Newspaper Page Text
In the Home;
The Birthright of the Community
By J. MacB.
Something is \vron<>- with AYashington.
Something is lacking in AYashington toward a realiza
tion of this birthright for her children.
AVnat does Washington give toward obtaining this
How does she compare with other communities?
Oat reason put forth?which is begging the question?
i? 'hat, as a city. Washington is neither flesh, nor fowl, nor
go? ?I red herring.
Hut AVashington, as a city, practically inhibits the
growth of mesic in the community. She is negatively de
structive uf lur own civic health and happiness.
Scarcely a musical enterprise starts in Washington but
what the civic obstacles first dishearten and later often slay
What is the cause: Something is wrong somewhere.
Then what is wrong?
A Wter 'o the fcditor of The Times I si der th? case of the Community
?"??-?lores tire lack ef support of Ua* [Opera Company, made up of peopl I
re? ?ntly resuscitarci Waah.ngton residing In the city, that played at a
Ur?-he*tt? iocal theater here -tast week.
1 o cit?* ?h? latest ?lustration, con- Artistically, the opera. "Paust." os
SPECIALISTS IN PLAYED PIANOS ^\
O.J. *"?*?_? ~V-*??"b -? M armmam\mr _T ZHMOtts s $**Jrn
VasK-THjrtons ALOLLAN HALL - T-?-?f-.h and G S-rrrets
*__?-?? Ino-Ar-* Pvjl-ic??-? Ve?r *>ao-A-rt P_no?a?? Aaoi.an. Voc?*?or_
?The happiest days of the year will soon be here.
Have you ever thought of the great possibilities of
music at the Yuletide season? Music and Christ
mas are synonymous?the music you should have
in your home should be provided by the
Aeolian Player Piano
Terras If Desired?10'' of Price Down
Balance In Twenty Months
Beauty, tone and reliability are characteristics
of this famous instrument made by the Aeolian
Gomuny?, o*f New York.
I With Gradu?la)
Is another worth-while gift the entire family will
en. jo v. _as\ terms.
U oe_ Pianos Taken in Exchange for
a production, hy the Washington j
OperiwCoinpany. is a success thit has,
amazed tifose who have followed th??
community opera movement durine;
its short Ufe. The performances of |
'Gounod's "Kaust" have proven the
worth of the labors and dreams of
Cdouard Albion, director of th?H
movement in Washington for national
opera for America, and fostered by |
the War Camp Community Service. |
now called the D. C. Community!
Financially, last week's venture
into a piofessional week of commu
nity opera?a.? a product of the re
sources of th? many artists who have
given their lime nnd talents to tlvs
great ideal?'has fallen below the ex-i
I pectati?ns ot its ardent advocates.
Then what is wrong?
It Is the same old cry of Washing
LACK of an AUDITORIUM for the
This brings up a point that is un
der dispute. It has brought criticism
upon the D. C Community Service.
"Faust" was given at . a 'theater,
with theater prices. This took the
benefits of this most valuable educa
tional movement away from the peo
ple whom it would most serve. It
also placed the D. C. Community
Service In a false position as a
server of th* com munity.
The Ideal under which music at
its best should be brought to the j
people?--and particularly when it is
produced by "the people"?is at a !
popular" price. In other cities even
the best symphonies, have a student
rate that brings these concerts to
one and all. And "Faust" was only
possible because professional singer.?
in Washington gave their services to
What?happened is this. Central
High School, the one place where an
auditorium exists for the community,
was refused to the Washington Opera
j Company for tho production of
? "Kaust." The reasons were within
the righta of 'the school board.
iThey find that an opera production
necessitates so many accessories that
the i?e of the s<-hool is-rrof feasible.
Tti?n. too, the School Board refuses
Ir>*?rmib3?on for the sale - of tickets,
even at a "community price."
Both of those reasons ara doubtless
within their rights. But?each of
these reasons has been waived - by
'the Sebo??! Board, upun occasion.
The contention is that it is not a
I consistent serving of the community,
. by a civic utility.
Kvaal? Must Be Rai???.
Granting that an opera production
(would demoralize the school regime.
! the validity of such a reason car.*not
! be questioned. But the inconsistency
??-??leu particularly in reepeei to prce.
The Washington Oratorio Society
may noi charge ior its annual rendi
tion of The Messiah." Yet funds are
needed for its ?ontinuance. and the
! alternative i? given of making m-?n
( dicants of the director.? on every o te
1 caelon. with plena for a ?. oluntei-r of
fering. The director may not object,
?seriously, but al way? it seem.? to lo a -
I er the dignity of the occasion, of this
' sacred choral service, and also It la
not a fair distribution of benefits re
ceived ami benefits returned. In oth? r
? words, it makes for an. unmoral dis
tribution of responsibility and appre
Now only this week, the MB??it of
the New York Symphony Or? hestra.
?given at Central High *-?-hool under
? the auspices of the Washington So
j cicty of the Kine Arts, advertises
| tickets at $1. admission at 50 cents.
| Again, opera is produced at Central
iHirh School by the Tech Hish S< hoo!.
bringing all the (?bcomfort* Into the
?school that the community opera
would. Also, these performances were
gt\en with tickets at prices, if I re
member rightly, ranging from $1..;0
Is the School Board serving the
i community consistently? Why not
waive for all time this contention
about pr'f-e, and let the dignified plan
of a small price keep away the niobi
of the past and maintain the morale,
the obligation, of those who attend?
Existing conditions are preferential.
In the matter of perfor.nanc??.? in a
theater, the theater ha.? a ni.i'imum
puce for its winter rate, ihc per
formances must conTorm to the pro
fesional demands. That prevents the]
popular" price that would bring it to
all the people.
The Washington Opera Company is
educational. More broadly edura
I onal than an Imported musical eventi
iati be. It Is a school of musi??, of|
expression, of painting, and of disci
pline. As such.and not on a ?ommer- |
nai basis, does it exist. !t ha.? a
t-n all corps of "teachers.?' It is mak
iii-- Washington vitally musical in a
Out of this grows artist opportun
:iy, to be proven: chorus traini?.?:*?, and
cr.t of Us big-rest points, an export?
' . fed. adequate orchestra.
The opera movement is still going
' fcrward. Its future should be guar
The lover of the beautiful in art
! wants to see this beauty put in;o the
I titra and heart of the masses.
Is this not a civic Privileg? . if not
? duty? Then remove these stumblin-;
r tt? k? !>nd let the good work go on
When will Washington bring her
%ruat birthright to the KNTIJ'l" COM?
?I J_f ?) Musical
*?* <#' -/or?
Bubble Book? lor ( "l'Idrrn
!? rb Book Ha.?? Three *t*tJ*-j?r
fairy Talea, Mother Goo-??
Rh.vmrs. Played and Suntj
l'art* for Instrurrrnt?
I ?-ather Musical (ifi*r?d.?
Gift Bock? for the
Sacred and Secular
Viol'n? Violas Cellos
Children's Sons. Books
Children's Piano Album?,
Mother Coos?? Songs
Drums. Bugles, Fife-?.
? kul? les. Mandolins, Ban ???.
Cuitar?. Cornets Xylop'.ionc.s,
1306-08 G St. N. W.
\ OPEN SATURDAYS Until 9 P. M.
"Poet of Sierras" and Cabin Here
Are Inspiration to Composer
Famous Composer Finds
Miller's Poems Inspire
He Places Excerpts From Famous Writer Before Each
Movement of His Music and Feels Their
By J. Mae B.
The Joaqu?n Miller old log cabin, in |
Ro"k Creek Hark, may bring: memories :
linked with true American music to |
those who pass it these bright autumn I
The American composer find? in- ]
spiiation in poetry and in the va.?t
realm? Of nature that ?peak to him, ?
in music, of hi.-? native land.
Such music ?is truly national. ?]
The inspiration of the creative'
artist must Mak It? own affinity in I
.bought and mood, ?"liarle? Wake- ?
field Cadman la imbued with the !
vigor, breadth, and sunshine of his!
own and our own America And ju?t as ;
with our own MacDowell. he ha?
placed excerpt? from the .loaquin Mil- ?
1er poem before each movement o? :
On th? theme of the Joaqu?n Miller'
poem "From Sea to Sea." Cadman
wrote hi? solista for the piano, in ? ?
major. Op. 08. The meaning of the |
??'?nata is given in the composer'? own
eloquent word?, quoted from a letter ,
he sent to a friend. He writes:
?line Blar American."
'? pride myself on.the fart that this ?
new work gets it? inspiration (I hope |
there is that in it! from dear old ;
Joaqu?n Miller, the one big American'
beside Walt Whitman who sing? of ?
his (and my? beloved West' The last!
movement typifies thi? moad as near
ly a? I. in my limited human man- ,
ner. can make it do so. All ihe time I
wa? working on it I seemed to feel !
the spirit of American things and the
blessed freedom of the out-of-door? ?
which I have come to love so since '
leaving Pittsburgh in 1910. And with i
dear "Id Miller's 'From Sea to Sea,' a |
magnificent work, by the way. I just ?
let myself in to the ?pirit of the j
"I tried io write a sonata whi?:h
would be modern and yet contain clas
sical outlines in the way of develop
CHINESE NOW LIKE
MUSIC OF AMERICA
Christian Hymns Find Favor With
Mongolians, Say Oriental
.*?<> potent ha? been th' influen.-e of
Occidental musi?? in the Kar Fast, pai
icularly the Christian hymn, that it
is actually causing widespread
changes in the music of the native?.
This very definite announcement,
based upon first-hand reporta from '
American missionari?.?, has just been
made by the Intcnhiinh World Move-!
ment, whose national headquarter?!
are m New Vork city.
According to the reports, the
iqucaky noies of the average Chinese
and Japanr.-e onhestra are gi\ ???
pisce to the St rat Ha of "Rock of
Ages' and "Onward, Christian Sol
diers." and even the raucous noises of
the Mongoli-in street band are being
subdued into more musical sounds.
Tin missionaries al.-o state ihat it i.
alwaya easy to draw a ? row?! of Ori
entals with a baby orean, no Mattar
how antagonistic the people may be
toward the Christian faiih.
The 1 nter'hui ? h World Movement
?alls attention also to tho ??rowing
popularity of tjccidcntal hymns in
India. The recent Coronation pro
cession of a maharajah In ihat ?oun
try marched to the stirring sirains of
American gospel hymns play?*** by
the p?ilentate's bra.-s band Christian
mtaaii is .?aid to lin\?? reachoJ us
lushest atevelopraeai In Rurtpahi
wli'-'e Baptist ?i-nverts amone: the
r . h,?\r horn tl ?inert f,,, the
century in vocal and Inatrii?
~"\ ??' haa shown itself ko import
?? ? ev?nge|i/,ing fa'tor in the Qri
? n-n sion fi?ld. that a commi*
?''? of prominent A me ? nan ?omen,
hiad-d hy Miss JoMpttin? Romany, a
specialist in lomm'inli' music, ia on
It* "ay for a si.v months' InveaUC*
??on of th? question. Vis.- Ramsay snd
her ?ommiiiion ?? ill give sper;Hl'
?tu'ly to m?an? of building up rom- j
munity chorus?*? in the village? ini
Indi.i China, and Jap in, methods of
tiaintng Oriental mu?ir?an.? and ?hoii ?
director?. and the translation Of I
STATUE TO PADEREWSKI.
A ?taiu?? of raderewski is to be
th?- ?entrai figure In a group monu
ment beine erected in Wai.-a-s in
celebration of th' new ind?. pend?" nee
o? ih* i'ol'.h naiiou.
ment. The first movement, perhaps,
has that to the highest degree. In tha'
movement 1 use only, besides my in
troduction of forty-two measures
which, by the way. becomes my first
theme in reality. Just three themes
or motives. The second movement
ha.? really only one theme developed
three times. The third, which is my
song of praise and rejoicing for the
building of America (just as it is
Joaqu?n Miller's), ia naturally more
elaborate in the use of thematic ma
Love Far India??.
"In a nutshell;? The first movement
shows the West before the whit? man
found it?and naturally I had to ring
in my eternal love for the Indian; but
you will notice that I disclaim the
use of genuine Indian themes. The
second movement is juat my own song
of love and romance. Without be ng
too much influenced by the poet I
have tried to carry out his idea of
the longing, the desire. It may be
taken as the pioneer's thoughts of the
Mastern or Southern home he has ?eft
behind in hi? quest for the new. the
undiscovered West. The third move
ment, a? I remarked before, is my
paean of rejoicing for the continent
now constructed. Triumph. pride.
happiness, optimism, braut?.. brc_.th.
yes. and ecstasy, are sume of the ele
ments I have tried hard to write into
this movement. I do not say I have
done so. but if I have come anywhere
near doinfr so. I shall be very happy
We speak ot the stark, bleak crags
of Norway? in their aloof, grandeur, as
the inspiration of Orieg.
A genius le not often born. Amer
ica is >oung.
Hut America ha.? sung her own song
In poem and in music when she has a
Walt Whitman, a Joaqu?n Miller;
when she already ha.? an Kdward Mac?
DowelL a Charles Wakefleld Cadman.
DrKoven Believes Great Artists
Frequently Require Some
Some years ago a number of ?rea
tive ?*?*?'??? m the varied fields of
literature, science, and art were In
vited by a great Kow York contem
porary, in a symposium, to express
their view.? as to the influence of
stimulants, not necessarily excessive,
or not ex? lusivcly alci holte, though
generally s?>. on the exercise of th?
creative faculties in vaiiou.? line? of
creative work. The consensus arriv
ed at seemed to be that the exercise
of the creati? e faculty was largely
due t" an abnormal action of the
hiain: lhat su? h abnormal acti"n
? ouId be. and Generally was. induced
hv artificial stimulation of >????? kind.
That while there might he creation
wi.hoiit stimulation. e\?e.?.-ive or oth
erwise, in most instances the greatesi
creativa re.-uUs hud b?en obtained by
stimulation of some kind or another.
I instance two well known incidents
in corrobor?t ion.
itaniel Webster made the greatest
?rotor?al effon of his wonderful
-??rear ?hen intoxicated. "The Mes
siah" on? of the -?rcatost works of
inspired gen us known t?> the musical
w?irld. m?tin?-t with wonderful spirit
ual ?nd religious, fervor, and rising
to the -rxeat?I possihle emotional
heights, area wtiti?'n by Handel in the
in?-redibly short time ?if fue weeks
?t??-ti Ite whs coni i n itou s I y intoxica
ted. These ?re but tw.? instances of
the fa?-t under cooaklerat?O, but
??_.*- ?? her? might be ??-?dui ed
If? t?lktDI lately wild ?? nisn of
hi-rli distinction in both lue-ary and
politi? ?1 . ircles. lie -aid to me tha'
he though' tha' the k*?tertcal and
fanatical element of thi.- .ountry
?could trv for national prohibition
?nd would r<?grei it. b**r.-iu?e, as he
?girl. "\t sud when national pn?hibi
tlon OCCura, the incentive, productive
and rrOatl?? ptM_*t of this ?ountry
in literature, ?eienres and the arts
???ill be at least rut in half."
And lie ?.? not m drinking man in?i
neither am I. J>u' this is surelv an
af pe? t of the prohibition nueMion
?vhi?h I? distinrtlv and definitely mu
sical, and .?liould and mu.?t be con
sidered b' those ill art?, i.-ed promo
ters of an attack on our n.itionsl per
.-onal liberty which m thtw da*.? of
unic.t and Hol^evik propaganda ma\
easily plunse thla hitherto fro ?._?
try into revolution of ????.?*,
ORCHESTRA IN D. C.
Endowed Organitatioa Would Reffe?!
Credit On City Says
C. E. Russell.
To th* Editor ef THE TIMK.*?
Minneapolis, a city of about the ?me
of Wa?hington. maintain? one of Ihe
greatest ?ymphony orchestra? in th?
world. When St. Paul ?as half ??.
lare? as Washington it had a sym
phony orchestre led by a musician of
When Sestile was much smeller
than Washington It had an orchestra
of greet excellence lead by Or. Had
ley. For yesrs Dr. Parker led s fam
ous orchestra in New Haven, one third
the s ze of Washington. Denver,
Duluth, bo? Angele? and other eitle?,
inland or fe?- away, lieve sustained ;
admitable organ, zat ion? of tin's kind. I
Mr. Stowkow?ki used to lead in Cin
cinnali, so did Theodore Thomas.
Surely th?? N"at on? Capital is not I
to b?* outdone by other citie? no
larger and far lee? advantaged. Thoae
that intended the flne concert of Dr.
Hammer'? player? last Friday must
hs\e perceived that there I? in thi?*?
city abundant material and mu?ician
ehip of. which to form a notable t-and
Nothing ia lacking except to give to
this able, scholarly conductor mmr
of the support he deserve?. The house '
we? about one-third filled for a pro-J
gram excellently made and splendidly
Minneapoli? was able to build its
great orchestra through the liberal
and patriotic assistance of its citizens.
Surely Wa?hington can do as well,
and ?urely it should.
I think I can ?how any inquiring
mind that merely a? an investment a
good ?ymphony orchestra is remunera
tive for any city, and. as an educa
tional and cultural force. un*?4u*',*d
In the most practical way?, Chicago
owes as much to Theodore Thomas a?
lo any "empire builder" she ever har
CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL.
10J3 Fifteenth Street N. W.
SAYS TEQUniA HAT
KICK LIKE WHISKEY
Caruso Likes Meiean "Lightninf*
Better Than Pulque
Caruso, writing of his experiences
in Mexico, save:
?"Twice I had a drive Into the conn
try. and once I wrapped m>s?-!f up
unrecognizably and taking a street
car rode through the slum? and
caught glimpses of the native pulque
joints.' where the?* were always
Indian customers with their high
r n?d broad brimmed hats and sketchy
costume?. The '?aloona' all have
high sounding names like 'The
Dream of Love,' 'The Early Morn
ing? of April ' and one wa? bette?
named. 'Las Emociones.' (The Eibj?
tions I The car took us past these
snd many squalid dwellings on the
outskirts of the city into the coun
try, where it ran among broad mead
ows with grazing cattle. The rim
of mountains glittered all around the
horizon and one could see the t*>.o vol
canoea whose names 1 could ne*, er
learn to speak, always enow covered.
Our destination on a certain drive was
the Country Club, a spacious Spanish
estate where golf, tennis and croquet
may be played on the ground?.
"A procession of fio? er embowered
gondolas was held, and bere I tasted
for the first time a drink like
whiskey save that it wss white,
called 'Tequilla.' I liked it better
than pulque. Poem? dediest*-*"! to the
stranger were read at thi? party, for
the Mexicans, like the Spaniards and
Italians, have an easy muse. Here
al-jo wss presente?! me a diploma from
the municipsl sdministration ?"< th??
"Many gifts demand recognm*
from me of jewelry, linen?, the cele
brated 'Mexican drawn' linen?, a ro
ver cup. curious shell?, and among
them ?ome volumes of Mexican his
tories, vary old and curious, which
1 shall always? treasure highly.
"As we drove back to the city from
the club all the guests fathered on a
flower sprinkled terrace, shouting
with strident voice and gesturing with
vigor their good-by?. The Mexicans
are an elfusive race, young and old
exj*,tessing their emotions with por
tetous bows, wavln gtheir hand? and
the wiggling of the finger? peculiar to
I the country.
"At a concert given by the munici
pality a gold medal was presented
with a framed certificate. But while
1 felt recognizant of the honor tb*
real pleasuie for me came from two
concerts airan-*<*d by the Mexican
artists. The flrst was parttcipeted
in by the lyric artists and the second
introduced me to the old music of
Mexico with the accompaniment of
antique instruments and varied b>
?lances. The latter are like the Span
sh in character, but with pecultai dif
ferences or eccentricities. 1 fourni
these artists most engaging, simple
and unjealous. Several among them
1 shall cherish in memory as friends."
GERMAN MUSIC IS
0. K.'D BY PARISIANS
Patrons of (afe in Frenfh Capitai
Note in Faror of
NEW YORK. Nov. tt.?TM patrons
of a fashionable Parisien re.-taurani
??.ere canvassed recently as to whether
They objected to hearing QdMll m"
i ??. played there, especially ?*? ? gner s
c? mpositions. By an ?nerwhe'm ns
niajori y the *"*04Mta voted for t'.ayina
such musi'?, acioid ng to a conv right
e-l dispatch from l'ari.? to th* World
Many pointed out that It is I? ranee's
privilege, a." th?? victor and in competi
ration for other lo.*?e?. to tdke th?
l.berty of "claiming ?ny mii.*n cm
p??ee*i or plavcd bv ??erman??.' Fui
some sironj-ly objected to ??t????!
musi?, and in ope pia? e tatare was a
f.S'U between a me iiher of in? cafe!
or? hestra and a din-r
R'jc?nt attempts b\ a GG??? ? mili
tary band to plav <>rman composi
tions in the TiilMerl's gardens were
Hi?*? n?1 by the antrrv "-koala. The
authorities hsd to a sture the peop'e
that ?neh mu:ic aould never be
The Nationt-l A.??>?->? iation of Negro
Musicians was reient'.y orgnnTred to
encouiage art and composition of the
? olor??) lace in this ?ountry Th'>
have drawn their membeis and di
'si'lorj from all the Stete? and pro
sao?? u? wake uu* a m- ?_?? ?*o<-...U,
Thanksgiving, the autumn fes
tival, c?l?br?t*? the harvest.
Two element? enter mio Ita mu
sic: th? one. rollicking r? jon-jr;
'he other, thoug-htful relig.ous
*?? a lesult two contrasting
t>pes of i-nusi? ?re ???liable: Th?
romfing, vigorous harveal horn?
song, and the Qiiet psalm of
tha?iksgi\?ng. The ?rat i? ivpflel
by the follo? mg ?orti? act lo a
n ar\ ?.*?t He.vi ?
? ' J?a??r.?o.?,-fU-?*?-??? ?
"A ake. viol and flute
'?ay horn, be not mute.
The harvest is over:
The grain and the clover.
Hipe fruit from the tree.
All garned'd have we.
m CSU* Kur mari kst ??> tha?k
Harvest Cantata." by Carrett.
"The Harvest 1? Ripe." by
Rainbow of reare." Thomas
Story of Ruth." with reuma?
by Gaiil. Damro?? h. Cowen. and
The Vo>age 0f the Mayflower."
?eng of ihe Pilgrim?." Kn*i
? From K??i ? al, ?.?a. G.??? in
?ckool? and ? ?.-?*??-? " By Prr
e i ? ? I Chub?-, and aMuiia'?? ?<u?
Section bv G W Pykem? li.?,. ?
THIS SIWNY TUNE
HAS ?? WHISTLING
When ar audience eoe? home ?ii.?.
lling a tune that cling? to the men??
ory. It ia a m|n of ? real "tune ap
peal." Just ?m h a lune ?? "I Want ?
Spreed A Little Sunrhine. thai ?
being ?ung m "??. 1? ?y Kr:?.?i? ?
the Belaaco this ????k b> <*i *?o
Perhaps there lini an? r?a?on ?> ?
a "tune'' appeal? and this cae ??
the midst of comedy? juat a hit af
?it?lr in an epOode arouni ? p.ann
but it ??oea ?ho?? what mu??? to????
and ho*? it Hagers after I he i>a *? ?
are out and the story perhar? forge
?r.rr lx??? !? Him' In .*?> r? n g t im? '
ihr ?ong out of "Brew? of Harvard '
wa? Just ?och a rani and : hi? ne ?
"Sunahlne" aong promises io rival tu
ITALY ENCORAGES ARTISTS
Italien citlea bave a ime hablt a*
offering prue? for th? encoura? rn-rr
of > oiing Italian ? omjx?err Th? ? >? .
of Bologna reier???. o?f??ed Ih? .-??
rual pn?e f(,r __ ,,f mono lir?? f r
the compasition of an opera Hflla?
also, in honor of her filt'elh aaalvei
?ary of her Cl?-I<- Popular School e'
Song is offering twe pr ?..?? o??? of
. .VXi ?nd th?? o'her of nor. ? ? r- '??.
a rompMiuoA of ihre? or four ?el?
Clip yrnmr l.lperly UomS mempmm. aaa
ni-kaag* tfc???? far W. ft. !.. ?Itere????
al ?Haa ?aer??If em? roar ?Mairi
A fitting compamonshp in ?*-"-.? ?
this house hoi played the lea dm- part
for over half a century?a .??**}eri-htp
tnat has been won and ma.nt_rn.-H t>
.?t??:lin-r .??tren-rth of Merit ?-" Mer
-hand.se and Faimes cf Prk???? i id
Embracing GABI.ER. FISCHE ?,
VOSE, HUNTINGTON, LAFFAR
GUE, BIPL-LE-and the wonderful
BRAMBACH BABY GRAND?the
smallest of all Grand?.
The instrument?? that have ?emtm
strate-d th? highet-t de-rrr-e of worth?
The ANGELUS. THF APOLLO THE
AUTOPIANO. THE PIANISTA.
The Viclrola and Victor Records
The most wonderful Mure?1
Achievement in th? world ii the Vic
tor Record?the Absolutely True Re
production of Voue und Instrument?
made bv the Foremost Artists brfora
Fitted in Thi? Beautiful
Converto Cabinet to
TERMS?$5.00 Ct-h and
$5 00 Per Month
Other Models of
Fi*? $35 to $365
Lowe-it Poeuble Tei**-**??Imrncd ate
or Future Delivcry
Buy your \ ictro'a Nff?today, if possible. This holi
ctav season will see a tremendous shortage of Victrolas. If
;??? arc particular. and-want t-nly the best, and we arc sure
\ou do. then come to this store as early ? convenient ??r.d
nuke your selection or reservation. Don't be misled. In
sist on the genuine. Ml tatkin-j machines are not Victrola?*-,
and there':? a gKtl big difference Can \ou afford to lake
cJiancfs before hearing the genuine Victrola?
C.*l llir Ural ???.?It? 1 rum ? ear ralVIn? ?|??.??.?
I SI "i H lllh HI ? nil I*.*?
ANSELL, BISHOP & TURNER, Inc.
? ??irre? ??? r? 1? ? rfcr? A tin???.
1221 F STREET
G??? M???t Mecirr- aad M?eni*ri?,r|, ? ?.?????? ?? ??? G ?. ? 1 fT-R J
DO YOUR VICTOR SHOPPING HERE'