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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 30, 1918, Image 34

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1918-06-30/ed-1/seq-34/

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WHAT THE MOTION PICTURE PLAYERS ARE DOING
NewFeatureFilms
To Be Seen This
Week on Screen
%7*o Hell With the Kaiser,"
With Lawrence Grant,
at the Broadway
To Hell With the Kaiser!" tb?
Screen Classics. Inc., superfeature,
opens an engagement at the Broadway
Theatre to-morrow, with Lawrence
Grant as the Kaiser, Olive Tell as the
American heroine and a cost of twelve
hundred people.
The battle of two great air armies
on tho Western front is included in the
many thrilling and powerful scenes.
The opposing forces ere each repre?
sented by forty aeroplanes in combat,
shown at closo view.
"To Hell With the Kaiser!" is not
only a powerful arraignment of Prus
pianlsm and 'the Hohenzollems, but it
also contains a brilliant story, effec?
tively and dramatically told. It pre?
sents the plans of the war lord to par?
tition the world among his sons and
his favorites. Character actors of dis?
tinguished ability have been engaged
to impersonate Bismarck, von Tirpitz,
von Hindenburg, von Hollweg, Count
Zeppelin and von Mackcnsen, not to
mention the members of the so-called
royal family.
Lawrence Grant was especially cho?
sen to impersonate Wilhelm of Hohen
zollern because of his striking physical
likeness to that monarch, Mr. Grant
had been engaged to play the r?le be?
fore the war in a motion picture writ?
ten by a foreign diplomat, but refused
to consider further negotiations when
war was declared. He is an author and
traveller of note. Recently he startled
New Yorkers by walking down Broad?
way in the make-up of the Kaiser, so?
liciting donations for the Red Cross.
Mary Pickford will be seen in "How
Could You, Jean?" by Eleanor Hoyt
Prainard, at the Strand. ?She plays an
almost-grown-up society girl who turns
cook when fate gives her a blank in
the form of a depleted bank account.
A picture entitled "Outwitting the
Hun" will also be shown. It is a fan?
tastic novelty from the story by Car
lotta Murillo, directed by Giovanni
Paatrono, whose direction of "Ca?
bina" made him famous.
The seventh ot the Outing Chester
AMUSEMENTS
AEOLIAN HALL
** BEGINNING JULY 1ST
Patriotic Summer Concerts
DAILY AT 3 P. M. ******
SUNDAYS
KOITR
MANUAL
ORGAN
FAMOUS ARTISTS
Mme. HUDSON-ALEXANDER
SOLOIST? Or BOSTON.
POPULAR PRICES
Tickets at Hotels and Aeolian Hall.
'application at Army it Navy
"lub and Hotel Majestic.
OCEAN GROVE AUDITORIUM
KATCRDAY EVO., JULY 27.
CARUSO
frier* $1.00, 11.50, $2.00, $2.SO, $800,
!.. a? 10% War Tax Mall orders now re
i urn at R. K. JOHNKTONT? office, 1481
j; way, N. Y. City. Telephone Bryant 60S.
MUSICAL INSTRUCTION
val PEAVEYrHT'
STUDIO: 120 CARNEGIE HALL, N. V.
BROOKLYN STUmO: ?S EUCLID AVENUE.
STEINBERG,
BERN
HARD OICH?DL?l?. BARiToms
Teacher of tho ART OF 8INOINO.
816 W. 04?h ST. Tel. River. ?Oil.
t%> MARTIN) H?0*
"""" " ?????' ?S3 W. 42d St.
KATZENBERG
PIANO
INSTRUCTION
COACH
:?') CATHEDRAL PARKWAY. TeL Academy 1131,
FRED H. CHEESWRIGHT
MAMUT ACCOMPANIST COACH
MM BROADWAY, nee* 63d. Tel. Clrele 1114
DR. eJUIL E. DUFFT m
I ??I iRitructtM. 110Cant?ale Hell. N. Y. Men. 4
Thum. Home. 14) Claremeat Awe., Ht, Ventea.
THEO. VAN Y0RX TENOR
VOCAL STUDIO, II WUST MTH ST.
Mirhavl PAS NE R J&&A?*?*V*tSM.
M U8ICA? INSTRUCTION*"'
> *?. f|*|||| !??2???^
,S- I ClninU INSTRUCTION
) ? nn?nt pianoforte Instructor, affiliated with
! .i.'.m? New York conaerratory l*et three
)?rn, will take pupila at ree?denoe.
ImlWMuaJlty tompearameat ???wur?ed.
Tertne attractive
3?lW.121STST.1IJ5?5?r.....
GALLOWAY ???""
AMERICAN
?_? ?IN6IN0
ARMOUR UHlibVnitl MASTER.
TEACHER Or MANY CELEBRATED SINGERS.
?3/ MADISON AVE., near Wth. TeL PU?a SUS.
?gar jimmm
*?**? ? "Voice. ]?, orWo ??j Mfln# Nature."
MS CABNKOrC BALL. NKW YORK.
??tool of MoaietU Art. PROF, A*nRKWS
Director. 1940 Broadway, Cor. ?6th.
BKOOmXTN
The Pouch Gallery. < Brooklyn Reeideno?,
IS Clinton Ave. ! trtudlo?. IM UswooS ?M.
ult*HK8TKA?H AN? ENTERTAINERS
J. KAL^INliii?r?taU?
series of scenic studies, which on ac?
count of the exceptional beauty and
unusual themes have created a sensa?
tion at the Strand, is entitled "A Dam
Catastrophe." The Topical Review,
edited by Mr. Edel, contains war pict?
ures from the Italian front, new scenes
taken with the American troops in
France and other American and Euro?
pean news pictures of interest.
The Strand Soldier Quartet will
render a medley of patriotic airs.
Ralph H. Brigham and Herbert Sisson
will alternate in rendering "Marche Mi?
litaire," by Scottson Clark, as a solo
pn the pipe organ. In commemoration
of the Fourth of July the Strand Sym?
phony Orchestra will play the "Jubel"
overture, by Weber, and also render ap?
propriate incidental musi? *o the vari?
ous subjects projected on the screen.
William S. Hart will be seen at the
Rivoli this week as the hard-fisted
master of a sealing schooner in a new
Artcraft picture called "Shark Mon?
roe." Hart has been every kind of a
bad man, from the road agent to boss
lumberjack, but this is the first sea?
faring character he has depicted.
Hart directed the picture himself
under the supervision of ThoraaB H.
Ince. Katherine MacDonald plays the
girl. Mr. Rothapfel will give the pict?
ure his customary careful presentation
and has surrounded it with an excellent
bill.
Erno Rapee will conduct the Rivoli
Orchestra in its rendition of the "Poet
and Peasant" overture, by Suppe. The
orchestra also will play selections from
Victor Herbert's "Babes in Toyland."
Julia Beverly, contralto, will be heard
in an aria from "Samson and Delilah,"
and Lieutenant B. C. Hilliam has been
retained for a second week to sing his
own songs. Professor Firmin Swinnen
will play "Rhapsody No. 2," by Lekeu,
as an organ solo.
Scenes in Dominica, British West
Indies, the fourth in "The Evening
Mail's" travel series, will constitute
the educational part of the bill. The
Rivoli Animated Pictorial will present
the news of the day attractively, and
the programme will be completed by a
selected comedy film.
The feature of this week's pro?
gramme at the Rialto will be a newly
arrived consignment of official Italian
war pictures, taken during a series of
hot engagements along the Piave River,
where the Austrians have just suf?
fered such a disastrous defeat. In the
fierceness of close range fighting de?
picted these battlo scones surpass even
the Italian war films shown a few
weeks ago at the Rivoli, and it is evi?
dent beyond question that the cine
matographers of the Italian army were
in imminent danger of death practi?
cally all the time they were securing
them.
As his feature photoplay for the
week Mr. Rothapfel has selected "The
Claws of the Hun," a Paramount pro
duction, with Charles Ray starred.
"The Claws of the Hun" was written I
by Ella Stuart Carson on a theme of '
an intensely patriotic nature.
The Rialto orchestra, led by Hugo
Riesenfeld, will render Tschaikowsky's
"Capriccio Italien." Annie Posner, so
prano, will sing an aria from "La Gio
con da," by Ponchielli, and Carlos
Mejia, tenor, will be heard in "La
Donna e Mobile," from Verdi's "Rigo
letto." The orchestra will also play se- '.
lections from "Miss Springtime," by
Kaiman.
A comedy and patriotic divertisse?
ments will be the distinguishing feat?
ures of Aubrey M. Kennedy's pro
gran me for his third week at the
Symphony Theatre.
"Ruggles of Red Gap," George K.
Spoor's American comedy, in which
Taylor Holmes plays, will be the main
feature of the programme. This story
of an English valet transplanted to the
American plains is full of comedy
situations.
The patriotic feature of the pro?
gramme will be the symphonic scene
"America," evolved and staged by Au?
brey M. Kennedy, and includes a num?
ber of up-to-date melodies that will
be sung by Thomas Penfold and Rose
Fowler.
A special divertissement in the shape
of ' Ihe Dance of the Elements," in?
terpreted by Gara Zata, will lend va?
riety to a strong programme, which
will include the unusual Symphony
War Review, News Digest and comedy.
The attractions of the programmes
at Loew's New York Theatre and Roof
the coming week will be Enid Bennett,
in "A Desert Wooing," on Monday;
Alma Reubens, in "The Painted Lady,"
on Tuesday; Bessie Love, in "A Little
Sister of Everybody," on Wednesday;
Gladys Brockwell, In "The Scarlet
Road," and "The Deciding Kiss," with
Edith Roberts, on Friday; Kitty Gor?
don, in "Tinsel," on Saturday, and
Viola Dana, in "Opportunity," on Sun?
day.
Paul Smith's photodrama, "What Are
You Going to Do With Us?" given its
Manhattan premiere last evening at the
Lyric Theatre, will be continued twice
daily, including Sunday, until further
notice.
Local interest in the production
promises to equal its reception in San
Francisco and the cities of Northern
California, where it attracted turn
away audiences invariably. It is de?
scribed as filmdom's first fact photo?
play of the countless tragedies of the
world's women of the Third Estate, the
story basing it being literally a trans?
cript from life incident to the crusade
for a cleaner city in San Francisco.
Dr. Smith gives a short chat at each
Lyric Theatre performance, explaining
the causes that led to the production
of the picture, the proceeds of which
go toward extending the crusade.
AMUSEMENTS
* WITH THE
KAISER
COMMENCING TONIGHT 8:50
BROADWAY
THEATRE BROADWAYaWli'
AMUSEMENTS
Notes of the Screen
As the first big offering of its fall
drive, the Educational Film Corpora?
tion of America announces a series of
Dwight L. Elmendorf's pictures?many
of them closely connected with the
scones where the present war is being
fought?to be released every two weeks,
beginning late in August or early in
September. Each picture will be of one
reel length, but five or six units of
kindred topics may be grouped to?
gether as desired if the feature mode of
presentation is preferred.
The contract also places the Educa?
tional in the position of having signed,
with one exception, all the great na?
ture directors in the field?Elmendorf,
Bruce, Newman, Wright and Ditmars
being the unquestionable leaders in
their respective fields.
Here is a list of some of the people
required for Fred Stone's first Aircraft
picture, besides the actors who have im?
portant parts or even bits: Four men
and women bareback riders, seven tum?
blers, one lion tamer, six trapeze per?
formers, eight canvas men, six clowns,
three chariot drivers, one brass band
of ten pieces, three bill posters, one
driver, one fat man, one rough type,
one fat lady, one skinny man, one sword
swallower, two barkers, two ticket
sellers, four salesmen, one bartender,
two drummers, one justice of the peace,
one deacon, three country girls, one
rube, one large crowd, one small crowd,
one crowd of boys and one other crowd.
Motion picture rights to "The Silvex
King," the famous English melodrama,
by Henry Arthur Jones and Henry Her?
man, have been purchased by the Fa
mous Players-Lasky Corporation. Thii
play was first produced in London or
November 16, 1882, at the Princess The?
atre, under the direction of Wilson Bar
rett. Its first American presentatlor
was at Wallick's Theatre, New York, in
1883. The play has been enacted by
some of the most internationally
famous players, and has been shown
repeatedly for many years here and
abroad. The film will be staged with
an all-star cast of popular motion pict?
ure players.
As n courtesy to the women patrons
of the Symphony Theatre, the manage?
ment announces that tea will be served
every afternoon in the ladies' rest room
from 2 until 5 p. m., without charge.
-?-?
He's Incorrigible
More from the pen of Herbert Fcld
man:
Is it Bars the vamp,
With her killing smile,
And those wonderous eyes,
That say "Stay awhile"?
Is it Chaplin the nut,
Who drives tears away,
And gladdens our heart
Each blessed day?
Is it Fairbanks the demon,
Who ever dares death,
And whose hair-raising stunts
Takes our very breath?
Do you like the "mellerdramroer,"
The kind Libby made great,
Or the modern lova play
Of the bird and his mate?
They all end up
With the hug and kiss
Of the loving couple?
They never miss.
Norma Talmadge
Work on the scenario of a new
photoplay to be used by Norma Tal?
madge is progressing rapidly in th?
expert hands of Mary Murillo, who is
In charge of the preparation of thli
script.
To-Nigte?at8:30
GRAND
OPEN-AIR
CONCERT
STADIUM ORCHESTRA
ARNOLD VOLPE, Conductor
METROPOLITAN OPERA
HOUSE CHORUS?
CIULIO SETTI, Diroctor
HOLOIBT TO-NIGHT?
FLORENCE MACBETH, Boprane
OPBRATIC NUMBHBS KHOM CAVAL
URIA. MI8N0N. FAUST, LUOIA.
PRINCE IOOR. ETC.
?5000SEA?S? f?B?RVEO SEATS?i
I AT 25e | I-50c
i SEATS A? RESERVED!
TABLES ON FIELD J1|
[STADIUM BOX OFFICE
OPEN ALL DAY
Mrmi.Utr.HS AND NA1I.OKS ADMITTKI? IRKtT^N)
MantiBftment Metropolitan Muslral Bumau, ?3 \V. 43ndSf.
T">? \Z IT.!VV.N'S.' PERFORMANCE WIM. I*B OIVKN e
JHjg IN AltJOlMNO ORKAT HALL OK < OU.KOE.
About Alberto Pesce
Directing the orchestra, whose per?
sonnel is numerically the equal of a
grand opera organization, which is re?
quired to interpret the musical setting
for "Hearts of the World," is Alberto
Posee, who, admitting the fascination
the screen drama had for him, delib?
erately quit the field of operetta con?
ducting for Beveral years to take up his
position at the conductor's stand in a
theatre where D. W. Griffith's "The
Birth of a Nation" was being Bhown.
Since that time Pesce has earned a
distinctive reputation as one of the
AMUSEMENTS
SnFnRaaWraiawl j
Temple of The
Mettait Picture
TIMES SQUARE
Direction of ?.t.ftothapfel *
COMMENCING TO-DAY
First Time In America
Exclusive Showing of
"FIGHTING ALONG
THE PIAVE"
Official Italian War Pictures from the
Actual Territory whore the Austrian?
have Just been disastrously defeated.
Taken during a desperate onslaught
upon the enemy's front Unes. (These
Films Have Juat Arrived From Italy.)
Thomas H. Ince Presents
CHARLES RAY
"The Claws of the Hnn."
A Paramount Picture.
THE RIALTO ORCHESTRA
Hug? Riesenfeld, Conducting.
In a program of Italian Muslo, inter
epersed with the best available short
pictorial subjects.
Doors Open 1:80 V. M. To-day.
First D? Iule Performance 2:15.
HDL
Triumph of The
Notion Picture
iBWAYatWST.
Direction of ?.L.ftothapfel
COMMENCING TO-DAY
Thomas H. Ines Presents
WILLIAM S. HART
In "SHARK MONROE."
An Artoraft Picture.
"FATTY" ARBL'CKLE
In "GOOD NIGHT NURSE"
THE RIVOLI ORCHESTRA
Erno> Rape?, Conducting.
And the customary unexcelled program
of Soloists and Pictorial Subjects.
Doors Open To-day, 1:30.
First De l^uie Performance 2:15.
!
IHtAlRl. ?iwtna?iM*snif*
MARY
nmm
IN'HOWCOM&YXHIJEAN?
?THANP] STRAND
1
SYMWOHY
OfcCM.
SCENIC ^tawtl
SOLDIERS
QUA?T1T
OatfMlAASid A\
Sir?? Ed?
ALLIES OFFICIAL
WAR REVIEW
????"??P? .What V. 8.. Italy, Franc*,
anil England are doing tut win the
war? Jssaed by r'nmniTtte? o? Pah.
H? Information.
George Creel, Chairman,
Ussmsmsmmm >m n i i >*?*Hnmmmmmumm
very best "film music" directors in the j
country. Two seasons he devoted to j
the interpretation of the difficult or?
chestral accompaniment of "The Birth
of a Nation." Another year was given
to bringing out the beauties of the
score of "Intolerance," and now he is
launched on another section of his
career as a "Griffith conductor," which
promises to extend two seasonB at the
j least. n
38,400,000 Times
Has Mae Been
Photographed
If you had been photographed tkirt,.
eight million four hundred thoan?.?'
(88,400,000) time? the chances are tint
a camera wouldn't give you the *?<?
thrill it did when you uied to baeka?
against the bronze statue of David P?r
ragut and put on your care-free, g^.
urday-aftensoon-off smile while ,0,f
sister or your pictorially inclined btu
explored the range and pressed tkt
mystic button.
Then if aome man with an altjtnii.
nous brow, wearing a pair of 14-1W|
shell-rim glasses just below hi? front?!
parapet, accused you of being "the #*>
with a thousand faces," you'd admit ft.
Your surprise would be that fro? thi
first to the thirty-eight million fee
hundred thousandth picture the tsj$sn
had dug up only "one thousand" facet
You've got to keep your eyes en i
camera every minute these days or tit
darn things will go to sleep is tit
carbureter, or wherever it is s canta
does its snoring.
Since "The Birth of a Nation? M?
"Intolerance" Miss Marsh and ha
"thousand faces" have risen to the top.
most heights of the cinema profession,
She hasn't participated in any pictorial
marathons such as those two prodo*
tions since leaving the Pacific Coast fe
star in the East, but in modified eve&ti
such as "The Cinderella Man," "t?
Woman," "Polly of the Circus/* tte
she has endeared herself to thoxinad
of screen followers here and in Japu
Miss Marsh's Japanese mail is'nail
overwhelming. It seems that ever
able-bodied man in the Land of Nipp?
wants to marry Miss Marsh, They?
really insistent about it. The M?!
days Miss Marsh doesn't receive a pr
posai from Japan ia when the mail mi
gets absorbed by the Fifth Are?
traffic.
About those 38,400,000 photograph
An average of 40,000 feet of filo
shot to the play, with sixteen sepan
pictures to the foot. She averages t
productions to the year for the ti
average of 6,400,000 separate pictnr
not including "stills." Multiply her i
years of experience by this pictoi
orgy and you will at once perceive I
advisability of being the commande?
chief of one thousand faces.
AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS
NEW YORK'S LEADING THEATRES ANO SUCCESSES
318 TO 325 TIMES
TIGER
ROSE
Presented by
DAVID BELASCO
AT THE
LYCEUM
W. 45 ST..
nr. B'way.
Eve?. 8:30.
Mata. Thurs. and Sut, at 2:30.
OAST INCLUDES:
LENOHE ULRIC. WILL?
IAM COURTLE1GH, BER?
NARD McCnVBN, THOMAS
FINDLAY. PEDRO de COR?
DOBA, EDWIN HOLT,
CALVIN THOMAS. FUL?
LER MELL1SH. ARTHUR
J.WOOD, JEAN FERRELL.
ALL SKATS AT BOX OFFICB
Zi?GFElD FOLLIES
THEATPCW42?St
KlawXtr'
rlana?r^
Manager ^1
Eves.820Mab.\>vfed aSatat2^01
SCATS MOW PON tXTRA4T? JULY MAT. ?
COHAN 5. HARRIS
HUE8?NT
GOING UPV
THEY SHOUT ?H PRAISE?
IS THF. BEST OF All
THE MUSIC PLAYS
ALL SEATS AT BOX OF PIC B
IZlSGFgLD FOLLIES
GLOBE THEATRE
5Vv Si 48 Ht. Eva. f :2ft
Mata. Wed. & Sat. 2:30
"Tb? Funniest Man In
America In the Funnirat
Show on Broadtray."
Louia Sherwln, Globe.
RAYMOND
HITCHCOCK
presents himself In
HITCHY
K001918
A Naw Rummer Ravuti by
OLHN Mt-DONOUOH and
RAYMOND JIUBBELjU
WITH
LEON ERROL
AND
IRENE B0RD0NI
ALSO
A Chora? of 40 under CO
Staged by Loon Erro!.
POPULAR PRICE MATS. WED.
ENTIRE ORCHESTRA $200
ALL SKATS AT BOX OFPICB
ZiecrgLp POLUES
NEW?MSTEPMM?I(
The House Beautiful-Klaw ?Erlaimte
PQgMATS.WEDaSAT.50nOttqg
NO4?JULY MATINEE!
COMPANY WILL PARTlClfWe IN I
LOYALTY PARADE I
HELP US TO STOP
TICKET PROFITEERING
ALL SEATS ON SALE
AT BOX OFFICE
?r-4 WEEKS IN ADVANCE
FOR GREATEST OF AU
si
STAGED BY NEO WAVBURN
BOX OFFICE OPEN TODAY ?
After The Show SEE AtopTrMsTrwabe
ZlgQFElDMIDWICHT FROtJC
t^mmmmismm??mmmaammwma?m?mmM
?% ? ? pwif TVway ti'.i M St. Kit? *
Wrilli I ? il&ta. Wed. and Bat,?:?.
Prices BCa to ?2. except Sat. Nl*ha, It?
4TH MONTH IN NEW TORI
AU S SATS AT BOX OFFicT)
?ZlEGFELD F0LUE3J
Seat? on Sale for 4th July Jas****:
f All siats at aaxoFFidfi
ZlEGFELD FOLUfcU

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