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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 29, 1916, POSTSCRIPT, Image 13

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1916-01-29/ed-1/seq-13/

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"My Home Town Girl" to Play
Return Engagement.
News and Gossip of Stagedom
and the Movie World.
At the Grand.
Fob. 7 Hvams and Mclntyre in
"My Home Town Giri."
Feb. 11-12 "Miss Nancy," by the
Federation of Ladies' Musical Clubs
of Topoka.
Feb 18-19 Howe's Travel Pictures.
At the Hip.
Jan. 30-Feb. 2 Oliver Players in
"Bt. Elmo."
At the Novell'.
Vaudeville and feature pictures.
At the Orphcuni.
Vaudeville anil Triangle pictures.
At the Iris.
Feature pictures.
vt the Movies.
Crystal Motion pictures.
Gem Motion picturrs.
Cozy Motion pictures.
Aurora Motion picture.?.
P.e:-:t Motion pictures.
Princess Motion pictures.
Apex Motion pictures.
At High School.
Fidelio Grand Operatic Co., Feb. -.
Dr. E. A. Stciner (Lecturer) Feb. 5.
II jams and Mclntyre In "My Home
Town ;irl."
At the Grand February 8 Perry J.
Ivelly will present Leila Mclntyre and
.John Hyama. two of the most popu
lar comedy stars on the American
stape. in a return enlargement of the
new comedy with music entitled "My
Home Town Girl." The music was
written by Louis A. Hirsch, who com
posed the sonf? hits in 1 lorenz Ziegr
feld's "Follies."
The book and lyrics
are by Frank Stammers,
The play has an everlasting appeal
by the spirit of youth and abundance
of prettv trirls who can sing and dance.
Mr. Ivelly has spared no
expense l
for either costumes or scenery and :
the entire production and company
is one of the most delightful theatri-
cal organizations now on tour. Be
sides Mr. Hyams and Miss Mclntyre,
the cast Includes Kda von Luke, Alma
"Ytuilin. Maude Beatty, Doris Vernon.
Dorothy Heich, Charles Home and
Charles Holly.
"When Jerome read 'Passing of the
Third Floor Back to my wife and my
self," sys Forbes-Hobortson, "we de
cided that it must be produced. We
dirt not think that it would be a suc
cess, but even if it ran for only five
or six weeks, we felt that the ideal,
the optimism of the play should be
given to the public. The play ran for
seven months in London and later
achieved a truly remarkable success
in America. It is a play without any
particular "situations, moving scene?)
or marked climaxes as these are gtfi
erally understood, but nevertheless it
seem to have seized the fancy of an
enormous public. Both in England
and in America I have received visits
from leading ministers of all denomi
nations, from priests and rabbies and
leaders of "-ethical societies, all of
whom seemed impressed with the mes
sage of hope conveyed :n the play.
Howe's Travel Festival will play a
return engagement at the Grand the
ater February 18-1 9. An entire new
program will be presented. Trips to
the Swiss Alps, Madeira. France. Hol
land and Italy will be shown. "Abroad
at Home" will show scenes in the
Glacier National Park and through a
great American industry representa
tive of our era in product, magni
tude, organization and inventive skill
the Willys-Overland automobile
plant, in Toledo, O. Also there will be
some revelations of nature's secrets
such as curiosities of crystallization,
some acrobatic "stunts" by little
known insects and the movements of
fleet footed animals reproduced so
slowly that they look weird and un
Slight Change In Policy.
Starting Monday, February 7, the
Novelty wiH adopt a slight change in
policy. One act of vaudeville will be
discontinued and in its place five
reel feature pictures from the V. L. S.
K. service will be shown. The first
pvening performance will start at
7:30 o'clock, fifteen minutes earlier
than heretofore. There will be no in
crease In prices.
John T. Hyams in
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Miss Maderia as ICdna Karlo
The feature of the vaudeville bill i golfers in and around New York,
for the half of next week will be Dar, "To me," Whitehill says, "golf is
Sherman and Company in "A Jay Cir- i the most fascinating of games. Some
cut," a burlesque on the circus play- ! times on my tours I take my clubs
inn? the small towns. The Guzmani
Trio, introducing many feats of
strength and durability; Lagray and
Snee in a singing and talking act call
ed "Rural Free Delivery No. 1," and
Rouble Simms, a cartoonist, arc also
on the bill. A laugh producer is the
act of Santos and Hayes, the girls with
the funny figures. Miss Santos weighs
20 pounds. Miss Hayes weighs 00
pounds. The Paramount Travel pic
tures will make their final appear
ance next week.
Dr. Steincr.
Dr. K. A. Steiner, a man of interna
tional fame, will be brought to Topeka
February 5 by the Redpath bureau as
Dr. E. A. fitelner, Wlio Will Appear
on the Redpath Lyceum Series.
the seventh number of the scries that
has been booked for Topeka. Dr.
Steiner's time on the circuit is limited
and Topeka is fortunate in being able
to get him. Dr. Steiner has been sub
stituted for Dr. J. Park Codman.
Whitehill a Golfer.
Clarence Whitehill, the distinguish
ed American baritone who i an
nounced for an appearance in this
city on Monday night, February 7,
under the local direction of Miss Myr
tle Radcliffe, is not only a skillful
boxer, but one of the best amateur
'3Iy Home Tuivu Girl.1
In "SC i:imo" at the Hip.
with me and manage to get in a few
hours of play during my resting days.
I find that walking over the links is
a fine means of developing wind and
I shall never let my interest in the
frame diminish.
"I have enjoyed the hospitality of
perhaps fifty country clubs," contin
ued the singer. "Most of my friends
throughout the United States know of
my love for the sport, and I have
many happy recollections of the num
erous fine courses on which it has
been my good fortune to play."
At the Iris.
The Iris announces the appearance
of five of the most prominent stage
celebrities in plays which have gained
international fame for next week.
Monday, Pauline Frederick in "The
Spider;" Tuesday, Marguerite Snow
and Paul Gilmore; Wednesday, Dus
tin Farnum in "The Call of the Cum
berlands," and Thursday, Sarah Bern
hardt in "Jeanne Dore" will be shown.
Mme. Bernhardt, it will be remember
ed suffered the loss of one of her limbs
but her superb rendition of the lead
ing role in this photoplay, said to be
the last in which she will appear, does
not indicate her misfortune. Theda
Bara in "The Serpent," Fox's latest
and most wonderful picture, is oooked
for Friday.
At the Orphcum.
"The Corner," a powerful Triangle-
Ince drama in which Willard Mack i
and George Fawcett appear to advan
tage, will bo shown at the Orpheum
theater during the first three days of
next wreek. Graphically is shown the
brave struggle for existence made by
the little wife who va inly waits for
the return of her husband. In violent
contrast to the powerful drama is the
, Triangle-Keystone farce comedy "Fat
ty and Mabel Adrift," with Fatty Ar-
! buckle and Mabel Normand. Hoey,
Scott and Baker will appear in the
vaudeville end of the bill.
At the Hip.
"St. Elmo," a piay that has pleased
millions of theatergoers in the years
that it has been fhown on the Ameri
can stage, will be produced at the
Hip theater during the first half of
next week by the Oliver Players. An
entirely new version of the play de
veloped within the last two years, will
be offered by the Olivers.
Fidclo Co.
A program made up of numbers
from grand opera will be offered
Wednesday night by the Fidelio Grand
Opera company, which appears at the
high school auditorium on the Topeka
Lyceum series. The program is of
fered in English and the company
has been well received wherever they
have appeared, it is said.
S. A. C, Fraternity Will Present
Thc Fortune Hunter."
Manhattan, Jan. 29. The cast of
the midwinter play, "The Fortune
Hunter," to be given by the Purple
Masque fraternity of the Kansas State
Agricultural college, was chosen last
nicrht. This play will be presented the
middle of March.
Lawton M. Hanna of Clay Center
was chosen as the leading man and
Clara H. Tiffany of Manhattan was
elected to take the part of the leading
lady. The cast:
Nat Duncan. Lawton M. Hanna of
Clay Center; Henry KeUog, Jacob Mi
beck of Independence; George Burn
ham, C. E. Lovett of Eureka; Law
rence Miller, John Musil of Blue Rap
ids; Willie Bartlett, Ethan A. Herr of
Medicine Lodge; Robbins-Kellog,
Russel R. Kendall of Tonganoxie,
Tom. R. L. Cooper of Columbus; Sam
Graham. C. R. Adamson of Erie;
Lockwood. Will Caton of Winfield;
Thacey Tanner, Russell Kendall of
Tonganoxie; Peter Willings, Leon
Montague of Downs; Betty Graham,
Ciara H. Tiffany of Manhattan; Jose
phine Lockwood. Velma Carson of
Clifton; Aggie, Mildred Branson of
Kansas City.
Wellcsley College Girls Give Aid to
Fatherless French Infants.
Boston, Jan. 29. Adopting French
war babies is now the fad among
Wellesley college girls. During the last
few weeks the students have adopted
24 little ones whose fathers have been
killed in the war. This is the result of
a' campaign under the direction of
Miss Emily Allyn of Philadelphia, &
The French government allows 10
cents a day for the babies, sufficient
only to maintain them in an institu
tion. The Wellesley girls are to pro
vide ' r each child so that it can re-ir.-iin
in tho care of its mother.
German Agents Tried to Spy on
British Attache in U. S.
Instrument Found in Ventila
tor of Hotel Room.
New York, Jan. 29. The discovery
of a dictagraph in the Hotel Bilt
more rooms of Captain Guy Gaunt,
naval attache of the British embassy,
has prevented German agents becom
ing cognizant of important British
government secrets.
Captain Gaunt's friends say he out
witted men who hoped to catch him
off his guard. The etory of the dicta
graph forms a remarkable behind the
scenes narrative of never ceasing
duels between the highly organized
secret services maintained in this
country by the central powers and
the allies.
The Teuton agents after months of
planning, succeeded in planting the
dictagraph in the room often used by
Captain Gaunt for conferences. The
plotters took rooms situated on all
sides of Captain Gaunt's apartments,
below and above.
Fscd the Ventilator.
"The German agents watched
Gaunt for two weeks and observed
his daily movements," said the in
formant. "They made minute exam
inations of the formations of the walls,
the location of carpets, ventilating sys
tems, etc.
"They finally hit upon the ventilat
or as the place where a dictagraph
could be placed. With the aid of an
expert mechanician, the conspirators
entered Gaunt's apartment. They
'trailed the dictagraph from the cap
tain's room to an adjoining one.
"The scheme perhaps would have
worked perfectly except that Captain
Gaunt since he took up his residence
in New York had anticipated the very
method of attack. Accordingly, he
had arranged with the hotel manage
ment to make a thorough search of
nis quarters at intervals of at least
twice a week. Because of this, the
dictatrraoh was discovered almost at I
No Arrests Made.
"No attempt was made to arrest
the men responsible for the plot.
First, because the rival secret serv
ices do not play the game that way,
and. second, because it was thought
best to place a constant watch upon
the conspirators.
"This was done and very interest
ing discoveries were made. For in
stance. Captain Gaunt clinched the
identity of two men who have suc
ceeded Franz von Rintelen and Cap
tain Boy-Ed and Voii Papen as di
rectors of the Germaii isecret service."
"I suspected a window cleaning
chap at my hotel one day," said Cap
tain Gaunt today. "He did not seem
to know his trade very well
He was
an unusually inquisitive fellow. He
does not clean my windows any more."
The men alleged to be at the head
of the German secret agent work now
are German army officers formerly
associated with Dr. Dernburg and a
German who once occupied a high
diplomatic post in Lacin-America.
Elevated Line Pats Machines on Job
for Cashiers.
Chicago. Jan. 29. The "drop a
nickel" slot machine was given its
first rryout at the Fifth avenue ter
minal of the Metropolitan elevated
here tonight. In little more than one
hour 14,000 persons paid fare through
the machine and were loaded into
Two persons operated the slot ma
chine. The Metropolitan company
usually employs four cashiers at this
terminal. With lightning rapidity the
machine shoots the change for any
denomination from a 10-cent piece to
a dollar into a receptacle from which
it may easily be picked with a gloved
The passenger then drops his nickel
into a second slot machine and passes
to his train. A cashier rings up the
coin presented and tie change wanted
and the change register doea the rest.
An attendant standi by the receiving
slot machine to guard against slugs.
Officials declare the machine is a
great improvement over the " old
Mrs. J. C. Lair and children are
spending the week-end in Horton with i
her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kisky of Twen- :
ty-fourth and Pennsylvania avenue are
the parents of a boy, born January 24.
Regular services at the church Sun
day morning, Sunday school at 10
o'clock, preaching services at 11
o'clock by the Rev. C. W. Marlin.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Peters and Mr. :
and Mrs. Horace Potters were guests
last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Pe- '
ters of Oakland.
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Strauss of Ohio
avenue visited with Mrs. Strauss's pa
rents at Burlingame last Saturday and
A cottage prayer meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. Miller, 23d
and Pennsylvania avenue, at 9 : 30
o'clock Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gasche and Miss
Ruth Gasche of Topeka were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Buehrer last Mon
day. Word has been received here of the
death of Joseph P. Heil. who died in
El Centro, CaL Mr. Heil came to To
peka. in 3 857 and settled on the farm
now owned by Mr. E. E. Marsh, south
west of Highland Park, where he re
mained until he went to California in
Miss Mabel Hershey of Topeka vis
ited with Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Chubb
last Friday and Saturday.
There will be a meeting of the High
land Park Minstrel association at the
schoolhouse next Wednesday evening,
February 3. All members are request
ed to be present as preparation for an
other show will be started at once.
Lillie Payler is very sick at her
home, 2600 Massachusetts avenue.
The K. K. K.'s will meet Friday,
February 4, at the Berridge home,
24th and Maryland avenue.
Miss Florence Wells and Miss Julia
sheard will soend the week-end with
Mrs. Witherell.
Mrs. Burbank of Richland spent
Wednesday and Thursday with Mrs.
W. H. Coultis on Maryland avenue.
The Highland Park Art club met
with Mrs. C. H. WTetherell Friday.
January 2S. for an all-day meeting
Each one brought something for din
ner ar-d all had a good time. Five of
he ladies out on a little playlet. "The
'""'tr't School. " which was well re
;ici by the rest present. Eighteen
members were present and two guests.
There was election of officers tor the
next year. President, Mrs. J. F. Go
ing; vice president. Mrs. C. H. With-
ereil; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. T.
J. Parnsh.
Miss Emma and Florence Nelson
were guests this week of Rev. and
Mrs. J. C. Kreig.
Mrs. G. W. Case was the guest of
honor at a party given Wednesday
afternoon by the ladies of the High
land Park Aid society, at the home of
Mrs. Waiter Chubb. Mrs. Case was
presented with a nice tablecloth. The
guests were: Mrs. Case, Mrs. Weth
erell, Mrs. Waggoner, Mrs. Cooper,
Mrs. Klesath, Mrs. Push, Mrs. Chubb
and Mrs. Tompkins. Mr. and Mrs.
Case, who have been residents of
Highland Park for a number of years
will move next month to a farm near
The Highland Park school held
Kansas Day exercises Friday after
noon. An excellent program was ren
dered. Mrs. J. W. Marsh gave a talk
on early days in Kansas.
Orrin Berridge is the only Highland
Park student graduating from the To
peka high school in the 1916 class on
February 11. Orrin acted the charac
ter of depotmaster in the playlet, "A
Union Depot," at the class day ex
ercises last Tuesday morning.
The Ladies Aid society will meet
Thursday, February 3, with Mrs. K. D.
Berridge, Twenty-fourth and Mary
land avenue.
Germany Doesn't Yearn for It,
but for Victory.
Doesn't Eren Talk It, Declares
Birthday Orator.
Berlin, Jan. 29. Among speeches
delivered in Berlin, in appreciation
of Emperor William's birthday
the utterances of two men have
attracted particular sttention. Adolph
Wermuth, lord mayor of Berlin, said:
"The emperor and the German peo
ple will find in peace their best re
ward for active perseverance. But we
0 no loi,S r peace. The enemy
tarted out with the purpose of de
troying the countries in the heart of
Europe. Whenever the enemy aban
dons an effort on account of defeat,
he claims an immortal place of honor
in history. Whenever the central
powers conquer new territory the ene
mies refer to our despondency. There
fore our country does not talk of
peace, does not yearn for peace, but
fights and works for peace."
At the commercial high school, Pro
fessor Schaer, a Swiss citizen, said
neutrals must agree that responsibil
ny ror the war
.Lr- chee" '"Hrgearere'greary
"Well." said Hieeins. insoectinsr
! Walloper's new automobile, "there's
one good thing about it it will never i
tU"nHowUdo you figure that - 1 1
asked Walloper, mucii pleased. I -
"Oh, it just couldn't," replied Hig-! f FT m
gins. "It might turn mock-turtle, j illJpl1 J XL p
It was five minutes later that the 1 If .iCx,. J3 I'
: police had to intervene. j mmm an aaiav B-
b Tur utd B1! moday I
'P J. 1 I Mm jrjlJT tii C f.ULIXE FREDRICK, in W.
ll A AAA II: h "The Snider" B
I V S SrjS B.3 In Which the Superb Emotional
1 Em l3 i Sri! ArtUte Present, two Dintinct
2: LAST TIME TONIGHT p . Charnrterlxntion..
i Ej tt.M K3 Paramount. W
If 'tfL. m llifli TUESDAY
iHl 1 i 11 H Pl NB ? MARGUERITE SNOW, and E
jS) A iUUl S 1 m PAUL GILMORE, in
F J ! "Rosemary"
I 1 Most sensational white slave S i ' f I A Delishtful Romanes of Youth
LI l,la' xer produced. Hurry SJ i j ""Vi1 AB' '
K m Kit. Jimr &citi ix )uu IF a r
1 eX,CCt ' get n" gj ' 1
fjj STARTING S.J ! i'M
HI Monday Night Uj
j Present a New Version of )
1 .f Firm E; i!
! a Dramatized from Augusta J. m I F-i
Evans' Novel of the Same th
i Name. E; :K;
You Read the Book Now S'i ' E
I Sec the Play. Get Your :
y seats miny. fc-j ;
Look at This Line Up and Start Laughing J
The Hicks Will All Be There
R. F. D. No. 1 Globe RolTcrs
LADIES WEIGHING 300 Lbs, or Over Admitted .FREE
3 p.m. Daily 10c 7:45, 9:15 10c, 20c, 30c
Better Half Tells Domestic Se
crets Before Association.
Lumbermen's Convention Closes
With "Ad" Spiels.
Kansas City, Jan. 29. With the
lumbermen of the country launching
a publicity campaign on a larger scale
(lion oi'ii. I...',.-., -i t .., ,, mllfh in.
terest was centered around the two '
addresses before the land session of '
the twenty-eighth annual convention
of the Southwestern Lumbermen's as
sociation meeting here, Merle Thorpe,
head of the department of journal
ism at the University of Kansas, chose
for his sutlect "Community and In
dustrial Service Through Advertising."
J. P. Powell, instructor of advertis
ing at the University of Missouri,
spoke on the subject of "Better Ad
vertising and the Country Newspaper
as an Advertising Medium."
If I Married Again ?
A feature which has caused much
comment all through the convention
has been saved for the last part of the
llnal session The women of the con
vention have this all to themselves
and it consists of a contest In which
seventeen women entered. All pre
pared papers on the subject, 'If I
Should Marry Again Would I Marry
a Lumberman?" The winner of the
contest will have her paper read be
fore the convention, besides receiv
ing a substantial cash prize.
The convention will close, accord
ing to present plans, with the elec
tion of officers and directors.
Again Menace British Isles American
Says Kussia "Waking Up."
New York, Jan. 29. Numerous Ger
man submarines have been sighted in
the war zone around the British Is
lands during the last few weeks, ac
cording to passengers who arrived to
day on the steamship California, from
Liverpool to Glasgow. The sailing c.f
tne steamer was delayed one day ow
ing to the reported presence of the V
boats, and the California was escorted
by torpedo boat destroyers until safely
ouisiae tne war zone.
The Russians are "wa! ing up in ev
ery Tray," according to Dr. Frederick
W. Eastman, a passenger on the Cali- !
fornia, who has been acting as a Red
Cross surgeon in Russia and Serbia
for more than a year.
Heretofore, the Russians have
fought solely as a duty." said Dr.
Eastman, "but they are now strongly
jin Russia, not only in the movement
trops but in the transportation of
. ""' """er OI munitions ana supplies.
The Call of the Cumbcr'ands
A Ktory Replete with Kr'ri-Blooded
Action and Heart Interest.
"Jeanne Ioro'
A Five-Act Play that will IJve
Forever. First one of the New
and Widely JMscuhwmI Blue Bird
Photoplays. The Last Photopler
In Which the Divine Actretm will
ever Appear.
"The Serpent"
Fox Corporation Wiren the Iris
that thU Production In the Finent
the Company hat ever made, and
that Theda Bara has achieved tbe
Greatest Success In her life.
Fox Corporation.
With Peanuts and Red Lemonade
' 13
GRAND 25 Feb. 8 j
l j
I , , ltn .n-.mA-.- ' Stf' -MMfcaBiii- ill'
j l-rinmf ii mm fH ffrram.., I
yi 1 Kilna vnn f,nk. Itorothr Reich And Company
S 1 Alma Ymilln Roy Purvianre of Fifty People
i" Maude Realty :harlea Home "BOMB TOWN ilR'- fc ,
. Darin Vernon t'harlea Holly SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 1 1 !
PRICES Boxes and Ore. 3: Ore. Clr. t.SO; Hal. l-1.1e; ial. ftOe. f t
Mail orders now. If yon want (rood seat a et your mall order In early.
: ntifi mum ''vm'iJifv mmixu.mxim juiim iiiui.mwiu.wijj f 11 1 t "Nl ,.' 1
tgaiiiigayii' rhtsn r "aiirrii stua.n inrnin m .
ISjl 5c and 10c V 5c and 10c i -1 :
PSMl always a good show ff I j
1 Today at 2 P. M. I THamrlo I Tonight at 7-9 I I
KM TrianSleKstol 00 Bal- and ST, I
Bab ibi I . . cony seats Daring Hearts I s, 1
PbmI iizzv"d:iGHTsi aiso 1 1 f
&m Darius Hearts I" WM. 8. HART 1
I'vTTvH Ciood lor Many i mm t i
UGMf Utughs a BETWEEN Ml- I --4 v
rnMiNri coming COMING i I I
LMnfl . i E 1
I r2 'Monday, Tues.. Weil. Thurs., Ji., Sat. f f j
KjM&f Jan. 31 Feb. 1-2 Feb. 3-4-5 1
srTt4f! The Gripping Triangle Jane Gray and Tully I,
PttfflS.ftl Pla.? Marsliall I J -v 1
fiBfi THE CORNER in f r 1 :
1: - Thomas ince A Treat for the ' X ,
J Iroduction CTiildren f '. .
Ml jQfci ?: mvt no Broadway's z t tiii
12 'A VJI1' J V. Favorite Comedians ' t-j' .
El Roscon (Fatty) J--V
II Arbuekio SAM BERNARD 'Sa. -,
Rl SS5' A Native Son of Kansas . iliV ' ''
f gQffl and In a Slack Sennett : :
m Mabel Normand Trianpie-Keystono :t,
wWaftl jn Comedy !-'t'VTf-
m Fatty and Mabel The Great Pearl ; i 1
Y Adrift Tangle -- ';
i irii-iin 1 1" - ' " '.'
: I March 4th. 1916. One Day Only. Matinee and Evening
J 1 Change of Program Each Performance
250 Artists 37 Cars Scenery and Costumes Orchestra of 90
The greatest and most beautiful production known to the modern
' ! j stage. Presented exactly as in Kussia, Paris and London,
i. I Scenery anil Costumes Designed by
: 1 1 The Foremost Decoration Artist ot Our Time. '. :
i Prices: Arena Floor. $..00. $4.00. 8:1.00. S2.50, $2.00. Arena Bal- ;
r i cony: SS.00, $2.00, $1.50. I'ppcr Balcony, $1.00.
i Enclosed fine for seats, for Matinee, f
& Evening or both performances.
1i I Name '
jl Address
j I Location Desired
! I Mail orders must contain remittance and stamped, self ad
IB riromuH 0tivlniiA n ii il m ii t he mailed to
9 I 409 Gordon and Kopnel BKig.. Kansas City, Mo. , R
(Redpath) Xopeka Lyceum Series Ev6n.nd7
wesday, Fidelio Grand Operatic Co.
This "Program Will Begin at 8:25 1. M.
Walter leon. Tenor. Elizabeth Powell Van Cloater, Hoprano.
Anne M. Sullivan, Mezzo-Koprano. Edward H. Quinn, Baritone.Haa.
The Fidelio program will be entirely in English nnd will be a-enea
from (irand Opera. The three members f the orcli'-sti-n are nil fmccrt
players also sing and, while tlulutf no solo work, will add materially to
tli chorus effects.
Saturday, Hi- F A NtPinM" Professor, Author,
Feb. 5th ur A oieiner andLecturer
Tills Program Begins at 8:15 P. M.
A real intellectual treat for the people of Topeka. Equally a pood
as Senator Cannon, woo appeared on the course last year and made eurh
a lasting impression,
f unit em l At k f tTITrrjfl f Rff Rcfemtwiu at StanafieW.
niun ovnuvji audi i
Clarence Whitehill Baritone
Grand, February 7 th, 8 p. m.
Tickets SOc, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
Ticket Sale F,-b. 5 and 7 at
3. W. Jenkins tt Sons Music Co. 714 Kansas Ave.
uiium on d.t. t

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