Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SUNDAY. APRIL 6, 1913.
'GARDEN OF ALLAH
Appearing This Week in Playhouses of the Capital
TANGUAY IS COM!
WITH OWN COMPANY
COMES TO NATIONAL
Cyclonic Comedienne Will Give
Her Interpretation of Gor
geous "Salome" Dance.
nva Tanguay. the cyclonic com
edienne, is coming- to the Belasco The
atec for five nights, beginning Tues
day, April 13.
Miss Tanguay. known everywhere an
the highest salaried artist Jn "the va
rieties." has a hounding ambition and
is cyclonic to tho popular mind only
because she wnrs her blonde hair un
conventionally and interprets most of
htr bongs in a nervous tempo, due en
tirely to a superabundance of youth
ind vitality. JIlss Tanguay. who has
tired of being- "a star and a "featured
artist" In mut.!cal comedy, has decided
to make a tour at the head of lier own
company, for the simple reason that
sue enunciates in one of her new songs:
"Because In Vaudeville I'm It."
To prove that she is "It," Miss
Tanguay during her forthcoming en
gagement will appear for the first
time here in the super-gorgeous produc
tion of "Salome," and later In the bill
w:ll interpret In her own way the songs
specially written for her should bo
Aliss Tanguay will have a grand op
era orchestra to illustrate her "Sa
lome" production and eight acts or the
high class vaudeville by wav of "sup
port." At the Belasco Theater, on Monday
night next, the Mask and Wig Club
will present their twenty-fifth annual
entertainment, entitled "Maid In Ger
many." This is a two-oct musical
comedy, with scenes laid In a solarium
of a German sanatorium and the palm
garden of a Berlin theater. As a vehicle
for frivolous amusement, it is said to
contain every type of comedy character,
color personified, with folly and fun
supreme. The plot concerns a stolen
pearl necklace, in the loss and final re
covers' of which even- character in the
piece is involved. This plot does not
interfere in any way with the Intro-1
miction or numerous songs, dances, and
specialties. For Instance, when the
Eskimo specialty Is on, when dogs axe
howling on icy peaks, and "girls" and
men in white furs are dancing, with a
blood-red moon lighting up the Ice, one
forgets the stolen necklace or the schem
ing plans of Clarice, the manicurist in
Montaine's beauty establishment.
Of the twelve principals in the cast,
heven are stars of previous Mask and
Wis successes. One of the predominant
features of the production is the "girl"
There are twenty-eight musical num
bers, including "The Doctor Man." "If
a Man Starts Flirting," "Hans and
nacelle. "At tho Cabaret." "My Eski
mo Maid," and "My Manicure Maid."
"Get-Itick-Qulck Walllngford," George
M. Cohan's whirlwind comedy, comes to
the Academy the week of April 1C The
production is the original one which
was the sensation of Broadway for
more than two years, where tho play
was unanimously acknowledged to be
the greatest comedy or the dav. J.
Rufus "Walllngford brings to Battles
burg, a sleepy little town in the middle
"West, his genial ana persuasive oerson.
and loses no time In organizing- a local
corporation that he promises will make
of Battlesburg a great manufacturing
So plausible are his promises that he
succeeds In forming the corporation, but
just as he is preparing to "clean up"
and get away. Walllngford discovers
that his private secretary has given him
a higher view of life and of himself.
He determines to leave the young girl
he lovep unsullied by his unscrupulous
life, but at the last minute he flndB
that his intended swindle has proven a
commercial success, and that he is an
honebt man and a public benefactor.
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'Helen Keixek and
GIVE ENVOYS Af
"Remaking of the Raleighs,"
by A. F. Pezet, to Have
S. Z. Toli announces the engagement
of a new leading man for the Poli Play
ers beginning next week. He Is Thur
low Bergen, a gifted young actor, who
has been a matinee idol of the I'aclfic
r I iiHhi uir iivi viimrnorc ioct CAnamn . - .
.hxadimV hte om o .Mhr on dav- -r11 1B- a- !. -t
gen Players, in Seattle. Mr. llorirrn the Columbia Theater, Mrs. Christian
will make his debut as Prince Karl Hemmlck a ill present "The Remaking
in the most enduring of German ro- uf the Italelghs," an original ilay by
-J:imCfltS'T,'llldI?CudS!,beirf" I'V2 Alfonro Washington Pezet. of the IV
ls the role in which TUchard Mansfield i ., i,,i h-k;- i . . i
achieved one of his greatest successes. ' ""'a1 legation This play lh to li
lt 1s an intensely sympathetic role, and enacted professionally In New York next
one which is j-trlklngly picturesque, i winter. The same time, tho Bern.iid
The prince is a student at the University' Shaw play. "How ile Lied To llci
oi Jie aciDerg. wnere ne rails In love . Kubband." will be given. Tin-so two
with the daughter of an innkeeper. He plays are gUen for the benefit of the
is called from his studies and from his Social Department of Xc.ehborhoo.l
House. After April 11, seats will be
on sale at T. Arthur Smith's tick-i
Hgw.cy and at the ;ox office of the
Several hundred music lovers attend
ed the recital of the Uubcnstein Club
in the Raleigh ballroom last Wednes
day morning. Mrs. A. M. Blaii tondjet
.d in her usually masterly fashion and
under hei leadership the lul added
new honors to the long list alroady to
"Mosliing, by Victor Harris, was the
Robert B. Mantcll's season has been
extended to include a three weeks' tour
of eastern Canada in the late bpring.
"The Girl With the Green Eyes" w'll
be the offering of the Columbia Play
ers "for the second week of the sci
son, beginning April 21.
When Edwin H. Curtis arrived in tin
city last week to it.sume control oi
the stage for the Columbia Plaers, be
was accompanied by hij bride of a few
Helen Holmes, the new leading lady
of the Columbia Players, has the rnp
utatlon of being one of the finest
swetheart by the death of his father.
For the second week of Chase's con
tinuous performances during the sum
mer, there will be a complete change
of bill, the new Edison talking motion
pictures being "The Quarrel Scene from
'Julius Caesar," " a fpectacular drama
tic production enacted by tragic stars
of the stage especially engaged for this
creation. "The Temptation of Faust,"
miother synchronized dramatic master
piece embodying the crucial scenes in
Goethe's Immortal work and a comic.
Musical, novel, and diverting lecture on
the Kinetophone presenting visualized
and vocalized illustrations of its scope.
Jew Kincmacolor plays and "tlrst
mn" photo-dramas will increase each
bill to a duration of one hour and a
lialf. Of these latter there will be com
plete changes every day. The week
day performances will run from 1 to 11
p. m., and the Sunday, from 3 to 10:30
Henry P. Dixon's Big Review Com
pany Is billed for the coming week at
the Lyceum Theater, with Frankle
Heath In the role. This season Miss
Heath will be assisted by Harry Le Van
,n an offering called "Hlckey In Poli
tics." During the action of the piece
well-known Broadway opes will be imi
tated There are new songs, new
travestleK. and novelties. Matinees will
W a usual, with the country store on
Charles Robinson and his "Crusoe
Girls" will be the attraction at the
Getv following Sam Howe's "Love
makers." Mr. Robinson himself will
i nact the leading comedy role In two
one-uct musical farces called "In His
.Son's Place." and "Cohen and the Gay
idow " He will receive able support
from a large company of assisting prin
ilpals. chief among whom will be James
Francis Sullivan, recently with "The
Prince of Pllsen:" Libb Blondell. an
attracthe soubrette: Franie Marline, a
petite comedienne: Dave Rose. Italian
character Impersonator, and May Bern
hardt, with an Eva Tanguay temperament.
Pittsburgh and Harrlsburg, respective
ly, and on Monday night, April 14. the
Belasco Theater, Washington, will be
tho scene of the travesty. For the un
suspecting, a clue Is offered to its title
"Maid In Germans'."
TOMORROW NIQHT AND ALL WEEK
Eroriass 50c te S3.ee
PepaUr Mat. Wed . 25c te 91.00
Sat Mat . . .. 25c to SL5e
At every matinee this week a photo
graph of Miss Izetta Jewel, in the char
acter of the Girl, in "The Girl of tin
Golden West," will be gucn to each
woman In the audimn.
Robert B Mantell it planning to trans
fer to the stage one of the moil impres
sive characters In modern tic-lion The
novel, the name ofwhli-i Mr. Mantell f
...............,., i,- ,,i-m'ui, u.-is rvcn
dramatized by a Canadian playwright.
Gcotgc Perk, manager of the Gaycty
after having been called to N' w York
to discuss details of the icctnt merger
of the Empire, or Wi stern burl.-sou.
wheel with the Columbia Amusement
CURTAIN RISKS PROMPTXT AT 9 AND S
( MANAGEMENT WIIXIAM A. BRADY )
R"b:rt IS Mantell. by rlcht of abll
itj efficiency, ontl iirofenslonal arhlote
ment li now the legitimate lcalrr of
the merican Ftace." William Vinter.
dran tif Anirrlran dramatl- rrttlc. In
hhajtespcare on tlir hUBC," hla perma
nent record for posterity.
"It H lnd.a sratlfjlnK to know that
tlirr la fc 1 1 II an actor who 1 paailnc nn
the bat traditions of our rtacr " Tna
late Iloracn llowanl Fumes. America's
Krratmt Shakeapraroan scholar. In a
inter conennln.1 Jlr. Mantell written
to a friend thortly before his death.
.Mondny Mcbt .. .
1 urHilny .Muht ...
.. LOUIS XI
Thursday MRlit IIAMI.KT
Friday Maht ... . KI I.KAIt
Sat. Mat. MKItt'HAT OF VRMI'K
.tatorday Mmht ItlCHAni) III
SPECIAX FEATURE MONDAY NIGHT
Florence Bennett, leading woman
with Sam Howe's "Love-makers," tirst
won htr large follow lug while appear
ing in a subordinate role with liwln.i
majesties. I-isl Mason she was eii
v.iIihI tu sttirdoui in "Thu Belli- of thei
Thurlow Ileigen, who eoines to!
t.isningion as ine new leaiiing man I
iti:i MtK ni.i: pkk-
tiii: kiii:.M'ii m:ko
"Mr. Manlell's art was neier .so perfect, nor hH
Krnlus so atupendou;. Not within thn recollection ot
the present generation has there been presented so
consummate a creation, nor one with en,unl artistry,
imagination, and vubtletj. It was extraordinary, more
ixi In pathological matters than Mansfield's Mekjll
and Hide." mom startling than his lan more thrill
Ins than Irvlng's The Hells." ' - Itr.ston Herald. Feb-ruarj-.
ISIS, reviewing Mr. Mantel! "tiulu XI '
opening Jiunioer. ji columns nuineroiis mi iii- j-tin i-iajers next we K, wab
passages where the smooth legato last seen in W.-islilnglou as leading iimii
phrasing and remarkable breath on- with Ilotenn Itol.erts. tin dlstiiiguisli-
Will Be Presented
Atlantis-. ' a symphonic opera ballet
or the elements, bv Mrs. Christian
Hemmlck, music by rouie Von Gacrt
ner. Jhn American composer, will bo
given some time this spring This o-ei-a
ballet exploits an entirely new
idea In a new way and was-highly rec
ommended by the managers of the
Hoston Grand Opera House. Mrs. Hem
mlck' s work will probably be produced
in London and later In Berlin. Tho
music of act I will be performed on
April 15, by the Washington Symphony
trol of the singers called forth the :p-
plause of a mush -wise anilleiue Two
other numbers were given by the iiuh.
"Voices of the Woods." b Uubensteiii,
and "Mammy's Lullaby." arranged
from Dvorak's 'Humorcsque." by
Charles Gilbert Spross. In the lullab.v.
the cello-like quality of tone of the d-p
altos was In pleasing contrast to the
soprano voices. aB each in turn sustain
ed the soporific melodj.
Mrs. Vera Murray Covert gave a
group of Chopin numbers with aitistic
interpretation. This Is Mrs. Covert's
second appearance with the Rubenstriu
Club, which has a reputation foi pir
sentlng onlv leading artlfts. Mra W
W. Burdette at the piano added materi
ally to the entertainment by hei -vni-pathctlc
aceompanlments. The Incident
al bolos In Henry Hadlcy's "Nighting
ale and the Ilose"were glveii by Mr.-.
Dayelle Ttylor Welsch Ifer bird-like
voice stood out In clear relief against
the throbbing melody fiom the i lull.
This number was remarkable for Its
purity of tone and cplorlng.
The meditation from "Thais.- pla.-l
as a violin solo by Chi Is Arth. v itn
orchestral accompaniment. Herbert's
"Wizard of the Nile" selections. on
Weber's "I'reeloa ' overture; Schntte s
berceuse (Piadle Song); Aueliffe's new
"Nights of Gladness" waltzes, and two
rag novelties, "Daly's Ueel" and Os
borne's "American Tango." will be
come of the features of the musical pio
gram to be played bv the Cosmos Sjni-
phonlc Oiehestra at the Cosmos Theutt r
a tre-ss, who appeared at
.M.i j Robsoii and lier entire ompato
wen- in.uooneil 'n the Hood dlstrn t of
Ohio and had tc aiieei nil of the last
wetK's en.igciiK-nts as a consequent-,.
Tliey reopen at the Columbia Tin at. i
tomoriow night in hit latest mut.i,
"'A Night Out."
.-. Mem', in:t;iM.N; hxy tli:.suav mats, iiah.1.
AND HER OWN VAUDEVILLE COMPANY
Prices Mats., 25c and 50c
Nights, 25c to $1.00 ATfElTS
JatiKs Thatcher, manager of Poll's
Tiie,il r. who leturns to the stag llns
week aftr having devntxl his eueigies
etlusivlv to tin managerial nil of
the thintric.il business fin two seasons, i
....... .i t .. . . ..
.i.t ni- oi iiitai vjiiiin .vuaius .iw
ji in tin play of that n.iiiit
Ah lar .Mr C.ule
.Mav I hiqune wli.it h.is IxcinK of
the historic dies.si-oat ' "It used to b
a vest, and I had slctvcs put in it" Its
demise would be- a ealaiiutv . Its lesui
iKtiou a eaiise foi rejoicing
The sumiiier scale of pncs- goes into
effect at I'oli s toinoirou The r iluc
tion is e-Milaiueil b the- inan.igi iu nt as
vviirranted owing to tin- lowei lovaltv
ehnrges for good pln.vs iluiing the Kgu
lar slot k (ouipaiiv seasun The in w
scale will he ilfectivc until the- 1st of
Seals fm tin ('oliuuliin I'la.xr- wil
as heretofoie. In plat ed on sab- two
wit Its in .iil,iin-e .. up nn orders v. I
be a-ieptetl unless an omiiaiiit I l tin
50c to $2
concerts which begin at' 3 o'clock this ! ',rl',V,of ''"' t"'M n',B r,,IV 'iah. ,,H "
afternoon and eotitinue until 1" JO '.'" '' nec.-s.-ar in or.le, not .. ti. t p
nMnelc tonlisht choice se.-.ts fin which piosiK-ctlvt i'i.-
Charles Anthonv. or the younger gen
eration of American pianists, will be
the soloist at the next conceit of the
Washington symphony Orchestra. This
fierformance. to he given at the Co
umbia Theater on Tuesdav afternoon.
April IS. marks tho close, "of the- most
successful season In the history of this
America has In Jlr. Anthony a nlanlst
who stands for what Is Inabscrtlvc, and.
therefore, agreeable. He Is nn artist
revealing a noble tone, well balanced
and Intelligent musicianship. Mr. An
thony will display his well-polished
technique .U the Grieg Concerto,
chasers are uppljintr
In "All Kor the- Ladles," Sam Jlcrn.iul
has a tplcal Bcrnardine musical faiee.
furnishing him with a character that
affords him an opportunity to show at
a fresh angle his ability us a comedLin.
The cast and production Intact ui nr
rlve at the Helascn Theater for a week's
stay on Monday, April
The .Mask and Wig Club's new musical
production for this ear, entitled "Mitld
In Gcrmanv, - recently closed u week's
engagement at the Chestnut .Street
Opera House. Philadelphia. On April 7
and S, the piece will be presented, at
Klrnt Washington Appearance on the ICCtnrr Platform of
nd Her Teacher MRS. MACY Xnnl" M. .Sullivan)
"THE HEART AND THE HAND"
Or the lllght yur nt Our henm-i. Seal W r.lnexdar.
VIOMJ.W MGIIT ONU, PIIII. Mtb TIM: I'nOlJt OI'TIIK yi:ii.
;;:, mask and wig club::,,
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
In Itn -."ith Aunlvcraurj Mimical (. onicil.i,
MAID IN GERMANY
tiii: niiMiiiiii'i i
WHEN YOU SEE AND HEAR
i atciiy ci.f:vi:h mim;
TIIAVEHTY OK "KIMILT"
MivKLTV n. i:s
m:t .sm.i: TOIOIIIIOW, SUe TO 92. 00.
MONDAY, APRIL 7. 3 P. M. BELASCO
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
in "THE BRIGANDS" BY ebach
Ilrnrflt Xnllonnl Ilnnieopalblc llnvpllnl
.s.cat nov veiling at box offlcr.
Accounted he Largest and
Most Costly Play Before the
"The Garden of Allah." which comes
to tho National Theater next week, is
accounted the biggest and most costly
entertainment now before the Ameri
can public. Its stage settings, its tre
mendous Illusions, quite as much as its
dramatic contribution of Inanimate ob
jects and a thrilling story, combine to
make It a milestone in stage history.
The story has. to do with a Trapplst
monk, who, tiring of life In a monas
tery, runs away and meets with an
other wanderer like himself, but this
time a woman, young and attractive. ,
The love affair that develops- from this
meeting, their marriage, the discovery
of the monk's identity, the renuncia
tion by the wife and finally the return
of the monk to the monastery form
the story, which has for Its locale the
North of Africa and its environs, the
There are ten scenes of wondrous
beauty and supersede In ambitious ef
fort and far-reaching staging anything
mat nas ever Dcen presented. The in
habitants of that portion of Africa
with which the play deals Arabs
i-Tench soldiers. Armenians, Turks,
Africans, are Introduced not by Imita
tions by American players but by the
very inhabitants of that country itseir.
Real Arabs of the desert and all that
motley crowd have much to do with
the atmosphere that envelops play and
It la announced that the unusually
large stage of the National will amply
accommodate the production exactly as
It was presented in New York and
Miss Wilde's Pupils
In Studio Recital
On Saturday evening the pupils of
Bessie N. Wilde wero heard In a studio
recital. It being the last of a series of
studio muslcales given during the win
ter season. Pupils giving vocal selec
tions were: Misses Louise Lowe.
Estelle Wilde. Thelma Payne, Mary
Willoughby, and Messrs. Archie Divls
and C. Risdon: piano numbers were
given by Misses Louise Lowry, Geneva
Wallace, Thelma Payne, Mildred Fultr,
Mlna Wallace. Margaret Harrington.
Matilda Senior, Clyone Wallace, and
Charles Proudley. I
By U. S. Marine Band Orchestra, at
U. S. Marine Barracks, a p. m.
WILLIAM IL SANTELMANN.
March, "Frlsch In'a Feld".... Strauss
Overture. "Bohemian Girl" Balfe
"Hustle of Spring" Slndlng
Waltz. "Stories of the Vienna
Excerpts from "The Pretty Sister
of Jose" , Saenger
.Nocturne, "Dreams of Love". .Liszt
Descriptive fantasia, ;'A Hunting
March, "General Hcywood"
By the U. S. Soldiers' Home Band
at Stanley Hall at 3:30 p. m.
OPEN NEXT WEEK
A. H. Van Buren and Everett
Butterfield Among the For
mer Favorites Returning.
JOHN S. M. 55IMMEHMANN,
March. . "Knlghta Templar". .Keating
Overture, "Crown Diamonds". .Auber
Two songs 'a) "Aloha Oe" (Ha
waiian) Queen LU.
(b) "Take Me to Thy Heart
Especially arranged for band by
J. S. M. Zimmermann.
Selection, "The Gondoliers".. Sullivan
Novelty, "That Flying Rag"....Pryor
Excerpts from "The Spring Maid"
Finale. "Laughing Love". ..Christine
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
New Nixon Theater
For Atlantic City
Another baby In the Nixon family
The latest addition to the now popular
group of theaters Is the New Nixon In
Atlantic city, situated at at. unarics
place and the boardwalk. It will open
about July and will seat' upwards of
'The lease of the new house has just
been closed and it will be operated In
conjunction with the Nixon Theater.
Pittsburgh: Nixon's Grand Opera
House, rniiadeipnta; tne -Nixon Theater,
West Philadelphia: Nixon's Colonial
Theater, Germantown; the New Dixon
Theater now in course of construction
at Baltimore, and Nixon's Apollo Thea
ter. Atlantic City.
Samuel F. Nixon, who was In Balti
more yesterday, conferring with his rep
resentative there. Manager Tunis F.
Dean, will personally supervise the
management of the new house, as he
spends most of his time at his seashore
Next week will be a homc-comlnc
week at the Columbia Theater, when
the fifth annual season of the Colum
bia Players will be marked by the re
turn to the folu of some of the most
popular of the artists who have strayed
into other pastures upon the strength
of their Columbia achievements. Among
those returning will be, found A. II. Van
Buren. Everett Butterfield. Jessie Glen
dlnnlng, Dorothy Bernard and Arllno
Pretty. Contrary to the general Im
pression, Mr. Van Buren has been under
contract with tho Columbia company
for many months past, and was only
loaned temporarily to the company with
which he has been appearing.
Of the organization as It was last
year constituted. ' George W. Barbler,
Stanley James, Arthur Ritchie. John M.
Kline, Wlllard Robertson, John Ellis,
Edwin H. Curtis, Carrie Thatcher.
Marie Drofnah, and little Miss Helen
Hayes Brown will be fouad In this
Among the newcomers Interest will
naturally center In the new leading
lady. Helen Holmes has been signed
for that position, and in her managers
Metzerott and Berger, firmly bcilcvo
they have an artist who will -prove mora
popular than any of her predecessors.
In the parlance of the race track, sho
might readily be called a "ringer la
that nothing is announced as to her
Manager Berger, It will be .recalled,
brought Julia Dean and Frances Neil
son to this city as unknowns, and. wltfc
his experience and knowledge of tho
klna of personality desired, it Is con
fidently believed that in Miss Holmes
he has secured one who will prove pop
ular. Frances Young, as character
woman; OHIe Cooper, and Charted
Squires. In charge of the scenic de
partment, complete the list.
The first play to be presented will M
'"Clothes,' in which Grace George mado
her biggest New York hit. The stage
settings will be luxuriously elaborate,
and the wardrobe such as will incite
envy in breast of the best dressed
women In 'the land.
NEW NATIONAL V& TRIUMPH OF 17 CAPITALS
Lanfaa, Paris, Berlla, Vleaaa, Borne, St. Peteraaara-. Madrid, Braasels. Llakoa. Coaeaaaxca,
BBdaacrt, Bf caaolm, Calcatta, Melbourne. Australia, Joaaaaesbar. South Bfrtra aaa sow.
Klaw A Erlangcr PrMnt
THE COUNT OF
Franz Lehar's Musical Romance American Book by Glen MacDonoush
ntOM. THE ORISINAL OF WIULNEK BODANSKY
Original Production. Company, N. Y. Chorus and Special Orchestra
SEE! The Staircase Waltz AES5.5S mhSdyi
NEXT WEEK-Coalc ThiirQflav
Mats. Wed. and Saturday WwlllO I 1 1 III 011(1 J
THE MOST RESPLENDENT AND
MASSIVE PRODUCTIOAI OF ALL TIME
DRAMATIZATION OFTHE NOVEL
BYROBERT MICHEMS AND
NAVARRO - ifi
RESERVED SEATS, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
No Orders Taken by Phone or Seats Laid Aside
Mall Orders Whan Accompanied by a Remittance Filled In Order of Receipt
. i i -
I a .
Slatlaeea. Wednrdar and Saturday.
Klaw & Erlanger's
StUDeudoua Intrrnatloaal Production Tk. rinnilp imnmr:t of this nrn nrodncllon nam madr hoIfIv In lh. In J
-... . - .a.l . . .. -. - --- 7 . . . - .
1 ne i-innnrie oi -in -eumrj- siasecrait trrr.t of the srrat playnou.c. of America, anil Urury Liuc l neater. L.ondua.1
SEAT SALE THURS., APR
First Tims at These Prices
ices OUCi fOCi$ I $ I OUn.rrcxnuT
y.1 - jtjgsllZi'l&&.--4IJZi V