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THE SUN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 181.
(ITATIITO AIT JO nTimtnnT "Bitter Emlcrs" Hoped IIo m - Hi Would follow President to Tacific Coast. MAGUE TEST VOTE SOON m Both Sides Confident in Im pending Fight Over Amendment. l Special Dtipatch to Tnu So. ASitmaTON, Sept 21. Senator Hi ram Johnson (Cal.). it la announced to-night, will return to Washington Tnisday morning-, having abandoned for the ilmo being the Far Western leg or his stumping tour. For four or Ave days Mr. Johnson's movements and plans have been tho ctorm centre or Senatorial controversy. Then ha left Washington It was with tbt hope of being able to continue his tofr to tho Paclflo Caost and to wind It up with a series of meetings In lift homo State. AH his plans were neces sarily tentative because of tho uncer tainty about developments in Washing- and the fact that his paramount hcern was to be hero during the dls- slon and at tho time of the vote, pn , amendment to the League of Na tions covenant. fela determination to return lmme djfctoly was announced by Republican IcSders following receipt of telegrams frkm htm. They were surprised at this decision, because after two days o un certainty It had been supposed on Satur day to be settled that Mr. Johnson Would proceed to 'the coast. Senators Lodge (Mass.), the Republi can leader; Knox (Pa.) and Curtis (Kan.), the Republican whip, all wired him on Saturday that ho could safely continue his trip westward and as this WW In line with his own wishes It was accepted as determinative. ' Borah Sends Telcerrnm. fit Is known, however, that some of hla) close friends have felt that there was danger that his amendment might b5J: voted on In his absence, through tlsj forcing of a parliamentary situa tion. Mr. Borah at the middle of la?l week wired to Senator Johnson sircges ,liijp that he could adopt either one ot two course One was to go on. with his trip and trust that the voto on Tils amendment would not coma up unui tie culd return; the other, to return at once, lead the fight for the amendment aid make a trip to California later." fQn the strength of this telegram thn Impression got abroad several days ago that Mr.' Johnson would give up tho California trip for the present and re turn to Washington.' But on TWday nnd Saturday several of the Republican loAders, including Mr. Borah, concluded that It was, best for him to go on to the West -nnd wired him advising that course. Nevertheless Mr. Johnson, ac cording to to-day's developments, 1ms decided for himself that his place Is In Washington at this tlmo and he will bis: here In time for the opening of tho session on Tuesday. tHIs decision to return at once was tho occasion of many expressions of re grtt among critics oft the league, who hllTa been anxious that he should con ttetio his tour.. Senator Curtis, in his edacity as party 'whip, ort Saturday, xlght wired Mr Johnson urging that lie Bp; on at least to Oregon, and Cali fornia, IHSoth sides are claiming confidence In tho result on the Johnson amendment, whose purpose Is to give the United States the same number of votes as the British Empire In the league assembly. The Democrats know' that they will not be'.ttble to muster all of their forty-seven vp.tes, but assert that they will gain enough from tho Republican side to de feat the amendment or to tie the cham bp. thus letting Vice-President Marshall deliver the deciding vote against the amendment. fej Vice-President Recalled. f&ha Vice-President has been recalled poet hasto from Atlantic City and his party colleagues ara Insistent that he rtoaln strictly on the Job in case his Tpta may bo needed. The Vice-President returned here to-night. ..On the other hand, the Republicans do not admit that, they will lose a single oho of their forty-nlno votes. If "they poU all of them they will carry the amendment with a majority of at least $wp and the Vice-President will be de prived of his opportunity to vote. What ever Democrat might vote for the amendment In these circumstances will M.'clear gain. KJVlUi Mr. Johnson on his way back to Washington It was nredlpt.ri w ia,i.,.. oh" both sides to-night that the vote on J this amendment Tnft-Vif . u.V - ..o .. wujug vuitBiuur- ably sooner than has heretofore been ex pected. Everything depends On the length of the dlsousston, for which the Republicans aro thoroughly prepared. It ta.known tat while the Democrats will fpjlow the argument that has been out lined by the President on his trip, to tto effect that Britain's six votes are of no Importance In view of tho yrequlro nSent of unanimous consent, neverthe less Democrats who confront the neces sity of running for reelection in 1920 do not fancy appearing before their con stituents to defend a vote ngalnst glv-ln- the United States as much weight In the league assombly as any other nation possess. iThis peculiar atluatlon has suddenly attracted a good deal of attention to the J83 f Senators whose terms cxplra March 3, 1921, and who presumably will oa candidates for reelection In the autumn of 1920. This group Includes; Democrats Beckham ,(Ky.)f Cham berlain (Ore.). Fletcher (Fla,), Gay (tf). Gore (Okla.), Henderson (Nev) Jbhnson (S D.). KIrby (Ark.), Nugent (Waho), Overman (N. C), Phelan (Cal.), Smith (S. C). emlth (Go.). Smith (Md.), Smith (Ariz.), Thomii (pol.). Underwood (Ala.) 17. Republicans Brandegce (Conn.) , Cummins (Iowa), Curtis (Kan.) Dll lhigham (yt.). Gronna (N. D.), Hard teg (Ohio). Jones (Wnsh.). Lenroot wWSJ' from the Heading w KgrM ",val0 Q il auras , ft ft t2 Shirta at $2.00 , ALSO Ufe, yu2.5o COPIES OR ADAPTATIONS Uft55S'Ut.m",Ur" . A MK n I ANITA rcVHK'V3attCT value 55.00 tT- ft jl jl 9n- r XH M H I h hllWCiw HMfi iini M ft.mx r'.jWttTax.X 1 II K U1.M ri RHI1- HI UflDIT" H ITU II IT Ufl n IT ! SO ITU f U I IJ1 I K .ffTVGTiriF TI TMWi OP I I I I II SI I S I h lWAUT II H M AlU.a laU.JSr J rSO.&ILfl.I mn mmmmmml mmmmmmmmrnVT DMT I L11.. . &" (Third Pion, . 'mk: . h WhuhhiimhkI II ffl 'BaiDriecran UnrlnrwAnr CI nn II . . . . . ;' "y.-i." i -.,7.r 'HHTaliaTaaaaBBlTaTaTTlaTaBTSTaWl i r " " - - .pvu III II miufluiMi pi imw n mii;n no ntjy 12 Long end Short Sleeve I II ' I npT '' KKli li sii )ici Hihihits, kKlMA I Jl, Light Weight Wool $2.00 II I P A LAC EteiSSf S A "" .hp1? suit., $i.is ! s :k,u rsi c 1 w 1'wneiei.i'ajamas.S2.25 II nlVERSIDE 'V.1' X"'""? lift i . I j L jl i , II nC "Vmi, t MXZU .n5"KSy The Claflin Sale This sale takea place tomor row and will doubtless 'demon, strate again tho ability ol the real estate market today to ab sorb Vacant property. The sale will be successful. Most ot Joseph P. Day's sales arc successful. Mr. Day has the good Judg ment to make his lots more at tractive by having the seller fur nish to each purchaser, free of cost, a policy of our Company guaranteeing the title. Our Company inaugurated this plan, more than thirty years ago and very tew successful sales have taken place without this feature. TiTlE guarantee TRUST C9 Capital $5,000,000 Surplus $11,000,000 l7BrMrf.y..JJW.II3lSJl.O70l4t 17 Ron it n Suvtf.Drooktyn 3IrttnSl.JjiMk-7JickionAr.Ue7 SO Bay Slrt,St.Crt,3liim JjUnd' (Wis.), Moses (N. H.), Penrose (Pa.), Sherman (III.), Smoot (Utah), Spencer (Mo.), Wadsworth (N. Y., Watson (Ind.) -16. Democrats Forlorn, The recall of Vice-President Marshall, alleged by the White Houbo following to have been with tho purpose of In suring victory In case of a tie vote, was explained away by Republican floor tacticians to-night as simply a forlorn hope on, the part of the Democrats Uiat the defection of their own voters will be offset by Republicans of tha milder stamp, who( may vote ngalnst the amend ment on the ground that It Is dangerous to adopt any amendment which will re quire consideration by tho Paris con ference. The Lodge reservations, as It has frequently been pointed out, would need only to go to the Individual Gov ernment for acceptance. The Democratic statements of yester day that .they had certainly no fewer than fifty votes sure to be delivered against the Johnson amendment and that the recall of the Vice-President Was only a sort of accident policy, was scoffed at by tho Republicans. Tho known Democratic defection on the Johnson amendment Is six Senatora Others are disposed to favor the John son proviso and are striving to keep from committing themselves now, trusting that In the course of the. debate soma pronouncement from the President may furnish them an excuse to stand by the President It may be said without fear of con tradiction that many more than tho six recalcitrant Democrats are fearful of the consequenses of votlne for a grammo which gives Britain a power In votes six times that of America. For the first tlmo In many months a situation is before the Senato where opinion on tho merits of the question Is not completely fixed In advance of debate. In the forthcoming fight there will be men who will yield to convic tion, in point of fact there nra n num ber of Democrats slmlpy ltchinc to be convinced. . i Senator SecUlnc I.lKbt. Tho same is true of the mild Re.erva- tionlsts among the Republicans. In the little group.iof Republicans, headed 'by Senators McCumber '(North Dakota) and McNary (Oregon), a real upstand ing and substantial argument nnon which ..Jo .base a Vote' and tho subse-t 'quint" explanations thereof, would be hlgnly appreciated. The business of floundering and flit ting about on the question "of the league and trying to adjust votes to tho views of constituents has been giving some of tne onco termed "weak sisters ' of the G O. P. many unhappy hours. At to-morrow's session the principal speaker will be Senator Reed (Missouri), the leader of the group of Democrats alienated from the league programme by their belief that by It 'American inde pendence is sacrificed on the altar of European exigency. Senator Reed has had his speech In preparation for more than a fortnight. It Is known that, the address will furnish the most unsparing criticism of the President and its pre sentation is awaited with eagerness by the anti-leaguers of the Senate and with apprehension by Senator Reed's nominal party affiliations. Republican leaders express to-night the belief that Bhould the Johnson amend ment prevail It wlllnark tho beginning of a more rapid discussion of the treaty and will be followed by a succession of anti-Administration victories with grow ing anti-league majorities up to the finnl adoption of tho resoluUon of ratification with amendments. Should tho Johnson amendment be defeated the situation will be more difficult, although Repub lican Leader Lodge la sure that even if all the pending amendments to the treaty are defeated It will make no dif ference to ndr have any Influence upon the votes on the four committee reservations. MADISON AVENUE-FIFTH AVENUE, Thirty-fourth Street- ' PRO-LEAGUER SAYS VICTORY IS CERTAIN Dr. W. IT. Short of Mt-Vcrnon Tolls Why Telegrams Woro Bent Ashing Funds. , NEARLY MILLION SPENT Snys Opponents Attach Expen ditures Becanso They Lack Other Arguments. Dr. William H. Short, secretary of the League to Enforce Peace, when seen yesterday at his homo on North Fulton avenue. Mount Vernon, admitted that hurry telegrams had been sent out ask ing wealthy people to contribute M.dOO each to help In bringing about the ratifi cation of the peace treaty. "How many telegrams were sent outf Dr. Short was asked. "More than 100. 1 cannot say Just how many. The telegrams were sent out Friday and many replies have been re ceived. Of course, everybody did not contribute." "Is it true that Bernard M. Baruch and other members of the committee ap pointed by Secretary Baker to welcome Pershing were asked to subscribe to tho peace fund?" "I know nothing about that" said Dr. Short. Then Dr. Short eave out the follow ing statement: "The League to Enforce Peace In an- peallng for funds with which to carry on its work Is doing Just what It has done over since It was organised. Money cannot bo spent without first raising It. Tho league has never slunk through al leys and up back stairs when It was asking for money, nor has It mado any secret of how much It has raised or how It has been spent It has been at work more than four years. It Is operating In every State. It has printed and dis tributed millions of pamphlets. noised Nearly Million. "Up to the present moment It has re ceived about 8,000 subscriptions, aggre gating, I think, somewhere between seven and eight hundred thousand dol lars, and an average expenditure of less than $4,000 per State per year. With tills It has paid for printing, cor respondence, postage, travel and sala ries, to say nothing of rent, office force ana supplies. "I venture to say that no other great national movement spread over so long a period has spent so little money. Jn attacking tho leaguo on this ground the enemies of a league of nations aro simply trying to discredit a movement they cannot successfully oppose. Every body who knows anything about publto sentiment in the United States knows that 76 per cent of the people favor a league of nations and want the peace treaty and covenant ratified promptly without reservations that would send It back for renegotiation. They don't want business uncertainty, labor unrest and the high cost of living Indefinitely con tinued. They want peace, and they want it now. Saya Fight Ik Won'. ' "Sir Borah, by attacking the League to Enforce Peace because It raises money with which to arouse and direct this universal sentiment can't hide the facts.. "Ofllclals of the League to Enforce Peace are not alarmed as to th outcome of the treaty fight It Is going to be ratified. Its enemies now admit that they can neither reject It nor amend It "The battles against rejection ana against amendment being won, the league is fighting for ratlflcaUon without reser vations that would send It back to the Peace Conference. It confidently ex pects to win this third battle, but It Isn't going to pull out beouuse It Is confident of victory. It will stay In the EvlU to the finish. "As to what the money la being spent for, the words organization, publication, education and publicity tell the whole story. We now repeat the offer already made to Senator Corah, to glvo him an Itemized statement of every recolpt and expenditure of the league from the be ginning If he will put' the whole state ment Into the Congressional Record. The League to Enforce Peace would like to see the same offer by organizations that are opposing the treaty." TRAINS CRASH; 1 DEAD, 9 HURT Head On Collision Occurs on neadlntr Road Near' Norristoirn. Philadelphia, Sept 21,-rOne man was killed and nine .other persons were Injured to-day in a haad on collision bo tween a freight and a paesenger train on the Philadelphia and Reading Roll way nt A'corn, near Norrlntown, Pa. Oscar Petzhold of Bridgeport, Pa., fireman ot the freight train, was killed. AH of the Injured were passengers, but none was hurt seriously. The cause has not been determined. The Store is closed at S P.'M. daily 1. Altai $c Origtoal Paris Gowns Fremclhi cootaarleres WEST SEES THIRD TERM FOR WILSON Continued from Flrtt Page. Mr. Wilson will run again. He has been out here siting things up, getting what he calls -the "feel" of the people. He purposely selected sections of the coun try whero present opinion of his Is Im portant A glance at the map and at the Itinerary of his tour proves that con clusively. Visited Only Doubtful States. He wasted no time In the East, where his strength has been lowered vastly In the past year, and none In the eoutn. where any kind of Democrat gets the votes. Ho dovoted Ws attention to states apt to swing the contest next year, and especially the State regarded as pivotal In the new situation of politics Cali fornia to which he devoted four days: Minnesota, North Dakota and the genr ernl section of the central States. This section gave him his best support in 1916. California elected htm, as so many Callfornlans now recall with profanity. And In these States he has made a spoclal appeal to dissatisfied and die contented men. The West is full of these. Radicalism has approached an intensity which the East Is totally un familiar with. Cities like Seattle are powder mills, likely to go oft at any hour. States Uke North Dakota think more secession than South Carolina ever heard of. The discontented, dissatisfied elements have flocked to hear Mr. Wilson all through this part of the country and have' gone away pleased with what they have heard. Other elements have been told bygiMr. Wilson that If they are not discontented and dissatisfied they ought to be, for the world Is full of Just con' tent He never has omitted a cnance to convey tho suggosUon that men who work with their hands are being wronged by men who labor with their brains and the further suggestion that ho la tho appointed champion of the poor against the rich. His speeches have kept tho unrest of the world definitely In men's mlnas. What has been the purpose of thlsT tho West asks. Nobody believes that Mr. Wilson squandered time on a cause settled weeks ago. Everybody believes that he came out here to esUmate his personal strength with tho people and to Interest a new power In politics, the ultra radicals, who are casting about for a national leader. Mnch Talk of n Third Party. The West is full ot talk of a new party, a third party to be made up of a combination of farmers, labor unions and railroad men. The organization of this party has gone far In somo States, particularly In North Dakota, Minne sota and Nebraska. It is not to be sneered at, for clever, unscrupulous men aro behind It This developing group must have a leader. Its directors are looking for a big man,- who must be rad ical enough to suit them. ApparenUy they think they have found this man In Mr. Wilson. That was as obvious as a lamp post the other day in Seattle, when a vast crowd a stupendous mob surged In the streets at Sir. Wilson's heels. This mob had the police cowed. It scared the secret service men so badly that It took twenty-four hours for the color to get back Into their faces. . There wasn't a newspaper correspondent In the party who wasn't on edge with apprehension. But Mr. Wilson wasn't In the least concerned. He didn't exhibit a sign ot nervousness. He displayed less alert ness for what was going on to the rteht and left of him and behind him than ho showed In many other places. He knew that this mob was made up pi persons friendly to him, .or at least not hostile. It was made up of the ultra radicals, out and out Bolshevists, plain I. W. W.s, that find In Mr. Wilson's speeches more of what they are shouting for than they can discern tn the outgivings of any other notable or official person. He seems, In their eyes, to bo the nearest thing they can get .to what they want Deleiratra In Iloth Conventions. Opinion in the West holds that Mr. Wilson will manipulate circumstances so as to havo a nomination "forced" upon him by the Democratic party and then bring about a situation that will get him tho Indorsement of the new third party ot radical labor men. If that comes about Mr. Wilson will be a hard man to beat, tho West bellovca. The story going around Is that the new third party will g Into both conventions next year; that it will have Its delegates In bofh Republican and DomocraUo na tional convanuons. it aoosn ( expect 10 accomplish a grout deal except adver tising. Its business will be to sit back and wait for tho Democrats to crowd a nomination upon Mr. Wilson and then lndorso him. Has this been Mr. Wilson's real bus! ness in the West, the mission actually but very privately concerning him. while he brought tears to the eyes of senti mental women with his talk of the breaking heart of the world? The West thinks so. It saya that the scare he has been "throwing Into" every community, his prediction of a btg standing army, back breaking taxes and a Prussianized Government, was made t6 Interest bust- flta. NEW YORK Thirty-fifth Street ness men that have soured cm Wilson lam. It thinks that the glowing prom ises he so freely makes wherever he ffoos, promises that pledge him to set up heaven on earth, are solely in the In terests of his candidacy next year. This will be denied "indignantly," no doubt, but It Is in men's minds just the same. No Other Nam. Mentioned. It Is being talked about and believed. The only name one hears mentioned as the Democratlo candidate In 1920 Is Wilson's. Any other name gets a grin. California looks for a contest between President Wilson and Hiram Johnson, and so do a lot of other Western States. Senator Johnson leads In popular favor when one gets west of the Mississippi. Tho three men most widely discussed on the Republican side are Major-Gen. Wood, Senator Johnson and Gov. Low den of Illinois. Johnson seems to be out in front. Wood second and Lowden back In the rear. But there Is no such set of names mentioned as Democratic possibilities. One hears just one name, Woodrow Wilson. People seem to be taking It for granted that he will run again. This topic, the political topic, causes fifty times more discussion and rouses fifty times more interest than the Leaguo of Nations. The truth Is the West looks upon the League of Na tions as it used to look upon a wrist watch. There Is something sissy like about the whole notion In Western eyes. The Idea has been confirmed by Mr. Wilson's special method of appealing to the women, of making a direct, emo tional effort for tears and heart throbs. The West thinks that the league might be a good thing to try even If Japan does give it a slap on the wrist come day. It thinks' also that America ought not to go Into the arrangements with hands and feet tied. The West In for reservations. Make no mistake about that. If Mr. Wilson has anybody around him courageous enough to tell htm the truth once In a while he will be told just this. The President left Los Angeles at 7 o'clock to-night, closing the most In teresting and eventful phase of his tour. He was the beneficiary of southern Cali fornia's celebrated hospitality. Its two largest cities vied with each other tn hLs Dancing at the Pennsylvania Tea Dances The Grill Room is now offering Afternoon Tea Service, with dancing; the inclusive charge (admission, cover, "th6 du jour") ia " one dollar a dollar and a half on Saturdays. Dinner Dances Supper Dances The Grill Room also provides continuous dinner and supper service, a la carte, from 6:30 p. m. to 1 a. m., with dancing. This replaces, during the fall 'and winter, the Roof Garden's Dinner and, Supper Service. Hotel Pennsylvania Seventh Avenue, 32nd to 33rd Streets AMUSEMENTS. NEW TOHK'S L HADING -NEW AMSTERDAM ERlANCER.DaUNOHAMa. ZIEGRL0 t.v3ivvj ana nqnqgvrj. MATSWED& SAT. O00 NO SEAT OYER t?" ittaed bynto Watbukn I So far superior to olher Isnovs mat comparison simposslble-A union of I beauty unparalleled In the history of the world WNIGHTtROOF- ANtK r-OU.lt: PERFORMANCE ART HICKrlANS" SAN FRANCISCO ORCHESTRA DANCE. MUSIC THAT WON ALLOW YOU TV flAKe YOUR FEET BtHA V6 weIk ZIEGFELD revu!k THURSDAY OCT. 2 NEWZIEGFELD MIDNICHTFROUC Tablo Reservations Nov , THURSTON The Punoua Magician Oreatost Show on lurui. GLARE nvy st. Kti.8 80. sooto2 ULUDC MU. Wed. & 8t. 80C to tl.SO. HUDSON vMt th st. Evm. at s so. nuuaun Matlnooj Wed. & Bat. 3 20. BOOTH TARKINGTON'S comedy CLARENCE STA N D A R n Py 00 st . ktb. 25c to i .00 . ........... itiia Turn. A Thun. 33a & 60c Klaw & JCrlanTer a Musical Comedy CONTINUOUS 111' 14 Paramount- . 1 to li p.m. 1 1 1 1 I Jrtcrafl Pop,Tflce3f;Ui Social WW TOR MILLION DOI.I.AIt HllOW) tmr u nnnnnnur MTlifCE DAlLYlmeNirr UUKUmC HAPPY PRICK3 8ili I Wlti xhmtA. StranD ANITA STEWART 'Her ICInedom of Dreams' Mack Sf nnett Comedy Sololtf Bonnie BTRAND OncilKBTRA r entertainment It produced some ot the largeit meetings o! the trip. Here the women folk manifested more directly than anywhere else the curious appeal that Mr. Wilson's personality seems to have upon the' sex. Here, the men folk displayed more hostility than was any where else encountered. It was an ex traordinary experience, the four days In southern California. To-morrow Mr. Wilson will speak In Sacramento as ho passes out of the State and takes the road to the East To-morrow night he will speak In Iteno, Nov., and thereafter by rapid stages will regain contact with tho familiar East. SOCIALIST APPROVES LEAGUE. M. Ilonnet Says Chief Aim of Itnd lcals Is France's Safety.' Paris, Sept 21. Speaking to-day at the opening session of the Radical So cialist Congress, M. Sonnet president of the Radical Federation of tne aelne, as serted that the safety of France from outside attack was the constant pre occupation of the Radical Socialist party. Tho speaker requested the prompt ratification ot a League of Nations, for which ho demanded Increased powers and authority. Speaking on the domestic policy of France, M. Bonnet declared that tho fate of free speech depended on the outcome of the approaching elections. He added that the unified Socialists threatened public liberty and the republic Itself by refusing an alliance with other parties. He rejected with indignation dictator ships and doctrines like those of. Nikolai Lenlne, the Russian Bolshevik Premier. He ended by asserting that the people must bring about a settlement of the war and a raising up of the fatherland by a union of all classes In social peace. Free School Lectures Next Week. The Board of Education's freo lecture system, the University or the People, wilt open for the season noxt week. The first lectures will be delivered Goto. ber 1. Nightly thereafter dlrcusslons of ourrent and general educational topics will be held In places to be announced at the beginning of every week. AMUSEMENTS. THEATRES AND SUCCESSES JOHN GOLDEN lYwont lllfl.lra CRITERION lUIINIIkU BEGINNING I IIUHULIl TO-NIGHT 8:20 AND Gaiety, Bway 48 sTmu. Wed. & Sat.. 2 30. W' COHAN THKA..B war&43d St. ...... fOTt I'ontllarMat. Wfwl.,2 IS ENRY W. SAVAGE offers TQMOR'W " NIGHT AT8i20 HENRY W. SAVAGE offers SEE-SAW A Rollicking Muitcal Play. KNICKERBOCKER g25KFJg?0w.st Begin'g Thurs. Night, Sept. 25 JOllN COB.T'8 New Muilcal Comedy ROLY-BOLY EYES ny EDGAR ALLAN WOLFF. Music by Kddlo Ilrown & Louts Gruenberg. with EDDIE LEONARD Irgfit. Handaomeit Chains In Town. LIBERTY gtfiSfc. LAST 8 TIMES Laat Tap. SOo to Mats. Wed. & Sat. M r ' Lr iTTI f i - I M 1 IE3L o a&AimruFaeANPAl COHAN & HARRISTa Kvs.8 15. Mats. Wed. (l'op.) & Bat! THE B'lgeat Musical Hiiccom 1 since "The Merr y Widow." ROYAL VAGABOND BREAKING ALL RECORDS Cfl RT T.1IE A W-48 Bt.Evs. 8:23. 40c to $3. Unl Mat. Wed. (Pop.) at3:2Jl. HAVE THE LAUGH 6v YOUR LIFE with mm mm Ernest Glendtnnlng & Great Comedy Cart. MADISON SQUARE GARDEN SUNDAY NIGHT. SEPT. 28, at 8:15 "CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA" and "PAGLIACCI" With. ROSA I RIOCARDO J MANUEL l'ONSFXUS ISTRACCIAllfJ SALA2UU Kocentlon to ADMIRAL CONZ .. (of the Italian Klaaihln) and Benefit Italian 'Babies' tee Milk Fund, rcm Orchestra, ,3 M. Flrat nilcony 3; Second Balcony. 2; Third Balcony, 11 i? iV.;f Taf- .? Mad. eq. Garden Box Office; also all agendo at rot. prices. A Pklure Triumph. Mat. Daily UUK U r H T I PHILLIPS In Photo Dramatic Sentillon THE RIGHT TO HAPPINESS of tha Tear Tho Greatest Love Story Ever Told vCol.ClrclA. 9Xa-AViTKm Mti.2:30.ErJt:S0.Mtj. 1.000 crp riolldayt. 233, N0w.Speci4f.Mual-. Reserve linOOKLYW AMUSKMBNTB. 11ilXl - Trl. Alain 1603. Iliallv 4th Blt Week Mitinee D.ilr fZSh, . AVIATOR GIRLS nVNUXTC 3 BIO CONCERTS J Tiffany & Co. Fmn Avenue & 37 Street" Pearls Diamonds Jewelry Silver Clocks Watches China Stationery AMrSESTKNTS. AMERICA'S FOREMOST THEATRES m af . WINTER GARDEN SSTSK MATINEE TO-MORROW AT 2, "A Diamond Mine of Entertainment" , Stephen Jtalhbun. Ere.Sun. "MOST ABSORBING ENTERTAINMENT OF THE SEASON" EVK. TELEGRAM. A VOICE IN THE DARK thrills engrosser delights distracts "BEGINS WHERE ALL THE OTHER MYSTERY PLAYS END." GLOBE. REPUBLIC w?42dTsRtf NOW MATINEES WED. & SAT. 2 s 15 Ft I .1 O II I Onentne Postponed Until FRIDAY NIGHT . WALTER HAST Presents AN EXCHANGE OF WIVES A New COSMO HAMILTON Comedy (Author of "Scandal") Booth T&rkington at Harry Leon Wilson's with NORMAN TREVOR At ROMPnY lt.E.ofBway.Evs.8:30. tne liUMCUI Mats. Thurs. & Sat. 2:30. TWO LAUGHS Dear public: IvOrite play5 ,afyocx, Witl? co-aatbor5, 1 vOft)teThendlv Lnetnies" &rd una airh ii. lv0rqtc"E&5t is V)e5t" djjoQ arc vOitd about it. ; ivwr, ryy pew piey f 15 vOoodcral et?tertaii;rT)er;t. It5 c loqb rorr? irt to last. Corpe to ITaxipe Llliottls Tbe&tre. I'3ttare,iptce: joa 400 1095. . TvOo laqqbs for pepgy. Coatpt tfe &ox()s. If tljefc &Tc less t)y oar baydfed, t II pay a )xt)6rtd dollars. Yoar frurpblc serot, SHUBERT ram Thoa., 44th.W. of n'y.Ev.8:ls Mts. Wed. Pat. lANUtKoILT t?;,K ,.u?,.: r-8:30 GRACE GEORG "AT HER BEST" Times. SHE WOULD AND SHE DID f F. Ray Comstock & Morris GesT v juu-taata in new York LONGACREra&i ANOTMtR COMiTOCMCtST COflLOY MIT ADAM E.VA nunc LHUHHi THAN IN ANY 5 5HOW5 ON BROADWAY POP MAT ENmv urn 5 i rir' Bisgest Comedy Hit in. all New Vorh ThE Five Million BRIGHT COHrnv nt'SSf, V? THt RIGHT "iCMOOL ONLY WITH x new oca Times CENTURY ffiffi L &'wv tu. hi o OHRKP MAT evtivAT 'AST nl WtO. SAT. WORLDS H01T DLAUTIFUL PRODUCTION (HU Qlin (HOW KlUICAL E.XTRAVA5ANZA Of THt ORIENT now in IT Atm. YEAR IN LONDON Co.- 300 14 Big Scenes Most Goroeous or all Show MiLrmfritj. r1.tltir In "A Widow by l'roxy" I Corned)-. Soloists, Pcenlo , R1VOIJ OHC1IKHTII.V AITl KNIU UKNNKTT In iMhIV PPnit Out," MacJc kftaMjauar Comedy. Soloists IIOTRL8 ANIl RK8TAURANTS. PEG WOFFINGTON TEA GARDEN LTTNnn TEA DINNER. AMUSEMENTS. AND HITS UNDER THE DIRECTION OF af , OUVUIUlla AATH T The.. W. of Il'way. Evw.8:20 Htm 01. Matinees Wod.& Sat. 220. The Wonder Show of the Town. with NORA HAYES Irving FUhrr. NOMA HAY KH IIIKA. 44tll, Yl . nt USCaT J GREENWICH f VILLAGE Tne asle AlcCoy Ial, FOLLIES Jamoe Watts. Tnd Lowls. Cncll rw lnnRham, Ada Forman, Al Herman and 20 Famous Artists MnrtM -tn 30TH 'l'he..nr. Il'way. Evs.h :4U. ' OO in 01. Matlneen WnH.i Kt-2 nn OHARLKRr a am a 1 1' n Avm vi. CIIKItKY OwHWUHL LAHRIMOHK unDnenrt West asth m. vm. i. niwnvtfvv Mat Wod (pn) s,,t -j,, r nAna. y litsBiUAnu in .y. x. dun sayt' "One of the hits of the new sraion." CIVILIAN CLOTHES with OI.IVi: TELL & THURSTON HAH, BROADHURST The Thrillers of Thrillers. Ere. Teltirram. E Seats now selling 8 weeks In advance. JOHN LIONEL BARRYMORb In "THE THE HIT! Owen Davis' New Melodrama E5 PaJYHOUSETyn,yhin JOTU PT ThRa'nr.tlVnv ki. R . ,r HO in Ol. Mats.Thur.& Sat.2.2J. TMAJJVL IN. aUtttiJ or TWO 1CAS01VJ ftSTi5WE5T . ---WITH FAV OfllNTtR. w ASTOR - A1AT5. WCP. O SAT. BOOTH ii"1- n.otli'tr.EYJM. ouu I n Mat. Wed. A Sat.2:3n. .The Dcst Show kin Town with MR. MRS. COIIURN, FOR A PENNY ITAXINE. LLLIOTTlS IHEATRE.I nDFCUUiru uu i Ann tiikatke MuuhiiiP iwii v iisbnui. OPENS WED. EVE. 8.JC SEATS 40 NOW ONUSUAL FAROE CASINO B'way 39tb St Kes.8 1S. Mats. Wed. A Oat 2 15 iniS3"&y A LONELY ROMEO DRIUrpCC 30th, roar 11 "way Kvos. 8 45. mats. fa nai t ju, Adolph Klaubor prwonts tho wldo-a aku farce ?"Is the constitution In lo iiiiuii doned or nolT"- KhUxt .' "Aro we In the shadows of Ine ruin of IIoms?"-"rf hatlcnw- Sea Holbrook Blynn in THE CHALLENGE NIOllTScriUVUTHEA. W 43d St fL ohn FeiusolM fc JtSs&ii&nv Fultol 1 MANHATTAN yi.M'; LOUIS MANN u,Vk FRIENDLY ENEMIES IN rrlri". 25o to Sl.M. Wl. Mat. llii ''oars ft ALWAYS too OUCIIESTHA SI VTS $1 J SgWoK. DARK ROSALEEN nriwnil Tlirirnrtl'mivatl Ih t :cniiihu inLMinti.rire,;,or.ti oo w 4 Times Dally & Sunday, 1 to 11 r I'OX Presents 111(11! r In Tho OreatMt W 1 1 1 1 3 TI fa fll 1 1 HI ,torn M e l.lrama iiiiuiii i mimmiii ever bcrfencil THE LAST OF THE DUANES pI.UMIlIA.IIay A 47. Iwlro Dully "Till! lllSI tl.M ANS 1th Trank l'Uiiwy JIOTKU AND RKHTAUKA.NTS. 14th Street, near Fourth Avenue LSPEC1AL COLD DINNER 7Se 1