Newspaper Page Text
Ilecruiting Drive Will Be
Carried On in Every Large
City and Anarchist Chief
Gives Help in Program
Workmen and Employers in
Metal Trade Called On
to End Fight by Parley
HOME, Sept. 16.?Preparations for
recruiting an Italian Soviet army are
going on in Milan, Turin, Rome, Na?
ples and other large cities throughout
the country, according to the news?
paper Epoca, v.'hich prints a statement
to this effect by a superior officer of
the Italian army. It is said that one
of the leading chiefs of the soviet or?
ganisation is Enrico Malateata, the
Signor Veila, a member of the Cham
ber of Deputies irorn Sicily and ranked
among the extreme revolutionists in
the Chamber, deires in an interview
with the Tribuna any connection with
this alleged Bolshevik army. Vella en?
listed during the war, and refused pro?
motion, and later was courtmartialed
for disseminating anti-war propa?
ganda. He was convicted and received
an additional sentence for contempt of
Plan? to End Metal Problem
Premier Giolitti has decided to at?
tempt the solution of the metal work?
ers' complication by appointing a com?
mission comprising manufacturers and
workmen to prepare a settlement plan,
it was said to-day.
The Premier, according to Turin ad?
vices, leached this decision after hav?
ing heard representatives of both the
workers and the manufacturers present
their casis to him at conferences in
that city. A decree will be issued nam?
ing the commissioners.
The project for the conduct of the?
works, to be formulated by the cora
mi?sion, it is added, will be presented
by the government; to the Houses of
Parliament when tkeir sessions open.
TURIN, Italy, Sept. 16.?Circulation
of automobiles and motor lorries has :
been prohibited in the district of I
j?iolla, one of the most important in?
dustrial centers of Piedmont, the au?
thorities claiming that this Btep ia in
the interest of public order. Signor
Barberis, Socialist, ha? visited plants
isi this city and inspected machine guns
in possession of the workmen occupy?
ing them. He is credited with saying
that "the bourgeois power is totter?
Derisive Intervention Sought
It ia believed Premier Giolitti'? inter- I
vention in the crisis will be of a de- 1
cisive nature, as it is said he de- ;
:ires to announce to the Senate on Fri
day that a solution of the conflict is
imminent, and hopes are now enter- |
tained that it may be over by the
end of the present week.
Conciliation and moderation are be
ing urged by Signor Giolitti in his
conferences with workmen and em
ployer? now in progress here in the
hope that a compromise which -?-.ill
satisfy both sides may be reached.
A Bection of the employers has eug
Y"3sted it might accept intervention
in the management of factories, and
representatives of. the workmen have
asked if this Intervention would be
"xercised by the state in the interests
of the men.
Polish Threat to Invade
Silesia Alarms Germany
Bpfrtal Cable to The Tribun?
C-ir-yrig!.-., 1920. ?N'ew VorJt Tribunis Inc.
BERLIN", Sept. 16.?Alarming reporta
reached here this afternoon regarding;
the situation in the great coal fields of1
Upper Silesia, where, under the peace
treaty, the population by a plebiscite
must decide whether the area remains
German or becomes Polish.
Polish troops are said to be concen?
trating ner.r the German frontier to
.nvade Upper Silesia. The German gov?
ernment regards the situation as high?
ly serious, arid has instructed its am
bassadors "jo mr.ke representations to
the governments of Great Britain,
France and Italy.
Coincidentally, the German repre?
sentativos in Upper Silesia have been
mstruct-.-d to present a note to General
Le Rond, head of the inter-Allied Com
trsiriior. there, charging that the Poles
have perfected plans for occupying Up?
per Silesia and ero drilling 10,000
iroops on the frontier, awaiting an op?
portun)*:* to seize the territory. Le
Rond is urged by the representatives
to intervene before it is too late.
Accident & Life
QUINN & QU?NN
27 WH.?XVM Yff.
T?.. Bruna Htm.
?? Real **?
Moscow to Send Red
Organizers to America
TOKIO, Sept. 16.?According
! to semi-official dispatches reach?
j ing Tokio, concrete plans for Bol
? shevizing the world have been
i perfected in Moscow, and agents
shortly will be detailed to Amer
j ica, Japan, China and Asia, gen?
erally, for the campaign.
The plan includes a propaganda
offensive against Germany, ac?
cording to these advices, which
declared Bolshevik agents al
! ready were active in England and
I French Grow More
Hostile to League
As Council Meets
Paris Suspicious of Move
Afoot for immediate En?
try of Germany; May
Change Financial Clauses
Special Cable to Tho Tribune
i Copyright, 1920, New York Tribun? ?n<\
! PARIS, -i'ept. 16.?The Council of the
I League of Nations met here to-day al
i most unnoticed by the public and the
1 press. The French are becoming: more
and more hostile to the league. It is
reported that the doctrines of Meynard
Keynes continue to gain ground in the
financial section and that the delegates
of the neutral nations hope for what
practically amount? to a revision at
the Brussels conference of the finan?
cial rla-uses of the treaty of Versailles.
These are facto which in themselves
rouse the French to hostility. France
also is suspicious of the movement
afoot for the immediate entry of Ger?
many into the league. It is .announced,
however, that this subject'was not dis?
cussed at the session to-day.
The meeting registered a number of
acts which either were pure formali?
ties or of little importance. Among
the matters before the council when it
met was the report of a committee of
jurists on the disposition of the Aland j
Islands, which are in dispute between j
Finland and Sweden. The council reg?
istered the ratification of the plebiscite
at Eupen and Malmedy, where the vote
was overwhelming in favor of Bel?
gium. The council also was called
upon to sanction the payment by the
league of five and a half million Swiss
francs for the Hotel National at Gen?
eva. It will have to appropriate addi?
tional large sums co convert the hotel
into suitable headquarters.
Poland went through the form, of ap?
pealing to the league in the dispute
with Lithuania and the league called
representatives of the two countries
to Paris. However, as Poland and
Lithuania have already settled their
dipputo in private conference this
question is of small importance in
The council took up tho question of
immigration between Bulgaria and
Greece and discussed the administra?
tion of the Saur basin.
The Reparation Commission has de-,
cided that its representatives at the
Brussels financial congress shall at?
tend only as observers. The French,
resenting the league's interference in
what the French regard as a matter
purely belonging to the work of the
Reparation Commission, insist that
the decision reached at Brussels is
only consultative and they refuse to
moke any kind of a promise that these
decisions will be accepted by the
Is Absolute in
> All Attempts by Capital to
Put Pressure on Soviets
Met by United Action of
Workers in Other Plants
Troop Trains Are Stopped
Railroads Give Preference to
Supplies for Bolsheviki;
Factories Fill All Orders
By Ralph Courtney
ffpecial Cable to The Tribune
Copyright, 1?20, New Tork Tribune Inc.
MILAN, Sept. 16.?The Reds for the
moment are all powerful in Northern
Italy. This is illustrated by the num?
erous unsuccessful attempts by the
authorities and capitalists to put pres?
sure on the sovietized factories.
Workers in other indutries immedi?
ately rushed to the defense of the
metallurgists when their help -was
needed. For instance the electricians
recently sent an ultimatum that they
would not supply light or power for
any one if an attempt was made to cut
off power from the Red factories,
Railwaymen have stopped troop trains
at Bologna and sent them back soussh
There are no conflicts, so far, be?
tween Reds in the North and troops
stationed there. Tko Reds are trying
to prevent reinforcements from reach?
Last week, when the famous Pirelli
rubber factory refused to supply motor
tires to the workshops occupied bj
Soviets the employees of Pirelli's
plant seized the works themselves and
undertook to sunply the tires for Red
motor cars. One thousand Pirelli work?
ers are now operating under their own
Soviet. Red flags are flying from thi
factory roof. In the managing di?
rector's office there now sit3 a council
of twenty workmen. Over their heads
embroidered in red and white, hang;
a banner bearing the famous crossed
hammer and sickle of the Russian
Guard Factory Night and Day
Pirelli shop stewards are wearing red
armlets as a. sign of their authority
Red guards are posted at the windows
and at all strategic points along the
factory wall. The gates, also, art
manned by Red guards. Planks and
mattresses are spread at convenienl
places for the accommodation of the
workers who guard the factory nighl
Half of the male personnel of th?
establishment works, eats and sleep,
in the factory.
Reports are in circulation that lead
ers of the Confederation of Labor to
night are considering further exten?
sion of Soviet occupation of fac
tories. Extremists in the party con?
tinue to urge not only the occupa
tion of factories in all Italian indus
tries, but publication of a declara
tion of their expropriation.
Italian workers anxiously are watch
ing the labor movements in France
America and particularly England
They are appealing especially to Frencl
and English workers to prevent thei
governments from stopping supplies
of raw material for Italy.
Fear is expressed also that foreigi
governments will forbid the purchasi
of goods from the Reds' "selling organ
ization" in Italy.
It is now declared in trade uniot
circles that Italy's metal industry has
Austrians Insist on
Union With Germany
VIENNA, Sept. ?^.?Removal
of the prohibition against the
union of Austria and Germany
will be requested of tho Council
of the League of Nations at the
meeting that body will hold in
Paris in November, Dr. Carl Ren?
ner, Chancellor of the Austrian
Republic, announced yesterday in
an address at Innsbruck.
"Annexation to Germany must
and will come about, for the
whole proletariat body desires
that union and is prepared to
fight for it," he said.
sufficient raw material in hand to con?
tinue producing for two months longer.
Central and local committees are be?
ing organized for the disposal of Red
goods to consumers at home and
The Milan Central Soviet controls
1,000 metallurgical establishments em?
ploying a quarter of a million men an?!
women. At its head are three young
Italian workmen. They probably bear
greater responsibility, at this moment.
than any other trio of industrial mag?
nates in the w-j^rld. They are the gen?
eral staff of the-whole sovietized metal
industry of Lombardy. Their head?
quarters are in Milan, where they sit
in council beneath the portraits of Karl
Marx and L?nine. Each'factory under
their control already has furnished the
exact particulars of its personnel, its
arrangements for defense, its daily out?
put, its stocks and its requirements of
Authorities Don't Interfere
This committee daily orders exchange
of raw material between factories as
shown to be required by their statis?
tical records. Meanwhile the sympa?
thetic railwaymen are diverting to
Milan all consignments of material re?
quired by the Soviet organization. Lor?
ries loaded with Soviet stores pass
through the streets all day, some
flying the red flag on the radiator.
MacSwiney Is Nearly
Worn Out, His Wife Says
A. F. of L. Delegate Carries j
Fraternal Greetings to the\
Mayor; 35th Day of Strike j
LONDON, Sept. 16.--The evening
bulletin of the Irish Self-Determint
tion League quotes Mrs. MacSwiney,
wife of the Lord Mayor of Cork, who
is on a hunger strike in Brixton
prison, as saying her husband is
"nearly worn out." Mrs. MacSwiney
visited her husband this afternoon.
This was the thirty-fifth day of Mac
"He Is extremelv weak; he is nearly
worn out," said Mrs. MacSwiney.
Miss Annie MacSwiney, sister of the
imprisoned man, is quoted as having
said that the Lord Mayor "remains
Timothy Healey, a delegate of the,
American Federation of Labor, called
at the prison to-day to convey fra?
ternal greetings to MacSwiney.
CORK, Sept. 16:?With the exception
of Sean Hennessy, the nineteen-year
old boy, all the hunger srikers in Cork
jail were conscious this morning.
Peter Crowley. eighteen years old, the
youngest of the eleven hunger strik?
ers, was reported in & critical condi?
tion to-day, as also was Kenny.
The prison physicians reported that
the prisoners were emaciated, that;
their restlessness was more marked)
and that there was a gradual failing!
in their pulses.
The Stage Door
At the Bramhall Playhouse to-night '
the Celtic Players will present J. M. ?
Synge's tragedy, "Deidre of the Sor- j
rows," for the first time in America.
William Fox will present "Over the
Hill to the Poorhouse," the screen ver- |
sion of Will Carleton's poem, at the j
Astor Theater to-night.
Owen Davis'g farce, "Marry the Poor
Girl," which Oliver Morosco had an- !
nounced for presentation at the Little j
Theater next Monday evening, will not \
j be seen until Thursday evening. The !
' complete cast includes Isabel Lowe,
I Frances Mann, Beatrice Noyes, Will?
iam David, Frank Allworth, William
Roselle, Harold de Becker, Ninita Bris
tow, Gertrude Maitland, Halbert Brown,
Stapleton Kent and Maude O'Connor.
Supporting Florence Eldridge in
Michael Goldreyer's production of ?
"The Shortcut" will be Keith Macau
lay Ross, James Bradbury jr., James
Boshell and William Lambert. The
play will go on tour October 18 for /
few weeks before coming to New York.
"The Toreador" went into rehearsal
yesterday under the direction of!
George Marion. The Selwyns will star
Leo Carillo in this new rilay by Louise
"Honeymoon Night," a musical
comedy by M. de la Chambeaux, wim
music by Harold Orlob, will be pro?
duced out of town next week by Georg*
Between the second and zhird acts
of Booth Tarkington's "I'oldekin" to?
night George Arliss, in costume, will
taxi from the Park Theater to Car?
negie Hall, where he will deliver a two
minute address during the progress of
$10, $12 & $19
For Men and Women
America's Largest and Most Com?
plet? Hat Shop.
Every Style Stetson Makes
to Select from
208 Fifth Ave. at Mad. Sq.
Men's Hats $4 to $25
the patriotic pageant which is to be
staged there- under the auspices of the
Constitutional League of America. No
matter what part of the program may
be under way upon his arrival it wili
be interrupted to permit him to speak
The cast of "The Half Moon,"
Charles Dillingham's musical produc
tion, with Joseph Cawthorn as the star,
was completed yesterday. With Mr.
Cawthorn will appear Joseph Santley,
Oscar Shaw, Maude Eburne, Ivy
Sawyer, May Thompson, William In
ger8oll, Herbert Sparling, Charles
Lawrence, Edna May Oliver, Elaine
Palmer, Virginia Shelby, and others.
Rehearsals are now being held at the
Globe Theater. Fred G. Latham di?
recting the staffing and AlUn JLF0i-??
the musical numbers and ensemble*
Words and music for a sosa entitle
"Spanish Love? and dedicated to -a.
play of the same name now at Ma*E!.
Elliott's Theater, have been written
by Irvmff Ca-sar and George Gershwin.
John David Presents
Soft: Hats And Derbies,
Which Ar? At The Head On The Head, As Usual
When It Comes To Hats, "The World's Mine
Oyster" Here. ?An International Presentation,
Without APeer In Smartness, But With Many A
Superior In Price. Soft Hats, $5 To $14. Borsalino
Ofltaly And Mossant OfFrance Work Wonders
In Felt. Derbies, $6 To* 1 a. Our Town-Famous
exceptional, British Bowler, Made In America, Proves That
r??Hats Ths ^P*1 Outstrips The Master. Velour Hats,
$5%And$6 $10 To $18. Fine Workmanship; Fine Value.
EXCLUSIVE, BUT NOT EXPENSIVE
AMERICA'S FOREMOST THEATRES AND HIT.?!, DIRE?CT?ON -Off LEX * J. J. 8HUBERT
WINTER GARDEN ?*&*??**?
LAST 12 TIMES -tomorrow
With MARIE PRESSLER.
SUNDAY NIGHT CONCERT?SURPRISE
RflflTM THSATBE. 43TH ST. E-raa. ij>8.
BMW I n Mis?. Wed. I Pep ) 4 Rat.. 2:39.
ROOF THEATRE l-?wV
S Different Musical Productions N'isbtlj
ITIces $1. ?2. ?3 1 Price? ?1. $2, $3, ?.'?.
Most Beautiful Girl? In Tb? World.
Dining, Dancing In Open Air, 6:30 on.
T.ieatre, W. 46th St. JErgf. 8:40.
Mata. Sat. * Wed.. ?:?0.
"KINNY VTITHOtT HEIKO RISCJLE
OH HI'GOESTIVE"? Kvt. 8u*.
BROADHURST ?$3* ?& w.
MONDAY NlflHT. &WJ?%Tn9*a**
In His Nat-Tpia?
T H E 0 U IT Y
o r h o ko a.
"""" F. Bar Corcstock ft Morrla Oast Pnatnt
At I tiGBlCRF -?mh 4?. w. or B'lu. sS
Th. LUH???I.C ?jo Mat? gat. * w??t ?u
?T?LL OP LAL'GHTER"?N Y. TOf?nS
PLAY?rD?1 Pu*???5*" IN L0NO0N *?
"TILLY OF BLOOMSBURY."
With ROLAND YOUNG?JULl'TTS PAY
Man. .Visi" ("l-?p LJbJtak. 2
B. o' B-T. Et?. Usas.
?Hop.) a Sat.. 2:SO.
4J.J St. FvSn. !? 30,
(Pop.) & Sat.. 2:30.
?18 A BREATH O? UTOPIA"?
AUh Bt. av?. T.M.
Plymouth *<?.r.nu>. * rw., 1.1?,
^?jtei? ?? N?-ct Matine? To
/SX. ? Hi? Bol-?mlanj._In
Moves to the Shubert Theatre
MONDAY, SEPT. 20TH.
SEATS NOW ON SALE
ftlJflll ****?> -*3?I? Wot n-,
Drama of LINCOLN
l.r. Eve? 8:.10
_ m'w, 2:30.
I KUt^c PEUPLE
Th . Just K.of B'y. Era., t'.a
?MU. Toru'w ?: Tliutn.. 2 30
DBIftif*CCC 8-*th. n'r. H'w?y. Kr??. ? J?.
rnlHwCd-0 Maw. To-m'-r A We<i., 2:S0.
Ernest Truex in Blue Bonne!
GOOO SEATS AT ?1.00 AND ?1.5?.
rOPL'LAR FKICED MATINEES
PCUTD1I The?.. 47 A B'way. ?>?a. ! 30.
vENirfJlL Mat?. Tom'w & Wed., !:30.
BROADHURST ? ftZ??o*
i?\?'?s3 COME SEVEN!
44?? Rt.. W. of B'waj
Ercnln-pi at S 15.
Matinee To-narrow, -?ils.
'Another 'Pe-r eV My Heart '?Hait Irr?.
?Utlble heroine."?A*. Y- 5i??-/fer0[<l.
with in I.KEN HI HAN, CYRIL SCOTT
?'.New Comed}* at 8hi.be.-t delightful."
A*. V. Eve. Journal
MOVES j 39th St. I NEXT
TO I THEATRE I WE1?K
PACIUft ?9th and B'wn?. E?-ning? at ?,::
UHdlnU Matinee To-morrow, 2.20.
AATU <5T Theatre. Mat. Pally s Inc.
tt I n dla 2:15. Ergs.. 8:13 ! Sun.
D. W. GRIFFITH r^,
one >hould tiee
HDIPECi "?*? * Sat.ftBun, Mat. .'.Or to ?2.
rn>UC.diAll other mutin?es, 25c to $1.50.
"A picture every
BROCK PBMBHRTON Presents
*>ts. ?.'in. Mm,
.. ?3 W. ?.S. Fitzrov 1522
To-morrow ruid Thurj., 2.30.
_i LAST 3 TM?^-.-j
SEATS SELLIXii 12 WEEKS AHEAD
of the Year
WIIUAM FOX presents
PRICES: MATS. ?5<-5CX-75?NICH!S-1
SAT. E SUN. MATS.-50* 75*S ?I.P-?
B AT T
Thca., nr. B'way. Eys?. R ?.->'),
Mtft. Tmw & W?<1. (Pop ). 2:30
A FASCINATING COMEDY.
1 TM? IAUGHIN? MIT
RETURNS to the BIJOU THEATRE NEXT MONDAY NIGHT 1 ?comed^^^^^^,
BEST AMJSICAL SHOW IM TO WM ??
5EAT5 fo V/EEK.S IN ADVAMCE
LAST ? TIMKS
in JZOE A!-;iN.S
j William Fox Has Made j
the ?rama Divine j
For the first time then you will be one of
the privileged thousands who will see the first
presentation on any screen of Will Carlcton's
OVER THE H?LL
TO THE POORHOUSE
The "story" of this poem has lived for years
in the hearts of millions?henceforth on the I
screen it will be remembered forever through?
out the world.
it is a story with a dozen big. throbbing
? punches that will cause you to grip the arms
of your chair in the theatre. It has humor and
pathos, smiles and tears.
The only living beings who will not enjoy
and be deeply touched by this picture are
hypocrites. We invite all hypocrites to stay
away from The Astor during the run of "the
story you will never forget"?
OVER THE H?LL
TO THE POORHOUSE
NEW YORK'S LEADING T II E A T R K S AND SUCCESSES
anil 40tli St. i*?*. H
.. . ..'-morrow .t Wed . L'sJ'.O.
'EXCEEDINGLY AMUSING."- ?troutl. TrUsuno.
DAVID BELA8CO present??
if* A I I TUP r.rt/*".?"|j
3ELASCQ "'???VT* $?T: ?:?:
-UNCOMMONLY FINE." Wwillcntt, Times.
PAVID BKlJtSCO Will I-IUr.'SE.NT
i?>nrO DTinn lu ?QUCH
By Edward Knoblock
We? <2d ;;:. I*-???. 8 :?o.
?VltJ. Weil. /? Hai., J.:JU.
- - -It'j*
The Night Boat'
?? ?n i na MOOT-1
?ART MICKMAM ORCMKSTO??.
COHAN & H4RW$3S?%fi * iiT 815
HAM H. HABKI.** urtMHtttU
LYCEUM "?i??i1*^'-.*^.st_'tT?s- ?
Va.' ?':. ,.?Vw &Tl!t..ts . j; :;
IAVID BKIAWO pr."K?-nt?t
" "n" n 'Th? GOLD "'
S.V?S *? 0-HAT? THUB? ?3, *AT 4 ?
RSP-altM? MAS* ? """a. . ?? ?
AAHO.N HO.--FMAV8 Comedy Success.
?B'way, 33 St. Erra. I..-?.
tur.Iay. !???; Peat* 13.SO.
KNICKERBOCKER. ?way, S3 St. *>*ra. II 3*
H?t_$u. Mut ??????*.
JOHN O?LDEN present?
GAIETY. Id St. Bra. 3 30, Mi" Wed."a*
LA FT TWO WEEKS
? GO?T ^??tVib VVM
... ?o. ?o?. ^.?tur.iay. !???'. Sfatu I2.H0.
The Rapid Fire Musical Comedy
? GLOBE nggajg^ $2,50
v.M. ANN PChNNGTONi
timms?m ?ns SS-??
In BOOTH TASKINGTONS
Great Amerloin Cams?y
DAmfcf TUFA' <*?-? ??*!?? ?*??? ?:S"'
rAnlV I nCNi Mata. Wei. A -Sat., 8:30.
<JK<? Pfllllll'C ?'way. <?Sd St. t>(?. g 20.
M. wUnHI? d Maw W??d. A Saturday. S.s.0.
?- ? "- - BIO
?GENIUS ?.? CROWD"
"A COHAN TRIIMPH."?Telegraph.
--" - -.v ?iai? w??i ,
GEO. M. COHAN'!
nniTi?i v/lLL rogers i
S ?klarm I B1.1L >? "??mot m-n-ii.
(?ntlnuniia 1 lo 11 r. M Mata. SO-SOc Majhta SJ-?Je.
S&r BROADWAY ftft*?
"EXTRA DRY" |"A Trip to HltlaBd"?10 Man I
Mua. Ooniwly, l? P<-np|<,. other H F. Kalth Acu
MUdrwl Uarrlx Cliaplln, "Folly of atona Gsuotry"
MANHATTAN' OTERA HOCHE. Er??., 8:15
KOBKRT WHITTIER rr??<-nt? IHREN'?
BEGINNING NEXT MON.. SEPT. 80
LEXINGTON OPERA HOI SE
AN ENEMY ? PEOPIE
COLUMBIA. ?> A ?T SU IVrto? dally, MS A *U
Fop. Pria?. ., LONDON SELLIS.
Opeaiog Mon. Night, Sept. 20, 8:15
-?CARMEN." f.entJo. Kcltie, Cibelll. Valle
Turn.. "Rl?OLETTO." Llpkowtka. Corallo, Ba?etfet.
Wed.. "TOSCA." FYceir.ass. Clbcll?, Vail?.
Tl-ii.-s.. "AI DAY' RappoW. D? Mette, Se'sMU.
tliJlafr, I> It'ul, ? erri.
Frl.. "LOHENGRIN.?? i 'si Italian ' fYzJu, D.
Motte. Ago*t.Snl, Vail?.
Sit. Mat.. "MADAM BUTTERFLY." Notufco Hara,
Barren, forallo. Valla.
Sat. Night, "IL TROYATORE." Freeman, Cent!?
Halazar, Iicl1??tcr, P'.* Is,a?!.
Conductors Men Ja ai. i C?urrrJor*
I'rieea: 50c to IJ.30. Seals Now SelUr.fc
"Pnrarnotinl Plrt *-*-??*??""^?
?VOLI | CHARLES RAY,
"A Vi?ai-e Sleuth."
Rlvoil c.n-ort Orch.
ALTO Conjtaace ?inaey
j In '/J!? EAST."
The Restless Sex
.ay at 4411? Si.l'Jont. Nujti to 11 T. M.
Don't Ml?, rt
_ _ t'a GHEATI"
AT IjriE Bidt Hudleg
l!/i/.i-9*is Selling 8 weeks in o?vax?
TS NOW CO NCI. AND ",s B*2?
.jodrom e?Pd? -??AAff^a
A ?.P. KflL?V? i uEORGE JESStl 4 CO..
L k\ ? f- Lm* Oo*'k*>-.-.?-r. Ceort?
,. w ** M fc MacFacane. Mehlti-ser 4
l.ryar.t ?J.0D. Mr?-r. O'.ls-r?. ?nii
Mat? Daily 2S.fl. ?)M.r> SanIr,,. ? |tana
R-l-Jifi?? " I HEFJMINfc ?HONE
fc?SSBP i i CO., BILLY Ai.LiN?TO*
CAOiaJC grace NELSSiN MEHL
y n,i 95 St ! INGER A M*-.YER OTHl
IIB. F. KcKh's i EDDIE LEONARD.
'?IS-way. MH St. Young. SI, ??:.. A ? An-.porll
Pop. Pr!e<? 2.*ie-$I I l'-ruwu * W'.-u ?<>? y .lui*
Vil K K?ith-?1 P*T ROONEY 4
trr>r'rp???#i?j mari?n bent 4 CO
JEFFERSON "?TH ?OYE., O.uran *
"?.???t ... if ; At . K??ne. Harry H<-!man *
P?-p. iTiir? j.->o-?l ?co. Wilton ??Isti-rs Dt.'sara
A Drllahtful Phe*>.p!ay
of Youth and Happineas.
Positively Fir?. Time
LIEUT. J. TIM BRYMS
AND HIS FLACK
DEVIL BAND OF 54
SEPT. 19. at B 15.
? Prrf-MTnai.-e? I>? :?. TlieroafUt
M?U, 2 A 4 P. M.. : o 4 56A
Nlfhta ;.?i) i s 3i.
?0. Sue. 7ic A U.M.
su ir a
Loew's New York Theatre & Roof
Coiit. 11 a. M. to 11 V M. ?toof lo 1 A. ?
"THE SECRET MET."
"THE LIGHT WOMAN."
Loew's AmericanRoof ?J?^? *$rJ
6TReVLLN?:8 F??'0N MlN-1 a?s*?*
STRELS, Martha Rim?:? A. Ca I _ ^a
_C^tHa A Huttw?. 6 Other Bt? Act?; I R*?""
Lionel Harrt in??r*S
' THi; MASTKK M!N?*
llannd Lloyd Comedy.
Strand Kyuu'liois) **??
B'way. 4M. St
>? Buffet GriQ for Ladi?? * Gent]?***
SPECfJU. DINNER $1 25
S*rr*d DiUly 6 to 9
AftBP-The*.t-r? Sapper, $1.29
and 58(1? 8*
Lnfortniuito loM-m oftrn n.r*t ?t?*W
flnt.?ra throufli Tribun? Lo?t A Found ?a?
Pilot.? U?ek.u.?u. 1008.?AJvL