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EVENING LEDGBB-PHIEADELPHIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1915.
PHYSICIAN IS HERE
FOR SHORT VISIT
WITHOUT THIS n&&T THE PLAY MIGHT
POT Of SCXaC NEVK HAVE
CAMELLIAS S& DEEN WBITTCN
AT THE PHOTO-PLAY
iiilim1 i ""' - ''Ivr.Vi '"".' " """'- JUT!"j'"T.r' "" mmam
. - i 1( Y
KIJLLZiJi i l ' i ,. 177mir?l
IiLrfitl Old "Grumpy
IvJ l.t-PAff A In
K"i i or the variety of ways-thread.
K(,lr-In which leaves may be tied
WHlUot lower destined for an
t"?,fc?t. But "Grumpy" will
IP -i that. "Grumpy" will open
P. !J .hTuosslbllltles of life. For
.''., l melodrama at the Lyric clem
'Pi thH a life-even a play-may
!, M hair. It may even be
W 7 nmiM stranaa to last, out iuur
W m with, an assault In the dark
l'Von wearing a camellia all
',',, ml with a hair, on well as a
Wfawmond consigned to London
PS'; Since catch the camellia with
feani you catch ithe thief with the
mZ But before tne inira Kiorai.
(W8?., the villain's rooms he has
WrSZ swapped t again, tms lime
llCrotae. By the fourth act he
KA ?.MOm. . hi fr.lom hangs by
Ffr. adornment of nature. And
ltUfil " 1 it h-V h walk. Into
ft" lb" SO-year-old criminal law-
lj I should have mentioned that
BP '".... rv- If hl Ik thn
L'" nf the rather too ln-
"SrSSle of Messrs. Horace Hodges
tf fflmey Percyval-both actors-'-
ViVntleman Is tho wholo point of
j'cld fnuem" ,, . ,hirh nvrll
3SUS. "- a diligh"ul
,... hlB own dramatic Intens.-
7.tt,. reason "Grumpy" Is something
'Ceofthomost heartily entertain
lu of the season.
ffictlng l nlww a dcllffht- Qult0
Ttrtra the fact that It creates an
2.h,lnr figure, such expert Imper
ii! Mr. Maude's Is fascinating
Srtorlti technique. The actor takes
jtthit picture ft quarrelsomc-and
it,, for somo unknown reason,
gfolo man and lifts them up Into
S' .emblanco of lovable reality
2 ii tn uttl byplaJ'B of b0y
irttech that would mako tho man In
i at blood. As he complains pet
it stout the smoky chimney hlo eyes
Swith the querulousness of SO. as
ei abaut, trying to tlnd somo lost
S. nil arms swing with tho uncer
aTeebleness of ago added to nervous
ataice. ninglng for a servant to do
Swhat tho devil ho called him for,
juilei tho bell with that curious,
Ixi itl hand of tho old, all one
atWer. As ho talks, his leathern
Httln the way of the sibilants. When
itSlciles-and he chuckles with all tho
-Jon of self-indulgent old ago his
ipi rolls sldewlse within the wide--(
Uthl la the surface of tho Impersona
Mju any ono In tho audience may
'Mny. it. it Is a very cleverly assembled
iEiM, mosaic of little bits of the
BnfcaL But It doesn't half describe the
Kinit of watching Grumpy or half
Edit for the art of Mr. Mnude. Be
Eiwbtt stems tho merely physical
Ef Ilia 11 great acting and comedy
ilffreu as iruKeuy n tcifctn oiJiuiuui
tun 61 tne acior. uy inia nc luunu-
ti..l w,IHi iht nhnrnptnr nn hn nlavn
i:i through It he gives the audience
topiuifon or reality wnicn me pnys-
Hwuicter. Tho result Is the creation
sftnBtlon.llftiiin. merelv lmrenlous melo-
rfi to ftrst-rate human entertainment,
takei'ts forget that the authors did
(or than write an "actors play, a
! full of all tho opportunities for
iicenesinui me puiyer ueuiiy iuvcu.
ttfi least such an emphasis on people
r.aa oi mint's gives a man ukb jit.
d( the chance to creato the raal sub
let of good drama character.
Drought him Into the world and I
Mi right to protect his life." A
5itirt mother clasped her son tlght-
mrs aonea top lieutenant wno came iu
mA him "for, war. Her husband had
-t for- his country and died a hero.
ButfiUlt, she was struggling to earn a
W( for herself and son. But It was
mitt that death was the only al-
jUrelf tho boy was not allowed to
ScttA otnrs. Then enmo thn Bound of
mtol music and the distracted 'mother
mi-A that she had no say concerning
Sutlnr of her son. She bade him be
wl pfaur, ' and grief overcame her
a marched awav.
Wl the storv of "Thou Shalt Not
fc'fWtstnted by Henrietta Crosman nt
"last night. It Is a sermon ngalnst
l&d Is written In fnrrnflll fltvla bv
W& Cimppell. The sketch held the
fgrt spellbound, and towers so far
njft dear, we can't do anything!"
a tiny raindrop.
do anything, can't do any-
K& can't," Bald the first one,
BJTt "o you needn't make fun that
Ulioir I shouldn't." nooloirixed the
Stole, "but It was such a good
KjiJo tease you. And there really
ffjISTthlnc In .Ya h,i .nr.h nthfta
ffly thatr" asked the telegraph pole
Lytrt Basslni- "whv ttin't 4herA anv.
ly do; This seems to me to be a
Sly good day."
maybe you think so," answered
dross totrsther. "vou have vour
SWbs work to do every day. I know
E. tfBVEn bo cross If X was a
"Sh errapn pole laughed pleasantly,
l xactly what everybody think
KS'Jtrybody'i Job. They think the
Kg,uw job is so fine and so In-
lrA,5Ra " everything;, it makes
Hljirops looked at each other a
SL "ut Tours really Is," they said.
inao yours Is," replied tne
mv$ Pole, "von hava a. wonderful
pole, "you have a wonderful
Tu think sor asked the raindrops,
few think I dI41" answered the
PW V Trou suae oown mrougn
."" wmi trees una nowers uin
wine (ki m. .
!W "". Alien yuu go una?
3 tne earth and see the wonder-
s down there. Then, Just when
t be. getttlng tired of the damp
; l-ou are pulled up Intrf the
H Jfaltt oh, I think you have
m " io snuum ds very
i?wp looked at one another
? aeir uta aw sound like a
?. JUDDV AHA uVtn tfe lUvrann
M al out that way.
t- ,-- Began the nret ram
Bt to do somethlns different,"
ttPnn., t. . a h 1. d
tniv, L. iu linn !
tt iu, Mn(tnec,
"" se telegraph pole. "Well,
w.WF I nLAl tCLw y w
5cj ' r 1 1 I I ssajs-sa, BW Bk "" JHHP t VTftl
above nnythlng else seen here this season
that there Is no comparison Miss Cros
man Is given splendid support by Frank
L. Dav, Chnrles Qotthold and Gerald
Marshall Montgomery made a happy
contrast with his Irrepressible dummy.
This versatile ventriloquist believes -in
doing something new ond doci It well.
He kept the audience In happy mood.
La Mllo, amid a picturesque back
ground, told the story of other days In
statuesque poses. During tho Intermis
sions, L;miKsnanK, a cartoonist, displayed
famous men In caricature John It. Gor- i
don and comanv In "A Knlclit and Dav"
presented an automatic sketch, Moran
nnd Wiser got a lot of fun out of a dozen
hats and won deserved approval. Ward
Baker showed that ho was n truly soulful
violinist. Itoach and McCurdy won many
laughs In a rural skit and deserved more
applause than they received. The
Gardiner trio, which opened tho show,
Is ono of tho classiest dancing acts seen
hero in a long time, noslo Lloyd, a sister
of Allco, has a style which will make her
welcome nnywhero and she sings new
songs worth whilo.
"September Morn" at the Walnut
"September Morn," which Is the offer
ing at the Walnut Street Theatre this
week, Ib a verltablo fun festival with
tunes and tangoes that add n delightful
finish to tho production. A galaxy of
pretty girls nnd becoming costumes make
the entertainment all that can bo de
sired of the lovers of musical comedies,
Miss Maude I'otter, ns "Argentina, the
world's greatest tango dancer," takes
tho leading role in a delightful manner.
Clarence Nordstrom, as Teddy Van
Dyke, a college youth, Is an excellent
dancer. Trank Minor, as Rudolph Plas
trlc, a professor of art, !s a side split
ting comedian who keeps tho audience in
a good humor all the time.
Many comical situations are portrayed.
Tho cntlro performance hinges upon the
theft of tho world famous painting, "Sop
'"mber Morn." It comes Into the posses
sion of Prof. Plastric and leads him from
one trouble Into anothor All Is straight
ened out in the end, however, and tho
professor is permitted to contlnuo his
profession In peace.
Miss Kathryn Bowen, as Louise Storm,
thb daughter of a retired army officer,
who is In love with Teddy Van Dyke,
is an unusually pretty chorus leader. Tho
show Is filled with catchy ragtime hits
and pleasing music.
"The Third Party" at the Adelphl
Yesterday evening a new force, "Tho
Third Fartv," camo to tho Adelphl with
a cast headed by tho two excellent co
medians, Taylor Holmes and Walter
Jones. The piece will bo reviewed In tho
tSvemno LEDOEn tomorrow from the per
formance this evening.
Lew Fields at the Garrick
Lew Fields came to Philadelphia as a
"straight" star lost night, when ho ap
peared at tho Garrick In a farce from tho
German called "The High Cost of Lov
ing" nnd dealing with the consequences
of amorous pecadlllos. The play and per
formance will bo reviewed in this place
"Tho Phantom Rival" at the Broad
Monday evening Leo Dltrlchsteln came
to the Broad In an musing dream-comedy,
"The Phantom nival." Play and
acting1 were commented 'on favfirably In
tho Evenino Lbdoeii of yeBtcrday from
a performance In New York.
"BORIS GODUNOFF" TONIGHT
The first Russian opera of tho season
will bo presented tonight at the Metro
politan Opera House. The opera, "Boris
Godunoff," will bo sung in Italian, but
tho original spirit of the work will be
preserved as far as possible. The cast
will be almost the same ns that which
presented the same work last March, and
-will Include Dldur, Althouse, Itothler,
Relss, Bnda nnd Segurola, among tho
men, and Mmes. Obcr, Delaunols, Du
chene and Cox. Tho music, setting, sing
ing and action of this opera, which deals
with the usurpation of the thorne of the
Czars after the death 'of Ivan tho Ter
rible, and is thoroughly national In char
acter, will make it probably the greatest
event of the operatic year.
Kensington Merchants to Meet
The Kensington Merchants' Association
will hold a Bmoker and "good fellow
ship" meeting tonight at Schroeder's
Hall, Kensington avenue and Cumber
land street. The meeting will open at 8
o'clock and Is for merchants only. Busi
ness will be blended with pleasure. There
will be a. few addresses and musical
then, let's think of something different fo
you to do." , M
"Oh, will you?" asked the raindrops,
happily, "we'll be so pleasedl"
"To be sure I will." replied the tele
graph pole comfortably, "you hang her
to my side a minute while I think."
So the raindrops hung there as tight
as they could and the kindly telegraph
pole hummed and thought.
Tften they made a ptofure of iht sky on
the turace of their puddle.
"I have an idea," he said at last "I
am so busy all the time, sending messages
and holding up the wires, that I don't
have time to watch the sky as I wish I
could. I have often wished that the sky
was drrn underneath me, for It's much
easier.. o look down than up. Now, why
don't you make me a picture of the sky
down there on the ground?"
The Idea pleased the raindrops immense
ly. They set right to work so the tele
graph polo would have time to see the sky
before dark. They slid down to the street,
then I they spread themselves out In a flat
sueet, then they made a picture of the
sky on the surface of their puddle. Bo If
ever you see a picture of the sky In a
puddle of water, you way know that It'e
made for the poles that can't watch the
CfPUrtghb ittS Clara Ingram ludson.
JARVI5 IS A
or ENGLISH -
IF HE IS A
I J jWi ' " ' ? liaiBBBH I 1
1 illHrC tpaHk J iltv.fr UilLIsHS t J
H&yS GPUMPV (MP CYPIL MAUDE) jOfy.
?Wt ) INDULGES IN A HAP TO THET WMm.
V Vy Xaccompaniment of the t-H
(jfl V"KITTEN3" y V
) THI3 3CENE 13 RE3POU5IDLE jJl
J FOR A FAIR NUMBER OF GASP5 &
CYRIL MAUDE AND "GRUMPY," AT THE LYRIC
JOBLESS WORKMAN TELLS
WHY HE IS UNEMPLOYED
Has Three Trades; Employers Think
He Is a Prince.
Vaughan Campbell, who sleeps in the
barn of the Abbey Hotel, nt 'WlBsa
hlckon and Hunting Park avenues, and
who used to work at tho Mldvale Steel
works, Is now out of work. Ho thinks
his chances of getting a job today would
be better If ho did not have any more
than one trade. When asked to tell why
ho wai out of work, he said:
"I can't get a Job at any of the three
trades I've followed. Every employer
asks me what else I con do besides his
line, and then he says, 'Well, we haven't
got any place here. You've got a bettor
chance than most men because you sure
can land at any one of your other two
"The foreman of the open-hearth gang
at tho Mldvale told me this morning that
I'd been away from the work so long
he coudn't trust me, except as a helper,
and he had 600 applications for that Job.
"The light metal workers are worse off
than the steel men, because tho steel
mills aro taking on a few men, and
there Is no chance for the metal work
ers. Besides that, I quit the Metal Work
ers' Unldn when I took to team driving,
and they won't have me at any price.
They're taking care of their members
whenever they And a job.
"The teamsters are suffering. Shipping
Is disorganized and the men who worked
along the water front are as unhappy
as the longshoremen. About 7S per cent,
of tho teamsters aro out of work. All
over town business Is bad because the
stores have felt the hnrd times and are
reducing their number of employes.
Along the river more than half the lit
tle fellows who did a one or two man
business have quit, and there won't be
any Improvement until after the war
A!iEI.PHI-"The, Third Party," with Taylor
Holmes and Walter Jones, A Dolsteroui
farce of the familiar triangular variety, lie
view tomorrow , nils
BKOAD "The Phantom nival," with Leo
Dltrlchesteln and LAura Hope Crewej. David
llelanco'g prodrctlon of Ferenc Molnar's com
edy of the wife who dreama of the return o!
u former lover as a groat variety of In
terfiling: men. and then flnda the realty
prosaic. Thoroughly entertaining 8.13
POnitEST "The Girl From Utah," with
Julia Sanderson, Donald Drlin and Joseph
rawthron Paul Rubens' Kngllsh musical
comedy of Aformons, old ana young, In Lon
don, llook and mutlo of uneven value, some
times very good. Indeed. Performance ex
cellent , U..1 .. ..8 1ft
QARRIClt "The High Cost of Loving," with
Low Fields, the Herman comedian, in a
"stalght" farce, which deals with sundry
mlddle-sged gentlemen who find themselves
all paying blackmail to the same woman for
a "past" which never existed. Review Thurs.
K "ITU'S Henrietta Crosman, In 'IThou Shalt
Not Kill" Eddie Leonard and Mabel llus.
sell and La. Mllo .6ee review ...2:15 and 7:15
LYRIC "Orumpy," with Cyril Maude. Tne
best, of Kngllsh comedians In a detective
play of suspense ana amusement, which nar
rates tho exploits at tyi of an old crlmlnil
lawyer who finds a crime committed In hi;
household. See review .... i!0
WALNUT ' September Morn." A musical
comedy of Chicago origin, with a famous
model posing " I" original of the notorious
painting. See review a.ia
TODAY'S PHOTOPLAY CALENDAR
ffuWcct t CHanat.
A Tulpeliocken St.
CHESTNUT ST. OPERA HOUSE
.. xv..iA. rirust rhotoDUrs.
4 TIMES DAILY
Hear the Wonderful Organ.
Cayuga St. aa
. nmrC Avenue lth Bt. and
J (IE. lAll-HJ' Theatre wage Jin.
Bid St. and
MTU HE LOW
mftTg"""tttt' obbatest rnoTorr,A
T0E5 A WILING
BLIND WOMAN RESCUED
FROM THIRD-STORY FIRE
Policeman Saves Near-Victim of
Quick action by Policeman .Tonkins to
day saved Mary Kelly, a blind woman,
from death In a flro at her hom, B02
South 10th street. Jenkins saw smoke
pouring from a third-story window and,
groping his wny up the stairs, carried tho
woman to safety.
The fire, according to tho police, fol
lowed a fight among women occupants of
the house. It is Raid a new tenant, Clara
Williams, moved Into apartments there,
and while her rooms wcro being arranged
by Bella Vorman, the proprietress, Mrs
Kelly, nlthough blind, offered to assist In
the work. Her assistance was not ap
preciated by the other women, and In an
argument which followed, tho police say,
one of tho women struck Mrs. Kelly with
a picture. Rebecca Butcher, another ten
nnt. became Involved In the trouble which
followed, and a lamp was upset nnd If
nlted n bed The police say the other
women fled, leaving Mrs. Kelly alone,
The other three were arrested and sent
to tho House of Correction for 30 days by
WOMEN TEACHERS LEAD MEN
Head list of Ellglbles for Position
Two women head a list of six ellglbles,
four of whom are men, for the position
of principal in tho Board of Recreation
at a salary of $1200 a year.
That list, with another for men teach
ers at S0 a month In the Board of Recre
ation, was issued today by the Civil
Service Commission, as follows:
Principal, Hoard of Recreation.
Susan M. Chrlstman Frank M Hauser
Ida C Holzbaur George T. lse
Paul F Wendler John II. Rosengarten
Teacher, Board of Recreation
Harvey Lee-Rron Hllmar A. Stecher
Frederick Schwoltser Ruesoll O. Wltman
William R. Mover Arthur L. Mortensen
Francis U Harley Abraham I. Appelbaum
Robert J. Schenkel
ILAWYER'S HEARING GOES OVER
CarBon to Appear Before Magistrate
Renshaw on January 20.
E. Frank Carson, an attorney accused
of practicing law without having been ad
mitted to the bar In this State, was re
leased on his own recognizance today by
Magistrate Renshaw for further hearing
Ills accuser, the Rev, T. T. Mutchler,
president of the Philadelphia Sabbath As
sociation, will return from Harrlsburg on
that day. Mr. Carson lives at 6905 Sher
man avenue, Qermantown.
WHAT'S DOING TONIGHT
"Dllly" Sunday, Tabernacle. 10th and Vine
Food and Grain Dealers. Bourse. Free.
Knlghta of Columbus reception. Mercantile
Hall, Ilroad and Jefferson streets
Dinner of Credit Men's Association. Manu
facturers' Club. Uroad and Walnut streets,
Frankford Historical Society meeting, Frank
ford Free Library liulldlng.
Smoker of Kensington Merchants, Schroed
or'n Hall, Kensington avenue and Cumberland
Dinner, Traffic Club, Bellevue-Stratfordj 6.S0
Opera, "Boris Godunow," Metropolitan Opera.
House; a o'clock
Church Historical Society, Christ Church
Neighborhood Houssj 8 o'clock.
THE BRAKE UP And Others
THE CELLAR OF DEATH
FOURTH IIIO WEEK
Afternoons, 1 A S 10c. and 15c
Evenings. T C U IOC. Ittc, X3e.
f'Ue THE CRUCIBLE
Maya Obtained Thro Stanley Hooking Co.
END OF THE BRIDGE
For the Mastery of the World
THE LION'S BRIDE
Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch
THE SPOILERS By Rex Beach
THE TRUTH WAGON Others
SHOWN AT THE BEST
AT THE LEADING
Dr. Dugald Christie, Recipi
ent of Many Imperial
Honors, Now in This City.
To See Wilson.
An honorary medical adviser to the Chi
nese Government and recipient of decora
tions from tho rulers of great nations is
now in Philadelphia for a short visit. He
Is Dr. buguld Christie, of Edinburgh,
Scotland, who Is staying with his brother,
Gilbert Chrlfltle, of 2131 North 32d street
Doctor Christie Is on his way back to
China to renew his work as a medical
missionary in Manchuria. Doctor Chris
tie makes his headquarters at Mukden,
whero he has been, except for occaatonat
tslts to tho West, since 1882. During
that time ho has been honored by many
notables for hit work In the medical field.
An Intcrvlow with President Wilson has
been arranged for Doctor Christie.
In speaking of hln work, Doctor Chris
"Wo are trying to establish medical col
leges throughout Mancnurla, where there
Is tho greatest need for advancement In
medlcnl lines. In Mukden we have a col
lego with eight qualified men as teachers
There arc about 80 pupils. Wo also have
n honpltal In connection with the collcgo
whero the students can acquire practical
training. In China there reilly Is no med
lcnl profession, except nn old typo of
practice which Is rusted, so to say. In
Mnnchurlit there Is a tremendous field for
ung doctors who tlmlro to tako up this
kind of missionary wotlc. We would wel
come young physicians with their nd
nneed training from tho Western coun
In speaking of China from tho political
point of view, tho Doctor said: "The Gov
ernment Is now In tho hands of n strong
mnn who li In sympathy with Western
Iduns and advancement. Particularly Is
ho Interested In the prnct'ce of medicine
as carried on In these parts of the world.
Tho feeling was, nt tho tlmo tho republic
wns formed, thnt tho people were not
ready for It, but they hnvo adjusted
themselves to It nnd promlso to mako a
great nation. Tho Chinaman Is easily
govorned If tho theory of the government
Is 'right 1b might.' Ho Is a pcaceablo
fellow nnd very honost."
Dr. Christie has been decoratod by the
King of Englnnd, the Hmpcrora of Russia,
Japan and the former Emperor of China,
nnd also by the Dowager Empress of Rus
sia. Ho was created commander of tho
Most Distinguished Order of St. Michael
and St. Cleorgo by tho King of England.
The former Emperor of China conferred
upon him tho Order of tho Imperial
Double Dragon of China. Dy the Emperor
of Jnpan ho was given the Imperial Red
Cross for his work In tho Russo-Japanese
war. At the same time tho Czar of
Russia wrote him, thanking him for his
services among tho wounded Russians
and also gave him a gold watch. The
Dowager Empress bestowed upon him the
Imperial Red Cross decoration of Russia
for theso services.
CHILDREN SLEEP 'MID FIRE
"Undisturbed When Carried From,
Their Burning; Home.
Two llttlo girls slept soundly in their
mother's nrms today while being carried
out of a burning room In the roar of
1215 North 12th street. The children
awoke from their slumber after the fire
engines had left
Mrs. Learning Waddey and her two chil
dren, Beatrice, 9 years old, nnd Audrey,
4 years old, were sleeping on tho ground
floor when an overheated stovo collapsed.
A lace curtain hanging over nn open win
dow became Ignited. Mrs. Waddey woke
up to see tho furniture ablaze. Her
screams aroused her husband.
Taking her children In her arms, Mrs.
Waddey hurried out of the room, which
was enveloped in smoke. After reach
ing the street, Mrs, Waddey went to
tho homo of a neighbor. The children
continued to sleep and knew nothing of
the Are or the clanging of the fire en
gine bolls until Informed by their mother.
The damage was slight.
IB HTaftsSPifiT HEWtSt?
and San Diego
The Public Ledger-Evening Ledger will pay
the entire expenses of fifty persons to both
expositions and return railroad fares, Hotel
accommodations, meals en route, sleeping cars,
admissions and provide every comfort and
YOU can be one of this
need do is secure new suubuhucu -uv v..v. .
both of these papers. The fifty receiving the
greatest number of credits for this work will
take the free trips. All other contestants will
be paid for their efforts at the regular agents
Sign and send in the coupon below. It enters
you in the contest and will bring you subscrip
tion blanks and all necessary information.
Begin today contest is open till June 30th.
CONTESTANT'S ENTRY BLANK
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Please enter my name as a contestant for the Panama.
Paclflo exposition Tour.
Bend roe all the necegsary information and subscription blanks
Mary Plckford Is married and many ft
broken heart will result from this news
becoming public. She and Alice Joyce
aro married to brothers. Miss Plckford's
husband Is Owen Moore, whllo his
brother, Tom, Is married to Kalem's
leading lady. Miss Plckford Is on her
way West now, and will be the guest of
Mr. and Mrs, Tom Moore.
A Corner In Great Authors
The highest priced literary workers In
tho world cuntrlbuto to tho Scllg Poly
scope Company's plctureplays. Among
them nro Edwin Ilnlmer, Amolla E. llarr,
Rex Reach, Cyrus Townsend Brady, Gol
lett Uurgess, Winston Churchill, James
Oliver Curwood, Leona Dalrymple, Rich
ard Harding Davis, Anna Kntherlne
Green, Zano Grey, O. Henry, Harrison
Jewell Holt, Arthur Hornblow, Will M.
Hough, Frederic 8 Isham, Malbelle
Helkes Justice, Alvah Milton Kerr, Gen
eral Charles King, Harold MacGrath, Roy
1. McCnrdcIl, E. Phillips Oppenhelm,
Randall Pnrrlsh, Sir Gilbert Parker, Gil
son Wllletto, William MacLeod Ralno,
Ople Reade, James Whltcomb Riley,
A Bosworth film favorite.
Mary Roberts Rtnehart. Hallle Ermlnle
Rives, Mollle Elliott Sewell, Louis Tracey,
Onota Wfctanna and Ella Wheeler Wil
cox. Charles Wnldron In Pictures
Chnrles Waldron, who has recently
won Individual attention In tho cast of
tho current dramatic success, "Daddy
Long Legs," will appear In support of
William Elliott In tho film version of H.
V. Esmondc's celebrated play, "When
Wo Wero Twenty-one," now being pro
duced by the Tamous Players Film Com
pany. Mr. Waldron will appear In tho
role of Dick Carewe, the character im
personated by Nat Goodwin In tho orig
inal stage presentation of tho play.
Notice to Authors
Do not send senarios to the following,
who are not In tho market at present:
Apex Film Company.
Albuquerque Film Manufacturing Com
pany. William A. Brady Features.
Colorado Motion Picture Company.
Klaw & Erlanger.
Jese L. Lasky Feature Company.
rlcturo Playhouse Film Company.
Commercialism Bun Riot
Sidney Drew, heading tho list of Vita
graph comedians, received a visitor, a
colored gentleman from tho wilds of West
Virginia, who had moving-picture
scenarios to sell. With a largo paste
board box tucked under his arm. tho
playwright sought Mr. Drew In his dress
ing room at the studio and opened tho
conversation with a statement that he
fortunate fiftyall you gj
foxza&A, a tw-Vx -.
could supply the comedian with all the)
comedies he might need for a. year or
two, stating that "he done hald motion
picture comedies dat would suit Mr,
Drew's personally to a T,"
"What Is the name Of your best onel"
asked Mr, DrewJ
"Damon nnd Tragedy."
"Ah, a comedyl"
"And your next one?"
"Well, Ah tells yo Mr. Drew, Ah don't
want to 'spose do tnctlcnt point as 'yet
but Ah has It on do point ob mah pen
an' kin write It In, In a mlnlt."
"Would you consider two bits for th
lot?" asked tho comedian.
"No, sar, Ah couldn't consciously con
slder dat amount, but ef you'll take d
lot, Ah might, Mr. Drew, Ah says Ah
might be Induced to accept fo bits
cash." Odds nnd Ends
George Ade gave a private exhibition of
his fables, filmed by Essanay, to Mrs. W.
B. McCrca, 71S Lincoln Parkway, Chicago.
Mrs. McCren, who has been a lifelong
friend of Mr, Ade, has been a partial In
valid for a year and has never seen K
motion picture show In her life. Mr.
Ade took a photoplay machine and op
erator to her home, whero a screen M
set up In the parlors and the fables In
slang exhibited, Mrs. McCrea and her
friends were delighted wtth the pictures.
Marguerite Bnow has been Insured "by
the Thanhouser Film Corporation for
160,000 as a guaranty against accident.
Miss Snow has been so widely heralded
as the star of "Zudora" that the Than
houser managers decided to protect them
selves against loss In the event of her
meeting with an nccldent.
SUFFRAGISTS CF CITY FORM
NEW CENTRES FOR RECRUITS, ,
Members of Equal Franchise Society v
A general movement has been begun tV
suffragists throughout tho city to spread
tho suffrage cause and to Increase the
ranks of Its adherents. To further this
project women Interested In equal suf
frage are busily engaged forming centres
in overy district To organize these cen
tres committees arc being formed by
members of the Equal Frnnohlse Society.
Women living In the territory to b
"worked up" are placed op the various
committees In order that neighbors can
bo cot at more easily.
In West Philadelphia MrB. M. C. Mor
gan has been successful In arranging
many meetings, talks and debates on the
suffrage question. Along the Main Ltntv
where there will bo a centre at each
station, prominent women have given n
Impetus to tho movement. Among those
working in that section are Miss M. IC
Flannery, Mrs. Richards Taylor, Ttfrs.
W. W Newkirk. Mrs. William E. McCall,
Mrs. Frank Brlsbln Foster, Mrs, A. H.
Rlchnrds, Mrs. E. P. Flannery, Mrs. E.
Y. Hnrtshorne, Mrs. S. L. Roberts, Mrs.
Olney Cronsdale and Miss E. E. Croaa
dale. In central Philadelphia the movement la
under the supervision of Mrs. A. M.
Sweet, Miss O. H. Gross, Mrs. J. Solo
mon, Miss Florence Huber, Miss Annabel
W. Smith; while Chestnut Hill Is In
charge of Mrs. F. M. Shepard. ,
In pursuance of those plans Mrs. TJd
wln Grlce, 3303 Arch ptreet, will address
a meeting tonight at the Northmlnster
Presbterlnn Church, Slth and" Baring
streets. Her subject will bo "The Chris
tian Woman's Relation to the Newer -
Civic Awakening." Mrs. Price hi presi
dent of the Home and School League and.
Is on the Woman's Committee of the
"Billy" Sunday campaign. Mrs. A. 8.
White, chairman of the Woman's Com-
mltteo of the Dally Vacation Bible School,
SUFFRAGISTS IN DERATE
Feminism ax a movement, which began
with tho French Revolution, to enable
women to catch up Uth the freedom
and democracy of men, was pitted against
tho Idea that It Is a tendency away from
the romantic nnd In a wrong direction
at a debate which Involved promlhent
suffragists and "antla" in Wltherspoon
Hall last night. Mrs. Beatrice Forbes
Robertson Hale and Earl Barnes saw In
feminism the hope of womankind, while
Mrs. Frank J. Goodwin and Alexander
W. Samuel, of London, decried "the new
freedom which interfered with the beat
advancement of society."