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In the Realms of Music and Art
Programs of the Week
AeeMan Beil, 8 p. na. Concert by th?
Re? lorn. Symphony Orchestre; solo?
ist, Felix Salmond:
Cenoorto ta D. for vtolesoallo,.Bach
Arranged by SUlaberg
S*??br?-w me'ody, "Kol N'idrsl".Bruch
e*-*?*e*ip??i*Uij peeia? "'Fontane ?1 Roma,"
Carnegie Hail, 8 p. m. Concert by
the Philharmonie Society; soloist, Sci
Symphony Sa D major. Ne. ......Brahma
S-jo te h fantasy, for v'.olla and crrbe?
*t*UK?s Lamento ? Tron?o.Us?t
telen?'? Dane?, from "Salome".. .8tra.ua?
.Tows Hall, 8: SO p. m. Concert by
the Society of the Friends of Music
end assisting: artists:
Cherel pr?luda for orean. "Auetl?f?r
Not achrel ?"h zu Dir".Bac?a
(OrcheatrnfMl by Artur Bodanxk?)
Church cantata No. lit. "Der Prtea?
eel a!i Dir". .,.Back
Pau) Bender and churus
Ceeeerto In A rnlaor, for violin and
Cfc*-t*-*>h cantata No. 63, "Chrtstaa,
eeta?t diesen Tag".Bach
ilrr.as. Peralta ar.ci Teiva, Mesara.
Mtafier and Bend-sr and chorus
Manhattan Opera House, S p. n*. Pop*
?1er concert by the City Symphony Or?
Overture, t? "Tannhaeuser"."aimer
Salt? No. 1, "Peer Oynt".Orieg
Overture to "Di? FleU**rmaua".Straus?
?acond Hungarian Rhapsody.Lisat
Hippodrome, 8:80 p. xn. Song recital
by John McCormack, assisted by Rudolf
Sochco, violinist, end Hade Schneider,
Las?la ch'.o plane...........Haad?;
T?U Fair Iran?.Uaadel
ta*. (altana. JCralalar
Turki-h March. . B?otn-*-rea-Au?r
A, Prea-xt?**'? ?one t? Life. ...A. Jiu?raaf?lt
Th? Fairy Lough..._.-a V. Stanford
T* Mualo.N. Taahartupn'.a
We ?ad ich Troat.Huso Wolf
Irish Folk Ooage?
'.?'or ah O'Neals.Arr. by Hushes
Tb? Next Market Day.Arr. by Hughe?
??he Passed Through the Fair
Arr. by Hushes
Kelly. My Do-re..,.Arr. by far. Joyce
Oaly T?a...,.Enwln Schneider
O? Not. Happy Day.Frank Bridge
A Chl'd Son*-.Charle? Marahall
Th? Lost Chord.Sir Arthur ouitfva?
City College, ? p. m_ erf-en recital
?y Samuel A. Ealdwin:
?eaata No. 6 In C minor.. .Gailinaat
?fantasia and Fugue in O minor...,, .Baoh
Old Melodies.English. Negro, Rusaiac
Hymn of Glory....Yon
'-By th? Bes.".Schubert
Cerne-r?e Hall, 8:30 p. ra. Concert by
the City Symphony Orchestra; seloist,
Elena Gerhardt, assisted by the Peiham
??ytirture to "Leenore," Ne, t, Op. 72;
I "St?ndchen" tor eoio voice ar.d female
Fragmenta from ballet muslo from the
opera "Rosarnunde" ar.d th? "Koman
ra, "Dt? Allmacht."
M mo. Gerhardt
Ij-mphscy la C minor, N?. i.Brahma
Aeolian Hall, 3 p. in. P?en? recital
i* -Iarsarethe Somjaes
? ofiata, A major._,.??oaart
Bonata, Op. lia..?..Beethoven
int ai mezzo..Juoa
hapsodles, F sharp minor, C major,
N'ecturn?, Mas~arka, Orand Polonaise,
; Op, 32.Chopin
\ 8:15 p. in. Concert by the Beethoven
?Jonat? In ?J minor, Op. SS, No. 8 for
. plano and violin.Beethoven
Paul Koshanekl. Arthur Rubin teln
Soia-r.i Del; God? deli'aliua consol?t?,
toateln, Rosiain .....Schumann
Du hist die Ruh; Auf dem Wasser su
Kiorenc? Hinkte ; Coenraad v. Boa at
txl?, C major, for plano, T'.olta and
Arthur Rubinstein, Faul Koohane-t,
| Carne-rle Hall, 8:80 jp. m. Sos?* re
citai by Frieda Hempef:
Recitativa and aria. "Nea plu dt
flori" (from "Titus").Moaart
Die Lieb? hat gelogen....Schubart
Auf dem Wasser au aIngen.Schubert
An die Laute.Schubert
?apphlsohn Ode .Brahma
Mein? Liebe ??t gr?n.Brahma
Ar!*, "'La l'auvetta av?c ees petits"
(with flute obbilgato) (from ""iemira
l?a blinkt de- Tau.Rubinstein
Lais? K?ngklarel ..".Wintomlti
I'd B? a Butter?7..Bayly
**51f aad Fairy.,.B?n?mor?
Oevotte from "Manon*'.Massenet
Aeoliaa Hall, 8-t.m. Piano recital
by Beryl Rubinstein?
?Jrgaa prelude and fugu? la A minor,
Hyrnphonio etudea .Schumann
Al horado de! Gracioso.,.,..Ravel '
Frelude In E flat minor.Rachmaninoff ?
Nocturne In 1"; ballad? In F minor. .Chopin
Vall?e d'Obermana; Valse Oubli?e;
6:15 p. m. Song -recital by Mineire
Aria. "O de! tale dele? ardor**.?Slack
Chanaoa Bretonne, "Le Biniou."
Ckaaaen Normand!?, "My Normandy."
(Arranged by Maurle? Press?)
A Watt?au pastoral. "Pourquoi Rester
J*?*-(?-3i:ed ...Wilhelm Taubert
Waa I Kot a Blade on Dewy Meadow
Ground .Techaiko waky
Stjuaw Song...R. Oriando Morgan
The Lullaby... ...R. Orlando Morgan
To Tou.Brnaat W. Harrison
Tbe Wind'? Tale?.Mary Turner Saltor
I K?-*ard a Cry.William Arma Fisher
Th? Exile's Return.
Alicia Adelaide Needham
Tom KJppur.Rh?a Sllberta
Town Hall, 8:15 p. ra., sonr recital by
Ceorgo S. Madden, assisted by Maurice
Le Fer-fe, pianist:
A Road Bone.X ?3. Rob?rts
? Heard a Bird....David Proctor
D?ar Old Moth?.-: A Night Thought.
Charles ?3. Ivea
7? T?a Em*.-Maurice La Far*-?
Man's Stong .Nicholas Douty
Heaven at th? F.nd of th? Road (Down to
Oarryowen) ..H. O. Osgood
Through th? Meadow ,...B. A. MacDoweil
My Old Kentucky Home; Old Folks at
Horn? (Suwanee Riv?r) .Stephan C. Foster
(Isa**? aptu la F) .Chopin
Mr. La Farge
Waad?r?r? Soag. ueorge Henache!
||?bf*?w*? L?v? tk>ng..N. Rlmsky-Koraakow
?'v? Oiv?a All For Naught-H. Bamberg
8*Mph?**d. Se? Thy Horse"? Foaming
At Parting! Part?d..Brahma
W? Sat by th? River, Tou and I (Old
When 1 Wae Toun? (old Welsh). Unknown
ris Sitting by the Stile, Mary (Old
Irish} .Lady Dufferin
t Am a Roamer Bold......F. Mendelssohn
Vais? Brillant?-in D.C. B.L7?berg
Mr. La Fare?
rget M? Not .Mozart
j, Mr Darline.Pergoi^si
rher? '?r Tou Walk.Handel
Metropolitan Opere House, 8:30 p. m.
Concert by the Philharmonic Society;
?o?oist, Arthnr Rubinstein:
Ov?rtur?, Laonor?, Ko. 3.Beethoven
Concerto for piano and orchestra. No. ?,
|*iy?aptt*e-y No. ?, 1? H minor.Tachafkewsky
Aeolian Hal!, 3 p. m. Son* redtsl by
Caro mto *>sn Arietta... atus?pi*a GlortUnl
Nina Cansonstt* .O. B. Pergole?!
Bella port? di rubial.,....O, R*?pighi
Flocca la nere.Pletro Clmara
Bad? Morto .Gabriele Slbellu.
Pas verlMtent. msgale?n; Nimmersatte
Traum durch d?t? D?mmerung; loh
traga mein? Minnie; Cacliie.Strattss
Vom Roses ?J'Ispahan.Faure
Chanson Tr?ate .Duparo
J'ai dit aux Etoiles; La Cigale;
Now Like a Lantern. ..A. W*?t'er Kr&mar
Lovo Went a Riding.Frank Bridg*
Town Hal!, 3 p. m. Concert by the
City Symphony Orchestra; soloist,
Two MlltUvty March??*......Schul-er?
Symphony In C minor, No. 1..Brahms
8:15 p. m. Song recital by Elsio
Nicht mehr su dir eu gehen.Brafcms
Inmitten des Balles.Tschalkowsky
Vergebliches St?ndchen.Bra Um?
Le Manoir ?Se Roeemonde..... .?. .Duparo
Robin Woman'n Song (8hanewls). .Cadman
Lied de? Iiarfenmadchens.Hall?
l'cber ?.?en Dergen.Halle
Mit einer Wasserlilie.......Qrleg
The Crystal ?iazcr...Kramer
'Specially Jim .Homer
I Shall Awake.,.Kramer
City College, 4 p. m. Organ recital
by Samuel A. Baldwin:
Choral No. 1.......Franck
Andantino Fourth Bymphony.Tacha'kowsky
Toccata In F.Bach
Evening Song) Sketch.?olium..-.:i
Finals First Symphony.Vieras
Wanamaker Auditorias), 2:80 p. m.
Organ recital by Charles M. Courboia:
Maroh of the Prisst?.,.Mendelssohn
Largo from Hear Wort?! Symphony. Dvorak
Fassacagll*.?... ... ... Baoh
Pleoe H?ro?que .Frank
Afternoon of a. F*ua.Debussy
Carnegie Hall, 8:30 p. m. Concert
by the Bouton Symphony Orchestra:
Fantasl? on ? Theme of Thomas
The White Pe?ccok.Griffes
Steak? Bazin ..G1??ou?oR*
Aeolian Hall, 8:15 p. m. Plano re?
cital by Ethel Katz:
Oavotte in B minor.Baom
Sonata, Op. 61 (Appass!on?t?). .Beethovea
Valse In A flat major. On. 84, No. 1:
Nocturne In E fiat; Etude in C
minor; Ballade In O minor.Chopin
Prelude In C sharp minor.. ,.R?ohmanlnof"
Capriccio In B minor.Brahms
Rhap*ody, No. 12.Ltszt
Carnegie Hall, 2:80 p. at. Ccscart
by the Philharmonic Society:
Symphony, O minor.Daniel Gregory Maso?
(First time ?t these concerts)
Bymphonlo aulle, "Scheherazade."
MiK?se Cl*?/ .TschAlkowsky
Blltmore Hotel, 11 a. ra. Musicale
by Anna Case, soprano; Renato Zanelll,
barytone, and Raoul Vidas, violinist:
In the Dawn of an Indian S'?y
The Hoar.Sol Albert!
Perpetuum Mobile.?^...Fr, Relss
Separations..... .Arranged by G. Sgambati
Lithuanian Song..,...,., Chofiin
Patron das Macht der Wind....J. fl. Bach
Prlncessen (Old Norwegian). .A, Sedorman
Old Swedish Folk Danoe.... .IBth Century
Arla, Largo al factotum, from "Barbar
Ail?. Ml chlamano Mlml, from **L?
Souvenir Intime.Gustav ??enger
The Night Wind.^.Roland Farley
Boats of Mine.Anne Mlllei
Bynnoves Song......Halfdan KJerulf
Robin, Robin, Sing Me ? Song
Charles GllVert Spross
Aeolian Hall, 8:15 p. m. Piano re?
cital by Harold Morris:
Ballade, Op. 24.Grieg
Ecossaises (arranged by Busoni).Beethoven
Sonata, Op. 36, B flat minor.Chopin
Two Preludes, F major. B flat minor
?, .. . - . Chojr*n
Walta, A flat.Brahms
Jardins sou? ?? Pluir.Debussy
Liebestraum; Onomenreigen, St. Fran
ocl? de Paul?, marchant sur le?
Carnegie Hall, 2:80 p. m. concert
by the Boston Symphony Orchestra:
Symphony In E minor, No. 4 ......Brahms
Also Sprach Zarathustr?.Strauss
\ 8:30 p. m. Concert by the Philhar?
monic Society; soloist, Alfred Cortot:
Symphony No. e, "Pathetlaue."
Cwoitto ior pianoforte, A minor.
Overture, "Lsonore," No. 8.Beethoven
Aeolian Hall, 3 p. m. Piano recital
by Victor Wittgenstein!
Prelude and fugue In E minor.Mendelssohn
Tambourin (original) .Rameau
Tambourin (arr. by Oodowsky). ..Rameau
Melodie (trr. by Sgambati).Oluck
Overtur? (urr. by Sutnt-Saens).Bach
Sonata, Op. C3, B minor (allegro maes?
toso; scherzo; molto vivace; largo;
finale; pretrto non tanto,.Chopin
Etude, Op. 8. No. 12; prelude. Op. 11,
No. 1?; poeme. Op. 32. No. 1; feuillet
d'album. Op. 46; d?sir. Op. 67, No.
1; pr?lude, Op. 74, No. r,.Scriablne
Etude, Op. 10, No. 7; etude. Op. 25.
No. 1; etude, Op. 25, No. 11).Chopin
Romance, V sharp major...... .Schuman?
Radio Audience to Hear City
Symphony*? Popular Concerta
The popular Sunday afternoon con?
cert? to be given by the City Symphony
Orchestra at the Manhattan Opera
House are, it is announced, to be broad?
cast through the Radio Corporation
Westinghouse station WJZ at Newark.
There will be several types of "pick
up" microphones placed in the audi?
torium, each for a different class of
performance ? one, for instance, for
full orchestra; one for numbers with
strings alone, and another for soloists;
the type to be used and degree of
amplification required being controlled
by a radio expert sitting in one of the
boxes. He ?-/ill be guided by tho
sounds transmitted to WJZ and heard
over the radio which, It Is noted, will
reach his ears before those near him
have beard the actual music, owing to
the higher speed of electric and radio
waves. These Sunday concerts, it is
expected, should be heard within a
radius of three hundred to flva hundred
Of Male Choruses
In Proposed Plan
A movement for the extension and
popularizing of male einging clubs
throughout the country, on the lines of
th? Welsh Eisteddfod or the German
saengerbund, is being developed by
three old Qlee Club men and one other
with the constructivo criticism and
final approval of several club conduct?
ors. The main idea is one of a na?
tional organization called, for instance,
the American Federation ef Glee Clubs,
with, for tho Eastern section from
Cleveland to Maine, a plan on the fol?
lowing lines i
There are about fifty glee clubs in
the section, Assuming that they all
Join, officers are to be elected by pop?
ular vote, each club having as many
votes as it had singing members at its
last concert. Besides the usual pre?
siding officers there will bo a commit?
tee of governors, say twenty men,
meeting in New York every second
month, traveling expenses to be paid by
the organization. They will appoint, at
a suitable salary, a group of eminent
musicians, maybe ten, to constitute
tho committee of Judges.
Once every three years a great four
day meet will be held here at the Met?
ropolitan Opera I?ouse, to be attended
by all clubs which have been members
for the last two years, to which the
public can buy admission.
The most eminent musical talent in
th? country will be engaged to assist,
but the features of great attraction to
the publio and members alike will be
the mass singing of the organization's
common repertoire and the competi?
tions which will be held on the last
two days. These competitions will be
decided by the official committee of
judges, who will sit in an inclosure
screened from the stage so that they
will not know which club is singing.
The clubs winning the prizo of the
Eastern meet will, at a later date and
place named, bo entitled to compete
against tho winners of the Central,
Western and Pacific Coast meets for a
national emblem in each class. The
organization in this final test will pay
the traveling expenses ef the compet?
As a stimulus tie ?sempotition of glee
club music a prize will be offered for
the best song submitted during the last
intermeet period. A special committee
of Judges representing the national or?
ganization will award the prises, and
the singing of the prize song trill be
made the crowning feature of the meet.
The ability to read music is essential
to effective glee club work, and to this
end it is desired to bring about the
study of sight singing in the schools
of every city, and greatly to increase
the number of glee clubs for the use
of ability thus acquired. This should
do much to raise the standards of ap?
preciation and niako Americans in gen?
eral a more musical people. An ob?
server in Wales noted how Mr. Lloyd
George's audiences greeted him, not
with shouts, but with well-rendered
part singing of good songs.
It has been observed that the poorer
people do not necessarily want Jazz,
but accept it because it is cheap; they
need music as a relief from the strain
of modern industrial life, especially
now that liquor Is gone. Some large
organizations realize this; the Good
rich Tire Company and National Cash
Register Company have encouraged the
formation of large mala choruses in
their works. In each case they provide
quarters for rehearsal and concert, a
conductor and music, and in tho case
of the Goodrich company advanced
tho sum of $2,000 to buy evening
clothes for the men, so that they may
make presentablo appearanee.
In New York the high quality of the
work of tho Metropolitan Life Glee
Club, composed of about fifty male
employees, has been noted, with its
beneficial effect on its members and
the entire corps of employees.
The various features of the plan: the
organisation, the work In schools, pro?
moting new clubs in cities and towns,
interesting great industrial and com?
mercial organizations in forming their
own clubs, and, especially, paying at?
tention to the yet unassimilated musi?
cal foregner, will, of course, require
money; but its promotera point out
that men of wealth and vision are
gladly financing local musical enter?
prises and should readily support such
a national movement to make this
country great in music.
Philharmonic Opens College
Concerts at Popular Prices
It is announced by Dean Frederick
B. Robinson that a limited number of
tickets for the series of ten Philhar?
monic concerts, which vrere originally
planned exclusively for the muBlc stu?
dents of the College of the City of New
York and of Hunter College In con?
nection with their music courses, will
be offered to the public at the nominal
price of 25 cents to $1 a ticket and can
be bought at Room 22S, main building
of City College, or by telephoning to
Dean Robinson at Audubon 1280. The
first concert took place last Wednesday
evening in the Great Hall of City
College under Mr. Stransky, who will
lead a Brahme-Wagner program for
the second concert next Wednesday
at 8:80 p. m., including Brahms's
Symphony No. 2, in D major, Op. 73;
Wagner's Good Friday Spell, from
"Parsifal"; Entrance of the Gods into
Valhalla, from "Das Rhelngold"; Pre?
lude and Love-Death, from "Tristan
und Isolde," and Ride of the Valkyries,
from "Die Walk?re."
The next three of these concerts,
conducted by Josef Stransky, at Great
Hall, will take place on Wednesday
evenings of December 6, December 20
and January 3, 1923, while William
Mengelberg will conduct the last five
in Carnegie Hall during February and
(Oaettnoeel from preeedlae i*eg?)
here will be at Town Hall Tuesday eve?
ning-, January 9.
Marie Ivogun, -who was heard last
winter for the first time here, is return?
ing again late next month for a limited
tour in this country, which will com?
mence with a recital in Carnegie Hall
on Friday evening, January 6.
Unraele Grenville, coloratura soprano,
who trill give a recital at Aeolian Hall
Thursday afternoon, January 7, has re?
cently become editor of the English
musical magazine "The Sackbut."
Miecyzslaw Munz, who gave his first
New York recital at Aeolian Hall on
October 20, will play the Cesar Franck
sonata in A major for piano and vio?
lin and a piano solo at the next regu?
lar meeting of the Bohemians, tho New
York musicians' club, to bo held
on Monday, December 4, at 8:30 p. m.
at the Harvard Club. The program is
being given in commemoration of Cesar
Franck's 100th birthday. Mr, Munz
gives his second Now York recital at
Aeolian Hail on Thursday evening, De?
Vladimir Rosing, the Russian tenor,
is expected to arrive from London on
December 1 to begin his second Ameri?
can tour, giving his first concert in
Springfield, Masa., Tuesday, December
5, and appearing at Aeolian Hall on
December 16. His programs will in?
clude many new songs which havs not
been heard in America
Carl Schlegel, the barytone of the
Metropolitan Opera Company, will give
a recital at the Town Hall on Wednes?
day afternoon, December 6.
The second recital of the series of
sil educational recitals planned by the
American Orchestral Society, Inc., for
the high schools of greater New York
will be given at Stuyveaant High
School, First Avenue and Fifteenth
Street, to-morrow afternoon at, 3 o'clock.
The program for this recital is as
follows: Ceasar Franck's Symphonie
in D minor; Hector Berlioz, Hungarian
March, from the "Damnation of
Faust," and Blair Fairchild's Le?
gend, Op. 81. These concerts are
planned for the purpose of demon?
strating to the high school students
the splendid musical results that can
be achieved by serious orchestral work
To-night (Sunday) Oliver Dent?n,
pianist, will give a "Musique Intime"
recital at Sherry's, 300 Park Avenue,
his program including Scotch Dances,
by Beethoven; Ballade, D minor, by
Brahms; Intermezzo, C major, by
Brahms; Waltz, A flat, by Chopin;
Prelude, C major, by Rachmaninoff;
"The White Peacock," by Griffes, and
Rhapsody No. 10, by Liszt.
Mme. Sigrid Onegin, of the Metro?
politan opera company, who made her
American d?but recently with th?
Philadelphia Orchestra and who ap?
peared for the first time at the Met?
ropolitan Opera Hou3e on Wednesday
evening, will give her first New York
song recital on Wednesday evening,
December 6, at Carnegie Hall. This
recital also will mark the New York
d?but of her accompanist, Michel Rauch
ei8en, who arrived here last week from
Berlin. Since his arrival ho has al?
ready accompanied Clara Clemens,
Josef Schwartz and Jean Gerardy in
out-of-town concerts, and has played
abread for Fritz Kreisler, Erika Morini,
Claire Dux, Leo Slczak, Maria Ivogun,
George Meadcr, Elena Gerhardt, Mme.
Charles Cahier, Anton van Rooy and
Mme. Marguerita Sylva, who gives
the first of her present season's "At
Home With Songs" at tho Broadhurat
Theater Sunday afternoon, December 3,
will render a program of new songs
never before offered by her.
The third of Charles Drake's minia?
ture musicales for young folks will be
given at the Punch and Judy Theater
Sunday afternoon, December 3. The
program will introduce a new soprano,
Mary Craig-Pigueron, and a pianist,
whose name will be announced in a
Roman Legend Theme of New
Work by Arthur Honegger
Arthur Honegger, whose "mimed
symphony," entitled "Horace Victori?
eux," will be heard for the first time
in New York, at the Boston Symphony
Orchestra's concert on Saturday after?
noon, is, though a Swiss, one of the
"sia:" composers of the ultra-modern
French school. Wrhen he composed the
work in 1920 he used the term "mimed
symphony," with a ballet in mind; but
it has been heard in European cities
only as a purely orchestral.
The Horace of the composition is
the hero of the Roman legend of the
combat between tho three Curatii and
three Horatii. The brothers of Hora
tius are both slain and he stands
against three. He disposes of them
one by one, and having thus saved his
people returns to find his sister in
tears over the death of her lover, who
was one of the foe. Horatius, in
anger at this exhibition of disloyalty
and unsisterliness, stabs her likewise
and is pardoned on the ground of pa?
The Secrets of
On Singing, Singers,
Teachers and Critics
By J. H. Duval
"Don't pas? it over, sinpera. it's written
I for you?to help you."?.V. l". Tribun*.
$2 at AH Music Dealers and Booksellers,
?fa-sea X. Whit? & Co., 10 5th Atr_ N. X,
In Current Exhibitions
There is a Whistler exhibition at the
Keppel gallery. It contains both etch?
ings and lithographs, nearly a hun?
dred of the familiar masterpieces in ail
Two exhibitions open at the Milch
Gallery to-morrow. One will be of
landscape and figure paintings by Si
guard Schou, the other of water color?
by Frank W. Benson.
The National Association of Women
Painters and Sculptors, which recently
made its regular annual appearance at
the Fine Arts Building, will have an?
other show next month. This will be
at the Ferar?l] gallery and will be made
up of smaller pointings and sculptures.
It opens on the 9th and lasts until just
There may be seen at the Knocdler
Gallery a portrait of M. Clemenceau
painted by Manet in 1879?a beautiful
study in blacks and grays. It has, of
course, a poignant personal interest
just now, but the striking thing about
it is the light it throws upon the paint?
er's magnificent grasp of his art. At
the Metropolitan Opera House tho other
night we studied M. Clemenceau'a head
and physiognomy through glasses. Turn?
ing to the portrait wo find Manet re?
cording the structure of that head
more than forty years ago in such wiso
that his truth la to-day unmistakable.
Thero is something uncanny about the
fidelity with which modelling and draw?
ing proclaim tho unchanging facts of
The Knoedler Gallery is preparing
an important exhibition of the recent
work of Leon Bakst. It will be opened
on Tuesday, December 5, with a private
view, sustained by an imposing com?
mittee. A third incident at this place
is an exhibition of crayon portraits by
Mme. A. 0. Guinard, of Paris.
The current exhibition at the Whit?
ney Studio Club is given to works by
two artists. Miss Grace Mott John?
son shows sculptures, Miss Lila
Wheelock drawings alone.
Sandor Bernath, who held his first
water color exhibition last season, is
making a return appearance at the
Ainslie gallery, adjacent to a room oc?
cupied with water colors by Deo Beebe.
A good half of his paintings are well
done and reveal development. Bernath
is not given to fireworks. Ho has a
natural ability In tho use of water
color and makes his thin colors count.
He likes to paint the ocean and coast
line enshrouded in gray mist. A strong
impression in this vein is his "Gulls."
It is a stormy surf picture looking
down Into n cove, with sea gulls soar?
ing low over the eddying gray water.
Another such atmospheric subject is
tho gaunt oak tree rising above a misty
coast line. His moro colorful subjects
Include his "Eaatport," village and
other similar landscapes. Their soft
modulations of tone is carried on in a
charming still life of flowers.
The larger exhibition here by Miss
Beebe consists mainly of convention?
ally presented scenes from Holland,
Switzerland and America. Her flowers
and a couple of New England fishing
port scenes are done with skill and
familiar appreciation. Her European
subjects, however, smack of tho tourist
lanes of travel. They aro such usual
ones as an Alpine village with its tow?
ering accompaniment of mountain tops,
tho mirroring surface of a Lake Lou?
ise, the windmill of Holland and the
quaint doorway of a town hall in Delft.
They announce iittlo of the beauty that
escapes the casual eye.
The public is invited to an exhibition
of landscapes in water color by John
Kellogg Woodruff at the Ninety-sixth
Street branch of the Public Library,
between Madison and Lexington ave?
nues. This show will continue until
December 20. I
What the Louis Comfort Tiffany
Foundation has been doing the last three
years for deserving art students is re?
flected in tho large exhibition of mem?
bers' work, which continues at the Art
Center until December 12. It Is an ex?
hibition of prospect if not of absolute
accomplishment. Among the forty or
fifty exhibitors who hava Ksjmt close to
two hundred paintings, drawings and
sculptures, many have acquired distinc?
tive artistic traits. They show the re?
sults of a natural development, uninflu?
enced by school or method. With access
to the country adjacent to Oyster Bay
and to the broad resources of the Tiffany
collections, they have drawn at will upon
its varied material. The exhibition is,
perhaps, a bit one-sided in its leaning
toward landscapes. These scenes are
often barren and uneventful, and the
students have yet to gain much in the
use of color. Wilbur G. Adam uses it
to good advantage in landscape and his
"Antique Dealer" is one of the best fig?
ures. There is a rich lucency about
Winfield S. Clime's stark hillside "Win?
ter Night." The "Tulips" of Bradley
Walter Tomlin has nice harmony of
color, and Allan Dunn has two decora?
tive landscapes. "The Giant Willow,"
conceived as a sunny rural dooryard
"A Place for Every
Piece ? Every Piece
in its Place"
Your Sheet Music
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159 W. 57th St.,N.Y.
scene, with color breaking from every
leaf of grass, is one of the best balanced
compositions. V. S. Cariani deals moire
directly with a similar subject. Water
colors by Bradley W, Tomlin and a large
collection of delicate drawings of tree
and plant life, by Kiraon Nicolaides, elf?
are included. The latter is e painstak?
ing draftsman, accurate and pleasing in
his natural observations, and skilful in
his uso of color. G. Novani has several
bold portrait bust? and Mildred Sartelle
interesting observations in animal ?troip
Walter T. Guggenbuhl and ether
American and European artists are
represented in the current exhibition of
the Wanamaker Belmaison gallery. Gug?
genbuhl Is a Swiss who camo to this
country recently from Paris. He is a
disciple of Andre Lhote, the cubist, but
works not altogether in that medium.
It has remained for the Danish to
send us some of the most personal speci?
mens of modern ceramics that have ap?
peared here of late, A group of jars,
flower holders, vas-es and plates, made
by the Danish potter, Kaehler, have been
put on display at the Frankl gallery.
Some are glazed in spontaneous and
fanciful designs. A wide range in ar?
tistic conception of color and' form,
from rudimentary to highly sophisti?
cated effects, is achieved. Of the latter
type, specimens of gray glaze, crackle,
copper glaze and other uniform tints
aro of raro tone perfection.
Commencing this afternoon with a
public lectures on "Design?Its Appli?
cation," by Walter Sargent, the Ar?
thur Gillender lectures will be given
by the Metropolitan Museum of Art
each Sunday until January 21, in?
clusive. The lectures were provided
for under the terms of the will of the
late Jessie Gillender in memory of
Arthur Gillender "for the benefit of
artisans engaged in crafts demanding
artistic study as expressed in the con?
tents of the Metropolitan Museum of
Art." The program, which omits De?
cember 24, and is freo to the public,
?3 as follows:
November 26, "Design?Its Applica?
tion," Walter Sargent; December 3,
"Design?In Architecture," A. D. F.
Hamlln; Decesnber 10, "Design?In
Painting," Edith R. Abbot; December
17, "Design?In Objects of Daily Life,"
Huger Elliott; December 31, "Interior
Decoration?In Italy," Charles R. Rich?
ards; January 7, "Interior Decoration
?In France," William M. Odom; Jan?
uary 14, "Interior Decoration?In Eng?
land," Francis Lenygon, and January
21, "Interior Decoration?In America,"
The etchings of the English artist,
Edmund Blampied, are not new to the
galleries. In a current exhibition at
the Kennedy gallery he has both etch?
ings and drawings. The latter acquaint
ono with a fre3h and spontaneous as?
pect of his art. His etchings fre?
quently reveal forced technical traits
which are not apparent in his simple,
straightforward and expressive work
in crayon. There are some vigorous
and powerful sketches of laboring types
and horses with which he was familiar
on his native isle of Jersey. The
crayon portrait of the old woman in
"Reading" is simple and true. In gen?
eral these drawings are obvious
sketches in preparation for his etchings.
They contrast strongly, however, with
such etchings as his plate, "Come on,
Boys," wherein an effort to "polish
up" is a pronounced detraction. Sev?
eral finished crayon compositions in
color include "The Morning Bath" and
The water colors of J. Olaf Olson are
worthy of a more conspicuous showing
than they are permitted at the Cosmo?
politan Club. In a Fifth Avenue gal?
lery they would be seen and admired,
doubtless by great numbers of art
lovers. Altogether he has thirty-eight
subjects painted throughout Rome,
John Howard Russell
206 Second Ave., N. Y. C.
Led into work in tho smaller grades by
hi? fondness for children. Mr. Russell
has had a long experience by being
Children's Piano Teacher in the Music
School Settlement, N. Y. C.
Harmony, Simple Composition,
Memorizing and playing before others.
E. A. SPARKS
Teacher of Singers
Coaching and Itepottolr?
Metropolitan Opera Houss,
1421V Broadway, New York City
Phono Bryant 1274
16 Duryea Place, Brooklyn
New York College of Music
114-116 Bast 85th Street, and
American Conservatory of Music
3 ?3 West 72d St.
?ia.r!LT?*P,i5.;;" D'r*V*?-orB ? Ausust Fraemcke
HANS LETZ, WILLIAM KB ANN. RUBIN
WOT,DMARK and many other eminent in
Btructors in all branches of MUSIC from
beginning to artistic perfection.
Franklin Fitz Simons
Teacher of Singing.
Studio: 630 W. 122d St.
Interview? by appointment only.
WILSON LAMB "lvci?tT8
Studio; 310 Main St,, Oiang?, N. J.
M. T. Studio: 105 ?. 130TH ST.. Sat P. U.
provincial Italy, Venice, the Pyrenees
and elsewhere, Tb? architecture of an?
tiquity appeal? strongly to him. But
he interpret? such not merely for
itself, but in relation to its present-day
?urroundingc. Out of the frescoed cor?
ridor of an ancient chape! he look? into
the open day of a living courtyard.
The composition ?? compelling. From
painting the stolid, gray dignity of the
"Arch of Severn?" he shift? receptively
to the rolling green valleys of the
lower Pyrenees, Hi? Venice i? unlike
the usually depicted city of canals. He
see? its picturesque barges, it? ornate
walls and bridge? in deep strong color.
There ia nothing delicate or erystaline
about bis waters. They are deep dyed
in shadow, with occasional flashes of
strong light. Somehow this seems more
The largest part of the collection
of painting? and pastels being exhib?
ited by Zaidee L. Morrison at the Hill
Gallery are portraits. Maine land
' scapes and Gloucester marines add
color and variety to the assemblage.
: Her most successful thing is assuredly
the subject picture, "On the Lawn.**
It is a woman seated in a broken ?un?
lit area, with a background of grass
and trees. An Interesting work is the
portrait of Blair Thaw, the American
aviator who met death in the war. It
was started prior to his entry into
service and has been only recently
completed. lie is shown as a fair
haired youth seated en a garden bench,
with a favorite dog resting its head
in his lap. Miss Morrison shows good
color ia her full-length reduced por?
trait of a woman in red dress, and
more freedom than is her custom in
the portrait eketch of "Sally." She is
| showing a!30 several delicate minia
i tures on Ivory.
Exhibition of Early Specimens
at Orleans Palace
By Agnes R. Mackenzie
BOLOGNA, Oct. 28.?A very interest?
ing art exhibition which has been
opened here recently at the Orleans
Palace includes not only collections o?.
paintings bat else exhibits of Bolo- !
gnose majolica of the fourteenth and fif- !
teenth centuries and a room full of
famous mode?? of miniatura ita?-e -*&.
tings and designs and plan, 0f WWfT
It is due to the initiative of Pr
feasor Malaguwi Valeri that the?ewo!"
derf ul examples of Bolognese art -,!!
arranged in the hi-toric p?.*ace, -?"J
thousands of art lover. c.r? r4?S
The legend says that Bologn?, ta m*
fourteenth and fifteenth centurie,, ??
ported a!l the majolica she needed We
her own use from different parts of th
globe. Venice, Damascus and Malo??!
all ?ent their best wares here. Boloira
however, has several very importar?
factories of her own. The collection!
now on view, which form part of t9jZ\
of the Rossini Institute, u Wtj?
private collections belonging to Si*-.!!
Fernerdi and Sign-or Astorri, eon,i8t ?'
fine specimens of jug,, pitcher, ??j
plates, which were made in the ?J!
Bologna factories. They were model*
baked and decorated by leadlnjf ????fajZ
in their trade, who all worked to raak?
Bologna famous for its pottery. The?
were turned out principally for ?he '*
of noble and aristocratic famille,' Th!?
majolica bears wonderful deeoratfoM
consisting of coat? of arm, and lMigr.fl
of the families for whora it ??&? L-i.
The dining hall of the Orleana P?.?C#
is filled with specimens both of tie
early ?nd present-day type.
Bologna, Venice and Milan ft-, ?ei
the world in scenic adorarnerit. BeWa?
specially was fortunate in harir* M*
only clever scenic painters but ?l5,
constructors ar.d decorators. 8?m->
doni, Ludovico Burnecial and hiu%
Torelli were real",y founding whtt -ma,
the school of modern stage aett?am,
Many designs in water color? aa|
architectural plans of ?censry se|
stage settings are diaplayed.
The Jewel of the collection is ?fa**
model of a stage setting of the wren.
teenth century Bologneae theato.
This model is perhaps the most perferl
of its kind and was recently bought fcy
the city cf Venice just as it was paebj
up ready to be shipped to the Utdtel
States, where a private collector *nt
awaiting its arrival. The Italian ex?
port law only allows the sale of sad.
a work of art if it Is a copy. Aa ia th,
present case it was an original th?
city of Venice was given priority in its
purchase. It is six and one-?**?-**?
feet long, with three wings, and it np>
posed to be the work of GioMpps
Bibiena. It is all that remains efts?
(C?aatiiraea*l on next -tag?)
RAGTIME? rOFT LA R-rCXASiHCAI.
la four easy ???eons thru th? Hartnett
system absolut? beginner? play tua??
perfectly by not?. Famous Gibson In?
strument? loaned free. Op?a ?v?nlr?;s
U West 2Srd St.. Now l'erk
Maay ean-*?ai-*ntly located braael*??.
Institute of Musical Art
12i tliremont Areas?. Cor. 122nd Street
KRANK DA3CROSCH. *Oir*-*ctor
Condneied ?illy for gtudeats of re?1 music?! aiAMts
and serlou? purpose.
PREPARATORY CENTERS in ?n para of Great**?
Now Toril In direct conneetioa with and under ta*
iupcrrisioa of ti? In?Utut?. Bead for ?eparate |
Of Moscow and Boston Opera Co.
Art of Singing
Interpretation of Russian Songs frcm
G lnka to Stravinsky.
50 West 67th et. Tel. Columba? 1*65.
m?. LAURA E. MORRILL
Teacher of Singing
T?ns Pi-eduetl?**. Int-?r-?r-at?tl?n, R?pe**t?lr*
Bend fc.? list of prominent artist? pupils
148 W?t 72nd St. ?&,S?"?
"Th. Wetbod Th?t Nevar Tira* th* Thr*-*?t."*,
_3 ?ar-aaaot At?, near lltth Bt, Tel 4834 Moris.
.. ?. .? O Volco. Composition
13 W. ?2<1 St., N. T. Toi. Schuy'er 3355.
rrBDON Robinson SSLiU.
Form*?*** co-work?r ?lib Dr. H. Rolbrooh Curtis.
Stud I?: 245 W. 75th 8L. N. Y. Tel. C?li??*?v? 2508.
'NTERNATIOMALLY RENOWNED 8INGINQ
TEACHER. M7 Masitsa Ave., ?tar alt*.
83 W ?tri*-. ? : ? ** D??? ?????i???.
63 W. 58th St. N. Y. Tel. circle M?I.
Clarence Adler ???
1S7 Wut WH 9t T?l. -Jthuylw 35*0.
k??, PATTERSON HajvI:
FRANK A. PORTER
? WEST MTB ST. Tel. Columbus 71??.
GUSTAVE DCPIf CD ?*'?*? '??tnietl??.
"~_ a* a, w l? tu I? nn? ?ructloal ??ur-jt?.
BUTTB 119.il! CABJSK?UB BALL, N. Y.
B E H ?V INSTRUCTOR
*rW **??*? A A A-% t COACH
231 W. 8STH ST. Tel. RUer ?041.
Tvndali l?*-?-^?--?*--?' Concentration. Harraeny.
Visual Memorising. Wut. Masco'? "Tsueb tad
Tschnie." Visitors Sunday Moialas??11?T Lax.
At). Lanoi MC?.
lirr i VU I I CL.1_1_ i?8tmctio*
.. TcSci"S.. ??. "???V we" Une-we? Artist?
V?? Dyke Studio-. 94? EIGHTH AVE.. N. Y,
T?i. Circle siat-s.
asi a *#? M-r a~*i "a Jl9 car???? Hall
cLAooe WARFORD ?a
Suit? 4*. Metropolita*? Oper? House S'ucUos.
ADF^A Jr'lano Studio. Modern
r\lSi**JsJr\ method?, 16? 35.118th St.
redafc'osy. 1426 Broadway
AlveUCANfelTUTEof APPLIED MUSIC
ZI2 w. set** stT Mte tte-oa* ?eti-M 0?ulMr 1.
SINCE 1895 HULSMAiVN
Atop Cameo Thea?
tre, 138 W. 42d St
will accept a limite1*}
number of pupils for
imperial Princess Friedrich Kar!, Pri*?
Winner. "Demonstration to ? ftodast
is better than explanation."
813 W. 79TH ST., >*. T.
fommu .lcatlon?, to
240 Yaleatlne ?avne, Tenter?, N. T.
WALTER S. Teacher of S?a-ji*
\/' Expert tntnlaf tat
V /\nv\rv Professional? aat
??? VV??J.?i Write for bookist
eJ ARTISTIC SL\GI>?3
Cas-ne-fle Hall Mad?on Btti*?
?w Tork M?ntela1-, S. Ja
S i ll\ ! V / SOLOIST an?.
G. F. M AGFA BLANC Pamnsl R-iir*a*itati?-?
Suit? 14. Met. 0*<ra Bid,., 1425 Broadway, N. Y,
.,., _ redado,}
?l'-s W. 45th St. rhone Bryant Tut
Curtis Burnley School
C. E. RAIL.*?'?*
... ? . Prlneipil
5? Central Park West. Teiaihsii* Co lui. tu? 410
??r< CATLIN agr
il0r?'"t?U,-S-' THUR8.. FRI., 10 TO TrV*\
Z2 Bask 8t. er. ?tk Aw*, a I2tl> St. T.I. IJillata?!
v inAajiL, lartm.%^
51? WBST KNU> AT-5. Tel Sfhn?I*r \9%*%
SCHOOL 07 J???
Kounded fry Si?.
<??" MILLER ?H
Sia-?o Sio c-traesl? Umli, Tel. Cirele ?
E D?CnCllPf ?O M?tl?0Q *?*"*?
. Tet- Wurrw ?a?1 N*
ANMA if I D H I BU1*?IAI* PIAW ?*ft
?"* VAKUI ss^*?/,isSb^B
Studio: is? MADISON AY3fc Te*. Ha*"?** ?**?
Jeaste |~I ? f I TEACHKHO*
Feaaer II 1 L L siNOINO.
MET. OPEBA HOUSE STUDiOS
iSf?*.. Milton To1*? -fc*1**-^ ^
Kmlly ?ilMtVll of mux3 ft.|j ??Bows ?-*?
Bryant SSL'5 festloaai?, ?S W. t?d **?
Coacerte. Instruction. 41 K. 7?ti St.? !*??*?
V 1 JA. VI1 1. Resalta T-4?
? ''VU1U 1 xi? W. 7 3d ?L Col. H?
?17 1 Bar Tra'r.lti? S?-?!???1/
il/ a*r*a*l l'iano. Or??-o. 3?l Jv
>? alU iisti. st. ?w. ??-M?**v
Cl ? riANO INSTBC?TM?!
D* Fiano System T?**?.?
Itezz? ? CMt*?!**