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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 02, 1916, Image 18

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Ares the New
By George
It is one of the eemmnly accepted
traditiose ef our theater to dub aS
romaatio drama any play. however
psegy, the ehajeete,. in whieb are
dressed up like the tape of pianos in
ouentry-jahe.-bouseloldg, the settings
in which are illuminated by candela
bra, and the period of which ante
dates the year 1980. It is in pur
suance Of this tradltion. therefore.
that we fad "The King *1 gowhere."
by J. and L. 4u Rocher Maophersmn
designated by the accepted label.
Meeting the vision in the Magine
Elliott theater, this particular roman
tic eimedy, not unlike numerous
other me-termed romastio comediee of
the scheel. reveals itseu to be deA
clent both In romanoe and comedy.
substituting (as I the wont) a tin
sword duel and sevesl "What ho, var
lets" for the formor and several
quips aneat the burleeque-ehew per
tion of the husn astomay fer the
latter. As a whole, the produet gives
the auditor the impresslen that its
creators. having aseiduously devoured
Dumas, D'Sanery. Shaw and James
Bernard Fagasn. deolded therapeuo to
write a play brewed of the beet ele
ments in the dramaturgy ef eash of
these gentlemen and succeeded in
writing a play brewed, instead. only of
the worst elements. Truth to tell.
there is scaroely a trace of merit in
the Macphersen endeavor. What was
designed as draina asalls the audi- I
ence in terms of farce. The planned
thrill is metamorphosed into a
snicher; the hoped-for heart interest
into fuanny-bene ipterest. The lan
guage with which the authors have
conducted their theme is as flowery
as Thorleys. And the general result.
quite obviously, is anything but I
hagpy.
The hero of this ingenuous business
is one Godred. a sort of sixteenth cen
tury Douglas Valrbanks, who, taken
prisoner by the militia of Hampton
Court palace, proceeds forthwith to
display his biceps, to flout his scorn
for kings. egens and all other such.
weaklings, and to grin his contempt
for the dressed-up villain. It devel
ops that a fine lady of the court, the
Lady Margaret ilichester, no less, has
cast an appraising eye upon the vaga
bond, ha found the follow to her pal
ate and has indicated her preference
for him over her fiance. Lord Harry
Fitzwalter. by placing at hIs dungeon
window a symbolic bunch of violets.
Upon this likely Margaret, it so hap
pens that King Henry has in turn
registered an amorous look, and thus
it comes about that. piqued to the
quIck at the hussy s flirtation with
Godred. the testy monarch ordains
that unless the proud lady marries
the vagabond, he w ill. by m'faith'
have their joint heads.
In Stalks lillais.
What to do" The heroic Godred
says the lady nay He will not per
mit her to sacrifice herself. In the
dark dungeon the couple talk things
over-but still to no decision. And.
after Godred has grabbed the beauty's
head in both his hands and drained
a kiss from her ruby lips-in stalks
the villainous Lord Harry
Harry. of course, places the Rose
Stahl., or wrong, construction upon the
situation and makes an impolite re
mark on the Silchester virtue. To
which our valiant hero responds by
iloor:r.z the dastardly fellow with a
blow. When Harry gets up, the lady
iwho has meanwhile been cowering
against the wall) approaches him and
steals his sword. Handing the weapon
triumphantly to the hero. she bids
him now to make good his escape.
But no. Godred returns the sword
with a sneer to the trembling Fitz
waiter, says something to the effect
that what matters it if he must die
forasmuch as there can be no life
without love. and so brings down the
curtain
The next act finds Godred summoned
into tl e king's presence. With a
swagger he tells the king-very
frankly-that he doesn't give a darn
what the king thinks or plans to do.
He. ijodred. is all in all. et cetera, et
cetera. The king, however. now
iakes a Sudermann proposition to
the lady in the case. If the lady will
agree to be nice to i tm, he, the king.
will spare her lover's life. With
bosom heaving and breath coming in
Pantalettes, the haughty beauty tells
'te kimg yes, she All succumb to his
desires. But. at this unlovely junc
ture. the royal one becomes haunted
with the feair of one if his dead wives'
vengeance. relents and, after Godred
Mas cured hutm of his hallucinations by
'e exercise of w tcheraft. decides to
te the noble fellow and to give him
- eading woman's hand in wedlock
T-i somewhat ambiguous and not
The Current Week.
,i'nTisiiti "t Rol PMiR tit.It
grai will further include the seventh
"pisode of "The Strange Case of Mary
Pag-" featuring Henry Walthall and
E:dna Mayo. On Thursday. for one day
only, Charles Richrnan and Arline Pret
'y will be seen in a visualisation of
Archibald Clavering Gunther's story of
msnstery, "The Surprises of an Empty
Hotel." and a comedietta entitled "J
riople Creek Cinderella."
Virginia Pearson will head the hill on
Friday and Saturday in "The Hunted
Woman." The comedy feature on these
days will be a fqrcette entitled. "Cop
ping a Bachelor." in which Ethel Teare
assumes the leading role.
Strand-Feature Fums.
The Flying Torpedo." featuring John
Emerson, will hold the screen at Moocre's
Stra~nd Theater today, tornorrow and
Tuesday The story is based upon the
deliberations of the naval defense board.
recently Inaugurated by Secretary Dan
isis, the personnel of which includes
Thomas A. Edison. Hudson Maxim, and
a score of scientists and inventors. A
'ravesty upon Longfellow's immortal
baliled, "The Village Blacksmith," inter
Prete'd by Mack Seonet's Keystone fun
makers, will constitute the auxilIary fea
ture on these days. "Martha's Vindica
tion." presented hy a company includ
ing Norma Talmadge, Tulip Marshall.
Seena Owen,. W1lliam Hinckley, Joe
Pblue Crowell, Char lese West. ansd otherg,
will be the main attraction on Wednee
day and Thursday.
On Frriday and Saturday Mabel Talia
ferro will be seen in "Met Great Price,"
The comnedy section of the program will
be "From Alter to Halter." teatuing
the fmed pantomimic cornedians. Haga
ad lu.
Today's show at the HippodroQine pro
sents a new feature film sl9ver shown
before in Washington. "The Birth of
Emotion." a three-real drama.
Monday's attraction will be 't.44y
Ra5ffles Returns,'' a detective drama,
with Grsace Cunard and Frances Ford
in the 19o4iag roles.
'iTuesday the sixteenth chapter of
"Graft" and a consedy. "The Janitors
Bes Day," uwil be shown.
The attruettes at Crandell's today is
a 'Muran i t of the 1torld Tilm
te~w~o'bvtlg Toy," te which
'a ht
York Footlights
lean Nathan
inoemplex fable is relied upon to pro
vide the eveniag's amusement. And.
as will be suspected. the species of
amusement which it succeeds in pro
viding is not precisely the sort the
authore antielpated. The male pro
tagonist of the manuscript i a ridic
ulous marionette. The female a mere
blonde speaking doll. Lou-Tellegen's
shape plays the leating role. Olive
Tell is the doll. Bidney Greenstreet
is the king and his performance is the
only one of the lot in any degree pro
1cient. Tha balance of the company
is of a dire nediocrity. The scenery
was svidently painted by the play.
wright*. Thie play and its manner
of presentation ore typical of the
drought into which the Broadway
theater of the day has fallen. How
ever came such a piece to be pro
duced once an eye had passed over
the manuscript? However were so
many bad acters assymbled and re
tained for public performance once
an eye had engaged them at the re
hearsal? Let the clairvoyants, crystal
gazers and spook grocers provide the
answers! If they can.
A problem similarly cryptic and
riddle ful presents itself in the inaftance
of Joseph Brooks' revival of Haddon
Chambers' obsolete play. "The Idler."
divulged In revised garb at the Shu
bert Theater under the heading of
"Phe Great Pursuit." Despite divers
altereations in the teat of the ancient
manuscript. the piece is woefully out
of date and, in all truth. pot a little
silly.
Originally exhibited in the old Ly
coun Theater some six and twenty
years ago with a cast containing
Kelcey and Shannon. Georgia Cayvan
and Henrietta Crosman. the play was
transferred overseas In the subsequent
year to the kt. James Theater, where
the leading male role was maneuvered
by George Alexander and the chief fe
male roles were intrigued by Ger
trude Kingston, Maud' Millet and
Lady Monokton. And though, true,
the play achieved a considerable suc
cess these two and one-half decades
ago, the notion that it contained dra
niatic meat suitable for a reserving at
this time was-to say the least-a
trit1le whimsical. The so-called big
act of the piece wherein Lady Harding
pays a nocturnal visit to the apart
ments of the bachelor Crosby and.
upon being surprised there by her
husband, takes refuge behind a por
tiere. only to step forth from her place
of concealment and confront her ex
ploding spouse at the appropriate
moment-this so-called big act is
nothing if not theatrically ineffective
and completely absurd in our compar
atively sophisticated show-shop hour.
Nor does the cast which has been
assembled to interpret the mossy
document avail to inject the vital
juices into the script. That is if one
excepts Marie Temptest and Bruce Mc
Ray. The balance of the aggregation
(designated upon placards as an "all
star" conupany) is, in the main. of a
dubious species of skill Phyllis
Neilson-Terry gives one of her signal
ly talentless performances in the role
of Lady Harding. -As I have observed
for several years, this actress is, save
for the spectacularity of her name, a
distinctly third-rate player and in this
estimate the mi.ority of my erstwhile
reluctant colleagues of the local daily
press now apparently concur. The
Evening Sun describes the lady as
"the weakest spot in the cast" and
"one who gives no evidence that she
will ever reach the histrionic heights
scaled by her aunt." The World ob
serves at last that "her means of ex
pressing emotion were limited and
of the most elementary sort." And the
genial Prof. Darnton records that
the actress "was as artificial as the
play itself and her isa of emotion
wa, represented in ; a upheaval of
shoulders and an etevation of eye
brows." I go to this impolite length
merely because I recorded the same
things a number of years ago upon
studying the lady's performances In
London 'and subsequently in New
York) and was, for so doing. sum
marily exiled by the wrathy Mr.
Brooks from his presentations.
Others in the company are Cynthia
Brooke, Montagu Love. Jeanne Eagelp.
Charles Cherry and W. Grahame
Brown. Of these. Miss Eagels is the
most agreeable
Miss Terry's and Miss Brooke's
gowns are by the Schneider-Anderson
company; Miss Eagels' gowns by Bon
wit Teller: Miss Temptest's gowns by
Iucile and Carroll and her hats by
Henri Beadel; Mr. Love's gowns by
the House of Kuppenbaumer; Mr.
'herry's by Wetzel, hats by Dunlap;
\Ir. M'!Rae's by O'Brien, Cohen and
Schmidt. boutonniere by Park and
Tilford.
Amusement Corporation presents Alice
Brady in "Then I'll Come Back to
You.' an adaptation from the novel o
that name.
On Thursday and Friday John Masor
and Clara Whipple will be seen in a
new feature on the World Film prograrr:
entitled "The Reapers." A return en
gagement of the World feature. "The
Hand of Peril." with House Peters and
June Elvidge in the princiral roles. ii
scheduled for Saturday.
Plays "Glad fGame."
William Courtleigh, who Is now in
vaudeville, thus expresses his profes
sional philosophy: "It's all rot to kick
about what place they put you on the
bill. The principal thing is to be glad
that you are on the bill at all."
ALL THIS
WEEK
SAM HOWE'S Th
"THEM|
*4THE I
Med~ Is the M WithFa
NEXT WEEK-Charl
mesa ss......
- NEiS~ XT WWK.
"Ebaddy I.ag Legs."
Jea - Webster's famous comewy.
"Daddy Long Legs" is coMping bajis to
the Natenal Theater for & farevrell *a
gagement beginning next Monday
night. Bpth Henry Miller and Ruth
Chatterton will be seen at the head of
the eat. lince the initial presentation
of the play in Washington more than
two Years ago iklhas had long runs in
Ohicago. New York. Philadelphia. 3o.
ton and other American cities. The
story of the play, it will be remember
ed. was furnished by the Daddy Long
Loge otters. originally published as a
magasine serial and afterwards cir
Culated in book form.
"Nebody Hesse."
"Nobody Home" returns next week
to the Belasco Theater with Lawrence
Gromsmith in bis original character of
Freddy Popple. a type of droll British
character in which he is inimitable.
Mr. Grossmith will be assisted by a
singing, dancing and acting oompany
of artists composed of It. Clair Bay
fleld. Quentin Tod. Charles Judels,
Mdaude Odell, Nigel Barrie. Mignon Mc
Gibney. Gertrude Waixel. Elisabeth
More. George Lydecker, Zoe Barnett.
Helen Clarke, Allison McBami., Carl
Lyle, Charles Nesu and a score more of
companion players.
Tihe words and music of the play are
by Rubens. Bolton and Kern-and there
will be an augmented orchestra.
"A Full House."
"A Fuli House" will be the attrac
tion offered by the Poll Players next
week.
This .new farce. written by Fred
Jackson. and produced by H. H. Frazee.
was seen in New York last season and
will doubtless be equally as successful
at the hands of A. H. Van Buren and
the other Poli Players
Farce seems to be the most pnpular
form of amusement at the present
time when the public wants to forget
its cares and be amused. The modern
farce. such as "A Pair of Sizes" and
"A Full House" with clean fun and
sharp action, has superseded the risqe
Freich farce of ten years ago, much
to the betterment uf the American
stag,
Vaudeville.
Eva. Tanguay will not disappoint
Keith's after all but will headline the
bill next week. Miss Tanguay will
present here the same songs and
biarre gowns which she wore in "The
Girl Who Mmiles." Other , attractions
% ill be Valerie Bergere and company
in "Little Cherry Blossom;" James
Hussey and Jack Doyle; Johnny Doo
ley and Yvette Rugsl; Moon and Mor
ris: the Chung Hwa Four; Roy Harrah
and company; the Musical Johnsons.
the organ recitals and the Pathe pic
torial.
Paramouat Pietures.
At Loew's Columbia next week the
features will be Marguerite 'lark in
"Molly Make Believe." art adaptation
of Eleanor Hallowell Abboit's story,
and the latter part of the week "The
Love Mask." a photoplay of adventure
and love. featuring Cleo Ridgely and
Wallace Reid.
Burlesque.
Charles Waldron's Bostonian Bur
lesquers come to the Gayety next
week. This company is particularly lit
ted to present the best in burlesque
and vaudeville. The comedians are all
of recognised merit. There Is plenty
at which to laugh in "The Isle of No
where." the musical farce comedy.
which provides the piece-de-resietance
of which Frank Finney is the author
as well as the star. Kitty Mitchell.
Florence Mills. Charley Jansen. John
P. Griffith. Walter Johnson, and Jean
Caruthers are others in the cast.
Vaudeville.
Next week at the Cosmos will be
presentid "The Garden of Aloha," a
scentic and romantic story of the
Hawaiian Islands, in a musical setting
featuring Mile. Veronica and-her band
of Royal Hawaiian singers. Its story
concerns a young officer of the United
States navy whose romance with a na
tive princess is both interesting and
pathetic.
Robert Edeson will he the picture
star in "For a Woman's Fair Name."
the five-real Blue Ribbon feature, for
the last half of this week.
Feature Films.
Bes-ie Barriscale will head the pro
gram Sunday. Monday, and Tuesday of
Inext week at Moore's Strand Theater
in "Bullets and Brown Eyes." Fred
Mare. in -The Village Vanpire." will
constitute the secondary attraction on
these days. On Wednesday and Thurs
day Map Marsh and Robert Harron
will he seen in "Hoodoo Anne." H. B.
Warner will head the program on Fri
(lay and Saturday in "The Raiders."
Feature Films.
At Moore's Garden Theater on Sun
day. Monday and Tuesday of next
week Ethel Barrymore will hold the
screen in "The Kiss of Hate" in which
she is supported by H. Cooper Cliffe
and Bruce McRae. On Wednesday and
Thursday "Alone In London" will fea
ture Florence Turner. The added at
traction on these days will be tire
eighth episode of "The Strange Case of
Mary P'age." "Unto Those Who Sin"
with Fritsi Brunette will be the main
attraction on Friday and Saturday.
Feature Films.
The program that has been booked
for Crandall's Theater next week in
AYET'
EATRICAL PRODUCING CO.
ISSING
.EA TURING BURLESQUE'S
SAM I:
AND THE BRIalsIAN"
EVA MILL and MAl
IN THE TWO-ACT M
SMusis, Sseis, l...., tp.isniss ma
ma Waldren's "BOSTON:
OlWde 9W ant Be d au A" me
Frenk _plderid, In the Befttble re
e. 'eThe suqe." Robeet Wassih
will be asm. and We" se0
in "MUMM . e" F r Thu:ss*
m4 Vrily, *a ieien,
'"y Wlns Med!" Wil be wn with
Charles 360s. Udma W epallpae M e r ad
Muriel Ostrsihe.
CONCERTS AMD LECTURES
John McCormack. the great Irish
tenor, will, make his last appearance
in Washington this season at Poll's
Theater next Tuesday afternoon. April
4, at 4:30 under the management of
Mrs. Wilsen-Greens. The mere au
nouncement that John McCormack
will sing is sufficient and assures a
capacity house. His program will in
clude the following numbers:
Aria: Un auro Amerosa from Cost
fan tutte) (Mozart), Mr. McCormack;
a "Menuet," (Haydn), b Deutscher
Dance. (Mosart). Mr. MteBeath; a "My
Sweet Repose." (chubert). b "Spirit
Presence," (Schumann). o "When
Night Descends in Silenee." (Rach
maninoff), d "Spirit seag." (Mendels
sohn), Mr. McCormaek: a Masurka
(Chopin-Kyrisler); b Serenade Btpag
nole (Cheminade-Kreisler). Mr. Mc.
Beath; Irish folk songs, a "Norsh
ONeale," (arr. by Hughes); b "Trot
tin' to the Fair," (arr. by Stanford),
c "The Snowy Dreasted Pearl." (arr.
by Robinson); 4 "Nelly, My Love. and
Me," (arr. by Moffat); Mr. McCormack;
"Romance," (Weiniawski). Mr. Mo.
Beath; a, "When the Dew is Falling,"
(Edwin Schneider), written for Mr.
McCormack; b "The Bitterness of
Love," (James P. Dunn); o "The Old
Refrain." (Frits Kreisler), written for
Mr. McCormack; 4 "Worth While."
(Harry T. Burleigh), Mr. McCormack.
Assisted by Donald Mc~eath. violin
lot; Edwin Schneider. pianist.
Maude Fay, the California soprano,
who made such a success at the Met
ropolitan a few weeks ago, will be
heard in recital at the National Thea
ter Thursday afternoon April 6 at
4:30. Her program will Include:
Air of Donna Anna "Non sil dlr
from Don Juan." (Mozart; "Quella Vi
amma," (Marcello), 1650; "Se tu
m'ami." (Pergolese) 1710; "0 Bocce
Dolorosa." (Sibella); "L'Absene."
(Berlios): "Crepuscule." (Maseenet);
"Sleep. Oh Sleep," from "Uesele,"
(Haendel). 1685; "Long. Long Ago."
(T. Haynes Bayly), 1797; pastoral.
(Carey). Old English: "Land 0' the
Leal." (Arthur Foote); "Komm wir
wandeln susammen." (Cornelius); "Im
mar leiser wird mein Schlummer."
(Brahms); "Standchen," tBrahms);
"Cacille." tRichard Strauss).
Mrs. George Eustis at the piano.
Paderewski will be heard in recital
at the National Theater Thursday
afternoon, April 13, at 4:80. under
the management of Mrs. Wilsen
Greene. Padereweki has triumphed as
a pianist not merely because he is a
great pianist. Other planiets have
been, are and will be who have as
complete a mastery of the instrument
as he. Nor to the final explanation of
his wonderful success, his remarkable
personality, meaning by that the per
sonal attraction he has for the mul
titude. The final explanation of his
success is his extraordinary sympa
thetic interpretative mind which il
lumines and revivifles all that it
comes in contact with.
Steward's Business College Notes.
Preparations are under way for the
'dance to be held April 27 in Carroll in.
stitute Hall. Ernest V. Emery; presi
dent of the associition. is chairman ex
officio of the committee in charge. The
other members are Walter C. Cox. Mary
M. Jolliffe, Esther Apperson. E. Irene
Finch. t. Ridgway Taylor. Frank Har
die. Louise Duckett. John Weal, Jr., Mil
dred Hall, Daniel Ralph, and Ruth 1.
Jones.
Tomorrow the entire student body is
expected to go to the Western High
School grounds to witness the first game
of the season for Steward's team.
Edwin liblin, formerly of Western, and
Worden Dyer and WilUs Cornish. of
Eastern. entered school last week and
are expected to strengthen the baseball
team a great deal. Their appearance
makes a total of eight former high
school players on the squad. They are
Cox and Beal, of Central; Roberts and
Tiylor. of Tech; Cornish and Dyer, of
Eastern. and O'Brien and Giblin, of
Western.
IMiss Estelle McCartney. of Richmond,
Va.. has been added to the faculty. Miss
Mte artney is an experienced teacher of
both the Gregg and Pitmanic systems
of shorthand. Before coming to Wash
ington she taught for three years in
tihe stenographic department of the Chat
tanooga Busiesa College, Chattanooga.
Tenn.
Miss Ethel Giliss, teacher in the short
hand (lepartment, is spending a three
weeks' vacation in Daytona. Fla.
E. Royce Martin is now working as
stenographer In the office of the Auto
matic Refrigerating Company.
Joseph Kelly is working as steno
grapher and bookkeeper with the Hay
worth Publishing Company.
Beneat Actors' Fund.
Daniel Frohman announces that . E.
If. Sothern proposes to appear in his
romaptic drama. "If I Were King," for
two weeks in New York for the bene
fit of the Actors' Fund. In this way
he will mark his retirement from the
stage. It is expected he will ogn
this engagement about May 1. Mr.
Frohman, under whose management
Mr. Sothern began his starring career
in 1887, will again be his manager on
this occasion.
IMATINEES
D"AILY
INC., PRESENTS
GIR LS"
GREATEST COMED)IAN
OWE
FEMINIDE STARS,
WtinITE FLA ViM
USICN, 310 WR,
MAID"
i a Paradies hide. oftu
A5N BUR LESrQUEaR"
Somua.*"Io. was received by [email protected]%*TUUOSOP 4,h
- ploving kis. The oritlin 66011 0 Otha
I*-Tllge, . the G Dth f LOUTelgn 0 be pr
trOeUOs and brought us In Fran tor. the O "M e
9104 144% Week i fWTo * At te of N ho wil beth greaitest
011000 Theater in a pl . io whch he dramatic hit of &he a.
had the role of a Collin knight. The
IRI&V to -rho Itig hi Nowhere*, and is Gr-c George and her Playhouse C011-1
an Incident of the tempestuous reign Pony, now approaching the Mth pe
Of the lots Ming Henry VII n The New formapee of their obon In New York
Yoerk ariti.. ail gleefully agreed that mnade their fifth produJction lest Wodasa,
the o sta thrilling ineidet in the play day evenitg. This "Captam Bra..
we. Whore Mrs. Lou.Tallogen, nee bound's Conversion" by Bernard 111o0,
Farrar, stepped from her stage box clasified by him as & play of ad
after the ohow onto the Ntage and venturet"
ilrsaceGee Playhouse CF-renting n
nyts no pt All
priivt. Lflc to S2.H Times 0nly the
ad. te4rf, pe ro oat Wored.
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waturday Mato h tt end Attre r
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BELASCO _
ThTL
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KINGDOMN
A ROMANCE OF THREE WAIFS
-ABOY A GIRL AND A DOG
HI FOU~R ?115, Nv
EUGENE WALTER
Fouded on the Boek by Jobs Fox, Jr. a,. -, .w
-Trmsrr.w bight Weet of Pioys toolg.
THE MARIURY-CORMCeCO 0fo~
Preoet the MepPieet I .mhistle. of Mirth and Melody
of many 16an.
NX''NOBODY HOME" LIow
An I meme so le I testCmedy sums by an
150-PRICES SUNDAYS AND NOLSAV..S-15.
I3P.M. Till1
10GARDEN 1.
STARS A_ PLAYS
diiii~121 TODAY W'TR NoVULY OvAY IN H
F 'N1 X. T',wm n SYOiO
BUSNMAN T .IL Wall Between
WED.I
Is. I-FRANK NARIELS I. "BI0K TIE ALIMNT"
IOTHUL EMPTY HOTEL
No. 2-Seventh Episode "Straege Case of Mary Page"
VIRGINIA FaI. T- NUNT D
PEASO IAT.WOAI
FEA30 sy.W 0 M A N=
I. 2-ET1EL TARE in "COPPING A 0ACIELS"
11 L M. 6 P.MIL
Sr, . Te Til
STRAND 15c
JQ JN1 TODAY '1UTI I N l
L[MU1S30NJ T TORPEDOJ
Is. 2-ANK MANI in "TE VILLASE BLACKSMITI"
NORMA WED. _AMur-nA 1
TALMADGE THUR. VINDICATION
No. 2-JOE JACKSON In "GYPSY JOE"
MABEL FRI. HER GREAT
TALIAFERRO SAT- PRI E
Va. 2-AM All BIl in "FROM ALTAR TO HALTER"
CRANDALL.'5
OPENl11A.M. O11P. M
Todayin "The Devil's Toy"
Mon. Aoeonsebd fta.
"*."ALICE BRADY
I. Loxr, WSys' Celeh..ted N'rovel
Tues, "Then I'll Conme Back To You"
REWA C
In .Retr. bywgiag et the btr.s Feqtwre,
Th~. 0 ORMASONIadCLARAW1WPLE
Fr.a.. ue et IJ&r Preoent .37,
s.ouPlrsad Je E lvie
After Se 51 t .7 e.,r... ee. ~1
it m6aY interest Wash ington tisenter- WOOL btr. eed Nint &oa Tenhsteets
goer. to know that Adele Rowland. Ae went t tone e ar t heeL and
h 5 he adliing at Keiths this week. i very hoe aboo the little eod
made her first aPPearane into this [email protected] ide e4 Mrs that y m
Vale Of-well let us say laughter-4is peblic @retain nakes for tievieeatcy
Washington. and Is the correct principle site tiblk.
ANDEE A TRIUM
NEW NATIONAL TET
B.F.KEITH'SE
NW4 WEI THed Nand 41.REAT W h TGHor'iAbyi~..
I 114 A AWe
HENRY 11.1%e.,
MILLER lSftrt'luNw~ru*
ADELER1WLAN
AND A TRIUMPH
RUTH EVERYWHERE
CHATTERTON
\L t . , ;.er s at.g (e in.
DADDY
LONG LEGS
"'FViTL NATIO'S f.iEA11.S1 I mit antH No U AticeLI F
Twine Baily sid Snay. Mot&., 1k, Eves.. 2 s to eek. q Today
Becginning 7%tmarros blatint and f ading best pmedpy mat :.
T. Hit Cf hTa.omi GK" "Katska," "Socey Come," E.
ADELE ROWLAND
"THE AMERICAN GUILERT," IN "STORYON07"
B, trere Wk. Diale t-t.mr. . irotn,. , K~r-. and 1' t-,.'.ir (;,94M
NEXT atI,"-'-'T '
Ct1t11'".. 1D:3D A.M.to11P.
$Ita atiss 3 P 41.) to 1833 P._4*. ian Cbitga ats asii TsrI'4ys
FRANK MLNTYRIE C
AMELIA STONE ARMAND KALISZ AMls... 1pe.Ti,
T'- I V *r:'] c ~ & e
TodayU 3815-JOAN SAWYER
I Mooe Anita K
Important Notice
The Maie Rn
Tuesday "hi week ill
begin PromPtY at 1:30
The Charming Society Comedy
"CLOTHES"
With A. H. VAN BUREN
MATINEE DAILY 2 5c. EVENING$S, 25C. 519. 71c

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