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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1908)
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p-r nun theatre
10 - 25 - 50
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBEK 6. 1903.
1 1 O TO)Tmn
A V.'.;.V'.V:1: Matinee TODAY
AMKKICA'H KKI'lllvSKXTATlVE tOM K.HANS
OlXOrV & BERNARD
Offer a Itral (irrinan Conirdjr Sot to Music
A LANIiHLIDK or JOV AM) MKLODY
3 WfiSSSS Thursday, Sopt.
THE MELODRAMATIC MUSICAL HIT
THE" COWBOY GI
With SIE MARSHALL nnd a Rollicking Choru of Pretty Girls.
XE-VT SCXDAV IICMAX HEARTS.
Attack on Camp Santa Mfssa, given by the Omaha
Guards ami Thurston Uifles, assisted by the Spanish War
Six Nights Opening "Labor Day" Night.
September 7th to 12 th,
BIETZ PARK, 30th and Spaukiing Sts.
, ' Company drills ly Omaha Guards and Thurston Rifles.
Drills by the world famous (Jatling Gun section. Exhibition
, drills by W. O. W. drill team Camp No. IB; champion drill
team M. V.' A. Xo. 120; drill team A. (). U. W. No. 17; guard
mount; wham battle. Music by Geo. Green's band.
8:00 P. -M. Each Evening; Admissian 25 Cents
10 i ?vV V
Si I it ii
I e . " i n a
1 If ' . - I
I Br i
4 A HI K
I-;'. y A$&::
The talk of th? town is tha
Conceded to be the best, largest and
handsomest Cafe west of Chicago
The place for aftsr- W give dinner par-
theatre parties ties special attention
Our own excellent orchestra
plays from 12 m. to 12 p. m.
r jFarnam Street, bet. 15th and I6th
j T. J. O'BRIEN. Proprietor
This Week's Attractions.
Ikyd Thoator Iirk
Orphrum Thontor .Vaudeville
Krug Theater "Huns and XU."
HurwofHl Theater "The Idler."
Talm Theatre , . Moving rictures
Jewell Theatre Moving Pictures
Manaw. .. .Roaring, bathing, Band, Etc.
Base Ball Omaha v. Denver
nmoTii tn, frcklis sad innbnrn.
Hn become the mont rmrknble seller ef ny Crenm
we have eer heard of! If a new toilet srtlet- suddenly
unrlnun Into promlnenre without any pnrtleitliir amount
of advertlfflnu. we promptly "et up and'tfK. notice.
We have had to hustle to ret enough Prlds Crsam
this month to mipply the demand.
A most exacting patronn.de (thoe who piirchape.
toilet ood Imure the nualliy and popularity of Fr
oslds Oisam. A large Jar for i'5c.
Corner lBth and Douglas Sts.
Corner 16th and Chicago Kts, Omaha.
and S. Corner 21th and N Sts., So. Omaha.
Are yon ambitions to
become a sncccsslni
Tbe Travelers Ins.
Co., will give yon a
course In its (raining
school at Bartlord.
. TOM. S. KELLY
Mar. State of Nebraska lor
TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.
I Bartlord. Conn.
is the guarantee given
with every Suit or Over
coat made, by
1515 FARNAM ST., OMAHA.
THERE IS ONLY ONE
The witchery of the place lies In
its indescriable hospitality.
The cuisine Is unequaled and
the Heidelberg Habit is sure a
In Connection with the
New Schlltz Hotel
316-20 SOUTH SIXTEENTH STREET
You will enjoy that vacation
more when you know that
your belongings at home are
covered by a Fidelity and
Casualty Burglary Policy.
H. E. PALMER, SON H CO.,
Omaha. Brandels Bldg.
U. L. BRANDEIS & SON'S
Kalrdreaalnf Dept. Second floor.
Hilr Dressing and Marcel Waving "SOc
ManHiiKlnir and Kleetrlc Vibrator.. 60o
j Manicuring for ladlca and gentlemen 60o
i All kindd of hair flnodi at lowest rrlt'H.
k ,' "I ,''t3 Appointments made by phone.
STEPHENS &i SMITH
307 South 16ta. SOS Worth 16th
All Theatrical Publications
297 Different Magazines
TXOVSaJTBS Of POST OAKOS AJtD
GATES NEWS CO.
S. W. Corner 16th and Tarnara Stroeta.
Q The H. J. Penfold Co.
WM ZiEAD. OTXDM TQX.XA1T
B Out Wow Terto Lram
1408 Farnam 6u Omaha, Neb.
oSSSfa. Gil O. 1V1. E
Will ret your trunk to tha depot quick
eat Always on time.
IVfotorcycle Messenger Service
1611 rarnam Street.
Exclusive Halrdressing Parlors
MANICURING, MASSAGE AND CHIROPODY
Fine Bali Goods and Toilet Articles
1415 KAIINAM STKEET.
Write for Catalogue
Or cajl and see the latest Improved Vic
tor First Talking Machine, New Equip
ment. It's a dandy.
31 2 DOLLAR DOWN
-S' DOLLAR, A WEEK
Piano Player CO., Old Boston Store
Advance Fall Styles
Are low ready. Here your fall ault
made by a man who haa had 15 yean'
experience In ladlea' tailoring ahopa of
Parte, Tlenna, BerUn and Hew York.
LEAK, The Ladles Tailor
807 OLD BBAHDEIS BVXLBXBO.
its rvv r.
PHONES Bell, Dou$. I506;ind. A-I506-
OH1DDON CHAMBERS' SOCIETY DRAMA,
MATIIfEES TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS.
SfHjs.in tii'kel.H now nti nule Hi a Hk
count of 10. Particulars at the Bux
In preparation for weak starting; next Sun.
day Matinee: SUMPTUOUS REVIVAL of
"ROMEO and JULIET"
1 ' viuv t$,
THE SllSICALLY lCIIED PtBLIC
are cordiully invited to pay us a
visit any aflcrnpon and enjoy
our Piano I'layer Concerts. Xo
charge is made and you ran well
spend an hour with us when
down town on a shopping trip.
Schmoller & Mueller
Storage Vaults for Silverware, Etc.
Private Safe In Burglar-Proof Vault. $5 Per Year.
Omaha Safe Deposit Vaults
210 South 13th Street, Omaha National Bank
Why heat up your coal range Just to heat water, when a gas heater
will give jou enough hot water for a bath in a few minutes. We sell them.
OMAHA GAS CO.
The greatest attraction
is Gfo advance showing
of popular fall styles at
317 South 16th Street
317 South lOlh Street I
KWly 1 " 11,111 ""LJ" " "' 111 '"" " '" am.iwiii inn i m,i.,,.i . .,,ni. i iiiiiiMHiiim.il .. ip
! -: -IruVr:; iiA-KMmA . : J
utttt vr-'fiiwh i'.i h I'lftii Ji V ' i i 'i rinr i r - i " ' " - .- - n , ,.. a-emiai i-im i mi T im..iinniiii . r
Gossip About Plays and Players
3VI J X! LA N D O W
Now 2202 Howard St. Telephone Red 6279
Knsemlile plHvlne: i''ery Wednesday for advanced pupils free of char(c. For
non-pupils JS.00 the month. Hfln Wednenday evenliiK, Sept. 9, 7 tf 8 o'clock.
Today and Labor Day
Canclude 1908 Season
31G SPECIAL PROGRAMS
FOR LAST TWO DAYS
COME A"W TAKE A
TAKEN ELL SHIM
AT THE OARS
Afternoon & Evening
Friday and Tomorr.w
iuB-s o r
Come Pay Your Fore
well respects to Popu
Thonea Bell Doug. 494; InA. A-1494
MATINEE DAILY, 3:15.
EVERT MIGHT, 8:18
WEEK. STARTING MAT. TODAY
(DhukIiU! i f tlie lale Felix Morris)
Ami Iter company, pnt'nt ins
T1IK OLD, ul.U 8TOH Y"
MAHA theaters had a rather
warm timo of It for the flint
week of the aeason, although it
was due to the weather rtithrr
than anything o!he. At the
Boyd an unusually nnood melo
drama, presented hy a lemurkahly strong
company, received such snunty pjtronage
as must have reconciled the management
to the two d:irk weeks that will succeed.
It is hoped that by the time tlie house is
opened aaln tlie public will be In the
humor to take Its pleasure at the theater.
At tlie Orpheuni the week was a good one
from the box office standpoint. The Krug
presented three attractions, and did It 3
usual boliiess. At the Burwood the new
to'k company was presented and cordially
welcomed. Thin orpanizatlon shows many
elements of strength and ought to become
very popular. Miss Hlllott, who has lost
non of her former popularity, shows her-
I self to be an even more capable actress
than was believed by her friends and
promises to give many a delightful per
formance during Hie winter season. Mr.
drew will be as well liked as any leading
man Omaha has ever had, and the others
lire all doing well. The outlook at the Bur
wood is very encouraging.
MAW ACTOHS ST1I.I, ARK lni.U
BYERS AND HERMAN
IN A SENSATIONAL SPECTAO'LAK
f AN i'-u-MINK.
THE ITALIAN TRIO
HIGH ri.APS Oi'KRATIC SOLOISTS
Sig. Kspot-iio. Turcl and Orlseonio
Afflsl d by Nfllie Walker In
"THE G1KL AMI THE I'EAKI."
THE FOUR ORANS
In their scene
"ON Til E HEASHOIIE"
THE DAINTY SINT.INO lNOENl'E
THE i I HI. HEIIINU THE UKl Xf
Miss Alice M. Fawcett
Teacher of Voice
Salt 201- Boyd Theatre
TUESDAYS, lEIDAYS AND SAH'XDAYS
See. TeL Webster 807
Balance of week In chu:ge of Vwal
Impertinent. liellvue I'ollege.
tadlo Cl3ca In modern lanuaRes
coriducled by Teachers from omelii
Alwas the newest In
MOTION Hit TI LES
paicEa 100, asc, eoo.
TBACKEK Or SIWGIaTO)
rnpU of Thoauaa J. XeUy.
to S01S THEATER,
atantej eftaruoone c4
Resident phone. Harney 163
SCHOOL OF ACTING
rrPTH SEA30M BEGINS BXFT. 7tb.
DRAy A TIC ART,
orrras two tuli. akd two
FABTXAZi ECKOLAKKIPS TO TAL-
ritrrD runiB, AfrncTiosg
MUST BB HADE BT EPT. litH.
W. J. BURGESS.
Theatrical Season Opening, I. ate Thla
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. The present the-
I atilcal season opens unsatisfactorily tor
actors generally. Whatever their summer
trials may be, in September they expert to
find employment, or at least the promise
1 o.f speedy work, and they are happy at
I that prospect. Tl.id year, however, tlie rn
gugenu n;s have not materialized. There
are. in fact, just about as many actors out
I of emplo.wnent now as there were last
March, when the secretary of one of the
largest actors' foclelles said that thete
I never had been so much dlstre-M In the
1 profession as came under his observation
I "I should say," Secretary Seyholdt of the
I Actors' Society of America told a pun re
I potter, "that about three-quarters of our
j members are still out of employment,
which Is an unprecedented thing at this
J aeason of the year.
I , "When one takes into consideration that
j many of th.-m have been Idle since lan
j December the difficulties of their situation
may be understood. The dullness just at
: this time is greater tiian It was a month or
: six weeks ago.
I 'The early openings are over and we an
making no engagements. Then the other
'companies that are going out later v.il!
'not o; ti until after the election.
j "The present plight of so marty of the
profession Is the result of an election yes:
following sueli a bad theatrical nea,ou as (
tl.e Hst was. Then companies began to d'.s
band as curly as November. That waj
canted in a measure by tile unusual state
I of affairs prevailing In the one-nig.n stands.
i "They are always trying enough to th"
manager and the actors, but their hard
: ships used to be tolerated on the ground
! that they were profitable. They were the
'very first t) siuw the unfavorable coi.dl
I llor.s l ist yiar. Hitherto when bubiaesa
1 wvs poor ir. tlie large cities, a manager
could send his company t the one-night
staads and get his niv.ney back. This sea
I son tve eonditior.s are exactly reversed.
; "Managers are sending out cnmpuniea
trust r.g .hat "the situation will Improve,
j a-.i I u o booking them till in the we,k
stirds, whre the best they can hope to do
ia t . 1 over expenses. They do not wart tj
shot down their eompantea. but they know
that there la no money for them In the one
night stands, where they cvuld formerly
caunt on profit aa certain.
"Ti.e reason? Nobody knows. We have
only the result, and that la posit tva enough
Ui make the effect uu the actors very bad
"Where a manager would last season or
before that have organized three or more
companies ta play a successful ple(e
t 'trough the one-rJght stands, he Is now
sending out one company to keep In the
cities. There have been various explana
tions for this phenomenon In the one-night
stards. The most generally "accepted Is
that they have perhaps been overplayed."
The actors who are awaiting the after
election engagements feel that much de
pends on which candidate Is elected. Man
agers have In several Instances declared
that they will take out this or that com
pany or group of companies In case the re
publican candidate is elected. What they
Intend to do in case W. J. Bryan Is elected
none of them has been known to say.
The average wage-earner rooks with hor
ror upon the possibility f having to live
for a term of months without employment
or its resulting salary, Yet there- a.e
members of the Actors' society who hue
r-H had engagements for mjre than n
year. The question as to how they man
aged to exist was put to Mr. Seyboldt.
"Oh, they live on their savings if they
have any, with their families, or on their
friends, or they find some ort of employ-
inent," explained Mr. Seyboldt, "and It
taxes a man's Ingenuity to the limit to
get along in this way. I've done it in my
time and know what it means.
"It gets to such a pa.-8 sometimes th it
a loan must do whatever offtrs, however
Ignominious It may tippear at the time.
But that Is not true of the actor's calling
alone. You p ast know ef many other
piofessiors In which men are not always
able to find support ami mut tu-n their
energies to something else to help out.
"Actors are likely to turn their efforts
toward being hotel ilftka or to some
o-.'cupatli n their traln'nij ha3 filled them
for. But thst does not always follow.
I heard of one actor who Wft on an Ice
The present lack of employment for el
many actors hss not t-nded to diminish
H e number of persona seeking to follow
a stage career, according to this authority.
The supply grows greater every year.
The rchools of acting now located in every
large city f the country ontlnuea to turn
crart'jaws cut In large numhTS. The
acni ks rre fu'l-vr eve y year of the new
arrivals who come here to try the'r for
tuie. i.ften leaving comfortable employ
Ill' nt at home or coinirg h; all events from
places vvlie c they are known and wher'
thev might find seme Unit of eniplyinent
thrcu-h their rc!nloi.s.
"If the aspirants for P slth ns on the
s'age could only t. d"t":ied bv b"arln
of th" nresrn! pl'ght ot the actor. " said
Mr. S-yholdt. ".h. n It mirth' Hccimprs i
11,1c good. But It bns no elfect on tuem
to luar tha". fie profession la a'ready
"Tlfcv feel that it Is overcrowded only
with Incompetents and that they will
never la k for work. They are sure that
talent Midi as thehs Is going to prove
"The rcFult is that they are half tlie
time with ut employment, and after a cer
tain numlur of years they drift into other
work. For a while they may hy consent
ing to lak" smaller salnr'ra d"prive better
actarn of employment. Bat even that does
not continue long.
"The rc illy c. nipetrnt uctor even fn audi
times u9 these is near:y always able to
make a g o.l .living. The Incompetents
who lUii'ed l"to the pr-tfess! 1n because
they had to bo actors and felt that the di
vine spark would not allow them to do
anything else are the onea that suffer.
The poor fellows usually have to pay the
penalty of their amh'.tlona, a) pjaaibly it
Is best not to be too hard on them.
"If all these harUbiili't are dlficult for a
man to struggle through, think what they
must be for a woman. Yet there are as
many asplranst of that aex and they cannot
be prevented from entering a profession
that haa already bo many unemployed mem
bers." The Professional Woman'! league has
during the last year done much to relieve
of the hous-j' In the daytime. I first
heard my cwn lines spoken by an actor on
the stage. It was almost aa if aomethlng
of myself had, In a dream, by u kind of
hypnotic transfer, passed Into the mouth of
"By the time of the first public per
formance this elusive sensation had natur-
the sufferings of the poor women In the J ally passel away, but then came another
profession, supplying them with means of emotion equally new to me, and yet more
livelihood ana rinding employment for them thrilling, the emotion created by tears,
when there were no engagements. ,h Uut!hlr , , ,nH h,.ee
It Is Just
once in a ninn'a life that he produces his
".- -- J"" ...u,8 .nr. neyooiot tn(, BilpnC3 of tnp audl,.nc(,
torn me reporter,
'to see what is going to
happen after the elections. The prosperity
of the people is immediately felt In the
theater. When the times Improve, as we
hope they will after election, there will be
plenty of work for the actors again.
"The cinematograph shows are not In my
opinion going to have any permanent ef
fect on the theater. They are of course a
serious rival to the chenper priced houses
rjow. and the number of actirs who find
employment in posing for the tableaux and
plays Is not sufficient to compensate for
the number thrown out of employment
through, the use of moving plcturss In the
theater. But we In the profession believe
that the craze for these things Is golr.g t 1
pass over, and then there will be actors
requlsed in tlie theaters now devoted to
"Only the fact that they are so cheap
has kept them alive so long. They will
disappear when the good times bring pros
perity once more to the actors."
INOTIIEn RUIM'AIO ATEI) CHRIST
American Reception of "The Servant
In the llopae. '
LONDON; St pi. 5. (Special.) When Kami
Kennedy tried the daring experiment of In
troducing the character of Christ on the
stage In New York in his play, "The Serv
ant In the House," critics were fiankly
dubious of Its favorable reception by the
public. The English dramatist's courage
waa Justified by the reception of the play
not only In New York, but subsequently
throughout the t'nlted Stales on tour, and
this circumstance reems to have encouraged
Jerome K. Jerome, the English humorist,
to enter the lists with a dramatization of
Irs story. "The Passing of the Third Floor
Bark," In which the central figure Is a
reincarnation cf the Savior. Tills fact Is
not brought forward by any direct mea:.s.
but by numerous little touches. The char
acter will not be known by any name, but
in the ihice rails In which the play Is li-vidfd-a
prologue, a play and an epilogue
he will ba known respectively us "a passer
by," "the Third Floor Back" and "a
Ft lend." Jerome hopes, and Indeed is very
confident, lhat the English audience at the
St. James thoator. where Forbes Robertson
Slid (l-rtrud. Elliot are (o produce the play
on Tuesday next, will recognize that he
has liandhd the subject In a spirit of rev
erence and sincerity and that they will ac-
coid his t.'fc it the same sort of respectful
hearing that was secured for Kennedy's
p'uy in the I'lilled States.
Almost colmldent v.itii the production of
his and Louis Parker's dramatized version
of "The Manxman, " which will be ptoduecd
at the Lyceum theater on Saturday evening,
Hall Caine appears !n print with recollec
tions of the production of his first play, it
was In ivs .hat, in conjuni lion with Wilson
Barrett, the novelist dramat'zed his n v I.
"The Deemster " and lie tells, with every
evident e of heen delight In recoiled Ion, ot
trttrina Into a contract with Barrett for
royalties of I guines (tin a performance
until their total reached i.Soo (54. 00, win n
they were to cease altogether. In wrl.ing
of his experience In connection with th' re
heairals and Die first night of hU play, the
"Thtre were the rehearsals, and. thoug'.i,
In n.y Ignorance of atage management. I
took little or no part In them. I remem
ber, as a unique exrerlence, the fust
mynient when. stumbling through the
pall of JarWnces which lies ov.r tne Trout
first play, nnd perhaps he may be par
doned If, after the lapse of years, he puts
the experience out of proportion.
"I think It was a notable first night In
som respects. The audience wns great?
for in all the ycara since I have never
seen so many really distinguished peopl"
In one place. The acting was great, too,
and tlie reception was generous and almost
tumultuous. I remember 'as something
seen In n. sort of delirious trance, through
a mist of blinding tears, that at the fall of
the rurtaln the whole audience was 011 Its
I feci, and lhat, when Barrett led me in
frrnt of the curtain there waa a roar that
dazed nnd stunned me." ,
In the I'nited States the constant en
t'eavor of the actor and the actress Is to
kiep.tlulr pr.vate family and home affairs
from the public. In England the very op
posite cxprersis the state of affalis. Here
the most popular of the postcards aie
those depicting the several stars of the
footlights wllh their wives or husbands, as
the case may be, and Invariably With their
forced to make a hurried departure from
the border country owing to the fatal re
sult of a shot he had fired, although he
maintained that it was an accident. "Tho
Idler,' Cross, waa a witness to the affair.
I'pon the acene comes a brother of the
dead man. He recognizes' "Gentleman
Jack" In Sir John and threatens to hand
him over to the American authorities. Lady
Harding (Miss Elllottl sees by her hus
band's troubled appoarnr.ee that some
thing Is wrong and so demands explana
tion. She la Informed by Cross and Is also
told how she can save her husband from
being taken back to America to face con
viction. An unusually strong scene occurs
here between Cross nnd Lady Harding.
The comedy Interwoven In the play Is
bright and snappy and the gowns to he
worn are handsome. Miss Kllintt as Lady
ilarcMng will have a part that Is replete
with emotional possibilities and Mr. fjrew
has scored heavily with eastern stick com
panies In Henry Miller's part, that of
Mark Cross, the idler.
The first performance of "The Idler" will
be given this afternoon. There will be
matlners Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For the accommodation of the Inveterate
admirer of stock productions the Burwood
management lias placed on sale (wo styles
of season Jckets. The "ticket" Is In the
form of a book of fifty coupons, one or a
dozen of which may be used at once nt
the option of the owner. As they are sold
at a very attractive discount, there is no
doubt but 'that they will become popular,
with thoae who visit the Burwood weekly,
occupying the same seat each time.,"
various offspring. The "baby beautifals"
of such popular stars as Ruth Vln. ent an I Felice Moris, whose father enjoyed
J.-alel Jay are almost as well known hy. 1 reputation as a splendid character actor
sight as their maters, while Bahv Belle I comes to the Orpheum thla week In a play-
the pride of Seymour Hicks and Ellallee
Teirlss, w u!d te I elr to the throne of Eng
land torn irrovv If his mai-r thousand wor
shippers had their way.
JOHN AVA CARPENTER.
"Hans and Nix" will be the attraction
at the Krug theater for four days, start
ing with a matinee today and usual
Wednesday matime, It Is a musical comedy
of the up-to-date style, full of ch an fun.
with noihing In It that will offen.i anyone,
it has a variety of characters, many new
to the comedy field. The company is a good
cne and aa is an invariable rule with ali
tf Dixon & Hi inard a cnmpanl'.a they are
dressed superbly, while elaborate and mas
sive sets of scenery are carried for eHCh
act of the comedy. There are a numher of
new specialties in tlie play and the musk
Is of the bright and catchy kind that will
read.ly appeal to the public car. Dixon &
Bernard have the hading role and w.ll be
as listed by a company of forty people.
"The Cowboy CiilT the new mushal
melodrama, which will be here for three
days, starting next Thursday at ihe Ivrurf,
has a budget of iral song lilts to offer.
"The Life of a Cowboy (Jlrl" Is eunij by
"Gyp" and the Frisky Broncos. Among th.
others are "No Fool Like an old Fool,"
"All the World's In ljnv." "He Treate 1
Me White," Whittling," "Boil on Touiist
(ilrls" and the comedy ms'e i,uartet intro
duce, a thcuougl ly comical slit song. "Four
Bad Men from Arizona." "The Cowboy
Girl" is a very entertaining and interesting
kind o a female.
The story if The Idler," which Is by
C. Hoddjrn Cbambeis, is written around
th.rf love affair, crlous on the part of tie
nun, bjt merely a fliilatloii on Ihe part
ef the wtrran. The toni, Mirk Cross (Mr.
Crew 1, ha- h' n n Il. ly ti bury tl e w or.an
l.e had m. cried during hla wild tats' seai.o:
On his return to London he finds the girl
be had loved and whom be hoped loved
him In return, married to unolher. When
tailing to pay hla respects he finds her
husband, Sir John Harding, to he a man
he had known In the west aa "Gentleman
Jack." Aa "Gentleman Jack" Blr John waa
let by Frauds Wilson of Kansas City. "The
Old. Old Story." as the piece is called, will,
be presented by a caste of three. Charles
C. Silk and Russell Bassett being the other
two performers. A'pantomlne and contor
tion act is put on by Byers and Hermann,
both of wrom have nttalned remarkable
renown for audi work. The Italian Trio
who will sing selections from. "II Trova
tore" and other well known operas. Wilbur
Mack and Nella Walker have a musical,
called "The Girl and the Pearl. "The four.
Orans, equilibrists, well known abroad,
present their act In outing dress. Netta
Vesta, a prominent musical figure In the.
cast, has. a number of songs which will
display her merits. The bill Is completed '
I y Ethel MscDouougli. "t he tiirt neruna .
the Drum." As before, the best of moving
plitiires will be a feature.
Torlay and Labor Cay will conclude the;
II ti scumjii at Luke Manaua. As the man
r cement rent Ice a that it is with much re
gie', that thousands of local pleasure .
e ke a each tar see the park aeagm
n-ailng a dose and that their patrons al
ways take advantage f the few tlnal dava
they are pieparlng for an liiim:ns crowd
today an.; tomorrow and have arranged
for a big special program. Wjhlle It la
teas. iiable for fall went her, yet It la
warm nojgh for bathing. All will be
In readiness at the Kursaal for ali thoao
who desire to take a farewell swim in
l.iki Manawa thin year. The Manawa
tone rt land has prepared two fine nm
rhal pro; ram, u 1 h h ti e dlrec'or, Chaties
1'. Jon s, ,.) will leave a most favorable
I rr,i uu in all f today's visitor. lief.
Aiidrevi will make a bnliunn Jump Sunday
uud JUmity ai'lcinions at ijrli in the af
.e.r.uon. There v.l.l Is' dancing at tha
Karsiial atieriioon and evening, both to-.-:
and l.i l : c-y. A new and ex ep
tlcrially go, d clmw will b t.n at Ihe Ca
sino ui 1 ill thi i- who admire mutton
ihotorj i'l'' coiue-'iy IiujM not tail to visit
ti.e tin atr r. Ail adequate ear service ha
leen crcii.l-cd by the atreet railway company.
By uslig th vartoua departments of Tha
Bca Want Ad page, you awt bt iiJia
1 small expanse
f -i i
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