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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1902)
THE O MATT A DAILY HEEt BITS DAT, MAHCTT 9, 1902.
Interest In the smusemetit offerings of ths
iMt week centered chiefly In the two musical
rents, Sousa's band concert OB Tuesday
evening and the Kubellk concert on Bat
tirdar night, the latter attracting by far
the largest audiences of the season. Souaa
bad 'fairly liberal patronage, yet his audi
ences were not nearly as large as hare
greeted him on the occasion of former visits.
On Sunday Morrison's "Faust" drew the
tisual large Sunday audiences. Monday
night the theater was filled with admirers
of Ben Hendricks and his impersonation of
"Ole Oleson." Walker Whiteside played
to larger audiences than arc usually at
tracted by him during his regular yearly
engagements here. Mr. Whiteside is not a
bad actor himself 'and with the aid of
good support he might easily establish him
self la the good graces of theater-goers to
such an extent as to fill the theater at
each of his performances. As It is be is
seriously handicapped by the appearance
cf his wife, who is known upon the stage
as Xclia Wolstan, In the leading femlnlna
roles. Miss Wolstan has neither beauty
nor ability to recommend her as a leading
At the Orpheum the vaudeville bill, al
though headed by two well known stars
from the legitimate, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Drew, was one of the least entertaining of
any that have been offered at this theater
during the present season. . The patronage
was good during the first half of the week.
The Trocadero, with a fairly good burlesque
and vaudeville bill, attracted the usual
large audiences that attend this place of
For the week opening today there Is a
rare trfeat in store for lovers of the legiti
mate drama. It Is In the appearance dur
ing the last half of the week of K. 8. Wll
lard, the well known English actor. Mr.
Wlllard has not favored Omaha with a
Visit since 1892, when "The Middleman"
was the feature of his brief engagement
He was booked to appear, here two seasons
go, but owing to illness, which forced him
to end his American tour In Chicago and
return to England, his local dates were
cancelled. He has remained since then In
retirement . 'J returns to this country
after having fully recovered his normal
good health. ,
Some expressions of disappointment have
been heard because Mr. Wlllard has declined
to produce his new play, "The Cardinal'
bere, but ks to give us plays which have
been Included In his repertory for some
years. Tbs announcement that he is to
play "Ths Professor's Love Story" and
"David Oarrlck" ahould be a welcome one
rather than a disappointment. "The Card
inal" is said by competent crltloa to be a
lamentable failure and their Judgment Is
borne out by the fact that after announc
ing that be would play the piece a week In
Chicago, , during his recent engagement
there. It was shelved after but a few per
formances and one of his older ones sub
stituted to All the week out
One of the largest and quickest advance
ales ever conducted for aa amussment
event In Omaha was the one for the Ku
bellk concert By the new plan of seat
selling, which was Inaugurated at the Boyd
with the opening of the present season.
mall orders for tickets will, be accepted
any time after the announcement is made
that the attraction has been booked and
these orders are filed In order of their re
ceipt and filled accordingly before the reg
ular window sale opens. It baa been known
for weeks that Kubellk was to appear la
concert at this theater, yet oa Monday
morning, February 14, when the sets were
put on sale at the box office window there
were leas than twenty mall orders to be
filled and the longeat line of seat buyers
that has been seen la the lobby of ths
. theater since the Inauguration of the new
plaa was waiting to be served when Treas
tires- Scott opened the ticket window. In
peaking of the sale Treasurer Scott said:
"In all of the years that I bars been con
nected with the box office end of ths the
ater I have never handled an advance sals
with such esse and apparently so satisfac
torily to thesseat , purchasers as the Ku
bellk sale. There were no speculators
In line and very few regular theater-goers.
The purchasers were almost all Bohemians,
and while they were not familiar with the
location of the different seats, they knew
exactly what price aeata they wanted, bow
many and whether they wanted them la
the parquette, the circle, the balcony or
the gallery. They stated their wants
gtlalnly, each person giving the name of
r.tiUcs ."air Crow
I Chicago, Jan. as, imn.
Knowttnn Danderuie Co., thi-ao, 111
ljr bin; Two of sty girl trteuilt sod
Baytf hav Deed using your Dandeiloe lor
aw-eral Enootlia. We au eutonwiioed using tt
ebm:( the same time, sod we are Swing
which n( us can grow the loose! hair. For
a ototita we uirtd It oooe a say, alu that
iekie lo Hires time a week. All of our hair
ts amah thtoaer than l was, and silo is
twlly seventeen inches looser. II seeait lite
Km i do r It tola the faator It grows. Are we
tuint It to the very beat adTautagsf kindly
auaoct at cue. D t
, e.o-tfttIly. A--aW
Nearly Every Lady In ths City of
Chicago Use Danderlns,
and If yon will look at ths wealth of taxur
I wit and beauitiul hair exhibited to the
above lHtueraD you 111 see lb reason (or
k. ll ke toe ool remedy er discovered that
will aaaae alr tn and atop ts Ii-uia
fklt.r t ', r- tits tts; iitvuxui miii .
t thoMMad del !!-). Chicago, BL Lou la,
fcauaaa CUT. New York and bwslua dealers
ate now buying U by the ear load la order lo
mm 17 Iraimuidout domaitd, whkta lis
eubuuudad merit ha ereateid. rmii aiiv
etaaiial proof of suortt, ta It tie
Sure T'Hl get (tie genuine, Diade only by the
MW m an amimiau in throe
$t. sad t JDO per boule.
f- f 7 FT lo show bow quickly peaderro
, a ft a a ka. acta. The Kiiovluia tudortue
Co., Cnlcaso, will aeue a lams sample tree by
return eiall to an)o alio eeaOa lull
edtertiKMoMil who Uelr aame and address
ad tva. lu eiier ur stamps to pay pulae
Vae sU by ateatom Star Urea beat.
f Oil ' '
the performer and the date for which they
wanted the seats. They all had thetr
money ready and In most esses the exact
amount counted out There .was no quib
bling about ths price or no questions asked
as to whether the sests that were given
them were on the Aisle, behind post, too
fsr back, too close to the front, or In fact
none of the dosen and one queetlons that
are fired at the box office man by the ma
jority of the regular theater-goers, all of
which he must answer In some wsy or an
other before a sale la made. They wanted
to hear Kubellk play the violin, they were
willing to pay the price asked and they
were not concerned whether the manage
ment was going to clesr $1,000 or IS cents
oa the venture, neither did they force me
to submit to a tirade of abuse rea-ardlng
the advance of prices or their opinion of
the star. They stated plainly what they
wanted, paid their money for It and were
on their way la less time than It takes to
tell It Within two hours after the sale
opened there was less than fifty seats on
the first floor unsold and nearly all of the
balcony seats were gone by noon. At t
o'clock In the afternoon the eeats were
practically all sold and delivered, and a sale
that gave me less trouble then any-1 have
ever conducted was over. There were no
requests made to lay seatasslde until the
prospective purchaser could fully decide
whether he or she cared to attend the per
formance or not. If all of the seat buyers
were like the ones that , went to hear Ku
bellk the box office man's life would be
a path of roses Instead of one of thorns,
as It really Is." -
Another remarkable thing about the pur
chasers of Kubellk seats Is that'but very
few of them could be Induced to part with
their seats after they had secured 4hera,
even at an advance upon the purchase
price. By the middle of last week, when
It was known that there were no seats to
be hsd, the regular patrons of good musical
events commenced to look for seats at any
price and by Friday night they were com
manding a premium of 100 per cent, with
few on the market at that. A number of
speculators, who did not forsee the great
demand there would be for seats until too
lata to pirchase them at the box office,
made a heuse-to-houee canvass In what Is
known as "Bohemian town," offering those
who they found with seats for the Kubellk
concert from $1 to $2 advance on the pur
chase price of each seat but to no avail.
The purchasers bad bought their seats with
the Intention of hearing the great violinist
and they were not to be shaken In their
purpose by the offer of a little pecuniary
profit A few of them bad been wise enough
to purchase extra seats and they reaped a
harvest One pair of seats, ths original
cost of which was ft. is knowa to bavo sold
Owing to ths unprecedented demand for
admission to the Kubellk concerts and the
fact that so many people who were anxious
to bear the great violin virtuoso were un
able to gain access to the theater, the
managers havs decided to. give a matinee
recital oa Monday afternoon at the Crelgh-ton-Orpbeum
theater. Kubellk will pre
sent' an entirely different program from
that given last night Prices will, be found
In the advertisement In another" column.
This will afford many who did not get ta
bear him last night an opportunity to bear
ths greatest violinist of the age-
An topers company of fifty members,
whose prima donna Is only 11 years of ags
and bo acting member of the organisation
over 14 years ts a novelty. These children
present soma of the beat knowa operas and
musical comedies. Pollard's Australian
Juvenile Opera company, to give this or
ganisation Its full title, comes from Aus
tralia. 'They opened their American tour In
Baa Francisco at the Tirol 1 opera house
early In November last Ths company will
be at Boyd's theater on Sunday, March 9.
The engagement will be four nights. They
will present three operas here. This after
noon and tonight "A Gaiety Girl" will bo
given. Monday and Tuesday nights "La
Mascotte." Wednesday matinee and night
"The Geisha." After each matines a re
ception will be held oa the stage. .
- One of the most Important engagements
of this season at Boyd's will be that of the
distinguished English actor, E. 8. Wlllard.
who opens a four-performance ena-uement
Thursday night Three plays will be aivan.
On Thursday and Friday nights aad Batur-
aay matinee "The Professor's Love Story"
will be the offering. Saturday . nla-ht a
double bill will be pceeented. At the rise
of ths curtain and consuming probably
thirty minutes three of Mr. Wll lard's
prominent supporters will be seen In a
comedietta entitled "A 8Uent Woman."
"David Oarrlck" follows a short lntermla.
slon. "Ths Professor's Lavs Story" Has
been pronounced by eastern critics to be
ths moat elaborate play Mr. Wlllard was
ever seen In. It Is a aulet naatoral com.
edy. the scenes of which are laid la London
and the Scottish highlands. Act oo shows
Prof. OoodwUlias study la London. Mr. Wll
lard being the professor. Act twn ahnwa a
wheatfleld at harvest time and the third the
professor's cottage at Tullochmalna. l
"David Oarrlck" Mr. Wlllard will be seen
In a totally different character and one that
ehows his splendid dramatis nowara. In
Mr. Wll lard's suDDort are Mlaa Karl tj.
den. Mill Ellen O'Mally, Miss Edith Deo.
aett H. Cane. H. O. Lonadala, A. 8. Home-
wood. Alice Iennon, Laura Lonaon, Ernest
Shallard, H. Barfoot. W. Edmunds. Miss
O'Mally la is Mr. Wlllard's leading woman.
Marls Wainwrlcht will ha th. v.. ah...
featurs of ths bill at ths Orpheum, begin
ning loaay. a more noted or better known
exponent of the drama has not appeared
at the local vaudeville bouse. Miss Waln
wrlght will present a new one-act comedy
entitled "The Lady aad the Clock." from
the pen of Theodore Kreamer. The action
of the play takes place ta an old Irish
castle during the Cromwell Invasion. Ths
lady la visited by her rebel lover, who steals
through the hostile lines to meet bis sweet
heart It Is described as bright aad sharp
In action, depicting a story of lave with
enough romance and daring to Intensify
Interest. The principal components of a
five-act drama are said to be cleverly con
densed Into thirty minutes. The, other acts
present a blend of diversions calculated to
core with the various tastes. The 8t
Leon family are acrobats. They have spread
the fame of their performance to nearly all
civilised countries. Besides their vocal
offerings, the Clipper quartet, will enter
tain with a unique brand of comedy. James
Cullea promises a new batch of parodies
and topical stories. Winona aad Frank,
rlfis shots, will give exhibitions of their
skllL They were seen bere before, snd
ths remarkable shooting of the woman at
tracted much atentloa. New comers will
b Siuuej Grant, imitator e( actors aad tne
Wlngate sisters, trapese performers. Rosa
Lee Tyler, known as the Creole Nightingale,
will round out the bill.
The Cracker Jack Burlesquers com
mence a week's engagement at ths Troca
dero this afternoon, ta a progress that is
pleasing and comprises selected taleat from
the vaudeville and burleeque field. In ad
dition to s number of clever comedians,
there will' be the usual complement of
pretty women. Special alteatloa has bees
paid to tha alexia quell Use of each, aodj
every member of the chorus, and In this
respect there Is not a company on the road
which can surpass It The stage appoint
ments are all new and novel In design, mak
ing it a acenle production of magnitude.
The opening number on the program Is a
round of hilarity called "At Gay Coney
Island," ahowlng soms tunny happenings
at this famous resort Interspersed with
special hits and the latest songs.
The olio portion Includes the three Renos
French grotesques, direct from - the Win
ter Oarden, Berlin, In their electrical
novelty, "The Mysterious Doll;" Maud Al
len,, ballad 1st la a number of pleasing
ballads; the three Hardens, In a genuine
novelty, "A Trip Around the World;"
Myrtle Franks, vocalist and comedienne;
Oukura, the Jap, In feats of equilibrium;
Ola Hayden, whose baritone voice has de
lighted audiences from ocean to ocean;
John J. Welch, singing and dancing come
dian, and Ingram and Myers, Introducing
their dissolving views. The performsncs
closes with an original conceit, "Mixed and
Twisted," enlisting the services of the en
tire company. The engagement lasts ths
entire week with dally matinees. "
Charles Gore, scenic artist for the Or
pheum, has Just completed a new Interior
setting, which will be seen for the first
time today. It Is of Gothic design, repre
senting the Interior of an ancient castle,
It will be used by Marls Walnwrlght for
whose production it was expressly painted.
Plays aad Players.
Brooklyn Is to have a Jewish theater.
Boston may have a permanent home for
Valerie Berrere Is to star In a play called
i ne Master Mina.
Laurence Irving will l.jv Valentine In
his fsther's revival of "Faust" at the
opening of the London season.
When 'Henry VIII" Is played at Strat
ford In April Ellen Terry will appear as
Bernhardt and Bejane are both of the
opinion that a permanent French theater
wouia pay in new xora. .
E. H. Sothern. according to report, will
arpesr next season In "Hamlet" and "If I
w ere King.
Nannette Comstock Is to play the leading
woman's role in "The Diplomat," with Wil
Mrs. Clara Bloodgood will head her own
company, out not as a star, next season.
in a new society arama oy uiyae tatcn.
A new comedy by Martha Morton is being
rehearsed by William Collier. The play has
oeen namea rne uipiomau
The Forerjauah-Sells Bros. circus will
begin the season of 1901 at Madison Square
uaraen, new xora, April L.
It has almost become a settled fact that
Fay Templeton will leave Weber c Fields
at the end of this season and go out as a
star in a musical cornea y next ran.
Bronson Howard, who has been ill at
Nice, Is, according to reports received last
week, greatly Improved, and It Is probable
that he will return y America in the
DeWolf Honoer's aDDenrance in "Mr.
Pickwick" next season will be tindar the
management or r.. tt. Keynolds, who will
also present Jefferson De Angells In a new
Augustus Thomas has signed a contract
by the terms of which he agrees to furnish
a new play each season for five years for
the use of Charles Frohman. The first
play of the series will be a farcical comedy
Llebler Co. have announced that Wil
liam Norris will star under their nunin.
ment next seasoiV In a dramatisation of
Henry at. ioeeom s "Checkers."
Olga Nethersole may, according to re
port make a tour In the United States
next season under the management of ths
Shlpman, Bros. Negotiations are now In
The debut as a concert singer of Alice
Nellsen. so well known as a light opera
singer in the United States, was recently
made In London at the Queen's hall and
was aeciaeaiy successful.
Alexander Dumas Is writing a play for
Kathryn Kidder, which will be produced
next season. During Miss Kidder's visit
to Europe last summer she waa the guest
of the eminent French writer at his rest
aence in tne euourDs or i'arls.
Tvette Gullbert's novel. "Ta. VeAett
lust published in Paris, draws a vivid pic
ture of the life of the Parisian concert hall
singers, their trials, hardships and tempta
tions. An KngUah translation of ths book
Word received recently from Mr. Hall
Calne Indicates his visit to thla rmmir,
the spring to confer with Miss Viola Allen
relative to "Th Internal riv"
prior to Miss Allen's departure for Europe.
The date of his coming la not yet definitely
There Is a new combination formed in
the comlo opera line from which something
should be heard Will M. Creasy, the well
known vaudeville sketch writer, and Max
Factkenheur. composer of the new Swedish
opera, Amoiia saora.
Richard Mansfield and Otis Skinner will
become rivals next season by acting the
same part, "Ivan the Terrible.1' Mr. Mans
field will use a dramatisation of a novel
by Count Leo Tolstoi, while Mr. Bklnner
win nave a piay raaen rrom Alexis Tol.
stole "Prince Serebraeny." by Edgar
Hoyer, a Danish dramatist, and trana-
iaiea into a.ngiisn oy a. Toxen Worm.
Edwin Booth, who died In 1893. probably
made more money than any other player
vi u viiiio. in, aiioTtf in ine mree years
the Booth-Barrett combination existed
alone amounted to I680.0UO. In hie later
days he gave away and lost cash right and
left, particularly as a manager, and, for all
that at his death he left a fortune of over
triuO.foO. Yet they say the public only want
My text this morning is to be found in
ths xxv ehapter of Matthew and the 25th
verse, "And I waa afraid and went and hid
my talent In the earth." And as a sub
sidiary text the following lines from Rabbi
Ben Esra, by Robert Browning:
Tet gifts should prove their use:
I own the Past profuse
Of power eaca elde, perfection every
Eyes, ears took In their dole.
Brain treasured up the whole;
Should not the heart beat once, "How
good to live and learn?"
Ths ecclesiastical style grows mors ana
more ,upoa me, ' and I have been asked
whether the musical column of The Bee
were to be considered as sermons or ser
in one t tea My reply Is that In these days
of "pulpit editorials" it may be legitimate
to use "press preachments."
The subject this week was suggested to
ms by a young musician of talent, who
(Ives no matter where aha Uvea. I have
knowa her tor soms time and I have al
ways known that ahs was a good
singer, but only last week did I discover
that ahs had that unusual gift which so
many pianists ignore, towlt.-ths talent for
How many people there are In the world
who do not realise the importance et de
veloping a talent which la entruated to
their cars for development There la a
tendency to feel how very much we could
do did we have the talents of someone else.
There Is a tendency to feel that "If I could
dwell where Israfeli dwelt" things might
We bear much 'of calls to the ministry
aad the opinion has somehow or other
grown that there Is only ons kind of call
and that is a call to preaching la the pul
pit. But there are other calls and other
One maa Is not responsible for another's
talents and therefore should not worry
about them or worry because he has only
the one. Let him who baa one talent use
It. develop It nurture It and be thankful.
Versatility brings with It tremendous re
sponsibilities aa well aa multiplied talents,
and while It is ons of Ood's greatest gifts,
It may by maa become the dangerous rocks
oa which ha Is shipwrecked.
There are three thoughts to be drawn
from ths subject at the head of thla sketch.
The first Is to be found la the words, "I
was afraid." We often meet with a person
who has a decided talent for soms line of
work and It Is being burled through tear
the fear of failure, the fear of making, mis
takes la the studio where the talent is be
ing encouraged and educated, the fear
which la aUaply seU-CAnaclouaneas or that
fear which is born of doubt end yet these
fears must be done away with, and they
will be aa the soul receives more light
Light comes from study, thought snd pa
Human nature Is afraid In the dark.
The second thought Is to be found In
the words, "And went and hid my talent"
There are many people who continually
hide their talents. Tbey feel that they are
not able to sing as welt ss soms ons else
whom they know, snd consequently they
will not sing at all. One has not ths votes
tor grand opera and therefore ahe will not
sing a ballad. One has not the technique
to be a Paderewskl and so ho refuses to
be anything else. Another has not the gifts
of a Kubellk, therefors he will not be sat
Isflcd to be a fine orchestral player.
One has not the meana nor the time
nor the voice necessary to become a fine
soloist In oratorio, therefore he goes and
hldea his talent, which could be well de
veloped by the study of the choruses of
the great masters. Then how often we
meet with a person who has a contralto
voice, but will. sing soprano or nothing.
It would be better In such cases to sing
nothing, because the person to whom the
gift Is entrusted Is rejecting what has been
given and Is demanding something different
from the giver. How few people are sat
Isfled with thetr own voices as nature has
Many cf the defects which ons bears In
voices aro caused by forcing the natural
placing of the voice .out of Its proper lora
tlon. The young man, the young woman
who la doing this Is guilty of hiding a talent
because what tbey are using has not the
real, genuine, natural ring.
' The young lady or gentleman who In these
days of opportunity falls to develop himself
pr herself la the study of "ensemble'
chorus work Is hiding a talent It Is Igno
rance alone which causes a person to speak
of the "chorus" . with a sneer. True choral
work does not mean an aggregation of per
sons of good intent, but musical Inad
equactes, yelling the modern Jingles which
masquerade under the name of "Gospel
Hymns," the "Finest of the Grape Nuts,"
"Shredded Wheat Songs," etc.
There are good choirs organised every'
whera nowadays for serious study rather
than the Sunday "show off" and they offer
advantageous investment to tbs young
Ths third and last thought can bs found
In ths words, "In ths earth." Alas, bow
many people hide their talents "In ths
earth." That la to say, there are so many
attractions In the way of pleasure, social
"duties," etc., and so many business cares
and professional worries which harass a
man or a woman nowadays to such aa ex
tent that, to quote a well known writer.
"In getting a living they forget to live!"
This tendency to hide the talent In the
earth, that Is, In the things of ths earth.
Is to bs deplored. Real estate transactions
and artificial relaxations are not every
thing even In preparing oneself for this life,
The talent for musio is a choice gift evea
In Its smallest proportions.
Let us be careful lest we should become
The fourth of ths Lenten Saturday morn
In- mii,i,,i,i .mmm riven veaterdav morn
lag by local talent at the residence of Mr.
Herman Kountie. Forest Hill.
ulu Vila wttioJ TTru waa tha eonsnlcu
ous personality In the trio of Interesting
ones who lurntsnea ine musical enjojmeuh
Miss Free played with much abandon and
careful thinking. A becoming nervousness
gavs edge to the work and raised It above
the didactic In the Leschetltxky number,
K n.(. niimhrt anil Mosskowski'S con-
Cert etude she was particularly at home.
Mrs. Thomas Rogers sang a few numbers
nlln-lv anil Mrs. Blake was heard In a
harp solo that did not faU to elicit muck
Holmes Cowper, ths Chicago tenor, will
be the attraction . at the next muelcale,
which will close tne series.
Miss Harriet Frances Becker, contralto,
has resigned from her position In the First
Mr. Walter Parker, formerly of Chicago
and Denver, has recently come to Omaha to
live, and he will sing "The Lost Chord" at
the First Methodist Episcopal church this
mornlna-. Hs will bs a decided acquisition
to local musical circles. He Is an artistic
and Intelligent singer with a very good
I have Just been Informed that Dudley
Ttnk has heart ensaaed as organist of
Plymouth church. Brooklyn, where Rev.
Newell Dwtght Hill is is pastor. Hs will
not bs troubled there by "musical umiia-
Uons." THOMAS J. KELLY.
Marie Swanson, Harpist, 829 S. 18th St
NEW COLORADO TOURIST DATES
Railroads Acre t'poaf Additions ta
Time to Tweaty-Flve-Dollar-Rate.
CHICAGO. March $. Additional dates
when the $26 rate to Colorado points will
be allowed have been agreed upon by west
ern roads. When the rate was originally
mads for summer business It was believed
that delegates to all conventions could
make use of It It was discovered later that
the International Sunday School congress
and ths conventions of the A. O. H., the fra
ternal congress and the letter carriers fell
on dates outsids ths periods of ths greatest
reduced rates. Accordingly ths following
dates havs been added to the $25 schedule
June 22-24. July. 11-12, August 23-21 and
4048 Fancy Blouse, 3s to 40 Bust.
S4- Five-Cored Skirt, aa to 31 Waitt
Fancy Blouse tots. Five-Gored 8kirt till
, The seasons foulards axe xaors beautlfulj
Special Matinee Tomorrow
MONDAY, MARCH 10th,
At 2:30 P. M.
In consequence of the enormous
demand for tickets for the Kubellk
Recital, he has consented
to give, by special request
A FAREWELL MATINEE
Monday, March 10th
Entire Change of Programme
Management, Frohman & Gorlltz.
Sale of seats commences at 9 a, mu today at The Orpheum
Price of seats from $1.00 to $2,50, Boxes $15 to $24.
Etudlo la now reopened (or the sea
son of 1902. Students received.
t Tone production. Art singing.
1802 Farnam, Davidga Block.
Hiss Blanche Sorenson
Teacher of Singing
STUDIO, tOi BOYD THEATER. TEU 2811
Tuesdays and Fridays.
and mors attractive than anr that have
gone before. This charming costume shows
a pastel sage green, with figures of white,
touched with black, and is trimmed with
cream lace over white, the full front being
cream chiffon, and worn with a belt of
black Loulalne ribbon held by a clasp of
dull old geld.
The waist Is mads over a snugly-ntted
lining that closes at the center front. The
waist proper is plain at the back, snugly
drawn down In gathers at the waist line,
but is elaborated at the front by a yoke of
lace and full vest portion that falls in soft
folds and pouches slightly, while the main
portions are smooth at ths shoulders and
full only at ths waist line. Ths big squars
collar la attached to ths back of ths neck
snd the fronts, while a regulation stock is
worn at the throat. The novel sleeves are
In bishop style, with deep cuffs pointed at
the upper edge, and ars arranged over
The skirt is cut In five gores and fits with
perfect smoothness over the hips, where
there Is an applied hip yoke, while It flares
freely st the feet. As shown. It Is trimmed
with five tiny bias ruffles of ths material,
but the finish- can be varied to suit ths
taats, or lace only used, as may best suit
the material and the taste of the wearer.
To cut this gowa In ths medium slse
(without frills) 10 yards of material 21
inches wide. 8Vs yards 12 Inches wids or
6 4 yards 44 Inches wids will bs required.
with 14 yards of all-over lace. 4 yards of
wids applique and a yard of narrow to
trim ae Illustrated; to cut the blouse alone,
t yards 21 Inches wide, 2 yards 22 Inches
wide or 1 yards 44 Inches wide, with 1
yards of all-over lace; to cut the skirt
alons, without frills, V yards 21 Inches
wide, yards 82 Inches wide or 4 yards
44 Inches wids., with H yard of all-over
lace for yoke.
The blouse pattern 4048 la cut la alsea
for a 82, 24, 24, 88 and 40-Inch bust measure.
Tue sklit tatiiB Sail is tit lit slave fur
a 22. 24. 26, 28, 80 and 82-lach waiat
Por the accommodation of Tbs Bee read
ers, these patterns, which usually retail at
from 28 to M cents, will be furnished at a
aomtnal price, 10 cents, which covers all
expense. la order to get any pattern ea
close 10 cents, give number and name ol
pattera wanted and bust meaaura.
Special opening display of spring aad
summer hats at Davlee Thursday, Friday
aad Saturday et thla week.
Sunday Hat. .larch 9
Today 2:15 Tonight 815
Mario Vainvright & Go.
In "The Levdy and the Clock."
St. Loon Family
Musio and Comedy.
Laugh and the World-Laughs With Tou,
AVcnona and Frank
. World's. Champion Ride Shots.
, Imitator of Actors.
Jlosa Leo Tyler
The Creole Nightingale.
Pric3S-IOc. 25c and 50c.
MATIKEU TODAY lOe. SOe.
Entire week. Including Saturday Evening.
WAT AHEAD OP ALL. OTHERS.
In a novelty urogram, presenting two new
and original burlesques, entitled
"At Gay Coaer Islaad"
"Mlied aad Twleted."
Beautiful women. En
Tare Ha sea,
- St&sd Allca,
Trip Around the World.
Joaa J. Welch,
Iaa-rabaaa sad Myere.
TWO 8HOW8 DAILT.
Telunhone 28ns fur a crack
erjaclt seat to see a cravksrjack, suow.
6 PERFORMANCES, starting
From 7 ta 13 Years Old
l With Grand Piarrot Ballet
hum i T,, Fvorlt Opera
iuer i AmflsnnttG"
V isU IIIUwUUIIU
4 "The Geisha"
I By arrangement with Augustine -V
WOTB Iaaaaedlatelr after the laslsf
aad Wedaesdar aaatlaeee sv reeertleV
will be clvea tr tha ehlidrea sa the)
stage, to which all are lavlted.
Prlccs-Matinee, 25c, 50c.' Wght.
25c to $1.00.
3 NIGHTS, starting
The Distinguished English Actor, '
E. S. UILLARD
IN TWO PLAYS.
THTJR8DAT KIOHT, FRIDAY NIGHT.
"A Silent Woman"
Price. Matinee. 25c to $1.50,
Night, 25c to $2.00. Seat 00 )
I so I
I emmren. I
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