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I ^ POI.ITK'AI.. | 1 Made Good' ?Governor Smith Did He? Candidate Smith's Pledge: "I promise a reorganization of the Public Service Commissions and amendments to the law that will enable these bodies to perform the functions for which they were appointed; to mnl/o f linm f nf itrp IllCVIW< I lIMll I V^/lVOVlltUVI ? V of the people and not; creatures of the corporations i I hey were organized to control."? Smith's Speech at the Brooklyn Academy o/ Mysic, November 1, WIS. ' Governor Smith's Responsibility: I "lie (the Governor) appoints the Public Service j Commission, and he is responsible."?Candidate \ Smith, Brooklyn Academy of Music, October 38, 1918. j Governor Smith s Performance: "Your appearance as Publie Service Commissioner along with the traction interests before the Court of Appeals, in asking the Court to reverse itself in the Qui in by ease, which would give you the right to raise fares which would tax six million riders in the city of New York from 5 to 10 cents per day, amounting to .$300,000 dully and over $100,000,000 yearly, is the boldest action ever taken by a public official who is receiving salary out of the pockets of the people. "I hope that, you will find an opportunity to give some attention to the overcrowding of passengers in the I t ransit lines of the city in- j stead of spending your time worrying so much about increased fares for the I ransit corporations."?Mayor Jlylan, Odobcr 3, 191ft, fo Lends Nixon, Appointed Public Sendee Commissioner by (lorcrnor Smith, Hylan's Prophecy Fulfilled: "It is not i>ossible for all of the fraction companies to give adequate service at the present fare if present conditions continue. "My recommendation in brief is that a flexible fare based upon the cost of service be established."?Lewis Nixon's' Recommendation to the Republican Legislature, March 1, 1920. "Keep a Watchful Eye.''? Hvlan. "Nixon's investigation of tlie '!ms system is nothing, more than a fishing expedi-i 1 ion to give the traction ring nil the information he can I get for them. "Keep a watchful eye on the situation and protect the people's interests from the traction ring and the actions | of unfaithful public officials."?Mayor Ilylan to1 (orporaiion Counsel Burr, December 26, 1919. " 1 0 During Governor Smith's two years of " responsibility " not *>ne act of his Commissioner has added a car, a seat, or even a strap to New York's traffic facilities. Smith's re-election means two years more of Nixon; and Nixon, on his own record, means higher fares. REPUBLIC AN STATE COMMITTEE. FEELER FAVORS !| RESTORATION OF RUSSIAN CZARS French Writer WitJi Wrangel Puts Forth Idea in Paris Paper. TALK OF NEW DYNASTY Says It Would Not Be Badly Deceived by Greater Portion of People. PROPAGANDA IS RAMPANT Grand Duke Michael in Seclusion Awaiting Opportunity to Assert Claim. UpetHal Cable to Tiib New York Herald. Cop]/right, into. bp Thb Nbw York Hkralo. New York Herald llureuu, ) I'uri*. Orl. 24. ( The most engrossing subject of conjecture throughout Europfc to-day Is what form of government the Russian people will aocept when the Bolshevist j bubble bursts and Individual interests j and antl-Bolshovlst groups begin a new struggle for supremacy. Commandant Detchegoyan, one of the > keenest of French military writers, now at Sebastopol with Gen. Baron I Wrangel, expresses the opinion in the Matin that the restoration of Czardom would not be badly received by tho greater portion of the Russian people. He names the Grand Duke Michael, the Czar's brother, who refused the throne when Nicholas abdicated, as the likeliest chief of the new dynasty. Gen. Barou Wrangel Is unmonarchistic, but is surrounded by former officers of the Czar's army who are known | to favor the restoration and who are i spreading the gospel through the arras | conquered from the Bolsheviki. More- j over, the Russian clergy sees the hope of regaining <ts former prestige and la losing no time in taking advantage of Czarlst propaganda, nppeullng to ttie population at all religious festivals to scourge their hearts and admit their guilt in overthrowing their "Little! Father" and urging them to establish once more a temporal chief of the Russian Church. The propaganda is developed along psychological lines, Detchegoyan shows. Rumors of the Intention of the Grand Duke to be present at big church festl- 1 vals invariably precede the event. The public, aroused to a state of enthusiasm, decorates the buildings with Czarist colors and passes the word everywhere that 1 the restoration is to be effected and Russia rescued from the grip of the 1 Bolshevist assassins. The fact Is that only a few know that the Grand Duke Michael was not 1 slain but is remaining In seclusion awaiting the opportunity to assert his claim to the Russian Umpire, a task which Is undeniably rendered easier b.v capturing the Imagination of the Russian peasants. Gen. Wran^el Is oven likely to support the restoration if the monarchy Is established along constitutional lines as expressing the people's will. Other despatches from Russia to-day Indicate that the Bolshevist financial deficit for the current year exceeds $66,000,000,000, a condition which, considering the fact that gold Is being shipped from the country as fast as Lienlne and Trottky cr.n complete the arrangements, can only hasten the downfall of the Red regime. In this connection The New York Herald correspondent Is Informed that Ambassador Wallace recently conferred with well informed arrivals from Russia, who considered a crash Imminent, but believed the period of transition following the Bolshevist dispersal would provide scenes of terror unequalled in Russia's history, as the people are rapidly reaching a state where they have no confidence in authority of | any kind. BREAKDOWN OF SOVIET RUSSIA IS CONTINUING Government Composed of United States Expected. Washinotom, Oct. 24.?A f'nlted [ States of Russia Is now looked for by officials here as the most likely posslhil- j Ity among forms of government to follow dissolution of the Soviet regime. Official advices to-day said the Bolshevist breakdown was rapidly continuing In Russia. The movement of recen?rail station, which began In the breaking away of the Baltic. Caucasian and Siberian states, has begun afresh within the territory ruled by the Soviets, It was stated. In Russian Turkestan, provinces only loosely knit together In the past, are constituting more or less Independent Kuvmiiiiciun, me itifai w uvci^ir men Independence being Khiva and Bokhara. 4 new central government, roughly afu r the form of the United States of America, It la believed here. might Include even kingdoms such as have been recently established In Turkeatnn, to(tether with the Socialistic forms represented by the republics carved out of Siberia and forming now the Far East republic. In such case. It was exposed the central government might take tin the form of the Hrltlsh Empire, with certAln self-governing dominions. Not only would such a plan not violate the principle of self-determination, It was said, but It, would allow for the con- I tlnued Inclusion In Itussia of the Baltic i and Caucasian States of Lithuania. : i Latvia, Kathonla, Aserbeljhan and OeorslA na self-governing stnteH. The ] United States has opposed their complete separation from Itusata until a , responsible government was established ; , In Itussia. Among the States which a United j , States of Russia would be expected to , Include, officials enumerated Lithuania. Kslhouia, JLetvla. Georgia, Arerhetjhan, j T'kranla. Republic of Vladivostok, j Social Republic of Verkne-T'dlnskv and Soclet Republic of Omsk, the kingdoms 1 arising out of the division of the provinces of Turkestan and Russia proper. OBY. FAVOIJ/R RACK IV PARIS. Paris. Oct. 24.?Major-Gen. Marie Emlle Fayol't, who represented Marshal , Foch at the convention of the American Legion In Cleveland, Ohio, arrived hero to-day pleased and happy over his trip! to the United Stales, He was received j' at the railway station by Lieut.-Col. , T. Rentley Mott, Military Attache to the j American Embassy here. I', S. I It I ISK It LOUS TO SPA!.\TO. VaNtOR. Oct. 24. -The United Steles, cruiser Olympta, With Rear Admiral j Andrews on board, left to-day for Spal ato to witness the transitu- to Italy of n number of Austrian warships. i THE NE r'~ = Prince Paul for King If Alexander Dies ^TIIENS, Oct. 24. ? Premier Venizelos to-day said he hoped for King Alexander's recovery, but that it was necessary to be , prepared. He believed Prince Paul, brother of King Alexander, would not be prevented from taking the throne by former King Constantine, as Constantine, he declared, would learn from the coming elections that there was no prospect for his return and that it was useless for him to bar his son from the throne. The Premier asserted that English or French candidates for the throne were not being considered. If the King dies befoi'e October 29 the old Chamber will be reconvened, but if death occurs after that date a new Chamber will be called. PREMIER mm OFF* i BRITISH RAIL STRIKE Continued from First Page. j i and Herbert Smith represented the miners. While the conference was In progress Baron Stamfordham, the private secretary of King George, arrived and remained for a brief period. Mr. Ilodges this evening declined to state the nature of the Government's ;, suggestions, but he appeared to be hope-1, fui that they would lead to some ac- ' , ceptable arrangement. He asserted that nothing further would be done pending a renewal of the conference with the Government officials to-morrow. One indication of a hopeful turn In the ] tide of affairs was afforded to-night by i , a report from a well informed source j that the Government contemplates poet- !, poning the introduction in Parliament j i of its emergency bill, which would vlr- ] tually place the country on a war basis. It had been Intended to attempt to pass ( this measure through all Its stages tomorrow. The matter will be tlnally decided by the Cabinet at a discussion to-morrow morning. It was considered that the powers of the bill conferred on the Government i would likely be strongly resented by the Liberal Labor members of Parliament as being suitable only to times of war, , and that a postponement of the projects, . would greatly assist in the negotiations , between the Government and the miners, j COUP D'ETAT REPORTED IMMINENT IN HUNGARY Regent Said to Have Lost 1 Confidence of Public. Special Cable to Tun New Yohk Hekai-D. | i Copjiriftht, J9i0, b)i Thb Nkw Yobk Hkkauj. New York Herald lUireaii, ) 1 l'urU. Oct. 24. ) , The special correspondent of the Echo ( ila Paris says that a coup d'etat in ; , Hungary Is imminent. Admiral Horthy, | llie Regent, having lost the conllilence of | J the public because he failed to make | , good his promise that Hungarians In j America would forward financial assistance to relieve their difficulties. Democrts and Progressives are said I to be leading the movement, but they are divided internally ns to whether the . movement shall take a monarchists or strongly Socialistic nuture. So serious is the situation that friction is increasing dally in the governmental departments, . making a continuance of Admiral Horthy*a efforts at reconciliation almost < impossible of success. PARIS CHURCH, SHELLED BY GERMANS, REOPENED \ Wrecked on Good Friday, i 1918, Services Resumed. Speciar Cable to Tins Nkw Yobk Herald. Copi/right, 1910, bp Thb Nbw Yobk Hbbald. . New York Herald Iturean, I Paris, Oct. 24. I The Church of St. Gervais here was reopened to-day with special mass after having been closed since Good Friday of 1918, when a shell from the German long range cannon which bombarded Paris from St. Gobain Forest destroyed the pillars, the altars and historic windows of the church and killed 150 worshippers. The service# also commemorated the 500th anniyersary of the Church of St. Gervais. Dtfmages done by the German shell were repaired under the direction of 11. Hermant, a leading French church architect, but Uc was unable to restore the grand organ, the product of the famous Francois Clicquot, us the median Istn of the organ was shattered by n huge piece of the "Big Bertha's" shell. , EASIER TO VISIT HOLLAND. Ilntrh Itemove Restrictions on Tra vcllers. The HAOT'i:, Oct. 13.?Holland has' lifted a number of travel restrictions | tofore been subjected to considerable difficulties any annoyances. The new regulation* do away with the former compulsory police registration In respect of American, JJrttlsh, French, Italian and other tourists from western Kurope, but It is still Imposed upon German*, Russians and others from east- > ern countries, owing to the fear of Bol- j shevist Infection. As a result of the former stringent I rules. Holland had very little tourist ! traffic this summer. AIR RACE WINNER KISSED. Btampw, France, Oct. 24.?The vie "" 3 " -' I til-' mm" I" ill'- tirpiii iif races for the Gordon Bennett <*up was very popular. Every one on the field, whether American. British or French, joined In cheering the winner. One young woman, however, seated , In an open car alone, wore a displeased expression on her pretty fa< S"h<> was Mme. T^ecolnte Slightly 111, she had : been ttnablo to Jc.ln In the crowds that mobbed her victorious husband as he landed and which was Impeding his progress toward the automobile In whleh his wife was seated. Madame Lecolnto grew i angrier as the moments passed. "The ] brutes!" she exclaimed, pointing to the urging crowd. Six or seven women ! were trying to Ulss Sail at the same timer tiRAin crop* allow (an. Ho.mk, Oct. 24 A bulletin I surd pj m the.International Institute of Agriculture announces that the aggregate wheat ntul rye crops of the northern hemisphere total 12,400,000 metric tons, n? against | 11,700,000 metric tons In 1010. The malr.e crop of southern Europe was good and that In America 10 per cent, more than last year. The probable yield of beet sugar Is considered favorably by the Institute. IliialwViM1 I VV YORK HERALD, 3 SREEI EXILES PAYOR AMERICAN AS QUEEN Wealth of Former Mrs. Leeds, Now Wife of Christopher, May Prove Factor. POISONED KING LINGERS Morganatic Wife of Young Kuler Is Commended for Her Loyalty. vpectol Cable to The New Tork Hblau). Copyright, 1020, by The New Yobk Hkrai.d New York Herald Bureau, I Part*. Oct. 24. I There me Increasing signs that thi next- Queen of Greece may be an Ameri' "an. It Is reported here that befor thi 3ueen Mother Olgu left Switzerland lot Athena there was held a series of familj conferences wherein It was urged tha' Prince Christopher, uncle of King Alex inder and youngest brother of Kinj Constantino, the deposed Greek ruler ind who married Mrs. William B. Leeds was the most eligible member of thi iynasty to succeed Kfcig Alexander i the Allies perslHt in their opposition l< the return of King Constantino to thi throne. Despatches received from Athens las night were slightly more cheerful h tone, but the reticence of Prof. Vidal the well known French specialist, it commenting on King Alexander's nines: strengthens the belief in diplomatic oir cles hero that (here is little hope for thi King's recovery. Const ii ti 11 tie Still Hopes. It was admitted that Greek official! have not yet agreed as to who will sue ?ecd King Alexander, despite I'renie RPuthorlos Venlzelos'H assertion that hi onsiders Prince Paul, the yotmget, brother of the Greek King, as the lega neir to the throhe. King Constantine. however, will no icqulesce in any succession in the dynastj whine would restrict his claims to thi throne, according to advices receive! here from Switzerland, and prefers sub mltting passively to the transfer of thi power to his youngest brother, Prinei Christopher, especially since it wouk result In much American wealth bolrif poured Into the depleted coffers of tin royal family and made available in thi struggle against the elements which an tssertlng that the moment Is opportum for the establishment of a Greek re public. It was recalled, however, that Kins Constantine was not enthusiastic: wliei Prince Christopher married Mrs. Will lam B. Leeds, hut was ready to accepi my solution of the problem which woul. prevent the success of what he, the de posed ruler, openly considers an effori by Premier Venizelos to supersede the Greek royal line. Of. course. King Constan tine's othei brothers might be considered, hut II was recalled that they have married lnt< the noble families of France, of Russia ind of Germany, which, from the pres Jnt point of view, is more objectionable :o him than Prince Christophers alliancwith the wealthy American woman. vine. Hallo* llf lit'ilNlile. The saddest feature of King Alexander's Illness appears In the devotion >f his morgunatic wife, Mile, Manos, win nas braved all official opposition and ?osslp and Is remaining constantly at the bedside of the King. During thi war Mile. Manos served as a nurse in the Greek army. Her assistance in thi present Illness of the King Is warm I > commended by the French physician? attending the Creek monarch. .She hn> shown on more than one occasion hoi ability to dominate the situation sn<' tias maintained the strictest sick roon discipline, keeping the most important lid do camp waiting until King Alexander's fever was reduced before sh< would permit the aid de camp to brln? an Iniportunt document to the King which demanded his attention. Premier Venizoloa was said to have ft Supplied with Lltctru-ally Driven P ^ Stamping Machine " The Duparquet, I & Monetise Co., man turer9 of heavy duty mi; tunning equipti require an installarit approximately 200 F Power of United Eire drives and approximi electric welding and tory. Skillful and < and careful testing ol it leaves the plant is is r 4-or you*-a Commerei J tent engineer! who will 11 you or render advice, wi all matters of electric lie II t?he Unite Light ""> IJO last ijtl Branch 39th St. &l Broadway i! AMUSEMENTS. Locw's Nrw York Theatre & Roof Pont. It A. M. tn It I' M. Uo..f tc. 1 A. M H< rtk l.J tell, "Tin- t*? cf lt"c'- "iWIom Loow'sAmericanRoof C. Weatey Jnhnaon A Co., Culvert 1^11 Seat ft Slmyne, Henry Krey, <i ?ih*. In : Theatre, Held hy the Rnetny." | oeserveo dQI/fAAIVTIMZ'C *r>on't rut' - >t tafrii TJ?5 Hippodrome SiCndSeaTs Salting 0 waeks tn advance -iOI,trMB!A,nv??7 Ht. Twleo W> ,2:n*S:15 ?e |'Op. I'ri.e*. Al Reeves'.JOV HFSI.I.S MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, left Athens and established his head- j quarters in a j villa near the Kind's. 1 where lie is not only able to maintain close relations with the King's house- , hold, but to consider new measures for overcoming the Constantinist Intrigues, i which, in view of the forthcoming tireek elections, may assume a most serious i aspect at any moment. GREEK KING STILL IN GRAVE CONDITION Bulletin Shows Great Variation in Pulse. > ????? Athens, Oct. 24.?The condition of King Alexander to-day remained most grave. Prof. Delbert, the French, spef ciallst, arrived to-day and immediately held a consultation with the other physicians in attendance on the King. The official bulletin issued at 1 o'clock this afternoon said PiOf. Delbert. after a clinical bacteriological examination, diagnosed the ailment ol' the King as most acute blood poisoning, coupled with severe congestion o* the lunge. The bulletin declared that j the King's condition was very serious. I Kmc trios Gounarls. former Premier and Minister of War and leader of the , Opposition, will arrive in Greece to stand for election after three years of exile. Gounarls, who is a pronounced supporter of former King Constantino, was among the politicians exiled by the Allies as undesirable before the dethronement of Constantine. The other exiles returned long ago, hut Gounarls remained In, Italy, as he was unwilling to face tristl. When a member of tiie Skouloudls Ministry he was accused of treachery toward the allied cause. He now returns after being given formal assurance by the Government of ! Premier Venizelos that he will not be j molested by the police under the warrant previously Issued. ITALIAN PRESS CALLS FOR DICTATORSHIP ^ j Nationalists Hail D'Annunzio, Giolitti Grows Weaker. r London, Oct 24.?The London Times ' ' correspondent at Milan sends a despatch ' In which he says that Italy, which two months ago seemed on the eve of a 15olt shevlst upheaval, now gives the Impression of being on the brink of a military ! 1 "coup d'etat." 1 I "The Nationalist press," he asserts, "is - j calling for a military dictatorship as a 5 remedy against rampant Bolshvism, and ' I hails D'Annunslo as a suitable dictator. I 1 j Avanti, the Socialist organ, however, alf leges that.IVAnnunzIo recently appealed i to Moscow for military and moral aid ' and was approved by Ivcnino as an ln1 ; strument of the Soviet Government. All I the responsible papers are in accord In - | deprecating violence from any source. "As Premier Giolitti is regarded In ; some quarters as either Incapable or un-; t : willing to give a strong Government, It is regarded doubtful If he will remain t long in power.'' 1 Milan, Italy, Oct. 24.?The Prefect of j t Milan forbade the holding of the mani> festatlon In favor of the. Italianlty of Dalmatia, which had been arranged for ? to-day on the occasion of the annlvert sary of the Italian advance on the Piave. ? 1 RECRUITING FOR OVERSEAS. ; American Army In Germany Needs L'llll Infantrymen. Special Despat'h to Tim New York Herald. Washington, Oct. 34.?Tin War Department announces that recruiting for tic American Army of Occupation in Germany will be resumed November 1. The numbec of recruits will be small. 2un Infantrymen in all, of which twelve must be clerks. On October 1 the army opened recruiting for this service, but was compelled to. close enlistments on October 6. The army tilled 310 infantry vacancies at that time. Git KECK JIELKASKS Itl I.GAItl \\S Sokia, Bulgaria, <?ct. 33 (delayed).? C.r> cce has notiilod Bulgaria that she , renounces her right under the peace r treii t> tu try Bulgarian subjects accused ^ nf violation of the laws of war, provided ] Bulgaria gives assurances that the ae, rused shall be adequately punished. ited Electric Service | p ~?"T?I i ?2 II trie Service for motor m itely 100 Kilowatt for testing in their faciccurate manufacture r nil apparatus before 1 I al Department of compe- 4X6 be pleased to consult with dp thout cost or obligation,on hty heat and power service. 11 d Electric Power Co. i St., New York. y \ // y,\% Office. 146th St. & Broodwnv fy'A w AMUSEMENTS. PH. r K.tth'.i .lan? * Kuth. I.KB. A I ACL' AHrown A AW. inn, Lucari Al-.At^L. a ItayinonM, M.l K1--< . . p.rrnnt I Itrnwn A o-potiiv *1. i.tl I Vt? r?n11v i.V-ll ,r"1 Ad.lalfl. A !Iuirli<??. I ' - Lm | R,. , . AMMAN KAI.1Z A CO.. 1.I.ONC5 -BACK 8AM. VERSIDE y?y *'*<?". > >;? * ;v land. O Donn.ll A Plalr, M'y A Otith M IVtinl* 8lfter. And nth.. , . ii-nhittin Niannauan Kv? H.30 Ml? Wetl A Hul ,, .(u TO-NIGHT 8:30 I STORM T!f PI'.R WAR PRWF.f, S:.r to ?1.W 1,000 8RATH $1.00. i 1920. AMUSEMENTS. I AMERICA'S FOREMOST 1 ICEMTUkY/Ji^'i! u, I Eves, at H Sharp. Mats. Wnd. k Sat. at 2. NEXT MAT.WED. at 2?50c to $2 I V R*.v < VitiKtorl A- \ffin*,t Tir. si-nt. MOST SENSATIONAL lirnni SUCCESS EVER KNOWN |lf||-1.1 .A IN THE WORLD. IVILUUft MuMrttl Kitntasana of the Orirnt. < 'iiMI'AXV i >F too 11 Sf'ENKH. I' ; -.1 >li.> Hire. I >n v. Nov. -J- Hi at* Now . CENTURY s2 VUniUill Century Theatre i? k W. 'J T)i(T'r?*nt MuiOral Productionn Nightly CENTURY MIDNIGHT revue ha;;; rounders ,aj0 I'ri$1. $2. ?a. t'rii-iTh SI, $2, S3, So. Hi..?.... . i.t n ..-imt < > ; v. iii :t \ v. WINTER GARDEN Exddie Cantor mui Bert Williams RI IDT ' Tl.r.itr. . VY. 40th St Kvrs 8:30. D1 Jv-/U Muis Wi-d .NiU.i KI'O.Day. "A Rare and Fine ironic Drama" Ken/uttf Macikncan, Globe. THE SKIN GAME IIY JOHN GALSWORTHY : "Best Acting ofthe NewSeason" SK titi?ri lln.hhun. Sun. PI AYMOI 'SF4S Sl oni'y.Kve 8:3(1. * t lUUjLyjjj, jjj, A1 ice Brady ANNA ASCENDS mmumn wit It JA.Nil'.s <' It AN IC. /tCTLI CT Th"n..lust K.of ll y.Kvs.8 3tl 40 1 H 51. MtvThurs.8at.AEl?\Day. 44TH ST. THEA. jTv%DiB.y The 1). \V. tilUFFlTH Masterpiece Way Down East D Evs. ami Sat tc. Sun. Mats.) .'Or to rncesjj All other .Mat.-. 2.VtoSl f 0. Pmu/ktalI ff LITTLE fe? Ml// 1 KSkCHARITXj BELMONTx ' F? HOLBROOK BlIHM wrj MS*io**ei? lAvcHAau yf THE BAD MAN ?rAMC^ 'K.C^Wf.Vr_nw>T*e , ? w.w?. ...T, , "Tho au<la*n?:?> accord' < a not only tin; tribu llKhtful comedy scenes, l?ut also pai<l that r thctle episodes of the story."?Evening Telet, "over t By Will Carlrton. Producer! by WILL!, central s No ni-l^hl>orhon 1 motion plot tiro theatrn will tir^ w nr c "n . \i e for 1 JV^rvJl, 1 J ALL THEATRES N K W YORK'S LEA I' 1 N <'. T 1 FAMOUS HEEASCO SUCCESSES rVIPIRF B'way Jc40t*8t. Evs. 8:30 EJVir irLE. Mats.Wcd .Snt.A Nov.2.2 30 "EXCEKDIXftLY AMUSING."- Trill. "Call the Doctor" By Jonn Archibald uf I A SCO 1 orAJUA-O Map- I'iiur- Sat ,.V Nov .2 I NCuMMOM.Y I-INK. Tinur. fraacesstarr ? ' "nl ' I Vfl-'l 'M :'1" 1 u 1 ' 1 ' ' " L 1 ^c'umMts.Thurs .S.it.&Nov.3.2 .0 "OORC.KOUSI.Y FUNNY."?Trilninr. ira claire d^ocerjv,'l, i the tavern THE QUAINTEST SUCCESS ON EARTH. rAftT wfiiagssr rvts?.9?o V.W K I MAT.C WEPmSAT ? 10 j jimjam jews TM6 f-IUSlCAi. MIT the tavern 'i-ilr of hinjchtcr -Melodramatic Mrultir: > ilacoTV > i . i - i ^Jp^rfLlDLnll Mat s.W'nrl A Sat 2 30. vr the nishi boat1 k^s Nrjit Mt?n - JOSEPH CAW THORN. In THE HAI.E MOON." Snats Tbtir* the tavern On a lonely road In the dead of nldht. Punch A Judy p__, Mat P,; Saturday W t't St Evs a 30r?P* 'Vlat- 1 ri-M l)..y "look "because of helen" the tavern The Tt.lk of the Theatrical World. da dlf r,*!cf, . r/sKIV COL'> CIflCLE I li-rtInn Ilay IV?B ?0 MATS WILCjA' Tin*.Nov 2 D Si 0 hqen hayes nhk iVMU I i dQk- OUNRt. FRED STONE -W08p* TODAY AT 3 P. M. y INTKflNATinNAr. ritASIPtOXMtIP TYPEWRITING CONTEST KOTl PPF.KP ANP ACrrRACV 17Annufll Notional BUSINESS SHOW Grand Central Palace UxingtonAvp and 46th Street. 1 P, At to to P. AT Today-and alt this uteeU ?> MAItK r\ Tt'w*y at bTRANU r?... Lionel Barrvmore m "THE DEVIL'S GAKDEN" PTOANP fYMPHONT ORCHESTRA. amusements. THEATRES AND HITS. DIRECTION OF U I IQfU C?. T im ir llaj iC K?s. H 30. I ! , JVtnOC. MatsSlel s.tt ,4KI?'.D?y broadhurst ;:,r Matinees Ttturs.. Sat. A El?'\ Day, "J 33. | s!h??! hodge "??".. U v U u u of HONOR. "HOLDS HIS AUDIENCE IX THE HOLLOW OK HIS HAND."?Herald. p reenwtch village Mat blew Wwln?wlav ami Sati.rday. BEOIXNINCi TO-MORKOM' NK.HT 8:30. Messrs < 'ON*ROY A MELTZKK present w T | A Drama In Three . -1. l Acts by MAX HALBE i ou 111 EMANUEL REICHER i pkiy more agrnabl una more entertaining than any of those produced in Xeu York this season."?Alexander Wfiullcott in The Times. L.l 11 LE DLL) NEW YORK Plymouth Mats Thurs. fASIMn 30th and IV way Eves. a' 1 20. V^/ADUNW Mats Will.. Sat. & Bloc Day. ZTMBALISTS Play with Music i PRTNIfP^s 30th. near B way. Kvm. 8 30. I riMnWLOO Mai, \V. I . Sat A- Kit*-. Day. ERNEST TRUEX in BLUE BONNET CARBIOK. or, \V. Uth St. Kltzro*" 1523. ^ Kvk. 8:30. Mats. Thur* . Sat Sl Kit**-. Day. | The Theatre (luild presents Pniski's cnmedn , "THE TREASURE" | Last 2 JYrformancc* Kits-. Day Mat A Nl*ht. I I a,r;r Thtta.. 42tl. W of B'wi) Kt It 15 , Lyi'C Mats. \v?l.. Sat A Klw. Did . Edward Itoyce'a Musical Comedy Success. Kissing Time With William Norrla &; Edith Taliaferro. ? popular price _ matinee wednesday ______ BROCK PEMBKRTON Presents S$9P**Mj| |?, HILDA VARF.Sl |?, fhH r nter madam K ?fl SB I?4 NOK.M AN TKKVOR QLX-t] n tt tamT')'"1'1'1'- ^ 'lot it st. | r UL1 UINkvs k JiO.Mts Wed.ASat j i rt}*7CC W.43dHt. Eves. 8:30. Phono 31 I I r\.rt/_r_,L-. Mats. Wed.A Hat. 2 1.Y Bryant.. 1 margaret anglin in "TUB WOM VN* OK BRONZE." it,i of suontan.w.iK laintntcr to tuc many do- i irer tributo of sympathetic tears to the j.airum. he hill" FOX. D.rectcd by Htrry Millardc. ^ ? Twice Daily. All Seats Reserved. <K Mat luces. 2:30. 23c to $1.00. K.venlnns, H 30, Sat. and Sun. Mats st- 50c to $2.00. show Oyer the Mill durlnp 1020. 1021 or 1022. 50c Advance rttfPKS 1EATRBS AND 8 U ?' 0 E S 8 K S ' NEW AMSTERDAM. Mats. W tsl A Sal "THREE STARS IN A TURK I. i STAR HIT. Ere. .sUn. Hit rh?*o<:k-Sand?*rson-HuTitlf\v Bps "hitchy-koo 1920" Ef j WITHERS-VOHCONIS-lOO Other. #N?W AMSTERDAM ROOP - NEW* PiECFELD MIDNICKTFR01.lt 8 the tavern , More fun than a bate of monkeys. HENRY MILLER'S Theatre jz*? v\ i*nt i.m m. i i /?ju isry?in. Mon., Nov. 1st. Scats Thursday. PATRICIA COLLINGE ami imiUJANT ('AST comprising , Mrs. Thomas Whlfftm, Fred Kerr. <?r*>fTrey I K?rr. Li-sli*- Howard, William J. Kciffhlry, I Lawrence Kddlngcr. Oot?w Pauncufort in I "JUST SUPPOSE" A < 'omwljr by A. E. Thomas. THE TAVERN roailliiff a rwo oH book. &C?3Whtts] HUDSON J?S?S3S S TH! MEANEST HAN IN THE WORLD i . Hr CQA/AA/ _m the title ro!e- ., THE TAVERN ATB 6T V5TCWV OlT U-J> VT I T A GHANC Oi.-> Cohan & i fcurm with (itOKOK >11) N K \ THE TAVERN Moot faarlnat^ut pl*j out orlttm. OAIKTY. II ??) A ?C. bt Mtn Wnd.A n?< JOHN OOI.OKN pOfMiiit* B 5nkLightnin -?1 PARAMOUNT PICTTRKK R1V'( )l I Ma>irlc>- Tournonr ? ltUbl Till: HHKAT R'way at KKOKEMEIl ' lltttj St. I Rlvol 1 ('nn<-?rt Orrlisafra IALTO "The Restless Sex" xvItli Marlon 1 'avion Tlmox Pi I Faiiion.H Itlnltn Ofrlx-?tra Criterion 'Something to Think About' IVtvny.at Mth Pt I'ont. Noon to II .1" P V rADlTtll *" " * CAITT'il, I. It \ NI' <>r.h. I Cont.12:30 to It P.M. Mtv:?>-:><W\ NI?'t?.".-8Sc. NATIONAL SYMPHONt ORCHESTRA Morrow Afternoon M?h BODANZKY roNIM CT' ?H ^ nlandn j\/] ^ Q Twhl'lkc,!*Uj 1 x <t Miijnr I Tlokrt*. Cnnipuls Hall. fPtslnwny Piano) T1IK KNAIlK IS THE OI'I'ICIAI, PIANO. METROPOLITAN A CIIIC'A'K) OPERA OMNIA pp np'"m ptionii i _c IlOtJt <HT, HO I.I > A KXCHAN< IKlJ TICKETS PP. A HON OR ALTERNATE Jacobs' Theatre Ticket Office I Kit r tiny 41M? IMormstitlla IJ'tyay * JSlli. f I AMUSEMENTS. ER AND J. J. SHl.BERT. NORA BAYES Kvm 8:30. AbU. W?d.. Hat. A Eire. Da THREE LIVE GHOSTS "Thoroughly amualng"?Ere It orld. MaxineElliotf's ^ 5 "HELD AUDIENCE BREATHI.EHS." ?lite. .Sun "SPANISH LOVE" ] WOBoDYC AN AFFORD TO MISS IT' - Alan Dale, American. horoscotjiMy 45thStW3RQ4?VAr' |IVf ilOl 6ttSaVMAr'vVUUSAL2K)iII? #/ <11 CU| mrpT Thi:a . 41. W. of By. KvavritJ JHUDLIA I \latv Wed.,Sat.A KI-v Day. 1 SAfi*? HA MMlMf W. ANNOUNCE *#-GBteiWICH OltfACE Vl) F0UIEf??:1970' Jnhn tiolden imwnts, Wliuhell Smith <11rfi-tw. irank Craven write" and plays i<i t'.-IIMk Hi 1st YEAR w<?'- |4 3t Mat* Wwl.. Sat. A Pay. \ SELWVN \ ? FRANK \#?MUSKi?L(OHEDYp\ \TimheYJkxie jg \ Mats. Wed. A Sat. Sixx-tal Mat. Election Day #% c TP An theatre r-\ i9 a V lw RnOTW TUBA., vv. 4.1 St. K<- h I -.st DWln Mis. Wed. (Pop.) & Sat.2:30. \V?x?fc PLAYED ONE YEAH IN LONDON \S "TILLY <>K liLDOMSlil'liY," Fl TIMPF Thea.. W. 42dSt. Eves x 4.". 1X1 HANjC. Jilts Wed. I'POp.) A Sat. 2 JO. TIMESSQ. THEATRE W<wt 42d St. Phone Flrynnt 21. Kvt*. s 3fl. Mats. Thtirs., Sat A Election Day. 3:30. POPULAR MAT. THURSDAY FLORENCE REED in "THE MIRAGE" LONG AC U E $',UXV;jk* 18 T T E Musi'al ^^iATTT^NP BS|f Comedy Suovxtt BRO.?UNI TED 1465 BROADWA' I PAYS. TELEPHONE BRYANT ?HV)-7flOO. I 3 CAIlNECilE If ATX. THIS A IT . :it :i. i m gusikqff , ^ VIOLIN RECITAL. (Btrtnway Ptemfl AEOLIAN HAI.L. THIS AFT., at :iT JOHN QUINE j KON't.,UKC1TAL. tHtalnaay Plana!* S PRINCESS rilKA.. TO-AtrW AIT at 1 1 nelson iLUNGWORTfl j 8 PO.VI REtTTA L. (Mafnwaj Plana) $ HIPOLITO ('a'K.M 5 llirwuiivj WEt'.. OCT. 117. at S I*. lazaro j $ gOWO RECITAL. fSTKINWAY PIANO) I C\RNELIEHU.L SAT. AFT. OCT. rf t 7 '.TO?SECOND PIANO RECITAI. HY j nyredghazi I ^ Tl<~krt* at Box Offlcp. < Manor & Hamlin) 5 cm EC.IE HAL II.'at i. (ZimbalisT S VIOLIN RECITAI.. tSteItiwa> Tir o) new york symphony ORCHESTRA WALTER RAMROMH Conductor HISTORICAL CYCLE AT CARNEGIE HALL IS Thur?duy Aft*, and IS Friday F\g*. IB NDAY AfTKRXOON COM KKTH AT AKOL1AN MALI. Sulmcrlpflon tleknt*. Itoom 1202 A I? P.l'lf, OPEN ING CONCERT AEOLIAN II M i 9CN. IW? 0C1 b HKI I IIMK IK I Mr. TO Till NKW YORK MHI'IIIIM OKI ll?>TK.% APT Kit ITS BCROPEAN TOflt. Symphony No. 7 BEETIKWKJf Maat|ilea et llerpaniitnquoe KAl'RB (Klrxt tlm? In New York > Ailaglo for String*. LKKEH Redemption KKANCIC Ticket* a* Mo* Office, Aeolian Hall. lirOKI.K F.Mil.K- Manager Carnegie Hall U,'-V Oct. 27. at 3 VIOLIN RECITAL by THRLMA GIVEN fcrat* n*?w ht Pox Office. M*t. tlaenMl & 8te!nwn\ IMnn?. Hipprdrome* sk\T sUni:aV eve! IIRHT CONCERT In PIX YEA IIP KUBELIK With METROPOLITAN OPERA ORCH. RICHARD HAOKMAN. Conrt. Tin-i te n to ?2.M> not rtihb keHngi. " ' Met. P. IH ItOK 131'RRAC. AT IV CM St, AEOLIAN HALL. To NIC.HT AT 8 IS, I'lano lleoltal by CECIL COWLES Mgi. >>f Ilomlon t.'harlton inwav Tinno, PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA LEOPOLD BTOKOWRKI. Conductor CARMMIK ToMOItltOW OrT It ? IIALI. KVKNINP, V. v. I , *|j V|rket* at I to* Offlre. r" brooklyn amusement i BROOKLYN ACADEMY''of M sic, to-night at 8:15 RECITAL ''A -PIT KREISLER tltonoflt Allen E Ute v, . < m Tirketn 7.">c m ' tV n?* Ft "t NOW <>N PALE AT *o\ OEKICB. ST"AD Jay * ri.ltcm St- Mat I Al\ 7X Tel Main lvi.1 ll!m vvrrlthmt MISCHIEF MAKERS Sunday. Two? Ills Co.i. crta? Tw?