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Conn-Selmer, under a portfolio of brands, is the leading manufacturer and distributor of musical instruments for student, amateur and professional use.With a tradition of innovation, and superior musical performance, brands such as Vincent Bach, C. Conn, King, Holton, Selmer, Armstrong, Leblanc, Ludwig, Musser, and Scherl & Roth, have earned a legacy of respect unparalleled by any other builders. The log book shows the serial numbers jumping around quite a bit for the Selmer/Adolphe Sax saxophones. Even so, its possible from this record to assemble a basic serial number chart for these instruments. Music is fun when you begin to figure out what to do and the instrument allows you to really do it, you pick it up and it works! Blessing Bb Clarinet combines the things that matter most for a student, parent, and teacher - play-ability, durability, affordability and serviceability - providing the confidence to support development and build a commitment to a potential lifelong long musical experience.“There is plenty of core and ping in the Blessing sound that reminds me of student clarinets made in generations’ past and Blessing’s keywork gives a developing clarinetist the foundation for great hand position and technical facility.” – Craig Denny Vice President – Band and Orchestra, St Louis Music. In 1917, Holton signed an agreement with the city of Elkhorn, Wisconsin to build a factory.In the agreement, a provision was made that if Holton paid out 0,000 in wages over seven years to support the community workforce, he would be granted the title to the land and building. In June 1919, to inspire a stronger workforce to move from Chicago to Elkhorn, Holton bought seventeen acres and contracted 27 houses built to offer to his employees.
In 1929, Holton introduced a complete line of school grade instruments under the Holton Collegiate name.
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For example, the record shows that all of the recorded Adolphe Sax instrument sales between 1940-1941 were from instruments already manufactued between 1931-36.
There is a fairly detailed record of these instruments recorded in a log book in the Selmer archives in Paris up to 1936 through serial number ~1364. Instruments manufactured after 1936 range in serial number from ~1350-3600. By comparing early verses later instruments, it becomes clear that some Adolphe Sax Selmer saxophones were assembled from the old Adolphe Sax tooling and other were put togther using parts and tooling from the Selmer St.