H. L. HURLBUT,11 tf
125 Tremont St., Boston.TO LET. - One furnished and three unfurnished rooms. Furnace heated and gas lighted; rented as desired. Three minutes walk from Memorial Hall. Address "27" Crimson office.
78 3tBELCHER'S Dining Room, Lyceum Building, Harvard square. Board $7.00 per week.
6 tfIF you are looking for good table board at $5.00 per week, you had better try Cummings, 94 Prescott St., who also has furnished rooms at moderate prices.
77 6tROOM-MATE WANTED. - Corner room, first floor, in the yard, facing the yard; double bedroom, well furnished; rent asked, sixty dollars. For information, address or call, 11 Stoughton.
77 3t*TUTORING in Mathematics A, B, C, D, E, F, 2, 3, 5, and Engineering Mathematics 1a, Ab. Especial attention given to preparation for mid-years. Call or address,
JAMES W. GLOVER,'94 Hammond street."WESTWARD Ho," a comic opera in three acts, by B. E. Woolf and R. D. Ware (the latter an old Harvard man) is scoring a big success at the Boston Museum. The whole work is so popular and so successful that nearly every number is encored.
The action takes place in Maverick, Wyoming, where petticoat government prevails. Miss Fannie Johnston, as sheriff of the city, excites much admiration, both from her beauty and her acting. Miss Lewis, as president of the M. Y. W. I. C. C., also scores a big hit. She is vivacious and captivating and sings several clever songs. The solos and choruses are one and all effectively sung. The originality and wit of the songs prevails throughout. In short, each character seems to fit in his role so perfectly as to leave a lasting impression of fun and pleasure.
FOR several seasons Mr. Eugene Ysaye has been a conspicuous figure in the music centres of Europe, where he is recognized as the successor of the great Wieniawski, with whom he studied and many of whose characteristics he possesses. The short career of this young Belgian violinist has been one of uninterrupted success, and his advent in this country has aroused an interest hardly equalled by that of any of the great artists who have visited America in the last decade.
The following appeared in the New York Tribune in reference to Ysaye's American debut: "He came and conquered as erstwhile Rubinstein did, and, indeed, suggested no character so much as a Rubinstein of the violin, - an artist with a great, sympathetic, sensitive soul, responsive to every variety of emotion, prompt and generous in its givings out, who makes one forget all about the art of violin playing in the simple enjoyment of the beautiful and impassioned proclamation which he makes."