Newspaper Page Text
r " $
March 25, 1916
WITH THE AGILE CAMERA MAN ON A TRIP UP AND DOWN THE AMUSEMENT WORLD
ORCHESTRA PLAYS - ff
FRANCK SYMPHONY 1
"HE FEAR MARKET,"
AMILIE RIVES' PLAY
IS GOOD AND BAD
' $ -,& Ttrtfrqe?
Early Season Impressions of Yvctto
Gutlbert, Before Philadelphia
ThoUght to Hear Her.
By WALTER PRICHARD EATON
AStEtjin IUVEnS' play. "T!wj Pear Mar
Xxltet," based on the Town Topics revela
tions a few years ago, Is an extremely bad
play, which Is extremely good entertain
ment. It Is a bad play because the author
doesn't know how to put a play together,
especially In tho Important matter of mak
ing all her little details and causes and
effects plausible and consistent. Her
loglo of events won't stand scrutiny.
It Is good entertalnmont, howover, be
caUso It Is oxtromely welt acted, becauso
tho essential theme, nn attack on the slimy
Journalism of tho old Town Topics, Is one
to Inspire sympathy nnd Interest, and be
cause tho author's sense for amusing or
tart characterization and pithy conversa
tion Is pronounced.
The play has much In common In these
last respects, with tho comedlos of Clydo
Fitch. But Clydo Fitch would noor liavo
been guilty of tho Princess Troubetzkoy's
plotting. Kor Instance, tho editor of the
stlmy paper will not let his daughtor read
his publication, for ho loves her nnd
doesn't want her to find out what his busi
ness Is. Sho, however, consumed with
curiosity, Is living at a hotel, whero It
lies in tho nows stand Dut, of course,
if she weren't told by nor lover, tho daunt
less lawyer who Is exposing her fathor,
what the business Is, the play would havo
to bo all rewritten. How many hopeful
dramas have we seen fall of Uie place
their author's roil Intelllgonoo entitled
them to, just becauso of this fundamental
Inability of tho author to build a logical,
truly knit dramatlo structurol
Mr. Flske has returned to tho mana
gerial ranks oa producer of this play, and
ho has picked an excellent cast, who give
flno account of themselves. "The Fear
Market" Is so nearly first-class In many
respects that It makes one grlovo to with
hold from It tho pralso we would like to
give. It Is a very good bad play.
Ono of the most porfect artists In the
world reachod New York early tMs sea
son after on absonco of several yoars,
and gave a recital In the Lycoum Theatre
to half a house We rotor, of course, to
Madame Tvetto Qullbert. It Is ploasanter
to add that tho second concert was bet
ter attended, and the third and fourth
sold out the house. She then departed
on a concert tour of tho country, and.
If sho Is not grocted everywhere she goos
with largo audiences, It will mean that
everywhere sho goes theatre patrons will
miss one of the rarest treats tho stage
No country but Franco, of course, could
have produced the Incomparable Yvotto
Her entertalnmont consists of songs and
she has no voice. It consists of songs
turned Into dramas and for all wo know
she would fall as an actress. But what
does that natter to her, a French artiste?
Bho has something better man voice, sho
has personality plus. She puts on a dress
so subtly designed that it alono almost
recreates a period, and then she begins
to sing a song of that period. Lo, In a
moment those rather largo hands of hers
becomo beautiful In their Inflnlto ex
pressiveness. That face without a regular
feature in It becomes lovclj to look upon.
That voice, so unlike Melba's, gets
cadences which caress. And verse by
verse a little drama builds up, pathetic,
comic, tragic, Ironic, naughty, as the case
may be, which actually peoples tho stage
with characters, sets It with scenery, and
is touched, furthermore, by the crown
ing grace of beauty, for there Is some
thing about this wonderful woman and
her delicate, cameo art, which gives the
touch of beauty to everything sho does.
She sings songs of all kinds and all
periods court satires of tho time of
Louie XV, songs of the people, songs of
the King's soldiers, songa that thrill you
of the French Resolution, songs of the
laborers, songs of tho boulevards. She
also sings songs In Cngllslr. When she
sings "The Keys of Heaven," a ballad
affected by many an American artist, you
realise most keenly why sho Is bo great.
When, In the last verse, the lover offers
tho maid the keys of his heart and pro
poses marriage, and then the maid, hap
py that at last he has realized her worth
and hearing the words she longed to
hear, cries, "Oh, yes, I will walk," tho
singer gives a lift to the little drama
out of the realms of mere comla balladry
Into the realms of touching feminine
psychology. It Is a masterstroke. But
her art cannot be described. Go to hear
her. She has no rival In tho world today,
YVETTE GUILBERT, CHANTEUSE, RETURNS
TTTTHEN Yvetta Guilbert cornea to the stage of the Adelphl Theatro next Tuesday
VV afternoon she will be surrounded by conflicting memories. Those who heard
her when sha was tho Yvette not so much of tho poem printed below but of
the ever-o-sltghtly wicked chansonette of tho days of "Linger Longer, Lou" and
-aer uomen Hair was Hanging uown
X-X-Xr 1 -
Yvette Guilbert as De Zaya3 sees her in "Vaudeville.1
(Mitchell Kennerley, New York.)
That was Tvetto, The blithe Ambassadeurs
Glitters this Sunday of the Fete des Flours;
Here are the flowers, too, living flowers that blow
A. night or twp before the odours go;
And all the flowers of all the city ways
Are laughing with YVetU this day of days.
Laugh with Yvette? But I must first forget
Before I laugh that I bare heard Yvette,
For the flowers fads before her, see tbe light
Dlej out of that poor cheek and leaves it white,
And a chiii shiver takes me as sba mgs
TM 9tot ft UBf-lMed human things ;
A t lnjresici all wceptac, tear that trtca-
rPJK I MilBEk iaffialS aJHH wKmrrmmWftm" '
iw.-!.. . -res ":,tjt- WWM klSyJir raffl
"ALL ABOARD 1" JWjf V M ,!l Trf'SjiaSHB
These two Englishwomen of tho "Nobody Homo" chorus havo inJW&- - SMI MUHHHl!WBi
been spentlins their odd hours learning tho jobs of engineer MSs2 ''toKlPI' S' rywPffE'SlHB
nnd fireman, so thnt when they return to England in tho sum- wr - xliftl "'ZrSSM WJaMtfMMMfflHM
mor thoy may take tho places of men needed at tho front. But lif'-livH 'f Mt'u'SKMKtfaiilKKBSSwMBKSK
what will tho men say to it? I f T rW SlfSmB
Fine Feathers May Make "gA '"MMMjKESmm
a Man or Clothes V J bert williams JgKlfeH
tne i$ira likes a walk $$ mmL
Not so many years ago JIclvlllo Ellis,
who will bo at Kolth's next week, de
signed the costumes for tho Shubert musi
cal comodles His costuming nlwnys ran
to tho dainty, attractive, striking color
effects. Good taste was tho keynote of Mr
13111s' Ideas. Mr. Hills has decided views
on dress psychology.
"To be Individual In dress usually
means to bo badly dressed.
"Tho primary purpose of dress should
bo to establish tho true relationship of
person and personality with environment
and social color, and to do this with that
exquisite sense of tho eternal fitness of
things, without which all the art and cun
ning of the fashion creator are In vain
Most women lose sight of the fact that dis
tinction Is the sign of class In dressing.
In designing the costumes for a chorus
of a musical show, I havo nlnays put
my theories into practice and before com
ing to a final decision I havo had the
young women of tho chorus spend sev
eral afternoons In my study where I could
study them and tho result has always
"In designing tho flvo gowns worn by
Miss Ireno Bordonl for the act In which
we are now appearing In vaudeville, I was
confronted by an entirely different sit
uation Here the object wai not to estab
lish tho relationship of personality with
environment, but to bring Into high rellof
tho predominating characteristic of an in
dividual woman's personality. In Miss Bor
donl's case, this characteristic was chic
ness Here was a woman whose every
feature, whoso every line of figure, whose
every movement of head or body, spelled
chic. After my first interview with her,
there followed n general ransacking of
my memory for some clue a bar from
some half-forgotten French chanson a
eaucy figure looking out from Borne dim
old canvas, which might eventually lead
me Into finding Just the right style nt
framo with which to surround and en
hance her piquant personality,
"After two days of cogitation along
this line, I suddenly recalled John Sar
gent's famous picture, 'Carmcnclta.' The
llguro of the famous Spanish dancer be
came, a motif and In all the Ave gowns
which I proceeded to design for Miss Bor
donl the Spanish Influence Is paramount."
Her EacK," will not know her, as she
now la singing "the pity
of unpltied human
things." Others recall
tho wonderful entertain
ment when sho came to
the Academy of Muslo
with Albert Chevalier
already the new Yvette.
Since then It was soma
ten years ago she has
been here once In vaude
ville. Sho returns as
Mffle. Bernhardt return
ed and as Itejane might
return as from another
world to a generation'
who. lmnWM Tinthlni rf
th8n except their lm-
perishable names. Tues-
day afternoon Mms.
Guilbert will sing songo
of many different perl-
fJ 0Ja ot history, and for
Vj each period she will be
Vanished the long, black
yK" gloves I Vanished the
- fantastic glories of the
90'sl Only Yvette re-
mains and memories.
One of them, by Arthur
THE MOVIES USE IT
This large conservatory is included in the grounds
of the Lubin ranch nt Bctzwood. It figures in many
of the feature films which the compnny produces.
A live movie producer needs nil sorts of things in
The Face or Figure
Which Do You
It cannot be said with any degreo of
truth that the chorus girl, or, properly
speaking, tho show girl, is losing her
figure Nay, that will never be. Dut this
most cherished of all attributes received
a severe Jolt recently In the assembling
of the girls who were expected to wear
the clothes and look pretty In "A World
of Pleasure," which opens at the Lyric
Those who responded to the first call,
and there were several hundred, were
startled If not shocked at a notice posted
on the stage. It was Interpreted as a fore
runner of a new and unheard-of menace
to tho poor working girl whose limousine
la (supposed to be upholstered to match her
latest frock. They read with Indignation
and stamped their pretty diamond-studded
heels till the rhlnestones really rattled.
Olrla with perfect teetb and lira that curl
up at the cornera
A Oiria' height to measure, minimum,
5 feet 7 V Inches.
11 OtrU' height to measure, minimum,
6 feet 5 V Inches
C Olds' height to measure, minimum,
B feet 4 Inches.
Report Winter Oarden stage today,
A fllrla at 8 30.
n Olrls at 4 30.
C a Iris at B 30.
It carried with it the terror of a Zeppe
lin grape a few laughed, but others were
wont to cry. Some were on the point of
leaving at once they always are but
stayed Moat of them qualified It Is
true that the Ivory Inspection was not
conducted by a surgeon of dentistry, but
all of the gold-capped cutles were weeded
out of the ranks by the sharp-eyed stage
dlreotor, who made It plain that the Win
ter Oarden had decided to discontinue all
free advertising of the brldgebullders and
crown heads of America.
Protests were of no avail. It was
the advent of the smiling show girl, a
feature which has for a long time caught
the attention of the watchful eye of the
stage producer of the lighter musical
A theatrical student of psychology Is
responsible for the statement that 95 per
cent, of the audience watch the faces of
the girls rather than their figures. Tests
have been made with one girl in the
chorus at the Winter Garden noted for
her ever-ready smile. It was found In
all groupings in which this particular girl
IS THIS WHAT DOES THE TRICK?
Some people, including too many critics, have taken it for granted
that the figure, not the face, was what accounted for the success of
the Winter Garden shows. But according to the confession of the
manager of The World of Pleasure which cornea to the Lyric Mnn.
day. ii is neither the lower extrometiss nor even the face that count.
A Vaudeville of
THERE is a great deal on the
screen these days besides tho
five-pnrt feature. Indeed, there
hns always been. Gathering to
gether tho one-reel novelties that
the big producers are issuing
notnbly those of tho Paramount
nnd adding n few "reissues" from
the early days of Griffith, any
club can get up a unique nnd enter
taining program of genuine nov
elty. Here is what the Merion
Civic Association will show its
members Monday in tho Merion
"How Flowers Grow"
A "trick" film showing na
ture's processes speeded up.
Mary Pickford in "The New York
The famous star in a short
"Inbad, the Sailor"
A silhouette movie, by C.
"The Battle of ElderbuBh Gulch"
One of Gilbert's productions
for the Biograph, featuring
Lillian Gish, and a cast of
present-day stars. A study
for tho battle scenes about tho v
cabin in "Tho Birth of a Na- N
"Human and Animal Motion An
Men, dogs and horses shown
at a snail's pace.
"Farmer Alfalfa's Catastrophe"
A Bray cartoon comic.
appeared nine out of ten of the audiences
on whom this test was made followed this
girl's work. Another girl, whose smile
rivaled that of the first, was then in
cluded In the experiment and the attention
was divided, A third and then a fourth
were added, with the same results. It,
therefore, became apparent that it all of
the girls knew bow to smile the attention
of the audience would be Increased many
fold. The perfect smile must bebacked
by perfect teetb.
THE BALLET RUSSE "AT LEISURE"
But only for the moment. Mme. Gont
charova nnd MM. Massin and Lnrionoff
were merely taking their ease in Switzer
land during the rehearsals which preceded
tho descent of tho company on America.
of Some Years
People often quote the saying about
"fighting like Kilkenny cats," but cats arc
not tho only things with the name of Kil
kenny that are worthy of note. The Kil
kenny Theatre, nt least, deserves some
consideration, even If tho pugilistic ten
dencies of the cats are lacking.
About the latter half of tho eighteenth
century It had become the rage In fashionable-
society to Indulge In amateur the
atricals. Plays wero presented at Lugan,
In Armagh, the seat of the celebrated
William Brownlow, also nt Thomas Con
oly's, Castletown, County of Klldare, and
at the residence of the Duke of Leinster,
Canton In 1774 amateur theatricals were
Inaugurated In tho County of Kilkenny,
It was at KUfane, In 1708, that the Kil
kenny Theatro really originated, under the
auspices of Mr Itlchard Power, afterward
Sir Richard Power The company was
persuaded to go to Kilkenny and open a
publlo theatre In aid of the charitable In
stitutions of that city The theatre was
opened February 2, 1808, and continued
for a period of 17 years, the final per
formance being given October 28, 1819.
During the theatre season, which lasted
two or three weeks, the city was filled with
the most influential people in the land.
Whole families came annually to make
Kilkenny their home during the time of
festivity, which was called the Kilkenny
Carnival. Thomas Moore, the Irish poet,
was a member of this company, also Bes
sie Dyke, who afterward became the wife
of Moore. In 1812, Eliza O'Neill, who
later became famous as an actress, was
also a member of the company, Oreat
friendship and social Intercourse existed
among the members of the company. It
la recorded that these amateurs reached
a proficiency In their art equal to that
of the best professional aqtors of the
age. The story of Flske O'Hara's new
play, "Kilkenny," Is an invention in which
the author has tried to preserve the at
mosphere of the time.
Bprini is here and summsr is com.
Inf. and evrywlmr thsrs will b
danclnjc seashore, mountain, country
and at boms A course of danclng
lesaona at this school of distinction
will prepare you to always M ready,
llsra lessons are sivea every day from
10 a. m. to 10 p. m. by an efficient
corps of "specialist" instructor.
The C. Ellwood Carpenter
Studio of "Correct" Dancing
1123 Chestnut St. 1123
Telephone, FUbert iSOT
EfOAQE wiiotys KSITH BAIXHOOat FOR
YOUR PRIVATE DANCB VERY DAINTY
Fractlcs Claae Monday Private Leaaooa.
Uoien. Classlo ana. 8tag Caotlii
y.yiyvTW, vjlwo, mmx. xrctsa
KEYSTONERS AT HOME
Harry Gibbon, on tho left, is
pointing to his favorite dog nnd
telling Chester Conklin n, funny
one about the unresisting animal.
The porch and house, as well as
the dog, belong to Mr. Gibbon.
And both gentlemen arc nt tho
command of the patrons of tho
Do You Want a Place
to Make Love
"Where do they find such lovely placos?"
Frequently the question has been asked
by persons who are watching a motion
picture. They wondor whero tho photo
play producers find tho scenery.
Out nt tho studios of tho -Jesse. Xj. Lasky
Teaturo Play Company, nt Hollywood,
Cal , there is ono man who docs nothing
but ride around in his big automobile and
"discover" places that are Ideal for back
grounds to bo used In motion-picture plays.
At tho studio 10 has a big card index
system by which he keeps account of all
these places. It saves a lot of time.
When tho director of a productlon'wants
a nice, quiet place, for a love scene or a
nice, noisy plnco for an exciting chase,
nil ho hns to do is to look It up In the
card Index. Then an entry Is made on
tho card, stating that the scend hns been
used, because the same sccno Is never used
twice In a Lasky production. Persons
who seo photoplays remember scenes.
In our Mirrored Studios,
whero you can watch
your own progress.
6 Lessons $5
Open Dny and
1IS50 Cliffctnut St.
The OAKES g-
Gtn. Ave., 12th & Ontario Sts.
DON'T BE DECEIVED
The Only Original School of
adults' nnatNNF.ns' clahs monday,
TUESDAY THUllSDAY & FRIDAY KVOS
VIONDVY EVK. CLASS WITH OUCIirSTItA
Reception Wed. and Sat. Evgs.
THE HfllOOL THAT INVITES, APPEALS,
TEMPTS AND WINS THE SCHOOL Olf
HKriNEMENT AND DISCIPLINE.
f!T,A"RAi School of Dancing
KjLU1,J1j 1643N. Broad St.
Scholars Every Tuesday and Thursday Evgs.
Philadelphia Six-Step Taught
EASY TO LEARN BY OUR METHOD
Reception Every Sat. Eve.
l'rlinte IeAHOnH by
BRADY and EVA M. BARAL
The Towers Academy
r1 J LARGEST & FINEST ACAD
Lamacn S EMY Towers Theatre lillt
"l-.-- Monday and Friday Eves Line
VIaSSeS Lesson B P. M Dancing- Till II.
NrAvelty Party & JSSr
RecepUon Saturdaya 6 3J,"0hMtrt
EDWARD A. COLL
41st and Lancaster Avenue
Preparatory Class Mon., Wed., Frl.
Week-End Dnnco Every Saturday Eve.
P. L. COLL, Musical Director
L0ESER?S """".."TJSrSL BLDa'
CLASSES TUES AND. FBI. ORCHESTRA
moHT NE-STEP CONTEST
Cash Prizes, Dancing 8:30 to 12
High School Class Friday Afternoon, 3 to 0
Receptions Mon., Wed, and Sat.
COURSE OF 6 PRIVATE LK8SONSI5
CHAS, J. COLL
SSTU AND MARKET STREETS
Dances Monday and Saturday
New Drawing Rooms Smn"
WEDNESDAY EVO. DANCINO TILL 1
FOWLER'S PRIVATE STUDIO
Personal Instruction any hour, day or evenlnr;
make appointment. 4Q7S OtUcom. F1HL859 J-
Students' Chapter aoSiA
ISSSift SNOWBALL DANCE
MISS LYONS Prfvt fiebool t Dlncln
T. IT10 Chestnut St Cnll-
ft2Sc?,fl!f' tXV$Y " Prtvau lessons any
hour Stddia rented for must, card A dances.
TBtiZ'i& yf &W!. Modorata at.
JW ojryoaa fi. yesiar us
Concertmaster, and New bm.
wciuac rc OOloiStB m
TF Tim patrons of tho PhllaoetDnl. n.
x cnestra nro not all muslo lovers, tfc., ,
must havo been a sham ,lli.i- .. "?'
number yesterday afternoon when tha mi
pair of concerts was begun. After l 1
uvenure, vnriously known ns "iw
Cavo" and "Tho Hebrides" m...,! '
tho program ottered hut two number? 9
Urnhmq rnnnni-in r. ..i-, . . u" m
" " iunn ana vloln,. !
cello, In which Messrs nich and KlnT, 1
wero tho mmlatlni- nn... "u,w v
Frnnck's symphony, his only one Tn
minor. It may bo heterodox i ' . ,
tlmt nntmna .. Ill . ""'Kit
, ", "" ,mo "e or thes, . m
simply that patrons were very pro ,"
plcnscd with tho Dlnvlntr nf .'
orchestra's brilliant artists, ara "' 1
more purely devoted to music Vera i bCS to
with nn Inlln telv grentrr work. Sft 1
Played equally well by nil 0f th Z 1
of those ";r a,l,sis' ulth ,h0 Hfi 1
That Mr Itlch and Mr Klndler M
DaVWpl wnn (nli....i..ii ...r WI
not lift tho first mo,mV.nrof?h.U2B2K
from Its pit of highly Intellectual SS J
beautyT built remained f The Z
religious nndanto to bring botht EM
their capncltlci of tone and to the "mil?
of their nmvpr nt nn..i.. ;;' "u
nnnlo that'eaci;' 'pla'er8 had JM
and ench cultlvnfr,! If .J,,i..!.. mJ tlm"-
. -. IVllllVll,
,....,... .. ,. , uBmimi concerto kit
yenr, was not bo marked, and. in.tt
should not havo been. H0 scored na
..w.u , uui no ncia to til
.u,,v ua u wiiiMimu unu excellent artht
Mr. Klndler. mirvlvlm- Mm ,-.ii .. ,..
cal ovoq. linth liofnr n,i ht.i... ..
was beyond giving promise of his com! Jr
t r wAt YTrt - ..lm... a vita- 7rl
Kranclc'a Svmnhnnv una ....
horo last yoar, tho 25th slnco his deitlM
ii jniKMi proiunuiy De piaycu again cyery
jci" unm mo ouiii anniversary, and pos -i
slbly every yenr thereafter to the con. d
tennry. A work of tho profoundest feeU a
Ing nnd tho most amazing workmanship,
ia iiiijicm juiiiiii uu universal ir appts
elation of emotional expression wero nqt1
bo iinmeu. unuer air. biokowskis t
ton, tho symphony took on unusual co'ij.
slon and was rich In tho unfolding H
tinmn rtrwl t nrlntlnn Tt Kn.. n V
and legitimate resomblanco to the orches- J
tral music of "Tristan und Isoldn" snA !
from that comparison something of tho
flro and forco of Cesar Tranck may be
deduced. Tho symphony has the f&iatti
of earthly things Its famous question
Is not of smnll things, and such answer J
as there. Is In the symphony Is tho answer it
of renunciation. Whnt this has to do 4
with tho poem of passion and desire of
Wagner Is not obvious, for we have j.
learned to think that tho last frenzy of
action and the last suffering of renuncU- M
tion nro Irreconcilably apart Wouldn't m
It bo precisely In muslo that wo Thlgnt
learn tho truth? O. V. 8. J&
DAWSON for DANCING
1715 Chestnut Street
N urn tt rnrnlMfl 'n thp
world for reducing stout people
man aununir -iaKrs on
very pound of super
fluous flesh My method
of teaching reduces you
nhtla addlnir to your
Prlvato and riass Les
sons Day nnd Evenlnj
Wagner uC1 Dancing
EST. 1730 N. Broad
Phone Dla S3S
Usual fSSS' Dance
Mon. Tues Jhurs. Eyn
bend Ho (stainps) for conplrts
description of 0 mooern
aescripii"ii u, u "i;"v-o,.rt
hits! 1-Step, Fox Trot, 6-StP.
Quick-Step nnd Rengaw (ueitl
SET A Decided Hit .a-S
M ARTEL'S ACADEMY.
1TI0 NOnTIt BROAD ST.
Prof. J. Figel and Miss E. Cops
. '..,S .n ni-(nMRTRATOBa
Beginners' .Clas, .Tuesday JJg j
FOLLOW1SU UX Hii.t.t-u .. . . ,
rnitf fiSCt tmm - .
S. E. Cor. 15ft'
Novelty Dance : Wednesday
SCHOLARS' NiailT TUESDAY
RECEPTION 8ATUIUJJ. nuaHf
Private lessons In Modern and BUJJ ,iT;
r? . CL-.i T:m. rtnlv
6 PRIVATE LESSONS, $5
.. . . a. onnMi.i nfAalonJ.
iiau 10 4ieni jur b'
Colonial Dance Castle
tiKOA r.Krmantown AV ii
Prof. KODri UM" . s:t ..entnri.
. . il-.t vrtAtnOUsl - - m
WOVelty itecepnuu- v- 1' Increased M"
banjo orchesUa.Owlj to lncreJw,,BUr1
neas. private tudlo enlarged, now HJ"i,3j
entire building PrUate ';a?i10'lu i
evening. 8 for S3. Phone, Utn. 3T0 J
nANCE THE OLD nnncelanaj
The school of "flneiuent. Broad iatfA
iinniwu dances Monday ana 'Svnx. '
OLD DANCES WED. AND BA i , ;
1B.PRLZE BONBON PARTYg
Claw Thuraday. S to 0, W,RgjSAT . 51
Novelty Dance MABCHsirf
T .. .. .... k. roa don't-
EM'i '.ZW.Ar,,KT& l)U.Cw
iSl'UE 01? V
lem iq oa"j - -
BRASS la . - v Jl
PRIVATE UAIjtLNOAtAPKMW SI
au tut -H KeMoaabU Prle.ijl -m
Li vs S!x strictIy Private
tJ-Xf Lessons, $5 I
J JIB Practice Class JlonJa)
lflTaf nnd 1 hu''l'la,' Evis.
n-ffM& Bell, Locust 8404 y
Tft.imr, JIWotUt W" -