Newspaper Page Text
Ame iveiv Pieces Produced iti
New- York Theaters Last Week
Br Metr calvkbt.
Torti Nor. 8.-Th nut week
marked m epoch in New York's pla',
producUon.yiio leaVtban nine new .piece
making their bow to' the theater-rotas
BUDue. six. of these were ottered on
election eve, -toe other three belnr pro
duced on Tuesday.' Thursday, and Saturr
uy iiunu respectively.
To review these plays tn their chronc
lorlesl order, presenting- the most meri
torious of the Monday night- productlona
first.- suggest ."The,Teilow Jacket" for
the place ot-hopor. ,,' ,
Many attcmu have beent madov to
dramatixe the Orient, -affair' number ot
which. 'hare proven IcSbsortlve, but In
The Yellow Jacket which, had lis
orrtnler ,at the Fulttra 'Theater, there
seems to have -arisen from the ashes
of these 'former failures the lboenlx of
' 'The Yellow Jacket" Is billed is a play
In three parts and It waa written by
Georcs C. Haxelton and J. Harry Ben
rimo. ThlK versatile pair have preserved
much of the mysticism of the East in
their work; In fact they admit they
have taken the play from no less than
three original Chinese dramas.
In the first place it may be wRl to
exnlaln that' the drama of the cljmax
and the tense situation, the Oriental is
content to sit with childlike Interest
listening tothe story.
The work of Hazeltlne and Benrimo has
been done with such art. however, that
they have combined the theatrical lore of
the Orient and the Occident with a
nicetv that has left In the piece the
spirit of the exotic East, and Vet has
included all the tension of Occident the
common with other stic-
ras, however, aad that
Of tMttMH-wbo wraaUaaHrKh the
aforemaBBaarlsck of abuser mad tune.
those ' MpMs'ladles' who mate up the1
cnorus wars,' psraaoa raosc wormy 01
mention. Aside from tbem. 'Jessie; Brad
burr came nearer than any ions else to'
suggesting- the Idea ot. comedy.- .
"A Trial Xsrrlaae."
A Ilason that takes Its parties of; the.
first part from the" dally .walks -ot Ufa
and places 'then In a secluded cottage
on the coast of. Maine' waa mafofded on
Tuesday night at the .Hudson JLTieater
under the name of "A Trial Marriage."
As a -matter of.fs.et. the entire Issue
of a trial marriage was evaded by Elmer
Harris, the author of the play. He seta I
several fine speeches In the mouth of hlsll
A nptatile revhalof "Julius Caesar"
was presented to New Yorkers by Wil
liam Faversham as a Monday night's
pre-election offering. Mr. Favershara's
-production represented a fine ambition
and a notable achievement. He ap
proached the great Shakespearean play
with a reverence that was a welcome
relief from the usual pictorial portrayals
.oi uie worjes of the Bard of Avon which
have been placed on the American stage
of late years. Not only did Mr. Faver
sham treat Julius Caesar as a drama of
intrinsic merit and not a clothes horse
upon which to hang all the colors of
the sartorial rainbow, but he was care.
ful to choose actors of his own caliber
to help him in bringing before the pub
lic all the emotional lights and shades
of this great Roman drama.
Mr. Faversham elected to play the part
of the eloquent Anthony himself. For
the part of Julius Caesar, he choose
Fuller Melllsh and for the part of Cas
kIus. Frank Keenan: while Tyrone
Power was delegated to the role of Bru
tus and completed the quartet of stars
Inasmuch as any review of this well
"norn Shakespearean offering must eoKe
into a criticism of the personal Inter
pretations of the actors It may bo -well
to state at once that many students were
at variance with the reading of Shakes
peare's lines on Monday night.
On the whole, however, it was agreed
that Mr. Faersham's production of
"Julius Caesar" deserved hearty appro
bation and that It should be seen by all
lovers of Shakespeare and by all those
who still appreciate good acting and
"A Rich Man's Son."
Mr. James Forbes has written so many
clever plajs that the audience at the
Harris Theater on Monday night was
rather Inclined tc Judge him by past per
formances, and not by the intrinsic value
of "A Rich Man's Son," his latest pro
fc.ven with this somewhat unsympa
thetic attitude evident, however, "A Rich
Man's Son" proved Itself to be of the
usual Forbes caliger before the evening
w-as over. It also showed that the writer
had lost none of his cleverness, though
he had ventured further into the field of
sentiment than he has ever done before.
"The Dove ot Peace."
Inasmuch as the chief factors of a
comic opera are tunes and humor, and
inasmuch as both of these factors seem
to be lacking in "The Dove of Peace,"
which was written by Wallace Irwin and
waiter Damrosche, and served up to
New Yorkers as an election eve confec
tion. It may be said that the play was
not a favorite. The new comic opera be
gan auspiciously with a chorus in which
the cackling of hens was imitated by the
orchestra while the women chattered.
This pleasing novelty was brought to a
climax at the end of the first act by an
other equally as thrilling. In the second
Innovation the orchestra plaved the
"Star Spangled Banner." while the
chorus, acting as its protagonist, loudly
bellowed another melody. After the ex
citement engendered by these two thril
ling exhibitions had died away and the
evening had worn itself toward "last
curtain" time, however. It was found that
the Irvln-Damrosche shafts of humor
and ingenuity had long ago been spent,
and that little remained of the "Dove of
Peace" save the nimble gyrations of the
chorus, a few jokes that would not have
lived long, even In a newspaper comic
section, and some songs that were hardly
worthy of the many and tuneless pianos
There was one thing that "The Dove of
chief 'charactersMr. Blair Thomas and
Miss Marie Ridgway, anent the defiance
of convention and the newer and better
marriage, and then lets them slink away
like a guilty plowboy and-his clandestine
sweetheart to live apart from the world
In Illegal union.
By way of making) up for failure to ex
plain trial marriage' satisfactorily. Har
ris brings In -a truth or two of humanity
that In a great measure serves to center
interest In his 'play and to raise it above
Helen Ware played the role of Marie
Ridgway. while Harrison Hunter per
formed a like service for the part of
"Bachelors mad Benedicts."
An alleged comedy In three acts
"Bachelors and Benedicts," by James
Montgomery and J. D. Haag, was. staged
at the Criterion on Saturday night- The
piece consisted of much slang of the
street, some alleged humor unlabeled by
either one of the other of the authors,
and a few situations which may or may
not have been meant to furnish the
In the first act six large, strong, well
dressed men, who apparently nave noth
ing better to do, sit about the stage and
emit, from time to time, the funeral pro
and anti-marriage Jokes which go to
make up the mortuary section of our
dally newspaper comic sections. The
occasion for all this talk Is a love feast
given in honor ot one of their number
who Is about to be married.
As the play progresses his wife freezes
out the gangsters and subsequently opens
a letter referring to a previous love af
fair of her husband's. Thus a touch of
drama was added to the already unsavory
Anything so hopelessly inert as "Bach
elors and Benedicts" New York has
seldom seen. The mistaken Idea of the
whole affair was pronounced even In the
acting. Ralph Hers plaved the heir who
had to be humorous and serious in his
role His comedy never bears a recog
nizable relation to nature.
"The Blindness of Vlrtae.
Whether young ladles should or should
not be told certain poignant truths after
their dresses have been discreetly length
ened to hide the gangling legs on which
voung females ever approach maturity
Was ably and amply -discussed by the-
ators and actresses who presented Cos
mo Hamilton's play "The Blindness of
Virtue," at the Thirty-ninth Street
Theater on Thursday night
rne play might have been a success
had It dwelt with a less preachy sub
ject. As It was Mr. Hamilton created
the usual vicar's daughter of about sev
enteen or thereabouts, who was very
beautiful, and the usual fallen sister,
who was also very beautiful, and was
about to become.ajnother.
"With these'two set characters he pro
ceeded to pass large and uninteresting
portions of his own personal opinion In
regard to female ehllghtenment across
tne toouignts. The vicars daughter, who
plays the virtuous puppet In this ani
mated tract. Is led to garb herself In
loose-flowing kimono and unbound hair
and visit the room of her father's
boarder, who, by the way, is a man or
at least, wears trousers.
All this Is done through her Innocence.
Though w hy a normal-minded oung lady
should feel impelled to walk Into a man's
bedroom because of excessive Innocence
was a mystery unexplained. However,
she does, and furthermore she sits on the
bed In a most innocent and passive man
ner. Washlnston Premieres' Praised.
"Hawthorne, U. S. A.," and "Our
Wives," both of which comedies received
the stamp of Washington approval a few
w ceks ago, had their New York premlerer
last week, and were both well received.
Both productions have already been re
viewed in The Washington Herald.
-- ,i i ,r
At the Btlsaco to-aJcfct tba residents ot
Washington will have an opportunity of
solnc Dr-'Bsdy. tin celebrated splrltual-
Sstte.satWB. It ta dtuaer there U no
man who tats excited more comment, and
it is said ne ass been mentioned, br the
adapts., the successor, to? tie weak- left
undone by Mme. Btevatefcr.-hlih. priestess
of tneoaoBfcy and mIstraaasftlMoecult
denes. Dr. Bddyatesm aremaderon a
i1tw UmtmM sm mJ -lili I Ti n,i
the audience- are always' Invited to
investigate.-. Hla methodsandJbls .work
ars:asid to nave excited the attention f
the most renowned theosonhlata, and.hav'e
In some, measure succeeded "in elevating
k .W kMi..ii. .. a4 k '
mm .am i v im Biuniiwunn, ivovts nm iwy
ular soparstltlons. His experiments have
met wita.tM indorsement, of tne-Royal
Society of, England and at lonldea. the
Greek philosopher, and 'many other 'dis
tinguished w persons t audi societies. The
phenomena, that Is said to be produced In
tbe.'Hht are slats writing,- clairvoyant
test floating- tables I and chairs, super
natural vislons.-'.end many other tests or
a' startling nature. " -
SUNDAY" CONCERTS. ;
Uaxdem FtetareV and Vaad'evllle.
To-day the Garden Theater will -have
is an added attraction to the showing
of excellent photoplays a bill -of blgh
cUss vaudeville. Count' Leo Tolstoi, In
motion pictures, featuring Incidents In
bis Ufa and bis Inspiring; masterpiece.
Kreutzer Sonata,' acted 'by a company
of Russian actors, headed by Mme. Via-
dovo. late star of the Imperial Theater.
St Petersburg, will be tne feature Sim
production Included In to-day's Garden
programme. The famous Garden string
orchestra win render an excellent selec
tion of popular and classic music
Cosmos Saaday Coaeerts.
Six vaudeville offerings of the bright
and enjoyable type and a programme
of popular classics by an orchestra of
ten pieces will furnish the entertainment
at the concerts which begin at the Cos
mos Theater at 3 o'clock this afternoon
and continue until 10.30 o'clock at night
.Features or tne orchestral programme
will be TschalkowBkys "March Slav.
which Is seldom heard from other than
a symphony orchestra; Lampe's "A
Vision of Salome;" Dvorak's "Humor
esque;" Santelmann's "Thomas Jefferson
March;" the Rachmaninoff "prelude"
and two novelties. "Homespun Rax"
by Allen, and "Fiddling Hank" by
OF DRAMA LEAGUE
TO MEET TO-MORROW
SOTHERN AND MARLOWE
REPERTOIRE FOR WASHINGTON
When E. H. Sothern and Julia Marlowe
appear at the Belasco Theater for two
weeks, beginning Monday, December 2.
they will present their entire Shakes
pearean repertoire of eight plays, as
well as Edward Lytton Bulwer's master
piece. "Richelieu." The two new plays
added to the Sothern and Marlowe rep
ertoire this year are Shakespeare's com
edy. "Much Ado About Nothing," and
Miss Marlowe will appear In all the
plays to be presented, except "Hamlet"
and "Richelieu." The following Is the
arrangement of the plays for the two
Monday night Decanter J-"imoh Ada Ahoat
TaeKlir nlshr, Dsoaaber J-Tunli cf the
Wednndty wtlnm, December 4 "Biehbeo."
Wedaada nlfht, December 4-Bomco l
Thundtr nisht, December 5 'Twelfth Nlfht"
FHday ntfht December Th Mocctut of
8tiudy msthne. December T "As Yon Like It'
Saturday nlfbt, December T-"Bndrt"
Moodir night. December a-'Tsalng ef th
Tueedir Dlfbt December 10 "Tne Merchant cf
Wrdneadar mimM. Daxmbar 11 "Runlet"
WednexUr nlfbt. December 11 "Much Ada About
Thandir night. December U-"Mseheth."
Friday night December 13-&sneo sad Juliet"
Saturday matinee. December 4 "Twelfth Mght"
SitunUjr sight December 14 "Blctlleo." .
From the aforegoing it will be seen
that two performances will be given of
each of the nine plays with the excep
tion of "Macbeth" and "As You Like
It" which will hav-e but one each.
REFUSED TO BE PARTY
TO GAMBLING SCHEME
Members of the Washington Center of
the Drama League and their friends are
invited to meet Monday evening. Novem
ber 11. at S o'clock at the Public Library.
for addresses by and consultation with
Mrs. A. Starr Best of Evanston. I1L,
chairman of the national organization
committee of the Drama League, and
Miss Alice M. -Houston, chairman of the
Chicago playgolng committee. All per
sons inierestea will De welcome.
Unique Runway Used in the
" Whirl of Society'9 Entertainment
A new bald-headed row, has been es
tablished and the patrons of the Belasco
Theater next week will have an oppor
tunity to see the artists at closer range
than ever before when every member of
the New York Winter Garden Company
presenting the "Whirl of Society" and
"A Night With the Pierrots" trip to the
footlights on a brilliantly lighted runway
extending from the center of the stage
over the tops of the seats to the rear of
the auditorium "over the heads of the
audience" (used in the literal and not
pathway Into the very laps of the audi
ence, ut course, its a very straight
mm narrow way ana seldom does the
historic much touted (more touted than
trod) straight and narrow way have such
red blooded wordly wise creatures tread
It and the difference between the
"straight and narrow way" your Sunday
school teacher advocates (for you to fol
low) and the one used In the "Whirl of
Society" Is that the former Is a bridge
of sighs (sighing for things you dare not
have for fear of Mrs. Grundj), and the
litter has been termed by a lisping
AbbbbK -?2lsr &3bi af9
dsSfcS, BBBKBBBn Sir t Varfl if2WZJn?2l&0
Jtj3& VaBBBr Wt?5ii lfc!ItlleViiasBBW'w
William Morris, the leading comedian
of the Little Miss Brown company, wblch
a long ways off from having reached the
milestone that Invites the use of a cane,
but is nevertheless still tongued ss to his
age. regarding it to be nobody's busi
ness. A group of thesplans were stand
ing on upper Broadway one summer
morning when the agile William tripped
along. One of the knot of players, who
happened to be Nat Goodwin, remarked.
"You get over the ground like a two-
year-old, William. By the way, how old
are you?" The -affable comedian re
sponded that he had been asleep on
number of occasions since the day of
his birth and the exact number of revo
lutions of the moon bad slipped his mem
Using this as a means to evade the
question. Raymond HItckcock. who also
happened to be one of the party, said
"Come now, William. If we want to re
sort to the Paul Pry stunt It will be an
easy matter to get the Information you
refuse to disclose, for as you know I
know your mother intimately and I am
of the opinion that she would have no
objection to imparting the Intelligence."
"The privilege Is all yours," responded
Morris, "my home address Is the Chelsea
Apartments. Riverside Drive, New York
City, mother s nrst name Is Jeanette. so,
with a view of satisfying your curostty.
If you can influence the loan of a two
cent stamp. Uncle Sam will do the rest"
In a spirit of fun, more than curiosity.
Hitchcock addressed a letter to Mrs.
Jeanette Morris, the wording of which,
ran as follows: "Dear and Valued
Friend. Upon receipt of this Inquiring
note the undersigned and several of your
son William's curious acquaintances
would appreciate your acquainting me
with the exact date of William's birth.
I ask this Information with a view of
deciding a wager. Most slncerly yours,
Raymond Hitchcock. Broadway Theater,
New Yorit city.
This was the answer received: "Dear
Mr. Hitchcock, Broadway Theater.
Broadway, N. Y. I refuse to be a party
to your gambling scheme. Jeanette
In the figurative sense of the theatrical
managers vernacular), and up it and
down it at frequent Intervals during the
Iitrformance the fun makers dart for
ward to deliver their songs, to indulge
In some burlesque wrangling with the
stage director or otherwise make things
interesting and informal.
So the gladsome news has gone broad
rest that the optically deficient and halr
,less gent need suffer no mental anguish
when the carefully groomed young man
In the box office nonchalantly announces:
"Front row all sold out! Not one left!
. No nothing at all!'' for the Messrs. Shu
bert have very considerately provided
this runway which is, a fixture in the
New; York Winter Garden since the ad
vsnt of "Sumurun."
ThUS a anaJdra.til nnrtlan nf tfc .
k jhmbb, aYWBcjarairamuu
young wag who couldn't say "S" "A
Bridge of Thlas," and he Is right ab
solutely right for with scores of daintily
besllked ankle nt khw ti. , , '
ur and down the effectually illuminated
'"'"J i" me lune or "jijr Bumurun
Girl." and other collections of femininity
VarlOUSl V ettwnMl ranrt .t..-.. ml
every corner of the auditorium and the
Iim k. .hJI f(, m- . .. .. "
..w ...c .uujence wm una itself sur
rounded on everv sldM hv mIm.!..
SinKinsr. danrlnr. ravnrMnv -... .a
' -. wiiiia MIHIUII i"
irviucn aoanaon, ana in strict violation
cf the conventionalities of the theater for
they present as much of the show In
the midst of the snAetatetrw . .
en the stage. Hence the .Messrs. Shu-
tert's presentation of "The Whirl of
Society" forms a closer- allegiance be-
-- " imuug usan
Stella Maybew Is to star In a musical
play under the direction of Lew Fields
The piece Is called "The Singing Teacher."
PRESENTING THE GRAND OPERA,
Mendelsohn's Masterpiece la Bmdlah.
KATIOXAl THKAXEK AT 39 O'CLOCK.
rRIDAT. KOVEUBE& & T"
tTi I flis liesdia IP fM aM. w
and VJ; OaDetr. LO; Bests, SB.W. """
lidaii far MM aaav k setiuj -
Iks. arw. 2141 Cw. ft.
BX GITO AT THB JTATKNAL
. j - ... - -
Thfee orchestral coaeerts by Uie Phil
barmenle Society, of New York, under
the direction of Josef ttrsaal'-Md.srUa
Schamann Heink. MlsoW 'Mstitv and
Rudolph Oaks . thiT Mlotattv' is the
tempting, menu, which. T, -Arttaa-. Smith
Is offering as OBe'of'thetnioafnotabU
events of the currant' MlainCsMr. Smith
has about completed. tlMrdenrsrr.'orsutH
scriptlon tickets "and-; reports that, thai
season sale tothe'.a-eaeralpuhne-ls'nro-
gresslng.In a most'enconradineT manner. '
Tne antes oritne concerts, ail ,or which
are 'set for" Tuesday. 'aernoons at -the
National Abetter, are .November. St. 'Jan-1
uary" fU. and. Marobvili, The,,:Pbllhar4
momc is cvjjwoaaju.oi etsjuy paa,accom
pllsbed musicians;; who have "been as
sembled -without reaard- to -exnenae and
who unquestionably 'comprise the great-1
jtt nrarmnlsAilon fnvfbat 'aasVentv mm-a1
the existence., of the '.Philharmonic, dur-
Btraues. gateM, Mahler, and
ITJITwJT MOLMM AT "
'.,' c-ajKJMKA JTI1T lUIIWaT
e wrton"HolBVis'wlir again bt Im Wash
ington next.MBday evening to begin his
annual series travelogues atthe Colum
Ma. There is, but one' change to, be made
ing' the travelogues, and, that Is that the
Jtonoay ajiaruvon. series, wuau i ma -acfjlaplloate
of. the Sunday eourse In
every particular, will beam at tM o'clock
Instead jf. I. as heretofore snaouneed. In
order to .meet tne wisnea oc , schopi
teachers and pupils to whom the earlier
boar would be' mcotnrenleirt 'Beglnmng
next Sunday and Monday with "The
West Indies.? the other subjects for the
current season will be "Panama and the
Suss Casals," -In!". Bombay to.'Delhl,"
M-JL. Afa. Ulail Sua. 1. ITIeveml Wal Sfld
w.- - , - f s
wMlwT0H3 lEAnfo TrCrVTRt
;; AUTT1I5 WEXK. .
HATWCE5 TNBOWS 9 3W11W0
AMUSEMENTS. V AMUSEMENTS.
-'-'TMItttMf MWT-Mi tftl
MtwSM M., 21. It II ; tL, 2i.lt I1JI
Erstisct -. Mttof2.M
WM. A. BKADT- takes ll lee ere la taoWamelas; the eatest gM that kaa
' " .' si tern.
ITTLE MISS ftROWN
rail TIKE OFT BROADWAY.
M AVAUUKIE IF IMULTEMTEI NIUIIH
Author of "OVER mGHT."
WKhout cavil or ajaesttea. this alellgktfal fareteal Dlgreaelem U tko apex
f all eatertstasseats that are destined te prereke Ismarkter.
LITTLE MISS BBOWJT received vtsttera for a ejmarter of a year at thai
48TH ST. THEATER. Hew York City, and they want her back.
NBXT WKKK 4 TIMES ONLY SEATS NOW 50c TO S.00
Meaaay. Tuesday sad Wedaesday Nights sad Wednesday Mat.
TIE FAMHS REM TOM WIRTEI tAHEH CI.
"WHIRL OF SOCIETY"
"A NIGHT WITH THE PIERROTS
iLJUm nrtllliBHt UtmciOtriar kHUtlt Fuvlrkt Citrtiir Jrttm
Lit UrntM Hear Stlnrti Utrt HlltN Ri Ctlli CittJUt 4 Ctbeilu
5 TIMES ONLY-
Highest Paid and Mast Talked Aboat Wosasa In the Werid.
THURS, FEL, SAT.
-KBI aad SAT. MATS.
A.ND THE ORIGINAL NEW YORK COMPANY IN
SO STUNNING GABY DKSLYS GIRLS.
PRICES PROM HOC TO SXStX. NIGHTS AND SAT. MAT.
FRIDAY MATINEE HIGHEST PRICE. SXOO.
Souvenir Gold-dipped Asrtearrapked Tickets with Gaby's Pletare for Seats
a tne iroat new uaiy mn.mt
Mall orders received sew. Seat sale Tharsday.
Preaeatlsg Oaly Hlsh-elaas Plays at Cat-rate Prices.
EiEHHM-IEU SEATS, 25c, 35c, 5tc MO HIMEI
THE LEPPLER-BRATTON CO. Present
The Twesrtletk Ceatary Laackf Makers
AND THE FAMILY
the Newssaser Invem-
tleas of Geo. Harrlsssa.
A New Idss in Musical Comsdy
MIRTH GIRLS MUSIO
LIFE'S SHOP WINDOW
Edith lallafsrro and Orlclnai CompMiy
A stay ea ssashtae aad a Pracraat Braes 1
Wlaxta aad Charlotte '
I NEXT WEEK I -SEATS NOW SELLING-
Btw Eriwtw't .titis IrtSMlkHi sf tto Ftwwsf Hiy
THE TRAILS LONESOME PINE
CHARLOTTE WALKER 12;
MAIL ORDERS NOW
SUMY It ILS8 WMUY "
tn hex, ni nn rmumximLM-im, shuthVKUI
Satf Osasrse Tteketa Oscsts TWtSrT Hff 19 Cleaeal TkaHsaJuj. JTeaN 1
OBEX - -T....I. atia. lEUBRI. nil. L atmaila Tiflkcts. Bev. Mi
CHASES POLITE VAUDEVILLE!
A1X Tffld WE3dsJEE IMff
I TWO FROLICS DAILY
THE TONIC FOR JOY
am BVakSaBaaB BBawak
with PHIL OTT
AND AIT ALL-STAR CAST,
IN A TWO-ACT MUSICAL MIXTURE,
A ROYAL 4-FLUSH
wumnrs tuiEtr, latuut muT.ut m mil's miil statu
hutk. win wtiai tn.it tHfiniie ik h.m m .bi imuciun.
Doon Onm at 1 ju awl 730 n m. Dailr, VVbcn mod Punnc tbr Intermiav
slon Thtn la a Uisod htm lu Urcan Redtm ta tlas Pmmensd Unngm.
DAILY MATS, S3 CENTS; EVES.. 23, 50, aad 73 CENTS.
THE BLST LAl'CHING NOVELTY OP THE SEASON.
Miss Bmra." ale.
Prorata Hit Gnmt New Toil: FkiriciJ boaona.
"AndThey Lived Happy Ever After"
With a Lmt9 OotnpaPT of Merropollun CbmrdiuiSs
Ths Noted Conductor, Contpoarr. and Virtuoso.
THEODORE BENDIX SSpSSpLaxW
In Tbdr iIetrtfd Tut STmrjiopj" Airsrianeiil.
The Uniioe TnTectfcU.
Nlck-HUFFORD & CHAIN-Dell
In 'THE TI'LU'D' l'AKSO
ASV THE MINSTREL M N "
The Operatic DueUiata,
FfiM-CBSfcS & AldWll-EriBl
In Tbnr Big Hit,
-SONGS OP THEN I NOW."
HARRY LIVTON at 4MT. HIBEVCE, IURRY DE.
VINE A BELLE WILLIAMS. Tfce Clalrmoats, Jte.
siP& DAVID BELASCO
rTtSoTTll.Y ITIV-SENTS HI 0V.V GREAT COMPANY AND HIS
ORIGINAL BELASCO THEATItE. N. T . I'RODrCTION OF
"THE DRUMS OF OCOE,"
Bu MaatnIeoe of Stagfczmft ac4 Uramatic Art. bujrt Baran. As.
ALL THIS WEEK
MATS. WED. AND SAT.
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POPULAR WEDNESDAY MATTNXX. SSe, 7e. ON
ARTHUR HAMMERSTEIN presents
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A NEW COMEDY OPERA
BOOK AND LYRICS BY
CAST and CHORUS
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A. H. WOODS aSFr
The Latest Bnropean Operetta,
THE WOMAN HATERS' GLOB
Press tie Gtrau of "Die PraseatKaaers.' y
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Two Ferrsrssasees Dally o( Blsk-clasa VaadevlIIe.
TOM BARRY & CO.
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THE GERMAN INVASION
CHARLES B. LAWLOR CO In a series of delightful Character Im
personations, with charmlnr melodies.
ALP RIPON, the Inimitable Ventriloquist.
GOODRICH, VAN AND HILL, the Distinctive Cabaret Entertainers.
'JOB WHITEHEAD. I : KILLS AND MOULTON.
That. Funny Monolotfst. I In Sparkllna; Repartee.
INZA AND LORELLA, Sensational Comsdy Acrobats.
20 Cents ENTIRE LOWER FLOOR 20 Cents
WHALEN MARTELL AMUSEMENT CO., Inc., OFFER
ALL HIGH GEARED
NO SPEED LIMIT
A Sstry Salad for a Jaded Palate
Aad Fall of Real LaCa.
25 NIFTY GIRLIES
LEW L. SHEEHAN
TEDDY SIMONDS' AUTO GIRLS
Friday Gala Night.
Married Fir a lay
A New aad Oilataal Seas; Pares
IN TWO ACTS .
HIOH LIFE IN URLKSQUB
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