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THE SUN, SUNDAY, NQVEMBBR . 5, 1916.
OPEN ELECTION DAY Unrestricted Public Sales of Importance At the American Art Galleries M ADISON SOl'ARK SOU Til. St'.W VORK FREE VIEW 9 A. M. TO 6 P.M. (SUNDAY EXCEPTED) Costly Antique and Modern ish and French Furniture Engli 'neli'c'm a Fine Suile in Bcauvain Tanaitrv. !. Pi. V..J..r Tpr-lri-s, Anllrir.e Ecclesiastical Vestments, Church Banner. .-:.-. Mn.iquc i:nuan ana Spanish Wood Carvings, Steinway Baby G.Mnd P:.-no. Silver, Brlc-a-Brac and other Desirable Objects of Utility nd Household Embeltithment. Removed from the Spacious Park Avenue Apartment of J. B. MacDonald, Esq. TO BE SOLD ON THURSDAY AND FRIDAY AFTERNOONS. NOV. 9TH AND 10TH, AT 2i30 O'CLOCK. Illu trntetl Catalogue mailed on receipt of Fifty Cents. i In1 Noteworthy Japanese Color Prints Collected by tho Connoisseur Judson D. Metzgar, Esq., of Molinc, Illinois To be sold on tho Afternoon and Evening of Monday, Nov. 13th, at 2:30 and 8 o'clock, and Con cluding on Tuesday Afternoon, Nov. 14th, at 2i30. Ml t llttll8u II If in , J to afp il on receipt of One tin! if Water Colors By the Members of The Royal Society of Painters in Water Colors, Lotion Including Works by Sargent, Alfred Parsons and other Prominent Artists To be sold by order of The Royal Society At Unrestricted Public Sale On Thursday and Friday Evenings, Nov. 9 & 10, at 8i30 Catalogue mailed to ppllcanlK. The sales wilt be conducted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY mill hi, assistant, Mr. otto llernet, of (lit AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers .MuiIImhi M. Mnith, Ihilinme (I K. 13d Mrart, New York. of living. You cannot find In tlio elo ilticnt promises mid extravagant claims that arc made to-day anything that ex ceeds the eloquence of the promises of four ycai-H ago. "Instead of reducing the cost of living they reduced the chances of mnkliiK a living. Instead of multiplying the op portunities for labor they reiiueeu me opportunities for labor. "What I the use of talking to Amer ican latmr iilmiit the ureal advahce needed In social IniprovemcntM without the great opportunities that are needed for better living or more wholesome coo dltlon. of lours and wages, unless ou have tho foundation laid In the stability of the entcrprlBe, In the Hbundnnco of work and In the governmental polldrH that will keep our factories running oil full time, even when there Is no Kuio , immii war? "Ilefnre ou begin to build thr upper part of your house ofiolal Justice make Wc want to be spared that discipline. Wo want to bo saved that ordeal. Hut If wo arc to compete In tho New Day with a Uuropo coming to a new con sciousness of Its power and Its oppor tunity, with new organization and new cooperation, wo have got to bury the Idea that group Is arrayed against group; that labor Is arrayed against capital : that capital Is to exploit labor. "Let us go forward, not In words, pot In praises, not denouncing class an tagonisms white w do our utmost to rtlimilate them; but let us go forward sincerely desirous to put America In the forcgiound uf achievement because f l.er sense of social Justice, because of tho feeling of cooperation which Inspires every one concerned In her activities, "Thore has been much talk In these Inter days about the tabor lotc. I want to say this: You camtoi buy the labor vote: you cannot icoercn the labor vote; J on cannot frighten the labor vole! .sou labor, because we nre devoted to those policies through which alone the Ideals of labor can be attained, "We want In all our work consideration of the Importance of a dominant sense of American unity. We nre a composite population, drawing our strength front every race and every clime, and the tet of Americanism Is not a test of race or of blood or of ancestry the test Is su preme devotion to our country, supremo love of the t'nltcd h'titcs. a dignified place in a new rivalry, a now commercial rivalry among the nation of the twentieth century. "And I wnnt to say this: There will be no higher object that the Adminis tration could possibly have In view than to secure, lifter the conclusion of this war, to the utmost practicable extent tho oi Kiinl7.it Inn of peace, so that such n gicSit strife may never again occur. Wo want to perfect our Instrumentalities of peace. We want to sec u world court sure that you get the foundations of the I cannot impose upon the labor vole by house so you can erect your siruciurc and have the pleasant apartments to l''or n World Court. character may be determined. "If I nm elected President and I "We want to pee councils of concilia expect to be elected President we shall tloii. We want frequent confidences of havu mi Administration which lias no i the nations to dew lop mo lines or inter There Is no uso In nsklng a man to go abroad to serve humanity If, when ho goes abroad to visit foreign parts and establish business In remote places where they nro without the Usual protection, he should not have the protection which Ills citizenship entitles him to, nnd If tho (lag has no significance to him but an In vitation to come back. "We want men to feel, wherever they are, that If Ihey arc prosecuting their lawful business. If thev nro nilllctinir to by which all controversies of n Justiciable I tho principles which govern them so far as their rights urn concerned under Inter national law. they havo the full pro tection of their country. Thorn l no hope for America If 'American citizen', GET HOPE FROM FOLK. CP HUGHES CHEERED FOR 37 MINUTES eiononilc facts, which should engage the miuii.-iiiiiii uiieniioii ur the Administra I which we all desire to see labor Invited. No one. I believe, more than I desires to have proper conditions of work, rca- . suitable hours of labor, proper wages nnd lull oppoi utilities for InduMry, but I want to havo work itself provldlnr for American workmen. "Twentv-twu months n:ro many of the iuuemplojed were walking our Ktreets. We know that when they were walking our streets there was a serious business I depression. We had soup house and bread lines. We will have a recurrence f to mis conumoii u c u, hu. v,. in protect the fundamental resources of i I all Amoiicun.aciiievcmeni. ' Class Antagonism. "I must emphasise this, because 1 am deeply Interested In everything that pcr , tains to the prosperity of the plain peo ple of the flitted States. I nm not In teieste.l In a country devoted to the spe- clal prosHM-lty of a few. That Is not my i conception of the aim of tho ndnilnl .....ii,,,. nf inir cnuntrv. but when I hear ' any one denounce class bitterness, class I i antagonism, and the awful results of ami!ni! group against group. I want' hint to take earn that he does not stimu late that very clans bitterness and class I antagonism which Is thus justly ue I nounced. "If we are to have sucieps In solving American problems we must have a new spirit In this country. 1 have spoken of the discipline created or developed In this stllfe on the other side of the water. I have asked jou to look behind i the horrors and the carnage of war, that )0U might see the spectacle of lm- I pun oil euichney, of perfected organUa-, lion, tail I want ou io sec Fomenting else that Is far more significant than Interests but the Interests of the United ' national law : and back of nil that, so . anywhere in mo woiiti, noi ns prouu a Hint! which' knows no nnllev but the fur .i Is nraetleiible. we want an Inter, title ns a man can bear. supreme welfare cf the people of the I national organization by which resort to I (tilled States. It, will not be coerced by thce tribunal" and councils may be had I Wilson tirts Coimrntnlntloiis, threats from any ciusrlrr. It will not be -may be required to bo h id before re- . ., dellccted by any alien machination. It , ..ort the cxtrimlti of w.ir I I'"inoci.illc national lic.iiliU.irtcri jo, will not be made to subserve an ulterior! "We have a gnat oppoi tunliy of sor-, lirday announced the reei Ipt by I'rest- talking about the invisible government Purpose. v nut we hi mini iiviiii ourselves or ueni i i. i ot n.s i.fm ..... . or bvnnv kind of vilification of motives. "We piopofe to .have an Aiucilcitii that opportunity if Ihcie Is any doubt of iingrntulalloii on his reelection. It . . . . . i... . ..I.... .1. ..I.t. ... n.. ...I. .Ui.dini.illi.i. i.f .,,i ,, t li.l., . .it,,., rtii.ti ll.tti'itW mill Vmu iiL1ie,l llV n,,l liftTA ,Ialrfill in tl I'M (III- .MIIll 1IIHI ni UUII . IIIUt'llliH nil' III iiimiiiii m u iiiiniiiuri fiiiii'iii"!, " , ,,,. , i in,- f - t.i.. .1. .l..l. I.mIM ll,., (ivcnttplli cellllll'V In llip Alllel ieiili We I'.lMlllit llllWIIH'o Alliel'll'llll ........... f, i'u i,.!i uori.. inni.nei': that Is. according to the nil- thiouubonl the world If we do not main- 1. Nortonl of Ht. Louis, bolli of whom lugmiti. " li.ubi ' John M, Pftiker of Louisiana ulnl Albert are hero as the friends of of i em on j and tint wo expect t me tain the dignity of American citizenship, have been campaigning In the Wet Deinoernts I'lenseil liy llnfln In Courier' nml Columbus lllspiitcti.' Itesults of pre-election polls tele graphed last night to the IVmocrntd national committee Indicate a vlctoi for President Wilson. The tln.il tlgurrs III the I tuff i I'nuriir'n poll arc! Wilson, 11,1111 llllglies, M.l!i2. The llnllcateil Ut . the ItHS Jter are: Tuft to Wilson, I.3.H: Cosevelt to WIWou, l,i71. 'Hie Cottllilblls ((Oiio) t'.ritiinif )i.i'llrfr. Stale-wide poll, covering elght)-lwi i the eighty eight enmities, gives Wllnui 1,1,7 IS nnd HilKlies :!,S7. -lu ;(p'll( estimates that the President will cany ( Hilo by more than loo.oao llt-ltenl llstnle llenler Suicide, Wlltlum Pii'i'ic. 7.1 r,us old, ii i tired teal estate de.ilci of Slalen I .Hid, iiiiiimltled suleiilo a' III- home. Ill Wright slice;, KlnpVlnii, Jcslerdny b Inhaling Ilium u.iliug g.i-. Pierce' w fi died two wicks ng i. I,, .1 .', eVrry "'V'0" Kl"'"" I organization or elllclency. 'I n uW, ',r",0,'";- Principle, even I .Tll(.rc ln ,,. ,rolu.her of (..eat Lrltnln picpmlng to adopt the, 1)y ,,klc. are the rich and tl protective pilnc pie, we have nothing but .,!, jn,t t1P nrofesslona f"'M- acd from SciohiI 'ny ment of that clause. And then we ate told that n tariff commission has bevii rrtated. 1 believe In a tariff commission, lwsnt to see In this county the ireatest possible icspect for expert Information. We Itepubllcans believed In ' tariff commission befoic our opponents lllfdl in t. it was we wild showed the way to that Inmporlant reform, lint a diatribe on the subject of protection. without any serious thought with regard j to the necessities of safeguarding the Interests of American lalsir and Amer ican enterprise'. j tills Special Prlvllrue. 'Now I propose that we deal with this mailer In a fair way with all the information we cm get. We arc told that It Is a matter of special privilege. I came Into public life as the enemy of special privilege. I came into public life fo" the puiposc of correcting abuses that had grown up in oiiiieet!on with a ills- r.urope, side the poor, the irt'.sau and the professional man. the M,.t. ,1... ftnn (l,n f.ieinrw lli, liriifeKsnr In !ln colleire. the I musiclHii. the man of rank nnd tho man without rank. They are all together, tied by bonds of human Interest, sacri ficing for each other, ready to dU for each other. All the conditions which ordinarily separate men from Inter course with each other are gone, und all the distinctions of class are forgotten, Kiery distinction of rank or of work Is out of view, "They are theie, side by side, fighting for their countries, willing In every way to spare each other possible misfortune, a urifr rninin . nn il,.u'i i.in Congress p.itses bills. ' legard of public lights. I am the same I Thry are brethren In arms, whatever "Our opponents taTK as tlioush by mun to-day ns I was when I was tlov- 1 they were before. They are on tho final mating an ngencv thev had provided a nmr of the State of New York. i level of humanity. lighting for Its life, remedy. They cieatcd'an agency which "w'e ,1" no P'opoc In whatever we I Kurope will never be the same nfter this they isn dls'regird as they choose. They do to have the few exploit the many. I a wr. We see men emerging from thees tisve created an agency whose facts anil , We ought to be able to use these vast I trenches tilled with a human brolher rlirts they may scoff nt If thev choose, governmental lowers in a piocr man-1 hood, not men filled with thoughts of What we want to know Is the principle slikli they propose to apply, and when se ,is' them what their principle Is Ihey rive us no answer. "I licked. I should not say that, bo a use nor. to safi guard our true Intere-ts and class distinction at the same time eliminate nbuse. We I want it for the benelil of labor. I nm r'T ellmrshlp of Man. amazed that tho-e who tell us of their "Theievill never come from that awful deep interest in i.inor at tne same inn" . struggle men whoso thoughts arc upon ttcj announced their principle four Ignore the very issentliil basis of the .the differences between human beings jfurs ago, adlieiin.' to he old doctrine pmi-pority of labor lvaus of accident of birth or fortune, f tl. pnrl And tins ) ar thc have in "o'oiir cais ago the weie eloipient In i They have a new fellowship, a new their pl.llfonn idleraleil the doctrine m t'e'r promise. They to, n Ihey would tool eratlon- tbal l th" new Kurope, W,h Ihey give their eiuiiilrlo adlier- ,ioie additional opportuulttis for labor, Mnericii bus g d lo leain tint lesson, tne Only to-day, in the flee of these 'They told us they would reduce tbc cost, We do not wan: in learn it that way. A Copij of a Bernard Coat at$69.50 The Particular Woman is exujorto I'mO the shop whose stifles are ciaractccizo.0 up the simplicity of (jooO taste. 7! are apply ina the hiepi act oj- stifle specialization to cvecy department of our store. jlie Coat illustrated treaties afis: of Wool U lacqe sauare iHndson Seal collar, qaihered pockets, Dres den silk lirux) thrxnufhoiit. Fifth Avenue .1 TJiirty.fiilh SJicet, New York WFsubourg Polssonniere, Paris 111111111111111 I 1 1 1 Jf 1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllll Statin; a I)ut:irl RtttrJ Mr. Grainier at tte KrctrJing Piant GRAINGER PERCY GRAINGER it a pianist brilliant and very triad capabilities. His musicaltvritt'ngt are at present be'mzmtre widely perfermed than the compositions of any other English-speaking eomposer. Un questionably he is a musical genius. And fine and remarkable as his present accom plishments are, Ins future holds promise tf even greater performances. He u as the close friend of Grieg, the famous Norwegian composer. Grieg saw in him an artistic power of great richness and profundity. The noted critics in every principal world capital have heard him and have given him their highest mead of praise. PercyGrainger,the cheerful, sunny com poser the sane, poetic pianist is with tut question one of the most commanding personalities in the musical world today. TTF PEOPLE sometimes are I listening to music, and some JL times talcing part in it, we shall have better musicians, much keen er listeners and greater enjoy ment in music 1 " Mr. Grainger thus epitomized forme his ideaof music at its best. "Why," I asked, "do you re quire that pc'oplc take part in music as well as listen?" AIDS TO MUSICIANSHIP "I feel that quicker, clearer un derstanding conies that way," he replied. "If a man plays a bit himself, he better appreciates what the musician is trying to do. But just as making music sharpens our wits and our taste for hearing it, so listening to fine music feeds and stimulates our musicianship." "Then surely our Duo-Art Pian ola is quite your ideal of a musi cal instrument for the home," I suggested. "Yes quite," said Mr. Grain ger, "I am deeply interested in the Duo-Art. 1 play it as a TO appreciate the full significance of Mr. Grainger's tribute to the Duo-Art Pianola, some understanding of this marvelous instrument ii necessary. Briefly, the Duo-Art Pianola is a new reproducing piano. It has three attributes, FIRST It is a regular piano for hand playing and practice, conventional in appearance and ob tainable in either Grand or Upright form. SECOND It is" a regular Pianola which may be played with ordinary Pianola music-rolls. As The Wonderful Young Australian Pianist -Composer, Talks of America's Greatest Music Marvel the DUO-ART PIANOLA piano, and sometimes as a Pianola. Docs the idea of a Pianist using a Pianola seem odd to you? Well, you know, I am thinking of doing some compositions for the Pianola. From the viewpoint of the com poser, it is a very interesting in strument, with perhaps broader possibilities even than the piano. 'And,of course, we do not lose sight of the third faculty of the Duo-Art. When I am en (our, my mother may have it to reproduce my records, and, for the time, I am with her in spirit the Duo Art reproductions arc so vividly like my playing. "Altogether, the Duo-Art is quite wonderful indeed one of tne greatest marvels I have found in your remarkable America." "You sincerely think that the Duo-Art reproduces from your records so accurately as to satisfy one so well qualified to judge critically as your own mother?" Dl'O-AK T RKPKOnUCTIONS PRACTICALLY PERFECT "Yes, surely. And when I my self hear the records which I have played at my best and then edited and corrected until they are my fullest musical expressions, I think to myself 'Ah, on the days when I plav like that I am very well pleased.'" "This is a line thing you are saying for the Duo-Art, Mr. Grainger, tell me, will you go on record with the statement that the Duo-Art actually reproduces your playing even in such subtle things as gradations of touch and tone quality?" EXPERIENCE IN RECORD-MA KINO VALUABLE TO THE ARTIST "That is a very legal sounding query, if you understand what I mean," replied Grainger, smiling, "yes, I think the Duo-Art simu lates every phase of my work, rhythm, tone and all the rest. With reference to rhythm partic ularly, I am amazed at the ab solute accuracy with which the instrument reproduces the artist's most personal characteristics." "You have found record-making an exacting task, then," 1 suggested, "each detail must be so carefully considered in order that the finished record may be you at your best." "Extremely interest ing, yes, anil exacting but very valuable too. My mother, who has always been my inseparable companion and advisor, the other day remarked IcDUO-AKT upon my improved interpretation of a work which I present frc- auently in recital. 'You play that iffercntly and much more telling ly these last few days,' she said, 'has anything occured to give you a new point of view?' '"I've been hearing my inter pretation on the Duo-Art Pianola I have been playing the part of the audience, listening to my own work. The improved interpreta tion is the result of a new kind of self criticism,' I replied. "The Duo-Art actually has helped greatly in study and prac tice," lie went on, "for obviously as one sits at the keyboard it is impossible to know how some effects reach the audience." Mr. Grainger slid deep down in his chair and sat thoughtfully quiet for a few moments. " I quite sincerely think that the Duo-Art Pianola is going to do great things for music. Artistic interpretations by great musicians make musical classics clear and comprehensible and entertaining to the layman. With these fine interpretations pre sented so widely by means of the Duo-Art. the result must be a rapidly advancing taste in music a quickly increasing interest in music. A KOI I.W IDEALS "The musical world surely owes much to the Aeolian Company, for you with your high ideals and yourvcry liberal spirit have added a distinct impetus to the advance ment of musical art." After reading this report in print, I can say that it is accurate and truly reflects my views. PIANOLA such it offers the same facilities for personal expres-' sion control as other models of the Pianola. THIRD It re-creates from special music-rolls the exact performances of various pianists who have made record-rolls for it. Obviously the importance of this great new feature depends on the ability of the instrument to faithfully reproduce musical values in expressiveness as well as technique. That it pos sesses this ability to a degree positively miraculous is evidenced by the extraordinary enthusiasm of the great musicians who, like Mr. Grainger, have made and are making record-rolls for it. Among these may be mentioned such famous names as Bauer, Husoni, Godowsky, Grabrilowitsch, Saint-Saens, Carreno, Hambourg, Damrosch, Granadns and many others. The Duo-Art Pianola is obtainable in the Stein wav, Steck, Stroud and Weber models, prices from $750. We invite you to come in and hear this astonishing new instrument. Demonstrations at every hour of the day. An Interesting Booklet, "Bringing to You the Message of Great Music, " Sent Upon Request AEOLIAN HALL IN NEW YORK e-rK tt T? A r? T AM rAiVTD A MV AEOLIAN HALL IN BROOKLYN 29 West Forty-Second St. 1 0 tL AjUU jLvI A IN LUM1IN I Eleven Flatbusli Avenue "Makers of the Aeolian-Vocalion Largest Manufacturers of Musical Instruments in the World" soiMl in i