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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, POBTIAND, OCTOBER 22, 1905.
PERSONALITY WINS HER MANY FRIENDS
Emma Eamcs, Who Sings Here Monday Week,; Has Jrcat Magnetism
PERSONALITY has as much to do,
perhaps, with a singer's success as
voice. Emma Eamcs, the great so
prano, has that rare personal magnetism
which wins every heart. She is a beau
tiful -woman -whoso grace o style, shown
in a thousand pretty allurements, compels
admiration oven before her voice is heard.
Add to this the delight that comes from
listening to a voice of unusual purity and
sweetness, and -with a freshness not
spoiled by a long and arduous season of
grand opera, and one will understand the
transports that havo characterized the
Eames audiences on this, her first concert
An unusual feature of the great con
cert which is booked for Monday, Octo
ber 30, at the Marquam, will be the very
large number of out-of-town people who
have signified their intention of being
present to hear the great American so
prano on her first appearance in Portland.
Then, too, there will be all those who
do not generally attend concerts, but
class themselves with the "unmusical."
For Emma Eames exercises as potent a
charm upon those as upon the scholarly
musicians. An appealing voice of extraor
dinary sweetness and a beautiful woman,
who does not enjoy these?
Madame Eames brings with her a con
cert company of unusual strength and re
nown. There is tho young Spanish bari
tone, Emillo Gogorza; thefamous 'cellist,
Joseph Hollman, and the well-known
composer-pianist, Amherst "Webber, whose
recently produced orera, "Fiorella," has
set all London agog.
October SO will m.rk an event of un
usual significance in the annals of music
here in Portland, for the coming concert
is the topic that is now monopolizing the
local and surrounding musical world. The
affair Is unde'r the direction of Lois
DOMAIN OF MTJSIC.
Ronald A. Bradbury has been appointed solo
baritone at "Westminster Presbyterian Church.
He studied with J. Adrian Epplng and has
a voice of fine quality, which he uses well.
LeRoy X., Gesner, formerly of Salem, and
well known in" this city. Is saining much
favor abroad as a violinist. He was re
cently Invited to play at the home of Frau
leln Sevclk, the noted singer.
MIbs Blanche Sorcnson, the soprano vocalist
from Omaha, Neb., who eang with such' ac
ceptance on several occasions at the Lewis and
("lark Exposition, returned to her home last
Thursday well pleased with her outing. Mloa
.soreneon was formerly upervlsor of music
at the public schools la this city.
Musical programme this morning at the
First Unitarian Church, under the direction
of Mrs. Frank Haley: Voluntary, "Slumber
Song" CNevln); anthem, "My Heaven In
Thee" (Scott); response (Hanscom); soprano
polo, "Promise of Life" (Cower): "Nunc
Dlmlttis" (Barnby), ana Postlude (Batiste).
Carl Denton has prepared this programme
of organ music for today's services at Trin
ity Protestant Episcopal Church: Morning
"Intermezzo" from sixth organ sonate
(Ilhclnberger); "Gondellled" (Merkel); "Hal
lelujah" chorus (Handel). Evening, 7;S0
c clock "Fantasle In E Minor" (Merkel):
"Serenade" (Gounod): "Processional in E
The Boston Symphony Orchestra recently
cave in Boston the first concert of Its 25th
season. The programme: Concert overture,
In the Spring" (Goldmark): song, with or
chestra, "The Lorelcy" (Liszt); symphonic
poem, "The Forest Dove" (Dvorak); scene.
Just God.!" and air, "My Life Fades In Its
Blossom," from "Rtcnzl" (Wagner); Bymphony
No. 2 (Beethoven).
Lillian Hoblle, a talented little girl who Is
a creditable- vocalist and vloiinlste. has cone
with her parents to .take up her residence at
Los Angeles, Cal. Miss Lillian sang and
played at several gatherings at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition and won golden opinions
for her musical work and charming, unaffected
ways. She will be a cultivated musician some
day If she keeps up her studies.
"When the Boston Symphony Orchestra re
cently played in Montreal it was in an audi
torium "that leaked so badly as to destroy the
shirt fronts of the pretentious ones who went
In evening dress. The only vestige of luxury
and comfort to be found In the hall was the
sawdust which the thoughtful management
had caused to be strewn upon tho floor for the
auditors who smoked while the concert lasted.
In Canada and the United States. Miss Marie
Nichols was heard last season, and the uni
versal verdict was that the young vlollnleto
deserves a place In the front rank with Lady
Hallo and Maud Powell. Everywhere she
won unstinted praise, as genuine as it was
flattering, and tho prediction was freely made
that she was destined for lasting eminence.
Miss Nichols will play in the principal cities
cf the country this season.
This Is the musical programme today at
the First Baptist Church: Morning Organ
voluntary, "Offertory In B Flat" (Salome):
anthem, "One Sweetly Solemn Thought"
(Splcker): postlude. "Adagio" (HInck).
Evening Organ selections, (a "Prelude
and Fugue In B Flat" (Bach), (b) "St. Ce
celia Offertory No. 3" (Batiste): anthem,
"Light of the "World'' (Starnes); trio, "The
Lord "Will Comfort Ilon" (Brown).
Miss Eula Howard, one of the most tal
ented of the younger pianists of Oregon,
gave a piano recital last Monday evening at
her home, Grant's Pass, Or., assisted by
Mrs. "W. W. Walker, vocalist. The pro
gramme: (a) Impromptu, G flat. Op. 51
(Chopin); (b) Nocturne, B major. Op. 9,
No. 3 (Chopin); (c) Ballade, F major, Op.
38 (Chopin). Vocal solp. "Good Night, Be
loved, Good Night" (James Oliver), (a) Ma
zurka, B minor. Op. 83 (Chopin): (b) Ber
ceuse, Op. 57 ( Chopin): (c) Tarentelle. Op.
43 (Chopin): vocal solo. "There's Nothing
CHARMING IN FACE AND VOICF.
EMMA EAMES. THE GREAT AMERICAN SOPRANO.
Now to Say" (Harry Luther): (a) Romance.
F sharp (Schumann): (b) Ioh Llebe DIch
(Grieg); (c) Rhapsodic, No. 13 (Liszt).
The first Autumn meeting of the New Eng
land Conservatory Club was held at the
home of Mrs. T. T. Davis, Willamette
Heights, last Wednesday afternoon, when
this programme. In charge of Mrs. W. B.
Hamilton, was given:- Paper, "Etudes," Mrs.
Hamilton; "Octave Etude" (Kullak), Mrs.
Davis; "Prelude" (Chopin), Mrs. Piper; "Nie
colo Vaccal Op. 15," Miss Watt: "Etudes"
(Heller). Mrs. Hall. Mrs. Max M. Shlltock
Is president of the club and Mrs. Fletcher
Among the many artists who are to visit
tho Pacific Coast . this season is Emlle
Sauret. the world-renowned violinist The
tour of this gifted performer will embrace
comparatively few cities in the west, and
'fortunate indeed are those music-lovers who
are privileged to hear him. Sauret will glva
three concerts In San Francisco. December
12. 14 and 1C Following these dates he
will appear in Southern California, Oregon
and Washington, thus rounding out a return
tounof .th'oitprrltory In ..which he proved so
popularia'fqw years ago.'
T,he second of the series or organ recitals
at St. David's Protestant Episcopal Church,
arranged by Frederick -W. Goodrich, will
take place "Wednesday evening. November L
There is no charge for admlselon. The pro
gramme will consist entirely of music writ
ten for the organ by French composers, and
will Include GuIImant's second sonata In D
major, Dubois' "March of the Magi Kings."
offertolres by Collin, tho organist of St.
Brlcnc Cathedral, .and L. "Wely; F. de la
Tombelll's "Marche Pontificate," and lighter
pieces by Salomi and C. Franck. Miss S.
Lorene Sails, contralto, will be the vocalist.
Miss Dorothea Nash, planlpte, and Mrs.
Anna Selkirk Norton, contralto, .gave a mus
lcale laat Friday night at the State Agricul
tural College chapel, Corvallls, under the
auspices of the Sorosls societies of tins col
lege. The hall was nearly crowded to capacity,
over 400 people being present. This was Miss
Nash's first appearance at a college concert
at Corvallls or elsewhere in this portion of
the country for five years. For four years she
was professor of mueic at Corvallis. and for
three years she studied in Germany. She re
ceived a glad welcome from the faculty and
students, as also did Mrs. Norton. The audi
ence was vry appreciative and both artistes
were forced to respond to several encores. The
programme was a eplendld one.
Frederick "W. Goodrich has arranged this
programme of organ music for today's serv
ices at St David's Protestant Episcopal
Church: Morning Prelude. "Adagio" (H.
Gotze); anthem. "Tho Lord .Is Loving"
(Garrett): offertory. "Lorghetto In F Sharp
Minor"' (Wesley); postlude, "Marche Nup
tlale" (Wely). Evening Prelude. "Andante
Rellgloso" (Dreyschock); offertory, "Alle
gretto Grazloso" (Sydney-Smith); postlude
In G (Ch. Collin). The new pipe organ for
the College of Music, Willamette University.
Is to be installed almost immediately, and
will be dedicated "by Frederick "W. Goodrich,
who is the professor of pipe organ, advanced
pianoforte and harmony In the university.
J. Adrian Epplng -will be baritone soloist at
the First Congregational Church this morn
ing In place of w. A. Montgomery, who will
be out of the city. On this occasion Mr.
Epplnp will sing "O God Havo Mercy," from
Mendelssohn's "St Paul." Mr. Montgomery
expects to return In time for the evening
service. Miss Leonora Fisher, organist and
choirmaster of this church, has prepared
this programme for today's services: Morn
ing Organ prelude, "Reverie" (Lachner);
Quartet "He That Keepeth Israel" (Schloess-
PIANISTE AT TWO AMERICAN EXPOSITIONS
MISS BERENICE FLEMING HOLLAND.
Among those who are now resting from musical and concert duties at the
close of the Lewis and Clark Exposition, is Miss Berenice Fleming Holland,
planlstc. who leaves shortly for her home at Cincinnati. O. During tho entire
course of the Exposition in this city Miss Holland has, at intervals, been plan
lste and accompanlste at society functions and the opening of state buildings,
and has played with entire acceptance. It has been a pleasure to meet such a
natural musician. Miss Holland was also planlste at the St Louis Exposition
er); baritone solo. "O God Have Mercy."
from Sf Paul" (Mendelssohn); postlude.
"Postlude In C" (Mozart). Evening Organ
prelude. "Processional" (Dubois); Quartet
"Rejoice In the Lord" (Calkin): Quartet "In
Dreams I Heard the Seraphln" (Faure);
"Dudley Buck, ef Brooklyn, N. T., one of
the foremost of American composers of
church music, has left this country to take
up' his homo feo'the rest of his life In
Munich. Bavaria, the great center of art and
music. The exact reasons for Mr. Buck's
voluntary exile jire known only to a few, but
it is said that he had long desired to live
In Munich, and that disappointments which
he had experienced In Brooklyn have Bas
toned his going there. Mr. Buck Is now 06
years old. He early became known as -one
of the finest organists in the country, and In
1S7C was chosen to compose the cantata for
the opening of the Centennial Exposition in
Philadelphia. One of his cantatas won the
$1000 prize at the Cincinnati Festival In
I8S0. "The Story of the Cross" Is one of
the last of his more important composi
tions. The pupils of Mrs. -Walter Hoed were recently-given
a pleasant treat by Mrs. Imogen
Harding Brodie and Miss Hilda E. Hegele,
who gave' -a splendid programme for them
at Aeolian Hall. Both singers were in fine
voice and received hearty congratulations
for their good work. Edgar E. Course n,
as always, .proved a most capable accom
panist. Tho programme: "Die Lorelei"
(Liszt). "Im Herbs" (Franz), "Aus Mcinea
Grosson Schmerzen" (Franz. "Model Wle
Bluhts" (Nevln). Miss Hegele; "Non Posso
Dlsperar" (De Luca). "Most TVondrous It
Must Bo" (Rles), "Die Mainacht" (Brahms).
"The Vain Suit" (Brahms). Miss Brodie.
"Les Adieu Du Berger" (Godard). "Ser
enade" (Seppllll). "What Is Love?" (Owst).
"Jeunes Fillettos." old French. Miss Hegele:
"Thy Name" (Wood), "When Love Is Gone"
(Ryan). "Turn Ye to Me." Scotch folk song,
"AH Through the Night' "Welsh folk song.
Miss Dorothea Nash, planlste. aarfsted by
Mrs. Imogen Harding Brodie, contralto, will
give a piano and song recital at the First
Unitarian chapel. Seventh and Yamhill streets,
Saturday evening, October 2S. The programme
Piano, "Glgue and Gavotte" (Corelll), "Etude
In B Flat Minor" (Mendelssohn), "Novelette
No. 5" (Schumann); Arietta. "Non PossoDU
peror" (De Luca); piano, "Impromptu, F Sharp
Minor" (Chopin), "Preludes, G Major. F Ma
jor. A Major and C Sharp Minor" (Chopin),
and "Nocturne. C Minor" (Chopin); song'.
"Home Sickness" (Wolf). "The Wandererlng
Minstrel" (Wolf) and "May Night" (Brahms);
piano, "Dawn," arranged from an Indian mri
ody (Farwell). "Etlacelles" (Moskowaki);
"Consolation, C Minor" (Uszt) and "Fruefc
llngsrauschen" (Stndlng): songs, "Tho Maiden
and the Butterfly" (D Albert), Thy Name"
(Wood), and panlii Love Song" (Chaml
nade); piano, "Abendstlmmungen" (Sehar-wtnka)-
and "Rhapsodle. D Minor" (Brahms).
A muslcale will be given at St Helen's
Hall Thursday evening by Miss Marian H.
Gheen, planlste. lately of Philadelphia, and
Miss Dorelle Baook. soprano, lately of New
York City, two members of the school fac
ulty who have lately arrived from tho East
to take up their residence here. Miss Snook
studied in New York with Madame Capplanl,
and has sung In the East in concert and ora
torio. Miss Gheen has studied piano in Ger
many and has successfully given descriptive
piano recitals of grand opera before schools
and clubs for a number of years. The pro
gramme: Part first (a) "My Desire" (Nevln):
(b) "The Years at the Spring" (Beach):; "Oh,
Matutlne Albert." La Donna Del Sago" (Ros
sini); "Volta Cu Terro Frontenalle Stelle."
"Un Ballo In Maschera" (Verdi): recitative
and aria with "Verdure Clad" from "The
Creation" (J. Haydn): folk songs, Irish, Old
English and Scotch. Part two A descriptive
recital by Miss Gheen of Gounod's opera,
Little Franz Von Vecsy, the violin wonder,
who astonished the musical experts of Amer
ica last year, is studying quietly with Joachim
In Berlin. According to advices recently re
ceived the lad's achievements at the Joachim
studio are said to be almost incredible. Von
Vecsy has masterod completely the Brahms
and Salnt-Sacns concertos, both of which bo
will play at his forthcoming concerts in Eur
ope, and has also Included in his repertoire
the . original csdenras to the Paganlni con
eerto. those cadenzas which helped Kubellk
to win his first fame. Little Franz mastered
the cadenzas in exactly four days, and al
most stupefied Joachim with hi finished per
formance of the diabolically difficult music
The boy will play during the present Autumn
in England, and la January he Is booked with
. number of the orchestras during his con
tinental tour, which will Include Vienna, Mu
nich, Budapest and other capitals. At nearly
all his orchestral appearances Von Vecsy baa
been especially requested to play the Beethoven
Harold Bauer, the pianist who appeared
here recently, had a tilt with the humor of
the American newspaper man as the result of
an interview prlnted( in a "Worcester (Mass.)
newspaper in the city where Bauer gave the
first concert of this 'reason's tour. Tracked
to his room In a hotel by this Worcester news
paper man. Bauer volunteered his opinion
about tho American clrl. chatting la a fa
cetious vein and never dreaming to see his
views in print His surpriM, therefore, was
something marked when he encountered in
typo of the blackest variety the Information
that "Bauer tells of his wife ideal must be
American, but mustn't be too intelligent
pleasing looks are essential, but all beauties
are barred." "With blanched expression the
pianist read that he "had been loved and
admired by many women," but that ho "is
seeking the one girl over ocean and mountain
and desert and valley." Moreover, the nalrt
statement was attributed to him that his
arms, legs, hair and body are Insured for
(100,000. Bauer, it is not surprising to learn,
was furious at the reporter, and the reply
which he wrote the editor was a- renulos
Mrs. Beatrice DIcrke, tho favortto Oreron
planlste, opened the new Temple Music Hall
at Tacoma, by a piano recital there last Toes
day evening. The hall Is said to be one of the
finest concert halls west of Chicago. "When
shall we havo one like it in Portland? It is
"Ben Hur' -Extra
Owing to the unprecedented demand for seats,
Three Additional Performances Will Be Given 1
Seats on Sale Tomorrow Morning at 10 o'Clock
Positively Last Performance
Remember 5 Night Per
formances, 2 Matinees
PHONE MAIN 1907.
EOXE OF MUSICAL BU1LES9SE
YAMHILL AND THIRD STREETS.
CIEfM THEATEl CO., LESSEE. EEO. L Blttl, HJUUSI1.
I ONE SOLID WEEK, STARTING AfTA nrn OO
MATINEES SUNDAY, WEDNESDAY, SATURDAY
NoteBargain Matinee Wednesday, 2:15 P. M. 25c to Any Seat
and an ALL-STAR
Participated In by
SIMONS &. IIURK-
BUSH & GORDON
PINARD A WAL
TERS Premier Musical
TION OF VAUDE
VILLE AND BUR
ON THE ROAD.
10 FUNNY COME
DIANS. 30 BEAUTIFUL
A CARLOAD OF
nnirrC Evening 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c. Sub
I rlIl rV Matinees I5c,25c, 35c, 50c. '
1 ,VIVL- Wednesday Matinee
m Evening 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c. Sunday and Saturday
25c to aay scat.
WASHINGTON SOCIETY OIRLS
Monday Evening - October 303 1905
Marquam Grand Theater
. Direction Lois Steers-Wynn Coman, ' ,
Lower floor, except last 3 rows
Lower floor, last 3 rows
Balcony, first 3 rows
Balcony, second 3 rows
Balcony, last 6 rows
Gallery, first 2 rows reserved
Gallery, admission -Boxes
Box office opens Friday, October 27, at 10 A. M.
Not more than six seats to one person.
Out-of-town orders must be accompanied by check.
Baldwin PJano Used.
urrentlr ncdel. A correspondent who was
present at the piano recital writes: "Mra.
Dlerico'9 tyle la pre-eminently or the brilliant,
sparkling orfier,, and through all her playing
there Is the Infectious pplrlt of' buoyant youth
and happiness that sang and danced through
the waltz transcriptions and frolicked airily
through the fascinating sketches by Poldlnl.
two new and extremely captivating morceaux.
both of which were given a second tlmo In
responeo to prolonged applause. Herr Erllclng
was admirably conceived, and played with a
masterly breadth and power. The beautiful
transcription of the 'Blue Danube waltzes
was fairly Intoxicating In Its delicious draughts
of melody and the spell of the familiar aim
was as full of enchantment as ever, while the
most Intricate and Ingenious embellishments
scintillated through their rythmic strains. Mrs.
DIerke has attained a technique little short
of marvelous. Her touch Is at times dainty
and caressing, powerful and masterful, but
never forcing a tono nor degenerating Into
noise. Eha has unbounded temperament and
has command of an Immense repertoire of ths
great piano compositions."
In addition to her other vocal triumphs In
Germany, Mlas Ina B. "Wright, the well-known
Oregon dramatic soprano, recently made a
pronounced bit when she appeared In Dres
den as Marguerite In Gounod's "Faust." Her
friend, Jocelyn FouUces, also an Oregon girl,
who Is residing in Dresden, writes: "It gave
me Inexpressible pleasure to hear Miss
Wright In her second appearance as Mar
guerite In Gounod's "Faust." Sba Is her
own natural self, a genuine Marguerite,
with the flaxon braids and blue eyes in
truth she looks a German. Her voice has
Improved wonderfully since ws heard It a
year ago. It Is sympathetic and thoroughly
clear and true. Her acting was a great sur
prise to everybody, for it lacked the ama
teur air. Hor teacher. Herr Muller, who
camo over for the occasion from Berlin, said:
Tall them in Oregon that Miss Wright will
be a great tragedienne.' In the Jewel song
she was charming, and sang It In an ar
tistic manner. One of our Dresden critics
has said: 'Miss Wright sang, and was re
warded by deafening applause. The simple,
modest refusal of Faust's offer to accompany
her was charming and stood In splendid
contrast to the dramatio fire shown later.
She was the reflecting, musing girl in the
garden as she sang the song of the "King
of Thule." Then camo the single recital
of her former life, the flower test, the con
fession of love, tho despair In the church
scene, the fevent prayer, the terror at Valen
tine's death, the ssintllness In the prison
scene, where her love returns only to be
dispelled by horror, her death, after which.
salvation Is secured in every scene Miss
Wright's acting gave proof of great talent.' "
Degree of Honor Convention.
A district convention of the Degree of
Honor, A. O. U. W., will he held at As
toria Thursday, October 28, nnder the
auspices of Charity Lodge. No. 53, and.
Pacific IOdse, No. S3. Tho district In
cludes Clatsop, Columbia, Clackamas and
Multnomah counties. All officers and vis
iting members of the order aro Invited
THE POPULAR XECTUKKIt
Mr, Barry Bulkley
OF WASHINGTON'. D. C.
Will deliver his celebrated Illustrated talk up
on "The Yellowstone Natlnnal Park." assisted
by Mrs. Rote Bloch-Bauer, Mrs. Walter Reed.
Miss Ethel Shea. Mr. Dom J. Zan. Pronounced
by eminent critics "The Lecture Hit" of the
year. Delivered at the St. Louis Exposition
and during the entire period of the Lewis
and Clark Exposition by invitation of the
United States Government. Illustrated br
over 100 beautiful views. Marquam Grand
Opera-House, Saturday evening, October 28.
at 8:10. By special request Mr. Bulkley will
deliver during his forthcoming tour of the
East and Middle West his lecture upon
"Portland the City of Roses." Tickets, J 1.00.
For sale at Portland Cigar Stand, Portland
Drug Store, Woodard, Clarke fc Co. Under
the personal direction and supervision of
Gustaf Aflolpli Anniversary
WILL BE HELD
SATURDAX EVE, NOVEMBER i, AT M. EL
CHURCH. THIRD AND TAYLOR STg., UN
DER THE AUSPICES OF SW. gTSQlSQ
CLUB, COLUMBIA. ASSISTED BY MAD
AME NORELLI AND OTHER EXCELLENT
Pupils received and prepared for palpi t,
stage, platform er parlor. Private or class
instruction. For time aad term apply at
718 East Burnside St
Pkone Xast SSM.
Twelfth and Morrison Streets
UILTOH W. SEAMAIt, Manargr
Phone Main 117.
Portland's Popular Play Place.
ONE SOLID WEEK, STARTING TODAY (SUNDAY) MATINEE
REGULAR MATINEE SATURDAY, 2:15 P. M.
In M. W. Taylor's. Big Scenic Production of tho
Stirring Society Melodrama
Will C. Murphey
A SERMON IN
THE STRUGGLE" ON THE STAIRS
THE HAND OF DEATH
THE ATTEMPTED ABDUCTION
THE DUEL IN THE DARK
THE GAMBLING SALOON IN OPERATION
THE.GREAT CLIMAX IN FRONT of HOLY TRINITY
Why Women Sin
!- True to Life, Its Sensational Scenes Thrill
and Delight Until the Audience Is Held
Why Women Sin
nnipCQ Evening 15c, 25c, 35c and 50c
rnlULU Matinee 10c, 15c and 25c
Belasce A. Mayer, Props.
E. D. Price, Gen'I Manager
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15 TONIGHT AT 8:15
Last Times of "Sheridan or the Maid of Bath."
STARTING rTfRUD OQ MAT. SATUR
MONDAY JL -JLJL-ilY 3
22d WEEK BELASCO STOCK CO.
WITH BELASCO STOCK CO.
In the Delightful Comedy, adapted from Robert
Louis Stevenson's Romance,
AS PLAYED BY
Prices Night, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c. Matinees: 25c, 35c and 50c
Sale of Seats at Theater Box Office only. Reservations two weeks In advance.
week Mr. Whittlesey m The Manxman
SUNDAYS CONTINUOUS. 2:30 TO 10:45 P. M.
Madam Wanda's the eastern Skantinelli
Troupe of Educated STARS, Kins of the Air.
coach Dogs. THnC MVVCMJ Weston and True
The Malcoms IllUi3. ITlCXuflN Refined Singers and
Comedy Sketch. r pr Dancers.
Fred Purinton U The Grandiscope
"When We Were Two ttfln Tfa a ft T f "Adventurous Auto
IJttle Boys." Uli lIC lm 1 Trip."
; . GENERAL ADMISSION, 10 CENTS.
Evenings, Sundays and Holidays, Reserved Seats on Lower Floor, 20c
v Dally 2atinee3, Entire Lower Floor, 10c.
SUNDAYS CONTINUOUS 2:30 TO 10:45 P. M.
The McDonald Trio vmagvxbxt I Leonard and Bernard
; Bicycle Experts. EXTRAORDINARY! jugEler3 Supreme.
Lola Fawn THE FREDERICKS Bfllv Dnrant
Commedlenne and C,
Vocalist ,. .FAMILY.- T Chinese
Winfreid Lamar Europe's Greatest
"Back Among tho Clover Acrobats, Posers The Staroscope
and the Bees." and Gymnasts. "The Young Tramp."
GENERAL ADMISSION, 10 CENTS.
Evenings, Sundays and Holidays. Reserved Seats on Lower Floor, 30c;
Dally Matinees, Entire Lower Floor, 10c; Box Seats, 23c.