Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
Powered by OpenONI
THE OMAHA ILLUSTRATED BEE.
Ortolxr a. lOnr..
Talk About Plays, Players and Playhouses
0NK thing wan fairly wII patnb
llKhl In Omaha during the Ut
T t , k-lf, lndMl, further tentl-
"Vi nonjr on thfi point wr nedil
anrl that. Ik that clans'. sn.l
carnival ilo not mix fredy In thi
setlnn of the world. Mr. llnbfrt
MantWl guv nine performances at
the Boyd theater of play that thould
spp-Rl to the Intelligence of any commu
nity, and the attendance at the nine per
formance! did not exceed what waa mer
ited at any one. Not that the venture waa
a denperately losing one, for the bualneaa
waa enough to pay expenaea, but because
at none of the plays did the public attend
character comedian. For one who has prac
tically Riilded himself, he has achieved
much that he may be proud of. The
Woodward Stock company at the Pur
wood was quite In keeping with th spirit
of the week, offering a roaring comedy
on that almost touches on the farcical,
and doing It In capital style. The nature
of the play and the standing of the com
pany drew to the theater nightly and dally
all the people who could be accommodated
within the walla. Over at the Orphsum
practically the same story Is told. One
of the best bills ever presented there was
offered, and the patronage waa all that
could be taken care of. The vaudeville
Cltlea," "Pictures in the Bmoke" and others,
have nerved in large meaaure In maintain. ng
a lnntlng popularity for this entertainment.
"The Prince of Plleen" Is being played by
one company only and Its roster bears the
names of Jess Dandy, Arthur Donaldson,
Ivar Anderson, James K. Rome, J. Hayden
Clarendon, refer Swift, txulse Willis, Ruth
Peebles, Marguerite Ferguson, Pauline
Huntley, Marie Welsh, Ida Stanhope and
others. Manager Savage's skill and Judg
ment In effecting the alliance of vocal ex
cellence and good looks In chorus con
tingents are strikingly exemplified' In this
vrganlsatlun. The scenic and costume ac
cessories are new and the symphony work
ss should be the case when an earnest, styls of the entertainment Is novel to many of an augmented orchestra will be a notice
tunable actor comes to town to present a persons who came to the city to attend able adjunct of the production.
rerles of classic plays In an acceptable the festivities, and for them the fine bill
manner. It Is the whim of people at tiroes was a distinct treat. Many of them sought
to be amused In one way and again In an- out Manager Relter and congratulated him
. . . . . a a . r r Yi I ihn At tha A iiYf tftrlllm flmlwl'fl
Other, mis lime me people preirrrea me - ,. tnj-v ,,i, . vrv rln nt
... i i,.. .wi-..j band drew out a falr-alsed audience on Sun- matinee, today, appeals to every class or
"Human Hearts," the melodramatic suc
cess, announced at the Krug theater for
two nights and one matinee, starting with a
from the Hippodrome, Iondon, do an artis
tic wire "stunt." "Another Cucumber,"
described as a very pretty one-act play,
will be the vehicle in which those pains
taking thesplnns, Mr. and Mrs. F-dmonde,
will appear. F.nima Francis with dance and
gymnastics and the assistance of two hand
some young A rub comes for the first time
here, as also does Linden Beckwlth, who
comes with an art called "The Singing
Portrait," a new departure in vocal turns.
The Howard brothers do a unique musical
turn with their flying banjoes. Mexlas and
Mexlaa, a clown and hls dog, contribute
comedy and a number of tricks. Timely
new motion pictures will be projected by
"Sergeant Brue," Frank Daniels' musical
farce which run In New Tork all summer
and was a feature of the fall seaaon In
Chicago, Is snld to be one of the best
things of Its kind ever brought from Eng-
on the midway to the more substantial
pabul'-.m afforded by Mr. Mantel) and his
nssirlates. That probably explains the
condition that prevailed as well as anything
Whatever Mr. Mantell's visit might have
lacked In success from the box office point
of view, It was certainly a glittering tri
umph from the standpoint of the stage
manager. Much discussion has been had
as to Shakespeare with scenery and stage
ottlnps. Surely the magnificent pictures
designed by the poet never had more ap
propriate or effective settings than were
afforded In this Instance. The various
scenes were set with correct backgrounds
and were richly appointed In all regards,
day night and delighted those who attended Playgoers. It deals with a story that teems ,an1 not pptln.. ..F)orodora, whlch(
with a typical Sousa program, delivered
as only Sous can. Sorrentino and his Red
Band had a bit of trouble down In Kansas
through a railroad mishap, and came to
Omaha on Monday more or less disfigured.
It was Impossible to Install the scenlo
paraphernalia of the organisation In time
for Monday night, and an Impromptu sec
ond part was added to the program. On
the other appearances the spectacular ora
torio of "The Resurrection" was carried
out to the satisfaction of large crowds.
Mr. Qlllan expressed himself as well
pleased with the results of the week, un
der the circumstances. As to the street
fair, the figures published elsewhere are
with heart Interest from beginning to end.
No play of Its kind possesses a stronger
plot or more sensational Incidents. The
serious element Is mingled with comedy,
forming a combination that never falls to
touch a responsive chord In the hearts of
For two nights and Wednesday matinee,
starting Tuesday night, "The Hand of Man'
will be the attraction at the Krug theater.
IWi piece Is said to be one of the best
melodramatic productions of the season. It
is full of exciting scenes and thrilling cli
maxes which keep the audience In a state
of excitement from the rise to the fall of
the eloquent testimonials of the Interest ln ,Mt curtain. Opportunities are afforded
r ' a... .v- vii- - it am-1 a i i lor man v new inn novel iibkb seiunaa
M thnt the plays were given In the most r --.r- p ...nx - Bpllv. .
While this In true. It is Aa-oar-cen. vyeamer or me real i
Nebraska sort favored the carnival due- ,TT5
Ing Its entire time, and a new record for
attendance Is hung up as a result.
also true that at no time diet the action
of the piny suffer through the manipulation
of the scenery that accompanied It. The
waits were remarkably short, a tribute to
the stride manager and the effective fore?
he directed, and each time the curtain
roso It was on a new setting properly estab
lished and perfect as r surrounding for
the events that were to transpire. This
exeellenco surely added greatly to the en
joyment of the plays, and It would be hard
to convince anyone that their artistic
beauty or literary merit was in the lesst
detrocted front by the presence of the
painted canvas or the rich draperies used.
Walker Whiteside will produce "We Are
King," by Lieutenant Gordon Kean of Eng
land, at the Poyd theater on Sunday after
noon and on Sunday, Monday and Wednes
day evenings. Mr. Whiteside accepted the
play upon reading the first act and the
senarlo of the second and third acts, and
agreed to produce It In conjunction with
his repertoire of Shakespearean rlays.
After reading the play In Its complete form
"Bky Farm." which is promised by Joseph
R. Qrlsmer at the Krug theater for next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday evening,
has very few. If any, equals of its stamp
among the whole range of rural dramas
and comedies and bids fair to make a!
record breaking business here because It
appeals in a particular way to New Eng- the horse figures very largely In the story
land people. About every type of charac- and action of the play. "Under Two Flags"
curiously enough, Is by the same librettist,
Owen Hall. It will be seen at the Boyd
on Tuesday and Wednesday of next week.
Tiff Faff Pour? B. C. Whitney's
gorgeous musical production, direct from
Its phenomenal run of eight months at
the New York Casino, is one of the offer
ings next week at the Boyd. It has been
termed a musical cocktail, which seems a
befitting description. The entertainment Is
bright, snappy, lively and kaleidoscopic, and
la calculated to dispel the blues. Mr.
Whitney's principals this season consist ot
Fred W. Mace. Kathryn Osterman, R. E.
Graham, Mindell Kingston, Walter H. Clux
ton, Dorothy Maynard, Harry Stuart,
Eveleen Dunmore, John W. Morld, Mae
Ellwood, James Devlin, Lisle Bloodgnod
and others. Including the great pony bal
let, the greatest octette of dancing girls
In the world, and the American Beauty
The bill selected for horse show week at
the Burwood la one quite appropriate, for
that In a magatlne published in the inter
ests nf a theatrical firm, when nearly every
dramatic critic in New Tork has a beard
of some sort.
Colonel Savaaa has started this yrar
badly. Both Easy lawsn and the Had
Samaritan have proven bitter dlsaapolnt-m-nts
The failure of the latter play has
forced him to put the Bangs Klein Opera
In the O.'irden theater Instead of at
Wnllncks .and the move has brought about
a severance of the friendly feelings between
the management of Wnllacks theater and
Mr. Savage, through which It la russlhle
no more Savage attarctlons will be booked
at that theater.
Miss Nella Bergen has decided to retire
from vaudeville after completing the en-
fagements already made by her munager,
lenrv B. Harris, who Intends to present her
at the head of her own company In a new
romantic opera by Stanislaus Stange and
John Philip Sousa. Miss Bergen found the
task of singing three operatic srlos twice
a day to be more of a strain than she had
anticipated and will enjoy a brief vacation
until rehearsals of the opera for It will be
presented In January Instead of April, as
The fact that Henry H. Harris has se
cured the dramatic rights of Sir Gilbert
Parker's "Pierre and His People" stories
has given rise to the report that Mr. Ede
son was to abandon William C. de Milie's
play of "Strongheart," In which he has
soored the greatest success of his career.
Mr. Edeson will continue In "Strongheart"
for the season of l!06-i and for the first
half of 1HWJ-07 Mr. Harris In purchasing
the rights of "Pierre and His People" is
simply f( Mowing Ms policy In having a sup
ply of available material for the use of his
One of the Important bookings announced
by the management of Boyd's theater calls
for the appearance hern in a few weeks of
the Kirk I Shell production of Paul Arm
strong's new comedy. "The Heir to the
Hoorah." This play made a unique record
In New York last season, being the only
dramatic attraction of the winter season
that survived the summer weather. At the
Hudson theater It ran blissfully along to
big houses long after every other ploy In
town had succumbed to the Influence of the
rising thermometer. Guy Bates Post and
the original company will be seen in the
play here. I
ter that can be found In a New England
village Is here pictured by Edward E. Kid
der, the author. In the strongest possible
way, and Its many scenes are such as can
be found In any hustling little New Eng-
has always been considered Oulda's strong
est novel, and the dramatisation has lost
none of the deep Interest and power to
move of the story. It also permits of some
striking and at times startling stage effects,
the Bedouin camp at Chelula gorge, the
land community. They center around the
& " ws so much pleated with it that he has home of the vl'lage clergyman, the village sand storm In the desert ajd the flight of
Mr. Mantell Is not yet a great actor. Ha decided to produce nothing else during his pctofflce and a big, typical New England Cigarette up the side of the pass on horse
has pone a long way on the road and should entire tour. In this comedy Mr. Whiteside Darn. while there are some periods In back, all combine Into one of the most
not be denied the full measure of success plays a dual role and he has to make the which pathos rules for a short time, fun' thrilling scenes ever presented. Other slt
lie has achieved, but he yet lacks that change from one character to the other In and lova are reallv the controlling and uatlons In the play appeal with great
power to move and sway his audience that
Is nn Inseparable part of histrionic great
ness. His work shows the Infinite pains he
has taken to prepare himself; his scholarly
undertaking Is one that will bring 1)1 in the
grateful appreciation of all who love the
classic drama, for ha has brought Intelli
gent understanding and patient endeavor to
his task. His methods are those that
satisfy If they do not win for lilm the tin
stinted praise that crowns the efforts of a
genius. He shows excellent discrimination
In his work, for In not the slightest degree
does he confound the one part with an
other, and no trace of his Richard Is dis
cernible In his Othello, nor does Hamlet
Impinge on Richelieu. Each Is distinct
ond complete In Itself. He was never
Identified with a mannerism of any sort,
and this is a great aid to htm, for he Is
five seconds. As this change is complete
from head to foot he requires the services
of six men working simultaneously to as
sist him and ten duplicate costumes are
necessary to complete the illusion. This U
a far more difficult change than that made
In "The Prisoner of Zenda" and the changes
In "The Coralclan Brothers" are compara
tively eoFy. On Tuesday evening and
Wednesday matinee the bill will be "David
At the Boyd Thursday, Friday and Satur
all-powerful elements of the whole piece.
strength and potency to tha auditor, and
the success of the undertaking has ever
At the Orpheum matinee and night today been assured when this play has been pre-
and for the coming week there will be a sented. Miss Lang, who takes the role of
mixture of tha sensational, novelty, gym- Cigarette, brings to It the experience gath-
nastlc, singing, dancing, comedy, lnstru- red In playing the part for two seasons
mental music and to sort of garnish it on h road when starring. She has tha
up a number of pretty girls described as youth, beauty and grace and the wild,
very good to look upon. At the head of headstrong daughter of the regiment suits
the list comes the big sensational card, ner "Plendldly. Mr. Morrison is cast for
the "Hasardous Globe," which Is a large B"rtle Cecil. Mr. McKee for Rockingham,
steel sphere so built that the spectator Mr- wn 'or Chateauroy and Mr. Simpson
r ... ithin whr. "wirrt" Bion. r Rake. Miss Hill will b. Lady Venetia.
day, next week, the tuneful "familiars" of and Miss Irene Btone ride In most daring and th oth'r characters are well located
"The Prince of Pllsen" will be heard In
Henry W. Savage's presentation of this
popular Plxley and Luders' work. The
beauty of Its many song hits, such as "The
Message of the Violet," "The Tale of a Seu-
shell," "The Stein Song," with its swinging
able to easily sink the Identity of Mantell Heidelberg refrain; "the Song of American here before,
In whatever role he assumes. His vole
and physique are both of a quality tjiat
ndd to his force as on actor, and he will
always be remembered as ons who pleased
if he did not actually triumph In his efforts.
fashion on motor cycles, following vary
ing courses and finally climaxing the
spectacle by taking a perpendicular course,
and by attaining sufficient momentum suc
ceed In making the complete loop. It Is
something new, never having been seen
The three Bisters Macarte
Some of the "stage business" Introduced
by Mr. Mant'i'. may bo questioned on the
core of taste In the main he la quite ac
curate In his valuation of situations, but
once or twice It 'appeared that tha purely
rtlstlo had been sacrificed to the merely
theatric. In "Richard III.," for example,
the leave taking between Queen Elisabeth
and her boys, soon to bs murdered, Is
sufficiently harrowing without being pro
longed. When It Is drawn out to the ex
tent that children and mother race back
u rid forth across the stags twice or three
times to embrace each other and be torn
apart, all the time screaming and railing
to each other, the effect drops from pathos
perilously close to bathos. The evident
effort to enlist tha sympathy of the auditor
beyond the point already assured is such
as to rather turn the thought In the other
direction, and the revulsion nearly brings
laugh where tears are demanded. So,
:oo, in the death of Othello. All that could
:e dona to establish the unreasoning attl-
rrie of the Moor, the unspeakable mean
ess of lago, the Ineffable Innooenct of
rl-mnna, and tha Injured honesty of
.".ipaio had been done. Tha murder was
jvt, and the Moor had been exculpated
i - far at he may ever hope to be; he spoke
t-ery softly and pathetically, broken and
uneven, as natural to his great emotion,
the lines, "I have been of some service
to the stats," etc., and then stabbed him
self. That Is Othello's cue to die, or should
be. and his desth ought to be In accord
tree with accepted physiological belief.
Not so the Mantell Moor. After he has ex
pressed a wish that lago live, and thus be
leprlved of the happiness of dying, hs
Music and Musical Notes
among the company. Stage Director Long
has prepared a splendid production for the
piece and promises some electrical and
scenlo effects that will delight the patrons
of the house. The bill will be presented for
the first time at a matinee today and will
be, repeated every evening this week and
at matinees on Tuesday, Thursday and
Gosalp From Stageland.
-iTJl? .0C?lle? Wl4w" companies will
clear $280,000 for Henry Savage this season.
mmcH is oven vacations nave artemoons are among my golden mem- unvia weiasco says that his new play
ueen spent, in various quuneiB unes. a nas a peculiar cnarm Of Individ- .v i. t. J. uoiuun vvesi win e
of the globe and now the workers uallty that amounts almost to genius. Dur- ta'nly souSdsood d yer' U Cer"
and dwellers In the "busy marts" ing his explanations he has real down- Tommy Ryley has settled down as man-
ara drifting back to their ao- right fun, for ho has hit upon an odd habit ager of the Shaftsbury in London. The
customed tasks. Threads are being gath- of singing sometimes a theme; more often In or Ryley s life was to have a Lon-
cousln of John Hare, has
... ... ...a t l. ...... .. ... ,v, ha declaims the rhvlhm In .orl,.. onnm. dOn theater,
nn u iivbii iiaoa muj v ' - - w w..- . (h l.j -
noma'' without anu - i . " ...
' J lviw ICftlU
time. How much mora most of us would
enjoy the evening programs If wa knew
the significance of the main compositions.
season of 1906-4. Greetings and good luck
to those who labor In the fields of art!
May their ways fall in sunny places!
Last winter was a remarkable one musi
cally for Omaha. So many good things,
and the public thoroughly appreciative.
There la vsry llttlo doubt that together with
our commercial prosperity, we are ad
vancing In a keener love for the beautiful.
Thl movement may seem slow at times,
nevertheless it Is there.
One sad blot has fallen upon our
escutcheon the Concert Promoters society
haa disbanded. Tha cause more beoause
Mr. Borglum's tlma Is so full with his
pupils than for lack of enthusiasm. The
... . i .uk'I 1 Wl'IMl J IB I
n engagea Dy Henry B. Harris to create
i ".'S.01 .,ne t'ser ' in Charles .
play, "The Lion and the Mouse."
The Pacific coast is In a wonderfully
prosperous condition. Eleanor Robson in
"Merely Mary Ann" and Wilton Lackaye
in "The Pit" are coining money out that
MATINEE, OCTOBER 8
TODAT 2:15 TONIGHT 8:15
Local musicians have many plans for
tha winter, chief among which is Robert
Cuscaden's scheme for a permanent or- . Edwardea' new opera, which will i
chestra. Hs has signed some sixty men S egV" Tt w'as wr iuen bv'l'iarrv
and In the course of the winter will give Paulton andAlfred Boobyn 'who compost
two programs. Omaha people should give the music of "The Yankee Consul."
Mr, Cuscadsn their liberal support, for he Toby Claude has been engaged for the
has worked hard and earnestly. If the "f ,Je'?- originally played by Kaxle
actual program, do not come up to th, JVe!? cWeVnd hXol?.
standard of the Pittsburg orchestra, re- who should do excellent work In the part,
member that , all good things have had a Cable reports say William Gillette's new
beginning, probably a more or less credlta- P'" t'larlce. has failed to score In London,
ble one. Repetition and arowth ar. two if As.,"nid....ne wl" revive Sherlock Holmes
THE HAZARDOUS GLOBE
"WIZARD" 8TOXB and
MISS IRENE STONE
Circling and revolving the Interior of
a transparent globe on motor cycles
with lightning rapidity.
The 3 Sisters Macarte
Unique, Novel, Artistic. Direct from
Hippodrome, London, England.
Mr. and Mrs. Esmonde
rresentlng "Another Cucumber."
Emma Francis and Arabs
In an Act Brim Full of Novel Sur
prises. Linden Beckwith
The Singing Tortralt.
With Their Flying Bunjog.
Mexias and Mexias
The Clown Hiid Ills Dog.
Always New and Timely Scenes.
Prices 10c, 25c, 50c.
naaftnlaa whn atiharlVksH last var wotllil
certainly sign their name, again, but no vital essential, to success? S"yWyleVl "
one .eem. to want to undertake Mr. T tne comlng- Bpectacular production of
Borglum's shara of the work. It Is a great Tha Bchmoller und Mueller conservatory Kln ,ar wltn which Mr. William A.
Pltv. for tha .arte, of concerts given last has recelvHd ri,.... .ihu,.v k., .,. rr?dy 10 Provide Robert B. Man.
1 "' w.- ..1 . . " "" . tne storm effects, will be the most
realistic ever attempted on the American
The Lafeyette Square theater In Wash
ington Is reported sold to David Belasco
season wa. enjoyable to an unusual as- new. building has progressed so slowly. It
gree. None of the artists engaged would will not be ready for occupancy until Feb-
otherwlse have visited Omaha. Instead of ruary. No definite plana can therefore be
a blank we have Ysaye. Blspham. Oans, made. Mr. Wllciek seems to be tha pre-
Pa Wolf and the Sauret Trio stored away aiding genius of the new enterprise. His
among our musical memories.
There Is an much, however, that I.
pleasant to look forward to thl. season
that It Is folly to weep over what can
seemingly not be helped.
following, however, is assured- The failure
to .tart the new school of music this fall
can hardly affect his residence in Omaha.
He should be induced to play often this
Speaking of "hidden lights," why is It
for L'25.00O. The James Q. Blaine estate.
who own tho theater, know nothing of such
a sale. The truth la that the lease was
sold by Stair ft Havlln to Shubert and
Belasco for a very tidy sum.
Grace Van Studdifnrd will be the Mist
woman who has played the part of "Iady
Teaxle" in America. Miss Van Studdlfuni
is to assume tne role In the Hangs-f'enfleld.
Bloane opera bearing that name. This
We have the definite promise or Maaam . , i,nll1,. . ' " opera, as Is well known, is a musical ver
on of the play by Richard Brlmslev Sher
j ne present season actively opens with of Fate ' in th'.a country Is to enlist the
eight recitals at Crelghton University hail, wrylces of a fojnpany quite as good as that
to he lv.n h m w w...i. 1 - . 'hlh presented C. M. B. McLeflan s ear (er
to te given by Mr. W. Waugh lender of ptay. "Tah Klesehna." The caat has not
Chicago, (pupil of List, Von Bulow and been selected as yet. but It is the Intention
fcnmcs in a coawn pn... " i" rmbllc re.li.l i o.
m m ,, . . , , - . ... ' fcJ-fc.W. AmAm m. Rimil '
iw nn?wr 1 reniarsa in onmrn un luni. en nuTmiiRi . ,1, ... t. , . 1 . . ,. . .
.iVil , , 1 u uiiuimiiih production d i un jury
whispers, surges around the stage several has never sung In Omaha. Her remaraBDie The present season actively opens with of Fate" in th'.a country Is to enlist the
times and finally lunges savagely at the beauty combined wltn ner great
villain who undid him. Casslo Intercept, should rouse much Interest. She Is tha
tha plunge, and with a howl cf rage and very opposite In every way of Calve, who
anguish mingled. Oth-llo whirls, starts for comes to the Boyd the lsth of December. Richter) for the benefit of the students of the ahu,r wh will present the piece
the bed where Desdemona Ilea, and then Karnes la stately, aristocratic, queenly! Hll program, will be Illuminated by care- starorgtn7iaVlon.ay C""1 "
ink. siowiy to ni. Knees, rans neaaiong calve Is human oerore averyming . ru, explanation, of th. numbers. Th. Stanislaus Btange arrived In Ntw York
nd expire. mld the groans of all assam- creature of Impulse and fiery moods They oourse 1. primarily educational, and I. 0,1 Saturday afternoon after a three
are both famous In entirely different way.. g(v.n und,r th, u,p,CM cf th, 81iUrl of KP,2!,lv1u0rBM,l.n "nrTfi Tfae,iiVR
I should say Barnes had great talent and M,rey of Omaha. ... version fof Bernard y8hBaw".rtro,ryt of
surpassing beauty. Calv. ha. the flam, of "Cashel Hyron's Profession," In which
enlu. If her voice should go, she would ' At th. recent Band. Ro.sa concerts, on. ?,m',,.J' Corbett will be presented, on Oo.
.till be on. of th. greatest actre.se. of of th. mo.t artistic and satisfying feature. KVArMWSTm
our tlrr.e. was th. sympathetic- and finished aooom- Corbett, beginning In November.
Alice Nielsen, who used to be with th. panylng of Mr Landsberg. On Wednesday The Show for October say. of Oreog.
Bostonlan.. and forsook light opera for night Mr. Land.b.r'. work .tood out In 5fRS.r5hfj;, Fo"lZh IFZTcX
three yesr. of hard .tudy, and an eventual charming relief. He mad. something de- be held resp"nslble but every maj'.
triumphal debut In J-ondon. where sha ha. oldedly worth while of Monsleu Quesnsl'. whiskers are his own fault." H takes
become a great favorite with grand opera trlval HtlU songs. I understand that this urags for an editor to writ, a thing ilk.
devotees, will sing at the Auditorium in rrencn tenor .aid to a reporter that he
January, enjoyed singing to th. people of th. middle
The English Grand Opera company (Bav- west because th.y oared "mora for sound
age) will give four performances shortly than tsehnlQue." Once more th. woolly
after Christmas. It Is devoutly to be hoped idea. Several phrase. In Mon.leu Que.nel'.
that the musle lovers of this vicinity will songs led at least on. ll.tener to believe
not yammer for "Lohengrin, wun m. tnat n, hu very beautiful re.ource. which
h. related to th. background In th.
"middle west." When will th. Idea be
dispelled that w. .till cling to tom-tom.?
bled. All of this, to which should be addd
' the concerted shriek rf the company pres
ent at the time he stabs himself. Is just a
trifle suggestive ofwell, say that Joseph
Orlsmer had been preparing Shakespeare
for production as he hss hitherto prepared
Lottie Blair Parker. It doesn't go a bit
well with Shakespeare, and Mr. Mantell
. should be above such shallow artifices.
During the week the other houses thrived
At the Krug Joe Welsh paraded his
sehnorer nightly before delighted throngs.
Welsh is very funny, even when he tries
to be pathetic, and were he better coached
he would win a name for himself as a
Mr. and Mrs. Chambers'
School of Dancing How Open
Adult beginners, Mondays and Thurs
days, 8 P. M.
Assembly dates furnished on appli
cation. Children. Tuesdays and Saturdays.
Misses and masters advanced Ba. tar
day. 4 P. M.
High School class opens Friday, Oo
tobej; 20th, 8 P. M.
211 South 16th Street
Old.st and Largest Optical Hous. In Omaha
Frank Oscar Nevvean
Teacher of Singing
Btudenta are assured ease of produc
tion ami control of tone.
Studio, 509-10 Karbach Blk.
Blllonsncss, Disordered Stomach
Cvnlaimt mo heart iefrininf, iangerout druft
rmnntly flerliv. No griping or unpleaia nines.
Ot such aaaiual cclite ibat tt hat beeo
sold on merit more than 60 years.
At Druggist. 60e and tt. or by mail from
THK TARRANT CO.. 44 Hudson Street, N. Y.
I Turned Out S30
ft. Mr1 MslftAt IseaUM, f. Csf"r
WiW I'M r J. 4. . NtW, fe'aWff.
sm It ffX "I N WW L
aw w. ftt ttMUst." run.
hit a MM il tra4. We Tb T
N Ej rri IU41m4.
tmywm4j ba) it.,
i tft'h mvv. m
m. TK. Cvppl. S7 ri.n linn
III C MtkT lut. W.tto b CtilM Af-. A osn.
beautiful but deathly famtlar Swan song,
and "Tannhauser." whom 1 reel sure wouia
like to have on. night off to tn.
Miss Kffa Ellis and Miss Mary Cahlll are
We may possibly be let In for a great conducting a school of music for children
niece of artistic good luck. Enterprise takes
various and sundry forms, u seems m
a certain enthusiast has evolved the plan
of asking David Blspham to com. to
Omaha to get his divorce (It appears that
he is obliged to go somewhere) and in th.
at Chamber, academy. On Saturday they
had what they call a public "mu.lo test"
In which ten -young student, took part,
after completing twenty week, of funda
mental training In Illustrated muslo study.
I mean very soon to visit Miss Ellis and
eieantlme teach. The morals of the schema , mii k. hi tn 4...
a., totally beyond serious discussion, but cnptlon pf th,lr m(,thodi. Frora ,u r can
hear, their course would be of vast bene-
what a Joy to study six months with such
a master! They say you mustn't look a
gift horse In the mouth.
Damroach and his Orchestra are on th.
list of probabilities. No date has been
set. but arrangements are pending. It
would be an exceedingly delightful thing If
a lecture-recital could be effected for th.
afternoon of the day upon which the eon
cert occurs. Mr. Pamrosch la one of th.
most charming lecturers in th. country. I
had the Joy of listening to him during on.
season of the Symphony concerts in New
York. The week before each concert h.
played upon th. piano and explained the
fit to many musical grown up..
Miss Ella Fthel Free will not reopen her
studio this fall, owing to serious Illness in
Miss Anna Bishop has returned from
Boston, and her study with Clara klunger,
She has chosen Lincoln for her worn, out
will sing here at the Presbyterian churcta
on undy mornings.
The rholr at the Presbyterian church has
recently been reorganised. It is quartette.
Miss Jsnan. soprano. Miss Bishop, con
tralto. Mr. wui Mcx-une tanor ana Mr
Society Event of the Season
Omaha Horse Show
l 1 1 1 si tuinfnnA Mr d'llia ta a rannt at r-
principal number, of th. program. Those rival, and come will) sood credentials.
Week of October 9
Matinees Wednesdays and Saturdays
First row In the balcony. , II. 50 each
Next three rows... fl.00 each
Next three rows 76c each
Next three rowa 50c each
Reserved '.seats, down stslrs $2.00 each
Season tk.vcts (for two) down stairs ItB.OO each
(No reduction for season tickets In the balcony.)
Occupants of boxes and seat, down stairs will have the privilege
cf the promenade.
PRICE OK IIOXK8.
One box holding four seats f 60.00
One box holding six seats 75.00
One box holding eight seata 100.00
Beats and Boxes Now en Rale at the Auditorium Building.
WOODWARD & BURGESS,
Four Nights One Matinee
COMMKXONti TOMCJHT. MATIN KM VKINKStAY.
MR. WALKER WHITESIDE
, Prfurntliijt Special Scenic Productions of Ills
SUNDAY MONDAY AND WEDNESDAY EVKNINOS
WE A LIE IKING
TUESDAY EVENING, WEDNESDAY MATINEE,
David Garrick's Love
Four Nights One Matinee
COMMENCING THURSDAY, OCTOBER. 12.
EXTRA PERFORMANCE SUNDAY NIGHT.
HENRY W. GAVAGE
THE POPULAR MUSICAL COMEDY BY PIXLKY AND LUDERS,
Authors of "WOODLAND."
With MR. JESS DANDY and Special Cast,
Chorus and Orchestra.
12 MONTHS IN NEW YORK.
5 MONTHS IN BOSTON.
0 MONTHS IN LONDON.
5 MONTHS IN CHICAGO.
TWO NIGHTS ONLY
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17-18.
CHARLES B. DILLINGHAM Will Present
IN THE MOST BRILLIANT MUSICAL COMEDY HIT OF THK YEAR
Three Nights One Matinee
Commencing Thursday. October 10. Matinee Saturday.
The Peer of All Musical Productions.
B. C. WHITNEY'S MUSICAL COCKTAIL
PIFF PAFF POUF
Kathrrn Osterman Alt Pi - , Fred W. Mace
Mindell KlnK.ton All Jlflf U&Sl R- K '"
Dorothr Mnynar Jta Sia John W. World
F.veleen Rnnmore Cy. ., -f 7C Hnrrr Stnnrt
u.ie nioodKood Company ot S3 reopie w.n cii.ion
AND THE GREAT PO'NY BALLET AND ORIGINAL RADIUM. DANCE.
BURWOOD iroSSSaa2 Mgrs.
4TH BIG WEEK THE TALK OF THE TOWN.
The Woodward Stock Company
This Afternoon and All Week.
THE NEW YORK ACADAMY OF MUSIC PRODUCTION
UNDER TWO FLAGS
Professional Matinee Tuesday With Double Orchestra.
SPECIAL THURSDAY" MATINEE.
PRICES: Nights and Sunday Matinees 10c, Olic
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday Matinees 10c, 20c
NEXT WEEK ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME.
i ins iyj
PRICES 18c, 2c, 50c 75c.
BM DIJiimi fmil.ior.il im, oirr.
SvJ WED. A SAT.' MAT All Seats 25c.
TlAf NIGHTS AND ONE MATINEE, TAfAY
I WW J STARTING WITH A MATINEK I VlH I
W. B. NANKEVILLE'S PICTURESQUE MELODRAMA
A Record Breaking Play.
A Heroic, Pathetic Drama of Real Life. Among the Arkansaa Hills.
A Magnificently Staged and Complete Production.
Excellent Cat. Universally Endorsed.
NIGHTS AND WEDNESDAY MATINEK. A.l f
STARTING TUESDAY NIGHT, VVls IU
THAT STERLING MELODRAMA
The Premier Production of Popular Priced Houses.
A Story Full of Intense Heart Interest.
Magnlflcenr Scenery. Metropolitan Cast.
NIGHTS AND SATURDAY MATINEE,
. STARTING THURSDAY NIGHT,
BEAUTIFUL PRODUCTION OK THE SUCCESSFUL
A Play for All the People.
A Play That Is Clean and Wholesome. Full of Simple Fun and Love.
Coming Hoity Toity
. By" '
Prof. Hermann S. Herjnz C,S. B.
flnfnhnr 0 i Chambers Academy. 25th
UCIOUdl 3 ( and Farnara Sts., Omaha
TABLE D'HOTE DINNER
MR, and MRS. MORAND'S
GLASS IN DANCING
Oreighton School of Law,
18th near Farnara St.
C'Mlcirpn. tx-Kinners. Patur1y 10 a "i
U (1n kl v i l'o p. m. Hi'itHoii, ti months,
IIimo. Advnm-e rnt Suturdny 3:'i p.
fk-axon, t incnlhs. ts.Ou.
"Nurinandir Flats." Turk Ave. corn' t
Pailiii! ht., mett FriaB at 1:15 p t'
Ghatelaln School of Languages
SPANISH, FENCING '
DAVID6E BLDS..18TH AKQ FARKAIi STS.