|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
THE MORNING EXAMINER "-V-OL OGDEN 93 rV-- NO. CITY, UTAH, SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 31, 1907. FIVE PRICE CENTS AT THE aR A 1TO Their tonight at the grand. of Roselle Knott and ne ftorr ? Fj .Lk-- piajcr. ,..hr zrZfjH her asaocF will present at Uw Oram! uue Of exceptional inieret to devotees. to the u I, U no to tlw older iaunc Quito as Vtmbere of the home end society, in it ie a ply that deal with the .gone of s mother to win beck the w of her children from whoa ehe for several year. M1 been separated Ml a play in which the mother upon ker ffturn to her home fettle that tin 1 record and unique, sticcee has been iug around aa they have year after to feel he the early struggles so common with haa been looking at them for age. to many of our prominent actors. Both have become sollj business men While they are the oldest lu point of sud property holders, and wheu th-service before the public, they are also public gets tired of them and U is the youngest In age, considering tti time for them to quit the road, they Ltuouut of successes they have will both have a handsome compe- - a they never had vear, the playgoer emus FOYER want nulling ftoui you, or any romance In the sound of this nrranise-nien- t. It nm trouble us, 1 think? to lrat this as a bold Tho girl read hor letter through. preer or kyaif-li'a- l effusion why, :ht-- ihere Kite herniated a moineut; then put it r is out shaiiiod who was without aidiug her int Its gracious With a growing tllooiiiKbury will bo a little Initials a muck. ami thou . . . . that made the faint hollows In her givyrr 1 shall lorgi-you. But if not, yon check show a peculiarly suit sud rmli- man. "If you GOSSIP. fr Fred Ktblo, the monul.gist. Hiways wears clothes resembling those adopted by the clergy. The u:nr aav while standing outside of the Yirinrta theater stage cut ranee n couple m.he.l np 19 him and him lo r.urri them. They seemed hurt when ; lie actor de- L The title nf George M. Cohan's newest play la The Honeynka ncrs It will be produced at the Aenai garden, atop the New Amaierilanr lliciicr, in NO liisy but commends the author for the exceptional thought and consideration which ho give to all concerned. Kisellt: Knotl, a woman of tbo home, a mother and a society woman, has given much attention to the pari in the play. She has made an cape-ria- l study of the character which Mr. liarrte writes aloui, and In the pur trays I of that character givea to It t ilnish by her work that is exceptionMiss Knolt ally and cleverly drawn. has a iierfcrt conception of thq role Had presents to her audiences whtr the critics hare been pleased to dixU-naia iierfert performance. Mis Knott Is well supported In her work of by the company merit. Including n .Ur. Eric Blind, the Engwho lish actor, has been a member of 'he late Sir Henry Irving's company tor several seasons. Mr. Robinson .NewboM. Mr. Muir Baker, Miss Viola Knott. Miw Qrsct Gibbons, Mrs. Mlsa Molly Disk in ad others equally well end favorably a well-know- known. QUESTION OF SEX. polulvnent. Hhe took have to reckon warmth terms of scuttle at sixpence the scuttle. The girl who sat at the round table, with its maruon-caloredoth, lied obviuus-l- y resisted sybarltlsh voices. A little shawl, with a pathetic suggestion about It of having known more delirious days as a theater wrap, covered her slightly stooped young shoulder a She gasedi long at a sheet of hhiiah note paper that lay before her. Then, with a muttered "Well, here gone!" the took the plunge, and began te write. "Dear Sir." her letter ran, In (be undistinguished high school brad, "I have had uoveia to review fur three years now; and 1 have often wanted to talk te their authors, and always kept from doing it-- 1 oeuld not bear to be thought the ordinary hysterical female, or the autograph hunter, or any of tha people who make authors mile. But with your book h la different. Vow have told me all that ever I thought. 1 could pot have bemind oould lieved M poesIMe that-raTbo have se close a ludicrously great, difference begnat, Roselle Knott, in at the Grand tween we Is that you are articulate (and how beautifully articulate! ) Opera House Tonight. whereas I am a dumb eplrlt that can only think when It te not hampered; achieved. Whkn they started then tenoy to fall back upon. They are by word. You make your hero. In tarring tour they were both very making great promises for thin year'll your thirteenth chapter, ulk of the young men. Thi-l- r first vehicle was performance, and nay It la the funni- waste of fellowship that there is In called "Irish Neighbors. Murray waa est comedy they have ever had. The the world through the cowardice of at that time 19 yars old and Mack 2i. pleoa this season in in line with their the apathy of people who will not Many theatergoers will be surpri.ed former successes, good, quick am! live- claim Uielr fellow wrbea they meet to learn they or not older. This com- - ly. The cast Includes Mian Gladys them. 1 claim your I owshlpk iu d her seat. A cold breeze blew over the Round Fond rad ruffled the Ml tic feather In ker hat. Her mouth began to droop a trlfla, like a child's. People were passing bar, a thin and broken stream. Nuraenialds collected their broods, spoke urgently of tea, and paid no heed to 'her. Men with doge linked carelessly , In t pausing. Instinctively ah knew that "he would not belong to thuir leiMired, tweed clad breed. A woman came and sat ltealde her, studying hor delicate profile wrkh furtive Internal The glil resented her presence. If lie finds her here." ehe thought disgusted!;, 1 eball not like to apeak. Hhe clanced with some distaste at the sallow face, the thick, ungraceful figure; then, and more fixedly, aha looked at the left bund, In Its unlovaa liandker-HhlHfhel- d ble black glove. It ld It out with a kind of deprecating purposefulness. 111 owner spoke. I think," uhe said, "yon must havs written me n letter? la tha West- minuter Ouxette, by AUce Herbert, v -- h-- y fellow-travele- ' I Aiice-Sit-by-the-- MONDAVATTHE GRAND. Our old friends, Murray and Mack, who enjoy the distinction of being the eldest farce comedy team In point of srtual service now before the public. I Ibis season makes the fourteenth coa--tout! ve year that Murray and Mack have beaded their own organisation. . A plan which coutemptatra- Sup-pla-n Hug negro plantation Is borers of IjotilHlana with state Imported whiia r Murray and Mack, at the Grand Monday Immigrants from Europe, ha been by Charles. Hchuler, Btate rminiUiilouer of Immlgratioa nud Agriculture, . hnni'imci-t- l will find me on the seat nearest the ant pink, she wrote the publisher's Queen's statue at the Round Fund in and fined the stamp. Five minKensington Gardens on Tliursdey next ute later the letter waa irrevocably at four. Hold e handkerchief in your and audaciously bulged In the jiillcr Ml hand and I shall know you. I box at the end of the grey el reel. nm sorry for the rather nursotuaidlsii Thursday came, with a merciful It Id said that more eonrtrt-madIn Missouri than goods are prodtu-ela any mbar state. n d apoarsa "Hanry VI." Nano off Ik Ftonch varsions of Joans Ills havs ate talnad wlda nota on tho stags. Curious II la that on of the moat roman tie ef French characters thus has boon ng lertef by the brilliant dramatlo writers of her own native land. 4 OUR. I THE AMERICAN DRAMA. cole some "In respects tha American loqulal language to today a bettor In otrument for modern drama than tho English colloquial language," says Henry Arthur Joaaa la Atlaatid . Monthly. "A greater number of tho population are dealing more directly with real Itlee d hence, your speech to more racy; It ban more present hit and ailng: It gwarma with lusty young Idioms. We English are constantly ' Importing from yon bright, curt phrases and metaphor a struck off redbot In tho common mini of th workshop or tbo min or tba factory. Your own modern colloquial lanaung la tha fitting, nay. tbo oulg vehicle for a national American drama And of all characters la the world tot an American dramatist surely present day Americans are heaven sent ideal personages for him to study and people bis plays withal. "A drama tint a novelist to never ad effective, so vital, aa when he la draw log the Inhabitants of his own vfllag-his own city, his own circle, th mr and women whom ho lived among la hla youth and unconsciously studied Your own American strests and draw Ing rooms and tramcars and prairiep are the only possible recruiting ground for a present day American drama." q ur 9' Dramatic York Tipendenf. Csne- - of and much by ADVICE FOR STAGE Georgs "Mrs. Wsncn's profession." waa produced re--tI at ,h Msnhmttan theater. Mr. but r H. hl 1 perfectly moral ATr,crlCln public, let us hope, re with him. line character he created a great big burlesque thereby proving that a the stage. f. - ,he ,,ate should be WkPresMon. ?r,Vr V of n1h?f'hlKTry on rTT, w-eptlb- l Mr- - nd tb In-h- C brn Ply might dlsre-hs- is members of Shaw attempts to ,mpr0Per f0r 'I!. 'JfcrJ Plh,,c ,fl t's' ril're.-,mt;o- is 'Shing giving a ques it it no reception st I The r" b- - . Vi- - TVarren. Dodson rays, "Heaven help this world when Esteliffe and John Findeverybody does right! Khe might well have added. "Heaven lay. as Fir George crofts, Mr. Praed !! fJr and the Rev. Samuel Gardner respeclu,!:rinnt. the stage If another play like help Is "! a J; it. tively, give able haraMerizalions. But this is ever allowed on tbo boards! Shaw appear In the gosd a'.ting cannot alter the iinpoesl-Warrefif JJe. She Is bla nature of the play that Is the most "Tho Spoilers. and unpleasant, vise a dramatisation of "The Fpoders, pi'-cof drair.utic monar inlx.r.g that the novel of the tame name, M by Rex e. f:.'blerr has appeared in a lengthy period. Iiescb, has been produced at tha New , u'!riNe In the last act. when York theater. excellent Wdrren. Mrs. ,1U S' ' at ability her daughter turns her sway forever. The book, la somewhat florid lan I'veser k; daughter, Alt.hel. Vlvle E. J. n. ' e i Vs., Vj. ;-- per- son can succeed and yet fall. Mr. Beach Is a near Jack Iaeidnn, but not near enough to crowd Mr. London eff ' a menace to dccctirft in "X foi:". Jt I, duI1 Ptupd ,nd ni0. 11 h Bot th merit of C It false to nil the rom,non senee and ps rail's li m .r. " bright hsblll- m W''" ,'t urSnt reasons why the 01 11 r.y: y guage. told a stirring story of mining But ihe book was too In Alaska. emotionally hysterical t please, and th- play Is equally false. As one critic said, the programme announces that Mr. Beach wrote the book In the first flush of Indignation at the things he saw in Alsrka. and Mr. Beach failed to fill his flush. The play I a ranapsnt raw and roarR's of many ing melodrama, th . There young exposers aod 'h'e plays-rishts- , ap-pre- ci It was October in a Rlnoinshurry lodging, and the air had that precise amount of "nip In It which justifies a fire In the minds of those who dv not wi-- s. n Juue. la a literary Alice rwiurtl':n of unusual merit, and coining as it doe- - frurn the pen of- J. II. iuirle. it commands the attention of as s ociety lu gcn-i-iIHerateurn hi and the hume folks. Mr. Barrie hoiue author, his hooks is really being those that appeal to the mothers sod those who make home what It is. j woman lead the book or aees the a The afternoon crawled on. At half-pas- t two the girl began her toilet. At, three she w os equipped not iu the "well mended gloves aod 'spotless collar" of the heroine of fiction, but in shabby little garments Ihst yet had a jauniy and roqiiettiah touch. There was a hilut breath of. the Boulevards about her liny lutt; she loosened the soft hair underneath it, tacked a couple of lawny ohrv sanihemums In her cleverly fining little coat with the whitish sesma. and gavo heraelf aa alive nod In the looking glues. "To my mind," she sold to what she saw, "there's something very fetching about you!" By the time she had reached the bench she had long pictured heraelf aa lng she was almost tearful with fright and anticipation ci t dlsap- - Helen Hale, who plays the part of Blanche liuiley la "A Yankee T jurist," is a giaduste of Welles!'-- c.illsge. and was known I'urlrg her school da among her rlassmaies ua a writer f much ability. an intruder. The effort of the mother to win back the children to foolish notion har heart and the thieb cre p into the head of the young liullc-m- u oaughier. which bring about situations. make up a dramatic and .lory tbai ia cleverly written It la a atury roually cleverly acted. bean Interest which attract! the rurcful attention of society 1a general nd deals with a condition of things which cun be found in this city aw well an anywhere else. Lf food aearehhiR mechanimUy among its implacable fioneu. t'lw-oand hernug every day!" she said aloud, and who enree . . M? Ak U only! . . and, if yon please, it Is nut a question of sex! If he's like And at hla book hell understand." the Idea of his "uink'retanding" two d imp low came out and allowed them-Melve- re hier. burst of sunshine. The girl muttered to herself with excitement ae she turned the herrlug on her lunrh plat, iu-e- d clined. children and their aiten-til,n- l iilven altnoat entirely to the while she la regarded partially r the lot-- Van. th original Rad SuTurt-i'e- : On Finley. Gertrude Rutledge ,::d u.luu-r- . who will be sera at Uc Grand Mon- day night. i ; j -Jean f Are." The Rothern-Marlow- e production of "Jura of Are" at the Lyric theater has proved a widely diacusMed feature ef the dramatic season. These players, it Is said, produce Ihe' play In London during the.lr forthcoming spring engagement. They use the version nf the play arranged by perry Mark ye. a young American dramatist. Miss Marlowe, of course, pictures the title role of the heroic and unfortunate young French are the "hidden" or "mysterious" peasant girl, and Mr. Suthern enacts er. the .favorite re.oiurce of the the Duke d'Alencon Mr. Markaye's vtrslon I In fire acts mrllerdrinm,rlyt." and guns and gun and six scenes. He follows history piny break out at eviry turn, Ralph Ftuart play Roy Glenlrter. the more closely than any oilier dramatist leading role. In hi familiar daubing In depleting the career of the Maid of style. He Is a natural born stage Orleana. hero." to use the current vernacular. Strangely enough, tha two most notable dramas written with Joan as Evelyn Vuuaban appeals as the the central figure were the work of a The trouble with Mr. Iach I that German and an Englishman, Schiller's and Bbaks- Die Jungfrau d'Ork-anin trying te create a gieat big mascu fe . s FOLK. The player who Is In earnest who wants to go to th top, should nevog refuse a part because It seems too In significant Small "bits," .well donct often make reputations. May Rubson nude her first surer carrying a kettle of hot wa'er acror the slag and drawling, "Tea mltsur. I'm coming." A more recent case is that sf Frances Starr. The Rose." about which everything centers Juf now at th Belasco theater. New York. Miss Stars Last year In "Gallops stood for ten minutes upon the step of a coach while the party of peep' on top of the coach watched a horse he never stirred during tho race. ten minutes Her lorer was Tilling that race, and she could not look at It. B.e Just stood and shook all aver, and tt e changing expressions upon her two were more potent with audiences than frenzied ejaculations or gesUnilMilur could eer havs been. It was this "blf nf acting that caught the eve of M Belasco. that caused him to hunt up Miss Plarr and give her her present opportunity. SHAW'S LATESTI Bernard Phaw la nt work on a new play that will have George Washington aa ihe central figure. The play I tended for the use of Arnold Paly. Imagine Arnold In ihe character of thaFather of his Country! '