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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1922)
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Tilt: CKK:. OMAHA. SUNDAY.
1 a t
By JAMES WMITTAKER.
NLW YORK. Ope ciI ) It
woul4 t tme toint to tie
ride nhnlicr lit Thrjier
iuM, uniKKliHB In the Carrkk
ilira'rr with Uroott Armani Miaw't-
nie of iiaioKtie .niophir turned
"fUtk la .Mrtliiisrlah." i doing ihf
Hmg a a Uhor ot lovf or (or the
Ute of labor.
It houM It a tii.f point n decide
whrihrr Muiurrt Wychrrly'a voire
" I He oice ol the hrrprnt," in
ilir rvrle'i first part, i the "strange,
rdmiivrly tmiual whi-cer uhicli
Miaw Jinnh In (lie play.cript, or
jwm pMin i4iKiii out lotm.
It oull be a nice point to decide
whether the guild hut created the
ptay Miaw imended, or omctlitng
Hut the nice point are puimlen
oon it i acrrt4ined thai
Mir never intended a play ut all.
'thi fan le done by buying the
Muw book at a More and discover
in? that all the actable drama in it
i the uncatalocued 101-page preface.
The Guild produced the wrong end
the book. A balancing of the tUgr
tai:e of the five dull "Pack to
MethtHrlah" ptayi itli the 50 bril
liant hit of dynamic proe in the
Hdare leave the scale distinctly
tipped toward the Utter. Tor in
Dtances: The most eventful thing
which bai so far happened on the
Mace of the Oarrick where the first
week of the play lu been devoted
if) its tirst two division -ha been
an incident in Shaw i apocryphal le
Kend of the Garden of Eden, show
mar us Cam jhotit to hit Father
Adam with the flat of a lath whittled
lo represent a tword.
Hut, in the preface, we have a
M-ene wherein Ood is about to hit
Shaw with a thunderbolt. A rev
erend had been relating to Shaw
mmhc instance! of miraculous divine
wrath and was particularly positive
that blasphemy could call down a
thunderbolt on the head of the blas
phemer. Up got Shaw in the Lon
don parlor, blasphemed, and held his
watch on God for five minutes,
while the Iir-rified hot-gospeller hid
Which is the more dramatic'
There can be no doubt about it. A
thunderbolt is bigger than a lath
word. Also you never can tell
it might actually fall, as the. theater
management, having no control over
deities, could not be sure whether
the scene would end in applause or a
In the preface, Shaw, getting into
a towering rage about the crimes of
vivise ctionists, unburdens himself
"I really do not wish to be abusive;
but when I think of these poor lit
tle dullards, with their precarioiu
bold of just that corner of evolution
that a black .beetle can understand
with their retinue of two penny-half
Torqucmadas wallowing in the in
famies of the vivisector's laboratory,
and solemnly offering us as epoch
making discoveries their demonstra
tions that dogs get weaker and die
it you give themi no food; that in
tense pain makes mice sweat; that,
if you cut off a dog's leg, the three
legged dog will have a four-legged
puppy, I ask myself what spell ha3
fallen on intelligent and humane men
that they allow themselves to be im
posed on by this rabble of dolts,
blackguards, imposters. quacks, liars
and worst of all, credulous, con
This is language an actor can bite
into.' Here Mr. Shaw said a mouth
ful. In all the pages of his five plays
he never does better than say a
The plays are 'a little bit more
amusing than they are exciting. In
the last part of the evening in the
Garrick there is some clever lam
pooning of Lloyd George and As
quith, of whom two of the characters
of the cast are counterparts. A great
deal of this amusement, by the way,
comes from the actors, who have
improved on the Shaw text by going
outside of it for two cartoons in
makeup and gesture of the English
man. But here again in matter for
mirth the preface is richer than the
work. Again such sly and meager
laughter from playgoers who are
well up on the international gossb
as may greet Shaw's digs, in the lat
ter, at the hen-pecked Asquith or the
vote-pecked Lloyd George. I put
the rih-sptittine spectacle, in the for
mer, of Mr. Shaw learning how to
ride a bicycle.
To quit this process of proof by
pieces and come to a summing up,
the matter of both the preface and
the plays is the storv of the theory
of evolution, since the days it was
science to the dav it became religion.
And. in the preface, Shaw tells dra
matically how it happen :d, in the
plays undramatically why. Clearly
the nrodtiction of "Back to Me
thuselah" in the Garrick leaves an
awful opening for some rival enter
prisea play which can be titled
'The Front to Methuselah."
Shaw calls his latest opus and he
refers to it once or twice, with sen
ile melancholy, as a possible last opus
a "contribution to the modern Bi
ble." The dogma he advances is that
humankind has an expectation of
longer life. Three score and 10, he
argues, is a baby span, and civiliza
tions, politicians, artists, messiahs
and laborers die before they have
struggled out of swaddling clothes.
Let humanity extend the liie span to
1 000 years and it will get astonish
ing results. Projects that now die be
cause one generation cannot com
plete them and the next generation
cannot remember them, will materi
alise. , ,
The trouble with the earth, Shaw
decides, after looking at it from the
eminence of his talent and the re
moteness of his 70 years of age, is
r.ot that humans can discover no
ways and means but that' they exert
He goes into the matter of human
will at length. Its existence is proved,
he ventures, by the biologic phenom
enon of "conscious , evolution." Of
this term, having no. confidence in
the. reader's powers of understand
ing' he gives a whole play and half
a ffreface of explanation. It is evo
lution backed by will God helping
thc monkey who helped himself to
become a man and willing now to
Tlvt Upper t,me; Peek A Uoo Chorl3iea jh 7 ' " ' T
I Y r- J...V II
A ww I V: vh Ptfil
Lillian GisH in'Orphans of Lidta Edtrrtf I !
.. . , I p j
lZ t I What. Theaters Offer; f
( ItSkl ((fTIHE r.int Sho of Ml." ninth- I !i
Lillian (', iih h of- -
I uhru I'jirr iysrily, jr4, Imjl to Jd,
iliit. then lurnrJ Oliver.' Oil
I xtr re4ihernJr-.hr iMlIi'4!d i4ble
j "That tlhtr." W ripliified, 'Tfir
cue I oituitfd iroiii,!!! lloiioulile
Cecil'' thumb," iif added unplra
"Well! What abutit mapped
Vrr. :. : .
"It wa painted red. .iimii! Thf
,4ie pu'e Hhue.
"Well! WrIIJ" iurle.l r
, "I looked for foiiiethiiuf reil," kiiid
Oliver. "I found it. 'I fine it i!
lliat maul! I'jnin bun! he ludtd
the horehie ta it and Jv'iheralc'y
liramed the fxtor devil vkitli ft, in
cold blood. Tjien tje tacked the'
horeliPe hvk tnt'j place! Ilinh Gun
an't the ino liillerl Thert your
man killer Hint nimelieg wretch in
the corner." Oliver made an filoit
to control himelf, ."If. von doi't
believe we,", he cried, "look at that
maul. You can,re the, v.tT h
even if he did try 'to batier'tlieiii'
A jhiicle came from the cmner. "
"It was that wonuii he made
me do it he hvnnotied me!"
A ghastlv i fence followed thi
outburst. Mrs. Jtmmie roe quietlv.
ith tmger that did not tremme
she cxtini!uilied 'c live coal of her
cigarct in the the ahe of the tray
heule her. This done to her tw
faction, he daintily brushed her
hands and looked expectantly at
l'arr. 1'arr gave her credit for
ticrve. Mie could gaze without a
tremor at the hideous weapon 'that
had redurcd the stalwart man to a
blubbering roiliesion. :N 1
"Ve)l,' In - l"oiniiskvicr,' he
cai'd in level toucs. "what are . we,
waiting for? Ulhy. prolong it?". ' . b
' Zabriskie drew the abwuimali.Cr
cil to his feet and led him down the
room. As he passed the woman the
man turiicd on her one, 'beseeching
look. She. drawing back, as 'if afraid
her garments would touch him, gave
him back a glance of unutterable dis
trust. "It" was not Ihe foul murder
of her husband, for which she' must
now stand accused before a court of
justice, that daimtcd her; it was the
shaming realization, that, one of. her
blood had been brought .to the mire
with such a yellow, cur avthe Hon
help man to become superman.' It is
disagreement, within tne camp ot
evolutionists with the Darwinian
legend of automatic, selective evolu
tion. It is shortly Shaw's "survival of
the tightest" erected to combat Dar
win s survival of the fittest.
The plays are part, with H. G.
Wells' earliest and latest' works and
(cm this side of the Atlantic) with
Roosevelt's "strenuous life,"1' of that
system of living the over-full life
which has fascinated the contem
porary Anglo-Saxon, The world, for
Shaw, Wells, Roosevelt and all their
unconscious disciples Edison, with
his four-hour sleeps, the above-average
American business man with
his 14-hour days is so full of a
number of things that they; are all
as unhappy as kings,
The philosophy of achievement, is
to me antipathetic. I 'take myself
as a standard instance. I. believe I
could set myself up as an anti-Shaw
with an anti-Bible if I had. any tal
ent for preaching a gospel of non
achievement. Such a Bible would be
founded on the premises that humans
achieve too much that the trouble is
not that they live so. short that they
have no time to get ouS of troubles,
but that they live so long that they
have time to. get into .them; that
too many books are written,' too
many fortunes made and lost, too
many battles lost and wop, too many
civilizations started and ended, all
for the one reason that too much
life is lived. In the ideal world this
Bible would etch, there would be
short and much less active .'life, at
least half spent in charming leisure
and given to labor only when there
was true occasion for such unnatural
effort. Human achievement. :;wculd
be then reduced to an important
minimum, restrained and winnowed
by a maximum of philosophic iner
tia, and mercifully stopped- by early
Shaw is fantastically old and this
one of his . admirers .fantastically
young. On the verge of a grave,
Shaw finds that he has a lot to do
and no time to do it in. On the
verge of the thirties. I find nothing
to do and a lot of .time to do it in.
, Skinner may have a new dress
suit. That is to say, Bryant Wash
burn is considering a reproduction
of the popular magazine' story that
raised him to stardom' a few years
ago and started the vogue of light
comedy dramas on the screen.
There is a new heiress to the con
siderable estate of Thomas Mix. She
arrived the other day and has al
ready, been named. Thomasina. The
child's mother is Victoria Forde, who
retired irem me screen when sue
married the star of western pictures.
mi!E rnsin Show nf U21." ninth"
I ot lh Herlea, which comes to the
Hranduli nejt Sunday nlKht, la
hpraldrd aa another of thoae anurtalii
menia fabricated at th New Tork
Winter - Garden. Willie and Eugena
Howard are thA ntnra Thora a tu...
acta of 26 aeeneo, In which are promised
aDunnani comeay. Hinging ana (Jane-Inn.
together with large chorus of belles,
and. numerous eya smiting- sets. Among
tne principals ara Cortex and Peggy,
Magtera ami Brown, Bchrodo and Aron
son. Will Phllbrick. May Boley, Ina
Hayward, " Emily Miles, Dolores. John
Quintan and Jack Rice. Harold Atterliige
wrote the book. The muslo waa written
by Jean Schwartz with Incidental music
uy Al Goodman and Lew Pollock. The
acenery waa designed by William Weaver
ot ths Gaiety theater,. London.
FJIXOWINC.'- its . triumphs at the
Brandefs theater during the past two
weeks. D. W. Griffith's "Orphans of
the Storm" ' wlif "he ' continued a third
and positively last week, beginning with to
day's ma.t!nt performance. At nearly,
every presentation of this acreen -epic, last
week, enthusiastic onlookers, enthralled by
the marvels of the picture that. -wlth the
famous old - play- "The Two Orphans" as
the' basis.- had as .picturesque background
the Fr-ench- Revolution,, cheered and ap-
plauded . during the tremendous exciting
and emotional scenes brought before their
eyes and Imagination by Griffith's wia
ardry. The mob scenes Including the
storming- of the Baatlle and trials before
the people's tribunal, are Griffith at
his best. The magnificent settings show
ig' the interlbr of the-king's palace,-the -gardens
of the Marquis de Praille during
a night fete, the quaint streets and buito
irigs of old ParJs, are all so realistic-',
substantial and 'authoritative aa to make
one doubt that they could have t been
speclally constructed for a mero .screen
-production, however, ambitious. .In
"Orphans, of the Storm," Mr. Griffith has
Indeed surpassed all his former triumphs
on the screen.
. Emilif Miles
Tdi$3irigShou IQZl coming io
OSEPHrNE VICTOR, one-of the most
popular -star, ef the vaudeville stage,
comes to head the show which opens
thia afternoon at the Orpheum; She Is
making this her first appearance in Oma
ha. Supported .by a company of unusual
merit,-she is to appear in the four-scene
romance. "Juliet and Romeo," The sketch
Is by Harry Wagstaff Gribble, who has
provided Miss Victor a role In which her
grace and attractiveness may be best dls-.
played, Johnny Muldoon, Pearl Franlt
lyn. said. Lew Rose present one of
featured 'attractions, described as ai
revelry of song, dance and music. Ly
dia Barry is also to be featured. As a
comedienne and . vocalist she is' one of
the established favorites of the ' vauder
vllle stags. "Listen, Bertie," is the title
of the act" of the "nut" variety to be
contributed by George Lane and Byrd By-;
ron. Raymond and Schram call their song
offering "A Syncopated Cocktail' Fink's
mules accomplish a series ot unusual feats,
Jim Dump, the urirldable member of the
troup, is also the clown. He provides
hilarious amusement. Beautiful gymnas
tics are displayed In the act of Beatrice
Sweeney on the traneae ami flying rings.
Aesoiki Fable, the cartoon tixiita.' Is
to be a screen feature. Topics -of the- fay.
also will be shown, ' and likewise the
Paths Weekly. . . - , . .....
TOPPING the kilt .at: the- Knipress" for
the first half or the week Is Fran
ces Parks and 'company, presenting"
"An Electrical Kevue."' surhcihinB.ew to
vaudeville, and -beautiful -find sp"f taoular.
sent their new vehicle, replete with Tim
and laughter. The act has many comedy
situations, mirth provoking palter and
Kinging. Bill Pruilt. "The Cowboy Ca
ruso," Is gifted with a besutlfnl -vo,lc,
and is also very-clever vflth lassd.-fcndi
gun. Jlayre -UeHght,'' and- bny? present
"Clever Bits ot Minstrelsy.".. Many ojt the,
old songs are sung, as well as the lute
ones. and. m'any new a'nd -original jolces";'
together' with clever and humorous.hfU-,
.ten- .. . ,v -.,.,
Corinne Says She
Wants a Heal Man
tUol Wizard in. Vt,
. . Jtvalin of Munfc
I , i''" a imiivijiit, puiut rpe
!VI,t a l a cur K'ai'id the .iude.
Ufi;ie iiiJife, ,i PjviiI Sthoolei, who
li timing tit the Orpheum theater
' m-vt rrW 'iniiic.. act, rtitilld
tMiltcti tv linn ainl.lIcriiMii Tim'J
It'll, , Tljre,ii a comiMnvkof ltv-l
-ntptioriiiig Air, ruiituiicr, ami ,ni'r
'picrnce and lli' paiU thev play add
rtinidrfahte ol.ir n- UivtrMiv1 to
tlte (tiM uig.. bti) is t.tr a" Dav ill
chiddi-r i ftiiueriird it i hii ia
Icriiil interpretation of il.iii that
i. the krytnite 'ot any at I in whnfi
lie U a'emted." -
Mr. . Schooler, i-.- witbchevaujv
luituiii lor the avtuiie (audrvilie
! patron, but the VO'lii nf l'i iiuj';,v
lliei, llialeLirrll ii( lietif,' '.Hfe
vfr .iChniM tUX ap'l'3U'
, repertoitf ,i r ui h tij.it)dunl
ichlotii attttiiptnl tnitule a Cimicil
hall. ' ;
To bring hi eitr.irtidm.il y piani
lie ufnit to.vattUndle ami to prove
volatility. rM-tiilrv lliftn, hi' and
Mr. 1 inilierg' luiiT "fihionrd an itt
lli.tt rmbiat v. .tuiiiiiig. .dancing uuJ.
tomedv. .In hi l.wt.w'UicU.in.wiidr-
ville'.-When Arf, VViOv!rr- 'a '
he Itkrd it t.0 well lmt be h.ul .1 slmi
Uf 'frMfife iiii;rt-f'niiid' , ii'y 'Iji
irernt aft, "' ijl li IV ''ii.tfti jiuiiinrt
are the kiml tli.it Lave In be bj,itil
fit be fttllv aiiiVei;eil '
I he Tliin.M .II, , lut f rtmhrt i
hif;V Mi-tuttii)fc a .it f''f (lie next
ii;e,--wiieii -m, M'jiuv-rr a aj"
wte wpll 1ur"H'ii tji-f'i'. W
noved-t1i.it he'iVjJ .' iiAvKJ
nt.t a dance with ikcsf iyinidixtimJ
erinii..niiii,lr,l '.int who tr:i. lii't l't.iro to lic'dinvV 4 liv' J.tltn-1 .1 1-
'-i.rtrinneli.-iuliiii in lii u.irW. I'he.,-i'lln A tav. . Jl
i..,,,. I.i r. H.l iti, ,ti u.si.ttil I
MWedo'tiirter' and lii faultier. t.;rU,- 'iiiJu'd-i''j' 'i-WAtf j'vetal (
niiltie i. . k'tiireiiiie. Thi alone L l''iii( b.ue. 'i;'JI'y,,l, V.r'"''.r I-T'
.would prove a hiKh'.v eutertaiiiing at-' tion'- ' '
I'ke, -i;iU AVrav. , tU- nitM ','l;iiiding'
.ix a If""'"'." anr (o'.irii bide a di-lin-
The family narne bf Lillian Gikh''
ancestors 'was de.- Guiche, according,
to investigation into Jutr. . ancrstty.
Lillian was born in Masillon, O.,
and entered picture when nhe was
14 year old. 'She vvaa-called by
Paul Helleu, the Krench paimer. ''onei
of the .five most beautiful women in
Amerio.".. This dernure star appear j
with her aiater,' Dorothy, in "Or-!
pham of the Storm." a Griflith mas-1
terpiece adapted-from "The, . Two
Orphans. The picture ta in its third ,
week at the Brandeis theater. !
' . e
I'Vitlr.HuberN' nt'Xt'iipin'irrancc i
ull Til doubt, ow-inti-M thi; rmt:i'Ui'd
illrti-K pr'.thc ihtril. director, Cecil'
Jt. rc "Alillc, who' ri'turiud fioln-'
Kurtititf in suiliMioor health th'at' he !
will lie, unable til pick up bi work '
for several week, according to iiurd
from l-o. 'ViRrlcs. .. . ...... M J
Practically no ftmlKti automohilcs' ,
are bcin-f imported into tierniany.
. i( ' . The Tuesday Musical Cfu& fitacijl k . .v . . J-
- COSTRALTO ' -.'...!
;A uditgriuvi, Mar...2i at S;l'5: j?.:wr; 1
' Price $1.00 to $2.50 no war tax
Mcrnbeiahip'seut'sali- Tutwlay, March'K. Public 'alo-March 17.
' IXax office ope-h's at" 9 A. M- -.. ., .....,
' v . ., .............. If
.' . .First Tims-in Omaha for Tliia Ninth Annual Production (.
SEAT SALE OPENS TOMORROWlOlA. M.
Broad-shoyldcrcd, ' ..dctp.-chcVteoY
rounded and supp,lc.'a. clear peacfies-and-crcain
ing browneyes,ano:a 'aee whose ex
pression changes rapidly with her
mood; that ..is M,iss .Corinne Ar
bucklo, prima donna of the "Fcck-
a-Boo'' company., at : the Hayety
theater this week, who bewails the
fact that of all her admirers, not one
seems to understand .hor-or take her
seriously. . ' . '
"Whatf is the matter- with' -them.-'she
asks. "oV is it niyself?" 'Ant P
Hifferent from other women? I rc-1
act. The motto of these, artists is ''do nj Ceive innumerable' ' attentions,- and.
electrically." Al Beatty and Kvelyn pre.1 le innu c i . -.,,, r ....
to reciprocate, no one takes me seri
ously. 'Ah. Woe-Is me! Unless some
thintr tihforseen- oecra.- I'-feat- that I ,
am doomed to an unwedded' exts-H
tence for the rest ot my days, un,
Romeo. Where art thou?"- .,-";
(tr KEK-a-Boo."- featuring, pors Cnr
r; roll apd Sam Bennett, ' is. . at the
.' Oayety thate?r for ib4 .'tafttat
week." Twd ;H'teifng fomedlans, Oaorge.
.Carroll and -Soto... Bennett, and the,..cst
supporting them are Steve Balzer, Billy
Wallace. Al Dayton, Balaef Trio, Corrinne
Arbuchle, Margie Uatlln, . JHarry vviine,
Pierrette and a chorus ef. protty gfrls.
who sing and dance in a mahneV- wnlrh
establishes them as a feature bf h slm.
Them will Ke a., ladies1 matinee .- at-' fl-: 15
dally all week, starting . tomprrmv. . To-.
day s matinee begins-at o
TANK aU 'Kathcrine tee -are 'the Uesf
, known juvenile stats of th& screen.-
v They-have- been seen-In anynumnei,
of featured Dictures. and indeed they.. have
a company ot their own. At the OrpheunV
for the week opening March -is. ttiey win
be seen In the comedy -skif. "The' f.Ie'eW'
Director," whldi was: written' for- them;
by Thorn as ; J. Uray, . The.. Lee.. chil.urj;n
have starred in . such ' welt known, films
as :TU It to .the Marines.": ' "Smiles,"'
"The .Two Imps". and "A'merloa's'-tBudsV'
American-made' passenger autoftio-'
biles are selling . at.; prices, ranging
from $319 to $'11,000. . ' '. . .
OMAHA'S FUN - CENTER" . '
Mat. ' and -Nite" 'today
Good Res'v'd Seat, 30c
Craftily Wlthhtld for Auto' Show Week
JEAN BtDINI S
SUPERB OFFERING ' '' "
GREATEST SHOW 0M EARTH FOR-THC MONEV
MATINEE EVER. OA Yr
WEEK STARTING SUNDAY, MAR. 12
, Mstines Every Day 2:15 Every Night 8:15
AUTO WEEK SPECIAL
MISS JOSEPHINE VICTOR
And Supporting Company
. in ,.
' "JULIET and ROMEO"
A Romanes In Four Scenes
George ' Byrd
"A Syncopated Cocktail"
In a R-tportoire of Sonffs
Equin Joy Feast
In Dainty Diversions -of
Johnny Pearl - Lew
MULDOON, FRANKLYN & ROSE
A Revelry ef Sonf, Dane and Music
Topic et ths Day . Aesop's Fables
Matlate I5e te 5oe: sesie at 7Se: 91 Satsrday asd ivntay. .
Nltllts ISO ts $1.00: msio li.JS Satardsy ssd Sunday . '
(Patress Pi U. 8. War Tss)
Today's winner of two free Boats is Auto Number 10o75
I - .... .. ...
- A f. t' '
To the y itrola
Several - x IT'
Mahogany; - 0ak
Tills lype "Avill tie rec'bgiiizeff
and welcomed., jnstanjly by
the .discriminating purcha.sci;..
They Bear This
A Guarantee of
Musical Quality (
- -,.-.', r
AVe kriow-tlus- .Vietrola M'ill-i
please you. C6riie:Itl atfd let '
lis Tilnv for x-n.ii ' ' '- '
r.- f-t .;'.-,i,-
i- I - - .
15th .and Harney Streets.
Vj uJv!!fe ( Pic turn
. Two shows in ont.
NtW SHOW TODAY
MAYRE DELIGHT &' CO."
In "Clever BiU of Minstrelsy"
i ,,,t. i, . -. . ,
FRANCES PARKS. & CO.
Electrical Revue . ..
AL BEATTY & EVELYN.
In "ChrVntmu'ms' ' "
.-. BILL. PRUITJ. h. .
"The Cowboy Caruso"
Phtttoplay" ' -.
VXONT TELL EVERYTHING"
Featuring Gloria Swanson Wally
' Re'id and Elliott. Dexter ..
loO. Stage. Stars 26 Scenes 2J00 Costumes;
75 Famous Winter. Garden Beauties
NOT-E Owlnf -to ths imporlancs of this engagement and the unprecedented,
.demand lor. seats, refular pstrons are urged to make reservations esfly.
Prices Nights 50c-$3; Pop. Mat. Wed. 50c-$2; Sat.' Mat. 50e-)2.50 '
NO PHONE;"oRDERS ACCEPTED-1-NO SEATS LAID1 ASIDE
When Ordering by Mail Add 10 for War Tax. ' 1
Wife of the former British Premier, who. has startled the civilized
... .. world by her lectures and writings
To Lecture at the Brandeis Theater . ; .,
4 P. M, Thursday, March 23 . .,,
: ' " 'Ticteta on Sale' Thursday; March' 1G. . v.
. . 13 -' i nn ei eft ti nn 1 r r .
i utEMf.uv, fiuut .fi.vvranu due, . . s .,r-
Matinee at '3:00
' Evening at 8rl5';
-- -'- ' .
vVeek Day Matinees, ?:15" P.' M- Twite Daily Every Evening, &:.$... ..-. .:
Breaking, Ail Oinaha. Runs at Advanced Prices
A Storv X A
r '.--i.J-X. ". " Act
,or L.ove: , , .. yr
A irS. f 'R Ais'taVvr.- !!T Mt!.Be" E"CP Sat.) 25c, 50c, 75c. $I,0ol''
All .OeIS ieSer.VeUe, Ni,ht. and Sat. Mat 50c, 7Sc, r.OO, Jl.Str.' - 'l
. 4 . T. EVERY-NIGHT" . .....
Entire Proceed Thursday . Evening
Performance, to Drill Corps,. Mi Call,
vary Commandry, Knights -Templarv