Stories from the ECHO during the war years.
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2014 www.facebook.com/theliverpoolecho ECHO STREET style with Breaky Wakey Ben - fashionably early with live updates online from 6.30am every day ... Newsli, not muesli - the smart way to read the news liverpoolecho.co.uk NICK Burke, 22, wore an oversized grey jumper with black skinny jeans both from Topman. He completed his casual street style with blue trainers from Resurrection. Pump Action THE cheapest unleaded is 127.7p/ litre at Asda Walton. It is 127.9p at Sainsbury's Rice Lane, 129p at Bootle Service Station and 129.8p at Asda Bromborough. Diesel is 132.7p/ litre at Asda Sefton Park, Walton, and Bromborough. It is 132.9p at Sainsbury's Rice Lane and Bootle Service Station. War Diary Month 12, 1916 Stories from the ECHO during the war years SINCE the closing down of the Repertory Theatre for the summer vacation, many theatre-goers must have wondered what was "in the offing". We are now able to give news of the movements of a number of the Repertory's most popular and prominent people. The changes at Williamson Square are rather numerous, and that such names as Miss Madge Macintosh, Mr Lawrence Hanray, Mr T J Pigott, and Mr A K Phillips should be lost to Liverpool is some city's gain. At the moment Miss Macintosh and Miss Smith are "in town", Wilfred Shine is at New Brighton Gardens, and Mr Lane Bayliff at Portsmouth. The last two, however, are joining the Repertory. Mr Lawrence Hanray has accepted an engagement to appear in a prominent part in the next production at Wyndham's Theatre, London. His severance with Liverpool seems to be final, unfortunately. Mr Pigott, so popular and successful as business manager of the Repertory, has been appointed manager of the Bradford Empire, an excellent appointment to one of the most important posts in Yorkshire, the Empire being Bradford's leading variety house. His many friends will wish Mr Pigott well in his new sphere. Mr Arthur Phillips, who did valued work as Repertory stage manager, has been appointed, by Miss Horniman, stage manager of the sister repertory theatre the Gaiety, in Manchester. By the loss of Miss Estelle Winwood, the Repertory Theatre must have suf- suf fered something. She is, by the way, about to leave London for America to appear in Hush! Now the theatre is to lose a number of artistes, whose long and hard work has helped make the Repertory a power in this city, many theatre-goers are anxiously awaiting the list of newcomers who will fill the