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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 15, 1922, Image 6

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6
AMERICAN THRON(n
AT PASSION PLAY'
Compoae Half of Audience ati
First Performance in
Twelve Years.
PORTRAYAL TS SUCCESS
Visitors From AJ1 World Over
A*o Welcomed to Otieranimergftii.
Oberaai iiERCAir. May 14 (Associated
Press).?To-day saw the first public performance
tdnce 1810 of the world reaowned
Passion Play, with ttie htghianders
of this Bavarian village the
actors. 'Eh? revival of the pageant
dramatization of the life of Christ was
'before an audience of some 4,000 persons.
"I hope thet Passion Play will constitute
a basis ft-?m which more friendly
intercourse bettween nations will result
In better Interna tionoi understaadlngs."
said Anton Bang', who plays the role of
Christ. "To me tjhere could lie no better
place for a peace conference than Ober mmergau.
with .the teachings of its
Passion Play."
Bang's every gesture and Ills attitude
on or off the stage personify a man
of peace, ajid his personality reflects
the devout character and sturdy idealism
which since 1&&3 have guided the
villagers' devotion in presenting the play
every ten years, except for a few necessary
interruptions.
Thousands of tourlats are here for the
Passion Play. Those who had been privileged
last week to witness the final
dress rehearsal commented freely to- j
aay on uio unuuuuiru rucvi u* mo n?iroundiag
natural beauty upon the yearnings
of the villager* otf Oberammergau
for the higher things of iife. The majestic
peaks of the Bavarian Tyrol In which
Oberammergau la pocketed aeem like
solemn sentinels guarding Its unique en- I
terprise from the commercialism of the c
world outside.
The bells of the parish church which
this morning summoned the inhabitants t
to the last mass before the opening of n
the Passion Play season, yesterday
tolled final rites over a prominent mem- ,
bcr of the cast, Anton Mayr, who played j
the part of the disciple Thomas. Mayr %
raught cold a fortnight ago while re- t
hearsing on the outdoor stage and died t
en Thursday. He leaves five children, j
all of whom will continue to participate ,
In the play. 8
Half There Americans.
r
Fully half of to-day's audience was d
made up of Americans, among them g
Oeorgp A. BuCklln, Consul In Coblenz, g
?nd Mrs. Burklln, and Col. Exeklel J. r
Williams of the American General Staff, t
and Mrs. Williams, me mngiisn ueie- l
(ration was next In size. There were t
many Germans. Russians and Dutch. S
The inhabitants of Oberammergau
are sparing no pains to billet foreigners t
comfortably and to entertain them iron- t
cially. Visitors mingle freely with and I
are largely billeted In the homes of t
actors and actresses of the Passion Play. The
wife of Anton Lang assigns a considerable
number of them to the homes i
of villagers. "
The village Itself does not forget the
reaMhtic side of life while portraying
its idealism. Fourteen members of the
Red Cross, as well as firemen of the
local department, stand ready In the
theater for any emergency.
Brilliant sunshine flooded the tiny
alley this forenoon after two days of
rain. The performance proceeded fault- /
lesaty and was highly commended.
Beside the art of Lang, the interpretation
given the part of Jyidas by Culdo
Mayr was particularly powerful In the
scene of the fourth act when meditating
whether he should betray Christ and
speculating on the result of betrayal,
and later his despair. He held his audience
|n Intense interest by his keen his- p
trionic ability virtually every time he j
appeared. t
I.ast Snpper" Portrayed.
r
Lang strikingly depicted the principal j f
everlts in the life of Christ, such as the I o
driving of the money changers from the I A
t> >nple, the parting with His mother at! p
Bethany, th,- "Last Supper," Uethsemane ; C
aiV the scene before Pilate. Breathless .a
,1! ffmtlon. lj-tftirnr somr minutrfl irrppf??r! i
Martha Veith's portrayal of Mary at j tl
Bethany parting from her son. Others i y
with outstanding roles were Hugo Rutx , n
as Cniaphnn, the High Priest: Peter s
Hervd! as Jonrph of Arimathea; VV'il- g
helm Lang as Xlcodemu* and Hans c
Mayr as Pilate. n
Tlie staging of the spectacle was re- t
markable throughout, especially the t
crucifixion scene. In which Lang remains 1:
aloft on the cross for nineteen minutes.
The main chorus as well as the aux- a
lilary gingers Indicated unusual talent s
on the part of the director. e
The numerous tableaux depleting Old t
Testament episodes were consistently s
well posed. About 700 persons partlcl- s
noted In the scenes showing the en- J
trance of Christ into Jerusalem. The ^
agog of these persons ranged from three t
years old to octogenarians. c
Lung said this evening that the re- o
ception given to-day's performance was
the best he ever had seen.
Owing to the steadfast refusal of the
people of Oberammergau to grant con- r
cessions in connection with the lhtss'on *
Play which would bring profit to the '
village the hordes of motion picture ~
men here are being restricted to the lt
taking of street scenes. ,
MUSIC INDUSTRIES TO j
HOLD A CONFERENCE 8
I I
' r
It Will Open on June 5 and i
Last Six Days. 1
i *
An endtavor to broaden the Infl uence I c
of music In the work and play of ^
America Is the purpose of the Music In- ^
duatrles Chamber of Commerce in nr- p
ranging for a conference lo last for six \
days, which will open at the Hole! v
Commodore on Juno 5. It was an- h
nouneed yesterday that "besides hun- 1
drwrts of leaders In the Interpretative T>
field of music," such as concert and I
opera, more than I.IOO manufacturers I
and merchants of musical Instruments A'
have sent notices of attendance, Atnonir o
'ho speakers will lie Secretary of Labor b
.Tames .T. Davis, who will speak on c
"The Influence of Music In Industry," The
deliberations of the conference, It
Is set foHh In a preliminary statement
btf the chamber, may result In "a program
that will- make music ami Its
branches as fundamental ns the th'-ec
Its In the schools of the country."
Among the entertainment features of
the week win he attendance at s dress
psrsde of the csd>-is at West Point and
s concert In Onrneglo Hall by the Victor
Talking Machine Symphony Orchestra
of ninety pieces. Major-ricn. George ')
Stiller, Chief of the Hlgucl Corps of the
United States Army, will come from
Washington to give the army's view on
the future of the radiophone. The eesslou
of the week Will hf Interspersed
with numerous musical events arranged
by the chamber's entertainment commit!< ,
fllchsrd n. A1d"rcroft Is president
of the'ehamber. j
i
COMMITTEES FO
REPORT ALL RE A
v^y>
j. l
fit -f*.< j Bteltlll
Mrs. Louis Stewart, Jr., on Ton
^our Blocks of Park Avei
Booths 1
The final reports made by a number o
:he committees for the Street Fair ti
pen to-morrow for the Association foi
:he Aid of Crippled ClUldren indic&t
hat the preparatory work is practleallj
ill done.
When the fair opens at 2 o'clock tin
ipectators will fihd Park avenue, fron
Forty-sixth street to Fiftieth street, con
re-ted into a temporary city of flags
iwnings, booths and stands. Neares
he Grand Central Terminal the Luiu
'ark Circus will occupy a block. Be
ween Forty-seventh and Forty-eight!
treets are the theater, the side shov
>ooth? and the Little Art Gallery. Th'
lext block uptown belongs to the chll
Iren, although it contains the Tombolf
ind the French Market, which an
rrownup interests. The Tombola wil
un a "stock" exchange, with womei
iroke-s clad in fancy costumes. Mrs
lustavus Towne Kirby is chairman o
ho Tombola committee antl Mrs. JjOuI:
Itewnrt, Jr., is one of her chief aids..
Forty of New York's most fashions
tie dressmakers have given dolls foi
he Dolls' Fashion Show, of which Mrs
1. Deltoy Whitney is chairman. Besides
he dolls representing simply style, nine
Grant's Old Desk
Shown With Other
Rare Americana
)riginally Sold by General as
Part Payment for nn
Old Debt.
The wood cut*, etrhings and othei
rlnts belonging to the late John B
>earso of Roxbury, Maw.. together with
ho Americana from the library of B. L.
Jregg of Cleveland. Ohio, and books an<
are autographs from other libraries
orm a collection of varied interest non
n view in the galleries of the America r
irt Association. Among the American*
erhaps also may be classed the desk ol
len. Ulysses S. Grant, which is to b<
old at the same time.
Gen. Grant's desk is one lie used ir
lie early, unsuccessful part of his career
rhen he was trying the real estate bus!
?*a in St. I.ouis. The desk is of cherry
o well made that the Joints on top art
till invisible, and the Mr. Avery who reelved
this desk from Grant as part pay
nent for back rent, says that Grant used
o make diagrams on It of his Ideas o
he way the war In the Crimea, tiien rag
ng, should have been conducted.
The late Mr. Pear.se must have been s
rreat enthusiast for prints, for his reearcheg
led him Into many paths. Hli
-tchtngs included specimens by Rem
irandt, ualanne, Beymour Had en, Corot
ind Meryon; his engravings Include*
ipeelmens by Durer, Nanteuil, Claudi
ifellnn, Mantegna, William Hocnrth
t'alontine Green and VVIlIlatrt Blake
here wer? stipples by Hartolorsl. wood
uta by Cranach and mezzotints by Rich
ird Karlom.
The Rembrandts are headed by a flnt
mpresslon of the "Death of the Virgin,'
>ut there also Is the "Christ snd the Wo
nan at the Well," the "Joseph Telllni
lis Dream" and the "Abraham Kntcr
alning the Angels." The Heymour Helens
include a fine Impression of th<
Kensington Gardens" and also th<
'Breaking Up of the Agamemnon.'
Itnong the engravings after Hogarth li
he series of the celebrated "Marriage *
a. Modi-." The measetlnts by Km Ion
.re of grat variety and Math fine Itn
>res*tons of frrrat portrait* and fUrur
ompoeltions by snrli master* a* Vm
)yck, Zoffany, Tennlere. Rubens. Claudt
jorraln, Carlo Dolcl, and Guldo Rani.
The library Items include a aeries ol
Icned paper* of Washington anil hit
ontemporarle*: the edition de luxe ol
Mrglnla F. Rownsend's "Our Prod
lent*.'" greatly extended hv extra I'lua
ration; an extra Illustrated copy of Ax
lea PtrUklnnd'a "Queen* of Knsland
Voodrow Wilson's "War Message" wlU
Vllllnm H. Taft'a signature on the fly.
r>af: a series 0f letter* by Afielltii
*attl; a serfs* of historic letters bj
n'apoleon and Ills Marshall*; letters h)
.incoln and his Cabinet; .Tohne-.n and
luel's "Mattlea and Loaders of the Olvl
far," ertrs Illustrated; a portrait In oll<
f Charles Dickens by Renin; and n ect
potion of letters by Hrltlsh and AlMfl
an artists and writer*.
r m? *??iji.a ini.i <? ?n> iiiin iiin?m
THE
>R STREET FAIR
IDY FOR OPENING
MBBBKBBSBl
lbola committee of the Street Fair.
me to Be City of Flags and
ro-morrow.
? ! dolls will bo dressed to represent ocj
i tresses In the parts they are now playi
tng. Some time before the end of the
| fair the dolls will be auctioned, with
a ! Capt. Traprock (George Chappell) himself.
of Kawa fame, as auctioneer.
The following members of Mrs. Whit!
ney'a committee held their final meeting
? ! yesterday: Mrs. Edward H. Delafleld,
1 Mrs. Carl J. Schmldiapp. Mrs. James >J.
- ; Hill, Mrs. Kenneth M. Murchlson, Mrs.
Charles G. Cornell, Mrs. Clarence G.
1 i Michalis, Mrs. J. Nevett Steele, Mrs.
lJ Claude C. Pinney, Mrs. Henry K.
- | Lounsberry, Jr.. Mrs. Richard H. Wllh
; liains, Jr., Mrs. George E. Roosevelt and
' j Mrs. Kiliacn Van Renesselaer.
8 j Children's Interests will be held by a
- | number of things at the Street Fair.
t I Mrs. William H. Gelshenen's booth of :
9 ! live pets will furnish a sort of zoo at- I
1 ' traction. Chickens, a goat, a lamb,
i ; birds, goldfish, Boston bull and Airedale 1
. puppies also will be sold at this booth. j
C Strolling singers in Italian costumes i
s will harmonize at intervals in various 1
, parts of the fair. The strolling players
- i are Miss T.illian Cotton, Miss Mary i 1
l.athrop. Mrs. Charles A. Ldndley, Mrs. ]
. I Anita Hines, Mr. W. Herbert Adams, ]
' | Mr. Frank P. Nhepurd. Mr. William M, 1
s Cat son and Mr. Charles A. Llndley. !
Big Vaudeville
- Benefit Brings ji
$100,000 for Fund j;
i
j [ Seventy-five Headlines A p- j ^
! pear Both at the Hippodrome i
and Manhattan.
i
The annual benefit of the National
Vaudeville Artists, which duplicated It'
self merrily at the Hippodrome and the (
j Manhattan Opera House last night, was (
, a greater success than ever before, as <
' as both houses were, they were sold out
p four or five times over, since tlie seat
? sale went to all parts of the country. <
This is made possible because out of '
1 town purchasers buy from philanthropic '
' motives without intending to use ,
, tickets. m
All told, the benefit. It was announced. 1
. brought In more than $100,000 for the
- automatic life Insurance, sics benefits ]
1 and relief fund of the N. V. A., as well 1
t as the upkeep of the club house in West I
Forty-fifth street. The receipts last
night were said to eclipse the takings at )
i any of the previous five benefits. The. i
- programs alone were reported to have '
s carried nearly $40,000 In business.
About 75 headllnera participated, cre,
ating such an enormous bill that only
1 a few minutes could be allotted to ouch,
s They alternated between the two houses.
being carried back and forth by an
; automobile transportation system. J2. F.
- Albee. president of the B. P. Keith V*U- J
- deville Kxehange; J. .1. Murdock, Aiau- |
rice Goodman. B. S. Moss. John J. i
Maloney, Marcus I^oew. Martin Bock,
' Mort Singer John Rlngling. Sylvester 1
Poll, Ham Kingston wore a few of the J
f produrers present. The stage was under j
the direction of Pat V. Casey^ Jules i
Drltnnr, Pat Woods and 1. liobirt 1
I Samuels. -
George Ad. Cohan lias never forgotten
that he got hie start in vaudeville, and
' always appears at one of these perform'
anoes whenever possible. He was on
> hand a sain last night, and received a
warm greeting. Comedy acta came In
> for a large share of the honors. Among
i these were YV. C. Fields, Fred Htono and
! Miss Fannie Brice, Harland T?lxon and
the Sixteen Sunshine Girls' and Paul
I" Whitamon's Hand wcrs other perform 1
ers who set the nig crowds agog. Alr
most any other star you care to men
Hon could be found In the following
list of those who appeared:
IMCTt IlK* THAT RRMA1K. I
Miss Gloria Swanson and Rodolph '
, Valentino remain at the Itlvoll for a
second week, Elinor Glyn's ploture. "Me- I
yond the Flocks." having been found to |
I be a paying proposition. I.on Chnney j
I in "The TrarT' returns to the Central ;
, for the same sound box office reason. I
Miss Betty Mlythe In "His Husband's I
Wife" goes blithely on her way at the
Cameo.
t
NEW YORK HERALD
, I
Inspiring Scenery
and Wild Riders in
Picture'Rio Grande'
Jack Molt and Miss Be be
Daniels in Thrilling Movie
of the "West.
RIAI/rO?Jack Holt and Mlis Bebe i
Daulfla In "Nortli of tkr Hlo
Grand#," a Paramount picture
ndAiiUhl from the story hjr Vlngie K.
Roe uji<J illrerteit by Joseph H ounce
rt. Scenario by Will M. Rltclicy.
This picture has more hard riding than
William S. Hart himself ha3 done In
a picture of late, yet every one. including
the horses, seem as fresh at tire end as
when they started. Not a horse, moreover,
casts a shoe, though mfen are constantly
chasing one another over the
roughest country and apparently right
up the sides of steep mountains. Hut
one. rider does fall off his mount into
a river, to show tiiere is no trickery.
Such violent equestrianism Is all the
more surprising inasmuch as one of the
mars is a woman, and therefore hardly
to bo sent tiirough the West in anything
bumpier to ride than a flivver. Yet
Miss Hebe Daniels is right up with Jack
Holt at the finish, and not breathing
more deeply than if she had just put
on one of her dazzling gowns. Possibly*
so much dashing across peaceful and
hurmloss scenery was deinunJod Decause
the picture carries two .'.tars.
It is, of course, also necessury because
it is a tale of horse rustli'ig, and a band
of enraged eowpunchers take the entire
day off and chase one of their most respected
citizens up and down the face
of nature when they discover that ho
steals steeds in his non-respectable mo-i
ments. No amount of dust and bushes I
can stop those cowboys once thfcy have
been aroused, and so the most glorified
game of equestrian tag in and cut among
the rocks ensues. That happens because j
the hero changes clothes with *he hunted
man and draws his pursuers off, which
was hardly fair to the cowboys, since
they had no relay to re'ievc them like
that. Yet Bob Haddington dors this to
save a man who he discover* killed his
father several reels baak. Might one
point out that he Is led to this access of
nobility because he loves the blackguard's
daughter?
The real heroes of the piece, however,
are a pair of twin black h or res, named
respectively Morvlch and Man o' Warno,
that Isn't quite it, though they dash
about with the speed of those famed
coursers. Their names are something
tamer, like Meteor and Comet, and one
of them catches the Infection of fast
riding so much that he even sprints
about rlderlpss. The girl catches him
just In time to overtake Haddington,
though the story moves along too swiftly
for any explanation as to how she flnds
him in the exact spot In tho hills where
he is.
The other one bears the capable Jack
Holt about so supprbly that he suggests
an equestrian statue of Gen. Sheridan
riding up from Winchester. Miss Daniels
becomes a saddle very well, but a bathing
suit much bettor. The picture Is
imea aoove me ordinary DecauHe aaiss i
Daniels does not wear an elaborate wardrobe
In it, but a simple pair of riding
breeches suitable for the great open
spaces.
The story is better than the average
Western and the scenery Is so inspiring
is to keep any one from getting saddle
weary, even movie fans who have been
all day in the seats of movie houses.
The unusual feature of a distinctive bill |
assembled by Hugo Riesonfeld. wli'oh in- j
dudes that amusing orchestral selection
'In a Clock Store," the "Mignon" overlure
and a Snub Pollard comedy,
"Sawing a Lady in Half," in which John
E. Coutts explains this effective illusion
<o strikingly and yet so simply that almost
every one will be led to exclaim
'I might have known it 1"
UNITED PLAYERS IN STOCK.
first of So-Oallecl "Open Shop '
Companies at White Plains.
Under the name of The United Players.
the first of the so-called "open shop"
dock companies composed of members
)f the Actors Fidelity league will open
o-night at the Palace Theatre, White
Plains, presenting as the Initial bill
Hostno Hamilton's comedy, "Scandal."
The organisation Is the first of a cirjult
of similar ones contemplated by
lie Fidelity members .and if the venture
neets with upport stock companies will
be Installed in several of the larger
:lties.
Miss Marl' Louise Walker will he the
ipauui*; wuiiinil ?m*i v^urun V/U^ivrc/
loading man Special productions of
Broadway successes with full specially
built scenic Investitures will be a feature
of the orgnnlzat'on's program.
The productions will bo tinder the supervision
of Charles Rellon, last season
stage director for Holbrook Blinn In
'Tue Bid Man."
Notes of the Stag* 1
Becauee of the great demand, the "Sahtt
tU Monde" at the Neighborhood Playhouse
iv111 lie given three more limes, on Friday,
Saturday and Sunday evenings. May IS, 20
end 21.
A. K. Matthews. English actor, who dosed j
Ills engagement In "Hull lbog Druntmnnd" at
he Knlrherhorlter Tltsster Saturday night,
will sail for Europe to-morrow 011 board the !
Vfauretatila. Immediately after Ids arrival.
11 I.ondoti he will brgln preparations for Ids j
tppoarance In n new American play which i
tvtll be produced by Gilbert Miller.
James TIarton. Miss Tessa Koata and I
Vfnrlon Green, who have the atelier rolea In
'The Rose of Stan.boul" at the Century
rheeter, will be the guesta of T.v Cohlt and
llie Petrol! Tigers at the last game of th"lr
terles with the Yanks at the Polo Grounds.
Miss Mnrjorle flambeau, who Is starring
it "The Goldfish" at Maxlne Elliott's Theiter,
will formally christen her new motor
ioat this nftsrnoon at the Columbia Yar-ht
Huh. foot of West Eighty-sixth street. The
v>at will hear the name Jrnnu foaes. the
-haraoter Which Ml** flambeau piny*.
Thl* week'* attraction at the Shilbort1lvl*r*
Theater I* Ml** Franclne l.arrlnore
In "Nice People," Tlaohol Crother*'*
omttdy.
teat* *111 be plaoed on ?*!* at the rshihe
rii?al?r to-day |nr a apeoia' holiday in*11
inn Of "fiocbl Morning, Itoarle," to bo given
>11 Memorial Day. May HO.
At an organization meeting hebl at the
l.amb* Club Saturday afternoon, following
be matlr.or*. Oaoar Hlia* . who I* appearing
n "Hood Morning. Dearie." at tlte (llobe
Pheater, w.t* oho*"n oh airman of tba comnlttee
which will arrange handicap* ami
elect the datn and place for the actor*' golf
onrnament for a trophy offered by Cliarla*
MITIngham.
DANCE AND DINE.
Coiidall f'o.. 72Wfllh'av.. 45dal. Tel. 1.170ftryaih
TfKNICKERB
# *5S
Co-nppenrnncc ?n<
BASIL DURANT and CI
For The Opening of Tl
SALLE DE
TUESDAY EVENI]
NIGHTLY THEREAFTER A
| Reservations Hry
>, MONDAY, MAY 15,
4 Watch Your Step'
Sparkling Film of
Action and Humor
?
Touch of Pathos Also in New!
Motion Picture Comedy by
Julien Josephson.
CAPITOL?"Watch Your Step," a bold- |
wyn production written by Julien Josephson
and directed by WUttum Menudine.
Kvery once in a while a motion picture 1
comedy bobs up which is so joyous and
naturally gay that It makes photoplay j
going less of a duty and more of a
pleasure. Of such is "Watch Your Step,",
which takes ordinary materials .and
makes them seem even more wonderful
than they were back In the days when 1
scenario writers were Just discovering I
them. 1
One trademark of excellence right 1
from the start is the name of the author,
Julien Josephson. who used to write
many of Charles Ray's stories back in
the days before Ray turned screen Narcissus
and became enamored of his own
closeup. Need one add after this Intro- 1
duction that it is a small town story
largely? Apparently one needn't. It
concerns tne not unknown theme of a I
city youth who Is thrown headforemost
into the country, is suspected of almost I
every crime in the calendar because he |
comes wearing tramp's clothes, and later
?for even the best movie must conform j
to the basic principles of the film drama j
?makes good in a ~uah.
From such simple and homespun stuff j
Josephson has woven a tale of sparkling I
Kwi.-rtinui, jt*i uim' w 111< ~ 11 Rffps so ciurtc
to the ground that It never seems in
(lunger of floating away like so tnuch
celluloid thistledown. One disregards
entirely the fact that young Elmer Riorum
doesn't actually make good on his
own account, but because his father
turns up in the town where his son has !
become clerk in the general store and
reveals himself to be a millionaire,
which immediately wins the villagers'
forgiveness of his son's supposed sins.
In fact, one forgives the hero for wln
lng the pretty girl so obviously In the
end. After all, what has a young suitor,
even with a mustache and a tuxedo,
against a hero with curly hair?
Various unique and adroit incidents
rush the story along almost with the
speed with which young Slocum drives
I his automobile. To begin with, Slocum'a
father warns him to watch his step, because
he Is so Inclined to step on the
gas. That brings Elmer into Jail, a place
frowned upon by father for such ordi|
nary breaches of the law as speeding.
Properly enough, after promising to behave.
Elmer simply has to race the motorcycle
cops In a dash which makes
the beholder dizzy with speed.
Believing he has killed an officer in
the final mlxup ending the pursuit, Elmer
flees in tramp garb by riding the
rods, getting off at the same town as a
pretty girl?and there you are 1
The means by which he Is led to dismount
at the same village as the girl
and the way in which this Is developed j
Into some very comic by-play form a i
stimulating contrast to the customary j
starry-eyed enchantment that so often j |
drags a man rrotn beneath tne weetg or
r train and right into the arms of tho
enchantress.
There is a most felicitous and unusual
Advertisement.
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details In many interesting and some
extremely critical casos In which the !
sugar and aymptoms were eliminated, j
Address REN AD DIGEST, 78 First ,
Street, San Francisco, Calif. You may j
not see this notice again, hence, if inter- '
ested, write to-day.
- ' I
HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS.
HOTKLa THERE8A,
124th to writ bth, and tth av,
DANCE AND DINE.
Try I crvno.lfiff. nitliTH. 2 4J2_P?nnr}jlvj. n i h .
OPENS TO-NIGHT I
AT 10.30 P. M.
PEAl/ViLUC !|
Ef* Bathinq Beach
IN E '
' Sit
j fer, ^
* ^ / ^ll World", ltr.t IHnnrr /'31
<i O* H'| nnil Kfttrrtnlnmrnl. M ' "Jj
^ ? it ??40RS*M VujV>* 3|
IYY ? >U CO\ I'.K ( IIA Kir.. J
m BMUX-AKE 3 I,
ftfl 80VBT405T t
IXIXJ mi: <*o1.1 > ROOM #j
S"? VorK'n Mo-t W\ J
l^rr ^ ^
Kendall Co..THOOliav .ttdM. Tot.2.17flIti-vant |
OCKER GRILL i
ay and 42nd St. ; L,
OUNCES THE jj
J Exclusive Engagement of n
INSTANCE BENNETT ,
is New Supper Room (
LALUNE
NG MAY 16TH
T DINNER AND SUPPER '
tint 1S4H-2I38. _ j
1922.
mingling of pathos and humor here, i
that one smiles- when the hunge
weakened youth U bowled over by
trunk he is lifting, and yet one fee
the thump ub a personal one. Later, I
he ruins the features of his rival in tl
conventional and inevitable film figl
one chuckles, regardless of hiH convei
tlonal promise to his sweetheart not I
fight?largely because a hammock bi
comes dlvertlngly mixed up in the morti
combat.
Jt is almost unbelievable that Cuile
I .andIs and Miss Patsy Ruth Miller wet
the same protagonists in "Where 1
uy \vanaering noy To-nignt," eo rem
rully ana wonderfully made. It on.
goes to ahow that a story can work tii
Dnly real mlraclp In the movies. Land:
makes tramping look like something a
tractive for a vacation. Miss Mill<
flofB a most charming love BCene wit
him. Bort Woodruff stands out geni
inely ss the kind storekeeper, whll
Henry Rattenbury as a constable, Gt
Leonard and John Cossar also fill 1
whenever called upon.
S. L. Rothafcl has accumulated a r<
markably ' effective surrounding pr:
grain with Mile. Qambarelll and Ale>
andcr Oumansky In repetition of the:
exquisite dance to Krelsler's "Caprlc
Vlennois"; an impraaalve Bruce seen!
"Missing Men": Hy Mayor's latei
travclaugl), "Such Is Life in Munich
and a new magazine that in itself givt
almost as much thrill to the bill az th
average feature picture.
AMUSEMENTS.
AMERICA' H~Fr.7.ft.\
WINTER HARDEN
mem
TH MONTH?BiJOU 'SS
:DOVER ROAI
A. A?^llne|W"hCHAS. CHEBB
IVQIr 4tO w. of fcVM. s .ao
LI Tlly Matinees tVod. k Sat. 2:30.
HAST H times.
Broatfhurat.44 8t.Kv.ft "i6 Mu.TKrx.ft Rat
D?th MOM H. TIIK MUSICAL I RltrMP
MARJOLAINE W1%AI^'?
RFP1IRI IT The*.. 4Sd St.. W . of Ewa
ntrUOLIVf ^g.30 MU.Wed.ft Sat. 3:3
rFI fiB2f WBSTSB ST.KVKS. 8:30."
f inUfa Mat*. Wort, ft Sat., 2:30.
H'Uflj iVihHP
W. The Truth About Orrrnwirh Yillagi
Mi Uvbo. 8:38. Matinee* \Vr<l. A Sat.
PI AVHOIKF w- 4Kttl St. Eves. 8:31
rLMtnWUJC Mt*. Wed. ft9at.2:30.
"UP THE LADDER''^kknton
1.AST STtfK '
WV OAitltlt K,U3\V.3b.MtH.Ttiur.ftKa
"any 1B3W
IVANDERBII
ORCHESTRA S
'FANNY h
(HI
"A shrewd and nourishing ?iwl a
well-iounried perfection than ha* beer
are, possibly, 'The I?orer Road.'
" 'Fanny Hawthorn' Is one of the
son. It ought to restore the public I
l-an."?It tamer, IItrull.
"Sound, simple, human and tru
natlsfartorlly noted as drama <*an be.
"Here at lost Is a real play."?-ft
"Sure to delight the discriminate
It has the tang of life."?Dvrnton, Err.
" 'Panny Hawthorn' Is n good th
performance."?Hammond, Tribune.
" 'Fanny Haw thorn' must be >tei
Its troniendou* cast."?Dale. American
"If you haven't seen 'Fanny Haw
"Remarkably good i>erformance
"Seems like a page out of Mai life
I thkatWf* r/ynii? wrrct/o.v of
hcuo thkhekfkld
CRITERION
I t*o>Tl>'l'Ol a NOON TO 11 r. MIKI1.M
FROM FRANCF. IS KHMIMXE
"SHFIK."?//ehald.
"MISSING
HUSBANDS"
The Sensation of Paris
; Running One Full Year
I Adapted by JACQUKM FRYDBK from
Pierre Benolt'g Novel "L'ATl.ANTIDK."
A MRTRO SPECIAL.
Rivol! gloria swanson
Il'wsy In "Ileyond the Rocks"
it 40th. Tllvoll Concert Orcheatr*.
Rl ALTO Jack Holt& BebeDaniels
Time* ln"Xorth of the Itio Grande"
Hquere. Kaiuuun Idaho Orchestra.
BMSGR
pm^hianho: IIKVTH. ?>.ur
Home ,V Gnnt, Unhh
* 11 iflVlU IVatMin & Miihcl serro, H?i
vndi-r?un It Tony, Vnn A Tymit
tern Ire Spenr and l'.oy?.
I jj Kt \ 1 \Y. Other Art- in.)
Ilfll] "MY OLD
gfgjJjgKENTUCKY HOME.
The Winning Picture of the
'My Old Kentucky Home
M PKKMK VAVOHVIMf
The White MUtrre. Senate
1 Murphy. Runaway Pour, "Th
r#JIIHI< r " Gardner A Italy. Mhno
( ^ U I.eFranre A- shew, Monte llluc I
PAPK&LtXJ "Mj Olil Kentucky Hatiie."
It'khn Academy of Muelc, To-night at 1:1
j? w Vk A (In Itn'lnu)
A III A MpecUl
?m> ML * iVrfori't'n<r
iviih DIMITRY DOBKIN a* Radam<
Srttk. IIOW II M\l*. Rl l?? t*\>
n aditai ?ouwnr*
[ MrilUL -WATCH YOUR STEP
MFli y at ro Ht. Capl'ol Grand' Orclicalra
N r \ t WNk JM'K HKNNKTT'K "THI
m>t?BO,M>* or NCT YOHK
5>,AnKMncoNsTANCE talmagd|
T ft A N II In "Tlir Primitive t*v*r"
U'xat47 St," Htriuiil Hympliony On h.
mi IIMRIA B
JULUmDlfl f, ,7,1, _? l s .KHJ'rtc*"
AU-Stiiniti^r I'lAKh anil Mrl't l.lilVtif
Hun S'.imv i In "CmfKlBH <>f IHta"
i??r a ! P*r*mlil IMrlnrr*. Inr.. Pre?i<n
'AMEO BETTY BLVTHE
it.h.h.mom wiff.'n
M.ur.Ha A^. I Op?n B :4ft A. M. Tap. Prlrv i
PI A 7 A I BOOTH TARKINOTON'N
L/av, "PENROD*
r.nth ft. I ? hv. ?vkmi.i;y bahrv.
<? CONSTANCE TALMAbCE
IN VAMPIRE ROLE
ft
lH Appears in Screen Adaptation ,
,* of *The Divorcee.'
lt STRA!?P?Ml** Constance Talmudg* In i
"The Primitive Lorer," a Flret >? J
tlonal attraction ndupted from Kdgar
Selwyn's play "The Dfvorce" and dl- !
reeled by Sydney A. V ran kiln. See- :
narlo by Fiancee Marlon.
e Miss Constance Talmadge, called upon
Is suddenly to substitute for Marshall Nellr"
an's production, "l?'ools First," proves
ie an admirable pinch hitte-. with virtually
l4 no time for rehearsal. Once more she
reverts to the vamp type, the sort of
,r part which she can play with her eyes
|t closed. Uut the spectator won't sit
j- through the performance in the same
le condition.
is It is an interesting if somewhat frlvon
lous tale of a young wife who shuns
household routine because the voice of
>. high romance is calling her?the dulcet
)- tones of those bygone days when hand[.
some knights carried off shrinking but '
lr willing maidens into a rosy land where
:e no one ever washed the dishes. A lover
c, turns up whom she had mourned for
it lost in a South Amerioan expedition?
which, however, hadn'j: kept her from
's marrying another man. The praotile
cality of her husband has begun to pall
upon her, desplto the eminent practl- ,
AMUSEMENTS.
IOST THEATRES AND HITS. DIRECTION OF L.B
1. rCilTIIDVThea..?2 Ont.Park W.Kvs.?20.
WklV IUIiIM,ts Wednesday &. Saturday
3 Tessa Kosta.Jas.Hart-on.rilarlon Green In
The ROSE of STAMBOUL |
CUIIDCRT Thaa.,44. W.of B'y. Evs.8301 !
UJ onU0E.nl Wed. it Bat. 2:20.
7 FRANCES |TAYLOR THE HOTEL
" ! WHITE I HOLMES comedy MOUSE
_ * ? Phone Circle 3830. Eve*. 8:30.
J MATINEES TO-MORROW ft SAT'DAT.
" Ambroadw JX'a.?'v?3tet"?."aS
h "BLOSSOM TIME"
Evas. 8:30. .MntsCmimv We^t lUt Si.
f Thn-w.A Snt.2:30. "W"IILU 1 Tel. Bp-. .MB(.
0 l^^l'TL i*f ^I>1 fi'f! * f M I nil I
1 IMP! RAYPC Then.. 44th. W. of U'way.
1- nuiw DM I Co Kvb.8:30 Mats.Wed. ft 8at.
pVSFMONTMARTRE
LONGACRE S&H&VsaTi^
9 I ri/rv in "GO EASY
\ LEVEY MABEL"
7. with ESTELLE WINWOOD
Prettiest Girls In New York.
3. A OTU tT Theatre. I Mats. Thurs.
HO in 31. Eva. 8:30. 1 ft Saturday.
s The NEST WiV^?os :
??MOVES TO OA RRIGK NEXT MON.~l
I ! 1IB FULTON
I llCen X*Ln. St W' ?f I 1
it. IIBmSLAPPfC Mats. Wed. ft Bat. I 1
T THEATRE, 48th St.. E. of IVvray. I .
Eves. 8:45. Mats. Wed. ft Hat., 2:45. i
CATC FOR ALL CO
1 ** ? PERFORMANCES 3*
rAWTuni?M>
inrr m m a li T
MJ1F, WAKEN)
rtful comedy, acted with a more even and I
t the lot of any of the season's productions,
Wookolt. Tints. '
meat Interesting performance* of the sealeslre
to go to the playhouae, tr anything
e drami. unquestionably, and about aa
*?Mamie. Mail,
alhbtin, .Sun.
is theatre-goer. No real and human that
World.
ow beside* being a good play and a good
tu Nobody can afford to overlook It with
thorn'?tou should."--liroun. World. '
by a well-selected oast."?-Tnwsc, foul. 1
i. ?MacMahon, Journal.
1 WORLD'S AQAI
PREMIERE U!
THfiATRE 428
WILLIAM FOX
present's
yitli MARY CAR
I LAUOHTtR, THRILL
II '
t J NEW YORK'S LEADING Til
FMPIRF H'wty. no '.t . Kv. h -o i >?? i i |
tmr'nt VnU Wad. ft 3 80 '
"DORIS KEANE *" ? " i
THE CZARINA"' J
? I IRFRTV WFisT 42-1 HT.Jiwt. at 140. \
, LipcnlT M,Kw?t jNnt .n so.
n TO I Anirci^w^T*1 *
- THELAUIfcOlOllo K.rutef j
' fni?r\lYciuMaaB
? Good Morninc drami
MuilmK'omfldy 4?| i\|)C i vmAKS. M*f I
HffnuM ion im th? Wijd iv '0 I
I ~ Nth MONTH I; J
e _ RiiRirriN ,
With VIOI.KT HKMINU. | J
| " 1 --PV>7~?I~ HARRIS*
r H1BRI4 w 43(1fl' I "K HUGE "CIY
'I m?" wTi' V SUCCESS- MA
J CORT ? ?:?: I WALLACE EC
' ! Mm*. WEIiNEHDAV ? "CAPTAIN
I A HATr?f)A> nl tf <n wurmin
music iojjff jjjJKJ-. "Mi
\V iMh Ht, F\?* :.? I WlHlkn- Collirr. I !nr?
( Telephone ftryant MTO |,, u*wy*r. Holly IV*
Main. W Rt). & HAT. | muMc kuow evi
1 1 " 1 1
I llftlAPryor's Band I
L||nil ENTIRE SEAHON
CONEY IIUNO *"rre "anr,n>> Cirrus.
cality ot his weekly pay envelope. So
she turns to the more romantic lover
from the equator, as he Is of the caveman
type whom all movie Ingenues adorn
?for tha first couple of months, anyhow.
It is only to be expected that after
giving the other man such a good head
start the husband should win out in the
end.
It Is quite delightful, especially wtaa
Its satire of the caveman, whom phm*.play
audiences are beginning to suspect
to be something of a nuisance around
the house. Allsa Talmadge again prove*
to be the only siren who could lure men
on and make the audience glad of It.
Perhaps a certain fair visitor who has
just nr-lved from Paris and who dislikes
the u?e of the term "siren" might find
something to Interest her In Miss Talmadge's
methods. Harrison Ford and
Kenneth Harlan, sworn henchmen of
the Talmadge family, alternate as the
hero till the final showdown. That Is
one of the outstanding features of this
picture?each Is both heri f-.-d vtrialn.
Harold Lloyd in a revival, "Why Pick
on Me?" and orchestral selections from
"La t51oconda." as well as the usual ap~
p-oprlate prologue, are satisfying Incidental
featir-es to be laid at Director
Plunkett's door.
PKWWHYLVA1VIA ROOF OPEN#.
The roof garden at the Hotel Pentisylvania
will be opened for the season J
to-night. There will be dance muslo by
Vincent Lopez's orchestra during dinner
and supper.
AMUSEMENTS.
IB A J. J. 6HUBERT.
Marine !
Manor,,, RAM BEAU iu THE GOLDFISH
with WTLTOX LACKAYK.
44T"STJ,b?>- w- Uvea. 8:30.
^ TiwiLtRHiii^ Ibiof :
i mMOHTSSWToiUlWA'o
W *? KEMPY ?"?
- Comedy lWhW11 B Mitchell ,
A?TA|?Th< a.43?h A B'wsy.Eviw.
vn6 80 VBr^Vfd. It Bat.
X Worthy Bur-censor to "The Better 'Ole."
pnnTH West 4.1th 8t. E vs. 8:30.
/DUUin Mats.Wed. ft Bat.2'30.
Milne's New Comedy ?THE
aboot BLAtDS
With O. P. HECUTR and
ALEXANOKA OARLISU
/ at ruamw
M AlAAMMf 41?t ST., W. of BT.
MNiUW Bry. 1564. Eva. 8:30.
w Mtls. Wed. k Sat.
EUGENE O'NEILL'S
"THE HAIRY APE"
Plymouth W. 45A. Etes. 8:4J.
LITTLE Evs. 8:30 flt v Best
thea. The 1 Year f?g ?
West 44 th St. Mats. Wed. A Bat., 2:30.
LITTLE. Then. Special Mat. To-m'w 2:30.
Doatolevsky'a ?|| r iniflT Wlth
Tremendous I Hf I 111 11 I BHTKl.LK
Ilty I III- I li I U I WIN WOOD
Reeliu Id Pole. Mara a rot Mower & Original Cast
rtososco s
THE PEST MVSTEBY PLA>MNTO*Ni
SREENWICHKIK\7.i'US\,a,s' "
of the Season. * "BILLETED" >
??SKI.W VN THEATKK. W. 43 St.11
BARNEY BERNARD and
ALEXANDER CARR in
a new comedy
"PARTNERS AGAIN"
ByMontaaueOlassAJiilpsEnkertCiOodman
PrlrpsEv.82.60.Mts.Wd.4flt .$3.NoH iRher
9|T7 Theatre, West 48th flt. Eve*. 8 30 I
Mala. Wednesday A Saturday. 3.80. I
The ADVERTISING of l(ATE |
I I A THIS WED.
fafaV NIGHT 8 30
iT.W.oPB'WAY
H&SSRBW ,
.S-, HEART-THROBS
BATRKS AND IUC0B8IK)
?w AMSTERDAM
UIEO. T. HOOD 1'roaant*
RUSSIAN GRAND OPERA
ro-NIOHT. "Fti?on On*?ln"? To-rn'*,
't>*tnon"i Wad.. "Tanr'* Thun,,
'Hnpaurotiohka"; Frl.."Plqu?
tlat.. "Fiigrn Imctli.''; Sat Nflqht. " B?rl<
PRA7FF Wwl 13 St Rvpnln?r? HI H;1I0.
rllMCbb M?|.? Wad. alld Rat at 2:|0.
rHE NIGHT CALL JWrAWWr
KO. ipnUAM TIIKATRK. R? y. 44 m.
M. wvnHn Pop. M.tf. ntnl.A S'it,,3'<0.
ici *crn u""' li"pnmnMf <>
JCLRJ^U Man. Thura. A Hat., a.ao.
"Ml?j l lrlr'a parrnrmnnro a* Klkl i* thfl
nn?t ttnlthul plcw of notion nf ?h? n?amn."
Hr'tvoorl Hroiin.
DAVID BRLAHCIO Presonta
LSm! ULRICASKIKI
tTTH.U riON'M ??????1
CYLINDER LOVE" Jfe
DINGER and MARY NASH
A 3D] ClifV" X No* Ortttiody oy
Arri.tJRl.IV Waltoi Hnrkrt:
(SIC BOX REVUE"
noo MtnK, Wllrla OannaU. Joooph Hantloy )
oil. mntiy nthon. Ht.i.rcd t?v Hauaod Short. I
r mado In Alftarlca.' ?Globe.
IAIIIA?KI(J? PARK
' Opt>. w. I.IMh SI. rorrj. NOW open,
f'oat C'lrcu*. I'lroworh*. Band C'onct rta.

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