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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 25, 1916.
What's What andWho'sWho in the Film World
You Have Failed at Everything
Else Don't Tackle Motion Pictures
By PH. GOLDSTONE,
Manager World Film Exchange,
The time u past
when the man
with no experi
ence, no ability
and little money
can make a suc
cess in the motion
nal growth and
in this industry
men of real and
proven ability in
lines. They have
knowledge to this
. , ; Business and from
hit and mist proposition we today
id the entire-moving picture indus
try a systematized business, with prof
its proportionate to investment of
money and ability. There are big op
portunities for the intelligent, success
ful men and the same lack of opportu
nity for the drifting chance seeker.
The man who goes from one business
to another in the hope that the god-
Vampire Parts Are
Craved by Women in
Quest of Movie Job
"Ah-h-h, ha-a-at And the villain
till pursued her!"
This time-honored line, that has
been used in melodramas since the
day when the drama first became mel
low, is "in grave danger of revision.
It has been declared on the best of
authority that the one who created the
line and the legion of those who have
made use of it did not know human
nature as it is known today. In their
times science had not revealed the true
instincts of man and woman and it
was supposed that man always was
the pursuer and the woman the pur
sued. But the motion pictures have
opened up the soul of woman and re
vealed therein emotions and instincts
that must have been hidden carefully
from time immemorial. At least, that
is what : Alan Crosland, casting di
rector for Thomas A. Edison, Inc.,
Motion Pictures, asserts.
(1 Tl i j.
i ve got to cnangc ray waoic con
ception regarding the natures of man
and woman," said Mr. Crosland re
cently. "Before I came into the pic
tures I truly believed that the ma
jority of men were villains at heart,
who . only succeeded in concealing
their true natures by being hypocrites.
And, at that time, I believed that all
women were good and true and that
all of them had noble aspirations and
high ambitions. Alas, alas I I have
found that the majority of women,
deep in their souls, have the desire
to bewicke.d.nd .crueLFor. prac-.
"tically every girl who comes into our
studio in search of a position seems
to he obsessed with the. idea that she
would make a tremendous hit if
featured as a vampire or an ad
venturess. More than once I have
been startled half out of my senses by
hearing Some misguided maiden, with
a face like a Kentucky turnip,' claim
that she would startle the world by
her portrayal of a Lucrezia Borgia
or a Charlotte Corday.
"And, as my suspicion of woman
has increased, man has risen higher
in my regard. The average man, ac
cording to my experience, has no aspi
ration to play the role of a low
browed yeggtnan or horse thief or
some part corresponding to those
which the majority of girls desire to
portray. Male villans do not seem to
relish their parts and I never saw an
. I .. 1 . I A .
role, doing nis oesi k oreas into uic
OMAHA COMPANY TO TAKE
The contract for taking the motion
pictures of the Stecher-Lewis wrest
ling match on July 4 has been let to
the Summit Film company, an Oma
ha concern, composed of J. W. Rach
man. and H. R. Grebe. These young
men have been meeting with big suc
cess in their picture-making efforts
and have-a number of contracts lined
up that promise to make their com
pany quite a factor in the motion pic
ture business of Omaha. They are
also taking the society picture that is
to be shown soon at the Boyd for
charity. Tests on the film already
taken show it to be a good, sharp
CLIFTON THEATER OPENS
WITH NEW MANAGEMENT
The Clifton theater, located on
Forty-fiifth and Burdette streets, has
been reopened under the management
OX M. IVOOUCy. llicjr arc ouwwiug
emmle pictures entirely and have
booked up some very good turns, i ne
program . iui uu- .
nearis, wuu wuws
Honeymoon Trip t
Causes Delay in
The honeymoon trip of George T.
Morton, chairman of the City Plan
ning board, necessitates -postponement
of a definite consideration of
the Belt Line grade crossing litua-
A conference between city' officials
. and representatives of the Missouri
Pacific Railway company at th city
hall resulted in an agreement to meet
on July 15, by which time it is be
lieved Mr. Morton will have returned
to the city. .. ,t- -
The conference was quite informal
and was marked by good feeling. It
Is generally agreed that the track ele
vation scheme will be adopted, but
the details will be considered by the
City Planning board before being
submitted to the next meeting of the
conferees. The plan to move the Belt
Line tracks west of their present lo
cation has been abandoned.
Chief Engineer Headley of the rail
road company intimated that $120,000
will be available for this work by
desa of chance will gather him coin
without any effort or exertion on his
part will make poor headway in this
Immense fortunes are and will be
made in motion pictures, but to make
them one must compete with men of
ability, and that means one must de
liver the goods.
Every day the exchanges are visited
by people wanting to know what the
opportunities are Tn this business. We
always give the same advice:
"By all means get into the business
if you have plenty of ability, judg
ment and foresight"
"But how do we know we have the
required ability?" they ask.
', "By the success you have made be
fore. If you have let opportunity go
by, if your judgment has been poor,
your ambition weakened by hard
work in any other line, then stay out.
We have too much driftwood in the
business now. Follow the course of
least resistance join the army and
the government will make a man of
(Note Next Bandar a epeetal article writ
tea (or The Bee by 0. IV. Taylor, manager
el General mm company, will be preeented
on thle page. Subject, ''Co-operation Be
tween Exhibitor and Exchange."
EMPRESS BILL OFFERS
WIDE VARIETY FOR WEEK
Plenty of variety is offered in the
photoplay bill at the Empress this
week. On the first half is "Window
of Dreams," a three-part Thanhauser
drama, featuring Grace DeCarlton
and Bert Delaney. The story is of a
ftirl who is terribly injured and her
over killed by an explosion; The
girl's life is dreary until newlyweds
move into the house across the way
where she and Jack were to live.
These young people became her in
spiration, and in ' the end it is
through her that the two young peo
ple are held together at the crucial
moment. "Jerry's Moonshiners," a
Cub comedy, with George Ovey, is
also oa the bill, which closes with a
"Beauty Comedy" and , Mutual
For the last half, starting Thurs
day, the bill calls for "The Gentle
Conspiracy," a two-part drama di
rected by Carl M. te Viness, from
a scenario by Charles M. Peck, and
with Vivian Martin and a competent
cast Of players. Miss Rich has a dual
role, and during the play appears as
a dancer, a girl of the slums, a spoiled
daughter and a thief attired in boy'
clothes. "Siren ojL the Jungle" fea
tures Margaret Gibson and William
Clifford. . "The Iron Mitt" and "Reel
Life" complete the bill. ;
STRAND PATRONS TO GET
VARIED WEEK'S PROGRAM
This week's program at the Strand
is unusually varied, as well as pleas
ing and introduces a real novelty in
a 14-year-old star, Willie Collier, jr,
son of the famous .comedian, who ia
featured in a thrilling war story, "The
Bugle Call," while a Keystone comedy
of merit and mirth completes the
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
Norma Talmage is again seen in an
entertaining story of a reformed
crook's life called "Going Straight,"
while the usual Keystone adds mirth
to the program. --
Friday and Saturday Virginia Pear
son is seen in a story of society life
and its shams called "Hypocrisy," as
well as the ever-interesting Pathe
Special musical programs will be
offered at each performance, includ
ing orchestra and pipe organ selec
tions. WHO PULLS STRONGEST-
DUSTIN OR WILLIAM?
An interesting situation presents
itself at the Rohlf this week when two
brothers, ''Dusty" and "Bill" Farnum,
appear in photoplays. Dustin Farnum
plays in "The Iron Strain" Thursday
and Friday William Farnum plays in
"A Man of Sorrow." The drawing
power of the two brothers will be
tested as both plays are good.
Today the offering is Dorothy Gish
in "Mittle Meena's Romance." For
the balance of the week a strong bill
is provided as follows: Monday, fif
teenth, chapter of "The Iron Claw;"
Tuesday, Edythe Storey in "The bl
and of Regeneration;" Wednesday,
W. S. Hart in "The Aryan;" Thurs
day and Friday, the Farnuras, and
Saturday, "Laff Day," with Keystone
BILLIE BURKE AT THE
APOLLO THEATER TODAY
The well-known George Kleine pro
duction, "Gloria's Romance," the sto
ry of which is running in The Bee,
will start at the Apollo theater today.
Pictures of Miss Billie Burke will be
given to everybody and admirers of
Billie who have not had the oppor
tunity of seeing her in all of her beau
tiful gowns will have the chance to do
so for twenty consecutive Sundays.
Old People's Home
Property is Sold at
The property on Wirt street, be
tween Twentieth and Twenty-first
streets, which was bequeathed to the
Old People's Home association sev
eral years ago by Miss Anna Wilson,
was sold at public auction today
bringing t total of $9,740. The prop
erty consists of two houses and a va
cant lof .
M. S. Ellis was the successful bid
der for the large brick house, the most
conspicuous and historic of the prop
erties. The house, which was built
by Albert D. Jones, the first postmas
ter of Omaha, brought $5,340.,
It is finished in mahogany, cost' at
the time of its construction $25,000,
and in the old days it was considered
the finest residence in Omaha.
The other house, an , eight-room
structure, brought $2,675. A. Buck
ley was the successful bidder. .
E. Wolverton, who owns the ad
joining property, got the lot on a bid
About "fifty persons attended the
MANAGER SCHLANK OFFERS
STRONG BILL AT GAYETY
The Gayety will have a strong bill
this week, according to Manager
Schlank. "What Happened at 22'r is
the offering today and Monday and
features Gladden James, Frances Nel
son and Arthur Ashley. It is a mys
tery drama by Paul Wilstaeh, a
strange, though amusing, picturiza
tion of what happened to a master
criminal who is outwitted by the
cleverness of a young girl. The play
was produced by the Frohman Amuse
ment company under the supervision
of William A. Brady. -
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
the Gayety offers Victor Moore in
"The Clown," a story of the sawdust
ring that has a stirring pathos run
ning through it. Victor Moore in this
picture realizes his boyhood ambi
tion to be a clown. The Lasky com
pany has surrounded him with a good
company, including Thomas Meighan,
Florence Dagmar, Ernest Toy, Little
Billy Jacobs and Gerald Ward.
Friday, and Saturday Fannie Ward
comes to the Gayety in "A Gutter
Magdalene." This is the photoplay
promised some time ago, but which
could not be played because of an
accident to the film. It is a Salva
tion Army story, but with lots of
action. It is the kind of play that
touches the heart and increases one's
faith in humanity.
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS IS
ATTRACTION AT L0THR0P
Douglas Fairbanks in "The Habit
of Happiness" is the attraction today
and Monday' at the Lothrop. Fair
banks has been picked at one of the
twenty greatest actors in the movies
by Robert "Grau, noted critic.
For the rest of the week the pro
gram includes: Tuesday, Emily Stev
ens in "Cora;" Wednesday, "The Iron
Strain:" Thursday, Virginia Pearson
in "The Haunted Woman;" Friday,
William S. Hart in "The Aryan."
"PEG 0' THE RING" AT
THE HIPPODROME TODAY
Grace Cunard and Francis Ford will
again be at the Hippodrome today in
"Peg o' the Ring," the Universal fea
ture serial, in which the adventures
of the life in a circus are brought out
in amazing reality. With this will
be a "Mutt and Jeff cartoon and four
other reels. Monday will be shown
the fourteenth episode of "The
Strange Case of Mary Page." Wednes
day is "Iron Claw" night and Friday
is feature night.'
"THE QUESTION " FEATURE
AT BOULEVARD TODAY
Marguerite Leslie will be presented
today at the Boulevard theater in an
Equitable feature entitled "The Ques
tion." This story tells of the lives
of two society people, one rich and
a lover of children, and the other
spoiled and a lover of dogs. The out
come is naturally interesting.
FEATURE AND CON' IDY
BILLED TODAY AT STAR
- The Star theater on Sherman ave
nue, at Locust, is offering a suitable
Sunday picture today entitled "In the
Name of the Prince of Peace," a five
reel feature. "Peg O' the Ring" is the
offering at this theater every Wednes
day and is proving a popular attrac
tion. .- ,. .
PROGRAM AT THE HIPP
LOOKS VERY INTERESTING
The Hipp management has provid
ed a program this week that looks
interesting. It consists of daily
changes of Paramount features being
played in return engagements. To
day's picture will be shown again
Monday, as it is sn exceptional pro
duction callled "Hypocrites," with
Myrtle Stedman, one of the greatest
favorites of the screen, in the leading
role. Tuesday Mary Pickford ap
pears in one of her greatest successes,
Wednesday the internationally
noted comedienne, Fannie Ward, will
be seen in a picturization of conti
nental and American life, "The Mar
riage of Kitty." Thursday Mar
guerite Clark comes back to the Hipp
in a story of a circus and rural lite
called "Still Waters." Friday, Pau
line Frederick comes to the Hipp in
"Bella Donna." Saturday the offer
ing is Charlotte Walker in Charles
Kenyon's drama, "Kindling;." This
play scored a tremendous hit all over
the country and has been sec in
Omaha on the legitimate stage. It
is a story of compelling interest.
GRAND THEATER BILLS
BIG SERIAL ROMANCE
Beginning Monday the Grand will
show "Gloria's Romance," chapter
one. Unlike the usual serial story,
"Gloria's Romance" is a clean, pretty
story with little of the robberies and
thefts generally seen. Billie Burke,
of course, is the life of the narrative
and is just as successful in portray
ing her role as she ever was on the
legitimate stage. The story of the
play is now appearing every Monday
in The Bee.
1 Today the Grand offers Bruce Mc
Rae and Gerda Holmes in "Chain In
visible," a World film production, ac
companied by a clever comedy.
PROGRAM AT ALAMO TODAY
The program billed at the Alamo
this week is interesting from the
standpoint of its variety and the
quality of its features. Today the
third episode of "Peg o' the Ring"
will be shown. With this will be a
western drama, "The Wedding
Guest," and two comedies, "Good
Night, Nurse" and "Betrayed by the
CHAPLIN SHOWS AT THE
BESSE TODAY IN "POLICE"
Charlie Chaplin and his funny feet
will be the main attraction at the
Besse theater today. The offering
will be "Police," which Chaplin him
self says is one of his best attempts
at mirth production. "Chuck," "The
Treasure Train" and "The Girl at the
Curtain" will be the other numbers
on the bill.
MIXED BILL AT THE
PRINCESS THIS WEEK
The offerings at the Princess this
week promise to be the spiciest of the
summer season. Today will be seen
The Railroad Bandit," a tweireel
thriller, with plenty of action, a com
edy, "Dirty Work in a Beanery,"
"The Sea Lily," featuring Thomas
Jefferson, and "Peggy and the Law."
Detroit recently held a public health
parade to impress upon the people
the lessons of hygiene and sanitation.
Talks With Screen-Struck Girls
By BEATRIZ MICHELENA No. 13
(Copyrighted April, 1916, by Beatrix
I have received
a very interesting
letter from a girl,
in Decatur, III.,
and following the
suggestion in my
first "talk" she
has filled it quite
full to the brim
One of these
will furnish me a
text .for this
week. She asks,
"Why is it so
many people give
a bad name to
Why can't a movie girl be just as
honorable and make her living just
as honestly as any girl at some other
This brings up the whole question
of morals in the motion picture pro
fession; and it seems to be a very
burning question in some quarters
made so, perhaps, more often by mis
conception and misrepresentation
than by conditions actually existing.
It is an old adage and a very true
one that "the devil one finds in Paris
is the devil he brings there with him."
There is good and bad everywhere;
either may be, had for the selecting.
In the picture profession a girl may
find the same degree and quality of
bad that she may find in the village
or the city block at home; or she may
find the same degree and quality of
good. It rests with the girl rather
than the profession.
A girl can most assuredly be just
as honorable in pictures as else
where. Some of the sweetest and
best girls I have ever known are
motion picture actresses.
Why then the bad name that so
many people give the profession? In
the first place people are always look
ing for. the bad, and especially look
ing for it in the high places. They
would much rather find it than the
good. The newspaper editor, who
must necessarily be a keen judge of
human nature an human likes and
dislikes, knows this. That is why
so many headlines ' concern them
selves with crime and divorces and
Now In looking for the bad, the
people naturally turn their eyes in
the direction where the spotlight of
publicity strikes most brilliantly.
Scandal about a humble factory girl
has small relish, but if it be about
a woman of fame and achievement
it is very, very sweet indeed.
No one is placed more prominently
before the public gaze than the mo
tion picture actress. Little notice is
given her virtues. That side is un
interesting. But If she takes the
smallest step amiss, a great shout
goes up at once. Her misdeed is
magnified and extended until it Is
made to overcast the entire profession.
Sues Woman Jitney
Pilot for Damages
Margaret Stranz, one of the first
women jitney-bus drivers In Omaha,
is made co-dependant with the Geor
gia Casualty company, In a suit for
$2,500 damages filed by Irene L.
Hoye, who was injured in an acci
dent at Eleventh and Farnam last
Miss Hoye says she was riding in
an auto driven by E. R. Wilson, when
the jitney, which was going at a high
rate of speed, crashed into the oth
er car-, She suffered several broken
fingers and injuries to her spine.
OUTSIDERS TO OUTING
The place is the Omaha Field club,
the time is Thursday afternoon and
evening, June 29. The event is the
annual outinp of the Omaha Manufac
Stingy about it? No, for the manu
facturers have gone outside their own
membership and sent invitations to
every member of the Commercial
club. ' ' . ',"
Reservations are to be in by next
Tuesday. Base ball, golf, dancing and
a big dinner are among the attrac
tions of the afternoon and evening
Woman With Many
Chickens Needs a
An embarrassment of riches in the
way of little chickens seems to have
overwhelmed Mrs. Gardner. 5948
Evans street, Benson.
She has 165 chicks hatched out by
incubator. She kept them in the kitch
en first, but now they are waxing
larger and larger day by day and they
are rebeling against being kept in
boxes around the kitchen stove.
But Mrs. Gardner has neither lum
ber nor carpentering ability to con
struct the necessary out-of-door dwell
ing or pen for the young birds, now
rapidly growing toward pullethood.
Mrs. Gardner needs help in other
. So,, via telephone, comes an appeal
to this great family daily to present
the case in order that, some one may
volunteer to do this job of building.
"And you will get your reward in
heaven," says the appealer.
"Meg Burns" Feature at the Krug;
New Leading Woman at Brandeis
Colonial JTzWreZ Ktida -
AT THB 4l--5JEJC
Km Theater t Week nne 18th., Jutr let.
Sport North ana Hue! MeHntt and The
Kerth Brother Stock eompanjr preeentlnt
an original lear-eet patrlotle Irian pier.
Ve( Barm." Br OUbert Oneet. Firrt
time on ear etaie. Caett
"Met Burnt," a fleher eiri -favorite
of the bore and men. A eooree
tor soeelp te the women. .Hanoi MeXntt
Roderick, the muffler. .Valph E. Moody
rather O 'Toole, the parteh prieet
rrr..... Sport North
Mr. Itebert Burn e, "Mes'e" father and
a typical heel.... .Bobert Qrandl
And- Callahan Oeerie Sharp
Jim Huuunui Be B. Billiard
Jim Callahan, one of the Ttllere bore
Mr. Smller, aa A ertean artlet vlelt-
Ins Ireland I. Blehmend Bey
lieutenant Worthier at the barraeka..
W. Edward gtehwl
Retor Bums, SaiV proud deter
later OrrU. lelliteoi teneher of the
vttlae eehool Bit EUlott
Mre. Burnt. "MefV mother. .Rata Baeklev
Mre. MalUaan...,-. ., Bnuna Blttner
Mre. Mnlvahner. Marie M. Fetera
Mre. Kenney Gladys Thompaoa
Tow," "Hes"i" dec and beat pal..
. TT, ......... Hlmeelf
School ehUdren, Setter en. their leea
and ruueter. Preeena. Sea eoaat of Ire
land. Near K river eon, Mnalcal no mbera
Introduced In the plnyi. "A Bee la Like
You, Lore,", we rda by Gilbert Gneet, music
r Slsmund Landehan. Suns by Balsa B.
Moody. "My lan la Like a Sprit of
Heather," word by OUbert Oneet, mnjde
by J. M. Vina. Sana by Bobert OrandL
Production under the direction at Boy B.
North Brothers Stock company
will offer for the first time on any
stage an original drama, by Gilbert
Guest, a local writer, at the Krug
theater, beginning today at 2:30, and
continuinglor ten performances, with
matinees Thursday and Saturday. It
is a name-play, "Meg Burns," and is
founded upon the patriots of Ireland.
The characters are correctly Irish
and the traditions of the country are
vividly drawn, the costuming and
the scenic environment historically
Serfect. Practically all the boxes
ave been sold for the entire ten
performances and the sale of seats is
"Meg Burns" is an interesting love
story, characteristic to the inhabi
tants of an Irish sea-coast with an in
tense heart" appeal interwoven into
strong dramatic action,' the central
figures being a , tempestuous ' Irish
girl (Haeel McNutt) and a parish
priest (Sport North). Performances
are being given under the auspices of
a well known educational organiza
tion and the proceeds are to be used
in a worthy cause, , , ; s ;
Next Sunday afternoon and even
ing this company will present Its sea
son's farewell performance until Au
gust 20 by offering "Dr. Jekyll and
Mr. Hyde."- -
Lynch and his Associate
Players will begin the fifth week of
their more than successful second an
nual engagement at the Brandeis by
presenting "Sylvia Runs Away," in
troducing a face new to Omaha
theater-goers in the person of Miss
Itin Ragan, who enjoys an enviable
position in the east as a leading lady.
She is one of the most beautiful ac
tresses on the stage today and in
addition to this possesses talent of
a high degree. It is not difficult to
prophesy that ere the first week is
over Miss Ragan will be firmly in
stalled aa a favorite with those who
witness her performance. This is in
line with the claims of the manage
ment that nothing would be left un
done to earn the title of the "stock
In "Sylvia Runs Away," every mem
ber of the company is fitted with a
part that should send this screamingly
funny farce over the footlights into
the hearts of the auditors to win even
higher enconiums of praise for Mr.
Lynch and his associate players than
those already given to this excellent
organization. Beginning tonight, all
new productions of this company will
be made on Sunday nights instead of
Monday as heretofore. Matinees on
Wednesday and Saturday as usual,
The strongest feature of the Em
press vaudeville program for the first
half of this week, beginning today, is
the "Colonial Minstrel Maids." This
number is an all-girl revue, an Adam
less Eden of talent, youth and beauty.
There are many good things in the
act. The company contains nine girls
and the musical numbers are new and
V nm a m
tinkling. Cecil Wheeler and Henriet
ta Jefferson are the principal jesters
with a fund of "give outs" of 1916
vintage. The costumes are elaborate,
the scenery splendid, and as to the
BE A UTIFUL
Mora Baautlful Than Ever
Two Big Plenles This Week
Tuesday, June 27.'
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS,
' Thursday, June 29.
Fin hall and muale, 18-p band.
i Band Concert in tha J
Open Every Afternoon
High CUaa Motion Pic
ture Every Evening, Free.
mrsssBssassBBSss n i "ii itaa
Various Riding . Devices
10e ear far from Omaha for
adults. Purchaaa round-trip
ticket for children on Maaawa
Free Admission to Park.
Municipal Band Concert
Sunday Afternoon. June 25
Finn's Greater Omaha Band
Take East or West Side Park Cars.
girls, they rU very clever. "Penn
City Trio sift act with singing, talk
ing and tytfoMfciita! music. Bessie
JLe Counts-sJever little mimic, has
a lot of stuff that is different. Black
and Milford present a singing and
talking act on the comedy order.
Manager Ledoux is keening the Em
press bills up to a high standard. Tha
photoplay bill for the first half is
of the usual order with "Window of
Dreams as the feature number.
Bth Big Week Begins
A Whirl of
,1 wiiiiin ,t 4V
aTW aW .
nW a- aaaanaa
kvl by eastern ,
rV critics the
W A vnuno-eat and
iC J mortbeau
r7 tiful leading
woman in siotn.
Price Evry Even's, 10, SS, SS. SO.
Wei ana Sat. Matte, 10 and IS.
25c and 50c--Ko Higher
Literati's Grand Opera Co,
' md Contort lmdU PmsIi
Concert Mil. Sunday, Ilk and IS
Com and hear Grand Opara all
this wk at aummer price.
BARGAIN SHOW OF THE TOWN
VAUDEVILLE AND PHOTOPLAYS
Pint Hall el Weak, Martinf Teaay
Colonial Minstrel Maids,
Mlnetrele D Luna
Aa All-Olrl-Aet Nine Swell flirt.
Penn City Trio, -
Mn(taf , TalHaf, la tru entail te.
, Black mad Milford,
' Canwdv Slntuif aa Talkta.
- Bessie Le Count, - '
That Somewhat Different MM.
Cenuni Leal Hell Veril Sextette,
Geylerd end Lanston, Hater an
deodwh, and Alfred FerrelT
Bast Photoplays Always.
10c Admission 20c
2:30 IIRUU 8:20
tot Tea yaifsiauiMta,
Take the sUe
OMAHA'S BEST STOCK COMPANY
1 Br "OUbert Oaeef
FIMT TIME ON ANY STAGE.
NEXT SUNDAY AMI V
Matin. and Nit U ll la I
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.
; Aelee Until Aafuet SOth. .
A FOLIAGE PARADISE
A Multitude el Attreettoa
PRELS MAN'S ORCHESTRA
Wonderland . Claat Ctar
Ferris Waeel " Camr-U-AU
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FREE . DlftTIIDFC FREE
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v Omaha vs Det Moines .
Jun 24, 25, 26, 87. . '
V ROURKE PARK.
: TWO GAMES SUNDAY, JUNE SS f,
(First Cam Called at 1 . aa.1 . ,
MONDAY. JUNE7, LADIES' DAY. '
(Gene Celled at StlS.) -
Bee Seat et Baraalaw Bras. - ' f
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S05 LYRIC BLDO. '
P. 8704. . ,
Harp Rented to I
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