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Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa • 18

Sioux City, Iowa
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MARIE STUART Showing" hp i- scer.cs and incidents of the life of Mary Queen of Scots, also the death of the- queer: at the guillotine. Vitagraph's great war drama, A PEASANT GIRL'S LOYALTY "I intend to beat my way around the world." This Is the serious statement of Miss Ethel MacDonoagh, the pretty young: ft'oman who plan's a return engage-ment-at the Orpheurn this week as "the girl behind the drum." Miss Mac-Donough i8 another of those youngr somen who havB entered into active with men, and she has picked out a rather unusual line of work. Miss MacDonough i3 a drummer, not of the commercial, but of the concussion kind. She can. play a drum "to beat the band," and in beating- her svay around the world she means to make the long roll on the drum head so do the greater part of the work.

Miss MaeDonaugh is best remembered as the dashing little drummer vho was one of the big hits of the Boston Fadette orchestra. Now she is "going it along' and means to go It alone all around the globe. "I realize that I may have my trou- Edison's latent feature, THE KING'S PARDON Being a grand lo-e romance of ancient England. Pathe's greatest and latest production, L'AKLESIENNE A beautiful drama founded on the story by Alphonse Daudet. Vitagraph's great war drama.

A TALE OF THE CRUSADES This is a fine tsar story of the African desert. A good Vita graph comedy, THE SHOEMAKER OF COEPENICK. Showing the shoemaker, who, Hk-Emperor William, got the laugh on the emperor. ILLUSTRATED SONGS By Myron Ilollcnbeok. Entire change of propram every Saturday.

An episo-le in the Washington. of George A srood Vitagraph comedy. A LOVER'S STRATAGEMS Two irood Pa i ho omedie-. THE CAVE OF THE SPOOKS AXD OLD COLLEGE CHUMS IIXUSTIIATED SONGS Br Harry Webb. Entire change of program every Wednesday.

She -v i the of i 'it Lubin's lats-t for A PAIR OF SPECTA Two Eaiin. THE IMPERSONATOR 5 AND AN ALL WOOL ILIISTBATF.I By I Yank Grv.h Entire i-hansre oT pr -IYivlay. i 22th NEW MLSKAI, no ma: itik A I Grand The MUSIC, SUNDAY EVENING, NOV. II. H.

naZECS A KNIGHT FOR A DAY wmi I BOBBIK BARKY. KTIi: HERIIOIT. GIT.THrDi: HlTtinN- AND THE AMDUCAX BKAVTY CIIOR1 PRICES 25c, 50c. 75c, $1.00 and I SEAT SALE NOW ON I V- BARKY in "A Knight for a Day. HiKiuff Theater The second of the artist recitals at Morning: Side college, and one which promises to be of exceptional quality as well as interest, is the piano recital which Miss JIary Wood Chase, of Chi- cago, will give Friday evening.

Miss Wood is known in her own city as a pianist whose technique is supple- mented by sympathy, and her arpear- ance in a concert Is always heralded with enthusiasm. Her programme for Friday evening Is: Variation in A Mozart Variation and Fujrue on Handel Brahms Impromptu, ep. I 4 ep. lo, 2 Chopin Sonata, op. Chopin Taraphrase on "Blue Dauube" Strmis-Schuft Valse Caprice Eric de I.amarter "Au Evening in Grenada" "Badinage" Chopln-Godowsky "La Campanelia' At the Whitfield Methodist Episcopal church Friday evening-, the following interesting programme will be given: Piano solo, "By the Sea" (Schubert-Liszti, Miss Ethel Jauiison.

Vocal solo, "Mv Folk." Mis- Hazel Adair. Fiona duct, "Minuet." Naorai Martin and Miss Mabel Fecaut. Rending, "The Telephone Romance" (Phelps), Mrs. Earl Reed. Piano solo.

"Mrs Sylphes" iBachman), Miss Kuth Mahood. Violin duet, Bsrr brothers. Vocal solo, "Suowfhikes, Mrs. C. H.

Ross. Piano io1q, "Sonata rathetique" Mr. Archibald Flnrie. Readinc, "Pro I'atria," Mis Jean Wilson. Vocal duet.

"Rudilnfs" lAbt), Mrs. Roy Mayuard and Mrs. C. II. Roxs.

I'lauo duet. Seitette from Lucia di Lntu-mermoor, Mis Arleue French and Miss Dierlyu Clouirh. Vocal solo, Dullably from Jocelyn, Mrs. R. L.

Knebel. Flano solo, "Salute a Pesthl," Miss Hatcl Adair. Vocal solo, "The Holy City," Mr. Horace A. Barr.

At St. Thomas church this evening the vested choir will give a sacred song recital. Miss Lucy Kent, director, and Mrs. W. C.

Tyler, organist, are in charge of the programme. Mrs. R. L.J Knebel, soprano; Mr. C.

Roy Tyler, tenor, and Mr. Horace Barr. baritone, will assisu Miss Keigley, of Topeka, who has been studying with Prof, and Mrs. Garst in Chicago for the past two years, returned td Chicago during the week after having visited for the past few weeks with Miss Maybel Smylie, 514 Seventh street, having come out tS assist Miss Smylie in her recital at Morning 'Side college. A pleasant feature in connection with the dedication of Grace Methodist Episcopal church at Morning Side Sunday was a duet by these women, "I Waited for the Lord," by Mendelssohn.

Miss Keigley possesses great talent and a voice of rare sweetness and Intensity. Miss Smylie and Miss Keigley have done recital work in Chicago in several instances during the last year. The Chicago Musical Leader and Concertgoer in a writeup of a con- THIS IS THAT CLEVER LITTLE i cert In the Garst studio? in Ximba hall, Chicago, says excellent wor done by Pmylie and Miss It savs: "Through the riR.nt of development Miss voice hit become one of rare beauty and grea! breadth. With her splendid tempera- ment and fine vocal art sh- sings nam- bers impassioned utterar.c eof those of light and bravura, ch aracters with equal effectiveness. Miss Keiciey nroved a char mine Ivric soprano, with a voie." of range and pure sympathetic nuarlty throughout, he excelled particularly In songs of the coloratura, sinking them with great verve and brilliancy.

Sunday evening. December 6. the chorus choir of the Firs; Presbyterian I church, under the direction of Frof. Mather, will give a sacred concert, beginning at the regular hour for the evening service, 7:30. At this time Maunder's cantata.

"A Song of Thanksgiving." will be given. Tbis. 5s a comparatively new work by this popular writer and has been given frequently during the past year by many of the prominent cnorai or- ganizations of the country. The rendition of worK win re prefaced hv a short orsar. by Prof, 'dathv-r.

The solos will be taker, by the regu lar church quartette Miss Frances Reed, soprano: Miss Florence Davidson, alto; Mr. T. P. Treynor, tenor, and Mr. Jesse Ewer, bass.

The announcement cf Sembrich's prospective departure from the Amer- ican world of music has brought forth many expressions of regret and many expressions of fealty. Expressive of the enthusiasm sht- troust-s are the two quotations given be the first by W. J. Henderson, of the -w York Sun, and the second by W. B.

Chase in the New York Evening Sun: "Show us the other opera singer who can stand alone without the aid of scenery- and action and orchestra and chorus and ballet and other singers and hold us entranced for two hours, and we will tell you you are right when you say we overvalue little Sembrich. Those of you who are voune enoueh to be lis'enine" to opera ten years hence will recall these days and wonder whether the old fogies were not right, after nil." "Scm'orich and Paderewskl, the magical "Wright brothers' of music, I are the only two artist? alive who have 1 had all New York up in a pink bal- loon so long that either one can an- r.ounce a concert now and never an orchc-stra chair be placed on public rt one always reserved, as the case may be. for Mme. Paderewski or Papa Stengel. Why, the best that TetrazzinI could buy for love or money yesterday at Carnegie hall wa.s an upper box sent back by some next of kin to a New GIRL BEHIND THE DRUM.

i i A varied bill will be offered at the Or-pbeum theater beginning this afternoon, with Miss Violet Black as the star attraction. Miss Black and her players will appear la a one-act comedy by Edgar Allen Wolfe, "In the Subway." It presents a number of characters familiar in New York city, and the action takes place in a station in the subway during the rush hours. Miss Black's breezy manners give considerable life to the sketch, and up to date it has received flattering notices. Jesse L. Lasky, who is responsible for "A Night on a Houseboat" and "The Seven Hoboes," both of which hare been seen here this season, will be represented this week by a.

smart musical novelty, "The Pianophiends." The scene represents a Fifth avenue piano sales room, with the sales manager and four dashing young men, who demonstrate the possibilities of the piano. They are visited by a bevy of beautiful girls, when a number of solos and unusual novelty numbers are Introduced in startling fashion. In some of the cities of the west the Pianophiends have scored greater successes than any of the other Lasky productions. Five pianos are used, making a total of ten hands operating in unison. Aside from instrumental numbers, vocal selections and dancing are Introduced.

The Astalres, Omaha's native Juvenile artists, are numbered among the star attractions for the week. The youngsters, Fred and AdeJe, are the children of Fred Austerlitz, of Omaha. Aside from au engagement in their native city next week Sioux City is the only city they will visit while in the west. They come direct from Pittsburg, where they ended a- successful eastern tour. A.

O. Duncan, ventriloquist, has carried the art of deceptive voices to a science. He mingles with It a lot of good comedy and provides one of the most humorous acts in vaudeville. He is surrounded by half a dozen character dummies. Another novelty of interest Is the act of Ethel MacDonough, "the glri behind the drum." For several seasons she was a leading trap drummer with the Fadette Ladies' orchestra, of Boston.

She has appeared In concert and is now completing a western tour before going abroad. Tom Carroll and Joe Baker have a laugh, some funny steps and a song or two In other words, they are general comedy entertainers. Lawrence rattan, who last season won so much favorable criticism for his work as Justice Prentice in "The Witching Hour," is now playing In vaudeville with Eva Taylor, who In real life Is Mrs. Grattan and who last season was seen at the Orpheum theater here In "Chums." Benjamin. Chapin, whose impersonation of Abraham Lincoln in the one-act play entitled "At the White House" has won for.

him distinguished consideration from the pres3 and the public, is again playing the vaudeville houses. Jesse L. Lasky's latest vaudeville offer-leg, "Birdland," an operetta In one act requiring the services of sixteen people, will shortly be seen in New York. Imro Fox, comic conjurer and "decep-ticrnlst," is in a class by himself. He turns the problems of legerdemain into a happy pastime and entertaining half hour.

His personality Is perhaps the most striking part" of his performance, although his natural humor and the inimitable way in which he saya "marvelous" is irresistibly fanny. Mr. Fox ia a favorite in Europe, although he is an American, and this will be his first tour here. Vinie Daly, of the famous Daly family, of which Tom, Bill, Bob, Dan and her mother Lizzie Daly were all' distinguished members, will be seen at the Orpheum soon in a series of numbers selected carefully from musical comedies in1 which she has made successes and created original roles. Some years ago Vlnle Daly was a feature of the various Ward Yokes shows, and during this period George V.

Lederer "discovered" her. Bedford and Winchester, two eccentric jugglers; will be seen here after a successful engagement at. the Palace theater in London. They do most skilful and yet absurd feats in juggling. the story are a little remindful of these plays.

The problem set for elucidation by the author is one. It deals with the towering' ambitions of a man who tramples love under his feet in order to gain riches and place in the world. Edward Pennqyer loves, but he betrays and deserts the one he loves. He goes out Into the world, reaps great riches and weds a woman of social position. He climbs higher and higher and during all the years the woman he has deserted has struggled with poverty and shame and reared her son, born- out of wedlock.

A daughter is born to Pennoyer and the story opens up twenty years after the betrayal. The illegitimate son, by some fatal mischance, meets the daughter of the rich Mr. Pennoyer and falls in love with her. This affection ia returned, and thus brother and sister are entangled in the meshes of a terrible situation. It Is then that the mother, Vera, in the person of Miss Shaw, reveals the true state of affairs, and the son ends his life as the only solution of the terrible problem.

Frank Melville, who was the first acrobat to leap from the ring to the back of a galloping horse as a part of his performance, and who originated the somersault on a horse's back, and who time and again passed through Sioux City with circuses, dropped dead of heart disease at the Hippodrome in New York last. Melville was practically born into the circus, as his family has been known in the sawdust ring for As' a boy he was a. rider ani acrobat with his father when their circus moved along the Mississippi river on a sternwheel steamboat during the civil war, landing and giving performances often to union soldiers one day and to confederates the next. With his wife he had" been attached to the Hipprodome since It was opened, four years ago, and at the time" of his death was equestrian director. Prior to that time he was for many years with the Barnum Bailey circus.

He' had few equals as ringmaster, horse trainer and horse breaker. The opening of the new Garden theater at Wabash avenue and Peck court has given to Chicago a new and novel place of diversion and entertainment. Primarily the theater commands attention because of the boldness of design, elimination of the conventional and the daring innovations that make it a thing apart from all other places of entertainment. A garden in fact as well as. name, it is approached from the broad veranda of a hypothetical country club.

On either side of the auditorium the veranda extends, its edge divided into roomy, 4 comfortable boxes, -while behind extends a promenade wherein society displays the latest frills of Dame Fashion. This "veranda effect is carried upward to the balcony, from whose white Dlea," sne says, but I have made up mv minfl. a.rri fnr tViA' hnnnr nf mv Scottish ancestry I am going to go through -with my plans. My first European date is already made, and I will open next February in M. Mari-fielli's new Olympic in Paris.

From there I go to the Wintergarden in Berlin, then to Copenhagen, and then through Europe. After that the bal-mce of the trip." Miss MacDonough 13 but 23, and be-g-an drumming when a little tot. An tunt, a semi-professional musician, belonged to a Boston orchestra that heeded a feminine drummer, and it vas at this aunt's solicitation that Miss MacDonough became addicted to the 3rum, and, eventually, a "trap drummer," with few equals among the men. Miss MacDonough has already accomplished much in the way of travel. She has toured this country to Portland, and has played engagements as far south as Los Angeles and New Orleans, while the eastern states are as an open book to her.

ft is her intention to go to Australia following her European tour and to return to her native land by way of Ihe Philippines beating her way all the time. Bessie Toner, the pretty "man hater" in "Girls," the Clyde Fitch comedy which appeared at the New Grand theater during the past week, is quite the opposite type of maid In real life. Miss Toner is popular with both mere onan and the many young women -of ler acquaintanceship over the country. During the play, however. Miss Toner scoffs air man in these pithy speeches: Ic is only in the creation of man ttat oature miscalculated and made a mistake.

SVby call them the stronger sex? Ridiculous! The. weaker, greedy, miserable, swearing, bad behaving, hanging around, always iooklng for trouble, forever jgliDg you ia the streets, officiously offering you seats in the cars, when you are just as able, to stand as they are. Coming fate to the theater, walking all over you "between acts, always trying to pick tip something for you haven't dropped I All men wlio are net bores are beasts. wonder this country la In all this financial trouble, with such lack of Judgment. Men, men, always want mea for everything.

Men live until out and bored to 3eath, then they marry some foolish young girl, who nurses and coddles them for tlie rest of their days. A man could never make any excuses that I'd eTer accept. Mrs. Toner Is not only a charming young woman, but an actress of rare promise. Charles Klein's latest play, "The Third Degree," under the management of Henry B.

Harris, opened during the past week at Atlantic City. The tensity of the situations, begin- inc tcltVi tho dlscwprv hv thf nnllcs nf the body of Robert Underwood In his art store, and the arrest of Howard Jeffries, who Is found there sleeping off a drunken stupor, until the final scene in the play in a powerful dramatic climax, where evidence is adduced which clearly proves the boy Innocent of the crime, was that the interest of audience, was Maintained and never allowed to drop for a -thrilling situation of the police a man through the ordeal of the viird degree Is a clever bit of stage craft, Helen Ware, who was seen in Sioux City with Blanche Walsh in "The Woman in the Case," appears in the emotional role of Mrs. Howard Jeffries. Edmund Breese as Richard Brewster, a great lawyer, added another fine characterization to his long list, which includes Burkett Ryder in "The Lion and the Mouse." Mary -Slaw, whose fine work In "Ghosts" In "Mrs. Warren's Profession," is remembered by patrons of the theater, is the principal fig-tare in "The Revelation," which' recently was produced as the first in a series of dramas by Rev.

Henry Knott, and some features of STttTPK SUNDAY MATINEE Nov. 29 MATME BATS scn. T-ES. THCK. SAT.

Advanced Vaudeville MISS VIOLET BLACK And Her Pla yers in Edgar Allen WolTs One Act Comedy "IS THE SUBWAY." Jessie Ia Laity's "PIANOPHIENDS" The Smartest Musical Comedy to Vaudeville THE AST AIRES Juvenile Sing-imj and Dancing Artists A. 0. DUNCAN America's Representative Ventriloquist ETHEL MacDONOUGH "The Girl Behind the Drum." CARROLL AND BAKER Langh, Some "Funny Steps and a Song or Two nnfliiFftTBi urn iiunnoAMr untnr.a i arm imhuuhume 1 5-25-35-50C MATS. EX SUN: 1 5-25c IS 1 iv wo BOBBIE Who Plays Leading Role pillars and rails blossoming plants and green vines trau. in tni3 setting or white and green the auditorium rests like a jewel, its floor starting at the street level and describing a gradual decline that affords what is said to be the finest eight line In the country.

Two massive, gnarled oaks mark the prosceneum opening, one at either side. The trees loom upward, losing themselves in a mass of foliage, apparently their own, which masks the ceiling. From' this mass of foliage the illumination filters through in moonbeam effects something that is heightened by the presence of a rising full. moon peeping through the trees. It Is different from all other theaters.

"A Winning Miss," a musical production, is the opening attraction and Is meeting with much praise. Dramatic Xotes. most pretentious Zierfeld's offering, Follies of 130S." is drawing laree audiences at the Illinois theater in Chicago. It is a witty, up to date performance In two acta and ten scenes. The book was written by Harry B.

Smith with music by Maurice Levi and staged by Julian Mitchell under the personal supervision of Florenz Zleg-feld, jr. Some of the scenes nre the "Garden of Adam and Eve," the "New Jersey Tunnel." ou "Board the Lusitanla," "Smart Set Athletic Club." "Nell Brlnkey's Studio," "Beaux Arts," i "Old Vienna" and a finale entitled "Around the World with Uncle Sam," In which the presentation of a sword of Admiral Evans is depicted. Breckel and Watson are the leading fun-makera and their assistants make a formidable array of talent. A most remarkable engagement was brought to a close November 21 at Weber's theater, Kew York city, when the Wagen-hals Kemper company terminated a moft successful run of Euirene Walter's great American play-, "Paid In Full." The play has been seen in New York 3-16 times, a record' never before attained by a dramatic company. The Wagenhala Kemper company has on tour four other companies in "Paid in Full," all doing phenomenal business.

Frances Starr, the nest Belasco star to be seen In a new play from the pn of the eminent anthor-manaerer, has returned to New York to await the production of the drama. The premiere of the Starr plav is scheduled for January. David Warfleld is in the midst of a six weeks' season at the Garrick theater, Chicago. Landlord Reconsidered. Los Angeles" Times: Itenr Admiral Thilip C.

Cooper, chief of the Asiatic station, complained in a recent letter home of the ex- THIS MAN HAS MANY IRONS Jesse L. Laky. Jesse L. Lasky, producer of several big vaudeville acts, which ihaTe been seen at the Orpheum, and wlise enterprises include "The Pianophiends," on thus week's bill, is a native of San Francisco. He branched out as a producer of musical attractions only a few seasons ago.

Already he occupies a suite of offices in Broadway, New York, and bis staff of assistants has grown from a single office boy to a small army of stenographers and vaudeville experts. "The Stnmiing Grenadiers," "The Fourteen Black Hussars," "The Military Octetto," "Robinson Crusoe's "The Lasky Quintet." "A Night on, a Houseboat," "The Pianophiends," now at the Orpheum; "The Love Waltz," "At the Country Club." "Birdland," "The Eight Hoboes" and "The Devil." which 'is a condensed version of the MoJnar play, are some of the sketches which Lasky has contributed to current vaudeville. Lasky will Join efforts with Henry B. Harris this setison and will produce bis first big show, "Something New." JN mi I COMING PLAYS "A Knight for a Day," which comes to the New Grand theater this evening for one performance, promises to be one of the best musical plays of the season in Sioux City. It Is a musical comedy in two acts, with book and lyrics by Robert B.

Smith and music by Raymond Hub-bell. It Is described as a happy blending of good comedy, brilliant pictures, a host of handsomely costumed and remarkably pretty girls, and stage "business of a novel and diverting character." Mr. Hubbell has provided a sparkling 6core, and those who heard "The Runaways," "Fantana" aud "Mexlcana" will vouch for his ability to compose music worth while. "Life Is a See-Saw" is one of the big numbers. Some sixty people, mostly girls, compose the company.

Diminutive Bobby Barry, clever as a comedian and as a dancer, and Elsie Herbert, a winsome and vivacious comedienne, are at the head of the company. Gertrude llutcheson, Isabelle Winlocke, Eleanor Irv-lnpr, Eugene Moulan, Jamea II. Brennau, James McCormack, George Stevens aud William Garrett are entrusted with the other leading roles. Among the rinsing song successes are "Whistle When You Walk Out," "The Little Girl in Blue." "I'd Like Another Situation Just Like That" and the drow6y, lilting "Corsica." The organization is en route east after having played the principal cities of the Pacific coast. "The Time, the Place and the Girl" is announced for next Sunday evening at the New Grand theater.

It Is one of the most successful Adams-IIough-Howard musical comedies. New England is a rich field for a real American play, and in the play of "Miss Petticoat" are found all those peculiar types of character that exist among the best class of fisher folk who "go down to the sea in ships." The play will be produced at the New Grand theater in January. tortious of Inn keepers In out of the way parts of the globe. "In Montenegro once," he wrote, "I asked for my bill after having slept over night at a certain inn, and as poon as the document was banded to me I took out my purse to settle it. I did not bother to verify the various Items.

What would have been the use? "But my readiness to pay amazed the landlord. He thought a moment and then said uneasily: 'Will you let me have another look at thnt bill, sir? I think I have omitted SPARKLETS By Will Reed Dnnroy, When Anna gets divorce from De Sngnn she will be sufficiently advertised to get a good place on the stage. A certain musical comedy theater Chicago has come to be known as ihe ''parlor home of affinities." If Nazlmova really wants to make the world sit up and take notice, she should twine her perpontlne length from a lulcony and do Juliet to some sizzling If, as he says, 'Gene Walter wrote his first two plays in less than ten days. It ould appear that the nervous little playwright were taking a short vacation. Any sudden chances in the barometer In Chicago, Mr.

Weatherman, possibly be set ciown to the "atmoFphere" brought to the Garriok theater by one David Belasco. Westward thp course cf theatrical production takes Its way. lints off to Chicago, the hub the little patch of land called the V. S. The Shuberts are said to have thirty-six stars under their guidance.

If they keep on they will soon be able to compete with Old Glory. It has come to such a pas r.ow that If an actress wants to create a sensation with a directoire gown, it must have as many flying flaps as a windmill. J. J. Murdoek is the only man who ever elevated the stage in Chicago, Donald Robertson notwithstanding.

He used to have a theater ou the top shelf of the Masonic temple. There was a man ouce -who said that Ibsen was as clear to him as daylight. He was residing in Dunning at that time. Wrhatevcr Is the matttr with Clyde Fitch? We have only'had a half dozen plays from his pea dnrhig the past year. All we need now to bring our cup of happiness full to foaming Is to have Sallie r.ocutnrdt try another oue of her farewell tours Home of the la tot I cn ported moving pix.

tun jIOUs, jn nu, cjtv Another Dv the his blogTarh I.VGKATi:." lA THRILLING TALE 0: NOPwTH WOODS The s-cncry in the pi' tiling fiiu Other features are: FABRICATION OF BFTTF on Tin: it.m A flue scenic rrWluet, MR. SLEITPY HEAD The man just arrived froi; Fall- to ojkii the Family tl.m like all the rest, gces to 1- the of Tin: -hikt A thrilling tale of RJeh and 1' THE BEGGAR'S DREAM. The man uho took three lri' then paid the world i- mine. Another bi wn; hit. HI RRAH IXR UNCLE AMMV.

lie wise, don't mi-- tin- lull WATCH FOR THE IH; Till: Kl.Vi'l TO GIVE. AWAY. 'f For Sale At All Grocer? York f.rst family eui. ir.g." Music Note durlr.j I.Ilit Led or-ra r.nd 1 icerable wen i i i I riren vrr'oe; i ine-t active 1 in his 1 lieruiur. t.

hi(h is to iiM-d Frr.nce? R'se, the i is Dew H- his been invited by tiK" title role I 'hleitr Li i cct th ri te nee! :r.e.'' sl.e rtj; Lis ruuie s- ve)e. 1 Lsre s.nur tt.f iiuw- i r.ts dvLt i.if u. 'Pf gone over tie prt 11 the e-tn Dd luive tie s-' row. It 1 a si ouderful iu and I wn't tiT Ieritf. The tauie i the rjore- e.r.iiatic then tie Kivea ia the -to rji.i fittenlic-Q a fact.

-cf vLL I have vainly en uiar.y pa-t. tb a efiect a an iii-. i 1 tLe ucces of whi-e poetic i Metropolitan opera houe aaiouated t. a previr.usiy tinker tte r. of Cbarles Frobman at tfc Cr ter la czactly the taiue yr wticb she been s's at tbc -tan.

passed br rrtcticttlly I'layed Khout Jl.4'0 en tLf v. i. Metre pfce htt r'-'Jvi at fertiscees to about nil du to tte fact that there piven tlie neAna.nry bnci.cre-.;t: .1 ef cfcestra competent to pr-p-r! music wtitii sbe 'Iliete 8 tuu-ieal play, as I know rience, wfcieb has failed of siniply and selely Vn-. prrsiru'icy of rcaacr-r who adequnte onhestra an r.rr.eies-ry anil wholly to realiie ttat nces raay not uadcrstatd the that a pood ore be sire or an one u'lke. to a of s.

ie tbat tLey cotiee ani realise tbele-s. Cl-Ji-tmns IMiOtt Up to date in style an I f.r.l cox studio. Contest diamonds ani Rr cn display in the window of Wlil-3 Ilileji' jeweirj- etore. imiiTi MACDONOUGH. Who Will Be at the- Orpheum Theater All This Week..

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