The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 01, 1914, SECTION THREE, Page 9, Image 47

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Columbia University
Buckingham Pa lac
ft !
v It 1
. J.
"II Pianola it the best,
mnturpatveble, wprvmt.m
0f 250 schools and col
11, including Har
vard, Columbia, V as tar
and many other leading
educational institutions ,
in A. tt m r i e a
and abroad, have
adopted The
Pianola for. edu
cational fur
poses in pref
erence to all
similar in
ttr'sment. ,
Joaaf Hot mann
unhesitatingly pro
nounce the Pianola the,
best of all piano-playing
"t-1t Hmmthil .
"The Pianola it mastl
superior to mU other piano
playing devices which te
hem seen.
" J had thought thai
alt Utah instruments were I
only machines, but the
Pianola it excellent.", tv
inn - -
Thaodar f aarhatlikj
"The Pianola it the
only piano-playing de
fies deserving of serious
consideration from the
B&walig hat at it command
the best from the mar kett of
the world. Jt it significant
that not only Kino Georoe
of England, but practically
every other European
ruler hat chosen, out of
the sco res (jf instruments
oj tit type made
in America and
Europe, The
rtanola for
hxt own per
sonal use.
Richard Strauaa
e ini c
hare a great admira-'
lion for your Pianola and
am sincerely inurtsttd
in u.
Capita Chaminada
"The Pianola is the
only instrument that al
low the player to in
terpret toith feeling and
It is not suggested that you buy
The Pianota. or choose The Pianola
in preference to other player-pianos,
simply because of its distinguished
endorsers and prominent users.
But the qualities that distinguish
The Pianola fronVother Dlaver-nianos.
and make it appeal, so powerfully to
m m. jt r 4 j . j t .r Tt i tv i
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SE. ASl A7i v
3 Jan Kubalik
p "The Pianola is the E , ,
3 tnly piano attachment fc; " .
gg whiehit musical or or- 3
'"After a careful study
of its merits I am atton
3 Uhcd ol the pouibililie 3
of the Piancla." 3
" 1 Carl Ralnicjca jtt
1- . V. T Pianola t'U great,
6 l fmprovmnl or IA
5a 'SS. antti
4 TheLAirgesi Tp " 1 ' a J k
H turers of Musi- - y , yX u
S cal Instrument "Vrssg my&'
Pl "i!gM!r 7. cenridrr the Pianola -
5r'""r" "'aaC - i ruperiortnroervarowto oil ' . '
a5a!aC3aaaa'5ak aarn JIV am Nwrwaviu Caaaiaa " 4 ' jya y . srr aaj35
Sv proack the PianolaS JS '..ja a eoij zE
Je , ,, t 9mixjf uu lien oj ell -r- - "ft
' ' ai .M-pllr " yaaaaajpn
Dominant amid the throng of conflicting claims and asser
tions with regard to "Player-pianos' there stand out certain
vital facts, unassailable, undeniable, clearly determining the
truth .
Whatever may be said or published by interested manufac
turers or their agents, it is a matter of public record that
is the one and only Player-piano whidh is
endorsed by the world's great musicians
adopted by the foremost educational authorities
chosen by foreign Rulers and America's
Wealthiest and most prominent people.
. Pianola it assured from ' -j
. "Nothing of the kind I 3
have heard before can op
jPWfc thoumo'.
Frita Ktiala
"The Pianola it far
superior to ether piano
playing machines from
iwm iMtifl a aA
these people, are the very qualities
that make it the best and most satis
factory instrument for you.
It is of utmost importance, however,
that you clearly understand the fol-
lowing tacts:
Mauri c Moaskonaaki
"Anyone teas hear the
Pianola Kill surely think
it it a great virtuoso that
There is but One Pianola, Jt is
Aeolian Company. And it is on exhibition and sale, in
this city, only at the store of our exclusive representative
Dr. Han Rich
"The difference between
the nlavine of the Ptnn.
ola and that of other
teij-playing Oesicet is to
great at to be startling."
" a ' - '
The Pianola may be obtained in the following models :
The Steinway Pianola
The Steck Pianola The Wheelock Pianola
The Stuyvesant Pianola The Stroud Pianola
The famous Weber Pianola
Prices from $575. Sold on Easy Terms
e Aeolian Company
i.m Mjargesi manufacturer oj JUtutcal instruments in the World"
Quality one may alwayt
obtain at a price. But
quality, coupled with the
true economy ichich can
only coma from manufacturing
on the largest scale, it rare.
The ten great plants of , The
Aeolian Company, Us branch houses
and experimental station in the
different countries of the vmrld, and
its wonderful organization, hate a
doublt significance -as an indication of superiority
tchich everyone may appreciate, and as a guarantee of
talue such at no other mutio house in the world earn
jj . Pianola differ f
Sr radically from anything A - J
m r i t r i aa Q
- a r J )w a J m m ,
""- Mark Hambaurf JBg' jf Alliance C
l; "'The Pianola it in irfe' JJJ toJ
wwV musieal solid's far- i- , 'rtr af i - "tf Tt
- J -a. ar -ST ahead of any other far" r "laaaaa g
Sf jML!"1fl etrMment of this nature, It ' to K
-J 1 ?a' f0" significance of B
J "tW,ff en'
isssliv 50-3' "" """ -3 forte. The whole field of piano- Pj3
i Sauar a-faataaa- " - i-L.J playing instruments, both here and
I t aaaaeauara fa m
tiuu iA significance of
tht action of Meesrs. Stein
way de Son in choosing
The Pianola with which to iden
tify their justly celebrated piano
forte. The whole field of piano-
playing instruments, both here and
abroad, was theirs to choose from.
And there was no manufacturer but
would have gladly embraced to distin
guished as alliance. When the house of Steinway vir
tually ttaket it reputation upon the superiority of The
Pianola, no private individual need hesitate to accept
the verdict at autborilatite and final.
splendid, and Mr. Sharp has set it aa
lew contemporary musicians In Amer
ica could have. Perhaps some singers
will not like this Bong. Perhaps they
-arlll decide that it is Ineffective be
cause not suitable for winning; applause.
Such a decision will be that of the per
son who believes in 'top-note' endings.
Serious recital singers will interest
themselves in the song, however, and
they will be well repaid."
v a a
The date for the production of the
operetta "Princess ' Chrysanthemum"
has been set for Wednesday and Thurs
day at the Idle Hour Theater. Eighty
first and Stark streets. Miss Genevieve
Gilbert sings the title role and is sup
ported by able soloists and a chorus of
60 voices.
Dr. Max Pearson Cushing. of Heed
College, -will address the Musicians'
Club at their luncheon tomorrow after
noon at the Portland Hotel on the mus
ical situation at Reed College. Dr.
Cushing is a newcomer to Portland and
is a mu&iil of prominence who has
held , irpf Y positions in the East.
The s his subject will . te
of great interest to the members of
the Musicians' Club, whose constant
aim for the two years the club has been
In existence, has been the improvement
and uplifting- of musical conditions In
this city.
a a a
Mrs. Carrie R. Beaumont has inaug
urated a musical club for children un
der 12 years of age, to be called the
Carrie Jacobs Bond Musical Club, meet
ings to be held at the houses of the
members.' Saturday afternoon the club
meets at Mrs. Beaumont's residence, 481
East- Fiftieth street North, when of
ficers will be elected. Short papers on
composers and programmes by mem
bers will ba given at each meeting of
the club.
The Gilbert-Murray School of -Music
and Acting presented a delightful pro
gramme last Tuesday night at tbe Odd
fellows' Hall, for the reception given
in honor of the grand patriarch. The
faculty, composed of Miss Genevieve
Gilbert, sporano; Francis "Murray, dra
matic and comedy reader; Lowell at
ton. pianist; Alexis Oylfe. violinist, as
sisted by the Gilbert-Murray quartet,
were cordially received.
a a.
The music for the benefit and bazaar
at St. Ignatius' Church, Forty-third
and Powell Valley road. Wednesday
night, will be under the direction of
Mrs. Minnie Thompson, Carty, who will
sing a new solo by William King.
These young men will render two glee
club selections: Ben Chappell. 'Charles
Fox, A.- Albertini. Seth Kygrert, Joseph
Callahan, Joseph Kremmel, Lewis
Harder. Thomas Duffy. Bryant Doolinr.
Thomas Dooling. John Paqu. and Will
a a a
A new song by th author of 4'I Hear
Vou Calling Me," Charles Marshall, has
been dedicated to Fellco Lyno, Kansas
City prima donna. The sona; is "A
Dream Fancy" and was introduced by
Miss Lyne In her concert in London
October 3. at Albert Hall. Miss Lyne
also sang a new song, "On tire Wings
of the MornimE," written to the air
of Haydn Wood's "Lullaby," most pop
ular with violinists. Both songs were
enthusiastically received by the London
critics and will be used by Miss Lyne
In her American concerts the coming'
season, says the Kansas City Star. Miss
Lyne arrived recently In New York and
has written friends she Is ready to be
gin a tour of the New Kngland States .
with the Damrosch Symphony Orches
tra, In adidtion to two appearances in
New York City In the near future. Miss
Lyne's Canadian tour has been can-'
celed owing to the European war. but
(ConcluUud on Page 11.) .
1 a.