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TIT?, KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, SUNDAY, MARCH 31, 1895.
THE WEEK ATT.HE THEATERS
mount: ot Tin: sai.p nutTiiK.T.A-
MJ.N lll'HII! WAtlNl.ltl'A.N Ol'JHlA.
A New lloj-t Comedy nml the First l'ru-
tttittlnn of "1 In- V audi ring Jew " Among
lliU Vtrck's Attractions Mwc
There Is no longer any doubt but th t
the grand opera season la this city will bt
The- sale of sennn tickets was large
Inoie than W.fc'K-and the sale ot single
tuj-lit tlekpti eterday Went with ft ruh
an I raised the total tale to about 1G.0O0.
An tho opera season U about a month ills
timt, thH snonlwj muit be considered re
There Is no tticitlon thtt the pnlttry,
where- the cheapest seats will be cold, none
of whli h can be reserved, will bring about
S:,i0 for the throe operas.
The demand for tickets yesterday was so
fcrcal that people stood In line for sexei.il
hours before nil their wants could be sup
pliid. A linlf dozen messrcr boys took
plu es at 11 o'clock the pi .-ceding night
Kii I remained up all night In order to get
llr.-t ihjUe for their respective customers
In I In.' morning.
The Herman opera season will open In
llniton to-morrow evening. The demand
for tickets thre has b'-cu tinpreoedtiited.
J'ractlciilly nil the rc.crvcu deals were hold
for the whole season Lie first day they
were put im the market. The New York
senoti nniontitcd to nearly Jlft.,ttw, n phe
nomenal mii'iess, and Walter Iamrocli Is
the op'tntlc hero of the hour. Some of the
lniirtit-i that .tilt Kansas City vcaoon will
lirm hi., nlieiiy apparent. In tho
fa. t that many tickets liiive b"?n sol J to
oiir-ur-tnnn parties, who Will route In for
the whole ii iMjn. Tallies are being form.
ill In I ''nit I. avenv.orth, At. Joseph nnd
otli- r towns l iimu in for Blngle nights.
Th rates oiTtot bj the railroads one fare
fat thr roun I till have been a lenticular
In. ! limit for those out ot tile, city to at
u nd the opca season.
ttflrttlng to the forthcoming production ot
"Tin Wondering Jew" nt the Ninth Street
opera house, the following communication
liu- bun suit to the dramatic critic ot the
Journal, evidently by un admlier of Lu
"Hue l.i Iloello No. 91, In this street,
toim-rlv callel the ltue dc la Fi-plnlcre, ot
xh,'h the houro under notice was No. M,
Is memorable as tlm residence, nbout 1SI0
to 1SI0, uf Hugu.e Stir, Hre, we learn
from tin aitlcie In llentley's Magalnc,
volume XL1V , lie lived the llfo of a Kraut!
peUiu ir. Ili house was Incumbered with
jii irvelr, nnd he had only one faultthat of
re' milling a cabinet of curlo'tlles. Ilo
had time at rvants three horses and three
carnai.es. all kept In the Ilnglish fashion.
''He had plate estimated ut fl.tw. lie
cave excellent dinners, and hud expen
sive habits. The t on. nuence was that one
day he received from his solicitor, In an
swer to h's demand for money, a 1. iconic
statement to the eltect that he had oaten up
nil his fortune, except fooo. 'The Mssterles
of I'.trlf-,' although so successful as to raise
the author to the llrst rank m a romanclst,
did not do much for him In a pecuniary
point of Mew. Pr. Vernon, who had Just
purchased the expiring Coiistitutloncl, ro-t-ohed
to revive that paper by means of a
V w popular author, and he entered Into an
nKrermeiit with Kile for fifteen years, ilur
SnK which Mine he wax to receive- 1,000 a
sear, and In teturn ha Was to produce i ear
ly ten volumes.
"When wining "The Mysteries of IVirls,'
It H recorded that, putting on an old blouse
which had belonged to a iialuter and glaz
ier, with trontr shoes ami a cap. and his
hands carefully solled.he went alone to dine
at a house In the Hue nuv Keves. Chance
seconded hl object. He was witness there
of a ferocious quarrel, and the nctois In
the scene supplied him with the Upes of
rieur Ue Marie and the Chourlneur, a
creation whlLh Dumas asserted might ho
Placed side by side with the llnest that hae
"The advocacy of the amelioration of tho
conditions of the lower classes, which some
charitable jersons thought they discovered
in Ids work, led them to send sums of
money varying from a shilling to 10 to Sue
for the poor. He added 12 a montn to thla
out ot his own purse, and continued to dis
tribute It till his death.
"ilronow thus describes Sue: 'Nothing
could have been, more correct and scrupu
lously neat than his dress, which was rath
er dandified, but In good taste. He always
wore a very brand brimmed hat of glossy
newness, and remarkably tight light col
ored trousers. He was rather nbovo the
middle height, stronglv built, with some-
ivnai uign Miouiuers. jus nair ana nrows
were very dark his eyes blue, Jong: and
rather closed, nnd his complexion of a livid
palent-ss. In general society he did not
enow off, and preferred, rather, being
treated a a man of the world than a dls
UnguiMicd writer. In mariners he was par
ticularly gentleman-like and courteous,
without servility '
"Hue's father had left him a fortune
yMding about l,nfio a year, and It wum
when this was exhausted that ho set to
work tn earnest to earn money by his
pen. The last five jears of his life he spent
nt Annecy, In Savoy, whither ho voluntar
ily expatriated himself, on the advice of
Count D Ort.ay, niter the coup d'etat. Here,
ns we learn from the reminiscences of
Jladime de Itute, In the Ilovue Intern.i
ti i" ile, Novmher, 1S1, he rented for 1C
ft ar a mall house on the border of the
lake This was the little place, modestly
lurnlxhed and eomulning a dining room, In
wh h theie was hardly room for four
ri!pt; and this came to be talked of us a
pine,1 wherein Sue reveled like a Rardan
npalu" Su died of apoplexy In 3SJ7, ut the
ng of r: "
Ti n- viem- to be a good deal tn the old
ml .ir that competition Is tho life ot trade,
ft' I it would pirhatis applv n well lo art.
n r w re grave doubts as to the fate of
' t Uimtoscirs enterprise when ?i
allv mortgape the roof over his
In order in r.itart mrtrmv fn, the, r,-r
lu Ion uf nernmn onera. which, nf n-
c..-l v, had to iome after the season of
r h arl I'allan opera In New York.
Hi-ton Chicago nnd St Louis, the four
prn 'pal eltti wh. re gran I onera has been
or lll b herrd this year The siasen of
Ih Metiopolltnn company, whose operas
wern pieronto.l on a largi r scale than ever
1 f..i . was evru more suctessful than that
of 1 i-t veur N't vi rth"less the Now Voik
.r i li etlOTs uf tlermnn opera, (o the sur
I of tunny, nlthough they eame Imme-
d i 'lv after, were, relatively speaking,
'v t Breater success than rhntm r,r tha
t i iTilltau company. In Hoston the dlf-
f i i was even more mnrked The same
' . c of nthulasm has preceded the two
C n mips in (hlcaiio nn.t Kl T.nuU
St I.ouU season of Trench and Tt-il.
I ' 'itiera Will beuln tn-mfln-ow nt-pnlne
7 .'it ot'-as will be presented, beginning
" I'lif Ilugnenots," nnd fallowing In
It iirditf: Tuemtaj, "Othello," Weilnes.
d nft'rnaon. "Faust:" Wednesday even-
I - "Hon rjlovannl." Thursday, "Hie
y i riingr;" Friday. "II Trovatore;"
T 'j 'ay Hfternooti "Lu.'la," nnd Saturday
n'ng. "Falstatf " The easts of these
0 i-f- were publisher In 'this column a
II .dSn.- l.aere is every Indication that
" "JL .i'0"1 'cason ii III bo a brllllunt
"''.:. Oulte n, number of Kansas Citv.tns
v. Ill go down for the whole or a part of the
The nle of seats for the testimonial
; 'i . -t to bf. given net Priilay afternoon
1 Hie net t hove n I 'lull, In honor of Its
I .' I r Mr John Ilehr, has been very brlk
" I tin oontert villi be one of tho mott In.
t. i if of tlie uson. The luoKi.imtne,
vi i . h.is betn prulously publlKlied Is a
t ' ' tiljrlv nttnitlve fine. Tlm Dtntu,-
? MIm; Nannie Hands-Kronbeig and
1 r.iiu e,l tom-her, of the Km-ibe-rtf
rvatory of Music.
Plunkftt nreene, who oomes hero for one
,," 4nn.Lal U. .'.'.U,,K a tremendous
su. . m tn the L'nst thU ycir in addition
l'Lh " 'egulnr series f iccltal,, 'ie"' hai
m nie ut the WaKU-rlaii tonertg of the
1 t IP armon . or. lit'stn. tuklng leading
is.nr robs, along with It.ika Kin-heri
Maria llrenu-r and oiner It Is known to
fyw, and this li partkiil.irly true In tho
I'll. t.d States, tlmf Mr flretne Is numtfrcil
.imoiisr the .lisii.v.rl.'S" of Mme. Co,'!,
)J ign.-r. The following from the Cologne
fitJJt., under d.iu of Marth 10, ISM. tell
pomflblng of Mr. (Iff .-no's career nml 11.
pbilni. why he is so burpcful in roles In
whli h he U generally supposed to have no
experi. m e: "'Hie mwt-omcr, Mr. J'lunket
C.i i ne. showed nuallllcs which proved that,
thouvh Irish by .-xtraetlon, he Is one of
tb'' stirs whl.-fi Ilayreuth has discovered
and which will henceforth shine on the
itrtlst horizon of Wagner representations,
Mr Plunku Greene Is now. with Van l)v k
nnd Dlauwe-it, thn third foreigner who has
bem eall.il by lime Wntner to assist In
the Jvatlonal Uayreuth festival, jils voice
sounds noble, smooth and full; he has
been most excellently trained and he pro
nounffs with a carefulness which, b trance
to say few Itorn German singers .ever
i-eem to uttJln " Sir. Greene sings In six
diff. r. nt laiiiuagrs At IJjyreuth he as.
mm. I the iol.of Gurnemaiu In "Parsifal,"
mi'l It Is In this role In concert thit he U
oehievlns such marked artistic reults.
tlllS WI:KK'!i AflltAClIDN
Jtojt'K "A Ttiiiptr.iiiio Tmvii," "The Wan
dering .lew" und Old unit.
For this week, beginning to-morrow
night. Hoit's "A Temperance Town" will
be presented at tlm Coates, This play Is
represented us Hoyt's best effott In com.
ulS'i nnd Is one- that had a phennmcnnl
riui in the Dust. It Is promised that the
ptvtliiclloti here will be Idcntlial with that
in Hoston. It Is claimed this piei e Is the
most popular of nil Hum the pen of tho
clever pla wrlghl. It Is Intended to bo
u plesentntlon of phases mid tin i tents of
life In n town In crtmint. white the wilo
nnd use of Ihiuor Is pitihlblttd, pnrtrit) in
Iho trlnls and trlbulntlons of the "rum
crowil" and the "temperance irowd." The
nuthor has endenvottd to give nil sides a
fair show, nnd begs leave to say that he
has not inlsrepri'sented the piohlhltory
laws of Vermont. The humorous Incidents
ate ctevcrl.t handled, nnd. It is said, the
fun Is fast and furious. Ilvtrylmdy laughs
nt the funny Incidents, which this distinct
ly American author iintniie so cleverly
with his satirical pen, nnd with such tell
In efftet. At the sumo time, by his eiy
pathetic Incidents, the author motes his
nltdlnnco to the Vetlrn nf tent-, unit then
, heats them out of it by the most funny
n'id unexpected Incident or situation, tmo
e. ample f this Is where the town drunk
ard ".Mink Jones," nnds the ministers
daiii 'liter lying cold nml rthausti'd In the
snow It Is outside the church, and within
the in 'Ulster Is saving: "Hum timkes man
a brute" Just then staggering "Mink"
eotnes .along and carrlts the nntmrcntly
lifeless I ot m to his humble cottage that
she timv legalu her strength !entnth its
sheltering roof. Hveivboly Is about to
trv, but "MCdt" n. cldeutally left bis trend
mill on the church steps, and the grotesque
lesult, as the congregation comes out nnd
each ouo rolls uver It, may will be Im
agined. ..... . .. .
Mesurs. llnvt nml McKce have provided
for the production here nno of the mot
complete companies which they could
gather together front tlnlr large force of
plajers engaged III tho production ot their
pluvs In various p.trts of the country. TlV
cat Is headed by 1.. It. Htockwell nnd l,eo
Harrison, and the remainder of the cast
Includes It. J. Dlllotf. V. H. Currlu, Ill
lam Culllngton, Chvndo llrooke, Prank
Htissclt, H. T. Nnglc, lrnnl; l.on, Ocorgo
Ober, John Holland, A. Maz7anovich.
Charles Adnm, Miss Anna Itoblnson,
I.aurn Avers, Uertrudo Dawc3, -VIUo Warn
er and Marie Uutt.
"llio Wandering .Tow."
William Morris will present to-night, for
the ill at time on any stage, "The Wander
ing Jew," at tho Ninth Stteet opera house.
'Iho mistake, mado in dramatizing great
novels Is that tho authors endeavor to
stick too closely to the book. l'las llku
"The Thim Guardsmen" and "Monto
Crlslo," where only one Incident from the
novel has been used, have always moved
successful: and this lu the lulu thai Nelson
Whc-atcroft and Ueorgo Uac.ku3 have fol
lowed In their version of Uugcno ISuc'a
great novel, "The Wandering Jew."
Tliu new play belongs to tho romantic
class. Messis. Wheatcroft and ll.ii.Lu3
have taken the Incidents of tlm medals ns
tho basis of their tiloU Martus do Henne
pont, ISO years befoio tho play opens, is
about to Ily from Prance for political rea
sons, ami leaves behind him thu sum of
tW.lMJ crowns to bu held In trust for his
heirs. He nlso causes to bo coined four
medals, Identical In shape, nnd bearing
tho same inscription, which reads: "lie at
No. I!. Hue bt. Prnneols, Paris, Pcbruary
M, 1SJ2. Pray for me." Tho money has
been Invested, and has accumulated to an
enormous bum at tho lime of the opening
ot the play. Thu secuiltlcs and the will
have been scaled up in an old house in
Hue St. Francois, which houso is not to
be opened until Pebrunry 13, ls3.', when tlm
will is to bo lead to the four descendants'
heirs w iio possess the medals.
Jn the last century tn Palis there existed
a powerful secular organization known as
"Thtt Society of Shelterers." Tho ojtcnsl
blo object of this society waa tho rearing
and educating of foundlings. Hut a hid
den motive, which was covered by tho
iloak of charily, was the fact that many
of thee llttlo wntfs wero descended from
the highest families In Pratico, and In
many cases, where their Identity could bo
established, became heirs to large fortunes.
It was tho custom In this society, when
one of tho foundlings became of uge, he
confiscated to this society all tho money
that he might hereafter Inherit One of
these foundlings, called Gabriel, had about
bis neck, when ho was brought to them,
one of tho medals left bv Mailus do Henne
pont. The ".Society of Shelterers," having
Immense resources for Information at their
command, soon discovered the value of tho
medal, nnd ns Gabriel, having t cached
man's estate, and having deedid nil nrob-
ablo inherttanco to them, tho society sets
plans on foot to pi event the arilvul of tho
l ff . !i
.;,l. ..rtf'' I'll
f V fc.. I, ,! 4 lilt
tntee orner mttiais in iimo to gain Tno.oerti.
fortune. Tho will reads that If they aro Introduction nnd polonaise, for piano and
nut In this bouse, No. 3, Hue St. Prancols, vloloneello (Chopin), Prleda. Slmonsou und
nn the stroka of noon, they forfeit their Vic tor Hi rbert.
claim tn the Inheritance. I Suite "Peer Gynt:" 1. Morning. 2. The
The hcto of the niece ts Dagobert. a Death of Asa. .'!. Anltra's Dance. 4, m
young soldier Whllo In Siberia he was , the Hall of the Mountain King. (Grieg),
intrusted by bis dying genetal, the Count i tlr.ind Vulse "N mphes et faylv.ilns
tie I.lguy, with tho euro of his two young (Hemborp), Mme, Louise Natal!,
daughtors, and as tbev each possess ono Solo fur uutoharp Minuet, new (Schnr
of ilie medals. Dngnhett endeavors to get W'enka), vrith iiuartKito by French horns,
them to Paris in time. His ndventures In Mr. Aldls J. tiery.
dol'ig so. the schemes of tho society to I
prevent him, nnd his ultimate tiiurnph, i
combine to make a play of absorbing io
The eh.nacter of Dngobert, which will
be plnyed by Mr. Morris suggests at times
d'Aitagnon. In "Tho Three Guardsmen,"
and Hilmuud Dantes In "Monto Cristo"
The period of tho play, being ls30, admits
of that plcturcnue style of costume vvhlch
was ineii m vogue, ine sienic posbiniiiuei (i llnil 17. TJ1P HoIolsts will be Mis. (Jen
of the play are unlimited, anil will bo nde. vr:. Johnstone -Hlshon nml Mr. tienr,. r
nttntn H'lin ni-rtil llnllnii la iinflni s)in f Iritm-
lIUHI I Hl IIUUHVIIU .n linut VHJ U Sll -
tlon of Mr. Custave Ftohman, The cast
will lie ns follows:
... .Maurice Preuman
..Thomas jj. Hunter
, James Judge
Tho Wandering Jew..
Twin SlHra Hoe .,
ii , V Itiliu'-iri I
i ou'ii I ottuv
vv. J. Minion
.,vna li iwHins,
Madam Ilaudoln Nndlno WlnMon
Mnlinn Mme f.r.tr
JlatU Amy J.OVle. i
1 be New "Shiinaiulfilh."
Of all tho plays that Dronson Howard
has written and they are all good none
bus proved to overwhelmingly popular
us "Shenandoah," which will eommence n,
week's engagement at the- Grand, with a
matinee to-daj. In this he chose for tho
background for a mnt charming and hu
man love story .1 chapter of the war of
the rebellion, the Incidents of which wete
laid In the pit turrbetue Shenandoah valley,
vvhlch gives the pie. e lis name, lie aimed
at a. war play that would tell the story ot
our national dissension of thiitv-llve vears
ago tn a manner that would b neceptablii
to noin funs in mm great ami now re.
any" or 7hnemb,t!e?ness'or VeerlmlnaUonH
".". OI ln.e imitrnew or recnnnnjiionn
that usually attended
a recitation ot the
When th play was llrst produced six
mam ago u
tn.iilA ti Irwmiiilniiri trlii.n.h
Ii ran tor over :' nights in New yniK
and wa afterwards presented with nhe-
nomenal suieesi In every larn'o city of
hundied thousand dollirs oi) H and It wa econui a M.rn ot recitals to be given by ,,".,- nr, aetress ha .letirminS in
said llronson Howurd received nearlv-fltiu. thu school. There ate no tickets or Invito. ,,. hi,.. n.!i. .SLr s" . determined to
000 . 4A royuUles I.-ist vllu," "Sntnan- lon,"' Uu. ? """V1, llWtHon Is eVtSmleil I ft J'0-' J'"' Intc0A0ntttil!n,,e,iffln,?.ko a
doah" In un extended sr,t-t taenia r fnun t0 thoko Interested In such eutertu uinents. ,i. ci ,milt nt ", "? t,1 "?'!! .ot litem,
was reintroduced tii tho II eVt?riiolnir i.titl '' progiummo will be a., follows" iVr&f,l, lia? sovcr!l1 !'"" published short
!c of Ncvv VoCrk Ji iV iK' fitu? I '''f'0 tor Piano (I.Ust), organ und violin, f'u';'ur her own signature', but she has
bsjKsSSH ssSrt SSiSi-StialSi
Ployed in s.ome of the tcenes and there is .r iu,n ,.
a grand massing of men and animals wh.-n iii uR!
General Sheridai dashes lntn ihi. .iir-inrn '" ."."
General Sheridan dashes IntoThe picture
after ,is famous tweiity-mlles' ride fiom
Wimhester to rally lis routed troops and
to hlch was auo- Vdded a magnlllcent
cast, repopularlzed "Shenandoah" and It
ff'J1".'' O8'1." ,"onll eplendld metro-
iniii'n 'flumph with a run of l&j per-
formal ces. making In all over V times
Newvirk V eeen '"
. ,. Wu,,l,"a"' "and Coneerts.
to ''iSrs!' fianU eoncetu will bo given at I
to-daj'j matinee and to-night for the last
time at the Ul!lls Many new nnd merl-
tprlous features will be Introduced, among
them Mi's 1 ranees tlnrtiev, the tlramatlj
soprano wv will make her lltst appearance,
Miss il.it tli V mak. s a great stiectiilte nt
rhnracur souks nnd ballads, Hugenc
Towniev will 1e heard In new whistling
solos, Harry union, lord nhd Crawford
and J'aul Henttlp In new numbers. Hon-
alio, acrobatic clown, appears Tor the llrst I"" ""I kc. the programme for this even
time also. Tlw band, under the condue- "(. , , , ... ,,.
torshlp of I). (), Wheeler, has met with Drg.in volunfary, Miss iltn Miller,
the approval of every one nho attended , Anthem. "Te Oeum" (Haydn), from
last week's roniirts. An entirely new Creation (IWck),
inuMciil prosrnmine has bech arranged "Mi Mir, .fee Wllus tuns, et tu, ecc ma-
w tn a Miieltly selected Ponulfir list of
numbers Ulculaled to please a"
The fill more It. mil Concert".
Ollmore'u band, with Victor Herbert as
conductor, vlll give two concerts nt the
Aimitorium arte-moon and eveiilng of
April 18. The oijMtils.ntlon Is s.lld
" " suvng one mis season
huh mm oeen meeting witlt
Success during tt tireut.nt trine I'll Atrt
Ists will be Ixmlse Nntall, soprano, hoard
im Niii'iu I'ln-ni nun senson: v h tor tier
I.., ,1... HMHh.l ,..tlt I'..J.I. ...
.-.., ,...- K, 1,11,1 .-.-iiiai, i rienn n 11 onson,
the ll'.vear-old pianist, who has made sueli
a sensation In New vrk nnit niBm.'i.rtw.,
Aldls J. tiery, nut ihirp soloist; S Kroli- Hoyt's latest tatlre, "A Milk White
berg, birltotie, nnd rmnrol Houcher, vlo- "Jag, nuinbcrlnR fifty people, will pay
llnlsf The file of b, its will begin next Kansas City a visit next season. Tho
Tlinrsdiy limrniiig nt the lturllnirton ticket Piece Is a take ort on our locnl mllltla.
otllee, niiil the prli es will he populir-Jl.t John Hare, It.nry Irving. Charier Wynd
'..?'" .c?.",ni?A. 1'1'e. programme, which la hum and possibly drorge Alexander "ill
a grit one. will be as follows:
Overture "Itobespierre" (I.ItoIfT).
lladlnage New l letor Herbert).
, llraml Vnlse "Mlrellle" (Cluonod),
Hungarian Citardn" (f!rosmmin).
, 1'lano solos-(a) "i:n Antomne" (Most
kowsl. )! tb) "Panta-lc Impromptu" (Cho
P'n). Irieda Blniotison.
. IJtio for cornet nnd trombone fClnrke),
Messrs. Herbert It nhd Hrnest It. Clarke.
Scenes from "The riylnir Uutchman"
V , iikiici;,
Solo for ylo1oncelto-Kunndc (Hertcl),
Mr. Victor H-rliert.
Hungarian Hhnpsody, No. 5 (Mszt),
I Ma no olos (a) "Itnronrolle," (; major
(HublnsUln); tb) Spiniing Song, "I'lj fng
l'litchmnn'' (Wagncr-l.lszt), I'rleda Slmon-
, vtl,' iVA-u -liS-i v in i, ill
VMC "T . . . K! ,, MB Wl L 1 1 HM
---.11- j .
nMa.,.tri3l?nna, iVo0,d,Vi' 'S1?u,s)' band Lallan composers. He Is nn nrdent Wag
ftm' "1,.0',n.rPso.l by Aldls .1. Gcty. neilte. and hns translated "Hlenzl" and
"Dreams" irtotivnr. Mme. l.on1e Vit-,t!
Man h "Twentj -seeond lteglment" (Gil
more). NIGHT I'ltOGHAMMr;.
Overture "Tannh luser" (Wigner).
Spanish serenade "Lollta" (I.mgey),
Aria "Ah fors n Inl." 1cntn.t., lvr-r.n
Mme. Louise Natal!. '
unra r.intasie "1 .vtecilci," new opera
Pi mo solos (a, "Allerrro Ttrllllnntp r.n
70 (Moscheles); (b) "Wohin?" (Schubert
Liszt), Frieda Himonson.
(a) Overture; (b) March, from the new
comic onera. "Prlnet An.in .ir" iVit tnr Tl..r
kolo tor vlolnncello Fantasia (Servals)
Mr. letor Herbert
Grand American fantasle fVletnr TTer-
The Ttiouins Coneerts.
The Chicago orchestra, under the direc
tion of Theodore Thomas, will erlvo three
concert", under thu auspices of the Apollo
club, at tho Auditorium, this city. Anrll
u.. . . ... . " . :
The progranune-s villi bo as fol-
Ttir.SDAV DVHNINO. A PHIL 16.
Symphony No. C "From the New World"
adagio allegro molto, largo, scherzo, alio
lrii eon luuiu uivuriiio
Scena and Aria 'Prelschllt2' Wehcri
lit. uetiuvru Jotinsione-iiisnop.
Tliemet anil variations. l.'inulA nn r.n
(Tichu!ko-,vs.k)), violin obllgato, Mr, Max I adaptation by Hspy Williams of Tom Toy
lieiulix. lot's drama, "Hetrlbutlon " It Is In four
wattz "jMwrosciien" (Tschalkowsky).
"Mo -Maria" (Muscagnl), Mis. Genevra I
John - tone - Hlshop. i
Prelude and clo.lng sccne-"Trlstan and
J'',,.,lu,J'" . vorsplel "Die Jleihterslngcr"
WDlNf;.SIAV AFTI3HNOON, APHIL 17.
Choral nnd fugue (Hath).
Ouitiire-"Ai.adeinii Festival" (Brahms).
"Ml. fi-l.l T.n-I" (U'ni iio-l "
oyiiiiitmim- ii'itrui j.ea ireiiiues luszti
Overture "Midsummer Nli-litis lVr..,n"
Alia "I'elcMe Aida," from
(VettH), Mr. George .1. Hamlin.
Sulto "1,'Arleslfciine," prelude, mlnuetto,
adugletto, carillon (Iltzetj.
Hymphonlu poem "The Moldeu" (Smet
ana), WIJDNHSDAV DVKNING, APItlL 17.
March (.S.'hubert). '
c.vfi ture "Luonore," No. 3, (Ileethove-n).
Wedding March with variations (Gold
mark). Prelude and irlorltlcatlon "Parsifal"
cantuta "Hymn ot J'ratee" (Mendel-
5..U.-2Uii Genevra, lohnstone-Hlshop,
somojio: Mr. Gtomo J. H.iinlin innnr "
Pupllt.' Ittilt il.
,c ,, .- ... .. . .
,'W' 5.,:.ii.,,,,0i.MaV.!;'n u"y "O,1. 1'
"". . uiini uy oome or tne best
raM'tt.'tef M I
(KM win Arnold),
B li ' Ka V r wv"ltr
Farce, one , uct-"A Clou !y Hiv" Mr
Thomas Hurlon, Mr. James W. Jonts: Sirs
Thomas Hurton. Miss IVullne Davis,"
Trio for piano (Liszt), organ un'l Molln
"raukt" ounod). Messrs, Uarrett, Oale
Attraellro riiurch Slutlc.
The second musical service at the First
Lutheran church will bu given tw evilS
t itauo - t.vnon.i. m i,it. may iteAi seasun caiieu ".viexicn " ir i
bv the llaydn string qulnlr-tte. The three
i services outlined are a repetition of the
Hadn sonatas, fonndid on the seven last
sayings of Christ, which were given some
time time rum. nml mention nf which uni
made at the time. The Haydn quintette
ii a strong organl?atlon nnd. the tireparn
llins for these services are painstaking nnr
the performances cons len'lous. The follow
, lpr mn miiyan),
"J-," pLI.Mt Asabathanl" (Haydn).
I Pltlo (Haydn),
Offertory. "Adacla" for string aulntette
Draumtlc nnd Mnslrnl Notes,
l'clf Halter will folbiw "Shennndoah" at
"The nllhdIlhrr., tinw ht.svlnp nt Iffvt'fl
theater. New York, Is said to he an enor
Miss Anna Itoblnson, the etago lieauty,
assumes the part of Itulh, the clergy
,,,.,,,. ,1-111.1 t.. lr-. i- i i r
!?!?.5J V,IallBhli- In Ho) I s A 1
come to America next season, but Mr. nnd
.Mrs. Kemlnl will let us nlone, nnd lter
IkjIiiii Tiee has not jet made up his mind,
. Sybil Johnson Is tngaged by Wllllnm A.
Hrndv to play Trilby It will be remem
bered r he m tde a sensation a few years
ago by nppnrlng undrnped as Izn, tho
model, In "The Olemencenu Cae." Hut
that was before living pictures or bronzo
eiuLiivs iverc ricapi 01.
.Mascagnl's new open, "Sllvnno," w
given recently at Ia Sella, In Milan. Th"
are hut three characters In the opera,
nnd one of them was ung by De Lucia,
who made so brilliant nn Imprctslon In
America, In "l'agllac I' lnbt season.
Dolto Is nearly thirty years younger
winn crui. iiis lamer was an Italian, his
mother a Polish Indy. His opera "Mclls
tofelo" has cen lilm a high place among
I M V
TMe 'indzwnc Jew
"Tristan" Into Pallan,
A New- York World correspondent gives
the assurance that In Switzerland a milk
maid or nun gets better wages If gift.d
with a good vol' e, because It ha b-en r.is
covered that a cow will yield one-flnh
more mll'c It soothed during the process of
milking by a pleasing melodj.
"Snntuzt" is the title of a new work,
by bis. IJImboni, which was lately pro
duced in Palermo with complete success.
It is a continuation of Mnseagnl's "Caval
Jerla " .md local papers afllim that Slg
HImboni has vvrlten a "worthy cquel" to
that op' ra. No doubt they mean this for
Ihu Cyatcs will bo dark the first three
h i", ,Vn ""' K A"" .? H"', 'he latter I
iiVm,-,L.i, i , w:;v rr'''''r.u. "',.-:':
-- -- - ivi. ---' ! "un tu ivuiinut
ei' e onowing .viis-i jiuirougns will come,
in the order turned, .Marie Jnnsi-n, A M.
Paluier's company in "The Fatal Card,"
and Delia Fov, In "The Little Trooper."
Paul Alexander Johnstone-, who Is count
ed the- greatest thought reader yet brought
to the attention of the scientific woild,
will tive an entertainment at tho CeKites
opera, house Sunday evening, April 11. Mr.
Johnstone but recently returned fiom Hu
rope, and has Jim complutfl a tour of the
routhern states, where he attracted much
Paderewskl Is said to hnvi. flu,.ir4
cently that "there are two musical neo-
lue in thu world, tho Gipsies nnd the
Juwi. With all others, thi love of muslo
Is acquired by cultivation, but Gypsi.-s
and Jews aro naturally musical." Thu
eminent pianist must be piepired to re.
iclve any quantlti ot Insti action, more or
less valuable, on this point
llobert Mantell Is reh. arslng a nlay
caileii "mo Hutband." an i .Manarrer An
pul,'"s llu" ."us arrangeu
tlV t,rn,!t,r. It
In Albany on Wednesday. The rilepn l nn
urlr.. .' lne ucene lain in La Hochello
n,ltl ln 1 ar'8. ranee. Mr. Mantell will be
seen as Captain lltnry Lefevre, a Frensh
A genuine novelty In stngo realism will
be seen at the Ninth Street opera houo
i.u- cii., ttiicrt. ir. vviiiiam .vioiris wilt
produco fur the first time on the American
ttagc, "Th Wandering Jew." In ono
scene a genuine wild I anther will be hecn.
Mr, .Morris Is a gn-at stlckbr for having
things m they should be; a stuffed animal
would not do; bo waj determined, to have
tho "real thing."
Next season Hobert Downing will produce
at least three no'v plays. Uuu of them H
called "TJie Narragtinsett " It dials with
the times of the Puritans ami Downing
will pliy a strong patt or tin Indian chief;
He will nUo be heeu In "The I.ion't. Love,"
by, tho L'ngllsh dramatist, Herman Merl
v ile. Its ullon tikes, place in the time of
Napoleon, and will admit of very hnndponie
Mink kettliihs. 'I he third play Mr. Down
ing has not yet decided upon
The temailuiblo eipcegg of "Trilby" con
Unites in liustun. und this Is ono jt-.i.
son why M mager Palup-r shrewdly be
licves that the sooner he gets the piece
spread nil over thtt country the better It
will be tor the piulHs. He took Manager
Hrady Into tho matter not for any money
be got fiom him, but because of his huat.
ling and rapid qualities as a manaper. He
iii'K ami taiiai Mtiaiiiie
organtue three comranles at oucd and
they even speak of six. Thus the 'TrHtiv
his second clfoit at nlaywrltlng, and ho
has worked upon It during the past two
?cmt. je 19 iieseiiueti as u romantic com.
edy drama, having for Its background the
war of 1M7 between Mexico nnd the United
States. Tho story is said to possess heait
Interest und pit-sent excellent character
studies. The ht-to Is a joung Ame-ilcan
officer, the hcrlone a Mexican girl, and one
of tho characters Is an old negro body
servant who furnishes tho elements of both
humor and pathos. Thu seenlo elfects will
in' lude pictures of liuena Vista and Che.
M. Alvary's 100th performance of the
title part In 'Wagner's "Siegfried," was
celebrated In New York during the recent
German ooera season. Jlr. Henderson, of
Jt.iur.s vvuk nt.ooi).
Th Verdict nf (hit .Med I rill fncnlty of tho
That I'e-rti-na tnnkes pure blood In a
fact beyond dispute or argument. Hut
Just liow l'o-ru-na makes pure blood has
been lecently discussed by tho tneillcnl
staff of the retiowrud Burglc.il hotel.
Tho general conclusion put Into common
vvnidsMs nbottt ns follows!
That during; the winter nn excess of
nutrition Is required by tho system to
keep tip the temperature of the body.
Tills Causes) tieonlo lo e.it more.estieclallv
of nninial fobds, thiiti nt other seasons.
Consequently In the spring there has
accumulated in the blood more or less
cfTete matter, which must be pot rid of.
Tills Is especially true of people who
have been troubled more or les during
the winter with catarrh, colds or la
grippe. Such people nrc sure to find
themselves in the sprint; In need of n
blood purlllcr nnd tonic. I'e-rtl-na puri
ties the blood by ctpelllnif from It the
effete accumulations of winter. It tones
up the nervous system nnd equalizes the
circulation of the blood In nil p.trts of
the body. This Is the Verdict of the med
ical profession. The most common symp
toms lire tlred-out feelings, nervousness,
depression, debility, languor nnd a con
tinual sense of weariness. To such peo
ple n bottle of I'e-tu-na Is worth Its i
vveisnt in gold.
The 1'e-ru-na Drue Slatiufncturlnp; Co.,
of Columbus, Ohio, tire offering free,
postpaid, two medical books, one on cn
tarrh and catarrhal diseases, tho other
on spring medicines nnd spring dis
eases. These books contain tho very
latest nnd most reliable Information on
these lmpurtnnt subjects.
l'or free book on enncer address Dr.
Hnrtmnn, Columbus, Ohio.
the Times, gives the following suavely
picturesque account of several moving In
cidents of tho occasion: At the close of
tho first act one Dr. Vulplus, nccompanled
by two other gentlemen, followed Herr Al
vaty before the curtain. Dr. Vulplus, who
used to be a fellow townsman of Herr Al
vary In Weimar, but Is now a resident ot
Hoston, delivered an adulatory address In
sonorous German, Ho complimented the
tenor very highly, and expressed his re
gret thnt Herr Alvary was going away
almost ns forcibly as the hysterical voung
women did a few jcars ago. Then he pre
sentcJ the artist with a gold cigar bov,
from which no doubt tn due tlmo the
Holy Homan empire will go up In smoke
Several ushers tnen threw wreaths upon
the stage and Herr Alvary retired In good
There Is a new stage story. It concerns
an actress who got nn engagement upon
the accuracy of an ."K'cent. It was an Im
portant part of a Russian adventuress
the sabled, be-dlamoned, poison-bearing ad
venturess who speaks pure Siberian Hus
hlan mixed with Parisian French, and
avenges all through the play. It was a
matinee, at the Globe theater, London, nnd
the piece was called "The Monk's lleason."
II. H. Wlllard played the leading role, but
adventuresses were scarce Just then on the
London stnee. Mnrlon Lea. the American
actress, now with the Kendals, was then at
Hrlghton. She heard of the need of the
management, and hastened to the man
ager. She began to act at the moment she
entered his olllce. "I hear zat you visit a
actress to play a Russian character; lz zat
so?" she queried. The manager's eyes ex
panded. "We do," he replied. "Vel," she
continued, "I like very much to play ze
part " The manager engaged the Husslan
aetress, aa ne condiuereti tier, on the spot.
"Your genuine accent will carry the piece,"
he said. "1 hope so," replied Miss Lea,
bweetly, resuming her American voice.
BALD HEADS GO BACK.
Hevrrsnl of tho Old Custom Which Has
Hctn to Choose Only Thuso Advuticed
A bald head and a long white beard are
no longer necessary requisites of the
Un! ed Stales senator. Young men have
Invaded that drgnllled body with little care
for Its ancient traditions nnd pompous
courtesy. Tiere will be breezlness about
tha senate from now on that will be re
freshing. Tho present tcnate has an unusually
large number of young men, and there w ill
be mote of them In the new senate. The
constitutional limit of ago Is 3) years.
Only two men have entered the senate at
that age. One was Henry Clay, who had
to wait before hu could qualify, and the
other was Senator Spencer, of Alabama.
Marlon C. IJutler. elected by the Populist
Kenubllcan legislature of North Carolina
to succeed Matt W. Hansom, will enter the
sen-ite next December at the age of 31.
A glance at the present scnato shows
how thick golden hairs aro becoming
among the silvery heads of that chamber.
Se-nators Kyle and lrby are 41. White 42,
Dubois and Smith 41. Lodge 45, Blanchard
16, Wolcott. McLautln. Hansbrough and
Pettlgrew 47, Dixon, Allen and Faulkuier
4S, Brlce ID. Beginning with Carey, who Is
to, and Hill, who ts 01, and ranging up to
CO In their order, come the following sen
ators: Daniel, Mitchell (Wisconsin), Al
dr h Derry, Iloach, Vllaa, Gray, Hlggln,
Wh h, Jones (Arkansas), Perkins, lilack
burn, Gorman, Power, Davis, P.isco, Mc
Millan. Murphy, Galflnger. Manderson,
Huriows, Hale, Duller, Shoup, Lindsay,
Chandler, Mitchell (Oregon), Dolph and
The youngest member of the next sennte,
Hutlcr. ts a native ot North Carolina
He ts a university grnduate and a school
nut tins ncen ODllgea to turn
farmer owing to thu death of his father
'j no..ne"sA"; .?; ..HVPPor ns . 'arBe
fimllv. He was brought to the front by
the Farmers' Alliance movement. Ho be
iame hl. county loader when he was 25,
and v as elected to thu state Fenate. He
was made president of the state Alliance
In 1SD1, and of the national Alllnnce In 1W1
With great political tsct he brought the
Alll.intn and the Hepubllcans together on
i'tf Issues of home rule and honest elec
tli.r.s and the combination swept the state,
lit will consort with the Hepubllcans, but
will not sanction the socialistic Ideas of
Allen and Peffer Hutler villi probably bo
the Adonli of the filiate. Ho Is u clear
nt d earnest speaker. lle Is a free sliver
nun and a moderate ptotectlonlst.
Joter C. Prltchard Is another young
(senator, nlo from North Carolina. lie
has already taken tho seat vacated by
Senator Vance He is tall, graceful, blue
fved, and of tho South, Ho was born In
Tennessee., and for years worked ns a
printer and a tramp printer at that
drifting about and retting a few weeks'
schooling whenever he could. Ho had
hardly been ln Jiakersvllle, N. C twenty
four hours bofore be persuaded a minister
to Htart a newspaper and place lilm In
charge as foreman. At 21 he was elected
to thu legislature as a Hepubllcan, at 31
he was nominated for congress nnd cut
down the Democratic majority materially
Heltig the lender of the Republican state
machine in the last campaign he was Mar
ion Hutler's chief lieutenant ln tho fusion
light. The high protectionists and the sil
ver men hnvu rallied atound htm in the
tc-natu, for both claim him,
Ouo uf tho most liueivi'tlng new senators
H Hen Tillman, of South Carolina, the
governor who turned the mate upside down
tin tuo nquor quvsuoii. j-eiiiunr muter,
whom hu succeeds, has made him out a
frlc-htful lnmaboo. Therefore, there lq n
great ileal of cuilnslty to tto what he will
tin when ho takes his seat. Although he s
47 years old, he. Is classed umong tho young
men of thu next ttnnte, As one of the
South Carolina representative's exptesses
It, "Tillman has tho energy, tenacity and
pcrsoveranca of tho devil." Ho la. how
ever, mid lo bo courteous under all ordi
nary circumstances. If there Is nn ut
tempt on thu part of nutlet's friends to
crush lilm It Is predicted that he will fight
back In llvell Mile, for ho Is absolutely
fearless and talks like u Gutllng gun when
aroused, Ho Is snld to be at his best when
the odds arn against him. In hot debates
ho li'-ve-r Ions liii temper, but uses a
wealth of luveotlvn and most bitter ear.
rasm and Irony. It Is possible that Mr,
llutlet's trlends villi let him alone,
Tillman Is a child of foituue, tip to lKd)
bis butter was better known In South Car
ollna than ho was. Ho had been u deep
studout, und was a leader among the farm,
r-is of his county. When the levolt against
the political mnihlno camo the retorm
Demo-rnts ricked him nut for governor be.
causo they had no politicians among them.
Ho vvns laughed at, but he lallle-d the
farmers and carried tho state, crushing his
brother in tho fight. Judge Harle, who ran
agaliiHt him, immediately joined the Till,
man p.uty und was elected Judgu under
that banner at tho last election. Tillman
Is mi lmprEva man Hi uppearancc, though
his faco Is disfigured by tho loss of uu eve.
Ho dicsses well, Is witty ln conversation,
and will prove one of tho best stump
ipeakuis of tho senate, Tillman Is classed
as a Populist, but ho l-t u Democrat, al
though ho says he will leave tho party un
less It rcstoies silver to a money metal.
One of his hubbies is tho union of the
(Vest and South against tho Dust and
Noith lu the next presidential campaign,
Hu will uct will) the Democrats in thu se-n-nto
If the-y ttcat him tight; if not, he will
bo a free lance,
Tho funny man of the next senate will
piobably bo John L. Wilson, of Washing,
ton. He is a young man, only (I years old.
Fourteen vears ago lip was a department
clerk In this city. He told his fellow clerks
that ho win going out West and would
come back as a member of congress. He be
gan pushing himself at Spokane, and when
Wasulnrtou was admitted as a state tie
IT O A EkO tf OOlvdMHlNOIITO -WITH
UKAniL?. MATINEE TO-DAY.
THE CROWNING TRIUMPH OF REALISM, w
The Big Now York Aciulomy of iMugic Production of
ll F IP
lly IIUO.VSOX IHHVAKD-
f t.: it i.i m
iU l H
150 SOLDIERS-20 HORSES - CANNON TEAMS
MASSIVE SCENERY-FIRE BELCHING GUNS.
G-rcu'Lcl Oast and Correct Details.
:Mi.tii:.iii:vr UMiri:n to ; nights anu a matini:i:s.
qll L.KJJ. I.t. Jim 1 1 jn.t.1 -..j I e-... .- r,mim
will Its Hist congressman, nnd hnq betn
In the house ever since. Thcro ho was
lesllve tinder the domination of Tom Heed.
Ho made many lilts In the rottgh-ntid-tumblo
debates In the houso by his ready
wit and peculiar voice. He will probably
bo thu smallest man physically In thn sen
ate. But tho largest ono thcro wdll not
enro to wake him tip. Ho Is pledged to free
silver nnd high piotectlon.
Ono of the new foreign born senators Is
Leo Mantle, of Montnun. Ho Is 41 cars
old and came from Dngland In 1SW, going
ict linn, jie wurivcti on mo I'acinc rail
roads, and vvns hauling ties when tho "cn
glno from tho Dast" met the "cnglno from
tho We-t" nt Ogden. He took up the rough
llfo of tho West and drifted through var
ious states, learned telegraphy nnd general
ralltondlng and managed a stage station.
He finally soltled tit litttte, cngnged In
mining, tock and real estate, nnd rapidly
glow to be one of the wealthy men ot tho
ntate. It Is needless to bay that Muntlo
Is a strong frco silver man.
The election of Willis Sweet is confident
ly looked for In Idaho. He Is the caucus
nominee of the Hepubllcans, nnd If tho
deadlock Is broken he will, there Is little
doubt, be selected. If this happens he will
uu iiiu luuntL senator under iu j ears or age.
Ho Is Just 3D. He Is a newspaper man, who
has graduated Into a lawyer. Silver Is his
Thomas S. Carter, who has been elected
for the long term from Montana, Is also a
young man, having Just turned 40. Ile will
be remembered as the manager of tho Har
rison campaign in 1S!C. Carter is not much
ot an orator, but he la noted as a politician,
nnd w hlle ho may not be heard on the floor
of tho senate his Influence ln that body will
eiu very great.
A young man who has already taken his
seat Is Senator Charles D. Clark, of Wyo
ming. Ho was born at Sandy Creek, N. V.,
In 1S31, His parents took him West when a
boy, and at 17 years of age he educated
himself in Iowa, and then moved to Wy
oming. He was elected as the llrst repre
sentative from that state, nnd held that
olllce until defeated by Coffeen, Democrat,
ln 1S32. He, too, is a sliver man and a pro
tectionist, and will bo one of the poor men
of the senate.
The colleaguo of Mr. Clark Is Francis D.
Warren, who Is a little over 50. Warren Is
one ot the most active Western men and
In his election the sliver men scored a vic
tory, for he contested the sent with Sen
ator Carey, who has been the only gold man
from the lnter-mountaln rerrlon for mnnv
years. Mr. Warren served ln the senate
for four years until 1S92.
Senator Coke.vvho Is somewhat advanced
ln years, will be succeeded by Horace Chil
ton, who Is only 41. Ho Is a native Texan,
robust, able and combative. ?ro served ln
the Flfty-tlr.it congress for a short tlmo
ln place ot Senator Heagnn, but was beat
en before the legislature by Senator Mills.
Chilton Is a railroad man and for free
Tho newly elected Senator Thurston, ot
Nebraska, is we'l known In national poli
tics. He, too, ts under GO years of uge. For
years he has been a lawyer for the Union
Pacific railroad, and is quite well known ln
the halls of congress.
The senator last elected Is George W.
McDride. ex-secietary of state, who v. Ill
succeed Senator Dolph, of Oregon. His se
lection was a great surprise to the consres
slonal delegation of that state. Ho took
no pan in the fight, and. being In bad
health, his election was unlocked for. Tho
new- senator was born in Oregon In ISM.
Had health in his youth compelled him to
abandon the study ot law, but he recov
ered, engaged In business and became a
Hading merchant In St. Helens. Ho was
elected In a Democratic stronghold to thu
state legislature ln lisO and was chosen
speaker of the house. Some time ngo h
was severely Injured ln an accident, from
which he Is still suffering. He has the rep
utation of being a man of nerve in spite ot
his physical ailments, and is a dead shot
with a rifle. Ho owns nn extensive estate
ln Oregon and Is very fond of outdoor
sport. He Is unmarried Tho silver men
sav that he will vote with them.
vviiu un mis new blood in the senate It
will not be sup.-Mng f in the next session ,
the movement begun by Senator Hill to
put the rules In good working by adopting
a resolution ot closure will be successful.
Tho elder senators have been deprecating
such a tendnncy for yeais, but tho jounger
members who are now uppearlng on tho
scene show signs of not being willing to
bo kept longer In bonds by useless customj
and worn out traditions.
...-.. ,,r k....h..
.. T. .. ? ""' B
All real Lngllsh oaths ore built on the
canonical model, but few of them survive,
The churchman did this crusing in n i
methodlcal and detailed fashion. Ilejrtn.
nlng by Invoking tho damnatory Inllue-nco
Stcnii lie Ti"yf 1' ",ott '"' llK " -
signed his victim to misery en masse. Then
ho began with details and cursed lilm ac
cording to place and time. "May he hu
damned whcic-vur ho be, whether ln thu '
house, or stable. thet garden or tho Held or
WSyVef.'iS "aYe1 a1,!1'.-
in tlmo and clictimstances, "May he be1
c-ur.9eu in living, in uying, in eating and lu
drinking, In being hungiy. In being thirsty.
In fasting, in sleeping. In walking, in standi
nib-, in niuiiK, in ijing, in wonting ami in
lestlng." Then came personal dc tails,
' I tl SJ lti liD nlll LA.l tli Ina I. ,1a , 1.1,. . .., J
"May ho be cuised In the hair of his head,
In his temples. In his foiehead, In his cars.
In his ejes," and so on, through his heart,
toenails-all which curse was to take effect
unless the cursee repented and made sails-
When the common neonla tonic to enr.
lng. they followed afar oft his excellent
model, and there still lurks among them a
disposition nt odd times tu treat with Ins
than respect one another's eics, Oaths
strictly on the canonical model held tho
admiration of seafnrltig men down to a late
period. "Shiver my timber" was one of
thim; and Captain Matryat's sailors, who
vowed by their own nnd nt other peoples
liver and lungs, wcio followers of the
ancient school. S.iv igc pi oples havo little
skill In cursing. To curse with effect u.
eiulics some dt finite notion of hades, .Most
at ino tiuusi-civiuzeii natives ot Asia ex-
now ever, wim nui en ease and
The Janaucse. aro a Miiiruhir .x.
and. it Is a high tribute to tho
gentleness of their manners that their Lin
gua go hhuuld coutuln no "swearing words,"
According to Sir Edwin Arnold, the sever
est wotd one Jnp can apply to another
(without dipping Into English) Is "fellow,"
and high condemnation is found In tho
words, "There, tbtie," Hindoos, on tho
other hum!, cuisc with feat till case and ful.
ness anu quite mrow tne excommunicating
New Mte-pers tm thu Alton
steamers. Each t-ar brings something new
! S"FHLwr'!.H'lK yH..h.lm.
itru i-iiiciit wir 1-A.vmnu iiiul eureiv norii ini?
iliUIV Vttf wc jM-vv.t. 4V411t mv uvw UOIl
Bivvimo, niiit iiivir m
meats, drawing- rooms.
poiniea uuiet rooms
iho builder jJ035tsat;a
priest uuu uiti Mi.uio, ! or not oniy uo llu y --. i.-i-in ii;v ,ri:, l.MIltGV
curnj the Immediate snbject ot their wrath , AND viuuit FOK Jl.lMi
In ill his parts, but a 1 his niuestors bae : tvi. ,-... T Ai..o . ......
to Adum by both the male and fmale line! ' ..v.V.. D, LMfi ,' I'AltlS. FltANCI).
The Norse-men had a heaven, of a kind, in yoiiYi" ,,,, , 'c S if?r b.u"1 "Id uni
their mythology, but no hades. Therefore, J,.?."" '."S'naifii?.0 ''?v "'". Meor and en.
they could consign their enemies tu notli! fir PittimV AvlX2a"tf, Barauii,ed remedy
lng worso thun oblivion; but In the Sagas ijmiSki,0!1nJ $L J""?j h kei, etsness. Nightly
they do a wonderful amount of cursing, all ovof-oxeMioM v,SK?,fMe,i "ty fuuet ""
In mfcu ffTect nn earlli I.niulnn Rtnn.lnr.l ?iV..t,!all, VOUthful Error 111 earlv lf
vw .-..w ..,,.. .... ...... -..-..... H,u..v...u, u,i,, I, ,..,,,, ,,. ,.
iieginning wun .vpni jbi. tne cnicago ft 0'X, ,, S " u" written guurttu
JK iiin hi. iivun iiini'iii uni'nii JVUIl" t.nrl.f ijh.v....-i 7W& " ,Htim Uy lilts
sau City and St. Louis. Tha two v, sleep- uSu and' surceo"diiu',Mil8,J,''(:n $
lng cars assigned to this service am named For uStk nnK1ic.on' J!.i.,1'u''- of VatU.
tho "Mujestlc" and "Teutonic." alter thi! r sale only by JOHNSON IHtOS..
two new- White Star lino All. mil,- n.r..n Druggists und Clie-miata
and perfectly n, uZuJT 7. ftr"MilltcB,F:
the lanto of .UladS."0) iSSSS 0
g ill 1 I
Management CI!AHT.i:s PnOttMAN.
id Commencing Tri-MlP.UTl
3 .W-.SI.V4I. I .
j;l; Will present for tho first tlmo on
t-''. tho American statjo an ndaptatlon
V; ot Lugonc smo s (jrcat novel, uy
l R.t-1 SIM i tt.
? luisuil ue.ieciciie
St rz r-i l
"liu vji-ui t- uui.ikU9,i
Week- ft! E-
Matinees Wed. nnd bat.
FIRST TIME HEREI
nrr.ciAL sklkctku oast ntosi
TTwmjci rm l t ir i
lEOlTtj TIlGatOl', i0W YOl'k.
' in, rn it- a. A''
nfiSflrVflil SBfllS. fill (5. 7hR SI (111
,lDaB"uu uoQIO, UUlii I Ob, OliUUi
- ., . .
ffl & n vt-n r& (T-?.-tM
rS-OG H. J OvCF.3 ..
Ntt j. t4..u.itvui V-WJt &.&
The ent,re ca,t ot th0 'WAONDn OPERA
COMPANY ns ut tho Metropolitan Opera
House, New York, under thu management
of Waller Damrosch, with the New York
Hymphony Orchestra of eighty-live musl-
elans, unci tho choius ot eighty voices,
w111 appear ln
TANNHAUSEIt. Monday Evening. April
KIEGFHIDD Tuesdnv Hvenlnr- Anrll 30
LCIHENGUI W'cdnesaay Fvei nrr'
Mav i ' eunestjay j.ventng,
"y , . ...
At tl10 Auditorium. Kms City. 3fa
"ho greatest event In the musical history
i ui ,vmioa eiu, mu caunut uiiuni 10 miss
t'"s Brent treat, Secure your seats ut tho
entllost oppottunlty. Tickets on sale dally
rom 0 u. m. to il ti. in., at th ltiTitr.ivi:.
TON TICKET OFFICE, Ninth and .Main
SCALE OF rrtlCES-Tho entire first
tlqor, except last four tows, $1; last four
Ji1"" or "" j'00'". W-Wtlliat balcony, ?J.W,
"c0'! balcony, s.'.W, J3.
l'or further Information, uililicm
AK.NOI.I) Mf.VMCI.lN, llubliii-i.s .Manager,
Ti lephuuo building, If unta City, Mo.
'lo-iilBht 8 o'clock Muttuee To-day man
Waldmuii's Uiinil Concorta.
I.nllio C'liiingo uf Programme,
FJ,, AN!) this coupon will secure a good
luu reserved so,ilIIox oilluu now otuie
Daily Joiiriul TltBitti'lual L'uuiiuii.
-CUT 11' )UT,- '
t-tlmulahtsroiv-es vigor and size "to , shru ng?
i?1rb;irB;.,.T1;'aonderfUl and mosfpow':
... V."- :-". fcuusus U1IV. Mn.
deUBmn r.,V'!,e' UU3- ! W
- -., .-...J ..
S -ivj?, J3r wtai 4
'iN cat roirci m
few fm I
-i3 ksiisi ru
K ....ENTITLED.... ,, ?
a T W C
J" Direction of GUSTAVE FH0HMAH.
I lilivn '., .... -
t - r