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EVKNIXK, LKpCHSR-PHILADELPHIA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1914.
ATTRIBUTE IN SOCIAL
LIFE, SAYS EXPERT
p, Ellwood Carpenter Dis-
OSussos His Arl and Asserts
-Thai It Contributes to the
Milldren should bo taught to dance,
fays C. Kllwooit Carpenter, an expert In
the art. "It l just n important," he
dd, ''tllat a boy or Rlrl be trained In
this phase or social life an It is that
they 'learn IsothethliiR of history or lltera-
I lure, and the parent who neglects thl
side or child's education I Klty of
I "Every one, Mr. rarpenler continued,
"knows the 'cawk' who spolla nn even
I mg's fun because he doesn't know how to
I dance or because he doc It so badly that
I he Is dreaded, or a ftlrf who Is a. perslst-
ent Wallflower' because of her awkward
i nees or baehfulness. Such people are the
result, of Incompleted education incom
plete for the simple reason that as chil
dren they were never tnuuhl to, dance or
mingle with other boya and ulrls, mid
when Brown to be men and women And
that It la loo late to learn the art or fear
to try because of the bsshfulness which
this nnglect han Instilled In them.
"There ( nothing that develops poise In
a child no quickly as dancing. The mln
KlInK with children of their own aue
quickly dispels the painful awkwardness
with which so many boys and girls are
"One mother who sent her 10-year-old
daughter and her 8-year-old aon to danc
In echool for the first tlmo this year said!
" 'l tiever saw two children change so
In all my life. They used to be the most
awkward, ungainly and bashful children i
rou ever aw. Why. every time any en
spoke to tftem they would fairly squirm
with embarrassment, but since they hate
been going to dancing school they hitve
changed so that I hardly know them.
They don't get embarrassed, they talk
freely and are rapidly becoming positively
"tt Is a well-known fact that the best
dancers are those who learned the art as
children. It is almost Impossible to make
n good dancer of a man or woman who
has not had at least some early training,
for they simply cannot become graceful;
but those who have necustomed them
selves to the movements when young have
little difficulty In picking up the art again,
for the saying, 'Once a swimmer, always
a swimmer,' could be truthfully trans
lated to 'Once a dancer, always a dancer.
"In my opinion children should be
started In a dnnclng class when between
the ages of and 8. At this age a child
develops rapidly and la cxreclinirlv
adaptable to learning the fundamentals.
It Is really reTnarkabte to eeo how pro
rlclent some of these llltle girls and boya
become with the proper training. They
rapidly acquire not ofily grace, hut rnr-
rlagc, and It slicks. They walk correctly
and run gracefully and the boy lay the
foundations of an athletic career
"It Is proof enough for any one to
notice that without exception atage
dancers have been trained from child
hood. They could not learn to dance
with such skill If they did not start
young, and for that matter nobody can.
"Health Is also an Important adjunct
of youth, airls In particular are afforded
the proper kind of exercise In dancing.
They should Indulge In this exercise
regularly, and, of course, not overdo It.
The strengthening of the muscles de
rived from this Is well Illustrated by
the numbers of children of 12 years and
less who are toe dancers of no mean
ability and hundreds of others who have j
no mnicuity in performing the Russian
dances and other ballets which requlro
not only strength and endurance, but
Apoplexy Kills War Governor
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 28.-A Vienna tele
gram to the Frankfurter Zeltung says
that Count Bobrlnsky. the Russian Gov
ernor General of Gallola, died at Lm
berg of apoplexy.
TO ACT WITH U. S.
IN MAKING ARMOR
Suggested Partnership With
Government Received En
thusiastically by Steel
The Mldvate Steel Company, of Phila
delphia, may become a partner of the
United States Government In the manu
facture of armor plalo for the nation's
warships, arid thus solve the question of
the proposed Government armor manu
Both the special Congressional Commit
tee, entrusted with the duty of flndln
the cost of maklnjr armor, and the offi
cials of the steel company expressed
themselves as favoring the plan.
When asked If the company woutd ac
cept partnership of the Government Wil
liam P. Barba, manager of the Mldvale
plant, replied emphatically In the affirm
"It not only would prove very satis
factory to us," he said, "hot It would
mean a very material reduction In the
cost of armor for the Government,'
The Congressional Committee put the
question In a hypothetical way, not hav
ing the power to authorise such an offer.
!...,- h mnrrntlon la regarded as
significant as a solution to the question
of a Government-owned armor plant.
"It Is a feasible plan," said Congress
man Lemuel P. Padgett, of Tennessee, a
member of the committee. "Congress
hns pursued a policy of continuing con
irortu In river and harbor work, and for
the saving promised In the cost of armor I
probably would extend thot policy to th
The plan a offered hvpothetleatly by
the committee and Bceepted by Mr. Barba
and W. P. King, superintendent of thu
ordnance department of tho company,
was subdivided Into two proposals Hena
tor Benjamin R. Tillman, of South Caro.
Una, chairman of the committee, proposed
a partnership, whereby the books of the
company, should become the common
property of the Government and the com
pany, tho latter to bo guaranteed araltnt
loss. UOngrcosniHn iiuimi nuiiunfu con
tinuing contracts. Both ptana were re
ceived eagerly by the omclals.
The outright salo of tho plant to form a
nucleus for the proposed Government fac
tory has not been considered by tho com
pany. The physical valuation of the
property haa been assessed recently at
118,000,000. The capital stock la 9,760,000.
The committee, consisting of Seriator
Tillman, Congressman Padgett and Rear
Admlrat Joseph Strauss, chief of the Bu
reau of Naval Ordnance, Is In Washing
ton today collecting Information from all
sources regarding the cost of maintaining
a plant and manufacturing armor. The
result of Its Investigations will bo pre
sented at the next session of Congress.
-i . . ----
5s jfetojlpsSfyt tw'aM Bra - S-:r . .. .- - Mr. F. O. Allen, PhlladelDhia. J i 'J F "- ' '"F- J8m??t -J-&& ?rYvftKm H
T"A. .'A.'.., U.:.t - i, t ...,.' ,. ..' V 'i&San&btOiWtii... "- ' " ,,i ro '. '- ' :r--
. ' 4.,ni,u nrjijriirr linn, jnmn, m w itwm. .r., . fc.h-x.m.fv(t tt. . uhiui . - . -,..- v
.- r ... n. ." - Plilln. and New York - -'" L WS&- ...-" vWH -.' B-i(l&tm -j ' Mr.
- vyumx.ta. r j Mr. Samuel Bell, Jr., &$&& ' t;JC A- m jRfflBmBBBm U.00 Locust St. " & ; ;,- . , . -
5 ? jr DM UietMt St' ."- wLfrfceMftV'&. '- ST 'MMi. - Mr. Samuel N.Lew,, - sj&. UlTJi A
EH " -- Mr. w. l. Biddie, , 5ffl i'lM jm;, i-J, vm$mMfflffir -
T Mr. Uvinc.ten Biddie. Jgb, JSW Mr.FWl. fP5! mWSmm
ZZZ - ... Cor- '8th and Locust Sis . SS&V f- MWPra8rn i-Mw& I S W&m$WMWM8$m$ci'Jv.rri ,,.&v-
g Mr. Franct Edward Bond, -?s8lfe&Nijsi
il (I fV Tln...l rt. JlTWKA&l?i!MdkssssssVaUC?atfWTr W'WiaWK2&TUBssssssV?T.ra "
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v rr ' ft iiifcftTjTfftrhi-tniBTrniittfwriiMtiiiiiitfOiOTi(i-'jnrffiiiii i -.---...- . v lV?T1rrul?3fWVf'!!i1
r Ur'i'rt P. Brubaher,
r S' ,, ''urnhani. Pa.
S? r rn,e,TrBt""fam, Jr.,
' m Mr. ceTZir0-Work"
S Mr. Henry Brill. r
r ",, 4,000 Baltimore Ave -
,. .',C31 Pino st. ir
Htl '"?, W' Crt"P S
m .; Slnrtins. ' ' ar
ZZZ tt ''I2' v'lestnut St. T
Mr v WInut St. -r
.'. bt"nuel Cattner i -S
, St Martins ' ' S
T Mr A. B. Cox, "
Paoll, pa, a-
nr ,n,?e.mont, pa'. rr
ir Mr. W. E. Carter,
At Qryn Mawr, Pa.
Mr R, K. Ca,.att
u Ferford, Pa.
- n """,rau square.
n ?t'J5livlds, Pa. r
S Dr' ; & Carpenter,
n w Pavld". Pn. ' r
Dr' : ChrhtU,
"" iartt, 7
Mr S F-Lan5f' Pl!"-
jfi "j!cr Corie.
e Mr. Edward Crozer,
S Upland, Pa, '
' ; Col. Anthony J. Drexel,
,- Trowbridge. Knglnnd.
Mr. Jo. G. Darlington, S
S .. Havorford, Pa. T
Afr. J. H. Dimmtnn -
'- rhnafV... tiiii - "
ul xi m, x-a.
: Mr. Wm. Diton, :
Chestnut Hill. Pa.
Dr. W. A. Drytdale, Z
: Dr. Norton Down, S
Ambler, Pa. s
: Mr. Wm. Dreer,
Rosemont, Pa. si
: Mr. W. A. Dick, r
r Chestnut Hill, Pa.
Mr. L. Dreha,
- 2108 Pine St.
S Mr. W. P. Ellitan. .
1526 Walnut St. 3 '
S Mr. Rodman B. Elliton,
:; Bryn Mawr. Pa.
- ilfr. Norman Elliton, S,
S Merlon, Pa. tsS.
S Ar. rai'om Ain,
SS Ogontz, Pa. S
Mr. Jo. C. Fiicher,
Si Overbrook, Pa. s
S Or. 7. C. foff, "
sat Afr. W. Forett, ,
. 2000 Spruce St. ;
i C Harrison Fither, Eq
1311 Locust St. s
zs Mr. S. Wilton Fither, SH
1 150! Pine Gt. ..
Mr. C. C. Fitter, -S.
S3 Rlverton. N. J. "Si
" Dr. rr". H. Furne,
223 S. ISth St,
; JWr. TAo. H. Garrett, 5.
5s Ar. Simon Gratx,
"SS. 1919 Spruce St.
sri Dr. Chat. P. Grayon, "
S " 251 S. lth St.
S, "Si Ar. ofin Gribbel,
- ", Wyncote. Pa.
- l Afr. Clement Griicam,
" ". Dr. Vv. Comtantlne Goodell,
300 S. 13th St
. t. Ar. J. . Harding,
180S Rlttenhouse Sq.
. President of
Rosemont Residence of Mr. Alba B. Johnson, President, Baldwin Locomotive Works
;ives a few names
from a list of 9800 Pianola patrons that have been supplied by our esteemed
representatives in Philadelphia the house of
C. J. HEPPE & SON
In the face of exaggerated advertising statements that prevail in the claims
of daring imitators of the real Pianola, we considerately suggest that you
should first seek some light on the subject some information regarding
the wide difference that exists between the genuine
and the many kinds of "Player-Pianos" now widely advertised by asking
from each seller (whether dealer or maker) for a "list of patrons that have
purchased their instrument, and then to obtain the opinion and the owner's
experience from any patron among them whom you perchance may know.
The Aeolian product on sale at Heppe's
is sold at one fixed price throughout
"-"-"-""-"- --------- M--M-W-
America therefore standard
The Stelnway Pianola, $1250
The Wheelock Pianola, $730
The Weber Pianola, $1000
The Stroud Pianola, $SS0
Francesca Heppe Player-Pianos, $4S0
Aeolian Player-Pianos, $395
I HJ J
'The Largest Manufacturers of Musical Instruments in the World."
St 18th and "-
Walnut Streets '5.
: Mr. Chat. S. Hebard,
SZ, Mi I. S. Heckicher,
260 S. 18th St.
" Mr. B. Hoopei,
t Dala, Pa.
ss& Mr. W. A, Harttmann,
?' Overbrook, Pa,
"s Mr. Wm. T, Harttmann,
gss. Overbrook. Pa,
5.. Mr, Samuel P. Huhn,
"Z. Overbrook. Pa.
-. Mr. George A. Huhn,
S leth and Walnut Sta,
m- Mr, A. M, Harrington,
tag. Germantown, Phlla,
t. Mr. E. S. Hyde,
-g Overbrook, Pa,
-. Dr. Robert C. Hughe,
- Paoll. Pa.
- Mr. Tho. P. Hunter,
- iraveriora, r&.
" Rev, Robert F, fnntt,
Mr. C. E. Ingertoll,
JB' f CmjtlM., ,
fa - oiHL 5
-K I- Oth2l ' "
i a'1 jiPiMiisL s
f lW slKL "it 'PliiCv
9t ftmlri PffiFf" ir Jf iC.tW-vP
im mm mis ' rJL? TAlfe. ,
& ata" m-jKl AUL rw , sIsP". " " Jl" 9-Bf. VwaBkv "w-SSIi " ""-
W ff- ;t ' T f ' 'VrllBBK
Bft J -a'- 'bBhiiT II rff?rTgfirWfB,"r"p'.."?? - T " J1 ' ,T , , , ' " u .. i m im.,n .... -- "s
FWpO''---n-: "' Widener
WkmMs9Jfifm wgStssSjyitBSiIaS.v . Ogontz, Pa.
'SHJE'flsssssMlHsS1 ' W",'A'' ' "vSsR-: ' ' " xjaHl'rSK!?'
"HraollIrBfisi'l i ' HfflTf-f ls ? lf fT ffil' FtMrlHfB1
-'-----3Ciwai'faM -wZ3 .nTSriT-!!!! IrJli'Wy-S--?'
'W--rV -In--r S-: fftl:- - dfB
"" " SSISI- '
Robert W. Letley, -.
1500 Locust St.
Afrs. Snmue fY. Lewi,
422 S. Broad St.
Afr. John F. Lewi, Jr.,
inoi BDruco 01. -
lr. Croig Llppincotl, - .
Ar. Wafer Lippincott,
2101 Walnut St.
Mr.t. C. Lippincott,
21S W. Rlttenhouse fl
. Mm. J. S. Levering,
school Lane, wormm""" -
5 Afr. yames Luca, z.
S. Philadelphia. ..
'i. Afrs. Henry P.McKcan, s
Penllyn, Pn. rz.
"- Afr. r?nncaJ Morgan. -
". Chestnut Hill. Pa. -
,Vr. Emory AcAflciae, ,
" Wist Aary Meredith, ..
". Radnor, Pa. . , -
as, ifr y. Chetton Moms, Jr.,
sss Penllyn, Pa. ,
C.fr. C. H. McFadden,
18th and Spruce Sis ;
Mr. W. H. Mom,
" Dr. D. Casper Morris,
Wr. W. L. McLean, zzz
Captain John S. Muchle,
, r 2023 Walnut St. i
Mint L. McKim, ,
mOS Rlttonliouse Sfiimic.
Dr. W. F. Norrii,
r 1H30 Locust St.
". Dr. Herbert Norris,
ST 313 S. ISth St.
S Afrs. ioin S. Nawbold, S
i 201 S. 20th St. -S
S Ar. . Parker Norri.
rs 2122 Pino St. '
Dr. Charles P. Noble,
" 1509 Locust St. SS
r?cw. Father O'Keefe,
Wayne, Pa. S
flr. Charle A. Potter.
Chestnut Hill. -
t Ar. Si7as VT. PcHif, S
SS Mr. John H. Pochard, Zl
. St. Davids. Pa.
S Mrs. S. C. Price,
. rs 2127 Walnut St.
Mr. W. H. Pancoast,
S 1715 Locust St. S
Ar. James Pollock, 5
2 St. Martins.
Ar. 7. f.rYoue PaMcrion, 2
; 4231 Walnut St. s
ES Dr. C. 7. Penrose, S
S Devon. Ta. :
S Ar. . 4. Patterson,
S 25b S. 13th St.
Dr. S. D. Ritley, S
Dr. G, Brinton Roberts,
Bala, Pa. s
? Ar. Franci B, Reeves, r
Ar. . H. Rilter.
2124 Spruco St. S
s Ar. R. K. Sheppard, S
T Swarthmore, Pa.
ST Dr. O. 7. Snyder, . s
- Narberth. Pa.
r Ar. Robert E. Strawbridge, 3
Z Bryn Jlawr. ZZ
Mr. W. C. Stroud,
jr Overbrook, Pa.
r Ar. E. T. Stotesbury, ssr
1925 Walnut St.
: Ar, Frrf IV. Schmidt.
S1 Radnor, Pa. ST
SS Mr. C. F. Shoen,
S1 Moylan. Pa. ;
? Ar. J. f. Sinnott,
r Rosemont, Pa. r-
Mr. Andrew Stevenson. -
r 1015 Clinton St. S
Mr. Percy Simmon, SS
-ST Overbrook, Pa. ST
Ar. William Seller, E
1819 Pine St. rr J
r Ar. Join Strutheri,
T .. 260 S. 16th St.
r Mr, f . O. 5io
ST Ar. Lewis Scott.
iouo j.ocuat St.
.-S7 Mr. Jean Struther,
r 2102 Chestnut St.
Ar. Josephine B, Ingertoll,
Mr, Alba B, Johnson,
U. S. Warships
using Pianolas Purcliascd
U, S, S, Alabama U, S. S. Kansas
U. S. S, Connecticut V, S. S, Maine
U, S. . Dixie V, S. S, M lehlgan
U, S, S, Georgia U, S, S, Minnesota
U. S, S, Hancock U, S. S. Mississippi
1223 Leust St,
2102 Walnut St.
Mr' J-1, Warden.
. Uli Walnut St.
Mr. A. Witter,
w M28 Pine st,
1r CeZl R""'H Thayer,
T?rr Chestnut 1TII1 ' '
T Mr. Henry F. Tilge,
Mr. Edward. Trotter Price.
2T Ambler, Pa, '
f Mr. F. W. Tonne,
Mr, Paul Thompton.
1816 De Lancey Place.
uui wainut c.
Ar. 11 . Van Dun, S
Mr. George A. Vare, -
r Cf'y House :
" of Mr, EST. .
Jllil iihrSfcal 5
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