The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, March 09, 1895, Page 8, Image 8

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News of the Green
Room and Foyer.
Frederick Febvre, of the Comedle
F rant-also, one of France's most distin
guished comedians, Is in this country
and has submitted, with unusual pa
tience, to be Interviewed. His talk, of
course, is principally about stiiRe peo
pie. Of Ada Kehan he thinks she would
be a greater artist if she were a little
less anxious for effect and brought
Into her acting a little more feminine
reserve. What M. Febvre does not like
Is the lack of details In our theaters.
He does not like the way the actors
cross each other's paths, objects to the
way men walk Into the drawing rooms
on the stage with their canes in their
hands and their hats on their heads.
Then, again, he does not like the way
Hie men strut around with their hunds
In their pockets when they assume the
parts of society men. M. Febvre argues
that they do not do that In drawing
rooms when they try to be polite and he
does not understand why they should do
It on the stage.
Of Henry M. Pixie M. Febvre says he
Is simply charming, adroit, witty, ele
gant and comic without descending to
buffoonery. He likes "Rob Hoy." the
"Case of llobellious Susan" and "The
Old Homestead." Denman Thompson's
interpretation of the part of the honest
old countryman pleased him Immensely.
When M. Febvre saw half a dozen other
productions he says: "After having
visited most of the principal theaters
and after having heard the bent come
dians of the city. It appears to me that
in the opinions of all real lovers of
dramatic art and everyone knows to
what point the American loves this art
the establishment of a national con
servatory of declamation drama and
comedy must be a most Imperious
necessity. There is no art without lis
grammar. One does not catch the come
dian's art as one does a cold. It ought
o be the result of a vocation and not
the mere choice of a profession. The
young people who attack with such te
merity a career which is so difficult and
so Interesting in this sense, that the
last word In it Is never spoken, make
me think of those so-called musicians
who play upon the piano waltzes and
polkas without ever having practiced
an elementary scale." ' In conclusion M.
Febvre says: "Why should Americans,
who are the first In many points, show
themselves retrogressive or' Indifferent
In a matter of art? If they wish to
enjoy, in the pure acceptation of the
word, the audition of the immortal
William's masterpieces: if they wish to
purify t.i-l and the delicate pleasure
uhiuh cu;:.-:is;s in hearing a beautiful
and v!rs!e language correctly iriter-p'-tuu
oy nccjis of education and train
ing, let them create us quickly as pos
sible an establishment of so great public
utility this con versa tory. this refuge
of a beautiful language, this last ram
part of good style and then little by
little they will purify taste and the
vulgar force will remain the property of
the lowest classes. If not. In a few
years. It may happen that. In order
to provoke a laugh, one will see some
evening Pulunius and Ophelia. Othello
and Uesdemona give themselves up to
the Joys of a Jig as untimely as it is out
of placs."
"Llghtfoot's Wife," an original com
edy of gay Parisian life, by Adrian Bar-
r ft
To Mill - li-g in's
Jlis pnek-ng cs
His bur -den it
ggBElElEEEErl 1 3ETEfc
1. Hur rah! hero comes tho
2. No man can be more
y. Ill storm as well as
U I 1 I. 1 I-. i , rzq:J I r 7-1
- $i"r v 3
! I moo 1 1 i 1
post-man, In on - i-form of trray: I hear his cheer-v yhiii-tlo, IIo's right 0-cross tho
wel-come, He real - ly owns the street; The cop -per be is no-whero, Iho post-man on tho
snn-shitie, In cold as well as heat, Tlie jof . ly, juun-ty post-man, Comes whistling thro tho
m z ft---!- Ft- dEz
hear tho whig-tie blow - ing, Then liHt-cn to him shout.
real ly is a picas - uro, Tho namo he culls to own.
this his mer - ry warn - ing, . irVL "" -twol"com8 eT " tx1 ' wbor.
T ffWhi.ll. j
Some of the More Important
Doings of These, Our Actors.
busse, recently received its lnlil per
formance at New Orleans. This com
edy was written expressly for Stuart
Kobson, who was seen as MarmadukA,
'the Uood. The character represents i
good-natured and wealthy young fell
low, whose wealth and kindness are
much Imposed upon by nearly all who
know hint. The character tits exactly
Mr. Robson's iiualut style and peculiar
manner, and If the tfuccess of the II rat
performance is a teat of Its merits, it
will prove a very valuable piece of
property. Mrs. Kobson plays the beau
tiful Peppa, an ex-opera singer, and a
satire on the conventional stage ad
ventures, and met with flattering suc
George C. Jenks is writing a burlesque
on a Hawaiian subject.
Eddie Foy will appear In "Little Robin
sun Crusoe" next season,
Andrew Mack, with "The Country
Sport," will star next season in "Myles
Mint, Cottrelly has been engaged to play
the purt of Mine. 1'lnurd, the concierge, In
Continuous performance houses have
be.'ii opened in Chicago, St, Louis and
Cissy Loftus and Maggie Cllne are giv
ing private eutertalninents at receptions
of, Che 4W.
Charles Frohman will produce Oscar
Wlldo's latest farce, "The Importance of
Uelng Earnest."
Lewis Morrison Intends to appear 09
Hamlet. He says he has been studying
the role tor twenty years.
Carrie De Mar, with Hallen & Hart, Is
pronounced by western critics the clever
est soubrette seen In that section.
beerbohm Tree is enthusiastic over his
New York reception. He will produce
Ibsen's "Knemy of the People" when he
Mrs. Langtry has secured a new play,
"Ciosslp." by Clyde Fitch, and has en
gaged Kben Plyinpton and Kltle Shannon
fwr her company.
Uueenle Vassar has resigned temporarily
from iiarrigan's company. unJ her hus
band, Jeweler Lynch, Is making a small
stiver spoon and porrbiger for use In the
near future.
gardou's latest pluy. "Don Quixote,"
has been harshly treated by the French
critics, und to their great glee the dru
matlHt has been unwise enough to express
vehement disapproval of their compe
tency. A New York correspondent of the Salt
Lake Tribune says: "Drama In New York
Is a dead letter, and If the rest of the
country Is going to follow the fashion set
here, actors without song and dance abil
ities may as well consider their vocation
gone. The only kind of play recently suc
cessful for any length of time Is the erotic
or 'smut' drama. It Is impossible now to
get a legltlifiate run out of anything but
comic opera, farce, vaudeville or bur
lesque. This Is the cold truth. New York
Is the greatest variety show town on
Norway Has the Greatest Number, with
England a Very Close Second.
The European country with the most
varied coinage is Norway, having
eighteen pieces, of which eight are dif
ferent kinds of bronze. In England,
which stands next, there are seventeen
coins, Including the Maundy money. If
flat he's go - ing,
aro a treas - ure,
may be hear y,
Tho peo
Ills wtiis
His heart
Copyright, il4 by Tlx Ntw York Muucai Ktcord C
the 'guinea, half guinea, and seven
shilling piece, which have never been
called In, and which If utruck after 1S1U
the year of the coinage art ure still
current, are Included, the total will be
Increased to twenty.
Coins for the whole of the. British em
pire, excepting Australia and India, are
made at the London mint, and, if these
are taken as circulating more or less in
the nrlotis parts of the kingdom and
empire, England has a more varied
coinage than any other country in the
world. Coins of the value of a third
of a farthing are struck at the mint for
circulation in Malta.
The life of one of Englands' coins
averages twenty-live years, and It has
about 1,230,000.000 of them in circula
tion, weighing 4,750 tons.
Sir E. J. Reed, M. P., Is to receive the
freedom of the borough of Cardiff.
Rev. L. Pugh Lewis, of Oolgelly, ha3
accepted a call to become the minister of
the Welsh Calvlnlsilc Methodist church
at Neath.
Still another argument for Welsh home
rule Is furnished by the astounding fact
that the Danger corporulion have been
put to the enormous expense of nearly
f.'.OUO In promoting an unopposed bill In
parliament, empowering them to borrow
t'H.uou for the construction of a pier.
During the pust few days the secretary
of the Welsh Culvlnlstlo Methodist Mis
sionary society (the Rev. JoslahThomus, M.
A., Liverpool), has received i7(M) towards
the work of the society In Khassla Hills,
India, 500 from a donor whose name is
only known to his wife and the secretury
of the society, and CM left under the will
of thu lute W. Wlillums, Llewesog Hull,
There Is a storm brewing at Wrexham.
The colors of the Forty-llrst Welsh regi
ment have slnse 1862 been given the place
of honor In thu magnificent pile known us
Wrexhuiii Parish church, but recently
they were removed In order to be hung In
Llundaff cuthedral. The whole of North
Wales ure ungrlly Inquiring why this
Hhould be so.
The following account was presented In
173U by Hlchurd Foulkes, a tenant of Sir
John Myddleton, of Oswestry, to his land
lord, uiul us It gives some important pn:'
tleulurs of the wuges then paid In North
Wules do artisans und laborers It will be
Interesting: Edward lsauc, the curpeiiter,
'M days ut Is I'd per day, tl 10s 4d; Rlchurd
Roberta, ID days ut is IDs; Uubrlel Lee,
David Edwards, Thomas David, Edward
Ambrose and Richard Edwards were paid
lod a duy, und Hugh Morris, 15 duys at M
a duy. The whole of the work, which al
togther occupied llti'ij duys, cost tt 8s 3d.
The Job done wus to erect u fence on the
River Chirk to prevent the Hooding of the
la the course of his report for 1WW to llio
local government board, F. T. Rlrchum, In
spector for the district comprising North
and South Wales und Monmouthshire,
stutes thut the Increase In pauperism
which he hud to report In the previous
yeur hud continued to augment steudlly.
"This Increase," Mr. lilrcham add, "Is
mainly contlued to those unions contulnlng
a mining or manufacturing population;
and It cannot be a matter of surprise when
the state of some of the staple Industries
of the district Is taken Into account. The
tin plute trade, for Instance, has never
perhaps pussed through a worse yeur thun
the one Just ended, while the Iron und steel
works for the most purt can scarcely
claim any brighter record.
It Is only nutural thut the proposed dis
establishment of the church In Wales
should still receive attention In the Welsh
newspapers, und It will no doubt continue
to receive such notice as Its Importance
In the minds and hearts of the Welsh peo
ple demunds for it. The Cymro dis
cusses the situation, und llrst of ull con
demns the Tory party for their schemes
to waste the time of the government
since the commencement of the session
so as to prevent it from bringing Its meas
ures before parliament. The Uoleuad
looks upon the debute on the address as
mere waste of time, and experiences some
trepidation lest some unforeseen uecldent
may cause the dissolution of parliament
before the Welsh disestablishment bill Is
E :
plo tubU a - bout; Tlicy
- tic, mil ulc's tone; ' It
is liht ns air; And
M. jfL JL
-I 0 0-JEi
passed. The Qenedl observes that a num
ber of the Welsh members who ure learned
til the law were ub-sent on legal business in
South Wales, and wurns them thu. Walt
will watch their conduct with mors' than
usuul vigilance during the stirring times
which are to come. The Herald Cymrueg
compares the Welsh bill Introduced lust
sesslun by Mr. Asqutth with whit Is
termed the Itangor disestablishment bill.
Them are two points In which the Herald
thinks the latter bill Is preferable. Un
der the government bill the church would
retain possession of the churches And par
sonages, and In the second place they
would still be under the conlrol of the
Archbishop of Canterbury, whureus under
tho llangor bill such would not be the case.
The following stanzas have been writ
ten by Rev. D. P. Jones, Hyde Park ave
nue, to be sung as a communion hymn at
the Tabernacle church, tomorrow. They
were written for the well known tune,
Coflo'r Iesu, Oeidwad tlrlon,
Uyut fu'n rhodlo'n daeur ul;
Cyfalll anwyl, perrTullh galon,
Awdwr luehawdwrlueth gu.
C'ollo el welthredoedd nerthol,
Cotlo'l eirluu, cotlo'l dduwn;
Cutlo'l gur a'l anguu Iawnol,
Collo'l lef "Uorphenwyd" wnawn.
Da yw gunym goflo'r Iesu,
Yn gorchfygu urfern grf;
Ac yn usgyn 1 deyrnasu
Ryth arorsedd fuwr y nef.
Yn el gollon niue goludoedd,
o rususuu dwyfol rln;
Carlad fel trugwyddol foroedd,
.. Duwdud eytluwn yn y dyn.
Itcd Snow Hunks of Greenland.
One of the most conspicuous landmarks,
or, rather, snowmarks, In the whole of the
arctic rciiluns is the red snowbanks dis
covered near Cupe York, Ureenlund, by
Cuptulu John Ross In tho year U18. For
miles und miles the hills ure covered with
snow that Is as red as though It had
been suturuted with blood. Lieutenant
Ureely. who visited thut region while on
his famous arctic expedition, mlscroscop
lcally examined these' blood-stained cliffs
and reports the color duo to u minute or
ganism which he culls Protococcus nivalis.
To Seo one's Own Lye.
"Did you ever seo your own eye?" asked
an unsclentltic person. "It Is a very
simple mutter. The most satisfactory
view is obtuiiied by shutting, say, the left
eye and pressing gently upon the rlgnt
side or the ulghteye. You will then see.
apparently ut the right side of the nose, a
round, dark object about the size of the
apple of the eye. Thut Is what 1 take
It to be, and I suppose the retina Is made
In some way to reflect the outer portion of
the eye, though the phenomenon may 1
only an optical delusion."
Lluctrical Headlights for Horses.
Electricity has been required to pay an
other tribute to human demunds. In Ber
lin Incandescent lumps are now used as
headlights for horses. The lump Is
placed within a sllveied reflector, and Is
fed from a. smull buttery carried on the
vehicle. Then the horse, converted Into a
cyclopeun monster, roams the streets In
safety, wearing a cynical "lookout-for-the-eiiglne"
cast of countenance.
Ann Arbor In the Lead.
From the New York Tribune.
It Is claimed for the University of
Pennsylvania thut for the second time in
Its history It Is the third largest univer
sity In Ameilcu, the University of Michi
gan, being first, with Something over
4.UO0 students; Hurvurd second, with about
'S.2W. Pennsylvania coming next with
about und Yule coming fourth with
Ulass I sed on Sandpaper.
Sandpaper Is mude with powdered glass
Instead of sand. Ulass Is readily pulver
ized by heating It red-hot and throwing It
Into water, und finishing the powdering
In an Iron mortar, by the use of sieves of
different sizes of mesh, the powder can be
separated Into various grades of fineness.
Spectators May Legally Hits.
Judge Logue, of Cleveland, has declared
that a boy has a right to express his ap
proval of a play by whistling, or his disap
proval by hissing.
A" CHORUS. Volsttime.
John Schmidt, Miss An
beo ca Czer o -
Wash ing ton, Sam
spose her friend that
?F- F?- 2rV - Hr
I ' 4 j j. ' d ' 1 ' r 1 1 ' 1 lj 1
iv f-f- zrzidiz qJ-S -J--:: qi: T$
pESE: E5E ES- :5 t 3p2 jgE
Y x r . " i x r xi x f xitf f if f
,y . o- f-rf: P t35 "-t-
Gathered in the
World of flelody.
Joseffy appeared with Theodore
Thomas at an Auditorium matinee in
Chicago, the other day, playing
Johannes Brahms' No. 2 concerto in
B flat, op. 83. The Herald says: "Jo
seffy was far from the completion of
this (the third) movement alone before
he had sufficiently demonstrated his
right to b considered one of the most
brilliant pianists now before the public.
Hie he was absolutely convincing In
his masterly technique, overcoming the
great technical difficulties with perfect
ease, and displaying In the rapid pass
(igva a perfect technical skill and mas
tery of the keyboard. The tone pro
duced from his Instrument was crisp,
cleat' as crystal, and sparkling with life.
Every note, no matter how rapid and
difficult the run, was clear cut and dis
tinct.. It was In the close of the finale
movement, the allegretto grazioso, that
he so convincingly showed himself to
hi u perfect technician, his work In the
llnal passages being of marvelous bril
liancy, and showing great virtuosity.
Long before he had come to the end of
the movement he received enthusiastic
applause from the entire audience, who
recalled him repeatedly."
I! II il
Somewhere down In Texas there Is a.
prima donna named Yaw. She recently
gave a concert, concerning which one
true son of the soil afterward penned
the following luminous criticism: "The
first stroke of the baton brought out a
craoh of complex melody, and the seance
began. The number seemed to have the
spirit of Beelzebub In It. Up this little
dream figure started, and away went
her voice, sklmmerlng through the Im
mense auditorium like a pistol ball. It
lingered a while, searching all the cor
ners of that huge theater until It struck
the elevator, where It took passage for
the next flight. From gallery to gallery
It went, touching here, there und at all
places the heart of every listener,
breaking away only to run Into some
hidden nook, where she dwelt on a tone
of liquid sweetness. This was her fa
mous E flat in alt, which she simply
caressed, and then with a bound, be
yond all human comprehension, took a
complete octave above and held It.
A short symphony follows, and here she
comes tumbling down steps In cadehzus
at breakneck speed, one note rolling
over another with utter recklessness;
you wonder where she will light, but a
soft tone In her lower register serves
as a cushion, and away she goes again
with the agility of an acrobat and soars
to heights unknown."
Mr. George B. Carter has been Invit
ed to become one of the 100 representa
tive American organists who sail for
a tour of England, France, Belgium
and Holland June 26. The party Is to
be entertained by the organists of all
the great cathedrals and their choirs,
and musical unions. The advantages
of such a trip to an organist cannot be
estimated, and we are pleased to state
that Mr. Carter has accepted the Invi
tation. Mr. Carter will sustain the
reputation of Scranton, both musically
and in the debates which are to be a
feature of the trip.
ii II II
Miss Margaret N'evln, the Philadel
phia soprano, who assisted at Mr. Car
ter's recital on Tuesday afternoon,
captivated the audience by her artistic
-iJ o
cie Cla
ry, Dans Krata - en
wlti - ky, And Mis - tea
John - giug. And one di
it, "' For got her
i .1 .
Interesting Notes About Tluslclans
At Home and Abroad.
work. MIhs Wevln's visit to Scranton
has caused considerable speculation
among those Interested In musical mat
ters who were In hopes that her voice
might again be heard In Elm Park
church. It has been announced, how
ever, that Miss Nevln is not a candidate
for a church choir position In Scranton,
as she already has a lucrative engage-ment-ln
a Philadelphia church.
II, II !!
Alias Amandu Melss and her vocal
pupils will give a song recital ut Young
Men's Christian Association hall on
Murch 2. Miss Melss will be usslsted
by Alfred Wooler, solo tenor of Elm
Park church choir, und Professor Rich
ard Llndsuy. A pleasing programme
has been arranged and the entertain
ment promises to be among the most
enjoyable of recitals of the season.
II :l II
Soon after the close of Lent a rendi
tion of "Pinafore" will be given by a
children's chorus under riltwtlnn tf
Professor Richard Lindsay. One of the
principal female characters of the opera
will be Interpreted by Miss Mary Nl
land, of tjreen itldge, who possesses a
remarkably fine soprano voice.
ii ii :i
Miss Katherlne Bloodgood, the fa
mous New York contralto, Is creating
a furore at each appearance. It Is to
be hoped thut Scranton people can hear
this famous singer before she leaves
the concert stage.
Miss Lillian A. C. Humrnet, the bril
liant pianist, has gone to New York
city, where she will receive additional
Instruction from the well known artist,
T. Reeves Jones, formerly of Scranton.
ii ii
Miss Gertrude Morris hua removed
her musical studio to rooms In the
Jewell building orl Spruce street, form
erly occupied by Mrs. Kute Wilcox,
vocal instructor.
II r r
Miss Winifred Sullivan, of New York,
will bo one of the soloists ut the vocal
recital to be given at Elm Purk Meth
odist Episcopal church about March IS.
it i
Stuntsluus Slunge und Julian Edwards
are at work on u new comic opera for Mi:;s
Cumtlle d'Arvllle. It Is to be called "The
City of Truth."
Baby opera having proved successful.
Heir Humperdlnck, the composer of
"Haensel und Uretel," has Just completed
another fairy tale culled the "Royal In
funt.4," after a story by K. Ro3mer, in
which, us in his llrst opera, the two lead
ing parts are written for women, who
represent children.
During the Paris exhibition of 19o0 it Is
proposed to give a cycle of Wagner opera
with a (iermun company In Purls. Mean
while "Tunnhuuser." the "Melsterslnger,"
"Tristan and Isolde." and the Nlbelungen
trilouy will be given at the grand opeia.
It is now definitely urrangtd that "Der
Ring des Nlbelungen" will be presented at
Bayreuth once more In 1st;.
At a dinner party given In honor of
Miss Sybil Sanderson the other nicht the
hostess turned to the prima donnu and re
marked: "Do you know. Miss Sanderson,
the Jewels you wear . In 'Munon' are the
most beautiful 1 have ever seen." "u!i,
but these ure stuge Jewels." cried Miss
Sanderson. "Good heavens! You surely
didn't think they were real, did you? 1
should have hud to be dreadfully naughty
to huve earned all those."
1 r
mul - Kr stein:..
Ja - cob Klein,
rcct - cd Muuje;....
oth - or nme.
ill ! I
i i n
Having suffersd from Dr
pepola for three ywrs, 1 de
nlded to try Buboock Blood
Bittsks, and after niiag ob
bottle I found nystlf so much
better that I was encouraged
to am another: afur teklng
tola I nnd urselt so fully re
stored that I do not need soy
mora medicine, fullng truly
graUf ul to B. B. B.
Mrs. ..WniLB,
Tsborg, Ontlda Co., N.T,
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H. Pholpe.
Isseeue sv tms Mmnmt Misiui Jkimteemte
HEADACHEM will care roa. A
wonderful boon to uffrer
f ram CU, S)re Tkrast,
lillinu, ""'
oisjiTmta- f"i
mmilttrl. AseBelee
TmdT. convenient to carry
In eofttet. ready to oa tnt tndlcnuoa ot eltf.
t'sallnaea V ! ereni Cnrfc
BaUtfsoUoarnnrnntMdoraionnrnnniled. rntu,
tM, Trlnl frrn nt UninliUh Resuterad . malL
aioeats. L B. CDSIill, kfr., Tknt ttm Ink, 0. , 4,
lntH I MUL m.tlndlHuK cMs,U:k Bill
edt for) Tin- Dll U
gtftnorbj mull prepnid. AddrMXT. PWL.IW
Pnp ! bv Matthswa Broa. and John
H. PholDs.
Tktn rMt
eaiear cuivn
cklr nnd eernin-
nonllf nil nurroua
MMnuin. nnph Weak Metnorf,
t Dmin ptvf llMudttt'lm. Wukefullieitl,
sir iss
Lo.lTltallly. nluhtlyeuil.loii. Tlldrnnni.lm
noimior nl wllns dleaecuied Ut outbii
(rrn trtiwMM. Contains no onluloa. m m
serve tuule una blood bulMcr. Maka llie pnie
no punt ttronf end plump. KullrnrMud In test
pook't. 'ft porbou forM. Br nisll J"P'
with written simrniitce tocure or money reiundea.
Write un for free aedlenl bok, willed 10
8 lam wrapper, which ronmliia loillmonlala end
nanolal ratorencea. No tkarn rr ' e"""'
Mona. Btvm at ,ao.if. J Sold M our. w
tHHit asma. or ndilraaa K KRV JB EKD CW
taoula Temple. C'hloas. III. ,,
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