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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 12, 1920, Image 8

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The American Legion
News: Local, State, National
C E. Hughes Appeals to
Ex-Service Men Who
Dropped Insurance to
S e e k Reinstatenient
National Commander Says
Legion and Organized
Labor Have Same Ideals
of American Patriotism
An effort is being made by the Amer?
ican Legion lo convince those members
of thc organization who have permitted
rheir war risic insurance to lapse to
>eek reyistateonent. All locnl posts
have been cireularized and the war risk
officers asked to co6>ierate with the
state and national organization in the
campaign. Forraor Governor Charles
Evans Hughes, who was chairman of a
special committee of- men and women
that. investigated tbe war risk bu?
reau has issued tha following state?
ment:
"It is highly important that during
the period allowed for reinstatcment
every effort should be made to bring
home to our soldiers, sailors and ma
rines the importance of continuing
their insurance, which has bfhind it the
obligation of the United States, aiul
thus to secure the full advantages
which it was the intcntion of Congress
that they should enjoy. It is obvious
that this insurance, with the guarantec
of the United States bohind it, should
be availed of by our soldiers, sailors
and marines, an opportunity accorded
to them in recognition of their services
and sacrifices."
Reinstatement in whole or in part
of lapsed insurance is granted on pay
ment of only two months' premiumr.,
one for the month of graco after de
fault and the other for* the m'onih of
reinstatement. If reinstatement is re
quested more than thrre months after
dlscharge the applicant will be rein
stated 011 his own statement that he
is in as good physical condition as at
the timo of his discharge, or at the
expirntion of the grace period, which
?ver is the later date. If reinstatement
is requested within three months after
discharge no statement othealth is re
quired.
Information and blanks on reinstate?
ment and convejrsion of government in
suianc-e will get prompt attention if
addressod to Richard T. Bell, state
war risk insurance officer, 54 Wall
Street. or to the Bureau of War Risk
Insurance, 2S0 Broadway.
The Legion and Labor
A formal statement dealing with the
attitude of the American Legion toward
? rcran-.^ecl labor was issued recently by
National Comninr.der Franklin d'Olier
rora national headquarters in Indian
npohs.
"The attitude of the American Legion
toward organized labor," the com?
mander aaid, "is exactly the same as
its attitude toward all groups of
American citizens who are interested
in the square deal for all in the main
tenance of law and order and the prc
tection of tho institutions handed down
to us by our forefathers.
"Tho members of organized labor
are patriotic American citizens and the
members of the American Legion are
patriotic American citizens who have
proved their jpatriotism and loyalty.
OonsequeJatly, on the purpoaes of tho
American Legion both they and wo are
in accord. Many of our most loyal
members are members of organized
labor, and it is our hope that we may
be able to convince every ex-servico
man who is a member of organized
labor that our purposes are the same
as loyal citizens, and that every ex
service man in organized labot will
join the American Legion.
"All ex-service men who are members
of organized labor have proved their
loyalty and their patriotism to the
country, and now appreciate their re
sponsibilities. as citizens, and we there
fore hope it will not be long before
they all are active members of the
Legion."
Prizes for Posts
Frizes amounting to $1,200 are being
offered by "The Home Sector," a weekly
devoted to service mon and published
by the former staff of "The Stars and
Stripes," to the posts of the American
Legion. which have performed, are pcr
forming, or have comprchens.ive plans
for continuing the most constructive
and practical service to their respec
tive communities. The prizes are di
vided?$500 to the winner, $250 for
second, $100 each to the third and
fourth, and $50 each to the next five.
The questions to be answered are:
1. What is your Legion post doing?
2. What constructive program has it
r.dopted and put into operation for the
benefit of its members, for the benefit
of its home town, for the benefit of its
country ?
3. What is the best course of action,
the mb'st forward-looking policy, the
finest program of service that the local
organization of veterans of the war can
adopt?
Particulars may be obtained by ad
dressing The Contest Editor, "The
Home Sector," Butterick Building, New
Ydrk .City.
Propare to Ship Bodies
Artiouncement this' w"e,ek by the
Army Transportation Service of the
shipment of 5,000 coffins to this port
from the factory at North Tonawanda,
N. Y., is taken a-s an indication that
the government is makinc ready for
the rcmoval of the bodies of war heroe.s
to this country. This first shipment,
wi ch tilled thjrty-ninc. freicht cars,
is > be sent to Brest, Antwerp and
Southampton.
LEGION NOTES
A fiee class for ex-service men has '
been cstablished by the Knights of Co
lutyhuH in tho Cathedral Coilege, Fifty
first Street and Madison Avenue, to
prei'sre upplicants for the position of
prcbation oillcer. Registrations will be
received beginning this evening until
January 18. Classes will be conducted
Tuesdays and Fridays, beginning Jan?
uary 20.
The Washington Heights Post, which j
at present is uslng the 22d Engineers'
Armory as headiquarters, is readv to
build a club house to cost $100,000. It
is planned to have a three-story struc- ;
tuve, with gymnasium, reading and >
game rooms and a dance hall.
The Coilege of the City of New York [
Post has written to Harry R. Williams, j
president of the Cook Post, Yonkers, |
protesting against that offlcer's action j
in inviting Dudley Field Malone to join
his post after the former Collector of |
the Port of New York had been rejected
for membership by the Westchester
County Committee.
POST ACTIVITIES
The general recruiting post will meet
to-morrow night in the cafeteria of tho
Army Building, 461 Eighth Avenue.
Tank Corps Post No. 715 has elected
L. A. Wasscrman to the county com- i
mittce and Leo E. Bernstein to the
office of altornate delegate. Frank S. i
Leavitt has been appointed coach of ;
the athletic squad, and is to cooptrate '
with J. Tv Harrigan in conditioning the j
athfetes in the post to compete in !
meets.
Women now in the Bervice of the j
War Department at its various bases i
in and around Manhattan have formed
a Ladies' Auxiliary of the Army Trans- ;;
port Post. The president is Mrs. Eliza
beth M. Fleming, assistant chief clerk j
in the office of thc port and zone trans- ;
portation officer. A ball is to be given !
by the Army Transport I'ost in April :
at the Pennsylvania or Commodore
Hotel, to which all members of the j
ladies' auxiliary and their friends will j
be invited.
The regular meeting of the John M. j
Tlennessey Post No. 606 will be held
to-night at McGuire's Hall, 138th Street j
and Third Avenue, at 8 o'clock.
The next regular meeting of John
Purroy Mitchel Post No. 208 will be j
held in the Hotel McAlpin Thursday at j
8 p. rn. The annual election of officers j
and members of the executive com?
mittee will be held. Several of tho close \
friends of the late Major John Purroy '
Mitchel have agreed to be present. The '
following have been invited: Arthur
Woods, former Police Commissioner; !
Judge George V. Mullan, former law ;
partner of Major Mitchel; Lamar
Hardy, former Corporation Counsel; '
Theodore Rousseau, former secretary ,
to the Mayor, and Major William B. ;
Meloney, former executive secretary to i
the Mayor.
The next meeting of 306th Machine j
Gun Battalion Post 680 will be held to?
morrow night nt the 77th Division As- !
sociation, 27 West Twenty-fifth Street. |
Refreshments will be served, an enter- i
tainment will be given and an address j
will be made by Captain Shaffer, in
charge of the local district on United
States war risk insurance.
Edith Cavell Post 10 will hold a j
dance in the Red Roo'm. of the Hotel I
Imperial next Saturday night. . The j
post is composed of women who were
in the navy, Marine Corps and war
work organizations.
L Company, 308th Infantry, will meet
to-night at Terrace Garden, Fifty
eighth Street and Third Avenue. The
308th Infantry Post will hold a bail
and reunion next Saturday evening ati
the 12th Regiment Armory, 120 West
Sixty-second Street. All former 308th
men are requested to attend.
The regular meeting of Barbara
Frietchie Post will be held to-night ot
8 o'clock in the Hotel Pennsylvaftla.
The speaker will be Captain G. L. P.
Stone, United States Navy, commandlng
officer of the receiving ship at< New
York. ln conjunction with the Grecn
wich Village Post, Barbara Frietchie
Post will dahce at the Hotel Pcnnsyl
vania January 8.
Tho ladies auxiliary of Reville Post
will hold a meeting at 171,Clermont
Avenue, Brooklyn, to-night at 8:30
o'clock. All women of the old 105th
Field Artillery Auxiliary are urged to
attend.
The first dance of the Robert B.
Anderson Post will be held to-night
in tho Belvidere Room of the Hotel
Astor. The post is composed of |
members of the Britisfi Amerffean
Tobacco Company, Ltd., and asso?
ciated companies and though small,
dxpects to make its influence felt in
the fight for 100 per cent Ameri
canism."
At a meeting of ?Henry W- Gund
lach Tost No. 705, the following of?
ficers wero elected: President, J. E.
Schoenberger; first vice-pre.-ident,
J. L. Byrnes; second vice-president,
W. E. Gunther; thirdl vice-president,
T. A. Malohe; secretary, II. Gunther
jr.; treasurer, H. Lalor; executive
cnmmittoe, A. Guenthcr, C. Hall, J.
Keane, S. Hiscox. A special meet?
ing will be held to-night at Webster
Avonue nnd 173d Street.
To-morrow night Victory Post No.
076 will give a dinner at Keen's Chop
House. This post was organized by
ex-service men now affiliated with the
silk industry.
a
Roosevelt's Birthplace
Here Will Be Restored
Condition of 1858 To Be
Brought Bat^t as Nearly
as Possible
The birthplace of Theodore Roose?
velt at 28 East Twentieth Street is to i
be restored as nearly as possible to its
condition in 1S58, according to the
ofiicials of the Women's Roosevelt Me?
morial Association, following a con- '
ference with Theodate Pope (Mrs. John
W. Riddle), the architect having the
plans in charge.
An adjoining house at No. 26 has
also been purchased artd both struc
tures will be rcmodoled to conform
to the architecture of the time of the
former President's birth. They will
have brownstone fronts and mansard
roofs and the'interior of No. 28 will
be made to reserable the boyhood home
of the great American. Old mantels,
chandeliers and furniture will be put
'/?'?'??:
K,
t A
? ;..'<3a
?<r::.:;$?;/
sHHPSSSHSHBEW
1
Have you tasted one?
ANEW sensation in chocoiate flavor awaits
you if you haven't eaten IDEAL. But the
secret of IDEAL flavor is that it's good choco?
iate ?and good chocoiate is scarce. The rich
natural taste comes from an exclusive blend
of the choicest cocoa beans. Creamy milk,
pure sugar and selected crisp-toasted almonds
help to make IDEAL bars Ideal - Try one
today and "re-discover" chocoiate.
IDEAL once, IDEAL alwaysi
Easy to
Break
Tidy
toEaU
2S3*i
>
EST.-I90O
IDEAL COCOA 6*
CHOCOLATE CO.1
NEW YORK, U.S.A. MILLS: LITITZ, PA
MnfrtfWU ?
1 'Vv?'?'?'-:
back in place. Childhood friends of
the Colonel will supervise the decora?
tions.
A Rooseveltian library, consisting of
his books of rugged outdoor life and
Americanism and other writings and
published speeches, will be placed in
the house at No. 26. Many other
volumea the Colonel liked to read and
dealing with many phases of human
knowledge will be placed on the
shelves.
According to the architect's plans
the top floor of both houses will be
utilized for an assembly hall, suitable
for gathering of Boy Scouts, Camp
Fire Girls or similar patriotic organ
leations. When completed the me?
morial is intended to serve as an in
stitution for the development of
sturdy, old-fashioned Americanism.
Members of the committee having the
project in charge include Mrs. Fred?
erick Nathan, Mrs. James Russell Par?
sons, Mrs. Henry L. Stimson; Mrs. A.
Barton Hepburn, Mrs. Henry A. Wise
Wood, Mrs. William Curtis Domarest
and Mrs. John Henry Hammond.
Aero Clubs to Affiliate
Tha Aero Club of Massachusctts,
which is composed almost entirely of
aviators who were in the service, has
voted unanimously to affiliate with
tho American Flying Club, 11 East
Thirty-eighth Street. Thc question
will be discussed by the flying club
at a meeting to be held January 19.
The Massachusetts club already is af- i
ftliated with the Archie Club, which is
the Harvard Aeronautical Society, and i
the Boston Tech Club.
Carnegie Hall, Wed. Evc, Jan. 14, at 8:30
Special Concert
JOSEF STRANSKY, Conductor
RUDOLPH GANZ, Pianist
The Duo-Art Piano
BOTH LISZT CONCERTOS
Rudolph OiUia playing" the one ln A-Major.
The Duo-Art l'iuno reprocluclnir Ganx'a
playing of the one in E-flat. Mr. Guna
eonducting,
Tchtiikovsky?Smetana?Chabrler
Reserved Seats on Sale at Box Office
50c to $2.00
%&&?&,,?. Jan. 14
KREISLER
Tickets now at Box Offlce.
Dlrertion C. A. Elllg. Stetnway Piano
TlieMIMJON
DOIXAIt
PAUKANT
of Di;i k.ii r
[appypays
h?!j&HIPPJDDROME
HAPPY PRICES. Seats on sale ;or 8 week*
.('oriHuie Hall, To-morrow Evg? Jan. 13th.
SECOND SONG RECITAL? HELENE
KANDERS
ln another biilllunt program.
I'iokets *?.')0 to 75c. (Mason & Hamlln).
LENOX LITTLE &12?SiVJ2?.f?
To-night at 8::5<) and To-morrow nt 'A.
Ii* Flibimtlor.I. Hichepin
rroJilbltioniilstes.M. Vlllt'inin
With CARL3 LITEN an.i YVONNE GAHRICK.
Tickota, 1448 Aoollan I'.l.lit. Tel. Mur. Hill 2110.
?OLUMBIA. .ll'way A 47th St. Twlce Dally|Pop.
' Thc ABE REYNOLDS REVUE. IPrlces.
AMERICA'K FOREMOST THEATRES AJiD HITS I'NDKR THB DtRECTION Of LEE ft ?j J. fRl'ReirT
1AT. TO-MW at 2.
BOOTH
'PAX5ING JHO
W
Mr.
EEO
Thea.. 45th. W. of B'way. Ers.S:S0.
Matinees Wed. and Sat., 2:30.
in "THE
PtRl'LE
MASK."
D1TR1CHSTE1N
"Such an elab
orate array of
scenery. costume*
and girls Is rare
Iy setfn in any of
the theatres."
? World.
"It Is a typloal
Broadway show
and an an usually
entertaining ex
nmple of the
type."?Telegram.
AAitt CT Theatre. n'r B'way. Evcs. S:2.">.
tflll Oii Matinees Wed. and Sat., 2 25.
FRIVOLITIES
"The sort ot m
review that
Broadway ao
much enjoys."
?Sun.
"It out-frivols
anything of Its
kind wfn around
those parts. * ? *
5ts et'hoes are
likelyto be rever
beruting up and
down Broadway
for some time to
come."?Globe.
NelUe and Sara Knmm, Henry I>wis. Barr Twins. Doraldina. Frank Davls
and Delle Darnell. Edward OaUagher. JosephJBoUey
AND THE FAMOUS FR1VOL CHORUS OF FJFTY.
LYRIC THEATRE
MOST TALKED OF PLAY US PiEW \OIik
Bves. n t 8:15.
Mats. \Xp<\. &
Sat. at 2:1i
F. RAY COMSTOCK and MORRIS GEST Present
THE GREATEST OF MODERN DRAMAS
THELIG
CITJY BOI.TOX
nnd
(IITO.
MIDDLETON
"?Simple and
beautiful."?
Eve. World.
STAGED BY ROBERT MILTON
"As a popular success it will follow in the footsteps of
'Ben Hur.* In fact, it makes an appeal to all Christen
dom."?iV. Y. Evening Sun.
"Audience visibly impressed. The pluy was a dJstinot success." V Y. Berald.
BACK TO THE BOX-OFFICE PRICES:
Evenings and Sat. Mat. 50c to $2; Wed. Mat. Best Seats $1.50.
HARRIS, West -12(1 St.
Wedding Bells
Margaret .,?,. WaUace
Lawrence Eddlnger
MATS. WED. & SAT., 2:30.
; 8WU\VT$ii West 4-Jrt St.
DONAI.I) | PF.OGY I ROT.AXD
BKIAX I WOOD ! YOUNG
"BUDDIES"
MATS. WED. & SAT., 2:SC
RIXCESS. West 39th St.
.AST WEEK?Sets New Smlleage Reeon
KIGHTIE NIGHT
MANHATTAN OPERA HOUSE
Solo Management.Morris Oeat
MAT. TO-DAY 2:30 i'. M.
Tho camera-drama of
a hunsry world
FREDERIC 11. WARREN presents
Tlio biR- European motion
pictwre jmnorama o?
and the American Relief Organization
STARVAT10N
A story to touch millions of hearts
Twice Daily: 2:30 P. M, & 8:30 P M
frices: Evgs. 25l to $1; -Mats. 25 & 50c.
GREENWICHVILLAGE ^7th,
tggSSg. f NANCE 0'NEIL
THEPASSIONFLOWERi^ 4
By JACINTO UJ5XAVBNTE Sat J *;,
39TH ST. S&TwSr^,^ <?
Charles Cherry and
rrumine- Earrimore
tn tha famous cotmdy
(Maxine Elliott's ? ^^Wj
SCANDAL
I REPUBLIC
Weti r.M s- Ki
Mats. Wed * s.t.. | ;<,
IT
E S1CNONTHE DOOP
BIJ0U
*?->t ?.1th BUMt )>..,. n.,
MaU. Wed. and 8?tur(jgy
TrTTMTrWi.
LUIfcUE ^i:%Z^
LOKGACREa^^T-B^ f
P. Hay Comslock & Morris Gaat Pntett
ADAM and EVA
"Vasily cnterluInlng Cot.iedy.''? Kre. M ?i l
CENTURY THEATRE
. f% ED., 50c to $'!.0fl
an l U r.-j Oeat ]??*.'.? t
APHRODITE
TO-MfJHT AT II
NEXT MATINKE ?Vl:i)? .,.), to $?(?,
F. Bay Comstock and Uorrii Geat Pnaant'
Greatest A rtisti
Triumph Ki i r
Aiiourt i-i (hc
TPorJd's Hisfi <
From, the '1 hca'.rr ftcnalssance I'arim
COaiPAXY OE 300 PEOPLE- -8 BCENBa
CENTURY GROVE ^?T
MORRIS GEST
MIDNIGHT WHIPL
l'hone Col. *so?.
\Ta n d e r b i l t ,?;
KOB
HAJ'PINBSS
NIGHTLY
AT 11:30
Re6erTatJoa* at Box OBlc
I'??? Ije 181 Ury. Ktg?
wi'.h FRANCIS BYRNB
MATS. WED. & SAT.
Tlifla.. nrar 15'wa.v. Ets. 8:30.
Man. Tlnire .<c Sat.. 2:30.
48th ST.
s STORM
HELEN
MaoKELLAR
QARRICK
85tii Str'vt. noar Brbadway.
? Pttelie Grceloy l r.2*_v.
Beginnfng THUttSOAY NIGHT, 8^0,
ortet' TTH'E' POWER ?Ap DARKNESS
Play I Krsi MaUnoo Saturday. SeaUt Now.
Ihe Musical Comedy iht
M0R0SC0 m r^^
CIVIL1AN CLOTHES
With OLIVE TELL and THURSTON HALL
FULT0N 52;{?H??! I
CHARLOTTE GREENWOOD
c",^/su ; Linger Longer Lelty
broai?iili:m-. w. ii >t.
r.GREENWICH
y VILLAGE
jm cowL
ln "^mlUu' Thronch.'
Evh. ??30. Mats. Thura ,t Bat., :? ::
nith BESSIE M'COY DAVIS, .lamcs Watt.s. Ada
rorman, Toci LenLs, A] Hcnuati. Paul Burns
Billy I)a!e. Bunny JJurdi
20?FAMOUS ARTIST M0DELS-20
NORABAYES M^:w-d4^s^;!^
ASTO& - m'ats"."w?6: o.5^T,
PLAYH0USE
\V. 48th St. Kv^. 8:20.
MatsAYed. & Sat., a:L'0.
Last Week This Theatre?Next Week Morosco
Thnn. for the Balance of the S?ason
RICHARD BENNETT
/.V A \f? PLAY
FOK THE DEFEflSE
, ?5k I SECRET 0F SUZANNE
I ..?, . ' With MABCEIXA CBAPT.
\Z I and PINAF0RE
PA D|/ Col. Circle. Evs. 8:20. Mat. Sat.. 2:20.
Alj.A XEXT.WEteK.RUDDIGOR E
Thoa,. 44. W. of B"y. Et. 8-.n
Mats. Wed. and Sat.. 2:15.
"Ortjeotis Musical Show."?World
With CHARLES PURCELL,
| .h-.',-.a Dean, Tom McXaugliton, Bottee Beaumonte
pop. l'lii-o Wed. Mat.. 1.50. Kvs.. $2.50 to 75c.
SHUBERT
?ir a niM B'wa> A- 89 81 Ki * .1
? 4 tayywefwn.8 nmu? c?M?- ntt-vt
IVILNNE J] .??
Broadway K?u, <?:
i u .* Ba
MY LAStY FRIENUS
with VIVILNNL j[
?lat. nr Broatlwaj K?u, ? 2|
Maiilt"...^ i a .-..
Most Lauslialile Cou.. .ii :i, NoH ) -..
With C1.IFTON (ISAWIOIU).
PLYMOUTh ^, r v^v s :
J0?N BARRYMORE ' if
.ii -
VWMUV* !VH8tf
AAATS
I ARTHUR HAMHERSVC^
W14T* tV6S8J5\
S WED-ffSAT.a'"*
VtIN TrttsnLr j
PLAV
PAPISEN^L
Kvs. 8:30. Mals. 'rhui & !
louble BIU: "Ll; Poilu." ?, ?r
"L'Anglaise trl qu'an u p.-rlf.
CECIL B. DeMILLETp^y^S-rs
AND
SeS-ed on d.M.QAQQlE'? Pamous- pleufTWE ADMIPABLE CRICUTON"
Stamn$ THOMAS MEiSHANand SLORIA SVANSON
9MQWN TM19 WEEK
AT VAR.OUr
N K W VOKK'S T. E A DIN G T H K A T R K R A N 1)
hlPPODROME.
NEXT SUNDAY EVE.,n
JANUARY 18, at 8:15
BY POPULAR DEMAND?FINAL APPEARANCE OF
Eves". S.15- For Wednerdai.) ?~ SsturdoLj Mat'tneec Be
WUS'ICALTRIUMPH DE LUXEoF this-GENERATION
The mo?t charmin? melodies of a
.R3.rf.ou9- composer (ANDRE MESSAGEP)
attied ro the Fascintatino romai
a celebrated author (BOOTH TADKINGTON)
h&~f-?Jnr-r?'-JHJ?i^SE :r" * ' , ? "
Tbe.-i do not sigh, but kln ftood.bye Ani _ love *? ?... you e?u,
MONOURc\n_d LOVE - Ccopvbvsh - n? -o
G1LBEPT MILLER'S* London production of the
MESSAGEQ -TAPK1NGT0N romantic >
MICHEL
VERA
FOKINE
FOKINA
Creator of tbe
Russian Bailet
Prima Balierina of
the Russian Ballet
WITH FULL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SEAT SALE OPENS AT BOX OFFICE TO-DAY
CKETS $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50 & $3 (PLUS WAR TAX)
toi\t!ii*s Fotir, $10: Itox.s Sjvutlnjr Kinht, W4, Hoxes HviUlnir TwnlVi.
YNAC.BMENT: S. IIIROK Ml fBICAJU ilvnKAV, 220 W. 4?1> S'I\
TICKETS
ItoXt'N Soul
M
Curncirta Hall, To-morrow Afternoon ut 3.
NEW SYMPHONY
?Or.:ln'Btrii ?
ARTUR
BODANZKY
?Conductor?
SoloiHt: MME. I'M.NCE.S AI.DA
BMBlTHbVEN r.TIl SYMIMiONY
WA (J N E R OV ERTU RB ' M E1 ST E RS1 N<3 F. IV
For tlio bonetlt ol' th"
N. T. PUOJlAriON and 1'UOTECL'IVB ASS'N.
ENII> BENNETT
"Tho VVum&ii ln Ttiu Kuit
Ciiro." Art)iir|i|.' Cmi
RIVOLI
METROPOLITAN ???*
To-nlflht. 8:15. Marta. Garrison, Porinl; Caruso.
De l,iu'a. Malatoata. Contl., Rodanzky.
Wod.. 8in. Amoro del tre Re. Muslo; MarlineJU
amato, Muntnneti. Cond., Moranaoni.
o/.1!"'''';: 8:1?' M?non toscaiit. Akla: Oartiso.
neoilb, Hi'fpmnn, V.mln. Cb.nl Pitpi
..J1"1.' 'alL8' 1''ir*' Tlmo- *uk. Ka'rrar, llownrd
CHnilj Atnato, Hada. t'om!.. MoraiUoul? ,lowara'
Sat. at 2 Blue Bird. Baslon, Gordftn. DolaUhbls,
Ellis. l'orlni, MeJlUM; Couislndu Itothler W.-'ir
ITarrold De Luca. Sejrurola. Pleco. Cond., Papl
t?t,,mL ."'. "!,r8- Cav' R???B"n?- Kaston: Crlml,
?,^ ?.. Mbraittbnl. Coq d'Or. GarrlSon. Sun
deliua, GaW: Diaz. Didur. Bolm. Hmlauzky.
IIARDMAX PIANO USED
biip|i|i- Comedy. ' m
OKCI1EHTKA W
KOBT. WARWH'K in
"TIIH TltEE OF
. _. ?r - KNOWLQDOB."
I Timvs S4uar? KIALTO OltCHESTRA
Q B.K. Kfltli'a | IRENE I'KANKr.IN
r A I A P P Alncn Broinon, Alian Rogprs
? ?? ?? M V fc cibson & Coiinclll, olhora.
Mala. Daily.23-$ 1, I nnd Emma Haig | <.'nrn.(fi
W B. V. Kritll'p
HlVERSIDE
Il'wny and ?>?'> St.
Al.l, STAK Bll.l.
Incl. i;l,l, V Sllll-'.I.DH,
I.FON KKKUI.
BoHmvpII Brownta & Co.
? llnll, Tnei
IANO
LOEW'S New York Theatre & Roof
Cont. 11 A. M. to 11 P M. lt/)?f to 1 a. M,
Cecll B. De Mlllo's "MALE and FEMALE"
Loev/s American Roof ]l *
ft KRA2Y KI08, THE VOLUN
TEER8, TH08. P. JAOKRON 1 CO., ,
AND SIX OTHER B10 acts Reserved
. W, of ll'j
Wvh, nt S:15
All Seah
'ikvi. Eva;,, .r.iri'j 20, at 8:113
KEtWAl?Mist (i \
LEVITZKI
Mki. Dantol Mayor.
Stolnway J'iano.
MAD1S0N SQ. GARDEN ^?TS
ThouHiinilja <?f out-oNtuwnera thrilicii ?t
WiQtXARER
?'u?t of 3,000. H.mkI.,1 Dy
WALTER HAMPDEN
? rul III.ANrili: VlltKA
JftVfc ?Ofc, VtlM* IS.SO, IB, |i.ao. |i, tBij.
MVKK
STRAND
BROAbWAt' ^t 17TI1 ST.
Zane Greys
"DESERTGOLD"
A Great Aulhor'a Great Play
Revlmy? 8olol?ta
J'"iHty ArltiK'Ulo lotucily
"Tho OiiriiKn"
STRAND ORCHESTRA
X
CAST OF INTERNATIONAL DISTINCTIVENEStf a7
MAPION GPEEN, BLANCWE TOMHN, LENO/ PAWLt ?Pt'
dOMN ClAPK?, ROSEPT CUMNINGHAM. POB'T EAgKEg^tlAj DC
Pft<IPfRE-' B'WRy a,ui 40ln st- K-eulnus 8:30.
k. IT1 r f J j C. Matlneoe Wednesday & Sat.. 8:80.
ETHE1. , ln ZOH AKIN8' 61ay
BARRYMOPE DECLASSEE
COHAN & HARRIS ?7R"
Ev(?8. S:H0. Mata. Wednesday and Sat., 8:30.
The Absolute Dramatic Triumph
The ACQUITTAL
By rUTA WEIMAN.
Most Sensatioual Succeis on Record.
ATDPffVArlSTPRD.'-ri TrfATRf J '.)
!MIDii!CKTrliOlK
Ma' Wi : .^ - ;
BILLIE BURKE
t i:s.\i:> \\ lii
CRlTERION lV'",lv'?1-,,.h Rt- >*??. "-^o
Will 8 fcniWH MaU. Wed. and Sat., 230
S^"M0VES flEXT MONDAY NIGHT to
the GE0, M. COHAN THEATRE
"Finest Perforn.nntie of
Laurette Tavlor's
Career in J. Dartley _
Miumers' Best riay, One Night in Rome' "
Uums Mantlr in JJV,; ifa;i
Mext Monday Night S!T?4Mf
0TI S
SKINNER
"Miss millions
PUNCH A- .Jl l)V thea'trb
LAST V.'tEK AT THIS THEAJHE.
BELASGO MaU. TOuriday *' Bl -.' ?:*
LENORE ULRiC fcSigf
DAUGHTER'
By Goorge Scarborouifh and Davld i;'-.k.?Ki?
GLOBEf<AppleBidSSomsM
ttrtUler?Jaoobl :? i;.,- ? ..
with John Cl ?
Wlida Bennett, Star Cast. i S^t
tr
Ul a New Play.
ii
PIETRO
>>
l'y Maiu.1 Sklm
erl Qoodtuan,
HENRY MILLEffS ,^^7^1;
Eves. e-20 Matinees Thvr5A 5a ...
HENRXMILtER^fe
BUNCHEBMB
T.Uv Irlfylng eflfBct**- Bunn M
MRSFAUZ
?/NICKERBOOKER By. S8th SL. at 8:18 ahaif.
VK 10H HKRBEUT-8 Beal Mualeal l'l(ly'
? ANGEL FACE
blUCUiH m,,,.,. Thuraday and 8at.. 2 20i
DAV1D RKhAsto preaetua
INA CLAIRE?ST &?.,,
standard' TCtv M;:,r7!!V^u"
Ktbh. ?.::..? to fl MaU. Thura. A Sat., :??..? to ?l.r.O.
LAUKA WAi.Kltl in tlir <|itctactilar
Mtttt"? "THE WHlKLWliW'
Gee. M. Cohan Thes. M '
ELSIEJANiS ,;. , m
ln A "KAfU Ol' A >?
Mifm NpU '? --l-lv.lv .-?
MAT MONDAV Mt.tll. M A I > iuf\%
Laurette Taylor ; ; ,N,;Kh'
f" Xohrv Drink.vrat.?r'9 I
ABRAH.4M UHCOIN \
# Cort Theatre ^c-st w1" st
Kt?. S:l:. .nliarp. fcUU. IVad. * Bat . '?' I'?? ""
&
GAIETY. B'traj
M?l< \\ ' A^?t.
HUDSON 390th Tarklngton's
SSfel "CURENCE"
AEOLIAN 1IAI.I., TO-DAY \T 8. A?>?lian Uitll. Tlmrs. \lt.. Jbii. 18. *? i
Piano ttocltal by Al IK.RIO j ^ng Recltal- Uaort
LACROIX I SPARKES
MH. Usudon Onariton. atoinnuy t'tauo. I soprauu lowa ov?? Oa> Mit. Dm>uI ?*?**?

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