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Deseret evening news. (Great Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1867-1920, December 11, 1909, Last Edition, Part Two, Image 21

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ANY and varied were the com
Lr M ments which followed the an
j a nouncement that Sembrlch had
m y4 i decided to cancel her date In
j Salt Lake Most of the remarks were
4 rather skeptical on the question of Mr
Stcnglcrs illness though the Associat
ed Press dlspatcheA bear out the report
i that he is in Los Angeles quite a lIck
1 man It Is hard not to feeJ however
that tho physicians of SnIt Lake would
have been given a chance on him case
tv had the advance receipts at the Salt
Lake theater indicated a more over
whelming attendance at the concert
Manager Pypcrs problem now Is to
recover from the madam or her mana
i ger the 300 or more which he expend
ed In preliminary advertising The
likelihood III that with tho blizzard
which raged Thursday evening about
theater time the financial results of tho
i recital would hive been unsatisfactory
and Salt Lake would have added one
f more musical fiasco to the long list
whch stands to her debit Mr Pypcrs
fomewhat bitter comment on the fact
that so many foetal leaders who nev
er miss the opening night of a farce
comedy or ragtlmo show were not
among those who had secured seats for
Scmbrlch Is a regrettable commentary
on the condition of things musical In
I Salt Lake City
f The presentation by the Ogdcn choir
on the evening of the 7th inst of Mc
1 Clcllans Irrigation Ode was consi
dered one of the musical events of the
year and was highly successful The
composer says he Is always glad to
hair tho Ogden choir sing tho ode as
a they enter BO heartily into the perform
06 ance and apparently enjoy It so much
The presentation of that now notable
composition was preceded by the fol
0 lowing program Ongtn Excerpts from
Richard Wagner Prof John J McClcl
lan baritone Star of My Life Cor
HHS Three Roses Red Norris Hor
I ace S Ensign organ Madrigal Le
mare Intermezzo < Wely old melody
arranged by performer John J Mc
Clcllan baritone The Heart Bowed
Down Balfe My Sweet Venetian
Rose < Wight Horace S Ensign Ir
rigation Ode John J McClellan Og
den tabernacle choir 240 voices Joseph
Ballantyne director Mrs Hazel Tay
lor Peer soprano Fred C Graham
tenor John J McCloIlan accompanist
The First Presbyterian choir is to
present a cantata Tho Star of Bethle
hem on Christmas Sunday by the reg
ular quartit Mrs Jack Taylor Miss
Edna Dwyer F C Graham and J W
Curtis with Miss Thorne as organist
Miss Pearl Weiler mezzo soprano Is
In Now York city studying with Theo
dore van Yorx She was for two years
a pupil of Hugh W Dougall Miss Bes
sie Hunter who visited hero last sum
mer with Miss Wcllcr from New Jcr
fey la studying with her
Tho Consolidated Music company Is
1 preparing for the first VIctrola concert
i of the season to be given In Its ware
rooms on the evening of Friday Dec 17
with Miss Sybella Clayton pianist and
A J Kisselberg baritone as soloists
One of the records to be given Is Scm
brlrhs + Merry Widow Walt ar
ranged by herself also selections from
I Pagllaccl
i t Through the Orange Groves of
Southern California Is the title of a
song without words published by tho
Fait Lake Route passenger department
and Illustrated by a special train flying
through some very seductive looking
orange groves
The Boston Symphony orchestra Is
not to come west Manager C A Ellis
of that noted organization writes from
i Boston A visit to Salt Lake City by
t tho Boston Symphony orchestra la
pleasing to think about and the mem
bers would much enjoy playing to your
public I have no doubt we could se
cure a great audience but long Jour
neys by so large an organization are
Church Organs
tuiv °
i i 1
The best in the world
These organs have been
selected by the following
i churches 1213171814
0 9 31 and Liberty wards
the Orpheum Theater
Salt Lake City
51 Main Street
Salt Lake City Utah
f S
ti o + < X xx < < + f x H N1w N N L
Wife of the manager of the Orpheum theater Mrs Sutton Is an accom
plished viollnlttto and during the past week has been delighting Orpheum
audiences with hor playing During tho coming week she will appear In
Ogden and during the succeeding week In Denver after which she will retire
from the stage
difficult to handle and the transporta
tion costs are enormous Wo have no
difficulty In filling all our time to advantage
vantage nearer home and we there
fore leave such Journeys to smaller and
less expensive organizations I
There Is no disputing Mr Ellis state
ment that transportation costs aro I
enormous but It may be accepted as
going without saying that tho attend
ance would be enormous also at every I
city where tho orchestra stopped en I
route It Is believed here that a good
sum could be netted at two perform
nces In the tabernacle But the man
agement Is not taking any chances
having In mind probably Thedoro
Thomass experience with tho National
Opera company In 1S91XI when Its
transcontinental trip proved a financial
Do organists go to heaven via the
piPe line Are there many stqps on tho
vay Courier
Organist Tracy Cannon will bo out of
the city Sunday as tho accompanist
for The Salt Lakers at Logan Sat
urday night and it Ogden Monday I
night so Prof McClellan Is to officiate
at the organ desk of the First Congre
gational church He will play selec
tons from Parsifal previous to tho
Patti has earned 4000000 since her
operatic debut half a century ago
Mrs J B Davis will sing a soprano
solo Hawleys Just As I Am Sunday
morning in tho First Methodist church
and In the evening Miss Elizabeth Rob
inson contralto will sing Barres The
Valley of Shadows The morning an
them will be Peaces Thou Art My
Son and the evening anthem Woolers
Tills Is the Day
The first concert br the Orpheus club
for the current season will be gives
on the evening of the 16th Inst and
the program Is undergoing careful prep
aration The management has given up
the unprofitable plan of hiring foreign
solo talent and will present tho best
local talent obtainable A feature of
tho program will be the singing by
Mr SIbley of a song written by Organ
ist A H Peabody
The Austrian government proposes to
grant the phllharmojilc society of Vi
enna J600 a year A more liberal pres
ent was made to this orchestra not long
ago by a man named Rudolf Putz who
loft It his house valued at 20000 In
quiry disclosed the fact that Putz had
been a Philharmonic subscriber for 20
yearsand that this was his way of ex
pressing his gratitude for the happy
hours he had enjoyed
The reason why musicians wear long
hair IH revealed at last According to
a barber cited in the Philadelphia Bul
letin they wear long hair to protect
their cars their sensitive earn All de
pends with musicians on the cars tho
name as all depends on tho eyes with
painters And tho ears of musicians
aro delicate liable to take cold liable
to aches Inflammations nnd what not
So they protect them with long hair
and you have no more right to laugh
at the mane of a pianist or violinist
than at tho protective shields and pads
of your favorite halfback
David BIspham has great faith in the
educational value of phonographs and
talking machines On this subject ho
remarks In the Etude
You may say that it Is expensive to
hear great singers and that you can
only attend recitals and tho opera
occasionally If this Is really the case
you still have a means of hearing sing I
ers which you should not neglect I
refer to the sound highclass reproduc
ing machines which have grown to bo
of such Importance In vocal education
Tho modern records are nothing short
of marvellous and my earnestness In
this cause Is shown by the fact that I
havo long advocated the employment
of the soundreproducing machine In
the public schools and nhvc placed tho
matter before tho educational authori
ties ot New York
Another American of whom Ameri
cans are proud Geraldine Fnrrar will
be prominent In next weeks Metropol
itan repertory She sings Manon on
Monday In Mnsscnet8 opera with the
popular French tenor Clement and
Puccinis best and most popular opera
Madame Butterfly on Saturday aft
ernoon with Martin and Scottl The
Tristan performance on Wednesday
will be conducted by Toecanlnl and tho
cast will Include Nordica Homer Bur
p < Y J
rlan Amato Blass Rclss Muhlmann
seven great artists Caruso Destlnn
Homer Meltschlk and Amato will slug
again Gloconda on Thursday Fri
days performance of II Trovatore
will enlist Gadski and Slezak and on
Saturday evening Caruso appears as
Faust with Bella Alten as Marguerite
by way of once more emphasizing the
fact that the Saturday nights are no
longer cheap In any sense of tho word
John Philip Sousa Is fifty years old
Arrived at the half century mark he
fends out this fine and cheer greeting
to hit brother workers In music Youth
Is eternal to him who believes In eter
nity To me youth means anywhere
from eight onward I was an exceed
ingly old person at eight and I trust
I violate no confidence when I confess
a youthful exuberance now that I have
bumped against the halfway post Fif
ty Is a splendid time for youthful ex
pansion ones fancy still retains all Its
Ingenuity while ones judgment Is bet
tered by experience When sitting on
the fifty milestone the vane of mans
vision points southward to the past
and northward to the future with a
minimum of oscillation Rancorous
thought and splenetic expression glvo
way to quieter nerves and calmer view
and the mellow lighted vista of tho
years that have gone soften the heart
of the youth of a half century of
Here Is something to cheer the hearts
of Salt Lake symphonyltcs Wo can
boast an orchestra of at least 50 Bur
lington Vermont now enjoys tho dis
tinction of having Its own orchestra
which gave Its first concert a few da s
ago It consists of only 30 men but
on this point the Free Press S s
Even at present the orchestra is
about the size of Prince Esterhazys
which Haydn led and for which he
composed many of his own modern
orchestra masterpieces But our mod
ern orchestra of course had much
I richer tone than that of tho old Hun
garian prince whose wind Instruments
wore few and rudimentary Last sum
mer 20 men from tho Boston Symphony
delighted the cultured audiences at Bar
Harbor and were not afraid to play the
later Wagner and Tschaikowskj While
our orchestra can scarcely compete
with these seasoned players It Is one
half as large again and very promising
In fact It Is not much smaller than the
one with which Franz Kaltenborn de
lighted New Yorkers for several sum
mers and compares not unfavorably
with hose Mr Chapman useT to bring
here for tho musical festivals
The return of Lillian Kordlca to the
Metropolitan Opera House Is an occa
sion for special rejoicing In NeW York
Mme Nordlca has reached higher sum
mits in the musical Alps than any oth
er American singer and her triumphs
have been truly American that Is In
ternational having been won In French
and Italian opera an well as In Ger
man Like Lllll Lehmann and Jean
de Rcszko she has shown how to com I
bine the charm of bel canto of beau
tiful singing with dramatic expres
sion When she Impersonated Isolde
at a Wagner festival in Munich some
years ago James Huncker wrote
NordIca rather startled tho natives I
by her artistic singing Her Isolde Is
a familiar assumption to us but for
Munich It seemed a evolution
Tho enthusiasm was great This en
thusiasm was shared by Anton Scldl
who helped her learn the parts of Isolde
and Brunnhllde and by Coslma Wag
ner who wrote to Seidl under date of
June C 1896 I am glad to hear from
you so many good things about Ma
dame NordIca The hours devoted to
her studying of tho role of Elsa arc
among plcasantcat remInIscences
Will bo specially Interested In two
articles which will appear In Tho
Christmas Kows on Saturday next
One Is a continuation of tho Jour
nal of Silt miters Pilgrimage
not before published describing a
Visit to the tomb of Mendelssohn In
Berlin and to tine tomb of Chopin In
Tho second Is a special article
contributed to The Chrlstiliaa News
by that great favorite of Emma
Abbott days Signor Tagllaplela
who writes from his New York
homo on some of his early musical
Both articles will be handsomely
Nevins Opera Now in
Rehearsal in Berlin
N Interesting letter from Berlin
A the New York Evening Post
gives the following details of
the preparations for the pro
duction of Kevins opera In the Royal
Opera House
Hitherto the music of American com
posers In Germany has been represent
ed by occasional songs scattered few
and far between In the programmes of
American vocalists the ubiquitous and
universal Bello of New York now
long since dead and burled the marches
of Sousu which have been Incorporated
In tho repertoire of the Prussian mili
tary bands and ragtime to the strains
of which In the great Berlin hotels do >
lute It Is now the fashion to sup after
the play
It Is a high tribute which FO Illustrious
a musical authority as the Berlin Royal
Opera has paid to American music by
Its definite acceptance for production in
the middle of next February of Mr Ar
thur Kevins threeact opera Polu
Mr NevIns triumph Is unique for not
only Is his work the lint American
opera ever to have been produced at
Threatens to Leave Stage
To Become a Statesman
London Dramatic Letter
ONDON Nov 7To be or not to
LONDON is the question which at
the moment Is seriously agitating
tits mind of George Alexander
The point he is endeavoring to resolve
is whether he will put Into immediate
contemplated project of
effect his long
standing for parliament or leave the
matter over for a while We are to
next January
have a general election
and Alexander has received an invita
tion to contest a constituency for which
his triumphant return Is practically n
fore ono conclusion The chief diffi
culty Is how Is HO to reconcile his du
with his Interests
ties as a legislator
as an actormanager Parliament docs
most of Its work in the evening which
of course Is the very time that a popu
lar actor cannot spare from the theater
How to sIt upon both side of the fence
Is therefore the problem with which
Alexander Is now confronted
For some little time back ho has seri
ously contemplated retirement fiom
management Indeed all his arrange
ments are perfected for handing over
the control of the St Jamess to a
trustworthy successor Alexander H
just 51 and he has got out of the thea
ter probably as much as he can over
hope to do Parliament would open up
how far
career although
to him a new
he is likely to make a success of It is
quite another question As a member
of the London county council ho has
done much sound and solid If scarcely
brilliant work that he is of those who
by sheer force of eloquence or splendid
rhetoric can move listeners to a display
emotion Is still to be
play of deep
proved My own opinion Is that nis
ambition Ib to go out of management
upon tho top of a big success and this
unfortunately he has failed to obtain
with etlher of his two last production
People talk he said to me the other
day as If Plneros MidChannel
absoluto failure It ran for
been an act fir 1
BS nights and played to good If not bib
money This Is all very well but
a Plncro pIece which only boasts a
career of two months cannot surely be
accounted a success As for Carton
Lorrlmer Sablston Dramatist Alex I
anders latest production It has proved
absolute fiasco The public has turn
ed its back upon It with a unanimity
loophole for doubt Hie
that leaves no t
piece consequently Is to be withdrawn
after a brief existence of a forUiiglii
and will be replaced next week by a re
vival of Oscar Wildes 15 ca1ohl
comedy The Importance of Being
George Edwardes Is back from Vien
na whither he went to judge Personally
Lehars new opera The
ly of Franz
Count of Luxembourg Discussing the
piece with me ho gave vent to an
unusual outburst of enthusiasm re
garding Its many attractions Accord
ing to him The Merry Widow Is not
in the same class with the new work
which possesses half a dozen
destined to become the talk of tho
town to every single one to be found
In The Merry Widow
The first act said Edwardes simp
ly abounds In catchy tunes and when
Lehar has rewritten as Ito has prom
ised to do several of the weaker num
bers in the last act there will not be
a hole to pick In tho entire score
The Dollar Princess Edwardes firmly
believes will serve his purpose at
Dalys until the end of next year and
as ho has Induced Lehar to give him
an extension of the original four
months limit for the London produc
tion of Tho Count of Luxembourg
ho hall now definitely settled that It
shall follow In Immediate succession
at Dalys Among other things Ed
wardes discovered In Vienna was that
Our Miss Gibbs had hit the playgolng
public over there and that In It Fred
Wright Jr a younger brother of Hunt
ley Wright had achieved an emphatic
Another wanderer In foreign parts
just back In town Is Robert Court
neldgc who Is fast taking his position
as one of tho most successful producers
of musical comedy In the West End
He has been at the business for nearly
a quarter of a century although to
look at him one might Imagine that
In that care ho must have started di
recting rehearsals from his cradlo He
hug struck oil with The Arcadians a
piece that Is to be seen for the first
time in America at Philadelphia on
Dec 27 Just to give himself a rest
he set off some months ago to make
a tour of the world but only managed
to get as far as Japan which in reality
was his chief goal For as It happens
hIs next piece of which as usual he
Is himself part authorto follow The
Arcadians at the Shoftesbury In a
year or twos time Is to bo entirely
Japanese Courtneldgos passion for
accuracy moved him to make tho
Journey to the land of apple blossoms
and chrysanthemums In In order to
study the ways and methods of tho
natives and to secure tho right local
color Ho had Intended returning via
America but time unfortunately failed
hIm for the purpose
Trees Beethoven at His Majestys
is the only production of the week
On a first night Tree Is never seen
to the best advantage for tho good
reason that his knowledge of tho
authors words Is as a rule rather
limited and consequently one feels
that ho Is still groping after his ef
fects On this occasion however ho
worked oft much of his nervousness on
a dress rehearsal to which the critics
were Invited The programme at His
Majestys also Includes A Russian
Tragedy a lurid little piece which
gives Mrs Patrick Campbell oppor
tunity for rather a fine bit of vivid
acting Tho two plays can only hold
their place In tho bill for a little over
a fortnight as PInkie and tho Fairies
a to bo revived at His Majestys on
the Berlin Royal Opera with the ex
ception of a short opera by Henry
Waller but as far as I know the
first to have been produced In Europe
at all
It Is to be hoped that Wal
ter McClIntock may be induced
to supervise what I may call the
ethnographical details that aplendld
conductor Dr Karl Muck is In charge
of tho orchestra The opera is already
cast and It Is extremely tactful of the
management to have placed the loading
roles in the hands of the German mem
bers of the Royal Opera Herr Kirch
holt wll sing the tenor role of Point
Fraulein Hctnpcl will sustain the part
of Kotoya soprano while the well
known Wagncrlan bass Herr Knupfer
sings Katosl the Sun God The Jeal
ousy excited by the prominence attain
ed by American singers like Miss Coral
dlno Farrar and Messrs McClcnnun
and Grlswold has reached such a pitch
in musical circles In this city that the
allotment of the principal roles to time
Amcilcan singers might actually havo
endangered the success of this first
American opera to ice tho light In
December 1C Possibly Tree may re
store them to the program when he
reopens towards the end of January
preparatory to the production of tho
new play that Justin Huntly McCarthy
is busy wrlttlng for him
Wceuon Grossmlth finished at the
Criterion tonight Ills season with R
C Cartons farce Mr Prcedy and the
Countess stands out as one of tho few
successes of tho year Of course it
has not been roses roses all tho
way for business occasionally has
taken rather a serious move down
wards but on the whole the piece
has done well Indeed Grossmlth I
understand takes It for a fortnight
into the provinces and then for an
extensive tour In the United States He
is an amusing little comedian and his
dry humor and perky methods ought
to be highly appreciated by your play
goers In the part of the goodhearted
little hero of Cartons comedy ho Is
admirably fitted Besides being a
popular actor Grossmlth Is quite a
passable artist and employs his spare
time as he himself would say spoil
Ing a lot of nlco clean canvases by
daubing paint upon them
Another visitor whom you may
shortly expect Is Sir Charles Wynd
ham who together with Mary Moore
leaves for Now York about the end
of the year Their recent success In
The Mollusc has Induced them to
accept Frohmans offer to revive that
piece Mary Moore was anxious to
have a brief season of three weeks
duration before starting for the United
States but Wyndham set his face
against anything of the kind Sir
Charles by the bye has been particu
larly busy during tho last few days
memorializing If I may use the
expression He was naturally one of
the English actors chosen to repre
sent the English dramatic profession
at the presentation to the Comcdlc
Francal of he Coquelln memorial
and yesterday he placed a prominent
part In the ceremony of unveiling at
Druary Lane theater yet another
memorial to the late Sir Henry Irving
the gift of the famous tragedian
Tomaiso Salvlnl and a largo number
or Italian actors and acresses
The dramatic version of W J
Lockes Septimus of which wo get
good reports from America Is
evidently not to be seen here In the
authors own bailiwick for some time
as Locke hasnt yet decided whether
he will let the American version come
over here or whether ho will drama
tize lily novel himself or whether he
will do neither At present he Is busy
reversing the usual process and turn
Ing a play into a novel or rather
novelette The play Is one that was
written some time ago and laid aside
to ripen
Robert Barr author of Card ilIac
just published by Stokes has a part In
an anecdote which throws a deal of
amusing light upon Englands present
craze for tho sinews of war
When Mr Barr was teaching school
tn Canada an old college friend of his
came along with a stereopticon giving
talks on Europe The lecturer always
finished with the thrilling recital of an
anecdote about Queen Victoria The
Alako of Abeokuta visited her and
asked What Is the cause of Eng
lands greatness Tho good queen
handed him a Blblcwhlch was in readi
ness to present him saying This Is
tho reason of Englands greatness
The dramatic device was always ex
ceedingly effective
When tho lecturer came round to
Barrs district the lantern operator was
III and Barr was implored to take his
place which he consented to do All
went well until the grand finale ar
rived when Barr maliciously subsll
Voice Trainer
Pupil of Mlnctti Graduate of Peabody I
Conservatory of Music Studio 46 So I
Main 1st floor Voices tested free I
dally from 12 to 1 p m I
ere Tompleton I
Cello lIv of Anton Hokklnp and
Jaqucs Van Llcr Berlin Soloist at
Nuremberg and New York
Conventions Instructor of Cello Guitar
Mandolin and Banjo
Teacher of Singing and Vocal Placing
414 Security Trust BIdg Salt Lake
Teacher of Piano
Professional Accompanist
Studio Hoom C Tho Raleigh
137 E 1st So St Bell Phone 4504
Pupil of Ceo Skelton and
Ignaz Harold
Studio 28 D St Phone 371Snk
31 North State St
Mrs Wetzell vocal art and method
Mr AVctzcll director music City Pub
lic Schools Bell Phone Main 4737
Ind Phone 1246
Director Salt Lake Theater Orchestra
Violin Studio 488 E So Temple
Phone SOI Res 2739X
Teacher of piano Pupil of Jonas
Berlin Studio 48 E So Temple Bell
Leader Mission Theater Orchestra
Residence 816 So 6th E Ind phono
2168 Music furnished for public or
private entertainments
Professor of Music
Lessons In Voice TralhiR Violin
Piano Cabinet Organ Harmony and
Sight Reading Orders may bo left at
Forgua Coaltera Music Store
Pupil of Alex Glulmant Paris and
Alberto Jonas Berlin
Pupils received In PIano Organ and
Harmony Studio 61516 Templeton Build
ing Studio phone Bell 3531 Residence
both phones ° 22
Studio 116 North State Street Just
through Eagle Gate Ind phone 1334 Or
chestras furnished for all occasions
tilted another picture for that of tho i I
Bible This cried the fervid orator I
Is tho secret of Englands greatness i
and was horrified on glancing up at tho
screen to see before him a picture ot I
the gigantic battleship Consternation
The audience which did not know tho i j
story of the Bible cheered vociferously
rose to Its feet and sang Rule Britan t i
nia In a most warlike voice
i I
December 13th
For Salt Lake Opera Companys per
formance of The Serenade Roiml
trip 5100 Special train leaving Salt 0
Lake 615 p m returning after the
performance i
This line surpasses In variety ant
Quantity and previous years pur
chases Tho titles authors styles and
prices are so numerous that We cant
deserlbo tho line Call and see It
6 Main St
Organist of the Tabernacle Director
S L Symphony Orchestra
Both Phones Office I
hours 1012 a m
BulPdlnp > m Studio aou TemDloton
Pianist and Teacher
Pupil of Oodowaky Berlin Studio si I I
210 4th Avenue Tel 1251lc 1
Teacher of Violin
Graduate from Trinity Collect tendon >
References and Studio Room S Board I
of Trado Building
Teacher of Violin
rn Templeton Bid Ind 4076
First Violin Shubert Theater
Residence phone Bell 42C2k
Teacher of Voice and Piano 215
Sea and Trust Bldg Phone Bell
Available for concert and drawing
room engagements
Studio at residence 331 First AWl
Bell 1911
Teacher of Voice and Piano
Pupil of Prof Alf Klln nbcrr Berlin
Edmund J Meyer Now York Prof Geo
Barlow Penny Kansas University 354
E Brigham Bell 473
Music Bureau nnd Vocal Studio
r Receptions Musicals Funerals a
specialty 48 East So Temple St Bell
Phone 891
Studio of Piano Volin and Harmony
48 East South Temple
Teacher of Voice Building and Ar
tistic Singing studio 611612 TcmpUton
building Bell phone 2782
Studio 000 Tcmpleton
Teacher of Artistic Singing
Perfect Tone
Graduate Sterns Conservatory Berlin
Student savor Echarwenkn Studio
13 B Street Phono Bell 1044nx
Piano Instruction
Pupil of Maria Prentner and Theodore
Leschotlzky of Vienna Studio 6015
Tcmpleton Bldff Bell phone 5151
Buying a Piano for Xmas 1 i
Intelligent Piano Buying Means the i
Consideration of the Steinway Soh
mer Vose Kimball or Some One
of the Other Makes We Sell
When youre buying a Piano It should be for a
permanent Investment v
Buy a good PIanoa standard PIanoa Piano
tho value and musical quality of which Is known
beyond all question of doubt That Is Intelligent
Piano Buying and true economy A Piano chosen
from any of the makes named above will conform
to these commonsense requirements Wo can ar
range most favorable terms on any of them 1
Steinways 575 to 1050 Soluners 550 to 800 Vase
150 to 700 Klmballs 350 to 750 All on Liberal Terms
Piano Advice for Parents
In buying a piano for the early tuition of The scholars future success depends en
young children most parents have tho Idea tirely upon the delicate quality of his hear
that a cheap Instrument is good enough for ing or ear for music which should bo
the purpose educated by every known means from tho
Later when the child arrives at a higher very start
stage of proficiency the parent Invariably
find It necessary to buy a llrstclasa In Students who do not take this quality Into
ctrumont consideration had better not think of learn
This Idea although It may have the sup ing to play any musical instrument at all
port of some teachers is a grave mistake The volume and purity of tono In a first
and whenever practiced Is done at the expense class piano only will afford tho proper train
pense of the scholars hearing Ing to a sensitive musical car
Start YOUR child out with a Steinway Sohmer Voso
or Kimball There is absolute security Jit any of these
Come Here First and You Will Be Satisfied
D 0
Successors to ClaytonDnynca 1 09 11 13 Main Street
Music Co nnd Bccslcy Music Co
I m

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