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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1917)
Attractions Listed for Coming
(Continued from Face Six.)
evening performance he was seised
with an acute attack o! ptomaine
poisoning. He was in agony, but he
insisted upon being driven to the
theater. There he collapsed to com
pletely that he had to be carried un
:onscious back to his hotel. The
nanagement wisely decided not to go
in with the performance and gave
the audience their money back
,51750 in all. The next night Mr.
Eltinge so far recovered that he was
Me to play and has never missed
a performance since.
Richly endowed as a vocalist and
is an entertainer, the Broadway
favorite, Dorothy Jardon, will be the
headline feature for the current week
at the Orpheum. She has filled en
gagements several times with Win
ter Garden productions, but it was
in "Madam Sherry" that she won her
widest recognition. No celebrity to
come over the Orpheum circuit has
had a wardrobe of greater richness
and variety. As a comedian- Ben
Ryan has developed a striking indi
viduality of method, and with Har
rictte Lee has achieved exceptional
popularity. Featured as a special at
traction, Ryan and Lee are to present
a laughable skit called "You've
Spoiled It." Thomas F. Swift will
be seen in a novelty skit called "Me
and Mary," an offering combing mirth
and melody. Maria Lo and her com
pany present the most unusual pos
ing act in vaudeville. They depict
rare specimens of China. Benny and
Woods are musicians whose concert
number of violin and piano is very
effective. Corbett, Shepard and Don
ovan are three young men who sing.
As dancers Richard Wheeler and his
partner, Gertrude Dolan, are quite as
popular in Europe as in America
Athletic movements will be shown
slowly visualized in motion pictures
by the Orpheum Travel Weekly, and
another interesting subject will be a
Roman promenade of historic pic
turesqueness. For the week of April 29 the Or
pheum Road show, direction of Mr.
Martin Beck, headed by the Greater
Morgan dancers, which Mr. Martin
Beck presents this season on a much
enlarged scale, comes to the Or
pheum. A novel feature of the Or
pheum show, the first of its kind ever
offered here in vaudeville, will be the
young Japanese prima donna, Haruko
Onuki. The roster of the Road Show
includes Frances Nordstrom and Wil
liam Pinkham in a quaint comedy en
titled "All Wrong," by Frances Nord
strom; the Caites Brothers, known as
the "Tailor Made Boys," two of the
best dancers in , vaudeville; Patrick
Barrett, with unusual songs done in
an unusual Way; Robert Everest's
novelty circus, a simian novelty, and
the Three Jahns, European equili
"Katinka," legitimate successor to
"The Firefly" and "High Jinks," sent
on tour by Arthur Hammerstein, fol
lowing a year of sensational success
on Broadway, will be presented at the
Boyd May 5-6. "Katinka" is the ioint
production of the librettist, Otto Hau
erbach, and the composer, Rudolf
' Friml, who collaborated -so success
fully on "Th6 Firefly" for Emma
Trentini, and later on "High Jinks."
The play opens in a town in Russia
where Katinka is being forced, into a
disagreeable marriage with the power
ful and elderly statesman, Boris. Her
lover, .Ivan, learns that Boris already
has a wife, and so, on the wedding
night, in the midst of the festivities,
he steals little Katinka away, and the
two, accompanied by an American
friend named Hopper, set out for
Turkey in seach of Mrs. Boris, the
first. After a series of exciting ihd
ludicrous adventures in Old Stam
boul, the party learn that Mrs. Boris
has gone to Vienna, and they follow
her there. In the capital of Austrian
gayety many farcical plot complica
tions that have arisen are ironed out
The feature of the musical score,
which the audience whistles as it
(files out of the theater after the fait
of the final curtain, is "Rackety Coo,"
the most catchy melody of a decade.
A large chorus adds charm to the
many other musical hits.
Sam Chip of the famous team of
Chip and Marble, who recently toured
the Orpheum circuit in "The Clock
Shop," died in a hotel in Rochester,
N. Y., last week after an attack of
acute indigestion. Mr. Chip, whose
real name was Samuel Kornblum, was
a resident of Brooklyn, N. Y and
had been on the stage for nearly
twenty-five years. He was a bachelor,
but his business association with Miss
Marble dated back to days of Hoyt's
"Milk White Flag." Chip and Mar-
ble had been a favorite vaudeville team
for about nine years and had always
played picturesque Dutch roles.
Sunday night, April 29, at the
Brandeis theater, D. W. Griffith's "In
tolerance" will open a limited engage
ment. The sale of seats will open at
the box office Monday, April 23. This
mighty spectacle is not only new, but
revolutionary in its handling of
dramatic themes, in which the spec
tator sees as he would from the top
of a high mountain four great stories
tif the world's history sweeping down
Ihe vistas of time like four mighty
rivers, gathering strength and power
Xs they flow until they mingle in one
nighty flood of humanity. It is a
old arraignment of that spirit of
despotism which often dominates the
Ihoughts and actions of kings, nobles,
priests, quasi-reformers and dogmat
ists. It is the apotheosis of freedom
af thought, action and being, and it
ihould help to strike off the shackles
that ever strive to suppress the truth.
The four stories of the spectacle,
while each distinct, are corelated.
There is a modern story, one of an
cient Judea, one of Paris of the Mid
dle Ages and one of Babylon in the
days of Balshazzar. It runs the
gamut of the passions and in its spec
tacular moments it is so gigantic it
defies analysis or description. The
tremendous battle scenes leave the
ipcctator fairly, gasping with wonder
ind there are scenes upon scenes
which appear to be masterpieces of
ihe world's greatest painters come to
life. Accompanying the action is a
'emarkable musical score played by a
arge symphony orchestra.
The eminent Yiddish actor, Jacob
Cessler, and his New York company
ill appear at the Boyd Saturday and
iunday, April 2R and 29, with a mat
nee included. Mr. Kessler will posi
tively appear here himself and his
repertoire will include "The Russian
M il Iv1 I
f (J A--fyV "1
u krf )
LA , M I
; & Ji I f
BOiflTA AND t,EtV MSAfftT
Revolution," which Is apropos of the
times, and Shakespeare's "Hamlet."
John Cort'a up-to-the-minute mu
sical comedy, "The Masked Model,"
comes to the Boyd May 2, 3 and 4.
The company includes Bonita and
"The Roseland Girls" Is now af the
popular Gayety theater as the closing
attraction of the musical burlesque
season. The entertainment is a mu
sical divertisement emanating from
the home of mirth and melody. There
is spectacle, song, dance, bright pat
ter, chorus, parades, timely jest, trav
esty, and Solly Ward, with Shirley
Lawrence, Murry Leonard, Stella
Wood, the Big Four, Augusta Lang
and Lynn Cantor, including an array
of pretty femininity in the chorus su
perior in face and voice and exquisite
ly gowned. The scenic equipment is
a maize of delightful surroundings.
The engagement covers an extra day,
next Saturday matinee and night.
To bring the Gayety's season to a
close with a bang and a hurrah, a car
nival of feature, events will be offered,
one each night, as follows: Monday,
chorus girls contest; Tuesday, ama
teurs' contest; Wednesday, 'country
store; Thursday, waltz contest; Fri
day, "give away" night; Saturday,
farewell to the season of 1916-17 and
By HENRIETTA M. REES.
VERYWHERE one goes
nowadays the program
opens with the inspiring
strains of the "Star-Spangled
Banner," played by
orchestras and sung by
soloists or choral organizations as
was done by the Menoma Chorus last
week. In the recent Musical Courier
appears a new harmonization of the
melody and last season Mr, Kelly
made a few chancres in the rhvthm.
making it more dignified, but to both
of these and all others which may
appear are the same words written
by Francis Scott Key. And a funny
thinsr about the situation is that
everybody knows the music in which
ihe changes occur and nobody knows
the words which remain the same.
We say nobody, because the few that
do would never be noticed in the
audience which is always invited "to
join in the singing." Does this prove
the much stronger heart appeal of
music over words or poetry? It is true
that we sing the same music to four
different verses, therefore we sing the
music four times as much as we do
the words, and we hear its familiar
strains in instrumental music besides
hearing it as a song. This may have
something to do with it. it we see
the words they immediately suggest
the music to us. yet we can hear the
iiusic time and again and it does not
suggest the words, especially. Next
time the audience is asked to join in
just listen and see how few are sing
insr the words, or. no. don't do that,
either, now is a good time to learn
them yourself and be ready next time
to sing them.
This week is Musical festival week
in Chicago under the auspices of the
Chicago Symphony orchestra. For the
occasion the orchestra has been aug
mented to 150 players. The principal
production ot the festival will be ous
tav Mahler's Eighth Symphony,
known as the "Symphony of a Thou
fand," which will be presented Tues
day. Thursday and Saturday evenings.
The Festival Chorus which will as-
s st comprises the Anollo Muscial
club, Chicago Mendelssohn club. Phil
harmonic society, Swedish Ihoral
club, American Choral society, the
Chicago Singverein, and 200 boys
from the Oak Park and River Forest
High schools, with the following
soloists: Mme. Marguerite Matzen
anar, Misses Mabel Garrison, Frida
Hempel, Adelaide Fischer, Inez Bar
bour, Margaret Keyea Susanna Der
cum, and Messrs. Lambert Murphy,
Reinald Werrenrath and Clarence
Frederick Stock, the director, was
present at its first production in
Munich, 1910, under the baton of the
composer. Mr. Stock was the guest
ot Mahler at three rehearsals prepar
atory to the performance, at the pre
miere itself, and at a still iater presen
The work itself is divided into two
large divisions, which are made up
respectively of the hymn, "Veni Cre
ator Spiritus," and of the closing
scene of Goethe's "Faust," Faust's
course to heaven being the answer to
and fulfillment of the opening invoca
tion. Miscellaneous programs will be
given Wednesday and Friday eve
nings, with several of the soloists tak
ing part This is, perhaps, the largest
work in number of participants and
magnitude .ever given in the west
and the presentation of this sym
phony, necessarily rare, is a musical
event of great interest.
According to Musical America, Dr.
Days at the Omaha Theaters
IN "THE MASKED WQDEL",
KSTHZr? JOY.AT TffM EMPRESS
a big surprise. Cash prizes wilt be
given at all contests and on Wednes
day and Friday nights there will be
free presents galore. Contestants are
desired for each competition. They
may register at the box office. There
Walford Davies, the English com
poser, submitted statistics in ,the
course of a recent London lecture on
"Line and Color in Music," that there
are 15,625 different phrases of four
notes which are possible, and 9,765,
625 possible variations in a phrase
of six notes; "thus there are 152,000,
000 possible chants."
The London Musical Times ex
presses surprise at the smallness of
the numerical possibilities of chants,
"Because it fails far short of a rough
estimate we had formed from bitter
Omaha Musical Notes.
The benefit organ recital of D. Kenneth
Widenor will take place Tuesday evening,
April 24, at 8:80 p. m. at the First Baptist
church, Park avenue and Harney atreeti.
Mr. Widenor hope! by thta recital to in
crease hie fundi for further study in hie
chosen branch of music next season hi New
York. Ha is an earnest student and has
held several church positions In Omaha in
tht past few aeasons. His program is a
well planned one. and will furnish interest
ing listening, containing it dots many
strictly organ numbers which are seldom
played In church, being more particularly
concert organ numbers. Mr. Widenor will
be assisted by Howard Steberg, tenor. Fol
lowing is the program in, full : '
Sonata In D minor Mendelssohn
Aria for the G string Bach
Fugue In G minor Bach
"Fear Ye Not, O Israel" Buck
Evening Song Balrstow
"Beloved, It la Morn" Atyard
A Spirit Flower Campbell-Tipton
Mr. Steberg. ,
Xmas in Sicily , Yon
Kol Nidrel (Hebrew melody) Bruch
Fanfare Dl Orgua Shelley
This afternoon the "Queen Either" can
tata by Bradbury will be staged at the Boyd
theater by the Young Men's Hebrew asso
ciation and the Young Women's Hebrew as
sociation, the former organisation in exist
ence hardly six months. The Choral so
ciety consists of sixty members from both
organizations, and la under the direction of
Miss Jessie Kruger of the Y. W. H. A., a
patient, earnest worker and a member of
tht Omaha Mendelssohn choir. There wilt
be tableaux in costume and Hungarian and
Spanish dancing between the three-act can
tata. Hugo Nordin'e full orchestra will ac
company the alngera and dancers. The peo-
ple having solo parts in the cantata will be
Mr. Harry Disbrow, Mr. Gustav 8wanson
(these two being non-members and taking
the parts of non-Jewish persons in the can
tata). Miss Jeannette Spiegal, as Queen
Esther, and Missea Mollis Oland, Sadie Hoi
land, Messrs. Dave Greenberg, Abner Kal
man and Paul Sitvers. The dancing will be
under the supervision of Miss Dorette
We were quite astounded the other eve
ning at the Menoma chorus concert to learn
from the program that the "Toreador" song
from Carmen was composed by Rossini. We
had always understood that It was by Bizet,
who wrote the rest of the opera. Could it
be an arrangement by Bossinit Hardly,
when he died before Carmen was produced.
However, we enjoyed it Just the same, for
a "Toreador" song of Biiet'i by any other
name would thrill as much. ., ,
An Interesting littla leaflet. "Along
Broadway," from Rouse's Edison parlors,
contains besides its advertising matter
many little points of musical interest about
various composers, music in general, and
many brief and apt musical quotations by
Sunday, April 29, at 4 p. m. the Omaha
Muatk Verein will present a comic opera,
"Sylvester," by its author, Theodore Bud
Reese. The opera will be performed In or
atorio style. This will be without doubt
the greatest musical event In the German
American circles this season. The opera
center around the mad pranks of a young
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL
THE PRINCESS BELOVED IN
"INTOLERANCE," COMING TO
will be ladies' matinee daily. To
day's matinee starts at 3.
Manager Ledoux is promising a bill
of exceptional excellence to patrons
of the Empress this week. Starting
today, the vaudeville is made up of a
variety of numbers presenting a pro
gram designed to please any audience
of followers of variety. The Bijou
Minstrel Maids are seven clever girls
in a conglomeration of song, melange
and mirth. Odonne, the musical
genius, performs on various instru
ments and presents classical and pop
ular numbers in great variety. Alice
Nelson & Co. present a clever comedy
sketch entitled "Trouble at the Old
Depot." "Rube" Brown, the "Beau
Bruramel of Rubeville," has a variety
of rube stunts that is said to bring
down the house at every performance.
Another installment of the English
government war pictures and Dorothy
Bernard in a fivw-act drama, "The
Rainbow," completes the bill.
experience of the output during the
last 100 years or so. However, it is
nice to know that there are limit
to this sort of thing." Continuing
the report from a London daily,
Musical America quotes: "Dr. Wal
ford Davies emphasized that musical
compositions consisted not in indulg
ing in all the possible numerous var
iations, but in making artistic selec
tions from these possibilities for the
object of melody in particular, and
music in general was quite clearly
a joyous object."
Perhaps one season for the lack
of melody in so much modern music
is because of the careless selection
of the composers from these possi
bilities. It is interesting to put oppo
site the above a quotation from
a recent interview with Thomas A.
Edison in the New York Sun, in
German prince in celebrating New Year's
eve, who exchanges costumes with a young
gardener who resembles him, and the tub
sequent mixupe and final explanations and
happy culmination. Tht opera will be pre
sented with orchestra soloists and chorus
and will contain many duoa and concerted
numbers. Among those taking part will
ba Miss Martha Hoffmann, Robert Spoerrl,
Carl Stangl. Miss Anna Frenier, Ferdinand
Lehmann, Fred Daiker, Mrs. Emma Dillon,
Peter Laux, ' Mrs. Gibbs, Mrs. Ickan, Mrs.
Hattie Cross, Mis Emma Lamp, Frits Reith,
Alfred Conrad, Mr. Drews, Carl Schropp and
Hastings, Neb., paid tribute to its dean
of musle masters. Prof. John Reef, Monday
evening, April It, when it packed the Ken
theater of that city to Its fullest capacity to
attend the Reea testimonial concert given
that evening. Mr, Rees has lived and taught
In Hastings since 1882 and hat had a great
influence In tht musical development of the
city. AH the musicians of Hastings took
part in tht concert, attesting tht good will
and good fellowship among them.
A chorus of thirty, an orchestra of twelve
and a quartet were among tht concerted
features of the program. Mr. Rees and his
two talented daughters appeared but onca
upon the program, in a trio for violin, viola
and piano, and, according to the Hastings
Tribune, received a veritable ovation. A brief
introductory speech told of tht work of
Mr. Rees in Hastings and expressed tht ap
preciation of the city for hit earnest ef
forts in bringing tht pleasure! of music to
This concert was a unique affair In the
customary life of any city and the ex
ample of Hastings might well ba followed
to good advantage in many other plaeta.
Although Mr. Rees of Hastings bears the
same name and spells it the same as the
musical editor of The Bee, they art not
Two engagements on successive nights
last week were to the credit of the Omaha
Chamber Music society, Henry Cox, director.
It shows that this string orchestra has
won itself a desirable place in the lift of
tht city and that its careful work it be
ing more and mora appreciated.
The summer session at Columbia univer-
slty, New York, Is this year to boast a new
and important attraction for the thousands
of students who annually, during July and
August, flock to this meeea of learning, A
season of grand opera is the new feature In
tht curriculum. Tht opera house will ba the
great gymnasium, seating 1,000 people, and
the director will be Eduardo Petri, head of
the chorus school of the Metropolitan
Opera company and himself a graduate of
Tht personnel of the Summer Session
Grand Opera company of Columbia is not
yet complete and ready for announcement,
but It la well understood that It will be
recruited to a large extent from tht ranks
of tht Metropolitan Opera company. It will
have special scenery and costumes and will
bo as "grand" as any true music lover could
wish, despite the absence of tiaras and horse
Tht studio playert of tht Err it Stlen Kit-
telson't studio will present scenes from
various Shakespeare playt on Friday even
ing In the studio In commemoration of
Shakespeare's birthday. Scenes from "Henry
V," "Two Gentlemen of Verona." "Tht Mer-
chant of Venice," "Twelfth Night," "At You
Like It" and "Julius Caesar" will be given.
GIVES ORGAN RECITAL THIS
J2.JV. WJJDEVOJ? ,
which he says: "You know, there
are not more than 250 melodic com
binations in music. All comic songs
originate in twelve tunes. There are
only forty-tive wau movements.
Perhaps if we could get these two
men together we would find that each
one from his own point of view is cor.
rect in his own statement. Music
always has seemed to the writer like
one of those indivisible numbers
which you can divide and divide and
always get closer to the limit you
want, but never really reach infinitum.
Omaha was treated to a flying visit
from Miss Evelyn Hopper of New
York City for few days last week.
Miss Hopper is managing the con
cert tours of Miss Frances Nash and
Miss Katherine Kemp Stillings, and
stopped at her former home in pass
ing. Her trip has taken her as far
north as Detroit and Green Bay, Wis.,
and will take her as far south as
Texas on her return journey. Before
her removal to New York, Miss
Hopper was widely known as a local
concert manager, having brought
many illustrious stars before the
Mr. Martin Cahn is again in the
city and it is interesting to hear him
talk of musical doings of the time
when he taught piano here several
years ago. The other day he spoke
of Alvin W. Krech, an enthusiastic
musical amateur, who had two pianos
in his home, where he and Mr. Cahn,
and Mrs. Macintosh and Mrs. Gilbert
Hitchcock used to meet at stated in
tervals and play two-piano ensembles
for eight hands, usually reading them
at sight. Mr. Krech was connected
with Ihe Union Pacific during its
reorganization and has since risen to
an envied place in the financial wor'd,
making New York City his home.
The National Arts club, according
to the Musical Courier announces its
intention to promote the expression
of patriotism in art by offering the
following three prizes:
tt S'lv. hundred dollar, for th. bMt d
tsn of a medl recording- th. dlitlntulih.d
ervle. ot lorn. Am.rlcan toldl.r or Mllor
In the prevent war.
S. Two hundred and fifty dollars for th.
beat American war poem.
S. Two hundred and fifty dollars for th.
heat Amerloan war aonr.
Competent Judges of not. wltl b. asked to
determine the winners In each branch.
Each design, poem, drawing, or
musical compoistion should be sent
anonymously, with the creator's name
in a separate sealed envelope, to the
National Arts' Club American Arts'
Prize Competition committee, IS
Gramercy Park, New York City, be
fore May 23, 1917. The three win
ners will be publicly announced on
American Aviators Lead
In Both Skill and Daring
The official government films of
"The War" show a series of beautiful
pictures of the American aviators in
action, with "close-up" portraits of
those who have lost their lives in the
thrilling battles of the air.
Chief among the skilful and daring
young Americans who have volun
teered their services as aviators are
William Thaw, Elliott Cowden, Burt
Hall, Clyde Balsley, Norman Prince,
KiiTin Rockwell and Victor Chapman.
The three last named have been killed
The French military authorities
agree that the Americans are the most
prohcient aviators in the war and that
they "fight" their machines with a
reckless and dashing efficiency which
entitles them to rank as the mon
archs of the air. The progress and
success of the French aviation corps
are due largely to American instruc
tion and example.
In addition to the aviation pictures,
these war films include pictures of the
American field ambulance Service in
France, actual fighting in the great
battle of the Somme, the grand fleet
in the North sea, etc.
These official pictures are con
trolled in America by Official Gov
ernment Pictures, Inc., a corporation
which devotes all its profits to war re
lief purposes. They are being dis
tributed by Fathe exchanges.
Scenario Not a Synopsis;
Difference in Terms Clear
What is a scenario? This question
has been answered for the readers of
The Bee by George B. Seitz, author
of "The Hunting of the Hawk," the
secret service crook picture in which
William Courtenay is to be seen at
the Empress theater Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday.
Here is Mr. Seitz's definition:
"A scenario of a photoplay is to the
motion picture director what the man
uscript of the play is to the theatrical
manager and producer. It is what the
architect's plans are to a builder; it is
what the chart and the course are to
a mariner; it is an absolute and con
cise list of directions to the actors
to tell what each and every movement
and expression shall be. It must
have action and must show the mean
ing of every movement on the part of
"A scenario is thus differentiated
from a synopsis, which merely gives
a general outline of the story.
Most motion picture companies
want synopses of ideas for photo
plays. They have their 'own trained
scenario writers, who then photo
dramatize the synopses bought from
free lance writers."
Warm Picture of Mexico in
"The American Girl" Film
In "The Tyrant of Chiracahua," the
latest picture in "The American Girl"
series now being shown at a number
of local picture theaters, Madge King,
the American girl, invades Mexico in
order to save one of her cowboys who
has been imprisoned by the jefe
known as "The Tyrant of Chiraca
hua." This story abounds with
thrills and Marin Sais, the star, per
forms more daring feats than any one
of the many danger girls of the
moies. Frederick Beihdolt, the fam
ous novelist and author of "The
For Kjy iVlay
NOW ON SALE
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A I St,r Spangled Banner Louis Graveure, baritone.
irr Amriel "ja. Country 'Ti of Thee" Louis Graveur,
A 990ft Where the Black-Ejsel Susans Grow Sam Ash, tenor.
AfUr you',. Had Your Way Sam Ash, tenor.
A 22DQ " I Had a Son for Each Star In Old Glory Arthur
S4AU3 FieMj baritone
The Story of Old Glory, tho Flag Wo Love George
Wilson, tenor, and James F. Harrison, baritone. .
A 2203 Poo' Butt.rfly Saxophone Sextette.
n Katinka Saxophone Sextette.
A 2195 Am.rlcan Patrol Saxophone Sextette.
Call of a Nation Saxophone Sextette.
A 2204 Unci Sammy's Boys la Camp Prince's Band.
Rally to tho Call, Boys Prince'l Band.
A99AH Modlty of Hawaiian Melodiss Hawaiian Orchestra..
K,B, KMo Modlsjr Hawaiian Orchestra.
A 2175 Mother's Prayers Have Followed Mo Homer Rode
t it 1 1 J heaver, baritone.
Since Jssus Came Into My Heart Homer A. Rode
You are cordially invited to hear these records in our spacious
booths or have a selection lent home on approval
Complete Columbia Catalogue of Domestic or Foreign Records
furnished on request.
, Columbia Graf onolas, $15 to $350
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
Phono Douglas 1623. 1311-13 Farnam Street.
Omaha's Leading Grafonola Store.
l aoieaux cantata uance
I QUEEN ESTHER !
I 60 Singers
BOYD THEATER, TONIGHT AT 8 O'CLOCK
j Benefit Y.M. and Y.W.H. A. f
1 WAR RELIEF FUND I
f Prices 25c, 50c and 75c 1 i
ANNIE B. GLASGOW
VOICE CULTURE AND PIANO
Studio COS Karbarh Block
10 South 16th St. Phone Bad IIS.
Effie Steen Kittelson
ART Ot EXPRESSION '
Tschnlqus of tha Spsaklnff Voles,
rheioal Culture. Pantomlms,
111 Bslrd Bids., Wt Doutlas Street
, Phone Trier 1411
TT M T Musletsn, Eduestor
Henry LOX Pauarson Bloek
"MUSIC CULTURE FOR HAPPINESS '
' AND SOCIAL SERVICE."
A GIFT UNSURPASSED.
Three Great Secrets ot Musical Pedasoar
Develop Beauty ol Exprsssioo Challeng
ing Comparison, '
Florence M. Rhoadea
VOICE AND PIANO
Studio 614 McCague Bldg.
Coaching in Gtrman and Italian Bonn
Pupils prtpartd for onetrt and ehurch
Foiitiont Vole Htarinva Ft.
StvMo, 1807 Pamam St. Omaha, Nab.
Phona Douglaa 8684.
VERNON C. BENNETT
Concert Organist, Pianist and
436-437-438 Rose Bldg.,
Sixteenth and Farnam St
100 Rolls of
"She Is The Sun
Only Ons Roll to
The Haddorff Player Piano will give you and every
one in your family the delight of actually playing a mu
sical instrument and the everlasting pleasure of hearing
music full of individuality, personality, life and feeling.
Guaranteed by the House of Haddorff.
VerV our Pano taken in exchange at full value and we
r will arrange future payments to suit the convenience
Z"y ot customers. We will make it easy for you to own a
ICrnS , Haddorff Player Piano.
Columbia Grafonolas, Records and Supplies
Haddorff Music House
1807 Farnam Street
"WATCH OUR WINDOWS'
American Girl" series has evolved an
intensely interesting story in this pic
ture. This story is by far the best re
leased thus far in the series and will
undoubtedly make a tremendous hit
when it is shown this week in the lo
cal picture houses. a
Des Moines Woman Killed
By Fall from Train
La Porte, Ind., April 21. A woman
believed to have been Mrs. Mary Lar
son, traveling from Des Moines, la.,
to Troy, N. Y., fell or jumped from a
New York Central passenger train to
day. The body, clad in a night robe,
was found beside the track near here.
Concert Violinist and Instructor
i Produces Results
..udio, Arlington Bloek
Phono Douglas 1952.
Walter B. Graham
Studio, Suits 1 and 2 Wead Bldg.
Phone Red 4444
TEACHER OF SINGING
' Vole Culture, Sight Stag ing:
- Public School Music for Tcachera
No. S3 Waad Btdf., 18th and Farnam St.
Realdonca Phona, Harney 3181
PIANIST! AND TEACHER OF PIANO
Studtoa Booms 4 and ft, Baldrit Blkw,
SOU and Farnam Sta. ,
RwMeBea Telephone, Harney S78I.
LORETTA DE LONE
Concert, Orchestra and
Harp Rented to Pupils
808 Lyrice Bldg-. D. 8704
Your old Piano taken
in exchange at full
value, for a ,
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