OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 16, 1905, HALF-TONE SECTION, Image 47

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1905-04-16/ed-1/seq-47/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Tnr: omatta patt.v nr,E: srxnAV. april in. irn:.
Gossip About Plays, Players and Playhouses His Crowning Effort
,183 VIOLA ALLKX Ik entitled to
some rreciit Ht least for her
fidelity to the better mrt of hr
profession. i?he revolted tit tho
line of action Iniel down for her
hy hr nmnsrers n few jtr . und
bg;m a starring- career ordered iUug lines
he conceived to be worthy of her under
taking. She In scarcely to lie listed among
the great actor, lint elm hus achieved a
place among those who stand IiIrIi In the
stage world, and hus done It without rc
aort to any unworthy device. 8he rebelled
at being exploited In pieces tluit are merely
calculated to "gt the money." and with
out any real quarrel with her numHKcra
terminated a contract that was securing her
handsome Income and nave over playing
parta she considered below her ability. She
might have gone on as Roma In the Ciclne
play, or n a similar heroine In a similar
"popular" production, and have secured her
ease and comfort with little or no effort.
But the artistic Instinct overcome the mere
commercial, and she elected to devote her
talent to something of value, believing that
she could be a success both as an artist and
a money ranker. In a Inrge measure her
ambition has been reallied. Hhe haa thor
oughly proven her capability us an actress,
and she has also been something of a sue
cfss from a financial point of view. Owing
to the fact t hut the range of modern drama
offered her nothing better than she was
leaving she turned to the classics for a
play, and her first season in "Twelfth
Night," while not the most notable produc
derful power, and was well on the road
to the grave when lie wrote the pUiy that
bears the name. The Viola Allen acting
veraiou has beta carefully and tastefully
made over frm the original, and. If an
thing. haa been improved by the proves.
Hut it Is far from being n gond plity yet.
The plot dates baik to the Grecian drama,
Kuripedes Inning used a similar set of
Incidents at least 4i years before Christ.
Shakespeare borrowed his plot from a
novel that was much in vogue at tlie time
he produced the play, and Its anachronisms
point most directly to the haste with
which It ws prepared. This is the least of
lis faults, though. It Is never In the best
style of the master, and at no point does
It reflect the creative force or dramatic
virility of the genius of his younger days.
It has one redeeming" quality. rihukes
peare had reached a kindlier time of life,
and looked with a more cheerful optimism
on human affairs In general. Only a few
years before he had written "Othello,"
with Its Intense air of tragedy, and now
he was to take the Identical theme, and
work It out a different way, preserving Its
essential features, and yet changing Its
ultimate purpose, to the end that when
the storm of Jealousy .had blown by the
principals might come out. tempered In
mind and soul, and "live happily ever
after." Just what It was hud converted
the poet to the "happy ending" Idea is
not appurent, heynnd the general circum
stance that he was older, his struggle
over and his future secure, at least so
long as he might live. Another example
tlon of that line comedy we have had. was of this change of mental attitude Is given
still one for which the star need offer no 111 "The Tempest." which dates about the
apology, and was undertaken with such sin- same time us "A 'Winter's Tale," 1SU, or
eerlty of purpose that It won for her more five years hefore the death of the writer,
of serious consideration than she had yet Here he creates for us a wonderful alle-
heen able to command. As Viola she gave gory, and, abandoning the common sense
new and more distinct evidence of her realism that had Inspired him In his greater
ability and really won for herself a place works, he follows an attractive ideal to a
in the annals of the classics. comforting if not a rational ending.
omlntt lOvenls.
An Impressive grand opera season, where
society may display Its pride In drees,
where -irt and music circles may yield hom
age to the great wo.ks of the muster'com
posers and where the lowliest music lover
may bathe In the glorified harmonies of
When the time raine to select a play for
the present season the choice of Miss Allen
ind her brother-manager halted between
"Cymhelline" and "The Iloneymcon."
filially resting on "The Winter's Tale" as
a sort of compromise. In this she is given
an opportunity to show the elasticity of
her art by enacting the widely differing Wagner or drink in the brilliant and easy-
flowing melodies of the Prench and Italian
schools of opera, is the almost unprece
dented event in the musical history of
Omaha until tl.ln year. Such a season has
been promised and looked forward to by
opera lovers in this and surrounding cities
ever since the announcement, nearly a yeir
ego, hy Henry W. Savage, the well known
Boston manager, that he would send his
great Fngliah-slngliig organization on a
compb te transcontinental tour. With It
complete equipment of artists and chorus,
numbering over 15o In all. with Its full grand
opera orchestra of forty-five men, and elab
c.rate productions; that require a chartered
train of fourteen cars for its transort.
tlon, Mr. Savage's company will reach
Omaha, Thuraduy, April at), presenting dur
ing Its brief vHIt of three days four of the
world's great masterpieces. The lepertory
for the engagement Is one of unusual In
terest. On Thursday evening it opens with
what ha undoubtedly proved to be the
most popular opera in the world. Wagner's
"Lohengrin." As presented by the Bsvage
company Thursday evening it will be given
In Its entirety, and for those who do not
take their music seriously there will bo
tho charm of the "Wedding Murch" and
the overture, while those who are more de
voted to the master can revel In the ma
Jueatic harmonies, the orchestra, prelude to
the third act, Lohengrin's poetic "Swan
Song." Elea's "Dream Song," and the stir
ring ensembles and part songs.
On Friday evening Bizet's florid and pas
sionate tone picture of, gipsy life In Seville,
"Carmen." will be the bill and will Intro
duce to opera lovers or Omuha Minis Marlon
lvell in the title role. ' Next year Mls
Ivell sings this role in the lending European
Saturday nia;lnee will be devoted tu one
of Wagner's earlier and most popular of
music dramas. "Tannhuuner." No opera
that Wagner ever wrote Is so prolific In
individual melodies as "Tnnnhauser." nor
Is there any of his music which surpassed
it In charm.
On Saturday evening, when the festlvul
closes, there will be an opportunity for the
lovers of the old school of opera to revel In
the striking tunes and songs of one of
Verdl'a greatest accomplishments, "11 Trov
Htore. " Here will be splendid opportunity
for the Suvuge forces to show their perfect
ensemble training and for tho artists lo
give free range to their powers. The opera
will bo given In Its entirely, including the
well remembered "Anvil Chorus, l'he
Mlfirerle," und the stirring duet In the last
The unexcelled performance given by the
Savng Kngllsh "Parsifal" company in
Omaha recently, und which made such u
profound Impression, Is a guarantee for
roles of the dignified and gracious queen
and the untutored girl, whose dignity conies
solely from her modesty and the persistent
notion that "blood will tell." llennlone
Is the daughter of one king and the wife
of another, and it is easy to clothe her
with the attributes that should surround
her in her exalted station, as well as to
secure for her the natural indignation that
follows on a womanly woman's being foully
accused by the man who should protect
her. Shakespeare realized If he did not
voice the sentiment so deftly phrased by
Maurice Barrymore. "IOvery blow struck
In defense of a woman's name puts a dent
In her reputation." Here every attempt lo
defend the queen against the iiccusatlon
of the king only makes him the more de
termined In his course. Heriulone, dragged
from her bed of pain to face a trial that
she realizes will be a farce, nerves herself
to a most eloquent defense, not for herself,
but for her children. Here the conditions
are most thoroughly realized by Miss
Allen's conception of the situation, and a
more impressive scene is rarely afforded
than that of Hermione in the dock, with
the Ieontes in the Judgment sent. It
hardly requires the athletic feat accom
plished by the star. In hrr most realistic,
tumble, to convince the close watcher of
her sincerity. In voice, in manner, in atti
tude and every form fof expression, the
art of the actress makes her position most
convincing. It was done with consummate
skill and exceedingly good taste, showing
that Miss Allen Is temperamentally equip
ped as well as mentally fitted for the un
dertaking. It Is rather us Perdlta, though, that she
shows to advantage. Miss Allen's natural
bent. If bent she has, seems to be for com
edy rather than tragedy, and while she is
impressive as the injured queen, she la
more natural as the daughter. Jn the ex
uberance of her girlhood, frank, free as the
nature with which she lias been reared,
untutored In school or court, she Is the
delightful emliodlmont of the Innocent
charm that makes the girl of her uge ihe
sweetest of living creatures. She enters
Into the conception of the role with a
spirit apparently untrammeled by con
ventionalities,, and gives us just what the
jiart requires, a natural girl, it wus this
personal attribute that enabled her to so
mtlsf singly portray Viola, and would make
her a success in "Cymbellne." Comedy of
the higher class Is aun-ly her forte, and
In It She will undoubtedly find her befet
opportunity for the full use of her ac
complishments. The selection of u play for her use this
year was not happily made. Shakespeare
had already passed the zenith of his won-
the exc-ellence and high standard of merit
of the Knglish grand opera company, the
same superb en-emble effects being at
tained. flenri French, the Kuropeati novelty
alilt. will make bis tirst appearance here
with the new and vatie.l bill that opens
the week Willi a inntinee today at the
Orepheinn. His entertainment is of the
versatile kind and said to be no less clever.
Rapid changes. Impersonations, facial ex
pressions, "cycle stunts." throughout which
he runs humor, are among his specialties.
Ielmore and Lee, styled the modern ath
letes, also come for the first time, with
the promise of something quite original in
the aerial line, especially their equilibrists
act on a balancing ladder. Clinrb s Hurry
and Ilulcla Halvers, formerly of the "Babes
In Toyland'' company, contribute song,
dunce- and comedy, (iteen und W ernes pre
sent their original creation, "Babes of the
Jungle," :i musical sketch with elaborate
scenic investiture, In which the players
treat the audience to singing, dancing and
comedy In the manner of the Hottentot,
the principal number being "The Congo
Love Song." In addition to . her musical
accomplishments. Miss Mabelle Adams,
violin virtuoso, is described as very beauti
ful, possessing altogether a personality
with a charm that enhances the Attrac
tiveness of her performance. Oallando, the'
famous clay modeler, after an absence of
five years, return- with his amuztngly
rapid work of the studio, while to round
out the program the klnodrome will pro
Ject an entirely new series of the very
latest motion jdctures.
Sunday and Monday evenlnps at the Boyd
theater. Harry c'orsoii Clarke, the well
known comedian, will be seen In his latest
great success. "His Absent Boy." by Sid
ney Rosenfeld. This is one of thos- roar
ing farces in which Mr. Clarke has made
nuch a name for himself from const to
coast. The piece Is one of the Rosenfeld
sort, and that means much, for the gifted
Sidney Is always blight and always clean.
The company with Mr. Clark Is one of his
own selection indeed, the clever star Is
managing his own tour In every particular
and Is, quite up '.o his standard. Jlla en
gagement at the Boyd is necessarily lim
ited to the two performances, but these
should be the occasion of large gatherings.
For three nights and one matinee, start
lug with a matinee today, the great rail
road play, "The Midnight Kxpress," will
be the attraction at the Krug theater. In
every scene of this great play there Is a
thrill, a sob, a laugh. Comedy alternates
with pathos, and the play as a whole pos
sesses that great human interest which Is
necessary to make a play, be It melo
drama, drama or tragedy, successful. The
story Is al once logical and interesting and
the attention of the audience is held from
the minute the curtain goes up until the
final fall. The management lias spared no
expense In the production and the scenic
effects, as well as the company and cos
tumes, will be found to be all that can be
desired. Among
scenes that take
by the sea, the fulled Slates life savers at
work and the wrecking of nn ocean liner.
In the hist act a ponderous engine and
twelve curs dash across the stage at the
rate of fifty miles an hour.
"For Fame and Fortune," the play which
Hal Rcld has written for Terry McQovern,
will be the atractlon at tho Krug theater
two nights and one matinee, starting with
a matinee Wednesday, April IS. Owing to
severe illness Terry will be unable to play
here, but his brother, Hughey, will play
of sj tiding bis summer vacations In pur
suit of sometblng to eat. Verily. Art hath
Miss Annie lnsell: appearance on Mon
day evening in 1 1 1 - .al gwill play. "Jinny
the Carrier '' was h trie niph for both il.e
star and lie piece.
Beatrice (i.dden of ahe "Silver Slipper"
company, who was in Omaha recently, has
fallen heir t" a nice tract of Pennsylvania,
coal land through the deaih of her grand
father. Kirke I-aShelb-s new play. "The llelt
to the Hooiah." offered In New York for
tc first time last Monday night, was a
success from the ope i li a It Is .1 story
of western life, intermingled with some
eastern society complications.
Hilda Spong will begin her second star
ring venture on Mondav night, having the
leading rob- in "The Firm of Cunning
ham." one of the Leo lilt! lehstein scries.
David Warflol.l will not leave New York
this season and has cancelled his time in
flic hard Mansfield Is winning laurels in
New York. Two weeks mho John Coibin
hailed blin as the greatest if living actor.
Now William Winter calls lim "the one
creative. Initiative. courageous spli il
among American actors ot our time." This
Is a single phrase fr m more than .1 col
umn of laudatory commendation, but indi
cates Ihe reception the great artist is re
ceiving In -New York.
The suits being tiled in New York. In
which David Belasco is MSkitig for an ac
counting with the syndicate Is bringing
out so .-no facts that only partially explain
III.' conditions that exist. It has to deal
with i" business relations of the various
managers, and up t" date the only result
has been to fog the public mind still fur
ther as to the situation. A reasonable un
derstaniliilg will he aided by bearing in
mind that Helascn found no fault wltn
the "syndicate" until a dispute arose nvP"
the division of profits. At pre-scnl the real
dispute- Is is to who shall dictate, Duvli
Kedasco or Mare Klaw. or Abraham Kr
lnnger. The public has no voice In the
'"''"" onirs Jim lie fore Heath to a
HrllllMHt lonnti Composer.
previous to bis .bath W. Wesley
composer, wrote the song.
beautiful, and each Is So varied In ehar
sctr as to mnke one wish to hear all, a
,rsre Hurting in a waits, the principal strain
being all oin usually cteri-s to hoar. The
1 exceptle'iial attractiveness of "Indian Suni-
1 met' may be attributed largely to tho
i-omposor having taken tre best strains
from several of his unpublished waltscs.
Ills greatest siioe-ees before death was the
, song "I Walt Alone For You," which Is
SUM being sviiib throughout the country.
The J W. Jenkins' Sous Music Co., of
ar w. wksi.kt wci.ia.
"In. la mm"e" , 1. Wal,V ''n',,,",, Mil., the publishers of lh
slcal hits. The most popular of these are
have Just been published.
'My Mercedes' was published a few
Mii'iiin hko unci is nrooa i v t w
Music and Musical Notes iSHalSI'
!Miaiu en ine inuian Bummer Is
Music Calendar for the Week.
MONDAY David Blspham song recital,
First Baptist church, S:15 p. m.
Till' RSDA Y Savage Knglish Grand Opera
Opera company in "Lohengrin," Boyd s,
S:15 p. m.
FRIDAY Savage Knglish Grand Opera
company in "Carmen."
SATl'RDAY Savage Knglish Grand Opera
company, matinee. "Tnnnhauser; ' even
ing, "11 Trovatore."
MAHA next Thursday evening will
have a chance to Indulge Itself In
a definite and impressive season
of grand opera In repertoire, and
It is therefore with keenest an
ticipation that (lie music-loving people; and
society folk generally are' looking forward
to the premier of Mr. Savage's English
Grand Opera company. There is much sig
nificance here In an opera season, no mat
ter where it Is given. It affords the same
opportunity for society to appear in all
the beauty of Its plumage as does the
horse show In the larger cities, while
those who are lovers of art and who fol-
Scannell, Miss McCunc,
Dell Acquu
Sheets. Mrs
Chanson Provencale.
Mrs. Turner.
Duets ,
ta Valse. Op. 37. No. 1 Grieg
(bi Slavlsehe Tanze Dvorak
Misses Hancock and Kees.
(a) In the Wood Seeboec k
(b) Shadows Carrie Jacob Bond
Mr. Lucius l'ryor.
(a) Prelude, Op. 3, No. 2 Rachmaninoff
tb) Jeu dea Ondes Leschetlzsky
(c Au Couvert Borodine-Lebcbetusay
td Intermezzo
Mr. Berryman.
(tt Ninon lull
Cbi Bon Jour Luzon
Miss McCune.
Intermezzo (from Sonata. Op. V).... Sclytle
Viennois (.mazurka. D minor) Gruiiuid
Mrs. Samuel Kutz.
Don Juan's Serenade' Te huikowsky
Mi. G. W. Manchester.
yuartet Behind the lattice Cbadwick
Mrs. Sheetz. Mrs. Scannell, Miss McCune,
Mrs. Turner.
The recital glvcnby Mrs. W. W. Turner
and Mr. Wllctek at Chambers' hall was a
thoroughly enjoyable affair. Public morn
Ina musicals are not very plentiful. This
"A Whispered Thought," neivelette, "South
ern Smiles" and "The Fraternity Belle."
two-step, also the songs. "Mv Mercedes,"
and "I Wait Alone For You," all of which
are solel In large quantities by the music
dealers throughout the country.
low closely the evolution of music can revel one proved that they would be a very de-
In the limpid, exotic melodies of the old iightful innovation.
French and Italian schools, In the stern jir, Wllczek placed with his usual finish
realism so dear to the heart of the younger and wonderful tone.
Itulians and In the majestic harmonies Mrs, Turner's songs were well received,
BOYD'S TLZIll M g r s .
Harry Corson Clarke
Engagement of
the Comedian...
and orchestration of the great German
master, Richard Wagner.
So much has been said of the Savage
Knglish Grand Opera company, so much Is
known ot Its accomplishments, that It is
doubtful If in the matter of chronological
effects anything remains to be written.
especially the Strauss "Serenade." She
made a mistake In choosing "Nobll Slgnor"
for her opening number. It Is a contralto
solo and should never be transposed for a
light soprano. Somehow Scalchl'H organ
like voice has become Identified with this
composition. To hear It sung in a higher
From the acorn. Castle Square Opera com- key is something of a shock. Another thing
pany, founded In Boston nine years ago, which mars Mrs. Turner's singing Is "the
the organization has grown Into the stal- stroke of the glottis," which she seems to
wart oak of the Knglish Opera company, use unconsciously. Her voice Is so lovely
numbering 110 singers and a full grand It Is a pity that she should fall Into bad
opera orchestra of forty-five men, under habits.
the direction of the two conductors, The attendance was very good. It Is to
Chevalier Kmunuel and W. H. Schenck, be hoped that good morning musicals will
with a repertoire this season of four mas- becomo the fashion.
terpleces, each given a full scenic and ?;
costume equipment. The original old Cas- To show wtiat Lincoln Is doing In the way
the many Interesting tlo Square Opera company was formed for of private evening musicals, I print this
place are the lighthouse! giving grand opera In Knglish In a rather program of the fifth "musical even-
modest manner, but since Its Inception It
has been pre-eminently successful, and
since it hus grown In numerical strength
it hus kept up the pace In artistic accom
lug" given by Mr. and Mrs. Louis J.
Herzog at their beautiful home, Cblounade
Place. Mrs. Herzog is reully professional
in the excellence of her piano playing. She
plishmoru. and this year, for the first time l most generous with her gifts. The result
during Its history, it has made a trans
continental tour, and conquered wherever
it has appeared. One can realize the sig
nificance of this statement when it Is suld
A Glorious Season of (Ira nil lipcM in Our Own Tongue. First Visit to Omaha
Largest and Best Singing Organization on the Stage. Seat Sale Monday.
Thursday Evening civert ire at 8 p. m. I Saturday Matinee. Overture at L' p. m.
(Only American Production In Knglish) I (Only American Production In Knglish)
Friday livening. Overture at 8:15 I Saturday Kvenlng at 8:15.
Prices -60e, 75c, $1.00, $1.80, $2.00.
Km I PRICES: 15c, 25c, 50c anc
m s eiiNriAV m ATiMPgi in.
and 75c
25c and 50c
la that the most talented people are glad
to contribute to her musical evenings. She I
has become quite famous for her good and
interesting programs
that New Orleans. Indlssolubly attached to The Dlonyslan Element in MuhIc
French opera for more than fifty years,
was skeptical, but came to hear, and com
uletely capitulated. To such an
the part. It Is said that Hughey does fully were the opera lovers of that city captl
as well as Terry, and the fact that he iB
soon to fight for th bap turn weight cham
pionship of the world tJiould make him even
more of a drawing card than Terry. The
story of the play is a simple story of Terry
McGoveru's life, the lights and shadows of
the little fellow's career while on the way
to fainu and fortune, his early struggles,
depicting the natural grit of Ms wonderful
personality and u series of Incidents based
upon truth and actuality. In ihe play
there Is every element of a likeable en
tertainment, and the theater goer may be
assured that under the management pre
senting It nothing hus been left undone
to make it the premier proteau of the sea
son, and the patrons of the Krug theater
will find a new and novel play In store
for them. '
vated that they petitioned Mr. Savage to
return next season for a festival of six
weeks Instead of one.
The Omaha festival Is the last which
will be given before the company re
enters territory previously visited, and,
Judging from the. Inquiries which have
been received, the acuson will be one of
musical Interest.
(iosslp from Mafcrelauri.
Richard Carle expects to stay all sum
mer in Chicago with his new piece. "The
Mayor of Tokio."
Kthel Barrymore is to put on Ibsen's "A
Doll's House," playing Nora. Bruce Mc
Rae will play the husband.
J. II. Stoddart is seiic usly ill In Cunudn.
He is paying the petiuity of putting tou
severe u task on his waning strength.
Digby Bell will, it is announced, spend
his summer vacutlon In Aluska. Only a
few ycurs ago Mr. Bell was In the habit
In Thar Treatment, Physicians Prescribe This Preparation Because of Its Sterling Worth.
If You Regit, Using Ozomulsion, the Great Lung Food, Today, Your Cure Begins Today.
And Better Methods are the De
mands of Today. TheWorld
of Today Is ProgresslvCf
and Old Ideas a ad Old
Methods are ohso
lete. Cod Liver
Oil is not new.
But Ozomulsion
isNew. TheNew
! Productof Today.
It is the new method of Scien
tifically Preparing; it with
iNewingredientsthtt make it
a Perfect Health Food Tonic
and Curative for Coughs,
V Colds, Influenza, Bron-
" chitis. Catarrh. Sore'
r J Throat and Lungs, and
v Pulmonary Diseases, i
v ..
f j -wvwwtjijri ku M noe St, N. Y.
v jr r oy au Druggists.
Oil Food
The additional
elements of
which art
and the
EDITOR'S NOTE. With a knowledge of the unequalled merits of Ozomulsion. we unhesitat
ingly recommend our readers to send for a Sample Ilottle. LKST YOU FOROKT. WRITE TODAY,
and Convincing Testimonials of its Marvelous recuperative and curative properties, together with an
Artistic li'.tle hook, entitlod "UABYVILLE," beautifully illustrated' in seven color and a
T'UAL P.OTTLK of Oromul ion Health-Food-Tonic will be sent you at once absolutely free by niai!.
idJrc your letter or tos4al card to Ozomulsion Co., 98 Pine Street,' New York.
The opening night will probably be the
most brilliant in the history of the local
theater, the opera to be presented being
Wagner's "txihengrln," which Is accounted
probably the mot popular opera In the
world. As presented tomorrow night, it
will be given In Its entirety, and for those
who do not take their music seriously
there will be the. charm of the 'Wedding
March" and the overture, while those who
are more devoted to the master can revel
In his majestic harmonies, the orchestral
prelude to the third act, Lohengrin's
poetic "Swan Song," IClsa's "Dream Song"
and the stirring ensembles and purt songs.
Lohengrin Joseph F. Bhoehan
Henry 1 Harrison W. Bennett
Telramund Wlnfied Ooff
Herald Thomas D. Richards
Klsu Gertrude Rennyson
Orirud Rita Newman
Gottfried Marlon Power
Conductor, Mr. Sohenck.
, On Friday evening BlBct's florid and pas
sionate tone picture of gypsy life in Seville,
"Curmen," will be the bill and Miss Marlon
Ivell In the title role. Next yeur Mis
Ivell sings the role In the leading Europesn
Don Jose Reginald Roberts
ICscutnlllo Arthur Dettue
11 Dniicalro A. H. Busby
11 Remendado Stephen Jungmun
Zunlga Francis J. Boyle
Morales Thomas I. Richards
Mlchaebi Jean Iann Brooks
Frasquita Kate Sherwood
Mercedes Ritu Harrington
Carmen Marion lvell
Conductor, Mr. Kniiimiel. '
The; Saturday matinee will be devoted to
one of Wagner's earlier and most popular
of music dramas, "Tuutihausar." No opera
that Wagner ever wrote is mo prolific in
individual melodies as "Tnnnhauser," nor
Is there any of bin music which surpasses
it in charm.
i.unclgrave Harrison W. Renuelt
Tunnnauscr Willuni Wegener
Kelnniiir Charles Henderson
W'oli rani Arthur Dean
Walter Henri Barron
Hiterolf A. H. Husbv
Horn rich George White
Kliiabeth llertruili! Rennyson
Venus Rita Newman
Shepherel Boy Kate Sherwood
Conductor, Mr. Schenck.
On Saturilay evening when the fesllval
closes thorn will be an opportunity for the
lovers of the old school of opera to revel
in the striking tunes1 and songs of one cf
Verdi's greatest accomplishments, "11
Trovatore. ilere will be splendid op
portunity for the S;ivuge force to show
their perfect ensemble training and for
the artists to give free range to their
powers. The opera will be given in Us
cntiroy. including the well remembered
"AiiaII Choruj"." "The Miserarle," and the
Muring duct in the last ucl.
Leonora Jean 1-ane Brook
lues Kate Sherwood
Asucena Marlon Ivell
Manrico Joseph F. Bhe. han
Count ill Luna Winfred Ooff
Feirnndo Francis J. Boyle
Ruis Henri Barron
Conductor. Mr. F.manmi.
The unexcelled performance given by the
Savage English l'aixlfal company in
omuha recently and which made; sui'h n
profound Impression Is a guarantee for the
exceilevnc and liluli standard if merit of
the Engliih (Irand ipcra company. I he
I unrnr supcih ensemble effects being
The Wnm.iu s i luh gave ihe' following nt
I tractive spring program lsst Friday tiioru
,li g. Mrs W. W. Turner In charge:
i Quarter Mlnust Pstty Utalr
Piano Sonata, Op, 27, No. 2 Beethoven
Aduala. Hostenuto. allegretto, presto agl-
extent A T
riui. it. u. erinuii diwiilti.
Who Is Sylvia? Schubert
Death and the Maiden Schubert
Mrs. Walter Ernest DeButts.
Violin, Adagio from O Minor Concerto.
Prof. Richard Sehroedter.
Fiano Historical Music
Old English Sollenger Round Scene,
with variations. William Byrde (1546-t6il)
Old French Le Cou Con
I-oiils Claude Daqain (1BM-1T72)
The Roll Call of the Birds The Hen.
Jean Philip Rameau 183-1754)
Old German Orosse Qigue (sonata In
V minor). Op. 'Si
Johann Wilhelm Huessler
Miss Erma Fern Kerr.
Romania from Mlgnon., Thomas
Mrs. DeButts.
Piano Second Ballad-. B minor Liszt
Prof. Spencer.
Violin Romanse Wienlawskl
Hejie Katl Hubay
Prof. Sehroedter.
Mr. Harold Shellhorn. accompanist.
The Philharmonic club will give its third
and last concert for this season oir Thurs
day evening, April J7, at Crelghton Univer
sity Auditorium, Instead of April 19. as
was originally announced
Mr. Cuscuden has arranged an unusually
attractive program for this closing con
cert, as all tiie compositions will be solo
numbers except the first and last num
bers on the program. The different soloa
will be performed by different members of
the club.
David Bltphum should draw a crowded
house on Monday night- He Is recognised
as one of the great singers now before
the public. His program for his Omaha
appearance Is exceedingly attractive.
Paderowskl. while In Omaha, resided on
ills private car. His wife is with him on
his American tour. Hen son. M. Gorsky.
la Paderewskl's manager, and has made
a huge success.
Very soon the groat Pole assists at the
benefit given his countrywoman. Maelume
Mo.leska. at the Metropolitan Opera house
In Nov.- York.
The Boston clitics again saw fit to quar
rel with the authorities of New York over
PaderewNki. saying he had lost his ex
ciuislte touch, hud deteriorated, etc.
What Is the matter with Boston this sea
TWO NIGHTS and ONE MATINEE, Starting Wednesday Matinee, APRIL 19
and WOODS OFFER For Fame and Fortune
A Comedy-Drama In Four Acts, by Hal Reid. Introducing the Popular Little
Fistic Marvel HUGHEY McGOVERN. A piny dealing with the lights and shadows
of the little fighter's career, showing his early struggles and wonderful rise to
Fame and Fortune, bused uunii the actual Inclde-nts In MrGovern'a life. And
the exact reproduction of tho famous Terry McOovern-Podlar Palmer contest. In
which McGovern won the championship. NOTE The . ring shown is the vnme
that was used at the light at Tuckahoe, Jf. Y.
A positive
guarantee that
cure y
a t i s m
Hoavealr Colas a Failure.
The souvenir gold dollars coined for the
St. Louis exposition have proved a failure.
Of the 60,000 that were coined, no less
than L'lS.lXxj are soon to be returned to
tho government to be melted up with scrap
metal. It was originally planned to sell
these souvenir coins, which were appro
priately designed, at 12 each, which would
have netted the exposition a profit of
$-'j,UijO. But the exposition rapaciously de
cided to sell them for J:l(each, and only 3i,
IXM were sold. Now the remainder must bo
incited up, although Intrinsic-ally worth II
each. In order to keep fulth with the 3i,(XK)
j.urv.iiaHi'1's at M each.
Sherman A MeOonnell Prog- Oo., lOtk
and Dodge Sta., Omaha, are anthorizod
to give to erery purchaser of six bottle
of Urtegol at f&.OO, a positive frnaranteu
that Urlcsol will eure your Rheumatism.
TJrieeol la the great California remedy
that diMolTea the uric acid deposits and
remove the cmnaa of rheumatism and
Urlcol will not hnrm or Injure any
part of your body, on the contrary it will
tone up the stomach, create an appetite,
timulate the liver and kidneys, remov
ing the exeeaa of uric acid that causes
so many ailments, chief of which la rheu
matism. Write for booklet and diet list
The Uricsoi Chemical Co,
Los Angaloa. CL
'Phone 494.
Week Commencing
Sunday Matinee, April 16
TODAY, 2:15 TONIGHT, 8:1
Henri French
Kuropeau Novelty Artist.
Delmore & Lee
Mode-in Athletes.
Borani & Nevaro
"Weary Waggles, the Dandy
Green & Werner
In "Babes of the Jungla."
Mabelle Adams
Character Violinist.
Barry and Halvers
Comedians, Lute of "Italics in Toyland."
LiKhliiing Clay Modeler.
Tlimiy New Motion rictures.
Prices 10c, 25c 50c.
No Knife Needed
Pilefc can bs cured by Internal treatment.
To get at the cause tha. is the scciet. and
that i why Ur. Perrin's Pile Specific ii
so univerally successful in its results. It
increanas tha flow of digestive juices in
the stomach accelerates the action of the
liver. With congestion of the livtrremoved
and constipation relieved, the two chief and
distinct cause of piles are reached and
Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific
The Internal Remedy
For dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation,
biliousness, catarrh of the (.tomach and
kindred ailments it is the grea:est remedy
that has ever yrt benefited mankind.
Certain in in results, this remedy will
cute the most obstinate cae of !'ile-.
Dr. Pcrrio Medical Co Helen. Mont,
BCKNHCiri OtjTILUNG COi Lousoii.rWy
Monday Evening, April 1?
Celebrated Grand Opera Singer
In Recital of Songs In English
Concert Promoters
Tlcketa $1.00, Reiervei at Hoa'a
HINOt lillt.lt hook. fut Auic 1
W IWtti ef heM two flb tu tin cone
in. n bKili' ". enta.,
KINeriBHtM tit T0UT
Hi'iisational Hit. 3-step. All theatre
nluv It. nil music stores sell It. Prica 260,
tilf. He-Uwick HI.. Chicago, 111.
M iiMiKe ininl Henry Wolfsohn. New York.
Glad Spring is Here
And $o ' are We with
Elegant Values In
Mowers from $3 lip. Garden Hose
from 5 I-2c up, Rakes. Hoes, Spades
and Shovels. BOTTOM PRICtS.

xml | txt