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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: AUGUST
WEEE-ESD PARTY IN SURREY
Kixture of Visiting and Folitici in
INCIDENTS OF A SATURDAY JAUNT
CfcliMlnarfnlil, Whfrf Qowii F.lliaheth
Vmt Stop and the Farersham
Entertain M nw A Prlmrme
LONDOM, July 30 Queen Elizabeth,
making the tour of her kingdom. tied
often to stop In Surrey, led thereto by her
Interest in soma irlass ard silk work sit
uated In one of the most beautiful places
In that beautiful part of England. Thin
place la Chlddlngfold, and to all Intents and
purpoaea It has altered little since then.
Keeping well within the ped limit. It Is
possible now to motor In two hours from
London rlajht Into the h"(rt of th! wonder
ful district, which If It were not that houes
and churches Wnd bsrns h:id to bp put
somewhere, would be a huge flower bd,
rioting with colors and framed in gren
Near the heart of Chldrtlngfm 4 s main
atreet la the graveyard, and In it rests the
mother of the poet Gray. Beyond Is an old
inn, little changed since Its erection In the
latter part of the fifteenth cenuiry Tha
windows are like eyea half closed with age
and feebleness. There are low browed door
ways and on the blackened walla, faintly
decipherable, are scribbled names of for
Following a circuitous path dotted here
and there with scarlet popples, atar-eyed
daisies and buttercups, you come face to
(eca with a house of the Elizabethan
period. There Is a rectangular garden plot
with a border of Canterbury bells, which
nod and lean hospitably as the great brass
knocker of the Georgian door is struck.
Scattered among them are great stalk of
larkspur and atlff bunches of sweet Wil
liam; there la an undergrowth of Johnny
Jumpupa and fringed bachelor buttons. The
turf Itself Is sprinkled with tiny Engllsi
daisies, like twinkling stars In a firmament
On be Horn Side.
If you are a favored guest you do not
lift the knocker, but creep under a branch
of a great beech tree, through some cur
rant bushes and past yards of herbaceous
borders to the rear porch, which opens
without Intervening steps Into the big
library and overlooks the beautiful retire
ment of .acres and acres, where so many
English houses hide the best of themselves
from the scrutiny of passersby.
These special acres expand into kitchen
gardens, into rose gardens and pasture
land covered with new mown hay. There
is the croquet field and a tennis net is
stretched across a hedged enclosure. The
Ivy of tha house front Is replaced among
the gables and wings of the rear by
espalier roses of every color and descrip
tion. Step around a corner and you will find
a paved enclosure, with the old fashioned
tables and the modern garages. One end
opens Into a huge kitchen, also stone paved,
where Is a huge circular well In which ale
was brewed. Copper and brass kettles
catch the sunlight, and pretty English
maids shell tha peaa grown in the nearby
It la a charming and typical country
house and Its history was not many years
ago recorded In a little book called "An
Old Country House," written by Richard
Le Oallienne, Its former tenant, from whom
It passed to the Favershama. Here Mr.
Faveraham and his wife, known on the
atage as Julie Opp, dispense hospitality
every week-end during the London season i
and the summer days which follow, their
Intervening time being spent in rehearsals
for the production of "Herod," which Is
to be given In New Tork next autumn.
Matinee Idol la Hen House.
The week-end of the English native born
and the temporary Anglicized visitors is as
much a necessity as It Is a delight. It is a
guarantee of good health and happy spirits
for the days Intervening, and very few of
the guests who come to the old manor
house go away in the mood of the Boston
girl admirer of the then matinee idol who
traveled down to Surrey and found him
among his chicken coops putting the fin
ishing touches on a new barrier of willow
wattles, his face perspiring, his hands
grimy with the soil from which many
heroes have sprung. No after convention
ality of drees and manner could atone for
the disappaontment of this first appearance
and she went away showing a distinct loss
of esteem In her New England countenance.
In spite of her displeasure a notable gath
ering was clustered about the chicken coops
one Saturday recently to pasa opinions on
some bantams. In the group are Sir Felix
. Lemon, the king's physician, and Lady
Lemon; Henry Arthur Jones, Forbes Rob
ertson, Anthony Hope Hawkins and his
wife, Harry Ainley, who has come down
to rest after the run of Mrs. George Corn
wallls' play "Borrowed Plumes," and Ben
Webster, whose laat American tour was
with the Grace George company. Before
tha completion of the chicken farm Inspec
tion the Intent face of Arthur Plnero ap
pears from around the hedge and his en-
contums are added to those of the rest of
tha other guests.
Julie Opp'i Domesticity.
That Julie Opp hss had many oppor
tunities to star and haa refused them In
order to remain in her husband's company
la well known. So far doea she carry this
Idea of wifely submission that ahe makes
do pretence of having assisted In the mak
ing of the chicken coops. She has her In
nings, however, when In a gown of em
broidered muslin, with a big lace garden
hat which la a mass of roses and ribbon,
and with a mauve chiffon scarf over her
shoulders, ah dispenses the hospitality of
the luncheon table, the spreading of which
has necessitated the removal of two small
tons and heirs, who with a feminine friend
bad been busily engaged In clutching hand-
fuls of grass which, they Inform the que
tloner. are Intended for cushions for the
automobile of the fairy queen.
Tbe conversation carried on at the open
air reoaat la unconventlonallty Itself. Ben
Webster, whose wit la of the 'Jerome K.
Jerome order, haa been listening to a con
versation across his plate between a couple
who wants a divorce from her husband,
even though "whenever they'd had a quar
rel, he was simply sweet always came and
P'Jt a little preent under her door."
"Mut have been a little precent," he
While the table Is dlscusslrg If there are :
; any presents that could be piit under other i
people s doors, and if not. whether another
i llluf Inn of tradition muM be shattered, the !
Word divorce has srous-d Anthony Hope
from a momentary abstraction, brought n
by roast du:k and green peas.
Anthony Hope on IMvnrve. j
"Ptvorce." he remarks sententlously,
"has ceased to be the refuge of the Injured.
It la now th- right of the guilty.
The hostess takes you Into her confi
dence In a stage whisper.
"Isn't It too bad that he doesn't talk that
way In an Interview? He really Is shy.
simply loathes ssylng anything about his
own work or success, like so many of the
English. Just passing through the library
the first time he1 came down, he glanced at
the fireplace and edited our lovely motto
until it was 'Bitter a Dinner of Herbs
Where Love Is. Have a Stalled Ox and
Hatred Therewith.' It's spoiled for us
now, but It was spoiled by a master of the
craft, who leaves the trail of his adorable
satire over the cherished sanctity of the
Then a politician remarks that the rea
son they have music In the London res
tauranta Is so they wont have to listen to
the Germans eat.
Luncheon over, next cornea a visit to
Charterhouse, which shares with Eton,
Haraow and Marlborough the reputation
of betng an example of the finest kind of
English- public school. The motor ride
thereto takes one through the lovely
Surrey lanes, which are lanes In truth,
brown ribbons running between high
hedges, from which thrushes and sparrows
mockingly denote their hiding places. The
big cars take up all available road space
and the chauffeur repeats and answers
the question, "What would happen If one
ram In the-opposite direction? They never
Y litem by the Bond.
Tou have a remembrance afterward of
delightful little villages which look exactly
like their pictures. There are white capped
arid aproned maids standing under arches
of roses before little tea shops which dis
play wonderful pastries and bits of sliver
and pewter In the windows. Knots of vil
lages, representing by turns Dickens,
Hardy, Meredith types, stop discussing
questions of crops to watch the Intruders.
The vine covered cottages, many of them
tinted In pale gold, In rose pink and reseda,
green, look freshly washed, freckled with
flowers that border the small paned win
dows. They stand on the roadside edge,
for there are no sidewalks, and often the
front door gives directly on the street. The
peasant openness of life Is in marked con
trast to the high walls which shelter the
Englishman of the gentry class from the
prying eyes of the vulgar.
Charterhouse of course recalls Thack
eray and Colonel Newcome, who was a
Charterhouse boy. An old schoolmaster
welcomes the party. It Is shown that he
does not realize the flight of time, for,
courtesy Itself to the rest, when he speaka
to Forbes Robertson, who was once a
pupil, he savs aliarply, "flit down. Forbes. "-t
and at the laugh which follows he is trem
ulously explanatory lhat for the moment
he forgot but that Forbes was a good lad
and took many honors. Tou wonder what
he would say If he knew that the lad
Forbes had come out recently with speeches
for woman suffrage. You don't dare tell
Cricket at Charterhouse.
English boys. nice, stalwart youths, are
swarming about the place, for a game of
cricket Is In progress. One of them tears
himself away In a rapturous moment to act
as guide. In the cloisters, the most Inter
esting part of the building, he points out
various brass tablets embedded In the
walls, commemorating deeds of bravery on
land and sea by former Charterhouse boys.
a constant Incentive to ambition.
After Charterhouse comes another phase
of the English week end. At the stren
uous moment of English politics week end
parties have often, if not political ..signi
ficance, at least moments when the poli
tical situation Is uppermost. Again, the
American Interest Is diverted from the
beautiful background to the activities of
the moving pictures engaged therein.
It is entertaining to see how the British
voter Is kept In line, and opportunity is
afforded at the residence of Mr. Ramsden,
a member of the Primrose league. This
particular branch Is termed "The Peper
harow Habitation," and is held at his resi
The mansion, a delightful rambling
house situated in a lsrgesse of green. Is
thrown open hospitably. The balcony has
been extended with a wide platform on
which talent gathered from th profes
sional guest of the Faversham do their
best for th villagers, who have paid
sixpence for the treat. After the per
formance comes speechmaklng.
Our Fa ver sham's Sturlea.
Among the speakers is Mr. Faversham.
The audience is especially amused by the
story with which Mr. Faversham ends his
It Is the story of a conservative who, at
a liberal meeting where he was wedged in
close to the platform of a big hall, sud
dently put his hand to his mouth and
shouted: "What did Gladstone do in
18s?" No attention was paid to him,
and in a moment he repeated, "What did
Gladstone do in 1868?" Still no answer,
and a third and fourth time he interro
gated. Finally a shout arose, "Put him out,"
and tossed onto the shoulders of the irate
multitude he was passed from one to an
other and forcibly ejected at length. After
the meeting was over some one passing
him, serenely smoking his pipe, asked:
"What did Gladstone do in 1868?"
"Blymed if I know," he responded, "but
it was so bloomln' 'ot In there, I 'ad to
get hout, hand that waa the only wye I
After the speechmaklng there is a dinner
for the villagers in the fields, and the
gentry gather about a typically English
have: you attfwded the dig one dollar down
We 5i crt
Ask Is liD
SALE at THE PEOPLES STORE?
If not, rou owe it to yourself to call and investigate the Great Values Of
fered During This Exceptional Sale this is not an ordinary sale It is an Ex
traordinary Occasion. A Rare Opportunity to necure a fine piece of furniture
or a beautiful rug or a high grade stove and pay only the small sum of One Dol
lar Down. Remember One Dollar Down is All You Pay and You Get the Goods
.in tm i iwidkiii in mm ll wiw "
..... . - v ,v SsJ
oirs box. x. Am sown scTrm.its rom you Tans
HAVSBOm AXMIITSTXm BUO Positively th
greatest rug value offered In the city.
They have a deep, rich heavy pile and
come In exceptionally hanosome pat
terns, worth $J0.00; sale price only
OUZ DO&X.AB DOWB7 WII.I. SXX.IVXB TO
TOU THIS MASSIVE 7 ABBICOID COUCH
It Is exactly like Illustration and positively
the most wonderful couch value we have ever
offered the public of Omaha. As you will
notice from the picture, it is very large and
masslTSlr constructed ana is up
holstered in Genuine Fabriciod Lea
ther. It is actually worm isu.uu;
special price only
On Dollar Down sscures for yon any single
article of rurnltur. Carpets or Stoves In onr
entire establishment tiie alter terms wui
16122 & TARNAM 6TDEETS. OMAHA
(TH rev rinunn ana vary u an.
Oin DOUil DOWW RECUSES TO. TOU A
MAMXTal SOLID OAK BISBBOAXU Similar
to out, and constructed of olld oak of a spe
cially selected grain. It la massively con
structed and baa heavy, deep, rich carvings;
baa a large French bevel plat mirror of high
brilliancy and Is positively of an unequaled
value for thin sale we have made a t
very poiai pno ana orrer you this
127.60 Sideboard at this extremely
low prio of , .
Bemsmber On Dollar Down X All Tou ray.
T mad exceptionally easy. 1 ' . ' fe
)Lmmdl PHONES- Bell.Doua. 1506'Jnd. A-I506-
ANOTHER CORKINQ ASSEMBLAGE OP
H0FMANM & DOLORES
Refined Comedy and Slngln
POCKET-EDITION VAUDEVILLE STUNTS
and his Block Heads.
How Great Men Sign Names
Collection of Autographs, Gathered in Connection with a Chautauqua
Bureau, Show the Peculiarities of Genius as Manifested in Chirography
Claaalest Display In Hebrews.
Emmet & Jarvis
The Boy Comlques
jl We're giving Great H
M Shows for the H
H price charged. H
1 "THAT'S WHAT 1
I THEY ALL I
Sight and Scenes Abroad.
and you sing the chorua.
Dally, 1 to 5; 7 to 11 P. M. M"ew Show Evsry Ttanr. and Sun.
Com Any Tims; Stay a Dong a Ton Dike
Pip Organ Keoltal Every Hon. Evening, to t:30 Only.
NE reason why Judge A. L. Sut
ton enjoys being head C the
Bellevue Chautauqua associa
tion Is the encouragement be
gets In his fad of collecting
men' signatures. When the
Judge start out at the beginning of the
season to get big men for the programs, he
doesn't confine himself to asking those who
are likely to come, but write to great men
everywhere, and has the pleasure of per
sonal communication with statesmen, re
formers, writers and famous character of
His collection of statesmen's and poli
ticians' signature is interesting. Most of
them are big and legible, and even thote
which are hard to read are so because of
the sprawled and extended way in which
they were written. Booker T. Washington,
the famous colored reformer, writes in this
fashion, with a number of letters run into
one heavy line. Herbert S. Hadley, the re
form governor of Missouri, is another who
writes with a huge scrawl, and James S.
Sherman wrltea aa If ha were trying to see
how much good paper could be covered Willi
a man's name. His is not to be compared
with the signature of Kenesaw Uounialn
Landls, however, as a desperate scratch.
The Illinois trust-buBting Judge takes his
pen in hand and does things to the paper
with no kind regard for either the writing
Implements or the correspondent.
Albert Jeremiah Beveridge ot Indiana has
a signature that suggests his personality,
rather large, bold, and self-secure. It re
sembles that of Charles E. Hughes of New
York, except that the great lawyer' pen
Is pressed upon the paper with more vigor
and lens deliberation. Albert B. Cummins
of Iowa writes a round hand of medium
lie. Governor John A. Johnson signs his
name In green ink with a very small and
poorly mads "A." as middle initial.
If the saying that drawing lines and
making dot under a name indicates vanity
in the signer Is true, William A. Finkertoii,
head of th detective agency. Is guilty of
that fault. He writes his name with a
flourish and a pair of quotation marks un
der th abbreviated "Wm."
F. P. Gore, the blind senator from Okla
homa, wrltea a very legible hand and man
ages to keep his letters on a fairly good
alignment. The general appearance ot hU
nam 1 somewhat cramped, as if each let
ter were made by itself. Uncle Joe Can
non's checks are signed with a small but
heavy signature, and John Mitchell's
chlrognaphy Is almost delicate enough to
be called feminine. J. Frank Hanly of In
diana write in a fine neat hand and Phil
ander Knox, secretary of state In President
Taft's new cabinet, will sign great diplo
matic correspondence with a "P. Knox" In
a lightly traced, faint hand.
The name ot Wilson R. Gay, a famous
district Judge in Washington, could never
be read and the chirography ot Senator
documents look like a name, but not much
else. It la quite Illegible.
Th only strikingly beautiful writing in
the whole list that Judge Sutton haa col
lected is that of Ellhu Root of New Tork.
That cabinet officer writes with a finely
angular stroke that la very clear and very
If the list keeps on growing with addi
tions from men equally. Interesting it will
some day be very valuable to th collector.
At the Theaters
Bnrwood to Olv Its Kegnlar
Klxad Program and Alrdom
to Purnlsh a Strong Melodrama.
It surely must be gratifying to the man
gement to observe the constantly increas
ing crowds) at the Bur wood, and right in
the face of the hot weather and the fact
that numerous moving picture displays In
Omaha have survived but a few short
weeks, only to succumb to the Inevitable,
which fate must necessarily follow when
the dear public prefers to seek Its amuse
ment in some more attractive quarter. The
STEAM BOAT EXCURSION
On the steamer CITY OF PEORIA to FLORENCE, SUNDAY
AFTERNOONS, 2:30 sharp, returning 6:30 p. m. Every evening
to dancing barge, 8:45 p. m. sharp. Tickets all points, 25c. Bring
your families. Beet of order maintained. Special low rates to
churches, lodges and societies for day 'excursion. Boat landing
and office, foot of Douglas street. Tel. Doug 2924.
bill for the half week starting today and
ending Wednesday will be a veritable hum
merino. ("Hummerino" ia a new word, but
it ought to get by during such hot weather).
It will embrace Hofmann and Mile. Dolores,
who have in readiness a most clever sing
ing, talking and dancing potpourri; Ven
triloquist Johnston and his family of whim
sical blockheads; Daisy Hlgglns In one of
her beautifully illustrated ballads, during
which no one In the audience can resist
Joining with her In the "swlngy" chorus,
and Emmett and Jarvis, the boy comlques,
who will hand out what is known In vaude
ville parlance as a "scream." Of course,
there will be an exclusive display of mo
tion photography and a fine series of travel
views. In all constituting a most attractive
menu of summertime pocket-edition vaude
ville. The regular program will be inter
rupted tomorrow evening for the usual
half-hour pip organ and vocal recital from
9 to 9:30, during which Herr Urbach will
play Schubert's "Serenade" and "Trau
merl," by Schumann. Miss Hlgglna will
sing "Destiny," by Jane Ogden Hunter.
"Wert I a Star," by Hawley, and "Car
rlsima," by Penn. Matinees are given
J da"5f 'rom 1 until 6. An electric breeze 1
....iu IVI1 every utKeu ins program
change again on Thursday.
New Omaha Skyscraper
t young women who are criticising a third j Dolliver makes the strange diagram on his
A I -Nn 1 jnTTTT TTTm of
Is an ordeal which all women
approach with dread, for
nothing compares to the pain
of child-birth. The thought
the suffering in store for
her robs the expectant mother
v - ' " or pleasant ( anticipations.
Thousands of women have found the use of Mother's Friend robs
confinement of much pain and insures safety to life of mother and
child. This liniment is a God-send to women at the critical time. Not
only does Mother's. Friend carry women safely through the perils of
h. v em for' S 11 STJO
j - - - - ...m Wl II II II II - -f - wX
event, relieves morning llv IJLVy p, W 11 l-'fiiV
sickness." and other dis
mm fnrt 801,1 b' MtM I'
Hon Billed frw.
IMi JUUDVISI-D REaCLAJOft CO.
L.jiIII ff II IJ II II
, . if SrllK'ir.
" lift! rt ssjSJ'k'.
'dtm- TMM.Wvtjs"0w-'- r
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.if': hn ) as tit?-Si
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r-Bs fjj.l; iUO
This will be the last week of the Htllman
Stock company at Its summer theater,
corner of Eighteenth and Douglas streets.
The company will be followed by the Breck
inridge Slock company, which will open its
engagement at the Air Dome Sunday even
ing. August 15. The Hlllman company will
endeavor to play three or four different
plays this week to complete its repertoire
for tha road. Commencing tonight Ita of
fering will be Sherlock Holmes In "A Study
In Scarlet." This play Is a high royalty
production and one of Intense Interest Jef
ferson Hope, a Gentile, during the early
history of th Mormon church, loved Lucy
Farrier, the daughter of a Mormon who
for disobeying the rules of the church was
killed by the Danlte In his daughter's
presence. The shock caused her to lose
her reason and she waa taken captive by
the elders, Stangerson and Drebber. Jef
ferson Hope followed them from town to
town and at last meets up with them in
London, England. Here he mysteriously
poisons the two Mormon elders under such
strange circumstances as to completely
mystify the police and the case was turned
over to Sherlock Holmes. The theories and
deductions of this wonderful detective, the
manner In which he gains his clue and
evidence and the rapidity In unraveling the
mystery surrounding the case, make the
play as well as Sir A, Conan Doyle's novel
Intensely Interesting. There will be a
ohange of program Wednesday, Friday and
CITT NATIONAL BANK BU1LPINQ. WHICH WILL BE BUILT AT SIXTEENTH
XXV HJLRNET STREETS. . . ,
Oharle MoLeaa, Called
The famous alth Preacher, will preach
on Sunday at Fraternity hall 1814 Har
ney street, opposite the Public Library,
at I o'clock p. m . and at 1 :td o'clock p.
in , admission 10 cents. All the sick will
be healed free by faith In God. All the
sick will be healed by faith dally at th
St. Jaues hotel 141( South Thirteenth
street. 'Schlatter" is the most famous
Faith Preacher in the world today. He
went around the world T times Seven
millions of people were healed through
him. He was buried alive for forty days
in Denver in 1891. All healing free on
Sunday. Patients may give a $1. at
treatment if they like. All healing don
by faith in God. All are welcome!
The Bee alma to print a paper
that appeals to intelligence;
not to an appetite for scandal
"COMING EVFNTS THEIR SHADOWS CAST"
VMM 1LAST, BIOOZBT AJTD BXBT HOW OT TUB lEASON
lf4 and Slrotd In Person by tb OaUant Trontler xntgbt and.
COLWH. F.CODY ZXSZl "BUFFALO BILL"
Who WUI Be In the Saddle at Every Performance
Will Positively Appear Day and Bat, In th Following Oltlss and Townsi
oovKca BLurrE, mtvuit &uuubt ib.
X.nfOOIdf KOMDAT, AN OUST 30
TOBX TVBBDAT, AUOUST 31
KABTTITOB. WXDJTObDAT, SEPTEMBER 1
XEAJUTET THUMDAT, SEPTEMBER a
COX.UMBTTS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3
PRBMOBTT SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
OMAHA MOBSAY, LABOR DAY, SEPTEMBER 6
XTXBRASXA CITY TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7
TWICE DAILY a and P. SC. RAIN OR SHUTS
Waton Tour Horn Hewspapers for Detail and Particulars.
CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE
Now In Its NEW HOME Facing tbe Lake Front Park
, t fit' '.-Jl 1 '
5 .J r'v
b a .
1 1 , ,
Tbe finest bnlldlng of Its kind in the world. Valuf
(ton SljOOOfiOOJOO. Housing the largest of ail lntutij.
tloni of tlusical Learning.
Containing ZIEGFELD HALL
Aa Ideal Andibtiriam ufferln tinarpaMd fncllitles
for rebesnwlt mnd pahlio appearances of students ta
Coaosrt. Opera and the Draau. Available for a num.
ber ot flnuclaaa bookings.
' BOARD OF KTSICAt. DIRECTORS
Dr. F. ZlegfeM Dr. Leu it Filk Hast voa Schiller
Aleisader Stbald Herns Devriet 1 Anton Foertter
Feiix Borowtki - Maurice Devriet Mrs.0. L. Fox
Schl ! All Branchas of ' School of
actum nniinm expression
ACOUI8rnONS TO THE rACCLTY
AlfTOK FOER8TER The Imlnent Pianist and I nit mo
tor of Berlin.
ALEXANDER gERALD-Famona Hnnsarian Tloltnlst.
J RICE DF.VRIE8 The Renowned Vnral Instrnotor.
Formerlv leading Baritone, Paris Grand Opera end
MAI H1CE DF.VRIE8 The Renowned Voral Instrnotor.
Sormerlf leaning baritone, rim tj
otropollUn Opera Go. ot hem York.
Founded 1S67 . 44th Season Beelni Sept 13
DR. r. ZIEGFELD, Pre.
NOTE Applications for tbe 50 (re and ISO partial Scholarships will be received until Sept. lit,
U) ILLUSTRATED OATALOO MAILCO FREE
New Chicago MuaIciI College Building
24-7-8 Michifi Boulevard, Chicai
Omaha's Fashionable Summer Risort
TU COOLEST FZ.ACB AMVIB
One Place The Doctors Follow
Their Own Advice and Go
AJTD OXT BIS
Roller Coaster, Roller Skating,
Railroad, Boating, Fishing
Bowling, Penny Arcade, Japan
ese Rolling Game and a Score
of other Attractions.
Excellent Cafe Service and Picnic
MA STUDY IN SCARLET'
Chang of Frorrain Wednesday, Friday,
and Saturday nights. .
C. H. Jansseriy
Will Spoak at th
Y. EV3- C. A.
SUNDAY, 4 F. 1VI.
Chicago Film Exchange
America's Foremost Film Renters
14th and Douda
rur V,r 1 imlv, ITIlm Hmrvif nun k. an
I at the Parlor Theater every afternoon and
venlng, dally thane of proa-ram,
1 thousand. It of I Urns ,cU day.
MUSICAL PROGRAM BY
FINN'S GREATER OMAHA BAND
1 March Kansas City Ktar LlberaU
2 Selection Time, Place and Girl....
Concert Waltx Kspana Waldteulel
I Conrnet Solo
''Bines Tou Called Me Dearie"
Mr. Fred Phelp.
5 Cavellerla Ru.stlrana Mascagni
1 Serenade Mascowskl
2 Overture Poet and Peasant . . Hupps
2 Mimna (A Chilian Iunce) J. MUsud
4 Concert Walti Wedding of the Winds
6 Hoheniollern Ruhm .... Albln Huster
1 Fackeltans Meyerbeer
2 Overture Pique Iame Supp
I Selection form Opera Bohemian Girl
4 Mszurka 1. Csarlne liaima
i March of the Marines lirooka
Wednesday Han time Nlfht l:.Unta
cheerfully responded to.
Free Moving Picture
kOOnTILTl I.IOB BTUKT Uf A7BIOA.
Finn's Concert U.nd. Hulloon A.sreniuu,
Merry Mixer. Roller Rlnif, Dancing. Uyp
sy Fortune Teller. Best Bathing- Ucaclt la
the west, new HathlnK Suits. Circle Swing,
Merry-Oo-Round. Ferris Wheel. Hathlng,
Boating, New iiaLU LLuv.e, aud wan,
uthsra, . .
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