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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 26, 1923, Image 16

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AMUSEMENTS
I.
f Poll's—Basil Sydney
The new world Is to the young, and :
* twenty-eight-year-old "star, - ' Basil
Sydney, who has already made his i
Inark since his long run of success In
New York, returns to Washington New
Year week, at Poll’s Theater, coin- j
menclng Sunday evening. In “He Who
Gets Slapped," "The Devil’s Disciple” .
and “Peer Gynt,” all made even more i
famous by the distinguished Theater
Guild productions from the Garrick, 1
New York.
"He Who Gets Slapped” is the open- 1
ing attraction for Sunday evening, and <
the box office will give a souvenir copy'
of the complete text of Bernard Shaw’s <
“The Devil’s Disciple” to the first 500 j
playgoers booking two or more seats 1
for the Sunday opening. "He Who i
Gets Slapped” will be repeated Thurs- i
day afternoon and evening.
New Year eve Basil Sydney will be ,
seen in his and Bernard Shaw’s most 1
popular part of the "Devil’s Disciple,”
which will be repeated twice on New
Year day and again on Friday evening,
while what may again prove the piece 1
de resistance of the program, and, as
suredly', Basil Sydney’s tour de force :
In the repertoire. "Peer Gynt" (the
spectacular romance by Ibsen, with
wonderful music by Grieg), will be
played Wednesday night and Saturday
afternoon and evening. *
Basil Sydney is supported by a com- i
pany of nearly fifty artists, including
three leading ladies, under the direc
tion of Joseph M. Galtes. All the pro- i
ductions are those originally seen from 1
the Theater Guild. New York.
Garrick—Zona Gale's New ,
Play.
New Year week Zona Gale’s new
play, "Mister Pitt,”, will be presented
by Brock Pemberton at the Shubert-
Garrlck Theater, beginning Monday’ 1
evening.
This Is the first play Miss Gale has
written since "Miss Lulu Belt." which
won the Pulitzer prize in 1921. The
new play Is a dramatization of her
novel, "Birth.”
The cast is headed by Walttr Hus
ton, Minna Gombell and C. Henry ,
Gordon; and the settings have been
designed by the distinguished Dutch ,
artist, Herman Rosse.
National—“ Thank You."
The underpaid clergyman the
•‘Thank You Man,” whoso inadequate
salary is more or less expanded by
casual donations'—ls the pers.on whose
necessarily restricted mode of living
forms the basis of “Thank You.” a
diverting three-act comedy which
John Golden will send to the National
Theater next week beginning Sunday,
Written by Tom Cushing and Win
ohell Smith, co-author with Frank
Bacon of "Llghtnin,” this newest
Golden comedy is said to be a play
of the people, with its humanity as
its strongest asset. The meeting of
the church vestry In "Thank You” is
said to be one of the most amusing
scenes staged in several years, com
parable In Us humor to the famous
courtroom scene in "Llghtnin.”
While "Thank You” points Its little
moral, its lines and situations are
very humorous.
The cast identified with "Thank
You” during an entire season at the
Longacre Theater. New York, and
at the Cort Theater. Chicago, is
promised here. It includes Harry
Davenport. Martha .Hedman, Frank
Monroe, Richard Sterling, Phyllis
Rankin, George Schiller, Herbert
maunders, Phil Bishop, Frederick
Malcolm, Albert Hyde, Helen Judsun
and Elinor Post.
Belasco—“Outward Bound' *
William Harris, jr., next week at
the Shubert-Belasco will present his
new play, "Outward Bound,”
This play, by Sutton Vane, is one
of the outstanding successes of the
London season. Those who have seen
it in the British capital state that
It is something new In the way Os
plays. The story deals with a ship
load of humans outward bound—for
heaven or hell, they do not know
which. As the boat nears its desti
nation the passengers become pan
icky as to their probable fate. They
approach the examiner who comes
aboard with a coqsclousness of their
misdeeds and with a great fear of
what is to be meted out to them. |
The unfolding of this story is said ,
to carry with it a sweep of the emo
tions that is seldom met with in the
modern theater.
The play has been cast with the 1
care that marks the productions of ■
AVilliam Harris, jr., and Robert Mil
ton has had charge of the rehearsals.
The scenes are by Livingston Platt. ,
The cast includes Leslie Howard, ,
Alfred Lunt, Margola Gilmore, J. M.
Kerrigan, Charlotte Granville, Eu
gene Powers and BeryT Mercer.
Keith s—-Ray Dooley,
And Florenz Ames
Next week’s bill at B. P. Keith’s (
Theater reads like "old home week"
lor musical comedy stars. Miss Ray
Dooley and Mr*. Florenz Ames are
back again, in a new vehicle called
”A Terpsichorean Dilemma,” written
by Joseph Cawthorn. These are as
sisted by Eben S. Litchfield. Miss
Dooley, of the famous Dooley family,
was last seen In Washington with
her brother Gordon. Since that time
she has scored in "The Pollies," “The
Bunch and Judy.” "The Nlfites," and
many othe successes. Mr. Ames was
last seen In vaudeville In a sketch
called "Alice In Biunderland."
Eva Puck, after an absence of five
years, returns with Sam White in a
now song and dance travesty en
titled, "Opera vs. Jazz.” Leo Singer, of
the famous Singer’s Midgets, will
present the latest fandangle in in- ■
•trumental and vocal syncopation.
Ina Hayward and Dora Maughan and
Misha’s boys, who appear in "Models
and Music," constitute a jazz quin- :
f,et, and Thomas Dugan and Babette
Raymond will pass out laughs In "An
Ace In the Hole.” Flo Lewis will
have a new act, "From Burnheart to
Heartburn,” with Jesse Greer at the
piano. Broker's bear comedians will
perform unusual animal stunts, and
the Weldanos sensation, two men and
a woman, are billed as vaudeville’s
most spectacular attraction.
Manager Robbins announces one
matinee New Year day, at 3 p.m.,. and
a special midnight . performance,, to
begin at 11:15 p.m.
Aesop’s Fables, Topics of the Day
and the Pathje News Weekly complete
the hill.
Cosmos— The Beauty Par
lor."
A dash of Broadway brilliance is
promised In Billy Batchelor’s miniature
revue. "The Beauty Parlor,” which will i
headline the Cosmos Theater bill next •
week. It has a merry plot that has to
do with an Institution where plump
ladies are made lean and lean ladles
are made plump, and four pretty girls
help Bill show the audience how it is
done. Pretty songs, pretty scenes and
costume* that dazzle go with It.
Middleton and Spellmyer are bring
ing “Lonesome as the dramatic
bit. It is a melodramatic comedy and
full of laughing material over an inci
dent of the southwest before fences
came. Bobby "Uke” Henshaw, ukelele
virtuoso, also yodels and gives imi
tations and his act next week promises
a real surprise.
Others will include Eddie Pardo and
Gloria Archer, In "The Girl Next Door.”
a little skit for laughter and full of
pretty musical numbers; Mildred' Park
er. who glories In the non do theater
of "The Whirlwind Violinist." and the
Krayona Radio Company, with Its novel
combination of electrical drawing and
explosive art. All told a nifty little
New Year offering is promised.
William S. Hart’s serious and thrill
ing story of the west In its early days,
“Wild Bill Hickok,” will be the photo
play feature, supplemented with a Mack
Sennett comedy and the Urban Movie
Chats.
Strand—‘Pick of the Family’
The Strand Theater bill for the New
Tear week, beginning Sunday, prom
ises to set a high standard for its
shows during 1924.
Walter Miller, screen star of more
than a hundred photoplays, will head
the program, appearing in person in
a one-act comedy by James Horan,
entitled "The Pick of the Family,”
Estelle Mardo and William H. Power
are In the cast. Mr. Miller for the
past five years has played with such
stars as Lionel Barrymore, Henry B.
Walthall, Mary Plckford, Dorothy
Gish and Mae Marsh.
The added attraction, Eileen Scho
field and Bob Gore assisted by a bevy
of beautiful dknclng girls, will be a
pretentiously staged offering, "The
Jewel Box Revue.” Others will In
clude Bruce Morgan and Tommy
Moran as “Legitimate Legtls”;
“Kara.” the sensational European
Juggler, and Billy Frisch and Verna
Sadler, in "The Song’ Writer’s Wed
ding Belle.”
Combining the features of ptfiturea
of the sea, of the "South Sea
and of society, "South Sea Love,’’
Shirley Mason’s first contribution for
the New Year, will be presented as
the photoplay, with added short films.
Gayety-—'Hollywood Follies
A lively travesty on life at Amer
ica’s great motion picture producing
center will be offered as the princi
pal feature of Joe Hurtlg’s attrac
tion at the Gayety Theater next
week. It is called “Hollywood Fol
lies” and has eight big and colorful
stage settings, faithfully reproduc
ing interiors and exteriors of many
well known California studios, witn
appropriate costumes to carpr out
the Idea. Marty Collins and Jack
Pillard. comedians, are the stars of
the company, which Includes Jimmie
Connors, A1 Belasco. A1 Stern, Ward
and Oliver, Juliette Belmont, Es
telle Nack, Jacques Wilson and the
Hollywood' SyflcOpators and berena
ders, a comedy Jazz band of
There will also be a flock of dynamic
singing and dancing girls In the
i chorus.
Harvard Glee Club.
The Harvard Glee Club, wUI
be heard at the Masonic Auditorium
next Tuesday evening, has become
recognized as a men’s ch . or M
highest rank, and in IWi development
from an ordinary college gl#e ciu*
has exercised not a little Influence
on choral singing In general. In 1919
the Harvard Glee Club undertook the
experiment of singing first-rate mu
sic, classical and modern, and sud
denly came into prominence as one of
the outstanding, men s. choruses of mo
United States, if not of the world.
The man to whom the credit for
this achievement Is due Is Dr. Archi
bald T. Davison. For some years he
had been organist and choirmaster
at the chapel, and under his direction
the chapel choir had gained a wide
reputation for the fine quality of its
selections and the skill with \vhlch It
crave them. ... . . ,
Tuesday the program will include
compositions by Schutz. Vittorla, De
clus. Lottl, Morley, Holst, Sullivan,
Ireland, Elgar and Handel.
The local management of the club
Is with the concert bureau of 1.
Arthur Smith, inc., 1306 G street.
Metropolitan’—“Her Tempo
rary Husband.
The New Year week attraction at
Crandall’s Metropolitan Theater will be |
First National’s film version of “Her
Temporary HUsband," one of the most
amusing of recent stage farces. The
story Is a rollicking recital of the love
adventures of a girl who was compelled
by her aunt’s will to marry within
twenty-four hours, in order to Inherit a
fortune. She plans to wed an elderly
Invalid, whom the doctors declare has
not long to survive, but instead weds a
voung man by the name of Thomas
Burton, who had made up to look like
the prospective bridegroom. Others,
however, thought of the same thing and
during several of the scenes the bride
seems to have three husbands, all Iden
tical in appearance. Excitement la
added to the fun by the activities of a
tough gunman and laughter in abun
dance is furnished by Sydney Chaplin,
brother of Charlie. -
The bill will be augmented by news
topical and comic films and an or
chestral setting.
Rialto—“Reno."
Queer twists of the law, which
make a divorced man a bigamist
when he crosses the state border, and
'otherwise stir up unusual but real
complications, have been used by
Rupert Hughes to enliven the plot of
his divorce film "Reno." which will be
the New Year week attraction at
Moore’s Rialto Theater beginning
Sunday.
Besides writing the story. Mr.
Hughes directed the film, which is (
said to be one of his best to date. The
cast includes Helen Chadwick. George
Walsh, Lew Cody, Carmel Myers, sup
ported by Rush Hughes; Kathleen
Key, William Orlamond, Dale. Fuller,
Hedda Hopper and Robert de Vllblss.
Short film features and orchestral
numbers arranged by Director George
Wild will complete the bill.
Columbia —“Fashion Row."
Mae Murray In "Fashion Row,” her
latest photoplay, will be presented
at Loew’s Columbia next week, be
ginning Sunday afternoon.
"Fashion Row.” Js said to be utterly
different from any production that;
this "gorgeous butterfly” has yet pre- |
sented. and reveals Miss Murray in a |
dual role. It is said to exalt the i
magnetic Murray charm, the Murray
dancing, the bewildering Murray
clothes, $200,000 worth of gowns, |
many of them adorned with, costly
Jewels. A Russian masked ball Is
the last word in spectacular beauty, j
Sada Cowan and Howard Higgln ■
wrote the story and Robert Z. j
Leonard directed it.
The oast Includes Earle Foxe. the 1
Washington stock favorite, and Elmo i
Lincoln. It concerns a Russian
dancer who becomes the toast of j
Broadway as a former Russian '
noblewoman, and a Russian, marked 1
by the dancer In a Russian dive years
ago. who arrives In America seeking
vengeance. —• ...
Palace—“ The Call of the
Canyon.’’*
Next week beginning Sunday,
Loew’s Palaae.will present, for the
first time, the new picturization of
Zane Grey’s story of the east and
west, "The Call of the Canyon," a love
tale in which Richard Dix and Lois
Wilson have the leading roles. The
cast also Includes Marjorie Daw,
Noah Beery. Ricardo Cortez, Fred
Huntley, Lillian Leighton and Helen
Dunbar.
It Is the romance of a young vet
eran of the world war and a girl
who, while performing many notable
acts of self-sacrifice during the. strug
i gle, has plunged bade Into the Jazz
j whirl of New York.'
Ambassador—-“ Her Tempo
rary Husband. ’
Crandall’s Ambassador Theater also,
on next Sunday and Monday, will offer
First National’s production of "Her
Temporary Husband," In which roles
are played by Sydney Chaplin, Sylvia
Breamer, Owen Moore, Tully Marshall
and Charles Gerrard, together with
short repl subjects of varied- Interest
and selections from - "The Only Girl,”
by Herbert. Tuesday and Wednesday,
Charles Ray, In “The Courtship of
Myles Standish,” and the new Aesop
Fable, ‘"Hie Good Old Days” ; Thursday
and Friday, Metro’s “Pleasure Mad.”
an epic of the flapper era. together with
Charles Chase, a new comedian. In "At
First Sight,” and an orchestral over
ture ; Saturday, Ben Alexander, Henry
B. Walthall, Rockliffe Fellowea* and
Irene Rich, In Booth Tarklngton’s new
study of American boyhood, "Boy of
Mine,’’ together with “Our Gang," In
“Doge of War,”- and an orchestral num
ber. - . ;
“ 1
Central—“ Bright Lights of
Broadway.’’ -
"Bright Lights of Broadway’’ will
be shown for the first time In Wash
ington the first four days of New
Year week at Crandall’s Central
Theater, contrasting typical small
town American life and the dizzy
whirl of one of the most famous
streets in the world. The story con
cerns a young woman who accepted
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1923,
MUTT AND JEFF—One Way of Figuring the Value of a Fish. , —By BUD FISHER
A LOM&" , STeRV* f AMb ALSO A PRIUATe- CAR fSO ’YOO’fce Vis* A ( E'LL HC tV'fOW ALOMGI XUC 1 I fj7. ”, . \
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PR€ S IT> € * T .AC RAce: gl| j 6THCR THINGS I AM© ta
{ \3L° WST HcAR & ipg ■ I Josr THC OA«V row A jß™ Do V9U FoR \ . J
the offer of a suave Broadwaylte to
star her In musical comedy after hav
ing pledged her heart to Tom Drake,
son of the minister in whose choir she
sang. Doris Kenyon, Harrison Ford,
Lowell Sherman. Edmund Breese, Ty
rone Power, Effle Shannon, Charles
Murray and Claire Dolorez are In the
cast and the action Is participated In
by the chorus from the New York
Hippodrome and the Sixteen Tiller
girls from the Zlegfeld "Follies.”
“Our-Gang” iln "Dogs of War,” the
Kinograms and pipe organ music will
complete the bill.
Thursday and the balance of next
week Myron Sleznlck’s production
of "The Common Law,” with Corlnne
Griffith. Conway Tearle, Elliott Dex
ter, Hobart Bosworth, Bryant Wash
bum, Doris May. Miss du Pont, Phyl
lis Haver. Wally Vaji, Dagmar Go
dowsky and Harry Myers In the cast,
will be shown with Cliff Bowes In
"Under Cover" and the Kinograms.
Crandall’s—“ The Mailman”
Emory Johnson's production of
"The Mailman,” a dramatic tribute to
the faithfulness and heroism of the
members of the postal service, will
be shown, for the first time In Wash
ington, the first four days of next
I" - "”——^——- The Store of Better Values —||
Save l/ 3 ' to 1/2 Save %’ to V 2 I
THE MOST PHENOMENAL VALUE-GIVING EVENT THAT WE HAVE EVER HELD! |
Our Great January Clearance Sale I
In accordance with our policy never to carry goods over from one season to another, we hold this event, This year the event will be
greater than ever, for cost and profit have been forgotten, and we will offer the smartest styles of the season, in the finest materials, from
the best manufacturers at savings that average 1/2 an d more. If you need apparel—here’s your opportunity—Come and Save!
Owing to the tremendous reductions all sales are final. No exchanges, no refunds.
Coats « . 1 Dresses I
525“ Suits 41 Silk ana Wool Dresses I
Genuine Camels’ Hair and plaids, tOO AA Originally $25.00 to $39.00 ..4 aaa
in tan, gray and taupe. *Z El B ht Embroidered Twill Slightly soiled, but of very fine mate- $ J 11.00
3 v Suit* na s anc * smart st y les - A \f
j 65 Distinctive Fur-Trimmed
Coats Finest quality - nn 34 Silk and Wool Dresses
Originally $69.50 to $85.00 J _ *J, J)= Originally $29.50 to $39.50 * 0
Large collars of Platinurn Wolf, Red £ M AA ■- * Finest quality poiret twills, canton $1 Hft
Fox, Black Wolf, etc. In genuine • creoes and satins in smart styles I /==
Camels’ Hair and velvety pile fabrics. *** 16 Sport and Tailored Suits cr epesan satins, m smar sy es | ||
41 Fur-Trimmed Dress Coats
r .. Originally SIK.OO to $145.00 nish materi m 131 ’Silk and Wool Dresses
Collars and cuffs of Beaver, Black aa sport models in 5 /i|«00 Originally $39.50 to $65.00
h^ r T a “f P %fn°n X ; a "n 'i /= • fin<:st c i ualit y Finest quality twills, satin, chiffon „„
AratSfa, ete ' ' strictly tailored. velvet, and others of fashion’s favorite so7^oo
- •• • > .. materials, in the smartest styles and Ad 9
39 Fur-Trimmed Dress Coats 12 Fur-Trimmed Suits colorings of the season —
Originally $150.00 to $175.00 Originally $95.00 to $125.00
I The aristocrats of the coat mode, in AA Finest quality o*l Hkaccoo
the most luxurious materials, such as vliX«00 materials and furs, sfi9.oo Zl.tyenmg uresses
Marvella, Gerona, etc.; and with sump- “ in smart individual, \j£ ===: Onguudly $69.50 to $79.50
tuous collars and cuffs, in some cases borders such as one-of-a-kind styles. Smart velvets, chiffons, metal cloth CQ
Beaver, Viatka, Squirrel, Black Fox, Taupe Fox, Kit combinations, included are a few im-
Fox. Individual, one-of-a-kind, styles. ported dresses
SILK OVERBLOUSES IT 1 ■ H Jp f .
Underwear Furs Skirts
smartesf^tyieT"e $ | A.OO Cre P« de Chine and Stone Marten Chokers Silk, Flamingo and Velvet
season, beautifully .cm- T I 11= - EnVCIOPCS FuU AnunaI ’ Originally $45 qi .
bellished in embroidery . w 11, aa oe OKUTS
and beads • OnguuJfy SC9S iC.OO Originally $12.50 to $18.50
OVERBLOUSES Fine quality crepe cfe
Originally $8.95 to SIO.OO chine, trimmed in gen- . Alt the newest pleated J JJQ
th^n l ewesT I coi t onn C gs P of'the $C .75 uine val and Irish laces, $0.95 * Mole and Caracul I and wrap-around styles... /== I
d fl w?ite ord,id Jacquettes , CI _
U ... SWEATERS and white... % Orlgfeally sl9s x Skirts ||
• Brushed Wool Sweaters Silk and Wool and- Finest quality furs; trimmed with Genuine camel’s hair and imported
Originally $7.50 to $8.95 All-Silk Hose large collars and cuffs of fox. I I materials, originally $7.50 and $8.75. I
iSSSSssStfcg <Qfta , .-nrsLrttic* I
shades ...... * Special i== 1 rials- O i
week at Crandall’s Theater, begin
ning Sunday afternoon. Romance Is
woven Into the movement of this
thrilling recital of the duties and the
dangers of the service. Ralph Lewis
and Johnny Walker are ca«t as father
and son, and the climax springs
from the son’s heroism In defeating a
band of crooks who are trying to
steal a valuable shipment of money.
Harry Pollard will be seen also in
"It’s a Boy."
Anna Q. Nilsson and Frank Keenan
will be seen In "Hearts Aflame,’’ the
Metro production, together with a
new Aesop Fable, "The High Fliers.”
' Apollo.
Sunday and Monday, Buster Keaton,
In "Our Hospitality,” and novelty
reel, "Golden Gems"; Tuesday, Wed
nesday ami Thursday, Jackie Goo gran.
In "Long Live the King." and Aesop
Fable; Friday. "On the Banks of the
Wabash,” and Harry Pollard,‘in "it’s
a Boy”; Saturday, “The Spider and
the Rose,” and "Our Gang,” In "Dogs
of War.”
Avenue Grand.
Sunday and Monday, Buster
Keaton, in "Our Hospitality.” and
■ novelty reel, “Close Hospitality”; Tues
l day, Wednesday and Thursday,
i Jackie Coogan, in “Long Live the
s King,” and Aesop Fable: Friday, “The
> Spider and, the Rose,” and. George
• O’Hara, in "Fighting Blood”; Sat
i urday, "On the Banks of the Wa
i bash.” and Harry Pollard, in "It's a
• Boy.”
Dumbarton.
‘ Sunday, Viola Dana* in "The Social
[ Code”; Monday, “Counterfeit Love”;
Tuesday and Wednesday. Harold
Lloyd, In “Why Worry?"; Thursday
and Friday, Blanche Sweet, In “In
the Palace of the King”; Saturday,
Tom Mix, in "Soft Boiled.”
Empire.
’ Sunday and Monday, Hope Hamp
i ton, In “The Gold Diggers; also
1 comedy. Tuesday and Wednesday,
> Buck Jones, in "Big Dan”; also
comedy. Matinee Tuesday at 2 p.m.
Thursday, all-star cast. In “Crooked
Alley”: also comedy. Friday, George
Walsh. In “Slave of Desire”; also
• comedy Saturday, Jack Hoxle, in'
I “Mon In the Raw”; also the last epi-
sode of “The Santa Fe Trail” and
comedy.
Elite.
Sunllay and Monday, Corinne Grif
fith in “Six Days”; Tuesday an’d Wed
nesday (open 3 p.m.), Blanche Sweet
and Hobart Bosworth In “In the
Palace'of the King”: Thursday, Claire
Windsor in "The Eternal Struggle”;
Friday, Ethel Grey Terry In “The
Self-Made Wife”: Saturday. Ramon
Novarra, In “Where the Pavement
Ends.”
Olympic.
Sunday, Marie iTevost in "Red
Lights”; Monday, “Three Wise Fools”;
Tuesday and Wednesday, Norma Tal
madge In “Ashes of Vengence”;
Thursday, Bryant Washburn and Eva
Novak In “Temptation”: Friday,
Gladys Walton in ‘The Wild Party”
and George O. Kara in “Fighting
Blood"; Saturday, Douglas Fairbanks,
! Jr., In "Stephen Steps Out.”
Savoy.
i Sunday and Monday, Buster Keaton,
i -In "Our Hospitality,” and Harry
Pollard, In "It’s a Boy”; Tuesday.
Wednesday and Thursday, Jackie
Coogan, In "Long Live the King,”
and Aesop Fable; Friday, “The
Spider and the Rose,” and George
O’Hara, in "Fighting „ Blood"; Sat
urday. "On the Banks of the Wa
bash,” and Lige Conley, in "Runnin’
Wild."
Takonm.
Sunday and Monday, Douglas Fair
banks. In "Robin Hood.” Tuesday
and Wednesday. Gloria Swanson, In
“Bluebeard's Eighth Wife”; also
comedy, “Back Stage.” Thursday
and Friday, May McAvoy, in "Her
Reputation”; Sennett comedy, "Sky
larking,” and Kinograma Saturday
evening, Florence Vidor. In "Ccd
querlng the Woman”; "Jack Frost,”
Aesop’s Fables and chapter 9 of "In
the Days of Daniel Boone." Satur
day matinee same as In the evening,
except that "Conquering the Woman”
will be withdrawn and one more pop
ular with the younger set will be
substituted.
York.
Sunday and Monday, Gloria Swan
son, In "Zaza,” and Cliff Bowes, in
"Hang On”; Tuesday, Buster Keaton.
: **? Our Hospitality”; Wednesday,
Kenneth Harlan and Florence Vhlor,
: In “The Virginian,” and “Heeza
i Liar's African Jungle”; Thursday.
Claire Windsor and Norman Kerry
in "The Acquittal,” and Harry Pol
lard In "It's a Boy”; Friday, Hol
brook BHnn and Enid Bennett, in
Man," and Ben Turpin, in
Pitfalls of a Big City”; Saturday,
Lionel Barrymore and Seena Owen,
■ in "Unseeing Eyes,” and Aesop Fable.
: EX-PUGILIST SHOT DEAD.
NEW YORK, December (Joseph
- Totnasullo, forty-five years old, for
; merly a pugilist, known fca
i Thomas,” and one of the owners Sf
the “White Poodle” cabaret !n Oreefc-
I wt< H l 7™**' «bot and killed
early today as he left an apartment
house In Hancock street. His as
> sallant, who is unidentified, escaped.
Police believe the killing was the
result of a gambler’s feud.
Totnasullo was believed to have had
12,000 In cash In his pockets at the
time he left the apartment. But when
i the body arrived at the hospital there
i was no money in the clothes.

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