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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1905)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTTi AXD t OCTOBER 1, 1905.
Willis Steele's dramatization of 'Wolfvllle,"
a novel by Alfred Henry Lewie.
David Belasco has in preparation a new play
by Norma Leslie Munro. The piece is to be
a drama of New Tork eoclety life and Is said
to be powerful and daringly original.
It has been erroneously stated that James
O'Neill would be Madame Modjeska's leading
man. whereas Mr. O'Neill, aa Is now well
known, will continue as an individual star.
The Pollard Opera Company is playing in
Montreal. Joe Mullcr writes us that buainens
there is the same old story, nothing but ca
pacity all the time. The youngsters deterve. It.
Hall Calno sailed from JJondon last Satur
day, for a two weeks' visit in New Tork, dur
ing which he will see tho performance of "The
Prodigal Son" at the New Amsterdam The
ater. Kyrle Bellcw returned to New Tork on the
Campania last Friday, after a Summer spent
on his yacht, the Moonstone. He was ac
companied by Frank Connors, the Bunny of
Carolyn Gordon, who is playing Tessle Mlch
lebacher in "The Ham Tree." is reported to
be engaged to Captain Saruta Moriya, a cav
alry officer In the Japanese army, whom she
met In Paris two years ago.
Sarah Bernhardt befian a short season of
repertoire at the Opera-House. Buenoa Ayree,
Argentina, on September 12. From Buenoa
Ayres nhe goes to La Plata and Bosario, and
thence to the United States.
Genevieve G. Haines has secured from Booth
Tarklncton the exclusive right to dramatize
his story, "The Conquest of Canaan." now
running as a serial; and alto the dramatic
rights to hi story. "The Beautiful Lady,"
which recently appeared In a magazine.
Among the many new dramatic euc;cues se
cured from Charles Frohman by Belasco &
Mayer for their stockhoufes is "The Dic
tator." the Richard Harding Davis comedy in
which William Collier scored so strongly upon
tho Coast last season and recently In London:
A copy of the will of Joseph Jefferson was
filed in Baltimore last Thursday. Among the
bequests noted there was $1000 to Mrs. Jane
Germon, of that city, a painting to bo se
lected by Mrs. Jefferson to Ernest Gilllnca
and one of Mr. Jefferson's fishing reels to
Mason Mitchell, who has been the American
Consul at Zanzibar, was in the city last week
on a two months' leave before again taking
up his duties Jn the consular service. Mr.
Mitchell's many friends in the profession were
glad to welcome him back to New Tork after
his three years' absence.
Marie Cahlll is trying to arouse interest on
a plan for a Summer home for chorus girls,
and is meeting with success. ICathcrlne E.
Conway has consented to act as New England
sponsor for the echeme, and Madame Mary
Anderson Navarro has been asked for the use
of her Miame for the home.
A travesty on "The Music Master," written
by Joseph Herbert, will be aTJded to "It Hap
pened in Nordland," at Lew Fields' Theater,
on Thursday evening of this week. Mr. Fields
will burlesque David TTarflcld and Blanche
Ring and Joseph Carroll, Julius Steger and
Joseph Herbert will have prominent parts.
Richard Mansfield is recovering from the
effects of two serious operations performed
for the relief of a grave Intestinal disorder
from which he has suffered for several years.
His condition Is so favorable that yesterday he
began rehearsals of "Don Carlos." He and
Mrs. Mansfield celebrated the 13th anniver
sary of their marriage at their home in New
London. Conn., last Friday.
Dramas of the West
EN THE Pilgrim for October, Kenneth
Herford has the following to say of the
play which must Anally prove, "the great
"We must look to the "Wost for the scene
If not the authorship of the "Great
American Play." It Is on the plains of
Nebraska and in the deserts of Arizona,
Nevada, or New Mexico that are to be
discovered those types which may truth
fully bo called American. The conven
tions of society In the East forbid that
naturalness which must strike thje key
note of the drama. The truth of -this
Is shown In the American success, of
French plays adapted to suit our own pe
culiar requirements. A New York man
only differs from an Englishman in cer
tain vocallsms and in the cut of his coat.
But where on earth can the cowboy one
of the frankest individuals in the world
the best type of miner, and the "darling.
est" specimen of youthful femininity be
found olsewhere than Vkcst or tne nocKy
Since the beginning of stage representa
tions in America, our dramatists have
turned to the West for the scenes and
color of that life which in its dramatic
depiction should be truthfully and vital
ly American. The dramatist has Instinc
tively followed the course of Empire
which moves ever westward. Ana it is
the first function of the dramatist to
give expression to the spirit of the age in
which he works. And It Is on the fron
tier, "here in the skirts of the forest."
that wo shall find the material ready at
hand for the fashioning of the best Amer
ican play, for here appears, to finest ad
vantage, the American spirit rampant.
Tho history of our frontier drama dates
properly from 1831, when James K. Pauld
ing wrote the part of Colonel Nimrod
Wildfire for J. H. Hackett, father of
the Hackett of the present day. The
work of the dramatist was crude and In
artistic, unworthy quite of survival. In
deed, there are only two plays of the
period deserving of attention, Augustin
Daly's "Horizon" and "Davy Crockett,"
by Frank E. Murdoch. The former piece
might, in a revised version, meet success
even today, for Its Indian element is slight
and quite inoffensive. The play might,
perhaps, be called a "thriller," redolent
as it is of powder smoke. Its characters,
in the dress of the period, looked like
animated illustrations from the books of
Bret Hart In its cast of characters It
possesses miners, prospectors, Chinese,
Indians, bartenders and gamblers. In
deed, taken as a whole, on the word of
Mr. Lawrence Hutton, a careful critic
and painstaking historian of our stage,
"Hprlzon" was the best play of frontier
life "Davy Crockett" excepted until Mr.
Thomas produced his really splendid
Tho Rubaiyat of a "Ham."
Awake! For Morning, with her Bowl of Soup
Hath' soothed the throat that's eoro with Ac
And lol the Matlneel 'Twill soon vbe Time
To throw the Villain down the Loop-the-Loop!
And as the Clock struck, those who stood
The Box Office, cried: "Open up the Door!
Ah. git a Move on there, g'wanl
Hey, ain't there any ten-cent Seats no
How sweet the Melodrama is! think some;
Others, how blest the Pastoral Plays that
The Burlesque Trash is grand! at Hippodromes
They love the rumbles of the Circus Drum.
Myself, when young, did eagerly frequent
The Ten-Twent-Thirts, and heard great ar
gument About the "Cheelld" and "Papers." Then Pd
come out ,
More full of Peanuts than when in I went.
The brilliant Playwright writes, and having
Peddles his Rot devoid of Plot and Wit
And teases Managers to take it up.
And some poor "Ham" Is forced to star in It.
And this I know the glaring Calcium Light
Kindled my Love for Drama-Acting, quite.
One glimpse of It behind the Scenes, and then
I Joined a "Stock" and was & "Ham" out
right! Llstin again one evening at the close
Of one Month's One-Night Stands, the Moon
The Treasurer left us on the Shining Strand.
No Salaries we'd better "take our Clothes!"
Indeed, the idle "Rest" I've had so long.
Has done my vCredlt in men'o eyes much
Since out of work I've borrowed things to
Sold Reputation for a Rag-Time Sonr.
But when Myself with shining shoes shall pass.
When all the present Stars have gone to
If in my Joyous Errand I reach the Spot
Whero I make Good, we'Jl have another
glass! Taman Ehud!
M. Worth Colwell, in The Show.
A COOK WHO CAN ALSO ACT
May Irwin and "A. A. G." Have a Spat on
the Question of Accomplishments 3
By Arthur A. Greene.
For some time it had been almost as
vexatious a problem as the authorship
of Shakespeare's plays so. the first
chance I got, I asked May Irwin
"Who really did write your excel
The large blonde smile hesitated on
the large blonde face and I was al
most afraid that the largest and blond,
est of women stars was going- to frown.
"You wrong me with that notion of
yours that I can't cook"; said The Ir
win. "I can both cook and write, the
former well enough to convince even
a skeptic like you and the latter well
enough to write recipes. As a mat
ter of fact all the recipes in my book
are my own except those that are
Sarah's and they are even better than
The particular Sarah referred to" is
Miss Irwin's maid, also guide, philoso
pher and friend Sarah has tho com
plexion of Flemish
oak: and the whit
est eeth one could
wish to see. She
might be the orig
inal of the "Aunt
pancake flour is
told about on the
signboards, and she
has tho happy
of her distin
Sarah was. busy
with various things
pertaining to the
1 n g-r o o m, but
paused ions enough
to sniff contempt
uously at me for
daring to doubt
Aha! At last I
knew. Here was n
case of disputed authorship like unto
the one which has occupied bookish
men since the BarJ of Avon died. Sarah'
Is the lean Bacon to this' wholesomely
fat and wholesomely domestic Shakes
peare. I was glad to make tho discov
ery for since tho famous cookbook Is
to be Immortal, it wjli be enough dis
tinction to head off the cryptogram
disputants of the future.
Tour Joint mastet piece is litera
ture," said I and was at once restored
"You think so?" This time the Irwin
smile was again resplendent -"You are
a smarter young man than you look.
I might And you worth bothering with.
Rather Cook Than Act.
"Believe me, then, I can cook a
blamed sight better than I can act I
like to do both, but I'd rather cook. It's
so much more artistic."
During the remainder of my call May
Irwin was in tho merriest of hor merry
moods and when the bell which signals
the rise of the curtain sounded its
warning, I was Jealous of It
Miss Irwin is the same whether on
the Marquam stage, on the street or In
ner palatial New York home. She prob
ably uses less make-up than any 'act
ress In this country and the fow faint
suggestions of wrinkle, the threaten
ing fullness under the chin, tho ex
pressive mouth, the laughing eyes and
the funny manner of her speech appeal
Just as strongly to those who Ilk
their fellow creatures mirthful wher
ever she may be. She has laughed her
way into the hearts of the American
people for 40-odd years and tho 'value
of the good she has done reaches a
larger figure than the total contri
bution to the foreign mission fund.
The Zanzibar heathen would fairly
revel in paper collars If thehappiness
which May Irwin has brought Into the.
-world could be cashed In at Its face
for their benefit
To be sure. It has netted a magnifi
cent fortune for its dispenser, for Miss
Irwin is counted the richest woman
on our stage. She owns whole blocks
of New York real estate, and need
take no thought
of the box offlco
any more. She has
a genius for busi
ness, owns her
own production and
has seldom mado a
Her pets aro a
mother who, at 70,
is one of New
women, and two
very bright sons,
ono of them a
broker In Wall
street and the oth
er a rising young
not of the Jimmy
To the members
of her company she
is sister and ad
viser, and to every living creature a
friend. She's Scotch, and if she want
ed to, Is entitled to wear kilts of a
kind authorized by the records of the
best Highland families. She doesn't
need to do that, however; she's funny
enough as it Is.
Her success on the stage Is. the
strongest possible proof of the per
sonal magnetism theory. She takes
each member of her audience Into her
confidence, tells each one the Joke, In
dividually, and makes that one feel
that "me and May" are having Just the
best kind of a good talk and laugh
together. The man or woman who
doesn't like May Irwin, having once
participated In her savory merriment
has no humor in their make-up.
If She Opened, a Cookery.
There is only ono way by which she
might possibly become more popular
open a restaurant in this town. If
she can cook a blamed sight better
than she can act and should open a
place for us poor stray cats to oat In.
she would need Colonel Gantenbeln
and the Third Regiment to repel
She declares it to be true that as a
cook she is the hit of the age, with
only one rival "Sarah's bettah."
Mothers of Famous Actresses
The "Matinee Girl" in the Mirror.
VHAT ails that woman?" "Sh-sh-W
sh!" The warning was accom
panied by a wide opening of horor-fllled
eyes. "She is the prima donna's mother."
Mothers have, after all, the first and last
call on the emotionBv and thereafter we
submitted to the bo'dy wriggllngs, the
head twistings, the general, Insufferable
unrest of the woman who filled the chair
in front of us. Only once were we stirred
to new protest That was when she
cleared her throat It was a continuous
staccato, maddening performance, lasting
live minutes u a second.
"Sh-sh-sh! The prima donna ia going
to sing. Her mother is always affected
that way before her daughter gets out the
first note. After that If she Is In fine
form, the mother sits back, and a boat
becalmed is no quieter than she. If
madame is not fit It Is agony to watch
But today madame was excedingly fit
and it was joy supreme to watch the ex
pressive back of that mother. Such a
contented back, broad and a little bent
though it was; such an elated back as
the prima donna shook, out her topmost
note as a bird shakes out a loose feath
er. Such a triumphant back when madame
had finished her warbling and the house
recalled her. Such a heavenly happy old
mother when the curtain fell and she
walked proudly to the door of the tem
ple consecrated by her daughter's art
Never speak ill-natured asides for the
confusion of the wriggler In front She
may bo the mother of one of the per
formers And mothers have rights even a
playhouse is bound to respect
A magazine published a series of studies
of "Unknown Wives of Woll-Known
Men." Why doesn't it duplicate its suc
cess by a series of "Unknown Mothers of
For instance, there lives in a gilded
birdcage apartment two blocks from tho
house where lives the Jolly star and her
two sons the mother of May Irwin. The
elder Mrs. Irwin that is the name on the
doorplate. although her name is Camp
bell Is 70, but looks less than 60. She is
small and dainty. Miss Irwin could hold
her In midair with one sweep of her
muscular arm, though I have no reason to
believe that she takes that form of exer
cise. Mrs. Campbell wears trailing Ca-mllle-llke
garments, usually of white, that
are wonderfully becoming and fit well
into the scheme of the luxurious llttlo
apartment And the stories she tells
and the queer old photographs he has
of May "and the other one"! By the other
one she means her daughter Flo!
There is that small, mouse-like woman
with a deep, low voice, and who habitual
ly wears grays and browns, Mrs. Annie
Adams Maude Adams' mother. Mrs.
Adams is an intelligent actress -of two
Bcore years' experience, who is Just now
playing the role of the doctor's wife In
"Mrs. Lcfflngwell's Boots." Mrs. Adams
is the best coach her daughter ever had.
She is. In proportion to her means, the
most benevolent woman in the profession.
Mrs. F. M. Bates, the old fox woman in
"The Darling of the Gods," is Blanche
Bates' most esteemed counsellor. An old
actress, she has led Mies Bates over many
a thorny path of inexperience with a
wise guiding hand. - I
Eleanor Bobson says of Madge Carr
Cook, who does not belong in the class of
unknowns: "Mother Is of Incalculable
help to mo in studying a role. She en
courages me to say what I think of it
and usually her answer is: 'Your Idea
is quite right but the audience will not
understand it You must elaborate your
business to convey the idea, and we re
hearse the scene on the spot"
It were a far foreshadowing of events
to speak of Lillian Russell as "the un
known mother of Dorothy Russell," but
some biographer now engaged with his
nursing bottle may some day so phrase
her Dorothy is ambitious, and Mamma
Lillian Js proud of her and gives her
many a lesson In acting In their country
home at Bay Ridge. '
Jennie Yeamans has only to say "My
mother taught me the business" to cap
ture a vaudeville hnn
,i t i- y moer" means delight
w 'v",'f mans. wnom to label "un-
wr. ob to iiDei ror many a year
Mm b 100 memor' l laughter
Vm1T - C1 8, motner is all that her
Janls' X; .ft lmPM. Elsie
fL mother tho best of business
41U uyeni promoters.
hZrZf wttftfl and
v,n. r"-"' unmans mamma
Tito-. w ot ner cMeS assets. Julia
5 mh,er alive the traditions
of the old-fashioned word, -lady." and
Ann Warrington's home rule Is entailed
L,f Pitty 1ItUe cite-halred mother
K SA!? Ann looks with the
pig con gin m a tiny dolL
The Sbuberts have cent out a larre nrna
STL ?T, wnePP throughout e coun
try, and it W, thought by many to be the
opening gun In the theatrVaarelhal.
hJ"'1 ,W,' .eaTOn- Although Tain a?
tfm?lMe op??sSUoa ve firmly denied rroln
"ro,to tlme tnat there wu any latently ct
forming an antl-.yndlcate. thU pre i shtet"
seems to cause doubt on that ncore. Iirl!
the fact that the ShubertTclata to U h1
uth?" or th ole thing. meaUon I inartu
f tatment received not only oy th ai
at the hands of Klaw & Erlaoger as booking
ascnts of the syndicate, but alo or David
Belasco Harrison Grey Flske. Frank Perley
timed as Joined together la a right against
Tht A"? " aJnat.t!r ot "-Protection.
?J ohh,fw . off,w? a. statement frwn
and telling of the wrong that has been don
him ani his associated in the antl-tyndlcate
forcei. which are styled In the pamphlet. "The
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
Monday and Tuesday Nights, October 2 and 3
SPECIAL PRICE MATINEE TUESDAY
AT 2:20 O'CLOCK.
THE ALL-SURPASSING, MODERN OPERATIC COMEDY,
With America's Foremost Dialect Comedian,
SO ACCOMPLISHED ARTISTS 50
25-SOiNG HITS . . . SONG HITS 25
Qiven here In all Its magnifi
The Richest Display of Modem
Gowns ever seen In Portland!
Entire Lower Floor ,4LE0
Balcony, first 6 rows $1-00
First ? of Jast 6 rows .75
Last 3 of last 6 rows SO
Gallery 25c and 35o
Boxes and Loges JKU0
Entire Lower Floor.... 51.00
Balcony, first 6 rows..s .75
Balcony, last 6 rows... .59
Gallery 25 and 35c
Ctirtala at 8tl5 Skar?. Seats Xott Selling;.
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday Nights
AND SATURDAY MATINEE, OCT. 4, 56,7.
FOR THE FIRST TI3IE HERE. DIRECT FROM HER
TRAN'S-ATIuVNTIC AND CIS-ATLANTIC TRIUMPHS.
UEULER fc CO.,
A Natural Comedy
By Isxitel ZaajrvrilL
Am played ay 311ns Robnoa for thrre moathn In I-oadoa,
Ealaad. and six nioatas la Ne-ir York City.
"Mis Eleanor Rebsoa ! tae rnt female Joe Jeffcr.ioa.M
rSir Edtrard RnaseJl, Celebrated Loadoa Critic.
Special Matinee Friday, Oct. 6, at
2 o'clock. Mlas Robaoa, a Con
st a ace, in Robert Browning's
play, "IN A BALCONY.'
The first Browning perform
ance to be given in Portland.
Note: No one seated after the
Tls.e. of the curtain a.t the Friday
PRICES, both Matinee nnd N!Kht
Parquette, $2.00; Parquetta
Circle, $1.50; Balcony, first 6
rows, 51.00; first 3 of last 6
rows, 75c; last 3 rows, 50c; en
tire Gallery. 50c; Boxes and
The Advaace Sale of Seat "Will Open Monday Morning-, at 10 o'CIock.
MARQUAM S OCT. 1 9 to 25
WITH SPECIAL MATINBES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY"
THE KLAW & ERLANGER CO. (Inc.) STUPENDOUS PRODUCTION OF GEN. WALLACE'S
BY WILLIAJI YOUNG
THE THRILLING CHARIOT RACE IN ACT V.
EDGAR S TILLMAN KELLEY
A MIGHTY PLAY-THE MOST IMPRESSIVE OF ALL STAGE PAGEANTS
300-PERSONS IN PRODUCTION-300
DDIPCQ First 12 Rows Lower Floor $2.50
First 3 Rows Balcony. . .$2.00
4th, 5th & 6th Rows " ...$1.50
Remainder Balcony $1.00
Box Seats. $3.00
Gallery, Reserved 75c Mattaee Prlcea
Gallery, Admission 50c Same as Night.
Remainder Lower Floor.... $2.00
EXCURSION RATES ON ALL RAILROADS SEAT SALE STARTS SATURDAY MORNING, OCT. 14, AT 10 O'CLOCK
Out-of-town orders fbr seats through the mall or tho express offices will be promptly attended to, in the order of their receipt, after the rejrular sale
opens, when accompanied by remittance and a self-addressed stamped envelope for reply. In order to avoid, all mistakes. State when ordering priced tick
ets desired and performances. Applications for seats should be made to Calvin Helllg, Manager, Marquam Grand, Portland, Or.
PHONE MAIN 1907.
ia OF MDSieil IIILESE
YAMHILL AND THIRD STREETS.
OIEIQI TIEATI1 CI., LESSEE. 8 9. L EIKE1. MJLUEX.
I Claremont Tavern !
Finet Roadhouie in the Weit e
Maryland Chicken !
Northern Pacific Puget Souad
Limited Leaving. Portland" at 4:30
P. M. Daily Stops at ClaremeBL
RetaraiBg (Same Train) Leaves
Claremont 10:45 P. M.
Christian Science Lecture
Miss Mary Broolrins, C. S. B.
Member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship of the First Church
of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Mass.
f AT THE
Sunday Evening, October 1st, 1905, at Eight o'CIock
Holders of Reserved Scat Checks must claim seats by 7:45, as seating will
, be made public after that time.
t ONE SOLID STRING MATINEE QJQg 'Q5
a ? r . i r t
maunees aunaay, weanesaay, aamraay
HDTE BARGAIN WATIHEE WEDNESDAY 2:15 P. . Z6c TP HHY SEAT
THE BARNUM OF THEM ALL
Aady LcitU & Co.
The Nevrel Slaters.
rrescHtlBf? a Xeiy
The BIJoh Comedy Foar.
MIam Mlaale Graavllle.
The Great Keaae.
MI Maade DeLIale.
Mr. Joha Slarrar.
Aad a Xeir Slaalcal Barlenaae,
Evening, 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c Sunday and Saturday matinees
15c, 25c, 35c and 50c Wednejdy .matinee 25c to any seat
Next Attraction The Original MAY HOWARD EXTRAVAGANZA CO.
i EMPIRE THEATER
Twelfth and Mental Sfriets
MILTQH W. ZUm$, UuigtT
Phone Maia 117.
Portland's Popular Play Place.
One Solid Week, Starting Today (Sunday) Matinee
Klimt G Gazzolo's
Scsnfc and Comedy TrlQfnpfe
2:15 P. ar.
FOUR GREAT ACTS OF
Plot, Humor, Stage Pictures, Odd
Characters of a Big City .
The memorable scenes of this play include the celebrated reproduc- 1
tion of Chicago's famous JACK KNIFE DRAW BRIDGE.
Two Great Comic Character Hits and a Remarkable Cast
by a Strong Company.
Evening 15c, 25c, 35c aad 50c
Matinee 10c, 15c aad 25c
'Uacle Jesb rerklaa"
lafipndents." Mr. Sbubert' Introductory
parseraph la aa zoUokb: "I hare tried to let
It ba dennltux oaeerstood tut tsere t no
aUUsc of Independent saascers except auch
aa alllaace aa extcta kctweea aay auiaacer who
controls a theater and any other man who ptaya
hls attractions there "Wo have not formed aa
opposition trust or rjrr.dlca.te. "We stsplT sra
trylnc to protect ouraelrea from tfea existing
combination, which haa karred our productlWM
(Formerly Columbia Theater)
Belasco & Mayer, Propj
Matinee Today at 2:15 -Tonight at 8:15
Last Times, "ON THE QUIET."
STARTING AfTARFP 9 MATINEES SAT
MO N DAY, Ut lUDLR URDAY AND SUNDAY
I9tk Week Belasco Stock Co., Presenting
The Successful Comedy Drama
By David Belasco S H.C.DeMille
x Prices: Night 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c. Matinees 25c, 35c, 50c.
Sale of scats at Theater Box-Ofllce only. Reservations two weeks in advance.
week WHITE WHITTLESEY, T0HFETFis
SUNDAYS CONTINUOUS 2:30 TO 10:45 P. M.
Eunice Drake & Co.
Winning an Heiress.
Teed & Lazelle,
German Comedy Sketch.
"Way Down Yonder in
The Minstrel Man.
The Scottish Nightingale.
Evenings, Sundays and Holidays, Lower Floor, 20c; Balcony Seats, 10c.;
a Box Seats 25c Daily Matinees, 10c. to any seat except Boxes.
IMMM ItlM IMMIMltllsi,
SUNDAYS CONTINUOUS 2:30 TO 10:45 P. M.
Refined Comedy Sketch.
Aerial Ladder Act.
Lottie West Symonds,
The Boyal Trio,
Singers and Dancers.
GENERAL ADMISSION, 10.
Evenings, Sundays and Holidays, Reserved Seats on Lower
Daily Matinees, Entiro Lower Floor, 10c; Bos Seats. 23c. f
from Its otb house and from, tho ones it
rereritV Followlaff Mr. Shubext's state
meat comes a lUt ot attractions ot the Inde
Sea5esM: Sarafe -Bernharat. Ada Rehaa, Urs.
Flske. Mrs. LtoIIe Carter, David Warfield,
Blanche Bates. Henry MIUr, Marrsret An sal a.
Do Wolf Hopper and JcCeraa Co Asstll.
2bw TorJt Sua.