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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1908)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBEH 22, 1908.
Gossip About Plays, Players and Playhouses
RAMA. WrtouS ami crtmlo held
th steir m Omihi theater
the peel We and tVih wh
iim reel yi'r'Ml tW hate
been many plng th ticket
taker hare nlnr4 to th
utmost th plehtUttil of aftering f th
rremoat In Importance to those who
taM the binge most seriously, or most
painfully, ka yM will. al tfl drama Jurt
oref, with the. well nigh lnmifariWe art
ing of Theodore Robert aa Joe Portugal
anil Guy Standing In the role of Oiarley
Steele. There have been a, ti-w, not tnan)r,
but a fer. who liavtl m carM frreatly
f of the dramatisation tf gfr Gilbert prk
er'e grel novel, but In tribute to Rebrrt'
ubtle and sincere portrayal of the half
breed Cnrk tnurVrr With hi dog-Ilk
devotion to tap lawyer who kaVot) him
from the gallows, to thia of acting,
crltlca hv Spoken with a elngt voir,
calling It oae of the greatest things done
today on the world's stage and ranking It
worthy to be. classed With masterpiece of
It there t Any little Nrd Which iymhtd
le ucfs. artistic and financial, that
feathered Crefttlir rnttst hare continuously
perched In the fMe of the Burwoow the
oVt) bygone day. The 6ornpany hag done
greater and more vital playa, but none
whrch will outlive the simple, human
charm of "The Professor- Love Btory,"
written by that JaMra M. Barrl of whom
It ta well aald, "Th lord triuat have hn
prmid the day he put Barrle on earth."
The cotnrdy afforded good parts to many
of the company, particularly te Mr. bacon.
Mian Elliot role waa not rich In oppor
tunity, but she did much With little male
rial. It shtitiM ta remerrrbrd that hdw
ever muoh writer on esthetic theory dlsa
gr on other p1nt, they unite In saying
that the essence of art la tha cxpreswioB
of a meaning. When with scanty r&cllUle
an actress conveys ao concrete a slgnlfl
canoe, with the finest nuanves Clearly de
fined and the whole full-rounded, the ad
' ie;tive artistic" In Its first artd fullest
sense deserve ta be applied.
The limitations of the role were sever,
stringent. In fact. Had Mis Elliot been In
artistic enough to try to force the part,
the effect would have been most disas
trous, but she did not and because of her
jumcious restraint was rewarded With a
success to which tier audiences gave thor
ough appreciation. When a contrary dispo
sition Is ao rife that it to eohaVJered one
of the major ex-Ma of present day acting.
the virtue shine out, all the more bril
Aside from the work of Miss Elliot, Mr.
Bacon and their fellows, ind he charm
of the comedy in Itself, the play romlshed
cne theme ot discussion throughout th
week which has an omuslng aspect. As
those who saw It know, the French phrase
"Cherchei la Femme" Is used with amus
ing result, particularly In a following Incl
dent. Bonte of the auditors ch way either
did not know the meaning of the Injunc
tion to hunt the "womtTi Th the cash or
did not catch It becaun phrase lit a,
foreign tongue Is harder to apprehend than
one In a native language. The hest part
of the failure of tim to grasp th point
lay not In this, but In the conscious air
of superiority whrch trrbst tI thote Wh& did
so disposed. For the fascinating Yvette'S
Rngttsh u the heroine Will be made a
renthfromn Who ph EngMsh with an
acceht. Thefe Wilt be hf Ihhjt-J. In fafl,
the Oullberl Is going t- cut sori felt igethnr
hrafrer, and go In solely for attaight
4fama. Frohrnan hM th Amerlettfl tlghli
of tha lllfsott play, but not of the Knob
lauch adaptation. If Yvetle (lullbert
to America, however, she Will probably fto
In Ihe Knoblauch version.
Alan, the himnt wnieh Tiatigs ovr Frnh
man's pretty Aldwych theater Is not yet
lirted, and Fahnl Ward's bMef season Wllh
Jerome K. 4rohie'e hew comedy ''Fanny
fend the Servant Problem" follow "Paid In
Full' Into an Ill-timed oblivion tonight. It
was A more than ordlnhfUy Rood play, hilt
It treated ah eld thefne lit an uneipected
way, whkh ta a dangerovle thing to do.
Henry Arthur ones' new play, "Holly
fterotmlrtg HcrsHf," ptit fm at the Hay
fi.arket this Week, and dse for production
In Atn?rrP later en, contains about the
liveliest, most effective quarrel between a
Dukbaad and wife that fan be found on
the stage or In life, either. That quarrel,
ks conducted Ay Bthel Irving fend Robert
Loralne, and lasting some ten minutes, ful
fills the Ideal onea aet before hie by ah
American manager. Who said: "I don't
care how rotten A play M. If It haa five
mlnutea toward the end of the third act
so ripping that It makes a bored first-night
udlence alt up and forget Itself, that is
tho play I'll pay good money for." At
Mr. Jones gave tie ten minutes Instead of
five, he ought to get twice the money.
But It (a difficult to ay how much of the
reward he ught to divide With Ethel
Irving, for It waa her one big chance in
th play, and the made the most of it
She, the 'Dolly" of the play, haa no tense
of the value of money and hills are her
beaettlng sin. Bo When the pr n preached
a powerful New Tear's eve eermon. Mis
tress Dolly resolved to reform. And her
husband. Who was In the habit of losing
hie temper over thoew b'!li . Vcsolved to
reform, too, Dolly's cousin and a married
woman guest at Dolly's house were qjrry
Ing on a rather dahgefoua flirtation, and
they, too, resolved to reform. The first
three acta of the play take place In Dolly's
drawing room on New Tears day and by
the time we reach midnight In the third
act all the good resolutions are broken,
the flirtation la "on" fiercely and Dolly
and her husband are having their scrap.
The cynical fourth act Is an almost exact
repetition of the first act, taking p'aoe on
Mew tear' day of the following year,
with the tame people In the same sur
roundings, doing the same old things In
the same old way, and proving the truth of
the theory of the old professor In the play'
(he Is the husband of the lady of the
flirtation) that people are not free moral
agents, but hetpleea Victims of the chance
arrangement of gray matter In their brains.
But after the first five minutes the fourth
act la rather a bore, for ybu know pretty
much what everybody Is going to do and
t.iy. in fact, the Wht.in play la mere nn
exposition of a motel theme than a well
hunt drama, and the pit and gallery had
no healtatlort In manifesting by "boos"
their unfavorable opinion nf lt--ll tf It,
that I, except that gorgeMia quarrel. Which
brought forth a storm of applause.
Charles Frohmart'a return to Londol1 for
A brief atnjThas added Best tt an other
wise stagnant season. Blnct his arrival a
few days Ago, he hat been talking in hit
cheery, optimistic way of hla plana, en at
least nf which will be Interesting ss a side
l'ght on the perpetual popularity of "Peter
Patt" In this prtuntryi Despite th fact
that J. M. Barrle "What EVery Woman
Knowt," It playing to the largest receipt
In the history of the Duke of York's
theater. It will be withdrawn shortly to
mkke Wy for the "Boy Who Wouldn't
Grow t'p." tt took Mr. Frohrnan and
J. M. Harrie less than five minutes to de
ride upon this when thpf once got together,
for they were of exactly the same frame
of mind on the matter. Chrlstmas-tlme
wlthrtut "Peter Pah" would be almost un
thlnkb!e, and besides, would Be a serious
affroht to the children bf txihdnrt.
Just how the cast will be made up. It Is
hard Id lay at present, but Mr. Frohmatl
with his undeniable tact and faculty for
having hit vt Id everything, Will un
doubtedly see that Pauline Chase and Hilda
Trevelynrt art folihd Ih their old parte of
"Peter Pan" and "Wendy" when the at
traction la revived.
Another nf Mr. Frohmhh's bland concerns
Ellallne TVrrlss, the wife of Seymour Hicks,
and one of the most popular comediennes
Oft the Bhgllsh stage. Mr. Frohrnan con
siders Miss Terjlss hat earned the right to
appeer "Oh hett oWh" as a star, Instead bf,
as hitherto supporting her nusnann, ana
plll present her at such early next year.
Meanwhile .Seymour Hicks, who can b
depended upon to do the unconventional
at all times, hat made a novel proposal td
the beauties of Great Brltlan. Mr. Hlckt
theatrical rompany haa become known at
the "Seymour Hicks Matrimonial agency"
through the extraordinary number of Itt
members Wh8 have, Within the last ylf,
married Ihto the peeraae or Into afHuence.
Hicks haa complained that too large a
number of hit chotut beauties have beeh
stolen from him Ih thia way, and now
seeks to fill bla depleted ranks. He hat
received so many applications that he hat
turned them over to a local paper with the
understanding that It submit photograph!
of the aplieants to Its readers fcnd permit
them to decide their comparative charms.
The successful maids will be given placet
In the chorue of his company at salaries
varying fom 1B to 2& a Week.
' JOHtf AVA CARPENTER.
Cohan A Harris present the famous miisl
cl play, "Forty-Five Minutes from Broad
way," at the Boyd tonight, with many of
the original cat, new scenery, now cos
tumea and a general overhauling under
Music and Musical Notes
Midway in the week at th Bdyfl Wal
"The Man the Hour," to which a largo
attendance on Its return visit testified to
the appreciation locally of a play to which
a great critic gave the aucclunt but force
ful eulogy, "Here Is a play which meant
lfiarly in th .week William Collier, UH
Wcerled among American comedians as an
J tor fcnd as a man, played "The Patriot,"
with the assistance of Miss Helen Hale
and an excellent supporting company. Mr.
Collier ban gon from here to face the
most ilfflcult on'eal which a player meets
opening In New York. Tonight the cur
tain ot the Grrl; k theater of that city will
ring up cn hli new play for the first time.
It Is to be exjected that there will be
some hostile cs'ltlilsm ot thia comedy.
There are many who demand more body
In a play than "The Patriot" posscsac.
But the vehicle, at least as played by
him, Miss Hale and the others, really Is
meaty enough for a farce comedy, and
"The Patriot" purports to be no more.
Certainly of tho acting ther Will be little
or no fault finding.
Had the comedy no other merit It would
at least be Worthy, as giving Coiller
chance to make smile follow amile, chuck re
com ,on chuckle, and laugh reap after
laugh. Besides and this may be Impor
tant In time to vme 4t serve t mark
th change from musical comedy to drama
of Helen Hale.
Mis Hale has for several years been
exploited by press agents aa a Wellesley
college girl as she is. She has been re
marked by every reviewer who did "Wood
land; or. The Yankee Tourist," as a young
woman whose native refinement made them
discriminate her from a hundred other
soubrettes In musical 'comedy. She might
have continued a auccess In that work as
long as L,ulu Glaser and Fay Templeton
A more ambitious effort art her part M
pleasant to contemplate, not only because
such a desire is worth while In Itself, but
because, as she has already demonstrated,
ah haa besides the wish, the talent and
temperament to succeed In a richer field.
Bhe ahio has the necessary brains and tho
education, two fairly. Important factor, the
lack ef which have held back, More tat
eated men and wm niv th stage than
anything else which could b named.
On thing Is certain: gh will not lack
for opportunities, tor she hts alno the
heevca-glven faculty of making all who
know lier like her well.
At the Krug that popular old standby,
"McFadden'a Flats," did a lg business at
the opening of th week and was followed
by lyman Howe's motion pictures.; "Sold
Into Slavery," a thrilling melodramp. also
packed thia playhouso later In the week.
The Orpheum preaented a bill which
pleased its patrons and good business re
atilted all week.
ABT Bufiday, In this column, th
person who writes It had some
thing to offer for considera
tion In the difference be
tween "energy" ana 1 ''effl
clency." Since that time other
thoughts . on the matter have oc
curred to him. For example, take that
question of studying abroad. There are so
many people Who go abroad and who are
very "energetic" and apparently Very busy
accumulating knowledge and education,
end still they are not becoming "efficient."
We have had many examples of people
who have gone abroad to study, who have
stayed and worked and plodded, and yet
they have not taught the "efficiency"
hsMt. They can. talk about various teach
er and methods. They cart do everything
but thow their efficiency.
The writer heard a recital by some Amer
kun girls at a certain place In Berlin lust
year, n wet simply pathetic. It Wat Worse
than pathellc. It was terrible. Those potir
girls thought that because they were in
Berlin they must be on Hi right track.
The one who writes this could name a
doien Vole teacher lit Omaha who could
have put those girl in the right way and
could have made something ot their voices.
Now, here cornea th Musical Courier of
New York with an editorial, and by tha
way, the editorial In that paper are alwayt
bristling, they are to full ot point. It
"Among the 1,430 American music stu
dent who Went abroad this tall for study,
were I,3K 'second Melbat.' 1,286 'second
Paganlnls,' 1,284 'second Rubinsteins,' 1.2S3
'second Beethoven,' i,2S( econd David
offs.' Most of them traveled tecbhd class
and Will b second class also When they return."
These figure are startling, and It should
be hoted that they Apply only ts tlinst
who have gone abroad "this fall."
And the pity of It is that some Will porno
back "second class," Inefficient, and some
will die of disappointment and grief, and
aome will be broken hearted und Will hot
have the courage to come back and will
try t en it H.
It Would tie very' Interesting to" read an
article on "Tho American student abroad
and what becomea of him or her," written
by the brilliant Mr. Kluinenberg. The
Musical Courier is scored ofttlmes because
it makes people pay If they want recog
nition In It columns, and It I tald that
the Courier will slight and underestimate
their work If they Ho not yield to the
suggestions of the business of flee, it But
one d. e not have to go o 'it side Omaha to
find that condition).
And the Musical Courier does not pre
tend to be In the business tor Its health.
There I ho writer on musical subject
today Whose article fere so full Of Straight
Virile common sense and who haa such a
tremendously forceful way of putting It
before one, a thlt tame Mr. Blumenberg
of tne Musical courier. This la not an
advertisement. The musical critic of The
Bee was formerly connected locally with
that papeis but he Is not at present.
TONIGHT AMD MONDAY
cohan Aaia tr,n GEO. 11. COHAN'S xvsioax. Tanritrx
Unites s Broadway
With SCOTT WELSH as "Kid Burai"
AITS TH ORiatsTAt. COHnAT.
TBI PLAT THAT 1MESSE A.X.X. AMEBICA.
assBSSLSijn.ja.'mwH "T tt m m '.iiif " ffrx 'gg.'t
BEBL1, Wtrretebrt IS VARIS, December X.OMDOBT, December 0
rtl (la Moroo)f SmmM !
AX.B COOBI nOstBTSta.SO, ta.00 as fl.SO, Otea rrlday, Vovsmbet 97,
Court Mat Clove Moa, Kov. 30 Slngl Ticket, 1, TM, Ma aad iftei CM 1.
THREE NIGHTS BEGINNING THURSDAY
MATINEES THAN KSOI VINO AND SATURDAY
SAM M. and LED BSVfcBBV tu) AAnonao
THIS WEEK'S ATTRACTION
Braf Thtattr . . . .
Or pa mm Theatef.
Palm Theattr. . . .
. ."yerYy-flve Mlntii from iodwwy'w
Sttttaa Holmes' Motion Picture '
"The Connty Chairman"
"Ta Creel t)lr BsVsnge"
"FrlM, th Wandering MosKaa"
PHONES Bell.Doua. IPiOfi:. nrt. A-lf
A CHARMING BILL FOR TUANKSG1VING WEEK
TO START ST TODAY
HENRY' MILLER'S CHEAT SUCES
"if if at the Bur-
wood, It' bully."
A OOaTUME PkAY BY OB MILLS.
MATINEES: TODAY, TUESDAY. THANKSGIVING DAY A SATURDAY
YVKTTK GriLBKIlTH NEW PART
Wwst Kiobliark, an American,
Will Adapt Blssoa'a Work.
LONDON. Nov. 21. (Special.) Edward
Knoblauch, the American dramatist who
acta aa literary adviser tot Leh Ashwell
aad haa beea In a considerable measure
responsible tor her luck In getting uccs
firt play for the Kings ay heater. 1 the
adapter of the Ulsaon play, id be called
In English "The Captivating Florence." In
which Yvette Outibert la to aiak her first
appearaiH-e oa th legitimate atage in an
English part. Thia Is Ihe play Joatpit
Urooka cam r frona Near York ta ar
rang tor. aad It Will we produced here. In
January under hi moHagvoient. Coder
th lltle f "Marriage d'EtoIle" It ran all
last winter In Pari with Jtanne Granivrj
In tb prlacljMU part-that er a cnarming
conil opera alar, with a daughter of a
lageable age, who fti4a that for the
hter'a aak k must settle down late
k staid niotner-ln-law . where (tic coma
bv cut fee ! hter out If h had keen
Mis Evelyn Hopper lias launched her
first cohet-rt with success, and th It en
titled to th hearty support of the people
for the balanc of the season. It la t be
regretted that the program arrangement Of
former years was not carrK-d on, for the
program In this cburne ts altogether too
commercial and In bad taste. This was
doubtless aot Mise Hopper' fault. An
artistic program I Just a necessary to a
first class recital a a dress suit
rrain a' rrrpondent and constant
reader comes the following: "The Atchison
Qlobe says Topeka thinks Flint superior a
n entertainer to Calve. Well he is." To
which a!d correspondent adds: "tot fear
you will not know Who Flint is. I will state
he Is a hypnotist. ' Such Is Fame." Thia
hi certainly hard!, Flint.
"Bhlpa that pat in J tie night fnd tpeak
to each other In passing." One of these
shlpa passed laat Sunday night and the
musical critic f The Bee had an unusual
experience. tjulte unexpected aome
friehda of Mr. Wl'-r Dale, i)e well
known opcaho, "pasaed through Omaha
on the way to Ltneolti to give a concert,"
and they grave a delightful Informal pro
gram for a few of Mrs. Dale's friends. The
great tuprisa wat the playing of Mr. BUov
gaard and of tlie best violinist the writer
has heard for many days. He is a Danish
musician and splendidly equipped.
'He played here years ago doing solo
work with Mr. Walter Damrosch. His
pianist. Mis Alice McClung, Was A revela
tion both lit her mature technique and
power and In her gift of being able to name
Instantly any note struck anywhere on the
piano. Miss Bertha Orlnnell showed a
mezzo-soprano voice of very good quality.
6n December third, there will be a song
recital byIr. Cart Bobeskl which will be
well worth the attention of thinking musi
cal people; the full program will be printed
In this column next week.
Unfortunately, but unavoidably, the ah
noncement of Mr. BIghiund Londberg'S
recital and Mr. Sobeski'a were made aim
ultaneuosly. Mr. Landberg's recital will
be held at Edward Crelghton Ihstltute hail,
which Is an Ideal place for holding musical
affair. Mr; Landberg'a program will also
appear In this column hekt week.
Notwithstanding the fact that the Men
delssohn choir has been very careful In
Us choice of member, and In spite of the
i fact that every one Shares the burden of
the expenses, through a membership fee,
It la gratifying to be able to state that a
splendid choir haa been formed of about
ninety serious musical people who have
kindled a flra of enthusiasm which will
soma day be felt. The rehearsals are not
open to the public, and admission to them
I to be obtained only by the consent of
the conductor. The conductor, who Is
also the Writer of this column. I, of
course, donating hla services, and the ob
ject of th choir Is serious and honest
study. No member Will be received after
December 1. y
It 1 with pleasure, that attention Is
drawn to the program of the piano recital
to be given next Wednesday evening by
Mr. Martin Bush. Here is a young man
who Is becoming "efficient." He I or
ganist ot the First Congregational church
and was re-engaged thia year by that or
ganisation at a handaome Increase In
alary. Mr. Bush waa connected with a
local .business firm until recently when,
upon the advlc of hi best friends and
some of the leading musician, he decided
to give up entirely hi business connection
and devote himself to his profession. Mr.
Bush's program appears below, under
the heading "Musical Notes."
The suggestion haa been made that Bun
day, December 13, being In the very midst
of the National Corn exposition period
(December to II) at Omaha, the leading
choirmaster of Omaha should make up
their programs of harvest or nature music.
This would b very interesting and ap
propriate, and coming so aoon after
Thanksgiving mualo it would not be bard
to do. Sacred musical comp- sltionM
abounding In allusion and references to
corn, grain, th fields, nature, harvest.
etc., are vary numerous, and it would be
a very good idea to act on this' suggestion
and lead the thought 'from nature up to
nature Ood.'' The suggestion la passed
on td th choirmaster with the hope that
they may see fit to adopt It. The choir
master of the First Methodist Episcopal
church will adopt It with the consent of
hla pastor. THOMAS KELLY
Illustrated with colored
views and motion pictures
SECOND OMAHA SEASON
First M. E. Church
Four Thursdays at 8: 1 5 p. m.
Thanksgiving. Night Palestine
mre corMpUy Intltotl to r nt
visit any afternoon and enjoy
miP Piano Plnycr Concerts. Xo
ctiArgp Is made and yon enn well
spend an hour with wt when
down tow n on a shopping trip.
SCII.ViOLLEK Sl MUELLER
1311-13 Farnani 8t.
The greatest attraction Is
the Advance Showing of
popular tall styles at
911 OT7TX 18TK bTTSIBT.
J. I, BRANDEIS & SONS
Halrdrssslng Dept. Second floor.
Ifnlr liresslng and MaTcol Waving BOo
Massaging and Electric. Vibrator. OOo
Manicuring for ladles and gentle
All kinds of hair goods at lowest
piires, Appointments made by phono,
The witchery of the plae Ilea to
tta lallaftl hospitality.
Th enlstn I nneqnaled and th
Beldelberf Habit 1 ear a good oa.
In Connection with the New
Held It Hotel.
316-20 Sontti 16th Street
FALL H ATS
Stcphons a Smith
307 Bontn lftb. MS Rortn 16th.
The J. IL Penlold Co.
VTB ZiBAO. OTXftS rOLLOW.
See Our Srw Terto ram.
108 Farnam St. Omaha. Neb.
Business and Calling Cards
Wedding InTltatlon. Announcements,
Etc., printed or engraved at short
notice. KstiKfftctory work guaranteed.
Write for prHes aad aamles-
arrKKS-ziz.z.oir druo Co.
printing and KngraVIng Dept.
Wk and Taraaaa at.
Why heat up yonr coal range JtiHt to he4it water, when k KM heater will
give you enough hot water for a bnth in a few mlnnte. Tl'e aeil them.;
Omaha Gas Co.
Mm leal Ktu.
On Wednesday evening Mr. Martin Bush
will play th following program at
Bchmoller Mueller hall!
Bull, opus 1 D'Albert
Aiicmunae, lourante. barabande, Ua
Volte and Mdsette. Olgue.
Nocturne, 13 flat minor, op. I, No. 1
rcnem, u iiat minor, up. ok
up. 117. No. I. E flat major.
Ob. 117. No. . O sharp, minor.
March, up. SI. No. 4
Uuiicerto, A minor, op. 14,...,....
Allegro, molio modcrata, Adsgio, Aiiegro,
mouersio sun marcato.
the personal direction of the actor-author-manager-composer
and director, George M.
Cohan. This production Is now In It
fourth year, and because of the excellence
of its book, the tunefulness of Its music,
the wit of Its lines and the logic of Its
story, still holds first place In the esti
mation of ainufment lovers. There are
beautiful girls and a cast of clover ar
ti.sts, including Scott Welch, Frances Oori
di n, Mary K: Cunard, Elizabeth Dtw,
Susan Clilsnell, Eugene MacQregor, .Tamos
A. Davott, James H. Manning, Marry
Gwyhette and twenty other.
Because of the growth of the Burton
Holmes Travelogue and the constantly in
creasing interest In the same In all rjart
of the country, Mr. Holme has consented
to offer a duplicate serle of last season's
Travelogues, Which will be delivered In
the cities which he will be unablo to Visit,
the new lecturer being Mr. Wright Kramer,
a cultured yoifng Bnstonlan, who has been
oh the stage a number ot years, and Who
by training is perfectly f'Ued to speak th
line and disclose the pictures of the v'
rious .Travelogues. Mr. Kramer has ap
peared as a member of Mrs. Patrick Camp.
be!l'n company in England, and he hit
likewise figured consplcucusly and uu
ceRfully us a member of the Anierlcni
cirrpanlea presenting "The Stolen Story,"
The Rond to Yesterday" and "The Round-
l"p." for several seasons Mr. Kramer has
been Mr. Holmes' traveling companion
abroad, ao he is not only In full sympathy
with tr. Holm' work and methods, but
he has seen and studied the scenes d?
scribed by Mr. Holmes with his own eye
Mr. Kramer will offer the Travelogues on
Berlin," "Vienna," "Paris," "London"
and "Fez" exactly as Mr. Holmes gave
One of the novelties of the theatrical tea
son will he een when the Messrs. Shubert
present Clyde Fitch' laUt omely, 'Gt-ls,"
at the Boyd, beginning Thursduy night. In
thia humorous play Mr. Fitch dlscuHse In
his cwn Inimitable style the ptopoHition ot
femininity, In the primitive Htages of In
dependence. The a'lthnr Is a past master
In the art of depleting feminine foibles,
which Is probably ne reason why lie cnos
to treat this serious subject humorously,
knowing well that no argument since th
day of Adiini has In the h ast affect edth
psychology ot tl.e sex. The play la written
atound three pretty young girls, living In
ttudlo apartment In New Tork, who
resolve among themselves that men are
distinctly disadvantageous appendage,
Without whom they oould well afford to
fight their own battles. After repeat!!
humorous complications, the three girls go
the way their. hearts dictate, and, naturally
enough, to the very men they had affected
to despise. The first and last scenes ars
laid In the girts 'studio, while the second
act shnvs a law cfflce, where two of th
girl are employed. Aa usual In Fitch
plays, there is a surprise scene, and thia
time It Is so novel that the management
refuses to divulge It. The cast I coin.
pocd of metropolitan player and th pro
Auction is complete duwn to the smallest
detail. A matinee will be given on atur
1403 Douglas at.
Three Days, Beginning Sunday
Th World' Create Soeeutrl
aonf Kit from Tluffy Baffle.
TMOMM01T ft AT.
Skit from Bsrl aad tb Girl.
Children 60 -
GAPT. JACK CRAWFORD
V. M. C. A. ASSEMBLY ROOM
Monday 8:15 1. M.
Under- 16 15 rents
1C and Over 23 cents
MA.TDTSB DAILY, 8:18.
SVSB.Y MIGHT, 8:15.
Week Starting Matinee Today
Bra TBAirxBorvura wiik bhi..;
The Harvey Family
Tare X.adlss Two Osntlemaa
Including Kurope's Most Vamou
Claud & Fannie Usher
Playing Their new Blang Claasio,
"Tagan'a Deolslon." '
The Murray Sisters
American Girls with American Song.
Just a Buneh of Tuneful favorite.
BIG City Quartette
Messrs: Rover, O'ltara, Hamilton A
Late Feature. George M. Cohan
"Oreorg Washington, Jr."
Introducing the Flying Trapeze
Hibbert & Wazrren
The Pianist and the tnnesr. '
Always the newest In Motion pictures
rates ioo, too, soo.
2 Days ? MatlosB Today
Th Origin! rrodnetlon of '
oeo. adb'M roirriCAi. ooksst
IlMt Tim at opalf FtIc. H
2 Days Starling Tuesday, Nov. 24
A. X. WOODS Tinim
A YITAfc DaVASf A OT OOHTXOV
The Creole Slave's
tory that wUl appeal. Takes from
life y a weU knows autnor.
S Days Starting Thanksgiving
Matinee. MATINEE SATURDAY
Musical comedy after a wo k of serlcu
plays will open the week at the Boyd thea
ter. At the Burwood, a play haa been
chosen for the Week which It is believed
will not only keep up tlie record for at
tendance at that playhouse, but possibly
Increase It. It 1 "Heartsease," th drama
tisatlon of tha Charlotte M. Tong ncwl
ty Hnry Miller and Cnarle KUlo, th
on (amoua fur hi playing In "Tb Orei
Divide." and the other a the author of
"The M'irio Masler" and "The Lion and
the Mouxe." Miss Elliott is to play Miss
Neville and Mr. drew will have the lead
ing masculine role, Kriu Templx. It la a
great costume pluy and will be handsomely
Scotty AVelsh will play Kid Burn, a
tt.e young New Yorker exiled to New
Itochelle In the Cohan musical comedy at
the Boyd. The company Is a most clover
one and the rest of the "Forty-J'lve Min
ute from Broadway" company 1 clever.
George M. Cohan ha written no more pop
tlar offering than thia and It may be re
marked ncne which 1 more deservedly so.
TUeNfay the houe will be dark and
Wednesday will come tho first of the
wtekly Burton Holmes Travelogues, given
by fir. AVrlslil Krumcr, one of the most
novel and most attractive entertainment
of tho sen sun.
Clyde Fitch' latest and best comedy,
"fill is." played by the original company,
Will close the Week.
For Thanksgiving week the Orphnum
offeia an Inviting bill of advanced vaude
ville, with the famous Harvey family of
wire performer and acrobat headline
act. A neat little sketch, male quartet,
conedlan. girl with nimbi feet, pretty
gown and clever songs; monkeys that do
all sort of atunta, klnodrume views, show
ing the Tigers and Cubs playing for world
honor those are some of the good thini
offered for the week.
The liurvcy family represent ' the very
beat in the art of slack and tijilit wire
performing; also difficult acrcbatlc f'.-uts.
For Instance, It has beeen generally sup
posed that only the Arabs could perform
th "butterfly" turn. Arthur liuivey prac
ticed for ten years and lias mastered this
feat, which ho presents during the act. The
work of the Harvey sisters on slack and
tight wire Is what might be termed mar
velous, without making any Idl use of
The Big City quartet consists of Messrs.
Gu Red, bass; Geoffrey O'llara, second
tenor; Fred O. Hover, first tenor; J?ck
Hamilton, baritone. Each member ot this
tinging organization is a eUolst and ren
ders a solo number during the program.
Chicago Film Exchange
America' Foremost run Stater
S47 te 800 Brandei Bid?.. Omaha,
flee our pli ture at the aiuerapnone
Theater. DoUKlas and Hth Sts.. Nebras
ka a best picture show.
Talking Animated Pictures
m I H OOMCTO-XATKBT
Za "Frits, th Wandering- Muslolan."
Tnnndsy Uvenlng, Deo. 3rd, 9 Colock
Sclunoller & Mueller Auditorium
Ticket 60 nt and On Dollar
at flchntoller & Mueller'
Omaha's Ieading Instructors 1
S m J flfrr-.
4JI I III
Jean P. Duff ield
TEACHER OF PIANO
Hlutlio-i-Sulle 104-5 lloyd TheaUT
(Ixmtlon New York liobton)
The Art of Singing
Studio 1011 Davenport.
Miss Anna. Bishop
Teacher of Sinking
titudjo I7!ii IavcnMrt Street.
Telephone Douglas 5:).
The Boyd Thcalrc
A practical training school for
tho stage. Rehearsal end montbly
criticism performances at Lyric
Theater. Advanced student form
school stock company.
; prpfesalonal , experience while
gtudylnj. . j ; .
" (lUXAjr rrrox, Z tree tot
W. 9. BraOEH, ManagM
THE OMAHA DEE
Fine Hats at Firo Salo Prices
We suffered only a water loss ""'-Monday
we will place on sale One Hundred Fine
Hats at your own price"Don't fail to
F. 1VI. Schadell
tCantinued en Pg tight.)
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