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Hotel Ball for Miss Satterlee ! Younger Set of Social Elect Are Out in Force at Affair . Given for Granddaughter of Mrs. Pierpont Morgan Mrs. Loew Entertains Judge Sharpe Gives Dinner at the Colony Club for His Daughter, Katharine Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Satterlee gave one of the most brilliant enter? tainments of the season last night in the Waldorf-Astoria for their d?butant daughter, Miss Mabel Morgan Satter? lee, a granddaugher of Mrs. Pierpont Morgan. The guests, numbering be? tween 700 and 800, included most of The d?butantes of the season, the young men home from school and college, some of the younger married set and a few of the older people. They came from several dinners given in advance of the dance, and all wore fancy cos? tumes and masks. On their arrival at the Waldorf, which they entered on the Thirty-third Street side, they were taken to the coat rooms on the fitteenth floor. After leaving their wraps the guests walked up a short flight of stairs to what is really the roof garden of the hotel, where they were received by Mrs. Satterlee and the d?butante. This part of the hotel was entirely shut off from the remainder of the house. The decorations consisted of palms, plants in bloom, ferns, bay trees and roses. Two orchestras played for the danc? ing. At midnight the guests unmasked and went to the Empire and Rose rooms, on the main floor, where supper was served. Afterward the dancing was continued. Mr. and Mrs. W. Goadby Loew gave a small dinner and dance last night at their home in Madison Avenue for their daughters, the Misses Barbara, Florence and Evelyn Loew. The guests all were young persons. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seligman gave a dinner, followed by music, last night at their home, 30 West Fifty-six.h Street. Paul Reimers sang several groupa of songs during the evening. Among the guests were former Gov? ernor and Mrs. Charles S. Whitman, Mr. and Mrs. Francis L. V. Hoppin, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Straus, Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Hewitt, Mr. and Mrs. William D. Guthrie, Colonel and Mrs. William Hayward, Colonel George F. Downey, U. S. A., and Mrs. Downey, Postmaster and Mrs. Thomas G. Patten, Vicomte and Vicomtesse de Lendonck, General William Williams, Mrs. Will? iam F. Sheehan, Mr. and Mrs. Fred? eric Lewisohn, Frank A. Munsey, Frank Turnbull and George Ledlie. Judge Severyn B. Sharpe gave a dinner last evening at the Colony Club for his daughter, Miss Katharine Sharpe. The guests numbered about fortv and afterward went to the dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Satterlee at the Waldorf-Astoria. Dinners were given last evening by Mrs. Oliver Gould Jennings, at her home, 882 Fifth Avenue, and by Mrs. John R. Drexel at her home, 1 East Sixty-second Street. e Miss Alice Bigelow Allen. The debu? tante was assisted in receiving by Mrs. Horace R. B. Allen, who recently returned from France; Miss Mary Thomas, Miss Standish Sizer and Miss Frances Hood, of Boston. The reception was followed by a dinner, and later the guests went to see "Wedding Bells" and afterward to Delmonico's for supper and dncing. Mrs. Francis S. Hutchins, of 449 Park Avenue, gave the second of two receptions yesterday afternoon to in? troduce her daughter by a former mar? riage, Miss Margaret E. White. Mrs. Stephen Kelly gave a large re? ception yesterday afternoon at her home, 3 East Seventy-third Street, for her daughter, Miss Adaline Farton Kelly. Receiving wltr. Mrs. and Miss Kelly were the latter's sister, Miss Emma Kelly; Miss Frances Wright, Miss Dorothea Hall, Miss Ursula Coy kendall, Miss Virginia Wright and Miss Helen Osborn. Miss Viola M. Flannery, daughter of Mrs. Joseph A. Flannery, was married to Charles Wright Gutheridge, "of Montreal. Canada, yesterday at the home of her mother, 612 Fifth Avenue. Only relatives were present at the ceremony, which was performed by the Rev. Dr. George A. Pidgeon, of Canada, an uncle of the bridegrcTom. A reception followed. The bride, who was given away by her uncle, Edward Pearson Flannery, of Philadelphia, were a gown of soft white satin, sim? ply made and trimmed with point lace. Her veil was of tune, arranged with orange blossoms, and she carried a bouquet of white orchids and lilies of-the-valley. Miss Aileen Flannery was her sister's maid of honor and only attendant. She was in pale green taffeta and carried a bouquet of pink roses. Prince Edmondo Raspoli, of Italy, served as best man. There were "no ushers. Mr. and Mrs. Gutheridge on their return from their wedding trip will live in this city. The marriage of Miss Louise Fal? coner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil? liam H. Falconer, of 480 Park Avenue, to Theron F. Pierce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clay Pierce, of this city and St. Louis, took place yesterday aft? ernoon in the chapel of St. Bartholo? mew's Church. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Charles Tinker in the presence of relatives and a few intimate-friends. The bride was given away by her brother, Bruce M. Fal? coner. She wore a gown of soft white satin trimmed with point lace and a veil of tulle held in place with orange blos? soms. Miss Mildred Harbeck was the maid of honor and only attendant of the bride. She was dressed in pink satin and chiffon, wore a hat of ?cru lace and carried a bouquet of pink roses. Cleveland Cobb served as best man. There were no ushers. The ceremony was followed by a small reception at the St. Regis. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce on the comple? tion of their wedding trip will live in New York. Another bride of yesterday was Miss Margaret Tarleton Winchester, daugh? ter of Mrs. Tarleton Winchester. She was married to Robert Porter Patter? son, of this city, in the chantry of St Thomas's Church. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. Ernest M Stires. There was no reception. Th? bride, who was given away by hei brother, M. Tarleton Winchester, was in a gown of white satin trimmed with Venetian point lace. She wore a tulle veil and carried a bouquet of white roses and lilies-of-the-valley. Miss Anne Gordon Winchester, younger sis? ter of the bride, was the maid of honoi and only attendant. She wore pin taffeta and a hat of t?te de n?gre tulle and carried a bouquet of tea roses James Harland Cleveland, of this city served as best man, and the ushers were Charles M. Bull jr., Winslow Pierce jr., John Gordon Winchester brother of the bride, and Bradford Ells? worth. Mr. Patterson and his bride on theii return from their wedding trip wil live at 22 Bank Street, this city. Still another wedding of yesterda; was that of Miss Marion Cottier Wil Hams, daughter of Mrs. Lloyd Williams, of 200 West Fifty-seventh Street, to Captain Blinn Francis Yates, of this city, son of Mrs. Charles H. Fuller, of Chicago. The ceremony wa3 performed by the Rev. Dr. Karl Reiland in the chapel of St. George's Church, Stuyve sant Squart, in the presence of relatives only. The bride had no attendants. Harvey Louis Street 2d, of New York, served. as Captain Yates's best man. The bride is the granddaughter of the late Ichabod Thomas and Elizabeth Williams. She was active in war work, doing noticeable service in various Red Cross activities, is a graduate of the Veltin School and is a former golf champion. Captain Yates is connected with the United States Mortgage and Trust Com? pany, having but recently returned from France after two years with the A. E. F. He served one year with the 104th Infantry, 26th Division, later being assigned to General Headquar? ters aftid detailed to duty with the American Peace Commi. sion. Ho is a graduate of Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., class of '11, a member of the Suns of the Revolution, the City Club of New York and the Alpha Delta Phi. Miss Frances Catharine "Parsons, daughter of Arthur Webb Parsons, will be married to Kneeland L'Amereux Green on Saturday, January 17, in the chantry of St. Thomas's Church. The ceremony will be followed by a small reception at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. Ernest A. Bigelow, 21 Gram ercy Park. Only relatives will be pres? ent, as Mr. and Mrs. Bigelow are in mourning. Miss Peggy Stout, a cousin of the bride, will be the maid of honor, and the bridesmaids will be Miss Cyn? thia Bigelow, Miss Isabel MacMillan, Miss Madeleine Mulqueen and Miss Louise Riordan. A. Thayer Iaccaci will serve as Mr. Green's best man, and the ushers will be T. Chandler Parsons, brother of the bridegroom; James Howard Morris, Thomas Robertson Jr., Philip Pratt, Edgar A. Fitter and Har? old Kerr Eby, Miss Parsons, who is a great grand? daughter of the late Theophilus Par? sons, formerly Chief Justice of Massa? chusetts and de?n of Harvard, has been spending the winter with her aunt, Mrs. Lewin H. Thomas, 13 East Sixty fifth Street. Mr. and Mrs. Eben G. Parsons, of Perryville, Minn., announce the engage? ment of their daughter, Miss Marjory Elliott Parsons, to Edgar Asa Graver, son of Mrs. C. H. Craver, of New York. Miss Parsons is a graduate of Bartlett High School and Smith College, class of '18. Mr. Craver also is a graduate of Bartlett High School and of Dart? mouth, class of '16. During the war he served as a lieutenant in the United States air force. Arthur Wyckoff Talcott, who is to marry Miss Caroline S. Smith, daugh? ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Maverick Smith, at noon to-morrow in the chapel of St. Bartholomew's Church, will have Henry Rowland for his best man. His ushers include Major Dorsey Newsori, John Glover and James Talcott, a cousin of the bridegroom. The cere? mony will be followed by a small re? ception and wedding breakfast at Del monico's. Announcement is made of the en? gagement of Mrs. Elizabeth Gross Pope, of 235 West Seventy-fifth Street, widow of Charles Fairfield Pope, to Frank King Miller, of Haverford, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Libby, of Nut ley, N. J., announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Ruth Libby, to John Alden Spooner, of Beverly, N. J. Mr. Spooner returned recently from abroad, where he served as a machine gunner in the 1st Division. Miss Libby was active in war work. No date has been set for the wedding. Belgium Honors Mrs. Bernard Mrs. Abraham Bernhard, of the Hotel Gotham, yesterday received from the Queen of the Belgians the Order of Queen Elizabeth. The presentation was made by Mrs. Pierre Mali, the wife of the Belgian Consul. The decoration is for distinguished services to the Bel? gian cause during the war. There Never Was Such a Phonograph I af ffi(0 price, upon the terms, tinder the same conditions and backed by the same onequaled service, puts this latest model Columbia Grafonola in your home This new model Columbia hat every practical improvement ?and it? tone is matchless. hi* la 1 bellar?, the fln .at talking machino ?ture In Amorh <_. Thin ?tor?- I? the hub around which all ?,( i,.. my Columbia Shop? thron?bout th? country revolve. It La a atoro with whioh you oan have Kroai. pri.i. nd mtta-aetlon In dealing. In no other ?toro oan you ?rot, collectrv-iy, the .im? price?, e__?y term? of payment, ait? and variety of artock. Inviting oondl lona of parcha?, and high character of ?erv.ce attar you hare bought. X ..now what buyer? of talking- machine? and records want. And they can get t her?, U> better advantage than la any other ?ingle atora in the United ?tataa In my opl_.lf.__ (Signed) ??&ZZ ?ch??*+*>*%s Golumbia Shop 411 Fifth Ave., Corner 37th Street Headquarters for Columbia Grafonolas and Records Cut Thl? Coupon Out and Moll Tonight . . WlirWi CoIwbbM? 8T_?p Without ?ay I __?-___-i f_ft__ ?v*_, ?or. STA it. . ?*__*__?___ Mall m? photograph? an? dMcnrtp. ?Jono of your tat?it Standar? and P?rto_i Mo4?_t of Ora/onola?. ? ???????.?????-??*?--?_? ????-????????,, 8tr??t City 8tau .??????????(???Mi*<iM?nia(iiM ; rit -1?4 Miss Margaret E. White The second of two receptions was given for her yesterday by her mother, Mrs. Francis S. Hutchins, 449 Park Avenue. She is one of the "buds" of the season. ? . ' ? Movie Not Stage Rival, Says Granville Barker More Like ?fin Illustrated Book Than Real Drama, He De clares in Lecture Granville Barker was put through the third degree as to his views on mo? tion pictures, little theaters and "im? moral" plays yesterday morning at the conclusion of his lecture before the League for Political Education at Car? negie Hall. The lecture was on the sub? ject, "The Artist as Vital to the Com? munity," and the audience put his the? ory to a practical test. "Has the motion picture ruined the stage ?" was the first question. "The motion picture has not affected the stage at all, because it ia in no sense a rival to It," replied Mr. Barker. "The motion picture Is more like an illustrated book than Ilk? real drama, where the essential thing is the imme? diate personal relation between the actor and the public." "Won't the motion picture corrupt public imagination 1" "There Is nothing inherently vicious in the motion picture," replied the lec? turer, diplomatically. "There are good pictures and bad ones, just as there are good plays and bad ones. I enjoy the movies very much. They do not appear to have had any debilitating effect on me." "Is the English theater better than ours?" To this the good-natured victim re? plied that he never went to the theater and he really couldn't say. He stated that in his opinion it was useless for people to rail about the poor quality of the modern theater, for if they really wanted something better they could get it. The modern theater was extraordinarily alive, he said, and that was a good omen for the future, as out of the smashing of old conven? tions and stirring up new material much of the permanent artistic value is sure to develop in time. Clemenceau Will # Marry Soon, Say Reports in Paris Premier Already Benedict and Bride Is American, According to Gossip; Friends Deny the Stories PARIS, Jan. 3.?Allusion to the "ap? proaching marriage" of Premier Cle? menceau to the widow of a "former Senator and former Ambassador of France" is made by 'Humanit?" to-day. It is understood that this refers to gossip which has been current in Paris political circles for several daya that M. Clemenceau had married Countess d'Aunay, widow of Count Charles le Peletier d'Aunay, former Ambassador of France at Berne. The marriage was said to have taken place in Eng? land a fortnight ago. An authority very close to the Premier, however, declares the story is quite without foundation. The countess Is of an American family. The Premier is now touring the De? partment of Var, his constituency in the Chamber of Deputies, giving some advice to the throngs which come to see him, but adhering closely to his expressed determination not to talk politics while on his trip. He is receiving visits daily from mayors and councilors, some of whom have walked as far as twenty miles to pay their respects. In discussions with them the possibility that M. Clemenceau may be elected President of France on January 17, when he re? tires as Premier, has not gone unmen tioned. Premier's Coarse ? Punie One of the Premier's visitors, in leaving his house yesterday, said: "We shall be coming to the Elys?e Palace to see you the next time." The Premier raised his hand, stop? ping the speaker, but smiled when he replied, "Don't talk about that." Political and diplomatic circles here are speculating on M. Clemenceau's course regarding the peace conference if he is elected President. They axe asking if he will continue to sit as a delegate or appoint a plenipotentiary to take his place. Under the French Constitution, the President may negotiate and ratify a peace treaty, acting personally or through an intermediary. If he resigns as Premier and ia elected President, he may continue to hold his place in the conference until February 17, Inauguration Day, if Pres? ident Poincar? renews his powers as plenipotentiary. The Premier, in his talks with his constituency, is disclosing national policies. He is urging parents to raise families of ten or twelve children; pointing out the need of repeopling France, and laying emphasis on the fact that large families are more com? mon in Northern than in Southerr France. TOULON, Jan. 3.?Premier Clemen? ceau, who is on a visit to the Depart? ment of Var, was in a smash-up of automobiles to-day, but escaped injury The collision occurred between Hyeres and Toulon. Four deputies were se? verely hurt. The Premier departed for Paris at ( o'clock this evening. The various speeches which he delivered during his tour of the department are interpreted to mean that he will remain activelj in politics after the resignation of his Cabinet. Stamped on a Shoe Means Staiidaitlc?Merit 34m St. Neu. York "End-of-the-Year " Clearance Sale CONTINUED THIS WEEK WOMEN'S SHOES Former Prices were from $9.00 to $14.00 per pair Tremendous crowds of eager Women shoppers which have packed the huge Cammeyer shop daily for the past week, attest the popularity and wonderful value opportunity of our Greatest "Year-End" Sale. Plenty of High Shoes, Pumps and Oxfords left, from which Milady can make her selection. No C. O. D.'a No Exchangee No Credits All This Season's Newest Models Not Every Size in each Style, but All Sixes in the Lot. ? No C. O. D.'a No Exchanges No Credits Miss Rosalie Johnson Bride of C. T. Crocker 3d Daughter of Late Mr. ?and Mrs. R. Winder Johnson Married in Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 3^-Mlss Ro? salie Johnson, of Chestnut Hill, daugh? ter of the late Mr. and Mrs. R. Winder Johnson, of this city, was married to? day to Charles Thomas Croker 8d, of Fitchburg, Mass., a former lieutenant in the army air service, who saw serv? ice overseas. The ceremony was pe^ formed at St. Paul's Protestant Episco? pal Church, Chestnut Hill, by the Rev. John H. Chapman, assisted by the Rev. Edward M. Jefferys. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Mr. R. Winder Johnson. She was attended by Miss Janet Ferguson, of New York, as maid or honor, and by Mr*. R. Winder Johnson, Mrs. Bigelow Crocker and Mrs. William Cowgill, of Fitch? burg, Mass., and Mis Margaret Tyler Miss Louise Whittaker, of Virginia, and Miss Marion Hunter, of Providenoe, m bridesmaids. Mr. Bigelow Crocker was best ma for his brother. The ushers were Mr. Lawrence Edward Johnson, Mr. Philipus Miller jr., Mr. Thomas Gammack, of Boston; Mr. Thomas Brookwe, of Concord, N. H., and Mr. Charles Farnsworth, of Boston. After the ceremony there was a reception for members of the families and for their close friends at Barrow, Graver's Lane, Chestnut Hill, the home of, the bride. She is a graduate of Rosemary School, Greenwich, Oonn., where she was captain of the hockey team, and attended Barnard College? Columbia University, New York, until her engagement was announced a few months ago, when she was in her sophomore year. ? Levitzki at Carnegie Hall Pianist Pleases Audience of Young People Mischa Levitzki played Schumann's piano Concerto in A minor yesterday afternoon at the Symphony Soclety'i concert for young people in Carnegi? Hall. His tone was mellower than evei before, and his playing did not merelj glitter with the superficial brilliance of a prodigious technique sustained bj ; youthful vitality, but it had genuini interpretative eloquence. i The young people, present in largi > numbers, snowed more outward re ? sponsiveness to the performance of Mr - Levitzki, an artist not so far, beyonc > them in years, than to the beauties o: Mozart's "Jupiter" Symphony, whicl 1 were pointed out by Mr. Damrosch ant ? later more fully revealed by the or ' chestra. When they are older thej > probably will attach more importanci ' to music and less to personalities. Th< ? other numbers on the projrram wen ? the overture to Weber's "Freisch?tz' i and the Intermezzo and Perpetuum Mo? bile from Moszkowski's Suite, Op. 39. ^??????^??????? Percy Gramger Turns , Critic at Own Recita] Pianist Gives Concert With Usual Fervor and Pleases Big Aeolian Hall Audience Percy Grainger's program at hi? Aeolian Hall recital yesterday afte*. noon was characteristic, which meant it was also unique. Whatever Mr, Grainger does he does with Lis whol? might and because he likes to do it On his program yesterday, for instance, he became his own music critic. This simplifies matters. Said Mr. Grainger o? Cyril Scott's Sonata, Op. 66: "To my mind, Cyril Scott's oiane sonata is not onlv the greatest single composition in large form for piano by any living composer known to me, but also the most significant contribu. tion to this form that has appeared since the piano sonata by Brahms." To which we have sothing to add, except that we don't believe it. However, Mr. Grainger does, and he played the sonata with fervor and with less of the metallic quality of tone which is usually his. Other things he played were Bu soni's arrangement of Bach's Chaconnt for violin alone, three numbers of De? bussy, a Prelude by Alexander Steinert, a Boston boy of nineteen; Howard Brockway's arrangement of an Ameri? can wedding march, R. Nathaniel Dett's "Juba" dance and several of Mr. Grainger's own compositions. All he gave with that gusto, that brio which makes Mr. Grainger's play, ing so confoundedly human, even when we dont like it. The audience, a large one, liked all . of it and liked it with spontaneous enthusiasm. Puccini Trilogy Is Sung at Metropolitan The Puccini trilogy, "TI Tabarro," "Suor Angelica" and "Gianni Schlecht," was sung again yesterday afternoon at the Metropolitan Opera House, and those taking part included Mmes. Muri?, Parrar, Easton, Howard, Ellis, Sunae lius, Tiffany, Perini. Arden, MelHih, Vasari, Egener and Berat, and Messrs. Crimi, Amato, De Luca, Didur, Bads, P<rinieri, Ananian, D'Angelo, Malt testa, Segur?la, Peschiglian and Lau rentio. Mr. Moranzoni conducted all three operas. "Il Tabarro" and "Suor Angel? ica" could go with profit upon the im? mortal Ko-Ko's delectable little list? they never would be missed. "Gianni Schicchi" is of different material. Translated into English it ought to re? main in the repertory. It is *_ really amusing little bit of operatic tom? foolery. ? Isadora Duncan Sells Her Paris Property for $200.000 PARIS, Jan. 8.?Isadora Duncan, the American interpretative dancer, ha. sold her Pavilion de Bellevue, over? looking Paris, to the Ministry of Fine Arts, according to the Paris Edition of "The New York Herald." The con.id eration is said to be more than 1,000.000 francs ($200,000). fe-invenfory Qearanee of BOOTS' formes values up to $ISM enables women of discernment to Uar ?In a atora of superior footwear at prices that matea yon wonder how we do it! Poor thousand paira of smart? wear giving boots, ?tome with ?Ugh heek, some with low; m various colors ?and ?color combinations; ?all styles; with lasts that laat! g.75 7.75 g.75 No C. O. LVS. Mo Approvals JJ? *<si? toisD?NCE DANCE PALACES-TERRACE GARDEN 58th Street, near Lexington Avenue Dancing Evening? 7 te IS ?Satnrdaj?, Sundays and UolMajjra 3 2 to 12. LESSONS. Individual In. Ogf? Private Leoaona any hour. Telephons Plaza 76. Evelyn Ilubbell and ?Caetle Inatrnctore I EXHIBITION DANCING Every Tuesday end Tburnday Night LOUISIANA bao m JAZZ SYNCOPATION ORCHESTRA Every Evening ?and MOONT LE MA IRE'S FAMOUS RAGADOK BAND tor AU Matin?.?? ?M?>?MB.iait>04 LOVELLS WI^^P^'S "*oemmm mSrVmom Cl?Tn ?* ladtvldaal la 9 LESSONS, $5 PRIVATE LESSONS. 10 A. M, te 11 P M., without appointment. I Tel. Circle 2298 ?Margaret Crawford SALON DR DANSE Ml Private Leuona \ SHh Street 1 half hour 14 ? half hour* lio A?TS&o75* fcihin lihif fu ?wmwna w iua mnm ?t?? WALKS ?MOW TO DANCE FREE ??"?'ON AWO MAT CMKWW MNM OANCWS FIO0? he? Band Played with Pep 9T&S Im+hen rm em tmmtwnm WILSON'S fcW.Cbr.46taSL?BrM<taj wwa. iiwe MnriMw. OTO. W. WALLACE'S Claaaoa for Dancing. WTlr?^?wi? -IT?