Debussy's he had wasted tiftcen or '
twenty minutes of time which might
; have been much more prolitably em- :
i ployed.
Music Written for Ballet
Tho piece by Debussy called "Jeux"
! was written to order for. the Russ'ian
dancers when they were in Paris six
years ago. Listening to it beforo:,
reading a discripiion of the balle; \
which it was designed to illustrate, or ;
accompany, or expound, or justify, and
guided only by its title w ? trie i to
imagine that the composer had ,med
at nuisic for playthings, and w ..>d to
conjure them up iti our fancy. ''.:;. tho
dolls were headless and arnih ;, the
animals legless, the whole company :\
mere collection of disconnccted memj
bers. That was the reason why the
music was all spasmodic squeaks and '
grunts and creaks and wheezes. with
now and then a shimmering harmony of
strine;s and punctuations of drum taps I
and cadaverous rattle of bones, and
I multitudinous reiteration of phrases'
ended almost as soon as begun.
The rhythm seemed to be that of a j
waltz, but there was never sequenc?
I enough of phrases to break into even
j what Byron called "a damned, see-saw, j
I up-and-down sort of time"; and so, i:i
j our mind, the playthings were simply
j tumblir.g about. We would not have
known that they were playthings at' j
all if it had not been for the illumina
tive title. After the performance we
I read the description of Mr. Nijinsky's
iiiiiitmmiiimiiiimiiiiimimiiiimuit?
' America" s Leading Furriers"
Established 1863
Annua! Reduction Sale
Entire Stock of Manufactured Furs
WOMEN'S FUR COATS
MUFFS AND SCARFS IN ALL FURS
WOMEN'S CLOTH COATS AND VELVET WRAPS
MEN'S FUR LINED AND FUR OUTSIDE
COATS, FUR RUGS AND RQBES
Includcd in this sale is our cnlirc collcction of the follotvingi sl(ins
An opporluriity lo purchase Spring furs at a great reduction
RUSSIAN AND HUDSON BAY SABLES
BLUE and CROSS FOX
SILVER FOX
Telephone Bryant 8720.
Hugo Jaeckel
Richard Jaeckel
Walter F. Jaeckel
H. Francis Jaeckel
AECREL
S-SONS,*
Fifth Avenue at 45th Street
Fifth Avenue Entrancc, 546 Fifth Avenue. Carriage Entrance on Forty-fifth Street.
i!\'> Conncction witli Any f'thor House")
? I
l!da.nCLd P?em" for Which this music
had been writ"f?n, and then learned
that it was all about a tennis ball which
had been knocked into a park where a
young man ahd two girls went to look
tor it but fell to dancing and kissing
each other instead. That was "Jinx."
and Mr. Nijinsky is quoted bv the
ingenious Mr. Hale in the program
book as asseverating that all the sports
--golf, polo, boxing, football?could be
turned into ballets.
So they could if "Jeux" is a legiti
mate specimen of choreographic art
and music like Debussy's will suftice.
Glazounotf brought us back into one
oi the modern zones of real program
music with his symphonic poem
'Menka Razine." We do not care to
associate the name or the story of the
C ossack insurrectionist and robber
with this composition, which is vivid
and all aglow with imagination.
The Dominant Theme
Its dominant theme is the song of
the river bargemen, "Avouchnem "
which has appealed to every Russian
composer for a generation past at leat,
and while Glazounoff has let this image
of the freobooter Stenka (whose bold
ness in answer led Czar Alexis Mikhail- i
ovich to reward him with "a loftv
dwelling in the midst of the plain, with
two pillars and a cross-beam,") to fire
his fecund fancy, we prefer, with Mr. :
Hale, to hear in it a personilication of ',
Mother Volga herself, "alive, enor- j
mous," bearing romance, tragedy, joy
sorrow, things unspeakable, upon its
restless hasom. \
Children J^njoy Concert
New York Symphony Gives Re
eital in Aeolian Hall
There were marches on the program
of the concert for children given by the
Xew York Symphony Orchestra at
Aeolian Hall yesterday morning, and
other pieces in which the clarion voices
of the brass members of the orchestral
family were brought to the fore. There
was. too, the introduction to Act III of
Lohengrin," endin>;- with the Wedding
March. Pacetious remarks from the
conductor about the interest this would
have for all the little girls in the audi
ence seemed to indicate that it was put
on the program as a sort of "consola
tion prize" for them, for the morning
was for the most part devoted to hunt
ing calls, fanfares and other military
matters which delight the souls of the
country's infant manhood.
The French horn, with its mellow
eontralto; the brilliant voiced trumpet,
the stately trombone and the unbelieva
ble tuba were all brought out from
the secluded back row where they
u,;ually live, heard rather than seeri.
Tho-ir mysteries and their powers were
duiy exnlained, and as each in its turn
passed the acid test of a chromatic
scale the prpgram went forward.
?
Philharmonic Concert
Lurge Carnegie Hall Audience
Shows Great EnthusiaBm
A capacity audience thronged Car?
negie Hall last night at what the pro
gram said was the 1,375th concert of
the Rhilharmonic Society. Untram
meled by the needs and caprices of any
soloist, Mr. Stransky led his men
through inspired measures that have
thrilled generations of music lovers.
EJxcerpts were given from the music
dramas of Richard Wagner, including
the prelude and final scene of "Tristan
and Jsolde," the "fire music" of "Die
Wakiire," the Bacchanalc from "Taun
hiiuser," parts of "Siegfried," and of
the music of Tchaikowsky, the "Romeo
and Juliet" fantasy and "Marche Slave."
With these scores the lack of a soloist
was not felt.
I Dinner Given to Spanish
Ambassa'dor and Wif e
Mr. and Mrs. William Miller
I Collier Are Hosts to De Rianos
in Washington
Sew York Tribune
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.?The Span
; ish Ambassador and Mme. de Riano
: were the guests of honor last evening
! at a dinner of sixty-two covers given
at Rauscher's by William Miller Col?
lier, formerly United States Ambassador
to Spain. and Mrs. Collier.
The guests included the Italian Am?
bassador and Baroness Romano Avoz
zano, the Peruvian Ambassador and
Mme. Pezet, the Swedish Minister and
Mme. Ekengren, the Swiss Minister and
Mme. Sulzer, Senator and Mrs. Hard
ing of Ohio, Senator and Mrs. Phipps
of Colorado, Mrs. William M. Calder,
wife of the Senator from New York;
Mr. and Mrs. David Jayne Hill. Thomas
J. O'Brien, John Hays Hammond, Mrs.
Henrv F. Dimock, Mrs. Steohen B. El
kins. Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh, Mrs. John
A. Doagherty. Rear Admiral Charles
O'Neil. Judge Martin A. Knapp, Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Weeks, of Massachusotts;
Representative and Mrs. Houghton,
Representative and Mrs. Parker, Repre
! sentative and Mrs. Ward, Rcnresent?( I
tive and Mrs. Dempscy. Represent.-.- '
tivc and Mrs. Husuct and Reprcser.uT.
Itive Fredenck C. Hicks. all of New
?r,,,;. R?Presentative and Mrs. CopIe\
of llhnois; Mr. und Mrs. H. Cievo:?> .
rerkins, .Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Athe.
ton, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Dwight, <
Brambrilla, counselor of the ltulu.}.
Embassy, and Mrs. Brambilla; Mr. ar* '
, Mrs. Frederick A. Delano. Mrs. John B
| Henderson, John B. Henderson jr., Mr^
j Gibson Fahnestock. Miss Rosalie Span*;
Miss Joscphine Patton. Charles Nobl.
; Gregory. Langdon E. Mitchell, Mr. ar.!
! Mrs. Lithgow Osborne and Dudlev V
Fay, of Auburn, N. V.
i -
JAniericans to Send Childr?n
To American Schools in China
SHANGHAI, Dec. 5. American? la
China expect soon to send their ehil
dren to the tirst American school ?*?
be established for American pupils m
this country. It will cost about $500
000, the collection of which viitual'v
is completcd. The buildings are to
be locatcd in Shanghai.
The new school is intended to serve
the entire American population \
China, which uumbers about 6.000. Hic''
school grades will be offered so th.-n
graduates may be admitted to the lead
ing: universities in the United State*
Heretor'ore. American pupils in China'
have attended British schools.*
Several Hundped Pairs of
BOOTS $7.75
Former V alue $13.50
Louis XV Heels Military Heels
Attractive all brown
kid; or black kid with
black suede tops. Also
patent colt with grey
or brown kid tops.
No C. O. D.'s
Boots of all dark brown
calf: brown calf with
fawn buck tops, also
dull calf with grey buck
tops.
No Approvals
QUEEN QUALITY BOOT SHOP
32-34 West 34th Street
m
This Beautiful William and
Mary Pathe Phonograph
Only $225
o
NE of the extraordinary features which marks the opening of our
Pathe Studio is an exceptional showing of Pathe Phonographs in art
and period models at moderate prices.
An excellent example is illustrated above of the William and Mary period, the cabinet
work being perfect in design and craftsmanship, purchasable at your own terms?in
reason, at only $225.
Another feature of our Pathe Studio in which we are sure the
owners of talking machines #will take keen delight is its record
library containing every Pathe record of note.
Other Pathe Phonographs from $40 to $1000
Your Own Terms?in Reason, of Course
(cMe Welie Studios
669-5*Ave*t 53dSt.
Fear This Out and Mail at Oncc
nw^woim<Mw<ww^iwwww<wni
* The Welte Studios, Send mc at once catalog of photographs \am* ?..,.,....???.
669?Sth Ave. & 53rd St., and other printed matter descriptive of jyUTOt_ Street
New York. your pathe Phonographs in ~Art and ' ""
Period Models, and comploto catalog of Pathe Becords. This carries C?f/. .-?????? State...**...
with it no obligarion whataocver on my part. Tr-i-u-M

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