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New Plays in Boston

"Miss Dudelsack."

By J. G. G.

For those who enjoy old plots as much as old books, old friends and old wine, "Miss Dudelsack" will have an unusual charm. Here again the beautiful hereine who was always supposed to be the daughter of an old "Churman" finds that she really has a fortune, and old castle and a title. Thus after three hours, or rather eighteen years, of unappreciated worth she finally wins the young lord who could not marry beneath his rank but who had always loved her, etc., etc.

The opera has come "direct from its successes in Berlin, Vienna and St. Petersburg," but evidently most of the plot and most of the good lines were lost on the way.

The music makes up in some degree for the short comings of the book. The songs are frequent and usually very agreeable. One or two were even appropriated by the gallery.

Miss Glaser did well in a rather limited part. The singing was above the comic-opera average and the scenery unusually attractive. The audience applauded with a suspiciously professional fervor.

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