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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 21, 1911.
sj.-r ort-tMr : ---, Tr -r . nny iimwmm,, inn. 1,11m nimni ij 1 Hnrw. - . , i - 1 M l -if uawiQs&ma I N ' i I If STOCK CO. I ZARZARITA lYSCJmBs) rklKt 1 1 s . ARA UKHXlnDT8 coming li ca.".v the event of the weolt at thv uaiaha theater, even if the ty la for but a (Ingle per- rorn.ince. and that on Sunday nlsai. Thla wonderful woman 1 ;u; concluding a tour of the United Statei and Canada that has beon In proErese alnce laet fall, and during ivhlcVi eho haa covered the country from coost to ccaet and from the larger cltlce of Canada to the extreme outhern borflc.-, even croaslns the line Into Mexico at Juarea the day after plar luc at 1 Paso. Her tour has been but a repetition of the triumphs she had achieved at other timet In this country. All along the line she has nwt -with the highest of praise for her aotlng. her ability showing no sign of hor age, aha seeming to be possessed of the vitality and vivacity of a debutante, rath.ur than belg the ftGliUJ.vl. dged queen of the stage for almost haif a century. Sr-Vlifl:jrnhirat."an:l that'tells the story. Her tour will soon end, as she expects to sail early In Juno for Paris. It was a change In the route due to her decision to shorten her stay In America by a week that brought her Into Omaha en Sunday night. It was Sunday night or not at all. and so she was booked for Sunday night. Bhe will play "L'Alglon" hers, a piece that is new to Omaha. It was written for her by Edmond Rostand and deals with the story of the young son of the great Napoleon and his career In Austria. The little king of Rome, called In the play the duke of Rolohstadt, was soaroely able to toddle when his conquering father was overthrown and sent away to end his days In exllo. His mother was practically a prisoner In Austria, and here the young eaglet was reared under the supervision of Motternlch, who undertook to ?e to it that he knew nothing of the imperial eon quests of the man all Europe dreaded most It Is on this phase of the life of the prince that Rostand bullded his poetic romance. At the time of the play the boy Is beginning to feel the stirring man-within him, and his mother and the premier are concerned to keep him In Ignorance of his father's career. But be has learned the story, and in the grea scene of the play he overwhelms the plotters by a recital of the dead emporer s greatness, of his achievements on the field and In the council. But the fire of the aire burns low In the frame of the son, and, while he may aspire to the greatness, he has not the strength to realize bis plans. 8o the aglet at last beats out his lite against the bars of the cage, and the line of Napoleon ends. The play has soma wonder fully eloquent passages, and the role has always been a favorite with Uadame Bern hardt, because she is pafrlntlc, and It gives her a chance to glorify France. Her com pany haa been especially rehearsed In this drama, and she gives It with all the ap pointments essential to Its success. The time of the play Is 1830 and 1831' The curtain rises on a scene In the villa Maria Louisa, on the outskirts of Baden near Vienna. The archduchess and ladle! are gathered about the piano, b'tandlnr and sitting about the salon Are Prlnct Metternlch. chancellor of Austria, the at tach of the French embassy ; the Marqiilr da Bombelles. betrothed to Maria Louisa, and Theresa de Loget, the girl who Is to fall In love with the son of Napoleon. All are listening attentively to the music The aCfomtrjata duKa of Raluhstadt, airf feriujf from tuberculuais, joins the party. A as t Han so.dlers, standing near the en trance, greet him wits j"Long live Na poleon" a bo enters. llaUernlch la aogeied and his temper is evident to all the guests. The glory of the boy s IiUir is (every where. All Fra.ico la just then recovering from the Iiourbon rule and is looking upua the young nua as its only salvation. Kvery Incident serves to remind the young Na poleon of hU father. French tailor la brought before the young man and asks htm what fashion be would like his new coat to be. "Tri-oulor." la the answer. When the duke speaka the tailor reveals hiiudclf a a conspirator of the Bonapartlst party of France and the archduchess woman filter as the Countaa Napoleon Camera ta, a nloce of the first Napoleon. The tailor begs the oun? man to flee with him and mount the throne of France. Francis Charles rvfueo. "I am v not ready," he says. "Hefc.re I go I mi;st know positively that the people of Fiance want me." The tailor is told to roine back within a ) ear. The boy had never been told of the triumphs of his father. However, Fanny Esalvr, a dancer, has evaded the (aarj of the family and told him much tf the family history. At a conrervac with hi tutor the young man lets It be known that he knows everything. The curtain drops s the boy la listening to stone of tl.e triumphs of his father. The duke's cbiut room at aVlionbrunn la Uia on of the opening of the next act. Tba room Is be'ng inspected by the prtfect of polios, Scxiinsky. While the officer Is' gatheilng pieces of rPr from i:ndr tha desk the duke enters. Ha shouts: "I with you would bUck uiy boots a Uilla better. I I ca"-"v the event of the weok at !."VW A f l-ylT I ' Is for but a single per- , f ,. X f ' ' li''t'l forn-'inco. and that on Sunday a ' V J Ml -Ox rJ - II .11- J i"' ' f " 1 - . ' ' w f . ' ' . 5 r s t-" - ':-. ' "i'v. - ' Tour men are not efficient, and her la a letter you have forgotten." In the middle. of the scene tba Aroh- duehess Sophia enters. Sha brings back to him Count Prokesch, the friend who bad been banished by Metternlch. The duke Is afraid ha is not fitted for the plaoe should the chance ever come to him of be'ruj emperor. "I am not like other ira men's sons," he says. Then follows a pathetlo scene where the duke brings forth a box of wooden soldiers. "They were riven to me by Metternloh," he says. 1 "They are Austrian soldiers," says Prokesch. When he opens the box the soldUrs ar found to be soldiers of France. The duke, overjoyed, Is puttlnr the soldiers Into line when Metternlch en ters. He commands that the French sol diers be thrown away. The lackey who throws them away whispers to the duke that he will paint them French again. When Marshal Marmont Is brought 'to the duke he Is assailed bitterly as the traitor to Napoleon. Marmont, sick of treachery, joins the plot to plaoe the duke on the French throne. The next act, same location, finds Em peror Francis hearing petitioners. He grants one after another until he reaches a shepherd, who says he has been deprived of his land by his father's foes. "How touching," says Francis. " "Tls restored." When the chamberlain asks the shepherd's name the emperor stops, astounded at the answer: 'The duke of Reiohstadt, and the land Is France.." All the peltioners are dismissed and the emperor and the grandson have a touching scene, which ends by the emperor promising to restore the duke to the throne of his father, Metternlch enters and states the condi Greatest of " - .jfSs t't " - VvSV MM?' 8ARA1I EEr.NHAr.DT, tions on which the throne will be restored. The duke corns him. The emperor and the duke part In anger. Flambeau la on guard at the duke' chambers all night. The duke has arranged that If his grandfather falls him. he will leave a signal In the anteroom. He does so, leaving Napoleon's hat on the table. Metternlch enters, sees the hat. Metter nlch speaks to the hat, startled at the shadow of the man he had feared. While he is talking his eyes fall, on Flambeau, who haa dressed himself In the old uni form of the grenadiers. Flambeau refuses to allow Metternlch to pass to the duke's room, saying "the emperor sleeps." Flam beau Is forced to make his escape through a window. A strong scene follows between the duke and Metternlch, In which Metter nlch tells the duke he Is not the son of Napoleon; that he Is rather the son of a long Una of degenerate kings of Spain and Austria, the ancestors of his mother. Metternloh continues his conference with the duke and makes such a strong lmpres slon on him that at first he refuses to flee with the conspirators to France. He is again persuaded to flee when he 'sees the Marquis de Bombelles making love to his mother. The Countess Camerata goes to the masked ball impersonating the duke They change cloaks. The duke escapes to the rendezvous on the battlefield of Wagram. The countess goes on a tyrat of the duke's with Theresa de Loget. As the duke muses on the battlefield he hears that the oountess Is In danger. The oountess appears as he Is struggling with his followers after his refusal to go' for ward. She haa fought a duel and won, ana me police are not on her trail. A squad of police and the Prefect Sednlsky make their appearance. The duke Is de All Actresses 4-, . lj ' t , - "'v, . crted by the conspirators. Flambeau te malns alone to stab himself to death. The act ends when the duke, after listening to Flambeau's dying words, charges forth, sword In hand, when he hears the crsitb of approaching troopa, only to find his own regiment. The bedchamber of the duke at Schon brunn Is the scene for the last act. The dukes mother and the doctor are standing about him as he Is near death. The rlntl cum Is administered. The duke hears Theresa sobbing In the next room and realises he has heard his last msns. "Victory!" cries the Eaglet. "Hotrnes, that I may go snd meet my father!" lie dlrs while the women who love him weep about the bed. ' Ethel rarrymore will be seen at the Brandcls on Monday and Tues day, May 29 and SO, when Charles Frob tnan will present her In the double bill bv James Mstthew ftarrie. "Alice Sit-by-tbe-Fire" and "The Twelve-Pound Look." This Is the bill In which the actress was seen during htr ten weeks' season In New Tork and during her engagements in Chicago, Philadelphia and Boston. In these cities the bill was superlatively praised aa one which would be appreciated by all those who enjoyed the art of the dramatist, the skill of the player and bad the good of the theater at heart. Out of compliment te the Scotch dramatist the double bill Is called "An Evening with Barrle." The two plays show Barrle In different moods and If the playwright had never written "The Little Minister," "Peter Pen" or "What Every Woman Knows" It is said that "The Twelve-Pound Look," the piece de resistance on the bill, would be sufficient to establish his genius. This drama In tabloid form It runs for forty minutes In its unfolding must have been wrung from its author's very heart. It Is the most sinister arraignment which any successful man has given to that great god, Success. Pithily, concisely and with tremendous foro It shows the utter futility of success, and within Its narrow confines as regards time It unfolds material enough for several plays. Barrle wrote the play for Miss Barrytnore and In It gave to her a role In which ahe Is seen at her best. "Alios Slt-by-the-Fire," with which the bill opens, Is a three-act eomedy that Is full of sweet ness and humanity. The story deal with a mother who returns home after a long absence to find herself a stranger In her own household. She endeavors to win the love of her daughter, but this Is not easy, for Barrle with his playful satire shows the young girl's notions turned topsy turvy by the erotlo problem plays which she haa witnessed. Miss Rarrymore' s por trayal of the mother la full of charm. The leading man of the supporting oompany la Charles Dalton. F. Zlegfeld, jr.s' revue, "The Follies of 1910," conceded to be the largest and most diverting entertainment in the world, be gins an engagement of three days' dura tion at the Brandels theater, commencing Thursday, June 1. "The Follies," which Is In three acta and sixteen brilliantly Illuminated soenes, Is the work of Harry B. Smith, Qua Edwardes, Julian Mitchell and numerous others. The oompany pre senting the plto la made up of more than 100 well-known musical oomedy players and Includes such distinguished talent as Blckel and Watson, Bert Williams (for merly of Williams 4s Walker), Bobby North, Billy Reeves, William C. Bchrode, W, Wanla, Imperial Russian dancer; Qulgg it Nickerson, Charles Hsssong, Ad dle Toung, Charles Sorlbner, Harry Luok, Fanny Brloe, Shirley Kellogg, Floreno Gardner, Vera Maxwell, Arllne Boley, Evelyn Carlton, Lottie Vernon, Viola Jewell, Lydla Scott, Fawn Conway, Amy Webb', Trixte Cadlx, numerous others and seventy-five Anna Held girls. At the Boyd this week the Frank E, Mendelssohn Choir Festival A Few Straggling; Rotes from the Brilliant Seriei of Concerts that De lighted Thousands and Gave Omaha a Prominent Place on the Musi cal Map Detailed Statement of the , Receipts and Disbursements, And the first of the series of tlva an nual oonoerts to be given by the Men delssohn choir of Omaha, Thomas J. Kelly, conductor, conjointly with the Theo dore Thomas orchestra of Chicago, Fred erick Btook, conductor, has passed into history, and the verdict of those who at tended Is that musical history waa mads last Monday and Tuesday, t the Auditor ium. At this time, several days afUr the the event, the consensus of opinion has settled down to this one admitted faot, that Omaha; has reason to be proud of Its Men delssohh choir and ita talented director, Mr. Thomas J. Kelly. For some years the Thomas Orchestra haa acoompanled the Mendelssohn choir of Toronto, Canada (the finest choral organisation in North America), in Us ooncerta, and the Thomas orchestra has been In the habit of bring ing the Toronto organisation to Chicago for a musical festival every year or two. After the Monday evening concert and the Mendelssohn choir's presentation of ' the "Death of Minnehaha," the Thomas or chestra management made a tentative offer to the management of the Mendelssohn choir tor that organisation to give Its 1811 program in Chicago during the week pre ceding its presentation In Omaha that Is, to sing with the Thomas orchestra In Chicago one week, and then preaent ths same program with the Thomas orchestra in this city the next week. While It Is extremely doubtful If such a plan will ever be consummated. It certainly la a good thing to talk about. The executive committee of tho Men delssohn choir wishes to extend to ths Tuesday Morning Musical elub and Omaha Society of Fine Arts Us thanks for th- I spk'ntMd help rendered In securing th. necessary advance subscriptions for season tickets to make the affair a financial suc cess. The management of the Mendelssohn choir apprecloted als the faot that the endorsement of these two organizations mcj.n. a great deal more than the subscrip tions secured, and Is grateful accordingly. The work of the special committee from the Omaha Society of Fine Arts, which had charge of the decorations of the Auditor ium, was appreciated by all. Everything was In such good taste, the plan so well conceived and so beautifully executed that all of the many who attended the concerts were delighted. This committee consisted of Mesdamrs C. E. Johannes (chairman), Mrs. F. P. Klrkrnd ill, Mrs. W. A. Redlck. Mrs Werren r.lackwell and Mrs. Iowrie ''-!::lo. -'.. tie -.vim porn rf the city and rurronniJIng torritory, and to the many riynrtrt" n cnl ti.uut tiinah.i who a!ded veltr ihtlr subscriptions, their encourage ment nnd practical help In other directions i the Mendelssohn cli lr wishes Tha Dee to ; extend Its thanks anl appreciation. I Following 4s a ntateinent of receipts and I expenditures for the three concerts, sub mitted by the executive coinmlttoe of the . Mendelssohn choir, from which It will he 'seen that after paring all bills, there will ! bo a balance of about (2.000, which will be divided by the choir and the Thomas or ,' ohtstra: ! RECEIPTS. raid In t7,W7 00 fctlll due 7J.0O-t7,71.00 DISBI'RiSEXVlENTS. Orchestra and artUts H"00 00 Qumk of canvass l0.7t Long Stock company will present one of the most Interesting bills of their engage ment, an acting version of "Carmen." In this the story of the famous Biset opers is preserved, the only difference being that it Is presented by actors Instead of singers. It tells of the coquetry of the beautiful cigarette maker of Seville, the dashing Ion Jose, who sacrificed his position among the grander of Spain and became an out law for love of her; of Kscamllln, the toreador, and all the jealouny between the two men. It la accompanied by scenes In the life of the outlaws, of the bull ring snd of the crowded city of Seville, with the colorful background of Spain, always lending to the romance the wsrm tinge of hot. passionate llf". Miss Sullivan will have the nnme part and Mr. Remington will be Don Jose. The others In the com pany will be well cared for In the cast and a fine scenic production will be pro vided. The first performsnre will be st a matinee this sflernoon, and the bill will run all week. The dream of Lloyd Ingraham's life Is about to be realised that of heading a oompany entirely of his own selection.' He points with pride to the Qayety s summer company. Both Mr. lng.ahain and the management of the Qayety feel that there never will be any doubt about the company being well, enough patronised to remain all summer at the Oaycty. A new play will bs offered every Sunday afternoon. During the week there will be matinees Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. For the Introductory bill opening this afternoon there will be offered Edward E. Rose's ex cellent play, "The Sptnders," which Omaha saw at the Boyd theater four or five sea sens ago with William II. Crane In the leading role. Mr. Pollard, the leading man, is cast as Percival Bines and Miss Fischer, leading woman, will have a chance to dis play some pretty dresses to advantage In the character of Avis. Mr. Luskmoor, the juvenile, opens In a young English fop, while Mr. . Jennings and Mr. Nelson will be seen In suitable character 'roles. The Ingenue, Miss Gilbert, will have the role of Phyche Bines and Miss Buckham, the sec ond woman, Is .a scheming matchmaker. Edith Spencer will play Avis' friend and chaperons, Mrs. Van Glest, while Mr. Crane will have the William H. Crane laart of old Peter Bines, the mine owner, which role will enable him to still further estab lish himself In the good grace of his legion of admirers. The company will present "The Return of Eva" the second week of the engage ment. This play has never been seen. In Omaha and was used as a starring vehicle for Bertha Galland over the Bhubert cir cuit of theaters. "As you know," said Manager Johnson of the Oaysty last night, "our season of sxtravagansa and vaudeville closes with tonight's performance. At various tlmoa during the season I assured myself that as soon as the last one of the ladles' dime matinees should be played I would ascertain as a matter of both curiosity and satisfaction just how many ladles had patronised those week-day bargain en tertainments. "I find that we had played 228 matinees, to which women were admitted to oertaln seats at a dime each. The total number of these tickets sold for the 228 matinees Is 71,647, an average of 119 each week-day matinee. This does not lnolude the women who purchased matinee tickets at the reg ular price, nor the hundreds upon hun dreds of women who have attended the evening and Sunday or holiday matinees all season. It certainly does emphasise the claim I made when we started to play our line of bookings a year ago last De cember that our audlenoes would be made up of women to the same extent, or more so, as any theater In Omaha." Advertising and printing.. Auditorium, including cost of stage, eto Decorations Music Miscellaneous 683.27 601.90 173.96 63.20 22.27 8.535.83 Balance.. 12,183.67 It seemed that all the surrounding towns, cities and states must have been repre sented at tha concerts. Sioux Falls, S. D., and Sioux City, la,, had delegations here, while large parties from Lincoln and Fre mont enjoyed the programs,' and even from Holdrege came Interested listeners. Mr. Whitehtll, the baritone, was born In Marsngo, la-, and some of Mr. Whitehall's old neighbors came on to hear him sing. One remarkable thing characterised the singing of "The -Elijah" Tuesday evening which reflects credit not only on the choir and orchestra, but on tha great audlenoe whloh filled the Auditorium. Owing to the delay In tha arrival of the audience (and this Is not the particular thing, referred to as reflecting credit on the audience) the concert did not begin until 8:46 instead of 8:15, the time set, and in consequence the last note of the oratorio waa not sung until seven minutes to 11, and although it was an exceedingly sultry evening nut a person left the hall either from balcony or arena. The last rehearsal of the Mendelssohn choir for the season will he held at Ed ward Crelghton assembly hall, Eighteenth street, tomorrow, Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, when plans for the next season will be discussed. As previously an nounced the concerts next year will be ;lven during the wek beginning April 21. : is planned to enlarge the choir and those who ccn template identifying them Stivea w in the oigani.atlon should give thalr names either In person or by tele phone to the secretary, Mr. .A. A. Wede mryer. Army building, or to Mrs. T. A. Lwls, membership sccre:ary, or the names can be left with Mr. Pryor at A. Hospe company or given to any member of the Mendelssohn choir. Work will be gin In earneet In September on. tha U12 programs, which will bo vt.y interesting. Although no effortis being made to se cure subscription pledges fur next season several have already been made by people who were so dellgh:ed with the concerts that they wished to give some substantial token of their appreciation, and one lady lots engaged an eight-seal bx for the remaining four annual festivals. A significant thing in connection with the recent conceits was the fact that utter the Monday evening performance loss than a duxen of the elaborate printed programs of the series were left In the theirs st the Aud.toiium. The people all took them home, showing how Interested they were in the various numbers, and the note relative thereto. Kruno Slelr.del, the 'cellUt, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Koenig, dur ing bid stay In town. They are old friends. Among me works under contemplation for presentation next year are "Olat Tryg vaaon." by Orleg; "Hiawatha's Departure," by Coleridge Taylor, which U the third of the thru Illawatlia series, the "Death of AMI JEHKXTI. THIS SUNDAY NIGHT AT 0 PRECISELY X.AST AT'BABAJVCX, OT Til W0SID8 OBSATE8T AKTISTS SARAH axd rib own coMPimr Ato CUMVX.ETS rmosucTioBTS rmoac ni HIATEB IA1AK ItlMBAlOT, FABI8, FRANCE, Streetloa of W. T. Connor Cd,"o"uoHrAr,d'' L'AIGLON It la requested that tba audience be seated at 8:00 O'clock, ths curtain rising preolssly at that hoar. ritlCKH, $1.00, B2.00 mid $.1.00. TIHS. MAY 29-30 CHAKLKS FROIIM.iN Presents ETHEL BARRYMOREty TwLmSm Alice-SH-bjr-the Fire and The Twelve Found (0O) Look LMI (UNDER MANAGEMENT OF V H. M. GARNET J Will Open Saturday Afternoon, May 27 The Ball Room in the New Pa vilion is the Finest in the West Rowing, Bathing, Bowling Other Amusements Mat. Humlay. Tues., Tliurs. and Saturday. Frank E. Long's Company The Last Week of this Company. , Nana Sullivan and Associate Players Presenting CAR.IV2EN 1000 Seat at only 10 cents. Hotel Rome Summer Garden Opening Tuesday, May 23, 8 p. m. Huster's Orpheuci Orchestra High Clasi Moving Pictures New Program Every Evening. Passion Play Sunday Evenings. Coolest Place In Omaha. Experts. in charge of Finest Soda Fountain la the West. ADMISSION 10 CENTS. Ladies and Children Given Special Attention. Minnehaha" beim the second, and 'Hia watha's Wedding Feast," which has been given here, being the first. Mr. Kelly and Mr. Stock are both rather favorable to the Grieg number, and In all probability this beautiful composition will have a place on tha 191J festival program. Some mixed choral work by Arensky with 'cello obli gate will probably be selected, having Bruno Stelndel In mind. The Mendelssohn rhnir also has Verdi's "Requiem" well in hand and therj Is some demand for that. but In all probability It will not be given until the third or' fourth of the annual festivals. There Is also quite a general de mand for a repetition of the "The Elijah" next year, but this probably will not be itnnii although it is hoped that Mendel ssohn's "Et. Paul" may be taken up and presented st some or tne annual tesuvais Elgar'a "Pream of Gerontlus" Is another number to be studied. For next year's con rrta tt Is Dlanned to take up some number by Bach, and some good modern work by n American composer, such as Horatio Far ker'a "Hora Novinslma" Is under contem nl&tion. The Mendelssohn choir will also continue Its work on unaccompanied choral numbers and part songs, In which particu lar branch or cnorai singing u nas acnievea such great success. SUCCESS ATTENDS EFFORTS How a Loral Institute Is Going Kor vrard la Prt trruir nt of L'nfor tnnate Men. Success has be?n the best word with the Neal Institute. 1M2 South Tenth street. since this famous cure for the drink habit has been given to the people of Omaha and the west. Testimonials of the highest kind have come into tho management of the Institute both from those who have taken the treatment and from those who have had frlenils In the Institute. The Neal Institute does not attempt a half way cure. It gets the lasting results that re lieve men of their desire for alcohol. It builds up a strong body, where liquor has taken out the strength and nerve. The local Institute Is ne of the most success ful of the Nenl Institutes. During, the attt few months many case have come before the inutltutu and the best results have been secured. The In stitute Is rarldly becoming one of the most famous In tne country and Its patients are always praising the good that is done for them. Am Irish (iestlrinna'i Wit. Not every pun Is as good as one credited to a Dublin gentleman of loriK axo by the a'Jtur of a recent hook, ei. titled "In Many l.and." George IV. on his islt to l'utlln in 121. met at a reception Sir 1'Mllp Cranipton, ire. and s grealett sur geon. "In what braneh of tlia service is that magnificent looking man?' his majesty asked. The gentleman to whom the question was put was too polite to hint that the king was mistaken In SJi'potnng that the distinguished surgeon wus a naval or military officer. hire," he replied "he Is a general In the Mincers." Youth's Companion. AMI HKMKMTS. ri COMING June 1-2-3 MVir Largest and Most Diverting Musloal llntertalnuwnt la the World. ZIECFELD REVUE FOLLIES OF 1910 Original Jardin Da Farla, Hew Tork Osst, and 75 A VITA HILD OIBX.S T8 HI BO I'D Theater pn,CE8:" ToniBht, 8:15; Mat., 2:15 i0c d 200 TbtvCoolest Theater In Omaha. Nights, 10c, 20c, 25c raaa IT'S OOOO SUMMER SEASON AX.Z. wim BTAJSTMO MATINEE TODAY TBI LLOYD INGRA1IAF.1 STOCK CO. In a Bcenlo Production of Edw. E. Rose's Excellent Play "THE SPENDERS", As played by Wm. H. Crana at Boyd's Theater several seasons ago. MR. INGRAHAU In MR. CRANE'S ROLE Thla Play Navar Befora Presented by Any Omaha Stock AFTI1 SUV DAY BIGHT SB I 'Of t the Gross Re ik Ocelpts for the flr.t SJ week will be given to the Visiting iiuraes Associa tion Sick Baby Fund. summeb rmioiai ?.Tm10c-25c aw Tues., Thars. and Sat. Mats. IOC, aoo. Next Week "Tha Return of Eva." f h'rtittfjiii'i'mrf mm -rfi -ninum 1 THE DANISH STUDENT SINGER'S American Concert Tour AT. THS OB7HEVM TKXATZB Sunday, May 88, 3il6 p. to., Monday, May 89, 6:15 p. m. Chorus of Klfty Selected Voices, un der Patronage of Crown Prince Christian of Denmark. Including Mr. Helge Nlssen, lead ing bas baritone of the Royal Lan ittli Opera of Copenhagen, Mr. Olat HolLeli, tenor; S. Lev y Huh n, conduc tor, rliolr master of the Royal Dan ih Opera. I!tnical iivent Extraordinary Tickets now on sale at Myers-Dillon Drug Htore. Tickets muy be exchanged for re erved seat tickets ut the Ornheum theater box office on Krida" end Sut urday. May iU-::7; regular public sale) cf tlrkets jt Orpheum theater on Funduy and Monday, May 28-a RIVER VIEW PARK corrocx en with, Mgrs. CBETB. NEBRASKA Located three miles up tha Bis: Blua River " An Meal spot for camping and flahlnc the lover of outdoors will find her in abundance all thirds ahich maka rough ing It desirable. " A heat line vt gasoline launches. A flrbt-cla uinlng 'line prins vi ' iing water. EITIBT1IU1UNTI Band Concerts - Base Ball Croguet and Down TennU (irounds Collages aud t.nts lu tent at reason. abl I ales. WALTER B. GRAHAM IIAItlT().K Studio, Suite 404-8 Boyd Theater. rn I ft-m trlntil iris a mini nttnAntk - a chtuKe. iSe ial clam for Ttai-hftra during ayetV nujuuivr. I utui uVr rU.glO nl Jn lit; ilka, i'sui. A