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ABOUT PLAYS AND PLAYERS.
The Theatrical Prospect is
Announcement of Attractions Booked
for Early Appearances.
Alba Heyirood lv Bdgewood Folk,,—A
Tarkfsh Bath—Manager Wyatt's
Bookiu£* — Nntos About
The thbaters have been dark during the
past week, aud but few companies of
note will appear until well into Febru
ary. There ie, however, every indica
tion of a prosperous year in Houtliorn
California ior theatrical companies.
Visitors are plentiful and will be plenti
ful, everybody is prosperous, and tho
farmers are sure to have swelling bank
accounts. Southern California for 12
months will surely bs a rich held for
show people. •
San Diego aldermen are engaged in
legislating against show bills on which
tha female form with especial reference
to females' legs are pictured. It has
often been a puzzle to determine why
the good God created aldermen, but per
haps it wae for just eurh caneorßhip as
is above indicated.
A musical expert said to the Hrkai.d
critic recently: "Your notice of the
Euterpean ijunrtette's concert, in which
their want of any quality justifying
them in posing as professionals was
noted, was right to the point. Even if
they could sing, their appearance is
enough to militate againat them. The
four of them vary in height from some
where about four feet six to six feet one,
asd the contrast between t he ra-.-mbers
when lined up on the stage is some
thing startling. There are plenty of
good musicians in the city, and any at
tempt of etage-Btruck amateurs to ap
pear aa professionals deserves discour
Mr. Clay Lambert, manager of the
Ole Olsen company, which is booked at
the Loa Angeles theater for February
16th, 17th and 18th, says that the com
pany is meeting with great success. This
is one of the best, if not the best, dialect
play on the boards.
Mr. Alba Heywood will appear at the
opera houee on Monday and Tuesday
evenings in Edgewood Folks. Edge
wood iB the name of a New England
village and the "folks" are some of its
inhabitants. The action concerns itself
with the experience of a young clergy
man settled in Edgewood whom certain
wicked schemers seek to despoil ot a
magnificent inheritance and wbose for
tunes are defended and saved through
the counterplot of a devoted friend.
The latter character, Tom Dilloway, be
ing performed by Mr. Heywocd, who
assumes several disguises and exhibits
ingenuity and zeol.jtogether with a clever
talent for Impersonating. The qualities
that impress and attract in thia gentle
man's acting are sincerity, amiability,
tenderness and playful humor. Mr.
Hey wood's Torn Dilloway ia a creation
and is full enough of rapid changes to
satisfy a lover of pantomime and baa
manliness enough about it to please a
Marie Heath and her company of fun
makera will appear at the Grand Opera
bouse Tuesday, February 7th. A Turk
ish Bath is the title of a bright, clear
farce-comedy that was written with the
sole object of allowing petite Marie
Heath opportunity to show her peculiar
talent. This little lady has risen from
.the ranks by sheer force oi her natural
ability, augmented by conscientious and
intelligent Btndy. For years soubrettes
have been singing two of her successful
songe that she wrote and made popular,
viz., Won't You Come Out and Play?
and Listen to My Tale of Woe, but none
of them have ever made the hit that
Misß Heath has done. In depicting the
character of a hoidenish slip of a girl
ehe cannot be equalled for trua delinea
tion, artistic touch and winesomenesa.
Her singing is Bonietbini; remptknble,
coming as it does from an 80 pound bit
of humanity. All the fun of the piece is
clean and bright, without any sugges
tion of eoaraeness or vulgarity, but with
absurd and laughable situationc. The
thread of the comedy ia neatly Btrung
with dainty BDecinlties, and with just
enough plot to servo the purpose of the
piece. Frances Li ray, the fumous sensa
tional dancer, direct from Europe, is a
recent addition to the company, which
ia made up of people well known in the
The New Park theater, formerly Haz
ard's pavilion, will be opened Monday
evening. February 6th, under the man
agement of Sawyer & Cooper. The
building haa been painted outside and
inside,and many improvements in the
auditorium have been made. A new
drop curtain and new scenery has been
painted by C. F. Eosa, the California
scenic artist. The curtain has an his
torical picture of the Boston Tea Party.
The stock company, it is claimed, will
be a very Btrong one, consisting of Miss
Oeorgie Woodthorpe, Miss Anita Fallen,
Mr. Fred Cooper, the popular comedian,
Frank Reddick and others. A large and
efficient orchestra has been secured by
Director Louia Jacobson.
The opening piece will bo Hartley
Campbell's Siberia, by special arrange
ment with Manager Stockwell of the
Powell-street theater, Sau Francisco,
cast by the entire strength of the com
pany, with acenic and mechanical effects
equal to anything before Been in Loa An
geleß. The management intend to make
the Park theater a family resort, and
will fix the admission at "popular
Middaugh's Mueical Comedy company
has been booked by the opera house
management for one night.-i perform
ance on February 3d. Of this perform
ance tho Livingston, Mont,, Enter
prise Bays: Middaugh'B Mueical Com
edy company presented Our German
Ward to a large and appreciative audi
ence at Hefferlin's opera house Tuesday
night. Tiie company ia by far the best
that has su far greeted the people of this
city linee the opening of the opera
bouse. Our German Ward is a charm
ing four act drama, admirably adapted
to the somr and dance epeciaitieß of
members of the company.
Manager Wyatt'a Bookings.
Manager Harry Wyatt of the Los
Angeles theater thinks Los Angeles a
good enough show town to Bupport a
week's engagement: of a good company.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1893.
and is making his boncings on thai
basis. Some of his recent engogements
are of the following comoanie . Two of
the oompanios named, Mr. Wyatt stntee,
will play in the opera house this eeason
and next season at the Los Angeles
Mrs. Cora Scott-Pond-Pope National
Pageant, Spider and Fly, G. A. R Dra
matic club, Ellis club, John Dillon,
Uncle Tom's Cabin, Calhoun Opera
company, Barouesa Blanc, Ole Oleen,
Frank Daniels (ihin nnd next season),
Treble Cell" club, the Bostoniaua (this
and next eeason), Henshaw and Ten.
broeck in The Naboo, Apolloclub, Evsne
and Hoey in A Patio. Match, iStuart
Robeon, Ideal Banjo and Guitar ,:lub.
Prodigal Father, accompanied by the
famous Carmencita; Haytnan and Fro
man's Aristocracy company, Jane, An
nic Lewie in A Nutmeg Match Katie
Emmett, Fanny DavenporiiuCleopatra,
the English actor Felix Morris, Salvini,
The Ensign, Fred Wards aod Louis
James company, J. M. Hue Fencing
'iaster Opera company, Charles Froh
rnan'a Hia Wedding Day company, Mr.
E. A. Sothern, N»t Goodwin and Sol
NntSi from l>uulop'a Newl,
Lulu Klein has finished her new com
Charles W. Thomas, of Hoyt &
Thomas, has gone to California with the
Trip to Chinatown Road company.
Edgar L. Davenport, the clever young
actor in The Ornnt of Society, is one of
the oldest wheelmen iv America.
Sousb.'b band will appear at the New
York Carnegie mu3ic hall. January £84,
for the benefit ot St. Mary's lodging
Eberj Plvroptom ruptured a blood ves
sel and De Wolf Hopper injured his
ankle on Monday, and both are laid up
Grace Henderson will make her re
appearance on the stage in Gioriana, at
the Union Square theater, New York,
Thomas Davie, of Litt & Davis, who
seriously injured bit knee a few weekß
Bince, ia again at his deck a little iaine,
but still in the ring.
On Lincoln's birthday, Sunday, Feb
ruary 12th. Col. Robert G. logereoll will
deliver his new lecture, Abraham Lin
coln, at the Broadway theater.
J. M. Hill has notified the Aronsone
that he will move The Fencing Master
from the Casino pretty soon, and the
Aronsons are hunting for anew opera.
Marion Manola has made euch a hit
in comedy that her friendß hope she
will never jeopardize that legitimate po
eition to temporary gain and mental re
duction —alleged comic cperc.
Niblo's garden, New York, was closed
up on Tuesday because Actor Edwin
Thome wanted fail salary for appearing
in The World. It looks us if Niblo'a waß
too far down town to pay.
The Hustler 13 now in its third year
of prosperity. It is unquestionably the
most attractive organization of its char
acter on the road. The salary list of tho
company is said to be larger than that
of miy of ita competitors.
With each succeeding season The
Stowaway seemß to grow and flourish in
public favor until it has reached v stage
that causes it to be generally recognized
as the most popular dramatic produc
tion now traveling.
Laura Millard, the primadonna of the
Calhoun Opera company, is a promising
and talented young lady, wan has done
artistic work in the best eastern oper
The Denver Tribune says: The Cal
houn Opera company possesses the
pretticrjt and most shapely lot of ladies
that ever camo to the coaat in a similar
organization, and they all sing, another
remarkable thing fur ladies of the comic
Leon Victor, a bright little man in
the employ of Meeere. Litt & Daviß,
managers oi The Ensign and several
other plays, haß recently invented an
electrical device for graduating and re
duction of light. It has been pro
nounced perfect by mochanical experts,
and will shortly be used for ate.ge pur
Tho Friends company escaped the
recent accident on the Northwestern
when the snow plow telescoped a pas
senger train, limply turough Edwin
Milton Royle'a unreasonable refusal to
take that tmin, much to his business
managei'a disgust. Royle reeemblee
Socrates iv his respect for intimations.
A Trip to Chinatown celebrated its
■ioUth consecutive performance at the
Hoyt Madison Square theater on Friday
and the ninth souvenir given during tbe
run of this extraordinary
play, consisted of a pretty bronze statue
of The Widow in the play which is now
being played by Geraldine McCann.
George Fawcett, who plays the part of
the old coxswain in The Enßign so woll
was a pia 'tio'ng physician before he
made hia appearance as an actor. He
lived for about five yeara in one of the
suburbs of Baltimore, but gave up
practicing, he a:iye, owing to the deplor
ably healthy condition of the commu
Herr Simrocl:,a Berlin music publish
er, has brought suit against Herr Lesa
manu, musical critic of the Cologne Ga
zette, for the criticism on Strauss's
opera Ritter Pszmanu, which, he says,
waa unfair. Lessmann naively writes
that he studied the instrumentation
from a private Bcore and that he left the
opera house before the third act.
Ramsay Morris will give Joseph a
most elaborate production at the New
York Union Square theater on March
20th. Tnree complete sets of scenery
are now being painted for tha piece.
One of them, a Louie XVI. interior,
with absolutely correct furnishings to
match, promisee to be unusually beauti
ful. A vast amount of expensive bric-a
brac, paintings and uhjeta dart will be
used on the stage. Tuere will be no
eham ~ropertiea of any kind. Mr. Mor
ris' organization has excited an unusual
amount of favorable comment wherever
it has been. Its New York appearance
fs therefore looked forward to with
Among the very few young actors who
have pushed ahead during the present
season is Edgar L. Davenport, eldest
brother of Misa Fanny Davenport and
son ol the famous E. L Davrinport. For
five years ho occupied the responsible
position of leading juvenile of the Bos
ton mußeum, snd this eeason created
the part of Captain Randall Northcote
in John Stetson's Globe Theater com
pany playing Hie Cruet of Society, in
which he made bo strong a
success as to- attract the atten
ti»u cf the entire prefssion.
In the beginning of the present season
ho accepted the leading position in
George W. Lederer'a stock company,
but was toon afterwards specially en
gnged to appear with the Bomicault-
Henly company in their San Fruncisco
production of Sbaughraun. In this he
played Molineaux so well that the critics
unr.iiimouely agreed that be was the
best since poor Harry Montague played
the part, and the consequence was his
present enEßeernftct, the ofl'cr of which
was eeul tv the Pacifis coast by tele
Alexander Salvini will next week pro
duce a new play in Chicago.
VV. L. Richmond, the comedian, is
lying dangerously ill of lung fever at
Dame Fortune has again been good to
Manager W. A. Brady, The New South
being a very great success.
Richard Neville will be the dramatic
editor of tbe Chronicle, a new dmly
j-'urnal to be published in Brooklyn,
edited by James F. Graham, and advo
cating Greater New York, that ia, the
amalgamation of the twin groat cities of
the union into ont. Although printed
iv Erooklyn the paper is to cover all
the news in Gotham and be circulated
in both cities. The Chronicle will be
the only morning newspaper in Brook
Vesta, the child-wonder playing at
Proctor'e theater, iB certainly au infant
phenomenon. The Dickensonian sketch
in which sheappeare iv conjunction with
that sterling actor, Mr. \V. A Mestftyer,
aramps her at once ns the Rreatest child
artiste of the age. Her work is that of
the finished emotional star, aud her
imitations of the leading operatic and
aif.inatic r-ilebritiea is simply marvel
t-.0-<. Mr. Mestayer is negotiating for her
app'j auco in a series of sketches from
Dickons. The costumes are lo be mod
eled from Oruikahnnk's drawings, and
the linee are to be Dickens's only.
The rivalry between Minneapolis and
St. i'aul was somewhat humorously
iilustrated during the recent engage
ment in these cities of Edwin Milton
Royle's play of Friends. Friends played
Minneapolis firat and broke the holiday
record. The next week the play ap
peared in St. Fnui, and Manager Scott,
determined that bis city Bhould not fall
behind his hated rival, watched the
nightly receipts with feverish interest.
St. Paul beat Minneapolis by just 25
cents, and it is suspected that Scott
gave up the winning quarter out of his
own pocket, juat ior pure glory—rare
Mr. Keene, the tragedian, is the pos
sessor of a very interesting collection of
curios. One of the most interesting of
these is the medal of St. George and the
dragon which was worn by George
Frederick Cooke, the famous tragedian.
Then there is tbe Richelieu cross, heav
ily jeweled, »nd Hamlet's sword, which
were worn by Edwin Forrest. A fourth
article is a handsomely jeweled star
which the late Edmund Kcan wore in
playing Richard 111. A historical scim
eter was presented to Mr. Thomas W.
Keene by tho Turkish minister in Wash
ington about eight years ago. Mr.
Keene wears "it when he assumes the
character of Othello. There is also a
number of handsome elk badges Bet with
precious stones, which were presented
to Mr. Keeue by different lodges. The
cardinal's ring, which Mr. Keene wears
in Richelieu, has a history. It was
made for a cardinal and was in posses
sion of the rnißßion priestß of Southern
California before Mr. Keene'a friends
obtained possession of it and presented
it to bim. It contains eight large dia
monds. One of the richest articles in
the cllection is a diamond necklace con
taining 13 fine stones. It was presented
to Mrs. Keene by 13 societies for whose
benefit Mr. Keene had appeared at dif
ferent times. Mrs. Keene wears the
necklace aa a kind of charm or amulet,
but raely in view. The collection is one
oi the most valuable in intrinsic worth,
and besides possesses great historical in
terest. There it also a solid silver laurel
wreath from the Press club of Pittsburg,
and a similar wreath from citizens of
Cincinnati, and many other costly arti
Nervous hendaches promptly cured by
Bromo-''eltzer— 10c a t ial bottle.
Impure or vitiated blood Is nine times out of
ten caused by somo form of constipation or in
digestion that clogs up tho system, when the
blood naturally becomes impregnated with tho
effete matter The old Sarsaparillas attempt to
reach this condition by attacking tho blood wssh
the drastic mineral "potash." The potash theory
is old and obsol-jtc. Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla
is modern. It Roes to tho seat of the trouble. It
arouses the liver, kidneys and bowels to health
ful actiou, end invigorates the circulation, and
the impurities arc quickly carried off through
tha-nattuttl channels. Chas. Lee, at Bcamish's
Third and Market streets, S. F., writes: "I took
it for vitiated blood and while on the first bottlo
became convinced of its merits, for I could feel
it was working a change. It cleansed, purified
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tllf I llSarsapar.il.a
Many druggists havo a cheaper Sarsaparilla
than Joy's. As they make more en it, they'll try
to seU you it. Insist on Joy's.
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Tho German naturalist, Mai tin, relates
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Sport with Beginners,
They do like to have sport with begin
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one evening \»hen he was playing in Chi
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Owner of Patent for Southern California and Arizina, and General agent for Pacific Coast an
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424 SOUTH MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, O A L-.
To every mail subscriber of the DAILY and WEEKLY HERALD during 1893,
who pays in advance, a package of seed oi the new forage plant, Jerusalem corn,
will be sent if requested. This plant, an illustration of which appears above, can
be cut from eight to ten times a year. It iB far superior to alfalfa, and even a Bpaoe
of ground of 50x150 feet will grow enough to support a cow. This corn plant
needs no irrigation if planted from February to May, and ia positively the best
fodder known iv the United States. Further information will be given concerning
this valuable premium, but every mail subscriber, both new and old, can take ad"
vantage of this liberal offer. Certificates from farmers, both in Europe and tbe
United Stateß, are on file in the Hkrald office, Bhowing that extensive experiments
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to subscribe or renew your subscriptions. Tbe following are the rates:
' TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE.
DAILY HERALD, one year *8 °°
DAILY HERALD, six months 4 gg
DAILY HKRALD, three months 2 35
DAILY HERA D, one month , °"
WEEKLY HERALD, one year } J?"
WEEKLY HER\LD, six months 1 "°
WEEKLY HE r ALD, three months g"
ILLUSTRATED HERALD, per copy ■■■ gg
-91— BY — *~
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skillful cure increase, longevity to the
woria. fngs to the world."
Wnr aoven mnmna i was treated by five different dootors, none ot whom'stated what my dis
ease was l"™°? that urne I suffered terribly, „nd continued to fall until I became a skeleton.
Forthtflast ihrc" months I had to be dressed, fed, and have my wster drawn. Finally my feet,
limbs h"d. S ud StebVcime swollen. I could not rise from a chair, and could scarcely walk.
' £\ KwES water drawn from fifteen to twenty times a day My friends con
siderea l would[not last many days. I then-three months ago-commenced treatin« with Dr.
Wong. The first dose ol medicine completely relieved me, and since 1 have not been obliged to
; resort to artificial means for relieving my bladder. Iv five days I was able to dress and feed Br
! self- Inter! i iavathe swelling had left me and 1 could walk as well as for years before. I now
we Ufaasm-cn as li l i*Sr dl£ and feel better tbsn I have felt for fifteen years lam 75 years old.
rjffeelifpiop. Dr Wong says I was afflicted with one of the fourteen kinds of kirtiieydiaeMM.
I Blvera; Cal., August 29,1890. W. W. CHJCNaY.
. Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's offlce which he has received from
his numerous American patients, whom he has cured from all manner of diseases.
Large and commodious rooms for the accommodation of patients. Consulta