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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 8. 1912.
The Washington Saengerbund's flrst
Brand public concert takes place to-night
at the New National Theater at 8.15
o'clock. Miss Marie Kaiser, the soprano
soloist for this evening's concert, was a
pupil of Han Morgenstern. "Ward Steoh
ens. Garrlgue Mott, and other leading
teachers. She lias appeared as soloist
with Libera tl's Band, the NItke Trio. the
Metropolitan Grand Concert Company.
and many other organizations. Miss
Kaiser will sing two solos and a duet
with the tenor soloist, Mr. Whlttemore,
of this city.
Mr. Whlttemore Is a well-known local
ringer, possessing a pleasing tenor voice
of excellent quality. He will sing a solo
Jn addition to the duet with Miss Kaiser.
The bund will gins several numbers,
one a prize song, pronounced by the
Judges at the Philadelphia Saengerfest as
one of the most difficult sung at the fes
tival. An orchestra of thirty-flve of the
best local musicians, will assist the bund
under the direction of Armand Gum
rrecht, the society's director.
Mme Alma Gluck. prima donna frc"m
the Metropolitan, will give a programme
of great interest to music lovers when
she appears at the New National Thea
ter to-morrow afternoon at 4 30 o'clock
The unusual versatility of this artist
makes her equally great in opera or con
cert and her work Is finished In every
detail. In addition to a lyric voice of great
beauty she possesses in a remarkable de
gree the personal charm and magnetism
that win the Instant admiration of her
most critical and exacting audiences.
Her programme will embrace many se
lections new to the concert-going public
end will Include. "Air from Asterla"
(Oluck), "Roeslein suf der Halden" (Beet
hoven), "Rldente la calma, and War
nung" (Mozart), "LJebesfeifer" (Felix
Weingartner), "Ich armet einen Llndel
duft" (Qustav Mahler), "Elnkehr" (Rich
ard Strauss). "Psyche" (Paladilhe). "Ber
gere aux champs" (W'eckerlln. "Bohe
mian Cradle Sons" (Smetana), "Peasants'
Song" (Rachmaninoff), "Chanson Triste"
(Zlmballst). Chanson Indoue." from the
legend, "Sadko ' and "Shepherd Lehl"
(Rlmsky Korsakoff), "Allah" (Chadwick),
"The Black Bird" (rarkcr), "Chimes"
(Worrell), "From the Ind of the Sky
blue Water" (Cadman), ' Red. Red Rose"
Charles Trow bridge littm.inn will be the
rololst at the concert of the Washing
ton Symphony Orchestia next Tuesday
afternoon at the Columbia Theater Mr
Tittmann. the counsel of the orchestra, at
the request of the directors, has agreed
to she his services as soloist at the
opening concert of the eleventh season
Mr Tittmann. a lawyer, has for mam
5 ears cultivated his voice as a pabtlme
and hobbs rather than for professional
purposes, although some of the leading
operatic coaches and singing teachers of
the day hae advUed him to make mora
us of his oice than he has done or In
tends to do His voice is a basso pro
fund1, and Its cultivation was commenc
ed over ten jears ago by the late Ed
ward Heimendahl. o- Baltimore Mr.
Tittmann Is alto a pupil of the famous
hajso and teacher, the late Alfred Glrau-
dt tli. tc. 'it of Maurice Renaiid.
Mnuif oillibert. and Huberdeau Mr
Tittmann hag also occasional!) sung in
concert song recital, and oratorio He
will be heard la the two bass arias from
Mozart s "Die Zauberflote.' ' Oh, Isis
und Osiris." and In dlesen Heil'gen
The opening number bj the orchestra,
of which HInrlch Hammer Is the conduc
tor, will bo Schubert s Sjmphony No S
In B minor, better known as the "I'nfln
lhed sMnphon V n memorial to
j tiles Massenet, who died on August 14.
1 'IA the orchestra will present his over
t ire to Phcdrf, and Scenes Hon
cr les '
Washington is luing treated to an em
ban ussment of violin riches. KreMer
folk wing upon the heels of Elman, and
now conies the great Belgian artist. Eu
gene 1sae, In the wake of Kreisler
I hcte three men are of the violin nobil
Jtv They are peers In vlrtuotltv. ct
each is ruler of a little kingdom of his
wn each has a distinct fifid In which
It would be difficult Indted to tay in
what Kreisler does not excel vet there
a-e qualltlee that stick in the memorj.
these are the vitality of his plajlng. his
nbllltv to make his instrument speak
like a living being, ror which we are
indebted chleflv to the great varletj of
Ms torn oloring To this he adds a won
flerful d-licacv In his tlirtad-IIke high
Vnes that give them a celestial quality
It Is as if the tones were uspended in
lli e ither above, wittuut contact with any
material substance Alman. al-o pro
dues tones of this qualltv, but be ha
not vet reathed, in this the Kreisler
saves reputation is founded on his
1 road, noble cantable tones, and on the
depth and tendern ss of i xpresblon in
his Interpretation f slow movements He
s arcely needs an introduction he He
vas born at IJcge. Belgium. In Novtm
l r, 1SS1, and at the n-ual e.irlv age of
musical prodigies, he began the stud of
the violin. He studied under Vleuxtemps
and then under Wiencawskl His first
visit to America was In 1SW It has been
eight ears since lie made his laM ap-p-drance
In this countn and great inter
est has been aroused over ills coming He
will appear at the Columbia Theater next
Friday afternoon, at '4 30 o cloik
Miss Ida Ewing's musicale, given last
Tjisday evening in the b-illrjoni at the
alro, was vcrj much enjoyed by a large
audience Miss Ewing Is a gifted pianist
and was ablj assisted In an interesting
nroeramme lv Miss Mabel Ivitlmt r. so
prano, and Herman Rakemann. violinist
Every number of the programme was
received most graciously bv the audi
nice, and the artists were compelled to
respond to encores
The following programme was given
at the Fridav Morning Music Club at
the Washington Club, 1710 I Street North
west last Fridav morning, at 11 o'clock
bonata for violin and piano (Tartinl),
Moderato Prest" Largo Allegro co
modo. Mrs. Dickej, and Miss Wheatley:
' Se. tu m'ajnl" (Pergolese 1710-17K),
Tome raggio di sol (Caldara 167S-1763),
"La Calandrina" (Jomelll (1714-1774).
" Zuelgnung ' (R Strauss), and "Now that
Thous Leav est Mc Alone ' (Tschaikow s
Jol, Miss Katherlne Lee Jones, Romance
(Sibelius), and Caprice on airs from "Al
ceste" (Gluck-Salnt-Saens). Miss Elsa
Murray. "Du bist wle elne Blume" (Schu
mann). "Frublingsnachf ' (Schumann).
"Songs Sly Mother Taught Me" (Dvorak),
Jeunes Flllettes" (Weckerlln), and "Sla
man dltes-mol" (Weckcrlin). Mrs Ed
ward S Hale, "Two Fireside Tales of
Br'er Rabbit and of Salamanders" (Mc
dowell), Humoreske Op IS (McDowell),
and Polonaise (Paderewskl). Miss Bes
tor An interesting recital for two pianos
was given b Miss Stella Llpman and
Miss Beulah Chambers at Gunston Hall,
Saturday evening. November 33. Both
these pianists have been pupils of Franz
Hummel, In Berlin, and their ensemble
playing is artistic and delightful The
programme was as follows Two pianos
Sonata in D major. Allegro con splrito
and Allegro molto (Mozart), solos,
Fantasia Impromptu, Op S and two
etudes from Op. 10 and Op. "3 (Chopin),
Miss Chambers, two pianos. Scherzo from
"Midsummer Night'B Dream" (Mendels-sohn-Kufferath):
solos, "Kamenol Os
trow" (Rubinstein), and "Fruhlings
nscht" (Schumann-Liszt), Miss Lipman;
two pianos, "Rouet d'Omphale and Polo
naise, Op 77 (SalnJ-Saens)
The Rakemann Trio Club composed of
Herman Rakemann vloliiuat, Richard
Lorlebersr, 7celllat. and KarlHoler. pian
ist. Is giving some Interesting recitals
every other week.'nt the National Park
Seminary. Forest Glen.
Mr. Rakemann is concert master of
the Washington Symphony Orchestra,
and seven of the number composing the
string section of that organization have
had training under him. Four are now
receiving his Instruction, the youngest
member of the orchestra. Otto Radl, be
ing an exceptionally talented violinist-
The students' recital given at the Bel
court Seminary last Wednesday evening
was very enjoyable. Piano pupils of Miss
Pearl wauah. and voice pupils of miss
Florence McDonald, gave the following
Piano, "Gavotte," O minor (Bach), Ro
zelle Wilson; piano. "Pilgrim's Chorus"
(Wagner-Lange). Marguerite Christian;
song. "It Isn't the Things You.' Do,
Dear," Frances Brown, piano, "Scher
xlno" (Moszkowskl), Helyn Treu; piano,
"Twilight" (Frlml), Nanette Burton:
piano. Etude de Style (Ravlna). Hazel
Hargett: song. "The Sea" (MacDowell),
Janie Davis, song. "Morning" (Oley
Speaks). Dorothy Robins; piano. Etude,
Op 2, No. 1 (Wallenhaupt). Carolyn Pen
Iston; song, "Madrigal" (Victor Harris),
Jessie Rose; piano, "Butterfly" (Grieg),
Lucille Hartzell, piano. Nocturne B flat
(Paderewskl). Dorothy White: song.
"Ecstacy" (Mrs Beach). Fiorine Fleming:
song, "Flower Fetters" (Wllleby), Made
line Kyle, piano. "Shepherd's Dance" (IL
K. Logan). Ruth Rubby; song. "Naughty
Tulip" (M T Salter). Nenetta Burton;
piano, "A Water Lily" (MacDowell), and
"Valclk" (Mokrejs), Ethel Eldrldge
Last night Mme Marie Von Unschuld
gave, with two circles of her pupils, a
reception at her residence. Those re
ceiving were Mme Von Unschuld. Mrs
Hugh Tred, Miss Eugenia Bell, the
Misses Floyd. Abell. Hargrove. Moque,
Unschuld-Lazard Hasbrouck, Nonne.
Neff. Lelbel, Harkness, Glushak, and
Metcalf. Mr Boushee and Master Heser
During the reception a splendid musi
cal programme was rendered Among
the numbers were the Eighth Rhapsody
of Liszt by Miss Ethel Fisher. Shu-
man's "Evening and Elevation." by Miss
Ardala Moore. "The Butterfly of Laval
lac," bv Master Morton Glttelman. Hell
er's "Warrior Song. ' by Miss Dorothy
Hasbrouck. Shubert s 'Serenade for
violin, bv Master Rajmond Glttelman.
some splendid "vocal numbers by Mr J
Glushak, baritone of the faculty, who
scored great success, and the artistic
rendition of I.lszt s D flat major edute
and Shubert-Llszt s "Erlking. by Mme
ipeclat feature of the evening was
the programme rendered bv the voungest
iCipil of Mme Von Unschuld, her four-
ear-old daughter, Madeleine, who ren
dered w th great precision five numbers
of different composers for which she
received a large doll
Oscar Franklin Comstock will give hi
usual organ recital In Trinity Church
this evening at 7jn when he will have
the assistance of Miss Marguerite liar
bers. violinist, who will pla the cele
brated "Largo, by Handel
The regular meeting of the District of
Columbia Chapter of the Amer can Guild
of Organists was held last Monday
St John's Church, Georgetown, when
a fine programme was givtn b Percj
Chase Miller. A A. G O. who lately
came from Philadelphia Mr Miller's
playing Is characterized bj remarkable
abilit and taste In registration.
A special musical service will be given
this evening at the First Baptist Church,
Sixteenth and O Streets Northwest. Se
ctions from "The Holv CitJ ' will be
given by Alfred R. Gaul and the fol
lowing programme will be rendered
Violin and organ. "Contemplation '
tenor solo "King of Paradise (Sans
Souci). chorus, ' No Shadows Yonder. '
alto solo, "Come Ye Blessed." chorus,
"The That Sow In Tears ' violin and
crgan. "Selinschut d-r Sennerin" (Ole
Bum, soprano solo These Are Thej '
organ and v lolfn "Adoration soprano
and alto duet, 'They bhall Hunger No
More ' chorus "For Thee O Dear, Dear
Countr . ' chorus. Thine Is the King
Members of the choir are Sopranos,
rs Theodoro T Apple, Miss Mattie
Gibson. Miss Rebeca (' Ernev , tenors.
Mr William H Wlnchole. Mr J
Wlmer, Mr Walter Gilliam, second so
pranos, Mrs Albert L Johnson, Mrs
U-orge S Wainw right altos. Mrs James
Kerr, Mrs George F Llppitt. bassos
Mr James Speiden Mr Theodore "T
Apple Mrs Edmund Ham, organ st.
Miss Elizabeth A ilber violinist
Franklin Comstock will give his
eighty-sixth studio rei 1UI n'xt Fridav
ill , i i i t MMwwWKkT
ItS Vvf Xv-tCSL IiWWsWfPtCisy OPS:
MISS MADELINE BDIS0N.
ew York, Dee. 7 "How appropriate," vraa lite comment of the yonng;
couple's friends when Iher heard of the engagement of MUs JIndellne Edison,
daughter of Thomas A. Edison, and John Eyre Sloane, of ouh Orange. N. J.
This exclamation was doe to the fact that Mr. Mo.nr. like Ills prospective
father-in-law. Is an Inventor of considerable reputation. Mr. Slosne's activi
ties have been alone the lines of aviation, and he has patented several devices
for fljius lnfcihlncs.
night when Frederick Sillers will sing a.
song cycle, "Thistledown." by Gerrlt
Smith. Miss Myrtle Bogan will sing two
groups of songs and two duets with Mr.
The following programme proved roost
entertaining to a large audience at Con
cordia Lutheran Church. Twentieth and
G Streets Northwest last Thursday even
ing: Organ prelude (Durand), Mr. Raphael
Koester, organist of Concordia. Church:
an anthem. "Die Himmel Ruhtnen des
Ewlgen. Ehre" (Beethoven), the choir:
piano solo, "Vaise Caprice," Op. SS (Hoff
man), Miss Martha Waxing, pupil of Rap
hael Koester; vocal quartets, "Gay
Hearts" (Macy), and "Fishing" (Parks),
Messrs. Bowie, Simpson, Hicks, and
Moore: trio for strings, "Allegretto ed
Innocento'jOp. S3 (Haydn), and "Andante
Quasi Allegetto" from Serenade Op. 8
(Beethoven), the Koester Trio; bass solos.
"Bedouin's Love Song" (Hawley), and
"Break. Break, Break" (Lewis). Mr
Charles W. Moore: vocaUluet, "Heavenly
Father Guide Me" (WMace). Mrs. De
Moll and Mrs. Lenhart; German choruses.
"Der Jager Abgchled" (Mendelssohn),
"Die Kapelle" (Kreutzer).- and "Der
Llndenbaum" (Schubert), the choir, 'cello
solo. "Andante Expresslvo" from 3d con
certo (Goltermann), Mr. Paul Koester:
tenor solos, "Let Me Like a Soldier Fall"
(Wallace), and "Look Down, Dear Byes"
(Fischer), Mr Jack Bowie; vocal quar
tets, "Rosary" (Nevln). and "Until the
Dawn" (Parks), Messrs. Bowie, Simpson.
Hicks, and Moore; trio for piano, violin
and 'cello, "Serenade" (Wldor), and
sextette from "Lucia" (Donlccttl), the
Koester Trio; anthem, "Send Out Thy
Light" (Gounod), the choir. Mr Raphael
The following musical numbers
be rendered by the organist and choir of
the First Congregational Church
At the morning service, organ prelude
by Gullmant; anthems. Buck's "Te
Deum." in D and Robert s "Seek Ye the
Lord:" offertory, duet. Mendelssohn's
tils Hands Are All the corners,' organ
postlude from Wagner's "Melsterslnger
Evening, organ prelude. Merkel s Fan
tasia In E minor; anthem. Stewart'
"Holy, Holy," offertory. Himmel's "In
cline Thine Ear," and quartet. House
ley's "Crossing the Bar." organ post
lude. Tombelle s March In F
Karl Holer, musical director f the
Arlon Gesangverein, has arranged thn
following programme for the clubs sec
ond miislcalc to be given at the ilub
house "Es steht elne Llnd" (Forschneri
and "Friielingszcit (Wllhelm) Arlon
Gesangverein contralto solo. "Forgotten'
(Cowlesl. Mrs Mariraret Koontz-Holland.
comet solo "Ratcharmers' Song' (Neu
endorf). Frank Be-nard. soprano solo.
Hill, bass solo. "The Stateli Ships Go
Flower Song from "Faust" (Gounod),
Mrs Inez Seymour Milton, barvtone solo,
"I Hear You Calling Me" (Marshalli Eu
gene L Walter mandolin solo souve
nir de SUlle" (LeonarBJ), Miss Alice E
On" iBIsihoff) Arthur E Mlddleton,
clarionet solo. 'La Sonambula" (Bellini).
Alfred P Andrea
To-morrow evening Harrv Patterson
Hopkins will give an Informal piano re
cital at Friends School Mr Hopkins will
be assisted bj Mrs Cora Barker Jannej
of Baltimore, who Is prominent In that
eit as alto soloist at the First Lutheran
Church Their Joint programme will be
as follows Prelude In E major (Salnt
Saens). bcherzetto In A flat (Moszkows
k. "An Convent' (Boradln). and "Jar
dine sous la plule (for piano) (Debussey).
"The Linden Tree' (Schubert), "The Cry
of Rachel (Salter) "When Love Is
Kind" (Old Irish), and Waltr Pong (four
songs for alto) (Ardltf) Prelude In C
sharp minor, and Ballade in vj minor
(Chopin). Etude, a movement semblablc
ct perpetual (Alkan-MacDovvelli
The Rcbew Orchestra, under the di
rection of II W. Weber, gave its third
public rehearsal of the season Monday
night in the lecture room of the Keller
Memorial Church In the presence of a
large audience. Mrs Margaret Koontz
Holland. Miss Pauline M Scott, and II
K Schmidt were the s-ololsts. while Mrs
Ceilo Phelps Clark and Miss Bessio
Humphreys were the accompanists. Mr
Hollands fine contralto voice showed to
advantage In ' Ah Let Me Dream" (Tay
lor!. Absent ' tMetcalf), and "Forgot
ten (Cowles). especially the latter.
Quite a novelt). and one which made a
decided hit, wat. the plajlng from man
uscript 'f a violin and clarinet duet.
"Two Thouchf." bi Miss Pauline M
Scott and 11 H Schmidt In resDonse
to an Insistent enioro thei plaied "Call i
Me Thine Own from ' L Eclair '
A good orohestral programme was pre- '
sented consisting of the following num
hers March 'Polly Prim- (Henri 1,
TO MARRY INVENTOR.
overture from "Poet and Feasant" (Von
Suppe). waltx, "Grand Opera, Favorites"
(Hennenberg), selection from "II Trova
tore" (Verdi), intermezzo. "Mexican
Kisses" (Roberts), and a march, "Ameri
can Beauties" by the late Dr. Bischoff.
Charles D. Church, pupil of Sydney
Lloyd Wrightson. has resigned his posi
tion as tenor soloist In St. John's Church.
Georgetown, to accept a similar position
In St Paul's Episcopal Church, on
Dr. R. G. Davis, pupil of Sydney Lloyd
Wrightson. has been appointed bass solo
ist of 8t Paul's Episcopal Church on
The Washington Oratorio Society now
numbers over UO voices and is meeting
with remarkable success. The rehearsals
are held on Monday evenings at 8 o'clock
in the chapel of the Church of the Cove
nant. The society will give two perform
ances of "The Word of God." by Charles
Gilbert Spross; one on Monday evening,
January 8. and the second on Wednes
flay evening, January 8. Admission will
be by Invitation only. Soloists and
further particulars will be announced
Utter. Good voices are always welcome
at any of the rehearsals.
At this evening's service of the Church
of the Covenant, Eighteenth and N
Streets and Connecticut Avenue, at 8
o'clock, the evening choir of 100 voices
under the direction of Sidney Lloyd
Wrightson, with Harvey Murray at the
organ, will give the following musical
programme- Organ prelude. Andante
from Sonata in D minor (West); proces
sional hymn. "Brightly Gleams Our Ban
ner" (Sullivan). "Send Out Thy Light"
(Gounod). "Love Divine AH Love Excel!
ing" (Le Jenne); "God Shall Wipe Away
All Tears" (Field). "Ten Thousand Times
Ten Thousand" (Dikes). "Sevenfold
Amen" (Stainer). organ postlude In A
Miss Gertrude Reuter, who made a
favorable Impression in her singing of
"O Blessed Savior." by Wagner, at the
special musical service at the Church of
the Covenant last Sunday even'ng,
been requested to repeat It at the 3 30
o clock service of the church this after
noon Mies Faje Bumphrey will also
sing "s,blde With Me.' by Liddle In
addition to these numbers the double
sextette, under the direction of Sidney
Lloyd Wrightson. with Harvey Xlurray
at the organ, will render the following
numbers "I Will Lai Me Down In
Peace" (Miles). Incidental solo by Mr
Backing "The Lord Is My Rock ' (Wood
man) 'Judge Me. O Lord" (Mendels
sohn) "In Heaven the Stars Now Are
Shining ' (Rheinberger)
A me-tlng of the Students' Club of th
Washington College of Music was htld
last Frldaj evening in the recital hall
of the college, when the following pro
gramme was given before a. large num
ber of the students and their friends
Invention, No 1 (Bach) Miss Gladding.
"Bourree' from 3d suite (Bachi Miss
Gatchell. 'Slumber Song" (Schumann).
Miss Slorse. "Butterfli" (Grieg) Miss
Kupfer. Sonata, op 7. 4th movement
(Grieg). Miss Miller. "Press Thy Cheek
Against Mine Own" (Jensen), and "The
First Primrose (Grieg), Miss Jaeger
"The Amethyst" (Barrett). Miss Fuller.
The Music Box (Poldlnl) Miss Tuckey.
Valse. G flat major (Chopin). Miss I r
ban, Scottlsche (Straebbog). Slaster Tai
lor, second Valse (Godard). Miss Kline
Humoreske (Dvorak). Misses Tuckei .
At the Dawning" (Cadman). and "Hor-
lan's Song" (Godard), Miss Wlneow,
Prelude. C sharp minor (Chopin). Mr
Thompson. Valse. op 64. No 1 (Chopin),
Miss Drexellus "Sous Bols" (Staub).'
Miss Bradley. "La Regatta Venezlana
(Liszt). Miss MacElwee: Concerto In C
minor. 1st movement (Mendelssohn). Miss
The second matinee muslcale given by
Herr de Cortex Wolffung'n In his studio
hall. SIS Fourteenth Street took place
last Sunday afternoon. The programme.
which was an entire operatic one. pre
sented Italian composers. Mrs. Susanne
Ruthardt sang the Aria from "Madam
Butterllv" and a duet from "II Trova
tore. ' with Mr Wolftungen Miss Bertha
Millar sang the Leonore aria, first ac
II Trovatore," and the entrance art
from "Les Hugenots " Rodolfs recital
from ' La Boheme." "La Donne a Jlomie
ami the "Ariso of Canlo. from "I'agll
accl. ' was sung by Mr Wolffungen
The accompaniments were very artlstic-
allv nlaved bv Miss Mildred Harrison
The rehearsals of von Weber's romantic
opera "Der Freischuctz" are In progress
The Washington Grand Opera Chorus,
however, needs more members, especially
An interesting and varied programme
was rendered Fridai evening. November
z bv the Nordica Mandolin. (, Hilar, ana
Banjo Clubs, Walt'
under the auspices of the uolgiano class
at the Foundrv M E Church ine ciuds
were ably assisted bi Miss Ethel Noble
Johnson, soprano Maurice it jnrvis, im
personator. Dufour Brown, banjolst, and
Miss Alice E Hill, mandolinlst The
programme was ns follows
, 'Zampa Overture' meroioi. oruic-a
Mandolin and Guitar Orchestra soprano
I solo Song Falrv" members). Miss Ethol
Noble Johnson, banjo solo. 'Waltz Bril
liant (Bacon). Mr Dufour Brown,
I Memoirs de Nevin (arranged by B. W
' DeLoss). Mandolin and Guitar Club, reci
tation. Master's Motor Car by request
(A Oman Dolei Mr Maurice II Jar
vis, mandolin solo Souvenir de Sidle'
(Leonardo. MUs Ah' e E Hill, soprano
solo, ' One Fine Dav from Madam But
I terfli -(Puccini) Miss Ethel Noble John
son. 'II Trovatore' selections (Verdi).
I Nordica Banjo Club, recitation. "The
I Two Glatses" (Ella Wheel. r Wilcox). Mr.
Maurice H Jarvls. Gems of Scotland'
(Odell) Nordica Mandolin and Guitar Or
The following programme was given at
the Noel House last Krtdai "At Mora "
bv Godard (piano solo) Serenade, by
P-ohm. Miss Constance Harndon Read
irg "An Old Sweetheart of Mine. Miss
Jessie Shepard Sotu-'s. "Old Irish Song."
! Klttv of Coleralne "The Chrjsanthi
mum.'' bv Marv Turner Salter. "His
Favontn Flower." bv Ijjwitz. Mrs
L Parkinsen Readings. "Gunga Din."
"Fuzzy Wuzzy." b Kipling. Mr Y. B
Follmer IMano. "Gomlnllerl. ' by Ncvin:
Valse Caprice, by Flirkinger. "Lous
Bols." by Staub. Mies ilmlnu Flick-
Miss Fllckinger also plaied the accom
Excelsior Mternrj Club.
The Excelsior LIterari Club met last
Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Frances C.
Smith. 1318 A Street Southeast. Mrs. Mul-
ler president, presiding Two excellent
papers were given by Miss Cullev, "The
Venerable Bede," and Mr Alexander,
"Geoffrey of Monmouth ' General dis
cussion followed the readings Sirs.
Smith, hostess.s rendered a solo Twenty.
seven members responded to roll call
and one visitor was present Iterresn
ments were served.
I WANT to ems It to roor Mtbfactlon. 11 too
tSTt Bhnanttlns. scute or chronic no nutter whit
Ton condition-write todir for nu ITIEB BOOK
on "RHECJIATlSM-lti Ciaso trd Cure." Thou
iinds oil it Ths most wonderful book tr writ
ten." Don't send s tump- lt' ABSOLUTELY
JtSSE A. CASE, D.;t X. CroclUm. Mu.
D. A. B.
The December meeting Sf Montlcello
Chapter, Daughters of the American
Revolution, was held Tuesday evening-.
Depember 3, at the home of Mrs. Buck-
holder, 1KB M Street Northwest.
The regent. Mrs. Beach, presided.
the conclusion of the business of the.
evening patriotic addresses were made
oy Mrs. Lockwood. founder of the na
tional Society; Miss Pierce, formerly
registrar general, guest of the chapter.
and by Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs. Beach.
Muslo followed and refreshments were
Ltvliurston Manor Chnpter.
Livingston Manor Chapter, D. A. R., I
will hold a sale of fancy articles, aprons, I
homemade cakes, preserves, arid candy
at the home of Mrs. Charles W. Brown. I
1(11 K Street Northwest. Tuesday, De
cember 10, from 3 to 10 o clock.
The regent 'of .Constitution Chapter,
Sirs. Charles P. Grandfleld, who has for
some months been In El Paso,' Tex.
during the Illness and recent death of
her mother, has returned to her home.
Muoh love and sympathy has been ex
tended her by the ntembers. During her
been somewhat retarded The vice re
gent. Mrs. Henry N. Couden, has ably)
presided. At the recent meeting held at
Hotel Hamilton. Mrs Ball hostess, with
Mrs. Lewis, former regent. In the chair,
the following programme of study for
1811-13 was presented by the advisory
board and adopted'
Six Important periods of our country's
history, brief sketches of the Presidents
during those periods, main policies ad
vocated, and the currents events which
they touched, namely, construction, nul
lification and Mexican war, slavery and
seccesslon, civil war and reconstruction.
Industrial prosperity, expansion. Insular
responsibilities and the Panama Canal,
and representative democracy or pure
democracy the danger attending eaclu
Alphabetically, members will bo called
upon to give a Ave minutes' talk upon
their genealogy pertaining to revolu
Many new members were present. A
letter from the Buffalo iN Y) chapter
was read, outlining the policies of Its
candidate for president general. Mrs
John Miller Horton After many com
ments of approbation, the chapter heart
ily and unanimously Indorsed her can
dldac The next meeting of the chapter will be
held December 17 at the Portncr, Mrs ,
Mable Piatt Frlcky hostess
ntlonnl Catholic Woman's Circle.
The National Catholic Woman s circle
held Its regular meeting In the Public i
Library on Morula evening, at which
miny visitors were prebent
Miss Grace Marvin was the speaker of
the evening, her topic being "Titian ami
His Works In Christian Art Miss Mar
vin illustrated her subject with numer
ous plcturts borrowed from the library
and recited a brief story from each gc
ture before distributing them among the
Mrs Margaret L Coope gave the stori
of the "Three Mar s from the BIDie
text, and distributed pictures showing
the various methods of treatment of the
subjects In sacred and legendary art. m
the "old masters"
I.cacne of Vmerlcan Pen A omen.
The regular monthly meet ng of th
League of American Penwnmen was held
In the parlors of Mr- Thiebe Hamilton
teabrook last Monday at S n m . with
the president, Mrs Edith K ngman, In
After the routine of business had been
mitnripri an Interesting letter was read I
from Mrs Fllo Jamison Miller, president I
of the Illinois National Council of Women I
and the State representative of the league .
A irarbook of the Socletv of Womcnj
Journalists of London, England. vvas
received Mr Rowerman. librarian of the
Public l.ibrari. sent a letter requesting
information as to the history and work of
Mrs Vlrclma King Frv presented reso
lutions on the death of a league member
Mr- Alethe Low her Craig wife of Rear
Admiral Crslg he was president of the
league in 1W-C1
.Mi- Richl Tmgate Beck. Mrs Vir
ginia King Frv Mis Man D Carter,
and Mrs Phoehe Hamilton Seabrook rep
resented the league at the om-in s Na
tional Rivers and Harbors Congress
During the o in I houi the hostess
The league headquarters has been es
tablished at - F'fternth Street North
west, where the league l'brar will bo
kept, and where everv Thursday from 4
to 6 tea will he served 1 some of the
I.ast Thur'dai Mrs Annie E Wilder
assisted b the members of the sucial
committee, reieived at headquarters in
honor of the delegates tr the Romans
National Rivers and Harbors Congress
The Italian Friendship Club. Inc. last!
Sundas held Its annual election which
resulted as follows Salvatore Scaleo.
president. Nunzlo Rorello. ike president
rtntonlo l'enna. secretarv hranK derail
lr , secretary of tlnance. Sam Radhe
treasurer. Sam Horello. trustee I
Iist Monday evening the club gave its
annual dance it the National Rifles
Armor, which whs attended by a large
nrooklnml lto.e Cull.l.
- Brookland. famous for Its beautiful
gardens and the wonderful flower shows
held In the spring and autumn, has
formed the flrst Rne Guild in thin part j
countrj The flrst meeting was I
held last night at the home of Mrs
Margaret B Downing, In I-iuren e
Street, and about forty members w,r
enrolled under the Sign of the Rose Tin
mitld will meet monthly until next Mav
when the sessions will end with a grand I
rose show, at which every member must
be an exhibitor Dr William Turmr
of the Catholic University, presided and
the opening number was the pretty snug
"Roses." sung by Miss Kathleen N"-I
Charles Y T-insill, orie of the be-t
known rotarUns In Washington, read
paper on "What Roses to Plant Mr
Tanslll has ln his own garden over o"1
rose bushes and all his statements wen
based on his personal experience H
divided his subjects into arIous head I
lugs, dealing with ev erbloomlng. hvbrld. U Delicious sweets at this little
and climbing roses, and gave an r- ; price are featured here If ou
haustlve review of the varietiea whi.h : ha vent lasted t hem he, e a de
thrive best In this climate His mrer t? llghtful surprise aw aiung you.
was discussed at length by the various , ;
members. I IJ
A paper by Mrs, Jonathan Bourne, jr I jj
of Portland, on "How to Plant Roses ' Si
was very entertaining Mrs Bourne is (
also a practical rosarlan. and, ln addi- i ::
tlon to describing what species to group SJ
in the garden, she gave a clear anH in
definite system regarding color scheme
ln the rosebed and the best way to raise
roses for exhibition purposes A vocal
solo by Frederick Tanslll closed the
evening, jne roso was quite In evidence. ,
both ln the decorations of the rooms
anu in the confections served The
members of the guild are mainly the ex
hibitors of last spring and Include prac
tically every roso grower of Brookland
Among these may be mentioned R&v
Dr. and Mrs Thomas. Drs Parker and
Frlschkorn. Mr and Mrs. Etz. Mr and
Mrs. Fornando Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. Chart
Ajes, Mr and Mrs. Doelng.
nnrt Mm Tama,, STc- I
Mr and Mrs. Joseph U. Ralph, I
When You Give. Crafts
man Furniture the Gift Be
comes a Family Heirloom
Gifts bearirTg the craftsman shop mark will be treas
ured in homes di refinement. They do justice to the
good taste of the giver, as nothing else can.
Special Dining-room Set, $68
Sideboard, china closet, six-foot extension table, four side
chairs, one arm chair.
Brass and Copper Articles, $2.50 to $20
Hand-hammered serving trays, chafing dishes, desk sets,
umbrella stands, smokers' Sets, &c
Electric Lamps, $3.95 to $12.00
Featuring the artistic lamps with copper and wood bases
and willow shades. Others have all brass or copper base and
art glass shades.
Willow Basketware, 75c to $7
Quaint and substantial serving baskets, fruit, and fern
baskets, trays, hampers, and wood baskets.
Reclining Chairs, $25.50 to $42.
Adjustable back and spring seat, leather cushion.
Nest of Tables, $12
Tlue? tables of graduated sizes Occupy little space and
re always hindy.
Ladies' Desks, $20 and $28
WUlow Chairs, $5.50 to $20
Rockers, arm chairs and straight chairs, as lasting as
they are artistic
Craftsman Stores at
1512 H St, N. W., Washington
29 West 34th St, New York
468 Boylston St, Boston
fins n t'i'c i i7nJv season and the Coring ell store :s read.
C ountless dvmcrs and parties are in frospcet XooS is frc
i mmentlv the candv season of the year, and more people
than czvr arc buying car.die this year with the result that
we luive increased oitr shozsr space for caitdics and favors so
as to be perfectly able to sert'c you promptly and comfort
ably. II e extend to you an imitation to get acquainted, if you
luizeii't already done so.
Sole agents Page & Shaw Candies, Boston
flax e you our price list ' Telephone Main 875. 876 877.
878 for it
G. G. CORNWELL & SON, Inc.,
lb num. i 111 1 tmvuBMmBBmBawmnms
I . (VVvysWsvvv-vvvvvvviv-ysv
' i slsHsB & kM. Vim A sH sHHUBslw o s
s IHLsiKB sssV sT m ssmtBiiiiiiiiW 5 S
? I I I
n Yes, you can buy good
ill candies at 25c pound
229-231 Pa. Ave. S. E.
We give Herald tSSJMO H
GENERAL FURNISHING STORE
for father, mother, and
S304 Ca. Ave. Col. 1334.
Gtt Tour toCm hero in Bertld E5.0XI ContML
Mrs. Mary W Burr, Miss Carrie Harri
son. Miss Ella Reese, Mr and Mrs
Vhltcside, Mr and Mrs Brunner Mr
and Mrs. Rider, Dr William Turner
nnd Dr Edward Leo Greene The Jan-
uary meeting of the guild will be held
nt tho residence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
1417 H Street
Particular People Patronize the
Main Office and Works
623 G Street N. W.
We clve Herald $25,000 contest votes.
MALL'S is the Hardware
Store with the complete
stock and the little prices.
Small's Hardware Store, 713 7th St.N. W.
W Glt Vo to Tbs Btnld'i E3.0O1 OooMt.
Call up Main 1419 for All Kindi
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 O Strest N. W.
W Qln Teus la Ttm Batiart Wet