of 26 /26


  • Author

  • View

  • Download

Embed Size (px)

Text of JULES MASSENET, - Sounds

0844 Les Gauloises-Finale from
most popular of modern French
composers, who died suddenly in Paris, in his seventieth year, on August 13th, 1914, was almost as well known in England as in his native land by the frequent
performance of his " Marion " at Covent Garden. Besides this favniirita wnrlr ha wrnte ahnnt twenty operas, including ' Le Cid," Herodiade, etc. Landon Ronald
Herodiade was first produced Photo by Claude Harris
in Paris, at the Theatre Italien, on February 1 st, 1884, with Jean and Eduard de Reszke. Under the title of Salome it was produced in London in 1904, with the locale changed to Ethiopia by the censor's orders !
The music is full of colour. Les Gauloises (Women of Gaul) is a passage of great beauty in which Landon Ronald's peerless strings excel themselves in sheer tonal beauty. With the previous Herodiade record we have playing of real inspiration in the delightful form of New Symphony Orchestra records.
(Speed 79) Pzzhid4letl LY Hevzgc
Companion Record Previously issued
Les Phoeniciennes (Herodiade), 0843, 12 in., 5s. 6d. by New Symphony Orchestra, under Landon Ronald
12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
issues on "His Master's Voice" records than Sir
Edward Elgar's own compositions played by The Symphony Orchestra under the baton of the maestro him- self. Among his best-liked concert works are his " Three Bavarian Dances" (Op. 27). The complete work is a choral suite, " From the Bavarian Highlands," founded on his impressions of a vacation spent at Garmisch.
This, the second of the Three Dances, is the third number from
the suite. It opens with a rising figure developing
into a rustic dance-melody of captivating form. The treatment of this haunting air is highly picturesque, the daintiest effects imaginable being obtained from the orchestra. The violins speak with one voice, in dainty majesty. The horn breaks in tenderly, crooningly. A still more delicate section comes, announced by a sweet breath of woodwind, plucked strings accompanying.
The working out is vastly pleasing, the end coming with a re-statement of the original dance-rhythm.(Speed
78) Published by J. Williams, Ltd.
CARUSO(sung in Italian)
052159 Vestilagiuhba("Pagliacci")Leoncavallo
7-52051 Elucevanlesielle("Tosca")Puccini
McCORMACK(with orchestral accompaniment'
10-inch Record, 4s. 6d. 4-2370 I hear a thrush at eveCadman
ALMA GLUCK and ZIMBALIST (with pianoforte accompaniment)
12-inch Record, 9s. 03349 Angel's Serenade Braga
ALMA GLUCK (with orchestral accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 4s. 6d. 2-3015 Carmena (Vocal Waltz)
H. Lane Wilson
10-inch Record, 4s. 6d. 2-3027 All through the night (old
Welsh air) Miss LUCY MARSH
(with orchestral accompaniment) 12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
03346 The Island of Roses and Love Morel
CHARLES W. HARRISON (with orchestral accompaniment)
12-inch Record, 5s. 6d. 02518 All hail, thou dwelling lowly
gretto C 374 I Military Symphony- HAl
e. gro Haydr,
On the Old Fall River Line Medley-One-Step or
C 348 Turkey Trot Von Tiizer You're my girl Medley-
10-inch Record, 4s. 6d.
4-2396 Dear Love, remember me cXarshall OUR great Irish tenor is be-
ing extensively " billed "
in the States as the greatest concert attraction on earth. A hard fact, like the following, tells its own story. In eight concerts the receipts were 40,000 dollars ! A
golden " voice, truly. Press and public alike are
agreed that McCormack's art defies analysis ; it seems to belong to no one school, unless it be the school of John McCormack. He has been richly endowed with the power of pulling the heart-
strings, and grandly does he use his gift. In Marshall's classic " Dear Love, remember me,"
he gives us a polished and emotional performance that goes straight to the heart. (Speed 80)
Sweet is thy rest, dear love of long ago. Calm is thy sleep, through sunshine and through snow Deep is thy peace while Time's fierce torrents flow
Dost thou remember me? Thou hast the love which once for all I gave. Thou hast my heart within thy narrow grave. Thou hast my life for thy dead hands to save;
Dear Love, remember me! Bear thou in mind, in thy far dwelling-place. Those dear, dead days when I might see thy face; Hear. I beseech thee I Keep me in thy grace
Dear Love, remember me! Watch, as I go my weary way alone, Keep thou me still, since I am still thine own, Pray thou for me before the great White Throne
Till I shall come to thee! (Harold Harford) Words Printed by permission of the publishers, Boosey & Co.
Mr. JOHN HARRISON (tenor) (with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
I T is doubtful whether the old
English ballads have a better exponent anywhere
than Tnhn Harrienn i-he ornüin I 11 I ll lill!II'IýIIIIIII'
in these songs fits him well for r
a morceau like the present, Löhr's moving work " I dream
of a garden of sunshine." This favourite tenor is heard
to quite exceptional advantage, for his characteristic smooth, mellow tones are mirrored to
perfection in this admirable record. The flexibility with which his voice responds to the emotional nuances, the ease with which it is made to swell
1111111,1111 111ý1:11 iýIkl 111 mmlill mý
forth in vibrant tone, the precision of control-all tell
of the consummate art of John Harrison. (Speed 79)
I dream of a garden of sunshine, Far beyond this dark desert of tears. Where we dwelt once in rapture and glory, Where we loved once in sweet long-lost years. I dream of a garden of sunshine. That is fair, where the skies are all blue. Where the song in my heart shall be loves song, Where the rose on my breast shall be you! (Teschemac'er)
Words printed by permission of the publishers, Ghapbell fr Go., Lt.t.
R ARELY are song and
singer so aptly wedded as in the present
instance. The air is one of Dorothy Forster's most charm- ing compositions.
It gives scope for the display of the rare flexibility of Miss Ruth Vincent's remarkable organ ; the delicacy of utter- ance and roundness of tone remind one at times of the
4 - flute, at times of the oboe.
Miss RUTH VINCENT (soprano) (with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 4s. 6d.
2-3044 1 wonder if Love is a Dream Dorothy Forster
Ruth Vincent Attention must be called to the lovely recording of this
beautiful soprano voice, which has never been heard to such advantage before except on the concert platform. (Speed 79)
I wonder if Love is a dream, A beautiful blossom divine.
If Love is a rose, may he come And blow in this garden of mine.
I wonder if Love is a bird. With a melody tender and strong,
If Love is a bird, may he come And sing in my garden his song.
I wonder if Love is a dream. So stedfast, so wondrous, so true.
That floods ev'ry day with fair sunshine and hangs Golden stars ev ry night in the blue ;
Ah! If Love is a dream, he has come For to-night I am dreaming of you !
(Edward Teachemacher)
Words printed by permission of the Publishers, Chappell & Co., Ltd.
Dorothy Forster
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
2-3045 Dearest, I bring you daffodils Dorothy Forster
T HIS record, like that of Miss Ruth Vincent's "I wonder if Love is a Dream,"
is a worthy monument to the lyric muse of that popular com- poser, Miss Dorothy Forster, whose songs have such a great vogue."Dearest,
I bring you daffodils" is a cloying little morceau aptly fitted to the fresh beauty of Miss Evelyn Harding's pretty voice.
There is not a trace of stress in the reaching of high notes and her diction, too, is notably good.
A record that brings in ad- vance the kiss of Spring.(Speed
80) Dearest, I bring you daffodils,
The children of the Spring I plucked them on the rolling hills.
Where you and I went wandering! The rolling hills-the dear grey hills,
Where all the days were blue; Dearest. I bring you daffodils,
Because they speak of you.
Dearest. I bring you violets, The flowers you loved I bring.
With all my heart, that ne'er forgets, Where you and 1 went wandering!
Where you and I went wandering To find our little nest:
Dearest, I bring you violets, Because you loved them best.(Weat
Words printed by permission of the publishers, Chappell e= Co., Ltd.
Miss RUBY HELDER (Lady tenor) (with pianoforte accompaniment)
12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
T HE many superb reproductions of the Lady
Tenor's voice now on "His Master's Voice"
catalogue have gained her a host of friends,
who agree that these records are living duplicates
of her remarkable art. After a little absence from the supplement, Miss
Ruby Helder will be welcomed back all the more warmly. Especially so, seeing that her song is
patriotic, and carries a lofty message. The colour imparted to her utterance is such as few except this
artist can hope to achieve. Arise, ye knights of liberty,
Espouse a noble cause, With all your heart and soul maintain Your honour's sacred laws. For truth and justice long ago Your fathers fought and died- Shall we now lose our heritage
Or stand to be defied? Our foes shall be smitten. While true sons of Britain. From the East, from the West, Send their bravest and best, At the call of the Motherland.
No boastful words our lips escape, But conscious of the right
And faithful to our destiny, We put forth all our might;
United, calm and resolute. God help us to defend
Our Empire, and to guard our own, With stout hearts to the end.
Our foes shall be smitten, &c.(Sibley)
Words printed by Permission of The Musical Exchange Co.
Mr. PETER DAWSON (bass-baritone) (with pianoforte, organ, and bells)
(Organ by Mr. Stanley Roper, organist of St. Stephen's, Walbrook and the Danish Royal Chapel)
12-inch Record, Ss. 6d.
voiced with a wealth of feeling by Mr. Peter
Dawson. Such a performance alone would stamp him as an artist, were his known position not so high on the English concert platform.
The very large public there undoubtedly is for this type of record will welcome this new addition, for it is a real gem of its kind. The artist "records" most splendidly. (Speed 78)
Thou'rt passing hence, my brother! Oh ! my earliest friend, farewell!
Thou'rt leaving me, without thy voice, In a lonely home to dwell;
And from the hills, and from the hearth, And from the household tree,
With thee departs the ling'ring mirth. The brightness goes with thee.
But thou, my friend, my brother! Thou'rt speeding to the shore
Where the dirge-like tone of parting words Shall smite the soul no more!
And thou wilt see our holy dead, The lost on earth and main :
Into the sheath of kindred hearts, Thou wilt be bound again I
Then tell our white-haired father, That in the paths he trod,
The child he lov'd, the last on earth, Yet walks and worships God.
Say, that his last fond blessing yet Rests on my soul like dew,
And by its hallowing might I trust Once more his face to view.
And tell our gentle mother, That on her grave I pour
The sorrows of my spirit forth, As on her breast of yore.
Happy thou art that soon, how soon, Our good and bright will see!
Oh. brother, brother! may I dwell, Ere long, with them and thee. (,7YCrs. Hemans)
Words Printed by pertnission of the publishers, Chappell F- Co., Ltd.
Mr. STEWART GARDNER and Chorus (with pianoforte accompaniment)
l0-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
4-2520 England's Battle Hymn (Send him Victorious) F. S. Brcville-Smith
A PATRIOTIC hymn of exceptional impressive-
ness. It is as far removed as it is possible to be, from the clap-trap of many of the cheaper
patriotic airs being bandied about ; the note here struck is one of exceeding sincerity.
The soloist pronounces the prayerful plea with intense vocal beauty : the chorus come in with a harmonized " Send him victorious " that embellishes the song most effectively. This is, indeed, a patriotic record of an entirely new flavour. (Speed 79)
Oh God of battles. Lord of Might, Who judgeth all within Thy sight. An Empire pleads with Thee this night.
Send him victorious. Chorus-Send him victorious,
Send him victorious. A King who only asked for Peace, Whose Empire gave the slave release. Who bade the shell and famine cease.
Send him victorious. Oh Thou who hast no caste or creed, Be with us in our hour of need. A hundred nations with Thee plead,
Send him victorious. Be with us Lord lest we forget, How hard the task that Thou hast set. "For George and England ' stirs us yet,
Send him victorious. (Heffernan) lords printed by permission of the Publishers,
Keith, Prow se F Cu.
Mr. CHARLES TREE (baritone) with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
4-2524 Friends again Phillips
A NOTHER fervent ballad by popular Charles
Tree, delivered in his most earnest style. His sympathetic baritone voice is used with de-
lightful effect in the charming verses, one's interest hanging surely on every dulcet line. (Speed 80)
Published by Chappell & Co., Ltd
CRAMPTON CONCERT PARTIES (with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
4-2521 The Sedan Chair Cramplon " Seven Gavotte Songs," No. 6
T HE series of "Gavotte Songs,"
which the present number brings to completion, has received the warmest of welcomes from our ballad-loving public, to whom the fragrance of these airs has made a special and instant appeal, judging by the large sales of the records.
Mr. Ernest Crampton's endearing style has contributed largely to the success of the records ; his Concert Parties have shown themselves equal to anything in the kingdom. "The Sedan Chair" is rendered with beautiful taste and delicacy. (Speed 79)
In the panelled hall, close against the wall, Now I'm much afraid that the old brocade, Stands a genuine old-fashioned Sedan chair, Is discoloured and faded and tattered, too. Wherein I've been told Yet its gilt and blue were so fresh and new In the days of old [where, In seventeen hundred and seventy-two. Great-great-gran -mamma rode every- In the past afar Great-great-gran'-papa Now she met by chance, at her first big Often lingered to greet Great-great-gran-
dance, mamma, The Prince Charmingof every real romance, By the window sill he would lean until By the window bar, Great-great-gran -mamma said "'Yes, I Great-great-grand-papa. [mamma : will." Kissed the hand of Great-great-gran'-What
he said to her, and what did occur, Words printed 6y Is atale that's been kept with every care, permission of the What she whisper'd low to him long ago, publishers Cary Is the secret of the old Sedan chair, & Co. Great-great-gran -mammas old Sedan chair. (Ernest Crompton)
CRAMPTON GAVOTTE SONG RECORDS PREVIOUSLY ISSUED. No. 1. "A Hundred Years Ago" (Crompton) 10-inch 3s. 6d. No. 11. "Lack-a-day" (Crompton) 12-inch 5s. 6d. No. 111. "An Old Spinet" (Crompton) 10-inch 3s. 6d. No. IV. "Great Grandmamma" (Crompton) 10-inch 3s. 6d. No. V. "The Oak Gallery" (Crompton) 10-inch 3s. 6d. No.Vl1. "An Old-World Garden' (Crampton) 12-inch Si. 6d.
66 TL57 MMOTST90 `O A00 us;
(with pianoforte accompaniment by Prof. Gabriel Lapierre)
T HERE are said to be
moments when the
ing to be understood by the
masses-for their voice and
multitude. To forge this con-
necting link they are prepared
to put aside their great operatic
or classical arie and to win
the ear of the public by the
simplest and most homely
classic. Her rendition raises
able in ' any other circumstances. It is safe to say
that no one has ever before sung this song as Melba
renders it here. (Speed 80)
12-inch Record, 12s. 6d.
Comin' thro' the Rye
10-inch Record, 6s. Od.
T HIS brilliant young
tenor has been scoring even
greater successes than ever in the United States, and is now firmly established on the top rung of the ladder.Many
are the known renditions of this air from "Manon Lescaut," but none is more ad- mirable than Martinelli's.
At Amiens (more than a century in front of the Great War operations in that much - mentioned neighbourhood!),Marion's
brother, Lescaut, is escorting his pretty sister to the con- vent school. Left alone at an inn for a while, she encounters the gal- lant des Grieux, who learns her story and gains a promise of a meeting later in the evening. As she leaves him, des Grieux says to himself that never has he seen so lovely a picture of youth and innocence. He expresses his emotion in this fine air.
The artist surpasses himself in the performance.(Speed 79)
Miss ALICE LAKIN (contralto) (with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
2-3046 Irish Love Song Lan,
T HIS well-known "Irish Love Song" makes a jewel of a record when sung by such a sterling contralto as Miss Alice Lakin. The bell-like
tones give a touch of sincerity to the song which will surely carry it to popular favour. The pianoforte accompaniment is delightful. (Speed 79)
Published by F,porla F Sons
THE CECILIAN QUARTETTE (with pianoforte accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
T HIS old jingle becomes quickened with new life
when featured so spicily as in this admirable vocal quartette record. The tenor is heard
with splendid clearness, and his faithful henchmen
come along with the chorus with unsurpassable vim. The harmonisation is as sweet as the recording is
true. (Speed 79)
say they doubt whether there has ever been such a scene at the first performance of a song before. Since then Miss Ethel Levey has been round the country with it, and has made an unprecedented hit everywhere.
(with orchestral accompaniment)
actress and vocalist, who records exclu-
sively for His Master's Voice, has been scoring an enor- mous success with this War Song. At her first performance in the West End the whole of the huge audience joined in the chorus and simply "raised the roof" at the finish. The publishers
But there's one phrase throughout my days For me will never die.
And the way they shout it wakes the echoes And makes the sad heart glow.
It seems as if our gallant boys (Like knights of long ago, When they rode forth to defend the Grail).
For freedom's sake they never fail. Refrain. Carry on. carry on, carry on, carry on,
For Britain's flag that flies. Carry on, that our ships may ever rule the sea;
Who lives if England dies? Are we downhearted? No I No! No!
For a little British goes a long, long wav- Carry on, carry on. carry on.
Now when my span of life is run And 1 falter on life a way, And the children gather round my knee,
They'll listen when I say: Now, kiddies, love your kinsfolk well, And love the flag that flies,
But love your country's honour more And love him who for honour dies 1 For that's what your father did, my son, When our brave boys fought for us ev'ry one
(Elsa V arwell) Words printed by Permission of the publishers, Enoch & Sons
Now we hear many a good old song. As the troops go marching by :
GEORGE CARVEY (with orchestral accompaniment)
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d.
4-2522 March on to Berlin Staunton & Meher
T HIS is the first case of a patriotic song in English voicing the unity of our French Allies, the singer an anglicized Frenc'-iman !
George Carvey made himself a public idol when he appeared at the Adelphi in "The Quaker Girl." His fine manly voice and excellent presence make him a host of friends. To get the right effect you must imagine the singer to be a stalwart, plumed Chasseur of Joffre's army. You can then easily imagine him, with hand clasped in that of a Tommy Atkins, voicing the stirring aspiration-" March on to Berlin !" (Speed 79)
The enemy is on our land, Let us make a great united stand, Soldiers of France, we must advance, With Britain hand in hand. Our gallant sons have nobly died. But courage now has turned the tide, Fight on-fight on, for liberty and right, Our foes we have defied.
March on to Berlin-march on to Berlin. On, on, Sons of France ! Britain and Russia, too. We'll fight for the right-we'll fight, fight to win, For Belgium, France, and Motherland, March on to Berlin.
Defeated we shall never be, While the British cruisers guard the sea; Germany's fleet beat a retreat, Afraid to fight was she, They're hiding like a lot of knaves, Britannia will command the waves! Fight on-fight on, for right will conquer might, We never will be slaves.
(Staunton & J'Ceher)
Great stage favourite makes a re-appearance
Mr. ARTHUR BOURCHIER 12-inch Records, 5s. 6d.
01108 Mr. Lloyd George's Speech at the Queen's Hall, on Sept. 19th, 1914-
entitled " The Empire's Honour-Part I.
A T the time of the
Chancellor'sspeech to Welsh-
men it was agreed by the press that he had achieved one of the most moving pieces of oratory ever known. Throughout Mr. Lloyd George struck the "human" note, and his strictures on German treachery were con- sidered as sweeping as they were true-based.
Judging that the British public ought to have the gist of this speech in record form, we have persuaueu uie cele- brated actor-manager, Mr. Arthur Bourchier, to deliver the vivid oration in his own telling way, and we are sure every patriot will feel a thrill as he listens to the expressive utterance of Mr. Bourchier.
Apart from the importance of the subject, these records are a valuable souvenir of a great histrionic artist. (Speeds 79)
MISCHA ELMAN (violin) (with pianoforte accompaniment)
12-inch Record, 6s. 6d.
07995 Ave Maria Schubert-Wilhelm]
formances given us by the great Russian virtuoso this incom-
parable solo must shine out. Wilhelmj's arrangement of Schubert's divine prayer allows most violinists, it is true, to display their gifts ; but Elman's playing is celestially fine, the emotional feeling being conveyed in an extraordinary degree. (Speed 80)
MARK HAMBOURG (piano) 12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
05562 Nocturne No. 18 in E major Chopin
our instrumental page with Elman this
month ; the record is Mark Hambourg's most poetical con- ception of an entrancing Chopin nocturne. The phrasing is as interesting as the execution is crisp, and altogether the artist must be well satisfied with his work. Recording excellent.(Speed
12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
T HE irrepressible Master of
Unctuous Humour bounds on to the supplement with his
usual eyebrow-quaking jerk - and forthwith proceeds to tickle our ribs with his usual learned dissertations on all sorts of subjects-ending with a Grand-Operatic " I don't think it matters." You simply can't help yourself-his musical adjuration will set you off on a lap of unrestrained cachinnation. George to the life- and the swish ! (Speed 80)
TOM CLARE at the Piano 12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
It's refined Lipton
title of Tom Clare's song are expected to
cover a multitude of things that are not as they might be. The breezy artist carols delightfully of hotel-life on the "Continong," and satirizes cold mutton, "hot" bills and lots of things. Beautifully done.
(Speed 78) Published by Francis, Day fr Hunter
(conducted by Capt. J. Mackenzie Rogan, M.V.O., Mus. Doc., Hon.
10-inch double-sided Record, 3s. 6d.
'A Lover in Damascus Suite, No. 5-" If in the great Bazaars"
Woodforde-Finden B 277 arr. by Fletcher
Published by Boosey fr Co.
Holyrood-QuickMarch Alford
Woodforde Finden has provided many excellent
performances for the Coldstream Guards Band. The Bazaar number is as gorgeously woven as the previous records and the reproduction is a treat. Coupled with it is a brisk
Capt. Mackenzie Rogan wai wi WILU C.&LCILGLL iiiy uii.,.
(Senior Bandmaster of Britisit Army) (Speeds 79)
BAND OF H.M. COLDSTREAM GUARDS (conducted by Capt. J. Mackenzie Rogan, M.V.O., Mus. Doc.)
12-inch double-sided Record, 5s. 6d.
(Bat Masque-Valse Caprice Fletcher C 388 Published by Hawkes & Son
Santiago-Spanish Valse Corbin
T WO charming waltz-tunes played with astonish-
ing spirit and originality. The verve is all that could be desired. (Speeds 78)
10-inch double-sided Record, 3s. 6d.
(Lazy Dance Ring B 278 iGloriana-Ragtime Ring
Published by Chappell & Co., Ltd.
L AZY DANCE" is being played at great deal at the smartest restaurants. It's a chic mor-
ceau. Ring's " Gloriana " is classic syncopation. Superbly played.(Speeds
"His Master's Voice"
2-3043 Wonderful Rose of Love
OLGA, ELGAR and ELI HUDSON 12-inch Record, 5s. 6d
03392 The Sunshine of your Smile
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d. 2-4219 We've been married just one year
MURRAY JOHNSON and CHORUS 10-inch Records, 3s. 6d.
4-2516 When we've wound up the watch on the Rhine
4-2518 They sang "God save the King" 4-2519 We're Irish and proud of it too
MURRAY JOHNSON 10-inch Records, 3s. 6d.
4-2515 The Goose Step 4-2517 Sister Susie's sewing shirts for
soldiers 4-2512 All aboard for Dixieland
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d. 4-2514 When Irish eyes are smiling
JOHN McCORMACK and CHORUS 10-inch Record, 4s. 6d.
4-2513 Its a long, long way to Tipperary
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d. 2-4201 You're here and I'm here
10-inch Record, 3s. 6d. B 267 Merry Wedding Bells (coupled with
0! you Moon)
Ask for the Special Folder
SONGS OF THE DAY 1/he )Iationc Choice
T 1
H E melodies that Mr. T Man-in-the-Street is
humming to himself to-day are these eight-sparklers all ! They're mostly hits from the Pantomimes and Revues. Wouldn't you like to have them at home in the form of
RECORDSfs[r,' Sus/es sewing d4irts 15r,Sa/hers
All aboard for Dixieland When Irish eyes are smiling
The Sunshine of your smile Men w e p e w o u n d go the Wa r h on du Rh i n e
When the Angelus is ringing I7)e9oose Step &. 77pperay
ORCHESTRAL12-inch Records. 5s. 6d.
53 Midsummer Night's Dream-Overture Mendelssohn THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
(conducted by Sir EDWARD ELGAR) 2-0517 Pomp and Circumstance March (No. 4 in G). Op. 39
12-inch Record, 25s. 2-054050 E scherzo, ode folia-"Un Ballo in Maschera," Act 1.
Caruso. Hempel, Duchene, Rothier and De Segurola 10-inch Record, Se.
7-52035 Buona Zaza, del mio buon tempo-" Zaza," Act 11. Titta Ruffo
12-inch Record, 6s. 6d. 2-033045 Berceuse de Jocelyn (Angels guard thee) Mme. Alma Gluck
12-inch Record 59. 6d. 02552 Thy Sentinel am I Robert Radford
10-inch Records, 4s. 6d. 4-2513 - It's a long, long way to Tipperary John McCormack 2-3042 Harvest Mme. Kirkby Lunn
10-inch Records, 3s. 6d. 4-2462 The Song of Aiche Hubert Eisdell 2-4202 When the Angelus is ringing Mixed Quartette 2-3041 The Voice of Home Miss Paola St. Clair 4-2474 Linden Lea-A Dorset Song Charles Tree
INSTRUMENTAL 'CELLO-12-inch Record, 5s. 6d.
07880 Eglantine-MelodyPIANO-12-inch Record, 5e. 6d.
055b1 The Harmonious BlacksmithHUMOROUS12-inch
Record. 5s. 6d. 0 02537 Every Time Tom Clare
10-inch Records. 3s. 6d. 4-2511 Belgium put the Khibosh on the Kaiser 4-2512 All Aboard for Dixieland
Mark Sheridan Murray Johnson
AR ) The Band of H.M. Coldstream Guards
Les Volontairea I Conquering Heroes I The Gallant Knight J PleadingDemoiselle
Chic Indian Blood The Ride of the Janissaries
j (cond. by Capt. Dr. J. Mackenzie Rogan) The Band of H M. Coldstream Guards
(cond. by Capt. Dr. J. Mackenzie Rogan) Jacobs and his Trocadero Orchestra
1 Mayfair Orchestra (conducted by Herman Finck)