II eOr Iiay. 1 Jof 71i 1s es.
William Ilodge will be seen at the
Tulane Theatre next week in "The
yan From Hiome," the play by Booth
Tarkington and Harry Leon Wilson
in which he has been "piling up" rec
ord runs during the past five years,
Few dramas in these days of rapid-fire
producing stand the test of more than
two or three seasons of popularity.
But "The Man From Home" goes pla
cidly along with no sign of lessening
interest on the part of the public. It
has been said of it that it possesses
literary for(P: that it has a fine moral
courteously pointed; that it is rich in
humor and delightful in satire. What
ever else it may he, it is American to
the core and has a distinct measure of
appeal to every American theatre
The central character in "The Man
From Home" is an elongated Indiana
lawyer. Kokomo is his home and
Daniel Voorhees Pike his patronymic.
He is a kindly, droll, shrewd and un
assuming old bachelor ambling
through life at a lazy gait, but not
without a purpose. He has sense and
character, understands human nature
in whatever guise it may appear, res
pects the best of it and lets the worst
of it trouble him little. He is the
guardian of two young people, Horace
and Ethel Granger-Simpson, who have
spent the greater number of their
years abroad, where they have become
saturated with the European idea and
have grown ashamed of their own
country. P'ke goes to Sorrento, Italy,
the scene of the entire play, to pre
vent the marriage of his ward to the
hare-brained son of an English peer.
There he becomes involved in a situa
ties upon which the real action of the
William Hodge will again be seen in
the role of Daniel Voorhees Pike, the
Iadiana lawyer, who smashes into the
history of Cressy and Agincourt. The
mpporting company includes Oer
trade Hitz, Leonora von Ottinger, Ida
Vernon, Harold Russell, Charles Wel
lesley, Echlin P. Gayer, J. J. Gardner,
Anthony Ahaer, A. Montegriffe and
The tremendous vogue that has been
attained by Geo. M. Cohan's comedy,
"Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford, is a dis
tinat compliment to the genius of that
ilifc playwright whose pen has been
successfully weilded many times in
Prototypes of Wallingford, the
shrewd financial conspirator of the
eomedy classic, are to be found in
countless numbers, but to vitalize and
visualize the type as the author has
dune, to present him in a way that
awakens the sympathy and compels
the love of an audience which ,though
ralising that he is no more nor less
than a commercial buccaneer, are still
Is accord with his get-rich-quick
schemes, is a piece of stagecraft equal
led by few playwrights of modern
Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford" will
e presented in this city at the Tu
has for the week of Nov. 17th. It
smes here after having made record
win in New York city and Chicago,
ed will be given with a capable cast
f prlancipals. No play produced in
reent seasons has received the stamp
4a unqualified public approval with the
viselang certainty that is evidenced
in the applause and appreciation of
amesement seekers as they view the
adldisng of the story that is woven
SIkSd j. Rufus Walllngford's promo
thu of shady financial deals. The
bthods he pursues, and the avidity
a the gullible, yet hard to convince
qmecalators, who, while they wuold
ke to get something like seventy-five
per cent returns on their investments,
ht hesitate to take a chance, is the
kory of many men of to-day who seek
i acquire wesalth by a surreptious
"MUTT AND JEFF."
lMatt and Jeff" comes to the Cre- I
mst for an engagement of one week,
.mcln Sunday, Nov. 17. Thls l
Sahet all the announcement that in I
emary. On this alone "Mutt and
Swould play to a week of capacity
as it has done all along the
hat we like to talk about "Mutt t
* J" and the suceess it has made
IYr part of the country. It is I
. to the ear to hear box office
a read, announcing more
"smashed to smithereens."
iP-,dy tknows by this time that
and Jeff' is the one great big 4
ng success of the theatrical sea- t
- New York, Chicago, Boston, 2
-elphls, and in fact every town,
' hamlet In the country with an
house has played "Mutt and
to the biggest receipts of the
-- fact many times to the re- t
a- the hoise since Its opening.
a reamon for this and it Is not
s-toes. "Mutt andJef" i just
t People were waiting for and
eida't keep them away fror' dt
a team of horses. Get seats
,ad avoid dilappoatwet.
James Forbes' comedy, "The Travel
ing Salesman," which scored such an
emphatic success during its long runs
3ERTRUDE HITZ, WITH WILLIAM HODGE IN "THE MAN FROM
HOME"-TULANE, WEEK OF NOV. 10.
POKER GAME SCENE, "THE TRAVELING SALESMAN'--CRESCENT.
n New York and Chicago, will be pre
sented for a week at the Crescent
Theatre, commencing Sunday night.
The action of the play starts in the
railroad depot at Grand Crossing just
before noon on Christmas Day. The
villagers waiting for their trains; the
Impertinent baggageman; the gossipy
widow, and the pretty ticket agent.
Beth Elliott, and the irrepressible
Srummer, Bob Blake, are introduced
nd the weaving of the plot is begun.
Fhe acquaintance of Bob Blake and
Beth Elliott ripens rapidly and Beth
avites the salesman to share her
neagre Christmas lunch. After that
heir friendship is sealed.
Beth is the owner of a worthless
section of land which is to be sold for
nmpaid taxes. The girl is unaware
hat the railroad is going to build a
spur there and that her land will be
seeded for that purpose. Blake's em
loyer is - cognisant of the improve
nents soon to be made on the land
end decides to secure it by unfair
means. Blake bparns of this and at
empts to frustrate the scheme, and
he predicaments in which he finds
imself through his misguided efforts
upply the necessary thread of dram
The story is revealed by widely con
rasting types of villagers sand drum
sers, and without doubt "The Travel
ag Salesman" embodies more leaughs
hba any other play seen il years, and
D the jaded theatregoer, tired of dry
Iusertatious on intricate problems of
e=, the advent of James Forbes' com
dy success in this eity should be
waited with Interest.
"THE TWO ORPHANS" AT THE
No stock company's season is com
plete without presenting the old favor
ROBERT R. MANSPIELD, PLAYING THE CHEVALIER IN "THE TWO
ORPHANS"-LYRIC THEATRE, NEXT WEEK.
to play, "The Two Orphans." In re- Hall, on the rst Saturday ;n October
ponse to the largest number of ra at the hour of 9:0 a. a. It will be
ersts for any show, Mr. Perualc, ac- under the supervision of Mrs. A. La
ormiaager of the Perachl4Gypsene Grose, and assistant, Miss Sadie Ve
Itok Coimpay, will play it nest week sla. tt
commencing with a matinee Sunday.
There are seven acts to the com
plete production and every one of them
will be given. The scenery and ef
fects will be faithfully presented.
There are thousands of playgoers both
old and young who would rather see
"The Two Orphans" than any other
play. Mr. Peruchi desires to assure
all the patrons that the story will be
given in its entirety and the staging
will be up to the standard he has set
high, early in the season.
It is not necessary at this time to
dwell on the plot that centers around
two girls who come to Paris alone;
one of them is blind. She is beautiful
and sings well. An old hag and her
villain son determine to make use of
her talents to fill their coffers. The
other sister loses the unfortunate one
and the author keeps up the interest
until the final curtain.
Every member of the excellent com
pany will be cast to advantage and the
presentation will doubtless set the
pace for attendance during the sea
There are three more nights and
two matinees in which to see the stir
ring comedy drama "Checkers." It
brings back the memory of racing
days and there are many of the fa
miliar characters to be seen in the
One of the company that deserves
special mention is the very popular
soubrette and ingenue leading lady,
Mfable Gypzene, who is portraying an
intensely amusing Sis Hopkins char
acter extremely well.
Seats are now on sale for "The Two
Orphans" and it will be a show well
worth seeing. There will be a great
demand and reservations should be
' branch of the New Orleans College
)f Oratory will be opened at St. Mary's
COMING FEATURE PHOTO PLAYS
AT THE NEMO.
Selig Production, "The Count of Monte
Cristo," Wednesday, Nov. 13th
Adapted from Alexander Dumas
famous and romantic novel.
The wonderful and tragic story of
Edmond Dantes, a young Frenchman,
who is entrusted with a message toc
the exiled Napoleon on the Isle of El.
ha, forms one of the greatest themes
ever written upon. The full repro
duction of this masterpiece by Selig
is unequalled by any stage production.
There are over 301 people in the cast
and shows the wonderful scene, gorge.
ous costumes and elaborate stage set
ting. This is one of the most fascin
ating pictures ever produced.
Friday, Nov. 22, "The Lion Tamer's
Revenge"-Cines Two Reels.
A sensational story in which lions
play an important part and cause many
a thrill. Love, jealousy and revenge
are, of course, the principal ingredi
ents in this splendid drama, the clos
ing scene being wonderful. A jealous
lover, with the assistance of a clown
-the play being enacted in a circus
lures his rival and his partner, the
girl, into a den of lions, and binds
them to a post. The woman manages
to escape, later to accuse the murder
er, but the lover is mangled to death
by the infuriated lions.
On Thursday, Oct. 31, the members
of the Green Schrun Social Club enter.
tained their friends at a Hallowe'en
party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Calhoun. The home was artistically
decorated with palms, ferns, punmp
kins and witches. The guests wore
paper caps adorned with witches and
black cats. A very enjoyable musical
program was rendered. After games,
refreshments were served and the fes
tivities closed with dancing. Among
those present were: Misses A. Cal
houn, May and Laura Meyers, C.
Braem, Rosa and Leah Vanderlinden,
Lillie and Irene Foster, R. Tufts, Ruth
and Lillian Tracey, Anna and Maggie
McCloskey and F. Cordes; Messrs. J.
Byrnes, M. and J. Calhoun, Anthony J.
Switzer, Dr. C. E. Kuntz, G. and F.
Meyers, J. Conners, F. Foster, E. Tra
cey, P. Comeaux, G. Tenlo, G. George,
P. Escanel, A. Friel, E. Sullivan and
L. Santos; Mrs. J. Meyers, Mrs. J. Cal
houn, Masters W. Calhoun and J. Mey
TRIANON........... 814616 Canal St.
BIJOU DREAM....117 t. Charles St.
GRAND THEATRE... 1088 Canal St.
ELECTRIC THEATRE..2i1 Canal St.
DREAMLAND ...316 St. Charles St.
ONLY 10C MONTH.
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saLLINr AOBNT s
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Bereese tsI ales Strceets
Cut it in Half
We Fix your gas stoves so
that it will cut your gas bill
This is done by the Brad
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Gas stoves repaired and
GEO. W. STEWART,
157 Delarade S t.
CRESCENT THEATRE ginning
Matinees-Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
\\EEK OF NOV 17th............ ........ T........1 TT .\ I IEF'FP
TULANE THEATRE Beginning
Matinees -Wednesday and Saturday
A MAN FROM HOME
1WEEK OF NOV. 17th....... ... GET RIC(tl QUICK \VWAL.IN:(;POII)
THE COLONIAL BELLES
A BRAND NEW COMPANY ia Two Fanny, Friveloe Barl/eeqme
THREE VAUDEVILLE ACTS
40 DANCING GIRLIES 4 FUNNY COMEDIANS
IGCES--ATIMEES--a., Wed., Sat., tk l 2k. MSa? IATIIEE AN IIsTS--lk Ia 5k.
PHONE MAIN 333.
AFTESRNOO PEIFISIEAIE AT 2:15 EBVEIIE PERFORMAINE AT I:15
PRICES ( ýr-o , ýS, s75,. Box as..S .oo.
m.t.i--lOc, ZSc, so.. Box See. 7s,..
Tiekot Offlo* Open Daily froen 10 am. to S p.m.
PERUCHI-GYPZENE STOCK CO.
MATINees:-sw.. Ms..r Fr. and s.c. Beginning \f
PRICES, 10c., 20c., 30c., S0c. Sun. Mat. H T *RH ' e
THE TWO ORPHANS'
WEEK OF NOV. 17th.....................A MIDNIGHT MARRIAGE
HIGH-CLASS MOTION PICTURES AND
Every Night---Price 5c.
SUNDAY - - - lOc for Adult..
Opelousas Ave., Bet. Bouny and Powder Streets.
Say to Her To-day
"Wife, I am going to put a complete plumb
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Why her smile will be worth the cost.
Shell appreciate what that means-less
drudgery and more comfort-an up-to-date
Then see us about high-grade modern
plumbing-the only kind worth having-the
only kind we do.
Algiers Cornice and Plumb
ing Works, Limited.
J. BODENGCER, reet.
161-163 Delaroade St. Phone Algiers 48 and 526
ADAMS' HATS ADAMSI' HATS.
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