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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1908)
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Tim OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JTXT, 23. IOCS.
About Plays, Players and Playhouses
MA1U Is spending tha "silly
on" In rwnarkably staid end
undomonstrativa way. At the
Boyd the Woodwsrd Stork com
pany Is pursuing Us policy of
pkmrnt rdoavor, ami Is pleas
ing largo audiences at eaili jiprformanoe.
Fln plays are bolr.a; produced In com
mendable manner, and tti performances
are uniformly Rood. Tl:e members of the
company are players of ability, and the
pieces have been stag'il with perfect taste
and excellent effect, o that the standard
has been kept high. It Is understood that
"clock" la no longer a novelty In Omaha,
and the manager who expects to win .p'lb-
llc patronage with a stock company here
must offer something; 1 really attract the
people. This means a good company, play
Ins; good plays, and productions that are
tip to the lt In form. At the Hurwood
"uinned opera" Is still b"lnir nffered most
mirVr-Rsfully. The Air Dome has had Its
c'rar.ce "luring the lust week, and has
proved Us utility by arcummodatlns; a
Bcat many people who were anxious fur
a. place to spend 0 few hours In a desirable
way. The company playing there Is offer
ing a line of enjoyable, comedies and the
r-au'us are sucli that the attendance Is
Muadlly K-owinR. The freedom of the open
air In attractive, nnd the conditions of the
entertainment ure most satisfactory. At
the parks the music and other special fea
tures are attracting many thousands. Last
Htimlny was the first real park day of the
reason, and the strei t railway men found
II out. Krus; an I Mnnnwa Rot about all
the people who could be hauled, and at
each resort the day was delightfully spent.
Lnirln the week the weather was of the
C)it that Invites folks to come out of
iloorr, Hnd so the pur Its were eagerly soiiRht
but'i aflernor.n ami evening;. And thus
omalia w 11 spend the summer season, and
ti.e progrnm will run about as outlined here
viitl! the end of August, when the win
ter's rurrpalsn will br-Rln.
With M,ss Collier, OertH Miliar, ntv.ne Idirectlon of Prof. Charles Jones, Is gaining
coming; trip to the t'nlted States I have i In popularity dally. Sunday thejr promise
already mentioned, and Alexandra ( a - a real treat for all lovers of food music,
lisle, who will appear with Joseph Coyne jThe feature of the program will be a cornet
In "The Mollusc" In New York this fill, (solo by the leader. Prcf. Tom Andrew will
ynu will see three of the most popul ir of 'make a balloon ascension at 6:5 p. m. and
London favorites. all those who witnessed his "ride down"
Fann'e Ward's pmductirn of "Ti e Thiee Want Sunday will hardly care to miss seeing
Of ls." Rachel Crothers' four-a-t pliy. j this dare devil do his aerlil stunt. A new
written around a Nevada mining camp, lnhnw will be on at the casino. Including the
proved another personal U' ci for t'ie hntest motion pictures and Illustrated ltc-
littlo An:erlcan actress. The play rse.r Wiirrs on travels through all parts of the
u'OSHIP OK TIIK
I.Ol ST AfJK
Tinotl Work Done for l.nve of It hr
I-ONI'ON, .June 27. iSpeclnl Corres
P i-.d.Tcc.l W;iSiln the last, few weeks two
has not leen especially well received by
the critics, who declare that It Is taw. but
everybody Barces that Miss Ward s acting
Is above complaint.
Iiuise Clossei Hale, who has become fa
mous In Fnxland as Mis Hazy In "Mrs.
Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch," sal's for
New York next week at the conclusion o
th provincial tour of the company. 8he
has Jiikt finished a novel dealing with the
stage experiences of an American g rl In
Knglnnd and arrangements have alreiy
been made for Its publication.
Joseph Coyne Is the "good boy" f t'le
London stage. The celebration ff tie com
pletion of a year's contlnui us run of "The
Merry Widow" at Daly's discloses the fact
that tho Anierlran actor has not been ab
sent from a single performance. He Is
probrbly the only leading actor 'n London
who can boast of such a clean slate. Coyne
tells me that the strenuousness of the fa
mous dance has taken fourteen pounds off
him and thnt he now feels In such splendid
trim that ho would not mind tackling
Tommy Hums himself If the latter's hands
and feet were tied.
JOHN AVA CARPENTER.
(buries Krohnmn'a Fourth of Joly.
Chatles Frohman will celebrate the
Forth of July in n decidedly novel, re.
n.arkable and Napole n'c way. He will
arr!e In Paris on the evonlnR of Ameri
can Indcp' mlence ilav and proc e1 almost
'lr ctly to ote of the tiiomlnrnt rpit.nl
rints. There at 1M o'clock sharp he will
meet nil of his American rtars exic t three,
who cannot be on hind heraure thev will
If st'll on tour and It wouhl be Impossible
for them tJ change their contracts to ad
mit of their Joining the Fourth of July
party. The stars Mr. Frohman will meet
will come from almost as many different
rf i:;o t..rce b st hnov.n theatrical societies ; pirts cf the worll as they themselves count
In number?, and tie extraordinary rnrt of
It Is that they are all expected to make
the trip to Parlr, end be there on this day
and hour expressly and solely for the pur
pose of illnincr with their manager. Hattio
Williams Is the only one of the stars who
Is spending her vacation In Paris. Marie
Ii.iro, who will l then In Italy, will make
the Journey from Rome. John Drew will
r.peci.'d r aMnren. More recently the' run over from Ijondnn. So will Joe Coyne,
c" r.::-,'. n'd have proihioed plays that have
lii-;- n ::',ly virt.i while and that would
r.-. '. .t i ! been seen if they had not been
i..:o ;; :'.;e love, of it. I have already 1 e
I -.:c', i.i t'.efii columns to the Pioneers'
.(iii:e, i n of ,T ihn Masefleld's "Nan."
m l t..e f.nc-ar t lay "Feed the Brute," by
C'v-.V." r.irtr.n, i uth of which have rime
l.ci ,1 p; ci ntc.l at tho llaymarket theater
p.ao .k Irty prtaented an excellent trans- and Alexandra Carlisle
litun tf a r. t:.er depressing play by t'.i.it g es over from Lelund. Otis Skinner, who
laii'lUi'il l.i 'lt-hu'un. Herman I Ii'ljrrmans i somewhere In the south of France, will
u:kom- I he Knsh!-h title of "Links." It Is a not have a very long Journey to make.
flr.int;, Intensely Interesting; work, Willi
Imp-cut, toouxhtful charncter-drawMng
end shows a geplun for details which Is so
pror.'.li.eiit n feature of Heijermans" best
worS. Curiously enough It resembles In a
Keinial way Plnero'a latest play. "The
Thunderbolt." which George Alexander Is
presenting now at the St. James. It deals
with t',iu same kind of sordid family squab
ble. ui.phaFcnl. but rf absorbing Interest.
These two sucresFcs serve to focus atten
tion upon three organizations which, al
though they ore essentially English and
owe their ixltteiice to t lie peculiur condl
tljiu governing the production of plays In
t!it cruntrj-. nilgiit well be copied In ' the
I'nllrU 't.nea. The ; i l;nu' ,purposo of tho
V .v -( piri nlready menlioned and an-rthi-r-ihe
l'lay Actois li to present to
"Itllllo" Hurke will arrive from America
Just in time for the dinner and William It.
t'rano will be there all the way from Carls
bad, where he Is resting after one of the
most successful seasons he haa ever had.
Kach of these stars received a brief Invi
tation from Mr. Frohman to meet him at
the dinner and that was all. This is the
Informal style of the invitations sent out:
I shall expect you at dinner at 's,
Tar.s, July the Fourth, at 7:30 p. m. Don't
miss the train. CHARLES FROHMAN.
There Is magic In these words. No Froh
man star would mis nterpret them. Every
one will be on hand for the dinner except
Maude Adams, whose season has not yet
ended end who will about that time be
playing "Twelfth Night;" Francis Wilson,
who Is touring In western America, and
William Collier, who Is playing In Call-
ihe tub!'..' rl'iys which for various reasons forni.n. Mr. Fnhman will order the dinner
lave lir.i declined by the managers or
world. An adequate car service has been
promised by the street railway company.
The management declares It will maks
Mar.awa the principal place for Omaha and
South Omaha to ceVpbrate tho Fourth of
July. One feature In particular that Is
promised to be surpassing fine will be the
display of Paine's fireworks. An order was
sent directly to Paine's factory for a spe
cially designed Fourth of July display that
consists of specially made pieces that can
not be purchased from local dealers at all.
Apparently the Ilurwood theater has
nleely settled down to a prosperous all
summer run with Its exquisite display of
moving pictures, lllurtrated songs and
selections by the famous German synchro
scope, that wonderful machine which pro
duces picture and voice In unison. The
extraordinary slxe and clearness of the
Burwood's pictures place them In a class
by themselves a clues hitherto unknown
In Omaha. Another attribute toward the
success of the Burwood's plan of summer
entertainment Is the fact that the theater
is invariably cool and Inviting, owing to the
numerous well located electric fans which
create a constant breeze. For today and
Including next Wednesday evening the
principal showing will be ?. picture nearly
hnlf a ndle long, representing the historical
drama, Damon and Pythias. This is the
first time this picture has been shown in
Omolia and It will tie found to bo pre
eminently tho most popular and instructive
moving picture made In years. Th's sub
ject will appeal to people of very social
strata as well as th Knights of Pythias
and all allied societies. The story Is taken
from the well known historical legend, the
film telling the entire story In all of Its
Interesting detail. It is the most magni
ficent series of spectacular scenes ever
staged for motion pictures. They will be
appreciated by the children for their rich
ness and beauty and by the elders because
of their faithful delineation of one of the
grandest friendships in all history. No
other moving picture display in Omaha
will offer this big feature. For the first
half of the week starting this afternoon,
the synchroscope will offer a beautiful
song "Ixivo and Duty," a popular number
from the newest opera, The Walts Dream,"
which is now running In New York City.
The entire program, which consumes an
hour and a half, will be changed again
next Thursday afternoon. Performances
are given dally, continuously from 1 to 5
and from 7 to 11. The Burwood makes a
handy place for tired shoppers to drop In
for an houi ; they escape the heat and
are royally entertained.
"In California," a four-aot drama, will
be the offering at the Air Dome this week.
The play deals with the days of "49 In the
gold mining districts and tells the tale of
two partners who are plucky enough to fall
In love with the same girl. Ned Singleton
Is killed and his partner, Joe Saunders is
convicted on circumstantial evidence. The
plot concerns Itself In the finding of the
guilty culprit. The play Is admirably writ
ten and the humoro is situations are as
many and frequent as the serious. Fred
Hlllman and Herbert Thayer will have the
leading parts. Robert Blalock will have
the part of Major Henry Clay Brltt, the
orlte summer resort. Then she can't
blame you when she gets there.
tioaalp from Mngelnod.
Klaw Erlanger hve engaged Master
Gabriel to plav the role of l.lll',e Nemo
In "Little Nemo In Shimherland." In New
York in the early fall. The book Is by
Harrv B. Smith and the music by Victor
Herbert. Three acts with ten scenes will
be utllixed to tell the story. Master Gabriel
was born In New York City. At the time
of his birth he weighed Just exactly fifteen
ounces. At the ae of 4. he could read and
write. His parents moved to Wlckford. R.
I., where the lad entered the public schools.
Special desks and books were made for his
use. At the age of 12 he was taken to
Paris by bis parents, where he mastered
the French, German and Italian tongues.
Gabriel made his stage debut at the Provi
dence opera house. Iater he entered
vaudeville. He created the role of "Buster
Brown" in the play of that title, which
has made such a great success. Master
Gabriel Is 33 Inches tall. His parents were
of sverage sire. Joseph Cawthorn. the
comedian, will head the list of funmakers
who will vivify "Little Nemo" and his ad
ventures In Slumberland..
Klaw & Erlanger have appointed John
Murray press representative, succeeding
Wilbur M. Bates, who resigned because of
illness. For the last two seasons Mr. Mur
ray has been manager for Lillian Russell
In "The Butterfly" and her new racing
play, "Wildfire." Mr. Murray was grad
uated from Princeton university. He spent
two years In the New York Law school, but
did not take the bar examinations as he
never Intended to practice the profession.
His earlier newspaper experience was ob
tained on the New York Sun. Editorial po
sitions have been filled by htm on the New
York World. Press and the Hearst papers,
both In New York and Chicago.
Maclvn Arbuckle, who plays the part of
the sheriff in "The Round-l'p," Is spending
the summer at his country place on the
St. Lawrence river, near Ogdensburg, N. Y.
There will be more of him In the play next
year than there was last season, lie has
lukm ou five pounds In weight since the
clo&e of the play.
Lillian Russell will open her season at
Ausbury Park, September 4, In her lively
racing comedy "Wildfire." Her metropol
itan engagement will be played at the Lib
erty theater, beginning the following Mon
day evening, September 8. Return visits
will bo made to the principal cities of the
middle west. After two weeks at the Illi
nois theater, Chicago, Miss Russell will
play Denver and Pacific coast cities. A
visit to Goldfield and the mining towns of
Nevada Is contemplated.
Fevrrnl d.ivs in advance and it Is exnected
that it will be a notable gastronomic ts PmV"" congressional candidate. The part
well us patriotic event.
f. rh'.l.bn by the censor. When the so
c e !,.-i were f i: st formed their little Sunday
i tii :i'- af.' ilr.i were onlv patronized by a
rfi aln wcll-d fir. ! and easily recognized t omlnst Events.
tvio o' f viieioist:;. The men wore low' At Poyd theater this week the Wood
lur -.-dT.vn c. liar.. 1 .ns. flowing bow ties, : ward Stock company will be pren'e,j n
tweed m:Ui and eared little or nothing for j "nry Arthur Jon s' four-act drama, "Mrs
perso-.al appear:!!;. ; the women wore Dane's Defense." which very strongly pro-
senis me arguments on one pnase oi me
woman question. Mrs. Dane has tak. n the
name of a dead friend to cover up a past
for which she is not especially blameab'e,
but which Is unpleasant In a way. She is
clever and attractive, and Lionel Carteret,
the adopted son of an English Judge, falls
In love with her. Just on the eve of the
manVage Mrs. Buf som-Porter, a busy
body of the moot marked type, begins to
talk. In order to stop tho threatened
scandal Sir Daniel Carteret starts an tn
vestluatlon, which endj In the great scene
of the play In which Sir Daniel questions
Mrs. Dane, and she finally tells him the
whole truth. He deeply sympathlz'S with
her, but shows her how lmpofslble it Is
that she should marry his son and try to
live in a community that Is infested with
Mis. Bulsom-Porters. She struggles, bit
finally gives in, and the play ends very
logically. Mr. Morrison will play the part
of .Sir Daniel and Miss Fleming will b
Mis. Dane, whilo Miss Sp.nccr will have
the part of Mrs. Bulsom-Porter. The le-
hearsa's have been under the direcd-'n of
Mr. J. Fran. Is Kirk, who haa siuceedei
Mr. Livingstone as stage director of th?
company, and the work of the company
pi .n.lae a very smooth pcrf crrr.ance. The
play will first be offered tuts afterncon at
a inati li e and w ill be repeated each even
ing liuihig the week and at other niatlm.es
on Tuci.ii.iy, Tnui.day and Saturday.
' ift-U i os'.ui.u : -nr as near an approach
as t'. o i i ll. e wv.uld permit sandals, a
Ltrhij of beads and the Inevltablo tyo
K'.asses. Today that is ell changed. A matinee of
the 3:aS'' s iclety or iu associate Instltu
ticr.s can lount upon us "smart un andl
i ;:i'c ns ran be found anywhere In London.
Pal i;lo;ifly cxpersive motor cars and prl
u.u ca:ilagea wait in a long line outside
.hl!c their owners fill the playhouse. G.
Bc'.nt'.rJ fl aw Fhcws up with Mrs. Asqulth.
tl'.o .n'.enled wife of the prime minister, and
tl.v' uu.lcncc is a veritable "Who's Who"
of the "Intellectuals" in English high life. ,
S.) pleased ia Cl.u lej Frohman with '.'The
Vo rira," the mediaeval drama, with
which Osi nr Asche and his wife, Lily Bray
: m, ofin.d their t.uson nt cheap prices at
the Ahl'vych that he has secured the Amer
ican rivals and tells me that he will lose
i o t me In producing it in the United States.
The play Is written in blank verse and dculs
with ti e adventures of a thirteenth century
maiden who at.einpts to rescue her ven
t'. ren 'ire brother from the clutches of a
masterful overlord. Although the maid
fa!! to accomplish hi r object through
trtra'.esy. the entrance of Cupid saves the
uiy and rescues her brother from a dose of !
honey' urd feathers. The play, while
blight and amusing, is not remarkable In
uny way except that it succeeds In keeping
the audience c.nisiunt'y entertained.
Qeorgo Fawcett, Hie American actor who
created the part of Big Bill In "The Squaw
Mau" In the 1'nit' J States and who was
brought over here by I.els Waller to play
the same part In the English adaptation
ot tile same piny whicn will finish a long
ruu at the Lytic theater on the last day of
lilts month, tellM no) that he has no Inten
tion of returning luun. dlstely to Amern J.
llo hopes to be able to appear In London
In "Putfdn'nhead Wilson" under the man
agement of Herbert Sleath. Aside from
Lewis Waller, who Is an established Eng.
, !sh favorite and who played the part en-
acted by William I'aversham In the I'nited
States, Fawcett made the hit of Edwin
MU'.ou Royle's drama of the west.
o far as In l.ndon are concerned.
David Warfleld Is a case of "now you See
him aad now jou don't." Ws have been
told a doien times that we were going to
sea him In "The Music Master" and "Tho
Grand Army Man" in the fall and Just as
iicicntly doubt has been cast upon the
announcement. The latest is that, al
though he Is now on the continent on a
holiday, London will nut have the pleasure
oi seers; hun this ytar Of ail the actors In
tho United States the English theater goers
i.ro i.iont anxious to see Maud Adonis and
Constance Collier, o..o of the moat prom
U'ng of the younger actresavs of the Eng
lish stage, has signed with Charles Froh
man to appear In the United Slates begin
ning September 1. Her first Amorlcan en
gagenirnt will be In William Uidettas
translation of Henry Bernstein's "Samson."
Ths English actress will hava the patt of
Madame Brachurt, played at ths Parli
Renaissance by Madame Slmone le Barby.
Miss Collier is a big. buiom, beaut If al
woman and, although she is only 2 years
of age, baa had a long stag career, for
sis years she appeared with Beerbohm
Trea at His Majesty's theater and on tour,
accompanying the famous English actor
aaoager on Ms trip to Berlin last year.
of Wing Lee, the Chinaman, will be played
by L. D. Darnell. Last Sunday night's
house was a capacity one, and Indications
point to a big summer run for this theater.
Miss Alice Lloyd, the young English
comedienne who is to be starred by Klaw
& Erlanger, Is busy In London filling con
tracts which were made before she scored
such a big hit in this country. Miss Lloyd
Is to sppear early In the fall in a new
musical comedy called "The Bonnie Belle
of Bcotland." John J. McNally wrote the
book and the music Is by George M. Cohan.
The McNaughtons will support Miss IJoyd
In her first starring venture. The comedi
enne will return To New York about a
month before rehearsals begin. She will
bring with her from Paris a lot of Ideas
on costumes and gowns which she will
work out with F. Richard Anderson, who
will design the dresses and scenery of the
Charles Frohman has definitely decided
that "Twelfth Night" shall have a perma
nent place In the repertoire of Maude
Tho most prosperous season of his en
tire stage career was closed by John Drew
In the pjay, "My Wife," at Butte, Mont.,
last Thursday night. Mr. Drew'h com
pany for his next play, "Jack Straw," is
"The Thief company, headed by Mar-
faret Illlngton, who has securely estab
ished herself as an actress of great emo
tional power bv her performance of Marie,
vlll make but two stops pueblo and ealt
Lake City before the beginning of. its
engagement In San Francisco.
Carle's Kales for Henpecked Husbands
If you are afraid to go home don't.
There is safety in absence.
Dodge the Issue In an argument and Burt output
The Ilii schhorns. a quartet of Tyrolean
fclniiors, whose home Is In Omaha, have
durir.f, the pusl few seasons, made for
themtelves, a reput itlon that extends far
beyond the limits of this city. They will
open an extended engagement at Kmg
park, commencing this afternoon. They
have been studious of tho nubile demands
upon them In the course of their travels,
and they now offer a prngraji of much
greater lnteres' than any In which they
have heretofore appeared In this city. The
postponed p'cnlr of the ladies' auxiliary
of the Hebrew institute, wlil take place at
Krug park on Tuesday. Several hundred
tickets have been sold In advance and a
large attendance Is thereby Insured. The
Gregory company of Chicago, who pre
sented the "Fall of Jericho" at tho base
ball park last fsll, have filled a special
order for fireworks for the Fourth of
July celebration at Krug park, next Satur
day. The display will be more pretenti
ous In unique designs and larger In quantity
than any pyrotechnic exhibition that has
ever taken place at Omcha's polite resort
dodge the flatlron in the kl'.chen. The
latter Is important.
To Insure safety, do your smoking on the
If conversation should lng, don't start
anything. Inrn to let well enough alone.
Plav sympathy for place. It's the one
When the bill for a new hat comes In,
look patient, but not peevish.
If your wife thinks she tan cook, don't
tell her what you think.
When playing cards with your wife,
always ask her what's trumps. She may
When your wife Introducea you to her
friends, appear to be Interested in ther.i,'
and glance at her admiringly from time
Don't belong to a club that's your wife's
Have a latchkey, but keep It to your
self. Never be cross when your wife tells the
rolnt of your story before you reach It.
t may be a poor s'ory, anyhow.
Praise only the woman who weighs mnro
than your wife and la older than her
If your wife says It's raining. It Is.
Cultivate an eye for color, but look at
It through your wife's eyes
If your wife likes funerals, enjoy them
Getting breakfast Is your favorite pas
time If your wife is sleepy.
l,et your wire hire tne servants, nut
d'.Fcharpe them yourself upon receiving
orders from her.
Always let your wife buy your neckties.
she knows what becomes you.
Always let your wife talk, listen: you
don't have to hear.
Never look at a pretty girl. Your wife
fhonld be your ideal in public.
hen your wire drops ner natnin at
the theater, crawl under the cnaira for
It and then rise with a pleased expression.
Keep your coat well h'nn. A strange
hair sometimes tell a stranger story.
Never let your wife see you shaving your
self. Ideals and lather don't mix.
Always let your wife pick out your fav-
Blllle Burke has returned to New York
from a tour that has literally been one of
triumph wherever she was seen as Trlxle
In the John Drew play, "My Wife." Byrn
In America, Miss Burke returned to tnls
country practically unknown after re
peated "hits" In musical comedy on tho
London stage. But it Is to America that
she owes her successful graduation from
musical to legitimate comedy. Miss Burke
will shortly begin the first rehearsals of
Jacqueline, her part as a star In the play
'I .rtt'A YVn "
George M. Cohan la busily engaged on a
new musical piny which, when produced
on September 7 next, will dedicate the
Gavetv theater at Forty-sixth street and
Broadway, New York City, of which
Messrs. Cohan and Harris are the asso
ciate lessees-and managers.
George Ade has the book of a new
musical play all but completed. Benjamin
Hauiiood Burt will supply the music and
the two authors will combine their efforts
on the lvrlrs. The name of the new A'te-
is rne city nap. ana
Cohan A Harris will produce It early
In the coming season, with jack Nor
worth in the title role.
W . I .... . "4J, 7. .ok
It. Wsw-.A V"
Location: SOth and Paul Sts.
King's of tho Entire Travel
ing Amusomcnt World
Ar comlnn on the loriRost, fastest nnu host wjutpiMMl Show trains thnt ever rolled Into Omnha tirlnglng the
Higgest and Most KspenslTC Array of Amorlcan and Kuropcan Novelties and Feature ever exploited by any
THE ORIGINAL-GENUINE HAGENBECK TRAINED WILD DEASTS
And Only Ones Kn Tour Only Ones in the World. 500 rerfonners, 50 Clowns, HOO Horses, 12 Tents
HANDS GAIjOHK. PAKADE Two Miles Long. Principal Streets. See the Famous Wallace CJrny Horses in
Line Next Thursday Morning About 11 o'clock.
TWO PERFORMANCES, AT 2 AND 8 P. M. DOORS OPEN ONE IIOI R EARLIER.
I 1 1 F4" KVA A I sMV 'Wr? X'lVKtasaasrWrr sV AWUWlvV
W.W. CVe. Gen. Manager
A COOL RIDE TO A COOL PARK
FINN'S OBEATEB OMAHA BAND
MLLE. X.TDIA PALLANSCK, SOPRANO SOLOIST.
THE HIK3CHHORN8, ALPINE ENTERTAINERS,
In a Program of Tyrolean Bongs.
CAFB LTJXUS A RESTAURANT "WORTH WHILE
TUESDAY, JUNE 30
Grand Ontlng of the Ladles' Auxiliary of ths
Hebrsw institute. Admission (Tuesday) after
noon and svsning, 26c.
Saturday, July Fourth
Grand Patrlotlo Celebration of the national
Birthday. Special Flrsworks from the Gregory
Admission, except Tuesday ; afternoons 10c,
venluga 26o. Children under 13, when accom
panied by adult, free. Season tickets admitting
THE QUE SUPREME SHOW the UNIVERSE
The bathing srsson is just brg-lnntr.g at
Lake Maoawa and for the last wrek the
patronage has broken all previous records
for so early In June. The management is
expecting a very large attendance todsy
and Is making preparations accordingly.
The entire new stock of women's and
men's bathing suits has been received
and all Is In readiness at Manhattan beach
to accommodate those who wish to escape
the torrtdlty In town by a cool plunge at
The Manawa Concert band, under the
rzACxn or srsrarsra
PmpU of Tbomas J. KsUy.
BOS BOYD THEATER.
Saturday afternoons' and by
Resident phone, Harney 29i
Victor Moore In "The Talk of New York"
will begin his second season In that pifce
at the Apollo theater. Atlantic City. Mon
day, August 8. Air. Moore will be sup
ported by the same company and chorus
that has been associated with him since
he began his stellar career under the di
rection of Cohan & Harris two years ago.
Scott Welch will again essay the charac
ter of "Kid' Burns in Forty-Five Minutes
From Broadway" when that piece tukes
the road In August. This will be Mr.
Welch's third year In the role.
Cohan & Harris announce that when
they launch the George Evans Honey Uoy
minstrels at Atlantic City next month
eighty-five blsck-faced artists will parade
the full length of the board walk that
skirts the shore of that "City by the Sea."
Eighty-five! Count m! riufferlng ,un
fisli; that's enough to make the suude
of J. II Haverly shiver. Heretofore forty
has been the limit In minstrelsy, but
A Pntriotlc Swindle.
"It is not often," said General F. D.
Grant st a dinner In New York, "that n
man can perform at the same time a
swindle ard nu act of patriotism. Yet this
happened during the war. A New York
sharper then conducted a swindle at wlm h
even Washington would have smiled ap
provingly. It was at the time when we
stood In the greatest need of soldiers. Tl:is
man Inserted In tho papers everywhere an
advertisement that read as follows: "No
ticeFor tl I will give any person posi
tive Information whenby he can avoid tho
conscription." Keplles came at the rate of
i'.iYI n diiy and dollars ao-ompnnled them.
Then sn enraged dupe took the advertise
ment to court, where the entire transaction
was patriotically declared to be legal. Tlv
answer tht lisd been sent out by tho
sharper was: "Enlist." Detroit Free Freav
PHONES Bell, DOU3. 1506 :ind. A-ISO
No Cucumber rh
I bAi lV
I I lc - 7 le II
as aver eool-r than the
thousands who ?eckly see
OUR LEHOTHT AND ELAHOSATE DISPLAY CP
MOVING PEC URES
Tba Antwe? Is "ELECTRIC TAWS."
SPECIAL Ia?w:iJiSiy."DAIVION AND PYTHIAS"
An Historical Drama of Sicily's Loy?.l Senators)
nrsi Tim in uraana oi i'nis up rl Picture.
Entire Chang of Pictures Every Sunday and Thursday,
ALWAYS 5&r2s3 v:i 1 0 c
(xfTmi 25123 vJ k GREAT
WMflL year iffejuBiiiE IgmW
35kSP 100 Cago. T&ffi?
.ia.HiitfMI,n annas i n i i suttiTJsj i i i isjsiiv ft "
iM- Somersault JifHs
tM THE TERRIFIC Eg 31
4 NEW SENSATION 'MBiM
00 Acrobats and Ihe U Mira.Go!e.-n3
nvlVCO Aerislials and ths 10 flyn i7
AK1 60 Kites ifce DuttORS and Daisy Kudim &Afl
-vN 5 Ctons Ih: World's Funny Mca jL.Mj
i'?v 375 Circus Artists .tJ
Si'V W'w ) f Them Imported VVX'vV" ACT OF I
I GOLEM A I
l "?.' 3zyl rvtaYk.osNir.uAT ioujc r4 '5, .,. f.'C. 1
urrjvwi tits rxi, tot. siriiti hnk rvO-u vrll
. f, ,Lnr;
Jl CM be-v:u ii jm ji. i.m t mnrvwrj i - '. ' ,-L4
Kiikin nut .1 urn. mo ' rf -.. V: to Hi4nr riosii 9
J. .' .ii ': ' A7-- ns airr ssa fsH M
TODAY AXI EVKKYDAV 1
AFTEIIXOON AXD EVENIXG
The Roller Coawter, Merry-Go-Ivound,
Miniature Railroad, Electric Theater
and twenty other features.
41 OF JULY
In which Oniaha, South Omaha and
Council ISluffs) will parUciimte.
MAOMFICIENT DISPLAY OP
ronnerly of TOUT MISSIOH In
AOCOstFAVIXO BT i
ALFRED ACKLEY, Cellist
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
L.OIIQAY EVE, JUNE 29
LXDKR Al Kl'tC'KS OI-' Y. V.
1 . I- -r.::t'
Af.mUfclon llck'tH sin. " iilfn" r.-'.v.u r.i .. 1 V. . . i ::'.. ' ' " : -.t thr
tots ot V.ia MVXS-'DH.T.OU liK'Jt- CO., at exactly tHo sarao y.'ics tlii. t-is
rijalr.r VOtt v,igicu on tue tnew feio'irdc.
A IK SOMB
16th aad Douglas Bts.
J TOKIQHT ALL WEXX
iVaudevills bstwssn acts
BOYD'S THE AT R
Today at 2:30 -Tonight at 8:15 - All Wcok
Woodward Stock Company
PRESENT-IRQ HENRT AURTMUR J0MEB' COMEDY
Mrs. Dane's Defence
MatineesTuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
PRICES 10c and 2Se. NEXT WEEK-MR. 8MOOTH
oSMCSi STsti fT.girilt) ifc I
PLACE HI TOWH
After undei going a coir-rl'ta
change In the ventilating syatem
S0e-10 Bo. 15th Strsst.
Is beyond (jufstlou tliu cooltrbt
place in the city to ilii.e
CU aad sat for yourself.
C. W. ROBERTSON,
, tiarisiriy.T - nm.'kt .W. r-H
v i To
ADMISSION 1'ltKE TODAY
"Siinslilne" Hawks of Manylanrl ilollvers
his fanmus lecture "llai'rdiies" at J:00
M. fuis" MTVlres ly ili" Carolina
Jubille 'ii. at lo-:. 2:Si, ami k:R t'hllil-n-n
hour f t : A. M. iiiimiis at 11:.W
A. M. and 8.46 1'. M. Vounij J'toi.le'a
Merlin at 7:1" i'. M.
READ THE BEST PAPER II M S.SUGARAN '
Tsi Omu Dallr B.a. Jl V - rata fAHNM ..- saL? J
Omsiiu Olf.ct t-7 to 60 Brnndcls
BullodJg. America's Foremost
u Our Fici.'js at J'.ws! Tbeater
Tho Twentieth Century Fanuet
Dcst arm fayes)