Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1905)
. V U V '.; V i v 'A I ' I ' S I ' J ..;-T.f.vf
' ' f--' V:" 4 '''-1 -... 'V:i I- ' I I . A 'I, i V t : J
'''V.:. r-y, v--' I i I II I II It
.., ".W" , l . -
TN U famny cmpbeek of tit Wit
111nfc Bernard It to duly at dow
that Nora Dorothy whom w bet.
'tar know aa Dot" wm born aoma
. IS year ao Jo Port Ellaabatb, South
Afrtoa. It la furthar reoordad la t'aat
. apadoua Toluma that Nora. Dorothy wai
chrtatanad ta a eburck at Pretoria, which
atood next door to the borne of Oora
Paal Krocar. ; .-
. Nowj it la no "Unoommon thlnr for
. lrrymo te f reqnaot-Uat rea. bat too
rarely Jthappena that- playera returm
. Aha eomplimaot by attending;, church,
ier, bawetrer; waa an oeoaaloa when aa
entire coaa party of.AaatraJlaa aetora and
jktraaaea they " were mned. by the
-way, hx. man Jo la today playing at
ittia Orpbena An tfala .' cltr crowded
i roand n-pulpit. 'For a member of . toe
prof eaaloo Nora Dorothy by tha grace
kf her aiuch agi tailed and clever parenta
Praato receive a name at the mouth of
There had been a turbulent' -aeenlon
t Mifthe Barnard family prior to all thla.
.Pater had It la mind to jiaaa the child
rlertts',-while uuer waa even raore ta-
jalatent and emphatically decreed that
I the -Xuture teadtnr woman ehould - go
I through lire aa Nora. 'Sventvally a
ioomDromlae waa effected! . -They .decided
( jto vae both namea. But to world had
1 ta further auggeetlon and Mlaa Nora IX
(glad new la aalllng fclong nicely on her.
theatrical pilgrimage a plain "Dot."
That chiiatenlng. It I aald, W1U atand
for age without a peer In the. annal
of that South African houa -of wor
ahlo. Dorothy, with the tru- rnatlnot
f iof her phyaloal heritage, waa her own
I :orchetr during. tha fountain acene and
. f bawled luatily, and- If the proud mother
- itold 'the . loaning woman on that ocoa
- iaion(to more up etage, let 'u believe
(that ahe' merely. eXerciaed, the maternal
1 nmrantlrt.. .. ' - . . I
' T Theax "ItTaw'lTp!!' "'fiheidWre
iiiaim ar vi nine run wnen
; Nance 0"Neil placed her name on the
payroll and handed her the mafiuerrlpt
: of rr Wofflagtoh.' from out af which
' Nor Dorothy waa to. perfect hereelf In
the role of Ioralmachaa, on of the
'atarrlng little "tehuaea" that lend charm
to that drama. Her the , youngster
mad her ft ret - hit. Pater looked at
V: mater and aald, "I told you ao." Mater
looked bak and exclaimed. "Muh cb-Ud
i ahall not actr
l : Bat ah did act. When the Bernard
; tretarned to America, for over a year
1 young Dorothy played children roles
! at the Orand opera, house la Saa Fran
1 ciaeo and three years ago ah cam to
Portland with - her - talented ' parent,
("whom ahe ha since given a neck and
J week race for popularity. : A a member
I f the Baker stock company Mlaa Ber
( nard we must say "Mlaa" now. 'cause
i. stve's Jn long skirts will be best remem
r bered, perhaps, for her Lord Fauntleroy.
Met mother Insists that ah waa too
large for the part but It la noticeable
that the public rather liked It. In the
'jj '. don aeveral thing of consequence and
' T her reputation oa the local atage haa
v!y ' "been aupplemented by far-reaching favor
J .; e a alnger at entertainment, private
-and public In fact, ahe I to be on
' -r-rt the-soloists at the Elk fair thla
r" "I o" leave Portland," eom
t i iplalned Mia Bernard. When asked why,
.(, wh replied promDtly:. 1 -Because Vlda
' )' llvea;. here VJda Reedand' bealdea,
. i there' the fair, and the town Itself, and
;';-i-t ) people. ' I want to stay. " -- 'r - -
' . j.TTTh Bernard are going ' to' Lo An-.
I, Ilk those of Portland; no, not for any
nvm ium , 7 . ,jti a uimrnB, uut mini
ntemoer of in ramiiy. ; , ,
. . "But, poaalbly," I suggested. 'you
May get an opportunity of playing your
favorite mle down there. What la your
' Hnrll f 1 1 1 i i u . i k
--,'Banie f New Tork.'-There may b
t ; better, perhapa.. ' j
.."Who ' Is i vaur favarlte laadlnv
A- ! Womanrv I
After' her. Nana
,,V,'j... v'And leading mar -' ''t . V.V -
u? Dianain. ne pisysine piano
beautifully" no, 1-dnn't mean that that's
y reason-that is I well. I am crasy
about him an acforrlnrt.we know him
eo well otherwise, thst he I certainly
. f lay rtvonta." ' , . f ..
- k . The neiit . iOon caused . MleaBer-
nard t pause and reflect. It was: What
'y t d0 ffm nsMr the ratet perform
, I anoe yon have ever nr- . .
J And what1 do you think eh - aald T
i Kyrlf Bellew.ln "Raffle!" There may
and there Mr not be unjust dlaorlmina
! In this rtaelce, .Mis Bernard and
Mr. Bellew wer bora under the earn
' flag, but la different cllmea. She spent
her first birthday board ablp la a
, , frtehtfui storm out - of Capetown ami
.' loernnd to walk on that same ship.
&alw was a aailor foflrein. and waa
"we wrecked 'la trw RblnOAsCroo
, av srtampb there i aosne am4ty
two"' Britisher. Who
1 Thdmirrs of . piano-play fng they
are ooontlaa In Portland will have oc.
eaalon to remember that Beatrice Dlerk
reotax last Tuesday night at Parsons'.
There la a good prospect that before
many years he artist will make a eon
cert tour of America When this hap
pens w are going to see her name, first
of all. In big typ on blllboad and In
tore window; w are going to read
pages of prals from th eminent critic
of the nation.. and, finally,- we are not
going to hear her for any ridiculously
a mall' figure. For. Mrs. Dterk haa few
peer among' girl, pianists, native bora.
Thla la : a- sweeping assertion, but a
more sweeping than the breadth of her
art - She hae passed the' atage of being
promise; ah baa arrived. , What she
now require I managerial-recognition,
and her frleada believe that wfpt be
kpeedUy.fprt.hoomlng.-. .,.,. ; c
It take a great many thing to make
fa great panlstei first of eoursev there
I the unending term of study and ap-
pllcaUanr-work .ho leas reel than man
ual labor,' Temperament technique, in
dlvlduallty, style, good looks and a thou
sand other essentials must be here.
either ' by nature or acquirement
conspicuous 'illustration of tb resalu
of, these la Beatrice -DJerlM. ;--t--
Above alt Mrs, ditk waa norn mus
ical. 8b had soma conception of it he
demand of art from th very drat fur
filahaiT nrahahlv. hv thla wonderful fcll-
mate, or perhaps the aolt 'of Oregoii
In any. event music cam easy to her,
and It wa no life and death ctruggl
to teach her piano. - t i
Which la a reminder because the
eases are s dlfferent-f a certain popll
who was given a selection called The
Dance of the Klf" for -her lessen, phe
had practiced It a full week and at the
light that the guillotine executes.-
Ton - haven, t .-the ngnt --conception.'
argued the teacher. "These are fs,
dancing.' Don't you know what an , elf
la." ' .' i "" ' . I '
-Tea." answered the-pupll; "they have
horn and are la tb City -park,"
Th Instructor hastened to explain
the difference between aa elf and ' aa
elk.--. : m.v .-V
'An alf I a fairy, dear do you know
what-a fairy la T
"T ee m ; they run between Oakland
and Ban .rraoclaco." - '
V - , ' ' RACE . WHITNEY.
SMALL TALK OF STAGE
J ' PEOPLE.. -
James 3. Corbett I to adapt on of
Oeorga : - Bernard Bhaw eccentrlo
atoriea. "Cashel Byron'e Prof eaalon,' 'for
the atage. Mr. Bhaw, It I understood.
I not collaborating with Mr. Corbett
The latest cycle- sensation in the coun
try Is the "globe of death." in which
William Stone,- the roan who originally
looped the loop, rides a motor cycle at
10 mllea an hour, circling a sphere II
feet : in diameter, gradually reaching
what might be. termed It equator, and
finally looping the ball,
Among those who have volunteered te
appear at th Modjeska benefit In New
rork - In '- acene from . "Macbeth", and
Marl Stuart" are James O'Nell, Louis
Jamea, Mart on Halt William Courteaay,
Vlncept Serraqo, John Olendlnntng, Kate
lnln Wlleon and Mary Bhaw. Ada
Rehan. Otl Skinner, Mrs. Pat Campbell
and Paderewakl will also- take part r
Mand Adamg'tka purchased a farm
near her Ronkonkoma estate for the rea
son trial its topograpny suggests a
cenle setting In 'The Little. Minister."
Ben -Greet, th English actor-manager
and purveyor of "Everyman," ha been
r."!? - !" t,i'V-rJr. ' SJJ' l
Tony Hart haa been engaged for W,
A. Brady's production of "Around Chi
cago In Eighty Minutes.!' - ' . ..
Nat Goodwin haa sold hi English es
tate, Jark wood, and want to buy a home
hearer Broadway.,')' ?'"
Tolstoi' new play, ' "Behind the
Scenes In th Russo-Japanese War,' haa
been .barred by the Ruaalaa censor and
Is now offered hy the count to the world
t large. " ' ' - 7-
When she first heard th new of her
victory in th Dunamulr million case,
Edna Wallace .Hopper declared : "I feel
as though I were walking on alf. ' The
temperatar ef th air wa not given by
the actress. '- ' ' -
Frederick Ward ha definitely decid
ed to quit the stage neat year for the
lecture platform, aa waa announced aa
probable when' he wa last her. . - t
. Daniel rrawley will. write a book on
his theatrical experiences abroad. Me
but-recently completed 'a. tour, of the
The Japanese, government will b a
factor In out theatrical nest year. It
ha maintained th exclusive-right t
axbjblt moving, picture pf war acenes.
Tin: onzcoM Sunday
and It 1 expected that this will be a tre
mendous source of income.
fanny Dupre, of th Iew Field com
pany, burst a blood vessel In Her foot
while dancing at the- New Tork theatre.
She will never be able to dance again.'
Sotharn and Marlowe will revive "The
Merchant of Venice" next season. . I
Richard Carle ha -written a new mu
sical piece called "The Mayor of Toklo."
Aeordlng to a dramatic, paper, Edgar
Baume will-' la air likelihood open a
summer . season -of comio . opera In. Mil-
waukee at the Alhambra theatre.
It la a notable coincidence that while
dear old 8 1 odd art Ilea at death'a door.
Rev. John Watson, author of "The Bon
nie Brier Bush." Baa been forced to re
sign hi pulpit In, Liverpool on account
of 111 health. , .
William Henry Meeker, an actor who
aupported Booth. Barrett Davenport
and Torreat In hi -time, I dead at New
Boehelle, N. Y.- He waa on of the moat
famoua Tom In. ."Unci Tora'a Cabin.
and waa aupported by Mra. Howard the
nrlarlnal Toosv. , . " " -' -?
--.-The Columbia atoelc company Baa neon
organised at Newark, N. J, It Include
Jan Xtnnark and Theresa Maxwell,
"Pink Dcminoeg. T
The Col'umblA-Btock company - will
close ita season thl weak, and this will
be the end of the greatest stock com
pany Portland has ever known. A I
customary with th dosing of stock
seasons, a .comedy haa been . (elected
aa th last bllL "Pink Dominoa,'
which will start with th Sunday mat
inee today., waa played originally at
th Crtterloji aftesJrelnLondpn by Slr
trie w rndlum na revive ujf wo
In New. Tork early thla year, when Sir
Charles played there under the direction
of Charles FTonman. . two young wives,
to leaf the fidelity of their husband,
writ to th said gentleman through
Lady Waastaff s maid. Rebecca, arrang
Ins to meet their opposite hua bands and
go to a quiet little aupper. Th hus
band nibble at the bait and keep the
appointment The ladle disguise them
selves In pink dominoes and the meeting
take placev, Th maid,, who J In th
secret and want to' see th fun. also
goes to the supper disguised In a pink
domino. Of course ail sort of com pli
cations arise, but all cornea right In th
end. To see how everybody gets out
of their difficulty you should go to the
Columbia next Sunday afternoon, April
12, or any evening during tb week, and
satisfy yourself, and at the same time
bid farewell to your favorite In th
beet "stock company" ever seen In Port
land, ' ',-- r -','':''',"" ;.''i
. "PgraJfar Moving Pictures. .
"ParalfaJ. the much-dlscuaaed master.
piece of Richard Wagner, will 'be pre
sented In i moving picture at th
Marouam Orand theatre Friday, May I,
for one night only. . Mr. Walter Reed
I largely responsible for the coming
treat - The beat scenes of the opera will
be shown, and while the . music cannot
of course, ; be rendered, . descriptive
lctur'"by "J. Alex Hann will accom
pany the picture.' ' Th minister of
th . city may - secure ticket without
charge, by applying to Manager - Helllg
Of UN Marquam. .
v- --Oract Van Studdiford,
Grace Van Studdiford and her excellent
company,, now playing a two week en
gagemenfat the Columbia Theatre, San
Francisco, In her latest comic-opera suc
cess, - "Th Red Feather,"... will - be an
early atraetlo) at th Marquam Oread
theatre. -; . -...- ' !--.- ...
- - i' ,7.,""' in' i m j " ' '',itm
StockwtH in "lion." John North.".,;
1 R. Btockwell. ' the popular comedian.
with hi company of playera, will appear
tomorrow night at the Marquam Orand
a John North." "Th Honorable John
North", la a comedy of mueh merit and
keeps the audiences In roar of laughter
for four acta. - T. .
John North I a candidal for eovernor
ot waaningtoniand while attending; to lila
campaign hi divorced wife appear jn
th scene, on a blackmailing errand, and
Introduce a eon, borrowed for the oo-
caalon. So, In trying ta keep the In
formation from the- knowledre j.f hi
second wife and daughter, and attending
to his duty aa a candidate for office,
North-become badly mixed bp,
cnane B. . verner, the clever Irish
comedian, upports' Mr. StOckwrll." Th
company's- member are all good ta
their respective character.
The forrowing I th cast of characters:
Hon. John North, nomine for gevcr-
nor. oi stare ot Washington...........
.,..., V.".,......(..,.L, K. Stockwell
jcuijai; rcrjXAi.'D,. cj:;d.w.y. xrcr,:.;.,
Patrick Johns, chairman of th state
central committee ....Charles E. Verner
Count Henri de Valola, tnaearch of an
heiress w... ...... .....Charles E. Verner
Colonel Henry -Harrison Bjumby, a relic
of the 'to John C. McDonald
Charles Dale, a newspaper reporter In
love with Edith ........Charles Jackson
Johnnie, a would-be son of John North.
Mr. - Delmer, divorced - wife of John "
.1 North .....Mli Celectln Jrvlng
Mrs. John North, present wife of John
North Mia Emma Cunmmlnga
Edith North, dauarbier pf John North
Unity Jane, a stupid serVant
,...l....Mla Edith Ballard
. Synopsis: v ' " -: ' . '
' Act I Evening. " The return ot John
North from the election. '
Act t Morning. ' "Tea. Tm Insane."
'. Act S The next day John' trouble tnp
leae,.' ,, .'.,..'.' . " .".'' ' ''.'""
Act Tm . ready to open,' the cam
paign." '! J'-:---- -"'l'
',. -. ."3 .. ".. e i . '
; -"Eagt Lynne" Today. - t .
- Startinr with the usual matinee thl'
afternoon : the " Justly popular Empire
theatre stock company will give an excellent-production
of "East Lynne." ' In
electing -"East . Lynne" .th Empire
management has taken one of ih most
emotional drama of th age. a play in
which pathos ' and7 tragedy, humor and
human Interest are so blended that th
public demand for "East Lynne" 1 never
satisfied. ; The story deal with th
faahlonabl. life of England, and. the
character .belong largely to Brltian'
nobllfty. A the drama runs, Archibald
Carlyle, an English banister, mania
Isabel, the Ward of Lord Mount Severn.
and the years immediately following th
union are fcaarhed by the birth--of -a
child- to-th ooupl.. . In th course of
hla profeselonai - duties - Carlyle met
'CELLIST SCHROEDER A MEMBER
; OF A WHOLLY
':-ir -T:f:i; 'Alwta 8cnroeder, Celligt ; '-r" 'X
Of Alwln Schroeder, 'cello soloist of lof Lolv Steer and Wynn Coman. th
the Knelsel qusrtet who will be heard I
here, on AprU II, under tb dincUon I
. ' -
1 '. . mlA
I - ' -S, v i II
III S' - - V J II
i v ill
Barbara. Hare, . a . girl , Whoa brother
Richard J in th meahes -of the law.
Sir Francis Levlson.- an unscrupulous
baronet meets Caxlyle's wife about thla
time and falls In love with her. Barbara
Hare, in attempting, to aid her brother
freqnentlycall on -Carlyle for" advice.
and Sir Francla take advantage of thla
fact to ' arous . Isabel' suspicions.
Finally, he shows 'the wife her husband
and Barbara walking together 1 in a
garden. ' Overcome with the supposed
discovery, of Carlyle' duplicity Isabel
tell Sir ' Franc I to take . her away.
"With mr asked the vUlian. and Isabel
gives her( assent . Sir Francl Insults
her iby offering her - moneys and -ah
leavea hlui. MaanwhHeCyJehas
mart led Baittara irarersa3berKearaUat
her own son is 111 at Carlyle hom and
gain - admission 1 In the- guise of .a
" V' !
Boston Journal of Fine Arts says:
"Alwln Schrbedcr, .former 'ceUo olo-
Identity, and In thl and the following
been the pathos of the play are fully
brought out In the capahi band or
th Empire theatre stock company "Eaat
Lynne" la assured of a fin present
tlon. and th . admirer of thl clever
company are assured a dramatic offer
Ing seldom equaled in mem.' , . . k
; :.; UnipatJajna' Trio t Baker. , . v.
-rThe rbur that start t - th - Baket
Monday aftsrnoon will be a marvel,
comprising; as it doe all ' big -eastern
acts selected by th Chicago represent'
tlve of Messrs. Keating and Flood. The
feature of the program will be Antonio'
Lllllput trio, th royal entertainers, and
the only, midget presenting tbamaelvea
aa performers. ' They are positively the
smallest people la th world. An act of
recognised merit la. that ef Byrne a ad
West - comedy ; sketch -- artists, direct
from the Keith circuit .William Schoene
will perform feat of trngth oa th
Roman ring, will ; walk upside down
from the . ceUlng and. other equally
startling thing. Byron and Blanch in
their original comedietta entitled "Matri
monial sweets in .Family jars nv
made thousand Iftugh, Jean Wllaoa
haa a pictured ballad new to th coast
Special mention should be. mad ot. the
Holcomb - In a refined - comedy - and
musical .sketch. and act Jajoe Corey,
ycomedisji and'; dancer, oomee thtwhly
recommended from . .the -east, Tb
Bakerograph - ahowa -the latest pictures.
Last. time today of the cycle whirl and
the all-star bill.- 'Contlfluoua from 1:M
tUI IX o'clock. ". . -.,.:,', ...r" . ...
.y: 'r:r ' it. it .. : ' i'; .'.
Goats at tha" Star, .- - -i. v-
- Ooata. Just plain, ' ordinary looking
goata, yet goats with a high school edu
cation, will rank at th top of th Star's
bill this. week, starting With th matinee
tomorrow afternoon. . Thla not I known
In the east aa Dunbar's Caprine Para
dox. Th feat performed by the sure
footed creatures- would make a human
acrobat ' turn green with envy. Daisy
Harcourt the most popular single per
former that haa played In Portland, wlll
b back again-after .an absence -of sev
jrha.,1 .Ml as Ilei uuurT I t Xondon
hall entertainer. Cole and Cola
have' a novelty acrobatic act calculated
to pleas young and old. Holme and
1st . in th Boston Symphony orchestra.
tends in the front .rank, of all per-
rormers on tnis nobi instrument Bom
In 161, the son of the musical director
at Nauhaidenaleben, near Mageburg, he
was surrounded from Infancy with an
atmosphere intensely - musical.. Every
member of this famoua family waa a
performer, and at th early age of T
he began to- receive Instruction . from
hi father on the plane, and, from his
brother Herman on the violin. When
but 11 he was able to take .his father's
place la. the . family trine quartet- ts
a viola playar, and ' continued serving
In thl capacity until thla organisation
was dissolved in - Ifv. when , Karl
Schroeder removed to Lelpslo.
- -In 1175 he served a 'oelUst In the
Llebeg orchestra, and later in the noted
Qewandhaus orchestra, at Lelpslo, and
wa also Instructor for 11 'year- at th
Royal conservatory. , 1 He received a
gold medal, "Dor- Xuat tind Wlssan
schaft" (Art and Sciences), from th
Beside teaching at the Royal eonsar
vatory he ha toured aa a vlrtuoeo la
Russyt Belgium and th 'chief Euro
pean cities.' Mr. Schroeder own'' 6n
of the finest Amatl 'cellos In exlsteno:
thl instrument is valued at $1,000."
iMU . or seat Thursday at th boa
offlc of th Marquam Orand. -V i -
.. : Cy rtrlr "Tairfax.) ' - . I
Do you ever- feel that you are-a lonely
out traveling through life . with but
cant appreciation and understanding
from, your fellow-beings? ; ; r . .4
ft la Father a a1Im'a
Indulge in occasionally, and I am furl
most of you have experienced It at otn
tiro or other. - ' --
It 1 a great mistake to encourage thl
feeling, because nine times out ef tea
tb fault I entirely your own. ' '
wnen people rail te understand yo
or to appreciate' your qualities. It I un
ally because there Is something radleal-
ly wrong witn the qualities and you. , ,
'.A little felf-examlnatlon will prove td
you that you have done " nothing but
shrink up within-your shell. - Sulk isn't
a pretty word to u, 1 it?. But ulk
come nearer. to your-attltude than any-
The majority of peepto ar not going
to take the time or trouble to probe your
mood.- They will take yod as they
find you, and Ilk or dislike you accord
ingly. - : ., -
lnstd of thinking. "Thv don't Un
derstand ma,1? Just say to yourself, "Do
I understand thenar '
Remember, the maJorltv rules, and It
I' sot at sit nrnhahla that thav are all
wrong and that you ar right .'
Tou must give well take.' and
you2 must give youf very best .if you
woaia ds popular. ..
Have, your dark mood, u you must.
f." ? '''f'',;:;
flirts AM'I. A MnKMltA AMt Ik, nthM
a prima donna, .'Th' Burton ball ringer
"v n aui vuica w ntoon wevvcrow, .
but which a' few- year saw ".was so ',
poputer. Rosco Arbuckl " 1 to' sing
"For Many Tears," 4 new multi-colored
Illustrated ballad. Th projectoacope, pf
course, will be loaded with film that
will instruct, antertaln and amuse. . By 1
special request Miss Hoboon will lDg :
"Tb Palm" today at each-performance. "
Performanoe today .from; t:tt) to if'
4 Grand's Superb Attractions.-s' '
Th management t Ihe' Orand take '
pleasure in presenting to Ita patrons this
week Dancing Doyle, who lately made so '
muck of a success with hi many -style
of dancing at the Palace, London' moat ,
fashionable music hall, Mr. Doyle ha
won medals in New Tork and Phlla- fi
delphla. over all dompeUtor. The Fred- V
cricks, 'tn a pretty playlet will be an..
other very entertaining number:' , The ,
Maple Leaf trio will be seen hi Trial '
and Tribulation, "Han original comedy ere-
a tlon. Lyndon and Wren -return' after a
most successful run ln the east. ; Leon
and Bertie Alloa In an unique comedy,
have bean moat uooessful In San Fran t'
Cisco, ane good thing are expected of
them her. Orrliv McKaisht in a eo. i
naUy;i-Al Bonner-In a new" fl lustra ted
song, -W hen the . Frcarr la On m -rtap-
sua,"- and the wrandlscop pidtoTee wlll
be good. rOeneral admlasion. w lO cent,
but to meet public demand.- on Sundaya '
and In th evening th immediate front
t will . be reserved at W cent. At
aU other matinee perform a nee th ortc
au over tne nous wui be i cent,' .
"VV; ..Man From Nevada:''",'' ft.'-!-Th
Easter week offering at th Lyrlo '
wlU b "The Man From Nevada," a o-
clety .comedy drama, the .action of th -play,
taking place In New' Tork city.
The -man , ..from - Nevada hag . for
merly been robbed by a suppoeed
partner and friend In the west Coming '
easv hT tnU nlmfaen to; facon" a!i:
houaehold which he seeks to ruin. -Th - ,
play i redolent of bright comedy,. -and .
rv aa a vehicle to Introduce the
toek's new comedian, Jake CUfford, ' :?
but have them by yourself, for you are
the only person in th world who won't
be bored by them..:- ', -,i A, -'" '
Tb world never tires of cheerfulness. '
By cheerfulne J don't mean- that you"
must always b laughing and gay,- That i '
would be very tiresome.' - ,tv sH-
W an mut hav eur times of earn-."1
atna and Sriounes. Som 'of u
br at Mr best when w re quiet But i
w can be quiet and cheerful -at" th . .
sam tlm. v.- v ',' .. ' .-
Just a aeon a w begin to think
vry on 1 down on ua, and no one -tin-
darstand na, wt grow mopy and unln-,
tereating. . ., , . 4. ?'.',..-
, Qf one thing you can be . perfectly ,.
sur. and that I that when peopte don't J -care
for your oelty the fault 1. n-!
tlrcly your own. . 1 .. , . A f
- If they don't understand you.lt I b-;
eaua yon are. not making yourself In
teresting onough to be Investigated., ' '
Th best thing to do I to find th;.
faulty and. if possible, remedy it
Th alst way to mak your friend
rlk you-i to be interested In them and
their doing. v ,
Sympathise with their up and downs,
and talk aa llttl about yourself a pos
sible. f , -v.',. : t-'T..il.,i.,(;,2'.i - .
Don't however, become a nonenUty. S'
becsus the Jntereat or a nonentity la i
not flattering. t' - i ' Tt
Whan yon do talk, try and say some- '
thing worth- llatenlng to. ; ... Let your . "
opinion Is Of some' value. r ' - . . 1
. .Keep your, eye open and you will al ', "
way ' have interesting'- Information to ,
Impart v . - ':.. :' ''"".. :, . '., .
Don't encourage your " feeling -ta he
oversensitive -or, you wlH be constantly
hurt when'no hurt I Intended, and. when .l
you find yeuraelf-getting into th "mls-
wndeiwwed"- frame- ef mind shake "your- '
self out or ItT -. 11 .' -,
There I a vary tm aaying that "you i
can't' gat something , for nothing, 'and : .
that applies exaotly to Individual . atti
tude toward the rest pf th world. : t
Wa mnat nave forest that aa wa ua
so shall we Yean. i
If wa are Indifferent ta the world? the
world will be Indifferent to u. '--
. :,'-. 'V! V
'' r: -j "; ' '" 1 ". '''' t
tt 221 Waaklneton ..
: " I ' ' - - - ""' 5 f ' , t" ' " .
I ', t, 'V.'. "," ;l -
-''."'..C ' J.
:,' V1 '
' ' '