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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1915)
I'llE UM AHA SUNDAY HKK: MAY 23. 1D1..
Delegate, from Eighteen Nation.
Meet in Washington Monday to
Consider Builn.es. Problems.
WAR CHARGES TRADE CHAHHELS
WACTTIKOTON. Mar ii Reprsjisnta
tlves of all ths countries of North. South
snd Central America, sxopt Onsds. and
Msxlee, wM mt her Monday In ths
first Pan-Amr1ran ftnanr-U) conferenf,
designed to aM thft commercial and bank
ing Interests of each to mAr ths many
problems . that confront them an a con
sequence of the. European war.
Eighteen countries aeoapted the Invita
tion of the United States to send repre
sentatives to the conference. The dele
gates appointed from each come from
ehlaf Industrial, commercial and finan
cial interest. Mora than Sr prominent
banker and business men of the United
State have been Invited to participate.
The purposes of the conference. have not
been strictly defined but, broadly speak
ing1. It is expected to take up problems of
transportation, commerce "and finance.
Secretary McAdoo, who was active In
arranging the meeting;, hopes that from
It will come a knowledge of conditions
and Inspiration which may lead to those
closer relations between the United States
and tts southern neighbors which long
have been the aim of American dip
lomacy. .Vlaitors Gonta of Nattoa.
The conference Itself will continue six
days, ' but after , Its conclusion the dele
gates will be taken on a tour of some of
the more important American manufac
turing and commercial centers. Ad
inlHtratlon officials have snared no ef
fort to insure success for the conference.
Congress has appropriated J50.000 to make
the visitors guests of the nation. Presi
dent Wilson. Secretaries Bryan, McAdoo
and KHU:d. Otlur member of the
cabinet, .members of the Federal Reserve
Board, and members of the diplomatic
corps will attend sessions of the confer
ence which will begin Monday morning
with an address of welcome by the presi
dent on behalf of the United States and
another by Mr. Bryan on behalf of the
State department. One representative of
each Invited country Is expected to
resnnnil Mo-flv.' At noon, the same day.
the president will receive all delegates
In the Bast Room at the White House,
and the same night a larger reception
will be given In their honor by Secre
taries Bryan and McAdoo.
At the outset the conference will be di
vided Into committees and there will be
only a few general sessions. There, will
be one committee for each country and
five United States delegates will serve
on each. The committees are counted
upon to learn ths real needs of the visi
tor and. When they desire," report their
findings In 'an open session to all the
Although no attempt has been made In
advance to lay down a definite program
for the committee meetings, these are
among the topics suggested:
libjerii Itr Dleeaaelem.
"The present financial -steeds la na
tional, stats and local government; na
ture and character e pubUo loans; how
secured; rates of interest thereon; where
such loans have heretofore, been placed,
and to Prtos at which they have been
old; possibility of plaalng suoti loans
to. , ths United. ' States; effcot of the
European war on pybllo revenues aud ex
penditures; relation of decline of public
revenues to -guarantees of payment of
interest and principal. The normal and
financial needs of public servo oom
panles;' present needs of such, companies;
character and nature of tna bonds or
obligations the have to offer, .how e-
' cured, etc.; posslbl conditions of financ
ing In the United States; effect of ths
European war on such companies; their
financial condition and need. Normal
financial needs of commerce, such, for
Instance, as credit f acllltiee; direct or
dollar exchange; possibility of adapting
commercial credits la th United States
V the needs of the. oouutrlea of Central
and South America; effect of European
war on th financing of foreign com
merce. Transportation - between ths
United States and the country or coun
tries' concerned; improved postal service
Involved In inonrjr orders, parcel post,
Sessions of the' conference will ho held
in tho Pan-American Union building.
While th conference Is in session the
executive committee of tho Chamber of
Commerce of tho United States will be
In Washington to meet the visitors and
give advice or assistance. The "get to
gether spirit," . which officials hope to
foster will havs an opportunity to show
itself In full swing at the banquet in
the honor of the visitors the night of
May 29, at which most of th prominent
men In diplomatic and official Ufa in
Wae-hingtun will be present. -
Itinerary of Trie.
Tiie delegstes will remain to Washing
ton over the next day and then start on
a fifLsen-dav trio which takes them be
tween St. Louis snd Boston, Th itiner
ary follows: -
Mandny. May 31. to Annapolis; lunch
eon leave Annapolis, II noou, snd ar
rive, Tialtlmors 1 p. m.; dinner.
Tuesday, June 1: Ieave Haiti mo re. l:w
a. in-, and arrive Philadelphia (Broad
street station). 4 a. tn.
Wednesday. June i: Iave Philadelphia,
1 p. m.. and arrtvo PiUsburgn, 1 V- m.
Friday, Jvne 4: La e Pittsburgh,
1 Saturday. Juno 5: Arrive Bt Louts,
' Sunday. June : -as St Louis, I p.
nv, and arrive CliK-aRo, 10 p. m.
rr. . . .. .. In,. I.vi CniiAn. 11 D. tn.
Wednesday. June : Arrive Detroit, t JO
a. tn. ; leave Detroit. U p. m.
Thursday, June W: Arrive Niagara
Fallx, 8 a. m.: leave Nlaeara rails, P-
J-TliJay, June u: umti reuiawi, w
nilrlnlirtit: arrive Bchnectadr. K. Y. 'to
see GeneraJ Klectrto orkw) ft a. tn.;
Iwsve Hi hnectady, 12:30 noon; arrive Bos
ton, e.w p. m.
rtundiy. June T: Lear Bsstan, 1 P.
n ,rrIVA New York. 0 1. m.
Ths delegates will remain in New Tork
Monday and Tuesday, June J and 16.
More Movies at the Omaha Theaters
ITH ths Hoeing of tit stock
season at the Boyd theater
this week, Omaha's amuse
ments will b back on th
summer schedule at once.
Manager Burgess winds up
hu venture In stork with much satisfac
tion, for he not only has a balance en
the right side of the ledger, but he also
has th sattrfertlon of knowing that ha
gava the pecpie or Omaha a little mora
than valu received In th way of sn
tertalnment. His. return to the theater
was very popular, and it will be wel
come) information to know that his pres
ent plans contemplate reopening th
Boyd early In the coming season with a.
first-class organisation, to contlnu tb
presentation of tb best obtainable plars
In such fashion as will continue him tn
favor with ths publio. The jjresent sea
son wl! end wltli th coming Saturday
evening, and the Boyd will be silent dur
ing th summer.
By th time th Sellg Polysoop com
pany has ' arranged to visualise Rex
Beach's noted book. "The Spoilers." some
features of ths original environment had
been eliminated, and It was necessary to
restor them to preserve th atmosphere
of ths original work. Main street. In
the city of Nome, had been wrecked by
a tlflal wave, and then eliminated by
fir that followed when tb ruins were
tlmher-dry. With the sid of old photo
graphs, every detail was restored care
fully for this reincarnation of the famous
placer-mlnlng town on the bleak shores
of Bering Sea.
It may be recalled in th book, that
th miner, to rebuke the lawless In
vaders, who had under the false shodow
of legal advice, taken their property, tn
revenge destroyed th mining camp of
Midas. This was visualised in vivid
style, as an old mining settlement was
purchased, and blast after blast of dyna
mite blew it off the map. Over thre
months of working time was required to
mak "The Bpollors." necessitating th
carrying of a large company over vast
distances to secure the results In authen
tic "locations." The book ' calls for a
number of scenes taken In driving rain.
Producer Colin Campbell hsda . good,
healthy lot of artists and none of them
shrank from th sometimes disagreeable
duties involved In th real life that makes
"The Spoilers" big. moving and master
ful. This remarkable picture will be pre
sented In Omaha at the Brands' theater
for an engagement of on week, starting
with matinee this afternoon.
The Spoilers' In book form when first
published sold for II .GO, and was the
largest of the six big sellers of Its time;
required six hours of one's Urn to read.
The best seats for the play of th same
name sold for tl.60, taking three hours
for presentation, and those Who have
seen the play, read the book and wit
nessed the picture proclaim th picture
superior to both, the picture being ex
hibited for one-sixth the price which th
book sold for in ths first edition, requir
ing only two hours of one's time to thor
oughly digest the entire story.'
With th popular Boyd company aujr-
OXE OF A BIO MUSICAL SKETCH FLAYS THE LEADING ROLE IS
TEAM. "THE SrOILELS.
Five Iron Workers
Apply for Parole
I JA VTSWOKTH, Kan., May 3.
Klva of the men convicted in ths dyna
inits conspiracy cases at Indianapolis
were among th 138 prisoners who applied
for release from the United States peni
tentiary when th federal pardon board
convened be re today.
The five men ar J. H. Barry, ftt. Louis;
IVter J. Smith, Cleveland; C. N. Beura,
.Minneapolis; W. F. Brown, Kansas City,
and Will Lam F. Redding, of Milwaukee.
Herbert 0. Hockin of Detroit, who also
is eligible for parole, did not seek (hls
release, declaring hs would serve bis en
tire Mn lance unless pardoned by tho
mented by the addition of a clever child
actress, and playing "Alias Jimmy Valen
tine," II. B. Warner's famous success,
this week is Quite certain to be a big
one at Manager Burgess' playhouse. Th
play is a gripping one, with a powerful
climax, and offers splendid chances for
Mr. Lynch and ths other players. Mr.
Warner won a lasting nam for himself
In te piece. It is th story of Le Ran
dall, alias Jimmy Valentine, far famed
as a clever safe robber, who Is pardoned
from Sing Sing, reforms, goes west and
rises to a position of trust In a bank.
The banker's daughter does not know
of his past life and falls in love with him.
When the little sister of Jimmy's sweet
heart accidentally gets locked Inside ths
bank's new vault and faces death' by
suffocation, the reformed safs robber
calls his old skill Into play and works
the combination by touch, .thereby rescu
ing the child. But a detective, who has
suspected him of an old robbery, observes
him work ths combination and is about to
arrest him In ths act. However, when
he sees that Jimmy does th job to save
a life, his respect and. admiration for th
reformed crook gt the better of his sens
"Volenti zt Empm
of duty, and he lets hlin remain and
marry the girl of his choice and escape
prison for the old crime. Mr. Lynch will
be seen to fine advantage as Jimmy, Miss
Gates is cast for Rose Isne, the banker's
daughter, and Russell Price will play
ths detective. Little Hilda Lachmann, s-year-old
daughter of Mrs. K. 8. Lach
mann of the San ford hotel, has been spe
cially engaged for the ' child ' part, and
promises to attract much attention In this
week's bill. Other regular favorltles will
appear In the cast. Including Miss Keppler
In an ingenue role (rewritten from the
original role of the boy), George Phelps
and Charles Horn in th comedy parts of
Jimmy's pals In crime, and Director Llnd
hola as, th prison warden. Miss Clara
Belfken, soprano, and the Colonial Ladles'
quartet, from Millie Ryan's studio, wtU
b th added attractions tor society night,
Tuesday. The popular tango matinee will
be given as usual on Thursday, with
other matinees today, Wednesday and
Heading the bill at the popular Em
press for ths first half of the week 1
the Volent Brothers In a novelty Instru
mental act. Isabella Miller and company
will appear her for th second engage
ment In their comedy sketch, "The New
Rosrder." This sketch was plsved at the
impress before with great success. Miss
Miller has been cast In the part Of the
new boarder and Is the possessor of a
very melodious vole and renders many
beautiful numbers. Duncan and Holt,
two blackface comedians, offer numerous
minstrel song. The vaudeville bill will
be completed by the Namha family, a
troupe of Japanese acrobats, a ho offer
their act In the regular Japanesn manner.
The photo production for the first half
of the week Is "The Wrong Woman," a
tnry of love and adventure on th south
seas seas and a desert island. A big
assorted prosram of comedy drama and
werkly news bits complete the bill.
For Thursday and the last half of the
week Is featured tho Marino Brothers
In their sensational acrobatic novelty,
The Aerial Torpedo." Del Baity snd
Jsp offer the "Cea puncher snd tho
Musical Dog." Norwood and Norwood,
blackface comedians, and Bumham and
Tant, In a comedy song and talk skit,
complete the vaudeville bill. The photo
play for th last half of th week Is
the "Esterbrook Case." a thrilling de
tective story, and a big assorted pro
gram of comedy, ' drama and newsy
y HF.IfUKTTA M. RISES.
HE other evening a group of
people were' speaking of some
lovely songs rarely heard upon
programs, and this led to a
few thoughts upon programs
in general. Recital programs.
llko many other things, ' are subject to
certain styles, in which the few are
creators and the vast majority are the
followers not only in spirit, but literally.
A celebrated pianist decides to play soma
of tho beautiful melodious muslo of the
early masters, so h searches out and
arranges a group he thinks suitable and
plays It, It is not long before the same
composition, many of which havs been
utterly nek looted up to this time, are
seen upon tho programs of other pianists.
vocalist will decide upon a group of
English songs and will spend much tima
Investigating to find worthy ones suit
able to-her voice, and soon half of the
other vocal programs will contain one
or more of these same songs. A short
Um ago a well known pianist put tho
"Dancing Doll," and "Marche Mtgnonne,"
by Poldini, upon her programs, and soon
they were heard on many, but now. wo
never hear them.
Somebody elss started th Schuls-Evter
arrangement of "The Beautiful Blue
Danube," and as a result we were dazzled
by it as a closing number at almost every
piano recital for two years. Th same
holds true in other branches of art. And
meanwhile thare are so many beautiful
composition, both of ancient and mod
ern times, which w never hear.
Certain composers ar th styVs at cer
tain times, and everybody must have
numbers by on or mora of thes upon
bis programs. And yet there are many
ancient and modern composers who have
written worthy musks of ths highest
quality whose works ar neglected and
practloally unknown upon th concert
platform. Th programs of fifty years
ago show a difference in style from those
of today. Many of ths number popular
then ar forgotten now, soma of whiob
would bs worthy of reviving.
Certain artists pay particular attention
to their choice of numbers and program
making. Instead of following th beaten
path they avoid it, with th result that
they lead their audiences into new fields
of musical delight and give them th
opportunity of becoming acquainted with
more interesting music. This does not
mean that they avoid well known classi
cal music altogether, but rather that they
avoid the too well known, for evn a
good thing may be overdone. They aim
to present unhackneyed music, and to
measure each number chosen by high
standards of Intrinsic worth musically.
Just paus to think for a moment of ths
vast amount of excellent musical litera
ture that ths re is, and of th small
amount that w hear. Is it not amaz
Ths attention of tho musical world win
b turned toward Los Angeles from Juns
M to July t, when tne great muslo festi
val In connection with the biennial ses
sion of th National Federation of Musi
cal clubs takes place, tb climax of which
will b th premier of "Fairyland." th
flO.OOO prlx grand opera, written by Hora
tio W. Parker, dean of musle at Tale
university, with libretto by Brian Hooker,
th noted poet. Alfred Herts, conductor
of th Metropolitan Opera company, will
direct th Parker opera, and Mar cells
Craft, American lyrio soprano, will sing
the prima donna role, "Rosamund," while
William Wade Hlnsttaw, American bari
tone, will sing th rota of "Oorraln."
Ralph Errolle, Albert Relss and Kath
leen Howard will create the respective
roles of "Auburn." "Robin" and "Myrtel."
Ths music of "Fairyland" Is said to
possess exquisite beauty of an evanes
cent and spiritual type, and Brian Hooker
has wrought a delicately charming idyll.
expressing the relation of the realities
and dreams of human existence.
Camille Salnt-Saens, the . most famous
composer now living, arrived at New
Tork, Wednesday morning. May 13, via
the French steamer Rochambeau, . en
route-for Ban Francisco,, where he will
mak thre appearances. "At ths ago of
SO ho will play the piano, conduct an
orchestra and represent tho government
of Franco. On can hardly look at this
venerable musician without an emotional
thrul," writes th Musical Courier. "He
has been a contemporary of Berlloa,
Gounod,' Rossini, Verdi. Brahms, Wag
ner, Schumonn,' Mendelssohn, Rubin
stein, Liszt and a host of other departed
men of fame. , When he was . a boy.
Chopin wss at work, Po was a strug
gling journalist, and Abraham Lincoln a,
rough-hewn countryman educating him
self as best he could."
Pupils of Jean P. Duf field will b
heard this afternoon in a recital of piano
muslo at tbs Crelxhton auduorttun.
Twenty-fifth and California streets. A
cordial lnvltatkon to be present Is ex
tended to all music lovers. Tuose par
ticularly will be Misses Arllne MoCreary,
Clara Hofmann. Wynne Fairfield, lrma
Podolak. Margaret Bourke, Helen Ben
nett and Frances Johnson. The program
will embrace works from the classical
period of Haydn and Beethoven; also rep
resentative modern numbers, by Moss
kowskl, Ltsxt and others. Variety will
be given by vocal music sung by Miss
Martha Green and Lloyd Flynn, pupils of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly. Th
hour is p. m.
A piano recital win be given by pupil
of August M. Honrlum, assisted by Miss
Mlu Leon a Simon and Miss Mabel
Parker, pupils of Mr. and Mrs Thomas J.
Kelly, at ths Bchmollor A Muller audi
torium, ins Fa mam street. Saturday
evening. May 29. at s o'clock. Tho tak
ing part will be Misses Floreno Peterson,
Eleanor Lear, fllmon. Fist Dawson, Oracs
l!oud'. Parker and Peterson. Madam
Borglum. accompanist; Mr, Bonrium, sec
ond piano. Miss Peterson and Miss Lear
will both b heard in two numbers from
th works of th great romvoaar. Tn
program contains much tntemst.
The pupils of Miss Ida M. Mors will
five a piano recital at the Schmoller A
tueiler auditorium, 1311 Famam street,
Friday evening. May U, at I o'clock. The
pupils taking part ar Mrs. R. W. Saal
feld. Mrs. Mao Metmler. Vlls Irene Mason,
Miss Ksrythan Jenaen. Mies Margaret
Huoer, Miss Clara Frelnn, Miss Florence
Jones Miss Helen Leviaon. Miss Alio
Petersen, Mis Eunice Nelson, Fern Ms
ry. Mis Mildred Kleporr. Miss Iorte
Newton, Francis Murphy and Muw Ruth
Wleok. Th public Is cordially invited.
A estrva.I of old sonrs wfll bo featured
at the Walnut Hill Methodist . church.
Fortv-flrst and Chart stre. Thurs
day. MflV 57, st 0 p. tn. A """Ml vaJ of
Old Potifts." paj-tlcimted In by th church
choir, a chorus of thlrtv votnss, undecths
direction of Oorse W, Campliell, wfll
pr'v a de-Mrhtful treat to all those who
love mtrh tlmo-ronored favorites as "Old
Kentucky Home." "Marrtning Thmuirh
Oforrla. ' "Annie Laurie." "Old Black
J," etc. Th prosrnun is divided Into
three parts, wsr son. Inducing among
oiners. "lr.xi lnd and "Ws r Tent
ing Tonis-hi," love snrips and tlanttin
song and closing with "America." . Tho
ta nun? part will Tm Mr r . ). Rsdflelrl,
Vis Mr Dsy, Mlti KuH Oo-nn. Mrs.
A. Ct. 6choerner, Mrs. A. U. w.
OMAHA SINGES HOME FROM
f x- - V
;'..;v -' 1
C Williams, Miss May Boranson, O. W.
Campbell and the ohiircb choir.
Mr. Sylvan Burknnroad.' ths vounc
Oman an who was encased last year
by th Metropolitan Opera company, Is at
nomo lor-rno summer and win appear
in song recital at the Young Women's
Christian association auditorium en Mon
day evenimc, May tl. Mr. Burkenroad is
th possessor of a splendid has voice and
has sonnt much time wail In the east In
Its cultivation. His program will b of
Intereat from a musical standpoint, and
will afford him an opportunity of show
ing his Oinalia friend what ho can do. -
The Clef club held an enlovable bannuet
at the Hotel Loyal th . vcnlnjr of
Wednesday, May lit. This was a progres
sive dinner, the guests moving after each
course bv a system of note, dubbed by a
loeal composer as "Lunch Counterpoint."
Afttr to tliinr a slrt program was
given by Mr. J. H. Blmm's, assisted by
Mrs. Wlpton, Mr Kelly, Mr. Landsberg
and Mr. Kelly. . .
Tho Four O'clock Musical club held a
meeting eunaay allernoon. May PT. In the
Theosopltloal rooms in th Be building.
The pro trram was presented by Mlsj
FlsiA liolin. Mis Jai Krueger, MUl
sine roster. il Mabel . F Parker.
Mis Msry Jicflhail- and Mrs. Lena Ella-
worth Iale. Mrs. K. Kabrirki assisted
with two violin numbers, and the ac
companists were Miss Oral Hancock
ana siis siarie liuah.
t wfwvio mnvii i e ior i os
day evening, society nlglit at the Boyd
i,",rr w a I'limns orfranir.aiion r
vocalists known ss the Colonial Ladles'
quartette, who are socn to leave for a
Chautauqua si. (fakement which will keen
them tcurlrir throuxhout the summer.
Featured with the fwur slners Is Miss
Clara Helfken, soprano soloist, last sea
son with the Tolmeo Italian bund. Re
viewers persisted In i calling her "the
smallest grand opera singer with tho
blKtcest grind opera voice." Y selec
tion Tucnday evening will be an oners
number, "Th Shadow Dance," and sueli
pt-pular ballads as "Comin' Through th
Ky" and 'Three LIUlo Chestnuts." The
Xuartetto is riade up of Misses Gladys
nrlerson. Plains Dale, Allesra Fuller
and Kuth Gordon. ajid will dTfer "MUs
Nancy's ilown." ''Tho Perfect Day" and
perhaps "love's Old weet Song."
Frank Mach. violinist, presents th fol
lowing In an informal recltaj Thursda,
May gJ. MImhs Hon A. Hell, Kylvla
Adlar, Kdlth Frieden, Isabella Rodman,
' i ncnrmiuer, urnniat wiedlns. At
H. tioettCMh and Messrs. W. A. DolezuJ,
Morris Fraj.Klin, Joe Herman. Biflloniola,
f dwin Kstakee, Phillip Krrns. lister
Meyera Aril Oleonn. Hohuslax Pestai. A I.
hohrboosh, Ham Kisentlatt. Master Sam
ftlern and Miss Myrtle Field. Iupll of
sink Frances iaeln will assist.
' Komi el Partmonnt Pictures '
Monday and Tuesday
"Tho Curious Conduct
off Judge Legarde"
Wednesday and Thursday
The Popular Comedienne, ,
"Betty In Search of a Thrill"
Friday and. Saturday
"Tho Man on tho Case"
Two BtAr Paramount Fnstfurf.
Rtartlng Today, Mat. and Week
The Mont Sensational Play
of tho Season.
DOVT FAIL TO 8KB JIMMY
OPKN THH IlIQ 8AFK TO
8AVH A UABY'S LIFE.
Mat. Wed., Thurs. and HaU, SSo.
Mghts, SSo and 60o. .
Tuesday Night, Society Night
MUs Clara Seifken,
Soprano, and the
Colonial Ladies' Quartette
. Tango Matinee Thursday
, ..iV IKlW
i C00L.CUAM aCOtlFOfTTAgLE
tspmi miller sea
DU.JCA.J 5 HOLT.
Qssorteb Pivgrtmi of 'k
fmmtamr I I
NOW OP EH
Finn's Band Sunday After
noons and Evenings.
Arthur Smith's Orchestra
in Ball Room.
Plenty of Water in tho Lake
Omtiha Moving Picture Theatre
4VOtb and Dodge Streets.
Will OiHm Monday. May 24 th.
Omaha' Latest and Classiest Movie
Absolutely Fire-proof, Sanitary and
Well Ventilated. We present the best
Pictures the Film Market afford.
CRAWFORD. PHILLEY U ZEHRUNG. "Mr$.
ONE WEEK ONLY, STARTING
WITH MAT. SUNDAY, MAY 23d
ALL WEEK ..
Excepting Friday, May 28
Three Exhibitions Daily
Matinees Daily 2:30; Evenings 7:00 and 9:00
MARTIN BROS. & ESTES Offer
1 i -L L
Wm. FARNUM as Roy Glcnister
KATHLYN WILLIAMS as Cherry Malotto
And an Excellent Cast of Capable Players
SPECIAL Fall Brandcis Theater Orchestra
SPECIAL Air Cooling Plant
A STUPENDOUS VISUALIZATION IN 9 REELS
AND 3 ACTS OF THE POWERFUL BOOK
OF THE SAME NAME
By REX BEACH
romance of '
Alaska ha a
that (lip and
.the most '
t he acme
of realism. -
mited! A volcanlo
The Most '
"THB BEST I
ess and wife
ance of 'THU
I witnessed at)
baker 1 just
splendid. . It
held my at .
tart to fin
ish. The act
ing la superb
and so true
that one can '
from the muta
lips. It I the
the sort I
V7 ) J
It human In
ing lri Inci
ing In situa
from start to
en" 1 .
of strong men
with all tiieir
power of mind
alert for ev
ery cast of
full Fresh from
ran an Broad
cago, A weeks
14 week In
hare seen thl
endorsed it a
Best seats to
the play cost
1.50. Those ,
who read the
book, saw thsj
play and wit
claim the pic
to both book
Mates, All Seats-inp
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