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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1915)
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HF.HRIF.TTA M. REEL
J. HENDERSON wrote an ar
ticle recently In the New York
Sun Terr much to the point In
reimrd to the vast number of
mediocrities to be found In
the musical world. He apeak
ef the critic who, ever hopeful, faithfully
ro to concert irtven by people unknown,
lwara on the lookout for what U rood,
and for new artlrta who are able to make
food opon the concert platform. He aald
"What they all too often dtaooTar I
another mlarutded yonn woman or man
who ha about the eame degree of talent
for muato a him ninety or a hundred
reraon In the audience hove and who
very often cannot play a piano a well
aa pupils la the adranoed claseet of local
ooneerratorles or slnv as well as anme
aocompIUhed amateur. In a single sea
son a mualo critic may hear something
like ninety concert sinners and 'sixty
pianists, and setting aside the established
tars the remainder will not furnish more
than two or three aspirants of whom It
can confidently be said that they will be
heard In publlo three years hence. Most
of them fade away Into silence and bitter
disappointment... Hundreds toll through
the dull years at the profitless business
of teaching others what they could not
"Whence come all these strange appari
tions of the local concert stage T. Why
do they comeT Who tells them the cruel
falsehood that they have the gifts and
the accomplishments necessary to auo
reea in a profession which has only a
top and a bottom and no middle? In
mutlo there Is no place for mediocrity.
You are a auceee or a failure. That Is
the end of It. Tou need not perhaps be
Faderewskt, Bauer, Hofmann, Sembrlch
or Krelsler, but you must be fit to walk
Just behind their shoulders."
Part of which goes to show that It la
not enough Just to be good In a musical
way. In our haste In mualo study we are
too prone to say It Is good enough and
leave the composition we are studying
when It Is not nearly the best that we
can do. If students would get the best
habit in their earliest studies they would
progress so much more rapidly later. And
If, Instead of asking themselves if their
work Is the best they can do, they would
ask Instead If It is the best that It can
possibly be done, they may meet more
rocks In the early part of the game, more
discouragements and seemingly Insur
mountable obstacles, but It they overcome
them and always stand for the best there
Is, they will have smoother sailing In the
If this kind of work Is done under the
guidance of a good teacher and built
upon a genuine musical talent, which
under proper guidance Is developed to
It utmost through years of patient
diligence, then and then only will there
be no cause for complaint among the
severest ef critics. But It require be
sides musical talent, and careful teach
ing an' Indomitable spirit.
Those among music lovers who are In
terested In the' highest class of sacred
mualo will find their way this afternoon
at 4 o'clock to the sacred service at AU
Saint church when the choir of AU
Saints' church, J. H. Slmras, director,
and the choir of the St. Mary Avenue
Congregational church. Thomas J,
Kelly, director, will unite to give such
service a might be heard If on should
drop into Westminster Abbey or other
Urge English cathedral on it Sunday!
afternoon. Tha nramm wilt iiliit 1
among the number "The Adagio" from
the Rxth Organ Symphony by Wider,
Psalm UO, Humphries! Magnificat and
Jfuno Dlmltt'a In B flat,' Kanderd. and
the motet for soprano solo and chorua
VHtar My Prayer" by Mendelssohn, In
which Mrs. Kelly will sing the solo
part Other number by Sullivan, Bamby,
fAnart and Loret will also be given. The
organ work will be shared by Mr. 81mm
and Martin W. Bush.
Following la the program of Harold
Bauer, pianist, who will be heard In
recital Tuesday evening, November IS,
at Boyd' theater under the auspices of
th Tuesday Morning Musical club. Mr.
Bauer la one ef the most celebrated
pianist of the present day, and on whe
haa been received with favor la all ef
the big cities of th world:
Chopin ftnna'a In B flat minor. Orave
AJlegro. Srherso. Funeral March. Finale.
KcSumann Fantalaleetucke. De
ubend. Aufchwu-. Warum. CHlln,
In der Bachte rebel, Treumeswirren.
Khde vorn l ied.
Mosart Adante Favorl.
Mendelssohn ftcherso In S minor
Debussy L Rolrce dans Grenada.
"chutwrt-March in C minor.
WagnerRide of the Valkyrie.
. An interesting uMunMiMnt r ihi
week Is that the executive board ef the
Tuesday Morning Musical elub ha ac
cepted for th club the offer of an affili
ated membership In the Musicians' dub
of New Terk. located at West Forty
' fifth street. This entitle member to th
use of the club rooms during a stay In
New Tor city. The eafe la very
good and during the season there are nu
merous receptions and concerts. la order
to receive the privileges of th club
member must present their membership
cards a the Tuesday Morning Musloal
"Folk-Song ef Nebraska and th Middle
West." a syllabus, by Louise Pound. Ph.
D., associate professor ef the Bngllsa
language. University of Nebraska, has
recently been received. Thi Is from re
ports given before the annual meeting of
the Academy ef Sdencea. More than tea
years age at the suggestion ef Prof. H.
M. Belden of the University Folk-Lore
society, Mia Pound began the collection
of Nebraska folksongs as a contribution
to th literary history ef Nebraska. This
is a syllabus only, giving with brief com
ment, the first stanaaa. or most familiar
tines, of the song sung by th people of
Nebraska being classed as . folk song
through passing by word ec mouth
from singer to hearer and thus per-
. pet us, ted. The ultimate aim 1 to publish
a complete eaiuoa wiw woroe eaa gauaa.
The collection la interesting a a side
light upon the musloal tastes ef the early
settler, as a class, and th complete
edition. Including music, shoo Id be of
eralae te Nebraska' history.
France NaaH received the foUowUg
tribute from th Milwaukee press when
she appeared aa soloist with the Milwau
kee Symphony orchestra last Sunday be
fore aa audtenee ef ever 4.0M persona.
The following are nlalnly put aa the
ortalnals carry heavy headlines, " Flan 1st
Captivates." "Frances Nash Win Pro
nounced Success." ete,:
News: With France Nash, brilliant
and captivating young American pianist.
$ JL Ctrl
the Auditorium Symphony orchestra sea
son opened with a full house. Miss Nash
completely captivated the audience with
her brilliant reading of the Llsit "Hun
garian Fantasia." This young pianist
play like a veteran, merging In her art
an extraordinary combination of delicate
grace and strength. At the conclusion of
her number there wss a storm of ap
plause and the young soloist came back
and played a Llsst etude.
Free Press: Miss France Nash was
th piano soloist of th afternoon and
cored a pronounced success In her play
ing of the I4tst "Hungarian Pantasie."
Mlas Nash he many sterling qualities
to commend attention aa an artist of
splendid ability. She produces a tone of
great volume, yet never permitting her
self to overstep th mark where her play
ing might become pounding. Her tech
nique la brilliant and easily met the de
man da which Liast' grateful number
make upon th performer. Her pianla
almo scale passage are limpid and there
la a refined style about her work, to
which is added not a little Individuality.
Miss Nash waa stormlly applauded after
her number and as an enoor gave a fine
performance of the Liast D flat etude.
Journal: Mis France Naah, In Mast's
"Hungarian Fantasia," showed herself an
srtlet ef extraordinary skill and vigor,
altogether a pianist of rare attainment.
She has distinctness of execution and
clarity of phrasing that makes a work
she Is playing stand out clear In Its full
ness, thereby adding understanding to Its
enjoyment. Miss Nash has set a high
standard for the aollsts of the concerts.
The Evening Wisconsin and Leader had
similar complimentary notices.
Toy-Srrii service by the choirs of
All Paints church and St Mary s Ave
nue Congregational church at All Saints'
church. Twenty-sixth and Lewey avenue
at 4 p. m.
November Is Harold Bauer in piano
recital at Foyd theater at 1:15 p. m., pre
sented by Tuesday Morning Musical club.
An Informal recital was given at
Browneli Hall Sunday evening, Novem
ber 7. by Mlea Luella, Anderson, violinist,
and Miss Sophie Noatlta Nalmaka, plan
let. Numbers were played from Tartlnl.
Chopin, nblah, Schubert Couperln and
Thia evening the first pupils' reel el
of the season will be held at Browneli
Hall. Piano pupils of Mrs Emily Weeks
Promgoole and Miss Sophie Nostlts
Nalmaka, and violin pupils of Miss Luella
Anderson, will tsks part
November W Oeraldlne Ferrer and as
sisting artists, in song recital, Omaha
Auditorium, presented by the Omaha Re
November J Dsvld Blepham and com
pany. In two small plays, "Adelaide'
and the "Rehearsal."
A violin recital was given by Clara
Schneider, a young i'.ohemlan pup'l of
Frank Mach, November 11. at Crelgh
ton auditorium. Hhe was assisted by The
advanced ensemble class of twenty vio
lins. he Colvln Piano School presents In piano
recital, Audrey Maxwell, aged 10 years,
ruinll f Jamea ft. C'nlv'n Thursday tfven
ng, November IS, at l. o'clock, at the
Young Women's Chretien association
auditorium. The program will Include
numbers in five grouoe, tha first three
devoted to clasalc writers.
Miss Marilla Maxwell, soprano, a voice
teacher of Fremont, will sing a "lo at
this evening's service of the Hansrom
Park Methodist church, A violin obll
gato will be played by Edward Smalls.
Miss Alloa Mackenct goe to Chicago
Monday evenlns. .where aha will alna In
th Maannlo temple, Wednesday. She will
oe assisted ny a violinist and male chorus
under the direction of Dr. Charles Kirk.
Th Omaha Conservatory of Musto will
hold a pupils' recital today at the con
servatory building, HOI Harney street.
Numbers of th program will be gWen
by the following students: Piano solos
by Miss I'orothy I'arsons, pupil of Mm.
Hastens; Mlas Ophelia Keld, pupil of Mrs.
Fastens; Miss Myrtle Fields, pupil of
Mrs. Hastens; Edit Merrlman, pupil of
Mrs, Wagoner, and Miss Martha Schu
mann, pupil of Mr. Landaberg; reading,
Mies Sylvia Brewer, pm II of Mlea Wood
ruff; vocal solo. Mis Marjorie Skldmdre,
pupil of Mr. O Nell.
A tMlpfls' recital will ha riven under thn
direction of Miss Helen Macktn Thurs-
oay evening at s:i o'clock In the Arling
ton block, iRUVfc Dodge street The piano
numbers will conelst mainly of composi
tions from ths composer Mendelssohn.
Miss Mack In will give talk on the story
of Mendelssohn's life. Miss Helen Pres-
son and t'herl Oleeon. pupils of Walter
. ursham, will sing the "Spring Song"
and "B Thou Faithful Unto Death,"
from St Paul.
A recital waa given Thursday evening,
November 11. by the pupils of the James
Edward Carnal School ef Voice rnl ir
for the South Side Woman's club. Among
those taking part were Louise Bratton,
Badle Holland. Oeorgtna Davis, Forest
Dennis. Jeanne Lea. Marguerite Carnal.
Myrtle Wvatt Margery Shackelford,
Varna FewUr and Walter Jenkins. Miss
nsiea oturgesa, accompanist
The mo$t notable arti$t on either Operatic,
Dramatic or Concert Stage
IN CONCERT AT THE
Tuesday Even'g., Nov. 2315
AT 8:30 SHARP
Assisting Artist t
ADA SASS0U, Harp RICHARD EPSTEIN, Piano
REINALD WERRENRATH, Baritone TT3
PRICES: $1.00 TO $2.50
Sale Now at Auditorium Dox Office. Don't Delay
David Bispham to Sing Under
City Auspices at Auditorium
The career of David Bispham, who will
appear at the Auditorium on Monday
night November , as Beethoven In the
one-act play, "Adelaide," in conjunction
with which Mr. Bispham and his com
pany will offer a miscellaneous concert
called "The Rehearsal" show what in
defatigable work and faith In self can
accomplish. Several well known masters
sought to dlssuads the singer from en
tering a professional career, but never
theless he went doggedly ahead, working,
practicing, until th4 sought-for end waa
accomplished. Today no American singer
has scored greater artistic success.
For ten successive seasons Mr. Bispham
waa a member of th Royal Opera com
pany, singing each summer at Covent
Garden, London, while for ecveral year
he wa a member of the Metropolitan
Opera company. New Tork. HI reper
toire Includes nearly fifty operetta roles
in English, French, Oerman and Italian.
He waa the first to sing the role of Fal
staff In England, where he appeared with
Verdi's original caste from La Scale,
And Mr. Bispham is an actor no less
thnn a singer. As Beethoven in Hugo
Muller's powerful little play he I said
to offer a characterisation that Is both a
mental and a physical visualisation of
the great composer.
Supporting Mr. Bispham. whose tour Is
under the management of R. B. John
ston, are Mme. Marie Narella, met so;
Mlas Kathleen Coman, piano; Miss Idelle
Patterson, soprano; Mr. Henri Barron,
tenor, and Mr. Graham Harris, violin.
Mr. Blspham'a concert will be the sec
ond at the Auditorium under municipal
auspices and at popular prices.
DEMAND FOR FARRAR SEATS
First Come, Fint Barred, Sayi Mr.
Lonia C. Naih of the Concert
TO BE 170 REDUCED RATES
"I thought w bad encountered all the
possible difficulties when w were pre
paring for the Boston Symphony Orches
tra," said Mr. Louis Nash of th Charity
Concert course committee a few days
ago, "but it seams that many of them
did not develop until after thia concert
had taken place.
"The first unpleasantness we had to
reckon with was , the late arrival of a
large portion of the audience, who were
kept out In the entrance to th Audito
rium, a these famous performer will
not tolerate the disturbance of seating
people during a concert number. I be
lieve, however, that it wa a lesson to a
lot of psople, and I only hop that svsry
on will take warning for the Oeraldlne
Farrar concert Tuesday evening. Novem
ber U, a th concert will oommence
promptly at 1:30, and not a person will be
admitted Inside the Auditorium proper
from 1:28 till after the first number Is
"Another thing. The advance sale for
the Farrar concert Indicate that vast
number are now convinced that they
must buy early to got god seata. We
pent nearly (3,000 advertising the Charity
Concert course, and not one advertise
ment appeared without the advice to se
cure seats early. Some who failed to do
o wer certainty disappointed on the
occasion of the Boston Symphony Or
chestra concert. The day following that
concert one of th committee was called
on by a prominent society woman who
was perfectly Indignant that she had
been assigned to seats way over on one
id. 'I never before in my life wa
treated like that I always have the beat
seats In the theaters, and also In the
Auditorium, and I waa very much an
noyed.' 'When did you engage your aeats,
madam T she was asked. 'I got them
three day before th concert, and that
ought to be far enough in advanoe for
a house with the seating capacity of the
Omaha Auditorium. And, anyway, regu
lar concert-goer ought to be given pret-,
When It was explained to her that for;
th Boston Symphony we were compelled ,
to place five additional row in front of,
th regular first row, and had only th .
vary last two row left unsold, sh gasped I
for breath and said: 'I never heard any I
thing Ilka It I want to buy my Farrar!
seaU richt now.' And shs did. Thl Is i
only one of countless cases of disappoint-!
ment in th seat location for that first!
concert. But all were treated alike.
Every order accompanied by check wa
numbered and listed, and filled accord-'
Ingly, And th aara procedure la being
followed for Farrar. Attractions of the
caliber of the Charity Concert course
At-thc y uoiramuM
appear in a oity but seldom, and never
before in Omaha in any one series, nor
in any city In the country, at such rldic
uolously cheap prices. This explains the
six of the audiences.
No Red need Seats.
"A member of one of the large musloal
clubs applied the other day for a reduced
price to permit the club to attend In a
body. Much a we regret being unable
to favor muslcsl clubs, we have no seats
to offer at a reduced price. Farrar,
through her magnificent talent, her
charming personality and her present
fame as a moving picture star. Is today
the most interesting operatlo prima donna
In the world, and we will without doubt
oversell the Auditorium again for her
appearance, as the demand for sittings
has been In accordance with her deserved
"Only today a teacher In one of the
South Bide schools called me up to know
If she could get twenty-one dollar seats
In a row for the teachers In her school
who wanted to make up a party. I told
l. '' .Li'
Circassian or American Walnut I3S0
Mahogany Electric, S5
Circassian or American Walnut Elec
VICTROLA X $75.00
$fcS 100,000 Records AJ a -
x ways on Hand VV O 0U
"f 00 aS Try Oar Approval o uDQ)S
her she could by sending In her order at
once, but not If she delayed more thaa a
day or so.
"And so it goes every day. But one
thing is certain. Those wanting to en
joy this supreme concert singer and her
talented assisting artists should get their
seata at once. Some will have to be dis
appointed, but I always say: 'Let It be
the other fellow.' "
PROGRAM ANNOUNCED FOR
CLIFTON HILL CHURCH
The following program has been an
nounced for an entertainment to be held
at Clifton Hill church Tuesday evening:
"When You Come Home'' Squires
Flute Solo Pe;erte
Grenade from 'J welvn" Oodard
Miss Helene Kahn,
Asnleted bv Mint Gertrude Rahn, Miss
Mary Horn, Lynn Ssckstt and Arthur
Reading 'TN' Man in the Shadow"..
"The Fareage Blrd'a Farewell"
Mrs. Elsie Gamble and Lynn Beckett.
"The Swallows'' Cowen
Miss Marie French.
Piano Bolo Selected
Mlas Esther FrlC.e
"Blow. Blow. Ye Winter Winds"
Arthur A. Rouner.
"The Moon Drops Low"
miss uertrude Alkln.
"High Jinks" Frlnd
Miss He en Rahn, Mlci Mary Horn, Lynn
Fackett and Arthur A. Rouner,
Preaent Opera Seleetloas.
Ono of the Interesting musical events
of the week wss the presentation of se
lections from the opera "Rlgoletto," by
pupila of Florence Basler Palmer before
the muslo department of the Omaha
Woman' club at the Toung Women
Christian association Thursday after
noon. i OPEN NOSTRILS! END
A COLD OR CATARRH
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and Mom art Staffed Us.
Count fiftyt Your cold in head or ca
tarrh disappear. Tour clogged nostril
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No more snuffling, hawking, mucous dis
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Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm
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this fragrant antlseptlo cream In your
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AFTER VACATION ELMAN
RETURNS TO CONCERT WORK
The distinguished young Russian vio
linist. Mlacha Elman, will return to hla
j concert work thia year and haa been
booked to appear at the Brandela theater.
The laat year's rcat waa Blman's first
respite from the trying concert toura of
ten consecutive seasons, and he gave him
self up to the pleasure of feasting upon
all the musical farce of the metropolis.
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NECK AND ARMS
WHAT CAUSES IT
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