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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, June 04, 1893, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1893-06-04/ed-1/seq-13/

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mats OF THE STAGE.
Er Plays Presented by
rlitrd Mansfield.
rvA FAY TONIGHT.
b<p* as Mfa Oca. SUtsry
«ta CMBiaff—Mlse Me»m
Mil.
mht if* l **- audience* each night
JjjL £* cm scity of the house. "Beau
ZflamsiT and "A Parisian Romance"
ajginit' to Seattle, but "The
Jeter'' was looked forward to
ygfcamfc mpre tbsn ordinary eagerness,
hasted" >3tfilled the highest exp«cta-
Hsm Knf n!,|| f it, as do ail of Mans
tss creations. H* goes from
SgpflPims for Monday. Tnwday and
oi this week, where the same
ted hers will be given in
Zggss o;t'«r. including "Prince Karl"
ir Vetera' if matinee. Tomorrow and
Manager Hanna will pr*-
mat Mn Florence as tha widow of th*
Ipg OsMrst Gil dory, In "Tb* Mighty
by a strong company.
v'STfterer.' -i ha* made the character of
'j|» fsnsrai * widow so much her prop
erty. thai wbea she abandons it, it will
w'fcard % th her who follows after."
widow, who*haa trav
eled aleeeMad who constantly daiights
to ist ever? o#* know the fact of h*r hav
jgg tmr*i»~ abroad—a palpable bit at a
dare hardly bint how
.pMf the strikes—is deftly bandied
If Mm > ce, to the vast amusement,
mi, tat b» bppe, edification of her audi-
Mr. Xtft C. Goodwin in hia new play, M A
Oilded foul" ia also a coming attraction
at the ne« theater, where he beginea
three-eight engagement. The name of
Vat 0. Oqc-Hiu ia a aynonym for all that
- iagood ia the comedy line, hia produc
tioaa for a eu*ebar of years back being the
beat of their feted and never failing to meet
with the h«*tiy approval of the theater
going pebfia Hia engsgementa have al
ley* been Iwked forward to with keen
HKietpation* of pleaeure, and hia coming
' atay here ha* aroused more than ordinary
Manet hia many admirera, for he
tola "A u led Fool" a play which ia
HMrtethis f.ty, but baa everywhere been
race! red with eo much enthuaiaam and
pane that ire hungry for it. lie will
gilt present The Nominee" at one of the
pwfaHeanc<-v An event that will appeal
lattMealtufr* and music-loving portion of
fbaaawumty will be the benefit on Wed
•aaiay tight tendered to Miaa Marguerite
IMUttey by the Lad tea' Musical Club.Tbe
«le et eesN for this performance ia al
» Nady large And the popular young lady
Will 4oebt!<M* have the flattering teatl
neaiaiof public esteem ahe so richly de-
Mr** Tonight Anna Kva Fay, the well
keeeaapiriiu ilUt.will give manifestations
'i of bar troivUrful powers, and a packed
is* JMMUtay b*j expected. Cordray'a popu
iarbeaae di i a fine buaineaa last week and
hate tine bin for the week commenciug
toaarrow night.
C. Ossdels.
fbat popular comedian, Mr, Nat C.
Oaodwin. t. «.*;ne his engagement at the
tattle theater for three nights, com-
Mtcing Th ui»day evening of this week.
I ** aniiou<<-x ment is sufficient assurance
lithe tliest' ,: going public that a season
af real enjoy :<*nt ie at hand, for no actor
v ib anv Une < f the profession that comes
to Krattlo i* more populir than Mr. Good
* tin. who, «i-:r:i»jj the number of years ha
. Jl.in been >1 • » «.r ha* catered to the wants
of theater y tn a manner that makes
them ex pet *. mat thinjrs of biin when he
coinci to t rity on hi* annual visit*.
Another rea*. ri for hi* popularity In this
city is bwv.Hi of bis originality, which
marks all or hie work. It can never b«
said of fttm t'.at b« resemble* any other
t. actor so far uis acting is concerned, lie
. Is alone In hi* particular line of work, an-t
this fact alone has brought him great
, fame and msle hia name • synonym
for ail that i« good In the comady line.
Uts natural i:?m of acting forma ona of the
striking feat .';* of bia performance for
j, at no time >1 «•* U coat him an effort to
i produce a U jgh from hta hearers, his
kumor being spontaneous, hia actions
those of a man who faela the
part he (s playing. and in
mry war he displaya an ease
ud confide!;<*e that all actor* strive to at
tab but vetv few posaess. Ilia engage
•tat* in th:* city havealwaya been looked
•pan a* event.* extraordinary and he baa
f torn yet fas -mI to play to crowded houaea.
and it ta et| r. ; ed that the coming one wjll
to the most .-ccssfulever played by him
here, for it ! - .its him !• a new comedy
vrittm etpi 'vy for him by Henry Guy
Oarleton, th« s.thorof a number of famoua
rhe : piece is called "A GiUled
faat," ansl bv« >een universally endorsed
tttkebosip , tn which Mr. haa
•VfMrod. S f »nly is it successful from
toe fact that ! >- star has a moat congenial
r«le tn it. 1> r <?.e story itself is a most in*
tttNtbig 001 m <1 .1* |«M t>y Mr. Goodwin
ami hu com: - .y furnishes an amount of
amnscine'i? I merriment seldom en-
m v play. The plot is well
•leflrnsi «it,| i i f lost sight of during the
o; t•• • i.lav in spite of the large
am wnt of hr, the many laughable and
1 ? . 11 with which the play
I ;icti >!i ta brisk, tba dialogue
• ehote, hi j rove 10 l<e as enjoyable
* comply ; one would wiab to
** 'A -Uded Fool" finished
eit'it •> engagement in New
»wk fiyit !11* r capacity ol the Fifth
A**du«« th<- a» that city during all
t&at time, a - e.ng credited by press aud
Mku«l alike t being the l>e*t play in
•wh Mr ' l*iti had ever appeared
••4 ons ot ra."t enjoyable corned lea
HWiiit.) in "> > « \><rk in years. All the
,*. u «, erteots. etc., are carried
y the orga; tion. an t with the excel-
Bt sjpj company " A itilUed Fool"
wics a r tl . rtect production and oit«
! *' t' \ all who *ttne«a
l> Nat »t » ■, ni* a native of Boston.
*** " ; ® ttarn ly 1> i I.,in u> a career
J*®' 1 * »!a»:v n hs> rariy youth. As a
"•y ke tsr % J ..j twnri a <tr>eat tragedian,
•t»»r fsiv.e - r IV(4 ; that of th«* c .lcr
r*" I ' l n »< > it. ura was
■bconstav, ; anion, at:>l l ; ,s recita
• * " " > ■ out uiarve a of
"1 a.; h.s hopes of achiev •
•it lam* a* » »1- tvt ,v n Le was too sea*;-
f*a you* n:n m*-t to land at a
. toPttd cn ,5. r , n . t v> f l}l<( v »t
fc " Mi*-\ tuai he must bc«rm
K the bo<- ui itrvlm.iy work np. and
jp " es■?; t 1x I a .l .sastrous re
«k! - »ve forever quenched
« . * rx '° r • • a le*« energetic and
i P»»;sJent l; •1. Mr ,vi».n's t.rst ap-
I < h * I 'ov.dence. K1 .
re* % 2».»b.- ini«r t..« management uf
I* li- lerson, in November. WTI
Re bad Mcit nniri to jnitiit
* od hi* tint part «u that of Sir
George in s play unknown to this mm.
Uoo.MlfdTb.BouS..'
piwnty oi confidence in himself it rhw
when be stepped before the foot.
Hghts to "se-.ss the lovely lady." which
w«h a short speech was about alt he had
la do. he waa seised with a terrible attack
of ita«e fright, hi* tonga* was tied to the
roof of b:s mouth and he oonid not otter a
The ambarrassiag sit nation ended
with his felling uaeon scions to the stage
and he took tha first train hsmt t« Boeton
and announced to his perenta that ha hae
clearly mistaken his profeseion. euggset-
J* ***? «nd a place for him in a
shoaahop. Young Goodwin, however,
•oon recovered tram tha depressing effects
of tha shock, aad ha want to work with
onergy aad determination to maka tha
position xo which ha fstt that his grains
entitled iitm. He now turned to burlesque,
which has been the starting point of
nearly ovary comedian who has ever
amounted to anything. He secured an
engagement in the "Evangeline" corn-
HE most notable
1 engagement at
the tfeattle the
ater since Ward
aad James, waa
the short season
of Kicbard
Mansfield iaat
week, aad it waa
also the best
from a' financial
pan j, ted the first put of an j eonwqococa
that wat entrusted to him was that of La
Diane, and bis name baa aver since
bean linked to thia jolly character
aa that of i(i beet interpreter.
Then he played the Pirate Chief
in "The Corsair," a part which, it it did
not particularly advance hint in hla career,
added to hia experience, which waa the
one thing needful at thia period. With
"The Corsair" he considered hia prelimi
nary education in the field of burleaqua
ended, and be now began to tarn hie at*
tention to a higher elaaa of work in farce
and comedy. "Hobbiee" waa hia first
effort intbis direction, and hie work at
once attracted the attention of the critica
and the public, by both of whom it waa
favorably received. But there waa a lin
gering I face of burleaque in "Hobbiee."
which wee entirely wiped away in hia
next play, "Confnaion," where, in the role
of Christopher Blizzard, he confined hlra
aelf entirely to the field of genteel comedy.
Hia success in thia character waa com
plete and emphatic, and the word went
abroad from one end of the land to the
other that the coming American comedian
had bee*i found; that legitimate comedy
waa noli to die with Jefferson and Owen,
but that a worthy aucceaaor had already
appeared. Of course Mr. Goodwin had not
achieved perfection at thia time, but he
had givrn unmistakable proof that per
fection eas within his reach, and that he
waa the kind of man who would never rest
until he had reached the goal aet
for himself. So quickly had hia
fame snread that he waa invited to
appear at the great Cincinnati dramatic
festival at which only actors of established
fame were seen. He accepted the call and
played Modus in "The Hunchback," and
the firat gravedigger in "Hamlet," receiv
ing the moat cordial praise for hla work in
these two widely different characters.
Then he played in "Lend Me Five ghill
luirs" *nd "Grlngoire" and "The Gold
Mine," establ.shing hia versatility a# an
actor a-»d proving that he waa equal to the
requirements of pure comedy, that he
could touch pathos aa feelingly aa he
could iuterpret wit and immor. Hia repu
tation now established beyond the tear
of disaster and he made a trip to Europe,
eapturiltg the sta:d critics of London as
completely as he had those of bis native
land, it is London aeaton was the most
successful. artistically and financially, of
that of any American actor who has
braved the criticisms of a foreign country.
Mr. Goodwin's fame has been
constantly increasing, and with each new
play he has revealed new force, which had
hitherto been unsuspected. He bas been
seen in new parte since he
l>egan bis career aa a star, a record which
no American actor can boast, and
each creation has been original and totally
unlike anything that has gone before. In
"A Uii'led Fool," hia latest production,
the con&dian ia said to have had the beat
character he has yet created, and its suc
cess ha* been so great that he will present
nothing else this season.
told hislA M;ss Kav. The mis
trees <jf the occuit » ience« after her ap
pearand here returs.s t> Francisco
and sai aon her Strang-r. --son to India
to see th* talking hea l »v>i to oper
atevi u|s"»« by Mme. Biavatsky during tier
Ufetiuiei.
•Timhead t» of wool, bi: on'r one
tht et«ct f*n make it taik." taul Mim
Kay. "From ill lir» »* Jo come tha
x roph»«ic philosophy .>f ih» *:»<!
ihroiiith it th« d«p»rw*J h\{h r
to j ni®h ih« lrrit;wf on t!».. • thy
on « ht. h »b« was when h*r a«:rai
bo>ir let tie materia coanleroart and di j
nat rettirn. Tbw be«d i* mppoaed to t«e
fon.rvAi in t moKlut in BoaMf, In is*.
»!:<•?» Vf:ne. Bl**»t»kr wm in the hatnt
t) : ~ her follower* meet durinc hrr
ilfti.v .f, and to fe* that head to U V $
my 'in?,: and my aaJt>;t:on," Mnd M.«»
Kay. ;lt m not »are that 1 may MCfwea.
lay powir tu*y o* •no^fh; Biy phys.-
hat c. ootewn.
A Talk Willi Anna Its Fay.
Anna Eva Fay, a conspicuous figure for
a numter of year*, appears tonight in the
New Seattle theater in what she is pleased
to term a scientific seance of theosophy
and spiritualism. As Misa Fay ia on a cu
rious tmis«KWi a reporter of the PoaT-I:*-
rtti irtfjrta thought it of enough interest
to the feeders to relate a marvelous story
TV *1 An» *F 4 f i iwfro,' fto
jiVu'ef tlfA ai\Vv«t (> W; V<"» t.ur* by
tfWn«+ li a ■ t
TV*>iiAsirf «i*m «« •
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGEXCER, SUNDAY, JUNE 4. 1893.
eal being may break under the strain, for
yon see I am not strong."
Indeed, she is a mors slip of a woman—
•lender, nervous and nigh strunr. and she
baa steady fray eye*. Sbe is accustomed
to skepticism, hot she answers doubting
questions with as calm an air of certainty
aa if aha wars announcing that tha ana
shone instead at uttering marvels that
turn the accepted laws of nature against
themselves and eliminate probability from
the whole scheme of things.
"I have never been where tha head is,
•wt the spirit pan of me haa saea it. Have
I Wth that I will succeed? Indeed, I
knee. I hope to secure it aad make it talk,
not to tbeoeopbista merely as a cloak mys
tery. but publicly and to any one who
cares to know the truth.
"How did I become a tbeoeophist? I
think 1 was born on*. From my *ariisat
childhood I was conscious of a Strang*
companionship Advice was whispered in
ray **r when I waa a woman. My people
were spiritualists, so there was nothing to
startle me in the manifestations of a su
pernatural presence. As I grew older the
presence became mote tangible and the
knowledge came to me that my adviser
waa one of the aetrala. I asked of him
why my mother never came any more.
When I waa a child it was my dead moth
er's form and voice that addressed me.
The astral told me that he came in that
form not to frighten me."
Miss Fay told this simply, aa if super
natural visits were th* things
in th* world.
From th* adepts Miss Fay skipped to
the reincarnation article in the faith. One
ot the argument* against reincarnation as
generally received is that as a -man is re
incarnated as a human infant, and as a
man's soul after d**th still remains a
conscious and complete entity, the ques
tion arise*, what becomes of tb* reincar
nated spirit's knowledge during the baby
hood of its new existence? Miss Fay gem
round this by believing that the soul that
lives out one life here is reincarnated In
another planet, and that this is the first
step in the great scheme of advancement.
Reincarnation proeeeds indefinitely. Con
trary to Mrs. Beaant and most other emi
nent theosophiata, Mies Fay believes in no
retrogression. Movement ia only upward,
and what be haa learned and earned in life
determinea a man'a position in the next
atage, but it ia unfailingly higher than here.
The casting of the aatral ia the one thing
above all othere that makea people com
mortiy free from "iams" curious about
tbeoeopby, and Miaa Fay knowa all about
that, so ahe waa naked how ahe did it.
"Thera ia no proceea about it at all." ahe
answered. "You amply will it so, and so
it ia. It ia not hard to separate the pbysi
cal from the psychic body. \ou do it
when you aleep. Thai ia all. The physi
cal body remaiae aa if dead, the mental
counterpart moves. It really ia the ego—
your aenaea, your mind. It will ait in a
chair and a glaaa of water will be behind a
screen in another part of the room. I will
it and that glase of water will be at my
mouth. My astral haa brought it; my
material body haa not moved. I have done
that a thouaand timaa before audiencea of
thouaanda. There ia no apparatus, no
darkening of the hall, no poaaibility of
deception.
i'There are aaid tc be thoae who can pro
ject the aatral body across continents and
oceana at will. Mrs. Beeant claims that
Tkf h-nt thnt it to Ike th*nr<v4f of ihrmlrpU. Prom
a it<Uh bp Jfwa Annt* £na fay
power. Mme. Blavatskv knew no such
thing as apaceor place. Where abe wis tied
to be, there ahe waa. I rarely have aent
my aatral body more than « few yards.
Once, when I waa a young girl, ao inno
cent that I did not know what I did, my
aatral was projected from London to Tans.
I was at London, and my power* had just
begun to attract attention. At the sug
gestion of aorne leading theosophiats I
sent my mental self to a studio whtre an
eminent photograpber had been called to
await me, and there, wh>le 1 waa aenselesa
in London, the photographer aaw me enter
a room and took a picture of me. The ex
periment was a perfect success. You ask
me why I do not attempt such things
now. Ido not feel the strength in my
body. There was a theosophist who cast
his astral from Brighton to London, you
will remember. It came to London right
enough and made many manifestations
there, but it never returned to the physical
body. The theosophist'a body was found
at Itriphton. The doctors, i believe, said
he di»*d of heart disease."
"Miss Fay. how should one begin to
learn to be a theosophist?"
•"Seek and ye shall receive," she an
swered smiling; "'there can be no knowl
edge without faith."
I'r«l»ariag far ••lh» Sorf*r«r."
The rehearsals for the opera of "The Sor
•■wrrr," to t>e given in aid of the Sarah It.
Yesler, are progressing very well, and the
entertainment will undoubtedly be a g>«l
one MissVarnc Koper, of t»r..
f \ TONIGHT
WHO** >SEWRE
IFETALWWNIR M!/
mkmi'; eva ™ <--•
'■&s rJ; l • i OK i - osno '*
' In # ntart,#t * 4 Leftnre
| Spiritnalism and Theosophy
W - «/rf 3^V *
" POSITIVELY OSLY OSE SEAHCE.
Mt* >"•-* >**» !*«» f»:arn#4 fr»ir. *- *tt»n*-t, t <r of rarer* m ! w ana iftU »-c*aif«»- enwii an #»t.»*!y n»w Un» of m»« '««*aiMM Ik ite
•« «>• v>p« I'U V *»* i« !»•« t.r» » !r. -n.T !*£» la lfc» » .ril »ti., \** ta» *n<l»r«»iu*nt of UM fu»7ai *oc*»ty ■•' !«**&». ' n* «J»4.
S»'t lilwtww *» **T» •»«■ (TwlkHum v*,;~ i,
*£-5 «UU *>I%W .a*. Ha«-vT« v- t f*c*« wUi *•* knmi ho plainly m to t# rK J*rWK5* n 'lM* wt !
* >»i i» Ta* «v«lr « h*»4 «<ii »Ja*»r a ; . , v Tw?a?f •• tfciUf eotufeuoirailon* «isi tto(4v«4 Utr p»wp.«" ta Ui« t\t4--*ac*. K^aallfjl
S .>«»»» •«.. t» «"»•' f •»■ »nJ !'»»"■' t f ? .**:*:» f--, fe»-„j» j!<* 'tJ* «. .-»». ft»<i uir .<!»•* (f«u of tb»« r»e.arikat>.« |*>»*f n«»»r t*fhrf Wit»«a»«l
iaor«H»<»!» *®' „ I 1.11 £1 *S ANU SO Ct\T<i.
t»n mHtro*. J>> aJ" I>nort ti ? , ~ar»f:r* at *. X No *ll.-* cntrf-i tot r«terv««i wad
who is to take the pert of Aline, arrived
this week aad is the gueet of her sister.
Mrs. G. B. Landers. Mr. Frank Atkins
will take the part of J. Wellington Wells.
Miss Lottie Selden's voice and careful
enunciation will make the character of
Constance one to be remembered. Mrs.
A. T. Van de Venter, of Kent, will make
her debut in the opera as Mrs. Partlett.
Mr. Harry Fredericks, who waa so success
ful aa the Colonel in "Patience,*' will ap
pear as the Vicar. who aa a fair young cu
rate was "tared beyond all other men.*'
There will be three chorus rehearsals thia
week, on Wednesday, Friday aad Satur
<i*y-
Ufa. W. S. Vlstssas.
Mrs. W. J. Florence appears for an en
gagement of two nights only at the new
Seattle theater next Monday and Tueeday
nights. June 5 and 6, in a grand revival of
the famous comedy "The Mighty Dollar."
A play brimful of fun as "The Mighty
Dollar" Is has a perennial freshness. It
never grows iu.«. Its exquisite humor
and its picturesque and pleasant satire are
as taking today aa in the earlier days when
Mrs. Florence created the role of Mrs.
■aa w. J. rLoasHca.
Gen. GUflory, a character whose charm
will laat always and preserve a niche for
herself ta the history of dramatic art.
Her acting it of the best and most natural
art. The humor which she throws into
tha character of Mrs. Gen. Gilflory is a
contagion which keeps her audience in
constant laughter. She plays it with
sfßrit and with that artistic nonchalance
and grace which merge the identity of the
actress into the identity of her creation.
The gowns she wears in the piece are of
the richest description, and are the work
of Felix, the Parisian milliner.
Mlae Carrie S. Rudolph,
America's favorite entertainer and charac
ter impersonator, will appear in the First
Methodist church tomorrow evening un
der tha auspices of the Epworth League.
Miss Rudolph's impersonations are not
comined to English character. She is
quite as efficient ia rendering German and
Irish dialect. She has a dramatic manner,
a tine presence, a magnificent elocution.
The New York World says that she is ona
of the most delightful entertainers of tha
season, and that she moved a crowded au
dience to laughter or to tears at her will.
Admission has bees placed at only 25cents.
Mews of the F#y»r.
Wilson Barrett ia to make another to or of the
country nest season.
Roland Reed closed the most profitable tour
that h« has ever known May IS.
The programme of Mlse McKinney*s concert
on Weduu»dsy night is given ia the social col
umns of this paper.
Nat Goodwin's toUst scene in "A Gilded Fool"
Is onoo! the funniest things that cisver come
dian has ever doue.
Col. lugsreoil is eaeof tha most regular play
goers in New York aha takes a *kesn lntersst ia
every new production.
"The Gtrl I Lett Beblad Mi" will receive 1U
2Sotb conuoutive pcrtonaanM al the Empire ia
New York oa the 26th last.
The I'ioueera' Aaaociatlon will visit the new
Seattle theater in a body Tucr'ay night, to see
Mr*. Florence in "The Mighty Dollar."
George Thatcher's company contain* a largo
number of favorite*, which will recaira a royal
welcome when they appear in July at tba sutua
theater.
Tne stage machsnlcs and scenic art lata at Cor
drays arc working uight and day on the settings
for "The it lack Crook," to be presented Monday
evening. Juue 19.
Clarence K. Holt ha* a strong and well-mode
lated voice and an excellent conception of tha
part cf Bannister Htrsage, tho dishonest stock
broker in "AGilded tool."
"OUowd s Neighbors," which will be pre
sented at the Seattle theater next month, brings
Mark Murphy to the city in a leading com el/
role in wbtch ha has made a great suceesa In tba
Esst.
The itaf* settings of "A Gilded Fool" cannot
ba praised too highly, end rettset great credit
upon riiaga Manager l/>tiU Barrett, who u a
CORDRAY'S THEATER »«•««» »> mum SB.
3. F. COEDKAY A CO., Soto Owners awl Manners.
OUR: OWN: EXCELLENT: DRAMATIC : COMPANY
> • • Week Commencing . . .
MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1893,
D'Ennery's Celebrated Melodrama in 5 Acta and 7
Tableaux, eatitled the
Two ORPHANS
• EXTRA STRONG CAST, •
TUI? inniTrtDlllll Prof - Samnells' School of Edn
-lUU AlUl 1 VIUUI cated Dojrs, Ponies and Monkeys.
WEDNESDAY—TWO MMEES—SATURDAY
PRICES OF ADMlSSlON—Parqarttr. s«e: Dress Circle. 40c;
Balcony, 30c; Gallery. 20c; Box Spat*. 7ac. Scats now on tale at
Theater Pox office. Telephone, 608.
knlte of UM Uit Uvm« Btmß u4 u
•rtor of crest txp«i«a«.
T. IX Fraw Icy, aa Jack DuTaJ in "A GUM
Fool." witt no opportunities lor a display of
telcat, iarots the part w.th isonib latere*: to
■U« tt OM O i the ao4 pteasaui FEATURE* of UM
prod art* on.
The Xuffcld M|iftmnt at Tacoma la
eiades exaetir taw MM b>il« aa ibow |tna ia
tth eity and aboaid eertalaly bna| iarft bin;-
aeaa to tbt Tatoaia theater oa Xoadar, Tuwdar
and Wal#e*l«y nights and fadaodaj maiiaee.
Fn4triek Mania end L>ai» James' aaaaoa
«wW oa tbe&th Inst, as Irentoa. N. J. Mr.
Ward* ha* toaa to his home ia BrookUa, where
be will rsat aad recuperate lor Uw first S#w
Yore production oi "The L oa". Mouth," which
oecara at the »tar theater September it.
Clay Greene aad Cheer* Goodwin's apeetaea
lar ntraruaaa, -Africa,** requires aarauty
two people lor ita presentation. Iha eomedlau*
George Thatcher. Otis Harlaa aad John cola
nan hawe atrcag parte ia the production. which
la booked (or a a:x weeks' raa at the Star ta Saw
York about the holidays aad ia Seattle soon.
BiUy En»er*oa haa deterred hts xatura (rota
Australia for a mouth (eager. aa he ia flH.ag a
special ecgapmeat at the Alhambra muaie hall
ia Sydney, Where he ia billed aa 'The World's
King of iome>3iansw" Ail Lawton aad Alt Hoi
laad, who want to Australia with Emersoa sev
eral years ago, are also ia the AU.axbra com
paay. •
There will ha aa effort at the NvSa ttle the
ater to-n-.gnt to expose the CK had jf Acaa
Eva Fay. la Chicago aa attempt • > toa kind
was ayatemaiicaUy made by th« Triw*. bat it
(•lied, bhe performs all her wooderial leets ia
(all light of the stage. and courts the c.e»e*t
acratiny. A committee wilt be selected from the
audience to examine ererytaiag aha does.
A atory ia the Eastern papers relates that Sat
Goodwiu made hts flr.t appearance in a melo
drama cailed •• The Battle" at the Providence
opera bouse ia aad, beicg overcome with
•tag* (right, bolted aad look the first train for
Bastoa, whero he got a positioa ia a store aad
did not attempt to act again for two yeara. If
the above ia correct Mr. Goodwia was aa ex
ceedingly young actor, for, aa a clew boy, he
was giving imitations oi celebrated artiats ia
the wtater of *74 and "75 for Sunday night con
cert and lyceum entertainments at Parker
Memorial hall aad similar places ia Boston.
The Beattie, Lake Shore A EuUrn railway
makes through connections at .Sanhomuh (or
Lowell and Everett. Ira.u leaves Seatt.e daily
at S: jO a.tu.; returning arrives at g<Mutle 1.50 p. in.
Why not open a savings account with
the Puget Sound Savings bank?
First Regiment band concert at Madison perk
Snnday afternoon and eventnr.
AMva KMKirrm.
SEATTLE THEATER—
Corner Third and Cherry SiMU
JOHN W. MANNA Lessee and Maaagsa
Special engagement
TWO NIGHTS MONDAY *!»n JTTN*
ONLY, TUESDAY, » aadS
: MRS. W. J. FLORENCE : j | | •
Assisted by Mr. Howard Coreney
aa<l her own Special Company, pre
senting the Famous Americaa
Comedy,
. | | | : THE MIGHTY DOLLAR j
The Costumes worn by Mra. Florence are fteaa
Special Designs by the Great Fe.lx of i'arts.
Popular prices—2sc. 50c, 75c and 91.00, Seats
On sale at theater box office.
SEATTLE THEATER—
Third and Cherry streets.
J. W. Hanma. Lessee and Manager.
THURSDAY.") rvrvivua f THURSDAY,
FRIDAY an<l - ' r«IDAY and
SATURDAY )—">•»•«. ». (. HATCRDAY.

J —MR NAT. C. GOODWIN
And Cotupaulon l'layers
Thursday and Friday Evenings,
First ttme here In his
Latest Success,
"A GILDKD FOOL."
Saturday > "THE NOMINEE." f Only
Evening, J ( Time 1
Same excellent company and sreeery aa re
cently presented In Man Francisco, where Mr.
Ooodsrin scored the success of the »easoa.
Prices—Sl.so. SI. 75c. 50c, 25c. Seats on sale
at Theater box oflica
V
SEATTLE THEATER.
Cor. I'bird and Cherry Sta
Joss W. Hakms, L"ss«e and Manager.
• June 19-GRAND SAENGERFEST-Jnae 19 :
In < opnectlon with the
GREAT NORIMERN CELEBRATION.
Competitive singing between the Arton, of Port
land; Arion, I le<terkrans Norwegian minting so
ciety. of S-attle, anil the Welsh »lugtng Hocietv. at
Cart>ona<lo; the Apollo Quartette, the Lie<W>r
knuis Quartette, ami the !<wt-(lt«h-Norwegian
Quartette lor prUes ot 9100. 9>u a»1 tu
• rorctta rai»-s*. • • j»i •
; ORCHESTRA or TIIIKTY FIVKMEN! 35 :
M. W. Kbkuki k. Manager. ;35
THE MicD. & S. CO,
717, 719, 721, 723 Front Street
The tendency of the times is towards "department stores.**
It has been demonstrated that the combining of Many lines
under one management gives the customers
the advantages of lowest prices upon best
MODERN qualities. In Seattle and the state of
TFKDFIVrV Washington the Big Store has been to
this section what the great Eastern depart
ment houses are to the cities in which they are located. It has
been called -the Wanamaker's ot Seattle." It offers to its
patrons every advantage of lowest prices and best qualities. It
buys in large quantities and sends each season five buyers to
market, one buyer residing in New York. There are many
points about this big department store that are to your advant
age and they are worth studying.
At the outset of the season
we said that we were showing
the largest and finest stock of
dress trimmings ever brought
to the state. The same may
be truthfully said now, and also
that the stock is larger than is
desirable. Therefore we pro
pose to make an extensive
clcaring of the surplus in the
department this week. To do
this we have made reductions
on many lines that are of un
paralleled deepness. This
special sale gives you the chance
to garnish an old or new dress
with the very latest style trim
mings at actually less than first
cost prices.
The reductions in the trim
mings are as follows:
Russian Bands and Gimps reduced from
99-ftO to f 1.50 a yard.
Russian band* and Oimprf raducad from 94
to9LSU a yard.
Russian Hauds and Olmpa reduced from
93.50 to 50c a yard.
Russian Hand* and Olmpa reduced from 9ft
to •'-'.50 ay ar<l
Russian Bauds and Olmpa reduced from ftOe
to 515 c a rant.
Russian Hands and Gtmpa raducad from
01."J3 to 7.V a yard.
Russian Bands and Gimps redacad from 75c
to 47c a va-d
Russian Bands and uimps raducad from
#1 *4 to ?3c a yard.
Ross an Bands and Gimps raducad from
91.9* to 91.73 a yard.
Russian Hands and Olmpa raducad from
titi toll 73 a yard.
Russian Bands and Olmpa raducad from
91 7ft to 50c a yard.
Russian Bands and Olmpa redacad from
9X75 to 9< a yard.
Russian Bands and Olmpa raducad from
93.50 to 01 a yard.
Russian Hants and Gimps raducad from
94.5t) to 03 a yard.
Etou Jacket*, lateit affecta, raductd from 9'lo
to 91 each.
Eton Jacket*. latest effects, raducad from
9ft. 7ft to 9a 00.
tiun Jackets. latest * fleets, rednoed from
93 99 to 9> 25 each.
F ton Jackets, lato.l effects, raducad from
9* 75 to #3 aft rah.
Eton Jackets, latest effects, raducad from 97
to *4. ? ft f» li.
Eton Jackets, latast affects, raducad from 90
to 94 '/5 each
Eton Jackets, lataat affects, raducad from
IM.SO to M each.
Eton Jackets, lataat effects, raducad from
9f».i» to 90.76 each.
Bolero*, ail styles, redncad from 932 50 to
915 each
Holer .*, ail sty lea, reduced from 020 to 910
each.
Bolero*, all sty lea, reduced from 919 to ft&2ft
aseh.
Boieroa. all stylaa, raducad from 90 50 to
«7 50 each.
Boleros, ail stylaa, raducad from 92.05 to 93
each.
Bole roe, all atyiaa, reduced from 9ft to 9a 7ft
fIClk.
Boleros, all raducad from 97.50 to 9ft
each
Bolero <. all stylaa, raducad from 90.7 ft to
94.7 ft each.
Boleros, all sty lea, reduced from |S»7 la
94.75 esrh,
Boleros, an styles, reduced from 92 M to
91.7 ft aach.
Special prices are again
offered upon a very handsome
stock of stamped linens and
fancy art designs which you will
find well worth looking up.
A strong point of the third
floor is the stock of lace cur
tains carried. There is no
doubt about it being by far the
largest and finest in the state,
and for high qualities and low
prices it cannot be excelled
anywhere. Just now it is
The MacDougall & South wick Co.
attractive with a very large and
complete stock of the latest
patterns in lace curtains, por
tieres and the whole range of
draping stuffs.
For this week it offers very
handsome lace curtains at such
reductions as will bring shrewd
housewives early to the de
partment
The special offerings are
these:
Saxony Lace Curtain* radaoad (tea 97ftO tft
H a pair.
(feiony !,»ce cnuhM iMwrt (Ma tft I*
9»5Ua pair.
Baiony Lace Curtains reduced from 99 to 99
• pair.
Constantly the hosiery trade
grows larger. The special ad
vantages of selection and the
uniform reasonable prices are
magnets which draw trade and
hold it firmly. At this section
you will find all the latest
fashions in cotton, wool or silk
hose and at prices bring
the best grades within your
reach. This week this bargain
is offered. It will find quick
acceptance by hundreds of
ladies:
At lWf-100 down ftMrt black cottoa ho-e,
ladies', regular Jtftc quality M 20c a pair, I*
ihtw pairs ll>r tua
We are sole agents in Seattle
for the celebrated Ypsilantr
and Munsing plated brands of
underwear. They will be found
to give most thorough and sat
isfactory wear.
Saving you money on the
cost of your hat and supplying
the very highest class of mod
ern millinery are the points of
advantage presented by the
Millinery Department A visit
will prove this fact to your per
fect satisfaction.
In the Cloak Department
this week at the waist section
we will offer a small lot of those
special value 75c percale waists
at the extra special reduced
price of 50c each. The num
ber is limited to a few dozen
and we expect ail will be sold
early Monday.
Also ask, when in the Cloak
Department, to be shown this
special line of black yak lace
trimmed skirts. The best
value in a skirt at the price
ever offered in the city.
June roses are blossoming in the
store. You will find them in the silks
so natural that even nature would
needs strive to improve on them.
Dainty budi, attractive sprays and
wisps and blossom are strewn over
the surface of the summer silks
with a grace not exceeded in re-
ality. You will be more than pleated
with the figured silks we are showing
this seav>n. And the dress stuffs in
the summer weights have much in
beauty and much in low prices to
interest you Hardly a day panes
but «ome sj<ecial reduction is made
and wruc worthy line finds its way to
the bargain table. The frequent re- A
newing of your acquaintance with I
this table will prove remunerative.
Catalogue free to persons living
outside the city. Samples free to any
address.
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