Persistent identifier:
image: of 414
September 18, 1912.
©®©®C®G®C®©®©®©®© "
®e@©@©@©®e®©®©®e® 1 c®c®©®c®©®©®c®c®©i ®G®G®G®G®G®G®c®C®!
©®e®c®©®©®©®©®©®c l

Local Amusements.
Who will play the Wazcr Mansur i "Kismet " at the Grand Theatre nea
5»*ext Fridav afternoon and evening a special 1 flying visit of Hayden Coffin has been arranged. 1 'In is favourite artiste will he assisted by Helen 1 Mar' (the American raconteuse). Clary de Rubadi | (violinist), and Alfred H. West (the famous pianist and composer). who for so many year* was with I Mr. Albert Chevalier. Crowded house* should
welcome this talented combination.
I A couple of fine concerts will be give next Wednesday by Miss Alys Hateman, the famous Soprano, who is bringing Mr. Montagu Nathan, the wW known violinist; Mr. Purlovitx, the famous pianist, and other fine artists.
Mima Bateman deserves * specially warm welcome at Southampton, inasmuch as. thanks to her untiring efforts on behalf of the Titanic Relief Fund, a cheque of considerable value was sent for th» benefit of sufferers by the great disaster.
In addition to her efforts on Ixrhalf of various beneficent objects. Miss Hateman's concerts on board the various liners on which she has travelled to and from America and Canada have always resulted in a substantial donation to the Seamen's Widows' and. Orphans' Fund.
Miss Bateman will submit a fine programme, and it is to be hoped that her splendid efforts in other directions will be rewarded with marked appreciation.
The territory on the border of the U.S.A. and Mexico is a convenient hunting ground for wrong doers, while the vicinity of the oorder also occa sionally sexves as a shelter for the innocent, and ~ Over the Divide " was a reproduction the latter incidents.
There is some fine riding shown, and the\chasc to the Mexican border ends with only the benefit of a few hundred yards to the pursued.
will be an entire change of programme
The Atherley Cinema Theatre, which was successfully opened on Saturday, is certain to make a strong appeal to public favour, and is already attracting many patrons.
Though in its third year of tour, " The Chocolate Soldier," which Mr. Philip Michael Faraday present* to local theatre goers this week, Is mlill as fresh as paint.
Of the music people will never tire, for the waltz
, with witchery.
versed rather in the arts of love than of war. He fitted his part like a glove.
Mr. Powes Pinder, as Colonel Popoff, the middle-aged gallant, who bore his domestic burdens so\ cheerfully, could not have been improved upon.
Miss Courtis Cheal and Miss Rhoda Gordon sang as well as they acted, which "ts fixing the standard pretty high, while Mr. Tudor Williams, who never, vide his oft repealed assertion, did anything un-seemly, was duly pompous and heroic when oeca-sion demanded.
Mr. Barron II Alford was the grostcque Massa-
The play was magnificently mounted, and dressed with care and an exact knowledge of the near East. Truly there are many musical plays, but only one " Chocolate Soldier."
Patrons of the Pal ice are well catered for this week, and the bill provided is a varied and lengthy
Palace programmes have always been noted for the quality of their sketches, and Mr- Herbert Landeck breaks new ground iu his lates.L dramatic playlet, A Son of a Jew."
Both in conception, production, and acting, the | trifle is quite m little n aslendeee In it^\gay, and Mr. Landeck, as the old Jewish money-lender. I whose son, an undergraduate at Oxford, is hall 1 ashamed of him, carries the piece to success on his own shoulders.
It would be unfair to disclose the whole plot, but the old Jew, who, beneath a rough, uncultured exterior, hides a heart of gold, finds his lie-loved " Ikry " entangled in the meshes of a fortune hunting adventuress and a racing sharp, and. after some exciting episodes, rescues him from the toils. The little sketch is admirably played.
Sharp's troinboneers. including Schubert Sharp, demonstrate the possibilities of the trombone as a solo instrument, and are equally successful ill numbers of such divers character a* "Alexander's Rig-time Band." "In the Shadows," and a majestic excerpt from " Tannhauscr."
Charles Norton is responsible for a novel turn lit* his imitations of popular comedians "At the Races." and his impersonation of R. G. Knowles. Eugene Si ration, Wilkie Bard, and Chirgwin, with < all their mannerisms and little tricks of speech, backing their fancies with Joe" Ely in, who is making a book, is distinctly clever.
Ma< Mahon and Dufor present a laughable comedy, entitled "The Sleeping Car." and Molly Why to a dainty comedienne and dancer, scores /VkW" You are not a bit like your photograph." ' whin* Harry Nelson hits the popular fancy with "Oh. trie crinoline." and a curate's song, " Follow
The Flying Winskills arc a trio of daring aerial performers, and the Five Cherry Girls are seen in a charming singing and dancing novelty with a
Richmond Roxburgh, a character vocalist with a fine voice, who scores with an old bargee's song, '• Hev for the River." and " Drinking." -completes
"An Arabian Tragedy," which occupies the pi i of honour among the pictures shown at the Ale andra Picture Palace this week till this eveiuu is an impressive study of Eastern dome
•introduced animal performers.
One is a delightfully humorous film, entitled " Gontron's Fortune," in which a dog policeman k one of the principal character*. The animal has been wonderfully trained, and its behaviour, in conjunction with that of the human comedian, im very diverting.
The other picture was " Nelly the Lion Tamer," a long dramatic film, in which lions are only n background to a stirring love story. They also form an opportunity for a finely engineered and exciting incident.
the greatest claim of all to success in the excellent quality of its pictures, and the clearness and steadiness with which they are displayed.
In the programme provided for the first pa>t of this week thepe was an admirable balance in the proportion of humorous and more serious sub-
A very fine specimen of the latter type of picture was "Their Golden Anniversary," which dealt in a charming manner with the accidental but happy reunion of an old couple and their son on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary.
" The Fatal Mirror " was a drama full of intense feeling, and illustrated both the cheap valuation of life in the Wild West and the grim law of an eve for an eye, which prevails there. A number of other excellent films went to complete the programme. while another set of fine subjects is being obtained for exhibition during the end of the
Programmes of Cook's excursions (the last of the season) to the Midlands. North of England, and Scotland. Belfast. Dublin, and Isle of Man. by the direct route, via Cheltenham, may now be obtained. There are also excursion bookings to Scotland and North-eastern towns via London, as well as programmes of excursions from St. Pancras. London, to the provinces and all parts, from
Whose acting in The Chocolate Soldier " has delighted grand audiences this week.
Messrs. Thomas Cook and Son will run a cheap excursion to Swindon next Saturday for the I Southern League football match with Southamp-I ton. The trip will leave the Southampton Dock I Station at 10.5 a.m., Southampton West 10.U^ and Romsey 9.43 a.m. Tickets and full pat He*. | lars can be obtained ut Messrs. Thomas Cook and I Son's Southampton offices, as above.
The annual dog show, under the auspices of the ! Southampton and District Canine Association, open to Hants, Wilts, and Dorset, will be held on Wednesday, the 9th October, in the Victoria Rooms. In addition to the prise money and ribbons, several challenge cups and valuable special* will be competed for by all breeds. 'The judge will he Captain Heamish for bull dogs. Mr. O. LI. Mansel for gun dogs, and' Mr. W. J. Nichola for the reminder of the exhibits. The management hope that all dog fanciers will endeavour to make the show as big a success as last year by entering their animals. Schedules and full partiott* lars can lie obtained from Mr. W. F. Oiblm (bon. sec.). 50, llarboro'-road. Southampton; or at the West Station Hotel, Southampton West, the headquarters of the Association
Bandmaster of the ist Life Guards, who are dui-to visit Southampton I'ier on Saturday, September "Mth

ed fry an Arab's wife failing her husband with a child, and so he «r*i That, however, is only the beginning of y, which possesses a number of dramatic
Iu "A Wife's Strategy" there is a fund cf humour mingled with the seriousness of the subject and it is only a master stroke of diplomacy on the part of the wife which converts an approaching tragedy into a comedy.
"Useless Precautions" was a comedy placed among scenes of a century ago. In it " Love not only laughs at locksmiths." but. taking advantage of the guardian's short-sightedness, causes him, by a trick, to further the end he was oppos-
^ere'ThwMy.i.y : film. " Up in MISS ALYS BATEMAN,
The well-known vocalist, who will appear with hi F concert party at th% . Southampton I'ier Pavilion on Wedftcs-
he Great Hath S« e
at the Grand
'r-rt thou 1
Bonnie wee thing, c Lovely wee thing,
1 wad war thee in my *?om.
L< *t my jewel ic^afiotltil time Wvhfully I lookjaed languah
In thai boutitc face u thin< ;
And my hear, it stound* wi' anguish.
Ix»t my wee thing be na mine. W.t, and grace, and love, and buaulf*
In ae constellation shine;
To adore thee is my dn'y.
Gooddess o* thi.» soul o mine. v
Facebook Twitter Stumbleupon Delicious Digg RSS