Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1894)
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THE A1MJBUA.Ar MOISUVXKQ COURIER
HE current of society Iiur boon at
tjl h low cud this wcK. i noro hub
jf boon vory llttlo going on, hihI the
Ht fTrospectB for tho noxt two or tliroo
Vl weeks nro not particularly oncouriiglng.
TO It is not on account of Lent that society
in in a ntato of desuotudoin Lincoln
social activity In ulwtiys intermittent
Somo comment lina boon caused
by tho sudden disappearance of a well
known young map. Tho young man is
tho son of a wealthy fathor, and it in
rciortcl that somo words botwoon thoin
ovor business matters led to tho suddon
pucklnir up of tho son's trunk and ills
( departure from tho city. No ono seems
to know whoro ho has gone. Ho is
prominent in social and business circles
Things change. It wus only two
years ago that ladies afternoon card
parties wero the reigning fad in Lincoln,
(X and last season there wero Bovoral or
theso functions. Hut this winter Micro
litis boon an almost entire absence of
these soinotinicB very interesting affairs
- somo of these parties, it may bo ro
momberod, wore particularly Interesting
A grout many people have b on
surprised at tho showing mado by tho
students of tho ntatj university in tho
Greek and Latin plays, scones from
. which wore given us a feature of tiio
L celebration last week und repeated ut
(ho Lansing theatre hint night. Tho
dialogue, costumes and general stage
effects wero unusually well done.
Lincoln socioty is well represented in tho
Black Hills just now. Tho party that
left this city yesterday wus ono of the
Jollicst parties that have left Lincoln in
many a day. They will spend Sunday
at Hoi Springs und will return to this
city Monday or Tuesday A spurt
in society may bo expected aliout tho
yiniddlo of March it will be something
A like tho last week beforo tho beginning
r of Lent. Thoro will bo a Pleasant Hour
party at tho Lincoln hotel March 1G, this
being a complimentary party given by
tho hotel management to tho club; und
ho Patriarchs, who have, been markedly
ctivo this season, will doubtless resUme
heir assemblies at this time. A num
ber of other events are booked for this
period People who take note of
such things huvo commonted on tho
fact that tho number of deaths umong
society people in tho last year was un
usually largo1 Young pooplo, especially,
seem to have bcon marked for victim
It has been remarked that tho
.at.M j-tn 1m IIiIh iitlii (it nn F 1 A lliiinld
. JICDUI1V;U 111 illlO I'ilJ tit UI1U Ul IMU IIIJIUID
" of a very well known young Omuhan has
produced not u ripple in local social cir
cles. This gqntleman Ib a man of means,
or ruthor his mother is, and it is reported
thut his manner of spending monoy is of
tho kind that usually attructs a large
following. In Omaha ho lias not fig
ured in Bocioty very prominently for a
year or two; but ho is u familiar flguro
ut tho clubs, and ho alvvuys attracts at
tention on tho streets, both by his per
sonal uppeuranco, which is striking, and
by his turnouts. Ho has bcon in Lin-
oln some months now, ttttonding to
private mutters, and strango to say,
nobody seems to have givon him tho
lightest heed. Ho appears to lie having
very lonely timo of it. Gyniu
Sorosis mot in regular session on Mon
day last at tho homo of Mrs. D. L.
Draco. Tho subject for discussion wus
Hospitals and was ably und interesting
ly led by Mrs. Lees, who said that hos
pitals, for tho relief and care of tho sick,
and poor wero not general beforo Christ,
although thoro aro records of their ex-
istenco at a much earlier period. Tho
v ancient Egyptians cared for thoir dumb
animals but loft human beings to die on
tho stroets. Buddohists established
asylums for their sick inllindoostun and
Indiu an early as 300 B. 0.. Thoro woro
somo noted hospituls in Jerusalem at
about tho samo period. Tho Latin his
torians also refer to institutions of u
) similur character in Rome.
The curly Greeks hud asylums but
culled them according to thoir spociul
uses. In tho fourth und fifth centuries
A. D they opened plucos for children
'Si and those insuno. But it was not until
tho miuulo ages mat tlio Hospital really
became general. The crusades mado
the necessity and tho church supplied
tho need; first from the cathedral itself,
second from monastery and lately tho
hospital but always in charge of tho
priests. Italy wae quite in advance in
tho mutter of building hospituls by rea
son of being tho roadway through which
those vust throngs wont from Europe to
tho holyland. Thqso in Franco began
with tho founding of ono at Paris in 0.T0;
in 1147 an usylum was built for lepers,
while a few yours tutor was built the
famous Hotel Dion, which sito is still
occupied by tho hospitul, England's
drat refuge was founded by tho good
.Bishop of Cuntcbury in 1080 und in 1200
the royul family continued tho work by
Mr. Prescott, In his history of tho con
quest of Mexico says that hospituls woro
found in America ut tho timo of its dis-
York hospital If the largest und tho cor
(Mrution immensely wealthy. Bellevue,
Rivorsldo and Roosevelt aro others of
note and merit. In France the pavilion
lias been almost universally adopted
wliilo Germany experiments with corri
dors. London stands prominent umong
all European nations. Tho hospitals
nro built more exclusively for tho sick,
Those of tho United States combine
practice and experiment witlt relief.
In connection with London hospital
work a charming sketch of Floronco
Nightengale and her work' in tho
Crimean war was given by Mrs. Adams.
Tho afternoon pussed before the subject
was fairly discussed but wub greatly on
joyed by all present. Tho noxt meeting
will lio with Mrs. Muule, 1045 E street.
Tho subject will lie mythology.
.lolo lti Vic.
Tho Joio do Vie club was vory pleas
antly entertained at tho residence of
Mrs. James Marquis last Friday even
ing. Those present woro: Dr. and Mrs.
G. M- Smith, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Harms,
Mr. und Mrs. G. II. Wilcox, 'Mr. ind
Mrs. S. C. Wnlter, Mr. and Mre J. A.
Conger, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Cnlc, Mr.
und Mrs. J. E. Douglass, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Floury, Mr. und Mrs. Henry
Barth, Mr. and Mrs. James Michael, Mr.
und Mrs. J. A. Dempster, Mr. Moinzor
und Mr. Charles Barms. Tho noxt
meeting will bo ut thri residence of Mrs.
Cule, 1001 N street.
Tho llvo Pythian lodges of Lincoln
united in u celebration and appropriate
exercises Monday evening, tho thirtieth
anniversary of their order, at tho Funko
Opera house. The program consisted of
rocitations, music ana addresses by
prominent members of the order and
was as follows:
Overture , Selected
Invocation Hot. L. I. Lndttcn
Aildroitsof Welcome T. J, Kolley
Music... .' Selection
Aildress-Tho Uniform Rank. .Col. El. R. Slier
AililrcsN Tho Pvtlilan Sisterhood
... (Irani! Chancellor, Mn. W. A. Dllworth
Rasa Solo Selected
Son TlioTnrSor. Lotus (lice Club
Hon. (leorgo It. Hastings
J Tho llrst ono built in tho states wus
0fm liOHion in iu.il, iiiiiDi ui luuiiiuiiiiiii
I''ln17nn Itvtlin11ilti.il. Nnm tlinrn urn
no bettor equipped hospitals in tho
.world than thoso found in tho United
Mates. New York stands first on the
list witli slxty-hve in use. The Now
Address Tlio Thirtieth Annlvcnmr:
Thoro wuHa social session and danco
at Custlo hull ufter tho exorcises in tho
Miss Ada Humphrey wus vory pleas
antly surprised Monday evening by a
party of friends, including her class in
tho Sunday school of Emanuel M. E.
church, who gathered at her home at
044 T street and pussed a most delight-'
ful evening. Tho occasion wub tho
seventeenth birthday of Miss Humphrey.
J'lriiKHiit Dinner l'arl.v.
Judgo and Mre. J, B. Strode outer
tained u few friends vory plousantly at
dinner Tuesday evening ut their home,
1831 Piospect street. Tho guests were
Mr. und Mrs. R. D. Stearns, Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Young, Mr. und Mis. H. M.
Bushnell und Mr. E. C. Strode.
Tho CliHutauqua reunion ut tho Y. M.
C. A. hull Tuesduy evening drew u lnrgo
gathering of people. Mr. W. E. Hardy
presided und Mrs. Motcalf gavo an in
teresting account of tho inception,
growth und development of tho Chau
tauqua idea. An interesting poem com
posed for the occasion wus read by Miss
Culbortson. Mrs. Rollins guvo u rccitu
tion nnd addresses woro made by Mr. G.
A. AdamB, Mr. O. J. Wilcox, Rov. Stein
and Miss Hodges. Musicul selections
woro rendered by Miss Abbott, Miss
Arnold, Miss Gregory and tho Tuxedo
Kxrunilon 1'arly to tli HlHvk Hills.
At noon yesterday a very merry party
loft ovor tho Burlington for Hot Springs,
S. D intending to spond a few days in
tho Black Hills country und roturn tho
early part of next week. I n tho party
wero Mrs. L. C. Burr, Mrs. N. C. Brock,
Miss Anno Funko, Miss Muo Burr.
Miss Bertie Burr, Miss Rachel Brock,
Miss Nation Llllibridgo, Miss Gertrude
Murquotto, Mr. Georgo J. Woods, Mr.
Will Johnson, Mr. R. M. Joyce, Mr.
Frunk S. Burr, Mr. Charles L. Burr, Mr.
B. O. Dawes utid Mr. John T. Dorgan.
A thoroughly enjoyablo concert wub
given Wednesday evening at tho First
Congregational church. Mr. Raymond
played, and thpro wus singing by Mr.
Wurzburg, Miss Currlo Nye.of Omaha;
Mrs. C. S. Lipplncott, Professor Strong
nnd Mrs. Will Owen Jones guvo u piano
solo. Thoro was nn informal social after
Mr. Frunk L. Hathaway, who hud been
in Denver for somo months in tho hope
of regaining his health, died in thut city
Friduy of last wook. Tho romains woro
brought to this city und tho funoral
occurred lust Sunday afternoon ut 2
o'clock from tho reside nco of Mr. und
Mrs. R. D. Muir. Thoro wero muny
beautiful tlnrul embloins, notable umong
which wus an offering from tho Pleasant
Hour club. Rov. John Hewitt conducted
tho services, Mr. Seamark, Miss Lllli
bridgo, Miss Hosford und Mr. Win
chester ussisting in tho singing. Tho
pull beurers wero Mr. W. F. Kolley, Mr.
Will Owen Joi.ob, Mr. O, Y. Smith, Mr.
J. 0. Soucrost and Mr. Will Clark. Mr.
Huthuwiiy wus business manager of tho
State Jouruttl und was prominent in
socioty, Ho was ono of tho most uni
versally respected young men in tho city,
and his death has occasioned much nor
ow. No joung man had more lirm
friends, and his death occurring at the
vory outset of u career thut promised to
I bo so successful, was a very severe blow.
Prof, and Mrs. Brtiner left Thursday
morning for Logan, Iowa, where the
Professor gave u lecture Thursday
nlffht. They also visited Mrs. limner's
sister, Mrs. Schotleld at Vulpurlso, Nob.,
intending to return to Lincoln to-morrow.
A reception wus given to Rov. Fife,
tho now pastor of tho United Presby
terian church, Tuesday evening ut the
church. An interesting program was
given nnd tempting refreshments were
Invitations to tho wedding of Miss
Almonn Parker to Mr. G. E. McDonald
huvo been issued, Tho wedding will
take place Tuesday evening, February
27, at 8 o'clock, ut tho St. Paul's M. E.
Miss Abblo Covert died very suddenly
on WedneBtluy. Tho funeral wub held
Thursday from tho residence, 1!12 North
Eighteenth street, Rov. O. A. Williams
ofllclutlng, assisted by Rov. John Hewitt.
Tho funeral of Miss Daisy Roiniors
occurred yesterday afternoon at 2:110
o'clock from St. Paul's church, inter
ment being at Wyuku.
Prof. L. A. Sherman gave tho llrst of
his series of lectures on t'A Winters'
Tnlo" in tho chapel of tho university
Monday evening. '
Mr. 1). H, Wheeler, Jr., has returned
to Omaha utter u vislf witli his brothers
Messrs Myron and Herbert Wheeler of
Miss Lulu Dixon has returned to Ne
braska City, after u plcnsuut visit with
her friend Miss Maud Shaw in this city.
Mre. Cora K. Pitcher gavo a very de
lightful reception Inst evening, it being
tho brightest sociul event of tho week.
Hon. John M. Thayer delivered u lee
turo at Mlndon this week on "Iconoclasts
Who War Against Christianity."
Miss Carrio Wusmcr, of Grand Is
land, wus tho guest of Miss Nellie
White tliis week.
Miss Mary Green, of Beatrice, wus tho
guest of Mrs. Roziu Welch this week.
Mr. A. B. Smith of Omuha, was in
Lincoln over Sunday,
Mr. T. J. Hickey loft Sunday for Des
Hon. J. E. Hill has returned to Lu
(2Iltil)KKICK PAULDING and
"t(r Maldu Crugen In "A Duel of
Hearts," Monday evening ut tho
Lansing, and In thodnuhle bill Tuesday,
gave two vory satisfactory performances,
both entertainments being among the
best of the season. In tho play Monday
night Mr, Paulding and Miss Crugen
worn seen in heavy drama and In "The
Countess Dowagor" Tuesday, they
wero equally effective in comedy. There
are few more painstaking people on tho
stage than these two, and they both
possess much dramatic ability, They
aro reinforced by a good company, and
thoir plays were vory smoothly given.
There Is a jKwsibility that this company
may play a roturn engagement in a few
weeks, in which cuso, uu enthusiastic re
ceptlon awaits them.
"In Old Kentucky" is a spectacular
combination of horse racing, dynamite
be nibs, shooting, stubbing, attempted
murder, villainy, conflagration, dancing,
singing, etc., und It was most warmly
received at the Lansing Wednesday and
Thursday. The stage mechanism is
above reproach, which cannot bo suld of
nil of tho actors. Thoro are some tolor
ably clover people In it, however. Any
criticism of this play seems out of place,
us it wotrtho most enthusiastic plaudits
of tho audience, a Union college stu
dents voicing what appeared to bo tho
general sentlmont.when ho said: "It is
the best play I have saw this winter."
Students of tho university repeated
tho scones from tlio Greek nnd Latin
plays, givon last week, at the Lansing
theatre lust evening.
Coughs and Colds
are signs of weakness. Don't wait until you
arc weaker and nearer Consumption. Hcgin
at once with
of Cod-liver Oil, with hypophosphites of lime
and soda. It strengthens the Lungs, cures
Coughs and Colds, and builds up the system.
Physicians, the world over, endorse it. 0
Dlionsos of Children are ipeedlly cured by SCOTT'S
it stops watte and makes children fat and healthy.
Prepared by loott Bowne, H. V. DruulaU eell lit
An obedience to the slmplo laws of
hygiono und tho uso of Ayer's Sarsupu
rilla will enublo tho most delicate man
or sickly woman to pass in cuso und
sufoty from the icy atmosphere of Feb
ruary to the moist, warm days of April.
It is tho best of spring medicines.
Cheapest by fur Tho Loo Broom.
Tlio (llolie- llt'iuocm Free.
Any rcudorof this paper can get
tho St. Louis Gloho-Domocrut free.
Read tho offer, on another page, und
take advantage of it ut once. The
Weekly Gloho-Domocrut is now issued in
Semi-Weekly sections, eight pages each
Tnesdny und Friduy, sixteen pages o vory
week, muking it practically a Semi
Weekly puper,yet the price remains only
one dollar a year. In politics, it is
llillf ItMteit III Trxil.
JunuuryO,Fchurury 1!), March l.'l, April
10,& Muy 8, 18!M,tho B & M will soil excur
sion tickets from Nebraska and Kansas
Btutiona to points in Texas ut ono fure
for tho round trip. For tickets und full
informution regarding limits, stopovers,
etc., cull ut B. & M. dopot or city ofllce,
comer O and Tenth strpots.
G. W. BONNKI.L. C. P. & T. A.
For all Texas jiolnts via tlio Missouri
Paciflo routo February l!Uh. City ticket
ofllce 1201 O street, Lincoln. Noli.
Untitling & Son nro selling Wush
bron it Crosby Suporlutivo for 81.J!fi
per suck; also 25c California can fruits
for 15c. Honoy Dow cun goods ut 2Tief
Theso uro wonderful reductions in prices
but tho times demund it of us. Store
142." 0 streot. Tel. 010.
Anil Fitt Time to I'l. Worth, llniinton nnd
I.11 1'orlr, TVxiia.
Parties going to tho ubovo )xints can
huvo nearly twolvo hours in timo by
taking tho great Rock Island routo.
Fast Texas express leaving Lincoln ut
8:20 a. 111. reaches Ft. Worth 8:12 u. m.
und Houston at 7:.'t0 p. m. tho following
day. Only ono night out. A member
of tlio Lu porto syndicate will uccom
pany tho party leaving over tho Rock
Island on Tuesday the Oth inst.
For rates etc. call ut city ticket ofllce
1015 O street, corner Eleventh.
C. A. RuTiiKitroiin,
C. T. .t P. A.
This kind of weather makes us all
think about taking u trip to Florida via
tlio Missouri Pucltlc routo. City ticket
otllce 1201 0 streot, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Those who deslrr to take a trip to Tex
us cull 011 J. J. Butler or II. C. Young,
1201 0 streot, Lincoln, Nebraska, us they
uro at tho head of u largo excursion
which will leave Lincoln February 1.1th.
For further particulars cull on Phil Dan
iels, city ticket agent or J. J. Bnttler,
II. C. Young.
James E. Dodson, the low comedian of
the Kendal company, Is engaged to the
Lyceum for live yours, but will bo lent
for next season to Charles Frohmun's
stock company. OHvo Oliver will suc
ceed Virginia Herned in the "Lady
Windermere's Fun" travelling company.
Brandon Thomas, who played with
the Vokcs company, litis made a fortune
by muniiglng his play, "Charley's Aunt,"
in London, and now another member of
the sumo well-remembered party,
Weodon Grossmith, has loused a theatre
in that city. A third Vokcs comedian,
Ferdinand Gottscliulk, will bo in tlio
cast of "Tho Aiuiizoiih" ut the Lyceum.
William Hooy has a broken rib. Edwin
HotT lias gone south to got rid of bron
chitis. JoseplJeTerson bus retired to
Ills 'Louisiiiuu' plantation. A daughter
of Alice Shaw, the whistler, will bo one
of next week's brides. Bcllo Archer litis
gone starring. Carrio Turner has be
come Mrs. Mack by marrying an Albany
man. Sydney Armstrong litis recovered
from severe illness. C. W. Couldock,
who is still acting, will be seventy-nine
next month, ('line will take Bessio Boll
wood's place at Roster it Mini's music
hall In March. Mm k Murphy will re
turn to vaudeville in the spring h) tak
ing an oiiL'aL'emont ut the London
Empire. Hurry Woodrutr, tlio blonde
young actor, who was accredited with u
love of Miss Gould, will outer llarvaid
next fall, William Pruotte, who htiB
sung in muny comic operas, will go back
to England under contract to the Carl
Rosa company for grand opera. Jules
Levy, the cornetlst, has lost some monoy
through tho absconding treasurer of Ills
southern tour. Olcu Bull, daughter, of
Ole Bull, bus married a Hartford lawyer
und retired from the stage. Kittle
Blanchurd Rankin lias joined Mrs. John
Drow's company, thus udding ono to its
family party, for her daughter Is Sidney
E. II. Sothern will soon appear in a
comedy by Jerome K. Jerome. William
Terrlss will try London rroductions of
the Hoyt fnrces. Kuthryn Kidder says
sho has obtained "Sana Gone" the Sar
dou play In which Bernhardt is acting
in Purls, nnd will present It on an Amor-
leun tour. F. F. Muckny, Maude Bunks
und Mrs. James A. Homo are to be in it
company devoted to plays of literalism
such as "Margnrot Fleming," nnd they
muy produce u piece by W. D. Howells.
Cora Tunner expects to go Into comic
opera. Muggio Mitchell thinks of a
farewell tour. Mnrie Tempest has
sent an agent (o Europe to llnd
a light opera for her uso. Thomas Q.
Soubrooke will put aside "Tho Isle of
Champagne" noxt month to take up
"Tobasco" which was lately produced by
The wedding of Charles H. Hoyt und
Curolino Miskel is dated for March 1.
Gruco Plaistod wus lately married to
Frunk Fowler, and Floronco D.nko to
G. F. Leroy. Hurry Popper him obtained
a divorco from Carrie Tutcln, und Mnym
Kelso has sued for ono from Elliott
Wutrous. Tho Hal Clarendon who died
n fow days ago was tho futher of llttlo
Dot Clarendon. William Furst is to
give up orchestra leadership in order to
devote himself to tho composition of
music for comic operas. Marie Bur
roughs means to make her long contem
plated starring venture noxt season.
Victory Batemun, who resigned from
tho Professional Woman's League in
coiiBoquonco of the Boucicuult scandal,
says sho bus given up the Idea of suing
that Ixxly, lint muy prosecute, several
members who advised her to get out.
"His Nibs ami His Nobs" will bo the
attraction at tho Lansing theatre to
night, This attraction has features that
appeal to u distinctive class of theatre
goers, and It Is pretty sure to lie greeted
by a big house. There are pretty
women, some fetching scenery ami cos
tumes, a great array of specialties and
songs, mid the spectacular burlesque
will, It Is said, bo u revelation In its line.
"His Nibs and His Nobs" Is u star bur
lesqtio entertainment, and It Invariably
Fascinating femininity has seldom
won more adnitrors or been more effec
tive in securing ontiiushtstic approval
than it has in the charming Cotintancc
of Miss Julia Marlowe in Sheridan
Knowles, old fashioned comedy, "Tho
Tliis play, which wus originally pro
duced ut tlio Hiiymurkot theatre, Lon
don, in 18.-J7, witli Mrs. Nesbitt in tho
rolo of CoiihIuhcc, especially written for
theatre Thursday, March 1, of tho sue
cessful naval drama "The Ensign," will
prove a theatrical event. Goiiornl rend
ers, us well as the followers of tlio affairs
the stage, are familiar witli tlio superior
character of this play und Its remarkably
successful Now York, Boston und Sun
Francisco engagements. Indeed, so
thoroughly wholesome and meritorious
Is the work declared to bo that Its audi
ences aro nightly obsorvod to contain
people who rarely visit the theatre.
This fact is attributed to two causes.
The play Is noteworthy, first from Its
udmirublo construction nnd ubsoluto
freedom from tho dramatic dements
which tend to lower rather than olovnto
tho stage, and secondly und most potent
is tlio fact that jt Is a faithful reproduc
tion of an historical oplsodo which u
quarter of 11 century ago aroused tho in
tercst of both tlio old and now worlds.
"Tho Ensign" Is tho only drama ovor
produced thut has to do strictly with
naval atf airs, and tho fertility of the Hold
opened up by its author is likely to
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her, and attained to such lemarkable develop a IiohI of imitators; but it is
success that it ran for 100 nights, a rare scarc'cly probable that any of them will
occurranco ut thut time has been re-. bo very long-lived. Tho outlay neces
vlved at long jntervals, both In England t sary to properly stage such a production
nnd in this country. Not since the days will deter many ambitious experimont
of Jane Coombs has it achieved success, (ors, for the reproduction of tho inan-o'-
however, becuuso of the Bliort-Biujitcu war ban Jacinto ulono entailed tlio ox
scltishness of tho star in most instances, penditure of 91. ",000. and tho entire
It is doubtful if any of these revivals of I scenic equipment for "Tho Ensign" couhl
tho play at all approached In elaborate-1 not have cost much less than 825,000.
ness of staging and costiliness and ap-i Messrs. Litt t Davis, a llrm renowned
proprintoness of costuming the produc- for elnbornto productions, aro tho pro
tion iiiudo at the Hollio street theutro,, jeotors of "The Ensign,'" and already thoy
Boston, ut the close of last seasonfor i have amply Increased thoir plethoric
it is now tho piece do reslstonco of Miss j
Murlowo's repertoire. For, while
biographies and the older theatregoers
speak in terms of warm approval of the
performances of Mis. Nesbitt, Mrs. John
Hooy nnd Mrs. Barrows, it is doubtful
it these actresses, famous in their time,
over achieved greater success with thoir
audiences than bus Miss Marlowo,
Her conception of Constance Is clear,
concise, consistent and in tlio true spirit
of tho author. Dressed in tlio costume
of the period of tho play she makes a
pleasing and most attractive picture,
und hor lightness of touch in tho early
comedy scenes- -her buoyancy of spirit,
vivacity and dash will prove exception
ally captivating to those who huvo seen
Miss Murlowo principally in emotional
parts. Miss Marlowe will present "Tho (
Love Chase" at the Lansing theatre, i
Wednesday, Feb. 2S. '.
coffers from its profits.
So light and durable, The Leo Broom.
Neglect of the hair often destroys its
vitality and natural line, nnd causes it
to fall out. Beforo it is too lute apply
Hall's Hair Ronew.uro orusremedy,
There Is little question that the up-1
proaehing engagement at tho Lansing
W. R. Dennis Co
I 137 O STREET.
fttmtt iy ti mM ww "
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