Newspaper Page Text
?JBVBN hundred and
O foiifi^nches of grip? ping _kirfL;c ? in the 36x.H0SbeJ*bite in and hang\zvim_i l-eave the mart: qf trhe Goodyear AUfW%ther Tread Solid Tab every time the wheel apte* 'round. tl is erne of the complet? tram of Goedyotrr Truck Tires told and terriced by four Goodyear Trwek Tire Dealer. Ben-Gay [/?.KSoreThmif TELEPHONE OPERATORS Hello Girls will always get the right number to relieve sore \ throat ear acheandhead- Hi ache \:y plug- /?* ging in on t AJW AX CE S l QUE, ; just say E_?;.:.*. at any drug ?store and the clerk will know you want the famous French Baume. Rub it on as you would co! .1 cream and pour acheftfund pains p;ct<.i ?..connected, ivecp a tube handy tot o.'.ckache. 'thoi.Lccroin? &. Co?>*. Y., Amer. Ascnt? '"ht ' Herter Looms, !nc. 841 Madison Avenue comer 70th St. Tapestries, Antiques, Re? productions, Lamps, Cur? tain Materials, etc. On account of early removal to 19 East 55th Street, we offer selections from our Entire Stock at Discounts from -yj to l/2 An exceptional opportunity to pnrchas?e choice furnishings as as auction prices. low K WA?.MTH PERMANENCY ASSURED by Uting Warranted Pure Wool Vermont Blankets Made Only by the Weaver? for User? SPECIMEN ? -s a PAIR ?pi**. Delivered at Your Door Pink, Blue, Rose Borders Alt White VERMONT NATIVES' INDUSTRIES BRIDGEWATER, VERMONT Metropolitan.^ auction Galleries AUCTIONEERS -?r APPRAISERS *"* ..-.7 V>st Flf'.\-3"V ?Ti.h St. Phones: *.58.-2ie5 Pias* ABSOLUTE PUBLIC AUCTION Of tb? p?.r!Ooa' ca'Aectloo of O?L PA?NT?NGS and PRIMITIVES 0/ Mr. MOKR.'S WK?TOH (Art Collector ana Denier) on Tkaw. eve.? 8 : _;> i*",.?., Oct. 26 Friday ?ft, 2:30 P. M., Oct. 27 Friday ev*, 8:15 P. M., Oct. 27 Set. ?ft, 2:3*9 P. M.,0cL23 On Exhibition Today, Tuesday and Wednesday previous to sole dales from 10:00 A. M. to 10:00 Artiste Usher In the Winter ?Concert Season Programs of Werrenrath and Slohodskaja Draw Varied Groups of Music Lovers to Afternoon Recitals Gal?i-Curci Not at Best John Powell Shows Sound Art in Well. Chosen Program ; Cantors 'Honor Writer What may bo called tho, floodgates were not thrown vide open yesterday (there will be a few hours for rest, re? freshment and the girding up of loins, '.?.fore that will happen next Sunday); but a considerable volume of musical water ran through the spillway yester? day. There were two song recitals and a .pianoforte recital in the afternoon, and concerts in th? Hippodrome and Carnegie Hall in the evening. It is doubtful if anybody except tho staves of duty attended any two of the affairs, even where the hours permitted. But that is a condition for which observers and managers have learned to make Allowance. Mew York is so big a city that for every concert given there is a distinct class of listeners. Mr. Rei nald Werrenrath, who gave a song re? cital in Carnegie Hal! in the afternoon, was heard by a large assemblage of persons who have learned within the last two d.cades to appreciate artistic song in its universal aspect. Mme. Slo- : bedskaja, who gave a song recital at the same time in Town Hoi!, had for her hearers a body, naturally much less numerous, for whom Russian art song, sung in the language which was native to the composers, is still used by an element in our population. It is not yet so large an element as that to whom ther can tillation of synagogal cantors and the playing of artists who hail from Rus? sian ?Jewry attract to concerts like that given in Carhegic Hal! in tho evening, and which is drawn from the city's East Sido. That element has increased to such huge dimensions that it re? ceives special consideration from the managers.' Its growth in numbers and its capacity for enjoyment present an interesting subject to the student of musical affairs. For it, largely, the Hippodrome concerts have come into existence?concerts in which artists who are becomo com? mercially minded, in harmony with the trend of pretty much everything in life, sacrifice artistic standards for the sake of pecuniary profit. The sacrifice, it should be explained, is not always in the manner of performance or in the choice of music, though it is manifest in a willingness to resort to the things which will catch the ear of the ground? lings in both respects. Cater to Public Taste Mr. McCormack, who sang at the Hippodrome a week before, and Mme Galli-Curci, who sang there last night ease their consciences by giving hostages to art at the beginning of their programs and cater without scruple to the taste which they know has led the thousands into the places built tot spectacular show and not designed or fitt'd for communion with the art of Apollo. The differing con? duct of these different audiences will invite discussion some day. A Tribune le viewer, who attended the concert of a Yiddish cabaret singer in Town Hall on Saturday evening, hinted at this conduct when he observed that tho atmosphere of the concert was "far from formal." We should say so. As at Miscba Elman's first concert in Car pegie'Hall this year a hundred or more of the people in attendance filled the spaces between the groups of songs by standing on their feet, exchanging erecting across the room and prom? enading up and down the aisles calling on friends. It would be churlish to begrudge them their enjoyment, but they were grossly spoiling the pleasure *"o the majority, who had come to en? joy the music. Werrenrath Program Excellent However, that was not the conduct of Mr. Werrenrath',?. audience yester? day, nor Mr. Powell's, and only in a small degree that of Mile. Slobodskaja's. Mr. Werrenrath adhered to his old method of a list of good songs?Ger? man, French, English and American, with the usual infusion of Danish tompositions, for which ho has a special liking--and also his old and delightful habit of singing them all in the most refined and intelligent man? ner. Mlee. Slobodskaja sang chiefly Russian art .songs and operatic airs in the intense manner which, together with their prevailing melancholy cast, made them somewhat monotonous. What she did with two opera airs by Gluck and Beethoven's "Ah! p?rfido sperfciuro" ou^ht, perhaps, to be de? scribed, but circumstances make it im? possible, Gaill-Curci Not at Best i Mme. Amelita Galli-Curci was un ! fortunately not in the best of voice when she gave her first New-York re j cite! of the season at the Hippodrome last evening. Her singing was often [cautious, sometimes labored and many 'times at variance with the true pitch. I Her tones were surprisingly uneven. ! now warm and full bodied, now frail [and lacking in breath support. In ? th? extreme upper notes there was oc? casional shrillness. There was a gen j eral uneasiness about her perform i ani'o which disappeared only in the i florid numbers of her program, an air from Meyerbeer's "Roberto il Diavolo," I dell' Acqua's "Villanelle," and the gay \ little Spanish song "Clavelitos," one lof her added numbers. These she sang ?with authority. Another conspicuous i shortcoming was slovenly enunciation ] in Italian, French and English. Think j ing of tone production, the singer glided over consonants to such an ex 1 tent that the words of her songs be j came meaningless. Mme. Galli-Curci's program was rath ? er better than those she has been in i the habit of presenting. There were * pleasant songs by Storace, D'Erlanger, j Biset and Massenet, but her diction was not equal to the exigencies of De ; hussy's "C'est l'extase langoureuse." ! Th? singer was welcomed by a large audience, and was gracious with en? cores. One of these was "Du Bist ; Wie Eine Blume," sung in German. j Cantors Honor Hebrew Writer i The name of Cantor. Josef Rosenblatt : drew an audience of full size to Car? negie Hall last night, where a celebra ; t'on was being held for the sixtieth I birthday o? the Hebrew writer Reuben j Brainin. Hundreds left outside vainly ; argued for admission. Owing, how : ever, to the demands of a program of two dozen or more speeches, the cantor : had not appeared at a late hour, but it ; was promised that he would eventually ] sing his own "R'zeh Athirothom," pre j coded by Cantor S. Kwartin, with C$n ; tor Mordccai Herschman closing the j program. Cantor David Roitman sang ?at a more reasonable hour, his high tenor proving effective in the "sorrow? ful liturgical music, while other mu? sicians who appeared between speeches were Louis Rcsza,the barytone; Sascha .Tacobsen, Rhea Silberta and Harry Kaufman, pianist, a winner at last sum? mer's Stadium "audition." The audi? ence was enthusiastic or devotional, ac? cording to the nature of the program. ? Powell Greeted Warmly A *#4W weleens? was given John Powell, the pianist, m his first appear? ance of the season at Aeolian Hall yes-? torday afternoon, whew he played a conservative, nineteenth century pro? gram?sonatas by Beethoven and Schu? mann, three Chopin numbers and Lisst's Fantasia on "Don Giovanni." It proved effective in bringing out Mr. Powell's familiar qualities aa a leading pianist, his command of expression, pinging touch, force brought to bear on loud passages without being misplaced in softer ones, and, of course, tech? nique. Musically, the Liszt number feemed an anticlimax after Chopin's F minor "Fantasy," but it served its pur? pose as a vehielo for the display of technical brilliance. Halt and stage were well filled. "Turkey in the Straw" and similar lively pieces served as extra numbers. a ? On the Screen Gloria Swan son Is Seen in ""The Impossible Mrs. Bellow" at the Rivoli By Harriette Underhill ''Wonders of the Sea," the William? son picture, which was at tho Rialto last week, has moved up to tho Rivoli and shares, tho honors with Gloria Swanson in "The Impossible Mrs. Bel lew" and with Burton Keaton in "My Wife's Relations." When we saw the ; marine picture last; week we were fas- - cinated with it and we praised it super? latively, adding that it ran for onlyj two reels or so and that it should be longei*. At that time we were informed that the picture was four reels in ? length, and when we sat through it yes? terday we realized quite well that it was at least too long. When we saw it last week wo must have missed at least a reel of the beginning, for a lot of it we did not recognize, and it. seems much I too long now and terribly draggy in : spots. There are so many people fea- I tured in the picture who have nothing! to do with it at all, and there is at j least a reel of unimportant detail be foro the story gets under way. How? ever, tho undersea stuff remains as marvelous as ever. Who ever named Gloria Swannon's story "The Impossible Mrs. Bellew" was a littlo moro harsh than we should have been with Mrs. Bellew. To us she seems merely highly h.*. probable. Cecil de Mille did not do this picture, but we were surprised at the end of it to learn that it was the work of Sam Wood. It is extremely De Mille in every way. Even the titles are the sort that always grace a De Mille extravaganza. No credit is given for these titles, but they are probably the property of Dr. Frank Crane, though occasionally there is one which sounds like Margot Asquith. Will Make a Lot of Money Whenever you see a man and a woman dancing the tango, or any dance, in fact, other than the lanciers, follows a title with reference in it to "effete so soety"?society that ?3 "rotten to the core," "fotten at the top" or "decn- j dent." We did not read the story by David Lisle, but the picture is just! another one of those things which] people who never think anything be- I cause they have nothing to think abouti and nothing to think with arc going to like. It ought to make a lot of money. Gloria Swanson is seen as one of those faultless young women who has a mil- i lionaire husband who does not appre? ciate her. She has a little boy whom she odores, and, of, course, she is quito content to give husband up to another woman so long as she may keep jr. All of the characters fit into the well-known niches without which no motion picture is complete?take it from the man in the box office. There is the wronged wife who, driven to desperation, becomes so very impossi? ble! Why, my dear, would you believe it, at a party given at the home of Count RadislofT she impersonated a statue. Yes, she really did, and -then she resented it because the count in? sulted her. Robert Cain is the wicked j husband, Conrad Nagel is the noble | lover, Richard Naync is the dear, kind ; friend, Frank Elliott is the count who j does hot understand that a woman may smilo and smile and be virtuous, Ger-1 trude Astor is the society snob, who j snubs Mrs. Bellew after she has been "branded" and becomes a "pariab." j June Elvidge is the vampire, who is mean to Junior after she becomes his | stepmamma, Herbert .Standing is the : Rev. Helstan, who casts the first stone, | and the little Moore children, Mickey and Pat, are Junior at different stages of the picture. Censors Used Shears It is evident that the censors did not approve of all of the picture, for some of the titles in quite different type proclaimed that, their shears had been at work. We should like to know just what it was that *.he count said to Mrs. Bellew after she had imper? sonated the statue and he had fol? lowed her to her dressing room. He now says, "Madame, you are magnifi? cent!" Buster Keaton's comedy is about a man who made taffy, and who, by a peculiar train of circumstances, found himself married to a scrub lady who was sister to a policeman, a prize? fighter, a fireman and a bricklayer, all giantlike gentlemen. It is undoubt? edly very funny, because people howled with delight every time a bod would' break down or one man would fell i another one. But slapstick comedies are not the least bit amusing to us. ? We used to hope that we should re- '? form, but now we're sure w? never i shall. "The Prisoner of Zenda" remains at the. Capitol. "Clarence" bus moved down to the Rialto. At the Strand the feature is "Skin Deep." Thi:* will be reviewed to-morrow. The Stage Door Sam. H. Harris Will present Irving 'i'* - ? Tin's new "Music. Box Revue" at thf .V*.v Box to-night. The curtain Is scheduled ' ?? rl3<j promptly at 8 o'clock. Channlng Pollock's "The Fool" will bo presented by tho Helwyns to-night at the Times Square Theater. William A. Brady has postponed tho opening o? "Tho Insect Comedy" at Jol son's Fifty-ninth Street. Theater from Wednesday night until ?Jaturday night. "The Faithful Heart" moves to-night from the Eroadhurst to Maxlne Elliott's Theater. "A Clean Town." by the authors of "Kempy," opened at the Garrlck Theater, in Washington, last night. Florence Flynn, who was in "The Ex? citer?." which closed on Saturday night will assume the leading feminine role with Barney Bernard and Alexander Carr in "Partners Again" at the Selwyq Theater to-night. Henry W. Savage has chosen the new tnugtcai play 1*q which ho will star Peggy Wood. It la by Zelda Sesrs, with music by Harold Levey. Mis? Seara and Mr Levey collaborated on "Lady Billy" for Mlttjl and they are under contract to fur? nish another vehicle for her. Margaret Lawrence has been engr.g?d for "Secrets." the play by Rudolph Sealer and May Edginton. now running in Lon? don. Sam H. Harris is to make the pro? duction. ' ? Helen <jehaKan. **ho appeared last In ' Dreams for Sale," has been engaged for the leading* feminine role In MolnaV'? ?S'aahloaa for Men," In which O. P Heu ? tie Is to be featured. The comedy will ' open i it Hartford on Friday. November 10 and will come to New l'ork during thf. week of November 20. B lne j "Sunup." by Lulu VoHmer. win be nre ?ented at the Palace Theater. whlto Plain?, on ?ridgy and Saturday. Jr. j TEA nOOij SCOTCH TEA RGGM hbe.si.ist. ??-hot? Lunch. Plan?, Afternoon T^r*%u%' T*t_.u Philharmonie To Foster New American Music Hearing f or Youns? Composer and Education of Public Form Policy for 81st Sea? son, Opening Thursday Concerts To Be Broadcast ? Personnel of Orchestra Is Enlarged to T02; F. A. JuilHard New President Establishment of a policy for the ad? vancement of American music, launch? ing of a musical education plan, broad? casting of concerts and cnlargment of the orchestra personnel are new fea? tures of this season's series of Phil? harmonic Society concerts, it was an? nounced yesterday. The season, which is the eighty-first, will open Thursday night iu Carnegie Hall. As part of its plans to aid in tho development of American music, the society has engaged Henry Hadley as associate conductor, with instructions to examine compositions submitted by American composers and to perform those meriting presentation at certain of the .society's concerts. Concerning tho educational plan, the announceent, which was issued by Clarence II. Mackay, chairman of tho society's board of directors, was, in part, as follows: "In establishing a definite educa? tional policy, the directors of the Phil? harmonic have felt that as trustees of the public for th.. oldest orchestral organif.ation in America, tho society should enter upon a definite course of service in the education of a new pub-1 lie. Public Concerts Planned "To accomplish this result, it has been arranged to give a series of five concerts in the great hall of City Col? lege, five concerts in Carnegie Hall, five at Cooper Union, four at the Com? mercial High School in Brooklyn, and a series of single concerts at Prince? ton, Yale, Vassar, Smith, Mount Hol yoke, Connecticut and other colleges. "The concerts at City College and in Carnegie Hall will be with the co-operation and under the auspices of City College and Hunter College and with the co-operatio.. of Dr. Frederic Robinson and Professor Henry T. Fleck, of these two institutions. Courses for the understanding and ap? preciation of music have been estab? lished, and in addition to the ten or? chestra] concerts there will be a series of lectures and smaller concerts at City College and Hunter College and at the several branches of these insti? tutions. "In order that the educational work done at these concerts may have the widest, value it has been decided to broadcast by radio the concerts at City College so that colleges, high schools and other educational institutions within a radius of 1,500 miles may profit by the concerts." Other features of the forthcoming season were announced as follows: Personnel Larger "The directors have enlarged the per? sonnel of tho orchestra from ninety eight to 102 players. The success of the series of concerts at the Metropoli? tan Opera House l**--i season has de? termined the dirtvj>.'>rs to continue these cirncerts for the coming year. Instead of ten Tuesday evenings, how? ever, six of these cqneerts will be on Tuesday evenings and four on Sunday afternoons. "The new works of European com? posers will also bo heard at the regu lar subscription concerts. Mr. Josef Stransky will, for the first half of the season, endeavor to pr?sent at each concert some important work, while Mr. Mengelberg'a programs will also Include several new scores which he has chosen during his vacation abroad. Mr. Hadley's performances will take place during January. Eminent solo? ists, including such artists as Jnscha Heifclr,, Sergei Rachmaninoff and Josef Hofmann, will appear from time to time." It was also announced that Henry E. Cooper, for several years president of the society, has retired from that office and is succeeded by Frederic A. .Tuilliard. The management of the so? ciety is now in tho hands of Arthur .ludson, executive secretary, and D. Edward Porter, associate manager. New offices hnve been established in the Fisk Building, Broadway and Fifty seventh Street. "Morton of the Mjvies" on Stage nt Cort November 13 "Merton of tho Movies," the dramati? zation by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly of Harry Leon Wilson's sa? tirical story of the movies, will be pre? sented by Georgo C. Tyler and Hugh Ford at the Cort Theater on Monday night, November 13, succeeding "Cap? tain Applejack." Glenn Hunter ap? pears in the title role and Florence Nosh has the part of The Montague Girl. There aro thirty-two speaking parts. The play was first produced at the Montauk Theater, Brooklyn, on Oc? tober 2. "B?ossom Time" to Century Theater With Changed Cast "Blossom Time" will go into its third home to-night, when it moves from Jolson's Fifty-ninth Street Theater to the Century. Several changes in the cast are announced. Hollis Devanny will be heard In the role of Frans Schubert, Laurel Nemeth a? Mitai And Roy Cropper will sing Baron Schober, Amateur Or Expert? UNDER the complex features of the Trans? fer Tax Law, an expert is needed to administer estates. For many years this Trust Company has specialized in work of this kind. As executor, or co-executor with some one you trust, its services cost you no more than an individual's and the fact that it is im? mune to the hazards of life is a feature you can't overlook. You are cordially/ invited to consult If?O Broadway.New Yor? 44 Court Street.Brooklyn r"'wi',m, anwaeeaa) ?Q?EI0J2-Da_VIES Owing to the unprecedented success of MARION DAVIES i n WHEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOWER No.w in its sixth capacity week at the CRITERION THEATRE BROADWAY AND 44th STREET AN EXTRA MATINEE DAILY AT 5 P. M. will be given Commencing Today Continuing until further notice. ALL SEATS RESERVED FOR ALL PERFORMANCES SELLING EIGHT WEEKS IN ADVANCE [Admission Mats. 50c to #1~-Evgs. $1 to $1 50 Three Performances Daily At 2.15 p.m., 5 p.m. and 8.30 p.m. "Th? Most Amazingly Beautiful Motion Picture Ever Screened"?Evening Mail ??HBn KHTGHTHODD ?3HS III FLOOXBR *_PKai_cn_iiii.i'iurk,-n<rTrii __MMMMMa?NMIMMMnnM?aWl_HBB_MJM. HMW_W>MBB_WWMWMWWIWaWa?MBW?WWMWWa_MWW __W|MB_BMBMBBBW__iailM___W__MWB_alMW_|_MHMp.^^ _AMERICA'S FOREMOST THEATICliS AND HITS, ?IKEC?TON OF LEE AND J. ,1. SHl.BER? WINTERGARDEN POP. MAT. TO-MORROW fW*?em:. Pivuentlns Wi??s & Eugens Howard ^W?ThU*.Ev. The Messrs. Shubort Present A Munira! Play In 3 Acts, SPRINGTIME OF YOUTH SEATS ON SAI.? TO-DAY SttU and B'way. Btci.Ius? ?:\j. Mats. Wednesday aiui Sat., 2:80. ??; SALLY, IRENE & MARY with EDDIE BOWUXG and Great Cast. SK?BERT VAUDEVILLE ^fW? CENTRAL ?\w. "HTEITIV AilOUND" I and 10 with Ja?. C. Morton & Co.|STAH ACTS 'Thea., 41st St B. of B'way Evcnlnes 8:30. Matinees Thursday it Saturday. ?lOth. ?r. li'l. Evgs. 8'?15. Internutlonnl Musical Sucrciis! THELADYinERMINEssi & SAT. ,'itll LDA ETT 49ih ST, Stipor Mystery Play Tiica., W. of B'way. Ii>VB<;. 8:30. Slits. Wednesday and Sat., 2:30. S Li ?H1IRFRT Thea., 44, W. of B'way. Br. R:30. anUDtnl Mat3 Wednesday and Eat., 2:30. GrKCNWICU VlLtAOE FoLUBS Fourth Annual Production 45 St., W. of I-.-way Evenings at 8:30. Vlta.\Ved.&.Sat.,__:80 and Kiectlun L*ay. (The Man with the Hoe) SAID OF Tins biggest hit in t<hvn m P?Hp 1f*0lME: Avery HopWi nd'a Laughing Success "IT ?8- A fiS'E MINGT.INO O? Hl'MOK AND SERIOl.SNESB, I LIKED IT IMMKNSELY." 3QGih Performance Weri. Eve. 41 IT ST VoreVAY Art/ '-S^EVS a^o MATS. WED. & SAT., 2:30 ?? AL'S I" HIRE! I PLYMOUTH SES. t?telilS: By DON MARQUIS MADGE KENNEDY w,,, ?L ??TMf. ?*> SPITE CORN ER tvessr nkjht ?jo urruc thiirtri. w. ?at? ?t. HITZ, W. 1811. St. EM. S:30. Mats. WED. & SAT. "BANCO" 11 With I-ola Fisher. Alfred Lunt, Francis Bji-ne. KWiA?WV Postponed to SATURDAY EVE., 00T. 28 JOLSON'SSethSt.Th.l^ WILLIAM A BRADY it*.;, present THE INSECT GQMEDY By JOSEPH atifl ii MUX CAPEK I O???GD?AlJ.Y rilODliCBD-AT TUB NATIONAL. THEATRE OF czEcno-su>vAKiA at frag?e. Artuptod und arranged for the American ?fajre by OWEN DAVIS Scenls producim? by LEE SIMONSON i- ri.m the ori(final dosifus by ! JOSEPH CAPEK and M. HlLAR (Director i at ttie National Theatre at l*ra?ua). SEATS TO-DAY, 9 A. M. PI TINRF Theatre, West 42d St. Ergs. 8:3 hs.ll.1vlC Matinees Wed. and Sat., 2:3 By W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM. 44fhST.THEA. ^???&6 LAST 9 DAYS WII-LIAM POX presents "THE WORLD ;,*?> MINE"""* 1 '".*uy.mimMiiM\im\mmmtm.imu,m?UM DAVEC Thuatre. West 44th St. Rugs. 8:30. Dr*?* mm Matjnw? Wediumday and Sat., 2:30. IAST SIPE -WEST WW THE THEATRE GUILD Presents a Fantastic. Melodrama -? GARRICK. ?H 6S W. 35. Ev. B:30. Matinee? Thursday & Saturday, 2:30. Subscription Hooks Open for Season. Selwyn Theittres on IV est 42d St. OPENING TO-NIGHT, 8:15 THE SELWVNS present Channiuff POllHCk'tt New Play, 325 FOOL FIRST MATINES) THUHSDAY SELWYN BARNET ALEXANDER BERNARD & CARR PARTNERS AGAIN IVorid'H Laughing Hit. grg. S:80. .Mata. Wed, & Sa;.. 82. ''Wm^mWi Arthur Hopkins Present? ETH! i? "Rose Bernd" L 0 N 8A C R E ?,f?P* !__??48Ul st- ??- ? :?? t.UH???nt Mats. We?}, and Hit,, 2:??0, By Haupunann ArMaxineEHiott's^ >8:30. M.s.Wed'.&Sa't.' 'Cast and Production Flawless."?Times. BIJOU. W. 43th St. E-fu. 8:30. Mats. Wed. & sat. GRACE GEORGE "Tfil?WF ROBERT WARWICK SR*fi2? NORMAN TREVOR"_-fe rLAltlQUoC Mata. Wed. ami Sat.. 2:30. 8WIFTY ?iXSiSSw By J. P, Toohey and W. C. Porclval. APOLLO a*fU TO-NIGHT ?% D. W. GRIFFITH'S Twlov Dally Thereafter. 2:30 und 8:30. Orrhejtra. Nighti". $1.00 a?id ?1,50. ?aleuiiy. sue. and J1.00. PR96ES ? MaUtue-j, 50c. and ?LOO. QCBIIBI It* v;<v-i; 4'(J st- neniara at S:S0. nCrUuLIu Matinee? Ww?. and Bat.. 3:80. ANNE NICHOLB* Ij.ushii.ir Huocw?., Alsi^ri'iSlKose THE?TRgjTWiCE DAILY M?tTNErs-ls? ?? t?S tVIMIM?t-?C/te?!.!? LAST 7 OAYS ?REX sNGHAMSMAtTf'pKfct. A I_ TREMENDOUS THIMI SCREENED WITH PATHOS AND PUNCH A MIGHTY PiCTUWZATiON AMICHTYTHEME THE?TR& W. 42 n<_ ST. TWIC& DAli-V H \ Startling Melodn - With WILLIAM COCRTLEK.H. si,i_,,l by HASSARD SHORT Charlotte Greenwood, Graoe La Rae, fohn Steel, Clark & McCullnagh, Wil? liam Gaxton. Robinson Newbo.d. l'air-| C3fRJf*?J ?, IlinV ?>nnhs Twins. William ?enburj?, ?to- ! rW?lUH ? -US. ! Witt?, Ruth 1'iiKe. Helen Rich. Mar caret McKep, Amelia Alien. Olivette fTHKA., W. 45 St. Em. at 8. I LMat.. WED. & SAT. at 2. | MUSIGBOX Opens TO-NIGHT at 8 Sharp SAM H. HARRIS presents IRVING BERLIN'S KLAW ?? MUSIC BOX HUEN n 13 TO-MOR'W EVE. ^ cars. _i_CAee, Ameui ..urn, uu MeCMlhy Sinters, Margaret Irving Hath Brother?, Hal Sherman, Leila Rleard, Rosemary, Eva Sobe), Estar i.ani.H and Mnslc Box Girl... Tbea., W. .'_ St. E*B. 3:13 Mat?. Wed. & Sat., HOS. THEATML W.4?? :,nu,.. Frt ar. a* Open'g Wed. Ev., Qe.. 25 ?*J PERSONS UNKNOWN MARTHA " HEDM AN "' & k?ffl ' MILTOI 1 Comedy Staged by san* F.rr??t M. wUflMil Ma-.. Wei ar.d Set, .J?. POJ'llAK SI MATINEE WEDNESDAY lQRABAYES^T "eUSEN 0' HEARTS" "Zippiest chorus on B'way.**?Trlbona AAHT Wn.? ..Hi Rtwet. Bvenluit? ?t S:3.. vUnl Matin.as Wednesday & Sat.. 2:S0, WALLAO? EDDIMOER - MARY NASH CAPTAIN APPLEJACK Wn.ter Hackott's Merry Cuma.; DC? ? C i** A We-st MtA St Etenlna at S? -_>?__._*?. i. If Mattaoea Thurx. and Sat. 2:3?. "MISS ULR'C OUTDOES ALL EXPECT*. TI?NS? EVEN TU*. Wi LDEST.'-Tanas. DAVID BELAfiCO Present? Vim UlRic ? MI CliniDC B'war and 40th St Brenln?. 8:20. fcW?F.nC MAT?NHBS WED. and Sat, **J!0. HENRY MILLER RUTH CHATTERTON in HENRY BATAILLE'? GREAT PLAY, "LA TENDRESSE" Mr. AI._-.OJ_D Si DALY1* Daly's 83d g 0?i THE sms" . ''?-an.. ? J MitJ. l.*caLj*? EARL CARROLL I:r' "Real blneblaod amowi ?ho?*?."?Tribune. A. L. ERLANOER'S Mualcal Pi*?du_t**n The YANKEE PRINCESS iVttm Kalman's "DIE BAJADEKE") LYCEUM HENRY MILLER'S/24 ^?^ ?" i Mats.Thur.&Sat.2:3U. The Cortivafin? Crmedv HU! DAVID BLXA.-CO , ..s iS8_ &r- _? an *?? ?". "f?t ?ESS??? AND CO . including ?RECE McRAE, tn tb? "PHEPOSrEBOL'SI-Y CLEVER** COMED? Whe Awfu? Truth 6 <5 ?ftV "'S.as.n'i Br.st Fiai."?Tiibuat. HTotsai-m* ay rwiom GA?wofarsT ,CWK-P0RMU5.WED*S?C! LAST 3 WEEKS All SEW CE0R6E WWITES SjC?N?A?S ?922 WK?OnRTIOHOFNFWBFA?lTIB, V.TSST .2? ST. Eveilla? ?* ?:? M .its. Wi-.lnwdaj and Sat,, _:3t FRAZEE WILUAM C??RTENAY '? 'HER TEMPO?ABY HUSBAND* %Ead???/ VANDEBSILT Ja?: M S PHI TOM i? St.. W. of TVway. Evs. 8:30. rWlxlWH Hp-cial Price Mat Wad., S:30. TUB HM-VRT , COMEDV WITH MI'SIC k COVAPP ^ ^ I?OYCE wsww COMEDY COMBINES THE MCGHTE? OF ALL THE >HOWS IN TOWN Very Best Seat? $3. WED. MATINEES "A FANTASTIC FRICASSEE" "A S'S" WORTH TASTING."?World GEORGE JEAN NATHAN _ MMll he financed it. Equity48thSt. LHffi!u?? Entire- ?nd Balcony TC?S. MATS. tie. "MAL Y ALOCA" ??S"" [?S^^S?lby JANE COWL 1 '**?^$%^&^i^?B? ,.????s? l/OOO AMTJ QAtLY m?S.25< MCtfb 50tV wtmvmmi mm town K MOWUNC 8?CC?-8S .y?. F??-' SLOEW-S ,Y0UTH T0 y0?THf, ? Alt with BlLUE BOVE, o^B,u_..';.|FRAMK FAY, others StmrraknD "SKIN D??F*" B'J 4 47 St. Strand Symphony Orchestra ?*?*.<- the Famous KOKINE BALLET. ftSlTOL ""*If?'?^ffflg^ Vu-, ?t m st. "Prisoner of Zonda" Special ROTIIAFEL presentation COLUMBIA b? tr??^: TEMPTATIONS of &S22 TOWN HALL, Wont ?3 St? TH?S AET. at S Nedeua SIMEONOVA Violin ReoiU?. (Mmoi. ftJHamHn ?flano.) TOWN HAIX,'w. 48 St., TO-NIOHT, 8:15 RAYMORD HURT 'HANO K3CITAI?. ?Utawwr Plan?) R?VQLI GLORIA SWANSONm B'way at _\ Paramount Picture, 49 St. ?. ,j K u illiani-oo ?M "Wonder* of tkc Set. ? "th'erybody's Ooteg to the B,*^J:<^_ "?ALT?"tUARENC?" *M TISI?SS A Paramount JN*"*'*.*. ??QI.A?U3 Fiiruou.i KiuUo O*"**^*]11^ Aeolian Hall. To-m'w (Tues.) Vvg. a* *':1* Vioiin JEU?, liai?HAROLD M?t. Danl?! Mayer. Stelnvay Was*. Aeolian Hall, Monday Aft., Oetebet *? .SONG RECITAI. , pian?. M*t- Evalyn Hopper. Mason &H?^Ui*_r? AaaUsm Hall. Wed. Art.. Ort, 55. ** ?? SONG RECITAI.?-ERNEST _ DE WALD M?t. Daniel Mayer. Mason & &*"**** ***& ?TF?Tr ~b o? i _ Organ B**??ital, Wanamaker ?^tarta*. Wed-? 2:S0? Admission ?x?***-*^1'"??*!t5* tf.v_.ot? now r?M?y. Apply Co******* *???