Newspaper Page Text
"Swifty? a Tale
Of a Suave Prize
Hale Hamilton in Role of
a Bayard of th? Pillowed
Gloves at the Playhouse;
Another Gentleman Jim
"?witty." a comedy In three acts, by
John Pet?r Tootaey ar.d Walter C. Per
Oval,' produced ?t lht> Playhouse by Wil?
liam A. Brady, with th? -following ?a?t:
J*tT#?_-n Proctor.William Holden
<h**t_f.?ur. Ktmcr Nleholl?
Milton .Robert Ayrton
Swifty Mor.ar? .Hal? Hamilton
Tom Proctor.Humphrey Hogart
Mr?. Klmbatl .Grace Ooodall
Helen Klmball.Helen Scott
Miriam Proctor .Prance? Howard
Pir?t detective . Ouy Hltner
Second detective.John O. Hewitt
In "Swifty" the authors have prc
?ented an urbane prize fighter^ a
gentleman who has retired from the
ring a handsome champion of the
mezso-weights to coach unathletic
youths and become squire to the
paunches of sedentary life. Under a
roof of much luxury and pride the ex
champion discovers in his boxing
protege the spoiler of his sister. But
a noble mind and a knighty spirit has
Swifty Morgan, who. never yet fought
fould. And by aid of his dashing per?
son and his fetching way with women
he finds honorable means in Tom
Proctor's own family to wring the
Proctor conscience and bring re?
pentance to his bosom.
Hale Hamilton dowers the pugilist
?with a debonnair grace, an undamaged
set of features and an ingratiating
mode cf conversation seldom seen in
the ring or out of it. In getting a
line on Swifty'a battles one might im?
pulsively go lo a record of debates
ere thinking of Mr. Spaulding's indis
pensible yearbook. In the part op?
posite Mr. Hamilton is seen Miss
Frances Howard, a petted tyrant of
the household which the champion ha3
been employed to put into condition.
An arch, graceful, witching slender
girl -?ho conducts the willing eye to
most pleasing places on the Playhouse
stage. Humphrey Bogart as the erring
young man, Tom Proctor, did an ex?
cellent bit of work in the main.
Many of the lines of the play are by?
lines?done in the topical manner.
Things are held together by an ancient
??aw and a modern instance. Into the
conversation are brought sheaves of
rmart allusions from Babe Ruth and
the Vice Society to Battling Billy
Sunday and prohibition. One of the
? iris was plied with hospitality and
lunch until she was, as sho said,
'squiffy." This is the occasion for a
' epical line and the host says, "What
fhe needs is an ocean voyage on an
American liner." In fact, if you have
: ny droll devotion or misshapen pas?
sion from sports to politics, from music
I ) morals, you can go to "Swifty" and
gat a line that has been tested for the
*.ugh. B. F.
Belle Baker Excellent
In Songs at the Palace
Leader in Emotional Colora?
tura Deals in Smiles and
Tear?; an Entertaining Bill
Belle Baker rewarded admirers at the
^alace Theater yesterday with a recital
? f high virtuosity in the art of song
dramatization, lyrical characterization
? nd emotional coloratura. Miss Baker
v.-as the first woman entertainer to de
' ote herself to this now popular art of
fie music hall, and she is its undis
t uted leader. She has regained much
of her girlish silhouette, and she was
. Itogether an attractive looking figure
i the Palace* stage.
She deals in the stuff of laughter and
' ^ars. Even when she is most amusing
?'-?.ere is an undercurrent of pathos, and
In her saddest, of songB one feels that
ant-lea are not far away. Her material
i excellent and her method vastly im
The united Cansino family danced in
he Spanish mode. It is a fiery and
original darclng entertainment. They
?ave taken the most attractive features
11 their native dances and added some
In John Peter Toohey's comedy,
"Swifty,'* produced by William
A. Brady at the Playhouse.
speedy American trleks. Aunt Jemima,
singer of syncopated songs, made her
first appearance at the Palace.. She
was accompanied by Joe Raymond and
his Little Club orchestra. Robert Em
mett Keane and Claire Whitney ap?
peared in "The Gossipy Sex," a clever
sketch, with amusing chatter and en?
Johnny Dooley Enlivens
Central Theater Revue
Johnny Dooley is the busiest person
on the combination revue and vaudeville
bill at the Central Theater this week.
He tries his hand at about everything,
and in fairness to Johnny it should be
said that the audience yesterday after?
noon seemed to like everything he did.
The revue half of the program con?
sists of the presentation of "Town
Talk," a Barney Gerard show. The
principals arc Dooley, Chester "Rube"
Nelson, Bert Walton and Eddie Green
and Ethel Gray. James B. Carson, a
player who has been identified with
many musical productions, has the big?
gest feature of the vaudeville half
with an act called "The Music Publish?
ers." Frank Bacon and Nine Fontaine
appear on the program as the "World's
Greatest Dancing Skaters," and Riano,
Northlane and Ward do what is called
Stover Recital Pleases
There were commendable features in
the singing of Miss Helen Stover, so?
prano, who gave a recital at Aeolian
Hall last evening- She has a pleasing
voice, considerable knowledge of the
laws of song, combined with sufficient
temperament, intelligence and imag?
ination to make her interpretations
I interesting. These gift? would have
; been more effectively displayed had her
voice been better equalized.
As it was her tones were unusually
rich, warm and beautiful in the mid?
dle and lower registers, but strained
and shrill in the extreme upper notes.
With study this contrast should be les?
sened, if not completely obliterated.
Slovenly diction in French and Ger?
man is another matter which requires
improvement. Her program con?
tained among others songs by Brahms,
Schumann, Wolff, Duparc, Widor,
Poldowski, Kramer, Carpenter and
? - i... i
"Blossom Time" to Move Again
"Blossom Time," now in its second
year on Broadway, Is to move again.
Next Monday night the operetta will
go from Jolson's Fifty-ninth Street
Theater to the Century, the third thea?
ter*^ which the company has played
since the opening.
On the Screen
"Wonder? of th? Sea" Is Fasci?
nating Film) "Prisoner of
Zend?" Wins Praise
By Harrjettc Underbill
"Wonders of the Sea," made by
J. E. Williamson, has been added to
the feature, "The Face in the Fog," at
the Rialto Theater, but it seeme that
the deep-sea picture ought to be fea?
ture enough all by itself for any pro
gro?.?. These who have not seen Mr.
Williamson's previous pictures taken
on the ocean bed will perhaps be in?
clined to doubt the authenticity of the
locale. But a few seasons back, when
we saw for the first time the wonders
of the sea revealed through the ap?
paratus contrived by Mr. Williamson
for this purpose, we had a talk with
the inventor, himself, and after hear?
ing all .-?bout it from th? man who
has worked at both ends of the camera,
there is little room left for doubt.
The new picture shows Mr. William?
son, "The Skipper," starting off for the
Bahamas, ana then it skips over the
next three days and lands you on the
palm-shaded, coral-reefed island which
looks so much like Bermuda. Here
you are introduced to an artist and his
lovely model, and she volunteers to
pose on the bottom of the ocean as
a mermaid in the submarine groves
and dells. The picture shows the
vouitSg woman diving. Then it shows
her twisting and twining herself about
the palms and ferns on the ocean bed.
Again and again she dives until the
painting is finished. The Skipper, him?
self, goes down, wearing a diving suit,
and ne unearths, or "unwaters," we
should say, a shark, an octopus, and a
sea serpent. The picture is fascin?
ating and could easily run ?for five
reels without boring any one. However,
it does not run for much more than
two reels, but other instalments are
Tho overture is "Light Cavalry" and
there is another bit of Riesenfeld's
"The Prisoner of Zonda" is the fea?
ture at the Capitol Theater this week
and while we do advise you to go
early it is doubtful if you will be
able to avoid the rush: The picture is
being shown exactly as it was at the
Astor, only without an intermission,
and S. L. Rothafel has presented it
with his usual finesse. A new musical
score has been composed by William
Axt and there is an elaborate prologue
in which Evelyn Herbert is seen as
Princess Flavia, and Justin Lawrie, as
Rudolph. The overture is "If I Were
Two Big Film Factors
Join Group Under Hays
D. W. Griffith, Inc., and First
National Pictures, Inc., Enter
The following announcement was
made last night at the office of Will H.
Hays, 522 Fifth Avenue:
"Two well known and important fac?
tors in the motion picture industry
became members yesterday of the Mo?
tion Picture Producers and Distributors
of America, Inc., the organization of
which Will H. Hays Is president.
"One was D. W. Griffith, Inc., and
the other was Associated First National
Pictures, Inc. Mr. Griffith, of course,
is one of the best known of producers,
and the artistry of his work is known
throughout the world. 'First National,'
as the other organization is popularly
known, is an association which dis?
tributes pictures on a large scale.
"Those previously in the Hays or
fanimation were Famous Players-Lasky,
ox, Goldwyn, Universal, Metro, Selz
nick, Joseph Schenck, Educational,
Vitagraph, Kenma and Warner Bros."
"Partners Again" to Remain
on Broadway Till December
New York does not seem to want to
let go of Barney Bernard and Alexan?
der Carr in "Partners Again," and the
Selwyns have had to shift their plans.
Eat and Drink What You Will Today
But: Tomorrow?Eat a Jar of
Dr. aSpieker's Bulgarian
The delightful lactic acid content of Dr. Spieker's Yoghurt acts
as soothing balm to a rebellious stomach.
Eat the entire contents of a ;'sr
as you would a cup of custard.
Flavor with sugar, cinnamon
or fruit juice, if you ?ike.
DR. SPIEKER'S YOGHURT is not a
drug, not a chemical compound. It is
pure, fresh, rich, whole milk cultured with a
live potent culture of the bacillus Bulgaricus
and provides the best known method for satis?
factory intestinal disinfection or correcting
the results of excessive eating or drinking.
Tender stomachs that protest at the sight
of food will accept and retain Dr. Spieker's
Yoghurt. A jar a day, taken at meal time or
between meals, will keep the intestinal tract
in clean, wholesome condition without the
use of drugs. It stimulates appetite, aids
regular elimination and is an almost sure
specific for auto-intoxication.
Dr. Spieker's Bulgarian Yoghurt is made in New
York with fresh cultures o? the bacillus Bulgaricus
sent direct from Bulgaria every week. These cul?
tures are grown in their native environment and
constitute the only service of its kind in this
country. You can get the only genuine bacillus
Bulgaricus Culture in Dr. Spieker's Bulgarian
Sold in many restaurants and by the
2300 wagons and 215 stores of the
SHEFFIELD FARMS CO.
A few days ago the producers an?
nounced that the production would go
from the Selwyn Theater to the new
Selwyn Theater In Chicago on Novem?
ber 11 because of the forthcoming pres?
entation of Ben-Ami In "Johanne
Kreisler," necessitating the rebuilding
of the Selwyn Theater's stage. Busi?
ness went to capacity following this
announcement, and because of this and
the need for time in preparing the
new production, "Johannes Kreisler"
has been postponed until some time In
December and "Partners Again" will
be kept at the Selwyn Theater here un?
Going On To-day
American Museum of Natural History: ad?
Metropolitan Museum of Art; admission
Aquarium; admission free.
Brooklyn Museum; admission 25 cents.
New York Historical Society; admission
Van Cortlandt Park Museum; admission
Zoological Park; admission fret.
Hall of Fame at New York University,
University Heights; admission free.
Home furnishing- exhibit, under the aus?
pices of the Art in Trade Club, Waldorf
Astoria, all day.
Second annual exhibition of Co-operating:
Societies of the Art Center, 66 Hast
Fifty-sixth Street, nil day; admission
Universalist General Convention, Hotel
Commodore, 9 o'clock.
Luncheon of the Merchants* Association
to offloers, directors and commltteemen,
Hotel Commodore, 1 o'clock.
Luncheon of the Theater Owners' Cham?
ber of Commerce. 1 o'clock.
Luncheon of the Bxport Managers' Club,
Hotel Pennsylvania, 1 o'clock,
Lunoheon under auspices of Association
Against Prohibition Amendment, Sher?
ry s Restaurant. 300 Park Avenue, 1
e clock. Address by Augustus Thomas,
Luncheon of the Lions Club, Hotel Marie
Antoinette, 18:30 o'clock.
Luncheon of the Advertising Club. 47
Bast Twenty-fifth Street. 1J:30 o'clock.
Exhibition of Federation for the Support
of Jewlah Philanthropic Societies, Hotel
Pennsylvania. 2 o'clock.
Meeting of the New York City Teachers'
Association. Waldorf-Astoria, 2 o'clock.
Meeting of the National California Club,
Waldorf-Astoria, 2 o'clock.
Meeting of tho Michigan Women in New
York, Waldorf-Astoria, 2 o'clock.
Mass meeting of committee to consider
whether singing and music teachers
should be registered and licensed.
Mayor's office. City Hall, 4 o'clock.
Mass meeting, the Rescue Society. Old
Chinese Theater. 6 to 7 Doyera Street,
3:30 and S p. i-i.
Lecture by Mme. Etsu Inagskl Ruglmoto
on "Japan In Poetry and Reality,"
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences,
Academy of Music, 4 o'clock.
Lecturo by Mme. Amelia V. Ende on "The
First Superwoman." 61 West Eighty
third Street, 4 o'clock.
Dinner of the League of Advertising
Women, 47 East Twenty-fifth Street, 6:30
Dinner of the Sphinx Club, Waldorf-As?
toria, 7 o'clock.
Meeting of tho Greenwich Village His?
torical Society, 1 Sheridan Square, Alex?
ander Hamilton night, 8.15 o'clock.
Dedication of Eastern Parkway office, at
3025A St. John's Place, of Brooklyn
Federation of Jowiali Charities, 8
Lecture by Gnylord C. Hall on "Some
Newfoundland Butterflies," under aus?
pices of New York Entomological So?
ciety. Museum of Natural History, 8
Lecture by Major Vivian Gilbert on "The
Romance of tho Last Crusade," Brook?
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Acad?
emy of Music. 8:15 o'clock.
Lecture by Thomas G. Chamberlain on
"America's Duty to Europe." Broadway
Tabernacle Forum, Broadway and Fifty
sixth Street, 8:15 o'clock.
Second annual concert under auspices of
Boy Scouts of America, Troop 72(1, Ham?
ilton Orange Reformed Church, 149th
Street and Convent Avenue, 8:30 o'clock.
Public lectures on "The Situation In the
Near East"; G. A. Hastings, Wadlelgh
High 8chool; Miss J. M. Davis, Bay
Ridge High School?each 8:15 o'clock.
Lecture by Mrs. May A. Healy on "The
Value of Organization," Public School
54, Freeman Street and Intervale Ave?
nue, 8 o'clock.
Reception by Rumanians of New York to
Dr. Nlcolae Lupu, Stuyvesnnt Casino,
142 Second Avenue, 8 o'clock.
Meeting of the American Society of Me?
chanical Engineers. 20 West Thirty
ninth Street, 8 o'clock.
Meeting of the Michigan Society of New
York, Hotel Commodore 8:80 o'clock,
Mass meeting on busses, Yorkvllle Cham?
ber of Commerce, Turn Hall, I.exIngtoR
Avenue and Klghty-flfth Street, H o ci^r'rf.
Meeting of People's Singing CIbse, Public
School 27, East Forty-second Street,
8:15 o'clock, under the direction of
Shows Sound Merit
In New York Debut
Manly, Unaffected Playing
of Foreigners Triumphs
Over Reger Compositions
at Town Hall Concert
By h7e Krehbie!
Inasmuch os It hns been the manifest
purpose of musical Europe to live of?
the United States for n long time to
come, we must bo prepared to welcome
visitors from every European country.
Thus far the greatest invasion has
come from Russian .luden, and it has.
not reached its height. The genuino
Slavic element is not largely repre?
sented yet. We note only such entirely
welcome representatives as Mr. Rach?
maninoff, Mr. Sildti and the Ukrainian
National Choir; but more will come as
th? feeding grounds of Germany,
France and England are exhausted.
Germany will be heard from when the
Metropolitan Opera House opens its
doors. Meanwhile, since the opening
of the season, scarcely a fortnight ago,
our hospitality has been asked only by
a little band of men singers from
Baden that is not likely to trouble the
waters greatly, and the Wendung String
Quartet, which, after it had been hand?
somely introduced by the Berkshire
Chamber Music Festival in the last
week of September, appeared in Town
Hall last night to receive New York's
Bohemians Sail To Re Dun
There have been rurhors for a year
of the : possible advent of the Rose
Quartet, of Vienna, and the Lehn?r
Quartet, which, though composed of
Bohemians, has been supported in
Florence by a gentleman who owns
Brooklyn as his original' home. Per?
haps neither it nor the Rose Quartet
ought to be counted in *the German
contingent; and, , at any rate, they
seem to be hesitant, an attitude which |
is easily explained. Chamber music
is at, aristocratic form of art, and
the field which has been sufficiently
cultivated for its reception^ is not
large, despito the wide and excellent
pioneering of the Kneisels and Klonza?
The size of the audience in Town
Hall last night cannot have been cheer?
ing to the visitors, though its charac?
ter was. So wus the measure of ap?
preciation given to Mr. Wendling and
his associates. The listeners were at?
tentive and generous of applause.
Their knowledge of what constitutes
good music and good playing was in
evidence all evening^ It was plaih that
they recognized the organization was
one of sound merit in most of the ele?
ments which enter into a good en?
semble. Obviously, they enjoyed the
unaffected, manly sincerity of the per?
formers. Quite obviously, also, they
recognized their deficiencies. A quartet
by Reger in E flat, Opus. 109, was heard
with that courteous interest which the
cognoscenti always exhibit toward un?
familiar works, and the performer?
were amply rewarded with applause.
Moro than amply, we feel, if there was
in the applause any large tribute to
Reger's Novelty an Ordeal.
Reger is an important enough figure
in music to challenge a hearing for
whatever novelty he may offer. Listen?
ing to this work, however, was a duty
which brought with it little compen?
satory pleasure. Its workmanship oc?
cupied the mind, but there was nothing
in its contents, to delight the ear or
touch the emotions. The intellectual
reward was negligible.
'Its first movement seemed a series
of starts and interruptions. A serene
and promising beginning had scarcely
been made' before the composer merci?
lessly put down his heel and? evoked
uncouth shrieks from the instruments.
And so it went on to the end. The
middle movement was too labored In its
effort to be jocose in a new manner, to
be jocose at all.
A long-breathed canticle opened the
lust movement, which ran out into a
fugue (whose subject contained a motif
which sounded strangely familiar) and
the fttgal theme in augmentation was
then put on the rack of dissonant har?
monies, .frequently excruciating to the
ear. To what aesthetic end we do not
know. We could only recognize the
structure and the recognition brought
Modulating through a Haydn quar?
tet, nobly played in part, but lacking in
lightness and grace, Brahms'? piano?
forte quintet in F minor was reached.
In this the string players had the help!
of Mr. Heinrich Gebhardt, of Boston,
an admirable musician, whose obvious
desire to keep his instrument within
the limits of ensemble music led him
to what seemed an excess of repres?
sion. Perhaps he expected greater con?
tinuance from his associates.
rVcw Bill at the Columbia
Old Fashioned but Funny
Rather old-fashioned but amusing
mateiirfl Is presented in "Talk of the
Town," the burlesque attraction at the
Columbia Theater this week, Frank R.
Murphy and Charles Fagan are the
principal comedians, and their efforts
are roughhewn and more than usually
obvious, but they are occasionally
funny. Several of their bits which
seemed to amuse the audience, never?
theless, are in rather poor taste.
Tho company supporting the come?
dians is strong, presenting a tall tenor
of pleasing voice in Paul H. West;
Franz-Marie Texas, a personable prima
donna, and Patsy Gilson and Nettie
Knise, among others, whose work
seemed most effective.
a . .
The Stage Door
Grace ?o.'orge In "To Love," with Nor?
man Trevor and Robert Warwick, opens
to-night at the Bijou Theater. The cur?
tain is to rise at 8:30.
The Reiwyns will present Channinr Pol?
lock's "The Fool" at the Time? square
Theater next Monday night. The cast
Includes James Klrkwood, Pamela Oay
thorne, Roy Gordon, Henry Stephenson,
Frederick vogedlng. Sara Southern, Adri?
anas Morrison, Robert Cummin??, Maude
Truax, Rollo Lloyd, Wonda Lawrence,
Geoffrey Stein, Arthur Elliott and twenty
The opening of "The Last Warning" at
the Klaw Theater, scheduled for next Mon?
day night, has been postponed until Tues?
day evening, October 24.
Emily Stevens has completed arrange?
ments to appear In "The Sporting Thing
To Do," by Thompson Buchanan, which
Oliver Moroso will produce here. Tho
play was tried out in l.on Angeles with
Enid Bennett, the motion picture actress,
In the part which Miss Stevens will play
here. The play will open early In De?
Leo Carrillo will be seen In "Mike
Angello," by Edward Locke, during the
week of November 12 at a theater which
the Morosco offlco will anounco later.
M?rgalo Glllmore and Leslie Howard
are to have two of the principal rolea In
WAS IN FLOWER
TOWN HALL. 8un. Aft.. Oct. 22, 3 p. m.
SONG KECITAL by Mile. ODA
Tickets 76c, %1, ?ISO, ?2. Now at Box Office.
Direction Max Rablnoff. Stelnway Piano.
AMERICA'S FOREMOST THEATRES ANO HITS, DIRECTION OF LfcK AND J. J. ?HUBERT
Winter Garden &aAA
POPULAR MATINEE TO-DAY
VttKnli"e WillieS, Eugene Howard
AMDACC r,nriP The?., 40, nr. ?s'y. Er,8?45
AmDAdoAUUn M?U. Tt>.J*?*w nn?l Sat.
The Internntlonnl MuBlenl .Success.
THE LADY in ERMINE
With WILD A BENNETT.
Twice Daily, ?CUTDAi THEATRE.
2:15 ?nil 8:15. UCH I HhL 47th and IVway.
JOHNNY DOOLEY an<l 10 STAR ACTS
DftrtTU Thea.. 45th Rt., W. of B'way. Ev. 8:8?,
DwU I n Matinees To-morrow ami Haturday.
Tliurs. and Sat.
Unequivocal Comedy Hltl
"SELWVN THEATRES ON W. 42d ST."
LAST WEEK THIS THEATRE
Allan Dlnehart & TalluUU BanUliead
E-.-S. 8:30. Mita. Tliurs. & Sat., '?:iu.,
BERNARD & CARR
WORLD'S LA?OHINO HIT
Et*SS.8:80. Mats. To/m'w 4 Sat., ?2.
APOLLO LAST 7 TI8,E3
IN A MUSIOIRL COMEDY
Kt([?.8:3(). Mat?. To-mw & Sat.,2 .SO.
OPENING MON., OCT. 23
D. W. GRIFFITH'S
"ONE EXCITING NIGHT"
2ND SENSATIONAL SEASON!
AIM a^ fS^kaf **ii-TST. VoC 5WAV
BaT POPULAR MAT. T?-MORROW.
"THE KIND OE A PLAY
.MIGHT HAVE WRITTEN." -
Taiirp" Pally. 2 ?30 -S \30.
LAST TWO WEEKS
AVlt.I?IAM FOX presents
Wlth JOHN GILBERT &$?
?THE WORLD IS MINE".
ROOF Col S?OO?\/S'e'3C
MATINEE TO-DAY, 2:30.
and JB'way. Evenings 8:25.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ " Saturday
BllWftUon. SALLY; IRENE and
with EDDIE DOWUNO and a great cut.
V?UiAM rXBt, Scnsit/omi PModnmi
? 3u ._;
45 St., W. of B'way,
KTpnlns? at 8:30.
WM. J. BURNS
AVERT' HOPWOOD'B GTtEAT COMEDY
"IS HKH'IIT AND WITTY?
EXTREMELY FUNNY, ONE
OF THE ?EST PLAYS I
BIJOU W?U TO-NIGHT t%
FIRST MATINEE TO-MORROW
GRACE GEORGE 'THfOVF"
NORMAN TREVOR- ?VLtXIiS
ROBERT WARWICK ?fag~
PI-BLIC 18 COITRTEOISLY REQUEST.
ED TO BE HEATED AT 8:80 SHARP.
Bl AVU?IIICE w- 48 8>- Brr.2???. Era.8:30.
I L?I nUUdC Ma's. Wed. and Sat.. 2:30.
By J. P. Toohey and W. C. Perclval.
?sHURFRT Thea.. 44, W. of B'way. Er. 8:30.
anuut.ni Mf,tinees To-m'w and Sat.. 2:30.
Greenwich Village Follies
Fourth Annual Production
Jolson's 591? St. Ktea*A,'VT"Ta5;*i??:I?,
DCDURI I?? "'?' **a St. Evening, at 8:3?J.
?nCrUBI.il* Mats. Wed. and Sat. at .2:30.
ANNE NICHOLS' Lauch 1 ?IK Hoceeta?*.
D1VEC TnEATRE. Weat 44th St. Ergs. 8:30.
BHIbw Matlnoo?, To-morrow and Sat, 2:30.
With MARGUERITE MAXWELL
BROADHUKSI ?;"kat*k,w ??fa?t. brtantooe?.
?~* ?*? i r! ,Ev.fs-.?S:?><>- Matine?*? Thurs. & Sat.
Critics and Public Unanimous in Praise of
The Theatre Guild Presents
"Bizarre and striking melodrama."
"The American theatre has had
nothing like it." ?Broun, World.
The most striking performance I
have seen this season."
?15 AVEST ??6TH STREET.
Evening? 8:30. Matinees
Thursday & Saturday, a:30.
SUBSCRIPTION BOOKS OPEN FOR SEASON
THEATHH?IKTenltUfa K 30. Moiln?ci
W. 48 ST.I'To-m'w ?& Sat.. ??:3d.
Ff A Gay
By Claro Kummer?AIfn?il Savoir.
With LOLA FISHER &_ ALFRED LUNT.
By DON - MARQUIS
PLYMOUTH ..Y"?1 & ?*?"????? ?.s?.
? uunuuin ?Mats. Thur. & Sat.. 2:30.
a^iCrOllTH*.*0?*?? I TVi?t DAILY
S**\Xfl\JBM.fi'wAr?r-i'>Sr I ?JO a ex>
^MATINE! S-3S< (j?l?S-CVENINGS-5?-*<to*l.?a
'THE 6EST PICTURE IN NEW YORK"? dam was
ET R. O..
By W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM.
Arthur Hopkins Presents
?*> "Rost Bernd ?, ??M^
L0NGACRE wSPfe S ??** *?
?.vHUBviii. Ma?, ro-m'w ?mi Sat,, a.soi
MADGE KENNEDY ??
THE LITTLE V?T ?* *T* ?W?" ** t:M.
Worn over or under
appropriate for the long
ught sleeve of the tailleur
or the wide cuff of the fur
wrap?i s the soft gauntlet
Gentemeri Fielder, a dress
glove of versatility and
Strapped, gored and
stitched in self or tranchant
style, this most adaptable
clove comes in the new
browns and modes, the
grava, gunmetai, black and
And that beautifully soft,
Kidskin of the Nationale
400 Fifth Ave.
"The Romantic Age." hy A. A. Milne,
Which 1? to be produced during November
by Frederick Stanhope and Hugh Ford,
both w?ll-kn->wri stag? director*. Thla
will be their firs; production.
Peggy Wood has been placed under con?
tract by Henry W. Savage, and will be pre?
sented in the early holiday season as the
?tar of a new musical play. Mia? Wood is
now playing her final performances in
"Marjolaine" on tour.
Besides Charles Rugglea _n?l Luclle
Mkla?. the cast of "A riesn To??,
in rehears?! at the T?>lmont T_?_.' "??j
??lude? Norma Leo. I?ab?l V?rnr?? au" **?*
A. Relnoid, Frsnklyn H.nn? rr^J '
Conian, Leonard Doy]?. Ralah r ?e?T?* (
Hendricks. Boris Korlln. WcMi?-M
Dwl?fht C*rr0l!' Elr"! t-'r..Moc_, aSfjg- :.,
The "Revue Kusse.'* now _t th.?. >
'(heater, will present a second _m S* :'
teen scenes In December M R??_t_ *?*?*<
director of the organization,'?*m ?S?*'i
hearsals this week. ?ttrt* ^
CA? DI DC 33'WAY ?ml 10(h ST. UKW. S M.
C?flrinC Mit?. To-sronnow ?m- Bat.,?:20.
"THE MOST MOVING PLAY
OF THE MODERN THEATRE"
In HENRY BATAILLE'? GREAT PLA
"Raal blti-blced amona ahow?."?Tribune.
A. L. ERLANGER'- Mmieal Preduutlon
The YANKEE PRINCESS
(From Kalman'a "DIE BAJADEBE")
LIBERTY TH?A. W?i?
Mat?. Tliurs. & fat. at 2:30.
The Nautical Comedy Hit!
DAVID HELASCO present?
^IVER CREER IMF
Mots. To-m'w * Sat., -:3U.
"Saasun'a Bert Play."?Trlbixnt
? FARTA-TIt??f Wia?tP
?With JA.llJ-H I .UAHf-L, ->t>i-It X
WATTS I ROWLAND I EDWARDS
Clll TftU 48 St.. W. of B'way. Er?. f*:3n.
rUL I Uli Special rrlr-e Mat. To-m'w.. 2:30.
THE SMART COMEDY WITH MUSIC,
-DVARD ?_-_-. *ROY<?a?_jw
REST ?5EATS $2. WEDNESDAY MATINEES.
HEHRY MILLER'S/^ 4
AND CO . Including BRUCE McHAE,
to the "PnEPOSrS-tOUSLY CLEVEH" COMEDY
CR_.7EC WEST 42d ST. Everilu?? at 8:30.
rilHii-S Matinees To-murro?' & RAT, 2:30.
'HER TEMPORARY HUSBAND' *?aft
SEATS SELLING 8 WEEKS AHEAD
^xjooo s?ats OA/iy/f?7stJ?mF?oT
CARNEGIE HALL, S?t.Aft.,Oct.21, at 2:S0 !
VIOUN RECITAL. (STEINWAY PIANO.)
CARNEGIE HALL, Son. Aft., Oct. 22, at 3 !
SONQ RECITAL. (STKINWAY PIANO.)
Ev., Oct. 22, at 8:15
Seats Now on Sale
Prices $1. $1.50. ?2, ?2.50
and $3 (plus 10% tax).
AEOLIAN HALL, Sunday Aft., Oct. 32, at S :
Mgt. Loudon CharUon- Stelaway, Piano, j
Aeolian Hall, Tuesday Kvr*.. Oct. 914 at ?tl?.
Vlulln Recital?-HA HOLD
, Mfcf. Daniel -layer.
Stelnway Flano !
LEOPOLD ST?KOWSKI. Conductor. i
CAH^glEl TO-IHQHT at -grlS.
AEOUAN HALL, TO-NIGHT, AT *i_.5-1
i Lenox String Quarteti
TICKETS AT BOX OFF"?_J. 1
"THE ZrtTWsmYiZLm- I
N THE NEW MUSI
QUEEN '0 HEARTS'
Sin-?** THE *? xi'iic_xi__nr]
mtst." ? i~"? "" ~
"Nora h an hab'tii?! jrcweh wra-ur- a?
?mootsaa out troublas an. ?arr?e? w**? __
moat l??iit?nt, melo-llou? wlaT?Tfl_T ?
osara ?tage. Tb? au.icic. iir.rai>y
SVl?" "0M T?2 STAIRS"
Equity ?OthSt.te. m
E-s.S-30. M_. Today ft Bat IS?
JANE COWL H
________ EQUITY CAST
TO-LAY MAT. ENTIRE ._ WoSY ?C
VANDEBBILT &? ?-Sw??]*
"COMEDY Ii THE GE?-ATK5T
LAIXilHXG MIT IX YEARS.*".
BEL?SCO w,ffl -?un ft twnln? at l?
---HdUUMau. THrBS. and 15AT.. J:*
? IONS?EVEN THE WILDE8T."-Tl__f
IS? ULRIC m KHU
THCRSDAY, OCTOBER It?.
IS ANNOrxCED BY
SAM. H. HARRIS AS TEW
OPEXIXO ?ATE FOR*
NEW MIS?C BOX REVTB.
STAGED BY HASKARD SHOW
BOX OFFICE OPEN AT THE
MCS?C BOX THEATER,
WEST FORTY-FIFTH K.
3Ahm K?RR5S ?SSrg
42 St. ??.?A
??The audience tool?
T It to It? heart."--TH-???; -,
int. Anthery MoGulre'i Ne_CtstW
?ta.e- by Sam Forrest
-IDDT West 4S'h 8- Em;1"!?,?? ?
GUHT Mat?. Tc-morrow ft Sat.
WALLACE EDDINGEB ? ***r
Walter Hackett's Merry Cemedjr.
; Pop. Mats. Wei 4 SA
Z% EARL G?RR0
TWO WEEKS ! MANHATTA?
EEJJ. 12 & 19 | OPERA HOUSE
COMPANY of .00* direct from B??*
Auspices of Das Deutsches Oparo?*?
??Meisters!n*r>r," "Tannhaajwar, ? .
"Fllogenc-ler Ho?laender." ?%ahaa?na,
"Tristan und Isolde-' ^^ ?
DER RING DES NIBELCNOSf.
Seats now at ?IT 6th ave. a** .
PAUL TAUSIG * SON, I"*? E** 'f*!
Prospectus mailed Ott app?e??11
Knabe Plano used ?xcl-W???
Stm? ak_jH Cfca,,,M Rty
T R A Hij a TAILOR ?A?*
fly ? ?7 ist. t* ?iran
and the famous I*
'?fcV-rt-fW-y'e <x>i*ff ro ??? J^f_J!!rr
?---?? ? ?--?Trrrz^maas.
THE FACE ***%& **^'
??wonder** or ^JSL
wltA MA? ^"^ji^
Ryan & Utrjgjg
Byatsist "Pmontr ?f **5&
Special EOTHAFEL pres?ntai?2_t?
S LO EWS
By ft, 45 St
Opana l?rs?k. m.
Prie?. TwSe? D*
TALK OF THE