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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JUXE 25, 1922
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and was engaged by cable for the I Francisco, and two at the Orpheum,
Mail orders -are being accepted for teresting programme of popular
all performances. There will be a j airs, and he hag intermingled a
popular-price matinee on Wednes- ; number of novelty musical numbers
day and a special-price matinee on
Saturday.- , ;
"Abraham Lincoln" made its first
public appeal in Birmingham. Eng
land, and later was taken to Lon
don, where a run of two years was
had. Fourteen months of that time
that are particularly appealing to
music lovers. m
Another stellar attraction 01; the
same bill is the "Koyal Revue,' in
which the Deslys sisters are the
feature. -This musical revue is an
other of Willard Jarvis', who hasi in
the play was presented at a distant the past few years placed himself
suburb, Hammersmith. This fact , in the first rank p'f vaudeville pro
denotes the attraction the play has ; ducers. Melodious tunes, graceful
as a "good show, for the average j
English playgoer knows little more j
of Lincoln than Americans do of j
Disraeli. They went to see Drink- !
water's "Abraham Lincoln" because :
It was an entertainment. The suc
cess In America of the play was
predicated upon this plus the in-:
tense and patriotic Interest in Lin
coln as the greatest of American
BT LEONE CASS BAER.
T-OHN PELTRET was in Portland
machine made. The artists them
selves designed and executed them.
and except in a few cases, made no
Furniture, glass, silver and gold
objects d'art, brass, Ivory and
enamel work, silks and laces com
prise the exhibits. .;
The entire group of objects belong
in the bizarre class, say accounts.
They are apart from the usual sort
of thing, especially in the silver
work. They comprise small decora
tive pieces figures, fruits and
newly created 'forms, ) The moTe
practical vases, table pieces and
other larger objects are all of the
hammered variety and show perfect
Two designs In silk were shown,
which have been used for curtains
in the current edition of the Follies
and at the Rialto theater.
Mr. Urban himself, helped along by
his wife ins?laces where h's Eng
lish fell short, greeted inquisitive
visitors. His plan, he explained, in
showing the craftsman-ship 'of the
Vienesse artists, was to create an
outlet for their work in America.
The group is now so poor the mem
bers cannot even buy materials.
The man who designed so many
stage pictures from the architec
tural standpoint said he had enjoyed
arranging the exhibit immensely,
since it gave him an opportunity for
"playing around" with interior dec
oration, his favorite mode of ex
He described the work of the Aus-
trians as exotic, but tempered down
with a sense of architectural pro
portion so that it keeps a proper 'de
gree of conventionality. ...
Judge Julian Mack in New JTork
has denied Oliver Morosco's applica
tion for, an Injunction to prevent
Anne Nichols from presenting her
latest comedy success, "Abie's Irish
Rose," now playing at the Fulton
The attorney , who represented
Miss Nichols-has filed a counter
claim action against Morosco for
the purpose of preventing that pro
ducer from presenting "Abie's Irish
Rose" in any city but Los Angeles,
where it has played to solid capa
city business for 15 weeks. i
Another foreign artiste Is about
to burst forth upon the American
theatrical horizon in the person of
Senorita Maria Montero, who will
make her bow with Raymond Hitch
cock this week in New York at the
Earl Carroll theater.
The senorita was the premiere
ballerina of the Trianol Palace in
Madrid, the Casa de Seville and
other amusejnent houses of sunny
Spain, and has just completed a tour
of South America, Cuba and Mexico,
A theatrical exchange tells of
Homer Llnd;' formerly a Metropoli
tan opera company member, and for
some years in; vaudeville with Wil
lard Holcomb's sketch, Gringoire,"
who has a new vehicle, "The Has
Been," in which he plays a broken
down singer. Failing to get time
for it aftero trying it out In the
west, Lind accepted a date from one
of the Keith bookers and went on
at the Harlem opera house during
'opportunity night," When Lind
appeared in the character of a feeble
and broken-down singer, the Har
lem audience thought it. was on the
level,, and there was a demonstra
tion against the rube piano player
who works In the act and handles
the old man roughly. On the show
ing. Lind was put into the bill the
last half of the week and goes on
The two large ' women singers
who appeared In duets with the Mc
Intyre and Heath show have sep
arated as a team. They were-"the
Misses Holt and Rosedale. The lat
ter is to b married this next month
and will retire from professional
life. . - -
Will Morrissey's "Hollywood Fol
lies" are no more. After two weeks
of -striving and having whipped his
show into good shape at the Play
house in Chicago, Morrlssey could
not overcome the handicap of .the
sudden torrid wave, i-
Acclaimed as the "Shoestring
Ziegfeld," Morrlssey started his
show off with more burdens than
the average producer can carry. The
critics in their reviews gave him
the benefit of the doubt, of which
he took advantage. He eliminated
the rough and useless spots as much
as posisble and within a week had
the show in presentable and accept
able shape. ;
Then came the "unsolicited" hot
wave, and knocked things sky high.
All expenses were met and every
one left happy. ' v
.1 " .-,-
Because Hayden Talbot, , author
and playwright, is $13,000 in arrears
in his- alimony obligations to- Mrs.
Benedict Brlstow Talbot, the latter
received a directed verdict for more
than J30O0 against the New Amster-,
dam Casualty company, .which had
posted a bond to release Talbot from
the alimony in - Ludlow street jail.
Under a 1913 decree,. "Tahjpt was
obliged to pay his first, wife $1800
annually for theeuport of herself
and infant daughter. ( "
In June, 1921, Talbot was arrested
leased under a $3000 bond on the! around the front porch. He was
plea of ill health and left for Europe.-) cheerful, easy to nlease and full of
Jlas week in advance of the
John Drinkwater play, ''Abra
ham Lincoln," which comes to the
HeiMg the week of uly 3. In an In
terview Mr. Peltret eaid: '
"POTtlajnid has gome of the best
fare of the year yet to dome through
the -soinMn-ej" months. jQhn Drink
water's 'Abraham Lincoln" for one
thing, and what is reported as a
delectablei morsel of comedy, "Mir.
Pirn Passas By," in which , Laura
Hope Crews appears.
"This has been a bad year In th$
theater and a bad year foir the actor
in particular. Next year looks even
worse for the actor, according to
authentic reports. During the cur
rent year there have been only ai
scant half dozen so - called 'suc
cesses' on tour.. By successes I
mean plays that attract large audi
ences. 'Abraham Lincoln' has been
on of these. As a, result there has
been a general hauling -in- of horns
on the part of th producer. It
follows ttoat fewer actors have been
engaged and. th-ere have -been short
er seasons all around. . Thus the
bad year for the actor. -
"The business of a theatrical pro
ducer is very flexible. He cam easily
adapt it to conditiona. As an in
stance, William Harris Jr. had slat
ed for production this sraason eom
five to ten plays.1 Of these he pro
duced three, o-ne success and two
failures. Then, seetag danger on the
horizon, he put by all his plans
and just kept ' tho one euccees,
Bluebeard's Eighth Wife,' in pro
duction, and pn tour he had 'Abra
ham Lincoln" with Frank MoGlynn,
Fay Bainter in 'East Is West,'
which visited Portland early in the
season, and! Holbrook Bllnn in; 'The
Bad Man.' The only play he has
lTt p-rosp-ect at present is a ai'ew one
in whd-ch Miss , Bainter will be
-"Mea-nwhile," said Mr. Peltret, "all
other producers are acting in con
cert with Mr. Harris, because it is
good business to trim th sails whien
weather la not fair and the business
of the theater, has seen; little fair,
weather these many moons. The
actors, men and women, by the
-score are going from offioe to of
fice, living as best they may and
hoping for something to turn up.
Hilda Spong, once prominent in the
Frohman companies, has recently
opened a tea room where actresses
out of work send goods they have
made to sell and where also they
act as waitresses. Miss Spong's or
ganization also is finding places in
business for those actresses w&o
wish it, and has, according to re
port, placed many of them where
they can at least tide over the
hard times. '
"But tomorrow is always another
day with the players, else they
would not be players. It Is a con
stant source of amazement, to those
who know the clan, how these peo
ple of the stage throw off trouble
and worry, lack of work and, many
times, really dire need. They meet
misfortune with a smile, and play
their parts with breaking hearts. It
is all part of the game to them, and
it isx a good game, they think,
though to the outsider it seems a
most difficult and trying one.
"And the plays such as Drink
water's 'Abraham Lincoln' and
"Mr. Pirn Passes By,' which play
. through the summer, are very rare,
and the players in them are most
fortunate, but that is part of the
game, too. They don't call it luck,
or ' business acumen. They just
happen to have jobs while the
others are walking Broadway in
search of work. That's all there is
- Kitty Gordon has become a gar
den entertainer. She is a singer at
the new Rainbow Garden in New
Ona Munson is - headlining this
woek of Keith's Riverside thea
ter in New York. "A Manly
Revue" is the title of her act. The
New York reviews give plenty of
praise to this young Portland girl
who goes bo steadily ahead in her
Josef Wibau. who has become
famous for the stage sets he has de
signed for . Ziegfeld's Follies and
other scenic productions held an "ex
hibition of his handiwork the other
day in his galleries at 581 Fifth ave
nue. Along witn examples of his
own painting he exhibited the work
of the Wiener Werkstaette group of
; The group had formerly been
identified principally in the archi
tectural field, but - the war ended
all contracts for new villas, and
they have glnc worked in small ob
jects from the standpoint of interior
All of the objects shown in the
galleries were attoraft; nothing was IKE ME EDWARDS BROOKS WITH ARMSTRONG BABY BOLLS REVUE.
It is eaid that after Mr. Carrillo
read the script of Mr. Locke's play
he "bought in" on it. with MoroscOj
and will have a proprietary inter
est in the piece. '
Mr. Carrillo in ."LombaTdi, Ltd.,"
was one of the very few legitimate
attractions that' 'made a profit in
southern territory the past season,
and the only legitimate show to play
return dates in that section the
same (last) season. The "Lombardi"
show with Carrillo played to ft big
ger gross on the return dates than
at the first showing. It was Car
rillo's first! starring trip in the
south. : ' lie Joined "Lombardi" after
it had started south to build it up.
Carrillo created the principal role
of that play in its initial lengthy
Broadway run. .
Arthur Hopkins wilWpresent Ethel
Barrymore next season for a limited
period. The Longacre, New York,
has been obtained for two years by
Hopkins for her. Miss Barrymore is
recovering from an operation per
formed on her nose.
Webber's Juvenile orchestra, well
known in Portland, will be the
headline attraction at Pantages to
morrow. With it on the bill will be
Willard Jarvis featuring the Deslys
sisters' in his "Royal Revue." Tune
ful melodies, graceful dancing and
instrumental numbers are said to be
the outstanding - characteristics of
the Jarvis offering. Callahan and
Bliss, who are said to be the comedy
hits of the bill, offer a hilarious
crossfire comedy. A Potash and
Perlmutteir sketch, called "Oh,
Boy," is presented by Leo Green
wood and his company, and Billy
Teiaak and Irene Dean offer a
novelty dancing act. Emil and
Wille have a thrilling act they call
"A Pair of Eyeglasses." Advance
reports say It is a pleasing vaude
Rhea Mitchell closes her Pantages
engagement : today In the sketch
: Texas Guinan, headliner at the
Hippodrome, Is a . daring horse
woman and expert rifle shot. She
was born on a Texas ranch and
l-arned to ride a horse and to shoot
a gun when she was a child. Until
she was a well-grown, girl and her
father sent her toa girls' seminary
in Denver she knew no otner life
than the wild and carefree existence
of the range. Miss Guinan is sup
ported by Wells Ginn, who is well
known on both the stage and screen
as a leading man.
DRINKWATER PLAX COMING
s - -
"Abraham Lincoln" Will Start at
Hellig Theater July 3.
No finer entertainment has come
to the stage of the Heilig theater in
its quarter century of being than
that announced for the six nights
beginning" Monday, July 3, when
William Harris Jr. will present
John Drinkwater's play, "Abraham
Lincoln," with Frank McGlynn and
an organization of some 40 persons.
TEXAS GUINAN IS BIG CARD
Hippodrome Presents Good Bill
of Vaudeville Features.
Texas Guinan, famous on the stage
as the "girl with the orchid eyes"
and as an impersonator of other
New York winter garden stars, and
on the screen as the "Female Bill
Hart," proved a strong drawing
card for the Hippodrome yesterday.
Preceding her stage play, a two-
reel picture is shown of Miss
Guinan, which is the same as th
spoken performance. With this in
troduction, Miss Guinan and her
company of four, headed by Wells
Ginn, presented "The Spitfire," a
wild and wooly melodrama. The
play is excellently staged, among
the accessories being a horse which
Miss Guinan rides in one scene.
There is considerable "gunplay," in
which Miss Guinan demonstrates
that she is no stranger to the
There is a lot of comedy in the
play, which takes nearly 30 min
utes to show. In addition to the
melodrama, which in the windup is
shown to be only a rehearsal for a
' The other acts are chosen .with
the evident idea of rounding out
the Dill . as a quality production.
The Leach la Quinlan trio of ath
letes come with a new routine of
slackwire and masticulatory -entertainment.
. Charlotte Whiting and
Pat" Downey bill themselves aa
"just kids." The pair is young and
pleasing. They sing and chatter
and then, kidlike, wind up in a free-for-all
making faces that are true
to nature, together with "pat" com
ments on the preceding acts.
dances and many new songs are
introduced by a comedian and a sex
tet of pretty girls.
Chuck CaHanan and Bobby Biles,
comedians, will be seen in "Atta
Boy, Petey," which is made up of
eccentricities in the way of songs,
dancing and patter. '.
Leo Greenwood shares the comedy
honors in an adroit sketch, "Oh,
Boy," written by High Herbert. .It
Is well , acted by Mr. Greenwood,
Edith Monte and Baldwin Sears.
Another hit of eccentric dancing
comedy is furnished by Bill Teiaak
and Irene Dean. Teiaak does some
exceptional steps; and one stunt in
particular that gets him big ap
plause is when he holds Miss Dean
in one hand above his head while
he sits and plays the piano-and she
plays the violin.
Emil and Willie have an unusually
effective gymnastic offering. -
The second chapter of "The Ad
ventures of Robinson Crusoe" will
be shown on the Pantagescope every
afternoon for th . children, and
Pathe News v reel, Aesop's Fables
and Topics of the Day will be shown
afternoon and evening.
OAKS PARK THEATER OPENS
Armstrong Baby Doll Revue Be
gins Season This Afternoon.
i With the sparkling eastern com
edy success, "Bits of Broadway," the
Armstrong Babv Dolls Rovun will
formally open the outdoor theatri-' down the Pacific coast for years
cal season at the Oaks Park audi
torium this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
This famous organiiation of en
tertainers comes direct to the bii?
local playhouse on the heels of a
remarkable run of 82 consecutive
weeks at the Burbank theater In
Los Angeles, where they broke rec
ords for musical comedy extrava
ganza in length of engagement in
Leading his own company of play
ers is Edward Armstrong, comedian-
director,' far-famed as one of tne
best fun makers in the profession.
Armstrong Is well known in Port
land, having played here three years
ago at the Oaks auditorium, where
he made a host of friends In his
versatile presentations. The suc
cess of that engagement Is responsi
ble for his present appearance with
a stellar cast and chorus entirely
new to Portland. :
Of great Interest to theatrical cir
cles is the appearance of Irene Ed
wards Brooks with the Armstrong
Revue. Miss Brooks is a Portland
girl who modestly sang and danced
her way to footlight fame with the
Ziegfeld Follies and the Shubert
productions at. the Winter Garden.
She left Portland merely as an ama
teur and returns to her home a
full-fledged musical, extravaganza
star of recognized ability. Her re
cent departure from Los Angeles
just prior to the Portland engage
ment of the Armstrong company
occasioned much regret fronv the
hosts of friends and admirers made
while appearing in that southern
The opening vehicle of the Arm
strong Baby Dolls Revue is a tune
ful offering, "Bits of Broadway,"
which animates topics of the day as
seen in the most notable New York
successes of the past season. Satire
and comedy prevail in rapid - fire
succession, with many spectacular
numbers by the splendid -supporting
cast and chorus, which has made the
Armstrong revues famous up ana
YOUNG ORCHESTRA ON BILL
Hal Webber's Juveniles Are to Be
Pantages Feature Act.
Portland's own musical organiza
tion, the Hal Webber's famous ju
venile orchestra, will be the head
lining attraction at the Pantages
theater beginning Monday matinee.
This is the third company of tal
ented Portland children that Mr.
Webber has organized and played
over the Pantages circuit, and not
only is his company famous among
Portland music lovers, but it is
known in every city in which there
is a Pantages theater. 1
Mr. Webber has arrarfged an In-
LANDLUBBER AT SEA FINDS
FRIEND ODDLY IMPATIENT
Sailing on Sloop Discovered to Be Different From Preconceived
, Notions Entertained by Envious Porch-Hound. . ;
:! BY JAMES J. MONTAGUE.
I WAS highly delighted when Jones,
our next door neighbor, asked me
to go for a sail In his tidy little
Often I had stood on the shore
and watched; her scuttling along In
the afternon breeze, her rail just
lapping the water and. her white
sails tight with the weight of the
wind. Once or twice I had even
thought that some day I might have
a sailboat of my own. That opinion
has changed now. '-. ,-
. Jones had proved a congenial
companion on motor trip and
Mrs. Talbot sued to recover on the
bond- Justice Lydon last week di
rected a verdict for. the $30'00, plus
Interest and costs. "
"Mike Aogeloi" by Edward Locke,
is a new play In which Leo Carrillo
will star under the management of
Oliver Morosco, with Clifford Brooke
directing the production. ' .
Mr, Carrillo Is IrrLos Angeles now.
The piece is to be-first produced
during the summer at one of the
Morosco theaters in Los Angeles.
Before going into rehearsals, Mr.
Carrillowill headline for four weeks
in the "Orpheum circuit's big-time
vaudeville thaters on the Pacific,
two weeks at the Orpheum. San
PORTLAND GIRL WHO RETURNS WITH MUSICAL COMEDY
COMPANY AT OAKS AUDITORIUM.
fun. All his acquaintances spoke
of him as a kindly chap a. little
too gentle, perhaps, and too easily
imposed upon, but with a temper
that never was ruffled, no matter
what happened. - .
Hesitation Is Overcome.
Despite my eagerness to sit in the
stern of his little craft and skim
over the waves, I demurred at first
at accepting the invitation; I know
nothing about boats, and I was a
little afraid lest my ignorance would
make me an inconvenient passenger.
But Jones, in his gently pers'st
ent way, assured me that this would
be all right.
'"I'll tell you just What to do," he
said, "and all you will have to do is
to follow Instructions. I'm going
to sail in a race this afternoon, and
you'll be a great help."
- The day before the race, ! pur
chased a pair of white trousers and
some rubber-soled shoes, so as to be
outfitted for the voyag. My lask
of knowledge of sea technique led
me into one bad mistake. The local'
clothing store man sold me a stieet
Car conductor's cap, assuring me
that there were what the yachtsmen
all wore. . The jean was the first irri
tant of a number which made the
day one long to be remembered.
Jones was busy with some tangled
ropes when I got down to the dock'
and semed to be quite unhappy,
. Curious TMnff Happens.
, "Some fool of a club attendant
has been aboard here and fouled all
these lines," he said, without look
ing up at my greeting. "Here, take
this and pull!" He tossed me the
end of a rope. . . '
l gave it a quick yank . and a
curious thing happened.. . The sail
came down, burying Jones beneath
Its snow folds.
"What did you do that for, you
idiot!" came from under the canvas
in a tone. I had never heard Jones
employ before. "I told you to pull,
not to, jerk. You might have known
Jhat was the end of a halyard."
While I was trying to apologize,
be worked his way gradually out
from -under the sail and presently
got his head clear. Then he saw my
cap. - -i".-. ;
"Take off the .motorman's kelly," )
he cried testily. "Where did you !
get it? I suppose you, thought it
would be funny to make me ridicu- I
- This didn't sound like Jones, and
it nettled me a little. I had bought
the cap In good faith, supposing it
to be part of the correct dress for
yachtsmen. I tried to explain, but
Jones wouldn't listen to me."
Hauling; Is Begun.
"Coma aboard!'' he said," afer he
had snatched it from my head and
tossed It incontinently . Into ; the
sound. "Come aboard and haul aft
the main sheet."
This seemed intelligible. I laid
hold -of the 'canvas and began haul
ing. I didn't know which was aft, '
but made a guess that It was in the
direction of the front of the boat.
So I hauled.
"What the devil are you pulling
the sail for?" inquired Jones, star- i
ing at me in angry amazement.
' Didn't you tell me to haul the
"I never said anything about the
sail!" , ..
"You said to haul the sheet some
where?" Jones straightened up and glared
at me. - .
"Are you such an unmitigated
landlubber that you -don't know
what a sheet Is?" He thrust a rope
Into my hands. "This is the sheet
pull it, if you have sense enough.
We've only got ten minutes to get
to the starting line."
"This rope?" I inquired.
Technical Term Learned.
"Don't say rope," snapped Jones.
"That is a line, not a rope. Noth
ing is a rope. Remember . that If
you can. Now pull."
I pulled. ' To my surprise and de
light the sail began to swing in to
ward the stern, shaking off the
water in which it had sunk as it
came. I really felt that I was ac
complishing something. -
When the mass of it was where
it - seemed to belong, with Jones
gathering n the slack he gave me
another line, and told me to pull on
Slowly the ' sail climbed" up the
"Now make your halyard fast,"
Joneg commanded. - -
"I don't see any halyard." ,
"The halyard is the line you've
got in your hand, you blithering
moron I- Make it fast!'"
, "Tie it! Tie it to. that cleat."
, Oar Mistaken for Cleat.
I tied It to something I supposed
was a cleat, but which was really
the end of an oar, which without
warning shot up to the head of the
mist while the sail came billowing
down-, over the water again.
Jones leaped from his side of the
boat over the sail, and seizing me
by the shoulders suddenly thrust
me back on the docte
"Get out of here," he snarled, "get
out of here and don't ever come
back again. I've lost the chance to
get to the starting line, and I've
HOST TIMES GREAT
W. W. ELY
NEW BILI-NOW PLAYING
"THE FEMALE BILL HART"
AND ON THE SCREEN WITH
FIJVK COMPANY IN
DOWNEY & WHITING
LEACH LA QUINLAN
Two Men Gone Wrong
lost the race I was certain to win.
v. hy In thunder I ask half-witted
people to sail with me I don't know.
I guess I'm too blamed good
natured." It is my private opinion that
Jones guessed wrong that time.
(Oopyright.. 1923, by Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
STUDENT A) PLANNED
Japanese Government to Advise
Use of Boxer Indemnity. ' j
TOKIO. May 31. The government'
will propose at the next session of
the diet that the money due Japan
from China under the " Boxer in
demnity agreement shall be appro
priated to assist Chinese students
who wish to study in Japan. Many
of these are now without funds
owing to the-failure of the Pekin
government io forward their re
mittances and the refusal of the
Japanese banks to advance any fur
ther sums to the men the ground
that there is no security available.
According to the government, the
amount of indemnity due is 47,500,
000 yen and what will be due Dy
1940 amounts to 70,000.000 yen. The
government's plan is to set aside for
the above purpose 1,000,000 yen out
of the annual installment amount
ing to 3,500,000 yen, for- the aid of
the Chinese, studying now and those
to study tn the future and to ap
propriate the remaining 2,500,000
yen per annum for the benefit of
those Chinese students who are com
ing to this country for study after
IN HER 1.ATEST
Three Shows , KIDDIES' BALLOON Continuous Show
Dally MATINEE EVERY SATURDAY Sat.. Sun. and Holidays
Admission, Adults, Mats., 20c. . Eves., 39c. Children (nt all sliows) 10c
ECLIPSE. TO BE STUDIED
Scientists Take Tons of Instru
ments to Australia.
SAN FRANCISCO, June ;24. Eight
tons of scientific instruments have
been, shipped from the Lick observa
tory, near San Jose, for Freemantle,
on the north coast ' of Australia,
where they will be used by members
of the observatory's party in mak
ing observations of a total solar
eclipse September 21.
Dr. W. W. Campbell, director of
the observatory, will leave San
Francisco for the Freemantle coast
July 18, at the head of the . second
section of an expedition sent put by
the Lick institution. The first sec
tion, which 'started several months
ago, has been making- preliminary
observations on the islands of
The observations to be taken will
test the Einstein relativity theory,
according iot a statement recently
Issued by Dr. Campbell.
CITY MAIL ORDERS RECEIVED NOW
HEILIG Week July 3
POPULAR MAT. WED.
SPECIAL MAT. SAT.
nr"TT Tk 117TrT7 DTTrir'TPC
ENTERTAINING AND ..ftlJH -rtC
THRILLING a. A Hft ..iTtW"
39 METROPOLITAN PLAYERS
LARGEST DRAMATIC COMPANY ON TOUR
HOW TO SECURE TICKETS BY MAIL NOW
Address letters, checks, postoffice money order to Heilig Theater,
i Include self-addressed stamped envelope.
PRICES INCLUDING WAJl TAX I
EVE' S- WED. MAT. SAT. MAT.
Bal.$2.20, 11-65, $1.10
Gallery 85c, 55c
Floor J1.65 I
Balcony ...... $1.10 I
Gallery ........ 55c
Bal $1.65, $1.10
Gallery 85c, 55c
TICKET OFFICE SALE OPENS NEXT THURSDAY
ATUAPAY ANOSOrtCSAY- CONTINUOUS I TO 1 1
WtLn V lslT inn nwnvnt r
CEL. E.B RATED
-NIGHTS 7 & 9
1R tai FWTcn un rDrM IE?
A PAIR or
IN THEIR NEW
ATTA BOY PETEY
ROBINSON CRUSOE MAT1NE
WITH THE DESLYS
WLLISMTFUL PRESENTATION Of
BEGINNING SU NDAY J UNJ 2.
l A Stellar CaSt of Players ji
iv 40 PEOPLE 40 M
Matinee at 3 Evening at 9. Adm. 10 and 20 cents J
Cars from First & Alder every few minutes.