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THE WASHINGTON TBIES; THURSDAY MAY 15, 1919.
10 r 1 j; 3 Million Dollars for a Phonograph Th tee million dollars! That's what it cost to perfect an in-ttrunvr-nt "which would RE CREiiFE music so faithfully that no one could tell whether it vgc& the living artist he heard or the phonograph when $rc heard one pitted against tVhe other. Add to the fhree nan'lion dollars Thomas 'A. Editon's experience and genius iind you see how much was reqifcired to evolve. The NEW EDISON V We're cHspIaying this $3, 000,000 phonograph in our ctordL Come in and see it If you co;oclude to purchase and prefer xta make payments at intervalsyou'll find we can meet your jjeeds. The Gibson Co., Inc. 917! G St 1 i I "The Jazz King" MLt. Jim Europe Is Dead! m; it- . ' IVjHB I -., . r r ' -A ff-but JimSWonderfiil Syncopated Jazz music is here tq aeiigm: yoir inyour home as it has delighted thous ands in France and throughout this country. Only On The Famous ran yon hear Jim's first and SHOP and hear them they taming to miss. IFs the most clorious H heard and you'll probably llr again. No. 22089 How Ta Genn Keep' Em Down on the Farm? (Donaldson) Chorus sung by Lieut. Noble Sisslc. Arabian Nights (David-Hewitt). No. 22091 Dsrfctown Strutters' Ball (Brooks). Indianola' (Onivas). r No. 22083 Broadway Hit Medley, Intro ducing (1) I've Got the Blue Kidee Blues; (2) Madelon; (3yTiU T7e Meet Again; (4) Smiles. Ja-Da (Carleton). No. 22085 Moaning Trombone (Bethel). Memphis Blues (Handy). No. 22084 Little David Play on Tour Harp. (Negro Spiritual). Sung by Lieut. Noble Sisslc and Lieut. Europe's Singing Serenaders. Exhortation (Cook) (Jubilee Song). Sung by Crcighton Thompson and Lieut. Eu rope's Singing Serenaders. Ail 10-Tneh ..ETHATSYKva,, New Each I aiYpSTflPTIO dgffii 1 JEJ'MEimiia'ESHi was' SEVENTH & tust S j..1. i ..i - In the IgMH ffiil 1 I laW tMM W JaBT laBl Local Music Notes The "National Star-Spangled Ban ner Chorus," under George Harold. Miller, has perfected its plans for the important patriotic ceremony on the Ellipse, when the medals of hon or are presented to the returning: heroes of the Great War. Assigned to take part in these exercises by Col. Robert N. Harper and Isaac Gans, Mrs. Priscilla "Wilkinson Streeter, organizer of the chorus, has arranged a picturesque program. Starting at the base of the Monu ment, and descending toward the Ellipse, will be a human flag. In front of this the chorus will be grouped, forming the word, "Vic tory." Standing in front of Victory will be a human Gold-Star, repre senting our lost heroes, while be fore this will be place Liberty and Uncle Sam. Peace and Prosperity will end the effeett, w-hich. will form the letter V. ' This chorus is not wholly of a patriotic nature. It is giving selec tions from grand operas and other standard music at each rehearsal. The rehearsals are held every Mon day at 8 o'clock in the Sunday school room of Ascension Church, Twelfth and Massachusetts avenue northwest. Mr. Miller, the director, hopes to make the chorus one of the largest musical organizations in the city. He has been director of Dakota Wesley an University School of Music, and has sung with the Aborn Opera Company. He studied with Oscar Saenger and William Shakespeare of London. Junior Students' Recital. The Washington College of Music "Junior Students' Recital" was an attractive affair at Masonic Audi torium last Friday evening. The Junior Orchestra, under the dlrec- Lieut Jim Europe Dies of Wound. BOSTON, May 10. Lieut. James Jeese (Jim) Europe died at a hospital here last night as a result of a wound in the neck alleged to have been inflicted by Herbert Wright, a drummer in the famous colored "hell fight ers" (3bHtn infantry) band of New York, of which Europe was leader. The two engaged-, in an altercation at Mechanics Hall, where the band had been giving a series of concerts. lETom the Star of 31 ay 11th.) 2 t Double Disc Records bireest hits. Visit our PATHE are far too rood and enter- blood - mo vin? music vou ever never hear anything like it Pathe Model of Golden Oak Handsome piano hinge lid model. Will play all makes of disc records. 50c a Week Arranged Demon strating Room r x D STREETS 3h j - a i.iKu.i.ui.irt Home: tion of C. K. Christian!, president or the college, looked like a croup of hummer kiddies, with its blue and pink hair bows and dainty white frocks. This junior class seems to be the special pride of Mr. Christian!. The orchestra of thirty-five members not all girls, for the boys were in equal proportion placd with re markable spirit, unity and good musical values. They gave the "Tri umphal March" from "Aida," selec tions from FlotoWs "Martha." and the "Barcarolle" (Offenbach) aaA Huntsman's Chorus" ("Weber.) Another striking fact in the recital was that the junior class furnished both soloists and the accompanists for these soloists. The experience given these youthful musicians in all de partments of musical expression can not be expressed. To learn to fill well a secondary place, to learn the mean ing of ensemble work at so early an age, brings the professional stage of a music career within easy reach. The junior students of the Wash ington College of Music may be look ed to for our future artists and or chestral players. They will be "ready" when they have grown up. They were all equally ready, as recitalists. from tiny baby Ethel Bliss, violinist of about five, one would judge, who was even eager to respond with an en core, and who memorizes all her music; through all ages and all stages. George Harold Miller, baritone, and Weldon Carter, pianist both of the faculty were the assisting ar tists. Students' Mnaicnle Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Evans Greene have sent out invitations for a students' musicalc to be given at Studio House, 2047 Connecticut ave nue, Saturday evening at 8:30. by the pupils of . the Wilson-Greene School of Music. Three Chornaea To Give Concert. The "In Mcmoriam concert to be given by the three choral organiza tions of the War Camp Community Service, under the direction of Otto Torney Simon, has been set for the evening of June 11, Wednesday, in the Central High School auditorium. The choruses are the Polymnia Choral Society of women's voices, the Euterpe Choral Society of mixed voices, and the Apollo Glee Club of men's voices, in all about 200 voices, who will give a program specially designed for this impressive occa sion. Finance People Hear Soloist. Hollis Edison Davcnny was the song leader for the special "get-together" meeting held at Central High School recently by the entire finance division of the army, which numbers about 3,000 people. Gen. Herbert M. Lord, chief of this division of the army, was the princi pal speaker, while Mrs. Newton D. Baker and Mrs. Florence Locke Viles. wife of one of the officers of the staff, wer among the soloists. Lieut. Davenny, song leader of the Commission on Training Camp Ac tivities, was also heard in solos, ac companied by George Wilson, who also played for tho community sing ing. The band from Walter Kecd Hospital was one of the features, and there was a vaudeville act from B. F Keith's. To Tench Violin Here. The Washington College of Music has Just completed arrangements whereby Juon van Hulsteyn of the Peabody Conservatory of Music will take charge of an artist class in vio lin, at tho College of Music next sea son. Mr. van Hulsteyn will come over from Baltimore twice each week, or oftener, if necessary. Community Orcuentrn Ilebenraal. Hamlin E. Cogswell has called a special rehearsal of the community orchestra for next Tuesday evening at the Wilson Normal School. Mr. Cogswell has Just returned from the convention of the Eastern Supervisor of Music of the Public Schools, where he made an important address. San Carlo Star tn Sins: Sandfly. Estellc Wcntworth, ar.ist prima donna with the San Carlo Opera fompanv .is to appear at next Sun day s "Sing" at Central High School. Bivrn under the direction of the War Camp Community Service. Miss Wcntworth will give two groups of three songs each, and has promised to include at least one opera aria In her selections. On Sat urday evening Miss Wentworth will sing Leonora in the San Carlo pro duction of "II Trovatore" at the Be- When Canoeing, Picnicking, or on a Spring Outing, take along a Ukulele Easy to Play Convenient to Carry We have a large as sortment of Hawaii u and Domestic Ukuleles at prices ranging from $6.50 to $22.50 DROOP'S MUSIC HOUSE 1300 G St. N.W. 1 1BS&S- fijfr mm?- PRIMA DONNA WILL AID SUNDAY "SING" fjSK-wlii "," "" . -,w .5ty J WMM4(iV4W wi MISS ESTELLE WENTWORTH. Prima donna soprano with the San Carlo Opera Company, at the Belasco Theater this week, who is to be the soloist at the Sunday "Sing" at Central High school on next Sunday, under auspices of the War Camp Community Ser vice. Miss Wcntworth is a Wash ington girl. lasco Theater. She has in her opera repertory the roles of Aida. of N'cdda in Tagllacci, and of Mme. Butterfly in the Pussini opera. The Imperial Male Quartet is also to sing next Sunday, in connection with Miss Wcntworth. This quartet has been hoard on many important programs. They had a very success ful week with the Old Homested Company, with Denman Thompson, several seasons ago. They arc now booked as entertainers for the annual shad bake of the Board of Trade when they go-to Chesapeake Beach. The quartet consists of James Krch Toung. first tenor, who was the Thad deus in tho Community Opera per formance of Bohemian Girl; Newton T. Hammer, second tenor, a choir and concert singer; Ambrose Durkin. bari tone, who was in the Community Opera's performance of "Pirates of Penzance" as the "Policeman." and Ensign J. E. S. Kinsella. bass, who is Just out of the navy. Byron Blodgctt is the accompanist of the Imperial Quartet. They will give the Bullard "Winter Song." and "Ho," Jolly Jen kins." one of their rollicking suc cesses. The organ recital will begin at 2.45, and there will be community singing as usual. To Sing at Walter Reed. Miss Estclle Wcntworth has ar ranged a concctr, too, for the Wal ter Reed boys. With several of her fellow artists of the San Carlo Com pany, this concert will be given in the auditorium of Walter Reed Hospital tonight at 7.30. under the auspices of the War Camp Community Service, for the wounded soldiers. Manuel Salazar, the Spanish tenor, who sang Canio in Pagliaccl on Mon day evening. Doria Fernanda, con tralto; Angelo Antola, baritone, and Pietro di Biasi, bass, all of the San Carlo Company, will assist her. Edward H. Droop will be at the piano. On Wednesday afternoon Miss Wentworth sang for the boys who were ill in hospital at Walter Reed. GALLI-CURCI SURE rtfr'WreJF.'?'" "wrrsrv .. IAiiiTi? ii I Int .M6 it WiWi AT .whwwmj I IN N CHICAGO A New York dispatch contains this important musical information Cloofonto Campanini. general di rector of the Chicago Opera Com pan, sailed for Europe la.it week. Just before th Reamer Rotterdam left the impresario made a few statements. He said that Ciali-Curei "would surely be a member of the company not eat-on; for several scaoii!. in fact. ' She will be heard in several new role.--. Mar Oarden and Rosa Raisa will also be back and be inging new parts Yvonne Gall, riorenre Macbeth. TamaUi Miura, Alessandro Doln. Kontaine. Raklanoff and Lamnnt are among those who will apear with tho rompnn. Mr i'ampanini promises several sin pri.e. .sninr- of thrrn he was not road to di.elo.o. but he did sny that hf hail engaged the oung Italian conductor Ginu Marinuzzi. This ron-din-tor has ju-t completed his thirty pcrond ear and i already looked on in Italy a? one of the loading ba ton w .elders of the d.ix. , Jin, con dinted in both l.a scal;i. Milan and the Toatro. Colon. ISruno.s Aires. Edward Johnson, tho famous Amer ican dramatic tonor. who lias made a tremendous suen-ss m Italv and South America. H to return to his na tive heath after an absence of ten ears, as announced soveial weeks ago Johnson was will known as a church oratorio singer before going abroad Anothci singer secured by Mr I'ampanini is Tito Sthipa. a young lyrn tenor, who enjoy.s a consider able reputation in ltal WHAT'S IN A NAME? THIS FIRM DIDN'T KNOW S0USA It .ocms that a i-erlrtin music pub lishing hou'-e in New York, which m planning to publish a book contain ing a group of well-known songs by American composers, wrote to John I hilip asking turn to send one of Ins be st songs John Philip's co-operation was re quested, so h- was asked to sign a slip agreeing to remit tho sum of $10. hut h was told that he did not hae to send the flu right away, but only need sign the slip and tli.it when the book was printed tho publishers would write him and then he could send the $H. if he had it. or if he did not hae it he could pay the amount in install ments John Philip was furthoimore in formed that this was a grand oppor tunity to get his song printed and at i price so low that anybody could spare the money. Ho was also in formed that he and his works had boon hoard of through the Washing ton copyright office, whore his name is recorded as a writer of bongs. Poor John I'll 1 1 1 r! Music Lover Three Miles Rolls For Fly J. MncB. i A new type of music lover has been found. Think what it means to so desire comolete transcriptions of or chestral scores, that one musician J has actually "cut." as he calls it nnrf cut hv hand some eighty to' ninety player-piano records, for his personal use alone. When asked how many rolls he had "cut." Carl Theodore Arlt replied: "Oh, about three miles!" Nor was that banter. The estimate brings the fact nearer one's appreciation of what this labor of love has been. Mr. Arlt is a musician by avocation, a skilled engraver by profession that la how his hands are so trained that they can do this delicate music work, where each fraction of an inch must be correct for the right tone. Mr. Arlt has come to Washington, from Philadelphia, as an engraver in the United States Government Bu reau of Engraving and Printing. Also. Mr. Arlt is a Wagner enthusi ast. His absolute passion for the great Wagnerian symphonic music has awakened what one might call a "Musico-mechanlcal Genius." "Trtatan" Was First Attempt. "What started youdolng this?" was asked. "You see." he answered. "I want ed 'Tristan.' the complete Tristan. I had bought a pianola and had experi mented with the records in the mat ter of interpretation, but in repeated hearings of the opera I heard many things that were not registered in my rolls. "One day, I came across a book on Wagner, in which five measures were reproduced from the orchestral score, to emphasize its teachings. Just to sec if I could, I took the end of an old roll, and figuring out a method according to the rules we use for en graving I cut these Ave measures, using my own judgment as to .the distribution of the instruments in the piano keyboard. And when I put it on the player! "You don't know the joy of hearing it, after you have done the work yourself." "Ten fingers couldn't do it," some one exclaimed. "Twenty fingers couldn't! That's the beauty of it. If Just breezes along like an orchestra." Mr. Arlt's en thusiasm is contagious. Now Has 3 lilies of Rolls. It was from that revelation of what he, personally, could do to retain the wealth of the orchestra, that started Carl Arlt toward his three-miles of music, that he plays on a Steinway grand piano with an Aeolian pianola attachment. It Is his musicianship and judg ment in adaptation of the score that has produced marvelously accurate records, that have an amazing sense of figures in music, of characteristic syncopations and peculiar rhythms, of full orchestral sweeps as he terms it "with orchestral 'pep'" The accuracy of phrase, the nicety in harmony arrangement, in chro matic change with which Wagner is so rich; the brilliant metallic pas sages for horns are all In his tran scriptions. "You can just hear that hot glis ten," Mr. Arlt interpolated. It was a great sunrise out "67 Wagner's "Ring." "And listen to the irony of this." Mr. Arlt was playing -the- "Isolde's Narrative" that ends with her curse, given with furioso tempo. It is just that faithfulness to the vitality and the variety of the orchestration that this young artist has so astonishingly retained. IS RoIIa In One Score. Mr. Arlt has created for himself the entiro score of "Tristan and Is olde." It comprises 18 rolls. That alone Is a monumental work. The art of his handling, too, is of course much in the interpretation. In the second act. the "torch scene." one feels Isolde's perturbation and the haste. There were great crescendo, and remarkable passages of the small figures of all the instruments. Wagner "motifs" sing out against rich backgrounds of sound. Then ho has "cut" just 70 per cent of the "Nibclungen Ring." Think of it! He played the wonderful "Wotan'a Far-well" from the last act of "Die Walkure." Tho reminiscent "love mo tif r.nd "Brunhilde's Meep" he held soft, keeping the melodic phrase well above the intricate orchestral effects. The transitions were exquisite and were also perfect in scheme. There was also tho "Fire Music." deftly handled, delightfully sugges ts o. and at such a tempo! " 'The Ride" is not successful, be cause ." and then Mr. Arlt gave the construct o reason whv this was the least effective of his adaptations. Up has. however, retained the coun ter themes n a great finale to "Got terdammerung." Grane, the horse, is there with tone-color to suit the theme; Brunhilde's famous cry. the "Yo ho. to Uo. ' and the love themes with the "Eternal Sleep." Just as in the opera, it resolves itself to a quiet close of utter repose, the Nirvana of the gods. "Cutting" Score for Two Pianos. In this unique private library of J. EDGAR ROBINSON New Records That Two Selections Beautiful Ohio Dry Your Tears I Found the End of the Rainbow Ja-Da Ruspana . Alcoholic Blues I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles Have a Smile Sand Dunes Madelon Kentucky Dreams Ringtail Blues 10-inch, 85c 12-inch, $1.25 BEST QUALITY INSTRUMENTS Ukuleles, $5.00 up. Guitars, $15.00 up Mandolins, Banjos, Violins, $12.00 up Cellos, Violas, Etc. Bows, Cases, Music Rolls EVERY KIND OF SHEET MUSIC Orchestra, Band and Club Music 1306-8 Has "Cut" of Pianola His Own Use music, Mr. Arlt has the first and sec ond movements of Tschaikowsky's "Pathetlque" symphony. He has caught the lure of the five-four time of the second movement, and feels the importance of the Inner voices In the Russian harmony as put out by the different choirs of instruments. The Tschalkowsky piano concerto he is now "cutting" the novelty of making music like this does not wear off! he is going to arrange it for two pianos, one piano for the solo instrument, and the other for the or chestra. To him it is Just one beau tiful game of invention. Then there is to list the most in tricate scores the Dukas "Sorcerer's Apprentice:" d'Indy's "Wallenstein," and fancy Strauss. Richard Strauss, with '"Til Eulensplegel" and the "Tod und Verklarung." And there is the delicate "Rouet d'Omphale" of Saint-Saens, just begun. Returning to Carl Arlt's first love Wagner for the orchestra there i3 from "Mcistersinger" the prelude and a scene of Act 1; also the chorus of the Guilds, with its merry humor, from Act 3. From "Parsifal" he has two records, and last because it is first is all of "Tristan." "How long have you been at this?" "Five and a half years." "And Tristan?" "Oh, I have heard Tristan about thirty times. I moan some day to do it all over again, now that I know it better." Chords and Records 04 Paderewski, the pianist, has been submerged into Paderewski, the statesman. Yet if we never hear the great Pole play again, we have his own "Minuet1' played by himself and transferred to the Duo-Art piano attachment of the Aeolian Company. It may be heard at the DeMoll Piano House Think what these records will mean to the future! Think what they mean to students of today, who arc not privileged to hear the great artists. We do not actually know how Pa ganinl played; it is but a tradition. Nor do we know how Rubinstein played, although we read that peo ple would rather have a few minutes of Rubinstein false notes and all, for the Russian was temperamentally rot exact than hours of other play ers. We, personally, do not know why. Paderewski has also played the Chopin "Butterfly" Etude, opus 25, No. 0, for the Duo-Art. He writes in a letter to Mr. Tremaine, president of the company. "I shall be glad, indeed, to have my playing reproduced with such mani fest fidelity." 1 Interpretation Demanded. Music is no longer acceptable un less it has interpretation in it. The reproduced art of the great masters sets a standard for all time. It is be ing used increasingly in large schools and music institutions as guide for the student. "Waltr Etnde" on Victor Record. Alfred Cortot has made a record" of the Saint-Saens "Waltz Etude."- tD flat. In it. the Victor records -have an example of the playing ofJoneof the foremost living French pianists, interpreting a composition of one o? the most giftetl of his fellow-countrymen. Lambert Mnrphy Popular. The Jordan Piano Company rayj that Lambert Murphy's singing, for the Victor, of "Lonesome That's All," is one of their most popular records just now. It is a fcotfjf of sentiment, tender and dreamy? frt'it bells are heard, and a violin bHgato comes into the second verse J 9RT Oriental dance music scemssUV be most in demand, with its big Swing ing rhythm, so says the Jordan repre sentative. "Arabian Nights." a one step by orchestra, and "Chong." a medley fox-trot by orchestra, are in high favor for the moment. Lauder Still In Demand. Droop's Victor Department also re ports tho Lambert Murphy "Lone some That's All" for a song record, and the "Chong" Oriental dance rec ord, as tho most popular. "Quand Madelon," made famous in France with tho soldiers, is recorded by the Victor Military Band. It has the popular refrain sung by the great French basso, Journct. one of tho foremost artists of the Chicago Grand Opera Company. Tho band has made of it an effective one-step. And Harry Lauder is stil appealing to the whimsical, being much In do mand with his record of "When I Was Twenty-one' Tho Highlander is a friend to Americans, with tho Scotch "burr" in his delightful dialect songs JOHN RULE TO LECTURE. "Australia and Australian Litera ture." a lecture by John Rule, w ill be given before tho Writers' League of Washington at a meeting at s o clock tomorrow evening in the Pub lic Library. The public is itnitod Will Appeal To You. on Each of Them. Kisses G Street PARIS WELCOMES ; MI. TETRAZZINI A Paris dispatch says: The great Tetrazzini has arrived here from Italy, and was met and warmly wel comed by many of the most prominent musicians of Paris and the members of the Syndicat de la Presse. This morning she was supplied with an historic piano. This Instrument, which Is now being played on by one of the world's greatest artists in her apart ments at the Grand Hotel, was origi nally used by the singers traveling with the Etat-Major of Gouraud's army. It has taken a leading part In more than GOO musical seances behind the front, and has covered something like 350,000 kilometers in its pere grinations. Its last scene of action before be ing demobilized was in the canton ments of Alsace. Great enthusiasm is being shown by all the artists taking part in the gala, and. as in "La Fille MusicforChildren H "AVE the children . of their lives. home be beautiful, artistic and inviting. ; For the home, even where space is restricted but nice things appreciated, we suggest The Brdmbach Baby Grartd In the space and at only- the price of any high grade upright, the Brambach Baby Grand gives a little more. It has a touch of elegance and refinement that is its very own. . Ask .us to demonstrate this beautiful small-. home: instrument. Price $585 "'. E. F. Droop &Sons3o- STEINWAY PIANOS 1 0 AA C PLAYER PIANOS, VICTROLAS lOUU VJ SPECIALISTS Iff o-joIeMJJL Wasfungton-s AEOLIAN HALL Twelfth and G Streets StciiutrAM And Weber Pianola Tile Aeoian-Vfocaiovc Mme. Florence Eastern I JaBBBBBaS3fe ;5w 1 D bbbbbbbbbbbV' T-Sm M S .y 1 ' "OMaaan!.- VaaV ft x H fcv M lv- -v SH X l r5. .- v i Z A I ?r II jg&5jgM ' if -fts w. n mti -LT L !H M A ?r -J- Mme. Florence Easton rE voice recordings of Mme. Florence Easton, prima donna soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company, arc made exclusively on the Vocalion Record. Mme. Easton's European successes have established her position as an artist of distinguished gifts and at tainments. In her numerous appearances at the Metropolitan she has delighted all music lovers with her beautiful voice and rare artistic feeling. KASTOV. FLORENCE Soprano No. Size. Trier. Forza del Pestino Pact-, mio Dio tMrrcy. oh my lord) in Italian 54017 IS $2.00 HerodiadP II cbt dou. il est bon (He is goon. , he is kind) (Massenet) In French 5-IOM 13 S2.00- Madame Butterfly--Death Scene iTuccinl) In Italian -".0018 10 S1.23 Madame Butterfly- L'n bel di (Some Day He'll Come) ( Puccini j W001 12 S2.00 Mignon Connals-tu le pays (.Knowest Thou the Land?) (Thomas) In French 50lo 12 S2.no My Laddie (Thayer) 3000S i 51.23 Sing Me to Sleep (Greene) K0022 in S1.23 Three Green Bonnets (d'Hardelot) .10002 l( SI JS Tosca- Vis! d'arte (Puccini) r.oooi in Sl.23 r.lcKle (Massenet)- In French Marlr Sund-UiiH . 3-10IS 12 S2.00 EH. Ell .Traditional Hebrew Melod )--runs in Hebreu Kom ItaNa . .".OOtl 11) Sl.23 ElUir d'tnorc Una furtiva lagrinu A furtive teari (Donizetti) In Italian Olullo ( rlml 51010 12 S2.00 de Madame Angot." all the minor roles are to be filled by notables. Already 172.000 francs worth o nin hs hn honorht bv the nrin ctpaj- personages of Paris. .President Polncarc heads the list issued toi morning with 6.000 francs, and th Rothschild Bros, with 10.000 francs. "Every blade of graaa ,I a atndy and to produce two where there wa hnf on la both a profit and a pten re. (Lincoln.) Money pat In VI S. a. reianw ......-.. PIAN09 FOR RENT WORCffS,1110C sing. Let music be a part And let the piano of the '! i v'3 "LaO. - & T- .AVT PIANOS TJ" dwom 9.rrm L&co Appears With The Scotti Grand Opera Co. ttfI PC n W w m.i May 16th Hnr r-lr fe. m w mM 1 .. JUfcru yuiuc f-n fhoco Vi kwo irno.ifiAM DErnnnc viii.u .mi nr.i.imii. VrWIfclAVri aJMWvrBwr V