Newspaper Page Text
DRAMA, DRAMA EVERYWHERE
EXCEPT AT POLI'S THIS WEEK (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) duction of farces that he has decided to commit himself heavily to that species of producing next season. Woods has already scored no little success in his own experimen tations with farce. For instance, those intimate disclosures labeled "Up in Mabel's Room," "Parlor, Bedroom and Bath," and "The Woman in Room 13," all bear the Woods' trademark. Woods has announced that next season he will disclose a chaste performance entitled "Breakfast in Bed." Florence Moore, now appearing in "ftirlor. Bedroom and Bath," will play the leading role. Incidentally, the word has gone out that Woods has placed under contract John Cumberland to appear in another farce next season to be known as "Betty in Bed." JtVilson Colison, the co-author of "Up in Mabel's Room," wrote it. Walter Wilson, who cornea to the Shubert-Garrick this evening in the Shubert revival of Edward Locke s famous comedy. "The Climax, wa* leading man with the Belasco and the Columbia Stock companies in Washington ten years ago. and is still, remembered by many theatergoers for his character acting. _ _ Manager Edwards, of the Shubert Oarrlck advises that Marjors Ram beau may be an early booking for that theater. Mis? Marie Carroll, who Is the de mute grand duchess of Orly in *"e Kiss Burglar." la a former Washing ton girl, and made her stage debut in this city. She was a popular suc cessor to Ann Orr in *Oh Boy. the musical comedy which had such a successful engagement here lost sea son. She afterwards toured tho coun try with "Oh Boy" In that Important] role. She was also seen here in "Roll- , lng Stones." "The Mimic World of 1918" has be-, come famous in the cantonments and liberty theaters throughout the coun try for its "chicken chorus," an un usual aggregation of pretty young girls, all of them clever mimics, head ed by Alice Morley, the girl prima dona and musical comedienne, who j is to be starred next year on Broad way. Craving adventure and actuated by 1 a keen desire to record the manners and customs prevalent in the last stronghold of cannibalism. Martin Johnson traveled 18.000 miles among the Solomon group and the New He brides Islands and in the fourteen months of his wandering, secured some of the most sensational pictures of savage life that have ever been filmed. These have been assembled Into "'Cannibals of the South Seas." an amazingly Intimate study of the habits of the wildest aborigines in the obscure places of the Antipodes, which wTTl be shown as one-half of a remarkable double-feature bill at Moore's Rialto Theater this week. I Mr. Johnson set out from San Fran cisco in 1917 accompanied by his wife j and. after stops at Honolulu and i Samoa, arrived at Sydney. He had | accompanied Jack London on his fa- : rr.ous cruise of the Southern Seas in the "Snark" and waV as a result, | more or less acquainted with the bet- . ter known tribes of the South Pacific 1 Islands After two weeks aboard a j nrn*ll trading schooner, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson landed amont; the Solomon , Islands and from there made their | way by schooner, whale boats and! native canoes 1S.OOO miles amon~ un charted islands inhabited by the low est and most savage types of murder- | ous cannibals. They saw and photo- j graphed the most unusual people on j earth, and many unbelievable inci dents?some of them of a nature that ? Civilization on this #ide of the globe finds It hard to appreciate. Their meeting with Chief Negapate. Ihe treacherous king of the "Big Numbers," almost resulted fatally for the intrepid explorer and his wife. They were saved from the King's din- ^ ner table only by the opportune ar rival of a British brig. "He's all right as a husband, but when it comes to acting in mo tion pictude with him?no, thank you!" This Is the reply of Mildred Har ris, dainty star of Lois Weber's t latest Jewel Production, "When a i Girl Loves.** to a query as to whether it was true that she would % co-star with her husband. Charlie Chaplin, on the screen. The report was current sopn after their recent marriage. "We are altogether different types and of different temperaments.'' she explained. "I do not rare to ap pear in comedies of the kind in which Charlie is popular." In "When a Girl Loves." at h' Strand. Mrs. Chaplin is appearing in her first six-reel Western drama. It is a thrilling story of an atheist s reformation by a beautiful girl. She is support'd by an excellent cast. ? The dramatic committee o! the I Washington Arts Club will present two plays this evening. "A Child Oi j Belgium." which is a tableau play | with six characters, Josephine Hous ton. Flora Ellis, Vivian Wallace. Dora Matthews. Dorothy Metz. and Louise Deuterman, and "The Little Girl W ho Was Afraid." with Madge Tucker and \ Robert Bell as the girl, and the man. Both plays are by Caleb W. O'Connor, this being their third presentation. Mr Kins-Smith will play the inci dental music in the first play. Announcement is made by Mr. Dan iel Frohman, president of the Actors' Fund of America, that a special bene fit matinee for the fund will be given in Washington on the afternoon of Friday. February 21. in the National Theater. The total proceeds of the single performance will be devoted AMUSEMENTS. National, Friday, 4:30 $ * of All Women Pianists TICKETS?*2.00. $1.30. $1.00. Office T. ARTHUR SMITH. i:t06 G ARCADE 14di aid Park Road DANCING Ljrfest floor truth of New York. Superb Music? Strict Censor. Popular I'ncei. TONIGHT 8:30 BrMllfal Private UtllrHai f.r Re.t to the replenishment of the fund from which there is annually d.a bursed approximately 180.000 for the amelioration of suffering among mem bers of the theatrical profession, either temporarily or permanently disabled or otherwise prevented from earning a livelihood. For the aged j and infirm, the fund maintains a home, where every convenience and comfort is afforded. The program for the matinee, while not at this time complete, will em brace contributions?terpsichorean, musical, dramatic or protean?by all of the companies appearing the week of February 16, in Baltimore, as well as all playing Washington, and will f be further fortified by an imposing j list of special attractions especially | brought from New York for this par- ; ticular event. The Actors' Fund I Benefit will afford Washingtonlans an opportunity to repay, at least in part, the wonderful aid rendered during the period of the war to a multitude of charities by the members of the profession. The Ona B. Talbot Fine Arts En terprises will have charge of the concert to be given at 3.30 o'clock today, at the Shubert-Belasco Thea ter. Mme. Helen Stanley and M. Jacques Thibaud will cooperate in giving a program of widely vary ing interest, which will afford both ! artists an opportunity of present- ! ing their art from many different I angles. j CURRENT ATTRACTIONS CONTINUED FBOM PAGE TWO. rized as that of an outlaw who be- ; lieved in neither God nor man until \ a frail young girl from the East I developed the better side of his na- i ture. The settings are wonderfully , picturesque and the direction, need- ' I less to say. beyond criticism. Beginning Thursday, and continu- i ing through the remaining days of, the week, the Strand will offer as' its foremost film attraction. "The i Spender," a wonderfully human comedv-drania. which attains the rare distinction among cinema of-1 ferings of really reflecting with con- i j vincing fidelity a recognizable phase ! I of contemporary American life. The pleading roles are impersonated with' | complete effectiveness by Thomas Jefferson and Bert Lytell. The plot! development is absorbingly interest- t ing and the photography of ex- I | tremely high quality. . Each daily bill at the Strand will' be supplemented by abbreviated pic- I ture subjects and completed by sym- ! phonic accompaniment by an augu- I mented orchestra and special solo! numbers. , Moore'* Itlalto?Double-Fen tare Dill Beginning today and continuing throughout the current week. Moore's I Rialto Theater will present its first double-feature bill and one of the most f extraordinary photoplay entertain- J ments ever announced in the Capital. I One of the distinctive camera subjects to be offered will be the film version of \\. Somerset Maugham's brilliant comedy of high society and Monte Carlo. "Lady Frederick." adapted to ! the screen under the title of "The ] Divorcee," in which the stellar role is portrayed with consummate art by I Ethel Barrymore; the other an as- | toundingly Intimate study of the life I and customs of the savage tribes of ? the South Seas, filmed by Martin John son and screened under the title of "Cannibals of the South Seas." Miss Barrymore has never, either upon the <;tage or upon the silver I sheet, afforded a more delightful reve lation of her incomparable artistry | than in the role of the vivacious Lady ! 1* rederick. who brought to his senses j a youthful suitor whose infatuation ' could only be dulled by heroic meas ures on the pari of the charming ob ject of his affection. The sprightly situations of Mr. Maugham's cele brated play have been retained in the | camera version, as has much Of the humor of the lines. The cast pic j tured In the star's support is one of admirable balance and conspicuous ability and the production is one of unusual completeness and finish. In Martin Johnson's "Cannibals of the South Seas" are combined scenes .of matchless natural beauty with epi AMUSEMENTS. sodca of super-censationali#ni. These pictures were taken during a fourteen months' cruise among races in th? South Seas who look upon cannibal ism as nothing out of the ordinary at a constant risk of life on the part of both Mr. Johnson and his wife, who accompanied him throughout the Jour ney. Some of the incidents are of hair-raising character and all aYe In tensely interesting in the fidelity with which they reflect the savagery of a little-known part of the Antipodes The major features will he supple mented by shorter reefc and the cus tomary musical Intervals for which the Hialto is noted. Loevt's Palace?"Keep Her Smiling.** When Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew went back to the legitimate stage and scored a smashing success in their comedy. "Keep Her Smiling " thousands of film patrons, through out the world, were saddened it was believed that the Drews would not return to pictures for a long time. The Drews, however, have returned to the pictures and tlu-ir first photoplay since they scored on the legitimate stage?a photo play called "Romance and Rings." will have its first Washington show ing at Loew's Palace tpday. The e*tra Palace attraction to day will be William S. Hart the middle initial stands for Screen in a brand-new Western film called "Breed of Men." Both these films, featuring three famous star*, will dominate the Palace screen from today until next Wednesday. Beginning Thursday and running through to Saturday, the Palace will altord Washington its first view of Lina Cavalier! in her Paramount production "The Two Brides." It is unnecessary to recite the achieve ments of Mme. Cavalieri as an ope ratic star and screen favorite. "The Two Brides" brings her to the screen as the beautiful daughter of 5 an impoverished Italian sculptor. I The story concerns the desire of ! an Italian prince for a piece of sta- ! tuary for which the sculptor's daughter posed. When the prince learns the model of the work, his j desire for the statuary is changed j to love for the model. Then fol- I lows a beautiful love story with the ! blue Mediterranean for a back ground. Loew'a Columbia?"Hard Boiled." In a role which is said to stamp her as a comedienne second to no ' other actress in the silent drama. . Dorothy Dalton, one of the famous: Thomas H. Ince stars, appears at j Loew's Columbia Theater today In i "Hard Boiled," a new film story writ- j ten by John Lynch and produced by I Paramount. Miss Dalton will hold thej Columbia screen for four days, be- ! ginning this afternoon at 3 o'clock. ; "Hard Boiled" is the love story of a prima donna stranded in a country j town. Miss Dalton assumes the role, of the stranded opera singer who heeds the call of love, forsakes the road and settles down in a one-horse ! town to realize her dream of happNj ness. When Wallace Irwin wrote "Venus' In the East" for the Saturday Even- J lng Post, it was immediately hailed J as one of the great magazine serials ' of 1918. It was promptly adapted to, the screen and "Venus In the East," 1 in celluloid form, will have its first ! Washington showing at Loew's Co-1 lumbia beginning next Thursday and ' running through to Sunday. "Venus In the East" "will bring) Bryant Washburn to the screen as! the star. Mr. Washburn will piny the part of Buddy McNair, a Westerner. I who believes Venus is his luck star. ! He finally-finds his Venus in New York, but his adventures by the way j form a story that is almost unrivalled ! for gripping interest. Hanonlc Temple?X carman Travel talk*. The Newman Traveltalks on' "Wartime Europe-" will be' brought to a close with! "Wartime England." which will be j given at the Masonic Temple Audi- * torium Thursday afternoon at 4.30 j o'clock and again Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. In picture and story Mr. Newman will give his audience a wide view of conditions existing in the England of today and how it n.et the great problems, labor, food j and others, which were forced upon | it by the war. Leeds. Bradford. I York, and even Glasgow and Edin burgh will be pictured with colored I views and motion pictures in their I various activities and points of in- I terest. It is a wonderful story, this tale of the tight little isie across the sea in its battle for the right against the awful menace that I threatened to engulf the liberty loving wot Id. Tickets may be had at T. Arthur Smiths office, 1306 G strei-t. Arcade?Dancing. A party of over 200 soldier boys from Walter Reed and their dancing partners were the guests of the man agement of the Arcade Auditorium last week, and enjoyed the perfect floor and the catchy music of the large orchestra. The beautiful dancing au- | ditorium. which is thronged nightly, I will be made especially attractive to ) the dancing public on Lincoln's Birth- | day and on St. Valentine's anniver- ' sary. on which occasions'a distinctive j program will be rendered and novel ' souvenirs will be distributed. AMUSEMENTS. TODAY-MONDAY- ^TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY do rothy151j> a lt o n You All Know Of Sunshine with Smilinpr Billy Mason ? ? ? Who Settles Down "Hard boheti And You Have Seen Dorothy Dnlton ? ? ? In Many a Hit ? ? ? But If You'd Rather Hut That's Not All So Come See Why Apolojtlr* to K. C. B. 1 Thank You. Feature Is Always Supplemented by Mutt & Jeff Cartoon Strand Comedy Up-to-date News and Synchronized Music. Thursday. Friday, Saturday. BRYANT WASHBURN in "Venus in The East." "Bill" Hart Wins "Six-Shooter" Championship "William S. Hart, who has demonstrated hf? "six-shooter" talents so i often, has been declared the "champ" of the West r*oast. Recently he de- j feated Lambert Hilhar in the finals of a contest, the aTompanymg scene being taken while the final rounds were being flred. "Dill" hud but one miss. Lucile Watson, Type Lucile Watson, one of the featured principals in the farce production, "A Sleepless Night," which comes to the Shubert-Belasco Theater tonight, typi fies a certain kind of character, and although she turned aside occasionally in the past to play parts somewhat different, her present commitment to this type seems to be definite. It is interesting to note, in view ot what appears to be a recent fashion of singling out Miss Watson from the middle of any cast in which she hap pen* to appear, that her work drew forth similar attention as long ago as 1901', when, as a member of the senior class of a dramatic school, she acted at a special matinee on the stage of the Umpire Theater in New York. Her fiair for the kind of humor com monly called dry, coupled with a cer tain assurance and sophistication, has since then gained for her a long suc cession of roles requiring these quali ties for their proper enactment and by her earnest attention to this sort of part, she hOA gradually achieved almost a unique position on the Amer ican stage. Miss Watson is Canadian, having been born in Quebec and raised in Ottawa. She came to New York to enter a dramatic school more or less against the wishes of her father, an English army officer, but he became reconciled when it began to become evident that the stage was her field. Her first engagement, after the usual haunting of dramatic agencies, was 111 "Hearts Aflame," produced by Walter Lawrence in the fall of 1902. In the cast was Arnold Daly, who became interested in Miss Watson and who spoke to Clyde Fitch concerning her. The result was an engagement in "The Girl With the Green Eyes." In the , role of a servant. Miss Watson, still in her teens and in her first year upon ! the etage, achieved her first consid- I erable success. her work being gen erally regarded as superior to that of I Clara Blood good, who was beins j starred In the production. Fitch was j so delighted that he at once wrote i for her a large part in "Glad of It." which was subsequently produced with | dire result*. A subsequent engagement in sup- j port of William Collier in "The Die- j tator" was interrupted by Miss Wat- | son's marriage to Kockcliffe Fellowes, j well known as an actor, and for more than a year she was al^ent from the | stage. Upon her return. Fitch hid ; nothing for her, although he was anx- j ious for a lien on her services. Miss j Watson. In the interim, played in ; Margaret Anglin's support in "Zira," f a drama by Hartley Manners. The ! return to Fitch was made in Ethel j Barrymore's support in "Captain Jinks j of the Horse Marines." ami 'JJer I Sister," and after playing in tnesc for two years. Miss Watson appeared j in the last of the Fitch plays, "The ! City." A postcard from Fitc h telling ] her something about the part was re- 1 ceived by her on the same morning ; which brought tfie news of Fitch's death. When "The City" was pro duced. Miss Watson shared the tri- j umph that was the lot of Tully Mar shall. Walter Hampton, Mary Nash ' and the othern. There followed for Miss Watson a ? succession of plays which inclu led i ?'Sold,** "The Truth Wagon." "Just ' to Get Married," "The Best Best Peo- ; pie" and "The Point of View " More j j recently. Miss Watson registered a , pronoHnced success in "The Eternal Magdalene." Cyril Maude and the Army In his now comedy, "The Saving i Grace." \*hich is from the pen of C. j Haddon Chambers, Mr. Cyril Maude! appears as a pood-humored. irrespon-1 slble, happy-go-lucky ex-officer of thel British army, whose one serious thought is to retrrn to tho service. I from which he is debarred on ac-j count of his age. There is a shadej of similarity between Mr. Maude's! own position and that of tho charac ter in the play?for Mr. Maude would have been a soldier had not circum stances of ill health in his youth ure vented him from entering: upon ai military career. Mr. Maude comes of a family of soldiers, his father having been Gen. Maude and his uncle an officer who won the V. C. in India. Indeed, no fewer than four of Mr. Maude's im mediate relations have won that cov eted decoration. Maj. Gen. Sir Fran cis Maude, who commanded the Brit ish operations in Mesopotamia, was a cousin of the distinguished actor. Mr. Maude was educated at Com bridge University and it was his in tention to enter the profession . of arms upon his graduation. Hut his health at that time was so delicate that he was unable to enter the ser vice and took up instead the study AMUSEMENTS. of the dramatic art under the tute lage of Charles Cart wright and Roma LaThiere in London. Continued ill health interrupted his training and ( he was sent by his physician to Colo- j rado. There he regained his strength rapidly and presently joined Daniel j Bandmann's company, with which 01 ganization he made his first appear-, a nee at Denver in 1SS4. Naturally Air. Maude has beer, ox-j fremely interested luring all his life ir. military affairs and since the be-j ginning of the gr?*:it war li*? hasl done splendid service bv lcotu;v:r? on i the British cause. He was appointed by the British government to do prop-i apanda work in America and in an unofficial manner he has made num berless addresses in cities and towns I of the United States and Australia on j AMUSEMENTS. <J>e subject or the work of British' W?mtn in war time. Mr. Maude'. I?n hahTrted a"d r>r"LC,lcal Patriot Ism has been appreciated by high offl Wn'g h. KnB'rd "nd Au,tf,?art The Jving ha, made ?evcrR| to h the?lflnl^em * g?'d ciKar CMe with 1 c KlnKs monogram surmounted by '57? diamonds, nnd receptions or hv th<,U,''U Wtre ?rlv<'" his hen Mayors of Sydney an ] mn . Urn'- ,n vlew ?' h" "ro?K ? ''tfry 'iCllnaUon and his fine pa !?? . C: Mr MaUl5c delivers the ??.^.Jier'.?U" "Vcch?? in "The Sav-I I?th - w,th sl"cerity of the mail rather than the art of the actor. j .i,?lihoU^h film Wtrons throughout etnr??y vW"' J?yo?"ly acclaim the' rtn w e ?l,ent drama of Mr and Mrs Sidney Drew, the reappear shoud h""* 1>rews in motion pictures feres? ? m"'ter of additional In ItL> Washington screen lovers. min.7 ?shin^ton, only a few ,h?t Mr. and A!rs. Drew the e? ^ Premiere performance of which iT^' "K?e" H'r Smiling." of the " ,^aV. on,f of the sensations j ?"_'he legitimate theater. ? J?rew,! Presented "Keep Her humWS?lVVrh'n*ton at I>oll s' one I , ?eek Ia?t summer. It Im , SCOTed wlth ,ts Washington I a hit became mire? or l'e rT*<,0n- Alt""u^ 1 their. .? the Drews were pleased at shaded bv" t>" 'helr P'easure wan ,. ",e conviction that the for ??7a da?' r0'Urn '? thc mm-' t Jnhse ofT* h?wevw- had no Inten 1, '^u. deserting the Alms. Thev impl> wanted a change or work, and vehicle00"" of th<ir '"-'""nate stage desinld }h* Cl,!,n*' ,h">' Th" lure of the films, how Hme l??n<>t leav" ,h<,m. ?"d a short time ago arrangements were com-1 pitted with Paramount to be-i n the I production of a series of short comedy fheJ7 ""r. ,h" kl"d "-"t made I film wnrM* ,",mp l,r?minent In thej mm world month* ago "Romance and Rings." the current I of Thei"' " U*"W'" ? theTm or these now comedies. , I-.~and J. J Shubert j . . . arran?ed some exceptional Theater e?s,r,n i. ,.""w 1ts fifth '"e cessful week. Following "The Umax.' Which eon.es to the draw ing room Playhouse for the week' beginning next Sunday, the man-I a?cment announces Ihe following! att.actions b?ol,?l f?r earlv rr - 1 of "'"The y"all7, !'"??" Production I or The Scandal." with Charles' ( hetrv and Frances I-attimore; "Th.. I Altermath," sponsored by Secretarv of the Navy Daniels and Surgeon general Blue: "She Walked in Her' hleep and other plays of diamatie worth. Richard Walton Tally, together with his Wife, nnd their daughter Maya, are spending the winter in California, where he is writing at new play. Incidentally Tull*' hasi taken up golf, and according to San * rancisca. r?pors he received a silver' cup recently for winning third place; in a tournament at Del Monte. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew have en-i tered upon the third we*k of a r^-| markably successful engagement in I hee,, Her smiling" at Vhe Woods' T? eater. < hica*:o. i? addition to their appearances on the xpeakin* stage, th ? Drews are*engaged in making motion pictures in Chicago Their lale-t picture. "Romance nnd Rings. ? m ill be shown at Uew's Pal ace Theater, today. riuv Hates Post has entered upon a lengthy run at the studebaker The ater. Chicago, ill "The Masyu. raJer." Although this play is three seasons old. it has never before been as fur West as Chicago, where from pres. nt Indications it bids fair to remain th*i*> i for the rest of the season. Despite the vicissitudes of the pres.1 ent theatrical season, two companies 1 In "The li.rd of Paradise" are con- i tiaiuing to "Clean up" on the road, it l-_ not unlikely that an all-star revival of tiiis play will be made on Rroad wa.v this spring. an Interesting t\ lieriment To:- "The (lid Ifonu-stend" of the present theatrical generation \ isiting Washington Is a remind er of three important things to U-n l'ierce. the principal eoinedwn of the "Hip. Hip. Hooray. Oirls." appearing at the Oayety Theater this weel;. These three things, according t<. IV "C, are the most imporCnt things that ever happened to him In "S |lfe- They are getting married, joining the Klks. and buying a d ig i They w?>uldn't be so important to Pierce excepting the getting mar lied !.ast year while playing a. Washington. Pierce was married ; and as he says, he has been married ever since. Paris bread is <~>f better quality: | quantity has been increased 33 per I cent. AMUSEMENTS. FORD-NEWBERRY ROW HALTS U. S. BUSINESS Contest Over Seat- Causes Four-1 Day Delay in Senate. The Ford-Newberry election con test is slowing up the nation's busi ness in the Senate. An indirect filibuster auMnst consideration of the Pomerrne resolution for investi gation of tlie rival claims of Ford and Newberry to a Senate seat has already strung out debate on the Poatofllce Appropriation bill for lour days. Republicans so far have prevented action. They frankly declare they will filibuster openly until the end of the session, if Democrats try to pr< rs the r "solution. The contest is to determine whether Ford, who ran as a Demo crat. or Newberry, elected as a He publican. shall be seated. Republi cans will liave a majority r,f two. with Newberry in. With Ford in, the Senate would be a tie. Reformer Buys Pool Room. Columbia City. Ind.. Feb. 8.?Pool rooms didn't agr?-e with George Shefs religion. He bought the only pool room in town, smashed the tables, and locked the doors. King Alexander, of Greece, and certain of his guards hav> been bitten by a dog. AMUSEMENTS. Wanted?Life Prisoner*. Stillwater. Minn., Ftb. body wanting: to s? ; r* a ft *- n* tence in the Minnesota Stete prison will do official! a favor by applying? Prison industries are handicapped by a labor shortage. Auxtrahan soldier* who marri?d| French girls are being allowed tw tak- them home on the same trans port; AMUSEMENTS At the Public s Request Cm I. H. A. HUk*p. V. Cm D. II. O. *. C- D. F. C. The World's Greatest Ace will repeat his marvelous story of his thrilling air fights?some of them 20,00c feet above the earth, | POLI'S THEATER Monday Afternoon, February 17, at 4:30 Secure your tickets early. Seats may be reserved on application to the BRITISH AND CANADIAN PATRIOTIC SOCIETY ' 703 Fifteentb Street N. W. GAYETY THEATER One Week, Matinee Daily, Starting Today liEOHfJE F. BGLPRAGR OFFER* THE HIP, KIP, HOORAY GIRLS! WITH Blfi ST % II CAST HEADED BV BEN PIERCE AND HELEN MCLAIN Xmtwrr'm I'urr lood. IIurl<1 oiinur?( Prima Donu. AKD ?lit ItK. (.I(.\NT|( KKATTRE, THK 6-DJVENG BELLES-6 EXTRA?TWO SPECIAL NiCHTS AMATEUR DIVING CONTESTS TIIIHS. NK.IIT I'OK MEX AMI 1IOVS?FKI. MI.IIT FOR VOMEX" HAXHSOME PRIZES COXTEST OPGX TO Al,l_ AWARDED TO THE WIXXERS. l.rate U>r >.imr ol ||?\ oSIk. XEVT WEEK THE UO"T<IMAMI WITH fRAXK FIXXEV. PW "TheMimic World of 1918 Featuring George Gifford, Alice Morley A Company of Broadway Principals 20 Beautiful Girls Under 20 A Si?c(iarular Array of Brant}, <iracr, Kir. WHEELER WILSON SOLLY CUTNER And the Dancing Dolls. Of "Yip, Yip, Yaphank.' ALMA "CUPID'S DAY OFF' And the Merriman Sisters. .Mack Sennftt Comedy Spccial Matinee Feature Shown Only at 1:15 end 4:45 Wm.Fcrnum * 'ForFreedom' TODAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY ARE WEDNESDAY kJTioj' yfyT/n oePresents W SHjM-t in His LatestAi't G'aft'Picfure u?reed of Men" Again he's a different man?Now be'? a lover, as gallant, as faithful, as brave as Romeo, the greatest of lovers. Mr. &Jid Mrs. SidnevDrew Thty J(eep YouJmilincf in I Uom&nee ^ndj This is the first new picture Mr. and Mrs. Syd ney Drew havj made since they went back to the stag**?months ago, LINA CAVALIERI "Two Bride*." THUR..- FRIr SAT?'*' ANOTHER- < V \V double-. .; jh bill FATTY ARBUCKLE rv L 'Camping Out.'