University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
Link to University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
Link to University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
The Arts Collection

Page View

Patrick, Warren A. (ed.) / Show world
(September 21, 1907)

Makee, Walt
New theater for Quaker City,   pp. 16-17

Page 16

September 21, 1907.
P1HAD5   l.Ill 5,   -itt.  14.-IHammer-
'-itt htas                   preturi-t  H-rrall property
:t irontId and PIliar streets and pronm-
I. , break ground by October first for his
t;    t hoisi, whih, when completed, will
cst, lisays, a million aida half; will hae
a seting capacity o   hoe  tousaodti  till
lla  twenty wes or ac  season, wtith five
p-formances te week and will become fa-
it te twIrldi ott, 1. Two thousand seats
trill he IffIer-d it tii popular price of one
1ifty at1 tio,   ntotin  it grti opura
Itll rirort-< ht s nAT,.     ofayputo   rt
'thisiihitmse it 55s t,- street Upon litoperty
itl  i  ,  itt  1  the  imtipresario.  For once,
 ilIlihia'In saio5 uiegoi  to accepit 0-scam
Seriusly and nmom  seouts to doubt ithit Itis
nturim, sill le a success.  Alrtadi  real
tatein te sicimlity of the building site
11ta bgult to boomt. It is to hbe eanistly
Iopd Ihat tle hanidon   which has hung
n    t Harrahi property has at last dis
solv'id tite its inative nothingness:
seni Iistir s Virginian will inaugurate
It oe hunimitrcth season of the Talnut
tri-t tater, Se-pt. 2:1. Also, the Chestnut
Sirtit Ola will    -rii- business as was
first aiutnced in thu-e  colutmts. upon too
same date    with  The Belle  of Mayfair.
That's all,-excepting Tine Adelphi, which
trill oneni Sept. 30.
By Howard 3t. Shelley.
Broad Street Theatr (Nixon & Zimmer-
itmant,  omtanagers).-VT'ith  characters many,
song a plenty and costumes tich and rare,
Carls Hurd   Gurdy   irl opened the Broad
last   oindais evein  to undeservedly high
business. Thil  one would not be justifi-cd
in Itutredttin  a Spring C'hicken sutcens for
Itis Carlo effort, it is, nevrtholers, of suffG-
rlent merit to h.Ild second honors t o the
piriodigious poultry product. It is typically
Ainericant lit locale t and plot,-for there is
a ltot to this plaything which, at times,
closely approach(s the meloidrniatic and
Wrings a tear or two to offset tine laughs.
'I'his is the story;  Lola,-from  tite T. S.
nidol not Berlin-has set New    York  wyild
with her beauty of face, voice and figure
tO seI accompanies Milo, tihe villianous
hurdy g-uncuy un through the streets. The
o If Otto ILudit    Otis, a sausage king,
foils it hose ttih hrer   It deselops, first,
that she is his sister, and later that she
is not, so tIn h  are left to rarry and live
happy ver after, at curtain fall. Inter-
wven, are counter plots, sufficiently em-
phasized, to maintain the interest.   TVith
but two exceptions, Carle has gathered to-
gothr u, splendid company of ilayers  Ti-e
twork of Jicquits Krui'r a, "Old Bunn," a
tper, is a mastnpie- and will long be to
mntmered by all who havoe witnessud it.
.d  - l  Rowland deserrv-s second ioners for
hr dt-ctightfully refreshing Mary.  Maym
Keloi 's Mr. Fitzgerald was an admirable
high  iocity type.  The Mile of Sylvain
Langloi proved   s1plendid Piece of char-
acter acting. May Boley, as Miss Cuticle,
a nanicure, w-oct her audience at the start
ond ield its interest to th, end. John TV.
Hansone make-    the best of tire thankless
liltes of tie sausage king. Mist Annie Yea-
mants has toe little to dto   Her danco in
Iu'-at atct establishedi tire fac tat the
ias htase not harmed her grace.        Nat.
Kol) pays a mut old-mans-of-the-wheel-
chair in ant excellent manner. James Con-
sidino, as a bell boy, made a decided htit.
Others, prominently cast were: John E.
Hazzard, who was rather unconvincing in
an Irish character part; Walter Lawrence,
Hairry Stone atnd Ton- SulliVIant, whose butler
'it" went with a howl.
May Calder a Novice.
Perhnaps hr. Corle cotiht `plialit Itis c-,a-
son tier selectintg for is leant a tyotlin wyith
so litl  grace. mngneti'-itt at-it knowtledge
of acting, os Ma~y Colder.' I-e owsoItls Pub-
lic an apology. Also Ito might state why
a twomaon stitin Oct ut-crltIrotet cottalto, it
inexcusably ittrolluccut into tine 1ast Oct.
The mtosuting of titis song shtotw, sylt by
no means surpassing hresent day standards,
is most artistir Art onte stows the office
of the Hoel sfastor, Nosy Verb. The second
scene of this act is laid it Times Square,
trioe by mieanst of olocirie strueet signs,
hr. Carlo advi-ris es his ''Spring Chicken''
as a piece of chtoice local color1.  Act twvo
is Otis' suntmter htuo ait Larchmortt a very
att   t      iseu  en sot. Act trhre is the holl-
oom ofti same, wheore ahlfll noiret blanc
us hteld tom ti-i dotutble Purpose of exhsibiting
ti-ei German sausage king's ignorance of so-
cial customs and introducing some magnifi-
ccit white and black costumes. There are
iany iudiidlual numlbrs in the score by
H1. L. Heartz. which a- tun-ful and catchy.
'l theme song is whistiable.    "'Stories.,
a trio. was repeatedly oncored. Of the eni-
Iatilts,o s ctrult lady choras 555 in em-
lbihc sticcess. Tinrre ice a rnustitudo of
witty linos it tin Carlo book. The dialogue
never drgs. Tihe characters are from   the
familialr life of any large American city.
tis-  Yonatiis shoulI ha- more to do: tie
inexplicable pantoinic first curtain of act
to needs strengthtcniit: a neow  ol is had-
ty no<1t-i1 and tit, work of some of the
minor clhtrnetrs miglit profitably be divided
aniong th    prainilent players, none of whom
is overworked't. Th- ilipressio left by tie
HIurdy llurdy Girl is w-oesomo. even though
On  is forcildy reind d that 'Cairle has
thrown   Iown the guntlet to Cohan    in
method and amlitilons.
Smash Records at Keith's.
Keith's (1. T. Jordan. ittanacer).-Past
r-1cords  arIII bein  sinnsitd  to  splint,-'s  tis
'.h....   T     --  '-h I ir - r I 11ib t b ncit.  'Thu.-
Song Birds. wvith an almost entire chainge
i1t ca st i the frem   it ihitxsotugcasmi  Wil-
Ilomon Buirest svtll  hits itlcttibie itt'ittioi
of Oscar Hammerstein     nottinucs to had
thu  coimany  a   el  lsiltni is singiti  tin e
Vt-lbie rotc, s it a uoit ,ncttahte mtanner.
(.apacity hnousis hav, c-rii- tihei act with
a rae r- nth1anitan ru iliu is ba k wittho
a sket-h cailcut tiuiiecit:,  No. 1.t  Thti
author's name is onitted Irnon the program
1>obably because, to I- tnI'thful, ht wouli
Iave had to use It- pirase "adapted by."
A supposedly respectable married man, har-
hassed by iis mothtrin-la    t and a desire
for adv ture, tales advantag of this srifo'a
abstencc, to nicest himself up, at tto Catip~h
of Bagdad anod go forthi sking trouble.
The troublhe, of coursie, is a Iltiy of ste
uhocus, who finally eroeso  1 , Ire sweet-
heart oftii ctnoftte alleg-ed reopectabile
husband. Ever heard that plot bfor  ? Let
it be here recorded that uld age Ieod not
necessarily be accompanied byi dicicl)itude.
Tils sketch made a noise like a bunch of
delirious base ball rooters. Moroerr Fred
Bond is a very clever comedian and Fre-
mont Bnouton seems to have ceome into the
part of Rosin, as of divine right.    Carrio
1en,  Stoyle, as   the  moth(r-in-law,  and
Francis Yale (of Harvard), give good sup-
port.-Salerno is doing the same juggling
tricks here this wolk as Kara is doing at
the opposition house. Perhaps it does not
matter who sawy the act first.     Both are
making good. Salerno has mori novel tricks
than Iis competitor, and received on ovta-
totn-iSlitste  Brothturs omit lacie, eccoutcic
acrobats, in a cafe 'cone, have an act which
drags slightly at the beginning. but finsihec
like a whnistrind.-Windsor MCay. cartoon-
ist, pleased mightly with   Ils blackoard
work.-The Misses Dolmnoret have one of the
best  dressed  instrnuiental-singing-dlancinlg
acts now   it vauinville. Their work is far
superior to manl  other acts of the kind,
Cullen Has a Secret.
If you would nuow how to make muone
without working. ask Jamtes H. Cullon, who
has neither stag- presence, nor a voice for
singing. He delivers his goods his a nasal-
toned monologue.    Tuesday night's house
handed him    seven recalls and laughed to
the jaw-achinc point.-Phil Bennet, Italia-i
charactcr  singer with   a  mltost dilightfut
tnor voie, scat asked back four times -
liax Duffek. acrobatic muttinint does not
excel in either line, but has sifftluit ttr it
it ho th to make a most harmanom   cooi-
hination, which   the house   njoyed.-The
El~norei' SIstcrs in a inw skit entitled Tht-
Actress and the Maid. evoked       prolonged
applaue. Kate is te fumnnist wonoma   o
site circuit. Sle m.ict int sotter s a mono-
loguist. Miay is ton mechanit '0  and redotsu
her lines instad of talking them  natural'.
SIt  sitsg  well.-lile. Emtrie as'-tted i)
M\Tons. Silvra. has a ver striking trapeze
and rope balancing act, swhicl is tecid-lly
clsver.  SI   handlies hur iisrnhing scenue
vory nicol  and noic but Ite mu-nek-modest
would obtjet to it.--Leo Dent. college tuggler,
works plenty of good     onmedy in his not0.
which quikly catcho   tile intr-tet of tit
audienc.-Earl aund   Bartlett wvere favor-
ably receited.-The Lipnineotts had tw one
wveak act on ths bill. which is a pity. Bolt
ate hard ssorkcr.   They -hould omit their
singinc ant ro-arango their at-ice nion-
licro so as to scorkeu tilo o hotter ell ,,nax.-
Excellent films were shown.
Some Excellent Acts.
Forrest (E. D- Price, isins ttmanager).-
Two of last wo-k's hits ar retained. Arthur
Priuco. unquestionitbly  the  e-att ven-
tiloquitl wondr of tihe tis. continues
to   neis-  fitttering oNttionls at tacit Pn-
formanceo.-Bubles has  in changed soume-
.hat for title btter. A little tore gine
,iiild help a lIt-Hope Booth, assistec be
Chas. Deland andt Henry Garrison, produced
CwegelT. Cottois 0n' ocr satin'. cusitled
Tile Little MIclnde L~ady.  Tine -i-ot rotlates
sisafl, ls- snitroto of a stias (lot( .-...inet t
securc a favorabile critietist fron a dtramatic
editor swho is notoriouly a "ronster." and
'alto  ii' tto sta): u-uu otm' hiclit a teatl
t  upion any heotlutal tiubiuioeIl htOhu
bIr ud.  'Ti-i' oltos s'e-od, its obtaiinig
t", notice loy liing the critic's stonogranbor
asvof sue  talkinet   in place.  The  rItic's
trite figure, in tile tilstud end of a v-or)'
busy teliho.      Tihe office boy furnisles
th-et       it--rrptio1o Tire  nlt ,i1 tt-
calldr Caato  c   s nth  pwhnl of aristOn
latc-ions lal a sutishlinie  meltano noti
ic- thi   stscc. n liti  Du     ot isi a m-ot
tte-iitfsul iitecprotutioi  of tile Iteogapis-
c--thort-   but i-    ore    i of Isr  umpoct
sas  olvordo.  Cl-its  Dels-is suafet,  0.
itha;- toneatrd.i Thorn- is unh of merit
in tilt Coito  sktit mtidu in tises qlllot a
hilly thuat tl-i isrlif'e Co"o dlidt-ifot op-
preite the  eruin dramnatic ossiailinli of
ti plot. It could he turned into I ilonlid
tu~r-wrnin0,-c  wilth  V", littrllungs -
itoern   toelo-'ra if vauitosille.  s-att
tb-ir' After Sc'hool to the usual rountd ofull
thuu-l tusi plnse-Cliftin C1-sf1it  ialt,
himslf   ti  niou ilogist.  In  truth.  lie  is  out
u   rt-  st-tl'  prominent ple   ou  cmty
legitim to  iettts ill.  His  reitation  1of  ill
liiu's Cunga. Tin  was a daring    ithni so
spring utoi tie oorn'e      otudillo nuti t
nc-: that it-s so -ry -11 norsct t-
du'. not o Iuct, to the Dublics familiarits
,illt tht pnti   mto ur,-titter-.  to Mr.
C'rst-owfri'o  excellont lsI  .--Neowlinui
'nIt Anni Curroll lau-  introluced sphi-
tint  n-o-t  in  the  ie nhe tic  line  w-luhc  will
"un  tionI abl her e s ti-l ce, itnut o1swhr
: vioites nrtt '-''it   lie 1.coutit ut-i'-r
uts-v- a Cithtful  ostinO'-Ilt'-iln  sit'-
110.       f  fl,  I ' .  An  .nf t  t n.. -
statement was made on th progran r-
garding this act.   This is 1,N n, me-ans
Kara's first appearance her .  ood moving
pictures completed the program.
Girl Show Beats Rivals.
Lyric (Richard Mci--ailand resident man-
ager).sConsistnt  wit, its   name,   Lew
lIeio's new  mtusical play, The Giirt Beltmnd
th  Counter, now  in its second week, ti
spiledilid  business, is, decidedly, a  "girl''
show, and, in this rispect Outelasses all
rivals; for when in past has such a bewlid-
ring array of anatomically stunning females
it-er jingledi arouiid any stage?   Louise
1        whsse o witse hion1 e sulituoUsity  S
'lied  only  by* Lilli'an  ttu'sell'sI  Lottie
Fau,-<she ofthe Oriental oltics ait featt
cry3 fret: Vera   Micniol,  -i irful anti
1 elvety Toly Siegiis  assertil  u and saucy;
the tireleos Pony Ballet and a multitude of
star show   girls, and   charrners of the
chorus, unite in dazzling, dissolving views
of kaleidoscopic feittinity.  Also, there is
tite itimitable Fields. himself, and Conii
Ediss, who is naturally adapted to Cockney
parts. and Ignacio Martinetti, dancer-ex-
traordimnary  and  Denman Maley, Joseph
Itatliff. Eugene Reddintr and Harry Blake-
mtore,-all comfortably placed in congenial
roles and even   "Patsy" Mitchell does a
character bit which distinctly heralds her
as ta future "arrival.'  The plot, that per-
titital mixture of noveaux riche and social
amtl itions, like its predecessors, is sufficient-
ly strong to staitiil alone when it isn't inter-
ruptil by specialties, and, when this lat-
tst "girl" has gingered up a bit, forsworn
,L fos- anrtedliluvian jokes and tattooed theI
itnslery counter episode, she will be a model
m 81itchell Invents Novelties.
Mitchell has demonstrated that there is
pltety of stage business yet unused. Of the
songs, "Elt? Ah? Ott!" and "Since I've Wed
a Millionaire" both sung by Miss Ediss.
were the tilts. although "Fade Away" and
"Passing By," warbled by Miss Dresser,
whose gowns were masterpieces of the
modiste's art, also went well. "Won't You
Buy?" a pretty floral duet by Miss Michelene
and Joseph Ratliff received many encores.
'The Cherry in the Glass," an ensemble with
amazing and gorgeous light effects aroused
th  house to gonerous enthusiasm, as did
the cachuras ork of the Pony Ballet in the
second act. The costumes, mostly modern,
are rich to the point of extravagance and
the color combinations. most harmonious.
Tilie the music is built upon simple liies,
it is doubtful whether the score contains
a single number that will attain popular-
ity.  The Orchestration  of the  concerted
iiiibers is extremely  good and   reflects
great credit upon Howrard Talbot, the com-
poser. Arthur Anderson's lyrics are light
and singable. The book, by Leedham, Ban-
tork and Anderson and Smith and others,
was certainly not written with a view to the
Itlents of the compaty, otherwise Martinetti,
fotta Faust and Miss Michelene would have
more to do. Fields has two very funny scenes;
at the soda fountain and at the supper
tabl,-the latter being an old piece of busi-
ties, so dexterously rejuvenated as to seem
almtot nosy. A inumber of playsmiths are
-octstitantly hammering away and by the
time the show reaches Broadway, the Girl
Bohind the Counter will probably be in per-
fect forim.
Irish Comedy a Hit.
Ye Park (F. G. Nixon-Nirdlinger, man-
ager).-Fiske O'Hara introduced his ney
four-act Irish-comedy-drama. by W. J. Mc-
Kiernan, entitled, "Dion O'Dare."  The love
of ant Irish peasant boy, of artistic tem-
orantient, for a diaughter of high degree,
furnishes the substance for the new O'Hara
play. which is carefully staged and in the
tands of a good singing and acting cont-
pany. The increased business of the open-
iitg nightt waos a certain indication that the
piatrons of the house are delighted to he
gettitg tite regular tine of attractions, The
oeinig performance sa marred by the
star hitting a blue note in one of his songs.
'Ph, break wsa itot Perimitted to pass, for
OHara wrent so far as to call dtown his
(irector audibly. Miss Marie Qutinn had the
test of the feminine roles and was very
pleaig. Alt things considered. OHara has
found it this nesw play, about tlte best s'o-
ticle of the several he has tried. The cast,
thouigh smtall, is very capable. It includes:
Fiske OHara, Prank Bolleston, Thornton
Cole, Marl. B. Stevens. John it. Peel, John
Gordon, Florence Malone. Marie Quinn, Lou
Rpley, Edith Bellosws aitt Dorothny Gisk.
By F. B. Makee.
Forepaugh's (Miller & Kaufman, lessees
and mt~itgeis).Heartsoase. Charles Kline's
play. in which Henry Miller starred for
seral seasons. is tlii rather ambitious at-
traction for the current sweeke. The courage
of Messrs. Barbier and Middleton in select-
int t itostuime play for a popilar priced
'nitroitti'-,- ts admtirabile. tiitd .udcilig by
the  capacity business tt tite opening. was
t correct judgment of ite desires of that
constantly increasing number of men and
wotin w-ho are drawn to this comfortable
playhoiuse. Soime Philadelphians are wont
to took uponi this theater as a clap-trap
affair. They w-re nover more seriously mis-
taeon. Henry Miller, himself, could surely
hat, found no fault with the splendid mai-
,or  it which Ieartsease was pronduced.
Fio   the clahorate scenic effects to the
-rgotus rostuming, no detail was over-
lok,'d to make the performance a success.
Not otily hadl special scencry been painted,
but special costumnes weret made, all with
ar-fill attitinn  to  artistic restlis and
1tiilt if loa   -M'   Oi   rectet.ero that
lPhilmllphia Hureaul The Show Wlorld, 2138 Arch SIreet, 'lhone, Locust 1878A. I
III la  He  inging  of  lth  !-   110arts-
palit-ttit  alire  itt a  tinre  of  ilerdI
range. Miss Ainslee, ht the way, has had
an opitatii career. in t  Dehitins uEric
,Ilen,t  matte an itapoisg pitto  idcn
vinced by its sincerity rather tiin by a
de monstratiot of tahe <i"e ttntp ranlenta
11rilalitit's of te ptat. Diorothty Lanth mad.
tle mtost of eery oportunit' afforded hot
trace I'aiptlbell has improved swonderfull,
since ir introduction at this hous. H
Alic ITemtpli" was a really delightful bit
of work. Harry Coleman took       iton t
aiii  tit  its  potpularity.  'Ttes.s  51 'Il l,
ati  ar itsr as  1u<tury  aitd  I   le N-
stilt ctiintisel  svie til to ti-ir slt
igc tai   tir-N,-xt se  elT  e Littl Grm
Lady.     (lever People in "Melo."
Standard   (Frei   Darcy,   inaig, r).-It
seems almost a pity that so excellent a corn-
pany of playrs should be fotcd into th
thrillingest kind of "melos."  Lillii Morti-
tner's A  Man's Broken Promli `- a i
for the box office rather than an -prtuit
for clever players to display th, I talent.
'The house was packedi to ih --rs an"
stas extravagantly   onthusitiastiI,  1though
somie special mention should h1 imade o,
lite very orderly galery. Indeed, ithe aver-
age patronage of the Standard is by n,
means what many intagine it to be, for it
its made it of the very best element of th,
southern district of the city. A. C. Hender
son had the hulk of the wrork and did i
very satisfactorily.  Eleanor Caines coul<
not be other than Pleasing. Ed. J. LeSint
was given the difficult task of making herole
pictures. Mattie Choate was most convin,-
ing in the little she had to do. The char
acter parts were invariably well done. Next
week, Ruled Off the Turk.
Good Business Everywhere.
Girard (Kaufman & Muillr, le -s and
managers)-The Singing Girl ftont Killa-i
ney, Hal Reid's new Irish musical tama i
four acts, received its initial production an
incidentally demonstrated the great popular-
ity of the author, in this city. Reid ita
accorded a most flattering reception front
a house that was packed to the doors. TM
play went with a rush from curtain to cur-
tain. It is a well constructed thiiller wit
a generous over-ieasure of thrills. It is
carefully staged and is played by the f
lowing cast: Louis N. Mi-dbury Ned No-
ton, Samuel Mann, Wim. T. Shchan-. C. WI
Goodrich, Franklyn Searight. Donald Har-
old, Lillian Hines, Clara Fisrtchr, Camilla
Cruie, May Thompson. Next week, Paint-
ing the Town.
Trocadero (Fred Willson, lessee atidl man-
ager).-The Sani Devere Show spiCk, spal
and merry, opened to good business. Prob-
ably lite lat' lamented Sam would not knt
this child of ils in its brand iew clothi
and twith its nw  songs, jokes and nel.
lines, for its old friends had to stare twic
to recognize it. Indeed, the name alone i
all that remains of the former show. Noth:
Ing could be desired of it in itt prest
form and it is safe to predict it will be or
of the season's big urlesclue wrinners. Phi
Ott, At Stedman, Tute Jacobs. George Gar-
ner, Walter Sonmers and Nottle Nelson ar
a combination hard to beat.
Record-Breaking Audiences.
Blaney's   (Jos. Eckiardt.  manager).-
Charles E. Blaney and Will H. Vedderl
melodrama, Kidnapped     for  Revenge, wa-
welcomed to the stage by another rtenit
audience. As risual the cast    anil thent
equipment is sery meritorious, tile Bin
pelay syill rantk amtong the bett of the Bie
ney thrillers.  Next  eek, Her Fatal Lot-
Bijou (Lew H. Baker, manager).-It loso
very much as though the Dijon had foil
out of the burlesque btusinsss into genuin
rnmusical comedy.  Last week  the Aeli
Girls layed Tom, Diicit jini Hatri atstn'
shtow of the first order,!itet this teek il
Dreantiland Burlcsquirrs atepain     O
port, a  typical  sotig  shtos, land-otitl.
staged and well cast.    Business continu
very good. Next tri-ek, Pat Wh4Iite & Co
Carrick (Frank Hotee jrmaitinager-
Lola of Berlin begant its fital weekh. "Ill.
week. Frank Moulan in The Great littog-
promnises to  e one of the season's bigbui
miess magmnet,,.
Casino (Koenig & Elias).-Waldron's'Tro
adero B~uriestluert syith trro splendid skit,
and air nB1n of merit. opened to goodb liss
ness aird sycre enthuisiasttically recritil
Framtk Flinney, Jack Boyce. Win. licAt~l
Jack Burke atd tite Wiltois were featunt-
Nvorthy of note,
Gayety (Harry Walters, manager).-T
Rentz-Saintley Company, for many years
prime favorite in Philadelphia, opened to
full houise. Next week, The Casino Girls.
Hart's (Kensington).-A Desperate Chan
is making a notable attempt to break th
business record  of this popular uptoti
playhouse. Next tweek, The Great Diameol-
People's (Botb Watt, business represent
tive).-Advanced    Vaudeville  ontinues I
draw  good houses. A      strong till was -
fored this week. swhiich included O'Brien1a
Ravel, -%,inie Daly, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fit
simms, Joti Bolch, Frank     "1ush, Fro"n
and others. as tii features.
Grand (G. A. Wegefarth, lessee and ma
ager).--Wine, Woman and Song, now ini
final week at this house, is still draol:n
very swell. Next w'eek, an elaborate produ,
tion of the Rod Feather, with Cheridl
Simpson, is announced.                1
Museum (T. F. Hopkins, manager).A
bill of curios and vaudeville is drawing ol-
tinuous crowds to this veleran   ten  et:
plunttt.ot's (  Be.  arber, lesseei.-The Gi
from Tits andiTe ,   ity tFer Craze tr

Go up to Top of Page