THE WASHINGTON TIMES.' THURSDAY, JULY 31. 1919.
THis Week And
Next At The
"FIGHTING TOM" RETURNS
(Continued from Preceding Page.)
Bueh well-known screen stars as Cath
erine Calvert. Ruby de Bemer. Eusrene
O'Brien, and Theodore Roberts. The
photoplay la one of tremendous heart
aDDeal. while the story is -dramatic.
and intensely gripping. Directed Dy
Edward Jose, one of the ablest di
rectors in the country; the Various
roles of an exceptionally large cast in
the hands at capable artists; produced
on a lavish scale, and having a theme
of intense appeal, this picture is un
surpassed in excel'-'nce. completeness. I
and artistry by any picture presented
tc the public by the Rialto.
Olive Thomas, formerly a star In
the "Ziegfeld Follies." will be seen at
Loew's Palace Theater for three days,
beginning today, in "Prudence On
Broadway," a story which brings Miss
Thomas to the screen as a demure
Quaker lass who invades Broadway,
only to show the worldly wise of the
great white way that even a Quaker
girl may know a thing or two of the
William S. Hart will be for the first
fourvjgayH of next week in "Wagon
TrackB in which Hart appears as a
scout and guide along the Santa Fe
trail. There is a dominant thread of
romance and happiness beneath the
i sword through the theme of the pic
ture, which abounds In gripping,
For the last three days of next
week, beginning Thursday, the Pal
ace announces Ethel Clayton lin "A
Sporting Chance." a story of a girl of
noon at 3 o'clock.
Gannon, tne red
doughboj. will as
sume charge .of
the Palace Sym
at Loew's Palace
Theater and be
gin a regime at
that theater which
Is expected to
lutionize p i ctur
palace musical orchestration.
Tom Thomas Joseph Gannon
was the first and only Washington
orchestra leader to see active service
in France in tho American army dur
ing the great war. e got a machine
gun bullet through the elbow at the
last American drive at Verdun.
He was directing the music at
Loew's Columbia Theater in Decem
ber. 1917. when he decided to enlist
in the American fighting forces. He
was sent to Princeton. N. J., to begin
a course as student aviator and later
In the closing days of the Var. Gan
non was transferred from the aviator
corps to the infantry and" he went
over tho top in three drives. At Ver
dun a machine gun bullet went
through his arm. Crawling Into a
shellhole. Gannon patched up his
wounded arm. He saw. however, that
a protracted stay In the shellhole
would probably mean his death, so he
started back over a field that was
steadily being plowed by high explo
sives. He made it to a 'dressing sta
tion, but he doesn't want to repeat
Syf:Lf Hf ( WJ
mm ml a IB iimn 1
In the Home:
ABE GETS AN EYE-FULL
Among the Musicians
In addition to its concert activities
the National Quartet has signed a
contract to furnish the music for
Ingram Memorial Congregational
Church next season. This contract
not only provides for the music at the
regular church services, but calls for
a special musical service the last Sun
day evening in each month, and as
sures for IngTam Church, in connec
tion with its large chorus choir, what
will probably be one of the most at
tractive musical services to be foun-J
In the city.
Today and tomorrow at Crandall's
Knickerbocker Theater the chief feature-
will be "A Girl at Bay." with
Corinne Griffith pictured in the title
releT Supplementing this will be
"After the Bawl," an uproarious two
reel comedy in which the leading
characters -are impersonated by Mr.
and "Mrs. barter DeHaven. Saturday's
principal photoplay feature will be
"Cupid .Forecloses," starring Bessie
Love, and "Too Many Wives," an espe
cially diverting Mutt and Jeff ani
Next. week. Sunday and Monday,
first presentations in the Capital of
"The Peace of Roaring River," in
Which $he leading role is taken upon
the screen by Pauline Frederick;
Tuesday and Wednesday "The Up
lifters." starring May Allison. For
Thursday and Friday, the Knicker
bocker announces initial projections
of "The Woman Under Oath." with
.Florence Reed in the title role. Satur
day's feature will be "The Man Be-
leath," starring Sessue Hayakawa.
' Washington. July 31.
Dear Friend Claude:
Well, .here I am In Washington, and
the first thing I did what do you
think was to drop in and see this
here now Jack Edwards, who you
said was manager of the Sbubert
Garrlck Theater, you know. Well,
Claude, you sure told me right, be
cause when I told him you told me
to tell him I was your friend he did
what you told me he would do, and
reached down In his safe and got out
something they voted against at the
Capitol some time ago and him and
me had some. Well, Claude, then we
stept out of his office and I thought
the house was dark, because there
wasn't no matinee this afternoon
when I saw him. But what do you
think Claude there on the stage was
six of the classiest chickens you ever
saw and a fellow. So I ast Jack, or
maybe Td ought to call him Mister
Edwards, what they was doing there,
and he says OH, that's going to be
our chorus next week. Seem, Claude,
like they was rehearsing to play the
chorus parts in a show called "The
Only Girl," that the Garrick Theater
stock company Is going to pull off
next week, so I sat down and watched
them awhile. There was one, the
second from the right, Claude, that
was all there. You know me, Claude,
But they was all pippins, so I ast Mis
ter Edwards who are they? He said.
OH, they are all Washington girls.
Gee, Claude, I never knew Washing
ton was so classy before. But this
follow what's up there. Mister Ed
wards says his name is Walter Mor
rison, was driving them girls hard.
He was making them sing and dance
their parts. And listen. Claude, they
had on tight skirts like, and when
they tried to take some of them steps
they didn't have room, so this "Mor
rison fellow told them not mind him
and pull up their skirts a little so
they could get the steps easier. And
Claude, they did.
Well Claude, you know I was sup
posed to leave Washington on my
route tomorrow, but I ain't going1 to
now. " I'm going to stay over here and
see this show, because, believe me,
Claude, that's some chorus. Anyway,
Claude, you know me.
As ever, ABE.
The pageant at the Sylvan Theater
that was to have been given- last
evening by the Ordnance Department
of the War Department, has been post
poned until next Wednesday evening.
August 6. This pageant, that will
typify what America has to give in
abundance to supply the immediate
needs of the nations Qf the world, Is
under the direction of Bessie McClel
lan, of the War Department, who is
giving It through the co-operation' 6t
the War Camp Community Service.
A chorus of five hundred voices is
being planned for. to be led by HolIIs
Edison Davenny, director of commu
nity music, for the District of Colum
bia, under the W. C. C. S.
The picture of the pageant will
show the nations emerging out of the
clouds of war, that aro hovering
about but that finally are dispelled,
the climax of the pictured story com
ing with a flood of sunlight on the
scene, a shower of gold, and -finally
the appearance of "Prosperity" to
light the world to better things.
MEET MR. BARRIE
At Crandall's Theater
principal phqtonlaj ffQrIng,wll bc
"Girls,"' the film version "ofthe famous
comedy of the same name by Clyde
Fitch, with Marguerite Clark in the
role of the organizer of the lady
f bachelors' club. Tomorrow and Sat-
lay, v Madge Kennedy will star in
fhrough the Wrong Door." a fllmlza-
n of Jesse Lynch Williams' story
the same name, combining with
using situations a quality of ro
malice seldom equaled.
Anna Rubens will be the pictured
starthe first three days of next week,
when the chief photoplay attraction
will be "A Man's Country," a thrilling
film drama of the old gambling days
In the West. On Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday. William Desmond
will hold the screen as star of another
Western romance. "A Sagebrush Ham
let." In which are revealed studies of
pristine beauty seldom attempted
even upon the screen. For Saturday,
Crandall's announces "The Other
Man's Wife," starring Stuart Holmes.
The requirements of photoplay pro-J Germany, where are located educa-
uunai institutions or considerable
standing among the climbers after
the higher forms of rugby, pugilism,
dueling, and other arts.
So, equipped with everything an ac
tor needs, Mr. Barrio went upon the
At one time he played opposite
Grace George In "Half an Hour" for
longer than that. Previously he had
cavorted, we are led to believe, grace
fully In comic opera, where presum
ably he also sang, unless his function
was merely to lend dignity to a
spear; However, the salient fact is
that he eventuated into the forms
Of histrionic art that are encompass
ed most easily In long strips of gela
tine and there carved his name at the
top of the list of popular screen lead
And Nigel Barrie is, withal, a regu
lar man. His Dresenf rnio ir. "ti,.
Better Wife," one of the Jjest he. has.
bad, by the way, -signalizes his re
turn 10 me screen after active mili
tary service. As proof that the por
tion of his education received at Heid
elberg didn't take, It may be remark
ed that Barrie's military service took
the form of belligerent aviation on
the French front as a member of Eng
land's Royal Flyintr Corns. n-hcrin
he is reputed to have strafed the Hun
wholeheartedly and with talent
duction are such that leading men in
silent drama come and go with even
greater disinclination to stay put
than in the, so to speak, good old
days when matinee idols were the
style on the articulate stage. There
have been a million more or less,
handsome young fellows wKo have
risen to the heights before the cam
era, only to fade away into obscur
ity. Of the leading men who have re
mained such long enough to be defi
nitely identified in the public mind
may be mentioned Thomas Holding,
Irving Cummlngs, Harrison Ford, and
Thomas Meighan. Those who have
graduated recently are Tom Moore,
Eugene O'Brien, and Elliott Dexter.
But now domes Nigel -Barrie, whose
clothes fit and whose manner Is that
of what Dr. Morse terms an "ele-.
t Mr. Barrie whose likeness is nojsr
aiding In augmenting the stellar OlA
tinction of the cast pictured in sup
port of Clara Kimball Young in "The
Better Wife," at Crandall's Metropoli
tan Theater. It seems, has been around
a bit. He had to be, having been
born In Calcutta. Some years after
the event thus celebrated Nigel Bar
rie acquitted himself with credit at
Oxford, England, and Heidelberg,
Herbert Gould, well-known navy
song leader, returned to the Great
Lakes Training Station this week,
after a two weeks' stay with the At
lantlc. fleet on board the U. S. S. Mis
sissippi. This Is the first time In the
history of the navy that a song leader
has been detailed to a ship, but the
remarkable success of Mr. Gould's ex
periment is no doubt the forerunner
of what may become a permanent fea
ture later. Every night the good
natured songster engaged the crew in
chorus singing, leading them in new
popular airs. A big, pleasant, lively
voice, his chief asset, his good humor
and honest effort to make everyone
sing, has gained for him the hearty
good-will of 1,400 men who joined blm
in the sailor chorus.
RUBYE IS INTERVIEWED
Coraldina, who is appearing in
Thomas Dixon's latest drama, -The
i Red Dawn," at the Belasco Theater
this week, is seen in a double role:
t dancer and an emotional actress.
Vs a dancer she Is called upon to
'xecute several original and daring
numbers; as an actress she has sev
eral Intensely dramatic moment,
described as a "child of joy" in the
play, Doraldina is given wide scope to
display her dancing ability as well as
her beauty of legs. During the action
or the drama she has several lovers,
with the farcical result that she can
not settle down with any particular
one of them. Her obvious theory is
that "variety is the spice of life." and
It is only when the free love doctrine
brings about much bloodshed, that she
realizes for the first time that the
laws of society and God are the real
solution to happiness.
Over a dozen prominent actresses
"tried out" for the role that Is being
Interpreted by Doraldina, but none
of them, according to Oscar Eagle,
who directed the play, possessed the
many qualifications of this player.
Doraldina has a Broadway reputa
tion ao an exceptional dancer. She
has never before been seen in a
"speaking part." However, she has
the so-called "dramatic fire" that is
responsible for 90 per cent of stage
land's greatest stars. She possesses
x rare Oriental beauty, Jdeally suited
for her role in Mr. Dixon's latest
to send you wherever you're going,"
spoke Rubye de Remer. co-star with
Catherine Calvert and Eugene O'Brien
In "Fires of Faith," which opens Sun
day at Moore's Rialto Theater. It
seems that that sentence tells the
most Important thing about this
beauty of the stage and screen. She
loves people and she loves to do
things for them. She's the sort of
girl who would share her last cent
with anyone who happened to need
"I love people who do big things,"
she went on. "and most of all people
who start with nothing and in spite
of tremendous discouragement reach
the top of the ladder, don't you? 1
want to do tremendous thing my
celf. and yet, do you know, I have
"Are you sure you can't use ray. a fatal preference, that is a terrible
car?" It's right down stairs with noth-1 handicap.'
ing to do until 6 o'clock, and I'd love J We were awfully interested.
wen. sne went on, "I'm not sure
that I wouldn't rather play leads for
a wonderful leading man. than I
would be leading lady myself and
have to bear the entire burden.
You can't imagine the fun Harold
Lockwood and I used to have. He
could keep the side of his face to
ward the camera perfectly serious,
and at the same time say something
absolutely ridiculously that would
make the rest of us almost ruin the
She drew a long slch and nnirt
for a moment, but Rubye de Remer
never could be sad for very long,
and she proceeded to tell us how
happy she was working under the
direction of Edward Jose in "Fires
of Faith." and just how great and
wonderful this picture would be.
Kenneth Clark, who as Y. M. C. A.
song leader became a friend to Wash
ington and proved a helpful and in
spiring spirit in the troubled times of
war in the National Capital, was a
stimulus to the music aboard the
United States ship Kroonlaqd when
he returned home last month with
the Seventy-ninth division.
"When I was in Paris a short
while before sailing," Mr. Clark said
in an article in Musical America. "I
called to see Ernest B. Chamberlain,
who now has charge of the Y. M. C.
A. song leaders' division overseas. He
showed me letters from the welfare
officers of four divisions and of two
base sections, asking the Y. M. C. A.
to send out a team of song leaders
for their troops, as promised in a
bulletin from G. H. Q. This official
recognition of the work-of the song
leaders' section came as a result of
the experiments along- the line of
training soldier . song- leaders In
'Franceunder the dfijectfon 'of Mat
shall :M. Bartholomew, who was In
charge of the mass sieging campaign
of tho "Y."
In some accounts of the rich variety
of concerts In ParlB at the present
time, Mr. Clark brings news of a mu
sician well known in Washington.
"At this concert I met Walter
Charmbury, formerly bandmaster of
the 304th engineers of our division.
Since leaving us he had received his
commission as second lieutenant. He
told me that he was In a piano class
under Philip at the Conservatoire."
American composers whose composi
tions are used for the quartet selec
tions. For the organ numbers, Harry
Edward Mueller has selected Avorks
from Guilmant, Wagner, and Jean
Sibelius the Finnish composer, Mrs.
Nellie Shore, contralto, will sing in
the quartet for the month of August
during the absence of Miss Marie
Culp. The programs are as follows:
Morning service Prelude, "Dreams"
(Third movement. Sonata No. 1.
Guilmant: anthem, "O Love that wilt
not Let me go," (Harris); offertory
anthem. "O Lord, Our Lord, How Ex
cellent Thy Name" (Rogers); poat
lude, "March from Tannhauser,"
Evening service Prelude, "Flnlan
dla," (Sibelius); contralto solo, "Be
Thou With Me' (Geibel); offertory
trio. "O Cease. My Wand'ring Soul."
(Chadwick); postlude. "Scherzo"
from Sonata No. 5. (Guilmant.)
Chords and Records
Frank F. Maxwell, the manager of
the National Quartet, has received an
engrossed certificate from the Na
The art of music production is
coming higher, with the increased
cost of everything. The Hub Furni
tura Camnahy Is -now offering the
I .,. rhnnnirrinh at a price that will
undersell the Pathe of tne xuiurc. u-
cause its price goes up in aujusu
The records of the Pathe. however,
remain at tho same price, and Jack
Norworth has been putting his cheer
and his song into a number of novel
ties for the lover of the melodlou
Songs, too, are "being set to dance
MKnnt. Porh&ni It has come from
the "singing, dancing" parties that
have been in vogue since the war
taught the American people to sing
"Dear Old Pal o' Mine," the good
old "comrade" songs of so many oc
casions, may now be danced to by
means of a band record for the Pa
the. Other dance records in demand
just now are "After the Bail" ana
that fetching syncopated "Jazz Baby."
transmitted, is said to be of the same
quality as the original Instrument
Then think of having the original
instrument an entire symphony or
chestra, or a great brass band! These
first fruits of music by wireless will
surely reach a greater development.
In these days of recording everything,
and of enabling a small film. toT8
fleet the living action of people -asd
When we get the speech, or 0e
song, of these people, connected wRh
the action, science will have achieved,
yet again, a phenomenal correlation.
Those who know Leoncavallo's op
era "Paellaccl" only by the most ra
tional War Work Council, Y.M.C. A., I miliar airs are missing much that is
at New York, which "gratefully ac
knowledges the valuable services
that the National Quartet has so gen
erously -and graciously rendered as
entertainers in tho Army Camps and
Naval Stations during the period of
the World War."
This well-known local quartet was
active in entertainment work during
the entire period of the war, touring
many of the camps, and was regarded
by the National War Work Council
as one of the best and most satis
factory musical attractions offered
the men In the service. They were
enthusiastically received wherever
they went, and at times gave as many
as five and six concerts a day to of
ficers and Unlisted men. their audi
ences ranging from capacity crowds
in Y. M. C. A. huts to outdoor gather
ings of four and five thousand.
The quartet is composed of Eliza
beth S. Maxwell, soprano; Lillian
Chenoweth, contralto; W. E. Braith
waite, tenor; Harry M. Forker, basso:
with Ethel Garrett Parrlsh, pianist
lovely. Lucrezia Borl's Victor rec
ord of the Balatella, "Che volo d'an
gelll" (TheBlrdSong).ls one in walch
vocal skill and dramatic fire are won
"Congratulations to 'Sir Harry
Lauder!" says the Victor Company,
paying this unique Scotch singer the
"If knighthood is a reward for
courage in the face of adversity, re
lentless war against the enemy, unre
mitting self-sacrifice, tireless mercy
toward the weak, and invincible faith
in the conquest of right, then Sir
Harry has fairly won his accolade."
One of the revelations of the war
has been the "soul" of the musician
as shown in the ceaseless flow of his
benefits. The "minstrel" becomes the
physician by virtue of the happiness
Ever hear a man say, "I used to be
musical, but I grew tired of Itf
That never happens. Once a music
lover always one. That's a life Job.
Music By Radio Now
Fact;, Vessels at Sea
"Pick Up" Melodies
The Inspiration of mass singing was
felt In Washington on last Monday
evening when Senator Borah spoke at
the series of forum meetings on "The
League of Nations." Two thousand
people assembled at Trinity Church,
and they joined whole-heartedly in
a community "sing" led by Lieut.
Hollis Edison Davenny.
"The Right to Happiness," Dorothy
Phillips .newest super-production, has
now received the final cutting at the
hands of Director Allen Holubar and
frame Lawrence,, editor-in-chief.
WHO? WHAT? WHERE?
AT THE MOVIES
. 2EATrSAT--d::,ar Kimball Tounr
In "The Better Wife."
TOD AT-S AT. O! I ve
Prudence on Bro&dwijr.'
TODAY-SAT. Viol Dana
TODAT-FRI. Corinne Griffith in
"A Olrl at Bay" and Mr. and lira. Car
ter De Haven In "After the Baw I."
SATURDAY Bessie Love in "Cupid
TODAY Marguerite Clark in
PRI.-SAT Madce Kennedy in
"Throuch the Wrone Door."
THEATRICAL SEASON OPENS
WITH TWO NEW PLAYS
(Continued from Preceding Page.)
and White, the klnairrom. an ntr,-
"The Birth of a Race." the colossal
film spectacle which will be presentej
at the Belasco Theater throughout
next week, beginning with perform
ances next Sunday, depicts with
nlnute historical accuracy and a rare
quality of artistry the foremost worll
events from the Garden of Eden to
the present day. In addition to the
downfall of Adam and Eve are re
vealed with majestic dignity and com
plete reverence the Crucifixion, the
building of the Ark. the exodus out
of Egypt, the building of tho Pyra
mids, the discovery of America." the
signing of the Declaration of Inde
pendence and a myriad of other
equally significant events.
The scope of the picture and the
magnificence with which the story of
the ages has been visualized mnrk
Rollin Sturgeon's direction the out- 'The Birth of a Race" as one of the
door scenes were taken for "Sundown mammoth accomplishments of the art
Iran," the story of a mining camp " e camera.
by J. G. Hawks, which is being made ! The engagement at the Belasco will
Into Salisbury's next starring vehicle. be for one week only, with dally
Tomorrow evening two events at
the Church of the Covenant will have
singing as a part of the programs.
At 6 p. m. the Business Women's
Council will devote a part of their
time to a "sing." following the supper
given at that hour.
Marguerite Holt, who sang as soloist
at last Sunday's "Sing." will prove an
artistic addition to the music life of
Washington. Miss Holt has a voice
of absolute purity In tone and in In
tonation two things that are not
quite the same. Her music really
"floats" out and has a quality of
genuine beauty, with style and con
trol added to a most attractive per
WUIem Van De Wall, the harpist,
gave two groups of delightful solos.
He Is master of his instrument, bring
ing out its broad orchestral back
ground, and a wealth of tone and
suavity that add to the charm of bis
Robert Carry Stearns, violinist, who
is on the staff of the Sisters' College
at Catholic University. Brookland, will
plve a recital this evening In Mc
Mahon Hall, accompanied by Gertrude
He will play Beethoven's "Sonata
In F" for violin and piano, with Miss
Hennemann nt the piano; "Romance"
by Svendsen; "Air for the G String"
by Bach. -and compositions of his own
Pittsburgh Is to br favored next
month bv the nnnual convention of
the National Association of Organists.
Carnegie Mulc Hall will b the head
quarters, and the dates are August 6,
0. 7, and f. Organists all over the
country belong to this association, and
a large number will be In attendnce.
Music by. Radio! Reports have come
in of dancing to music by radio in
mldocean. The fact seems as much a
miracle as a literal acceptance of the
above sentence might justify.
And the tacts are that radio has
"picked up" music from one vessel at
sea, and been used on another ship
far distant to furnish a pastime for
Out at the Bureau of Standards, too.
music by radio has been used for
dancing. And this is the way it is
A phonograph was used for the mu
sic, placed in the basement of the
radio building. Then the radio ap
paratus was adjusted to it in the same
way It is used for transmitting a mes
sage. The "receiver" was set up in another
building, where the dancing was held,
the sound being received through
what looks like the usual telephone
transmitter. It was then magnified,
by means of a megaphone, so that it
could be heard all over the room.
This receiving apparatus was dem
onstrated to the writer at the Bureau
of Standards recently. And taking it
from a purely unscientific viewpoint
merely as- an astonishing, and to
the scientists whose work finds this
music but an episode, as but a casual
illustration it still furnished a fas
cinating promise of a later develop
ment. How It Is Done.
The wires of the "receiver" are In
sulated in what loosk like, a crude
pine window frame, such as is used
In building. To this was attached a
"field box" used where transportation
of the apparatus Is desired. Then the
telephone receivers were given the
writer, and there you were! The fact
that space and no visible connection
served to bring the sounds are now
facts that are too well known to re
quire an exposition of this most un
canny of modern inventions.
At the Metropolitan Opera House,
some time ago, the directors had a
telephone adjustment in the private
offices in the front of the building
whereby they could by the opening
of the connection hear what was go
ing on, on the stage.
But how much more wieldly seems
the "wireless." And the sound, as
Announced for presentation by the
Garrick Players in August is the
famous morality play "Every woman,"
by Walter Browne, described as the
largest dramatic and musical play
ever produced. "Evervwoman" Is a
spectacle that won the acclaim of
thousands during its seasons on tour.
Tom illrj William Fox hero of
western nlm drama, promises to break
into print with a real, honest-to-good-ness
book dealing with the six chief
adventures of his exceedingly adven
Monroe Salisbury and company
have returned from'Tobln, Cat., in the
Feather River country, where under
SOW INHERITS PROPERTY.
Edmund Brady, son of Mrs. Eliza
beth F. Brady, is to inherit his moth
er's property at 1113 K street north
west, according to her will, which was
filed yesterday. A sister of the de
ceased, Mary V. Kane, is to Inherit the
premises at 3008 Huntington street,
Chevy Chase. The Union Trust Com
pany is to act as co-executor with the
The fourth Washington week of
"The Beginning and Mysteries of
Life." is drawing to an end at Polfs
This sensational film, during Its
long run here has entertained and
instructed thousands of Washington
people In matters which are Indicat
ed by the title. Many of the scenes
were taken In big New York hospi
tals, and constitute a valuuble scien
tific record of modern methods of
caring for babies and mothers.
The film is being shown to separate
audiences of men and women, as the
management deemed it advisable not
to give performances before mixed
attendances. The schedule of shows
is so arranged that war workers may
attend a 5 o'clock performance. Shows I
for men only are given evenings. I
The milc program for thp services
of the Firnt Congregational Church.
Tenth ana i streets, ror next Sunday
shows the names of four prominent
THE MOST NOTABLE
The Reduction of
Catalog Prices on
Enjoy the perfect reproductions of the Master
pieces of Music in your own home.
Selections from Aida, Bohemian Girl, Cavaleria
Rusticana, Dinorah, Boheme, Pagliacci, Tannhauser,
Trovatore, Mme. Butterfly, Rigoletto, .Lucia, Sam
son et Delila, Tosca, Poet and Peasant, Lakme,
Robin Hood, Faust, Martha all the old and new
operas and classical and semi-classical compositions
sung and played by artists who have won name and
fame on the concert and operatic stage.
We are always glad to have you hear these
records played in our Victrola Rooms.
Make a point of selecting as many of these
Records as you care for without delay.
THE PRICES ARE CUT IN HALF
10-inch Solo Records $1.00
12-inch Solo Records $1.50
Concerted numbers. .$1.00 to $3.50
Steinway Pianos, Player-Pianos, Victrolas
1306 G St. N. W.
Two Doors West From 13th St.
Banjos, Mandolins, Guitars,
By Such Well Known Manufacturers as:
S. S. STEWART
LYON AND HEALEY
Finest Collection of Students' Violins, Viola and Cellos .
Shown Anywhere in Washington
Complete supply of
Parts for All String Instruments
Cases, Bags, Bows, Rolls, Satchels
COLUMBIA RECORDS and
J. EDGAR ROBINSON
AH Musical Instruments are getting scarce, due
to great shortage of skilled labor.
Prices Are Advancing
Save Money by
while our present stock lasfc?
So prices or deliveries guar
mfeed for the future.
Strings and Cases for All Musical
The Only Store in the City Representing Musical Instruments of j
the Very Highest Grade in All Departments. -r
E. F. DROOP & SONS CO.
Pianos, Victrolas 1300 G Street
to the music of the
THE graceful, gliding
measures of the dance
what fun, what exercise they
And the Vocation, with its clear, .'
carrying quality of tone is the ideal
music for dancing.
The new Vocalion Dance
Records are already famous ; but
the Vocalion plays every standard
phonograph record with great A
Don't decide on a phonograph
until you hear the Vocalion. It
has no equal.
SPccAUsrt trt PtAvr pianos
jC 5p. '
Washington's AEOUANHALL-Twlfth and G Streets
ittuxwAB nd Weber Pianolas Tjic Aeoia-Vfociov
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