Newspaper Page Text
fc ! I
Cox Sees Effort
h t Cloud Issue
Jeritfnkod fjm Tsie Onn
JrYHwm. and many Ilcmocrntlc candl-
i:44ttt) far state offices nrc among this
.Irtmnt. A meeting of the state com-
MiUte wAs held to consddcr tentative
VpUnkg lot the platform. Among the
'question discussed was tne reported
plan of leaders to name a Jendlng Dem
critic womtin to preside, ior a time at
least, nt one of the convention sessions,
That "a powerful combination of In
terests Is now attempting to btiv cov-
ernment control" was asserted by the
Democratic cresldnntlal candidate, who
charged that "minions and millions'
were being raised in .campaign contribu
tions. Although advocacy of the League of
Nations, which the sovernor declared
was "the greatest movement of right
eousness In the history of the world."
was the main theme of the Democratic
candidates nddrrwt, he also attacked
tgaln the Itcpubllmn "senatorial oli
garchy." The Democrats, he said, pre
sent n cause of "constructive, progres
sive, economic service in peace" nnd
promise definitely a saving of $2,000,
0Q0 annually In government expenses.
"A grave responsibility Tests with the
Democratic party," hald Governor Cox.
"Through Its policies anf conduct it
must render good faith 1m behalf of
the nation, of the soldiers of, the war
and to our Allies who helped to achieve
victory. It is not a partisan affair.
The campaign this year Is not a contest
for the trlnmph of a. political party.
It Is purely a matter of concluding a
duty to civilization nnd doing it as
quickly as prudent consideration of our
country's Interests suggest.
"Leaderihip in a gecat moral ques
tion has been given to the .Democracy,
for the simple reason that the sena
torial oligarchy, which for the time
being has assumed control of the lip-
Iiubllean party, has abandoned the
deallsm of other days.
"We shall not alone make appeal to
the electorate by contrasting the rules
.of economic thought that have prevailed
ln the past, but we shall call attentiou
to the delinquent attitude in which this
country has been placed by senatorial
intrigue and to the very definite pro
tram of action we pledge.
"It Is unnecessary to recall the Issues
of the war. They were well marked in
the public mind. Wo wore willing to
sacrifice in behalf of the next genera
tion, because prceeedins generations had
sacrificed for us. After all, that is the
vital thing in civilization. Wo resisted
a world-wide menace, and we intend
now to establish permanent protection
against another menace.
Would Make War Difficult
"We know how easily wars came in
the past. We want to make their coming
difficult In the future. Wc have a
definite plop. The American people un
derstand it, and after March 4, 1021.
It Is our purpose to put it into practical
operation, wfihout continuing months of
"The platfotm of our narty gives us
the opportunity to render moral co
operation in the greatest movement of
Tlghteousness in the history of the
world, and at the same time to hold our
own interests free fnora peril. Our po
sition is plain. Thr circumstances in
the last eighteen months convict he Re
publican leadership of attempted trick
ery with the American people.
"'Under one pretext after another
they prevented tho readjustment of na
tional conditions. They proposed cer
tain reservations to the League of Na
tions, and they were abandoned, to be
followed by nothing more definite than
the announcement of a 'hope' that an
entirely new arrangement might he
made in the world affairs. What method
they have in mind, if it is concretely
In any one's mind, the people do not
- Sees Republican 'ISmolie Screen"
"Xo unprejudiced person can deny
that the consequence of abandoning the
league and attempting an entirely new
project, will be long delayed. If the
voters of the republic, without regard
to party, desire action, and prompt
Viction, along lines that are now clearly
Understood, they will render a verdict
so overwhelmingly expressive of public
indignation that scheming politicians
for vears to come will not forget.
"In the fare of an efficient Demo
cratic leadership during the war. and
of constructive, progressive, economic
service in peace, the Republican lead
ers developed a smoke creen, behind
which they seek to gain their objective,
the spoils of office. Kor years the best
thought and tho humanitarian impulses
of civilized countries hnve been ap
plied to the high purpose of making
war virtually impossible.
"The League of Nations became the
composite agreement, and now the sen-.
atorial oligarchy meets it with the ab
surd plea that it increases the possi
bility of armed conflict. It not only
reveals unworthv intent, but a very
poor estimate of American Intelligence
Charges G. O. P. Fund of Millions
Declaring for "square dealing between
men and no preference under govern
ment," Governor Cox warned against
distortion of the basic principles of the
government, and added
"A powerful combination of interests
is now attempting to buy governmental
control. They are raising millions and
millions of dollars into a campaign
fund. Just how it will be used the fu
ture alone can tell. Wc do know it is ,
being emplojed now to arouse racial i
discontent, to breed uurest and to be-
fog the public mind. The movement
is based upon greed and selfishness,
ana u successnu win result in an ex
treme reaction and a disordered so
ciety. "Rather than make these groups of
men tne sponsors or government, they
must be made to demean themselves
governmental policy based upon the
golden rule. They have their own no
tions about the settlement of inmistnal
dispute-.. They would enforce them
vdth their puppets in office. They
would continue profiteering and re-e.s.
tablish the rule of smprnment by the
few. They would establish a class feel
ing and make fair und honest readjust
The proposal of the Democrats to cut
$2,000,000,000 from federal expense.
Governor Cox said, also would guard
nealnst multiplication manv times in
I "illegal profit," and high living costs.
w-Two West Virginians, John W.
Davis, American ambassador to Great
Britain, and Arthur B. Koontz, Demo-
, cratic nominee for governor, were
praised by Governor Cox. The former,
the speaker said, would have been sup
ported with "the enthusiasm uud fidelity
which bis high character and states-roan-like
qualities deserve," if he had
won the party nomination at San
Mr. Koontz's life, Governor Cox said,
40 North llUi St
bNltAX. WI. XW J98J
V 'Yt V
evinced "stalwart worth" whilo his
career and capacity, he said, have at
tracted general interest.
Znncsville. O.. Aug. 14. By A. P.)
Hope for "a new day" of natlonnl
progress was expressed by Governor
Cox in a brief address here today while
en route to Wheeling, W. Va. "I still
have hope for a progressive govern
ment." said Governor Cox. "We have
a readjustment to be made. It can't
be made by reactionary forces nnd claim
the confidence of the people'
A pledge to "make wnr Impossible,"
the governor declared, was made when
America entered the war. "The mes
sage that I shall take from one end
of the country to the other," he added,
that pledge that we gave to the
living and the deud. I simply insist
that wc shall keep faith."
The governor invited his audience to
the inauguration next March, "not of
a Democratic President, but of a pro
Cox Begins to Hedge
on Nations' League
Continued from Tate One
guarded is what the candidate says in
effect. Tho Republicans offer you only
delay and retard the project.
Governor Cox says nil this in effect,
but doss not say it directly. He la
bors under tho difficulty of trying not
to make too explicit the differences be
tween himself nnd President Wilson.
He is trying to hold his party together
and carry it alone with him in n uro
gram of reasonable compromises to ob
tain quick ratification of the treaty.
Speech Shorn of Deflnltencss
This difficulty robs his speech of defl
nltencss. Ills presentation of tho treat
issue lacks punch. It is that of a man
feeling his way to more advanced
ground. He Is testing out his public
and waiting tor nts response in the
press nnd on the stump. If he can get
the country with him for n prompt
ratification of the league, properly safe
guarded, he would be llkelv to become
more definite. But he is handicapped
by the position of the Wilson wing of
the party in favor of the league vir
tually as it stands.
The governor is surrounded by advis
ers who feel that the Benublican nartv
surrendered a great advantage upon the
league issue when it failed to indorse
the league reservations in its Chicago
platform. They hold that he should
profit by their error and advance to
occupy the position they abandoned.
Their nrgumenrs are being constantly
pressed upon him and he may be forced
to take a position similar to Bryan''.,
namely, that quick ratification of the
leaeue is of creator importance tran the
xact nature of the reservations made
In the speech here todny nnd in the
speech of acceptance he kept the wav
open to this position. Hifi" emphasis is
all upon the need of n league and the
desirability of its prompt adoption. On
the importance of taking It without
change, as WILson brought it from
Paris, lie is.dlscrectly silent.
Public Fails to Respond
Willie Goienior Cox is trying to
please both factions of the Democratic
party, those who favor the league as it
was negotiated by tho President and
those who think It very good polities to
aihocate Its acceptance, if necctnary
een with the Lodge reservations his
presentation of this Issue Is likely to be
vague and Indecisive. It was so today
and drew from his auditors onlv the re
sponse which a party gives to a recog
nized party issue.
So far the people who hnve heard
him have not risen to his plea for the
league They feel in it neither the
moral flavor of Wilson's appeal for the
vpvenant as nn inspired document, nor
"'5 .P"" nsc ' ;l J?"1'
?!" l""r.""V "'';" "," ""
lead to a quick settlement.
The governor exhibit his real im
patience with the League of Nations ns
an issue when he calls tne state of
mind which the Republicans have cre
ated in the country with regard to it n
mere smoke screen, behind which thev
are seeking the spoils of office. He
w.d ..;; i low'ay , , .
discuss other Issues which are nearer
to his heart and wlilrli lie believes more
effective than the League of Nation, but
lie Is troubled by the division In his own
party on the league. He could remove
the smoke screen or embarrass the Re
publican party by indicating a willing
ness to accept the Lodge reservations or
something equivalent to them, hut he
is restrained by the Wilson reiectfon of
those reservations ns nullifying the
The governor's speech was further
is yours if you desire to ob
tain photographs which ap
pear in the Ledger or any we
have on file.
The Ledger Photo Service
was recently established
(due to many requests for
prints) and rates may be had
by writing or phoning
.vs V, "rvx -H-K----f i satsT"-.--- I jr - VWKk w k.
MAR.JORIE PAW. -pONT EVER MARRY" -Wl:. K.ti BREESE. PAULINE KiMWKdBL EVA
StaMto-y.... MTT$&fe A COMMON a STARKE. ,J1P3Li NOVAK,
weakened with his hearers because he
did not furnish details of his plan to
end discussion and put tho leagito Into
operation promptly. The Senate, of
which nearly half wili in any case be
Republicans, stands in the way of nny
purely Democratic league program. The
Lodge reservations might go through
quickly if Mr. Cox were President nnd
Behind the smoke screen of the league
the candidate r.ees what he calls the
Senate Republican oligarchy, the re
actionary purposes he imputes to the
opposition, the use of money In the
election and everything else lie would
like to attack. But first he must clear
away the smoke screen, and the speech
today did not do it.
ROOSEVELT HITS HARDING
Accuses Republican Nominee of
Vacillation on Important Issues
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 14. (Bv A.
P.) Declaring the Republican attitude
on suffrage and tho League of Nations
"is ns clear, as mud." Franklin D.
Roosevelt, Democratic rice president
nominee, last night expressed wonder
ns to how the Republican attitude on
"every other public question can pos
sibly maintnin business confidence."
After expressing pleasure at suffrage
ratification by the Tennessee Senate.
Mr. Roosevelt attacked the record of
Senator Harding on that question, in
which he declared there was much vacil
lation nnd inconsistency. Mr. Hard
ing's stand on the League of Nations
was subjected to sharp criticism and
was alleged to show the fallacy of re
garding the Republican presidential
nominee as n "safe und sane" business
man. Mr. Roosevelt repeated his pro
test against the movement from the
form to the city.
Mr. Hooscvelt today was enroute to
Sioux falls. S. D.. where this mornibg
he in scheduled to make the first of a
series of campaign addresses in South
Dakota. Talks also will be given today
at Mitchell and waicm.
People's Theatre Opens Tonight
Burlesque patrons will be Interested
In the announcement that the "Maids
of America" company, with Hobby Harry
as the star. Is the opening attraction
at tho People's opening nigh and run
nine: all next week. This season the or
ganization Is presenting a 1-UKhable
revue, "Varieties a la Mode." This Is
In two acts and six rcenes. There !
promised also an array of pretty girls
who can sins and dance, a cnpablo
company of comedians and singers and
elaborate settings and lavish costuming.
There is a smart satire on suburban life
entitled "Fifty-nine Minutes from Broau.
way" and an automobile travesty, "In
Casino Opening August 21
With extensive improvements com
pleted and bookings of high class ex
travaganzas the Casino will Inaugurate
Its reason on Saturday evening next.
The opening offering will be "Sliding"
Blllle Watson, a popular comed'an, who
brings his own organization here under
the title of "Hits and Bits" It is :i
musical eomedy company, with a chorus
of good looks.
Children's Day at Woodslde
With the approach of the end of the
amusement season the Woodslde Pant
management Is planning several Inter
esting features. On Wednesday, August
25, children's day Is cheduled. Every
child visiting the park will receive free
a coupon strip of tickets good lor a
number of the park amusements
Rodla and his concert band will con
tinue In a new series of programs. Miss
Gertrude MacDonald will reappear as
A CHILD FOR SALE
On account of the High Cost of Llv.
ing A beautiful four-year-old girl will
bo offered for Bale In one of the leading
Watch for announcement of date and
terms of sale.
"""""HHHaC"-"-! -xSWS - " -
MMiWWlm LEVEL V 'Dangerous BYfiaz KW
mW Fdlace ' ...ppY? IHfl NlTIBR ATTIC"
'm,i ';.in,ipjl lHsa mf-j'&tt'-asm Rss'sfay
l,!i ' '"THE GARDEN lSf 1 f 1- EllMHPV
W cFnAuH;" mmsm msJml mlmm
A SUMMER SURPRISE SHOW1
THE l'OI'L'LAH LKblTlMATK COMKHV HTAItHI
MASON & KEELER
Th One-Mun Vaiidnrlllfi fihnwr
A firlpplnn Drama Told In Hong, WorJn anil Mulc hr Victor Olannlnl
LT. NOBLE SISSLE & "EUBIE" BLAKE
of Europe' 860th U. B. Infantry Band. In "Ortilnal fionjt and Hanokune."
"The Intruder" Amaranth Sisters Bedford & Winchester
EXTBA ADDED ATTKACTIONJ AND TIIIST AMEBICAN AlTKABANCXi
HILDA CARLING SKkna
From the Itnyal Opera Hoima nf fltnfkholm
WIUi Her Famoua Company of Dantlnr Weaotlwil
THU niiunn ia,x, l.pii, " "
lNrT.lJDINO WAK TAX. HfATH
. ...a. ia1i A , J. . H jffi. ..J
LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1920
W j A ?Tly X K mF h; s ataBiSBB-
ViimSkmi HH m-
'"LET'S BE FASHlONAm.E"
Rivoli nd Strand"--
Guide to Photoplays
for the Week to Come
CIIESTXUT "Tho Garden of Allah"
will show Helen Ware In the leading
role of the lady who falls In love with
the desert and tho Monk, which role
Is played by Thomas Santichl. Thu
film Is by Robert Hlchens and wan
made by Sellg Colin Campbell di
rected It nnd It will bo given an elatj
VETROFOLITAX "Up in Mary's
Attic," a film farce rich In humor and
free from slapstick comedy. In ad
dition Is a bevy of bathing girls lr.
a beach rcvuu and some song special
ties. GABRICK "Shipwrecked Among Can
nibals," a cinema record of the
unique, nnd thrllllnc exnerlences of
two daring nnd sporting explorers
among tho head hunters of New
Guinea. Tho pictures are remarkablo
and havo genuine educational merit
STANLEY "Don't Ever Marry" is a
story of marital life as seen bv Edgar
j-ranKiin. in n comedy way siarsnau
Nellan has presented tho story. In
which aro featured Marjorle Daw and
Matt Moore, while Wesley Barry has
an Important role, ns does Tom Guise.
Tho plot deals with a man who has
three women claim him as tholr hus
band, and tho result Is comedy
PALACE "A Common Level" haa Ed
mund Brceso and Claire Whitney as
stars, llurton King directed It and It
denls with tho life of a girl who Is
sought by a moneyed man. but tne
tenor of his proposal changes after a
dream In which he sees Attlla tho
Hun Chaplin, In "The Immigrant,"
Is the comedy relief.
ARCADIA "A Double Dyed Decelver"
1s Jack Plckford, because In the Gold
wyn dim he Impersonates a youth
who has been killed by him. Outwit
ting a crook, he Kalns a home with
wealthy people It Is nn O. Henry
Mory nnd Al Green directed It.
VICTORIA "Dangerous Days" Is tho
&. CUMBERLAND ST.
And All Next Week
MAIDS OF AMERICA
And an All-Star Caat Featuring
Bobby Barry and ,
WILLOW GROVE PARK
T.ant DT ot
Leps & His Symphony Orchestra
2.30, "Mnrtho." 7.45, "Thr nohemlnn filrl"
4.30, ''Msrtlin." 7.45, "The Ilohrmllan Girl"
Tomorrow Sousa And His Band
THE JANE P. C. MILLER
1028 CHESTNUT ST.
PRIVATE LESSONS. DAILY
ESTHETIC and FANCT
TROCLADERO LEA DALEY AND
lriUWULlU Kn KANDy KjDg
It A rrc of Hlch Type 1T
rnrter Emenon Ilrowno
Our Favorite Comic
With "Sir" Frrdrrlrk Courtlier
Debut In Vaudeville
H, H OTLOli
Mnry Roberts Rlnohnrf story which
appeared In the Saturday Evening
Tost. Ueglnnld Barker llrected It
and .ho plot deals with tho vital days
of a critical period in American his
tory. W. Lawson Butt und Barbara
Castlcton nre In tho cast.
MARKET STRHET "The Sea Wolf."
with Noah Beery, first half of ween.
"Tho Little Wnnderer," with Shliley
Mason, latter half.
REOEST "Hairpins" aro often used
as clues. Hero Is a story .n which a
vamp Is ehown up, with Enid Ben-
METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE
" 3 SHOW DAILY Admission 25c & 50c fc
FINE ART PRESENTS
you Won't Miss
SECURE SEATS IN ADVANCE
Today, 10 A.M
to 10 r..M.
this picture as
nii( tn if,, in,iini mtft nf a marrleci
woman who neglrcts her personal ap
pearance. C. Gardener Sullivan Is Ui
author and Fred Nlblo directed it.
CAPITOL "Tho Trince Chap," with
Thomas Melchan. '
GREAT NORTHERN-". Fool and His
Money," with Eugeno O'Brien. -no
Orphan," with William Fnmum, lat
COLONIAL Hilda Belter, noprano, will
be the added attraction to ' Jenn
Bo Good" with Mary Miles Mlntcu
"Desert Love," with Tom Mix, latter
IMPERIAL "Old Lady Thirty One,"
with Emma Dunn. "A Fool and His
Money," with Eugeno O'Brien, latter
LOCUBT "Below the Surface," with
STRAND "Left Bo Fashionable," wlty
Maclean and May. "Ladder of Lies,
with Ethel Clayton, last half.
CEDAR "Shepherd of tho Hills." Moti.
nnd Tuck. : "Sick Abed," with Wallacs
Beld. Wed. nnd Thurs. : "Sand," wltft
W. S, Hart, Fri. and Sat.
RIVOLI "Let's Bo Fashionable," with
MacLean nnd May.
BELMONT 'Love's rrotege," with Ora
Carcw. "Onco to Every Man" latter
JUMBO "Huckleberry Finn," Mon. and
Tues. ; "The Dark Mirror." Wed.
"Tho Gay Lord Qucx," Thursday:
"Riders of tho Dawn," with Roy
Stewart, Frl. nnd Sat.
WEST ALLEGHENY "The House of
Toys." With Secna Owen; "The Har
vest Moon," with Doris Kenyon, Tues. ;
"30," with J. W. Kerrigan, Wed:
"Riders of the Dawn," with J. W.
Kerrigan, Thurs. ; "The Silver Horde,
Frl. nnd Sat
COLISEUM "The Courage of Marge
O'Doone." "Onco to Every Man,
Thurs. nnd Frl. "Tho Hurvcst Moon,
with Dolls Kenyon, Sat.
LEADER "Tho Fourteenth Man" with
Robert Warwick.' "Tho Sea Wolf,"
for the Coming Week
KEITH'S Homer B. Mason nnd Mar
guerite Koelcr, In diverting sketch ;
Eufemla Glnnnlnl nnd company, fing
ers; Joo Cook, clever comedian; Lt
Noblo Slssle and Eublo Blake, mu
sicians; Eddlo Borden and "Sir"
Frederick Courtney, sketch : Fred
Wnyno and company, in sketch; the
Amnrnmthe Sisters, dancers; Rcdfora
and Winchester, tumblers.
GLOBE "Wroc's Buds of 1920,"
dancers : "Sweet Sweeties," musical
comedy; Holland and Ray, comedians j
Joan Chaso nnd company, playlet;
Llttlts Imogcne, entertainer; Crnmer,
Barton nnd Sparling, comedians; Os-Ko-Mon,
Indian (Jancer ; Anderson
and Moore, comedians; Boblnson ana
BROADWAY Ernest Evans and. com
pany, dancers ; tho Exposition Juhilco
Four, singers ; Rogers nnd West,
comedians: Hanlon and Clifton, skit;
Primrose Mliifetrols heads bill lnttet
half of week.
CROSS KEYS Trlmrosc Mlnstiols;
Edna Aug, comedlcnno; Pearl Abbott
and companv, playlet ; Jack Gledle,
comedian ; Fay and Thomas, singers
nnd dancers Ernest Evans ana
company heads bill Jatter half.
NIXON Ann Andress nnd Obey ; De
Witt nnd Robinson. "Sweeties," and
Wilson and Wilson, nnd Gladvs
BrockweH. In "White Lies." movie.
VIctorlsKDuPro hearts bill latter half.
WALTON ROOFKew version of Gor.
The line in front of the theatre at the
Matinee and Evening Performances is
responsible for holding tho picture over
A bsolutely Last Week
DON'T MISS THE
IN PERSON AT EACH PERFORMANCE
the Winter Garden Show or thu
Folliea When You See
AND AVOID STANDING IN LINE
creations in a
hnm's Revue. Several specialties
will bo Introduced. Jack Regayond
Lorraine Sisters will be an added at
AND Kramer nnd Boyle, a happy,
o-lucky pair; Glenlce Trio, novelty
.... t nt mh.1 Kvm ! Tn
offering: Mr. and Mrs. Carter Do
Haven, clever sketch, "A Model Hus
bnnd": West and Van Sllcen, diver
sincd musical act: the Fords, dancers;
Johnny Ray, "Bringing Up Father";
TROCADERO "Beauty Trust," with a
bright book, singable lyrics, cntcny
music nnd elaborate sconcry. Al mi
ller. Gene Schulcr. Irene Leary and
Dot Davison are In tho cast present
ing an up-to-anto extravaganza.
BIJOU "Jaw Babies" will offer clover
hurlettns, handsomely staged and
equipped, with acompany of well
known burlesauers nnd a chorus ot
notable good looks. Attractive vaude
ville specialties are interspersed.
Attractions in Advance
GAltRlCK "Mary," George Cohan's big
nit, wnicn opened un career nt tins
house tho end of last-season. The orig
inal company, headed by Janet Velio,
Jnck McGowcn, Georgia Calne. Charles
juacis, j-iorrie Aiiuersnip and Alirea
Gerrard will reappear,
SlIUBERT "Floradora," the Mcsscrs.
Shubcrt's revival of n musical com
edy classic of a former generation.
Among the principals are Eleanor
Painter, Christie MacDonald, Margot
Kelly, George Hasscll and Robert
ntkln. "Replacements" for tho cele
brated sextet aro said to match their
predecessors In vocallsm nnd looks.
ADELPIII "The Girl in tho Limou
sine," an A. H. Wood farce by tho
author of "Up In Mabel's Room." Tho
complications ensue from tho pre
dicament of a young man who Is
robbed of most of his clothes.
WALNUT "Tho Passion Flower," a
play by the distinguished Spantsn
writer, Jacinto Bcncvcnte. Nance
O'Neill, tho talented emotional actress,
continues In the main rolo, which sho
played all last season In Now York.
LITTLE THEATRE - "Mrs. Jlmmle
Thompson," described n a hilarious
farco comedy. Last season's New
York Trlnccss Theatre's success. One
LYRIC "Nlghtlo Night," a farce, said
to bo constructed along novel lines o:
plot. Tho cast Includes Francis
Byrne, Dorothy Mortimer. Malcolm
Douglas nnd Marie Chambers.
Ilrond St Montnomrrr. 2ilS. 7 ( ll
F. O. Nlmn-Klrdllnrer, fltn. Mitr.
DttTe HRAJD3U & DOYLE Joelc
A Ilappr-Oo-Lurky rlr
, ei s van einuim
Jenny Glenlce TrloJKd. A Lottie lord
llnttllnr Xelwin JC: On.
(Johnny Bay, "llrlmlncr Up Father"
I ni'isuiALr All movio ircencs niaflo
lln thli thratrn thin week will lit
I shown at each nprfnrtnanM nvf
I w k.
nnd DORIS .MAY In
"Let's Be Fashionable"
Thar., rtl. nnd Sat. NOAH IlICEUY
In JACK LONDON'S
"The Sea Wolf"
ttD ST. flELOlT
lilt: Musical Comedy
DeWItt & RoblnMn
Amnrla & Obey
Seitettr Other and
with Olady Urockwoll
HOBART BOSWORTH in
"Below the Surface"
Added Comedy, "Screen Smiles"
AT SANS 011
nna irons JiAY In
HD HT. BboT
Mon.. Turn,, wl,
Thur., I'rt., Sat DOUnLE HILT,
"ONCE TO EVERY MAN"
"CUSTER'S LAST FIGHT'
. nll .Monilar. Tnf., Wrd.
j. Oliver Sn'oIS'ioynAcE o
Thurs., Frl. ONCE TO EVERY JIAN
Sat. HARVEST 5tno.
14th Enlodi I.nt City
Shepherd of the Hills"
Wed. and Tinm.
WALLACE BnBlgUE DANIELS
Frl. Snt. W. S. HART In SAND
$LtjOuAAA Inca,t"- Ae. and 4Ut
Mon.. Turn., Wed. Robert Warwick
"THE 14TH MAN"
Tburn., Fri., Sat. .luck London's
Many Novel and Up-ta-thc-Minute
Wednesday, Aug. 25
From 1 to 5 P. M.
Children will recelvo coupon tickets
free arriving at Woodsldo trolley
platform nnd entering Tnrk by tho
Rodia's Concert Band
GUISEPPE RODIA, Conductor
Gertrude MacDonnell, Soprano
Fireworks Every Friday
:Sta,'rB!Ll,rt,J1,ffl !".. I'.lron,J
.... ..uu .-.uuitn r.xciuhltriy
One Week Only Beg, Monday
CIbm, hpml and Originality
with Kllltnv f'nnwrih.tiB .. ... ... d
& Klan.y Khoru. of Ila5t.i nV ':;
CIIKHTL T hl
HELEN HUNT JACKSON'S
The Lovo Story of the Aces
3 SHOWS DAILY
l.'O, 7 J 0
rVjWH". ! W i'HBlVMi M S
2rctn Sianfoy Co. ofsrhS
UARKET STREET Ah. lniv
Today Tho. HlfUhnn, 'T,n. CnT..
Next Week IVtrlSnnrsC-
..V.H.I.IIM Mill IjUIJUIII
Cant of FnTorltn. ln.t..4i
MATT MOOKK nntl MAnJOlllK d.
A..u.t 23NORMAr TAMIAD0E" In
1214 MARKET HTIIIM-.T
Today--Wm. FnTerahnm In "Th
Man Who Lot lllmwlt"
A Massive Spectacle of Tremendous
tfotallo Ctit Headed dt
and CLAIRE WHITNEY
(EX-MABQUI8E von HOEOAERDE)
An Unuiual Story of Two Countries
In "THE IMMIORANT"
Auc. 23 "SEX." with Loulne Clanm
rhtmit Kfr.f hulnvv KlvfM,nt!t
Today "SINS OF ST. ANTHONY"
In Flrit Presentation of A
Adapted From One of O'Henry'i ZIoit
Antr. 23 IIII.ME III'HKn In
"AWAY OOES PRUDENCE
STREET AIIOVE NINTH jl
Ifflth'n "IDOL DANCKB" 'I
Mary Roberts Reinharf s '
Btorr That Electrified America
A Rrslmild Ilarher I'lcturo that Ontilori
Any of Ills Grrtit Mirctucular
Niirreasrs or tuo 1'jiat
Sl'ri'Jtll CAST INCLUDES!
Lawaon Butt, Paulino Starke,
Barbara Cr.ntloton, Ann Forreit
Wt, Wk., May Alllon In "The Chuttr"
MARKET ST. AT JUNIlTIl .
Yaiidellln 11 A. M. to 11 I'. ?!
WALTER O. WROE ITesenta
Philadelphia's Cleverest Juvesllei
Extra Added Attraction
A Buiary Bunch of Painty Olrls.
OTHER A0T8 WORTH WHIIE,
itirii Ait x t.v mm AVKN'IIE
Motiduy, Tuesday and U'rulnfMJar,
Tho PopuUr Entortilner
In An 0rllnal and Tretentlous Terpl-
First South Philadelphia
Alice Bradv in "Sinners
DILL OHANOED THURSDAY
MARKET STREET nr.LOW 00TIJ
ainndny, Tiifsilnv ""' Wwlncsilny
Eonii. Fun and Dsnelnf
ENID BENNETT ..HAwwiffi.
Wm. J. Lancsiter
Slouday, Tuesday nnd Wlne;dJr
Mary Miles Minter iS -
Added , ivTiRq Hilda Reitcr
Attraction .miSS n"m,ANO
A tlllTKIl ttlU.Tll n" -
S"A "ni.DLAUi Jj.
HSktlVkflP flf 1 1 MssWA BiMsWaV TnVwfl 1
y CJWfli T&AaVTmi -rt'in4.Q-toAA
" 'Aai.i.. . w