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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 20, 1914.
MVS 1 C Sfe
"CRAWFORD. PHILLEY If ZEHRUNG. Mgr..
PRICES NIGHTS 2.V", 60c, "IV, $1.00
Wednesday Matinee 23c and BOc
arrosT of a ivam raoic bobthtb tJoonvAjrn
ri. l it j" :V
HERIF.TTA M. BEF.S. .
WONDER whiit keep th
study of mu!lc an continually
on the move?
Why la It that every year
people are anxious to atart
their children In the study of
ome Instrument or In voire culture, or
that other people rive tln'ms'lve Ipsson j
and work and prartlcc for yearn on aoine j
branch of th euhtect. Several reasons !
'.might be Itlven. the spread of interest j
'in muKlc generally, the commercial pros-i
Jperlty which always (tors hand In hanl i
-wlth art developmen!, Its value an j
dvicationnl for. e. and Ha lmrortiinre as
'a aoclai accomplishment. All of theae
reasons are sound. Aa an educational
'force music demands a keencss of In
'lellect. a quirk nefs of perception, and a
concentration greater trmn Hny other art j
r science with which the writer la!
familiar. Music, of all a.irta has Ita uses
r:rlnlly, and one versatile In the art la
accepted uaually aa a person worth know
ing. However, the real thin which ursea
the new atudent to master the difficulties
hlch beaet him. and which cauaea the
older worker to ro on year after year
,' practicing, worklnft and studying la the
' underlying Ideal In the mind of each one.
These Iceala naturally differ with In
dividuals, and are the standards of desire,
the ultimate object or aim for which each
ra la striving. Jmmanuel Kant, apeak
Ina: of them, aaya: "While the Idea mica,
tba Ideal aervea aa the archetype for the
. permanent determination of the copy; and
' jra. have no other rule for our actlnna but
'.tit conduct of that divine man within ua.
'With which we compare ourselvea, though
.' never can reach It. Theae Ideals,
though they cannot claim objective
Reality, are not, therefore, to be considered
aa chimeras, but supply reason wlthan
Indeepensable standard, because It 're
quire the concept of that which la per
'lect of Its kind, In order to estimate and
measure by It the degree and number of
'the defects In the Imperfect"
' ! When one beams the study of muele
a a rule a general Ideal la held, the Ideal
f of being a, fine ainger or player or com
ljgoaer. Aa Boon aa one la fairly launched,
Inore minute Ideals are formed. The Ideal
f perfect technic for the selections to
' vperformed. and the ideal of perfect
Interpretation for them also. Usually
1 these axe not so difficult but that with
'work the student can soon attain to them,
'but what haa happened In the meantime?
The Ideal has changed, gone forward.
nd the atudent now loses that ssnse
of satisfaction he knew he should feel
whin he had mastered the work In ques
tion. It Is Just as though one had trav
eled to a mountainous region. Right be
fore you la a high mountain. Tour Ideal
la to reach Its summit, ao you ollmb and
climb, often looking up to Its peak and
eelng only the deep blue aky above It.
" The climbing ta hard, you are out of
oreath, and you pauae, wondering If you
'will ever reach the top. You feel If you
do that you will be at the top of the
Vorld in very truth.
; : Finally you pull yourself up the last
teep incline and then you are right on
the summit But what do you discover t
Why your mountain tu not a mountain
at all, but only a foothllL There, beyond,
t ft real mountain, vastly higher, hot
Which was obscured from your view
when you were In the valley. Doesn't It
look beautiful on the top, almost aa If
It were parked that wayT Wouldn't It
j be great to ollmb it and what you
. toould aeeT Will you proceed or turn
! Backward? But before you go on, pauae
i-and eee what a nice view you oan get
. behind you, of fertile field, pretty farm
Vhouse. and the village where you are
eaUylng. It la worth while oven to climb
,f foothllL When you reach the top you
have a broader point of view and the
Ideal you had haa changed for another
ven more difficult to gain. And when
you had reached the summit of the
i,raountaln beyond, what would you aeeT
iTerhapa a still higher one snowcapped
i Just a little farther over. But look back
gain and see what a different view you
eheve of the valley. The house which
looked large then are mere apecka now,
land there la an outlook so much broader
So the atudent finds that aa he goes on,
his point of view Is larger, he haa a Ng
r mental conception and hla Ideals
What seemed to him like large ob
stacles are now but mere apecka In the
.dlstanoe. Many a mountain climber con
ajtantly looking up will become dlehaart
ened. but If he looks back occasionally
and sees how far beyond many others
fee has come and the outlook which gets
broader as he progresses he will soon re
ew courage, it U well to not always
Xeel how much more about muslo others
may know than you. onoe In a while It
la a good thing to look about you and see
bow much more you may know than
ome others. However, the ideals of all
iJnualc atudenta are not always Ideal.
(With many the Ideal does not mean
Recognised perfection, but merely the
Ultimate aim or desire, which. Interpreted,
would mean "the knowledge of how to
play or alng certain numbers after a sort
f a faehlon." Many will modestly under
ifate their own powers by saying "I could
Server do that the way I feel It ought to
.go," when perhaps they could If they
;would go to work with the determination
;f working It out The hopeless ones are
tnoee wno ao not even reel the way it
ought to go.
' itn many tne Ideal Is low. not be
. cause the Ideal of accomplishment Is
poor, but because they do not know what
music really la. Muatc Is an art, and art
deala with the expression of elevated
'thought An art work la said to possess
'value In portion to the Importance of the
thought Involved and the degree of suc
cess with which this thought Is presented
The trouble with these students Is that
they consider certain compositions music
w htch undei that definition would not
classify, and they cannot progress be
cause they are In the wrong pasture.
The difference In Ideal haa a marked
effect upon the work of atudenta Some
revise their Ideals upward - after doing
considerable work, some revise the Ideal
downward. Some who when they begin
wti-h to know muslo solely as an accom
plishment later become ao Interested In
It that they continue, and are able to use
It professionally If they choose. Some)
he In the beginning deatre to become
celebrated artists when they get an Idea
of the work ahead of them, deride they
will use what knowledge they hare for
an accomplishment and go Into some
'other line of activity. But every student
Lis an Ideal of aueio for himself, an
HEAD OF VOICE DEPARTMENT,
- . .
V-W I. I
Alexander Emalie, director of the voice
department of the Omaha Conservatory
of Muslo and Art, la a former president
of the Iowa State Music Teachera' aaso
clatlon, and was director of the voire de
partment at the Slmpnon conaervatory.
For the laat seven years he haa been
director of the Colorado conaervatory at
Fort Colllna. Mr. Emalle has given much
of hla time to opera, and was once well
known aa a slnser. While at Bimpaon
he dlacovered and trained the voice of
Arthur T). Mlddleton, the well known
American basso. Mr. Emalle Is himself
posaeaaor tit a bass voice of sweetness
Ideal hy which he measures every num
ber he performs, and an Ideal toward
which he works aa the objective point
In his desire for knowledge.
An embryo organ student, after hear
ing Handel's "Largo beautifully Inter
preted held that composition In mind as
an Ideal to be attained, and when he
could play It, found It was not the height
of desire at all, but that he would give
much more to be able to play a Toeatta
and Fugue by Bach. '
Back of all high Ideals la a love for
the truth and beauty which Is expressed
through art. It Is this love which forms
the Ideals and to which they are In pro
portion. The people who go the farthest
In this world are those who place their
Ideals at, the highest point, raising them
constantly aa they their vision widens,
and who have the ambition to try to live
up to them.
The time of the annual Ak-8ar-Ben
festivities la approaching. All the mer
chants are decking their stores In gala
attire, and promising many attractive
bargain for this special season. The
Board of Governors are cauaing vaat
stieet decorations to be prepared to make
our city beautiful both by day and night
Farmers are selecting their finest pump
kins and tallest stalks of corn to aend
to the fair, and stock producers are care
fully Judging the points of their plga and
cattle, and making them ready for their
star parts. The street car company la
planning to do Ita share In taking care
of the people. Concessionaires are busy
making their shows as attractive aa pos
sible. . The theatera are planning special
entertainments for the wek. The news
papers will get out Ak-Sar-Ben editions.
Everywhere there are unwonted acenea
of activity on the part of the people
getting ready for the Immense crowds
which flock to our city at this time. Borne
special features are planned for the
guests every day bub what happens on
I'd hate to hazard a guesa aa to how
many ministers were preparing a fine
sermon appropriate ' to the occasion, or
how many church vholra are planning
special festival music, breathing of the
Joy of the harvest season and directing
the mind to the Power which makea this
pleasure time possible. Perhaps many of
the atrangera within our gates would
gladly attend If they knew auch a service
waa planned for them, a service which
would call them In the church and at the
same time not hurt the glory of Ood In
and "Mrs. A. M. Borglum have re
turned from Colorado and resumed their
teaching at the residence atudlo, SiMl
IHuiglae street. Miss Florence Peteraon
will assist them this year in the piano
work. Mr. Cecil Berry man. as usual, will
have charge of the advanced .harmony
and theoretical work.
Mlaa Mary Munchhoff, who waa spend
ing the summer in Kurope and who re
turned home several weeka earlier than
she had planned, has opened her studio.
The first faculty reoeption to students
and friends of the Omaha Conservatory
of Music. and Art was held In the con
servatory building Thursday evening.
The committee on reception waa Mrs.
Kdith U Wagoner. Mr. Nathaniel Reed,
Mr. Alexander Kmalte and Mr. Ben
President E. F. Gallup welcomed the
guests, assuring them that the Institu
tion stood for the very best In music and
art. Mr. Alexander F.malle, head of the
vocal department, opened the program
with Maacheronls stirring "Soldier
Song," followed by the extremely diffi
cult o1o "1owb rep Within the Cellar "
Mr. Kinslie displayed a bass voice of
lde rantfe and sympathetic timber.
Mrs. Kdith I,. Wagoner played "March
Wind." hy McKowell and "In the Woods."
by Stanton, on the piano and graciously
rcaMnded to an enthusiastic encore with
a Chopin Polonaise. Mr. Kdwtn Puis of
the expression department crave a ael.
tton from lvld Copperfleld, by Char lee
I'K Kena, ani tor an encore read a short
sketch entitled "The Oorllla." Mr. Will
lam HetherliiRton was warmly welcomed
n the following violin number. "Uebea
Freund." hy frits Krelsler: "Andantlnn."
nv i stare: "feVhon Roaniarin," hy Frits
After the program refreshments were
served , dancing was also Indulged In.
Miss Helen Mackln has return1 fmm m
vacation srwnt on a ranch In t'tah and
has reopened her tudlo at Room IS. Ar
lington r.lo.k. where she has resumed
clasw-s in piano and Herman. Miss
MacMn will also have charge of the "Ho
hemian Ulrl " program of grand opera,
which will be ;veii before the ruuaical
department of the Woman's club o r.
w.nT 1 Th. work " th" Program
will be don by advanced pupils from the
teichera VO ' l of Omaha
Mr Jean Gilbert Jonea, Miaa Madge
Mae Boume and atudenta were at home
?'ir tudto' n "oor of the Dav.
i!.-f.frra ' to 11 8UX venlng.
Aa Informal program was hald.
I::-'"1 .: r: .'k m ' ' - ' "
Kj, . . , At th 0iyety I . .
' K Nil 'is'
AROARK.T ITJ.TNrtTON FROTI-
l I MAN BOWES, Into the dla-
I ,al K.M V. D,,nuM uB.iiT
a ribald rhymester In Chicago
several aeasons bko, and so
aang the Omaha bill postor.
aa he bundled up the sheets sent to deco
rate the boarda In Omaha, announcing
the coming of the temperamental actor
lady In "Within the Law." The date was
cancelled, no reason being assigned. Any
one of several might be good. It might
be the one ahe gave her first husband,
ome seasons ago, when ahe nad been
playing Shirley Rossmore In "The Lion
and the Mouse," while that play waa yet
new. The piece had had a long run at
Chicago, and the tlmo had come for It to
take the road. Miss Illlngton calmly
told Mr. Frohman that ahe did not pro
pose to go "Into the provinces," and that
was the end of the matter. She left the
company In Chicago. Since then she haa
mad three trlpa "through the sticks,"
once aa leading woman for John Drew In
"Hla House to Order," once aa the star
In "Kindling," and once a the iter in
"Within the Law." It la not recorded
that ahe created anything of a furore
on any of theae expeditions, nor doea
memory now bring back any new height
of histrionic achievement conquered by
her. Mlaa Illlngton would have been wel
comed by the Omaha public for herself,
perhapa, but not for the play, which haa
been often aeen here; yet. If ahe prefera
to not come here, we will have to bear
up some way under the deprivation.
Beyond the equinox Ilea some encourage
ment. Oeorge Arllas la coming early In
October with a fine eompany In "Dla
raoll," and some other good things Im
pend. Therefore, w may be partially
"Annie Laurie," to be presented at the
Brandela, September 28 and 23, might be
called a study of a woman's soul. Ed
ward E. Rose, the author of the play,
also wrote "The Rosary." "Annie
Laurie" is an analysis of. the fatal In
fluence of unrestrained Impulse and
pique upon a young girl's mind and life.
"Annie" la a girl raised without the
tender care of a mother: her surround
ing are rude, primitive and dominated
by the masculine sense of what Is right.
Then three men com Into her life,
three men of widely divergent person
alities, who love her and seek to take
her away from her mountain dome. And
Annoe makea a mistake. Just as thou
sanda of her slatera have before her; ahe
bring down on herself result that color
and dlatort her whole life. The pro
ducer have given the play a most charm
ing setting, as-Mhe four acts call for
widely divergent scene. The electrical
effect also are along new line.
Tha Reinhart-Grossman company of
well known Yiddish player will appear at
the Brandela theater on September and
f. A matinee will be given on Saturday
and the bill wril) be changed at each per
formance. A motion picture production of "Th
6ea Wolf." following very doeely Jack
London'a well known book of the earn
nam, will be the attraction at the Bran
di for five day beginning Sunday
afternoon, September 27.
H I aald by eome that not elnce the
curtain was rung down on the careers
of Henry Irving and Richard Mansfield
has an audience witnessed a performance
that could approach that of Mr. George
Arllaa In "Disraeli," scheduled for the
flrat engagement here at the Brandela
theater for two daya, October I and S with
matinee Saturday, under the manage
ment of the IJobler company.
Disraeli, one of the greatest of English
statemen. authora and wits, haa been
dead only about thirty years, and Is
vividly remembered by many living per
aona But Dlaraell waa a man of many
eccentricities and a lover of dramatic
effect ao that the character haa given
Mr. Arils and Mr. Paiker great oppor
tunities. In his portrayal of the states
man. Disraeli, Mr. Arllss haa undoubtedly
taken a step forward, not only for him
self, but for th theatrical profession, for
hi Interpretation of the character will
be recalled aa one of the artistic creations
of the present time.
"Disraeli" deala with the statesman's
I successful endcacor to gain control of
tk. . ..... I V .1 . .
- w piBiiwak, m sort in
which he meets with the secret opposi
tion of diplomatic spies. Thsr la conse
quential intrigue whloh haa been aoflened
by a love story and a glimpse of Dis
raeli's home life. The dialogue Is clever
and the costume of the period, the early
70 s, lend the play unique pictorial quail
ties. Mr. Arllss' com puny Includes F.rnlta
Lascelles, Margaret Dale, Florence Ar
ils. UUa Campbell, Cbarlea Uarbury.
Tfargaf ' v A At Or,eum
7?ose Jf ..r
' l ' r ; :
S ( I : c
Vincent Sternroyd. Arthur Eldred, Henry
Carvel, and Dudley Dtggea.
Oliver Morosco's production of Richard
Walton Tully s play. "The Bird of Para
dise," will again be Been at the Brandela
theater for four daya beginning Sunday,
.A rapid fire succession of clever mu-aloal-comedy
and vaudeville speclaltlea
will be offered In the season's fun and
song show hit, "Th Candy 8hop," which
oomea to the Brandela on Thursday. Oc
tober &, for an engagement of four per
formancea Daughter of Anna Held, the well known
comedienne, comes Llane Carrera to head
the bill thla week at the Orpheum. She Is
to offer a tabloid musical melange, es
pecially designed for her by Irving Ber
lin, author of om of the beat known of
popular melodies. She la supported by
Tyler Brooke and a chorua of alx ahow
girls, choeen not only for their good
looks, but also for their ability to sing
and dance. New to vaudeville thla season
I the act to be offered by Charles How
ard, assisted by Bobby Wataon and Dor
othy Hay den. They offer a ainglng and
dancing melange, with a variety of com
edy. One of the offering I to be the
hilarious act contributed by Lancton,
Lucie r and company, assisted by Eddie
Allen. Billed aa the European feminine
Caruso, MarRa de la Rose will exhibit
bar exceptional range of vocalization.
She 1 a double-voiced singer, possessing
both a tenor and soprano register. Eight
een distinctly different characterizations
are done by Lee Bath, the dialect come
dian. The vaudeville-program la to be
rounded out by a novelty act of divert
ing quality to be offered by Ower and
Ower. The world' champion Jumper,
John Hlgglna. will exhibit unusual abil
ity. To maintain his title of champion
he la willing to meet all camera. His
record of forty-eight feet six Inchea for
hop, akip and Jump wa not equalled at
the Olympic games In Stockholm. Con
cluding the entertainment will be the ex
clusive feature, the Orpheum Travel
Weekly, showing the world at work and
play. The audynce Is shown curious
and picturesque 'places of the globe by
the Orpheum circuit moving picture pho
tographers. At the Gayety theater this week Joe
Hurtlg. master producer of brilliant bur
lesque, will present "The Social Maids."
Heading his cast are George Stone and
Etta Plllerd, who range among the high
est dancers and mirth-producers of the
modern Stan. Mr. Hurtlg haa provided a
With TaJea and Xead
At the empress
musical burlesque called "Busy Little
Cupid,'' the Joint work of Leon Berg and
Will H. Vodery. Comedy which delights
la found In the efforta of two comedlana
to exploit a new device for the manufac
ture of noodles. Mr. Hurtlg has provided
an entirely new and costly production, all
of the scenery, costumes and mechanical
and electrical devices being original and
extravagant. He haa engaged to support
hut stare, Billy Foater, Billy Baker, Jack
Plllard, Marty Seamon, Jessie Hlatt and
the four talented Haley alater and a
chorua composed of thirty handsome
girls. Starting tomorrow there will be a
ladles' matinee daily.
The bill at the Empress theater will be
headed by Woodford's performing ani
mals, with "Oacar." the man monkey.
Thla Is a wonderful educated crew of
animal aetora and' haa been the headline
act for two seasons. Mr. and Mr.
Bobyn present "Mr. Berg, or 100 Cent
on the Dollar." Thla little playlet come
highly recommended aa a true portrayal
of the Jew. Paden and Read, black and
whit funster, do torn comedy ainglng
and dancing, while Brown and Barrow
alng and talk side splitting comedy.
"Dope" la vividly handled by Herman
Lleb In the photo-play thl week. The
production la in lx part and Mr. Lleb
la ably assisted by an eapeclally selected
arroup of stare. Thla photo-play ahown
during the regular photo-play hours, 11
a m. to 2 p. m.; 4:30 to 7:30 p. m., and
10 to 11 p. m.
Among th photo-dramas
uous merit to be offered this week at the
Hipp theater. Fifteenth and Harney
streets, Is the Daniel Frohman produc
tion, "The Lost Paradise." The play le
a powerful pictorial argument In behalf
of oppressed laborer. It wa adapted
from the German by Henry C. De MlUe.
The chief role I portrayed by th dra
matic favorite. H. B. Warner. On
Tuesday and Wednesday thla play will
I be offered.
Equally interesting will be the bill for
today and tomorrow. It la "The Dollar
Mark," a film feature devised from
Georse P.roadhurst'a melodrama of
finance. VlgoroQs in action, with an al
luring love story. th, picture drama is
one that absorbs the attention of spec
tator. For Thursday and Friday, September
24 and 2S. the offering I to be a feature
that has caused a stir In the motion plo
ture world. It is Jack Ix)ndon's "An
Odyssey of the North," a play of unique
situation with the leading role faithfully
done by Hohart Bosworth. Hla role
that of N'aass, an Esquimau chief
powerful Influence and heroic attributes.
No less forcefully dramatic la the offer
ing for Saturday. September 26. On that
day "Classmates" Is to be the, bill. Swift
In action. It la a romance with a strong
Th young man In the bureau of in
formation laid the railroad rulde down
and looked reproachfully at the woman
who had turned In a volley of questions.
"Madam " he aald. "you can't possibly
take all those trains you are asking
"I know It." she replied, serenely; "but
aa long aa I didn't have anything else to
do I thought I d Just see for niself how
much you railroad men really know about
your buatnsas." Washington btar.
MW1MUL SaVAaLaV OT TO-SAT, PBESKTED BY A VOMTAMX
OT TJBTJB1TAX ME at IT.
TWO HXQ-HTB, TBTUJtSDAT A2TX nUDAT, SEPT. 04, 05,
Reinhart-Grossman Co. ffiTOKS
TXT BATS. BEOOTTJTCr aTOTTDAT KATXaTEB, BBPT. 07,
Tho SEA WOLF Iwins.
vTTwTJLT- MATINEE DAXLT 18c. 05o
By JACK fcOaTPOsT. ETESIM Q8, 8:3Q P. M.. g&o.
Two Rights, OCT.
2Q Mr. Ceorgo
(Th Ltblr Oo, Kara.) KAXTj
Turpin's Dancing Academy
OOiL J C
oui anu rarnam oireeis
Open tomorrow evening and Tuesday evening for
beginners and advanced pupils.
Monday for those who do not dance.
Tuesday for thosf who waltz and two-step.
NOTE Only new dances talk Tuesday evening.
Class begins at 8:00 P. M.
First Children's Class Saturday afternoon, Oct.
10th. First assembly Saturday evening, Oct 10th.
Private lessons daily. Harney 5143.
Fbon Dongla 404
Week Starting Kat. Boil, Sept. SO
Flrat appearance in Omaha of the
moat pretentloua offering In
kU HEU'S DAUGHTER
Assisted by Tyler Brook and a
Chorua of American Beauties In a
81ngtng and Dancing Creation
By Irving Berlin.
CHARLIE KOYARD & CO.
With BOBBY WATSOW and DOBO
la "A XAPPT OOaCBmATIOB"
LAKCTOtV LOCIER & CO.
Assisted by Jay Melville in "Heaps
MARGA DE LA ROSE
The European Feminine Caruso.
OWER & OWER
Entertaining Novelty Act.
Th World' Champion Jumper.
ORPHEUM TRAVEL "WEEKLY
The World at Work and Play.
Around the World With the Orpheum
Price Mat., gallery 10c Best
seats (except Saturday and Sunday)
26c; Night. 10c. 25c. 60c and 76c
rjn , p p wh-ry
win anu Ilf-trtllC I
The Son of Pstamotuxt Plotnree
By sooh produoeraat rronmaa. Klaw a
Erliourar, Balaaoo, Brady, Ban
Tn b picture for th beat peopla
Today and Monday
at 10, ll:a,
:80, 4140, too
t ip, b:jo, :45
$ DOLLAR MARK Si
A ttrillljur and vivid picture film la
the Cobalt region during' tb Hood.
Tuesday and Wednesday. Kyt. saaadM.
alal Probata effsr
The Eminent Star, H. B. WARNER, In
Tho Lost Paradise
Tb World' Pamon Brama of
. . - Capital and labor.
i Mr. Hobart T. Bosworth la
Odyssey of the North
A picture of tb Yortharn Wild.
Saturday On Day Only Bent aa
Blew BrlinV" preeTuta
Th well-known play
With Blaaob Sweet.
Watoh our dally ad la th newspaper
every day tun that la wsU pat.
Reserved Seat Sale
FOR THE BIG
Auditorium Box Office
Tuesday Sept. 22, 9 A.M.
First Come, First Served.
Mall Order Will Tie Given
Schumann-Heiiik Date, Oct 6
SOW, SEAT BAXB T BIS AT.
WEEK OF SUN. SEPT. 20TH.
I FEATURtNw OSCAR
THE MAN MONKEY.
"OMAHA'S PXTW CEBTaiB"
Dally Mat 18-35-80O.
World's Oraatest Grotesaus Duksis.
GEO. STONE and ETTA PILLARS
Si Social Maids 5ESSSS.
BiiUlut, Tuneful Merriment of tha Msnvst Ord.
PrMt1it CTiorua XJp to Yet.
XJLVTBS' DIUB SCAT. WEEK SA.T8
4th Annual Opening
Of Mackie's Academy
On Thursday, Sept. 24th '
YOU ARE INVITED.
h plao to laarn tb Bsw and Id
Xanos Quick, asy acMbod.
competent instructors ft 30 asstetanta.
rnaaya. Private Iasou Sally.
Mackie's Dancing Academy
Phone B. 6444,
1B16 Barnsy S.
Max Frederic McCollongh
TEACHER OF S1XG1HG
Ormtnlst and Obotrmaatar.
Retidence Studio Now Open
1881 Blnny Bt. Tel. WebaUr 15SX
Borglum Piano School
Open Beptamber 0.
9661 Doua-la Strt.
A 11 ni Jl f M Rnrrlntn M ,1 b
pupils of Waiter Swayne, Pari, aad
Slsrht-readlns:. ilehr.atnoHn . n
tralnina;. SchwarU method Pari Con
servatory. Harmony and Publlo Performano
Miss Bella Robinson
Concert Pianist and Taaobar of
Piano and Composition
Will open tha fall term of the' Rob
inson Studios, at 2640 Harney Street,
Beptnmber the first.
Call Xarney 1384 for Kours.
TEA C HEX OF SINGING
After a successful year In ti east
which Included) a New Turk recital
Xpril 16th, haa reopened her atudio
at 3g;i Farnam street. Telerjfcona
Teacher of Violin
Studio as and 87 Arlington Block.
lSUVs Bod Bt. Pnon Barney 8048.
JEAIi P. DUFFIELD
Teacher of Piano
Studio, Metropolitan Bid.,
2301 Hanier St.
Rldno rtuxn) IL. 1442,
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