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The New Play By Percy Hammond ? Coiiway Tearle Returns to the Theater as a Mad Dog in 'The Mad Dog" THB CAST JlmmU Taylor.Kavmond Van f?l<-l<l'> *fllue Quail .Marcar?! Knight Padre FYaneolon ........Korrost itolilnsi'i? Maria .Helm Mi?nl<i>n S?n?3f*r ...Churlos Kraus Rab Mobley.Conway Tearlo Sheriff Gllson,.William IWrcourt Mr. Scarborough last evening at the Comedy Theater asked no one to sug? gest improvements in his play, "The Mad Dog," wherein Mr. Conway Tearle emerged from the silences of the cinema t? the audibility, If not the intelligi? bility, of the wordy drama. Vet one feels impelled, after watch? ing its rabid progress through three feverish acts, to propose a soothing influence. That is, that Mr. Cohan might inoculate it with the healing e.hemics of his gifts of travesty, and wmedy it as he did, for instance, "The Tavern." The piece, It seemed to me, yearned for burlesque treatment, so hectic were the character and the go? ings-on of it? principal figure. In ac? tions he was hydropbobiac, as ho was meant to be, and in speech a frenzied rhetorician. His indisposition. I thought, was fatal to the enjoyment of other pleasant elements in the performance, and the diagnosis and prescription ore ?ubnaitted as a bit of helpful, construc? tive criticism. * * * Mr Tearle impersonated Rab Mob ley (the "Rab" perhaps being a dimin? utiva for Rabies), an ugly cutthroat, escaped from a Colorado penitentiary, ??here he was imprisoned for the mur? der of bis faithless sweetheart. While evading the sleepy sheriffs of southern Arizona he took refuge in the old San Pablo Mission, finding no one there ex? cept Maria (Miss Helen Menken), the ward of the padre. As she ministered to his wounds and gave him food hi barked and growled at her, blasphem? ing the while the sacred implements oi her faith. Finally, he overpowered and harmed her, permitting Miss Menken in the preliminary processes, to offer a remarkable exhibition of anguish anc terror. The experience having ennobled th? "Mad Dog," he returned to the missior the next day and asked her to shool him. This ehe did, after considerabh parley, and in her hatred she allowet him to writhe for hours upon the flooi of the living room, begging her in vair for water. Eventually he recovered and with his convalesence came regen eration. Keen were the pangs of hir regret and exalted the demeanor of hir repentance. So Maria discarded tir? fine young lover of the first act an< went away with her improved ravishe: across the border into Mexico. "Got let me course and compass true," criet the Mad Dog, as they departed, for hi was an ex-civil engineer. A footnote on the playbill explain this strange behavior as follows. "Na ture loves not to be questioned wh; ahe did this or that?she has her end ?and knows that she does well." * * * In addition to Miss Menken's reall; notable performance as the dis traught maiden, there were excellen impersonations by Mr. Forrest Robinsor ? I as the missionary; by Mr. Raymond Van ; Sicklo ?g the boyish sweetheart, and by Miss Margaret Knight ns Bluo Quail, a loquacious Indian. The florid char? acter of Mr. Tearle's lines made it difficult for him to speak them to ad? vantage, ? difficulty that ho did not often overcome. a. Casella Gives His First Piano Recital Here Playing Discloses Him as Con? servative Almost to Monotony In Treatment of Composer? Alfredo Casella, Italian composer pianist, whose compositions, large and small, have recently been hoard in New York concert halls, gave his ftrst piano recital hero last evening at Town Hull. Mr. Casella was described on the pro? gram as the "Apostle of Italian Mod? ernism." As regards his compositions which have been made known thus far, he might better bo described as the apostle of ugliness. In the capacity in which he appeared last evening, how? ever, he was less revolutionary. His recital disclosed him as a pianist, dry as to touch anr. conservative almost to monotony in his treatment of the various composers on the program. These naturally included modernists Debussy, Albeniz, Malipiero and him? self-? ?is well as Beethoven, Scarlatti and Cenar Franck. But in his per? formance of Debussy's Five Preludes and of Albeniz's "Evocation" and "El Puerto" there was as little color as in his playing of four little pieces by Scarlatti. His own Eleven Pieces for Children and Mnlipiero's "Risonanze" were more innocuous than other re? cently heard works of the Italian ultra modernists? and in these the pianist was both obviously at home and | at his best. Another pianist, probably one of the greatest artists of the pianoforte now i before the public, Mme. Elly Ney, ap- ! peared at Carnegie Hall in the afternoon in an all-Chopin program. Her superla? tive performance of Chopin's music was akin in artistic stature to her interpre? tations of music by other composers heard at her former recitals. The third recital-giver of the. day, the violinist, Emil Telmanyi, also an artist of the first rank, who played at Aeolian Hall in the afternoon, repeated the fine impression left by his playing at a previous appearance. S Gasoline Price Increased Standard Oil Also Adds to Price of Kerosene CHICAGO, Nov. 8.?The Standard Oil Company of Indiana to-night announced that, effective to-morrow, the price of gasoline would be increased 1*. cents a gal'on and the price of kerosene 1 cent a gallon. This is the second increase in three weeks and follows an increase in the price of crude oil, the company announced. Chicago prices now will be 19Mt cents for gasoline at tanks and 21 V_ cents at filling stations. Kerosene will bo H1/. cents a gallon. ? ? - Starvation Victim Dies Near Hudson Maxim Home NEWTON, N. J., Nov. 8.?The nude body of an unidentified man was found to-day near the estate of Hudson Maxim, the inventor. Coroner James W. Mills and Sheriff E. B. Little, who ordered the body taken to Stanhope to await possible identification, said they believed the man had died of starva? tion. They were unable to explain the disappearance of his clothing. The man had been dead more than a week, the Coroner said. '?" a Boy Struck by Automobile While Playing Tag in Street BEACON, Nov. 8.?William Cowhig, eleven years old, of Red Hook, Dutchess County, is near death this evening as j a result of being struck by an automo- j bile while playing tag. According to ; witnesses young Cowhig ran in front j of an automobile operated by W. A. - Sherman, of Red Hook. The victim was taken to Vassar Hospital ir Poughkepsie. He sustained a fractur. ; of the skull, left arm broken, interna' injuries, cuts and bruises. Real Music Lovers Hear Huberman In Violin Program Harold Bauer, Mr. Kindler and Mr. Graveure Assist in Opening Concert of the Beethoven Association / , By H. E. Krehbid, The "distinguished violinist" whose name was withhold from the public in the announcements of the first of this season's concerts by tho Beethoven As? sociation turned out last night to bo Bronislaw Ilubcrmnn. With Mr. Har? old Bauer ho played Brahms'? Sonata in D minor, and with Mr. Kindler and Mr. Bauer Beethoven's Trio in B flat, Op. 97. The audience in Aeolian Hall was, like its predecessors, numerous as tho room allowed, and, what was more to tho purpose, composed of tho aris? tocracy of the city's music lovers, capa? ble of exchanging understanding and sympathy with the performers, and as eager to enjoy the music as they were to make it. It is in this bond of fel? lowship which is essential to the ap? preciation of chamber music that the concerts of the Beethoven Association ptand alone among the incidents of the musical season. That something more than the col- | laboration of virtuosi is essential to ' chamber music flaying is well known j to the initiated. Mr. Huberman did | not make of his part in the Brahms \ ! sonata what many a pluyer among the I rank and file of New York's musicians ?would have made of it. His tone?was ; inadequate, frequently too attenuate, and h?3 reading affected. He did not seem to have afc\j??lated it as Mr. Bauer had. But ?^ Bauer, who took part in all tho nujBbers of the pro- ? gram, had no real fellow except Mr. j Graveure in a group of songs by ? Brahms, Schubert and Schumann. In ? those there was what we have at other [ times described as angelic wodlo?k. Mr, ! Graveure revealed himself as an ex- j quisito interpreter of Gorman songs, , especially in Schumann's "R?slein, ; R?slein," in which he closely ap? proached the inimitable reading of Mme. Sembrich. A tendency toward languishing hypersentimentality prevented the full an?l .singular beauty of Schubert's "Dass Sie hier gewesen" from being manifest. It is a difficult song, but, a raro blossom, even in Schubert's glowing and redolent garden, and Mr. Graveure's artistic sincerity and fine taste were disclosed in its selection. His singing marxed the evening's high water,, so far as performance went, especially when taken in connection with the transportingly lovely accom? paniments provided by Mr. Bauer. It was in the scherzo of the Beethoven trio that the three artists made the clock strike twelve. There were many beautiful moments in Beethoven's flight toward the stars in the andante, but on the whole it was overburdened with affected pathos. Beethoven's slow movements ai*e all prayers, or hymns, ! but the prayers and hymns of strong men. He did not want t!?e tribute of tears. We have that from one of his j utterances concerning the reception of ? his music. Not to open the lachrymal J ducts, but to strike fire from men's souls, was his desire. Last night's ; performance of the andante evoked the melting mood. But the scherzo j went brilliantly, and there was an i opening of a seal in the book of ? mystery when ti.e trio was reached. \ But here, as elsewhere, the inspiration I came from Mr. Bauer. Pavlowa Gives "Magic Flute" Anna Pavlowa and her Ballet Russe offered "The Magic Flute" and "Diony? sus" at the Manhattan Opera House last night. Mile. Hilda Butsova ap? peared in "The Magic Flute" and Pav? lowa and Laurent Novikoff in "Diony? sus." Both ballets were enthusiasti? cally received. To-night "Amarilla" and "The Polish Wedding" will bo 1 given. A test of the new way to beautify teeth This offer is now made almost the world over. It is published in many languages. Millions of peo? ple of many races have thus found a way to fight film on teeth. AU careful people owe themselves this test??all who want teeth whiter, safer, cleaner. That clingy film Yonr teeth are coated with a viscous film. Feel it with your tongue. It clings to teeth, enters crev? ices and stays. Your tooth brush used in old ways leaves much of It intact Film absorbs stains, making the teeth look dingy. It is the basis of tartar. It holds food substance which ferments and forms acid. It holds the acid in contact with the teeth to cause decay. Millions of germs breed in it They, with tartar, are the chief cause of pyorrhea. Teeth not clean Film-coated teeth are unclean. That is why so many teeth brushed daily discolor and decay. Tooth troubles have been constantly increasing, and film is the cause of most of them. Dental science, therefore, has sought ways to fight the film. Two ways have now been found. -V^ .ii.i i ? pat.off m ?to U S ?Imi?.iimmmaamewmmmmmtmawmammamam The NeW'Day Dentifrice A ?scientific film combatant, combined with two other mod? ern requisites. Now advised for daily use by leading den? tists everywhere. Supplied by druggists in large tubes. Able authorities have proved their efficiency. Now leading dentists everywhere advise their daily use. The methods are embodied in a modern tooth paste?Pepsodent And millions of people now en? joy its benefits. Acts in 5 ways Pepsodent does more than combat film. It also fights starch deposits on teeth and acids. It multiplies the salivary flow. It multiplies the starch digestant in the saliva, to digest starch de? posits that clinjij and may otherwise form acids. It multiplies the alkalinity of the saliva, to neutral? ize the acids which cause decay. Each use brings five effects which modern au? thorities regard as essential. It is bringing a new dental era. One week tells One week will show you what this new method means. It will change ?S. your ideas on teeth cleaning. Send the coupon for a 10-Day Tube. Note how clean the teeth feel after using. Mark the absence of the viscous film. See how teeth whiten as the film-coats disappear. Judge then what is best for you and yours by what you see and fceL Cut out the coupon now. 10-Day Tube Free 669 THE PEPSODENT COMPANY. I int. T.7?2, 1101 _. Wt'raih 4va., C'lhmjC. III. Ma? 10-Day Tube of Pepsodent to I ~ Only one tube ta a family On the Screen "Hamlet" at Lexington Theater in Cine-ma Form Is a Fas? cinating Picture By Harrielte Underbill "Hamlet'' us it is presented at tho Lexington Theater in its screen form is tho most fascinating picture I ever have seen. Thnt I run afcuto without reservations. Asta Nielsen, the Dan? ish actress, plays tho title role, and, knowing that, wo shied at going to sea i the picture, for wo have no liking for ! men's parts played ny women. So wo went to scoff but remained to pray, for i the story if* taken from "Tho Mystery ! of Hamlet," dono by the late Dr. Eduard P. Vining, and it is Dr. Vining's idea i that Hamlet was born the Princess, in I stead of the Prince of Denmark. No words trun express tho mystery, l the charm und the romance of this | picture, and the crude print which is bring shown at present does not de i tract from the beauty of the prcsenta ! tion in the least, so powerful is tho ? acting and so fascinating is tho story. Much as wo hate to do so. wo are hound to admit that Asia Nielsen is a greater actrasa than Pola Ncgri. She has all of that actress's charm and personality, but is without her beauty, I and still in her tragic moments she surpasses anything we have seen Negri do. In the version which has been made from Dr. Vining's history a daughter is born to Gertrude, Queen of Den? mark, but because -she learns that her husband, Hamlet, the King, has been killed in battle, she sends word t< tho people that the child is a son. When the king returns safe from war he says, "Wo must never let the people know their queen could lie," and so the little girl is reared us a boy. She goes to school at Wittenberg, where she meets find loves Horatio. In hor scenos with Horatio, where she longs to reveal hor heart, and also in her ?scenes with Ophelia, when she pretends love to keep Ophelia from Horatio, Miss Niel? sen does some of the best acting that i bus ever been done anywhere. Her Hamlet is a Hamlet that every? one can understand and love. Inasmuch ?as the talo differs in places from Shakespeare's version we were hoping against hope that Hamlet would not ; have to die. But although the final 888scenes wrung our heart they were so splendidly ?Jo?o that wo would not huve i missed thorn for anything. All criticism should bo constructivo, but how can one possibly any wherein : our own pictures fall down when it' comes to comparison with these foreign films? Why, wo did not once even think '? of tho continuity, tho titles or tho | lighting! The talc ns It unfolds hold?, you spellbound. ; Tho harnea of tho supporting cast aro ! not given but the playera wore all moro \ than adequate. Horatio, Fortinbras and; Polonius were especially good. No ex-' ponso bas been ?spared In putting tho ; picture on. A largo orchestra played i Tschaikowaky's "Hamlot," and there ia ' a spoken prologue which shows th?i ' Ghost scenes from Shakespearo'8 trag- j cdy. ! "Hamlet" will probably be seen on I Broadway soon, for suroly the pictur?; ' magnates are never going to overlook ! the greatest foreign film that has ever! come to our shores! However, our ad? vice is, take no chances. Go to ace "Hamlet" now. The Stage Door "We Girls" will hiivn Its premier to? night at the Forty-eighth Strum Theater. William Gillette, In "The Dream Maker," a piny from hin own pen, will open at thi! Empire Thuater on Monday overling, November 21. 1'or its second till or the season the Theater (?uihi will present "ija .Souriante Madame lk-udet," by Deny? Amiel ami Andre Obey, ut the Oarrlek Theater on Moiulav night, November 2H. Tho Knglish title of the piece will be "The Wife With tho fcimtle." ! "Perjury" at tho Capitol, "Ladle? Must I Live'! ut tho nivoll and "Tho .Sheik" for n. .second werk at the HI alto are the screen feature? announced for next week. j Tho Graf Trio will Join tho cast of "Oet Together" at the Hippodrome on Monday. The trio Is made up of Tyrolean enter talnerH. Grace Georg?*, In "Mario Antoinette," will open at tho Playhouse on Saturday evening, November 19. A ?pedal matinee of "Hamlot" at the Century Theater will bo given by HJ. II. Bo them ami I.ee Shubort for tho achotil Children of the city. Tickets have boen distributed by the Boanl of Education. The Shuberta have placed Bert Williams under contract and will present him Boon In "The Pink Slip," a comedy with music. A. IT. Woods has engaged T. Tamamoto for a role In "The Mans Name," which open at the Republic u?'xt Tuesday night. ti-ca-n-gaiiiiinili Wim TO-NIGHT AT 8 PROMPTLY 71st Regiment Armory?34th St. and Park Ave. HITJ? FRANCE Conceived and Staged by Jules Buoy and Henry Creange Portraying France's contribution to "AMERICA'S MAKING" in striking tableaux and vivid living pict? ures. In three parts, it depicts intellectual and artistic France; her relation to America's early history and her contribution to present day America in the sciences, industries, arts, letters and the theatre. Under the patronage of His Excellency, the French Ambassador, Jusserand and a distinguished committee of American men and women. Leon Rothier of the Metropolitan Opera House as Roget de Lisle will sing the Marseillaise. The program includes these magnificent tableaux: Part 1. FRANCE?Her sciences?her fine arts?her letters?the theatre?pantomime?Le Boul Miche?in wonderful scenes. Part 2. AMERICA?Indians, Huguenots, trappers, Marquette, La Salle, Champlain?-open an empire to civilization?Washing? ton, Lafayette, Rochambeau in the American Struggle for inde? pendence. Part 3. THE INDUSTRIES?Mechanics?culinary arts?beau? tiful textiles?silks?exotic perfumes?Milady's Boudoir? $500,000 Jewelry from Cartier. Part 4. FRENCH COSTUME?Past?Marie Stuart, Marie de Medicis, Madame de Pompadour, the Empress Josephine?Present Day Evening Gowns?a symphony of new creations by New York's greatest couturi?res?Bergdorf ck Goodman, Farquharson & Wheclock, J. M. Gidding Co., Hickson, Inc., L. P. Hollander Co., Joseph Company, Lucile, Ltd., Thurn based on the colors of the Grand Prix Ball of Paris. Libretto by Maurice V. Samuels, author of "The Wanderer." Decorations by Howard Creenleigh, who staged the Silk Show, Symphony Orchestra conducted by Edwin Franco Goldman. Seats oui Sale Now. Reserved Seats $L Admission 75c YOU ENJOY TUE TBEASURE5 OF THE METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF A?T-THE WWWS OF TH, SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTE THE MASTERPIECES IN THE MUSEUM OF THE BROOKLYN INSTITUTE YOU. NX/ILL ENJOY SEEING ONE OF THE MOTION PICTURE CLASSICS ELSIE WALLACE Uti IN **ww&t\a?ma sr-fe _ft_-_ ta ? '?TER IBBETSON SB ALL SEATS RESERVED presented bq ADOLPH ZUKOll &WAY AT49&ST. O l\? TIMES SQUARE JESSE L. LASK.V Presents A GEO&GE. MSLFO?O PRODUCTION BY E. M. HULL with ASN?S AYttSandftUBOLPft VALENTINO Special ARMISTICE WEEK program, TICKETS Phone Jitzroy 4 188 Best Seats for Cha?aptne Concert METKOPOLITAN hi Si luli'i loNS ISOl'GHT. SOI.? YNI) EXCHANGED JACOB'S TICKET OFFICE Normandie Hotel ivwu.v mu? ;;a St. Aeolian Jlall, To-m'w (Thurs.) live., at 8:13 V Song Recital?HAKKIET an Emd en COENRAAI? V. I?OS at the Piano. Mgt. Antonia Sawyer, Inc. Siclnway Piano THE NEIGHBORHOOD PLAYHOUSE 4^.'; Grand Street. O re hard 1171. ?.RAN VU.I.r; MARKER'S COMEDY ?THE MADRAS HOUSE." Every Eve. (Except Mon.) Mat. on hat. COLUMBIA I^li^V^liS?i TOWN SCANDALS w?h5tthtIu S?KSATioN OF EUROPA ASTA NilL?lN Danish ?ctreaa i>. "HAMLET" Most Iropresatve photo play otor pro?luced? all other jiiotioi?. pictures become liieonse iiuciiti.l wlion compared t> tlil-s production. Foremost critics proclaim Asta Nielsen The World's Greatest C'nema Acini?.. Sienes from Shakespeare's Hamlet given at each performance by one of the greatest interpr?tera of Shakespeare on tho atog?. Elaborate Musical Setting and Orchestra of (10 Soloists directed by Herman Hand. TWICE DAILY 2:80?8:30 LEXINGTON THEA..? Mats. 25c. Dfle. .1st 6t. and Lex. Ave. | Eve. 25o, 50o, 73c, $1 I Subway at Door. Seats Reserved j HlfPODROMESfu^l? > jb~\ S?S? Criarte? Dornton ?n 5".v? Worl^ KV (G?T TOSETHf ? I \Om?S(UTiMij[0i'','?:;i;.v.i AMERICA'*? KOKEMOMT TIIKATKKH AND HITH. DIRECTION OK I,EE AM) .1. J. RlflHKBT WILL ROGERS MANY OTHER STARS?AND LEE WHITE ?nil CLAY 8MITH THICK DAILY CLARK and McCULLOUGH in "CHUCKLES 0FJ92I" JOE N1?MEYER MORAN ft WISER ami Many other Start. 2:1? AN? Kill*!. llftTIAAIAI THEA.. 4?, West of B'niy, ifAIIUflML Phon? BRYANT 1564. Evanlng. er.10. NEXT MATINEE BAT., 230. MKHHIIH. HIU'HKltT I'lt-writ Tliu Sui.'c<inaf?il Iiminattaallmi of tho World'? Mom I'opiilur JVnwol? MAIN STREET AMERICAN COMEDY HIT! NEXT MATINEE FRIDAY (Armistice Day). Thet.,7 At* M St. E-?.*:30 Mat?. Vri.. Hat. ?n-f v.-.i CENTURY Ksf*. u't H. Only Mai. Hal BOARD OF EDUCATION HA8 ALL 8EAT$ FOR CHILDREN'S MATINEE TO-DAY NO ONE ADMITT60 WITHOUT TICKET. SOTHERN-MARLOWE KfHAMLET? COMEDY CONWAY TEARLE (IN PERSON) 4J??t Kt., n'r Ut'w.y, Kn ?.s: Mallrxwt TO-mono- - D T H r. ????At nits With HELEN MKN'KFV HT MATINBB TO-Moim AD DOG MOIiftOTV. Open? at 4*3 St. Th. T.-nlght. 8r30. I?t u_. - TUB ?ATTONS- R/MTB? _i?I_ " ?AT? COMEKV Wit'i MARY YOUNG BIJOU SELWYN john DREW ESTELLE W1NWOOD ERNEST laweohd W. 42?! Ht., at S DO Mar. To-day, 2:30. MRH, LESLIE CARTER JOHN HALL1DAY RODLET KENDKL POPULAR MATS. TO-DAY & FRIDAY THEA., W. 45th St. Evg?. 8J0. NEXT MATINEE SATURDAY. l&fAtJE muxtm mAUST MUSICAL WofAG?S )/* PLAYHOUSE ?* It?SHzf? _ OMvtr Moros?*'-. Cyclon? of Lauilii ?::?j THEATRE, nrar By KfW 8 SO O?TU CT THEATRE, nrar By. K da 111 Oil NEXT MATINEE SAT WI II.I A M ! MARION" (Formerly "Walt Till We're Married.-? MATINEE TO-DAY. "*?" ULIOM __ltii REGULAR MATINEE SATURDAY APOLLO Thfla..W.42(l St. Kvirs. 8:20. MATIN l*,W HATUIU3AV. "At ?3.30 i DronmH' fa OLIVER mohosco'.i New Melody Drama le a Musical O em I orelientr? Heut, 'Lot? rreutcat bargain on Wroadwoy."?Stephen Hathbun, JSve. Snn. IWr MOIOovTm toeamto8r%e In n New Comedy Dram? NATURE'S NOBLEMAN NIQHTS (except Sat.) 1113ST HEATH $2.00. Matineen Wed, anrl Hat. WED. MAT. $1.50. DUUin Mat?. Tiwlay ft Hnt..2:S0 337TH AND 338TH TIMES TO-DAY """" ;? THE GREEN GODDESS a rr.AY or advkntvrr. MATINEE TO-DAY. FULTON 46, W. of B'y. 2:30 HODGE how T'MES -?u?t? In t!io Oreat?mt Lauglilng No-?lty In Now York, i ^^ THEATRE, West 4M 8_ BEWARE OF DOGS A MA? "' "w "''"' ' ""' ?"? ALLAN POLLOCK In "the Greatest PUy o? the Yeirr" "A BILL OF DIVORCEMENT" wlrn JANET BEECHER SHUBERT ^^i^^ M0R0SG0 POPULAR VSVut 4:,th St, Rrenlnic? 8:30, Matinees Wed. airil Hat.. 2:30. MATINEE TO-DAY INA CLAIRE IN THE OAY FARCE BLUEBEARD'S 8TH WIFE PIT7 THEATRE. We?t 4S Ht **1I?. NEXT MATINEI GREENWICH VILLAGE FOLLIES 1921 WITH AN A 1,1.-STAR ?'AST SAT. i JAMKS WATTS Et.nlngs 8.45. Saturday^ - ?80. VTTS, At. HERMAN. IRvv? ? < v. UN, ,10r. K. ?KOW'.N, <i?)Ri)ON Bob?rl I'itkiB DOOLEY, Kitd Millmmi. Oretchen Eafttrnan, Donad) Kerr, HoKaUo. Fuller, Yaloilla Vextoff. Margaret Petit _?_ TED LEW IS. i'etit tutf - vr REPUBLIC GETTING GERTIES Nxt.Tues.Ev.,'TheMan'sName' ?ltTnge mm ?.?..r?a THt MK5W4TV flt-M OF~hS|lT CENTRAL THEATRE"* _CONTINUOUS NOCN UNTIL I'I'M WB8T 4 .Veit Mi ?S^^ffl8' !?^-:NAXIMI?UKmT r^Tn?AT.'sA? L0NGA0RE BWBM?* '- :;' .?OIIN (?OI.DEN'S ATTUACTIONS* at?. JTrl, & Bat. ARMISTICE DAY MAT. FRI. a Thank-U" Tho Rmlth-CuHhlns: Comedy Surcesa I By anrl TV'ith FRANK CRAVKN ?STAfiKIt BY WINCH EMa fiMtTIT West 44th Bt, Mats.*>V?xl. ?i 8at. MATINEE T0-DAY, 2:30, "TkhlYear" meSlLVErhJFOX** K02A BAyES .A??.,* ^ 830 ^??^imB "THEATRE GUILD PRODUCTIONS" GARRICK, 6.1 W. 35 8:30. Mats. To-morrow and Saturday, 2r30. LILIOM i ULTON. W. 46th St. Matj. o-day, Fridi?y and Saturday. Schildkraut 4. Lo Gallienna. I VDEI- W. 42d St. Twice Daily.iU* L. I illU AU ?eut4 Beierwd Week DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS SUPE? PCC-CU^ot*^ mm Am ?r% ""?Arthur Hopkins Presents?'"'-???' "Anna Christie" With Pauline Lord. VanJerbllt Thea., W, 4bth St. Ev?. 8r30. NEXT MATINEE SATURDAY. """"?Arthur Hopkins Presents.? Lionel Barrymore in "The Claw," with Irene Fenwick. Broadhurst The?., W. 44th St. En. ?:30. MATINEES TO-MORROW and SAT. X ??"???? Arthur Hopkins Presents"*taaama Marjorie Rsmfceau m "Daddy's Gone A-H?ntJnj." Plymouth Thea.. W. 45th St. En, BrStJ, MATINEES TO-MORROW and SAT. THEATRE BWAYdf45Lh5!. 60UWYHS SENSATIONAL I^CREATEST SCREEN SJ-KttO. THE W0B?D HAS EVER KNOWH MSMriSiyi/,1IKWi i TWICE DA1LY^:30>8:30 POPULAP PRICED MATS EVESSAT&SUrtflA?S. 5?<?i^!^2? TOWN HALL, THIS AFTERNOON at 3. PIANO RECITAL. (Mason & Hamlln.) TOWN IIAIX, TO-NIGHT AT 8:15. Elsa, Maria & Greta Hilger 'Cellist, Violinist, Pianist. (Steinway.) TOWN IIAIX, TO-MORROW AFT. at 3. DouoTuv WHITTLE SONG RBCITAIi. (Mason & ITaiulin Piano.) TOWN HAIX, SAT, AFT., Nov. 18, at 2:30. BACHAUS The Eminent Pianist. (Baldwin Piano.) CARNEGIE IIAI.E, *??n. Aft., Nov. 13, at 3 | SB KM H3t ?B ? SONG RECITAL (Steinway Piano.) ?MANHATTAN I LAST< OPERA HOUSE I DAYS. I ? S. HIROK Present? ah?he? BALLET RUSSE with SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA TO-NIGHT: "Amarilla": "Polish Wedding." To-m'w: Polish Wedding; l-'uiry Doll. TICKETS?$1 to $3 at llox tlillco. (Knabe Piano.) METROPOLITAN S OPENING NIGHT MONDAY. NOV. 14, 8:15. TRAVIATA. (?alli-Curcl. Berat. Galli; Gigll, Do hue?. Moraii.nnl. WED., 7:45. LOWENGRIN. Easton, Matzonauer; Iliimilil, Whltehill. Blass, Loimiiariit. Bodauzky. ThURS., 8:15, LUCIA. Galli-Curcl, Egcner; Gigll, Danlse, Mardones, Bada. Papi. FRI-. 8:15. TOSCA. Fan.r; MarUicHl, Scot?, Malatesta, Ananlnn. MoraiiRr.nl. SAT.. 2 (First Time), DIE TOTE STADT (The Dead City). Jerltza (debut), Telva; Sembact, Meader, Leor.hardt, Laurent). Bodatizky. EVE., 8 (Pop. Price?), FAUST. Easum. EUls, Borat; Chainli.e, De Luca, Kothler. Wolff. Scat Sale Begins To-morrow at 9 A. 11. HARDMAN PIANO US'ED. MANHATTAN &*fcV___ GERMAN COMIC OPERA SEASON. BEGINNING NEXT TUESDAY. "J$Hi:i)ER ?TRAl'BlNf'EU" Viennese Operette by Edmund Ejysler. Tickets 7&C-?I?.5U, on Sale ut Box Office. ^KNAnIK ?VV1*[: NOVEMBER ?2 CONCERT OF MUSIC FOR VIOLIN PAVl AEOLIAN HALL. Sun. Aft.. Nov. 13. Third Explanatory liecitui WAGNER'S SIEGFRIED Ticket?? at Box Offices. GEORGE ENGLE3, Mar. Third i-xpiani DAMROSCH WPPOOROME, THIS SUNDAY EVE. Popular Concert at Popul?r Prices. GOLDM&H CQ?CERT H2 /\ A3 f?_ Edwin Kranko __6M?r_?W Goldman, Conductor. solo- \ Cantor, JOSEF ROSENBLATT isTS f MELBA McCREERY, Soprano TICKETS?50o to $1.50 NOW. (Knabe Piano.) Carnegie Hall, Frl, Evg., ITov. 11, at ?:15 Violin Recital -HELEN JEFFREY Mgt. Daniel Mayer. (Steinjvay Piano ) AEOLIAN HALL, Thin Afternoon at 3. ?JND IMANO RECITAL by KATHERINE BACO Mgt. IIaer.se! & Jones. Steinway Tlano. NEW YORK'S LEADING THEATRES AND SUCCESS? EMPIRE **?-?** and 40 St Bra. Ri.OiLast 2 , NEW AMSTERDAM, W. 42 ST. Mat. Saturday 2:iojW?A. MATS- TODAY 5?C. tO $2.50 t. eups. i? "m not) . EVGS. ans. NO H1GHU and SAND" G.E0 COHAN THEATRE j B'way & 43d ZlKFELDTftlUKPIi HARELYN MILLER LEON ERftOL imL "the mm FOOL" HIS NEW MUSICAL RIOT FIRST MAT. TODAY 50c to $2 h.onhV F HEMRY MILLERS SK2S? s EVESff20.MATSTHURS.CWR) SAT -.'20 BOOTH TA?KIN6T0MS ,. LATEST COMEDY **THE INTIMATE STRAN<3E?S* PARK THEATRE ALLAN POIXOCK ir r??JllV IHCHinC TO ?__I 95? A R.U.E OK DIVORCEMENT," t FIRST POP. MAT. TO-DAY, BEST SEATS $1.51 TIMES SQUARE THEATRE, West 4.d Street. ?S5I-?&F*P GREAT "" HELEN HAYES WAY "AN ELABORATE COLORFUL SPANISH STORY." N. Y. limes. ?^joim^. M0RNINC "BIGGEST SENSATION IN NEW YORK SINCE THE ARMIS? TICE."? Horald. Globe A4.;8'* NEXT MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2:25. LYCEUM West 4T> Street. Bven.'r.cs at ?rH. Mat-. TO-MOIt'W & Rat . Itft "BEST ENTERTAINMENT IN TOWN." ?Charles Darn tan. r.r. WorUL DAVID HE?.A.SCO Present? LIONEL ATWILL sJSSW A Parisian Comedy by SACHA G.'ITBT. Next Matinee Sat., SAM H, HARRIS? ATTRACTI0NS "ONLY 38" MARY RYAN POr^HTN Ttri;,:XSBS." -Bve. Post. 5_HSS??__ "THE HERO" ? MUSIG BOX West 45th Stroet. Telephone Itryant 3470. Ehenincs 8:15. Matinee, Tu-ilay and Saturday. HARniS Ev'gs. .na Mats. To-day ?ml Sat. RICHARD Last BENNETT | T*mes __?__??-. "MUSIC B?XREV?E'' William Collier, Sam Bernard, Florenue Moore, Wllda Bennett. Jo???? Santley, Ivy Sawyer, Irvinq Berlin, many otilara Staged by Hassar : Staat "BlitiT Ml'slt; SHOW EVKK MAD]. IN AM?JBICA."?Ol<** !"S. "A HUGE SUCCESS' With 'IX CYLINDER LOVE" ERNEST TRUEX '???"'? ?'? ' un i D U^'r??fvB ?___B _r If lalff HJUES OF THE flW'nt?^ Greenwich Kt'OENB O'NKII.I.'S New 1'iuy. KNICKERBOCKER n?.13 NEXT MATINEE SATUROAV. 2:20. David Bclaseo and A. L. EHan?j,?"s ProducW? means speed, per i and purity and THE O'BRIEN GIRL at the LIBERTY THEATRE has all of these and more. Nights $2.50; M?t. Sat. 50c to $2.03. KKAZEK. Weal 42d St fc^s. at 8:30. Matinees lii-?lay and Sat., y ?m rHK nilAJI.fl'.'.' si:.\.-ATt<? O? liifc_"^ BELASCO SsAlfitiAJSt?S LAST 3 WEEKS. DAVID BRI.ASCO Presents david in mriri n in "THE MELD " - "F nUUaUN Mats. T<?-.Uy. Tri. & Hat "A riAV YOt PETER CRIMJT Ml ST M-'.i-:."-fi,?et LYKfi FONTANNE .-?* rial >?H Ul^i nr.r,. ? -_-_-_ t ? THE SIX FIFTYJ _t__A*fR"!5 ___ ?OVILLE & F EAT MM JOE LAURIE. JR., Two Utile Pal?, Dance "?'?.?jag?.-, Thornton & Craw? ford, V?vy & Whithii, (ilad Mof f.ir, lCrra* Wills, L,at_n_ Troupe, ?nit others. ANITA STEWART in "PLAYTHiNGS OF DESTINY" ami HiVTUKMi- VAt'UKVII.l.L;. mm mm Thiittlo Hi'vlew, Cooiwr 4t ICoardo. i MiuCarum & Morrona. I' li A Parsons, oths., & ANITA STEWART in "PLAYTHINGS OF DESTINY.," James V. Donovan & Co., Lane ft Han?T, Brnilci? LaRarr & Jleaux Miller & Anthony. Qoodwln & Mer n.-ii. Mod..! Hunters. oilier?. ANITA STEWART ?11 ?'PlaytUiu.? ,?. iitstUUf." - I,OKW'S - STATE SSV Coid. 11 A.M. to 12 P.M. Art. S0c.~Nl.Ut *><>?:? EI.AINK ** HAMMKRSTEI.V In The Way of a Maid." Craipr .. lawlor; Tin Celebrittt?; Murray Vulk. S MARK TV tranD U'war &. 4TUi st. NORMA TALMADCE in "The Wondtirful Thing." Strand Syiunhony Oiwli. M BEGINNING MGSL'A? World's Greateat AMUSEMENT STARS ASSEMBLED IN SUPERB PR0(.RA*"_i_. ALL-STAR ??JlgJ PROGRAMME^ [ilTi^TT^*)"! ~"ABRAHAM LINCaiX'' Ngl|?H?<!??!*?r^ Moore - WaryWft llnr?JrVl-*r*M ??'?"??> and ANITA SlWRAW Ui?L___i______3 i:: "plaything- of De?-?* I CARNEGIE HALL-57 ST.S7AV N JTPAVEI^'KSL (1 color views _ motion p>< Tl "ii 5 SUNDAY EVES. A? 8:31 HKl.lVMMi NOVKMIIKK?jM ALAKKA ? (WAIIIIV ?ft MI** I <' E L A N D -r H \\ ?J I> 1> ?? ' s W I T Z E R L A N D .. ., __r*coi KSE s.n.i; now s:.5o, pa. **? *" CAP?TOL HAROLD WILL LLOYD . ROGERS J, *S????;r WealMU' 'TlK l10!'?- *