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THE SUN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 19l7.
3' NEWS AND GOSSIP r i P IN twelve years Gertrude Hoffman by her own effirts Increased her earning capacity by 1,402 per cent. Her first weekly salary envelope u a "super" In the old Alcazar Thea tre In San Francisco vtua -'.50. A lit tle more than a decado later when slio returned to tho Pacific coast metrop olis as tho star Of a hugo organiza tion called by her name each Saturday night tho company manager handed her 3,G00. v As tho munitions million aire "sits at his tablo in Cocoanut Drove finding pleasure In tho perform ance of the blond mimetic dancer it Is unlikely that ho realizes that his own fortune, tho result of fortuitous circumstance with tho creation of which he had nothing to do, is In nil probability matched by that of the graceful young woman confronting hllri and that her financial indepen- , denco Is the result of ingenuity, study I and hafd, hard work. I Gertrude Hoffman was born Haves I and named Kitty. Tho Santa Clara valley of California was tho place of her nativity. When she was 16 tho girl made her first stage appearance aa an "extra" In Fred Holasco's Al cazar Theatre. Sho played ten tlni'js a week and got two bits for each per formance. Sho was ambitious. She Joined tho chorus of a tourlhg musical comedy company, Imitated tho prin cipals In odd moments nnd convinced herself but no one else that sho pos sessed an unusual talent for mimicry. Then sho met Max Hoffman and bc 'camo Mrs. Hoffman; Max was not only a husliand but aa well a sincere admirer of her extraordinary ability. Ho provided tho encouragement she required to continue. Arrived in New York, Kitty Hayes now Gertrude Hoffman went into vaudeville as an imitator. Then enmo the wavo of classic dancing, and danc ing that was not classic. Gertrude Hoffman could dance an well as mlin'c. She presented Impressions of nuth St. Denis, Isadora Duncan and other pro tagonists of tho new terpslchorean voguo and achieved a greater success In her Imitations than has como to tho originals themselves. She was the first American art!i'to to do the famous Dance of Salome and shortly thereafter sho went at the head of a big troupe of Russian dangers which toured tho entire country. There will bo a new bill at the Com edy Theatre on Monday evening, Feb. MOTION PICTURES. STRAND George Heban in "lls Swccthenrt," new German war pictures. Victor Moore in "A Honeyless Honeymoon," butter flies, and bees in colors, topical review, Knud Dalgaard, Danish violinist; Amcl Holm Uordinp, pianist; Nailino Lcgot, soprano; Auguste Bauilliez, barytone; Henry Antrim, tenor, soloists; concert orchestra, RIALTO Alice Joyce in "The Courage of Silence," "The Diary of a Pup," novelty, Hawaiian views, topical digest, Rialto or chestra will play selections from "Tosca"; Rialto male quartet. - PARK "Enlighten Thy Daughter," seven act cinema drama, continuous performance at popular prices. NEW YORK To-day. Viola Dana in "Threads of Frite"; Mon day and Tuesday, William Far num in. "Tho Price of Silence"; Wednesday, William Courtenay and 'Molly King in "Kick In"; Thursday, Douglas Fairbanks -in "The Americuno"; Friday, Alice Brady in "The Hungry Heart"; Saturday, Virginia Pearson in "The Bitter Truth." ACADEMY OF MUSIC Gladys Brockwell in "One Touch of .Sfn." ALLA. NAZ I MOVA . IN " CEPTIOH SHOALS B, when the Washington Square Play ers will present tho third bill ,of their subscription season. Tills announce ment is made despite the fact that the current Mil, consisting of the Japan ese play "Bushldo." "Trifles," "Another Way Out" and-"Altrulm" Is the most successful which Tho Players' have ever given, and, Judgiitg from Its popu larity, could bo continued indefinitely. Kvcn a theatre which Is avowedly non commercial seems to be doing a daring thing in taking off a successful bill, but Tho Players have an explanation for their strange decision to terminate tho present bill. ' Just half of tho tho theatrical year will have been passed and three mqrej vum iiiuih im pui uii uuiurc me ecuson ZENA KEEFE rn'rnnoHTBn thy ouanTCmim r rum am rHCATHB , clohcs, otherwise Tho Players will not have kept faith with their subscribers, to whom they promised five bills In ad dition to any special performances they might give, Tho new bill will bo made up of four one-act plays. They will be Maeterlinck's "Tho Death of Tlnta gllcs," translated by Philip Moeller of Tho 1 'layer; "The Last Straw," a gripping play of American life by Uos wo'rth Crocker; "Tho Hero of Santa ftlnrla," an American comedy by Ken neth Sawyer Goodman and Hen Hecht, and "Impudence," a sparkling comedy translated trom the German of Itooul A'tiernhelmer, by Benjamin P. Glazer. John T. Murray of tho "Show of Wonders," nt tho Winter Garden, says that "few people can have any notion, who have not tried it, the strain that a monologlst la put tinder In facing an audience! The man who attempts to muko an nfter-dlnncr speech, even though well prepared In advance, has a glimpse of the terrors of the under taking, only thero Is this difference the actor faces a mixed crowd who nro In tho attitude of daring him'' to be funny, while tno after-dinner speaker Is surrounded by friends. "Some people eecm to think thai simply because an actor ha a cut and drird talk to bpln off It Is-an' easy HrTSHHMvluMHII mm '4H OF REEL hp matter. Nothing could be further from tho truth Kvcry audience Is different, and a wheeze which will go with one audienco will fall flat with another. It Is tho monologist'8 business to 'feel out" each audience, as It were, nnd when be finds that his material Is not 'going to place It in such a key that It will 'get over" In spite of the temper of the crowd. If atiybily thinks that this Is an easy matter he is laboring under a delusion. It is often a terrify ing proceeding. To win against such oddsls very often a most trying pro ceeding. To the greenhorn It Is enough to- strike terror Into his heart, and even to an old stager It Is a condition of. affairs that Is only gotten over by the hardest sort of a fight. "An uiidleiice will very often appear amused when it discovers that tho monologlst Is not, as we say, 'striking fire.' There are people who will go to a slaughter house and find entertain ment In the sufferings of an expiring lamb. For the actor and he lamb it is no laughing matter. It doesn't matter In tho least that tho material Is old and tried or, as wc say, 'suro fire stuff.' Before somo nudlences your powder will suddenly grow damp and no amount of assumed heat will sufllcc to set It off. It Is some wonder to mo that more actors under tho circum stances do not sutler from nervous prostration. "I have seen many an old tlmo actor arter his 'act como off tho stage in a stato approaching collapse sweat ing blood, as the saying goes, nt every pore. And why? Simply because, with I material that usually raised the 'wild guffaw, he had como upon an assem blage of playgoers whoso risubllltles simply could not be arqused! "Some people seem to think, for ex ample, that bo clever a performer and one so ready to take advantage of the most trifling matter as Al Jolson was not under a like strain. In point of fact Jolson, like any othor performer, has his difficulties. That he never dlr closcs tfc fact that ho Is 'pumping for air Is merely a disclosure of his In nate cleverness and the conscientious effort he ever puts forth to win an audience. I know, oh a matter of fact, that Al Jolson makes a mlniTfb study of every word ho uses when' on tho stage. I have heard -him try a phrase In n dozen different ways till ho found tho exact Inflection to get tho best results, and always in a carefree sort of way as If ho was Killing along without any fear that thero were hid den rocks on which ho might go to "smash at any moment, "One would think too that Walter C. Kellyj tho 'Virginia Judge,' Just wulked kuiii. mm njiuiia ins ieecir inucn aiier mo fashion of one dronn nir Inlo an Ice cream parlor and calling for a nut sunduc! Mr. Kelly knons ho has material which will 'get over,' but to get It over, as wo say, all tho time Is a matter requiring tho moet careful attention. vI'erfornicrs are sensltivo and tho dreadful fear that they will not hit it Just right every time Is usually tho occasion nt least to them of tho gravest anxiety." When John E. Hazzard first pro Benled to Wlnchcll Smith and John I,. Golden the scenario of his play based upon the regeneration of two young crooks through the efforts' of a saintly old woman who, was famous allko for her pioty and her peach Jam he called It "Like Mother Made." By the time Mr, smith, author of "Tho Boom erang," "The Fortune Hunter!' and many other successes had rewritten the play oh It was finally presented at the Gaiety Theatre six months ago ii was fleciaoa tnat another titlo would bo better, but what titlo neither au thor nor Mr. Golden, Mr. Smith's partner, could decide upon. Tho final discussion of this absorbing subject was held at Mr. Smith's homo In Con necticut, and a silent but much Inter ested listener to the arguments for this title and that was Mrs. Smith, the wife of the famous dramatist. At leaat twenty different lltlcs were untested by one nnd another of tho PLAYS AND REAL thrco men, nnd Ilnully for ulietr luck of breath the discussion ceimod mid denly. Then It wns that Mrs. Smith, who hud not spoken a word, handed to her husband a slip of pufper on which wcro written four, words. He lookoj a. It, first Idly, then with sudden Inter est, With a gasp ho handed It to his partner, Golden. Clolden'n face wreathed In smiles of appreciation nnd ho handed itto llnzzard. The lattcrthrcw up his hands In Joyful surrender, and with -one accord tho three men rose nnd bowed to the charming youmj woman who had Bolvcd all their dllll cultlos. Tho slip of paper read "Turn to tho night I" an absolutely Ideal titlo for a play that, with all Its humor and Its exciting situations, preaches tho most powerful sermon ever do llvcred over the footlights for thoso . I VI H! wmif,iiw ' , t. who stnnd at tho cross roads of llfo "eH lnuuwnu ' .Mexicans were cm wavering between tho primrose path ' IIo'I. and tho services bf nntlonnl and tho narrow way that leads to real 1 KUnrdsmon detailed on tho border wero happiness. "Turn to tho lUglrtl" la . ul8 "ae,f Tno cnst ' principals is now a titlo to conjuro with. Tho play Practically an all star aggregation. In- has already modo a fortune for tlio. authors and producers, a fortune that promises to be doubled many times,, for tho play is good for more than n year In New York, afld another big speclalompany Is playing In Chicago. Photographs snapped under tho sea showing film actors descending from Jules Vcrno's famous submarine ami taking a hunting trip alnog the bottom of tho ocean are only some of the many curious scenes In "Twenty Thousand I onfm.a ItniW the Sia." now running at tho Broadwuy Theatre, which thel Unlvcrsol presents for the Hrst time i In this country. In this fascinating adventure story tho Universal has pro duced tho only submarine photoplay! ever attempted. It repretcnts nearly! twd years of work by a comp-iny that I Required nearly 2,000 iooplo in tho SOU scenes shown on tho film. Tho submarine pictures have been declared by scientists who saw them In tho Smithsonian Instltuto at Wash ington to be the most wonderful photo graphs ever taken. In order to reach tho bottom of tho ocean tho actors were first taught the use of tho Inter naval Invention the self-contained submarlno divlhg suits. The photo graphs show them under tho water with no air hoso" or life lines con necting with tho upper world. Jules Verno-used tho self-same sulln of un dersea armor fifty years before the Ingenuity of man wns able to perfect them. Kncascd In thls protecting armor the actors descended through the mi door of their submarine and climbed down to the ocean bed. On each foot wns a shoo with a fifty pound solo of lead, whllo leaden plates attached to their back gave them sufficient weight to re main in an upright position. Movie lovers will follow the exploits of these actors with as much pleaipiiro as have the million readers of Jules Verne's exciting stories. They will seo them on their hunting trip among the tigers of tho sea. There wero hairbreadth escapes and startling adventurer visit ing the enchanted forests and tho ma rlno gardens. Arriving at a coral reef, tho actors discovered all that was left of a wrecked blockade runr.or during the civil war. In the submarine drama Capt. Nemo will be shown repeitln? his thrilling exploits, including n battle with a giant octopus, which he slew with nn axo to save a pearl diver struggling In the monster's crushing tentacles. Rxcept for tho aitual photographs taken In the depths U.esc scenes would Ihj regarded as almost unbelievable, fhie of the mowt astonishing photo graphs Is one showing a boy nnd a girl sinking to a watery grave. It wns snapped by tho movio camera ' man pointing his machine upward 1 and catching the unfortunate victims Just nfter they sank below the waves. I!.. . r, 1 1 . . . 1 . I . I a hi; ii-mtiiu nfiim-a tin l(iu Buriuco are even distinctly outlined above the heads of the descending couple. These astonishing views were made possible by tho submarine inventions of tho Williamson brothers, who are credited with having suiervised nil tho submarine scenes in tho Univer sal new feature. A newcomer In the company now presenting "The Yellow Jacket" with Mr. and Mrs. Coburn at the Harris Theatre is Lillian Spencer, who plays tho roles of Due Juno Fah and Ncn Quoc. Fah (Fuchsia Flower and Four Season Flower). Miss Spencer's Inter pretation of the rolo of tho Second Wife Is a sprightly contribution to the performance and a somewhat intimate rendering of a pnrt to which full Jus tice has not hcretoforo been done. Miss Spencer may lay claim to tho Ir regularly expressed but nevertheless clearly understood titlo of "natural born actress." Sho hns be6n on the stage since sho was 5 years old. She wns known n tho youngest star In the theatre when she appeared In tho title rolo of "Dolly Vardon" under the manuKcmcn't of Milton Aborn. "She has played important, parts with Maudo Adams in "What Every Woman Knows," "Chantecler" nnd "Jeanne d'Arc," and althoughtshe never actu ally publicly appeared In plnce of Miss Adams, sho was that pmlnent actress's understudy and substituted for her at moet of the rehearsals of theso plays. 1 Miss Spencer has nppeared also In tho I support of Frltzl Sclieff, Blanche Hlng Vaudeville and Burlesque. ' PALACE 13 va TaiiRuny, Lc Roy, 'Talma and Bosco, mn gjciuns; the Four Mnrx Brothers in "Homo Airain," Emily Ann Wellman in "Younp Mrs. Stun ford," by Edward Eisner; third episode of "Patria," Stcwnrt Barnes, singing- comedian; MU giion, mimic, nnd others. RIVERSIDE Theodore Kos loff and his Russian ballet, Wil bur Muck and Nella Walker in "A Pair of Tickets," Sam and Kitty Morton in "Back to Where They Started," "Patria," Dolly Connolly and Percy Wenrich, Harry Cooper, Charles Ahearn. cyclist; Martin Brennan and Esther Powell. COLUMBIA Rose Sydell in her two act satire, "A Trip to Washington," with Johnny Weber and W. S. Campbell, will be the burlesque offering of the week with n large chorus. AMERICAN" The Gliding O'Mearas, danters; Lillian Mor timer in "Po' White Trash Jinny." Sandy Shaw, Scotch comedian; Polly Prim, Russell Mack and Blanche Vincent, "Six Peaches and a Pair." musical comedy (second half week); Harry Flret in "The Matrimonial Fee" and others. nnd Jutlan KltlnKc. More recently she enacted tho role of tho Usplng fSIrl In "The Ulrl Who Kmlles" at tlio'l.ong acro Tjheatre, and also Impersonated one of tho matrimonial chances offered to the hero of "Seven Chances" played original at tho Cohan Theatre. Tho newest of tho spectacular lllm productions, which waH completed onlv a week ago, will be shown nt the Lyric Theatre on February fi, In "Tho Honor Sywtcm." When tho big scenes of this play wcro made tho Chief Kxecutlveof a southwestern Btato placed at Will lam Koxs disposal the resources of all tho official Institutions. The .Interior nets, uio mming of which has lust been completed nt Loa Aneeles. are nr. fneiy massive, l or the bonier bat J;,uu'"k u uoes .Milton Sills, Miriam Cooper, Gladys Brockwell and seveml other starred or featured players. The human Interest of the story is In the adventures of a young New Englander AML'NKMKNTS. .1. AMERICA'S FOREMOST . V U VU til M lit I M- TlHf ,,t.ft. i Mutt' AJWELVE HOUR SHOW SUUtL ED INTO THREE XIF COMEDIANS IN COLOSSAL COLLECTION SUNDAY CONCERT A BIG BIU. OF WINTER GARDEN AND OTHER STARS Maxine Elliott's Theatre I "An Evening of Fine Stage Art" GERTRUDE The Inca of n- n. p. s rusalem "TUB IlKST HIT OK WlllTIKO TI1K WAR II AH INSI'IHKD " fhemln. (ilolx1. " V I V I I). I'll'TIIIt KSQfK AND INTKIt KHTINO." Woull.-ott. Time. WILLIAM A.nnADva 48th ST. TIIEATIIK. JUST K. OF ll'WAY. PIIONK 178 Ilran. KV(IS., K-JO. MATS. Thurs. ami St.. SO. HMlal Matlnra . Lincoln's Illrthday. DAATU 45th Street, West of Broadway. Evening! 6:15. I Tel. 610) D UU I II Matt. Wedntiday and Saturday 2:15. Bryant. POSITIVELY THE LAST EIGHT PERFORMANCES! ONLT A FKW MOUi: CHANCES III HKF. WILLIAM FAVERSHAM l'HKSKNTINfl AND AIM'KAKINU IN ."HAWS GETTING MARRIED WITH AN ALL'S I 1ST, INCI.lllMNC iik.m:ii:tt. C R O S M A N CHARLES CHERRY HILDA SPONG LUMSDEN HARE and JOHN HARWOOD BEGINNING MONDAY, FEB. 5th W,Sr,SvI-K AUTIII li HOPKINS I'n-NCllN Mr. WILLIAM GILLETTE IN A MIW I'lAV Y I.KHfl KU.MMKII. I SAW "Joan the Woman," produce by Jesse L. Lasky tinder the personal direction of Cecil B. DeMille, and as a lover of the mooing picture I consider it a treat for cilery one to go and sec this production at the Forty-fourth Street Theatre. In my opinion, I consider it the greatest picture since "The Birth of a Nation" and one that will lake equal rank with this great production. In many respects it is even finer. If wc are to develop the moving picture, if ice are to make it the glorious institution that u)e want to make it, if it is to rise to the point where it can truly be called an art, every moving picture fan owes it to himself and to the picture to support an effort of this kind. am taking advantage oj this opportunity and of this page to entreat the readers to avail themselves of the opportunity of seeing the most artistic effort since the inception of the motion picture. S. L. RQTHAPFEL, Managing Director RIALTO THEATRE SEE IT 44th ST. THEATRE, TWICE TO-DAY 25c. to $1.00 PERSONS who goes to Arizona to tako charge of a nold mine and Is thrown Into prison on a false accusation of murder. This part Is played by Milton Sills, while tho rolo opposite to htm Is entrusted to 'Mlrl'um Cooper, who will bo remem bered for her notable work In "Tho Birth of a Nation" and "Intolerance." The curtain nt the end of tho first act of "The Thirteenth Chnlr" comes as tho finish of the seance during which a man Is killed. Mnrgnret Wycherly, who plays tho role of Hoia. lie J.a Qranne, the trance medium who Is conducting tho seance, has been lied In her chair In order that line may not practise any deception on the circle of pertple. In tho play sho actually Is tied nnd securely so securely In fact, that rather than unloose the knots she remains seated In the chair during the Intermission between the first nnd sec ond acts. xTo while away tho time during the intermission Harrison Hunter, who plays thd police inspector, undertook to tell Miss Wycherly nnd the members of the company it) funny story at ench performance. For a time the task wns AMUSJJMENTS. THEATRES AN' HITS UNDER WONDER 0FASH0W IS THE SHOW WONDERS SOT SUNDAY CONCERT .:.. M::UI. i THenhmin Mam. WV1. llrtant Nat. al -::ki. 1470. KINGSTON in IIEII CO. The Queen's Enemies Great Catherine iiy i.onn hwnhanv Hy iikknaud shaw JOVIAL AS WRM.t AS WITTY." llmun, Trilmnn. WILLIAM IIAnniS. JI?.. Presents The 1 3 th Chair By BAYARD VE1LLER. With MARGARET WYCHERLY. AT THE JUST WEST OF BROADWAY V 2:10 & 8:10 A FEW CHOICE SEATS AT $1.50 & $2.00 easy enough, hut now that tho play has run on close to Its 100th performance, with several hundred moro to como, tho tn' Is fnt assuming the proportions "'"-pit tic unfaithful wife In the "Arabian Nights" who wns forced .i I Mint .iihj master a now story i fl"" '-01 nights or suffer Instnnt death Jokingly Miss Wyehqrly retnlnded Mr. Hunter the other night that his pre dlcnment was nlmost as serious, In his dlfllculty '.Mr. Hunter appealed to William HnrrK Jr., who produced tho play, and Mr, Harris promptly offered to set usldc the thirteenth clinlr In the thirteenth row each night ns n prlsMi for each one who would send to Mr. Hunter n short story which ho might tell tho company. Now you who havp been waiting to seo what Is by all odds tho most talked of piny of the year rnn do so nt the expense of the management fhat Is, providing you can submit a story that Mr. Hun ger feels will fulfil his self-Imposed obligation to the company. Tho con test opens to-morrow and will conttnuo well, say n thousand and one nights. Hcdwlg Belcher, who has heretofore always given a' number of -German readings as well n English selections In her dramatic recitals, will present nn all English programme for tho sec ond of her series of drama readings, A.MISKXIKNTS. T, E DIREC TION OF SAM S. SHUBERT Thn..-Hlh, W.of llwny TVI KlIl'i.llryanl.Kvu. V, IS. Mtr.Wnl.8t. BUS By the YOUNG- of the YOUNG- for the YOUNG- CI.F.AN AND M'UIKI.INO. WITH VOI' I II AND III: CI V LN TAP TIIIIOl'CIIOl T' tlrrutit i.i vr.Lir.ST. lui'Pr - on - i.vck - 1K.ST IMNCIXR RIIOW IN TOWN. PIIKTTV (illll.S. CLKAN TI'N, CIIOD MINC.S. Chnrlts Itarnlon, J-.'rr. H'urW. Elisabeth Marbury anil .Leo Slitibcrt's .Model I louse Parts . I'ATKi 1 MATS. I Lincoln". Illrtbilay. Fob. 12, & Washington's lUrtmlay. I'vb.22 DONT MARRY! Until You See EMMAnDUNN "OLD LADY 3 1 " "The 306-LUKh Comedy" AT THE QO.L Ci Thuatn-. nr. H'y I Pop. Mat. J 7tnOt.l'honi4).l nrjt. k Vwl . K,si -s Ml'.Wl.&sHt.2-2-, LXTIIA Lincoln'. I!lrthita, Feb. IS. MATh.iWu. Illusion's nirilidav. -na. Th7 Mati Who Came Back William A. Brad.v produced lit (3 in Month ! Sdcc'L Mat lOLUERl IN THE GREATEST OF ALL FARCES i MtilHQ mm i TRUTH 9NGACRE THEATRE VJC5T IBta ST. EVES. B 30-flATS iWEO G5AT. 130 EXTRA MATINEES LINCOLNS BIRTHDAY FEB.12 WASHINGTON'S 22 veytnniny Morris(l)ance by. Q'anvilleBatker Scats Kcnai LAST DAYS I.N NKW YOHK LYRIC THEATRE "A Daughter of the Gods" WIIU ANNKITi: Kellermann Matinee Today at 3 ALL SEATS 25 & 50c EVENINGS 8:30, All ScU ZSc.loJI. OS which Is to be held at the f'oinciW Theatro next Sunday evening at :) o'clock. One of tho three Interrmlng numbers which comprise Miss iMchcr'n programme will bo the rendering for tho first tlmo in thin country of Hugti von Hofmnnnstalil's ".Madonna ij,i. nara." Von Hofmannstalil Is bct known In this country l connection w th the opera "Electm." "Madonna Dinnara Is a deeply emotional dramatlo Hcm which breathes the Italian life of the ltennlssanco period. The "Post Ofuce," u play In two nets by Italiln drandth Tagoro, nnd tho accompany ing words to the Chopin mazurka and prelude, which nre almost always given with tho music In Poland, but which aro atmost unknown here, nro the other numbers of tho programme "Madonna Dlnnnra" hits been trans lated from the German by Mrs. Emll Boas, the Chopin words nro translated from tho Polish of K. UJcJskl, an In tlmato friend of Chopin, by David Plnskl, nuthor of "The Treasure," and Prof. I.cwlsohn. Mildred Dlillng, harpist, will assist Miss Belcher, and there will be piano accompaniment for the Chopin num. bcr. The plays and poems will bo read In, costumes designed by Miss nclcher to nt the period and tono in with tho "atmosphere" of each number. AJIl'SKMKNTH. AND LEE SHUBERT, INC. N IZIMOVA I.N' " 'CEPTION SHOALS' At the PRINCESS ......:,nTM STIIKKT KVKKV NUillT AT 8.3(1. MATS. WKD He HAT OWING TO THE DEMAND AN EX TRA MATINEE WILL HE GIVEN ON THURSDAY AT 2:30. rillNCESS TIIKA.-Nun.. Ib. IX. Nil.-,. ALFRED E. HENDERSON, I'nwnlnMranil "I'.Sl HF.TU'KVLMNIi." Write 1HO Arollan Hall. Tel. Vatirlnrli. i;u:t ICTHD Th..4Sthit Il'niiy. Kls.S I.',. Ad I II M T1.2N7'I!ry.MaH.UVl. A Hal. IrlUI UII H:,r,. WI.Ml.lIM.Seal.t .'.n PACK UP YOUR TROUBLES IU TUT Jt I VfT ' -9 AND. SMILE SMILE SMILE ! NEWMUJTAKiOPERnH HER SOLHRBOi JOHIICHARllS. ADELE BETH LYDY Hoot md Lyrlt hy IIIt "tb7 bull') ext. Beit operetta OK 1BC CniDO, ' -Cfcartc Darn ton j World F.VI II Mnrnln" Ulrlhdvv Vch 'J A M VI S, 75 rvi:i.M.aTBijj.ij Mlltr .. . r Thurf. WVIuiailW 1? i nr. Thu,V(SPcc'l)J drama by Jules Eckcrt C O 1 0 1 II 0 " "V ami 'mh llDiMllll ''hone :w4ii lirec unuillU .mmi wil aiil st I LAST WEEK! ANNA HELD IX FOLLOW LAST 8 TIMES ME TUES.. FEB. 6. AT 8:15. ,. AUTIII It II VMMUIts l'KIN w YOU'RE IN LOVE NKW Ml Hl( I cOMKIiv ItcHik iiiul Drirx h dud lnu" LilHant Cldik Mii'ic hj Itucl " COPTj PHONE BITANT 46 EVEJ.8-20 -MATS'. WEP.IPOPJJATZO OLIVER MOROSCO'S GreatComedy ilh CROWDED f,.l' -) MONTH NEW YORK BIGGEST LAUGHING SUCCESS! AND OH! THAT BABY VAMPIRE mA at r Tl IF rTMl iop.9m, kM- tat MM.-Z3 ui WEEK DEQINNING TOMOnROWZOl ROI COOPtR MtORUrt SWRMIrlO C0MI mitu nuiniMf.1 nti i,rn TuraTpr CUT IIAILI MMNHWMMWiH i it .j'.ii w