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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1903)
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, PORTLAND', 'JUNE 14, 1903.
sence, the Stair-Havlln Interests will be
cared lor by Manager John F. Cord ray.
Little Miss Anna Fltshugh. one o the
soubrettes In the army of show girls In
"The "Wizard o Oz," has a "poetic fac
ulty," to which she gives constant vent.
Between the acts of the new extrava
ganza at the Majestic the other night.
Miss Fitzhugh's muse took flight and she
indited the following tribute to Julian
Mitchell, who more than any one else Is
responsible for the success of the play:
A ete magician took all the little children
by the hand . ,
And led them laughing through the book
"Where Dorothy walks la Oz's land.
Ours la the task with elfin dance and eocc
To sive to childhood's days
That merry land of Or.
And should we chance to win a emlle,
Be thine the praise.
Elizabeth Stewart, formerly a member
of the Kalph Stuart Company, Is now a
leading member of Mrs. Constance Stu
art's company in London, England, pre
senting a new comedy in three acts by
Fred "W. Sidney, with H. Beeves Smith
as leading man. In a recent letter from
London, Miss Stewart writes: "I have
been to a great many plays here, but
was not Impressed with any except Beer
bohm Tree's 'Resurrection' and Forbes
Robertson's 'The .Light That Failed.'
London climate Is vile wet, wet, wet and
cold. The shops are gorgeous but what
a temptation! I have Just received a let
ter from Miss Countlss. I hear she is
doing beautifully. I am so glad.
JJew York will have an English Inva
sion the coming Autumn. Sir Henry Irv
ing'. Miss Elle Terry, Miss Marie Tem
pest, Charles Hawtrey, Mrs. Langtry and
Martin Harvey are among the prospective
Hereafter, "Viola Allen will be Independ
ent of her-former managers. Her busi
ness will be directed by her brother,
Charles W. Allen. They will make a
grand revival of Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Night" next Fall.
In the anti-syndicate ranks next season
will be Mrs. Fiske, Miss Crosman, Isabel
Irving, Clara Lipman, James K. Hackett,
Martin Harvey, Charles Rlchman, "Will
iam Collier, Louis Mann and Weber and
Blanche Ring will not use the- title
"The Gibson Girl," owing to an objection
on the part of the artist of that name.
"The Blonde In Black" has been settled
Paris has heard "The Belle of New
York" sung In French and liked It. It
was given at the Moulin Rouge, now
transformed into a music hall.
Ada and Louie "Wild, daughters of the
late Johnnie Wild, are to be members of
Edward Harrigan's company at the Mur
ray Hill Theater. New York.
Japanese women are expected to appear
as the dancing girls in a new drama
treating of life and character in that land
next season In New York.
Shakespeare is reviing in Paris. M.
Antolne has arranged to make "King
Lear" one of the principal productions of
his theater next season.
George "W. Monroe goes starring again
next season in a new farce written around
his old character in "My Aunt Bridget"
and "Aunt Bridget's Baby."
"Wilson Barrett will produce his new
play, "In the Middle of June." in Eng
land about the time stated in the title.
Booth Tarkington has completed a new
pTay called "The Man on Horseback." It
Is a drama of the Napoleonic period.
Walter Jones Is to star next season in a
new comic opera, "The Sleepy King."
JUSTICE HARLAN'S CHEW
"Unexpectedly Caught on the Bench
With Kentucky Brand.
, Washington Star.
Mr. Justice Harlan, of he United States
Supreme Court, enjoys the good things of
this life, especially the products of the
soil of Kentucky, and he classes among
those good things Kentucky plug chewing
tobacco. Mr. Justice Harlan holds in
common with his colleagues due reverence
for the honorable the Supreme Court of
the United States, but he sees no lese
majesty in indulging In a quiet little
chew while the court is sitting.
Last Monday there were many decisions
to be handed down, and after Mr. Justice
Harlan had delivered one,.and other Jus
tices were going ahead with theirs. Mr.
Harlan retired behind the arras for a
moment. When he emerged a bulging of
the Jaw and a certain look of ecstatic de
light on his face told the bar that he had
taken a chow of his Kentucky plug.
Then he leaned back In his chair, crossed
his hands contentedly in front of him and
proceeded to enjoy the mastication of the
tobacco. Then it was that Chief Justice
Fuller played it low down on him. Mr.
Harlan thought his turn was not coming
for some time, but as soon as Mr. Justice
White concluded his decision the Chief
Justice leaned over and nodded to Mr.
Harlan to go ahead.
He was fairly caught. He could not
talk with that quid in his mouth, that was
certain. He looked from right to left in
an embarrassed way for a moment, while
Chief Justice Fuller smiled and the mem
bers of the bar began to grin. Finally, as
he had to go ahead, he leaned over the
cuspidor, and, taking the quid deftly from
his cheek, deposited It, and after a drink
of water, proceeded, while the members
of the bar smiled, and some of the elders
on the back rows even laughed.
The General Synod of the Reformed
Church has eliminated the word "obey"
from the marriage service. As though it
TURKS ON THE WARPATH
MIMTIA ARE QUIET, OBEDIENT AD
SEED LITTLE TOOD.
Poorly Dreaaed, Tfcer Have "With
Quick: Motion, Like Wild
Beast Ready to Spring.
Paul Lindau, the well-known German
traveler and author, during ode of his
trips In Turkey, studied a band of redlfs,
or militia, just called out for military
service. Here follow the results of his
observations, given in his book "Zwel
Relsen in der Turkey."
At the station there was a hustle and
bustle, but it wae like life in a big anthill,
so quiet and orderly was. everything, in
spite of any seeming confusion. Three
battalions of reservists, numbering SOO
men each, had just landed from three long
trains. After a long trip, during which
the men bad been cramped, they were
given a chance to stretch their limbs.
Here were men who had been taken from
their work only the day before for mili
tary duty the militia of the country.
It wae not a pleasant sight. The men
looked fearless and frightful. Most of
them, if not In rags, were at least badly
dressed. Feet and legs up to the knee
were enveloped In a light-green felt,
bound around with string. Baggy cotton
breeches, bright-colored vests, over which
were so-called lace trimmed Greek Jack
ets; a girdle wound around the body sev
eral times and a fez completed the dress.
They were strong and well set up. One
could not fall to be Impressed by their
even development. They moved with a
quiet, elastic motion which reminded one
of a wild beast ready to spring. Their
dark eyes glittered unpleasantly. Their
small white teeth shone. Finer "cannon
feed" I have never seen. I could quite
easily believe what I had often heard from
experts that the Turkish redlf. with the
very worst of care. Is capable of perform
ing wonderful feats of marching, and.
properly officered, never turns back.
They scarcely looked at us, although It
Is certain that they had rarely seen any
one dressed in European fashion. As we
went from one group to another they gave
way, neither eagerly nor ill-naturedly.
When we asked questions we received curt
but not surly replies:
"Where are you from?"
"How old are you "
"I don't know."
"Where are you going?" -
"I haven't been told."
"Are you tired?"
"We had water."
That was about the sum and substance
of what we could leam. Just then they
found something better to do than answer
our questions. Without crowding or show
ing the slightest impatience, quietly and
earnestly they went to a table upon which
was "heaped a pile of bread. Each one
bought himself a piece weighing nearly
Ave pounds, for which he paid a piastre;
then, without a word, moved away to
make room for another. In half an hour
every man had been served. I learned
that one piastre a day was all the redlt
received, and that the dry bread, washed
down with water, was all that he got to
cat and drink in 24 hours.
The under officers, who were distin
guished by being In uniform, stood about
doing nothing, and apparently took not
the slightest notice of their men. No loud
order was to be heard. Not all the redlfs
could afford tobacco, although I was told
that the better-o-do shared with their
poorer comrades, and that in the cars, as
long as any man had any tobacco, all
smoked. We went over and bought 200
little packages of the weed. When we of
fered one to a redlf he took It and saluted;
but no one moved his hand to ask for one.
When we had distributed all the tobacco
there remained COO men who had received
none, but not a look of request did we see.
All the same, most of them looked poverty-stricken,
and tobacco was a godsend to
them. Most of 'the Turks I have seen, and
among them were powerful men. devils
and worthy men. Of course, in Turkey,
as In other countries, there are criminals
of all sorts robbers, murderers, firebugs
but no curs.
At the end of an hour I heard short or
ders repeated in several parts of the sta
tion. As if the officers had strings tied
to the men the latter arranged themselves
in squads, four deep. As soon as the
officer of the squad had glanced over the
lines so as to see that no one was missing
he gave the man on the right a sign with
SCHOOL of MUSIC
841 FULTON ST. SAX FRANCISCO.
The largest and best-equipped school on the
Pacific Coast, offering all the advantages of
Eastern and European conservatories for a
thorough musical education. Pupils prepared
for church, drawing-room and concert work
and the or rati c stage.
STAFF OF TEACHERS t
VOICE CULTURE.. Mrs. Anra'voa Meyerlnck
PIANO. HARMONY, COMPOSITION ....
Mr. Fred Zech, Jr.
VIOLIN Mr. W. F. Zech
LECTURER Mrs. Mary Fair-weather
Special teachers for languages (German,
Italian and French), Physical Culture. Elo
cution, Fenclnc and Stage Dancing.
SPECIAL SUMMER COURSE
PROSPECTUS UPON APPLICATION.
SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 20, 1903
THE MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
WILLIAM WALLACE GRAHAM
,Pup:l of the great "Violin King," JOACHIM Berlin.
MRS. ROSE BLOCH BAUER,
MR.-EDGAR E. COURSEN,
MRS. W. B. ATER. MRS. j. WESLEY LADD.
MRS. C. F. BEEBE. MRS. H. C. WILSON.
MRS. WALTER BURNS. MRS. P. H. HOPKINS.
MRS. R. KOEHLER, MRS. W. C. LANGFITT.
MRS. ALLEN LEWIS,
his hand. The one to -whom the signal -seas
given responded -with a clear, loud "One!
His neighbor followed -with "Two!" and
so on. In a few minutes the counting of
the entire battalion of SOO men was com
pleted. Then the officer made another
hand signal, and as quickly and quietly as
they had gotten together the redlfs sepa
rated. It was evident that they were all
trained soldiers. Again and again was it
impressed upon me that everything went
on quietly, as If by clockwork. I heard no
shouting, no laughing, no singing; only
here and there a word very quietly spok
en. Never have I seen elsewhere at one
place SM men of from 25 to 35 (except reg
ular soldiers) who when "Attention!" was
called stand so still as the- First Redlt
Battalion. The other two battalions were
at a short distance from the station, but
when I "went over to see them I found that
everything was moving just as quickly
and quietly as at the station itself.
I asked a German railroad official how
the redlfs passed the night in the crowded
"Oh, they've not been pampered and
spoiled," he replied, i 'They come an
stretch out on the floor, and from sunset
to sunrise nothing is heard from them.
They're a curiously quiet lot, and demand
practically nothing. They don't rejoice;
they don't complain In which they are
very different from our own soldiers. They
are indescribably content. They are said
to nght well. I have seen here that they
are at least wonderfully obedient to their
officers. What is more, the officers have
to give scarcely any orders. Every redlf
seems to know what is expected of him.
What is more, he does it, and that with
out waiting for any order."
That I had already noticed. But as I
thought of the hard faces and the dark
glistening eyes, It came over me that
these well-dlsclpllned troops could, by an
outbreak of religious fanaticism, be trans-
formed into fearful wild beasts If a cap
tured city were turned over to them. But
the Turkish soldier, if properly led, will
bear comparison with the best soldier of
the. world. He fights cheerfully, Js as
brave as a lion, has no fear of death. Is
strong and quick of foot, contented and
TEST FOR DRINK HABIT.
Sfcrevrd Man Proved His Clerks Were
New York Herald.
Half a score of clerks In one of the
largest brokerage houses In New York
were astounded one morning last week
when, one by one. they "were called Into
their employer's private office and asked
to hold up their feet and show the shanks
of their shoes. They thought the "old I
man" had gone quite mad. Each young J
man as, he entered the office was told to'
sit down and put his foot up on a corner
of the desk where It could be examined.
Then the head of the house put on his
glasses and very carefully scrutinized the
shank of the shoe.
When all had been put through this ex
amination he called the entire force of
clerks Into his office and explained to
them why this unusual examination had
"You are well aware," said he, "that I
will not have a drinking man in my em
ploy If I know it. For some time I have
had good reasons for believing that sev
eral of the young men before me have
been indulging quite jtoo much. Now I
know it. Here are the marks of the. bar
rail on the bottoms of your shoes."
Several of the young men braced them
selves against the wall and lifted their
feet as a blacksmith lifts the foot of a
horse. Sure enough, there were the
glazed, metallic marks on the dry leather.
They were the evidences of guilt and the
young men's faces showed It.
"It's unmistakable proof," said the head
of the house. "You can fix up your
breath at the drug store and the barber
can clean up your eyes and face, but you
neglect the shanks of your ehoes."
That afternoon tfiree young m,e'n. cleaned
out their desks and gave the keys to" the
The 'Snme of God.
In answer to a recent request In the
Globe for the name of God In different
languages a correspondent sends the fol
lowing llet and some other facts from the
Bible: Elohlm, Hebrew; Gott, Swiss and
German; Elian, Chaldalc; Goed, Flemish;
Eleah. Assyrian; Godt, Dutch; Alah. Tur
kish and Syrlac; Alia,. Malay; Goth, Teu
tonic; Allah, Arabic; Gude, Danish and
Swedish; Teut, old Egyptian; Teun, new
Egyptian: Gude, Norwegian; Teutl. Arma
rlan; Bogo, Polish; Theos. Greek; Bung,
Pollacca; Jublnat, Lapp; Sire, Persian;
Magatal, Tartar; Deus. Latin; Dlex, Latin,
low; Dlu, Gallic; DIeu, French; Dios,
Spanish: Deos, Portuguese; Diet, old Ger
man; Dlou, Provencal; Doue, low Breton;
DIo, Italian; DIa, Irish; Deu, Olala
tongue: Thlos, Cretan; Jumala, Finch; As,
Runic; Fetiyo. Zemblaln: Istu. Pannonlan;
GEO. U BAKER
PORTLAND'S FASHIONABLE POPULAR-PRICE PLAYHOUSE
Commencing This Afternoon at 2:15, with a Matinee Saturday
i RALPH STUART
and company -s"i"
? - 1.
A DOMESTIC DRAMA IN FIVE ACTS BY
A Play of Great Power. Comedy, Love, Pathos.
EVENING PRICES 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c
MATINEE PRICES 10c, 15c, 25c
Starting Sunday Afternoon, June 21
Home Coming of
The Baker Theater
Company In Nat
A GILDED FOOL
,NnaM9l,rL,Q MARQUAMI GRAND THEATER CALNaMa?rL,
MONDAY AND TUESDAY EVENINGS, JUNE 15-16
Under the Management of Frank McKee, presenting for the first time in Portland
HER LATEST AND GREATEST SUCCESS
"The Stubbornness of Geraldine
The season's most attractive modern comedy by CLYDE FITCH, with the original Garrick Theater
cast and every detail of the New York production intact.
"A Triumph of Merriment and Wholesome Sentiment5'
PRICES Lower floor, except last 3 rows.J2.00; last 3 rows, J1.50. Balcony, first 3 rows, ?L50; second 3 rows, 51.00; first 3 of last 6 rows, 73c; last 3-tows In bal
cony, 50c Gallery, 25c and 25c Boxes and loges, $12.50. Seats are now selling. Carriages at 10:55 o'clock. Phone Main. S68.
Rain, Hindostanee; Brama, Coromandel;
Prussa, Chinese; Goezur, Japanese; Zan
nah, Madagascar; Puchecamraae, Peruvian.
No route across the continent offers so
many attractions as does the Denver &
Rio Grande. Write the Portland Agency,
124 Third street, for Illustrated booklets.
1 12th and
COItDItAY fc RUSSELL, Mannseri
Phone 31aln 002. PORTXAXTJ'S POPULAR FAMILY RESORT.
Summer Prices Matinees 10c and 29c Evening 10c, 20c and 30c.
COMMENCING SUNDAY MATINEE, TODAY, JUNE 14
SEVENTH WEEK AND BIG SUCCESS
1 0-STAR FEATURES-IO
, Professor Krohn's famous Direct From Madrid,
! HUMAN FLAG THE GREAT ESTELLITA
! and the President's Parade. Assisted by Senor Knrlque Gabardon.
Premier Card lanlpulator of the Professor Montague's
; Edward O'Neill Cockatoo Circus
' Direct from Moore's Circuit. Greatest of All Bird Acts,
i MAY AND BABY Blackface Comedian and Comedienne.
j THE OWENS ROONEY & FORRESTER
' First Appearance "West. Greatest In the Business.
The Hit of Last Week, America's Greatest Gymnasts,
I STANLEY & SCAN LOIS ERNIE & HENEGGER
Musical Comedians. Roman Rings This Week.
! JOE THOMPSON POLYSCOPE
Illustrated Songs. Jack and the Beanstalk.
Shields' Park Opens Sunday, June 21st
AMATEURS EVERY FRIDAY NIQHT.
NORTHWESTERN VAUDEVILLE CO., Prop. - GEO. L. BAKER, Resident Manager.
Only Theater in Portland Devoted to .
HIGH -CLASS VAUDEVILLE
Week Starting Monday lima 1CJ
Matinees'Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday $ U 1 1 L I vJ
9 - BICACTS --9
LESTER AND CURTAIN
HATHWAY AND WALTON
KRAFFT AND DALEY
POWERS AND THEOBOLD
AND THE BIOSCdPE
Matinee Prices 20c and 10c Evening Prices 30c, 20c and 10c.
Boxes and Loges 50c.