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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 03, 1920, Image 14

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L National Mnsic
School Planned
For New York
Grand Opera Stars to Head
Drive for Conservatory
as a Result of Celebra?
tion of Music Week
Need Is Declared (?reat
Schools. Department Stores
and Workers Throughout
City Join in Exercises
Grand opern stars and prominent
men Interested in music announced
yesterday they were preparing to head
a campaign for a national music con?
servatory which shall be a permanent
result of New York's celebration of
Music Week. Behind the movement
are Enrico Caruso, Charles Hackett,
Glulio Gntti-Casazza, director of the
Metropolitan Opera House; Adolph
Lewisohn, Otto II. Kahn, chairman of
?he Committee on Music Week, and
about 1,200 members of the National
Association of Music Merchants, who
are holding a convention in connection
with the National Music Show at Grand
Central Palace.
"The need in America to-day is for
standards." said Signor Gatti-Casazza.
"Music lovers and musicians must be
6th Ave. & 28th St.
Famous for its
French Cuisine I
Table d'Hote
a la Carte
LUNCH 85c DINNER $1.50
The Original
Malted Milk
for Infants and Invalid?
A?oid loQ.iatloDS and Snbatita??? 1
given a jroal. We should have a super?
latively good national conservatory so
that the hunger for music which is
inherent in Americans may be given
an aim. To any one familiar with in?
stitutions abroad it seems pitiable
that America has no national con?
servatory. However, the enthusi?
asm which has been shown In the cele?
bration of Music Week gives us hope
that the agitation for a well endowed
conservatory will bring results."
"I watit to see America have a big
conservatory-the biggest and best in
the world," said Mr. Caruso. "Music
is the expression of the soul, and here
in America, where we have so much
soul, why shouldn't we have unlimited
means of expressing it ?"
Mr. Hackott said he favored the
creation of government prizes to stimu?
late composers and performers.
It was said definite plans for a con?
servatory may be announced before the
close of the week.
About half a million workers were
entertained with music during the
noon hour yesterday, according to esti?
mates made by the Music Week Com?
mittee. Thousands of workers joined
in choruses which had been arranged
by Rogert Lawrence, formerly head of
the neighborhood service of the V. M.
C. A. The choruses were led by pro?
fessional singers, who, standing on
boxes, chairs or barrels, exhorted rig?
gers, longshoremen, seasoned old sail?
ors and workers in warehouses to join
them in singing about Nellie's raven
hair or Sammie's smiles.
Almost nil the department stores re?
ported they had done their bit for
Music Week by giving their "employees
musicals before the stores opened.
The Music Show at Grand Central
Palace formally opened yesterday af?
ternoon. It will continue until Satur?
day night. Besides the one hundivd
exhibits representing $2,000,000 worth
of musical instruments, the show has
provided a large motion picture room,
where the history of the manufacture
ot musical instruments will be shown
continuously. In fifty concert rooms
music is provided either by mechanical
instruments or by opera stars.
The beginning of Music Week was
observed in the public schools yester?
day by special song services. Classes
in about a dozen high schools engaged
in writing essays on the value of
The National Association of Music
Merchants will hold its annual dinner
at the Hotel Commodore to-morrow
Boland Art Brings $6,011
Private Collection of English
and French Etchings Sohl
The unrestricted public sale last
night at the American Art Galleries,
Madison Square South, of 154 items of
John Boland's private collection of
etchings done by famous French and
English painters, brought $6,011.50.
'^he Doorway of a Mosque, Cairo,"
painted by David Young Cameron,
brought the highest price of the even?
ing, $330. Frederick Meder bought it
and "La Falaise," by Felix Buhot, for
$125, and "The Chimer?a of Amiens," by
David Young Cameron, for $160. An?
other David Young Cameron etching
"Beauvais" was bought by Hageman &
Sons, for $220.
M. Knoedler & Co. bought "Rue de
l'H?tel de Ville," by Hedley Fitton for
$155; "London Bridge," by the same
painter, for $200; as well as "John
Knox's House, Edinburgh," for $150;
Kennedy & Co. paid $165 for Hedley
Fitton's "Two Mills." and J. W. Wood?
ward paid $170 for the "Horse Guards,
Whitehall, London," by the same
Mme. Delcourt Gives Recital
Harp Selections Arc Heard at
Princess Theater
! Mme. Lucile Delcourt gave a harp
I recital yesterday afternoon at the
1 Princess Theatre. As at her recent ap?
pearance with the New York Symphony
Orchestra, she used the harpe chro?
Mme. Delcourt is un excellent artist,
but she has not proved so far the su?
periority of this particular kind of
harp, and, indeed, there seemed to be a
distinct loss in richness of tone from
the pedal harp. Mme. Delcourt played,
among other things, four preludes by
Carlos Salzedo and numbers by De?
bussy, Rameau, Albanez, Ravel and
Child Aids Triumph
Of Miss Farrar in
Repetition of 'Zaza'
Ada Quintina Shares Honors
With Star and Associates
in Opera Revealing Leon?
cavallo's Versatile Genius
That "Zaza" is likely to be a popular
success at the Metropolitan was indi?
cated in The Tribune's review of the
first performance. Some of the reasons
are scarcely creditable to Miss Farrar,
who has supplied the largest factor to
its attractiveness; others are very
much so. Her picture of the drab is
; vivid and truthful to the conception
' which she has formed of the character;
j so is her delineation of the. sufferings
i of the woman. But that there are
i other elements in the opera which en
'? title it to such admiration as its sub
i ject allows cannot be gainsaid. Leon- i
cavello, who wrote both words and
music, was an admirable craftsman, and
when brought into contrast with the
impotent strivings of other men whose
attempts at opera-making have been
seen and heard lately "Zaza" is stimu- I
lating and refreshing. As a piece of
construction merely the first act is
masterly, and its music merits the same
kind of praise that has been bestowed
on Miss Farrar's acting and singing.
The second representation of the
I opera was received with much favor
last, night by as numerous an audience
as the health authorities would allow.
i The child Ada Quintina shared honors
? with Miss Farrar, Mr. Amato and the
other veterans concerned in the per- !
1 formalice. "Zaza" probably will re- i
I main in the repertory as long as Miss
j Farrar is a member of the company I
I and wishes to exhibit herself in it.
The Stage Door
I-'. Ziegfeld jr. has arranged for the ,
appearance of Leon Erro!, under his
management, in a musical comedy, not ?
a revue. Mr. Errol will open in At- !
lantic City the first week in April and
then will come to New York for a
spring and summer engagement. Stella
Errol will dance with her husband.
A. II. Woods vil) present Florence
Moore in "Breakfast in Bed" at the
Eltinge Theater to-night.
"The Burlesque Wonder Show,"
hended by George 1'. Murphy and Prim?
rose Semon, opened at the Columbia
John Harwood is staging "The Trag
? edy of Nan." in which Alexandra Car?
lisle and a special company are to ap?
pear at a serie-' of matinees at. the
Thirty-ninth Street Theater.
The temporary arrangement of rais?
ing the curtain at 0 o'clock at the
Booth Theater for the performance of
Leo Ditrichstein in "The Purple Mask*
| has resulted in the engagement of a
double crew of scene shifters so that
j the waits have been reduced and the
curtain rings down at the usual time.
Five hundred members of the New
York Life Insurance Company attended
the performance of the "Frivolities of
1920" at the Forty-fourth Street The?
ater after their annual dinner
Oliver Morosco has engaged Priestley
Morrison as general stage director for
all Morosco productions, the contract
to take effect on August 1. Mr. Mor
Littlc Theater and is preparing for the
opening of "Mom," by Rachel Barton
Butler, which Mr. Morosco will pro?
duce here.
"The Better 'Ole" opened a return
engagement at the Standard Theater
last night. Mr. and Mrs. Coburn and
their original cast were all seen in the
production of Captain Bruce Bairns
father's dramatized war cartoons. This
week marks Mr. and Mrs. Coburn's last
appearance in the play.
Lillian Leitzel, the aerial artist in
the Ziegfeld Midnight Frolic atop the
New Amsterdam, has become the wife
of Clyde Ingalls, assistant manager of
a fer
Many business men keep IDEAL Bars
in the office. Sustaining and delicious,
their use saves lunch-time on busy days
and prevents wet feet when it rains at
IDEAL Bars have the natural chocolate
flavor that makes the appetite eager for
more, IDEAL once, IDEAL always!
the Barnum & Bailey and Ringling
Bros. show.
Charles Dillingham is looking for a
title to be used for the musical version
of "The Dictator," by Richard Harding
Davis, which is now in rehearsnl at
the Globe Theater.
Among those who have promised to
appear at the benefit for the Hell.
David Hospital to be held at the Plym?
outh Theater next Sunday evening :ii"
Sophie Tucker, Avon Comedy Four,
Belle Baker, Harry Fox, Henry Lewis,
Donald Brian, Gilda Grey. Julia Kelety,
George Jessel and others.
Father Saves 'Lost' Son's
Body From Dissection
Death Clears Mystery of Disap?
pearance of Long Island
Special Correspondence
PITTSBURGH, Feb. 2. Daniel Bly
denburgh, of Bay Shore, L. I., left here
last night with the body of his son,
George, twenty-two years old, which
tie rescued almost from tin' dissecting
table of the University of Pittsburgh
Medical School. He reached Pittsburgh
last night. This morning his son's
body was to he sent to the university.
According to Blydenburgh, his son
disappeared from homo ten days ago.
All efforts to trace him failed. It was
not until yesterday, when a message
from the authorities here informed
them of the young man's death, that
his family knew what, had become of
He had been working in Leechburg,
near here, and was stricken with in?
fluenza there Wednesday. The next
day pneumonia developed and the pa
tient was taken to West Penn Hospital.
He died Friday.
That night a message was ?ont from
the hospital to Daniel Blydenburgh, at
Bay Shore, Long Island. The message
was delayed, and was not received by
Blydenburgh until yesterday, Then he
set out. at once for Pittsburgh,
In the meantime, receiving no reply
to their message, the hospital authori?
ties turned the body over to an under
taker. Believing from the circum?
stances that no relatives intended to
claim it, he arranged to send ii to the
medical school. Delivery was to have
been made yesterday morning, but was
postponed for twenty-four hours. Be?
fore it was made Blydenburgh ar?
New Pianist Gives Recital
Pasrjunlo Tallarico, a pianist, who
gave his first recital here yesterday
afternoon at Aeolian Hall, possesses
temp?rament and a singing tone which
he does not force, and an accurati nd
well controlled technical equipment.
He is a painstaking ami sincere young
man, but his playing is weak .;. thai
fundamental thing, rhythm, l'hit n id
his expression of sentiment often
labored and his passage work over
hurried. It made his playing of a
Chopin waltz jerky and stilted and
marred the proportions of what, was
otherwise a highly intelligent reading
of the "Waldstein" sonata of Bee?
For the modem works of Debussy
and Ravel his style was a little
cramped, his playing a lit I le too care?
ful. His program was of sufficient
variety to test many sines of his ar?
tistic growth, including music of Bach
and Pergolesi, a Chopin group, compo
suions in the modern style an.] three
Liszt numbers.
Widencrs Wire Blessing
Special Correspondence
PHILADELPHIA, Fob. 2. Parental
blessings have been telegraphed to
their daughter. Fili, who now is Mrs.
C. R. Leidy, by Mr. ami Mis. Joseph
E. Widener. it was learned here to-day.
Dr. and Mrs. Leidy, parents of the
bridgegroom, have not joined in con?
gratulations, so far as is known.
Galli-Curci Sings !
In i,a Traviata'to
Capacity Audience
1 Songstress Appears in Role
! of Violette; Dolei I? the
Alfredo and Maguenat
\h Cast as tin* Germont
Mint'. AmeliU Galli-Curci made her
reappearance last night nl the Lexing?
ton Opera I [on sir as Violctta in "La
Traviata." We will not saj that the
altars reared to Mme. Galli-Curci one
aa yet left desolate, the huge audience
I proved that they aro not; but auch
singing as ?lie (Unclosed last night
I ?'ill speedily serve to deaden the hymns
j of praise with which our fervid opcra
: goers hitherto have greeted her an?
nual Lexington Avenue heglra.
Mine. Galli-Curci is apparently of
? tho belief that pitch is mado to be
I defiled, und she proceeded to defile it
from "Ah l'ors e lui" on, and generally
'? to the extent of half a tone. The
! silvern quality of her tones, the charm
of her personality, the simplicity of
her manner, were as great as ever,
I and for them much can bo pardoned,
but half a tona is a big order for
operatic forgiveness.
Was ii that she was out of voice, or
was it that some of us had allowed
our enthusiasm to carry us away that
night two years ago, when we men?
tioned her in tho same breath with
j Xembrich and Melba, and one or two
of us even with Patti ? Confession is
good for all of us, and of enthusiasm
', we should never be ashamed. Did we,
in short, raise our altars to a myth?
l/ot us rather call it a mystery the
Galli-Curci mystery. And mysteries
are always fascinating.
Of the rest of the performance the
i less said the better. The Alfredo of
Mr. Dolci was a most extraordinary
?exhibition, physically, dramatically and
vocally. There have been Alfredos who
bleated, and Alfredos who languished,
but Mr. Dolci's Alfredo roared.
The Germont was Alfred Maguenat,
1 a splendid artist in French opera, de?
spite the unpleasant quality of his
' video, but utterly out of place in Verdi.
? The orchestra under Mr. de Angelis
; played vigorously and incisively, but
? with small regard for the singers.
, -*
Hamilton Out of Army;
Quits Boston With Bride
* _ ?
Morgan's (?randson May Seek to
Make Wav Unaided in
<:?vil Life
Special Correspondence
BOSTON, Feb. 2. An honorable dis
charge from the 1'nited States Army
was granted to-day to Lieutenant Lau?
rence .Morgan Hamilton, grandson of
the late J. P. Morgan, according to an
announcement at the headquarters of
the Northeastern Department, where
the young man, who eloped with Mrs.
Gertrude Warren, has been serving as
an aid on the staff of Major General
The whereabouts of Hamilton and his
bride remain a secret, but it is dev
nitely known that they have left this
city. Reports are that the Morgan heir
has determined to make his own way in
the world and by hard work try for
success in civil life and bring about a
reconciliation with his parents.
Hill Makes Passport Fee $10
WASHINGTON, Feb. '!.?Passport fees
would be increased to $10 and the
charge, for vising alien passports to
$4 after May 1, under a bill intro?
duced to-day by Representative Porter,
Republican, of Pennsylvania, chairman
of the Foreign Affairs Committee.
Prouty Predicts Failure
Of Private-Owned Rails '
Urges Stabilized Kates and De
clare? Unequivocal Favor for
Cummins Bill
BOSTON, Feb. 2.?The principle that
railroad? must be allowed a fair re?
turn upon their valuation and that
rates should be stabilized, iji order I
: that railroad credit may be restored I
and justice be assured both to the com- '?
mon carriers and to the public, was \
maintained by Charles A. Prouty,
director of valuation of the Interstate
Commerce Commission, in an address
here to-night.
In discussing the provision of the
Cummins bill prohibiting strikes and '.
lockouts he raid:
"The provision is light. That or its |
equivalent must be enacted if we are ?
to live under a government, by law
and not by force. If the enactment of
.this legislation means a railroad strike,
with or without sympathetic strikes, ;
let it come. If society cannot survive
that contest it is not worth preserv- :
Mr. Prouty reiterated his b'-lief,
which he said he had expressed within a ;
year after he became a member of the j
Interstate Commerce Commission a
quarter of a century ago, that the only ;
complete solution of the railroad prob?
lem was government ownership.
"On March I," he said, "private
operation enters upon its tinal test.
I believe it will fail, but I hope it will
succeed, anil will do everything in
I my power to make it succeed. Let us
| make the trial a fair one."
20 Million Hose Go Begging
Germany Refuses Silk Stockings
Purchased From U. S.
Ten million pairs of silk stockings
] destined for the adornment of German
women are reposing in several ware?
houses in Copenhagen, according to
A. J. Hansen, who arrived here yester?
day on the Scandinavian-American liner
He*lig Olav. Mr. Hansen, who is an
! official of the Canadian Finance Cor
| poration, has been on a trip through
I Scandinavia, and found Denmark is
! overstocked with American goods.
That country bought them, he said,
; in the belief that they would have a
. ready market in Germany, but the Ger
i mans are not buying.
Unable to find purchasers, he said,
' Denmark is planning to sell back to
America. One of the big "white ele?
phants" on the hands of the Danish
merchants is ten million pairs of silk
stockings, a commodity which Germany
needs, but which Germany will not buy.
Several German business men with
specially vised passports came over on
the Hellig Olav to buy machinery and
lubricating oil.
Po inca re Council Launches
Move to Increase Birthrate
PARIS, Feb. 2. -The Supreme Coun?
cil of Natality, recently created under
i a decree of President Poincar? to
study measures to increase childbirth,
decrease mortality and aid large fami
. lies, met for the first time to-day. M.
Breton, Minister of Hygiene and So
: cial Welfare, in an address- to the
I council, declared the decrease in the
birth rate of France was one of the
causes of the attack by the Germans,
' and said it contributed to the length
of the war.
Ship Owners Elect Raymond
H. H. Raymonds, president of the
Clyde and Mallory Steamship compa
1 nies, yesterday was re?lected president
! of the American Steamship Owners'
Association at its annual meeting. P.
A. S. Franklin was elected chairman of
a committee that soon will appear be
! fore the Senate Committee on Com?
merce and express the views of ship
I owners as to a national merchant ma
I rine policy.
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Why carry the mental burdens involving
coal shortage, liability, insurance and an
endless number of others, when a more ef?
ficient and less costly source of power is
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Our power engineers will give you facts,
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and Harlem Hirer
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89th Street and, Broadway
K46tb Street and Broadway
Federal Income Tax Questions
Answered for The Tribune by Morris F. Frey, assitUim
treasurer Guaranty Trust Company
Q. -Mia? A .1. Is n. petition from a rhnr- |
ilabte institution s?r/i as the. fhUrfren's Aid \
Sorirt]) of New York Cilu taxablnl
A house built in 1917 was ?old at a U>v> \
figure iv 1919. The assessments in Ihr two '.
years were raised $400. Will that be caUe'l ;
t/io profit! /' /'"'. ftou> '?i it obtained"!
\. Under the Federal income tax law pen?
siona are taxable unless 'hey are paid by a
Btate or political subdivision thereof.
Under the Federal law the profit to be re?
ported on account of the sale of your house
is the difference between the cost in 1917,
This the cost "f any Improvements subse-1
quently made, and th" selling price In 1919.
Under the New York State law" the profit
will l><- the difference between 'be fair mar?
ket vaho- on January I. I'M'', and the gell?
ing price.
i>. K. .v.. A. is n member of thr house?
hold of H. H. pays a muant tu A. for rrr
?.?tr.es rendered. When A. became a member
of th' household of B. the amount of *alaru
nos agreed upon, but board and l-rdging were
not mentioned m the agreement.
Is A. ti> report salary only a* taxable in?
come '.
If hoard and lodging nrr considered inronve,
how in A. to compute the amount!
A. Where compensation for services in?
cludes, in addition to salary, hoard and lodg
ing the fair valu'' of such board nnd lodging
. shall lie considered additional income to the
i employee.
Q. /.. C. Both my wife ami I attend
business. I was in the service eight months
of the ?i'tii- 1919 and rtni, income was less
? than (1.000 for <>? entire year. My wift's
earnings were over $1,000. What will w
, han t? do "
A. Salarj or compensation riot in excess
; oi $3,500 received from the United Suites
j during the war with Germany for active ser?
vice in ? !:<? military or naval forces o? the
. United States is exempt from taxation. If
you were living with your wife on Dei-ember
31, 1919, and the aggregate amount, of her
net income and your net income, exclusive of
salary or compensation from the United
States, is less than $2,000 you are not t?ub
ject to tax and will not be required to file a
I return. If the aggregate net income of
yourself and wife equals or erxceds $2,000 you
are subject, to tax and must file a return.
Slate Ineome Tax
V /. A. ./. : / was a resident of Sew
York State, having an offire\/ti .V< a- York
1 City. I decided to do construction work and
move to Texas. I rented my apartment and
moved my family to Texas, but was unable
to give up my office on amount of a lease
which I had with the landlord. Must I pay
' a tax on thr ineome earned in New York
? State for the months I was a resident of
New York State or for the entire year'!
A.?You are taxed on your income from
! nil sources for the entire year of 1919. A
person.who is a resident .lanuary J, ll'l!'. or
: who becomes a resident any time before
March 15. ,9?r> .-, .??j,,?.? ,,.(
entire calendar .1 r
W. Are contributions local ,?
und to various boarir un-' ?? .-,., , ?_"'"'**'?
ties connrrlrri therewith deductible^* "**~
In a j,aym<xt to the war chert dedmoOi..
A. A taxpayer is en'i'tod to * a?,\ U
not exceeding 16 i" " cent of . nett**
if R.ven to h reliR-i,.., oncaniza'i
itahle society organised 1 r ?ni --rnnrat^ . T"
th? laws -*? New ?ork 8 v. 1 "?*?
If the war chef.? i-; In'-, rporated urrf '
laws of New Vort State an .-?- ,- '? * ;^
t> such w?r chest ?ir<- deduct ? if ??,. M
not. with other deductible ? . . v *
eeed 15 per cent of yon . -
Q. I am. a married woman >-r,, .
salary ol $2,180 per ;.ar ?; , /,*.,?.,;* ?
an income of $2,000. i/...! .,;,?? ,?.,.*"
required to pa;i a taxi
A. A husband ami wif< living
having aKtrreffat^ net income
more are required to make a retar
. may join in one return,
I $2,000 exemption applies against theu
H'egate net income, or they mi .
rute returns, in which c.? ,-? !
tmption may be taken by .-???
between them. If your - ,sba. i ???
$2.000 or mon- ?nd claims -i. full $2
exemption, you would \.< taxed on'*?''?
The tax rate is 1 per cent on the?
$10.000 of taxable Income so ,
; have to pay a tax of $21.80
? Q^.'n\A ,'"'r3T;,i Ne* '--'- and ?pV
im New },,rk. He earned .-clan, ?? (? 1
York in 1919. His employer deducted 5L ''
< from h<s yiilai-y for th.- .v.,, York State tu '
He receives other income frrm tmimtj.i ?
.Vet/- >orA-. Doe? he have to make a \ZJt
! to ihr. State of New York* *"* \
(2) Do. < he ha ?? to pay a. ta* m hi.
come earned outside of Neu York?
?"!).4r.- ivar taxes paid to 'ru- United Stai
Federal government in the form oi tax"
ainuxemmr tickets, ><:.< on railroad far*
etc., alXovahle deductions on tht v.?. v"'
I Slate toj-7 ""*
A.? (li A non-resident i* not required .
1 report income earned from source* wftkJl
! New York State.
(2) A non-residpn? is not required to pa?. I
; tax on income earned from sources withnJi
New York State. ' *
i (3) A resident, is entitled to a deouetfc.
i for taxes paid to the city, ?t?te or l-ed?r,l
' government other tjian ? . ir?, ?J
? Those assessed for local beneril \ non-rS
-lent is entitled to a deduct on for -hi m ."
the extent that ?hty arr - nnected with
1 sourees of income derived from property
, owned or a business, trail,, profession ur oL j
cupation carried on within the ^-ate.
Eeuarior President to Vi^it V. $[
GUAYAQUIL. Ecuador, Feh. 2.?J0SS
Luis Tamayo, who recently was elected
. President of the republic, will Btati
on a visit to the United States witbia
three months, according to announce
' ment made here.
ras-rn;:>-i 111O Freight Service? ^K^^^m
Mauretania .New York to Cherbourg and Southampton.Feb.
Columbia .New York "* Londonderry and Glasgow. i eh.
Saxonia .New York " Plymouth, Havre and London.Feb.
K. A, Victoria.New York " Plymouth, Cherbourg and Liverpool. Feb,
Carmania.New York " Plymouth. Cherbouig and Livcrpoc-1 .... \Ur.
Imperator .New York ' Cherbourg and Southampton .Mar.
Royal George .New York " Plymouth, Havre and Southampton.Mtr.
Columbia ...New York " Londonderrv and Glasonw
Mauretania .New York
Saxonia.New York
K. A. Victoria.New York
Carmania .New York
Royal George.New York
Mauretania .New York
Columbia .New York
K. A. Victoria.New York
onclerry and Glasgow.Mar.
Cherbourg and Southampton.Mar.
Plymouth, Havre and London.Mar.
Liverpool .Mar.
Liverpool .Apr.
Plymouth, Havre and Southampton. .Apr.
Cherbourg and Southampton.Apr.
Londonderry and Glasgow .Apr.
Liverpool . Apr.
For Inter ?ailing? apply to
Faxt Mail Steamer?
New York .12 Noon Feb. 14 Mar. 13
5t. Paul .12 Noon Feb. 21 Mar. 20
Philadelphia.12 Noon Feb. 28Mar. 27
Manchar?a .2 p. M. Feb. 14
Mongolia .Feb. 25
Upland.2 P. M.f Feb. 25
Kroonland .Mar. 3 Apr. 10 May 15
Finland .Mar. 10?Apr. 17 May 22
Zeeland .May 29
Lapland .Apr. 3 May 8 June 12
Adriatic-a 1 m Feb. 14 Mar, 20 Apr. 24
tLapland . .2 P. M Feb. 25?-i
+To Southampton. Cherbourg, Antwerp.
Ortega.12 noon Feb. 7
Cedric.12 noon Mar. 6 Apr. 3
Baltic.Mar. 13 Apr. 17
Oetic.i2 Boon Apr. 10 May 15
Canopic.3 P. M. Mar. 16
Cretic.3 p At Mar. 31
International Mercantile Marine Company
9 Broadway New York
The American Traveler
in Europe?1920'
practical inlorr
Through Booking? to
'lodern Twin Screw Str.
Stavangerfjord ivb. 21
!>ersensfjor<l ..Mar. 12
-tavangerfjord. Apr. 2
iiergenwfjord. . .Apr. 2,'t
POJi-iCtlptrr Office,
B-10 Bridge St., X. Y.
BOSTON ???=???4.40
Hoth ?'ricet, Includt Wat Ta?.
Boat Leavei Pier 39, North River, Dally &. Sunday.
a? S P. M Phon? Soring 0491
BED "D" LIN?^l^AoT^"
Zulia.. Feb. 41 Philadelphia..Feb. 11
Maracaibo. '. Feb. 18]i'aracaa.Feb. 25
BLISS, DA LI.KTT & CO.. Gen'l Mgrs..
Phone 5170 Hanover. 81! Wall Strost,
Niagara To The Sea.?For illustrated
guide, addres? John F. Pierce, Dept. 106, !
Canada Steamship Linos, Montreal, Canada. ,
S. S. Victoria.Feb. 29
S. S. Oriana.Mar. 10
S. S. EBRO. Mar. 20
S. S. Orb.la .Feb. 27
S. S. Orcoma .Mar. 18
S. S. Alman/ora .. . Mar. 19
S. S. Darro .M jr. 24
S. 5. Ancles .Mar. 26
and Intermediate Porta
<The Royal Mail Steam I<ick?t Co.)
(The Pacifie S^eam Navigation Co.)
vH. It \V. Nelson, Ltd >
South Africa
(Tlie Union-Castld Mwl S. 3. Co.. Ltd)
SANDKRSON ? IsON'. Gen. Agent?,
26 Broadway, N. Y. 'l'>:o:i<> Cros.l .'60.
Or any Steamship Ticket Ak*iU.
Pmum imp
OKprea? Portal ?Jarvu* HP
hA,T?.,.?1*,nk.U.M. 10. M ab. ?
i 2ii?&SiSP**f'KEB. 14. MAR. 10, AFK. 1?
JA* A A KT-1K. FEB. ?1
KK t?}SlK.roa*. 38. MAR. V
KKAM K . . . MAW. 1'
U? Jf:;\HH/5 ro,:i Pi?r?4. N. Ki.FFJB. 1W
Honolulu. Suva; newiealaw?
The Palatial Passenger Steamer?
R. M. S. "Niagara" R. M. S. 'Makora'
26,090 Tons 13,604 Ton?
: Sail from Vancouver. 1J. C.
? nJ ',?," ?nd Stt""'b? avpiy < ?.iiu.llan PM.
i ?J., 1231 Broadway, N. Y., or lu CanadftW
Australian Ho>ai Mai! Une. ?40 beymottf
?st.. Vancouver. B. C. *'
IAinmn??r*&& ?SpwliVnctl dirrrt.?.70.
?5'*n>f SXATKROOMS, $1.0? * $2.1?.
Daily, including- Sunday, : >o P M r
t??5 P1?ri,9- E- R- '"?O?" ?00 Beekman.
lUKela at pi?, or Consolidated Tt,.-k?t Offlct* I
8h?nLfMl?. J^*mL R*,nt" ?? Ottoatt fro*
?hln? i??* F**U ?*?l???al ra**en,rer Stfam?
?nip?. Nippon Ynsen Kalaha. f.'o ?way. N.t.
?T^Vi".'''65'' Central an.l south" ?1 ? ?
V N,l TLK D '?''H ? <? M F A N t
17 Battery Mace, N<.-,? Tork.

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