Newspaper Page Text
r.W.T IA P jTT k J r V IfflWw SciiRiEV s-J ..." ' v 1- y- T . " ' t Jrp 3. f "'S' crs'f ? T. , " J ',-1 ' ' ' Tj. " C 14 EVENING PUBLIC LEDGEK PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, eTUNE 23, 1921 ' V 9S& D aily Movie Magazirie - V- 4 Ja- Boys Buy Barry Bonnetf THIRD THREE OF MOVIE BEAUTY CONTEST WINNERS CHOSEN BY JUDGES STARS OF FILMD0M STAGED GORGEOUS CHARITY PAGEANT HP5 'WviVikvPMHHk k I1 IP - tir s p h t ti. IS. Pathe News Camera to Follow Winning Beauties to Betzwood Incidents of Notable Day Saturday Will Be Shown on Screens of Theatres Here Next Week So That Public May T See Climax of Contest " TITE J.9JW girl who do not find themselves among the fifteen winner in our ' Movie Beauty Content trill nt least have an opportunity of seeing on the icreen the elimax of thin gnat event. . For the Pathe new. camera i going to record the happening of next Satur 'j, from the tune wr all leave the office of the Ledgers at 12;t5, board a big ilus, drive to the studios, lunch under the trees, have our test movies made and then motor home again. 2ext week these picture will be shown in all the leading houses of the city as m part of the regular Pathe new service. .nd if it is possible for the judges to make their decision in time, the three girls irho are chosen from the fifteen for the positions at Itctsicood icill he displayed m "close up" so that all may sec the types of beauty irhich Philadelphia can furnish when called upon. WE AllH rnther proud to bo nble tn make thlH announcement and the Rirls in tlio contest should bo proud, too. Ordinarily, the Patbe news reels nre made up only of grout hnp penlngs thnt bnve a genuinely nntionnl Interest tlmt uppenl to the people of Bun Francisco. ChiciiRO, New Orleans and New York, an well iim Philadelphia. The decision ot K. Cohen, the editor to bring our contest into the clas of Batlonnl events shows what n reputa tion Philadelphia beauty has. and his confidence thnt the Kvkm.no I'uih.io IiEDOEli contest has gathered n truly representative bev of beauties to pre sent to the Nation. , If Mr Cohen could see the winners thus far chosen, as we have been privi leged to see them, he would be con vinced that his confidence wns not mis placed Our lot hns been u hnpp one for the Inst few days, and we expect it to be much hnppicr on Saturday, for we have individual and exclusive charge of all fifteen of them, and we repeat What we said the other day we don t want any assistants. We're going to be stingy with tins Job. And you can't really blame us. TODAY we nre nblc to give three more of the fifteen lucky girls. This makes nine to date, and we venture the assertion that, if we do not get any more, the Iletzwood folks nnd the people who go to tee the Toonervlllc Trolley comedies in winch our girls are to net. will be perfectb satisfied. To day's three are: Marlon and Mtft Heist "We wish that we nan noen lorn iwius and thnt one of us lived at 20H and the other at 207 South Forty-second street The reasons appear on this page todav. Marion and IUtn Heist live nt 20... That's reason enough. Rita Is the older. She w ent to T. pper TJnrhv Hleb School and the School of Design for Women. She is an nrtlst and an esthetic dancer. Mnrion went first to the Lea School, at Forty-seventh and Locust streets, and then to West Philly High She. too, is n dancer, nnd hns appeared in aolo dances with the Philadelphia Oper atic Society . . Both of the girls are secretaries in the office of the Ited Cross, nt lfiOi Walnut street And. oddly enough, the photographs that they sent in to thU contest were the first they had ever had taken. Fancy ! Rltn Is twenty-three years old. live feet four inches tall, weighs l'JTi pounds and has light brown hair nnd big blue Marion is nineteen, is five feet three Inches tall, weighs 108 pounds and has brown hair nnd green eyes with long Jet black lashes. Madeline Ferris We will hove to call her Miss Ferris, because that is her stage name, but her real name is Madeline Coltrider and ahe iH a daughter of Horatio Coltrider. formerly of the Pennsylvania Railroad, who lives at 1471 North Fifty -third street. Miss Ferris used to live nf 727 Wolf trcet. She attended the Southwnrk School nt Kighth nnd Mifflin streets, and later the South Philadelphia High School, which she left last September to take a position with n vaudeville act. During her school vocations Miss Ferris had done singing and dancing in "kid" acts, and when the chance cume to get on a good circuit, she jumped at It. She has been in vaudeville ever since, first with a girl net, then in u double known ns Kelso and Ferris, and then with "Sassy Hits of 1021 " The last act closed five weeks ago and She is only seventeen years old, is live tect six inrnes tan. weigns u.t pounds and has chestnut hair with greenish-blue ees In Eight Places at Once f , VIVIAN MARTIN V1 riVIAN MARTIN is not letting the Krnss grow under her feet. In nd dition to winning popularity ns her ncrceu self, Blip is covering herself with laurels on Brondwny, where she is Slaying nt the Shuhert Theatre in "Just larrled " Last week in one da she played about eight performances thut la, by doubling up In brass, "Tho Hong of the Soul," her first Messmoru Ken dall production, was at Loew'n, New Vork, while "Jint Mnrrld!" wns pro y Mwting on its merry way with MU . Martin herself. Her next film produc- jgrx mWF ' Ua,d "Pardon My .French. J' toon to ' ! be rSlr ! -"-'w.yu. fr ' OLD LUBIN STUDIO DAYS ARE RECALLED BY HARRY MYERS rllK old Lubin studio in this city teas a landmark in the progress of the motion picture. Mr. Myers' humoroi recollections of his days there will undoubtedly stir up the memories of many old timers who arc still living. Why not let us have your memories and your anccdatcsf Why not before it is too late gather all of this material which iomr future historian o the photoplay can weave into a consistent storu and oivc it its nronfi" vlaeef If yu were connected with Ac mori'c I in any capacity in tnc oia Jtuoin aays, stop in and sec us or send us your recol lections of the people and the things that impressed themselves on your mental records. Send us your name and addrrsi or, if you know of some one who has Lubin memories, send us Am or her name and addreis. Let's get this stuff toocther. Address the Movie Magazine Editor. Evening Public Ledger, Sixth and Chestnut street. Mr. Myers, by the way, has just made a big hit tn the name part of the Fox production of ".I Connertent l'onfccc in King Arthur' Court.'' By HARRY MYERS GETTING into the movies nowadajs is for more difficult than It was ten or a dozen jenrs ago whin I first started. I had just finished with "drnustark." playing light comedy, nnd wns going out in vnudeville with Fionklyn Un derwood nnd Frances Slosson. In those enrly days, fourteen years ago, you had to do everything run props, clean paint brushes, run on the ground color everything. I was standing on a corner in Phila delphia one night. The man who start ed me on the stage eight years before sauntered up and told me that he had bciome affiliated with the original Lu bin company, and asked me what I wns doing. I said. "Oh. I am a juvenile lead now." He asked me how I would like to play in moving pictures. I couldn't understand him becque I thought of "movies" as one of those "pie nets," but he started in to con vince me. Thnt nfternoon I went over to the vaudeville theatre with the express ob ject of getting canned. The next morning I went to the Lu bin studio. They had little "flats" or upright scenery with two wings. Everything was painted in perspective on flat scenery. THE director snid I wos to play a coroner; I asked him what I wns to wear. "Whnt you have on," he said. I went over to a corner of the stnci- land put my mnke-up on anil he gave me a wooucn cigar "You can't have a real one." he ex plained, "because the smoke fogs the film." I started nn argument. About nn hour nfterwnrd we got through arguing and 1 went down nnd bought one of those long perfectos for seven cents. The sight of a real cigar nearly caused n stampede. The scene ran like this : The tele phone rings, the coroner nnswers it and some one tells him a man hns com mitted suicide aiuj to come up. The director, behind the camera, was to say that the phone wns ringing But I forgot thnt n big murder trial was in progress nnd bernme Interested in rend ing n newspaper while we were wnit ing to get tho lisht started, which took quito a while The lights'were very un reliable The would go off nnd then come on nnd it wns some time before we could get them to burn without blinking The director virtually started the scene by giving me my telephone cue. I continued to rend and he started t' . sweur. In those days since I bail Attained the so-called "dignity" of n I juvenile leading mnn I felt thnt 9 certain amount of nctorial bluster wns 1 required in the name of temperament I got up from my chair and I started to swear I 'Don't j on touch me." T yelled I "Those days are over: I'm not start ing in the business now I m n ntnr " The director led off with n large flock of flaming Inngunge. Finally he said that this was his method of directing, thnt it hnd to be done thnt way. and the rest nf the company convinced me thnt he wns right because the loudest mnn was the best director I went hack nnd made the scene hut in going out I forgot nnd shimmed the paper door, shook the whole works nnd had to go buck and do it all (hit again Mr. Uyrri has written some more of hi recollections for us. We will pubhih them soon. Two Feet From a Dog Whose Feet Were They? LAST week we published n pho tograph of a raggedy little dog, nnd the legs and feet of his master We asked renders to guess the identity of the dog and of the man who owned the legs nnd the feet It hus been interesting to read the answers. But most nf them were correct. It wos Charles l(Uy nnd his dog Whiskers. ( KHHIB n BiLBBHBBniHiKSS?iBH Rrvo.V' . !HHLLHFz!piHBVHLwBPsf'tf !;A bLLhLDLIbLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLHEIcMKobbH niiiiMNikBBBiBBBHHHfl Hm miBr kIbbbbHS Hl B nkli!BBHBHIi IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHbVI HSbBBbHIH" -I "" yH?i,1BI';'; ?BBbHdBbK3K1 BBiBBBBalLBBBBBBflBHIIilBBBBBBBHBH HbIbHR !'JT!m1EH ', SSSBBLHBBBBBBlBBiBBBBBBlBH' BBBLB 'BH.' s x''lBRCTBBBBWffl (X &WllklHEHLl7 ' "'BBHLMk.'"J MBBV'JflHBWfilBm' ".." "; " ifliiiiwHPHLK'i -7,BBbI 'BBSWWltW " 5 -. ' ',-'- H? PlflilHBBHBBBBBlBHF? w '-'' :' ' '' JLF'BBBBBH ' HBiBbS?!BBSK .;. a l3jJ?r-fXr3LBBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBWLLBBBMr. ?')-7i3 i'Ji TaBBBBBBBBByBKtV; . BBBB , " f "X h I ' 9BlHBlBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBHBBKfy4eu tzm bbH f;:; ''bbWR: ' VR'SiiBHBBHHBPHH & XyK' PITA E. HEIST, 2o5 S. 42 Street- 'The LOVE STORY MOVIE STAR Read This First and Then You Can Follow the Story JJELLA MORELAXn, most ' famous of moric afuri, Acnrji that an unknown girl. Annette ll'iffcin. ha fallen in lovr with Roland Welles, an idol of thr screen. Reports say that Welles i going to put Miss Wilkin into the movies and stand sponsor for her career. Ztiss Moreland, to save Annette tho suffering that she herself ha pone through because of her love of Welles, decides to put her whole ex perience down on paper so thnt Annette can see what kind of man Welles really i. From day to day, a time permits, she sits down and lays bare her very toul for the benefit of the unknown girl. CHAITER IV "Oh, Miss Moreland. plense don't ! iiHty turned out to be stopl-thot U. of course, unless ,.T.LnXh ? J tired, lou don't know how we're en- trni dancing parties, and was fortunate joying it' Haven't jou heard us done- ing in the hall?" As if to confirm her stntement. the laughing faces of one or two other young girls and severnl joung men .sud denly appealed behind her. I was both pleased nnd flattered at the words of praise which I heard on nil sides, "Why, I'm not n bit tlrell," I ns- sured them "I love to pin, pniticu- i larly dance music. But I dldn t know i you were thcie nt nil. You must have been verj quiet about it. But. I guess." I admitted, "when I get plajlng I don't hear an thing else but the noise I make myself Onh, won't you all come and dance in here where I can see you? I'd love to watch jou " Laughing gnily they fell In with mv suggestion , nnd soon the room was filled with happy, flying figures. Pres ently, the lnndlndy, herself, slipped in and took n sent over by me near the piano "You play remarkably well. Miss Moreland," she assured me. "My niece tells me that there Is no one in A who keeps such good time. The joung people here are all crazy on the sub ject of dancing, and they hnve to put up with all sorts of indifferent music whenever they have n party. But it seems selfish to keep you at the piano nil evening I'm sure you must wnnt to dance yourself "Oh, no," I assured her with per fect truth. "I don't cure a bit about it. "I'd much rather play for them, particularly when I can watch them Thev seem to enjoj it so much " Whether I was tired, or whether it wns the excitement, I found when I went to bed at an unusually late hour that I could not "leep All sorts of plans were forming themselves in mj brnin, set in motion bj mv landlady's chnnce remark Why, if I played so much bettir than nnj one in A , as they nil snid. would then- not bo nn opening for me to play for dances? It would give me n start, anyway, and might supply me with money while I wns looking about for something better I felt as if this evening might turn out to be the turning point In my life, ns, indeed, it proved tn be. although in n direction thnt 1 little dreamed of ot the time. The next morning I hnd n frank tnlk with Mrs. Merker (for that was my landlady's name) I explained to her that 1 hnd my living to earn, that I was totally without experience, and that, while waiting for an opening, I would be most thunkful to piny nt any parties where they might require some opo to play for dancing, for whatevept-um they were accustomed to pay. y "I don't think there will be i. aBBBBBBBlB IvVSNOBBBBBBBBBBHV -"!.:. .aBBBBBBBBBBBPT-'?,. BBSHBBBBBBBflBlBMBlBlHBlBBH .'J VbbHI rr'ikZ Pi f MARIOH B. HEIST; W8nk?r0 JKSm 2o5 S. 42 Street-. t'"w3BBBBBBBMb:V' - !' 'bbbbV7 '-BBBHk .BBLHIve wHVbbbbbbRIbBbHv V BBBBWn,lBBB9i V akBBBBBHR9!liWsBFrSTo'' vBBBBKr''y SfflBBBM5yf;'. t "'JilBBBBT ?& i lv v sty MADELINE FERRIS. trouble about thnt," she snid. "M niece, n.s you know, is most enthusi astic nhout your talent. And 1 should not be nt all surprised if it would lend to much better tilings. I have a friend who can probably offer ou something much better later on. Itut I will not ' say any more about that ut pi esent. for ! fear we should be disappointed. .lust now, lie Is away for n week or more, 1 but we shall see what we shall see, upon his return." With these kind words of encourage ment, I was, as may readily be sup posed, more than content ; nlthnugh 1 speculated in private ns to whom her mysterious friend, who hnd it in his power to offer me something better than plnylng for joung people's parties.! might be. Aioiind this unknown. 1 built many rustles in the air, none of M.pjnPi sod to see him; but it was np them more wildly improbable than the I ,,nrent Mint he hnd come with some i enough nt nil of them to give satisfac lion. With each experience I gained in assurance, nnd nt the end of n week was conscious thnt I had improved j very much in my playing. It wns a new experience, too, for me to watch these young people, all ap proximately of my owu nge It must lie remembered that I knew absolute!) nothing of socict) And although tills society must have seemed veiy simple nnd provincial to nnj one with nny worldly exponent c whatever, to such a biirburuin ns I it nffonled u much-needed npportunin to sluilj the manneis nnd custOiii, nf a worltl to which I wns entiiely unaccus tomed. For even if thc-e bnju .intl gills vcre somewlint countrified, with few inceptions they belonged to families (,f gentlefolk. There wns much which thej RECALLS THE Vi.mi&i,ii .Ki IIAKHY Mr. Myers, uhpse latest fame lias Whs i-irn ' '"i " " "" i (joflBccucui miuico in iviug triiiur a court, uegan nis.screen career taiM original Lubn studio fn thla city. Ills remlnlscj ''eg of (hose t.-. ilnvi ant nrlnfAA m hla nn tnlav .' ,w f--....M J.4-71 N. 53rd St. lould tench ine and which I was glnd to lenru. I have always been an apt pupil. I suppose it is tlie same gift of mimicry that hns made me n successful ui tres, which has enabled ine to covi r up the defects wi my early education uj imitating the manners of people 'linu i arlv opportunities weie better than my own But to return to my -tor. It was .1 little oer two weeks aftci I had em barked on my new labors that I was playing at one of the largest parties of the season. Toward the middle of the (veiling I noticed the mother of the oung Instess in earnest lonversntiou with a man of middle age who had ap parently only just nrrived. He seemed to be known to most of the joung people present, till of whom otlicr purpose man tnat oi joining in the evening's ninusemnit. I hnd onl time to note that lie wa dark nnd stout, nnd thnt sceial times during his conversation lie found time to glance inquiringly in my direction He seemed, too, to be pnjlng paiticular attention to the music. 1 was not embarrassed with this knowledge For some reason or other I was fully conscious thnt I hnd never plnjed with more file nnd spirit. But it wns not until lefieshments were being passed mound that be came nnd spoke to me. lie came oer to ! where I was sitting behind the piano, u late ot ice cream anil caKe in one hand and n glns of lemonntic in th" olhrr I notlied with amii'-cnioi't thnt his face wns puckered with nnxietj ns if lie were in fear of milking u misstep and diupnlng his bunion. Looking up suddiiilj. In nift m amused glance "You shouldn't laugh nt ine," he said with mock seiiousncs. "I'm OLD LUBIN DAYS AIYKRS been won In (lie name part of "A v.. ....d I'M,,. .V(, afraid T would never be able to hold a job ns a wuitir. But our hostess asked me to come to our lelicf, nnd I'm do ing tho best I know how." To Be Continued Tomorrow Eddie Boland Married Eddie Boland, star of n series of comedies being produced by Hnl E. Roach for Pathe, wns married on May 28 to Miss .lean Hope, former nnity Fair girl nnd now the ingenue lend of the Boland company. Dean McCor innpk rector of St. Paul's Pro Cathe dral, performed the ceremony. Follow ing u wedding supper, the couple left for San Diego for a short honeymoon. I'HOTOI'r.AYS PHOTO-PLAYS H.AJ y&uiaca, (.UMPANT OTAMtRICA Alrnmhrn 12th- Morris & Puk.I, MAY ALLISON In "Till: MAKKIACK OK IVM. ASHE" APOI I n MD 1 THOMPSON ST3. tlJ-AJU MATINKK DAILY CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG in "STHAHiirr nioM pauis ADCAntA CHESTNUT Del. 10TH rArMUl io A. M. TO 11:1.'. 1'. M (1KOIKJK MKI.roltH'H I'KOUVCTION THE WISE FOOL" A QTOt? rilANKLIN OirtAUD AVE. f-3 I JV JIATINEn DAILY ROSCOE (Fatty) ARBUCKLE In "A.IIOI.I.AH-A-YKAK SLVN" DAI T1MHDP B18T i. I1ALTIMORB tJAL 1 llvlUKrnvB, n 3. sat mat DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS in "TIIK NUT". BENN 04TH AND WOODLAND AVE matinki: daily AI.I.-.VTAll I'AMT III "THE CALL OF YOUTH" DI I IITninn Broad & Susquhann UL,wLjUiil fomlmioui v. w. omrriTirs "DREAM STREET" BROADWAY ar2 & ITJ T MARION DAVIES In "IIL'UIKI) TUHASt'lir... road ot. Casino mat dailt AI.I-ST.ll CART In "THE LURE OF EGYPT" CAPITOL oWW 19 P. M n. w. fiiiiri ith'.s "DREAM STREET" r- rU A I Gtn & Maplowood Avm CULvJlMM-i 2.30 7 nnd II V M ROSCOE (Fatty) ARBUCKLE III "A 1IOM.AK-A-YKAII .MAN" DARBY THEATRE ELAINE HAMMERSTEIN In "TIIK I'l.KASt'RE SEEKERS" pRippt:CC MAIN HT. MANAYUNK LlVll Kt-JJ MATINEE DAILY ' EUGENE O'BRIEN In "THE II(itniUli:AI" FAIRMOUNT 'riA&'nAX n. w. (iitii'i'iTirs "DREAM STREET" ET AIII V THEATRE 1311 Market 8u rlVill-.I i A M TO MIDNIllHT I'AlliU'.i' hi. ir.u-' in "CHEATED LOVE" rTU CT THEATRE Below 8pruo DO 1 rl O 1 . MATINEE DAILI ALISTAR CAST In "Love, Honor and Obey" FRANKFORD"1"5 Sf.?55 AI.I-HTAH CAST In IIVSIL KIH "EARTHBOUND" r fUV 8U01 MARKET BT, GL9BEAU,8TAR Crf fla " "THE FATAL HOUR" ny CONSTANCE PALMER Hollywood," Calif., June 0. THE Actors' Fund Festival, as man aged, originated and dreamed of by Daniel Frohman, came off, and then nomc. Upward of 40,000 peoplo paid from $3.fi0 to $5 for grandstand aeats and entrance Into the infield, where the sideshows, food, pickpockets nnd rodeo were. Virtually every star,' near-star nnd comet in the motion picture wns there, either taking pnrt In the pngcant, sell ing things or just looking. I'll try to get my kaleidoscope of impressions for mulated so that 1 can tell yffli about it. We arrived about noon. Things were getting started and a sprinkling of peo ple wns there. Betty HlyC.u, in deep purple nnd look ing rnthc cross haughty and hefty, was sitting In the grandstand with her husbnnd. I caught glimpses of her sev eral times during the day, but couldn't sec thnt she took any part in the per formance. This wns disappointing, be muse every one thought she'd do her (jueen of Shcbn in the pngcant. Among those selling hot dogs to a famished populncc were Wnrrcn Kcrri con. Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Orassby. ! Louis Sherwln. Richard Bonnett, Will i Cnrlcton nnd his wife nnd a lot of old troupers who employed their every sonorous tone to make tho durn things nttrnctlve. Personally, if any one leads n hot dog up to me, I'll tic a enn to its tail. TN THE InfieliC Charlie Rav had a J-country store. It wns packed nil the time, nnd he did n noble business. -cxt door Charlie Murray had a MI) saloon, where sarsaparllla, root beer and a number of other things were dispensed. I'p the line wns n cnbaret where Mar gery Dnw, Bebc Daniels, Lois Wllsori anil lots of other girls were auctioned off for dances. Mr. Frohman, nearby, hnd a three minute tragedy in which .Tack Holt, Herb Rnwlinson and others trngeded, to the amusement of the onlookers. Sid fJrnuman, the owner of our local million-dollar theatre, had a matrimonial contest. C. B. De Millo was supposed to show movies in the making, but I couldn't find his tent anywhere. BUT it was in the evening thnt the crowd came nnd the reol show started. At 0:110 every one gathered on the grandstand, in front of which was built n stage, with a long promennde on cither side. The pageant was opened by Elinor Gln, who wos the Muse of Fashion. Oli. yes, the nffnir was called "The Eternnl Feminine," n vision of the ndornment of woman nnd the nwakening of romnnce. Mrs. Glyn hnd the W. K. GIn diamond tiara on nnd n wonderful gown of the silveriest cloth of sliver I ever snw. Claire Windsor portrayed the Eternal Feminine nnd looked sweet and delicnte nnd lovely. The whole thing wns of such beauty, artistry nnd majesty thnt a description of it would be impossible. For the most pnrt I can only tel jou who wns rnoTorr.AVH The following theatres obtain their pictures through the STANLEY Company of America, which is a guarantee of early showing of the finest productions. Ask for the theatre in your locality obtaining pictures through the Stanley Company of America. PDA MT 0J2 aniAUD ave. VjIMIN 1 matineu daily THOMAS MEIGHAN In "TIIK KAHY HOAII" GREAT NORTHERN Wu'iJ! CONSTANCE TALMADGE In "ItANaKROl'H lll'HINKSH" IMPCDIAI COT" WALNUT 8T3. HVlrZ.IlML. Mat. a-SO. EvKa. 7 48 AI.IoSTAK CAHT In "The Heart of Maryland" Lehigh Palac nrmnninnm Av anil CC I.fthlKh avenue AMKS OI.IVKR ri'Rwnon's "wnMAnc rc tup modtu" 1 inPRTV IinOAD & COLUMBIA AV IiUDCrS. 1 I MATINEE DAILY JK.N TAUIK unil AI.IotiTAK CAST III "BLACK BEAUTY" c OVERBROOK KfS'urt0'a NIM.IAM C1IRIHTY CAnANM'.'N "WHAT'S WORTH WHILE" PAI APP 12U MARKET STREET i -L.r-vii in a. ji. to li.ir, v. M THE Sl'I'KR HI'KCIAI. I'ROHCCTION "DECEPTION" PRINPFQQ 018 MARKET STREET I r.llIVE,oO8:30 A M.. to 11:1a P. M. IIEOKOE .MEI.niltD'H I'lKIDUCTION "THE FAITH HEALER" RFP.FNIT MARKET ST. Delow 17TH iL,ui..n 1 0.4B Ai M t0 n Pt M ALICE LAKE In UNCHARTED HEAH" RIAI TO OERMANTOWN AVENUE llAI. 1J AT Tl'I.PKIIOCKIIN ST. CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG In "WTKAinilT 111WI I'AIUB" RIJRY MARKET 6T. DELOW 7T1I XW" . 1" A M tn 11 -IH V. M. HOBART BOSWORTH In "HIM OWN LAW" QAVOY 12u MARKET STREET i. 8 A- M- TO MIDNIGHT THOMAS MEIGHAN In "THE KAHY ROAD" SHERWOOD Mth nalt'n" AT.. ......: JyJU MAT. 2. EVE. 0:30 WILLIAM l)K MILLE'H I-ROIHTTION "What Every Woman Knowa" STANLFY MARKET AT 10TM . II Mo A. M to 11,15 r. M WALLACE REID In "TOO MUCH HI'EKII" STANTON. MARKET Abov 10T1I vi.7. . 10!,,i A M. to 11:15 P. M M. tHAKLtS KAY III "THE OLD HWIMMIN' HOLE" 333 MARrCETn8T"CT theatre wCr.i!iiV; Yi" nvA. M in 11:1(1 P M ROSCOE (FaUy) ARBUCKLE In "A DOLLAIUA.YEAR.MAN" VICTORIA .."n DOROTHY DALTON In "THE IDOL OK TIIK NORTH'1 at west,cheste;r7 RIALTO " W. CKIKFITII'H JDLE HOUR y V,01,'A an i" 'Wt W V 'OWMMOmS IIKATK" KbmmbMbVb1bbbV73bHb 1 BBBBBm!i"'"'?' ' iFBBF bbbbbbblk'v bLbbbbbbLVY IbbbH LpRv BBBBV B bbbbV b WESLEY BARRY Wesley ("Freckles"! nn. A. boy hern of ''Bob Hampton olv Placer" and other Marshall Nelki i productions, feels he has at last be-J' come a real motion -nletnr,. ... VJ This Is brought about by the fft j thnt ii big wholesale house has named r, n hat for boys nfter him and has asked for his Indorsement. As It I, s his first Indorsement of nnythliif ' Wesley nnturally believes he has now f removed the last obstnele to atar- 5 dom. J, in It. ho here roes: Mnrln-i. r. Rubyc de Remcr, Kathleen Clifford'- lino Frederick, Rita Weimnn ' ImJ Rich, Knthlyn Wllllnms. Mary Th man. Rosemary Thcby nnd whit a hand she got Dorothy Davenport (Mr Wnlllc IlcTd). Dngmar (Jodowsky, fflf Rawn nml Priscilln Dean. The next number wns nn Frrm!.. dance by Ted Shawn. (He's Huth St Denis husband, you know. They htrj the famous Denishnwn School of Dam-' ing in our environs-) and Marnrti Loomis. Then Dorothy Phillips came on u Vnnlty nnd the Mnrgnn Dancers Mr'. formed for her. Ethel Clayton, as the" Spirit of Fashion, wns greeted t Itk ' ncclnim. nnd Bebe Daniels wns halW with such ifn affectionate outburst that ' I was surprised. Mabel Normand, is i Woman's Charm, was popular too. Ko Vert did his fnninus Peacock banc." nnd then walked around the grandstand to show the people his costume, which was of wonderful flnshlng blue neqnlns. Ilia headdress, which must hae weljhtd a ton. was of peacock" feathers nil couldn't bnve been less than fire ftt across. THEN the curtains parted nnd oul enme n tiny, tiny figure with a St. Bernard dog almost bigger than she was. It took people n moment ta realize who It wns nnd then vouihonldi bnve heard The ovation ! Mnry Pickfon!' is just as much Amerlcn's swetthfart1! ns she was me yc.irs ngo. Again and again they called her back. I have never heard such a storm cl applause- and calls. All she did mi smile nnd bow and kiss her hands, btit they cfliilun t be sntlslied. ixmg auw she had disappeared for the last tlmi the big arena echoed nnd re-echoed. l'HHTOPf.AVH "pHOTWliTr comunv r M I .orAmnieA w The NlXON-NIRDLINGERi 1 THEATRES RFI MnWT 02D ABOVE MARKKT DCLjIVIVJIN 1 i .;0 i 3. 0 30 to 11 . U, BEBE DANIELS In "OH. Un. 1MM" CFDAR 00T" & CEDAR AVENUi jlr-VIX 1 30 A 3 . 0 30 to U P. ''"0TIIV r.ltFIA A S DNKY MASON la "THE GOOD BAD WIFE" COI ISFI IlI Market Uet 69th 0i VWlIDl,UlVi j.,,,, & 3 ft3n ,0 ,, p. & EVA NOVAK And All-Ntnr Tint In "THE SMART SKX" IIJMRO, KnONT ST OIRARD AVE Ju"'uu Jumlm June on rrnnkford "L" UnilHE I'ETERS nml ALSTAIt CAST hi "THE GREAT REDEEMER'1 I F AHFR 41ST & LANCASTER AV l-lALytLr MATINEE DAII.T. ELLIOTT MKXTEK A ALL-STAR CAST U " 1 HE WITCHING HOUR" f OP! I5T 02D AND IX)CUST STnEETl UW-UJljiut,, IflO 3:30 Eim fl.30tell All-Slur Cant In CliurlrN Rimn Kennlf The Servant in the Home ( NIXON 02D AND MA,ETS?. ALISTAR CAST In SUNSHINE rnjIEDI " I HKEE GOOD PALS" RIVOI I B2D AND 8ANB0M ATS. IMVVJLI MATINEE DAttt MAX LINDER In "SEVEN YEARS' RAD LrCK" STRAMn OERMANTOWN AVE. J l triyLf AT VENANOO TRK ROSCOE (Fatty) ARBUCKLE In "A DOI.LAR-A-YKAR .MAN" AT OTHER THEATRES MEMBERS OF M. P. T.O.A AURORA 213- a"mtZlWiL 4ANK NOVAK In Jiiinen" Oilier I'nmoWl "KAZAN" r.m,n,lm 0810 Oermantown A' vaermantown matinee daiu BEBE DANIELS In "DUCKS AND 1IRAKES" JEFFERSON 'SaTftcBTttf , DOROTHY PHILLIPS (' ... ..,. i in ".MAN WO.IIAN JIAIlui'"'" r a r t- ninnr: ave. a DAUPinNlTV rr.vLls:.M'!.' .'. Mvf.vi'ii.V.J ' jidii .illililll. o: lll.rtliin ""'"i VrrtVi, "STRAIGHT IS THE WAy SPRUCE onVAW?fon nvnT t VTC! I l',i i'.J la "TIIK MUCK OK RIUKMTWJj' ,rpT u'l'roUCMV SMh AiU&m wui aL,Lx.uniii i 'v, DOUGLAS MacLEAN la "XHB MOMK HTHBTCH" "V'VTO UiIJl f - I tlf.. itY-!" infl;: &&&UW& , '?'