Julia Marlowe, Her Life and Art

By Charles Edward Russell; John Davis Batchelder Collection (Library of Congress) | Go to book overview

CHAPTER VII
THE STARTING

FROM her triumphs at the Star Theater that week, Miss Marlowe was launched directly upon a six weeks' tour under the management of Colonel Miles. Too much of the theatrical season had lapsed to allow of a longer excursion. Some echoes of her New York success galvanized the local press into a showing of interest and curiosity. The public responded as well as it could be expected to respond in the circumstances; a new actress that had still to verify the repute of her first appearance. But the total financial returns were not heavy and the advances of Maecenas, the restaurant keeper, melted away like Snow upon the Desert's dusty Face. Mr. Haworth's engagements would not allow him to continue with the company: his place was taken by Charles Welles, who had been leading man with Lawrence Barrett and was a capable actor, but not of Haworth's rank.

The first city on the route was Cincinnati, Miss Marlowe's old home, though little attempt was made to exploit that fact. Colonel Ingersoll, sitting in his study at No. 400 Fifth Ave

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