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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1905)
THE -SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JANUARY 22,
through his attorneys, has notified Mr. Shea
he must -cease tij at the dramatization. Mr.
Shea replied that lie- was riot using the sainv
dramatization as Mr. Mansfield, and that the
book is not copyrighted.
Fannie Trumbull, of Gallagher and Barrett's
"Klnnlgan'a Ball." who has a number of
friend In Portland. Is at the Rceslyn Hotel.
L.os Angeles, suffering- from "an attack of lung
fever. She hopes to rejoin her company In a
David Belasco Is casting about for a. new sfar
to send out next reason In "Sweet Kitty Bel
la! rs," to succeed Mlfce Crosroan, who closes
her season In the play in April, and she will
then leave Mr. Belasco. The play, however.
Is his property.
Madame Schumann-Heinle has announced her
Intention to become a citizen of the United
States, and has taken out the initial papers.
At the close of the present season of "Love's
lottery." she ie going to Dresden to bring to
this country her two children, George
Washington Schumann-Helnk. who was born
In New York City, and her daughter, Esther.
Grace George Is to leave "The Tvo Orphans"
on January 21, and will resume her place at
the head of her own company, opening at
Baltimore February 6, In a new American play
by Kellett Chalmers, called "Abigail." Miss
George will play a prim New England girl
employed as a bookkeeper by a New York
Arm. Isabel Irving has been engaged by
Llebler & Co. to take Miss George's part In
"The Two Orphans."
"The Simple Life." by Herbert Hall Wins
low, will be presented by Charles Dickson on
his coming tour under the management of
John M. Hickey. Performances to protect the
copyright have already been given in America
and England. Mr. Dickson first intended to
produce a comedy called "The Strenuoslty of
Teddy." but some Southern managers did not
like the title, and the play did nt quite meet
the requirements of the star and management,
to "The Simple Life," a satire on the Rev.
IDOL OF CHOCOLATE EATERS
White Whittlesey the Kind of Actor
Matinee Girls Grow Ecstatic Over.
NEW matinee Idol canie to town
'last -week in the person of "White
Whittlesey, who Is also something
intinltely better a genuinely- good actor,
with a woll-deflned present and a roseate
future. Any man with such conditions,
present and pros
pective, may well
be In a self-congratulatory
whether he be an
actor, butcher or
cially does this ap
ply to acting peo
ple, who are not
wont to carry a
measure of success
with them along
the road when the
nun is shining with
out pausing now
and again to make
obeisance to their
shadows- There are
many players who
iight and do pro
typify Malvolio to
the patness of a
The- "Soldier of
Arguing from a negative premise, let me
Bay that White Whittlesey is not so, in
that phase of him which one sees amid
the disillusioning surroundings of a
stage, when once the "drop" is down. He
may be aware that he Is handsome and
fetching, but in the matter of his talents
he is, rara avis, a modest man.
The other night, when he was playing
Ulckle, Davis' pet huro in "Soldiers of
Forluuc." and had just made that very
tine speech reciting Clay's very tine ad-
futures, he came back to his dressing
room, where 1 waited for him. and pro
ceeded to divest himself of a dress suit
and don khaki for the melodramatic
fighting of an imaginary Central Ameri
"That domand for a speech almost
stumped me." said he. referring to the
outburst of enthusiasm on the part of the
audience, which resulted in a few words
of "Thank you. kind friends," from the
"1 realize that I'm not exactly a Chaun
cey M., and. as a rule, am not given to
forensic work before the curtain. The
people seem to like the play, however, and
1 just had to say something after all that
It will be noticed that Whittlesey said
"the play," and not "me," nor "my act
ing." That is his attitude, and I had
difficulty in getting him to talk about him
self. "Well, you see, I prefer 'Heartsease
and Tho Second In Command, both to
this piece, but it seems to go well. I
Oregon Women's Chorus at Fair
The Ctinmlnndr t'lub, Soprano and Alto Voices, Mr. Edfrar E. Coursen,
Conductor, Arranging for BIb MuhIcuI Event That Will Bring Singers
Here From All Part of the State.
OF the many musical organizations
in Portland, none is more deserv
ing of encouragement and helpful rec
ognition than the Chaminade Club
of Women's Voices, under the leader
ship of Mrs. Edgar E. Coursen. The
accompanist is Mrs. Warren E. Thom
as, and the rehoarsals are held every
Thursday afternoon at o'clock in the
Sunday School room of Calvary Pres
byterian Church. The indications are
that tnc Chaminade Club will give a
Aooal concert early in July In the
Music Hall at the Licwts and Clark Ex
position, when the Portland members
will be reinforced by selected voices
from Salem. Eugene, Albany, Corvallis
and other Oregon towns. In other
words, the Chaminade Club is going to
grow Into an Oregon cnorus of wom
en's voloes. It will possibly be the
only chorus of trained women's voices
heard at the Exposition. Negotiations
an mw being carried on for the July
riicort with the Exposition manage
The Chaminade Club was organized
last November by Mrj. Coursen. Be
fore members were admitted, they nud
to puss an examination us to the quali
ty of their voices and ability to read
music at sight. Rehearsals were be
gun on Cowen's cantata, "Daughter
of the Soa and good work has been
at oinpliahttd. Preparations! -are be
ins made to start rehoarsals on an
other composition. "Twilight Pictures.
by John Hyatt Brewer, the work being
a sonu; cycle of nigh merit.
Mrs. Coursen. the conductor of the
Chaminade Club, received her early
musioul training at tier home here in
Oregon, nud at tne age of 14 years was
:c! t to tho home of Mr. Brlggs, an
Englishman, well known in this sec
tion for nis musical ability. For four
;dirs she lived in his household, going
to bed at 9 P. M. and arising the next
morning at & o'clock. Time not re
quired for school was spent in the
study of the old masters Handel,
Haydn. Mozart, Bach. Rossini, Weber
and others. At the time it seemed a
hardship, but in after years. Mrs.
Coursen now admits, this training
proved to be a foundation that was of
Inestimable value to her as a teacher
and singer. Mrs. Coursen's career as
Charles 'Wagner's famous treatise, was hastily
written by Mr. Winslow and revised by Mr.
Mary Mannerlng Is coon to return to the
stage In a new play by Paul M. Potter, who
"bas dramatized ""Nancy Stair." a new novel
by Eleanor Macartney Lane for Miss Manner
lng. It Is almost half completed, and will
have Its New York premier on the stage At
the Hudson Theater early in March. Re
hearsals will begin early next month. It will
be a four-act drama, and a much larger pro
duction than anything ever given to Miss
Mannerlng for a starring engagement. The
scenes are laid in and about Edinburgh in
17E8. There will be no dialect In the play, al
though Robert Burns will be one of the prin
cipal characters, and it will revolve about the
Scottish poet and the heroine, Nancy Stair.
The period and historic touches of the play
will allow for the quaint Scottish attire of the
period. There are 20 speaking parts, and Mr.
McKee Is engaging a strong company to sup
port the star.
Soon after the Iroquois Theater fire In Chi
cago Life published a striking and suggestive
cartoon showing the ext of a theater with
padlocked doors, through which smoke was
pouring, while women and children were strug
gling to escape. A figure of Death stood be
side the exit, and beneath the cartoon was
the Inscription, "Messrs. Klaw & Erlanger
present Mr. Bluebeard." "Mr. Bluebeard"
was the name .of the piece being represented
at the time of the fire.
Klaw & Erlanger. claiming that this cartoon
was a libel upon them. Instituted a suit for
$100,000 damages against Life. The case came
up In the United States Circuit Court last
week before Judge Wallace and a Jury- The
evidence In the case was clear, the only ques
tion at Issue being that as to the alleged
libelous character of the cartoon.
This question Judge Wallace, who preelded.
left to the Jury- After a consultation of five
minutes, the Jury decided that no libel had
been uttered, and rendered a verdict In favor
guess It strikes the popular desire for
adventure. The average person has so
little in his life
that is away from
the humdrum that
he likes to read in
his books or see In
his theater the kind
of people who do
and are part of
stirring things. Not
ever have the ex- ;
romance. That's the
reason, I think, why
the Harding Davis
and Anthony Hope
novels and plays
find such a ready
By this time the
big Gibson chap
was drawing on
his tan riding boots
and while he antf
his dresser were sprinkling brownish
powder, the bust of Olancho, over his
clothes, wc chatted rapidly about
many things not pertaining to White
Whittlesey himself. I had much oppor
tunity to study him during this time, and
formed the opinion that he is almost an
Ideal pattern of the kind of acting men
the chocolate-eaters go wild over. Six
feet two or three, maybe more. In height,
broad-shouldered and long-limbed, a
graceful carriage, a face usually Impas
sive, but capable of illustrating emotion,
a voice with possibilities ranging from
whispering love tales to thundering mili
tary commands, making both equally ef
fective, and a genius for wearing any old
kind of clothes and wearing them well-
that is the irresistible combination, and
Whittlesey has It. It has done much for
him already, and will do more, for he has
sense and industry and ambition In addi
tion. When I finally got him on the subject
of himself he spoke
. of what he aims to
-i do. If he has his
way, he will play
"The Light That
Failed" and "Raf
fles" as a repertoire
next season. He
will abandon the
but may occasion
ally do "Heart
ease" and "The
Second In Com
mand." His terri
tory will be broad
ened, and before
many seasons ho
hopes to reach
Mecca, which, the-
Ah. Uollvar. You Atricaiiy unaer
Were Great." stood, means New
"Wouldn't I like to play 'Hamlet!" was
his exclamation, when I asked him the
usual question one puts to all serious
actors. "I may some time. Hope with
me that I may, old man."
And I promised I would. A. A. G.
a choir singer extends over a period of
17 years, beginning while in her teens
as soprano in the quartet at the old
Trial ty Episcopal Cnurch. Sixth and
Oak streets. For tne next nine years
she was solo soprano at the First
Presbyterian Church, this city. Her
host of friends and admirers attest to
the worth of her. artistic ability. Shd
is an experienced choir director.
Those who heard the Chaminade
Club, say that the fine quality of the
singing has surpassed all expectations.
The choruses are attacked with a vigor
that is highly commendable, and the
members faithfully attend rehearsals.
At the same time It should be remem
bered that in order to make a woman's
vocal club the highest possible success,
vigilant care should be exercised in
the selection of voices, and that every
attention should be paid to the in
structions of the conductor.
A concert is promised by the club
early in April or May, and the present
time is a good opportunity for singers
to make application for membership.
These new members will be l.i
plenty of time for the concert In the
Spring, ond the committee on man
agement says that it will be easier
now to secure membership in the
Chaminade Club than afterwards.
Because the Portland women singers,
who will be members of the Oregon
chorus of women's voices that Mrs.
Coursen has planned, will be largely
selcctud from the personnel of the
Chaminade Club. The best singers
will be taken, and those who lag in
the work will fail to reach the goal.
Care will also be exercised in the se
lection of women's voices for the choir
from the upper towns of the Willam
ette Valley, as it is desired that this
Oregon chorus shall be the pick of
wdmen's voices in all Oregon.
It is also hoped that the Portland
singer will be the best part of the
Oregon chorus, as on them the most
of the work depends. It should be an
honor to belong to it, and Jill who
sing in the big Oregon chorus at the Ex
position will remember it for years as a
The Chaminade Club has undertaken
to carry out an ambitious project, and
Mrs. Coursen and the friends asso
ciated with her arc entitled to all pos
sible encouragement. The club takes
Its name from Cecil e Louise Stephanie
I Have a Derringer."
AS COUNT OF LUNA
(VI me. Noldi
AS DUCHESS LEONORA
AS MAN RICO
AS RUIZ .
Miss Chatteton Hickox
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Joseph Jn and William W.
In Sheridan's Famous Comedy of Manners
MR. JOSEPH JEFFERSON'S ALL STAR CAST
PRICES Parquette, JJ1.50; Parquettc Circle, Sl.'OO. Balcony, 'first six
rovm, 73c? last six romi, 50c Gallery, 25c and 33c Boxes aad Loses $10.
SKATS AKE NOW SELLING. CARRIAGES AT 10j43 o'clock.
Cnamlnadc. the celebrated composer
and piano virtuoso, who was born In
Paris, August S. 1JSG1, where she still
reside. She has published dozens of
piano compositions in the- romantic
style of music, and as a writer of me
lodious songs she ranks high among:
TAX ON' INSTJBJLNCE.
What the "Fraternal" Orders Say of
SALEM. Or.. Jan.-. tTo" the Editor.)-In
The Oregonlan January 19 appears an editorial
entitled "A Tax on Prudence and Foresight."
IU purpose Is to discuss a bill before the Leg
islature to Increase the tax of life Insurance
companion. But The Orcgonlan also takes
occasion to ray;
"It Is noticeable, however, that ouch Insur
ance as persons of sound business Judgment
avoid such as that of 'fraternal' and bu-callt-d
'co-operative jcletlcs Is not to be
taxed at ulL"
There Is much argument to show why the
present cross earning tax of " per cent
should not bo Increased.
The sentence I have quoted Is construed by
a great many men who carry fraternal life
Insurance, myself among- them, as a gratuitous
and uncalled-for attack on fraternal Insur
ance, and 1 beg leave to express the following
views in defense:
From the records accessible we learn that
fraternal and co-operative life Insurance has
been in existence for the pat 3uo years; has
always been as reliable and responsible as Its
contemporary, the money-making Insurance
company, and that It has been Improved and
extended until now with Its modern methods
It. being in tho hands of the people, seriously
threatens to displace the old-line Insurance,
which Is In the hands of the trusts, to the
same extent and on the came principle us the
United States Postal Service has superseded
the original private transmission of mall.
You say the old-line companies already pay
taxea, while the fraternal Insurance orders
pay none. That Is true, and alto right.
Why? because our tax system alms to col
lect revenue from profits, on the theory that
property produces profit, and as a matter ot,
fact the fraternal Insurance orders have no
profit, and the old-line companies nave
enormous proats pouring Into already burst
ing coffers. The fraternal Insurance busi
ness Is conducted at actual coct for thr bene
fit of all Its members (over S.OuO.UX) mem born
In the United Stale?), the same as the V. &.
Postal Service Is conducted at cost for tan
benent of all the people; why then should
the fraternal insurance societies pay taxes
any more than should tho Postal Department?
The three largest llfo Insurance companies
of the United States now have assets amount
ing to over one billion of dollars. They claim
a cash surplus of nearly (Ju0.00U.O0O. while
their annual Income U approximately szyj.u!.
OOU. of which $50,000,000 U derived from In
vestments and J2UO.IXXJ.UOO comes from policy
holders In premiums. At least &0.ooO,UO0 of
this is profit, and It these three companies
bad all their property In the City of Port
land and were doing all their business here
their annual taxes would be 51.O00.UO0 per year
If they paid taxes at the same rate that
Portland business men do.
When you cay that "persons ot sound busi
ness Judgment avoid" fraternal lnauranee
perhaps you mean it as a huge Joke on our
legislators, for most of them, if not every
one. carry more or less fraternal Insurance,
Including Governor Chamberlain.
I do not claim to know very much about
fraternal insurance at large, bet speaking
as a Woodman ot the World I can say that
about halt our legislators. Including the Gov
ernor; also Sheriff Word and nearly all of
Portland's business men are numbered among
the ten thousand Woodmen policy-holders In
Oregon, and our Secretary of State Dunbar
bas over his own signature official! pro
nounced the Woodmen of the World as an
Insurance eoclety safe and "responsible."
The large old-line companies, which are
owned and controlled by Itockefeller. Morgan.
Rogers and other men who stand at the heads
of the worst and most Iniquitous moBopoJiew
of our time, arc constantly attacking the fra
ternal Insurance orders, goaded on by the
knowledge that the fraternal orders divert
large sums of profits away from their treas
uries which they might harvest If It were not
for the fact that out of the 314.000.000.000
in life Insurance written today in the United
States- almost half of It Is written In fraternal
and co-operative societies. These mulU-mlt-lionalres
reaping an annual harvest of mil
lions upon millions ot the people's money,
gate with envious eyes upon that other halt
of the lite Insurance business which they
would like to control, and Is it any wonder
then that they use every means obtainable
by the use of brains and money to discredit
the fraternal orders and get their bnilnen.
even to buying some newspapers and using
others as tools to achieve their ends!
As to safety and responsibility we e&ould
not overlook this; That the b'jjneaa meth
ods and entire central, ot the fraternal or-
POPULAR GRAND OPERA SUNG IN ENGLISH
Mr. J. Saunders Gordon presents the Famous Italian Mezzo-"Soprano, MME.
(LATE PRIMA DONNA OF METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE, NEW YORK)
Supported by the Mantclli Operatic Company, in the most popular of grand operas
mn Mm hi
NIGHTS, Jan. 23-2405
One Week Only, Starting Matinee Today
in 'the dual
role created by
Sir Henry Irving
strength of the
Columbia Stock Co.
in prominent and
Downtown boxoffice open all day at the Dolly Varden Candy Shop. 327 Morrison, Phone Main 110. Evening at the
ater, 14th and Washington, Main 311.
ders are entirely in the hands of its member,
who meet regularly to discuss Us affairs, and
their awets are always municipal bonds and
other like securities ot a nature impossible
to depreciate: while on the other hand the
control ot the old-line companies Is absolute
ly In the hands of the few money kings, the
policy-holders are helpless, and their assets
are mostly Invested in corporation stocks of
constantly fluctuating and ofttlmes largely
I admit, of course, that there are a few fra
ternal Insurance societies whose method are
to be criticised. and( which are perhans un
safe, but the same observation also holds true
with regard to old-line companies.
In conclusion I beg to remind you of the
fact that while It Is conceded by the large
majority of intelligent men that fraternal
Insurance as a whole Is as safe and sane as
the old-line. It Is really far more necessary
to us as a people from the fact that at the
present rates any man who can afford to car
ry adequate Insurance In an old-Use com
pany Is wealthy enough so that his family
will not suffer If he dies, while the frater
nal Insurance is carried largely by men who
are able to leave nothing else to assist their
dear ones In the hour of their greatest dis
tress. B. K. KNAPP,
Past Consul Multnomah Camp, Woodmen of
All this does not convince The Ore
Eonian that this "fraternal" Insurance Is
the safest and soundest kind. To the spe
cial argument that the old-line companies
have accumulated profits, and therefore
J WEEK OF 0ANUARY 23. J
s Sandar. Continuous. S to II P. M.
s 10 Top-Mae Feattares 1
and her Pickaninnies.
a HUNTRESS, J
2 1YXLLS AND BARRAN,
I-aughable Uttle Play.
J. FULTZ, J
a Great Comedy Cornetlst. a
a KOHLEK AND tsKYMOUR. -a
Comical Singing Duo. a
a CLARENCE SISTERS,
a Australian Nuggets. a
a ME. AXF BONNER, NEW SONG,
"The Chicken Thief." A Whirlwind
Admission to any seat 10c box seats
$1.00, 75c and 50c. Box Seats
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER-
THURSDAY AND FRI-
Five Months at The Criterion Theater, New York.
Mr. Collier as The American Consul and Dictator Excruciatingly
PRICES Entire lower floor. $1.60.
5c; last 6 rows, 50c Gallery. 25c and
The advance sale of seats will open
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF THE ROMANTIC STAR
" JAMES KEANE
Supported by the Columbia Stock CornpSujyv in Sir v '
Henry Irving's famous London Success.
THE CRIME OF DUBOSQ
A drama in four acts, founded upon actual events
(First production in America by special ar
rangement -with Morris B. Dudley)
SPECIAL SCENERY SPECIAL PRODUCTION
NO ADVANCE. IN PRICES
Best seats' - ..50e
Balcony 50c, 35c, 25c.
should be taxed, while others are to be
exempt because they have none, the an
swer Is sufficient that their accumulated
profits are Invested where they are sul
Ject to tax. as in the case of the Chamber
of Commerce building at Portland, owned
by the New York Life. Again, the old
line companies are nearly all mutual com
panies, and their profits are distributed
among their policy-holders, their reserves
held wholly for their benefit. Why are
She Has Arrived!
One Solid Week Starting Today's Matinee
DPTPT3Q A!l Matinees 10c, 13c, 25c.
Next Attraction . . NOBLE STOCK COMPANY
THE BIG MUSICAL EVENTS
OF THE SEASON
$2.00. Sale Now Open.
MKSLE. finite;! Maaaxar
NUKE HAM 163
I A f-kl Q
JAIl ZD, jL L
Saturday, Jan. 28
IN RICHARD HARDING
A GALE OF MERRIMENT
. . GENUINELY FUNNY . .
Balcony, first 3 rows, Jl; second Z rows.
35c Boxes and loges, $10.
Tuesday morning, January 24. at 10
A. H. BALLARD
Lessee and Mgr.
Best seats .
Hal cony ......
THE NEW LEADING MAS.
they to be taxed at all If the holders of
fraternal policies are to be exempt from
taxation? What is the difference in the
relation of the mutual policy-holder and
the fraternal policy-holder with the tax
Church I see the Attorney-General is going
to stop au tnis gueulng business In the news
papers. iotnam Whom do you suppose that
aimed at? The Weather Bureau? Yonkers
ubu. ii. BAKER, Manager.
Seats can be ordered by
Phone Mala 117.
Evenings 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c.
; Great Vaudeville Acts at the
NEW BILL. STARTS MONDAT
X ovelty hand - to - hand equilib
rists, the -world's premier
grotesque athletes. In a sen
sational act entitled "The
Lady Athlete and the 'Eccen
Tlje Famous Tourist Trio
The Greatest High-Class Harmon
Izlns Singing and Comedy Trio
Before the Public
Claudius & Corbln
America's Premiere Banjolsts
Highest-Salaried Act of the
Kind In Vaudeville. .
Hanson & Drew
In their rural comedy. "The Vil
lage Billposter." Miss Drew's
Impersonation of Sis Hopkins,
the country girl, has made her
Sanford & Darlington
Novelty Comedy Sketch Artists,
Whose Pranks are Mirthful.
Portland's Favorite Singer,
in Illustrated Melodies.
Showing- the greatest of all the
Japanese - Busso Warfare Pic
tures. "The Hero of Lalo Yang."
Continuous bill Sunday, 2 to 11
P. M.; week-day shows, 2:30 to
4:20, 7:20 to 10:20 P. M. General
admission, 10 cents; reserved box
seats, 23 cents.
: BAKER :
Third and TamniU streets.
KEATING & FLOOD. Managers.
Largest vaudeville house in America.
WEEK COMMENCING JANUARY 23.
MME. VENITA I
In ner ramous spectacular and scenic
a dances. Most scenic act in vaudeville.
a Direct from huge New York successes.
THE CHAMEROYS I
Marvelous acrobats and hand-to-hand
balancers. Feats of strength executed e
with remarkable and astounding ease, a
MARIE WILSON ;
In her singing and dancing specialty, a
which will at once captivate you.
WILLS & BARON
Comedy sketch artists. Lots different
from the usual run.
LIVINGSTON & WARD:
Eccentric dancing specialty. One you.
will thoroughly enjoy.
Monologue artist. Joe's Jokes are funny
ones. Go prepared for a scream.
STELLA RHODES t
A loubrette whose songs and dances
have captivated thousands
JOHN W. WOOD
In a new illustrated song.
With its usual up-to-date film.
ADMISSION. 10 CENTS.
Performances. 2:30, 7:30 'and 0 P. M.
Corner Alder and Seventh.
KEATING 2. TL&OD Managers.
" Beating Capacity. 700.
"VVeeli Commencing: JanHary 23.
The Management Presents
THE NEW LYRIC STOCK
J In that Laughable Farce-Comedy
j Happened to
Declared by Thousands to ba the
J Ever Staged.
2 Specialties Introduced between
a Each of the Three Acts.
? NEXT WEEK
a Tho Pretty, Laughable ComeJy
a by Ella Wilson.
a Usual Price of Admission, 10
Cents. Performances at 2:30,
a 7:33 and 9:15 P. M.
1 Sixth st.. opposite Oregonian. ?
Monday, January 23, and during the
The Bijou Stock Company, under
the management ot A. It, Thorne. will
produce for the nrst time in Port
land, the screaming farce comedy en
titled: THE COLONEL
Cast of Characters.
Colonel Murphy Maguire-.A. C Winn
Charles Torrens ...L. C. Fredericks
Danvers Charles Marian
Servant L Ward
Amlnadab Sleek A. R. Thorne
Mrs. Ormsby Dalmaine.Kate Rockwell
Mrs. Charles Torrens Jane Aubery
Lady Sowerly Creamly
Grace M. Johnson
Graham Mablc Harcourt
A serious family, home of Mr. Charles
Between first and second acts, Miss
Edna Foley in illustrated songs.
Drawing-room at Mrs. Ormsby Dal
xnaine's. Between Acts 2 and 3 moving pictures
Same as Act I.
a 10 cents any scat in the theater a
a 10 cents. a
Kniartaiamant tnal Is, pleaaar to your
guests does sot Upead oa tha momey you
spad. bur. oa your own knowledge of how
to rclv ana extend hospitality. Chrlattaa
larbua Herrlci: tolls you all about It. Post
salg, 3U cesta.
X. 4 CLOJU.U Jnbtlher. 18 JTlftk At