OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 27, 1912, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-02-27/ed-1/seq-12/

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pwwps
were still -m High- school. , The
mother sold cloaks. The girls
were restless with their mother
laboring forthem. A theatrical,
advertisement, asking chorus,'
girls, attracted them. , '
There was a long family con-'
ference and the girls visited the
theater. v The mother went with
them. She has been with them
since. In musical comedy the
three traveled all over the coun
try. A vaudeville manager saw the
girls and advised them to .enter
the variety game. They arrang
ed an act, a simple enough one
neithe'r of the girls ever took a
singing or dancing lesson and
went around to the agents. It
was hard work.
One day, however, a "temper
amental" "actress quit her place
on the bill at the Majestic theater
in Chicago.
The agent sent for the Farber
girls and caught them in a pho
tographer's studip being "took"
in their stage clothes. It was a
hurry-up taxicab trip to the thea
ter and a breathless entrance.
'After it was through
Well, the critics still talk about
"the Farber girls."
What Prospects!
"I am going to ask your father
for your hand."
"Oh, that will be lovely."
"You are glad?"
"Delighted! I will call and
bring you flowers every day until
ydu are able to be out again. I
have never seen the inside of a
hospital. ;
DIXON TO MANAGE' T. "K
CAMPAIGN."
L Uag?. ,?lfffi,
0HAPWI? O ChINO-
Senator Joseph M. Dixon,
Of Montana, who will manage
the preconvention Roosevelt
Campaign.
wfsi
Atuwvggb. y-a? ?
ROOOLPH TOOK CAREFUL
AIM AMD WAS JUST ABOUT
TO PAMKONE FOR THE
CORKER. POCKET WHEN HE
raised His heap and
SAID ," IF A TYPESETTER.
CAM set -H?Et CAH A
BLUE: W?INT?"
DOMT HIT HIM WITH MV
CUE
,4? sv
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