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THI WASHUraTOS HERALD; lUHDAT, JAMUAmT 1, Jltll.
Actors whos who
' IN CURRENT PLAYS. '
. BsaBaBaBBBnTr. v'SSBnl
v V JBH Rnnuuum
John Drew, probably the best,, known
actor in America, who comes to the Na
tional Theater this week In his new play,
"Smith." is an actor by inheritance.
I Born in Philadel
phia in 1853. he is
the son of John S.
Drew, the well
known Irish come"
Idian, who died in
1862, and Mrs. John
Drew, a well-known
I actress, who died in
1897. All he learn
ed in his early days
I about the stage his
I parents taught him,
land his first ap-
JOHN DREW, pearance was in the
X Arch Street Theater, , -Philadelphia,
"owned by his mother, in 1S73, .when he
played the part of plumper ln'"Cool as a
Cucumber" Before he beca-ne a star he
vas prominent in the support of Adelaide
ellson, Edwin Booth, and ranny Dav
enport. Later he became Identified with
Augustln Daly's excellent company of
tlaers. iihlchhe left to star uuJer the
management of Charles Frohman, with
whom he -has been ever since
Mary Nash, who plays the rolo of Cice
ly Rand. In "The City," at the Belasco
Theater, was born in Tioy, N Yt and
come of theatrical ctcch, for her father.
Phillip P. Nash, has
been identified witL
the B. F. Keith en
terprises for uianj
years After studj -Ing
for the stage
in a school of act
ing, she made her
'debut Ma 4 1903,
as a member of a
stock companj at
Hoboken, X J ,
playing in "The
Lottery of Love "
The next season
saw her first ap
pearance on Broadway, in the role of
Nancy, in "The Girl from Kay s." During
this experience with Sam Bernard, she
showed a decided talent for musical com
edy, especially in dancing, but her ambi
tions were all for the drama. An attack
of nervous prostration caused hrr to re
tire for a season, and then, in 1906, she
Joined Ethel Bairimore's companj, re
maining with it for a year and a half.
During that period her roles included
Leonora Dunbar in "Allce-SK-by-the-Flre,"
Miss Petticoats, in a reiiial of
Clyde Titch's "Captain Jinks," an Un
known Lady from beyond in Galsworthy's
The Silver Box." Ethel Carlton in "His
Excellency the Governor," Amv Spencer,
in "Coubin Kate," and Annette in "Car
During the season of 1907-S Miss Nash's
public appearances were limited to a brief
dash into musical entertainment. In
a short-lived comic opera called "The
Girls from Holland " The next year she
became Andrew Mack s leading woman.
In the spring of 1909 she supported Mary
Mannering in ' The Truants " Then came
her engagement as the original Cicelj In
The Cit." which enjojed a season s run
in New 'iork
Of all the members, cf the company
now presenting Cljde Fitch's last play,
The Citj . ' at the Belasco, under the
Shubert management. Miss Luclle Wat-
, son can justly claim
the greatest pre-
v ious experience in
parts written b y
the late great dram
atist. In fact.
Miss Watson's ca
reer w as to a large
degree molded b y
Mr Fitch himself.
w ho considered her
one of the most for
ies, ' and who wrote
number of roles
especially for her.
Miss Watson made her initial appear
ances in Hearts Aflame." Mr Fitch
saw her performance in Baltimore, made
inquiries about her, and, when the com
panj went to Philadelpnla, wrote to
her, making jn appointment for her to
meet him at his house. After the Satur
day night performance in Philadelphia,
she went to New Iork and saw Mr.
Fitch for the first time that bunday.
He Immediately engaged her for the
role of Maggie, in The Girl with the
Green Eje,' and thus she became one
of the regular Fitch players, after hav
ing been on the stage only about three
months. It is also of interest to note
that her first appearance in a Fitch pro
duction was with Mrs Clara Bloodgood,
to whom sho bears so singular and strik
Her next role was one written espe
cially for her by the dramatist in "Glad
of It," one of Mr Fitch s few failures
She then, temporarily 'caving the Fitch
comedies, plajed with William Collier In
"The Dictator. ' after which she was ill
and retired for ono season The follow
ing year Miss Watson played the leading
feminine rolo in Miss Margaret Anglin'b
supporting companj in "Zira."
After her season with Miss Anglln.
Miss Watson was again drafted into the
Fitch pieces, appearing with Ethel Barry
more In both "Captain Jinks" and
Last season Miss Watson supported
Ulcanor Robson for a time In "Vera, the
Medium." and then rested until she was
engaged for 'The City."
TuTly Marshall, the original George
Frederick Hancock in Clyde Fitch's sen
sational play, "The City," was born in
Nevada City. Cal . April 13, 1SG4. When
but five years old
he made his debut
in Southern Cali
fornia with a trav
eling band of Thes
pians After a
year's time he at
tended public school
nt Santa Rosa, and
lator was a student
at St. Mary's, San
Francisco, and was
' from the Santa
Clara College, In
Eonta Rosa. From
this same school
were graduated such well - known
fcopIe as Henry Guy Carleton, Clay
M. Greene, Nick Long, John T. Ma
lone, and manj other bright lights.
He then made his appearance at the
Baldwin Theater in San Francisco as a
super, later on plajlng small parts,
cruch as drummer, page. &c, but his first
reel professional appeararce was at the
old Winter Garden Theater in San Fran
cisco,, In March, 1583, when he enacted
the role of Fred Carter in Bronson How
ard's "Saratoga." He was then engaged
for a season ot summer stock at Oak
land." CaU where he played comedy and
juveniles. From there he went to Sacra
mento. Cat,' where ho filled In two sea
hm as a etoeic actor.
Tbalollowlng'seaaon he "became a mem
ber ,t J. OnV Ward's all-star company.
This oMWateatloa traveled from townto
town 'by wagon. Maud Adams' was a
nesberof fhUTtttaeranCDarty and nlsjr-
rMvcslMr parts. ' He tbenretnrned to
'rSnnsFranclsco and ' Joined , the JAlcasar
s. an r- - ' jf r-L. i t
J -WWMIP - ... ijm MO wav,; !-MM
jm.hi ws p i'J-i.jj
sSnnTr " "y- '
'v MaBnm"w c 1
'RUTH ST. DENIS.
antresses, secured the service of Mar
shall for her character man.
During the season of 1886-7 Mr. Mar
shall was engaged by Mme. Modjeska to
play one of the principal parts and man
age the stage. Then came a season with
Fanny Davenport, and next he was seen
In the all-star cast of "Uncle Tom.,
which Included some of the biggest
names In theatrical history. Mr. Mar
shall, then became associated with E. H.
Sothern. with whom he remained for
eight years in the capacity of stage di
rector andproducer.A Later on he was
engaged.. by Daniel Frohman and appear
edtar'"HeldDy the Enemy," "Because
She LoyedCHlm So." and nearly all the
successes played and produced at the old
Lvceum Theater. New York. Ho then
.appeared in Henry W. Savage's big pro
duction of 'The Stolen story." ana wan
in the original cast of 'The Other Girl."
He then organized the Tully Marshall
.Players and rounded out a season with
them in stock at the Belasco lTieaier.
Pittsburg. He subsequently managed
stocks in Cleveland, Rochester, Buffalo,
Detroit. &.C He then appeared in a plaj
entitled "The Builders." written by Mrs
Tully Marshall (Marlon Fairfax). His
next great success was as Joe Brooks in
"Paid In Full," which enjoyed a season's
run at the Astor Theater. New York
Then came his oppertunlty In Clyde
Fitch's latest and best drama, 'The
City" His success in the part was not
only instantaneous, but sensational, and
on the opening night at the Lyric Thea
ter. New York, he received over twenty
Next season Mr. Marshall will be star
red in a new play which the Messrs Shu
bert are now having written for him by
a well-known author.
Ruth St Denis is coming back to us.
ohe will be seen at the Columbia Theater
for one week, beginning Monday. January
2. She comes with a new repertoire of
dances. Oriental, it
is true, but dis
from the Hindu
creations in which
she has heretofore
appeared. The new
conceptions are of
ancient Egypt, and
they reflect in pan
tomime the religion
and customs of the
mother of civilization.
Ruth St. Denis, it
is not generally
known, s an American girl, and, what
is more, w'th that touch of New Eng
land in her which has done much to help
her win success against great odds. She
was born In a little town near Passaic, N
J Her family name is Dennis, and her
father was of English stock with a touch
of "wanderlust" in his make-up From
him Miss St. Denis received In a great
degree the love of the 0ent and the
beautiful things of life Her mother Is
a New Englander. and Miss St- Denis
was alwajs a mother's girl To the
mother she owes the determination and
fixity of purposo which helped her
against terrible odds to win her present
position on the stage She herself sajs
hhe alwajs danced As a child she
danced to school and then danced home,
and finally she found a position on the
stage. For some time she was under the
management of David Belasco, and
there she learned much of color and
methods of production, for she watched
all rehearsals like a hawk watches a
chicken Sho appeared in "Zaza" and
"Da Barry" and whllo In the latter play
conceived the Hindu dances which mado
her famous. She delved In libraries,
she went to Coney Island, and to the
Hindu colonj in New York. Every
where she could find a touch of Hindu
she studied and worked, and finally, after
tremendous struggle against poverty and
when she finally had her work com
pleted, she set out to have a hearing
This was. the hardest task of all, but
with an abiding faith In what she had
builded sh clung to the task and finally
gained her point and fame at a bound.
W. W Andreeff. who will come to the
Columbia Theater with Ruth St. Denis,
as the conductor of the Imperial Rus
sian Court Balalaika Orchestra, Is said
to be a great man,
unspoiled by the
honors which h e
has won He Is the
possessor of the
cross of the Legion
of Honor, the cross
of St, Anne, and the
Order of Vladimir,
and other decora
tions of equal dis
tinction. Yet this
man Is to-day as
W. W. ANDREEFF.modest aa though
he were just beginning the great task
for which he has been so generously
and worthily rewarded
When Mr. Andreeff undertook to re
generate the neglected and despised mu
sical Instruments of his people he was
looked upon simply as a talented mu
sician capable of producing music on his
crude instrument such as no other p'ayer
could evoke. The musicians and social
folk thought his claim that there were
possibilities yet not understood in the
balalaika simply the whim of a musician
in love with his instrument. Many years
of patient work were given by this one
man to establish the prestige which the
balalaika and its kindred Instruments en
joy to-day In the world of music. And
now that his work is done and the In
strument is recognized as having quali
ties not only unusual, but typically (Rus
sian, he says that it Is the mflftic. and
not the man, whlj made the achievement
Creature's Band Coming.
Creatore and his famous band will re
turn to Washington next Sunday after
an absence from the city of over three
years. He Is scheduled to give two con
certs at the Columbia Theater In the aft
ernoon at 3.30 o'clock and again in the
evening at 8.20, when there will be a
complete change of programme. Crea
toress unique leadership is inspiring, and
his method Is said to be different from
that of any other director before the
American public It seems as if he were
a veritable wizard In producing wonder
ful results with his Instruments, the
fifty-six men working together as a sin
gle unit.. Every player forcibly feels a
serious personal responsibility in giving
Creatore a most delicately exact response
to his every demand. The audience, too.
Is seised with the same sympathetic ap
preciation and is made to feel the full
beauty of every measure and phrase as
Creatore Interprets it. Notable among
the numbers for the afternoob concert
will be found the 'Tannhauser March."
the overture from 'William Tell." Liszt's
"Second Hungarian Rhapsody, the
"Miserere" from "II Trovatore," and a
bombardlao solo, "Dlo possente," from
"Faust." The evening programme will
include the -"Coronation March" from
'The Prophet," overtures from. "Tann
hauser" and "MIgnon." Mascagnl's In
termezzo from 'Ir'amlco Frits," prelode
from 'Traviata;" and other similar num
bers. 1 r ,,
HAPPY NEW YEAR WEEK AT THE
NEW NATIONAL THEATER
Mfca eolj thsricr in Wti bitten offering ezdsfolr'"Amerlcui'aBd tardea stus Ot the fins rank.
Fsyalar Katiaeea Hew Year (Meatay) aU Sataraay,
CHABLES FROHMAN FRESKHTS
In W. Somerset Maugham's Newest Comedy
By the Amtaor of "Lady Frederick," "Mr. Dot," "Jack Straw, Ac
NEXT WEEK Wed. aaa Sat. Mats. SEAT SALE THURSDAY
CHARLES DILLINGHAM Preseata
MONTGOMERY AND STONE
la George Ade's Musical Comedy Master Work
THE OlssD TOW N CUSTIV LBDERS
COMPANY OP lW-rTHB ORIGINAL ENGLISH PONY BALLET.
s. 1 N. Y. Philharmonic Orchestra
GUSTtV MAHLER. Conductor.
Series Tickets. W-OO. SO. 9-LOO, ZJ!0. $2.00, Now Selllag
At T. ARTHUR SMITH'S, 1411 P St. N. XV.
Tuss., Thurs., Sat.
Evoiings, 2bc, SSe, Sic
SPECIAL JTEW YEAR MATINEE TO-MORROW ALL SEATS. 23c.
A. K. PEARSON Offers
A Realistic Story of the Early Days Wkea the Morssoms Rated the Laad
Betweea Utah and California.
Through Death Valley
The Acme of All Thrills. A Dart wtth a Real Rattiesaake. Aa Intensely
IatereattaK Play. Brimful of Startling Scenic Sensation.
AT CRIPPLE CREEK
TO-NIGHT fiRAND CONCERT
1Rn onri ORn 1 life motion pictures I
rIf suttaM 'arraamMnls eaa be
sr Klaw, rlr7;Josaa-Brssltst.an4
Mr Charles Wvrtaaav "Bissssa at
nybreok Fanttt Mr. M;irrd1rsK, the
MteTisw Thtar artWtlllllh TTMfar
f&pZs H&Ddomest and Most oSi&W
Ztfs Popular Theater with BU xSCS
Y Earpasstog the SLSO and $100 XJi
( Attractions. J
( DAILY MATINEE Se ONLT. 1)
KVENI03. 2c. 50c. AND 7I& I
1011'n Merry Pace Begin.
IB The IirtHltnt American OOmcdKxme HI
The IirtHltnt American OOmcdKxme
In the Merriest Farce ot
Supported bj Her Own baperti
Company. Indndics Iawtcdcc
(, rattan. U. U. Htabbs, and Kate
"Chims," the Great Kit,
lif Arranjrment with Cnarles
Ffrohnun After Sercnl Months
Itiin at the N I. Umpire Thea
Sol Goldsmith and Gay Hopne,
xhe ucmmercu! urummera.
A ISroadway Huoores of the Hap
piest, Tuneful bort,
The Genial b'injtec Onmnrltin,
in "A Study to Sons.'
Tssmsnisn-Vsn Dismsn Troupe.
fsmoaa tsdy Aieniats from Kuroje.
Cote, CanniDj. Cor.
Ctaoue Open irsrontes.
Pope aad "Uao,
iTwo Famous Plara-i Knah from
Triumphs m vsaoeruie.
RICAII & L0RERMR
IrormerlT wltn "Ths OoUese
wuow, nance irnai, air.
Make. Ac, In "An Idyl of Bin."
Wonderful "Utynsnt" Kctuns. 'The-BtatncDoar'and-Tbe
Next -Week Twelfth AaaV
Tersary Greatest Bill Eict-
Gua Edwards aad His "Soarr
Rewae. Maamoth Prodaetloa
SS Players. Doc White,
the Whltt! Sox Star. Other
J) aBBVJUSV MMMVB nj !
7th aad Pa. Ave. S. Tffi.
Waitungton's Fatorite Family Theatst.
12 BIQ ACTS EACH WEEK,
laatbwes at J p. m. All Seats, ate.
ETsninss at S p. aa. All salts iismsd, 2fe sad Be.
BIO 8DNDAT COMCEBTS. ,
Hme. xlusuaa't KecitaL
The famous English composer, Mme.
Lisa TjeamanD. who made such a success
here last wtater on her first appearance
in this city, win give a recital of her
works In a new proraiame. assisted by
her Kuropeaa quartet Miss Blanche
Tomlin. soprano: Miss FalgraTe-Turaer,
contralto; Mr. Hubert Elsdetl, tenor, and
Mr. JuUea' Heavy, barytone, at the Co
lumbia Theater Jrlday afternoon, Janu-;
ary 6. By special request the.sonas from
Alice in Woaadertaad" will be rjlyea, the
other numbers bwlsrc'CMlsetloas from 'The
Fott, -oikiV'.c:rh Nl1iUnra," Vtwo
seal.sonc fWltadyard jtlpllars "Jan.,
! sWaTdk -mm-
Ifo Increase la Prieea for
SEW YEAR'S MATINEE.
New aad Nowel.
3 MUSICAL BURLESQUES 3
A Score of Beaatlfol Women.
BSTEX BURLEIGH Preseata
"The Girl in the Balloon1'
Vaasertlle's Latest Nowelty.
She Files Orer the Aadleaec.
THE SEASON'S SENSATION.
Next Week Dreamlaad Bor
lesqaers, with Dare Marloa.
TMISMT Ml SAnilAY
Two' Entertainments in One Program.
KLAW ERLANGER and HENRY B. HARRIS Present
Ruth St. Denis
"AW- E6YPTHII PAICES WJXU
AND IN A SEPARATE PROGRAM
W. W. ANDREEFF'S "SS
NOTE Th Orchaatra Will Play On Program Monday, Tuaa
day, and Wednasday, and an Entlraly Nw On Thuraday, Fri
day, and Saturday.
NEXT WEEK SEATS ON SHE TIESMY.
Frederic Thompson's Greatest Prodaetloa,
With Eatlrc New lorlc Hadsoa Theater Last.
FRIDAY, JAN. 6
SEATS NOW AT BOX OFFICE
PRICES: S2.00, flJSO, S1.0O, 75c.
Mme. Liza Lehmann
Miss Cryder PreacBta the
Famoan English Conposrr,
taslsted by "Mlim Blanch Tomlin, sopraao Miss PalKtaTe-Taraer, coa
tralto; Mr. Hubert Elsdell, tenor; Mr. Julian Henry, barytone.
SUNDAY, JAN. 8
AT 3:30 AND :X0
AND HIS BIND OF SO MUSICIANS.
PRICES I MATINEE
SOe, 75c, 1. NIGHT 50c, 75c, 1, aad $1J.
at Uie box once
NEW TRAVEL TU.KS
AND MOTION PICTURES.
The EsBlaeat ArtfartvTraTeler,
F. EUGENE FARNSWORTH
m.w. Will Be Presented la two Courses of
V"PJ I Three Travel Talks Each.
AT 4:30 coarse Tickets, SJSO. S3, aad 1.5a.
Old Nuremberg, Sslsbnra, and The Ins Valleys of Tyrol."
13 mn IX.
Jaaaary 20 aad 22, "From the Dalmatian Coast to Jajee."
January 27 aad 20. "Social Life on the Canal Zone."
Bostoi Symphony Orchestra
MAX FIEDLER. Conductor.
TUESDAY APTElUsOOh. JAN. . iM.
Seat on sale at Droops. Uth Jk G.
SomethlasT Dolaa- AU the Xante at
1411 St. and
I0WUPIC, and POOL
And many other attractions. Sse
clal featarea erery week. Wsttch
tor aanoancesaeata of
Moon Dances Wednesday and
Satardsy ErealaRS. Free la
stmctloas la skatlna-, lnclndlna;
nil latest stena.
BRING THE FAMILY. ,
Hew Howard Theater
- T Straat, Naar Savanth.
BARTON AND WTSWELL
The Alnhanan Blsssssa, nnd the
DOWN IN DIXIE
America's Fsitmsss' Colored
Watch for the Bis; Free Street
Parade at If earn DaBy. Grand Band
Ceneert at the Theater at TiS
Pricesi Nlsht. SSe, aae, and,
75c, and Saeelal Hew, Teas t
Other Mattneea, Me. and BdcTsM
any, Th,nesday, and SsUnedny.
...ajeaSi-Tasn. inasnsse- &.. wmmmms
MOM. & SAT. HATS., 25c It S1.S0
HI6HTS . . . 5lcU$2.M
UIIES POP. MAT. WEMESIAY
$1.11 75c 50c 25c
Last aad Greatest Dxnmn,
The Most Sensational Play of the Ceatnry.
Original Company, Indadlns; TULLY MARSHALL.
Played One Whole Year la New York at the Lyric Theater.
In n Farcical Comedy hy Booth Tarklacton aad
Harry Leoa Wilson,
"GETTING A POLISH"
(Llebler A Co., Managers.)
THE GARNER LECTURES
Jaaaary 8, at 8 n. m "Studies of the Great Apes at Home"
January 10, at 4:30 p. m Child Life of the Jaaarle Folk"
Jaaaary 15, at S p. m ,. -rhe Empire of Darkness"
PROF. RICHARD L. GARNER, the Renowned Traveler aad Stadeat of
Animal Speech, Introducing
df laSI n?a9 The Aoanaeat Cblmpanaee to be Edacated
9UwlC A hose Feats Are Almost Human.
PRICES 35c, KOc, 75c, fl. Seat Sale Wedaesday.
WEEK OF JANUARY 1 MR. F. C. WHITNEY ANNOUNCES
"The Chocolate Soldier"
l Ith the Fall Strength of the WHITNEY OPERA COMPANY.
NOTEt Orders for seata accompanied by remittance will he received
aad nled In order before the opening of the regular box oMee sale.
"A BETTER SHOW EACH WEEK" Sotto
RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF THE WORLD FAMOUS
ROYAL VENETIAN BAND
AN ORGINAZATION OF 3d INSTRUMENTAL SOLOISTS
Rendering a Saperb Concert of Classical aad Popular Selections.
NEAftY & MILLER
Song and Daace Comedians.
They'll Give Yon Laugh-ache.
Weaderfa! A Circus Feature.
KING & STANGE
la a Comedy Sketch of Laughter. Eatltled
"A LEAD PIPE CINCH."
A Real Fmmay One.
With Character Cestame Changes.
AMERICA'S BEST AND LATEST MOTION PICTURE PLAYS.
SUNDAY CONCERTS 8SSaWM "' 3 P- W-
LESLIE THURSTON. KILLION MOORE, MADGE ANDERSON,
NELSON WARING, JOSEPHINE CARMEN. MARY WARD.
THE CORCORAN GALLERY OF ART
Third Exhibition off Contemporary
Amsriean Oil Paintings. r
On public Aricw 'daily until the eveningof January 22, 1911
-The Gallery is open asvfoUows. ,
'On week days ftdriv9KK) a. m. until 4:30 p; m. s
4 On.SundayslrJ.:ap,twtill4,30p. m. -
-si-ras'L-j " a s-5 jn-sj..vi p aaa Masi
! laTnTPJaTarff ssps aisBffaaaBass ' lata jf. bl
rMflr''- . 7 v-i?Siya3--4-itt3cv'
ALL THIS WEBK-MATINEB DAILT.
HDRTIO AND 8BAMON (INC) PBESENT A
SCBMC MAR EL OF BEACTi.
Follies of Kiw York and Parity
Nest We. IBWI.V8 BIQ HHOWT.
NAPPY NEW YEAR Tl ALL
TIE PATRONS OF TNE
5c ALNAMIRA TNEATEI 5c
Is the Wish of
WM. AHIEY. Met,
The Baraam of them an.
Aa a aneclal oSertne for the bearla
nlns; of the New lfar. Mr. Wm. Alrey
Presents the Blsr First-time snowni
THE YAQUI GIRL
A story of Old Mexico.
See the laqnl Girl.
See the express messeaner robbed.
bee Pedro shoot dasajer from atrl'n
iee the ride to death oa a wild horse,
aad maay more dsrlns; aeeaea. The
greatest of all Western stories.
Aad another featare-aim story, en
titled THE STRANGER.
- A story of an old man's Influence)
over stronsr drink and evil. A beauti
ful story of everyday life. Doat mUs
thin one. It's crrat.
Aad I bae a srreat bis; comedy pie
tare yoa will enjoy. One yoa will
laagfc aboat to-morrow.
And now. once again, a Happy New
Year 1o everybody to ray patrons, t
my friends, to my competitors, one aad
all. I extead my heartiest thanks for
your past favors, aad wish you the best
the new yesr caa brlaar, and remember
the Alhambra to-day at 3 p. m will
eater oa the New a ear with the blasest
aad best show la town the best noser
aad brains eaa conceive.
New Pictures Every Day.
To-day from 3 p. m. to 10:38 p. an.
Dally from lft a, m. to !Os3 p. am.
'WM. AIREY. Mkr.
The Barnum of Them All.
"Watch the Elephant.
9th aid Pa. Ave. N. W.
Conuneuetaa; To-morrow, Jaa. a,
CHANGE OF POLICY
TWO SHOWS DAILY
Matlaee, 2:15. Evenings, S15.
THIS WEEK'S 116 SNOW
High-Class Acts, With ReSaed
Pictures aad Orchestra, Incladlng
CLAY CLEMENT, JIU CO,
In a Great -Western Playlet,
BARNON'S MINIATURE CIRCUS-
latrednclaa: e Smallest Horse
ha the World.
THE MUSICAL PIERROTS
Iatroduclng Their Famous
ELECTRIC GLOW WORMS.
Extra Added Attraction!
Johnson, Marvilli, and Miki
Introducing the Bralnstormlaa;
Antomoblle aad MIKE, the
Funniest Donkey on Earth.
lee Matlaees. All Seats lSe.
Efeiiigs, Csijei Rtsirni Suts
Orchestra, coupon reserved seats
lSet Orchestm Circle, coupon,
reserved seats, lee; Balcony
cannon reserved seats, lee.
Seats Hasaned One Waak ii Mtmm
Box Onlee open 18 a. m. ra IS n.
m. Telephone Main 311S.
9th, F and G
One of the meet seasatleaal. atrens
U saddest. aadVasost pathetic photo
plays ever exhlMM.
saewiaaT n ynanaa; apnuisa mmarsw
dhmpaelnted In WK Main this great
order, taking her nnal Towaef renna-,
cJatlen ef the world. ' . . x
PoMttrely Jne raise in srhrea. far tans
arint BOctare. .
5c 5c 5c 5e
, SBd SWIHaTsTMnssTJl. W.
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