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Today IJOU Matinee
Today THEATER Eve 7 Just Like Home A Beautiful High-Class Vitagraph Society Drama The Penalties of Reputation Imagine These Star Actors in the Cast Wm. Humphrey S. Rankin Drew Dorothy Kelly 1 Carlotta )e Felice Splendid Added Attraction The Taylor Trio Singers Par Excellence Mr. Slade Taylor Mr. Quintess Taylor The greatest home ballad ever written. "AH! SO PURE" I Wonder If the Folks at Home Remember It From the opera "Martha." In Harmony by the Taylor Trio THE ROSARY INTO THE LIGHT A Dramatic Masterpiece by the Excellent Lubin Company The Escape Bijou Orchestra Kalem Comedy Drama The Pride of Missoula " 10o Nothing but the Best at 10c TODAY THE BIJOU TODAY Picture slide of the Wal lace, Idaho, wreck which happened last Wednesday. TODAY The ore train ran away, jumped the track at the depot, several were hurt. We had a camera there shortly after. The louse of Mystery An All Absorbing Two-Reel Dramatic Feature John Bunny In a Screamingly Funny Comedy, "A Gentleman of Fashion" S Do You LOCAL S r Telephone The Slow Way or the Quick Way? 'S-conds Is all the time .i;uired to get your party over the automatic tele phone Dial Does i Montana Independent Telephone Co. C. F. STEVENSON, Local Manager - Local Talent to Startle East Manager Hagens of the Bljou thea ter yesterday confirmed a rumof that he and his associates contemplate the production of a new comic opera, though he would not say whether the initial performance will be in the east or the west. The street talk is that the show is to break into Broadway at the start. "I was for several rears Interested in comic opera in Milwaukee and other cities," said Mr. Hagens,. and in en gaging my corps at the Bijou I have secured the services of Mayo Evans and Walter Jackson, who are veter ans in the profession,. Mr. Evans has just completed the score, of an original comic opera which makes a hit with me. It is called "Lorraine,' and Mr. Jackson has written the lyrics. I have had a conference with my partner, Mr. Merrick, and he agrees with me that we can arrange the production, which will be made not later than next spring." Mr. Merrick confirms the statement of his partner and said hle had gone over the manuscript with Stage Man ager Paul Thompson, who is so enthu siastic over the prospect that there is no doubt of the success of the piece. Mr. Thompson will assume charge of the scenic and mechanical effects which will be on a large scale. Mr. Evans is no novice. Some of his work in songs and light comedy has already attracted favorable notice from eastern critics. Mr. Jackson is an ex NlHEAMEC (Continued from Page Two.) Mexican revolution which is postpon d in order that the commanding gen cral may attend a horas ra'e in Juarcz and bet the treasury or tile budding republi' upon an o.tsider among the t hlroughbreds. A play for, t use of WVilliam H. Crane this, season is being written by Winchellt i'nith and Victor Mapes. It will be called "The New Henrietta," and ib based upon Bronson Howard's "The Henrietta." which was a mile stone in Mr. Crane's career as a come dian. The management of the Cort the.l tetr. Chicago, is planning to revive "The Double Cross," by George Bron son Howard and Wilson Mizner. The play was first produced four years ago under the name of "T.he Only Law" and was the first of the under-world plays. Emnmett Corrigan is to have the principal part in the revival. Fisk'e O'Hara will appear this season ill a new play bIy Augustus Pitou, called "In Old Dublin." Nellie -lergen and Azalae Fountain are soon to appear in vaudeville in a sketch called "The Everglades of F'lorida." Mario Dorn will play the leading fe male part in Charles Frohman's Lon don production of "The Conspiracy," to open at the Comedy theater on Septem 1,er 1. Frank Lalor is to have the leading' role in "Tole," an operetta made from Robert Chambnlers' novel, with music by' W\V. E. Peters. "Taken for Granted," a new play by Catherine ('hisholm Cutting, author of "The Real Thing," was tried out re cently by a stock company in Hartford, Conn. Gene Buck and Dave Stamper have boen engaged to write several songs for the use of Blanche Ring in her next season in the comedy. "When Claudia Smiles." Having nconcluded her tour in "Bella )onna,." Mine. Mazimova has gone to Europe for her first visit there since she came to America nearly 10 years ago. Among the players to appear in the American production of "The Whip," thel great English racing melodrama, are Herlert Sleath and Mrs. Cecil Rialeigh, the wife of the author. THE EMPRESS A Spartan Father--He was proud of his title. "The Honest Cop." Everyone on his heat knew and liked him. He never won promotion, meekly admit ting that he did not have, the head to hIe a commanding officer. His ambl tion entirely concerned his motherless son. When the boy was a little chap, Favor Municipal Theaters New York, Sept. 6--lt is only a lues tion of a little while until every city in the United States of 200,000 population or ove(r will have its own grand opera company playing in a municipal theater, says Marie Mc F'arlanld, the grand opera star. Miss McFarland is well acquainted with conditions in Europe and has visited many of the municipal theaters of France. Italy and Germany. The fos tering 1of music In those countries was responsible 'for the establishment of state endowed opera organizations. "No country is better able to carry out such a project than this one," says Miss -McFarland. "We have the. wealth and we have the material. The Americans are gradually pushing themselves to the front among the world's great singers, and why not? The American girl has more intelli gence than her foreign sisters. She is well favored with looks. Her knowl edge of the world is greater. She had more liberty as a child. She, throws an impetuosity in her studies that the foreigner knows nothing of and all these elements go to make for suc cess. "If there were. a few composers who could write grand opera in the United States we would have more American grand opera artists. The composer has much to say as to who shall sing in his opera and of course he favors 'his countrywomen. Still there are times when he must have us and it is only because he cannot find among his own people the singers he would like to have. "It should be the duty of every Amerlean parent to see that his chil dren learn the primary princtphls of mutsic as soon as thley learn their letters and with this stimulus the love' MAYO EVANS. pier'ilnce.d mlsilll of stiallnding. Someu of his tablitlds ;tri he v now winning suc cess on \alhi ill, lie is confidnrlent that "Lorrailne" \ill s.ore :1 hit. "We have struck slllntlllhing (loriginal." he says, "which is a mighty difficult stunt these (hlis in light opera or plain comel Huliii you u 'will agree when you sei' thii piee that it opens a new field," the other polillcemein lmadee, nuch of him. W'hen he .xrw'\ itxp, the father wvas conxvin'icd thlI.t his heir \xis des tined to Iexoliii ,I x .r:nt 1la;t1i. No Ione. told 1t111i lxii t I 1i i h \\;ias dxIegenerat ing into a lhtier \Vhile in lltil' t.'i'nil onie night a man entered to tell ,i :i d rxing ;it'te.nilpt to rob him. His ;Issui.itlxi got aWtxay, but le left his liti hIhindl himi. "The Hon est C(op" lookid il the halt. and rec ognized it as that ,of his son. The oldt policeman went11 tI his lhome. anilld his son trembled he',Ir, xin. lIe ltniW tIhe boy xiwas giixll. ,xIii sr.xir"" \v "xlily led him to the slxl' i. T''here, his hiaty comDleted, lhe hnl iI.d il his resigna tion, and went at : \y, a brokein-hearted man. The complainllixii . vtx1WevOr, wVas kind-hoearted. The , 1nxxg xxaii was niot a. hardened irinxllilxll. he h;lixd only" yielded to a sxuxlen tenptiationi. The charge was ldrop, id, land the old p1o licemain's hEart vnoilx happy. hlx Inter years the son shxwed that he hl:d learned his hiitter lesson' , a dl his fath er had reason i 1w1 plroud of him.x Three other sph mnli pilotoinys \\ill ie seen todx l . ixi:lii n i xl s . inl follr reel show. T'hi -lxixxpress niitertainexirs in Dew' se.lectins :Jldi sIiongs. THE BIJOI lOne of the hig things xat lth IliJiou flIr Sunday xwihll el the 'Taior ' tirio, who hlaxe hceD slch :i hig s(x''ss dtiir ing this week. 'Tihey will give the.ir farewell siongs tiodl;i,. oIln i iny's pro gram Slule Taylor \ill rende1r the greatest homei lihlld ,xi r i trititen, xn titled "I VWnder if the fixolks ati llHomx Renlmember It." 'The h,,,ntilif'l s.lec tion fro lMartnha. \\ill h l" niii . "111, So l'ure." There ii ill also 'ii I iThe' Rxsiiry," sung biy the Triio, ;intl xsx many more selections ais the l uxiine will lipl.xold for. As t~ phliltoplnx i a ll'there \\ill hx three rei, s :t'h of i' theI sltandard licensced liiotopiih smiulllly. The liHijoii rchestra \ill rxnid,'Ier I mu AT THE ISIS W rock at WVa Illace, blithi .A I.a Pathi ' V\V .kly at the Isisx Ih idt yl" to day will li , shown picturi, slides ,of the wre'k ii hiih xc'. urred in I heli'. heart of WVallace, I laho oi last \\'ixi mut li. Thie tr'e'k i'occurred bexiii iuse of a' runaway x 're trtxln f'ro"h lithe S..''"'i'ss mine. 'iThe train jumped lh, i1llh ati the depot, whlich Is lI'ocated in thl e l n ter of the city. Sev'eral w\r, h rt. A twxo-reli feature pii't rel'. ntitled, "The Iol.use of My.ster'ies," mi'k'is xi film that for abhsorbhing interesti, drl' muatic situaitions, spectlcular effects and cxinvincing acting. is the xxst 'x celptiil llii olxng mblltipl l xl i a xi e tilli jects. MARIE McFARLAND. of IJc'C w'uld betome ingrained and they w.u.il 'dfollow it up through nat ural inctlination. All we want are audinten., and once we have them they a -oud insist on endowed opera \w hhch coudlh then hie given at piaces within the reath of all." $25 and $30 Pure All-Wool Suits and Overcoats Made to Order for No More No More NO Mlore ]a ....... than $20 toe than $20 Order We operate an enormous string of stores. We get our ma terials direct from the mills---we sell direct from "mill to man," thus cutting out the middleman's profits---we make thousands of suits every week and realize only a small profit. That's why you can buy a pure all-wool suit or overcoat made to measure from the Scotch Woolen Mills for $15.00 equal to any $25.00 or $30.00 garment you have ever worn. Come In Tomorrow and Let Us Prove It World's Largest Tailors 120 STORES issoula Store, 109' East Main Street . 1· as you desire IN s. Wthem Ynot as you happen WilY I'AY MORE?' to find them Are You One of Them? T HERE are not many homes in Missoula in which Mis soula flour is not used. Missoula people are loyal to home institutions and they have learned that their home-made flour is a high-class flour, so it is to their advantage to use it. It is to their advantage because it is good flour and because it is the product of home industry. The use of Missoula flour ap peals to local people, then, in two ways---it gives them a high-class flour and it aids a home institu tion. All of the money spent in the production of Missoula flour goes into local circulation. Home farmers grow the wheat and home workmen run the Gror mill. Thousands of Missoula Missoula people use this flour. Are you Flour one of them? Western Montana Flouring Co. The Twice-a-Day Class Ad Is a Winner'