KEITH’S TO OFFER TEN-ACT
FESTIVAL BILL NEXT WEEK
Harry Slatko's Revue Featured at Lyric and Rita Gould
at the Palace,
Festival weeks will be observed next week at B. F. Keith’s
with a ten-act bill, featuring Rosemary Pfaff of Indianapolis
and the Royal Peacock Orchestra.
Harry ISlatko will offer his revue, “Makin' ‘Em Different,' ’
at the Lyric, with Eva Sully, a comedienne.
Beginning next Thursday, Rita Gould will be the chief
event at the Palace. Iloosier performers who have made good
in vaudeville will be on view the first half of the week.
The balances of the vaudeville
bills will run to comedy and music.
-1- 'l' l-
TEN ACTS ANNOUNCED
AT KEITH’S NEXT WEEK
Next week, starting tomorrow,
will be “Festival Week,’’ at B. F.
Keith's, when a ten-act bill will be
James J. Morton, comedian, has
turned himself into a sort of ani
mated program for the occasion. He
will announce the various acts. His
talk is extemporaneous and his im
promptu comedy should be a big hit.
He will announce the following acts.
THE ROYAL, PEACOCK OR
CHESTRA —A local musical organi
zation that has scored a big success
In vaudeville. They return with an
entire new act.
ROSEMARY AND MARJORY —
"Will offer "Heart Songs.” The Rose
mary of the team is Rosemary Pfaff
en Indianapolis girl who has
achieved success in the theatrical
CHARLES OLCOTT AND POLLY
ANN —With Eddie Lambert at the
piano will offer a group of songs
■written by Mr. Olcott.
ETHEL SINCLAIR AND MARIE
GASPER —Have a comedy offering
t>y Paul Gerard Smith called “The
Long. Long Trail.”
JOE ROME AND LOU GAUT—
Announce themselves as “When Ex
tremes Meet.” They are eccentric
dancers who vary their routine with
tongs and stories.
RICHARD KEAN— Distinguished
legitimate actor will be seen in
“Characters Prom Famous Plays.”
PAT AND JULEE LEVOLO—
Something entirely different in a
wire walking act. It is novel and
had a surprise finish.
KURTZ AND CULLY—Known as
•’Those Salt and Pepoer Boys.” will
offer singing, dancing and music.
KEENY, MASON AND SHAW—
Perform head to head balancing
and other acrobatic stunts while
mounted on roller skates.
The Pathe News. Topics and
Fables will have their regular posi
tions on the bill.
I- I- l-
I/TRIC TO PRESENT
EVA SULLY, A COMEDIENNE
In Harry Slatko’s revue, “Makin’
’Em Different,” which will head next
week's bill at the Lyric, are Eva
Sully, a comedienne. Bob Kiessling,
Harry Cohen and Jack Shafer. The
revue, a lively concoction of mjisic,
fun, song and dance, is presented in
five big scenes. Slatko wrote the
book and lyrics and Plough supplied
a catchy musical score of the jazz
The hill will Include:
GEORGE YEOMAN AND LIZZIE
—A pair of laugh provokers known
wherever vaudeville holds sway, who
have a vehicle for their talents in
John P. Medbury’s quaint comedy
playlet, “The Editor of the Assas
HATTIE ALTHOFF AND SIS
TER—Known as “The Tragedienne
of Song.” Miss Althoff brings to
vaudeville anew and novel concep
tion of the art of singing popular
melody hits. Her sistc-r presides
at the piano.
MORTON AND BROWER—A
team of popular fun-makers who will
enliven the bill with their latest
laugh coaxer, “Bug House Fables,”
a merry mixture of comedy, songs
JAMES AND EDITH .TAMES—
Clever entertainers who offer a re
freshing innovation styled “Person
ality Blended With Music.”
MACK AND WlLLlAMS—Terpsi
chorean stars presented original
types of dancing with a topical song
here and there, and featuring Eddie
Mack's famous staircase dance.
skating experts in a spectacular ex
hibition of intricate feats of fancy
ON THE SCREEN—Mack Sennett
all-star comedy, “Riders of the
Purple Cows.” a travesty on “Riders
of the Purple Sage:” Kinograms and
the second episode of the new series,
“The Go-Getters,” entitled, “In the
-I- -I- -I
JXDI VNAPOLIS ARTISTS TO
BE SEEN AT THE PALACE
Instiil.ng Hoosler pep into their
offering, “Lots a Personality,” East
end Dumke, both Hoosier men, and
the former an Indianapolis product,
will bid for favor at the Palace be
ginning Sunday. The management
has booked Milt Collins, famous com
edian; Norval Baptie and Gladys
Lamb with their “Ice Ballet,” and
the big picture “The Border Legion,”
taken from the book written by Zane
Grey, for the first half of next week.
BAPTIE AND LAMB—Two ice
skaters who bring their most bril
liant members of their former com
pany to take part in the spectacular
EAST AND DUMKE —Music com
posers, the former of whom wrote
the big hit of 1923 Passing Show.
First Half Next Week
Jack aii s „„
HOXIE . _
CHANCES” A " lheTl ™
'•Day Will Come,” as played by Te l
MILT COLLINS—“The Speaker of
the House of Fun.”
KIMBALL AND GORMAN—Dan
cers and singers who believe in “Sot
ting the Style in Dances and Songs.”
Rita Gould, who is looked upon
by many people as being Broadway's
popular delineator and the “glad
some girl of the stage,” Is seen the
last half of the week as “The Arts
tocrat of Song.” Leo Singer, known
for his Midgets, presents “Har
monia.” an artistic presentation with
‘he Misha Orchestra. “Knick Knacks
of 1924” is asserted to be a rollick
ing number full of singing and
■lancing. Lewis and Laveme are
character comedians reveling in a ru
ral classic, “Jasper Junction.” Frank
Sidney and company devote time
in ”A Morning in a Sportsman's
Garden,” to acrobatic stunts. A
singing dog. Zillah, is featured with
his treble voice.
ON THE SCREEN:
“The Border Legion,” one of Zano
Grey's popular novels, telling of a
rough hand of men who rode the
southern Idaho border killing and
plundering, is seen the first half,
with Antonio Moreno and Helen
Chadwick The last half shows “Thu-
Good Bad Boy."
In New Comedy
A brand new musical comedy
will be presented at the Murat for
tnreo days .beginning Monday
n,ght, Nov. 3 under the title of
“The Belle of Quakertown.” Eddie
Buzzell is in the cast.
James Cruze and Betty Comp
son were married Tuesday, Oct.
14, at Cruze's home, “Flint
ridge." near Hollywood, by
Judge Robert H. Scott. The at
tendants were Mrs. Ethel Fish
back. life-long ft lend of Miss
Oompson. and Luke Cosgrave,
long-time friend of Cruze.
Present also were Mrs. Mary
Elizabeth Compson, Betty's
mother, and Jce Dill, friend of
Jim and Betty. The eeremoy
was informal. The fact that
Betty, now wot king in the Wil
liam De Mille picture, “Locked
Doors,” is not scheduled to
finish until the last week of
October, and that Mr. Cruze is
scheduled to begin “The Goose
Hangs High” on Nov. 3, pre
vented the marriage being held
in Frisco. Utah, as intended. No
honeymoon will he possible
until early in spring.
39 N. Illinois St.
“WHAT AN EYE”
20c ADMISSION 20c
MYSIERY PLAY TO
BE SEEN HEBE
‘ln the Next Room’ Due at
Murat Next Month,
“In The Next Room," a mystery
drama, which was well received in
Chicago by both press and public,
will be seen at the Murat for three
days, beginning Monday night,
The writing and fashioning of the
play was done by Mrs. August Bel
mont and Harriet Ford. Mr*. Bel
mont, under the stage name of
Eleanor Robson, was one of our fore
most stars for many seasons. Her
Salemy Jane” was a success.
Winthrop Ames and Guthrie Me-
Clintic are responsible for the pro
duction and the assembling of the
cast. The company comprises H.
Langdon Bruce. Betty Lir-ley, Ar
thur Albertson, Dillon Deasy,
George Riddell, - John M. Kline, Phil
M. Sheridan. William J. Kline,
Frances Goodrich. Virginia Gregory,
and Fred 1.. Tiden. England is also
having a view of this play.
HI LAUGH OR. YOUR MONEY BACK# j
WmM W Pjf ifUl H Samuel Goldwm
''' Th* lov.bl. tabling [lartnerp who make (he mistake of
puttiae a vivid vampire end their wlvee In the name
. 1 . .M, In I.n. li. ,A_ ,11. !
I “Husbands and Lovers”
| Lewis Stone, Florence Vidor and Lew Cody f
THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES
No. I—Eva Sully will be an im
portant member in anew variety
revue to be at the Lyric next
No. 2—Rosemary and Marjory
will demand attention at B. F.
Keith’s next week.
Ch icago Is
Word to the effect that world-wide
honors have been heaped on Chicago
(Civic Opera artists was received to
day by Herbert M. Johnson, business
manager, in a telegram from Sean
dutni, of lut Scala, Milan, who
stated that Rosa Raisa, Edith Mason
and Giacomo Rimini, have been
selected to create the leading roles
irv Puccini’s new opera “Turandot,”
which will have its world premiere In
La Scala, Milan, next spring.
This announcement of the selec
tion of Chicago artists to create the
[characters of Puccini's opera, re
calls the honors that were heaped
in on Rosa Falsa last spring, when
Toscanini selected her for the role
of Asteria in the world premiere of
BoJto’s “Net-one,” at La Scala.
The first performance of this
famous opera was held up by
Toscanini, because Raisa was slng-
I Ing with the Chicago '^lvie Opera
No. 3 —Flossie De Vere is a
member of "Take a Look” com
pany at the Capitol next week.
No. 4—Rita Gould, well known
in vaudeville, will headline on the
hill opening Thursday afternoon
at the Paiace.
on tour, and the opening was post
poned until Raisa could finish her
engagement in the United States, re
turn to Italy and learn the role she
was to play.
A concert will bo given by the
Chanters of Murat Temple at the
Masonic Temple auditorium on Mon
day night. The concert will be giv
en under the auspices of the General
Protestant Orphans Home.
It begins at 8:15 p. in. Monday.
Itch* Dan'els in Miss Bluebeard
Frank Tuttle, who will direct Bebe
Daniels in “Miss Bluebeard,” her
second starring picture for Para
mount, has returned to the Famous
Players' Long island studio from
Asheville, N. C., where he and
Townsend Martin, scenarist, pre
j pared the script. Work is to be
started on the production within a
?> w days.
TO MURAT SOON
Pollock’s Drama to Make
Return Visit Here,
It is rot often that the church
and the stage have a common cause.
Channlng Pollock, in his play, “The
Fool,” which will be seen here for
a half-week at the Murat opening
Thursday night, Nov. 13, with a
mailriee Saturday, preaches from
the stage the same thing as from
the pulpit—the brotherhood of men.
"Ben-Hur” lived a quarter of a
century because It was a lesson as
well as a drama. "The Fool” does
the same thing.
Over a thousand sermons have
been preached on It. Pollock has
had thousands of letters from cler
gymon cor.gratulaing him on the
great work he has done. There are
companies playing “The Fool” on
‘TAKE A LOOK’
DOE AT CAPITOL
Cy Plunkett, Comedian, to
Be Chief Funmaker,
The next attraction at the Capitol
Theater will be “Take a Look,” a
Columbia show, which will have the
services of Cy Plunkett, well-known
comedian on the vaudeville stage.
Others in the cast will include Evy
’.een Ramsay, sonbrette; George
Shcreck, acrobatic dancer; Charlie
Harris, Perry and Berry, Salvatore
Zito in Italian character parts, Helen
I "7N A F ATRF “/-pi
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
SONLV MATINEE WEDNESDAY. NOV. 3-4-5 g
A. L. Jones and Morris Green,
Producers of The Greenwich Village Follies, Announce
I The Entire Original N. Y. Cast and Production Intact
That Real Singing and Dancing Chorus I
Direct from Brilliant Engagement at Morosco Theater, N. Y. I
PRICES —Eves., 50c, sl.lO, $1.65, $2.20, $2.75. Popular Mats., H
50c, 1.10, $1.65 Seats 9 a. m. Tuesday, 2 box offices. 3
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Nov. 6,7,8
I MAIL ORDERS NOW—Seats Monday, Nov. 3: Matinee Saturday. ■
DIRECT FROM 12 WEEKS' RUN IN CHICAGO
ALL LAST SEASON IN NEW YORK!
Gilbert Emery's Great Play of Today—
FREDERIC MARCH SUSANNE WILLA
And a Super-Excellent Cast
fj PRICES —Eve., 50c, sl.lO, $1.65, $2.20, $2.-5 Including Q
1 SATURDAY MATINEE—SOc, sl.lO, $1.65, $220. Tax £
£* Moil., NOV. 10—Mailorders NOW
■ Note Prices —Eve., Best Seat, 52.20. Wed. Mat. Best Seat Sl.lO
The Most Skillful of all American Dramas.
S By Mrs. August Belmont (Eleanor Robson) and Harriet Ford. B
* Direct from a Season’s Run at the Vanderbilt Theater, New York, m
New York Company and Production Intact.
Channing Pollock’s Thrilling and World-Stirring Drama
I*s Nights and TH sc. F3 Nights —SO c, I
0 Sat. Mat.
Ona B. Talbot Fine Arts Enterprises Announcements
BE A SUBSCRIBER NOW TO MUSIC |J
VAJIVI I nitj). Before the V orld Today
TICKETS Rachmaninoff, Farrar, Kreisler j
Prices: $3.00, $4.50, $6.00, $7.50, $9.00, Plus 10% Tax
Last Two Weeks for Season Tickets.
m ——" Orchestral Series Announcement—
DFC 22 CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FRITZ REUTER, Conductor; KAFAKI.O DIAZ,
Mon Eve Soloist, Assisted by the Mendelssohn Choir in a
Christinas Celebration; ELMER STEFFEN, Choir Con
FEB. 9 MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
r HENRI BERBRCGGHER, Conductor; Soloists,
mon. E * ve * LOUIS RICHARDS. Harpsichord; GUSTAV TINJLOT,
Violinist, and A. WOEMPNER, Flutist.
MAR. 16— ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
.. r- RUDOLPH GAN'Z, Conductor and Soloist; Asslst-
Mon. Lve. Ins Artist, HELEN TRACBEL, Dramatic Soprano.
Extra Announcement' mmm “~ mmmmmmmmmm^
PAVLOWA | McCORMACK
Farewell to America COM/NG
Mon. Eve., Jan. 5, Only I Sun. Aft., Feb. 22
Seats on Sale NOW for All Concerts
gtaUcess Talbot, 916 Hvime-Mansur Bldg.
SATURDAY, OCT. 25, 1924
Mason and Flossie De Vere. The
chorus will number twenty.
This show runs to comedy, music,
dancing and spec titles. Harry Yost,
manager of the Capotol, announces!
that 471 children -were taken care of
in the playroom last week.
“Captain Blood” to Set Record
"Captain Blood,” Vitagraph’s spe
cial picturizing Rafael Sabatini’s
novel, has gone into the fourth
week of its world premiere at the
Astor Theater, New York. At the
Orpheum, Chicago, where also it got
off to a fine start, it is now in its
“Go Easy” Is Being Cast
Cliff Bowes and Virginia Vance,
Cameo comedians, will be seen in
"Go Easy” and “Empty Heads,” cur
rent Cameo Comedies, through Edu
cational Film Exchanges, Inc.
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