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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 03, 1921, Image 40

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1921-07-03/ed-1/seq-40/

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Sculpture and
Screen Are
Allies in Art
Plastic Principles Used in
**The Four Horsemen"
Also Seen in Balzac Film
In a ?hop window on Broadway
?tends a little sculptured group repre?
senting "The Pour Horsemen of the
Apocalypse." It has attracted thou?
sands of persons who have admired its
strength of modeling and its dramatic
spirit in depicting the rid? of the four
dreaded figures across the land. The
j" ?eolpture is an artist's tribute to one j
of his pupils?a sculptor's expression !
of appreciation for & motion picture j
director. Leo 0. Lawric, professor of
sculpture at the Yale Fine Arts, mod?
eled the striking group us a gift to
Rex Ingrain, one of his former pupils
? at the Ya?e Fine Arts school, director
of "The Four Horsemen," the picture
9 of Ibanez's novel, and also of "The
Conquering Power," the photoplay of
Honor? de Balzac? Eug?nie Grandet,
which is to be shown at tho Rivoli
Theater this week.
Connection Between
Sculpture and Motion Picture
"There is a close connection between
sculpture and the motion picture," says
Mr. Ingrara. "I studied modeling with
Professor Lawrie at the Yale School
of Fine Arts and have come to believe j
that the sama principles of form and ?
composition that govern the creation of
a fine piece of sculpture apply to the
production of an artistic photoplay.
Sculpture teaches us to see the essen?
tials and to discard the nor -essentials.
It impresses one with the value of sim?
plicity, and in art it is the simple
things that are alwavs tho best. One
of tho first things I studied in sculp?
ture was the elemental construction of
tho human body?its forms and com?
position?and then its action in the
expression of life. And when I came
to make pictures I found that the same
basic principles that apply to the por?
trayal of life in clay or marble apply
to its portrayal through the medium
of motion picture photography."
A few days ago Yalo conferred the
degree of Bachelor of Fina Arts upon
Ingram for his motion picture work.
This is tho first academic recognition
of the photoplay as one of the fine arts.
"Conquering Power" Has
Same Cast as "Four Horsemen**
In his creation of "The Conquering
Power," the Balzac story, Mr. Ingram
used, with one exception, the same
cast that appeared in "The Four
Horsemen." The scenarist, too, was
tho samo for both pictures?Juno
Mathis. The young screen master had
long desired to film tho Balzac story,
but not until he had proved in "The
Four Horsemen" that he could faith?
fully project the peculiar European
characteristics was the opportunity
provided. "The Four Horsemen"
proved his powers in development of
character study and sweep of dramatic j
force. For the filming of the unusual
Balzac love story he obviously was |
qualified. ' !
Alice Terry and Rudolph Valentino ]
play the principal roles in the Balzac
picture, Miss Terry appearing in the
role of Eug?nie Grandet and Valentino
appearing as Charles Grandet. Others
-i the cast are Ralph Lewis, Edna Du
.r:aTjr, Edward Connelly, George Atkin?
son, Willard Lee Hall, Mary Hearn,
Bridgetta Clark, Mark Fenton, Eugene
Pouyet and Ward Wing.
Private glimpses of "The Conquering
Power" reveal that the young director
and his camera man, John B. Seltz,
have achieved the effect of spirit pho?
tography in certain vision scenes with?
out resorting to double exposure or
other devices common in the repertoire
of motion picture photographers seek?
ing to visualiza ghostly or transparent
"The Conquering Power" calls for
vision effects In making clear the
mental tortures of P?re Grandet, the
miser in the story. How these scenes
were made with the new methods Mr.
Ingram would not reveal. Both he and
Mr. Seitz, to eliminate the tedium and
microscopic care incident to making
double exposures, worked for several
weeks in devising an alternative and
more practical means of doing the
same thing, and the young directing
genius declared that it would be un?
fair to Mr. Seitz to make public the
important invention of the photog?
? ? ...
Everybody Sees but the
Leader of the Orchestra
Victor Wagner, conductor of the in?
visible but important orchestra at the
Criterion Theater, has a grievance.
Victor never sees the pictures for
which he provides the musical setting
that adds so greatly to the artistic
presentation of the films.
Every other conductor in the motion
picture houses in New York stands be
fax? tho screen and follows the picture
as it unfolds Its story. They are able
*? "play to the picrore," a development
of \h? director's art which produces
results never foreseen by tha com?
Victor Wagner can't do this. His
orchestra is placed behind the scenes.
From an angle and through a small
opening he gets a side view, often
much distorted, of what is being shown
the audience. His work is made doubly
herd with the incidental numbers be?
cause the ?lingers and dancers cannot
see him or his baton properly.
But it is not the difficulty of playing
"sight unseen" that bothers Wagner.
The thing he doesnt like is not seeing
the picture. Especially when it is one
like "The Golem" does he feel that
he is being cheated out of his rights
and prerogatives.
So some day he intends to take "a
busy man's holiday" and spend the
afternoon at the Criterion Theater,
down In front, and see the whole pic?
ture ?fcraight through.
W/f? the Broadi?cns Picture Hcmsqs
^?ja?otos on
%ty Screen
Little Miriam Battista will appear in !
person at the Rivoli Theater next week!
in a poem recital, "The Question of j
the Flag," adapted from the song of
the same name by Fay Foster.
Bessie Barr?scale has finished her I
last picture in Los Angeles and after1
four weeks at the head of her dramatic
Stock company at Oakland will come ?
to New York to begin rehearsing her |
new comedy, "The Skirt," in which she I
will appear under the management of j
Richard G. Herndon, of the Belmont !
"A loaf of bread, a jug of wine and
thou" is at last to he put on the
aereen. Ferdinand Pinney E?.??te is pro?
ducing the famous threnody in films as
an illustrated poem.
Bayard Veiller has written a screen
fable on the censorship of motion pic
? turos.
The fable concerns a trip to a tailor
shop to get a suit of clothes that would
fit a ten-year-old boy and a man of
forty. When the tailor ?ays it can't
be done, the purchaser says he must
go out of business. Whereupon the
purchaser is put in an insane asylum.
The motion picture censor says pic?
tures must be made to suit equally a
ten-year-old child and a man of forty?
and stays out of the insane asylum.
Penrhyn Stanlaws, having completed
the direction of his first Paramount
picture, "At the End of the World,"
starring Betty Compson, has begun di?
recting the same star in "The Woman
in the Case," by Clyde Fitch.
Betty Carpenter will be seen as
Johnny Hines's leading woman for his
new series of feature productions, the
first of which is called "Burn 'Em Up
Joseph Hergeshe.mer is supervising j
the filming of his story "Tol'abla j
David," in which Richard Bnrthelmess
is being starred by Inspiration Pic?
tures. The setting is the name around
which Hergeshelmer wrote his stogy.
The company is camping out in trw?
military fashion while the picture |g
being filmed,
Dorothy Ward, the EngHsh actress,
has signed a motion picture contract
and will start work before the camera
Just as soon as she finishes her engage?
ment in "The Whirl of New York."
More than one hundred theaters have
booked Thomas Ince's "Civilization,"
which has been revived by the Pioneer
Film Company. It will be shown dur?
ing July and August.
Marguerite de la Matte will be seen
as Douglas Fairbanks' leading woman
in "The Three Musketeers," the million
dollar production now being finished at
?the Western Studio. Miss de la Motto
was also seen in "?he Mark of Zorro."
Two screen favorites who ?!?tene in
Mack Sennett comedies as bathing
beauties in one-pie?e costumes have
become stars of the screen in the last
few months. Gloria Swanson was the
first. Now comes Harriet Hammond,
who shines in "Live and Let Live,"
produced by William Christy Cabanne
for R-C Pictures Corporation.
The next picture to be made by Owen
Moore for Selznick will be "The For
getters." It was adapted to the screen
by Lewis Allen Browne and will be di
| rected by Robert Ellis.
William Russell, who has played
many Western r?les, is to be seen as a
nobleman in his new picture, "The
Lady From Longacre," which Fox has
started at Hollywood. The scenes are
laid in London and a mythical king?
dom, and Russell is to have a soldier
of fortune r?le.
"The Ant and the Grasshopper" will
be the next one of the animated car?
toons of the /Csop's Fables series to
be released. Path? has promised it for
July 10. M
In Picture Theaters
ASTOR?"The Old Nest," the Goldwyn
picture by Rupert Hughes, continues.
CAPITOL?A program of short reel |
pictures, with Harold Lloyd's com-1
edy, "Among Those Present," as the I
featured film, is offered. "The
Northern Trail," "Tho Ghost of John j
Barleycorn" and Urban Popular
Classics are on the bill. The music |
is "Pomp and Circumstance" and se?
lections from "The Firefly." A bal?
let divertissement of three numbers
and a special tableau in celebration
of the Fourth are added attractions.
CENTRAJL--="A Connecticut Yankee at
King Arthur's Court" continues.
CRITERION?"The Golem," Paul Weg?
ener's picture, enters the third week
of its engagement, with the whole
program unchanged. The "Eli, Ell"
lament remains the chief musical
HIPPODROME ?- "The Twice-Born
Woman" and "Tradition" continue.
A ?hort organ recital by Frederick
Kingsley, preceding the overture, is
an added feature of the music pro?
LYRIC?"The Queen of Sheba," a Wil?
liam Fox feature, continues.
rARK?"Over the Hill," a feature,
RIALTO?Dorothy Dalton, in "Behind
Masks," from a story by Phillips
Oppenheim, is the chief feature. A |
two-reel drama, "On His Trail," offers
somothing of a surprise. The music
program is arrranged with special
regard for the Fourth, and includes
"Independence Overture."
RIVOLI ? Rex Ingram's production,
"The Conquering Power," with Alice
Terry and Rudolph Valentino in the
phief r?les, is the feature picture,
Tony Sarg?a "The First Tooth Car?
penter" gives the comedy relief. The
overture, "American Fantasy," and
Susan Clough's solo are in celebra?
tion of the Fourth. A scene from
"Herodiade" is presented by soloists
and dancers.
STRAND?-"Cabiria," the Italian pro?
duction, from a story by D'Annunzio,
which was first shown here in 1914,
i? revived, and forms the whole film
program except for The Topical Re?
view. An incidental musical accom?
paniment and a special prelude take
the place of the customary music
Hugh Cameron's Debut
Hugh Cameron, actor for twenty-five
years, who was seen on Broadway in
"As You Were" and "The Meanest Man
in the World," makes his d?but as a
Paramount player in "Cappy Ricks,"
the Peter B. Kyne story in which
Thomas Meighan is starring.
Program of Short Reel
Features Innovation
At Capitol Theater
The program of short reel features
offered at the Capitol Theater this week
is somewhat in the nature of an ex?
periment, as it is the first time one of
the big picture houses has departed
from the usual routine of one long
picture and sevefal short one? as fillers.
S. L. Rothafel, however, has always
been an advocate of the two and three
Teel subjects. He contends that the
shorter ones have the big advantage of
no padding and no superfluous foot?
age, that the interest of the audience
is held more closely and that the pic?
ture itself has more spirit than the
seven and nine-reel pictures, which al?
most invariably have some dull spots
where the attention of the patronB is
bound to flag.
Mr. Rothafel has spent much time
and energy in collecting. short-reel
material of exceptional merit for this
initial program for the demonstrating
of his pet project, and has built one
that is well diversified and includes
drama, comedy, a bit of science, travel
for the scenic beauty, one or two nov?
elties and the topical items of timely
The featured film is Harold Lloyd's
latest threo-reel comedy, "Among Those
Present," and several musical inci?
dental numbers have been arranged in
addition to the regular music program.
A ballet divertissement of three num?
bers is danced by Oumansky, Lconidow,
Miles. Gambarelli and Zanou and Jessie
York, and there is a special tableau in
celebration of Independence Day.
What's in a Name?
The Universal has announced the
following title changes: "The Harbor
Road," featuring Mary Philbin, has
been changed to "Danger Ahead";
"Tha Black Cap," featuring Carmel
Myers, to "A Daughter of the Law";
"The Gossamer Web," featuring Edith
Robert3, to "Luring Lips"; Vengeance
Trail," featuring George Larkin, to
"Man Trackers"; "What Can You Ex?
pect?" featuring Gladys Walton, to
"Short Skirts"; "The Scarlet Shawl,"
featuring Carmel Myers, to "The Kiss."
?ad "Christmas Eve at Pilot Butte,"
featuring Harry Carey, to "The Fox."
Revival of D'Annunzio's
'Cabiria' Strand Theater
Offering for This Week !
The revival of "Cabiria" at the
Strand Theater this week is a gratifica?
tion to those who saw this fine photo?
play when It was shown here seven
years ago, as well as to those who just
missed it and to the younger set of
theatergoers who have heard of the
Italian picture but have not before had
an opportunity of seeing it.
It was produced in Turin in 1914 by
Sciamente & Pastrone, from a story
written by Gabriele d'Annunzlo, who
supervised the filming of many of the
episodes to insure accuracy in detail.
The basis of the story ?3 the strife be?
tween Carthage and Rome in Hanni?
bal's time, and, while the romance is
entirely the poet's creation, the action
and the main facts are historically
correct. The leading r?le of Maciste
wae played by Ernesto Pagani, an Al?
pine Italian of giant build and strength,
whose rugged strength has added
greatly to the characterization of the
The picture is long enough to pre?
clude the showing of other films, sc
that the Topical Review will be th?
only other number thrown on th?
screen. Director Plunkett has ar?
ranged an elaborate prelude to tak<
the place of tho customary overture
Incidental music will accompany th<
? " ?
Miss Barker in London
Corinn Barker, well known on stag
and screen, has gone to Paris to bu
clothes for tho George Fitzmauric
production in which she will play th
leading r?le. Miss Barker will p/jrtra
an English countess, and she wa
chosen for the part because of b?
etatuesque beauty and her talent fc
wearing beautiful clothes. This wi
be Fitzmaurice'a first English produ?
"Say It With Flowers"
Alice Duer Miller is writing a ne
story for Goldwyn. It is entitled "St
It With Flowers" and will probably 1
used as a starring vehicle for To
Moore. Mrs. Miller has already writtc
an original story which Goldwyn is pr
ducing with Mr. Moore in the leadir
r?le?"The Man With Two Mothers."
PALACE?Blossom Seeley heads the
holiday bill with her "Miss Synco?
pation," and Armand Kaliz offers a
novelty in "Temptation," an allegori?
cal operetta. Solly Ward, "Blackface"
Eddie Ross, Franklin and Charles,
with Ernestine Caru, Brown and
O'Donnell in "Profiteering in Fun,"
and Gordon's Circus are the other
numbers on the bill.
RIVERSIDE?William and Gordon
Dooley, with the Morin Sisters, are
the topliners. William and Joe Man
del, Molly Mclntyre and B. C. Hil
liam, Frank Wilcox, Jack Hanley and
others complete the bill.
dock presents "The Musical Revu
ette" as the headline feature. "The
Black Panther's Cub," with Florence
Reed, is the film.
FORDHAM?Lillian Fitzgerald in "Just
Songs" tops tho bill for the first of
the week. The picture is Douglas
MacLean in "One a Minute." Begin?
ning Thursday Mary Haynes will
head the vaudeville and "The Sky
Pilot" will be the film feature.
HAMILTON?Edith Taliaferro in "Un?
der the Samo Old Moon" is the
vaudeville feature for the first of
the week, with Douglas MacLean in
"One a Minute" on the screen. Be?
ginning Thursday Harry and Anna
Seymour wili head the bill, with "The
Sky Pilot" for the film.
LOEW'S AMERICAN?Will Morrissey's
Comiques will top the biU for t?a
first of the week, with "Fits* Feath?
ers" as tho screen attraction. Be?
ginning Thursday Charles Ahearn
will head the vaudeville with his
"At the High Life Cabaret," and
Wallace Reid in "Too Much Speed"
will be the picture.
"Just a Laugh," Kranz and White,
Cantwell and Walker, the Oklahoma
Fojar are on the vaudeville bill, with
a first run photoplay and Aesop's
Fables cartoon for the screen fea?
McGowan, in "Songs," heads the bill,
which includes Harry Conley, Perez
and Marguerite, Will Mahoney, Miller
j and Mack and others for the first of
the week. Beginning Thursday Crane
Wilbur, in "Right or Wrong," will be
the feature, with Canfield and Gary,
Warren and O'Brien, the De Lyons,
McPherson and Staplcton, Goodrich
and Riley also on the bill.
lenini is the topliner. Lee and
Cranston, Cutty and Nelson, Monroe
and Grant are others on the bill.
Jack Holt, in "The Mask," is the pic?
ture. Beginning Thursday "A Creole
Cocktail" is the chief attraction of
the vaudeville program and the film
will be "The Woman God Changed."
> I ... m. ... -
?\)erp JHau in
?t? ?ton Humor
Banish the Foreign Film?
It would be a calamity to the Ameri?
can actor and artisan and worker in
American studios if a heavy tax should
be levied on foreign films.
If we exclude Italian films Italy will
exclude American films, and the same
is true of every other foreign country. I
A tax imposition that would be suffi- j
cient to keep a French-made picture j
out of America would call for French
retaliation on American films, and we \
would end by bottling up our own pic- \
ture product, in the manufacture of I
which we have shown the world we can
lead. We would lose our foreign
Now, foreign rights are a valuable
asset to the American producer. With
that profit wiped off his rental values
he would in many instances wipe off ?
his net profit figure and his ledger ;
would carry a disagreeable red?loss, i
To make up for this immediate loss of
revenue the producer would be forced to I
seek some means of retrenchment. He ?
could not. get more money from exhibit?
ors who are now no more than "getting
by." His only chance for retrenchment
would be in production costs, and !
that's where the actor, the artisan and |
th?. unskilled workman come in. By !
insisting on keeping out foreign-made
films from America it would be found, j
too late, that what really had been ac- |
complished was the keeping of Ameri- i
can films out of foreign countries. The
boomerang would fly back and whack
with a resounding wallop the salaries
of those who had brought this disaster
upon their own heads, as is frequently
the case where prejudice and hasty
judgments control.
What would happen if foreign films !
were admitted freely to this country? ;
What happened before the war? An
occasional, exceptional picture like j
"Cabiria" was found to suit American
audiences, but the number of pictures j
made abroad with an appeal to Ameri?
can picture patrons was so negligible
i as to be utterly without effect on the
American industry. Since the war
three pictures (German-made) have I
been found competent to excite Ameri
can enthusiasm; only three?"Passion,"
"Gypsy Blood" and "Deception." Is it !
reasonable to suppose that this propor- ]
tion of successful foreign pictures
will be greatly extended? 1 think not.
Standards of humor and appraisement
of pictorial and story values are so
dissimilar between this and European
countries that only the exceptional pic?
ture?made, say in Norway, France,
England or Italy?would appeal to
American audiences. And for the sake
of keeping out this exceptional picture
we aro asked to support a movement
that would ultimately and automatical?
ly close the gates of the civilized world
to American producers, who have
shown a greater adaptability and a
wider range of racial appeal than have
Germany, England, Italy or France in
their picture-making efforts.
Thare are many ramifications to this
agitation; some are useless to follow
and others too complicated and in?
volved for treatment in a brief article.
But this one thing is certain, if we
levy a tax on foreign-made films we will
be but building a Chinese wall around
the American industry of picture mak?
ing, and, like the inhabitants of that
mythical island of the sea, where they
all make their living by taking in each
others' washing, we will be treading a
decidedly ?dangerous and vicious circle,
cut off not only from the art of the
world but from its market, too.
President of Associated First Na
national Pictures, Inc.
and Norton, Lowe, Fealy and Stella,
Elly, Spencer and Rose, Norma and
Talma, with Douglas MacLean, in
"One a Minute," form the bill. Be?
ginning Thursday Bonita and Ship
Camp, Grace Leonard, Ziska, Berni
vice Brothers, Alvin and Alvin and
Wylie and Hartman, with "Lessons
in Love" for the picture.
ole Cocktail," Montrose and Nelson,
Challis and Lambert, Harry Walsh,
Jones and Smith, Katherine and Rose
and the Douglas MacLean picture,
"One a Minute," is the bill until
Thursday. After that "The Sky
Pilot" will be the film, with the usual
vaudeville bill of Interesting acts.
First National
Releases for
Next Season:
Fifty Productions Will Be
Distributed During the
Autumn atad White?
A half hundred productions niT|
been scheduled by Associated First, St.
tional Pictures Inc.. for release durir,,
the season of 1921-22. Some addition
will undoubtedly be made to this lj?
during the autumn and winter, but fc
the main the assemblage of attraction
is complete. Two productions whic'j
have made history on the leg:tiaa.4
stage will be transferred to the scree?
Tney are "Omar the Tentraaker" and
"The Masquerader," both of which wer?
written and staged by Richard Walt?
Tully. Guy Bates Post, who starred fej
these plays has been encaged for th?
screen versions, which will be direct?'
by James Young. Work has airead?
started on "Omar the Tentmaker.*
Fanny Hurst's first novel, "Star Duat,'
lar been transforemd into a photo play
with Hope Hampton as the star, under
the direction of Hobart Henley. A real.
ietic train wreck will be a feature ?;
this production.
Norma and Constance Talmadge wi'.?
each provide First National w:?h four
productions next season. The fir? of
Norma's releases will be "The Sign oa
the Door,".by Channing Pollock, to b?
followed by "The Wonderful Thing,?
written by Lillian Bradley and Forren
Halsey, both directed by Herber?,
Brenon. "Smilin' Through" will b,
Norma's next vehicle.
Ziegfeld Chorus
In "Good for Nothing"
"Woman's Place," a John Emerson.
Anita Loos story, will be an early re.
lease, with Constance Talmadge. It
will be followed to the screen by "Good
for Nothing," another by the same au?
thors, in which the entire Ziegfeld
chorus will be used.
The first Charles Ray production for
fall release is Charlea Hoyt's "A Mid?
night Bell." This will be followed by
"Two Minutes to Go," a footbail story
by Richard Andre. Other Ray produc?
tions already completed and ready for
release are "The Barnstormer," by Rich?
ard Andre, and "R. S. V. P.," by Bob
Additional First National release?
announced for the coming season art ^
as follows:
Charlie Chaplin's new picture, "Van?
ity Fair," with Edna Purviance, Loyal
Underwood, Harry Bergman, Rex
Storey, John Rand, Lelita Parker and
Al Garcia. This will be followed by
two other comedies, to complete the.
comedian's contract.
"Bits of Life," written by Marshall
Neilan, Hugh Wiley, Walter Trumbuil
and Thomas McMarrow, with Marshall
Neilan and Lon Chaney in the cast. Di?
rected and produced by Marshall
"Retribution," by Perry N. VekrorT,
a John II. Stahl production, with an
all-star cast, including Barbara Castle
ton, Lewis Stone, William Desmond and
Richard Headrick.
New Vehicle?
For Anita Stewart
"Serenade," au R. A. Walsh produc?
tion, featuring Miriam Cooper, with a
cast including George Walsh, Josef
Swickard, Bertram Grassby, James A.
Marcus and Noble Johnson. The next
Walsh production will be a picturiza
tion of Peter B. Kyne's "Kindred of tha
Starring vehicles in which Anita
Stewart will be seen include "The In?
visible Fear," by Hampton Del Batty
"The Price of Happiness," by Florenc?
Auer, and "A Question of Honor," by
Ruth Cross.
"Peachie," an original story by
George Marion jr., is now being filmed,
with Katherine MacDonald as the star.
Other productions already completed
by the American beauty and which will
be released during the coming season
; are "Her Social Value" and "Sticks ?nd
| Stones."
Two big specials starring Dorothy
Phillips and directed by Allen Holubar
are also on the First National releasing
program. And Buster Keaton has com?
menced work on the first of six come?
I dies to be distributed by the same er?
! ganization.
"TolTjle David," by Joseph Herge
! sheimer, will be Richard Barthelmesa'i
' first contribution to the screen ai an
? independent star, while "My Lady
? Friends." the Carter de Haven produc
j tion, with Mr. and Mrs. De Haven in
I the leading roles, will be an early f?U
The Whitman Bennett special pro?
duction to follow "Salvation Nell" to
| the silver sheet will be "Suspicion,*
' personally directed by Mr. Bennett.
Brooklyn Theaters ?
j BUSmVICK?Pearl Regay is the head
liner. Bobby Connolly, Patricola and ]
Delroy, Bernard and Townes, Edith 5
Helena, Billy "Swede Hall" ?* '
others complete the bill.
I OKPH?UM ? Ethel Barrymore, in j
Harris's "T*he Twelve-Pound Look,"
holds the stellar position on a W?
which includes tho Watson Sisters,
Mr. Hymack, Sheehan and Ford, Pis?
tol and Johnson, Brennan and Ru.a?
Milo and Blum and Elsie La Bergers
and her Posing Dogs.
Reid, in "Too Much Speed," ?nd
Charles hearn and company in "At
the High Life Cabaret" are the fes
tures for the first of the week. Will
Morrissey's Comiques, with the film
"Fine Feathers," are the attraction?
beginning Thursday.
NEW BRIGHTON?Harland Dixon and
the London Palace Girls are the head
liners. Jimmy Lucas, the Stantons,
William Sully, William Eb? snd j
others make up the rest of the bill- j
STRAND?"Salvation Nell," with F??H
ine Starke in the title r?le, is th?
feature film. "The Array and Ns?y
in Action," with the usual comedy
numbers, completes the program*

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