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_B B3B ^'>^3irin--^^rffi7g^lj
In this "union"
For the chaps who do things?
and those who get things done.
For men with possibilities and
capabilities there's a
Hevea Superior for every weather-?
every function. Light,medium, heavy
weight? for the heavyweights of Ufe.
Superior knit insures superior fit.
Superior construction stops early de?
If he's not on your square"-well
Superior-ire your fall and winter
The Superior Underwear Co,
DaaJ.r-.FoT Immwi ?ate sor vire on mall orders
telephone New York OfrW and Warehousn,
Btuyvesant 2726. Fourth Ave. at 16th Street
69 ? Engraved crystal pitcher
arith sterling silver band
2 qt. $10.00
SOME of the most
and some of the richest
gifts come from Oving
ton's, but for one as for
the other, the proportion
of what you get to what
you pay is very great
'* The? Gift Shop of 5th Ave"
314 Fifth Ave. nr. 3 2d St,
r?TLli I in
Central Park Weit at 86th St.
1,2 and 3 Rooms
ae.tauru.nt a la Carte
WM. F. 1NG0LD, Manager.
Brnffet Grill for La.iei & Centi?me,
SPECIAL DINNER $1 4C
StrreO Dally 6 to 9 mWaa%S%aw
After-Theatre Supper, $1,25
and ?St h Ht.
?-?_?U_;?f'th'??'*?????? Pieeee ot New
bM?r?_T_Stf_ ,unl'*",? ?I'-'iO?^.? and
HIS!. ?ltiS W? TUB
GREEN TEA POT
wShOHAr-ajaere home cookln* ta at it? eeet
?_,_^,u?:,_1- _..?)( heo?i. 4. to *9o.
M w uta at._i"nm,r? 7*? ?? Wl
.nrnaui rrrarm t?a mm.
Mow ???-?tell. HratMki
1SS fslkaas _-?__]
*v?ryth__? bom? ?<io__<i _ 1? -art?.
THE PIROUETTE Mw?4?wt
*p*riaf I>i_n.r SI4M.
?? ? ? ,i-? -.yf,,*,._-. ... ....... ..._
A?i_?oi?K.nw?fit? f.f Mamrt <o *\rrt ana
?!__?ift-i| unl?r ih, h*a<lir?i5 of "B?BIM?
/-?.'_?_: ?? t*'4*y'* Tribuno Wawt A<L -'??*.
"Pitter Patter" Is
Name of Newest
Of Musical Shows
| Moderately Good Music and
William Kent Are Best
Features of the Produc?
tion at Longacre Theater
By Heywood Broun
Oliver Twist must have left a large,
family, for first nights at musical shows
are invariably cluttered up with his
descendants. To our mind the best
feature of "Pitter Patter," which was
produced at the Longacre Theater last
night, was the producer's evident de?
sire to have it done with In a hurry.
All the juveniles hopped on and off and
the chorus kept moving and the or?
chestra leader caught t>ie song cues
on the fly. Somebody would begin to
remark casually that there was only
one girl in the world for him or that
it looked like rain or any of the trivial
things we all say half a dozen times
a day and before the words were out
of his mouth another song would be
Mostly they are brisk tunes although
a few are plaintive. Generally there
seemed to be no particular reason why
they should not be sung once, but
that didn't begin to appease the house
of Twist, which kept shouting for more
so many times that we left with a
positive aversion for a number of songs
which never did us any harm to
In fact, there was a considerable
tumult for "Pitter Patter" from begin?
ning to end. Perhaps it meant nothing,
for it is our impression that the piece
is no more than a C minus musical
show, with moderately tuneful music
and an involved and dreary book.
"Pitter Patter" is founded on the suc?
cessful farce, "Caught in the Rain,"
; and although we never saw the original,
: we are willing to hazard a guess th(jt
; Will. M. Hough has lost most of the
flavor in effecting the transition. The
music and the lyrics are by William B.
Friedlander. William Kent, the come?
dian who shivers, is often amusing,
although he is equipped with scant ma?
terial. The rest of the cast is gen?
erally less than adequate. The best
song is called "Bagdad-On-the Subway."
In the first act there is a rainstorm
with real water.
The Stage Door
Two more openings in a "busy week
! of the theater will be seen to-night.
I They are "Broadway Brevities," at the
I Winter Garden, and "Three Live
| Ghosts," at the Greenwich Village
| At His Majesty's Theater in Montreal
j last night Lee Shubert presented Will?
iam Faversham in "The Prince and the
Pauper." The present version of the
Mark Twain story is by Am?lie Rives
and is founded on the dramatization by
Abby Sage Richardson.
Harold Heaton, who wrote "The
Third Generation," which the Shuberts
will produce this winter, is now writing
a society melodrama. He is also ap
i pearing in support of William Hodge
in "The Guest of Honor," at the Broad
' hurst Theater.
Earl Carroll will present Henry
: Herbert in special matinee perform
: anees of "The Comedy of Errors" di
? rectly after election. Mr. Herbert is
| now in "The Lady of the Lamp," at the
| Republic Theater. Ho has had a long
? Shakespearean experience.
"While New York Sleeps" will end
its engagement at the Lyric Theater
on Sunday evening.
"Homespun Folks" will be at the
! Capitol next week.
"Everybody's Sweetheart," the last
! picture mado by Olive Thomas before
i her death, will be the feature film at
i traction at the Broadway next week.
Bebe Daniela, in "You Never Can
Tell," will bo at the Rivoli next week.
At the Rialto Mary Miles Minter will
appear in "Sweet Lavender," based on
Sir Arthur Wing Pinoro's play of the
same name. Katherine MacDonald will
be seen in "Curtain" at tha Strand
Jessie Busley has been engaged for .
"She Needs the Money," William J.
Rathbun's comedy, which Lee Kugel
will present soon.
Mary Brandon, who is playing in
"Welcome Stranger," at the Cohan &
Harris Theater, is a niece of Booth
Tarkingtofl. She made her d?but on j
the stage with the Stuart Walker Stock
Company in Indianapolis.
Stanley Forde has been added to the i
cast of "Jim Jam Jems," which opens |
at the Cort Theater next Monday eve?
ning. His recent appearances include
"La La Lucille," "Nothing But Love"1
and "Three Showers." Tickets pur?
chased for Saturday night will be good
for the opening on Monday.
Woman Slain, Two
Injured in Family
Feud Over Children
Street Shooting Is Result
of Quarrel Between Two
Mothers Which Ended in
Court; Man Is Arrested
An It?4|an family feud led to the
, killing of a woman and the wounding
j of two men at Sixtieth Street, near
' Eleventh Avenue, Brooklyn, last night.
|The slain woman was Mrs. Mary Stengo,
j thirty-two years old, of 1144 Sixtieth
j Street, Brooklyn. Raphael Spino,
twenty-three years old, a laborer, was
j arrested, charged with the murder.
According to the police, the tragedy
was the culmination of a quarrel be- >
! tween two mothers, which had its '
? beginning in a quarrel between their I
On Monday Mrs. Annello Spino, of
1140 Sixtieth Street, had Mrs. Stengo'
! in the Fifth Avenue police court on a
charge of permitting her children toi
j annoy those of Mrs. Spino. The case |
: was dismissed, but the bitterness be
tween the families increased.
Last night Matteo Stengo, Mrs.
Stengo's husband, was passing 1112
Sixtieth Street, when he was accosted
by Annello Spino, who is sixty-eight
years old. The, men began an argu?
ment. In the midst of it Raphael
Spino, a son of Annello, approached
with a drawn revolver, the police say.
Mrs. Stengo rushed to her husband's
defense, and, it Is alleged, came be?
tween the men os Raphael Spino fired.
One bullet entered the woman's neck.
Two other bullet? lodged in her breast, j
A fourth bullet strucic Matteo Stengo j
in the left wrist. He was taken to !
Norwegian Hospital, as was Annello ?
Spino, whose abdomen was cut. It is ?
not known who inflicted the knife
Exports and Imports <
Both Show a Decline I
Foreiam Trade for July Below !
Level Attained ?n the
A considerable drop in exports and
? somewhat smaller imports for August,
? as compared with previous months, are
i shown by official figures given out by
i the bureau of foreign and domestic ?
I commerce of the Department of Com
Exports in August were valued at
$584,000,000, a drop of $67,000,000 from
$651,000,000 in July of this vear, and
I $62,000.000 less than the exports of
? $646,000,000 in August, 1919. Exports
! for the eight months ended with Aug
j ust were valued at $5,483,000,000, an in- '
' crease of $211,000,000 over the exports,
: of $5,272,000.000 in the first eight
i months of 1919.
Imports in August were valued at
j $519,000,000, a decrease of $18,000,000
; from the amount of $537,000,000 in
i Julv, but $212,000,000 more than the
i imports of $307,000,000 in August, 1919.
' During the eight, months ended with
August of this year imports amounted
to $4,000,000.000, an increase of 77 per
cent, or $1,738,000.000, over the imports
of $2,262,000,000 in the same period of
The excess of exports over imports
? was $65,000,000 in August. For the
! eight months' period ended with Au
! gust the excess of exports was $1,483,
The Touch o?iE?e&ance
LI OSE* as beautiful arHoleproof?
with?such 6_ied??ctare -and lus?
trous*' fi_i??cannot /fail ^-gpfeiihance
thegraceuo? on?*? ? Kokle^d-^ merit
approval, A For/-?^Xf?replay,.'at
neeaea(touch of elegance to-any
Fot^M?n^Womoi and Chfldren *
Now, as fojr~tKs;f>aii 15 years, in complet?
assortment*ef a? numbers, sises and colors
Fr*? 95 cts, t? $2 tko p?., AecaMsi_r4*-fl-__Ma-,
BVay al 49th St.
2 Ratbush Ave., B'ktyn
?25th Sirotai 3rd Ave.
47 CortlaixJt St
At the Manhattan
"Cavalleria Rusticana" and
"Pagliacci" Show the San
Carlo Singers in Their
Best Work This Season
MANHATTAN OPERA HOUSE?San Carlo
Opera Company in Mascagnl'a "Caval?
Mama Lucia.Alice Homer
Tu rid du.Eugenia Cibelli
Followed by Leoncavallo's "Pagliacci."
Euthusiasm reigned la?t night at the
Manhattan Opera House, where the per?
ennial twins of opera were givan a
colorful performance. In these two
little works, dear to the hearts of Ital?
ians and to many others besides, Mr.
Gallo's company did the best work it
has accomplished in the present sea?
Miss Alice Gentle's performance at
Santuzza is an impersonation that
would grace any opera house. The
music lay well within her voice, and
she sang with an unexpected wealth of
color and shading. Her acting was su?
perbly passionate, sometimes tigerish
in ferocity. But in her intensity,
which swept all before it, and made her
for the time not an opera singer, but a
human being, there waa the thrill of
tragedy, not melodrama. Even the mu?
sical snobs, the hardened operag?ers In
the gum-chewing, fruit-eating, lemon?
ade-drinking audience which crowded
? the theater, were moved by this blazing
composite study of elemental emotions,
love, jealousy, despair and revenge, and
joined the noisiest standees in shouting
In the prologue to the second opera
Mr. Ballester's voice filled the house
with a flood of velvet tone. He is by
far the best male voice in the company
and he gave continuous pleasure. There
was nothing immature or experimental
about Miss Keltie's Nedda, although
sho sang the part for the first time.
Her voice has the freshness of youth
warmed by emotion and, furthermore,
it is well schooled. Both in her sing?
ing and in her acting the young singer
revealed hitherto unsuspected dram?
The other members of the company,
the chorus as well as those who ap
pered in leading r?les in both operas,
contributed spirit and dramatic intelli?
gence. Nor should the work of the
orchestra and the conductors, Mr.
Merol aand Mr. Sodera, go without
This evening the opera will be
bound's "Faust," with Mme. Mar?
guerite ?amara as Marguerite.
Bail Denied Alleged Bandits
Magistrate Says Jail Is the Best
Place for Prisoners
Three alleged auto bandits, accused
of participating in the robbery of the
Almadao Ferro China Company, 1901
Lexington Avenue, Monday night, and
obtaining $3,000 in cash and jewelry,
were denied bail when arraigned before
Magistrate Silberman in the Harlem
The prisonors were John Bataglio,
Harry Laforte and Salvitore di Cola.
After the robbery the prisoners, it is
charged, fled in an automobile and
were captured after n chase. Two al?
leged accomplices escaped.
Kisser Is Under Observation
Mollie'Tepper, twenty-two years old,
was committed to Kings County Hos?
pital for observation yesterday in the
Bridge Plaza police court, Brooklyn,
because of her habit of embracing and
kissing Ignace Levinson, of _84 South
Ninth Street, Brooklyn, to whom "she
never had been introduced. Levinson,
a teacher in a private school, said that
she waited for him in front of the
school every day. Her home is at 328
South First Street, Brooklyn.
Dry Agents Deny
Liquor Is Free as
Admit New York Gty Is
Their Hardest Problem,
but Insist Drinking Has
Been Largely Curtailed
Despite the records made public Mon?
day by Chief Magistrate McAdoo show?
ing that arrests for drunkenness are
increasing, both Frank Boyd, prohibi?
tion inforcement agent, and Charles R.
O'Connor, State Director of Prohibi?
tion, denied yesterday that liquor is
flowing as freely as before prohibition
went into effect.
"People are very good at offering de?
structive critiesm of our department,"
said Mr. O'Connor. "A person sees
liquor being sold In a certain place and
he immediately assumes that the whole
town is the same way. He makes a
general criticism. If he would lay in?
formation before us it would do more
"The increase in the number of ar?
rests which are shown by police records
may be duo to two things. The quality
of the liquor illicitly distilled may
cause persons drinking it to become
obstreporous. Another aspect that must
be taken into consideration is that a
drunken person is now an object of at?
tention. A man is arrested now when
he is in' a condition which before the
liquor laws were put in effect would
not have been looked upon as unusual."
"New York is the greatest problem in
the country," he said. "Just consider
th? population and then the fact that
we have something like 215 agents to
care for the whole state. It's some job.
We are just plugging along making all
the arrests possible."
Mr. O'Connor said his office had more
work to attend to than those in twenty
other states combined. His department
concerns itself with permits for the
manufacture of and tra__ in liquors. He
issued an order some time ago sus?
pending all further permits in an ef?
fort to check up the amount of liquor
in the state. a
The number of applications for per?
mits grew so large that he was forced
to do this, he said. For every permit
revoked, he said, there were numerous
new applications, so that New York had
1,800 wholesalers' permits out, as
against less than 100 in Massachusetts,
200 in New Jersey and 300 in Illinois.
Carnearle Hull, ?>d. Eve., Oct. 9, at 8:30.
Program, Coutume?, Decorations n.
llrplit'ii of Original Jenny Und Concert.
Ttr-k-t.s on Salo at Box Office.
Loew's New York Theatre & Roof
Cont. 11 A. M. to 11 IV M. Roof to 1 A M.
ROY STEWART. "Rider? of the Dawn"
Loew's American Roof %^'^?;tr^ii
Harry Hlnos, Kerns & I.ltr. T>r. .Toy'* I ail c_...
Sanitarium, rt oil,?. I-, mea.. Clara | ? ,
K young. Kur il.i' S.'iil of linphaol. I K-terTtd
"j i J j'j ? l ma Starring I'AiiKn? Frederick
r___V_. 41 SttaS Hl'Mayer'sCapUolTraTeUugli
"**" -" ?mtern, CAPITOL GitANTJ ORCH
It: .'in to 1! 1'. M. Mats 30-Mc Nights 3j S.c.
Theatres T'ndrr Direction of Hugo Riesenfeld.
IVOLI Held by the Enemy
Broadway AT_, STAU CAST
at 40th St. RXVO-I QCAIITKTTB
Sp??i*1al Dance Number
RIVOLI CONCEHT OIiritKSTHA
IALTO Douglas MacLean
Times Sq. In **Tho Jail Bird"
wllll DORIS MAY.
Russliui Isba SIngi>ra
FAMOUS RiA_To OltCUESTItA
NOON TO U P. M.
AT 44TU ST.
The Restless Sex
with MARION DAVIKS
Prologue Settings by Joseph Crban.
Special Music by Hugo Riesenfeld.
By R.?ort :v Chamber? J
INSTRUCTION | INSTRUCTION
y-.,,-:- 5 fil
Intimate home life, varied
outdoor interests and activi?
ties, including all school games
and water sports, summer and
winter. Superior teachers for
all lessons of boys six to four?
teen years. 1,000 feet ele?
vation, Ramapo Hills, Lake
Walton, Orange Co. Circular
and information, Mackenzie
Junior School, Monroe, N. Y.
M_nhat_m?30 West Mth Hrnsft.
Brooklyn?218 l.lvtnfrnton Street. .
Branch's In over 800 lending oltles In
America, Europe anil Africa. Pupils travel?
ing may transfer the value of their leesons
from one city to another without additional
PRIVATE) AND CLAPS LESSONS DAT OB
EVENINGS. REST OF **:A.TIVE
Terms reasonable. Catalogue on application.
GRAND PRIZES AT ALL EXPOSITIONS.
New Cla**ro Constantly Forming.
TRIAL LESSON FRE&
SCHOOL FOR BOYS
311 West S 3.1 St.
41?f year brfflns .Sept. 80fl_
Curriculum of thu widest ?cope, from
Primary School to Coll?ge. Athletics
warmly enrourageil. KwlmtnltiK Pool
and Qymnaalum on th? premise- The
Headmaster Isnt the school mornings.
Illustrated catalog on request.
"?LOris n. RAY, Ph. P., Headmaster.
Telephon? He h uy 1er 4N36.
RIVERDALE COUNTRY SCHOOL
A __?,,ef.* Preparatory School for Boya.
-n.ZSitf?J' ?ACKBTT. Hesdmast.r.
BlV?__W>A__B-ON-iIU?80N, N3SW TOME.
IVs to 11 years.
RAflB-Ti-CCfiDi Music, Rhythmic
mUnlL?OUm work, Modeling,
?PUnni French end Draw
O?nUUL ing. Playground.
ALL DAY SUPERVISION WITH
HOT LUNCHEONS IF DESIRED
(Mm.) A. RENO MARGULIES
673 WEST END AVE., NEW TOBK
Kear Weat 83d St. T?l?phona Rlreralde Sfl*T
New home, 339 Wot 86th St. Opens Oct f.
SCHOOL, CERTIFICATES for 11 COLLEGES
HUB CONNECTIONS with East Side. OUT1NO
'Ujll-IIIIF ' ||iiii|iiiJII|>iii>ii^r_-i-1?_?r
la a Coll??? Pr.par.tory %*%**%
building-. Larfl? OrfSrm
alum. Militar; Drill e__
v Sup.rrla?d Afh_?tio?.
F#r - Aft_rno_n outing
Mays' ?i-? ?. im it.
!_?>.?< 1.19 ' ?*!? Catalogue
~ *M ' fi-M?I*-? btgin. Stpt
Jr atttorfl?.* w.rrvi
305 Wat-taffeta Si
Brooklyn, New T?r_
ONE MINUTE from both Brooklya
vand Manhattan Borough
Hall Subway Station?
OWIGHT SCHOOL 2?_t
Collegs & Regent*. West Point &? Annapoll*. ?lat Tr.
Hakes a ?tudy o? the individual ttadenf
REGISTRATION NOW GO-NO ON.
K0H?T SCHOOL FOR BOyT
tS. 3. Kose!. Trln. Hnrrlaon-on-SoutJd, N. T.
Thon? ?08-J Park
63? MADISON AVE.
f? guatanu? to Uftcte p.% ?
?anea all th. I at?? aodn-a
d-.c,?, -??i-*" PM eseneO*.
M LESSONS $8
AMERICA'S FOREMOST TKKATRKS ANS? HITS. DlRKCTIO-f OS" __MB * J. 4. -HUBERT!
rCMTIlDVPRt),,'EI,'AD*i ?***? i^?rft1
BIG PARISIAN REVUE IN AMERICA
Acknowledged by all the Critics of
New York to be the greatest
Shotu in the World
8 Different Musical Productions Nightly
Prices SI. ?2. S3. ?8.
Prices f 1, (2, $3
Dining and Dancing ?8 to closing
WINTER GARDEN rmt Mat to-_s*w
OPENING TO-NIGHT. S:S? SHARP
With the World's Greatest LauihJnakara.
EDDIE CANTOR GEORGE LeMA?RE
and BERT WILLIAMS
And EDITH HALLOR. Also 60 Brerity Beauties.
OPENING TO-M'W NIGHT
. ?T?e Seluvyns wiltpresent-''
" Ssxwy?Snsw PLAY- ^
J MIRAGE" ?
\TS NOW AT BQX^OPPlCSi
BETTER THAN BUNTYS
Scot'.Uh Cotn?_ly by Graham Mnffat
ESS FIRST MAT. TODAY A
PCIITDII Thea.. 47 A I?'vrar. Bru. S 30.
uCn t IinL Matin?e? to-day & Su.. ?:30.
Grwnwfek Villas? ?^ * *.
BEGINNING TO-NIGHT, 818O
MAX MARCIN Presents
MThree Live Ghosts"
A N?nr ?Comedy in Three Acta.
FIRST MATOJEX SATURDAY.
LinLETKEATRE _S_?WS:?fe f 8
FIRST MAT-INKS TO-DAY ?M
"PILLS THE LITTLE THEATER WITH
BIO ?_AU6H_.-?Kv?. reJeffras-k
OLIVER MOROSCO Pr-Mw-iU
Ouen Dax-is' Perfectly Innocent Fare*
MARRY __? POOR GIRL
? St. R of By. ?*f_S;M,
Mat?. To-day * Sat., .-J?
SEAT SALE TO-DAY
F. Ray Comstock & Morris Gest
THEIR FOURTH ANNUAL SPEC
By OSCAR ASCHE, AUTHOR OF
"CHU CHIN CHOW
Music by Percy Fletcher.
JS????5?* Michel Fokine
BXed E> hall Swete
POSITIVELY THE WORLD'S
Co. of 400?14 BIG SCESES.
Kvs?!. 8 .10.
Alo? Dale? American.
Romanee! Laughs!! Thrill?!!* !
Witt. ROLAND YOUNG
\V of r.'v Kts. ? an.
-Mata. To?ilay (Pop.) iSaL, 2:30.
I POP. PRICED MATINEE TO-DAY
with JAMES CRANE
?ST H ?T Th"-- ?u-" E of P>? Era. i-ml
??O Id Oh MttUneoe To-m'w and SaL. J:S4
39th anil B'way
-IMBAIJST'8 Play ?__
Ewnlni? at ?$:*??.
Today ?t J:Sa
39 St.. n'r B'way.
KT/t?. 8.30. Mata.
W?.|. ?: Sa'.. 2 30.
POP. MATINEE TO-DAY. 2:30.
"IIKLD AUDIENCE BREATHLESS."
'NOBODY CAN AFFORD TO MIS?
IT." ?Alan Dale. American.
45 th St WBRCWDW
Tiiea . 44, W. of H'y. Ere PR,
Mat*. To-day and Sat., |?jj
The Bohemians Inc. Annoorje?
'HOLDS HIS AUDIENCE IN THE HOLLOW OF HIS HAND,
in "THE GUEST OF HONOR"
44th, \V. of By.
5 Mta.Tomw & Sat.
i?1 . ??__,
?i&gT OP B-WAT.
Evfnlns? at 1:11
Mata. Today & Bat.. ?:H
POITEAR $1.00 MAT. TO-DAY
"Another 'Per o' Sly Heart ?Has t?*.
?1st 1 bio heroine."?-V. Y. Sun-Heral<L
raaay Best Thing?
with EILEEN HUBAN anC CYRIL ?C0TT
THEATRK, 45TH 8T
Mat*. To-day (Pop.) ? git
LYRIC w. of B'y. blg-r Nsxt Won.
_. A -TA __- TWO ACTS
with WILLIAM MORRIS
and EDITH TAMA FERRO.
SEATS ON SALE TO-MORROW.
"A play more agreeable and more en?
tertaining than any of those produced
in ATet?! Yorfc this season."?Alexander
Wooltoott in The Times
LITTLE OLD NEW YORK
"It Goes Over
With Ten Thou?
sand Bangs . .
It Will Send
Millions Out of
?S Jr,\j Kaufman
1" -V. Y Globe.
PLAYED ONE YEAR IN LONDON AS
"TILLY OF ELO0M8BURY."
Tliea .. West ?aSd BL Et?-_ t if
Mats. Today (Top 1 -_ R?t., 3 30.
m?, ?r I ?"? ? w^ ? .w .11 ?l_ J fM.IJ? I J-Bp. I ? PH., ]|
TITEA . W. 42d St. Et?, t 31
MaU Today (P*p. ) A Sat.. Ji?)
Tl-.?^.. 41 Pt , E. <?*B'y. Era. ?:?L
Mats. Today (Pop.) ? SaL. |:t?
AS?teouie umtHMue bbnoit~
7MB BA? MAM ,
S ELWVN i&t?&rM"
-LAST 5 DAYS
See The Humor, Tragedy,
Drama of New York Life
Produced by William Fox
Plrf-tod by Charlea J. nrahln.
LYRIC THEATRE atr
' Cohtlnuous Noon to 11 P. M.
Prlc-p'i- ^'';?ts 26-50-T?c; Xtghts. Pat.,
Sun. ami Holidays. 50-75c $1.
44TH ST. THEA. ?rt. ?W""
K1FTH TKEMKMiniS WEEK
D. W. GRIFFITH'S
DDI-PETC. Er & Hal * S'tn Mats r?0?- to
rniUtdi f2. Allother Ma_ 25c to $1.50.
All Seats Reserved. Buy In Advance
Mat*. Wed A Sit . 2 1S Bryant.
In "THE WOMAN OK BRONZE"
\V. S.itl) Filar?; 1522. i:vg.?>
0 M.,:-? To nj'w * Sa* . : 30
BROCK PEMBERTON Presents
M..?.,?.i to the Fulton llieatcr Mon.. ?.. t. 4. :
fM>oninK Mon.. Oct. 4 Bt th" (.AKItKK
TI1K THEATER (?111.1). Inc.. Presents
Peats on sale to-morrow- Tel Fltz. I r. _ 2
| PRIN0ESS Si., '-r?-t?Ad Ei?l; ?%>.
Ernest Truex n Blue Bonne!
OOOP SKATS AT $1.00 AM) $1.50.
Popular Priced Matinee To-day.
I flUAIPDC Thea., 48 &'t.. W. of E'w.y.
LUNUAuilC Era. 8:20 Mrs.Wtyl _3?t..2 21
MATINEE TO-DAY, 2:20.
William H. Friedlander ProH?>nts
THE NKW Ml SICA I, COMEO V,
NEW YORK'S LEADING THEATRES ANO SUCCESSES
Famous Bel asco Successes^
t?Y?ri?lt Matinees TO-DAY & Sat., 2:30.
MATINEE TO-DAY AT 8:S0.
i Tue nrinTI
St. ~?VK4. ? 30.
I'w & Sat.. 2 3U,
"UNCOMMONLY FtHE."?Woolleott. Times.
I VPCIIM Theatre. W. 45th St. Eva.8:30.
-.TbCUlfl Mats. Tn-m'w A Sat..
"THE GOLD *i
?"? NEW AMSTERDAM THEATRE"""
LAST 3 WEEKS
MAT. TO-DAY, 50c to $2.50
NEW-ON THE ROOP ?NEW
*ART_, HICKMAN ORCHESTRAI
Piinr'i&Judvw -49 -*??J^*'R:30-|-I*hon?1366
A fin the Delightful
Hff ?MERCHANTS OF
"SPAKK-.NO, brilliant, witty
AND .STAGE? AND ACTED LIKE
A HELASCO PRODUCTION."
??Eve T< Irnrnm.
"WINS TRITLE HONORS.''? H'orld
"LOUD AND GENUINE APPLAUSE."
Seats Selling Four Week* in Advance
M- _VM??If. B'VAYfJrd sr
Eve? 8:30- FIRST MAT?NKR TO-DAY
(i 11 Y't l *'
THE RAPID FIRE MUSICAL COMEDY
NICKERBOCKER, JVway. 3fi St. Bvg*. $2.50
Sat. $3. Mat. TO-DAY, Best S.-uis $2 00.
1 .UaLs. TO-DAY
SAM B. HARRIS p^-t?
with CEOROE SIDNEY
AARON HOFFMAN'S Comedy Su<-or*v
&\\ ArmnC-eroent vithB_WKlPEKgEBT?H
GEORGE ]'" B00TH TARKINGTON'S
G L ?Sl~la&i!%.!W_.K
I fit?? WHITE S
JOHN : O I.DEN jireaants
Il'way. ?!?; St. Mat?. Wed. _ Sal . : ?.n
^LtJICB^? ^t 'now
JOHN COPT 5 N-WMODCAl" nAf,T!M_E
?JIM ?JAM 4IMS
UIUQ? IJ >l.i_. To-OAY ami Sat.
EVEiWO-MATS THUC* c SA
TMC SSASOKTS T?lUMPH
THE PHENOMENAL RUSSIAN VIOLINIST
CARNEGIE HALL, SUNDAY EVE, OCT. 3d, 8:15
ENTIRE PROCEEDS FOR DEPENDENTS OF
WALL ST. EXPLOSION VICTIMS
TICKETS, $3..SO TO $1.10 (Including Tax).
Now on Sale at Carnegie Hall Box Office, also Benjamin Adler,
25 Broad St., N. Y. C.
To-day Mat.. 230. 50c to Jl.W. "Tala? of Ho.?
mann." Fi?Uu. Vicartuu, Lucchoso. A.oeUnl. Cerrt,
To-night at 8:15. "Faust." Marrierit?. Namarfc
? orallo. De iiiast. Valle. Cond., Merola.
Thurs.. "La Foria del Destino." Frernta,
De M.-itp. AcostinJ n?; lester, rem. Do I'.liai.
? md . Morola
Frl.. "La TravlaU." Lydia Mrlinwska. ClbelB,
Haslcr, Mauley. Vail*. Cond., Sodem.
Sat. Mat.. "Carmen." Gentle, Keltle. Hornet,
Cibelll. Valle. D'Araieo. fond.. Marola.
Sat. Night. "Alda." Rappold (Oueat). Da Mett?,
Corallo, Hallestor. Cond , Sodcro.
Mon.. "RlBoletto." __pkow_ka, D* Mette, Ajot
tln!. Ilallesur. Hoz.ano. Cond., T-xlem.
Tues., Gioconda." Freun-.an, Oentle. De Met-.
Corallo, Vallo. De Bia.1 Cond . Merola.
Price? iOc. to (2.50 Seata wiling all p_rfori__ne__
HIPPODROME BOX OFF
THE AMERICAN DEBUT
AT HTPPODROMB BOX OFFICE
FOR THE AMERICAN DEBUT OB"
Greatest Living Irian Tenor
^DIRECTION WILLIAM MORRIS}
PB.F.-.?___?_! GEO. WHITING *
ALASE sa?ie m-RT * co?
, ?????? W fc itobort Emmett Keane. Santla.
Bryant 4300. A Norton, other?. *
Mat?. Daily .5.$1. | Sylvester SehaiTe-.
Hi.rB(>IRI> ' rrcile I a.lnnii Plat?,
ry-XltSlDf. Thus. fi. Shea, Ben
? ... .n,i ?? ?. Bern'.e. Morris A ramr'Oi-?
? way a-d I? ?_ ; Irv)?_ & j8.k Kaufm4B^
II B. Y. Keith'? t FOI K MORTON?*,
Hamilton [ ????st
" B'way. H6 .St i 'Corinne Tilion Itettew.
Pop. Prices 25c-?l i Yvette Ruge). <ther*
l_?_._T_?L?l*_?'." I Ifermun Timber?,
?Trli> to tlitlnnd."
?-, 4 Qu-enx ar.l a Joker,
14 St. E. of 3 At 171 Cleve. Doily Kay.
Pop. Prices 25c-?l I Toney 6c Norman, oliera.
AKNECIE HALL, tee. Aft.. Oct. tad
J_-\_.?T__??___*___. Herman Timber?.
EFFER3QH "Trii' !o Min"n'r-'
i_l I -IV-UI! < Qu-en. and a J'.ner,
It St. E. of 2 At 171 |-|.te. Dolly Kay.
Pop. Prices 2.C-S1 I Toney 6c Norman, other
AKNECIE HALL, tat. Aft., Oct. 1
RUSSIAN VIOLINIST (Debut)
Tlrket?. BOe. to S2.00. Now at Mm Oftlc?
Management It. E. Johnston, ?\i._be Piano.
Aeolian Hall. Wed. Aft.. Ort. 6. at 3.
?St. Daniel Mayer. Chkkerln. Piano.
Sol* BROADWAY tU
' Cont Perfm'c*. Mat? 15, __, S7ir Et?. 20. 49, ?Oe.
jssaaT** M. *?E HX?t D*?l"
ST o a m llNointd?pi _w?Sfc