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aV New Orchestra In First Concert National Symphony Opens Season in Carnegie Hall Ahead of Time i?i Order Not to Curtail Its Plane 75 Appearances Listed Coiiduetor Warmly Greeted and Compelled to How Acknowledgments Often _^^^ By H. E. Krehbiel The first of the season's orchestral concerts waa given by the National Symphony Orchestra in Carnesie Hall. The managers of the organization have projected a series of seventy-five con? certs, and to get lh< m all in between now and .May 3 they found it neces? sary to eftter the field earlier than their rivals and remain in it longer. Until October 31 and after March 27 Mr. Bodanzky and Mr. Mengelberg, his as? sociate in the conductorship will have things their own way without let or hindrance, unless unexpected visitors come from the far West or the planet Mai-, a circumstance which would scarcely be more astonishing than the magnitude of the prospect which is already placed before us. Reorganization Complete The National Symphony Orchestraof this .?:-.-. rS the New Symphony Orches? tra ?.: last season reorganized. The revamping has been thoroughly done and to the bel ? n! of the band; how much so it will be easier to say after it has ; ,-ed a little long? r. Last night's demonstration was not altogether clear or convincing. Cer? tainly not in the first two movem of Brnhms's pianoforte concerto in B flat, the middle number i f the pro? gram, the s? ? pi of which vas played by Mr. Gabrilowitsch. In these movements there wore im? purities of intonation, a too prevalent rudeness, and so much hesitancy and uncertainty of entrance that a great deal of the freshness, elas ?city and vibrancy of the truly big and noble composition w< re lost. But this eiiect may have been made upon us because of tiie disappoi^ ment created in us by Mr. Bodanzky'b read? ing of the iitinducti.m to the "Frei? sch?tz" overture., which ??receded the concerto. It was not a new reading, for we have heard that distressingly and destructively slow tempo from othei German conductors, the late Mr. Mahler, for instance. It is. probably become conventional in Germany; but that does not reconcile us t? it. We do n??t hkn the opening phrase drawn out until it is all but impossible to recognize the contour of the theme. We ne rer did and in great likelihood never shall. Bodanzky Well Received It is of a piece with the exaggera? tions for which Wagner set the model, not only in this overture but also in the lirst presentation of the theme of Beethoven's C minor symphony, though in this case no one, not even Mt. Faur, the supreme offender in our memory, lias thundered at the doors of fate so heavy-foot id! y as to destroy the sig? nificance of the sequence of tones. But that is becaus? f Beethoven's theme. Weber's phrase, brief as it is, is less recognizable when the first tone is heid until not only the players but the hearers also are breathless. How? ever, there was son:?- atonement in the manner in which the sihister element in the overture was brought out and ;he joyous swing o? the conclusion. Theie was ? ? marked beauty or dis? tinction in Mr. Gabrilowitsch's per? formant'?;' of the first half of the ? certo, though for this we opine he was lens to blame than the labored accom? paniment, which sounded as ii tohere had r.?v been a thorough rehearsal. In the slow upa? ment and finale both he and the ? I ra played ;>s if they 1 received mysterious refre? ment from the inns':?' and the peri irn nee was admirable. Strauss's symphonic poem, "Death and Transfiguration" brought the con? cert to a close. Mr. Bodanzky was ? n thusiastically welcomed and called out to bow his thanks many times. Arrest of Diaz Brings Storm of Disapproval Armv Officers and Mexicana Generally Regard It as a Hrrai'h of Faith Special Cable . n The Trib ne i Vtpj right, 1020, Toi MEXICO CITY. Oct. ? The arrest in Vera Cruz of F^'p Diaz, art?'t- he and General Guadelupc Sanchez had discussed the mustering out of Diaz's troops, has brought a storm of disap? proval in military and political circles in this city. The affair was discussed most of the (iay yesterday in the. Cham? ber of Deputies, where, almost without exception, the members expr?s : ?. gtet at Sanchez's action, because they felt that the arrest was a In-each of faith likely to arouse much antagonism. Deputy Luis Leon, of e Indepen? dents, advocated the trial of Diaz on a charge of complicity in the death of President Madero. Action on this mo? tion was deferred. Officials of the government, in de? fending General Sanchez's course, said Diaz hud been a declared outlaw, and that, therefore, he was without any rights in Mexico. Deportation from the country, they explained, really consti? tuted un act of mercy on the part of the De la Huerta government. Army officers are divided in their at? titude toward Sanchez's action. Many regard it as a blot on the army's escutcheon, although they personally have no sympathy for Diaz, Officers oi the old army all denounce the arrest. ??' Nome-to-MineoIa Flyers on Way EDMONTON, Alb., Oct. 8.?Throe United States army airplanes, on their way from Nome, Alaska, to Mine?la, N. Y., left Prince George, B. ('., for Edmonton at 9:15 this morning. According to word ?eceived here, they passed over Jasper, B, ('., at 11:30 o'clock and later landed at Henry House for fuel. London Quartet Pleases In Beethoven Festival Interpretation of Composer's! Work I)o<& Full Justice; i-ast ( .?tmeerl To-ni?iht i I'lu? miniature Beethoven festival by the London String Quartet, in which these players have shown such distinc? tion in interpreting Beethoven*;; most inspired work-, is drawing to a close. A' the concert last evening in Aeolian. Hal! there were two quartets on the program, Op. 130 in B flat major and Op, 131 in C sharp minor. The first of these, dedicated to Count Nicholas von Galitzen, was written in 1825, and contains six' movements. It ?a one of the longest in the series. The third movement, which has the rhythm of a German country dance, is one of its distinguishing features. The second subject of the finale has been used by Borodin in the finale of his second quartet. In the second movement of Op 131, there is Mazart ian lightness, while the Presto shows Beethoven in one of his most jocund moods. As usual, the players did full justice to the music. Their performance should bring joy to the heart? ?? all lovers of the best in chamber music. At the final concert tnis evening Quartets Op, 132 in A minor, Op. 185 in F major and the Fugue in U flat major will be played. Woman Was Moved Out Of Her Mind, Say Kin Entered Flat and Packed Furni? ture Through Delusion Caused by Evictions, Court Is Told Although the charge against Mrs. Rachael Toback, fifty years old, of 104 Pitt Street, was -unlawful entry, her relatives told Magistrate William A. Sweetser, before whom she was ar? raigned yesterday in Essex Market Court, tli.it compulsory moving from house to house had affected her mind. The specific charge against Mrs. To back was that she hail entered the apartment of Harry Abrams, at 360 East Houston Street, packed the furni? ture and hired moving vans to haul the things away. The Abrams family had been out and arrived in time to halt the van workers. Mrs. T? Lack's relatives told Magis? trate Sweetser that she had been forced to move at least six times with? in the last year, and declared that her unpleasant experiences had preyed on the woman's mind. Thov added she had entered several apartments in the same way before. Magistrate Sweet? ser committed her to Bellevue Hos? pital for observation. Wobhed of $200.000 Gem* Thieve?. Hold Up Salesman in Front of His Home BUFFALO, Oct. 8. Max Lowenthal, of Buffalo, diamond salesman for Philip Present & Son, diamond importers of Rochester, was held up and robbed of $200,000 worth of diamonds here at midnight. Lowenthal was assaulted by two men as ! ?' stepped nom a taxicab in front ??;' !iis home. Tue men heat Lowenthal over the head with their revolvers, grasped two suitcases which he car? ried, jumped into a taxi and forced the driver to drive them toward the busi !:(?:? ? section of the city. The taxi driver took a chance, ar.d instead of going to the businei s dis? trict stopped in front of a police sta? tion. The two men sprang from the machine and escaped. One of the empty suitcases wn found later with two small diamonds which had been overlook? d. -?? Bought $1,920.000 Whisky New Yorker Held in Louisville as Leader of Bootleggers' Gang Svecial Dispatch to The Tribune. LOUISVILLE, Oct. 8.? With the ar? rest here of Erwin Bartelstone, of New York, the Federal authorities believe hey have discovered the leader of a national organization of illicit liquor vendors who are seeking to corner vailablc whisky through forged per? mit -. !'., .?stone. "Buck" Myman, a junk d-ealer, and Havel C, Augustus, presi? dent of the Banner Transfer Company, who were arrested, are charged specil - rally with illegally bavin'.; in their pos? session 400 cases of liquor and with un? lawfully t ran: port! ng it. Bartelstonc when arrested admitted he had purchased 00,000 cases of whisky in Kentucky at $32 a casp and thai it co t him approximately ?-'.. 1920,000. At prevailing prices ? f $142 a ?; ?? its value would bi $8,520,000. Jewish Players Score Hit Irving Flare Theater Cheers "It's Hard To Be a Jew" A large audience in Irving Place The;.'. ?? last ni_hi w tncs ud the se : ?.ad largest, comedy yet pro luccd in , ' .';?',?.? \ by a .i ewi sh St ock < !om nany Playing in the title role of "It's liar?! ; to lie a Jew" n well as directing the product ion wa ? Man? ice Sc : wart;-, sup ; ported by Madame Shorr, of the regu . lar -'.nek company. The audience cheered the production, the [?layers and the author, Sholon V chen. Written in three acts with ; a prologue, the comely wa?. h ng. ALOHA SYhero homo.? it its I. ?si r El A ROOM Luncl 37' W. rail St. i ?inn? :. '.... I ? Si. SISTERS THREE TEA SHOl* New Hu? lidie llrniich 738 lYUnim lioutl Kveryt I.ii..? hoi .?? cooked n In carte. THE PIROUETTE ?,, Al Luncheon, Teu. Speciul Dinner, $1.00. AT TUB sii.N OF ill? GREEN TEA P0? Open Sundays. 'i:> WEST Mut ST. Breakfast, Lunch. Ton, Dinnar, rSS The Ann Fulton Cafeteria? i I?I ill Fulton sTneET? s. vnn srai . i L__?r_??'J?Ml*I.__!:???A!_S.:MEN A"DVOMEN t HE AHM C I! \IK VI I 50 EAS I 150 East '111? si. Luncheons ami teas a .-i .? lal feature Artistic suite to let for all kind prh ate ?:r ertaii ?nf)e Cambri?ge 60 WEST 68TH ST. New 12 Story Fireproof Motel Just Completed NOW OPEN FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Suites of 2 Rooms and Bath, or Larger. # Unfurnished only, on yearly lease troin Oct. 1 ALSO DOCTOR SUITE. 3 ROOMS, MAIN FLOOR Representative? on Premises. Under Same Management Hotel Langdon, 5th Av. & 56th St. '?. H. CHATJLLON. I. C. C. Orders Coal Relief to Middle West Priority Instructions for the Use of Cars Extended to Entire Seelion East of the Roeky Mountain States ______ ? Domestic Fuel Is Scarce; ,-. | Many Complaints Received at White House; All Are Referred to Commission WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.?Action to satisfy demands for domestic coal in various states was taken to-night by the Interstate Commerce Commission in an order requiring railroads east of Wyoming, Monta'na, Colorado and New Mexico to furnish coal cars to mines in preference to any other use. Former orders of this character ap? plied only east of the Mississippi River. The present order, the commission said, would run until further notice, but would be relaxed as the situation war? ranted. The commission also ordered all out? standing permits for use of coal cars for other freight cincel led, but an? nounced that arrangements to continue the movement of certain essentials, such as sugar beets to factories, would be made. Telegraphic appeals to the White House from many sections of the coun? try for relief from the threatened coal shortage and for an agreement on methods of preventing serious condi? tions this winter were referred to the Interstate Commerce Commission. Announcement that the commission would deal with the situation was made by Secretary Tumulty after he had conferred with Daniel Will i ?!, presi - dent of tiie Baltimore & Ohio, and | Howard Elliott, chairman of the board ? of the Northern Paciiic Railroad. The suggestion to.a it mi?ht be necessary to name a coal controller had not been considered, Mr. Tumulty said. I Working in conjunction with coal I operators and railroads, a program has been P rmulati I, tip commi sion said, which is expected substantially to meet dorn? tic coal needs. It. is planned to transport approximately 2,100 cars daily for this purpose in ? Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Eastern Ken? tucky', eastern Tennessee, w stern Pennsylvania and West Virginia. At? tention is also being driven to needs of ! don ?stic c? nsumei's in other states, the c? minission added. As public utilities and have accumulai P some tocks of coal . under the comn mer prior? ity 01 ?1?'!', thai ord , '? -. been super? seded by a new reg ulati n, .vhieh, th? ; commi ;! ion said, ?rill care for sp? cial cases of real emergency. .fter Oct? ber 14 preferential car supply foi ; lie instil ?p om will be afforded onij . upon approval ? f the coi : Des pil e an ? nc ? ia ?o in coa ! pro t ion, whic h -.< p to Sepl i mbe i '.:"? ex - ceedi i that of last year I , .tons, the commission said, "the) ? lias not been n sufficient product ion of I he sizes of coal for dom tic purp i satisfy the pvese ? ands." C m plaints have ccn received from Indi? ana, Phi.?. Michigan, Oklahoma, Texas and o her Western states, th? ? i sion sa id, and add? d : "The increased produ boon co led in a lai ? by railroads and other ? by th Northwest and by Nei ? ? I, and by ex| lion, i' is ..." ra ; I ha t : he prod act ?on of c? a '? be even irthi 1. Tu ?? ? ip'.ish this ' it will be nee ssarj to increase tl : car suppl. for coal." A : h?rt ige o f anl h ic ' c al exists lin some New England stall . th? com ?n said, due ! rr*. ly i o ? mba i . i es plac? i by certain New ? railroads. I ? ' i e now been modified, the commission de? clared, and it is expected that rail ? ? ithracite to New Eng? land will pro . 1 unhampi i ? : Dr. Copeland Arranges For i'.oal Relief in City Health Bureau t > ?nsure Sup? ply for Landlords; 10.000 Miners Go Bar!; to Work Dr. Royal S. Copeland, Health Com missi? 7 er, \vh i is in vc >t g itii. ic coa i situation in th ! city, y? : fern ' wi th Lb? executive com? ind ei : : lie Co chant \ un ?It the O ':.'?'.? of x ?? thur Rice, at 00 West P root. ? '?. the meeting Dr. Cop?l?nd announced that he would establish a coal relief bureau of the Health Department and I that all landlords who had difficulty j in procuring coal might arrange through this bureau for the necessary supply. Dr. Copeland said the entire coal j situation was discussed and the most \ hopeful phase of the problem was the announcement that 10,000 workmen of the Pennsylvania Coal Company re? sumed work yesterday. This company, he said, was the principal source of supply for this city. The men had been on strike for the last three months. The coal shortage in this city, Dr. Copeland-said, was caused by the Inter? state Commerce Commission diverting nearly the entire output of anthracite coal to the West. He declared he was j informed at the conference tlyit until! the Great Lakes were frozen over it was the purpose of the commission to supply that regi?n, which would em? barrass New York until about Decem- i ber. Applications of landlords to the re? lief bureau would h? investigated and if found te be warranted, he said, the Coal Merchants Association- had agreed to supply the coal at the prevailing 1 prices. | Seven H el t? for Thefts | From Freight Shipments | Captain, Engineer and Memhers of Tugboat Crew Arraigned I Before U. S. Commissioner Seven men were arrested yesterday charged with stealing merchandise from freight, cars of the Central Rail? road of New Jersey on the way from .1 ' ' v City to New York on floats and with receiving stolen goods. They were ."..??i! before United States Com? missioner Samuel Hitchcock. Three of the men are members of the crew of the tugboat Flemington. They are charged with robbery. They are Kmil Hoenig, Charles Buchusky and i John J. Kenny. Captain William Geiger of the Flem ; ington and his chief engineer, John | Spicer, and George Wallace and James L. Gibbon were charged with receiving some ?if the stolen go..(Is. Hoenig, Buchusky and Kenny were held in 510,000 bail each. Captain Geiger's bail was fixed at $2,500. The bail of the others was set at $1,000 each. These arrest:-, are said to explain the mysterious thefts in the last few months of merchandise from, freight u . Lieutenant Charles Laverait, of the railroad police, who arrested the men, said that several thousand dol lai ' worth ?if silks were thrown over hoard before the men were appre : hended. -? Tlit? Stage Door Fred" Stone's largest Broadway au dienci sat before him at the Globe Theater last night. He often has . played to capacity nudlences at the ' (Hohe before in "Chin Chin" and Mack <)' Lantern," but the rearranging of Lhe theater by ('liarles Dillingham with additional seating space makes it ?ble for "Tin Top" to establish a new high attendance record for the star. "Over the Hill to the Poorhouse," a i pii tur now being shown at the -\stor T leat ? -, will be moved to the Nora Baye-s Theater Monday night. "Don't Tell," now playing at t'..e Nora Bayes, will close to-night. A private showing of "The Outrage ilrs. Palmer" will be made at the '..'\\\ Street Theater to morrow night. , Hie comedy with Mary Young will ; ? | en there Tuesday night. Nancy Lee, who has hern appearing .'..m pictures, will appear in "The ? ;? rh roe," in which Robert ?;: w II atar under the direction f the Shubert 3. ? Helen ^Tolcott, appearing in "The ? : est of Honor," has been placed un ler a three yer.r contract by the Shu berts. "Hitchy-Koo 1920," in which Ray? mond Hitchcock will present Julia San ?';? rson, G. P. Huntley, Charles Withers and himself, will open at the New Am? sterdam Theater on Tuesday, October 19. TI o regular Thursday matinee of "Little Miss Charity" at the Belmont L'hi ter will be emitted in favor of matinee on Tuesday, Colum? ns !>? y. Overworked Watchman Sets Fire to Plant; Loss, $200,000 INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 8. Too much work as night watchman and refusal of the company to give him an assistant ...?suited in Rufus Morgan starting two ; n at the Talge Mahogany Company ' ..i. the night of October ?1, ac irdin to a confession which police say they obtained from the man to ? day. The plant was destroyed by the the le-- being $200,000. Landlords Open j Fight to Test| All Rent Laws; Split in Ranks of Realty? Men Is Barely Averted and They Agree to Attaek Measures in Weak Spots Resources Are Fooled New Bronx Organiza! ion Eornied for Sole Purpose of Pushing Seleet Cases A distinct split in the ranks of the realty interests of the city, caused by the new rent laws passed at the spe? cial session of the state Legislature, was apparently averted yesterday at a conference of two legal committees. The direct result of the meeting was a decision to bring to immediate test every doubtful point in the new laws. These points will be tested in care? fully selected cases of tenants, in order that the courts will not be congested by a large number of cases of similar Character. The decisions rendered in each case will be applied to all others of similar nature. The split, occurred between the brokers engaged in real estate opera? tions and real estate owners. Several West Side owners have formed a ten? tative organization known as the Real Estate Interests of New York and have retained former Supremo Court Justice Francis M. Scott, as counsel to com? mence a seii'.'s of actions to test the constitutionality of the new laws. No Charter Drawn it is understood that these men were dissatisfied with the Real Estate Board, but none of them would be quoted on this point, yesterday. The charter of the new organization has not been drawn up, but it is expected to be com ; pleted within a few ?lays. Julius II. Zieser, chairman of the ? legal board of the new organization, | last ni_.ht said that his board had held ' a conference during the day with the legal committee of the Real Estate I Board, and that the two committees ? would work in harmony. They had de | cided, he said, upon the pian of test? ing certain selected cases and these would be pressed as quickly as possi? ble in order to clear up till doubts re? garding the new laws. It was reported that former United States Supreme Court Justice Charles IE. Hughes had informally rendered an I (?pinion that the new laws were un? constitutional, but this could not be ! confirmed. Mr. Hughes refused to | make any statement. A few ease.-, on contested points have ; been brought in the Supreme Court j .and are awaiting decision. One is be? fore Supreme Court Justice Mullan. ! In this case it was argued that the new rent laws were not intended to be retroactive in their effect upon con? tracts and court decisions. Levy Asks Public Aid Judge Aaron J. Levy, president jus tii of the Municipal Court, last night issued a statement urging everyone who could to submil iggestiona to the rules committee of the Board of Municipal Court Justices that would aid them in arriving at a standard in determining a fair rental value in dis? puted case--. Judge Levy said: "In anticipation of a volume of liti? gation which undoubt ?dly will come into the courts as a result of the fail? ure of landlords and tenants amicably to adjust their diffen ne is, the board has charged the rules committee with the duty of undertaking to recommend standards which shall constitute the items for consideration in the mattei of determining the rental value ot given flats or apartments." He declares this will be the most im? portant phase of the cases under the new rent laws. "Suggestions, there? fore, from lawyers and laymen are re ?>?,?'. ful y solii ited," ho ad is. "It is hoped that i:i this manner the court '.?.-.II be very materially ?aided in arriv? ing at definite standards in connection with the dot? rmination of rental value so that ultimately if deemed advisable a uniform policy can bo decided upon.' Suggestions should be sent to Justice F. Spiegelbcrg, chairman of the com? mittee on rules, 26-1 Madison Street. i Justice John R. Davies, of the Seventh District Municipal ?' ?urt, yesterday ap? pointed an arbitration committee, which he hopes will operate to arrest the progress of many rent disputes betwoer landlords and tenants before they react the courts. Captain Charles A. Cold. smith, formerly head of the Mayor'; Committee on Kent Profiteering; Irvinj Kurt?:, of the Harlem 3<.,_r! of Con! merce, and other prominent nun are or ' the committee. ^Jea. Dcuiees" "Dinner Dance? 9uppcr Dances On the CMEEPrULGP\LL PGDM of MOTEL PENNSYLVANIA You could dance forever to the wonderful music of the new Pennsylvania Dance Orchestra that plays at tea and supper. The Grill Room Season Opens Today 26 Per Ont Raise in Express Raten la (wanted by the State ALBANY, Oct. 8. The American Railway Express Company to-day wa? granted authority to file on three days' notice, effective October 13, new local and joint tariffs applying on various commodities for within the state ship? ment, increasing the present rates by ?<5 per cent. Milk, cream and other ar? ticles taking the same rates were ex cepted. Peace Plea Fight Pressed Effort to Compel Promulgation of Resolution in Supreme Court WASHINGTON, Oct. S.- Harry S. Mecartney, Chicago attorney, carried to the Supreme Court to-day his efforts to compel Secretary Colby to promul fate the joint peace resolution passed y Congress last. May and vetoed by the President. Declaring that "vital public intir ests required the early as possible con? sideration of ti -i involved" Mr. Mecartney filed ;. -petition writ, of c-rtiorari asking that the be taken from the District of Columbia four', of Appeals, ?wher I ? pending, The ? as?? reach? d the < irt oi Ap? peals from the Di '; ' ' .' it which last. .1 |y " petition for rnandam is to ? tary Colby to pron ;.-!?0. hiti?)n. AMKIlir A\S FORKMOST THEATRES AM) HITS. DIKKiTION OF LEE & .1. ?I. SHI BERT HOLBROOK BLINN ENADE ahava 6.2n,? 8*' b. Cent. AT 1? H-r-lN I UKYcENTURY THEATREfL"yf ^?Ir?.'?^-'.^ll91''"1 froduntlon? Nl?ht?y" CENTURY MIDNIGHT R EVUF^tf | ROUNDERSx^ *'ricr*Sl.*2. ?3 f Pri?e? $|. $2. $3, M _I'lnlnr and Dancing 6 to ,clo*in?. WINTER GARDEN sm0a*,n7?%a??: BROADWAY DREI IIILJ** Eddie Cantor, .nn Bert Williams n?-0T??l^, NI(;HT CONCERT-ALWAYS THE BEST SUNDAY ENTERTAINMENT IN TOWN 8?UU p0p, Mais. To-day. Tu? _ W.d. a_il_lrlMjWWMlj r lllllUCOiJ Mars. To-iHy & Col Day 2:S0 ERNEST TflUEX^BLUE BDHHET BOOTH Suu*1^*-46T?1 *T= ?**?? ?-so nEIITIIRY TJIKATi'.FJ. U_.ll I Wit I 62d art- '*?-nt. Park W?at. Erg?, ?t ? Bl?rp M?U. *?'?'" I. mi.] Ha!, ?t "-' MATINEE T0-D?Y AT 2 K R?y <7<>m?t<r?k and Murria O MOST SENSATIONAL SUCCESS EVER KNOWN IN N. Y. MunIi-h! Extravuganzo of thr Orient. COMPAiNV OF 400 II. SCENES MECCA f THE BAD MAN I ? COMEDY ' TIMES SQ. THEATRE K FLORENCE ?ED TO-M'W FIRST OF THE "CELEBRATED MiP , rr,, ! NICHT. CENTURY CONCERTS" I H t M 1 K A lj L PLAYHOUSE tt&^&A?iS. ALICE BRADY ? POPULAR HOI.IOW MAT. TIESIHY LYRIC I>\V MM) KOVt I Next Wlon. S PRODI < I ION (Per?on?!lj) la SSING TIME ANNA ASCENDS IV W LUM NORRIS anj ECiTH TALIAFERRO QPPQ/tTMlW with JAMES CRANE A?TU ?T Titea., jiiat E. ?if D'y )>? R 31*1 19 In Oil Mat* TVJajM.'t.l DayAThurs ,2 10 PLAYED ONE YEAR IN LONDON AS "TIlLY OF BL00M8BURY." fcb I inUE Mm,. To-rlay A Col. Vas. '?MO T HS LONCACRE^^S THf. iiEi?Ni?NCMi.,i;,?ra (xjmedy 5UC?SJ IMaxioet'llioff's.. r EXTRA MATINEE TUESD? ? ?HELD AlIilKM I BREATH I i HUDSON 111 , 44 St., E. of B'y. E^ILMt 2 S 30. Last Mat.Today. 2.30.(Times. TTTT ATIE_ Mat?. Next \V.',-k: TUESDAY (?Ool. Dny) and Sat mm tt?Sfmm TUES. EVE. GOT, 12th SEATS SELLING GEO. M. COHAN'S PRODUCTION OF THE MEANEST MAN IN THE WORLD -5thStWI EXTRA MATIN! DfTOnRa I? THKA W. 42?! St. Em. H 30. fi7,l Ul?H.W Mais Today & Col. Day. 2 ')0. ?PMTRAI Tfica.. 47 & ll'n.v. En. - ?CnlllML Mam. To-flay and Col Day P??RUTTLE.... ?*tA?OR?'* TOMBES "A r'.'v more agre" 'ble and tertaininp t Han ? , of thof j . ; (?i .VT. ''. rk this reason " I ? ??-??? LITTLE OLD NEW YORK Plymouth *_,? Ab Original Mu ?I cal Novelty. GARRICK *5 W- 3S;"' ntz">y 1:'2^. Evenings "H'orfJij/ successor to 'Jane ?'?-.? "THE TREASUR PinsWit prc-atMt comedy produced for the flrst time In Eiiftllsii by THE 33TI_ OT TIJEATTIE. N'r Broadway. Sin ?SI?. Ets.S 15. Last Mat. To-day. LAST 2 TIMES ??PJJ The Next I auay Best Thing" ?I'.h EILEEN HUBAN and CYRIL 8C0T7 'Another 'IVir o" .My H?-art'?Han lrre tl*tiblc tieroiiio."?.V. 1*. Hun-Harald We are off? Another attraction had a prior contract, and so v?'e are forced to leave the Astor Theatre, where the crowds have gathered twice a day for nearly a month to ap? plaud thru their smiles and tears the William Fox drama of love divine // is a tah of lo\'cand /overs, twit/i music cinti lauphter and beauty?"unquestion? ably the greatest moving picture ever pre*cnl?i:,?N. Y. COMMERCIAL. "WAY DOWN EAST" Personally Presented by 1). W. GIUFinTH. 44TH ST, THEA. ?? PIUCKS: Etcs. & Sat tz Sun. Ma'.?. 5'c. ? ?7 All Cther Mattnpes, 25c. tu il.50. AT, MAT. TTKSUAY (Columbus Pa: ?, ''?''.?V'^ltef *_?.?'!_r^_,%.4*,!f%S" n IT H A 7C* !?*" w<"?t <2d St. Et?,. 8:30 ?Plior.? ?.l rn?HiL?? Mata. Wed. A Bat., 2 1'. ISryant. EXTRA MATINEE COLUMBUS DAY (TUE6.) MARGARET ANGLIN in "TI?E WOMAN OF HRON'ZE" SLATS BEIXTNQ a WKKKS IN ADVANCE L?TTI! C THEATRE l Muts Eren? VVeeiV "I 8 L? SPECIAL Mon., Tu?. Thur. A Erl. MME. BORGNY KAMMER?S^?^ After Sunday, if you would see this presentation based on Will Carleton's poem. Hie praises of which every critic in town has sung, go to the Nora Bayes Theatre ?44th Street west of Broadway, where, beginning Monday matinee, and twice daily thereafter, you can see the wonderful thing about which all New York is talking. Ail seats reserved, at no increase in prices. SKUEERT The liohem'an.? Last 4 tlmns Sat. A Sun. Mat. A Ev?. STOR THEATRE Bway. at 45th st No neighborhood motion picture theatre will ?how OVER THE HILL during 1920, 1921 or 1922. F?U.f&r??l91Q* Greenwich Village ? j "THREE LIVE CH SIS" 'THOROUGHLY AMUSING ? | BROADHURST Vni.I-l l-M J u ? Q ^? r c T oOOIjII of honor "MOI.DK Ml- \!I>1>*.<5 IN TIIK HOLI.OH Ml HIS H \Nii p_Q??jn : ? ? vMainu ZIMB M IST'S : ?. f ?1 ^ I ^ ? e '? a i ULAZJ.\lI_iL^L- A?.,?:-.?JS BEATS SEI.l :n<? I : ? I ." KS AI NORA em? jggsf GRAHAM MOFFAT i 7i! tilt? S Comed RON* T 1 ?-::X" ? ? GRAHAM MOI ' ENTIRE KALCON*i - J ? 1 y3r?E?TER?!3?Evrey.r FULTOK CXTRA r-IATINEE TUE.-. L!TTL?THE/rfRE I MARRY the PQ9R GIRL ; -V E W Y O K K PS TL E A D I N G T II K A T H R S \ N D S V C C E S S E S Famous Be/asco Successes _-M_.iRC B'w-y * -OU? 8t. ?7T 1.30. t. i.? ?i ?TIG. Mats Ta-ilay ami Tues.. 2 SO. "CaiitheDoctor" B1-! fi?fh w? <.ih B? Kim. is? -...-i-'.?-IrU Mali To-day & Ttiurs.. 2:30. FrancesStarr jyjySL !lt Vt^CIIM Theatre, W. 45lh St. En. IH L i *;_.?_. ?V5 Vais. To-day A- TUurs.. 2 20 THE GOLD J* DIGGERS" i?ul)woo? IS MIRE" ? HEW AMSTERDAM TH.ATRU LAST 2 WEEKS MAT. TODAY 50c to $2.50 1BE. Ma Bi___] Holiday Ma!. Tu.?jda. HEERED" In ft fc "TIP-TOP" JOHN GOLDEN pret-en.?. GAIETY, U'way. 4? S:. Mata. Today, Tue?. A. Wed. IKFEIJ_ilf9iliSi2S._fFS.9il. ,?T HICKMAN ?RrCHRSTaAi GE0 COHAN PRODUCTION ?VI. *" "Mut. I'MiAY i Wed . THE T COHAN & HARRIS .??jV^ ,ls miRum GEO KOK .S ID M?: Y J_?. ?ft.AV-l-? I -*-___!_?__?<U ?ffi ^The ??gh?Beat'] 3o7u?dV V-NICKERBOCKER. B'way, 38 St Erta. $2.5? **? ?Sal V? .MAT. TO-DAY, Ik'? HeaU $2.30 tA3T 2 WEEKS. Xtra Mat. Colui-tiua Day. SPEED LIMIT OF MUSICAL COMEDY. GREATEST MYSTERY OF THE-1 ALL EXTRA MAT TTKSDAY ? I'oU'M HfS DAY? HEMRY MILLER'S ..r?V Eves. 8:20. MATS. TODAY it THt'H? . 2 2" Henry Miller ^x Blanche Bates [weeks n "THE FAMOUS MRS. F?.R ' Ity JA-in.3 FORBES. P?HCHiJ?OY^r^dV^81^' "WINS" "BECAUSE world OF HELEN" _ "MERCHANTS OF VENUS") GEORGE 11? B0OTH TARKINC.TON S r^: VI _. ?,ni,,|>' '"r """i a."..?....:. ARLISS POLDEKIN PARK THEA,^^'?r^ ??'? 4a. Ml i. an. Today & TW... 2:15. J?V_?Jc?_5T>S NTV I>_U3CAL PAJTIM LEX?NGTGH THuV?8fc_???M rO.-flORF.GW N!CHT *T 8:20 BONCI and HELEN YORKE OCT "?'f,1U S EID EL IMj, Prioes 5 ? to .'- O'1 Seats no- at bo. o__-?, AEOIJAN HALL. TO-MOHT AT 8:15. STRING BEETHOVEN FESTIVAL WEEK TVkeu at Box Ofnc?. S~_t. Aii'.i_ula Sawyer. Inc. Aeolian Hall Mon. Evg\, Oct. 11, at 8:1S. ?MARY ALLEN ?"Pntralto Mgt. Evelyn Hopper. t'hlcK?rtng Piano. Aeolfan H:ill. Wed. Aft.. Oct. 13, at _. Concert of Musi?.- for Two Planee. 1.1 V LEE Maier & Pat tison Mgt. DANIEL MAYER. C'hickerlng Piano?. TIMES SQ'JARE THEA.. TO-MOR'W AFT. AT 3. MAR6UER.T? SYLVA "?SST Eiter.st.m Kund of Nat'l P?_d. of Mualo Club*. Mit Jul<-_ liaiber. Beata 75c to $5. Rt.luway ?Piano 'PARAMO! NT I'KTI'Kli iIVOLlj BEBE DANIELS ii-Vst"1 I "Yo? Ne*er Can T?U'! F4?t?__ tRivon concert o,.h. Beginning Sunday GEORGE MELFORD Production BEHOLD MY WIFE" BIALTO MARY MILES MiNTEI in "SWEET LAVENDER' TlBi-iSq. 1 Famom nia.t.., oro_, Criterion:THE RESTLESS sa v. i.wi iwii ,v;th MARlON VAVIE Et'way at 44th St. iPnt. Noon to II >'"y DUE TO AN ACCIDENT I TARASOVA Conrert To-night at Caxnegie nan POSTPONED ZM&sTh TICKETS FOR TO-NK.IIT Wll I lit HONORED ON TIHl DATE. "TIMES ? THE *.>a&l!!2&_K__ If? CREAIT Hide Dudley OS-CAR HAMWfRSTE'IH'S ?i. I ianhattaN OPE R.A- p ? r JS^ Goan carlo A T....: ,-, .. >:l? Loh ??.: ir .?.:?? \ To-night at 8:. > 'Il Truv.iw .-. M ? Mon? "Th? Barh-i- o? Seville " 1 . D? Mette Va Tues.. iColii;-,-bu? Day) Mat.?"Bohami ann? ... ? y. -? .., Tue?. Night?"Ailla." Marie R i ? . WuJ.?--Jr-?.-!? of the Mad? M " '. ? Thurs. ? "Cj'Tim." ? il* Bail? atc? 13 ' !.. Frl.?"La Tosca." TsaT' THE INCOMPAF-AB-JI YVETTE GU1LBERT '?>( HOOL o? i m i he v !'?:i: LECTURES PIPEN ALSO TO THE PUBLIC) FIRST LECTURE: DR LUDWIG LEW ?OHH, HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT 01 "THE DRAMA TUESDAY AFTERNOON, >CTOOER 12. AT >.SS AT THE HO TIL MAJESTIC. Apptir ii.oii? ?_. S.cretar) of S hoot Miss Polllon. Hotel Maj tic, N* YorlL Knabe Pi.no. CARNEGIE HALL. This AFTERNOON AT 231 'HOMESPUN FOLKS' IHK -I [TOR." ? B MA UK , T R A N|J ,? "CURTAIN" ???way. 47lh - I "-?STRA? CHARLES RAY AEOLIAN HALL. THiS AFTERNOON AT 1 PIANO RECITAL BY R.'CHAHO U H L ? G OLUIVl?lA * Pf-.- " Eel .??_?'Hfl cti-K Ice Skating Season 1920-21 Opens at ICELAND To-day BWAY-52ND ST. Admission 75c.