Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1904)
THE SUNDAY ORE GONIAL, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 27, 1904.
current Season trill be Bthel Whiteside
and her Pickaninnies, which, is toplined
for the Lyric's new hill, -which will he
seen for the first time tomorrow after
noon. This act conies hero direct from a
very successful engagement at the Or
pheum. In San Francisco, where It re
ceived the highest praise from the critics,
Including the supercritical Ashton Ste
vens. The little black folks with which
lllss "Whiteside surrounds herself are a
talented company of youngsters whom she
personally has trained for the work. The
act possesses novelty, originality and re
markable Intrinsic worth. It is a worthy
leader for the excellent bill offered by
the management for the coming seven
The Juggling Burks will also claim a
large share of attention from those who
like turns of this character, as in fact
almost all patrons of vaudeville do.
Maud and Anna Kromer, the two clever
est dancing soubrettes in the business,
will no doubt repeat their Eastern tri
umphs here and annex the hearts of the
audience as is their wont wherever they
appear. Raymond and Tracey will have
an unusually good act, and Julian W.
Wood, the new illustrated ballad singer,
will strengthen his grip on the publics
with a beautiful and sympathetic new
song. There are others who will partici
pate who are Just as praiseworthy. To
day's performances are continuous from
2 until 10:30 P. M.
George T -Baker Is expected to return from
New York today.
Mies Xdlth Angus Is now believed to be oa
the high road to recovery.
J. Henry Bearimo Is to leave the Blanche
Sates company this season and go with. lira.
XiesUe Carter la her new play, "Adrea."
Sel&seo's battle with the theatrical syndicate
waxea hotter. The- intrepid David la no mere
afraid of Goliath now than, he was In ancient
time. "What he will do to ret his stars into
Portland la awaited Interestedly.
A loquacious caller had 'just left Robert B.
MaateU, when he leaned back and heaved a
sigh of relief.
"That chap Is quite a conversationalist,"
hazarded another visitor.
"yes," agreed Mr. Mantell. "but his talk
Jacks terminal facilities."
President Roosevelt has not been to see Rich
ard Mansfield on any of his several appearances
in Washington during the paet three years.
There existed a warm personal friendship be
tween Mansfield and President Harrison, Pres.
ldeat Cleveland and President McKlnley. The
actor was a welcome guest at the White House
and these Presidents always went to see him
act. This was the subject of comment at a
Life in New York a Merry Whirl
Theaters, Concert, Opera, Horse Show, and Art
Exhibition Amuse the Smart Set.
f EW "YORK, Nov. 2L (Sp'eclal Corre
spondence.) Theater, concerts, op
era, the horse sbow and au art exhi
bition! All In one week. Does any one
believe that there is dearth of amusement
In this great city? From now until April
at least there will bo but one pace, and it
is a wild, merry one to hear about, and
a mighty tiresome one, If you can get any
one to tell you the truth about it. But
there is no getting away from It all, be
cause this is life at least It is the life of
There is no need at this late date to
remark that the horse shqw Is a mis
nomer, as the poor horses stand no sbow
at all when the women are around, and
there Is a generous sufficiency. Now
everybody knows that the women have
no time to think of the horses when there
are so many gowns to be seen, and if
any one thinks the men are less Interested
than the women It Is one of those awful
fallacies to adhere to which is no longer
fashionable. If the men cared less than
the women mark well If the men cared
one jot less than the women. It is strongly,
probable that the women would not care
at all. Thus the horse sbow may bo dis
missed with the statement that the gowns
are fairly beyond description they are
dazzling dreams of artistic fads, foibles
and follies. Some of these dreams are
nightmares, and this Is the closest ap
proach to the horse show that anybody
has time for.
"Parsifal" the English version of Mr.
Savage has closed its run in New York.
I wish that everybody who has seen this
marvelous music-drama has realized
something. If not all, of Its subtle beauty.
There is no adjective sufficiently expres
sive of the great breadth of the deep, un
derlying meanings, of the exalting Influ
ence of the work. I saw it again this
week, and there was not one tiresome
moment, not one hitch of any kind, either
in the production or In the perfect flow
of logical working out of "Wagner's ideas.
It is a lesson of tremendous force for
those who can interpret It, and it has had
so many interpretations in so many dif
ferent directions that it is not difficult
even for the less sophisticated to see
clearly the trend of Wagner's mind. For
those- who Insist upon taking it as a relig
ious emanation I will say again that Wag
ner was not a religious man: ho lived in
no religion, and ho did not change In his
last days. That he employed that which
Is dearest to the heart of the Christian In
the way that he did may bo accounted
for by the fact that he was a poet, if ever
there lived one, and as a philosopher and
delver Into mystics, whether to the point
of being a real metaphysician or not, he
was imbued, fairly permeated, with rer
liglous atmosphere, and, above all, he was
a marvelous technician, and ho handled
his material like a sculptor handles his
clay. The spirit of the whole work carries
the hearer to such a point of reverence
that It Is no more shocking to witness the
taking of tbo sacrament than it would be
In the sanctity of the church. It Is thrill
ing to the emotions, and the very highest
Emotions at that, but I have gone all over
this so many times that I am, in all
probability, repeating myself.
Once more bo It said that Mr. Savage's
achievement was colossal, and he is tak
ing the company back to Boston, where
they will All that time which ho expected
to devote to New "York. This gives oppor
tunity for the belief that. Boston will ac
rept more serious art than New "York,
ind while this is already offered in the
way of suggestion, it must not be forgot
ten that New York has three months of
opera and Boston has not. New York has
too much In the way of theatrical attrac
tions and amusements of all kinds. The
houses this week have been very largo
and doubtless if Mr. Savage had not de
Tlded so soon to close the season here he
would not have done It now.
On Monday night the Metropolitan opera
will open. It Is stated that Mr. Conrled
wanted a box for some of the German
royalty now visiting New York, but that
he could not get it for love or money, the
house being sold out completely. A com
plete story of the opening will be given
next week, so it will not be necessary to
rive the cast which will present "Alda,"
Tho Kneisel Quartet opened Its 13th
season under particularly bright aus
pices. There was not a vacant seat in
the house, and t realize the elegance
and the culture "of these audiences is
not possible without seeing them. In
addition to the attractiveness of the
Kneisel Quartet and the programmes
they always offer, the assisting soloist
was Walter Damrosch, who played the
piano part of a Dvorak quintet. This,
coming as the last number of an alto
gether fascinating and artistic pro
gramme, formed a splendid climax. Mr.
Damrosch is a fine pianist, indeed, how
one whose Interests lie in such diversi
fied channels is able to muster up such
a remarkable technical control of the
keyboard Is quite as mysterious as his
work was delightful. It was the. play
ing of a master in, the fullest musical
$tnMt and such an interpretation of
dmaer the other vBlng, when XasaSel& was
asked to account for President Booserelfa
failure to come to see him act, "O, be 'doesn't
have to," replied Mansfield. "He Is a better
actor than I am."
"William Bills will be tendered an ovation to
day upon his return to the Columbia Stock
Company. He has been greatly missed during
his recent Illness, and his rapid recovery Is
very gratifying to bis many friends.
Harry Doel Parker has purchased through
Elizabeth Karbury, agent for the Bobbs
Merrlll Publishing Company, the dramatic
rights of George Frederick Goes' popular story,
"The Redemption of David Corson." The
dramatization will be made by Lottie Blair
Maurice Barrymore Smith, for the past 15
years treasurer of Cordray's Theater, now oc
cupies a responsible position with the Grand
management. No more universally and justly
popular man ever eat In a Portland box oSce,
and his thousands of friends are glad to know
that he will remain at the old theater.
Mamie Ryan, for five years ingenue with the
Dearborn Stock Company, in Chicago, who
went Into comic opera tor the first time when
"The Forbidden Land" was put on last Sum
mer, will be starred after the first of the
year by the Dearborn managamcnt In a new
musical piece which has not yet been named.
One of the greatest individual hits of the
Angus benefit last Tuesday was scored by Mel
vln G. lYlnstock, whose Inimitable dialect stor
ies were encored again and again. Although
he makes no claims to professional fame, Mr.
Wlnstock Is known as one of the best amateur
entertainers In the country and has frequently
been approached by managers for the purpose
of Inducing him to go on the vaudeville stage.
Here Is a story that comes out of the East:
A Portland. Or., policeman who has the real
spirit of Western hospitality, came to the
rescue of the Frank Daniels company during
the run of Charles B. Dillingham's production
of "The Offlce Boy" In the Northwest metropo
lis recently. One of the characters In "The
Offlce Boy" Is a policeman. The "copper" la
on about ten minutes. Xieavltt James assumes
the part. About ten minutes before hit cue
Mr. James rushed to his dressing-room and
found to his terror that the police uniform
had been sent to the tailor, and that the tailor
had failed to return It. Here was a predica
ment. A police uniform was most necessary.
Frank Daniels responded with a suggestion:
"Send for a policeman; there's one la the
front of the house." The suggestion was
hastily acted upon and the officer whose duties
compelled him to ctay at the theater, was
hustled Into the dressing-room, and after learn
ing the state of affairs, -readily consented to
lend his garments for ten or fifteen minutes.
There was not a hitch la the evening's per
formance, and while the blue uniform, several
sizes too large for Mr. James, was making Its
theatrical debut, the owner was resting easily
In a suit of silk pajamas back In the dressing-room.
the Dvorak music would hardly have
been possible to one who, not being a
conductor, would not know where to
go for the most subtle and the most
telling effects. The generous applause
was not due either to the great popu
larity of Mr. Damrosch or of the
Kneisel quartet, but it was a great
tribute to the exquisite art of these
gentlemen and to their tremendous mu
sicianship. The next assistant will be Josef Her
mann, who will play the piano part o3
the . Brahms Quintet for piano and
strings at the concert to occur Novem
ber 29. The assistants of the subse
quent concerts Include "Welngartner,
the great German conductor, Adele Aus
der Ohe, Arthur Whiting and Ernest
There was a disappointed set of peo
ple on Tuesday night, who had planned
a banquet of welcome to Ysaye, who
was duo on that day, but the storm
which swept the eastern section of this
broad land swept far enough into the
ocean to delay the steamer for 24
hours. However, they had quite as
good a time the next night, and most
of those who came from out of town
for the event remained over. Tho debut
of the great violinist occurred in Phila
delphia with the Philadelphia Sym
phony Orchestra, under Fritz ScSeeL
at the pair of concerts, November 18-19.
M. Ysaye is accompanied by his wife,
a charming woman, typically French.
Ysaye says that he is here on a very
serious musical mission, and he wants
It well understood as such. To him
the art is no trifling matter and he
wishes himself to be taken that way.
The remarkable thing in this is that no
one who knows Ysaye's great ability
could do aught but take him seriously
and the necessity for this remark as
well as this attitude is not quite ap
parent. He -will play with the Boston
Symphony at the next series of New
York and Brooklyn concerts. In Janu
ary he will also conduct a Joint concert
with D'Albert. '
The principal concerts of the week
just past were given by the
Kneisel Quartet and Walter Dam
rosch, the Grenadier Guards, of Lon
don, Vladimir de Pachmann, a joint
recital of Mme. Gadskl and David
BIspham, the Russian Symphony Society,
Josef Hofmann and the New York Sym
phony Society under "Walter Damrosch.
De Pachmann played with all his old
charm again on Monday, after having
been released from the promise of trying
to control tho antlcal (If I may coin a
word) tendencies of his nature. I am told
on the very best authority possible that
after tho first recital, when he tried to
control his movements or rather his an
tics, his neck and face were so sore that
he suffered real pain, from the strain of
holding himself down.
Josef Hofmann's recital was the first
of three which he is to give at Carnegie
Hall. This young artist Is in high favor
in this city, and his was a triumph if
ever there was one. He has certainly
grown In all that goes to make the art
of piano-playing great, and it Is a de
light to realize this, for Hofmann was a
peculiar problem always, in point of the
extreme youth at which ho was a maturo
artist. During the past few years this
early maturity seemed to have given way
to a quality that Is not unrelated to the
feeling which we recognize by the word
blase. This In turn, however, k has be
come delightfully mellowed, thus embel
lishing with new beauties the playing of
one who possessed more than one per
son's share of charms. The large audi
ence left no question In any one's mind
as to its feeling and appreciation of Hof
mann. The death of Isidore Rush was a great
shock to many people who havo always
regarded that charming woman in her
true light. To say nothing of her tal
ent, which was recognized in every sec
tion where she has ever played. It was
for her womanly qualities and her sin
cerity to every one who knew her in
any relation that she was esteemed as
one of the noblest and the best of tho
women on the stage. She was hardly
what can be called mlddle-ageo, and In
looks she was as beautiful as she was
ten years ago, and she was still con
sidered one of tho most attractive of tho
stage beauties. There were only 15 years
difference between the ages of herself
If "comparisons are odious" In all runs
of life, they are still more so in art. It
Is the lowest form of criticism when it
becomes necessary to draw comparisons
In order to establish premises upon which
to treat a subject which belongs to tho
art world. It is due to this tendency
that In music so few artists are taken
at their true worth, "because immediately
the dear public begins drawing compari
sons with Paderewski, and all Individual
ity and personality must be made to dis
appear or the newcomer is forced to be
compared with some one of whom he Is
Unquestionably an equal, and In some
things a superior. Every man should he
permitted to stand upon his own merits,
to he judged from vrha. ha Ut himself
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER :
Pheac Mala 868
Monday and Tuesday Nigfit?, Nov. 28-29, 1904 i
MAS . JEFFERSON
Entire lower floor $1.00; Balcony, first sis rows 75c; last six
rows 50c; Gallery 25c and 35c; Boxes and Loges,$7.50.
SEATS ARE NOW SELLING''
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
Phone Main 868
Friday and Saturday Nights, December 2-3, 1904
Special Price Matlaee Saturday -
FIRST TIME HERE
The Laughing Comedy Success of New York and London
AND A BRILLIANT COMPANY OF COMEDIANS
Fuanler than "Are You a Mason?" beats Charley's Aunt."
YOU LAUGH ALL THE TIME
Evening Price Entire lower floor, $1.00. Balcony, first six rows,
75c; la?4 six rows, 50c. Gallery, 25c and 35c Boxes and Loses, $7.50.
Special Matinee Trices Entire lower floor, 75c Entire Balcony, 60c
Entire Gallery, 25c
iOUXCE SALE OF SEATS KILL OPES HcIT
and not what he Is by the measurement
of some one else. For the foregoing rea
son the Idea of naming- the art exhibition,
which opened this week, a "Comparative
ExhlblUon of Native ana Foreign Art"
was pre-eminently a mistake. America
has its painters of great distinction, just
as Europe as them, and It Is no more
Justifiable to compare the works oi an
Inness to those of the great Barblzon
days than It Is to compare a Corot to
As a collection, however, this is ono of
the finest that has been presented to the
artlovers of New York In a great many
-years. The greatest discrimination has
been brought Into play in making the col
lection, and both Europe and America
are represented by such art as to reflect
credit upon the achievements of both
continents. Among the American names
attached to the canvasses are: Inness,
LaFargo. Homer Martin, Chase. Brush,
Wyant, Murphy, Twachtmann. Theodore
Robinson, Wlnslow Homer, Alden "Weir,
and a "large number of superb Whistlers.
This is not a beginning by any means.
WAS IN ORIGINAL CAST
Rose Eytinge Played a Role in the Famous
First Production of "The Two Orphans"
IT may not be generally known by the
many Portland admirers and friends
of Rose Eytlnge that she 'was a mem
ber of tho original "Two Orphans"
company. In view of the recent "all
star" revival of the famous play, It Is
Interesting' to so into the history of
its first production.
Thirty years ago A. M. Palmer gath
ered together for the production of
"The Two Orphans" a company which
was regarded as tho most perfect of its
time Of the 12 principals of that orig
inal cast, but five are now alive Rose
Eytlnge, who Is conducting- a highly
successful private school of acting In
this city, and appearing occasionally
with the Columbia company; McKce
Rankin, who acts but seldom now, but
is trying his hand at management;
Kate Claxton, who Jias practically re
tired to private life; Kittle Blanchard,
who now appears only at rare inter
vals, and Ida Vernon, who is playing
grand dames with some of Charles
Frohman's companies. Herewith are
The Work of the
THE work of the Visiting Norse As
sociation has been unusually heavy
during the past two months, and has
heavily taxed the resources of that or
ganization. Many of tho cases have
been of such a serious character that
it was found necessary to employ ex
tra nurses, who could supplement the
work of the regular visiting nurse.
In two Instances, half the charge for
the extra nurse was paid by the fam
ily, the association paying the balance.
In the majority of cases, however, the
association has assumed the whole
A call recently came In from a physi
cian on the East Side for.. the visiting
nurse. In responding Miss Boss found
a family of father, mother and seven
children in destitute circumstances. The
patient was the father and breadwin
ner, in the fifth week of an attack of
typhoid-pneumonia. The wife was In a
state of exhaustion, resulting from the
double duty of nurse and mother. "With
the patient's temperature 103 degrees,
and his pulse registering 120 beats, the
necessity for a night nurse was ap
parent. A graduate nurse was en
gaged, and was on duty for two nights,
giving tho mother an opportunity to
get the much-needed rest.
A few days after one of the younger
children became 111, and later the
baby also was placed on the Invalid
list. The physician and the nurse have
be& constant la their attention, .to this
T. PANG LB, Resldeat Manager
T. PANGLE, Resident Maaager
WED RES DAT M3BX1KQ, HOT. 30, 10 O'CLOCK
but It is enough to show the class of
work, as all of these are. men that must
bo reckoned with as among the world's
most important men. The French school
is well represented and many of these pic
tures are familiar, as they have been
loaned from all sources, from both pri
vate collections and from public galleries.
Out of 191 pictures It Is pleasing to note
that considerably over half are by Amer
ican artists. The social side of this occa
sion was one of the most brilliant that
could be recorded, with Mrs. Roosevelt
and Mrs. George B. McClellan, wife of
the Mayor, as leading guests of honor.
The gowning was quite as Important a
feature as it was at the horse show, and
many of the same class of people were
seen. Tho style of gowning upon this
occasion was that of very elaborate af
ternoon wear. The opening day was on
Monday to the press only. On Tuesday
the exhibition was shown at $5 a ticket;
ior uie Ease os cnaxjiy, ana irom men un
til the closing In December It will be
open for the general public
EMTLIE FRANCES BAUER.
given the original and the all-star re
vival casts " of "The Two Orphans.'
which, in spite of the lapse of years,
is still one of the sanest melodramas
on the stage:
Original Union Square Cost.
Chevalier de Vaudray Charles R. Thome
Pierre Frochard ....P. P. Mackay
Jacques Frochard HcKee Rankin
Count de Ltnleres John Parselle
PI card - Stuart Robson
Marquis de Frill e W. J. Cogswell
L-omse Kate Claxton
Henrietta Kitty Blanchard
Sister Genevieve Ida Vernon
Countess Fanny Morant
La Frochard Marie Wllklns
Marienne Rose Eytlnge
All -Star Revival Cut.
Chevalier de Vaudray.. James O'Neill
Pierre Frochard J. E. Dodson
Jacques Frochard Louis James
Count de JLInleres .'....William Beach
PIcard Jameson Lee Finney
Marquis de Frill e Thomas Meighan
Louise Grace George
Henrietta Sarah Truax
Sister Genevieve Clara Morris
Countess Mrs. Le Moyne
La Frochard ......'..... Elita Proctor Otis
Marlenne .t BUou Fernandez
family. Whllo the hospital would
seem to be the right place for so ill a
man, a little reflection will convince
one that the first duty to a family from
those who wish to help Is to avoid
breaking up' the family. And it is
with this thought in mind that the as
sociation prefers the more expensive
method of caring for the sick In their
own homes. There are circumstances
which make hospital treatment Imper
ative, and the association has always
found our hospitals willing to assist,
but Usually every effort Is made to keep
the family relations and responsibili
Another example, that of a consump
tive mother, is a case in point. In this
family are five children, the oldest a
girl of 12. The mother 13 confined to
her bed, but refuses to be separated
irom the family. She would, of course,
be more comfortable in the hospital,
but prefers to be where she can direct
and Influence the children. Through
the visits of the nurse she has been
taught the contagious character of her
disease, the necessity of caution and
cleanliness, and in every possible way
assists the nurse in caring for herself,
so that she may be with her family.
In some of the cases the family is
able to pay a small sum. from five to
25 cents a visit. Every .cent that is
earned or donated goes toward the
support of the nurse. At present the
funds of Uie society permit the em
ployment of but one nurse, bat there
has been work enough during the past
two months 1 kej two Bursts bus;.
The handsomest tksater in
PRESENTING ALL THIS WEEK, BEGINNING
WIT HL A MATINEE TODAY, SUNDAY,
A pretty story of Virginia life,
Prices and Information Regarding Columbia Seats
Box office open all day at Ye Dolly Varden Candy Shop, in the Marquam Building, 327
Morrison Street, from 10 A. M. to 7 P. M. Phone Main 110. After 7 P. M., at the theater.
EVENING PRICBSt 13c, 25c, 33c and 50c. Lege Circle 75c. Boxes $1.
MATINEE : 10c, 15c aad 25c. Lege Circle aad Boxes 50c.
NEXT WEEK gSS&gES; "MISTAKES
TO SEE THE BEST IN THE LAND
" YOU MUST PATRONIZE THE GRAND
WEEK C9MMENCING MONDAY NOVEMBER 28
THE FOUR MANGEANS,
EAWLES AND VON KAUFMAN,
in "Slush." Direct from the East
WALSH AND LIGON.
CHARLES AND IDA KALMO,
Lightning Change Dancers.
THE EMPIRE TEIO,
Refined Comedy and Singing. .
YOU HAVE NEVER
Admission to Any Seat 10
The distances In Portland make many
visits a day impossible, especially If
one patient lives on Portland Heights,
another in South Portland and an
other on Maryland avenue In Albina.
The association looks forward to the
time when there will be a visiting
nurse for the East Side, one for the
district north of Morrison street, and one
for the district south .
Because sickness and suffering is not
advertised in, the streets, many people
are of the opinion that there Is little
need for such work in our city. One
day spent with the visiting nurse will
bear witness to the contrary. And It is
to further Its work of mercy and help
fulness that the Association has asked
the co-operation of every church and
charitable organization in the city to
contribute either funds or supplies,
and to name a member of each organi
zation as a delegate to the advisory
board. A general meeting of these de
egates,wlll be held Tuesday at 3 P. M.,
at the Y. "W. C A. There will be short
addresses by the officers and friends
of the association.
Puolic announcement of the gift of
$500 from the "Welnhard estate will
also be made. This gift comes at a
most opportune time on account of the
heavy drain on tho treasury during the
past few months. "Various plans for
future work will be considered, and. as
the meeting Is open to the public, it is
hoped that there will be a large at
tendance. In the matter of supplies, the mer
chants of the city have been m03t
generous, but the actual cash Is sadly
needed. A number of church organi
zations are regular contributors, the
King's Daughters of the Episcopal
Church donating $5 per month, and the
Christian Union of the Unitarian
Church suporting three memberships.
Slxtk Street, Opposite Oregoalaa,
Programme Week Starting
Initial appearance of
Walker & Labell
Comedy Musical Artists.
The Clever Dancing Team.
The Skatorial "Wonder.
The Big Feature of All Theaters.
lydell & Butterworth
Illustrated Songs Sung by
New Moving Pictures on the
Afternoons from 2-to 4:3.
Evenings from 7 to 19:30.
Portland. Home of tha incomparable
An Idyllic Comedy in Four Acts.
By Clay Clement.
CLEAR,'CRISP AND REFRESHING
aboundinf .in charming lore
Musical and Trick Bone Soloist.
ED B. AND ROLLA WHITE,
Scientific and Comedy Athletes.
MR. GEORGE W. BONNER IN
A PICTURED MELODY,
"TThen My Golden Hair Has
Turned to Silver Gray."
(a) "The Elopement."
(b) "Willie's Vacation."
SEEN IT BEFORE
Cents. Box Seats 25 Cents
The Needlework Guild has been gen
erous in its contributions of new ar
ticles, and it would be hard to find a
better place to which to send the new
sheets, pillow cases, night-dresses, etc.
Many of the patients have no bed linen
of any kind, and while it sometimes
happens that the articles are returned,
It Is often necessary to give them out
right. So that for the past two sea
sons the donation of the Needlework
Guild has been a most acceptable one.
The association works very closely In
connection with all other relief organi
zations In the city. Confining itself
strictly to nursing. It comes in contact
with all forms and causes of distress.
The nurse reports the conditions In
each family to the proper cemmittee of
the association, who Immediately noti
fies the proper society having that
particular class of work in charge.
Thus a Catholic patient will be
visited by a Catholic member of the
board of directors, and she in turn will
present her patient's particular need
to her parish society. The little Jew
ish woman, whose new baby came two
weeks ago, Is now being cared for by
the Jewish Ladles Aid Society. In this
way the Visiting Nurse Association en
deavors to do Its work thoroughly and
systematically. It is for the benefit
of the public, and co-operation on the
part of the public is most earnestly so
licited. The association telephone
number is main 717, and calls will also
bo received at Nau's Pharmacy. Calls
received before 1 o'clock are, if pos
sible, visited the same day; any re
ceived after 1 o'clock are attended to
the following morning.
Soques I must have been unusually drunk
yesterday. Hoques Why do you think so?
Soques I found a. receipted bill from ray tailor
In my pocket this morning-. Chicago News.
Corner Alder and Seventh.
KEATING & FLOOD. Managers. ?
Seating Capacity, 700. a
WEEK OP NOVEMBER 28,
And her pickaninnies, direct from the
Maud and Anna Kramer
The Juggling Beerks
The greatest Jugglers oa earth.
Raymond & Tracy
lb Illustrated songs.
In new moving pictures.
This ad and 10c will admit tiro- to any
matinee, excepting Sunday and holiday.
ADMISSION. 10c: NO HIGHER.
CONTINUOUS BILT. TODAT.
2 to 10:30
Week. Shows Begin 2:15 and 7:13.
FOURTEENTH & WASHINGTON
George L. Baker.
Columbia - Stock Company.
scenes, and delightful comedy.
Wo rid -Famed
NEW BILL BEGINS MONDAY.
26 AUSTRIAN GIRLS 6
Under the personal direction of
, Herr Ottoker Bar tick, present- ?
c, lng a Magnificent Spectacular J
MOZARTCOM ED Y FOU R
The Original Quartet of Singing s
Comedians, touring the world on
a wave of laughter. a
Rice & Walters 2
In Their Humorous Comedy J
Sketch, "A Day on the Farm."
1 Garrity Sisters I
J Refined Singing and Buck Dane-
0 ers. One of the Best Dancing ?
Acts before the public
S Tint Welsh
The Happy Monologulst. He will
J make you happy, too. J
2 Projectoscope ;
a Edison's invention shows Comic-
al Life-Motion Pictures. e
Continuous bill Sunday 2 to 11
P. M. Week day shows, 2:30 to
J 4:30. 7:30 to 10:30 P. M. Gen-
s eral admission, 10- cents. Re-
served box seats, 25c
Third and TamhUl Streets.
KEATING & FLOOD. Managers,
largest Vaudeville House In
WEEK BEGINNING NOVEMBER 23
The Onrl Family
Five in number Great European
Hit Equilibrists, Balancers and
Single and Ensemble Jugglers
Defies Imitation The Highest
Salaried Act Ever Seen
In this city.
Young Sc Brooks
Marvelous Acrobats and Statu
Earl & Trainor
Sensational Trapeze Artists.
The Fun Maker.
In Latest Pictures.
Admlasioa 10 ceats. Perform
nnctsj 2:30, 7i30 aad 9 P. M.
- circus :
NEW BILL STARTS MONDAY.
Trained Cockatoo Circus
Lamont's Great Troupe, direct
from Australia, introducing his
Educated' Cockatoos, 20 in num
ber. The Great Malcolm
In' Gun-Spinning, Hoop-Rolling"
and Wonderful Feats of Jug
gling. Kittle Stevens
A Dazzling Character Dancer
and -Lightning Change Artist.
The Singer of" Illustrated Bal
lads, whose songs make a hit.
Leicester & Wilson
Comedy Sketch Artists, just ar
rived from Laughlngtown.
The Arcade's Moving Pictures are
always up to date.
Continuous bill Sunday, 2 to II
P. M. Week dar shows, 2:M to
4:30, 7:30 to 10:30 P. M. Admis
sion, 10 cents to any saaf,