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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 25, 1921, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1921-01-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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Miss Garclen as
Director Makes
New York Debut
Chicago Opera Company
. Opens Season in 'Norma,'
and Noted Prima Donna
Renews Pledge of Reforms
Performance Disappoints
Miss Raisa Sings Chiefly
by Main Strength, While
Others Share Her Failings
By H. E. Krehbiel
p ?? The Drojected season of six weeks
of opera by the Chicago Opera Com- j
?n*iny opened at the Manhattan Opera j
t House last night with much less flutter.,
of circumstancos nnd agitation than,
might have been expected in view of
-. the publicity which has baon given to ;
'"alf of Miss Mary Garden'a savings and
doings since she assumed the direction
of the entarprisa. There were several
"things said by her which fili agreeably
into the enrs of intelligent lovers of
ppera and which, if carried out, would j
make for artistic righteousness. One
~J?L them was that she would not give
representations of old Italian operaa j
unless she hnd singera in her company
tvho could sing them properly.
? These were not the words, but they .
convey the ser.so of hor utterance. Yet;
ttu> opera last night was Bellini's j
--'Norma," which, no matter how it may'
""strike ears attuned to the raeasures
or Mascagni. Leoncavallo and Puc
cini, is certainly as much an Italian
as any opera composed in the nine
-4eenth century and just as Certainly
demands a classic raanner of perform
ance.
This manner is as much a lost art
among the operatic singers of to-day as
?it is to the majority of the people who
hoard it last night; else there would
have been silence, at Ieast, instead of
. yociferous applause after Miss Raisa
had chopped "Casta Diva" into pieces
and hurled the fragtnents into the audi- |
once-room last. night.
She sang it and everything which she
?iad to sing chiefly hy main strength ;
<>s the storied Irishman played tlie !
Addle), and in her effort to win the
plaudits of her hearers she was foi- i
lowed by Mme. Beaanzoni fAdal
.-?isa), Mr. Forrost Lamont (Pollione)
'?and Virgilio Lazzari (Oroveso).
In all these cases there waa an as- j
tonishing expenditure of lung power, J
? out an ihfinitesimal exhibition of voca!
art. It is impossible to listen without
"MEazement to the volume of tono which
..'Miss Raisa pours out, but this sensa
tion might gladly be exchanged for
?olne of the graces of real song which
we are convinced are at her eommand.
. .. There was aa occasional phrase even
in the supremely great air of tho
first act which, like her smging iti
, the third, showed that she has the
?tapacity to sing artis'tically, but so
long as she continues to emulate a ?
"'tTUmpet player blowing blood out of
his cyes she is iikcly to continue to
make the judicious grieve, no matter
hov,- powerful her appeal to those who
sum up voca! excellence in voice.
voice, voice arid loudness.
"Mme. Resanzoni shows the influence
? tif better truditions; though she, too,
iS all will remember who heard hrr
?vhen she sang at the Metropolitan
Opera House, forces a voice of fine
i quality into occasioal uncbuthness,
and, like a country organist, keeps
; tp"e tremolo stop in use without ces
sation.
? Of purity of tone and suavity there
? was not a trace in the singing of Mr.
, taniont. Chorus nnd orchestra were
vofficient, as was the conducting of
Signor Marinuzzi, and the exeellent
^coustical pronorties of the theater
, Bi'ade thrice admirable all that there
was to admire in the performance.
?-;
On the Screen
By Harriette Underhill
~ If we say that "Hold Your Horses"
ia the best picture that Tom Moore
ever made, probably a lot bf people
Will write in and tell us what we do
not know what we are talking about;
that it can't compare with "Peggy'a
Proof" or "Hannah's Husband" or
something of the sort. However, we
ean say without any hesitancy that it
ia the best picture we ever saw Tom
Moore do and one of the best pictures
we ever saw any one do. It is well
?directed, beautifully acted and' the
titles are delightful. The story, if not
novel, is certainly entertaining. Tom j
Moore does things and looks things in
this new pictuie. which we neglected
to say i? at the Capitol. that we never
-dfcamed hc could do or look. He starts
out R8 a whitowing and end* up ns the
husband ol' Naomi Childers, the La.lv
Ciara Vero do Vere ol' thc story. We
? ?! say that ho gtvea a pcri'oct
performance of a dolightful role.
Naomi Childers revels in the sort of
thing that she if. ealied upon to do in
this picture. Remember her in "Lord
snd Lady Aluy"? Wo know of 110 one
who can look used to luxury arul bofed
by it so successfully as Miss Childers.
\\ hen \ve used, years ago, to see her
east a* a sweet shopgirl nnd the ilk,
we refused to accept hjsr. Hut now it
is quite differonti
Sylvia Ashton is good, also, as tho
fat wife of Tom Moore before he has
leained how easy it is to rule the world
--just wave a red fiag and say "Stop."
lUit we must desist or leveai the plot.
Bertram Grasaby, Mortimer Stinson and
Sydney AlnaWorth complete the enst.
Rupert Hughes wrote the story. It
appeared oriKinally in The Saturday
L---'.ing Post and was called "Cana
van." The imaginative direction of
Mason Hopper is in a great measure
rcsp^nsible for the exeellencc of the
t'nished prtul.ietion. The titb-s are so
well done that you feel all thc time
Hke applauding thesn or patting their
i.uthor on the back.
The ovcrture is selcctions from
"Pagliacci." There is a sketch colied
"Favorites of Yesterday," which iritro
duces the old * familfar tuns. Tbe
comedy is Booth "rar'dngton's "Edgar
Camps Out."
Roscoe Arbuckle is at the Rialto in
'Erewstor's Millions," a picture which !
is fairly amusing. This picture neorls
no critieism, for every one knows the
story pf "Brewster's Millions," and j
every one knows Roscoe, or.ee Fatty. |
If you go to see it it. is because you
want to. No one can say he was j
deceived by the title. There if, how- i
ever, one novel bit of business which
marks the picture as a thing- apart
Never, so far aa we know, has it been
cone on the screen before. Monte j
Brewster is shown first at the age of !
one year being admired by his two '
erandfathers, and then at the age of?
five years being admonished by them. :
This, of course, often has been done,
but in this p'icture Mr. Arbuckle plays '
Monte at all ages. He is seen first
in a perambulator at the age of one.
Next he is seen in black velvet knickers ;
trying to climb on the dining room j
chairs and bumping his head on theJ
table. Of course, special sets had to '
be made for thisi but it is eonvincing!
and surprisinglyKvell done. Doublc cx
posures have heen made so that his
relatives appear to be, relatlvely the
cori-ect size.
There are two ber.oincs, Botty Roas
Clarke and Jean AcKer. Hc marries
the former.
The story was taken from the novel
by George Barr McCutcheon and the
play by Winchell Smith. Thc scenario
is by Walter Woo*ds and the direction
by Joseph Henabery.
The overture is "La Gioconda."
Emmanuel List 9ings "Where My
Caravan Has Rested." The comedy is
'Back From the Front," a Christie
picture.
Shubert Vaudeville,
1
20 Million Coueerii,
To Book 18 Cities
JVewly Iiicorporatcd Com?
pany Plans Exteiuling Cir
cuit to Ariditional Towns
and Opening Next Season
The Shuberts announced their plans
yesterday for entering the vaudeville
field, where they will be the chief com
petitor of the powerful Kei;';, interests,
The Shubert Vaudeville Company has
tiled articles of incorporation in Wil
mington, Del., oapitalized at $20,000,
000. The directors are Lee and J. J.
Shuberfc, Paul Block, F. J. Godsoll,
Jules Mastbaum, E. C. Potter, William
Kline, Edward J. Bowcs and Joseph L.
Rhinock.
At the beginning of next season the
new circuit of high class vaudeville
will begin operation in New York,
Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Chieago, N'ew
ark, Pittsburgh, Detroit. Cleveland,
Cincinnati, Louisville Atlantic City,
Buffalo, Washington, Baltimore Now
Orleans, St. Louis and Kansas Citv.
Further extension of the --circuit is
under way. Lee Shubert only recently
returned *rom an extended'trip through
thc West, the object of which was to
acquirc theaters and arrange for the
building of houses for the accommoda
tion of ?"Shubert Advanced Vaudeville."
"By the Jiling of the articles of in?
corporation the new circuit becomea a
reality and the company will begin to
function at once." said Leo Shutrert.
"Publication has been made or pur in
tention to cnter the vaudeville field,
but 1 refrained from making a posi
tive statement of plans until the com?
pany carfte into existence."
Mr. Shubert would not diseuss the
proposed executives of the new com?
pany. But it is known that the serv
ic-i of leading vaudeville experts have
been enlisted and long before the si
m.lt-.neous opening of all the theaters
Do you, ?
by chance, need
a dinner service now?
?Discounts oflO% to 50%
apply at Ovington's
TF your dinner set is not worthy of
-*? your home, or if you have been so
unfortunate as to own a ?"?et which is
out of stock, let the January sale of
Ovington china present your opportu?
nity of acquiring a new dinner service.
The discounts in this time-honored
event range from 10% to 50%, eighty
nine patterns of unimpeachable taste
are shown.and all of them are our
open stock,insuring an indefinite life to
any set you may buy at Ovington's.
In this customary January sale you
will find the work of the following ta
mous potteries.
Table crystal.too.
The discounts ut'ld%
to 80% upply to all
of Ovinutoii'? cliina
andtuble glasa-wure
Mlnton
Cauldon
Wedgwood
Crown Derby
Royal Doulton ?
Limogee
Lenox
Coalpo?t
HoyalWorcestar
Copeland Spodo
During tha rhinn aalo
therm it i, rpduction
ofSSlin Utoprlcea of
all Qvtngion'it lina
aervicc platoa. Thay
l/tiar tha tnarka of
tho titmti votci potf
ttt, "t from which
coruo tho (liimur note
OVINGTON'S
''The gifi Shop of Fifth vtrcnue"
312-314 Fifth Avenue Near 32nd Street
I
of .he new circuit the organization will
: have been brought to a state of effi
cit ncy.
It has been a foregone conclusion
' that the Shuberts would ultimateiy po
, into vaudeville, on account of their
enormous activities in the legitimate
end i !' the theatrical producing busi?
ness. So mary stars are rr.ade in dra
matic and musical comedy productions
that vaudeville is a natural adjunct.
The legitimate theater business of the
Shuberts, however will be operated as
; before, cjuite apart from vaudeville.
George Cohan Sees
Daughter in Stage
Debut at Palace
Georgette Appears With Her
Mother, Ethel Levey, and
Fair Ge! Ovation That Set?
New Record'for Broadway
! thel Levey, international gtsr of the
dram tie and music hall stages, opened
a we.k's engagoment at the Piilace The?
ater yesterdgy and registered ' the
grcatest hit scored in recent ; rs by a
"single woman" on Broadway. Her act
reached a climax of enthusiasln when
her daughter, Geoi-gette Cohan, waiked
on the stage in the song "Marie Rose" ;
and made her debut in the presence of!
her father, George M. Cohan. and an !
audience largely professionai.
lt was an afternoon of eXcited in- I
tercst at the Palace. The tip had gone
forth that Miss Cohan would appear
with her mother, and Broadway celebri
ties came by the seores to' see the
gifted daughter of George M. Cohan
and Ethel Levey, as well as to do honor
to the reappearanee of Miss Levey.
Standing room in thc back of the thc-.
ater was preempte,d by a cafavan of
florists, who had been bidderi to say it
v. ith flowers.
Both mother and daughter had to
make curtain speeches, and Miss
Cohan prolonged rtjfplausc when, with
chaiaeteristic Cohan aecant and ges-;
ture she said, "1 thank you, and my
mother thanks you, and my father
thanks you," then jolted off the stage
with the steps made famous in "Georgo
Washington Jr."
Miss Levey has developcd a physical
attractiveness that Furprised and de
lighted her friend.-. She miprht have
passed for the dark, slim sfster of the
blond Geo/gette. She wore some ex?
quisite frocka that gave her a lovely
silhouctte. Despito a cold she 3ang
and recited with charm and dramatic
power, Her performance was the most
artistic she ever gave in New York. She
also danced with grace and agility.
"There's life in the old girl yet," she
exclaimed, laughing, Lively, itidced, is
the answer, but old?never!
The audience was immensely tickled
to note fehe marked resemblance be?
tween daughter and athcr, but never
thelefls Miss Cohan has a bewitching
blond beauty that contrasts with the
Gothie architectiire of George iM.
Cohan's saturnino mask. Miss Cohan
did a delicate travesty on the ghost of
Barrie's "Mary Rose," which included
?i discreet little shimmy and some
dance steps quite up to the family
st&ndard.
Pearl Regay, a versatile dancer, so
litho and limber that she can make a
handsprihg look like poetry, received
an ovation for her new act, entitled
"When Terpsichoro Meets Syncopa
tion." It is the best thing of that sort
seen at the Palace this season. The
remainder of the bill loses little by
comparison, ll includes Bert Clark
and Flavia Acaro, Hermine Shone and
Company, Billy jMontgomery and Min
nie Alien, Al Mamaux and Jimmic Rule,
the Brooklyn baseball pitcher andl
popular composer, respectively, and the
Three Misses Dcnnis.
Cortot (iives [Fme Prograni in
His First Recital of Seasum j
Alfred Cortot gave bis first recital !
of the season last night at Carnegie :
Hall. There wore only three composers j
on his program ? Liszfr, Chopin and j
Schumann- -represented rosp*eetively by
the sonata in B minor, twenty-fou'r
preludes, and the Etudes Symphoniques.
M. Cortot is one of the 'most distin
fruished pianists now before the public. '
His playing has less brittl.eness and'
more poetry than are commonly asso
ciated with the French school, and he
did full justice to ail of the familiar :
compositions.
AN ALPHABET OF APRROVAL
DOKNKLI.T TO HERfORD.
DOnoTHY noXNEIXY?The. humor,
truth and charm of the play is irre
sistible Its acting is flau-lcss.
wat.ter rniciiAitn eaton^-/
Went with a strong prejudice against
thr play because of the eriticioms
nnd came away uHth a fine cntliu
sid.tn for ,(. /( struck me In the
middle.
EBNA KERBER?1 play that makes
you say: "But hovi did Zona Oala
know that about met" It has no
appral for one trho has never been
a wife, husband, father, mother,
daughter, son. old maid, biuhelor,
swectheart or lover.
JAMES MONTGOMeAy FT.AGG?
/ had a bully lime watchihg Lulu
and her relatiVea because they're so
darncd human.
E17BY OOSS OOODNOVV?r adored
it It is perfect.
ROBERT IIFARI--For me the plau
of the season is "Miss Lulu Bett." It
is rt great Folk f'hiy. II is brauti
fullg set, beautifully acted in every
part. It's hcalthy nnd \fs full of /un.
/ lm <? to lau'/h and l had ptrnty of
that, and lhc laughs came because
the thing waa so well said and done,
and so true. The play has a gri at
inlegrity. It's all ahout America,
about us. Everybody ought to see
it and have ih, t. ? ? ,.n,t the feel
and the wisdom of It and someihing
tn think about days after tht vurtnr.i
i.< down
BEATRH F, HEREORD?/ enjoyed
it thoroudhly and am going to see
i: again
OLIVER HEREORD?/ don't know
which i lik'-d b-st?the book. tlte play
or Carroll McComas' perforvxanci
(TO BE CON'TIXL'ED)
BROCK PEAfBERTON Introduces
&\ "MISS LULU BETT"
Belmont
'HHATRE, 4Sth
7 of n way.
Evgi
FjROCK PEMBERTfiN Pr-sen-<
?-?jILDA VARESI-NORMAN TREVOR V'"' jj
CsNTER MADAMh l
MaUncea Weil Tttur*
:00TH PEnFORMANCE/THU^!SDAY AFTERMOON
IV 16th St
in Roiand West's Compeiling Romancti of.Cupid and the Law
Jnn. 25-26?VIoioria. Creel?y.
U dn, Orpiiou, j, A'iiuiri
cali ?v\w?. \ |;.?,i.
lan, 28 & 2T Rio
Jan. 28? nroadftay
Jm. II?Hijou. '
>-n. 25?Clrclo, -J-iiKt st.
1
(./ Loetv Metro Picture)
AT THI*, FOLLOWING
S T * H' E i
| Jan. 2fi -I16tli St . 83lli st. :
Jan. 31-Fcu. 1-2?Bculcvard,
N'atlonal, Warwieh (lirock
l.vn).
I Fch. 2-:!- Burland.
I Feb. 4?Spoopor, \ Iclory.
1m %J9
?f\ sa u ? luta <*&
lan '7 ' -'-. !) ? ;>? Inn vv
Ptlace (is'ttlyii), Ave. [!.,
I'ul.oi ?B '..,'..ii. Meu |i i ?
tall (HWll).
Jan. 27-23 ? Br voott, rtti
F?b.' ii I.l in. .o.
?V.\H\ MOVNT PlCTVRES"
V 0 L I
Cecil B. De Mille's
BROADWAY
at 49th Street
ii
FQRBIDDEN FRU
u
The Screen's Greatest Triumph
of Beauty and Color.
A Paramount Plctu're.
Rivoli Concert Orchestra
f A L T 0 "Fatty" ArWrkkle
n.ViKS 'Brewater's Millions"
SQUARE PamotiB Rialto Orch.
CRITERIONrj^*^ T.A
"THE INSIDE OF THE CUP"
R
. Keilh's
ACE
Bryant inoo.
DUIt 25C-J1.
Wa Lareest and Moh
ETHEL LEVEY.
I'earl Ui>g;iy & Co., Cloyton
&.- Ktlwajds, 3forii;inn Slion* '
A (,'n., olltcrs arni
BERT CLARK and Area.ro. ?
m Tom moore,
'?, "Hold Your lli)r-i?*s,-'
,DP Capitol (iriui.l
OrcheaCm.
10-5LV. Mplu* :,.-,-SDtr.
Ika.illful Tiieatrr.
FOLLY TOWN "???'"'cji-1 f?x."
matimSe "
DAiLYatgib
1^-V,?^ VthE HSfFUUKUHi;
^..cfliw Tu-iat J E.\^s.a'i0-I000 P?0PU-*)0N(MLTlf;:
SEATS
NOW
lUI'l-ODROMK Hr KXTKA
t\i:xt Sunday xight
if, a,, Neighborhood CircSe
ON SALEII MONST3EK ALL-KTAR BILL
CAttNTCGIEJ This Afternoon at >::;o.
11A1.L Tn-m'iv Evening ul 8:15.
Program; CHKIUUHNl, ot. "Anarroon"; 1AH7.T
Coucertn, E-flat; TCHAIKOVSiCV, I;fth Rvraulumj
soiout FRIEDMAN pi-niat
NEXT (-ONt'KUTS?KEH. \ (Kve.), FEB. 2d (Aft)
Tickets, aj Box Offleo. $2.50 in 50 i>i)ts
TI3K KNABK J.S THE OFKICIAI, PIANO.
Third -<*J ?>" National
j ExposStion
J GRAND CENTKALPAiACi: I
i Today and AII This Week |
I.
i iJrowe0ad9 Cnncerta AflertH* ?, r:u Kv^i.vj ?
S t.rn fiom 2 tn 10-30 o-m ArtmiMlon r,0, J
THE NEIGHBORHQQD PLAYHOUSE
466 Orancl St. Phone urohard 1171,
LAST 10 TIMES
TH!S WE?K and NEXT
TO-NIGHT, TO-M'W, THURS.,
FR!. EVES, end SATURDAY
MATINEE
JOHN GALSWORTKY
ORCHESTRA, $1.00. BALCONY. BO CTS.
NEW YORK SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
WAIftER DAMKOSC'II.Coniluotor
IllHtbrloal Cjcle al Carnegio ILill
Thurs. Aft,, .l.iii. 27. Pri; Eve-., Jan 2S
BKAHIUS MIOGKAM
&&?? U^IS'LER
T.ckt'ts at Box Ofilro. CiEO. ENCIUMl, Mffr.
Arolropolltan Musical Bureau announcos
CarnpRlo HaU, Tom'w Art. ai 3, .lan OC '
Alnoflcaji Debul of Vlollnlst 131UKA ?U
M ORI.Nll
Assisted by Symphony Orcli, Conductor Artur
BODANZKY
Seaia at Bo* Ofllce, '5c lo $2. Knaba Piano.
Aoollan Hall, Sat. Aft. at :;. Jan 9Q
1'ianoforto ltecltal by HARol.u *?? J
B A U E R
Scat? Now at 3Snx Offloe., 75c to $2. Mason&llamltn
of his Dreams
[email protected] tbe
A rustle of prairie grass?a loucl report?
the treacherous bullet of a jealous follower,
and La Salle, first European to descend the
Mississippi to its mouth, lay dead.
?He had raised the standards of France, he
had named the region Louisiana, he had
made it inevitable that the future. New
Orleans should be French.
As you wander among fascinating gardens or peep
into picturesque patios; as you stop awestruck.be
fore the Cathedral St. Louis or explore the quaint
ways'and by-ways of the Uue Royal?as you en?
joy all the delights of the old French Quarter in
modern New Orleans, you will give thanks that
the martyred La Salle achieved his purpose and that
the countless beauties of the Sunset Route include
the charm of this "Gateway to the Golden South
west."
SUNSET LIMITED
New Orleans
San Antonio
Los7 Angeles
San Francisco
Every mile a Scene worth while
A mild, sunny route all the way with Observation Car
Through Dining C.ar and other comforts of modern
travel. Tri-weekly Sleeping Car Service to Ol.nbe,
Arizona, f r tlie Side Trip to ROOSEVELT DAM on
the APACHE TRAIL. Daily Through Tourist Car
Service between Washjngton, D.C. and San Francisco.
For Information and Literature address
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
A. J. Poston, General Agent, P&sscn-er Dep
lii5 BriHHiiviiy, New York City.
(ortliuidt INiio.
Y"?x ._ i')"1 fi il liii
AMERICA'S F0REMOST Tl
The WINTEfi GARDEN'S
Greatest Laughing Hit!
i mssm $mWn
''"""" - WIlLiE & EUSENE H0WAR3
MARIE DRESSLLR ?HARRY WATSON
EVGS, 8:15, UATINEE TO-PAV. 2:17>
iMAXlNEELUOITSB*1
Erg< s-:tu Mi:;; v/.-ti aml Sat., 2:30.
INTERNATIONAL SUCCESS
noiisio'SJ ifiiir
v t ** Eb iiecB 1 ti 9 _?5 j) R 51. w?
J%? miiull lUlL
i
j / '-f Greatest Love Storv f;Yer<;
\ Told. Filled v-.'./A hlsslng /*a e.
ipAntitiQ pasislort seductiiei
i music and allutinr, dancing. L
v 'A Pl A'r p (l:?E WI i I DI 13 30}
..1 S3, ? V. ?<?? -I '.
.3 AtJD ENi :. .;?- HLE ? ? ?-- i >
KX RA alATlNKK I III !{.-.. FEK. 8.5
Exts*? Mafinso Thursday. \
Mntlnees T^-morrtw nrd Saturriay at 2:10.
^<"""^. NOHA 7*' ' 44th Sl . VV
fy tilri [email protected]
;.i-'-'*'^U-.-???- ? ? ' * "? '?
A hCREAMING (uMKDV
- 7
I. j '? M ' |C West 12 i Siri -t. E.fei, .:., - 13,
V M 45th Sl.. W. of JVy. Bva *:80.
I sl Maia. To-m'w and s>AT ,2:80
0 E 0 R G E iga*
ln s "THE GREEN 60DDESS"
A 3'lay ul Adrenturu by William Aj-chcr.
&\ T fl I? ??"'a-- \v? & lr*''i' st- i;v3- 8:-v
M ** I U II Mata. To-m'w (I?op.) & Sal. 2:25
3EA3S QN SALE B WEEKS IM ADVANCE.
M??SELFT^'MV "*"''
WEuNESLiAY MmIuNEE BEST > . .
SATURDAY IBATiNEE BE8T SEATS $2.00
. .?5:-"^Tarai?Bawafjrv.V'isa
jgjf HOLBROOK BL8NN
the'bad MAN
??. COMEDY I?&%*t&g-U3
*4th St.. W. of E'?ai
overThehIll
UtrectcJ bv liair-f MiUaul*.
OCATBE8 AND HITS. DIRECTION OF
? CENTURY THEATRL?
THE I?KEMIEI?B OP
THE l'AIUS AN'U lONDDN SENSATION
IN THE
NIGHT WATCH
With This Star Cast:
Hobcrt Warwlcfe?.teann>- K.-.s'cs?
Ma.-"-;- Arburkle?CjtiI Bcott
Ma^aritt. Dale?Edinumt Lo.uv
, Ma\ F irm- n.
HAS B&E2J
FO&TPONED
FUOM TOM0UK0W <\VE?.) ENT.". TO
Sat. Evg, ?j?an. ?9
Tom'orroWfe TlcJwts Good Saturdfty
UATCi_ IWottrt. ShuV.rt anr.ounco
RU l,ti? that this chano? was nices
sar> to flivo furthw rehtarsals cf this produc
t.on. which. tre m a ssanlc and effect sUnd
uoint Is of uniiMtfll scone.
*:u\icd !?>? i"i;Ei>Ki:ii;K sTA.MiorE
r"'R7r.^. '"?'*'?* *-*"! s* Et? ?'" ?'?', l'hon?31
S :'.?.^t-i.. MaT. tt-cil 6 Bat. t SO tiriar.t
VMttftET iNf*) BU' "TH* Wm
Pt ? liTU '"", St We* of Broadway
Ll7 .. ;in Mai'V'i Thurxda* and 7s*-'
UT'TLE OLD HEW VOHX
POPULAR MATiftEE TOM'W
y. THE BOHEM1ANS IXC. Annou:ic? '
vi rouier.g?i9io?i
ia>-!!Qu$'9 "**' ?!? :%1:'t!.k,w.I .
"STBIKFS A NEW NOTE
IN THE SEASON." ?i7,.:.','
in "Thy Jtams Is Woman"
SMafs.ThisWeek^VA^"8
w,n- A- ,fifKI"* ?"f* lli.. E. oMVv. Bvb.8:20
Hrady':,?loin & I s Ua(a.Tbur?.?sal<., 7!:30.
"THE BROKEN WING"
SEE THE CRASH1NG AEROPLANHS!
Rf inil 'HiMtro. W. 45th St. F.vt,. 8:?0,
DiwUlf Matinoes Vo-m'w and Sat . 18:80.
/0//A' CALSWORTHY'S
GREATEST PLAY.
THE SKIN GAME
44th ST. THEA. gStys^
KVgS., S:lS?MAT8.K 2:10
"No ono but 1). W. C.I'IF
PITll cnulcl liavo dotia It
An'.ll'":"- brokc tnto cheera a: i
Bcroums."?Daily ATeu>8.
D. W. GRlFFITH Prewnt.
"Way Down East"
Simuihony Urclieotra.
Vooal Aocowpanimcnt
AU Seats Reserved. Buy in Advan.-e
ys * *? J. silrnERt
BUtllAUflrS PLAY WITK1 |?
?i' cf?^-tr-r- ?
*K
enscaa
ROBA EHYES
nJUfc. "HER FAMILY TREE"
6RE0EWtCtiVlLLA6E ?<?FS^
THE BEGQAiTS0P?|u
39fh ST. Sl^fc^^fc
wuh L'LiNE LORD
KKri u un
W*a! ;
" ?' ? W^JfeJ,. ,.?
,* !
HA E HAMII TON L.-L.,
:.". "1 i.V
rHEATR>
West 41 Sl
V'Ae
Jst r?u
M*tt. \v ? Tfcur A Hi-,..
JELWYN OlEATRES
03 tVEST i'M ST.
17VT, J'ltK IS
srLv/YN;,:-,':^; "M
1 ranU Tlimey V
ARTHUR HAMMERSTEIN8
, ....;,? "TICKLE ttiE"
SELWYN THEA.?tASt ?mYs
TO-DAY. Thura. S frl. ?. 3'
trse Emperer Jones 1
TIMES SQ.*feBfa.^5J
! f LOHENCE Etipiir Belwyn'V PIm1
iRc^fljn "The Mirate'j
j TIMES SQ. THEA.?SpK'l ItalaJ
iMEV'MASBittl;
j LAST TIMES. I'rlcoa ,,oc to (5 |
Tho TIIE.?; ???'?? UUILD im T.ti
HEARTSHEAKH01SE
a com o. hy Bernard Shsw
Spec'l WSats. To-day Bfttf
JOHN HAWTHORNE
A Nw Ametiran 1'lav by 1>??id LiekaTitt
GRANT MITCHELL
in "THE CHAMPION"
"The funnl sl play i.t toim. lt loffl ttiii
;i ill ( are far away for lhe tu-o homttd
a half thal on, ??.,,?.!?, ot the Ltaftt
and Will leave ;./rns,T ?/ ,., r,? r,nVS Img 0'l>
tne fi.iat ourtoin l,os dropped "?r/if ha
METROPOUTAN
OPERA
KOUSE
WED. st S. MEFISTOFTiLE. AM.i,' Easlon;
Ci. I.. Mardolics. li...ln?M ranzoni.
THURS.. SPECIAL MATINEE a'. 2 ($1 to
M). AI:3A. .Jlnii.i, Malzonauer: Klnvston,
!' . ?.- Itotliicr, GiiRtaXaon Moran/.i ni,
THURS. at 8:13, BUTTERFLY. Farrar,
FornU; Crlml. Scottj. Paltrlnlcii?Sloranzonl.
FRI. at 8:15, LA BOHEME. Borl, Koscllol
Glfill, Sootti, Martlno, 1' iv >--lJapl.
SAT. a! -', DON CARLOS. I'onselle, Gordon.
Galil: .Miiriin.-lll. Dr I.uca, Dlrtur- -Vapl.
8AT. at 7:13, Pop. Prices, TRISTAN. Matai
auor.Td'
NEX
Qu.r.-lnn
WED
ki. ai i:u, rop. racqa, thistan. Matacn
.??lv''i.%t?n,Jllch.WlillJh?ll.BlaaB -Bodanzky.
;XT MON. at s, ZA2A. i-Yu'fjr, Ifoward
?? Crlinl, r>u Luca, Bada?Moranzont!
I IS.LOHENGRiN Ivaslun.Tki.ii.v::.!,-,t??
?iflllllM-ll Wl,....:,.-.! -1 , - - i., ,
f THURS. MAT. (1 to M). LOUISE, Kar-*|
I rar, Berat; Harrold, llotliior? ..'c.'-ff Seats I
To-day.
UAUD.YIA.N 1'IAMi L'SEl).
MAKV (i.VKDKN, Goneral Director.
TO-NIGHT at 6, -MONNA VANNA." Gurdetl,
Muraloro, Baklanoft; Cond Mnrin
WED., "TOSCA." Gall, Hlslop (dcbtit), Bak
THURS.. '''JEWeWoF MADONNA." I(,,i<a
La'iiuiii, Kiinini. <iii!rraliisli> ? fund t"iulnl
FRI.. -CARMEN." Gani.-n. \in<'l.-.-th Mu-a
lore, Baklanoff; 1'avU-y. Oukraluaky; Cond.,
Marlnuzzi,
SAT. MAT., 2 p. M./'LE CH EMINF.AU." Gall
uufranuu, BaklanolT, Cotrcuil, I'aillard: Cond
Morln.
SAT.. 8 I'. M., ??RinOLETTO." Macbetl
fcclupa. ituffn; Cond M irlnuzzl
MON., "LUCIA DI LAMMERMOOR." .Ualll
Curnl, Hehlpn, liih.'ni: Cond . Clin'nl
TUES,, "OTELLO." lUkisu ' Clacsscns
Marshall, Buffo; i i i '.. Clin'.nl
SEATS NOW ON SALE.
(MaBon & Hamllp iMano Used Bxcluslvely.)
JVJctropolltan Opera House. To-night. at 8:17-.
3TH AND LAST APPEARANCE
?-> LA SCALA ORCHESTRA
Manag.'iu.'nt Loudon ?"li:t: 11 ?:;. ?
^EOLIAN HALL. WED. AFT., JAN. .26. AT 3
SERIES OP BEETHOVEN SONATA8
i Ip. 2. N'os. 1-2-3, ;(n.l ( ii,. 7.
LEOPQUD STOKOWSKI wil) lecture.
Mfjt. Loudon C3harlton. Stelnway I'lano.
ary Garden
? VanGordon
Rubinstein
AiiTiin?
Aro the Sololsta for the
SEVENTH BILTMORE !
FRIDAIf MORNING Ml'SICAI/E F3JBB. 4.1
..ffats now at R. ).?;. Johnston's offlce
i t.-i 1 Broadway. Brvnnl 008
Note; ,MARY CAKDFX'S only concert ap
pearance ln Now York thls season.
AEOLIAN HALL, FRIDAY AFT. Jan. 28, at 3.
\l?"*. K A T II 1. E I. N * w r t
PArlOW
One only ir'.i.iriiitcp of \\\e
Woilil's OreutrBl Woiniin Viollnlst
SeatB now .... H .; ? -n Box Ottl :e.
alanagemertt 'Elwyn C ricerl Bureau, D3 \V. ;i9th st
AEOLIAN HALL, Tfturstfey Aft.. Jan. 27, ?t 3jl5,
Piano
ltcr.Idl
Juan
Mgt, DANIEL MAYER. Stelnway Piano,
inuriuay hii., jan. ii, at 3:15
REYES
AEOLIAN HALL, Thls Afternoon at 3.
*?cTtal Eleanor Keynolds
ABBlsted by COENRAAJD V." UOS
Wgl ANNIE nuiJDBl.au. Stelnway Piano.
JRINTESSTITA TH'S AFT- S a.
*? Two SONQ RKi iiaim BV KATRLKEN HA11T
v
NCgt, B. Jamo? Ma H'adyen. Btolnway IMani
A.MY O.IiAN V i .."K!!.\ RBfJIT VLB
.Itolel i'lu/... Tuoadaya, jjfSO.
To-dtty, . he Snloinei
l<'et>. Iki, .Jt-Weja ?rl' M ul.Hll):!.
Al. TERR1 ;>Ki;i; V, Sao.,
78 \\ ..7. Bt. *
Clr <57.
Jl'y Af.17 Hi. STRAND (IRC-IIKSTRA.
NEW YORK'S LEADINfi TI
EuiPlrlE Matinecs To-m'w and Sat! i:ir.. j
RUTH IbaW,e.s|MARY.
CHATTERTON|% ^ JROSE
BELASGO Mft8.'3?.tanTBBHa^*4S-*
Lione! Atwill ^Burau?
j, by i'arln CcM.-y. Adapted liy Granrtlle Eark?.-.
| LYCEUM fe^ %hw-T^f^~^
INACLAI.- Hgsg? |T
IBERTY ro* MATWrESWEU.T8ANlJ SAT
y liit. "I,ady JJiily" I
IEATBB8 AND SV<CESSE5
NEW AMKTlOJDAil THEA.?HU To m'a ,u&
ZJEurgtn- v-^
KAWLYM MILLER
LE0N EfcftOL
2 ?c< Of-i ices
Until 930PM
?Tf7fF(;FF!nMIDKKiKrqWt
OKLY MIDN'-GHT SHOW |N '? ?? -ll
Bcg. TUES. FEB. I?ISHAM JONES' CHICAM
ORCHESTRA. Dancini at !< IXoMl 1?
LARE KUMMER Pmanu RGLAND rOUJKSfc
MLLO'SWiLDOJ
MS
Wtlt St
CORT iLAST 3 SPECIAL MATS. THIS AFT. 4
THEA. FR"1**-' it '. 8 SAT Ul '?
M- Mr.i : Mr > "- '
I-hereby warn all Theatrical Managers and
Producers that Mr. john Meehan has an iron
clad agreement with me, and it cannot be broken
without paying the price.
Mr. Meehan's sensational success as the Vag
abond in 'THE TAVERN" is due entirely to
my direction, and the words I gave him to speak,
and I shall fight legally any man or body of men
attempting to steaf his services as Actor or
Stage Director.
If Mr. Meehan is, as they say, the find of the
year, don't forget that it was I who found him
and I intend to protect my rights.
GEO. M. COHAN
Producer of THE TAVERN
GAIETY. B'y & 46 St. MaU. Wed.. 3'rl & S&
.IOTIN <iOM)KX frescnts '
FRAN
srfr^f S^5^?
GEC.
M.
MJ3BIG hSTS
HUDSON ffl&mzSgZr'ji?
THi MEANEST MAM
Cast Includos:
OTTO- KRUGER am) MARION COAKLEY
M. LUrirUiV f7v..y,' -rt.-.-.y... QtSAT
WHATSALL THE SHOOTING FOR? I
Wi
WCOM:
Cohan & Harris Sff4-"
W>.| A s.< J:ld
ULOBE. Erga 8 SO -Mata. Wod. and 8?t . ???<>
^FEEBSM-w-wp'
AEOLIAN HALL, To-nlght ?t ^8 :I5;
LETZ QUARTET
Mallplero; Schubcrt; BraJhma, QuarUt Op. 26
MTSCHA I.FVITZKI A<wlat<?fe ArtUt
WClWita al Boi Ofllca and of Mrli'li LotC. 1 W. 34.
CARNEGIE HALL, To-Night. 6:15
Chieago Symphony
/""\ I , lUIMiKn BY
Uichestra ?jmdlSfWfii,fa
ntEDKIHCK STOCK.Conductor
HENRY MILLER'S k.V ??
BrS* BtM. ? MaUiJMn Thuri. w1 ?"_'__"
Mrs. FISKE
"WAKE UP. JOMTHM'"
"Bplendid artist ' * ' . ''''." |
eistible pi :-.? ^-.<:.'.r., ? ? J Tj
/ect comn?<d??ttn? ? ? * "W^l
at of high comedy?a .
erample of .: " Mrs ?
has never been
'ascinatirKi o< ? ore
Atafl Dale Amrrlf.in. "'' ,
I art of her tncisl ? comeay ? ;
! worth a mhoie play. tt w " i0-; i
to untch cniJ KsJi ' ' ' , .'". i
i thea,, ? rano . ??:'?. - ?"? '.' , ,
Burna Man'l.-. Mall. "Met a (
?v?n< lOw was folloxced bv -BjJ
Tows,.. Po.t. -U-v. ?**? W?*|3l
World. ?'.< rorr l?lte .''''? .['V; ,
loui? V. De Fot. The World.
|_
CORT. W. tMl, .-:. ftet. S ? M*" \V,$n'j*
Law're'nce&Bv?01
ln "THANSPLANTING 'EA*:_ti;m?
"Ksceedlnft; Arauitai ' - ; ' ': "^**
FAREWELL TOSCANINI -
?Pl~^ J Metropolitan &Chicir
Wpeia > for atl performancj
TicKKT.s 5 AU Parts o| i?e ?,?
4188 JACOB'STfcketOg
FITZBOY J NoniianJ* Uolel g'H&ASi
sritsmnTtoxx hoiuht. sciU'*^^*^,
BRAMHALL .MS#&jO
tSIUKti KANNKUtT , .^ fc flJ
Papular M?tliHt WntmWlWW^aw "

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