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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1898)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEBft SUNDAY , MARCH 0 , 1808.
The attraction which noyd's theater held
Dut clurlnK the earlier half of the last week ,
.nil which waa Incomparably superior to any-
llilng which followed It , was pre-eminently ell
l musical character , nnd so rather nt for sub-
tcqucnt dUcUGslon In another column than
thin. Its dramatic features , however , \\cre
lufflclcntly marked to entitle It to some slight
recognition here , by way of speeding the
parting guest. The Iloston Lyric company
vas not v ry gc crously r t onhcd in O.-naht ,
olthough the manaRcnicnt did not make'seri
ous complaint about the attendance at any ol
the four performances. That the organization
1s better appreciated elsewhere Is shown by
lt record of eleven successful weeks In Ucn-
\cr , and by the fact a subscription list for
ecJBon of Indefinite duration IK rapidly grow-
itiK In Boston , where music lovers cherlsk
happy memories of the original Gaulle Square
company , In which many of thcso people wen
] > roinlncnt. With so large a repertory ol
more modern operas , It is not quite clcai
why the four which wcro presented hen
were chosen , but It may be doubted whether
even BO , the business xvould have beet :
greater. There arc hundreds of theater-
eocrn , chiefly of the occasional kind , who de
rive more pleasure fiom "II Trovatorc" that
ttam "Cavallerla Hustlcana , " and who cannot -
not bo made to prefer Wpgncr to Ilalfc
Still , for the sake of the poor few who havi
more exalted likings , It lo hoped that tlu
Uoston Lyric company , or any other organ
( zatlon of similar scope , which may conu
this way , will not hereafter confine Itsel :
no strictly to operas which the "wild Itallat
grinder" has so completely appropilated ai
Ji.'fl ' own.
The Lyric company was numerically weal
In chorus tenors , and the acquisition o
Mr. Hobcrt Weir of Omaha , who Joined I
here , will unquestionably be a mcan.j o
Btrcngth. Mr. Weir's excellent voice li
well known hereabouts , and with a certali
n mount of stngu training ho should act a
'V.ell ns he slugs and raho himself from th <
ranks without undue loss of time.
The feeling of patrlotlm , although psrhap ;
ep well rcgulatrd In the average hiimai
trpaEt ns any other emotion , Is more apt a
] ea. t than seine equally meritorious sentl
monts to express Itself In boisterous ebulll
tlons when Bonie spark , by chance or b ;
design , falls upon the combustible material
The piping times of peace through whlcl
wo nre Just now passing , In dally expectatloi
of an outbreak of horrid war , are cspoclall ;
fruitful In Incidents calculated to cause ; thcs
noisy demonstrations of love of country an.
Hag. It will be remembered tliat tli
spectacular effect of "El Capltan" wa
heightened. In one of the climaxes of tha
liopular vehicle of amusement , by the In
curslon upon the stage of a local mllltar
hand , with modern uniforms , among th
Inhabitants of mediaeval I'ern , and by th
vehement waving of the American flag fron
the battlements of the ancient city , th
while the band played ono of Scusa'a In
Jlammntory marches. Since the Incident o
the > Malnc , this nceno has almost produce
riots wherever It has been presented , an
7)e Wolf Hopper has actually prepared
new curtain speech , with special reforenc
to our relations with Spain and our dutic
to Cuba , which drives men , at each repetl
tlon. to the contemplation of deeds of herol
Recently In 'Now ' York , durln
the performance of an eminently sober an
dignified play , which was graced by th
presence of David B. Hill anl Itlehar
Oroker , the theater orchestra , for some rea
son or other , struck up a patriotic air. Bet
Hill nnd Croker , moved by their oft declare
nnd unquestioned patriotism , Immediate !
Blood up , getting an example which was fo
lowed by the entire audience , while cheer
rent 'the air for several minutes and th
ensuing tumult threatened to Interfere s (
Tioitsly with the play. No reputable Jtillt
lias yet publicly' addressed Romeo as Captal
Slgsbeo , nor has any Elsa , so far as re
turns are In , urged Lohengrin to hasten wit
Ills swan to the succor of down-trodde
Cuba ; but thcso things and others ma
logically bo expected. H Is Impossible. I
the present turbulent state of public oplnloi
to make any reference , on the stage. I
any matter of International comity , wlthoi
provoking a ready and vociferous responsi
and actors and singers arc not less fen
than others of the up-going shout of th
IJven hero In Omaha an Incident occurre
the other night which showed a very credl
able determination on the part of on and
once to protect Nebraska at all hazards froi
the docrora of a naval war. As the curtal
fell on the last act of "Marlt < Mia" Momla
night , and as the rooplo were making the
accustomed grand rush for the outer air , tr
orchestra briskly set up "The Star Spangle
Banner. " The retreating audience otoppt
in Us tracks , faced about and yelled Use
hoarao foe flvo minutes , the company c
the stage Joining heartily In tbo ilcimmstr ,
James O'Neill's advance agent , who In
jolly , good fellow , as well known and llkt
as any man In the business end of the pr >
fcsslon , Is distinguished by Uio eomewh ;
unusual name of A. Toxcn Worm. "Blfl
Hall , Chicago's theatrical justice of tl
peace , calls him Antl Toxcn Worm. Ho
n Dane , which may bo taken as a rartl
excuse for hla name , and ho In not on
aware of all the tricks of his trade , but
oe expert as any of his rivals In devlslt
morns of employing them.
Willie ho was hero recently. In ndvani
of his star , he approached a local dramat
editor with a proposition to print a stoi
about Mr. O'Neill having been held up at
robbed th night before , the story to a
pear on the morning of the opening of tl
engagement , and to be used far advcrttak
purposes only. The newspaper man , havlt
the fear of his night editor before his eye
declined to enter Into such n scheme unit
the actor should furnish substantial found
tlon for It : he assured the press agent th
oil Mr. O'Neill would dave to do would I
to go through the High school ground *
midnight , having first notified the police
hln Intended excursion , nnd the trick won
bo turned to ovcrybodv'n satisfaction.
Mr. Worm demurred to this ns too hazar
oi'n a moans even to the desired end , b
offered to furnish a minor member of tl
company , who should waylay Mr. O'Ne
at a convenient tlmo and place , and bo wi
manhandled nnd nurched off to Jail by tl
athletic tragedian , thereby Insuring the co
cte.l newspaper notoriety and crowded hous
during the remnlnder of the engagomei
This plan appearing feasible , the matter wee
eo arranged , but when Mr. O'Neill was tc
of the project ( which seemed advisable , It
lie In his wrath should slay the suppos
marauder outright ) , ho demanded first
see the Jail ; and having seen and smelt th
place of detrntlon , ho refrsed palnt-blni
to hnvo anything to do with the mntt <
averring with some ohow of truth and with
kindness of heart altogether commendab
tint no amount of free advertising con
tone for the suffc-rlnga which anyone mi
undergo who should be Imprisoned there ,
The flwl half of this week will wltnc
the dramatic event of the season In the a
pcnrance at Boyd'e theater of Illchard Man
field In three of the most famous roles
his repertory. Mr. Mcnufleld comes to t
city almost directly from four phenomena !
ucccssful weeks In Chicago. The Mansflc
company will come In a train of < = lx cai
Mr. Mansfield's private car , two coaches I
the members of the company anl thrto ca
lor the sco c.-y , furnltu'.c , coitumos end o'.li
furnishings for tbo elaborate productlo
iwhlch he will give.
Ca Tuesday evening and at the Wednesd
matinee Mr. Mansfield will present "T
Devil's Dl.'clple , ' a play which during ru
in New York , Boston , Philadelphia and Cl
eago was pronounced the greatest play i
cently written. Dick Dudgeon Is tbo n
taken by Mr. Mansfield. The sccnra i
laid In New England lu 1T77 and the drai
In mixture of tragedy. Ironical come
nd romance , with but a tiny thread of Ic
Interest running through It. Dick Dudgc
Beta his name , the devil's dUclple , becai
of his profcxsed scorn of religion , which
Judges by the narrow views of those arou
him , and hla rcckleasnets adda to the hori
in which be la regarded. In the first i
Hick returns homo to hear his father's v
read and , goaded by the crabbed vlewt
hear * , ha renounce * them all and arowa
to th davit. CUao UkM k
to iho homo of Anthony Anderson , a Prcs
bytcrlan minister , where ho Is captured bj
the British coldlcrs , who mistake him foi
the preacher. His recklessness and gallantr ]
prompt him to submit to the error througl
regard for the beautiful Influence of thi
homo presided over by the pretty wife o
the minister , who la a narrow little puritan
regarding Dick as an outcast. There la i
court-martial and Dick actually baa the ropi
around his neck when the minister arrive *
with a pardon and eaves htm. Mcinwhlli
the wlfo has first pitied Dick , then beet
gratcfuV and finally fallen In love with him
but aho departs , nevertheless , .with her bus
band , Dick rldca off , cheered by the popu
The play la said to bo full'of the moe
rcfrsblng humor and delightfully satlrlca
wit. It Is unnecessary to Insist that Mr
Mansfield's performance of Dick Dudgeoi
will bo a revelation of humor and dramatt
Impre&slveucEa. Ho docs nothing which I
not stamped wltb unconventlonallty cm
daring originality , yet It Is euro to bi
based on the most rational tenets of natur
and art. Five enormous scenes are used li
"Tho Devil's Disciple. " all of which Mr
Mansfield brings exactly as they were use <
In tbo N'cw York and Chicago theaters. Be
sides the largo company , a great crowd o
well-trained supers Is used.
On Wednesday evening "A Parisian Ilo
nianco" will bo given. This Is the play I
which Mansfield first leaped to fame. HI
subtle and original characterization of th
weak , senile old French lady killer , Bare
Cfievrlal , stands alone and unique In th
antuls of protean creations , unless Its rlva
be Mansfield's other masterpiece , "Bea
Ilrummel , " whlcta will be presented at th
The matinee for Wednesday Is a dlstlnc
compliment to Omaha , au Mr. Mansfield enl
plnjs mntlncsa on other than Saturday whc
other performances are sold out. In Chlcag
ho had to give a number of extra matinee
and In Milwaukee all tickets Tar eveuln
performances were sold out within fort ;
eight hours after the sale opened. Urnli
those conditions ho consented to glvo a
extra mctlnee. There is no question .Jn
that the sale In Omaha would dave di
manded a matinee , and It Is perhaps aa we
that It la announced In the beginning.
An attraction of unusual merit , which wl
bo no doubt greeted with much pleasure b
the theater-going public of Omaha will I
that of Mr. Edward Harrlgan and h !
Omaha company In hla famous play , " 01
Lavender , " at Boyd's Thursday n I gilt. M
ITarrlgan has played the tltlo role In " 01
Lavetidcc" over 1,000 times. It Is 11:01
melodramatic tl.an most of Mr. Ilarrlgan
plajs , and It will always remain ono of tt
most effective plays In his repertory. Tr
character of the poor old sot , who 1 a croi
between a wharf rat nnd a water fror
Beau Brummel , reveals Mr. Harrlgan's a :
In a > new light to those who have come I
think oX _ him In the various moods oti
tenser ) of Dan Mulligan.
There Is a tenderness and pathos to " 0 !
Lnvonder" that makes the character lee ;
I far above his comedy roldi. The ecen
> effects are cald to be unumially good , tt
1 Bceno on the pier , with the fcound or tl
I foi'-y ' beats arriving and departing , appe
to the e-r quite as much as to theeye. . A
admirers of Edward Harrlgan'a art shou
certa'jaly see him a,3 "Old Lavender. "
Roland Reed will begin his engagement i
. the Boyd , Friday evening next , for two nigh
j and Saturday matinee , prcssntlng his late :
, success , "A Man of Ideas , " a brilliant corned
I by Sidney Hosenfeld , Friday night and Sal
I A man with an Idea has great posslbllltlc
I Men have mad Ideas and believed them to 1
overpowering and convincing. Men wll
Ideas have been termed cranks or wei
! pointed out as having "wheels , " though n
' members of the League of American Whee
men. . The all-absorbing topic uppermost !
n man's mind must necessarily be the co ;
trolling Influence , until such a time arrlvi
when the result Is accomplished or the li
evltablo met. For a man to attract attei
tlon and advertise his Idea , necessitates a
tlon of the most pronounced type , energy ar
i the peculiar persuasive powers that are on
I born In the person Imbued with a desire
convince. The desire Is not always the rae
commendable feature. Personal Interest ar
profit are Inseparable when connected wll
nn Idea. This to the disinterested pers <
Furnishes ono of the most humorous aid
lights upon human nature.
Playwrights have not always been happy
the selection of a title for their work , bi
Sidney Roscnfcld could not have penned
hraso better suited to describe the absurd
funny situations constructed to display tl
versatility and genius of Mr. Roland Re (
: han "A Man of Ideasv" Saturday night "Tl
Wrong Mr. Wright. " will bo given , with M
Reed as Seymour Sites and Miss Isado
Rush as the woman detective.
The very clover child actress , Baby Lewi
who has been delighting patrons of tl
Orelghton during the lent wek , will r
main at that house during the week
como , playing the title role ln"a revival
"Little Lord Fauntleroy. " Two perfon
ancrs of this ever popular drama will
given today , andi the bill will bo unctung
during the week , "Little Lord Fauntlero'
being presented every night and at the u
ual matinees. This 'bright ' child has ma
an emphatic hit lu Omaha , and much plea
cnt anticipation Is excited by the announc
ment of her appearance In a legitimate pal
The other members of the cast will be su
plied from the regular stock company. T
specialties of the week Include McCartl
and Reynolds , the De Flllppls and the I.
Manager Woodward will have some Impoi
ant news for hU patrons this week , regar
Ing notable additions to his company ai
a widening of the scope of his enterprise.
This afternoon , tonight and tomorn
night the attraction at Boyd's will be
new play presented by a new star , "T
World Against Her , " in which Agnes Wi
Icco Villa sustains the leading role.
Louise Thorndyko Bouclcault has gone In
Jeff De Angells will try starring aga
Adele Rltchlo Is to star In comic ope
Edgar L. Davenport Is playing in "Cui
borland , ' 61. "
"Tho Circus Girl" has closed , after an u
The Bostonlans have been warmly rccelv
on the PaclQs ccoat.
Sir Henry Irving celebrated his slxtle
birthday not long ago.
Beerbohm Tree contemplates an elabora
revival of "King Lear. "
Tony Pastor has been In the vaudevl
business thirty-eight years.
George W. Monroe has resumed his to
tn "A Happy Little Home. "
De Wolf Hopper has a new curtain spec
concerning the Maine disaster.
Ada Rehan , In the course of her profe
Blonal career , has pla > cd 300 parts.
Katlo Putnam Is organizing a company
Chicago to present "A Texas Steer. "
I'hoebo Davlcs has made a strong hit
an emotlcnal role In "Way Down East. "
W. H. Crane Is considering an offer to pi
duce "A Virginia Courtship" In London.
Percy Haswell denies the report that s
Is to Join Do Wolf .Hopper next season.
A comic opera founded on "The Cat and t
Cherub" will soon bo produced In Vienna.
It is rumored that DeWolf Hopper a
Lillian Russell will Join -forces next year
The Frawley company la playing a ve
remunerative engagement In New Orleans
Maxlno Elliott , now Mrs. N. C. Goodw
U to be a Joint star with her husband ni
Ellen Terry was BO years old last Sunili
3ho has been on the atago for forty-t
Charles 'Wyndham Intends to put a tbn
atorled hydraulic stage Into his new Loud
Kate Claxton's recent revival ot "T
Two Orphans" In New York , was linmenai
Nanry Mclntosh baa withdrawn from 4
Dally company on account of 111 health , a
will reit until ahe hi fully recovered , wt
sh * will Ulu gut U U *
" ' " by her brother
"College Daya , a new play
Ada Lewis took Flo Irwln'i place the
other night ai "Tho Widow Jones" In Johni-
town , Pa.
Mmc. Janauschek begins a starring tour
next week la a new play , "What Drcama
May Come. "
Otla Skinner baa not had an unfavorable
"notice" since ho has been presenting
"Prince Rudolph. "
The Kendala expect to produce Walter
Frlth'a new play , "Not Wisely , but Too
Well , " about Easter.
Thomas W. Keene let his moustache grow
last summer , having been accused of re
sembling W. J , Bryan.
Mary French Field , daughter of the late
Eugene Field , has been reading from her
father's works In Boston.
"Second Childhood" la the name of Charles
H. Hoyt's new play , In which Harry dllfoll
will have an opportunity.
Helen iBertran Is to bo the leading soprano
of the Bostonlans next Karen , replacing
Alice Nielsen , who will star. >
iMyron Lefninkwcll has written a Cuban
play , "Tno Dawn of Freedom , " which was
produced In Boston the other night.
Lotta Crabtree has Just bought I350.00C
worth of real estate In Boston , In addition tc
her already large holdings In 'that ' city.
"Blue Jeans" was presented the other daj
In Nottingham. England , by Laura Curl
naJ others , and was received with favor.
Richard Mansfield has secured the Ameri
can rights to the play "Cyrano de Bergerac , '
which Henry Irving will produce In England
Jane English , a member of "The Telephom
Girl" company , Is ild to have Inherltct
$125,000 by the death of an aunt In Toledo
Kathryn Ktddcr has fully recovered frorr
her recent Illness , but hap made no public
announcement of her plans regarding tbi
Comedian "Johnny" Wild , who was fo :
many years one of the favorites of Harrl
gan & Hart'a company , died laat week It
The clergymen of Denver have Tjeen hear
Ing about "The Conquerors" and others , am
are doing their beat to suppress the stagi
Truby Shattuck admits that she Is en
( .aged , but saye It Is not to the man whosi
name has been most prominently conncctci
Charles Frohmnn has secured Hoyt's Nev
York theater , which he will rcchrlsten tin
Madison Square. He will take poesessloi
j Sidney Ellis' "Darkest Russia" was orlgl
nally produced on n Friday , the thirteen ! !
lay of the month. There are thirteen letter
n the name.
Plays which Mr. Mansfield Is getting read ;
o produce In course of tlmo are "The Firs
Violin , " "St. Ivcs" and "King Frederlcl
Vllllam II. "
Frank C. Bangs , the veteran actor , wh <
ast appeared here a season or two ago 1
'Alabama , " Is conducting a school of actln ,
, n New York.
The Boston Lyric company , which san ;
icre last week , will go direct from St. Pnu
o Boston , and will open a six weeks' en
Echegaray's "El Gran Gnleoto" was pro
duccd last Monday evening nt Berkele
yceum. New York , by the Criterion Inde
Louis Wesley , an agile knockabout per
'ovmer , has succeeded Eddie Fey In "In Ga
New York. " What has become of Fey 1
not accurately known.
Lillian Russell disappointed an audlcnc
again the other night , this time In Lowel
Mass. , and much money had to be refunde
: o heart-broken admirers.
Inatcad of a monument to William Tei
rlss , the murdered actor , his friends wll
establish and maintain a lifeboat at som
dangerous place on the English coast.
Sousa's royalties are about $25,000 a yeai
in addition to this tidy Income , he derive
something like $100 a week from "El Cap
tan" and as much moro from his secon
opera , "The Bride Elect. "
The advent to this city ot a company gh
Ing performances of a grand opera was a
advent of the last week which was not a ]
predated by many ot those who are mal
Ing vocal music a study. It has often bee
mentioned In the Musical department of Tr
Bee that music , In order to be understood
must bo beard. When one purchases a
opera score he gets nothing 'but ' paper an
ink. Unless ho can realize In sound tr
tones for which the notes stand he Is r
further along , so far as the music Is con
cerned , after ho has come Into the possessio
ot the book , ( ban he was before. The n
mark Is often made that one cannot bee
good munic In Omaha. It Is true that or
cannot hear a very great deal of good muni
and It Is only upon very rare occasions th :
the greatest artists visit us. One reason f <
this Is that goad music and great artists ai
hut slightly encouraged. If every time Ca ;
icno and Nordlca came hero the , theater wei
packed and the sign "standing room only
displayed , O.naha'a reputation for patronl ;
Ing such artists would spread until ever
manager In the country would look upon th
as ono of the sure towns In which to plac
his great attractions. There Is also a'fee
Ing hero that unless a musical performam
Is to bo done by the very greatei
artists It Is not worth hearing. It seems I
the writer that this Is a mistake. The con
pany that presented "Trovatoro" last wee
contained several singers of more than o
dlnary ability , and presented that tlme-hor
ored opera In a way to please any one wl
went to the theater In a mood to be pleasei
It was not a perfect performance and rene
one ever heard a perfect performance eve
In the Metropolitan opera bouse In No
York City. The Idea that nobody but No
dlca or Melba can sing Is very unfortunai
for the ono who entertains It. If the mus
cal people or Omaha are only going to alia
themselves to listen to the very grea
CEt art'sts , It KOCH without saying that the
will hear very little music.
The Importance to music pupils of heal
Ing performances can hardly be exaggerate
The piano pupil who allowed Mme. Zelslcr
concert to PECS by without attending
mlcGcd moro Instruction in piano playlr
than ho could get out ot a dozen lesson
No teacher In this city and very few
tha country can lay any claim to the abllll
to Interpret music as Mme. Zlesler Interprc
it. The teacher points out the way In whlc
the pupil Is to Journey toward technical ski
and musical appreciation , and while wlthoi
doubt ho is able to plnco a goal alwj ;
somewhat In advance of his pupil , yet ti
ultimate realization ot musical Interpret
tlon la left to a very few whom we call tl
great artists. Among these Is Mme. Zchle
nnd when ono hears her play ho hears mus
Interpreted as nearly completely as 01
would think were possible by a human ben !
The gteat artist shows the pupil exactly ha
It ought to be and places the standard
musical appreciation ca high as the art
music has advanced.
The Importance of regular and perelstei
musical study Is but rarely appreciated 1
those whose lives are divided between mus
tad business. The development ot technlqi
Li simply the establishment of habits , at
habits are only formed by persistent rep
tltlon. It is one of the commonest thlni
to hear a pupil say that when he ctoppi
taking lessons ho stopped his practice , IL
ordinarily If this Interlude Is of very lor
duration , he baa lest so much that he
obliged not only to take the time to go ov
ground already traversed but to spend mo
or lens money In paying for lessors , tl
benefit of which he had already recelvi
but had allowed hlrcself to lose. The to
way In which anyone can become proflcle
aa an executant In music Is to keep up b
practice regularly and continually. Fro
the standpoint of economy It Is especial
advisable , for , aa already pointed out. It eav
him money. It hla time la worth anytbli
It la doubly -to hla advantage. There are
this city a large number of people who-ha'
decided musical ability , who could , If thi
would , achieve so much In their art as
place them far above the average. The ult
mate outcome will depend entirely upon the
An Important work for airing orcbcetr
composed by Hamcrlck , entitled "Symphon
Splrltuelle , " baa bean received. It Is in fo
movement * , the- first of which I * an alleg
moderate. The first theme la a segment
the * cl * ol Q major , varied towwd the clo
by three notes arpeggio ot the chord ot Q.
U does not acorn to rco especially well
with tbo title became of Ita military char
acter. The aecond theme reminds ono very
much of that upon \Vtxlch Wagner composed
Pogncr's "address" In "Die Melaterslngor , "
but In thla case eeems to represent a feeling
of longing or dcstfe. The working out of
these two themes to 'very Ingenious , The
harmony lor tbo flr t la frequently almost
churchly In tte dignity'and also In the actual
sequence of chords. .That of the second Is
usually chromatic. The second movement-
allegro motto vivace la In three-four time ,
very energetic and comparatively almple In
construction. In thomidst of It occurs a sort
ot Intermezzo , In which frequent recourse la
had to the use of harmonics , the melody
bolng sustained by the cellos. After ninety-
six bars a return Is made to the original
rapid tempo , and with this the part con
cludes. The next movement Is an nndanto
sostcnuto which may be characterized as me
lodious. There Is rather an extensive epi
sode for the first and second violins tn which
the melody , carried by the first violin , la ac
companied by the second In a way to remind
one of Kclser quartet , by Haydn. Follow
ing this the melody U given to the viola
with a peculiar triplet accompaniment that
the first violins phrase on the second note In
each group. The last movement Is an allegro
con splrltc. which begins In a very robust
manner with the first theme of the first
movement. It ends with the same theme
developed Into a brilliant coda. The entire
work Is very Intricate and dlfUcult. In order
to be effective It would need to be played
by a skillful band ot musicians. Hamerlck ,
the composer , Is a resident of Baltimore and
conductor of the Symphony Orchestra of that
city. He Is a well known composer for
orchestra , and a selection from his Norwe
gian sulto was performed In this city last
year by the Musical Society orchestra.
Do Kontskl , at one tlmo court pianist to
: ho czar of Russia , and now 81 years of age ,
made a concert tour of Siberia last year.
Mr. J. E. Butler will give another organ
recital at Trinity cathedral tomorrow after
noon at 4 o'clock , assisted toy Mrs. A. G.
Edwards and Mr. O. W. Manchester.
Maude Valerie White , well known as a
composer of English ballads , has Just fin-
shed a serious romantic opera and Is now
endeavoring to have It produced In London.
Paxter Perry , the well known blind pian
ist , Is now In Paris and will probably , while
here , glvo some ot his lecture recitals. Mr.
Perry Is nn American and a pioneer In the
field of lecture recitals.
Calve has commemorated her financial suc
cess In opera by building a home for orphan
waifs. At the present time It contains forty
of thcso little unfortunates whom she is sup
porting and educating.
Cntherine Flsk , the American contralto , Is
now lu London , but Is soon to return to the
United States and take a position In a choir
n New York. She has been engaged In con
cert work In London and Is looked upon as
ono ot the leading American singers.
At a recent performance of "Faust" In the
Metropolitan opera house , New York , Mme.
Melba sang even more brilliantly than usual
and won the honors of the evening. She was
tvcn a bird In a cage surrounded by lilies
of the valley and also n silver loving cup.
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony will soon bo
performed In Ne\y York by the American
Symphony orchestra , under the direction of
Snm Franko and Mr. Krchblel , musical ed
itor cf the Tribute , \y.ll ) Illustrate the per
formance by delivering his lectures "How to
Listen to Music. " , < r
Emma Eames has been studying the music
of "Henry VIII , " composed by Saint Saens ,
and has decided that the roll of Catharine of
Aragon does not suit her. Henry VIII ,
founded upon Shakespar's play of the same
name , was compcsjjd some years ago , is very
heavy , and not particularly Interesting.
A concert was recently given In Paris In
the Interest of the prorogation of the French
language In the colontes. The "Rhelngold , "
by Wagner , translated Into French by Ernst ,
was chosen for the performance. ! The ques
tion Instantly comes to mind , why wasn't
some work origlrially" " written" In French
chcecn ? ,
1 Robert M. Weir Joined the -Boston Lyric
Opera comjany arid'left this cfty with them
last Thursday , Mr. Weir has been promi
nent In musical circles for aomo tlmo , and
was engaged until recently as tenor of < A1I
Saints' church. He has a pleasing tenor
voice , and will doubtless make a success ol
his new venture.
This afternoon a musical service will be
held at the First Congregational church al
5 o'clock. The theme will bo the Lite and
Times of the Prophet Elijah , and the musi
cal numbers will be taken from the first
part of the oratorio "Elijah , " 'by Mendels
sohn. The soloists will be Miss Van Kuren
Mrs. Ely , Mr. H. D. Payne an'd Mr. Moore
The choir will be heard In the Baal choruaes
and In the great scene of the sacrifice.
New York Is vainly struggling to obtain
for Itself a permanent orchestra with Anton
Scldl as conductor. A number of prominent
society people held a meeting recently and
agreed to raise $1,003,000 to endow the
prcject. IA. subscription of $115,000 was
raised. New York certainly needs such an
organization , and slnco It has been rumored
that Mr. Scldl was to return to Europe , New
Yorkers have .felt Impelled to hasten the
work ot Its organization In order to prevent
Two organ recitals will bo given at the
Kountze Memorial church March 10 and U
by Dr. Minor O. Baldwin , assisted by the
church chorus of sixty voices under the di
rection ot Mr. Lee G. Kratz. Mr. Baldwin
Is one of the finest- musicians In the coun
try. Ho was formerly organist of Plymouth
Congregational church of Chicago and Is
now n rodent of New York , where he holds
a high position in the estimation of the
musicians of the metropolis. He la making
a tour ot the continent and should receive
a cordial welcome from the musical people
of this city.
The Chicago season of Grand opera , under
the direction of Walter Damrosch , will begin
Monday evening , \March 14 , at the Auditor
ium , with a performance ot "Travlata" by
Verdi. Mine. Melba will sing the title role
On Tuesday evening "Tannhauser" will be
given ; on Wednesday the "Barber of Seville'
by Rossini ; Thursday "Dlo Walkure" with
Mme. Nordlca as Brunhllde ; Friday "Sieg
fried" and Saturday "Faust. " The most
prominent members of the company , besides
thcso rr.emtioned , arc Gacsl ! < l , soprano , Sallg-
nac , Ibos and Kraus , tenors , Companarle ant
Blsphan , baritones , and Emll Fischer , bass
Tuesday evening at the Hayden annex a
Bach program under the direction of Mies
Margaret Read will be given before the
Derthlck club. The characterization atv
analjses will be read by Mr , Clement Chase
rod MUs Lulu Knight. The piano parts are
Two part Invention ; Mrs. Hummel ; prelude
and fugue , MUa Head ; gavotte In E major
Miss Candec ; taccata and fugue , D minor
Joseph Gahm. AVolse parts ; "My Hear
Ever Faithful , " Miss Hamilton ; "Ave
Maria , " Mrs. Strtarr-Fovget Me Not. " MU.s
Bowen. Violin : Air for G string , Mfcn
Citfcadcn. ' _
A full attendance of members Is requeste <
at the rehearsal of the Exposition chorut
on Monday night at the Hayden annex , as a
vote will be takeTTWHh regard to meetings
on Turcday nights Instead of Monday nights
Mr. Kelly slatesthat owing to the short
ness ot the time O r pccparlng the work fo
the exposition he will in a few days clcsi
the membership 1ST"and cnly those who arc
alrctdy well acq'ilnfrHed with the varlou
works will be allowed to Join the chorua
Singers who haver already sung the Rose
Maiden and other * ; * rthe choruse. * are In
vlted to file their apDllcaflons at once. I
should be borcie"w'lnlnJ that this chcru
will be expected jb . , outsldera to represen
the choral resources jot Omaha. It has beei
stated that the World'n Fair chorus did no
pay any enhance fee , and that the member
had free accees to everything all the Urn
The facts are that they did pay a fee ot $5
and Instratl of receiving tickets to the Audi
tcrlum for the entire season they receive *
two tlcKjjts each tlmo they eang. ono fo
the elugcr and or.o for tbe singer'n escort.
The Madrigal club Is the name of th
latest ot musical ventures. The object ot th
organization Is to provide music of a good
order fl riort notice and on most rcaacnnbli
terms for society affairs , conventions , rltuu
cervices of the Masonic and other orders
installations , weddings , funerals and recitals
Tbo club Is under the management o
Tbomas J. Kelly. The members are : Mrs
Kelly , MUa Burnham. sopranoe ; Mrs. Ely
Mra , Wlckershara , contraltos ; Mr. Lorln Rex
Mr. John McCreary , tenors ; Mr , Pickering
Mr. Roy Moore , b&csca. Mrs. Kelly has been
the solo coprano of the First Mcthodta
chuich ; Mr * . Ely baa auog t the St. Mary'd
Avenue Congregational church a * lolo con
trlto. She ta aon1 engaged u the Firs
04O4O + O * O + O4O + O + O4O404O4O4O * O4OO4Q4O + O4O4OO + O4O4O + < > *
1UTD TJTriTT ,
Prosontlnp on Tuesday Evening only tlmo his latest succor < i
THE DEVIL'S DISCIPLEji ji
At the Wednesday Matin o , !
BEAU BRUMMEL. |
On Wcdncs'dtty ' Evening
i A PARISIAN ROMANCE. |
i Prlces-81.50 , 81.00 , 7Gc , 60o , 25c. SEATS NOW ON SALE. 8
I FRHB LIST POSITIVELY SUSPENDED. fi
> O O O O O O O OK > O O O O O O O O O C O O O O O O O O
BOYD'S Thurs. Mch. 10
0 Edward Harrigan
IN A GRAND REVIVAL OF HIS MASTERPIECE
A piny abounding with humorous situations , witty sayings ,
new music , catchy songs , rollicking melodies ' , odd characters.
Hear DAVE BRAHAM'S successful songs
in "Old Lavender : "
"Ifl/E.V TflE VfMOK.V tllE XOH'KK STItlKKH TWKI.YK. " " 1'LEASE
. Prices Lower floor $1.00 and 75c. Balcony 75c und 50c.
MARCH 11-12 J
MATINEE SATURDAY. !
ROLANDREED f *
MISS ISADOBE RUSH |
i PresontlnK-I'HlOAY AND SATURDAY MATlNEC-hlH latest success ?
A MAN OFDBAS J
* BY SYDNEY KOSENTELD. 4
SATURDAY NIOHT-Gco. II. llroailliurst's Comedy A
k THE WRONG MR. WRIGHT. I
Prices Lower Floor , $1.50 , $1.00 Balcony , Toe , SOu. 9
Matinee Lrwor Floor , 75o , oOe Balcony'f > 0c , 25o. A
J 9tfat THE GRESOHTOH Telefe ?
PAXTON S BURdBSS. MKrs. O. D WODDWAHD , Ammcmsttt Director. * \
' WOODWARD STOCK CO.
ALL THE TIME. COMMENCING MATINEE TODAY
"Little Lord fauntleroy"
By special arrangement with MRS. HODGESON HURNETT.
BAUV LEWIS of Chicago engaged to play the title role. <
SPECIAL FEATIRES McCarthy and Reynolds , The LeJ
Roys and the De-f ilippis. .
NEXT SUNDAYttTHf FMCI Iil" THB PLor op TH9 PI
The Naval I ttf YndlUn ls LXID IN HAVANA
- B-I V I\JII
AND WILL BE OF QRBAT INTBDEST TO AMB I = ANJ AT THIS TIM 3.
Congregational church and at the synagogue.
Mr. John McCreary has been leading tenor
of the Holy Family church until recently ,
when tie was engaged by the Methodist
people. Mr. Pickering Is a member of ttio
First Congregational choir. The club will
make an appearance with Mr , Kelly tn an
ccp.in. recital KB eoon ns arrangements can bo
OMAHA AV12LI , OTHE UPTITHX.
Many Evidence * of Frnniivrltr Xoleil
liy nn Olmrrvntlnii.
W. H. Roberson , speaking of trade for the
meek , says : "Citizens of Omaha who have
any doubt remaining1 ns to the forward
movement of the march of prosperity In thla
community must be very blind , or entirely
wanting In powers of ob'ervatlon. The
streets , the residence districts , the jobbing
section , the theaters , the churches , the real
estate ofllces , the hotels and the rnltaay
depots all show an activity which has not
been apparent at any time before ftnco
1S32 , when I tooVi charge of this agency.
The very atmosphere la Impregnated with
a pplrlt of energy and I am more , than ever
convinced thnt Omaha Is entering upon a
period of exceptional growth and business
"At South Omaha the great Armour packIng -
Ing houses are .beln ? put under roof nnd at
the older houses everybody l.i busv. The
total hog pack for1 the country for the four
months Just ended w.is S.323.000 , nn
Increase of 1.3'i.OOO. Of this Increase
Chicago contributes 332.WO. Kansas
City 2S.1.000 an.l Omaha ico.ooo. The
percentage of Increase continues favorable
to thla market , notwithstanding the excel
lent showing of our rivals. For the week
the general Increase was about 40.00)
over the week preceding.
"Among the lumbermen hero and In South
Omaha there h a rush of business , remind
ing the o'der dealers of the days of JSS9 and
IKCO. At the Implement hour < > 1 everybody Is
simply overwhelmed. They have never ba-
fore had such a business. The owners of
grain elevators are. counting upon an Im
mense amount of grain since the wheat crop
Is n ? good t\a assured.
"Another marked evidence of a renewal
of business courage la the movement toward
railroad building1 In the Mate and toward
this city. I miss m > ' guess If dirt does not
fly In several directions on railway exten
sions within three months and venture the
further prediction that 'more ' railroad track
will bo built In 1S9S than In any year since.
"The passenger depot question I bPllevo
Is practically solved and while disappointing
to some hopes I't is sensibly deU-rmliifd
that our passenger center mill practically l > e
nt Tenth and Mason Mrei-ts. Ms originally
planned by the foremen railroad bulldois
nnd operators of the country.
"No * Is the tlmo to renew active work
to concentrate tTio grain trade cf Nebraska
at Omaha. It Is a. sad commentary upon
our buslne-ss sasaclty to know that the bulk
of the grain of Nebraska does not even pass
through Omaha. The Gulf road offers' our
people another grand opportunity to right
the Inexcusable ! mistake of permitting rival
cities to control our grain market. "
To Contra ! Yukon. TrimMiorliitlon.
CHICAGO , March B.-Chlcago capitalists
who nre Identified with the Northwest
Transportation & Building- company have
launched a new enterprise with the pur
pose of obtaining- control of the Immense
trafllo on the Yukon between St. Michaels
and Uaw-Bon City. Seven distinct comp-inies ,
with an ngsreeate capital of J.T30.WO. Wcre
Incorporated at Springfield today. They are
the Henley Transportation company , the
Klondike , the Weare , Cudahy. I'ower.
Hamilton and the Harrow Transportation
companies. The corporators are Ilobert
P. 1'ettlbone , G. J. Douglas and Carolln
Bertree. Mr. Pfttlbone eays the purpose
of the new company U to buy the steam
boats ami barges on the Yukon and to
There are three little thlngi wnlch no more
work than any other three little thlnga cre
ated they are the ant , the bee and DeW'ltt'i
Little Early Rken , the lait beloc the famoui
little pill * tor Umacb and liter trouble *
l'v5 I 'I'AXTON & BURGESS ,
- * O I Manager ? . Tel. 1919.
TODAY , 8i U. TOVKJHT , Silfl
Also Monday livening.
THB UNPAHALLED PATHETIC
THE WORLD AGAINST HE ! )
Produced hero by
AGMOS WAILACK VILLA
AND HER POWERFUL , SUPPORTING-
COMPANY OK 15 AHTISTS.
MANY HIGH CLASS SPECIALTIES.
PRICES-2T.C. We. 73c. Jl.OO.
Matinee Prices Lower floor , Wo ; balcony
THE NEW MERCER ,
liltli niul IIiMViiril Sin. , Oiiiulin.
Now open. 150 rooms , 62 with bath
American , J2 up ; European , $1 up. F. J
Coatea , prosldent : Dick Smith , manager
U'llllam Andrews. II. E. Smith , clerks.
13th nnd Douglas Sts. , Omaha
AJIKHIOAV AM ) KIJHOIT. \ \ PLAN.-
J , K. MAItlCr.L Ai S < ) \ . Prnim.
COU. 13TH AND JONES ST. , OMAHA.
KATKS $ l.r < > AM ) r-J.O" PKIl DAY
Electric car ; direct to exposition grounds.
FKANK BAUKUlt. Cashier
. . . .SAM I1AUMAN. Chief Clerh
XOTIOK TO CO.VI'IIAUTOItS.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTOR
Sealed bids for the construction of th
Norfi and South Park Colonnades on th
Exposition grounds will be received untl
11 o'clock Wednesday. March 9 , IMS.
Plans and specifications can bo seen n
the department olllco. corner 15tU nnc
Spencer streets , or sets will be furnlshei
bidders at cost.
The right Is resencd to reject any or al
bids. F. P. KIRKENDALL ,
Mgr. Grds. nnd Udlg. Dcpt. , Transmlssle
nlppI and International Exposition.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids for > the construction of th
Dairy building on the oxpo-tltlon ground
will be received until 11 o'clock a. m. Thurs
dav. March 10. IMrt.
Plans nnd specifications can be , seen
the department olllce , corner Fifteenth an
The light Is reserved to reject any or a
bids. F. P. KIRKENDALL ,
Manager Grounds nnd IIulMlng Departmcr
Transmlsslrslppl and International Expos
A dividend of five (5) ( ) per cent will be pal
to holders of approved claims against th
German Savings Hank , of Omahu. upon pre
srntatlon of receiver's certificates at m
otllce on ami after March 7lh. IMS.
THOMAS H. McCAOUE. Receiver.
No. IOC North 15th Street.
Produce Results ,
AilrvrlUement * for Ilicie column *
trill be tnkcn until lit uii ( or the
evonlnir n l until 8 l > . m. tor the
moruliiK nnd Sunday edition * .
Advertiser * , by rcqucnllnB nntii-
tarred check , cnn linvc n TTr nd
ilrcsocit to n numbcrrd Irttrr In earn
of The Her. Au rcr mo addr * icd
Mrlll be delivered oil iireirntatlun of
( he check only.
Ilnten , 1 l-'Jo n word flmt Innertloiu
lo 11 Ttoril theronflvr. Nothing tnkea
( or leu * tlinn 23e ( ur the flrit Inner *
tlon. TlicBC ndvrrtUemuBtH iuu t b *
\VANTII ) . woiuc IIY Nr.wHPAi'Kit WOMAN
nml compositor. II 47 , euro lice. A MG'"J ' S *
HINOI.Ii MAN , KWIT/.IMI. t'N
milking , lemllns liorfri , fntm xvorlivnnti ;
Booil , ue.-uly place. 11 til , Hoc A-C1C 7
DUUQ ci.nmc , 15 YiiAiis' ixpiiur.Ncn. :
iCKlstcreil by examination In l o itntei ; p.ilnry
M ) . Aildro * II Cl , lice. A-t$5 f ,
WA.NTKU MALE 11131,1 * .
CANVASHHUS TO TAKH OltUnUd ; NI'.W 1.1NIJ
or noik ; no lieaxy Roods to entry ; snl.iry or
commission. C. K. AUiuns Co. , C2I So. ICtli St.
SALESMAN roil CtUAHS. 1115 A MONTH AND
expense * ! old linn : cxpeilcncc unnccctmry. In
iluccmcntB to custoimrs. C. C. Ulihop & Co. ,
LOUl . > 'M
Bt. * _ _ |
Hiiil cnmmlFcluti. Hunter T.illorlni ? & Hillt
Co. , Cincinnati. O _ . n-M498-Anrll II. * _
WnsTHUN ailAMOPIIONIJ CO. , COt'NCII.
llliiff . In. , want ? Nrliinrkn roprcfi-ntithcu.
reliable , encrnctlc men , to niiike $ : . . wreUly.
No iioililltiiK. Write fiulck. H-M2CS MiJ
\VANTii ) . SAU MKN , HP.8T SALARY IJIVi
Knrnam St. , room 3. n-wpj >
WANTUD , rntST I.APS SALESMAN TOll
I.u'jrlontlnR Ollf , Qir-iKpii iiiul S-iecluHte | .
I > nrsest line on tlie inaiKet. Salary or lom-
mlsslon. nqultnblc llcllnlni ; Co. , Ulc\rlind. O.
I ) ML > H i
WANTIII ) , CJOOD INDl'STIllOt' MKN TO pr-
erato tinOptlKi.ipli Mnxlni ; I'lcturc maclilne ,
thn Klomllkp IIIU'tiutiMl pntcrtalnmcnt outllts
ntul the ( irnplinplmnc TalklnB machines , show
them to tin- piilillr nnl look after the ailvcr-
tUInK ! no rollclthiK ami r.n prexlms cvpcrleiue
nccpiiury : vnvy work , steady empto > tnent , uoo.l
pay ; for full initlciilur * nrtilress fccai * . Ht'olniclc
& Co. ( inc. ) . Clilcngo. 111. II-M5.fi 3 *
w7\Nrli : ) . SAI.KSMIJN TO sii.i. CIOAIIS TO
iloalers ; $73 00 per mn. ami expcn-ea palil. The
ConsollJ.itca Cigar Co. , Minneapolis. Minn
MANAOfill TO TAUnT'lIAUOIJ OP EXHIJHT
at the Tninsmlfi'mlppl Exposition ; mint ha\e
som.i cupllnl nnd tnl.p an Interest In llio IiuM-
nf ; raslcin cnrpoiatlon now
fices In the. wt t. Address II 41.j,1 - . , . . , . ,
WANTED. AOENTS TO BELL MUHAT IIA I.-
Btead'n Orcat CulM Hc-ok : all alwut inb .
Simln and war ; src-at excitement : eveiy mie
lnt\i < It ; one asi-nt wild 87 111 one day ; another
miuln U In ono hour COO pimos ; inafrnllloent
Illustr.itliinU , pliotomiiph . etc ; low priceo ;
( fimrantne the mtjst llheinl leimn ; frelfht pild ;
2J dus ' ciedlt ; mil-It free ; vnd 6 " " ' "
B'umpi tn pay piftn e Tile Illble IIou p. 121
Dearboin Htre ( , Chlcnim , ai.ihu t *
WAVn'ijo , Tiitinr ; onon MIJN IN OMMIA
and n few In other pnrti" of the state to ta e
iinlpis for our made to onler men's nultR nt
14 00 to 515 ; ( rood pay nnd ptondy woik to th
rlcht men ; no experience necesiry Addresi
Ameilrnn Woolen Mllli Co. . Clitcnco
WANTHI ) . OOOlT OP.NT.UAI. IIUACKSMITII ;
inti-l be Rood on plow work. Addrp s nlt'i
Hlamp nnd reference Wm. Kchucler. Wi-Ktcrn ,
Noli. Il-MW , 6
A.-SAUSMIN : TO SIM. CIOAIIB TO UIAI
eraraliry , $ i CO to J210.00 per month nnd i > \ -
- ppimnncnt po.
pciifes ; pxperlcn-e nnnecec ary ;
sltlon. The He Morn Clsar Co. , Sprlnsneld , O.
7s PIU : lU'Nniinn ' PAID KOII Yotm NIIOII- :
bors' name ; blnnlc book holding COO mimes ,
with full Instruction" , sent for 10 cents ; al o
list of 100 other llrms who buy names ; uo
nlno Klxc n Kold allow untc'i for dMrlbutlns
100 samples. Star Co . 1C42 Ohio St. , Chlcnco.
MUSICIAN WANTKD ; STiNOailAPIinH
can play clarinet or paxnphone In band ; none
but uooil muplclnn winted ; write quick. l\
A. Pennell , McCook , Neb. H JO 6
MAN WITH KAIU P.nilCATION TAN IIAVR
linlf Intei-est In tmo.l paying buKlne s ; to
RKentB. Address II B3. Itee. 11G2S C *
WANTHD. YOl'NO MI5N TO l.HAUN THH
bart > cr trade ; only cltr'U weeUs required ; po-
Eltlons Buarnnteed ; tools donated : woRei Sat-
urdn > s ; cntaloKiie mailed free. Moler System
Ilnrber Schools , Cilcairo or St. IrtUls.
SALKSMI1N WANTED , J1W MONTH1A' ANI >
expenses ; stnplo line ; position permanent ; ex
perience unnecesspry. Ai'dress. with stump ,
Seymour-Whitney Co. , D 5 , Chicago.
aovinNMnNT POSITIONS : noN'T i-nn-
pirp for the pr'trfrice or other clul service
e imlnntlnn vl'hont peelnK our Illustrated
cntnl-iRiie of Inffrmntlon. sent frte. Colum-
1 Ian Correspondence College , Washington. D ,
C\ n f21 ( '
WANTI3D , MAN WITH AltOItT JW CASH A3
helper , pnrt Ins'do wotk , or 1 will pay snlnrr
of JV > month and part rxpentes for man and
money ; state age. Address II 57 , Hep.H .
H C71 6 *
IIY DIVINI : unAi.Kii BrnnADun. A nr.uA-
ble mamiKer with iinqupttlonalile rcftiences as
to ability nnd character : to such n liberal con
tract can be nrranccd by addresslns Mrs. Au
gust Schroder , Sioux city , In. II MMl 7
BAILSMAN KOH CAUFOUNA WINKS ; JIM
per month ami exp. : clunce for ad\ance ; com
mission If preferred. Inclose felf-addresscj
envelope. W. A. Vnnderco k Co. . New York.
I-t84 6 *
WANTED. YOt'NO MAN WHO
stnndx homelhlnc of tinner's Iradc. Address
W. W. Coates & Co. , Plntlfinoulh , Neb.
11 CS1 7 *
WANTED , SAUWMBN
Hrnwn'H trep p.ilnt Uenis l > oiers , rnl > ' > H nwnv ;
14 n day sure. Globe Chemical Co. , HloomlnR-
ton. 111. IJ-C6 C
woon-rnoppKHS * T ni'i''vitn : MAH
Hnulh Omnh % . D. Menr.'es ' , HelleMie. or .T. T.
IIM of Trailo ll'.dir. I1-CC1 6
WOHIC AT HOME PI'UNISIir.D PEOPI.K OP
either sex nt fr id waves , Knr full In'oitnatlon
address Iabadle Art Co. . Knlamnzoo , Mich.
HOYS WANTED TO rOU.IXTr NAMES.
Sli-ndy work , Adilress Empire Nmollv < " < > , ,
Jollet. III. I1-W3-C *
ivritY"'iii'M''r MEV TO ADVEUTIKK "i.r -
tro , " the madcrn scouring sonp ; tack signs ;
dlHtilbutP clrculnrH ; plice ramide , orders etc ,
Stetidv work. Salary , tlO weekly and rxn-nscB.
The I/uMro To . Chicago. 1I C4' > f.
WANTED HEvTil A I. I'Aniiri'Ij 1'EUSONS
tn miinin.rp our I us'ness from their own townw.
F'llnrv t'l'n ) and miwnsp . Hefi-ien c. Eneln u
self-addressi-d starn | l PHVI lope. Thn lomlnvn
Company , D pt. N , nilcngo. I1-M041-8 *
WANTED , TWO PIU8T-CI.ASH EXPEIMENCED
saleimcn lo tell hlniilc line direct : Hilary
monthly. 42S 1'axte.n lllock. 11 MC'JS 7
WANTED. MAOA'/.INK SI'llfCIUPTION So
licitor : peed exposition business. Call Mon
day. X ) New York Ufa lUlldlng . IJ-C'Jl C
100 TIEMAKEItS KOII AltKANSAH , 6 YEAHS1
work ; goo I timber ; weekly pay , J. EMxrg.
lllh and raniain. II 7 i tj
A 11IUOIIT HOY TO ItlJAD TO AND WAI.1C
with an InvalM , mu > t ll\p near Hanscom park.
Call forcncons only nt 1J1I outh nth SI.
| H I I 11-7007-
\VAXTKII-I' KM ll.K IIKI.P.
100 R1UUS rOH A I.I. KINDS OK WOUK ; S3 TO
17 week. Canadian O.'llce , U2t Douglas.
WANTED , COMPETENT aillllU WITH HEP-
erences , for second work. 1120 Park ave.
WANTED. KIIIST CLASS COOK. APPLY MHH.
\V. II. McCor.l. Kill Ca . C-6I4
WANTP.D. HOOD SEAMPTHESS , MEDIHIt
age ; fro > l pay , A'lilrets 11 t.6. lire , C 619 L *
LADIES TO ADDRESS ENVEI/PES. ClIlflT-
lum nnd write for us ut home ; reply with fdf-
addresseil rlampcd n\clcpe. leerlers Co. ,
South Hend , Ind , O-rj 6
LADIES AND OIIILH TO IK > NKEDL
at home ; we pay by iho plc-ce ; II to 17 per w lc
a lly made ; experience' unnecessary. Call
rooms 32 nnd 33 , llarkrr block. ( MCS 7 *
LADIES PAN HA UN 18 WEEKLY DOINfi
. needlework nt home ; no rnntnislng ; liiclcno
self-addrcKseil ktnmixd ( iudr/ie | for reply ,
Klandard Noxelty Co. , 101 Heekman St. , NVir
York. c SM C *
ELDEIILY LADY WANTO YOl'NO LADY KOII
light nurnlntf uml companion. Apply 204 lira
bulldlnt . c 67D (
LAD1IM TO DO PI MN NKEDLP.WOHK AT
home ; no canvisitnE ; work can be § enl by
mall ; reply m lope for tample n < l part'cu-
lar . Internatlcmal Co. , 25 Third Ave . Nrvr
York. C-ieg 6 *
WANTBO , OOttTBTENi. BECOND OIBU