Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 22, 1916, SOCIETY, Image 16

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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 22, 1916.
Math
Daily, 2:15
Ery -
Nifht, 8:15 ;
THE BEST OF VAUDEVILLE'
Twice
Dailr
2:15 and 8:15
Ph. Douf. 494.
WEEK' STARTING SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22.
CHARLES
ELIZABETH
BRICE and
Presenting a Bit of Musical Comedy in a Vaudeville Way,
Akthe
HARRY HOLMAN CO. -MMY MERCEDES
in "ADAM KILLJOY" . SL
A Miulol Production by Dr. Duffy.
PRINCESS KALAMA 7ZT: T
A.lated by William Kaa LUil H0LT2
Prantlns
"A Hawaiian Niaaf. EnttrUinmut," FATHER JOY'S BOV
yjj lJJ5;T Orpheum Travel Weekly
flnO HCn PIERROT Aroma tia VY-nrl with th. Orpbaum
Oriental Vtrutila Act With TO Picas... Circuits Motion Plctura Photafraphar..
t " iyfciajv'Vpai'yAj'wvvxrux'vxnr- O-A-T-nj irun-rjui. xriiTi"wfvw'yar-ivir'fcirmr
The Unirersal Favorites
PAT '. MARION
ROONEY and BENT
Sacond Edition "AT THE NEWS STAND"
PRICES Matrnaa, faiUry. IV. bmt mU faxMpt Saturday and Sunday), 25c
NIGHTS, 10c, 25c, SOc and 7 Sc.
TOMORROWS"
Mat. Tuaaday, Wadntiday, Saturday.
THE MISSION PLAY
j; Br JOHN STEVEN MeCROARTY
THE REINCARNATION OF FRANCISCAN GLORY and ROMANCE
Raplata with 1
PATHOS, MIRTH AND ROMANTIC BEAUTY
s 100 PERSONS' IN THE PRESENTATION 100
THE LARGEST DRAMATIC COMPANY ON TOUR
Thia spectacle wa giyan at 969 parf ormancaa at it own thaatar at San
Gabriel, California. Whan it opant in Naw York it wilt probably re
main foraver. ' .1 , -i
PRICES Matinee., 25c to $1. Nights, 2Sc,60c, 75c, 91.00 and $1.50.
FOUR DAYS,' BEGINNING SUNDAY, OCT. . 29TH
PRICES Matin
MAT. WED.
The Actor Singer
IN
"His Heart's Desire"
25 to $1. Night., 25e to $1.50. Saata Tomotfow.
FISKE O'HARA
Associated Retailers
of Omaha
V.-.-l-V v.,;,o..V i--v.;.v " " M..,. . .,,.,..;;.,., ' tjl
; Present ,,
The Ellis Opera Go.
Direction T Gttnera. and Muiical Director
C. A. ELLIS - CLEOFONTE CAMPANINI
CHORUS OF 60--BALLET OF 16 ORCHESTRA OF 60
''.. . at the '
I (&Y U Spanish ' Sinters J DtoterU 1 P ' A V
) , V 'fcftiiiiMiPv'JUlitSrindeij - J jf
: W y 2r& ;i 1
III I .myrv v J
If The new bill at the .Orpheum this i (ft . 'f ' Jj
week will be canipose'' chiefly of I Yi i&F -
. Ill comedy, some musicTbits and a dis- a?WL. x '.2&&rt "
I tinct, novelty. The headline distine- , I
Auditorium
MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23, 1916
"Carmen"
GERALD1NE FARRAR LUGIEN MURATORE
HELEN STANLEY , CLARENCE WHITEHILL
RITA FORNIA LEON ROTHIER
AND COMPLETE CAST
TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 24, 1916-
"II Trovatore"
MARIE RAPPOLD . MORGAN KINGSTON ' '
LOUISE HOMER GIOVANNI POLESE
ALMA PETERSON CONSTANTIN NICOLAY
AND COMPLETE CAST
There Are Good Seats Left
SPECIAL NOTE-Box Office at the Auditorium
Will Be OpenJToday, Sunday, From 10 a.m.to5 p.m
Prices for Single Performance N
First 15 Rows, Arena .$8.00
First 2 Rows, Balcony 5.00
16th to 25th Rows, Arena. ..... ... 4.00
3rd and 4th Rows, Balcony ...... 4.00
26th to 35th Rows, Arena . ... ... . 3.00
5th, 6th and 7th Rows, Balcony ... . 3.00
36th to'45th Rows, Arena 2.00
8th and 9th Rows, Balcony ........ 2.00
lOthrRow, Balcony .J... .... . . . . . , . l.oo
General Admission $1
So great hat been the demand
for $1.00 teaU that the man
agement hat decided to place
general admission tickets on
tale at $1.00 with unreserved
teatt on Arena floor at rear of
regular sections. . '
Associated Retailers of Omaha
GEORGE BRANDEIS,
C.C.BELDEN, v
JiOUIS C. NASH,
A. L. GREEN, Local Manager)
Coniinitttt
in Charg.
V
Care of Burgets-Nath Co.
The new bill at the-Omheum this
week will be caaipossjl'' chiefly of
comedy, some musicSTbits and a dis
tinct, novelty. The headline distinc
tion tails to Elizabeth Bnce and
Charles King, famijiar to local theater-goers
from former visits in both
musical comedy and vaudeville. They
will contribute a singing.' dancing and
comedy skirt thaj is declared one of
the most plejasing successes sent over
the big-time circuit this season. Pat
Rooney and Marion Bent, another
pair whose ability to sing dance and
create fun has won them top-line class
in vaudeville, are to be an extra fea
ture act "Adam Killjoy," an episode
of frenzied business, is to be present
ed by Harry Holdman. The comedy
&zabeH3rf,
0fhcum
FOUR DAYS COMMENCING TODAY
AM ETA
PariiUn Mirror and Classic
- Dances, v
Rawson and Clavie
In "Yastardays", an apisoda of
childhood. x -
Stanley and La Brack
Comedy Siniinf, Talking and
Dancing.
Fiddler and Shelton
Suf focatad with DaligbtfuIrAia.
Fira Vaudavilla Shows Today.
has to do with a testy automobile
broker, his son and his stenonraoher.
Jimmy iHitty and Mercedes Lorenze
contribute a pece of nonsense caHed
Antiseptic Love' With an elaborate
special setting Princess Kalama is as
Srsted by William Kao in presenting
"A Hawaiian Night's Entertainment.
Lou Holtz devotes his efforts to
laugh making. Seventy pigeons will
be seen in the act of Sylvia Loyal
with her parrot, the novelty of the
program, which also features a black
poodle in the fanciful offering. Views
of Fakalongan, an important city of
Java, will be one phase of the exclu
sive rnotipn pictures to be projected
by the Orpheum Travel Weekly, and
another feature will show animal
movements and monkey intelligence.
"The "Mission Play," ,whiclr opens
a week's engagement at the Bran
deis theater tomorrow night, is a
great pageant drama, rather than a
play, a elation historically correct
ot a wonderful .period in the history
of America. In its telling the stage
is used as a means of teaching a les-
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER."
l(i1iTr. DHj Mats.. U-J5-50..
ZJJ-MS En'a, 15-25-50-15.
That Funny UtUa
Hobo With IK.
Funnv Littla Lauarh.
$112 "Golden Crook" SM-J
Fran uowon, Einaiior i;ocnran, ran uau a. irony
Meehan, Hite 4 Reflow, Others. Fa'mout Beaut" Cbor
us of 24 Crookettea In Grand Ballet de lute.
(Final Performance Friday Nits.)
Ladlas' Dims MstintM Every Weak Day.
Billy Arlington
TO MOTHERS AND FATHERS:
. .
Tradition says that experience is the champion school
, teacher of the world, yet how many people ever profit by the . "
experience of others? Have you, fathers and mothers, ever
given your children the benefit of your experience in life?
, Conimenclng Thursday, Nov. 2, for three nights, a play will
be presented in Omaha which should interest the citrzens of
this community. There are tens of thousands of fathers and .
mothers in this city who should send their children, their sons
and daughters, all ignorant of the .snares and pitfalls of life,
to see thia play. , .
This play, "Experience," la the Eternal, Naver-Dying rtory '
-of Youth, His Early Struggles, His Ventures into the Great
World to Seek Fame and Fortune, His Trials and Temptations,
His Triumph Over Evil and Wickedness through the Everlast-'
ing Influence of a Woman's Love; just the sort of Experience
that YOUR boy may be about to Endure.
"Experience", teaches a .great moral lesson. It has been
endorsed by clergymen of all denominations wherever pre
. tented. It has a wonderful effect upon the audience, because -it
points out to every-man, woman and child the evils of a life
of Pleasure upon the Primrose Path, and brings home to every
heart the old, old story that the Straight and Narrow Path
lone is the Road to Happiness.
The play Is presented in ten scenes by a company of
elarbtv-two neome. anftr comes here direct after phenomenal
engagements of nine months in New York, seven months in
Chicago and five months in Boston. It opens at the Boyd thea
ter Thursday, November 2, for a three-day engagement There .
. Will be a bargain matinee Saturday. I want to call your special
attention to -the remarkable scale of prices I have arranged
with William Elliott, Ray Comstock and Morris Gest, the pro
ducers of "Experience," the Most Wonderful Play in America:
Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, 60c to $2.00; while for
the bargain matinee Saturday, the best seats will be only 11.60.
Next week I will have a very important announcements for ;
"Experience." The reserved seat sale opens next MondayV
October .80. Mail orders now. .
Y . W. J. BURGESS. -
Manager Bovd Theater. '
r- . .
11 ibol .
son. The story, however, is told in
words by living actors, the company
direct from its own playhouse at San
Gabriel, where the play has had a re
markable run of 969 performances.
The actors live and move, for the
Mission Play is not a picture drama.
Its people were bom, many of ahem,
in the old Mission town of San Ga
briel, where the playiad its birth.
There are twenty-two real Indians
with the company. The Indian
dancers are real Indians. The Span
ish dancers are descended from the
best blood of old Spain. And each
actor has been fitted into his part has
almost grown! into. it.
The first scene of "The Mission
Play" is laid on the snores of the
Bay of San Diego, the "Harbor- of
the Sun," in 1769. and portrays the
great difficulties that beset the path
of the Franciscan fathers and kc
Spanish expedition to establish the
white man's Christianity and civiliza
tion ori the western shores of Ameri
ca. A great conflict arises between
Father Junipero and the people, who
threaten to take him away by force.
The climax to this act is the answer
to the prayer of the one great soul
that alone had faith in God. The
second act presents a vivid picture of
life as it was lived in the-goldcn age
of California. The scene is laid at
the Mission of San Carlos de Carmel,
near Monterey. It is in this act that
Lthe colorful pageant of the Indian
arts ana cratts is' shown, also the
great "Fiesta Scene" with its por
trayals of the follf songs and dances
of the Spanish California of a cen
tury ago. i'The third act tells the
story of ruin and portraying the result
that tollowed upon the confiscation
of the missions when the Indiansand
tne Franciscan lathers were driven
out. ,
Fiske O'Hara tomes to the Bran-
deis theater for four days, beginning
Sunday, Uctober if), with matinee
Wednesday. Mr. O'Hara has com
posed five new songs, which he will
sing during the action of the play.
The cast includes Arthur Vinton, J.
P. Sullivan, William T. Sheehan, J. E.
Miller, Helen Vallely, Bess Sankey
Lisle Leigh and Lou Ripley.
V . 5T- 1
The great question in every wom
an's life is, "Which one shalf I
marry?" Is it wise to marry for
money or for love? These questions
form the basis for a remarkable play
entitled "Which One Sall I Marry?"
and written by Ralph T. Kettering,
wmcn will De given at the iioyd the
ater for four nights only, with mati
nees on Sunday, Tuesday and
Wednesday, commencing this afternoon.
The play deals .with a young girl
who as a stenographer is beloved by
her employer, a xery rich man, and
by the foreman of the shop, who is
a poor man. She discovers herself at
the crossroads of life, tries to escape
and finds herself lost in the Gray
Forest of Doubt. Her father and
mother are desirous that she marry
money, as it will benefit them also.
She prays that she may see her life
with both men, that she may make
her choice. BeTiold. she finds her
self at the gates of the rich man's
mansion. Her life in the land of
money is one, of sham and .hypocrisy,
whither life in the realms of reality
with the poor man, she finds deep
privation, domesticity and sordidness
out also love. As she tinallv makes
her choice she finds herself back in
the old home with her mother and
all ends happily: The company in
cludes Marguerite Henry, Marie Kin
zie, Dollie Day, Ainsworth Arnold, E.
H. Horner. Jidgar Murrav. Charles
Richards. Arthur Harris and several
others. Eleven beautiful scenes are
used in the production.
The first of th comedies with
music on the new Internatiqpal rir
cuit will be at the Boyd next Sunday.
This uproariously farce comedy, "My
Aunt From Utah," features Kate Eli
nore, America's funniest of character
comedienes. Some of the songs in
troduced are "I'll Go Out With Your
Wife If You'll Stay Home With
Mine" "Tonight's the Night." "Some
where a Voice is Calling," "Virginia,"
"IrelaoeT Must Be Heaven," and, oth
ers. The engagement will be for four
nights, beginning next Sunday mati
nee, with the regular matinee , on
Wednesday.
Manager Burgess of the Boyd thea
ter says: The announcement I am
"now making I consider the most im
portant that I have made to the peo
ple ot this city and vicinity since 1
nave had charge of the Boyd here.
By arrangements with William
Elliott, F. Ray Comstock and Morris
Gest I have been so fortunate as tM
secure an engagement in this city of
Experience,' called by the-.critics the
most wonderful play in America.
Experience' comes here with a very
high-class organization, as the New
York company, with a cast of eighty
two notable 'players, ill be seen in
this city. The ladies of this company
have attracted much attention and
their beauty is said to have given the
stage a new standard of radiant girl
hood ; ;.'
"Iii ten brilliant and spectacular
scenes 'Experience tells of the ad-
tions he meets when he goes out intqf
the big world inV search of fame ana
fortune. MrVHobart ha made these
temptations . to , be represented by
beautiful girls, and the characters can
be called by such names as Youth,
Wealth, Beauty, Fashion, Tassion,
Intoxication, .Excitement, Crime,
Makeshift, Kabit, Blueblood, Sport,
Ambition, Love, Hope and so on for
the various vices arid virtues.
"While the characters are called by
these allegorical names, 'Experience'
is a piay of today, and a vital, flesh
and blood drama. I believe 'Expedi
ence' the biggest theatrical produc.
Hon that has been ; here in years."
.Mail orders are now being received
and will be filled in order of their re
ceipt. Regular box office sale opens,
Monday, October 30. The engage
ment is for three nights and Saturday
matinee, beginning. Thursday, No
vember 2.
An up-to-the-minute display of trre--latest
gcAvns will prove to be one of
the items of interest to the feminine
theater-goers of this city during the
forthcoming engagement of "A
World of Pleasure" at the Boyd No
vember 16-17-18, with matinee on
Saturday. Broadway's peach ' crop
has apparently been cornered in se
lecting the. ensemble of this huge
Winter Garden spectacle. Added tp
these attractions the directors of th
Wjinter Garden are sending a cast of
principals well worth the price of ad
mission in themselves. Figuring
prominently in this cast are such well
knowa names as Conroy and Le
Mairc, William Norris, , Collins and
Hart, the Courtney Sisters, Media
tion, Diamond and Chaplow, Wanda
Lyon, Rosie Qtiinn, Franklin Batie
and MargaretEdvvards.
Ruth St. Dennis comes to the Oi
pheum for 4he week of October 29.
plfiss St. Dennis will be assisted by
led Shawn' and ballet. She is to
present a review of the dance pageant
of India. Greece and Egypt in pre
cisely ,the same manner that she or
fered the review at the Greek theate
at Berkeley," Cal. i
Keeping up the pace pi presenting
only the best vthat the' field of bur
lesque affords, v Manager Johnson of
the popular Gayety announces as his
attraction lor tins weeK the Uolden
Crook Company, of which Messrst
Jacobs and Jermon. are the propries
tors. Billy Arlington, a comedian pf
legitimate methods, is at the head of
the fun-making contingent. Frank
Dodson, another comedian of legitfi
mate methods; Eleanor Cochrairj
souprette: Doily Meedan.
donna; Hite and Reflow, dancers,
the Pall Mall trio, three sing
smart songs, are notable members of
the cast. The chorus is an -adjunct of
grace and beauty, the twenty-eight of
more comely girls having been se
lected because of their attractiveness
and ability to wear effective cos4
tumes. A novelty -will be introduc
tion of a French ballet, interpreted
by a score of talented young dancing
girls who are said to give an exhibi
tion of terpsichorean 1 skill quite as
remarkable and equal to the ballets of
grand opera. Today's rftatinee start
at 3 o'clock. Beginning tomorrow
there will be a ladies', matinee daily
all week. . . ' ,-
Ameta, the mirror dancer, in a strike
ing offering is easily the feature act
on the program at the Empress the
ater opening today. Ameta has been
dancing since she was. 14. Ameta
'a
a an
ncers. and
singers
danrpe in trntir nt tiolf dn.in t.rir.
... ....... . UU..I. m,Y
mirrors, making if look as if she wer e
sextuplets. The color effects are su
perb and her dances lack for nothing
in respect to gracefulness. "Yester
day," an episode of childhood, is of
fered by Rawson and Claire, with spe
cial scenery, on the same bill, and is
represented as being -refreshful and
entertaining. "Suffocated. With De
lightfulness" is presented by Fiddler
and Shelton, two old-time vaudevil
lians. Stanley and La Brack complete
the vaudeville offering for the first
half of the week with a comedy singV
inir .tallfino- and Hanrinor art "
"Manhattan Madness" is
1 Fairbanks Feature at Strand
Douglas Fairbanks is seen at the
Strand in his latest, "Manhattan Mad
ness," today and tomorrow, Mr. Fair
banks adds to his laurelp in "Manhat
tan Madness," which can best be de
scribed as a burst of speed, glee, hi
larity, good nature, entertainment,
with a little love thrown in for a filler.
Tuesday comes Dorothy Dalton in
a new phase of picture drama, "The
Jungle Child," laid in the primitive
forests and jungles of the wild .land,
as Well as in civilization's most beau
tiful cities, while for Friday arid Sat
urday William Farnum is seen in a
virile, forceful drama, "The Fires of
Conscience."
BOYD
Four Nights.- Beginning Today,
Mats., Today, Tuet., Wed.
' ED. W. ROWLAND and LORIN J. HOWARD
' ' ' Offer The ' '
Newest Sensation
O VV Play of
- ' - I Vital Truths
THE GREATEST QUESTION IN EVERY WOMAN'S LIFE
Would You Marry for Love or Money?
NOTABLE CAST OF PLAYERS
. Mats., 10c, 25c Nights, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c.
NEXT SUNDAY Kate Elinora, in "MY AUNT FROM UTAH"
Borglum Piano School
2661 Douglas Stmt
August M. Bore lum. Madam Borglum
. (Pupils of Wagsr Swayns)
Solfsge-Sehvmrts Msthod, Paris.
Harmony Public Performance.
.aa ........VrYnfLuu
Florence Basler Palmer
VOICE CULTURE
Pupil al Fmrfaa-.Frav R-11.
Pupil. Pnpand lor Oaaalc and Concert
STUDIO 1807 FARNAM ST
Phon. Douf. SS34. Omaha, i
5