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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, September 18, 1922, Image 6

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ASSERT THIS STATE
ENSLAVES WOMEN
Discrimination of New York
Laws Ag-ainst Sex Charged
in Beport.
Special Dispatch to Thb New Yosx Hbxald.
York Herald Bureau. )
Washington. D. C.. Sept. 17. J
The laws of the State of New York
discriminate against women In at least
nine Important respects, according to a
report compiled by tha legal research
division of the National Woman's Party.
Reports on discrimination against wom
en for every state of tho union are
being compiled by the militant section of
the women voters ae part of their cam
paign for "egual rights."
The report on conditions In New York
made public to-day Is the work of the
Woman's Party staff of women lawyers,
headed by Mrs Burnita Shelton Mat
thews of the District of Columbia. All
the provisions of the New York State
Constitution are quoted verbatim as are
also all the statutes up to 19-'2, as well
as all judicial decisions In so far as they
affect the legal rights of women.
From the standpoint of the women
Interested In "equal rights" before the
law the report Is declared to be the drat
study on a comprehensive smtle of New
York's laws and the extent to which they
permit of discrimination.
The chief Iniquities noted In the re
port are: Mothers do not have equal
control and custody of their children;
mothers do not have equal control over
the services earnings or real property
of th?-ir children; the mother has the
primary responsibility for the Illegiti
mate child; mothers are discriminated
against in inheritance laws; woman are
discriminated against as administrators
of estates; married women may not
choose their legal residence; the married
woman is legally still In much the same
pojitlon as was the slave on a Southern
plantation In not controlling her labor
In the home, whether she works for her
husband and family or for outsiders in
the heme; wives are not equally pro
tected when conjugal rights are violated:
womer. may not serve on juries.
The laws of the Empire State, the re
port points out. are directly based on the
old English common law. which consid
ered women legally Inferior in every re
spect to men The married woman in
particular was discriminated against;
she was little more than a chattel of her
husband. New York has during the past
seventy-five years modified many of the
worst features of the common law with
respect to women, but even to-day the
wives and mothers of this Stat# are in
many respects In a position of legal in
feriority, It is contended.
Commenting on her report. Mrs. Mat
thews said : "New York State, which
prides Itself on leading the nation In
all sorts of ways, ought to be ashamed
of antiquated laws which are relics of
the dark ages of woman, when she
was hardly recognised by the law as a
person. All the more so since the suf
frage movement in this country began
in New York with the calling of the
first women's rights convention at
Seneca Falls, N. Y.. In 1848. The suf
frage pioneers who called that meeting
protested then against laws, some of
which are still on the New York statute
books. It Is high time that New York
proved true to its history and ideals by
recognizing the full equality of women
In all Its laws."
ALICE BRADY AND
REAL FILM THRILLS
Popular Combination in 'Miss
ing Millions*
For seven-eighths or Its length "Miss
ing Millions." Miss Alice Brady's latest
vehicle, screened at the Rlalto yesterday,
comes within striking distance of being
the best crook thriller ever produced In
films, qualified to challenge all comers.
It just loaes on points, you might say,
for In the end It suddenly gets stuck In
a bog of sentimentality.
The plotting of .Vary Dawson and
Boston BXackie to ruin Frank/in, a Wall
Street operator who had double crossed
Mary a father. Is as absorbing as any
thing portrayed In screeniand since the
war. The sympathy of the spectator Is
adroitly roused for the crooks by show
ing how Franklin, after promising to re
lease the wrongfully Imprisoned father
'f Mary and BXackie will return his
stolen Jewelry, lets the old man die In
Jail amid hearty curses from the crooks.
They set out to get revenge by steal
ing the gold bullion coming by ship to
save him from a financial crash, and
their machinations on the steamer are
ae good as a correspondence course In
high class burglary. Turn succeeds turn
enthralllngly, not only because of the
smart direction of Joseph Henabcry and
tho vigorous scenario by Albert Shelby
Vine, but because of Jack Boyle
author of the original, who ha* earned
a reputation as the writer of finished
underworld stories that rarely lose mo
mentum. In the end the gang make
away with the gold Ingots, mainly with
the help of what seems like a young
lady's seminary accomplices. One had
always thought It was a principle of
thievery to work with the fewest pos
sible confederates, but that just shows
bow Innocent one can he about crime.
In the end. with revenge In her graap,
Mary decides to return the stolen gold
for no particular reason except that
the Innocent purser Is wrongly suspected
of the theft and Mary likes the way
he parts his hair. There Is something
to be said for an ending which leaves a
couple of momentarily Croeeusllke crooks
with nothing but the carfare to spend
their honeymoon at Coney Island.
But even an actress of Miss Brady a
sincere talent finds It hard to over
corn" the Inept denouement?and Miss
Brsdy possesses the very rare attribute
of thinking before the camera, and mak
ing an audience realize she has the ma
terial to think with.
David Powell has an attractive per
sonality for BXackie and the very best
mustache possible for a Baffles. Riley
Hatch, William B. Mack and George i,e
Ouere are adequate for supporting roles,
and orcourse it Is a foregone conclusion
that Frank Losee would play the un
scrupulous operator ao well he deserved
to shoot himself at the finish.
WHAT'S WHONQ WITH WOMEN'
ficreea Vehicle at Cameo Makes
k MToaey Question.
"What's Wrong with the Women."
new photoplay by Daniel Carson Ooo
msn at the Cameo this week, would a
pear, from Its title, to be one of tho
photoplays which seek to settle one
the great Ills that all fleah la heir to
* raw feat. At flrot blucih onu wou
expect a companion piece to "What t
Husbands Wantr But on Inspect!'
the picture proves not to be so foolli
as Its sweeping name implies.
This story of two wives, one of O
middle class and the other of the rlcl
who demand more and tnore money froi
their husbands, Is Interesting, provide
the spectator bears In mind that o
women haven't such natures, and tha
every time a spouse asks for more pi
money It will not necessarily mean, ?
it does here, that she will use it. t
A*r hom* ind h?r "We ehII
will be crippled. The chief assets of th
pkftore are three?Wilton Lackaye. Ro
La. Baegue and Barbara Castlstom
At the Greenwich, Conn., Horte Show
Misses Martha P. and Carel De Bevoise, daughters of Mr. Charles I.
De Bevoise of New York, were interested spectators at Saturday'!
event.
MAE MURRAY STAR
IN 'BROADWAY ROSE'
Photo Play Has Plot to Dis-1
play Wardrobe.
"Broadway Rose," the latest Tiffany j
production at the Capitol this week. Is a I
portrait gallery of Miss Mao Murray. It
has such a long series of closeups of j
the star that one conies to feel one
could draw a picture of her toy heart.
One sees her from almost every con
ceivable angle, except a blrdseye view.
Whenever the picture runs dry ot
shots at point blank range It spreads
titself on subtitles. There are ao many
of these In dialogue that It becomes al
: moat a talking picture. Many of them
are superfluous, for when a wealthy
I young man, grateful to the fiancee who |
has guaranteed to overlook any little
i affair he may have wtth a dancer, says
| to her, "Thanks, you're a brick," you |
i can gather Just as much from the fact
| that he shaken her hand with the
, warmth of a political candidate.
Again these captions, which were
! written by Frederic and Fanny llatton.
I are pathetically highfalutin, as when
! the screen states poetically, "The mar
! riage knot, through fret and wear, re
veals Its fraying strands," and the next
scene shows Miss Murray having a
tantrum. Of course. Miss Murray Is en
titled to have tantrums, since she plays
, her Inevitable role of a dancer, and
i Just as Inevitably Is the toast of the
town.
Ml... vr,... i_ 1
Miss Murray is coming to depict this
| type of character so often, with rich
young men always at her feet, that the
, chief Interest in watching her pictures 1
i consists in observing what new and fan ;
tastic stairways her apartment will
have, what curious doors will slide hack !
i and what remarkable headdresses shs !
1 will carry about amid all tills gilded 1
grandeur.
Robert 25. Leonard has produced Ed
| mund Goulding's obvious story with a
' care and lavlshnees that almost lift it
out of the commonplace, and It's a pity
he hasn't controlled Miss Murray to the
same effect, for she can act. Now she
seems to confine herself to wearing so ,
many golden clothes she appears to have j
been dipped In the mint. Even when i
being emotional she dances, or at least i
gallops around the room like one of the
pony ballet. Monte Blue and Ray
Bloomer arc capable as her two lovers.
1 Miss Murray has a following that will
doubtless Jam the Capitol to ace what
I she's wearing this time.
NORMA TALMADGE IN
FILM FROM BALZAC
'The Eternal Flame' Has
Strong Role for Star.
It's too had "The Eternal Flame"
cculdn't have been shown at the Strand
earlier thla season, for It would have
j interested the recent Influx of clothing
buyers. There are enough costumes to
fill a department store. These and the
j picture generally have the sumptuous
; ness of the Empire period, when life was
elegantly simple, and taken with the
dramatic lfiterest of the photoplay It la
enough to set the modern woman In a
whirl?added to which Is Mlsa Norma
Talmadge.
It is an adaptation by Frances Marlon
| of Honore de Balsac's story "La Ouch
i enge da Langeals." dealing with the
heauty who coquettes with men at court
in Paris, until the hitherto Invincible
| General Ae Montriveau surrenders un
| conditionally. Infuriated upon finding
I that she had simply tried to conquer
him because ho was considered itnper
; vlous to love, he abducts her and seeks
: to brand her brow?a device which Is
slowly winning Immortality In the liter
! r.ry world. But at sight of her beauty
his love glows again, while ths branding
Iron cools unused.
The jOacheas, awake to her love and
remorseful at thus degrading a generous
I lover whom she could not marry?being
I already wadded to one man, her proper '
, allowance?withdraws for spiritual com
| fort to a convent, and here her greatest
scene oecura. one that spectators will
probably remember long after they for- ,
get the particular dress In which Miss
j Talmadge. does her toest sobbing.
The picture is more consistently dra
matic than "flmllln' Through," and there
are sufficient Intense scenes to outfit,
several romances. Miss Talmadge Is |
? very moving, playing with exceptions!
1 variety In her different moods, and
when her eyes suffuse with tears so
i gently?well, the ladles will have to
busy themselves powdering thslr noses
I after the weeping Is over,
j Conway Tearle plays the General
with a Napoleonic atr and a reminiscent
appearance, except that his forelock
falls to curl over In quite Bonaparte's
manner. Adolphe Menjou, Wedgwood ,
No well. Miss Rosemary Theby and j
Irving Cummlngs do fine teamwork,
while the settings, especially In the court
ball and the glimpses of old Paris, will
brighten finany a clpudsd eya
E. E. RICE HONOR GUEST
AT THEATER 'SURPRISE'
Score of Stage Stars Are on
Apollo Program.
Edward E. Rice, veteran actor-man
l aper, was the honor ritest at a "sur
prise party" given at the Apollo The
ater last night. More than a score of
prominent New York stage stars ap
peared on the program, which lasted
until midnight. The entertainment was
originally planned some time ago, but
had been postponed because of illness.
Burr Mcintosh acted as master of
ceremonies. Among those appearing on
the program were the Zancigs. who
came from Washington, D. C., for the
occasion, Miss Elsie Janis, Raymond
Hitchcock, Blanche Ring, Amelia Som
ervllle, Frank Tinney and Marlon Sun
shine, Keith's Boys' Band and John R.
Rogers.
INSTRUCTION. COLLEGES. AC.
PACKARD
A COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
Lexington Ave. & 35th St.
Evening School Opens Oct. 2.
Salesmanship
Bookkeeping
Stenography
and other commercial courses.
Register Now.
Day School Now Open.
Bookkeeping. Shorthand, Secre
tarial, Typewriting, Civil Semce
and Penmamhip Department*.
Day and Evening Soswona.
C.-ifl or write for < at.alagne.
133d tt. A t.ennx Ave.
_>ew York t'lty.
BERKELEY-IRVING
' School for Boy*.
From Primarji to College. Tel. ttrhujjlcr 4836
43rd Year begin* Sept. 28th. Small
rlaaaea. Thorough Inatrurtion, experienced
teachers. Boys prepared for nil college^,
technical school* or business. Swimming
pool, gymnasium building, roof play
ground?all on premises. Outing clasaca.
Headmaster at School et cry morning.
I.. H. ItAY, Ph.D.. Hdm., 311 W. 83rd St.
Student can snter
Opens Oct*
? Thrs# year*'
c o u r a a. "Dwlghl
Method" of lnstruo
XT i\/ 1 Ait^noon an J
JNewiork
^SchflDlli
tlcn, making pr*-am'.nant th* Study of Legal
Prtnclplea and the flea eon* therefor. Record
ef graduate* notable. Send for catalogue ta
r.ROROK CHASE, Demo, 318 W. 33d E,
E. T. City.
BROOKLYN Brooklyn'*, t!^
I A U1 CrUAAl TFRM
LA Yf ulnUUUnXDdf. SEPT. 38
Morning. Afternoon and ??[renins ftrssleaa
load far Catalogue. REGISTER SOW.
TRINITY SCHOOL
1139 WEST 01*t STREET. New York. i
Primary. Grammar and High School*. I
filth Year Begin* Monday, Sept. 35th.
TL. ? I - BOAItDINO AND DA*
i nc oempie ?.moot. for iitRi.8,
341-348 Central Park Went, New York.
Primary. Acadamlc, College Preparatory and
Post Graduate Courses.
GARDNER" SCHOOL for GIRLS
11 East 81*4 St.. N. V. City.
Boarding. Day. Primary to Poet-Graduate.
Secretarial. fidth yr. beglne Oct. 3d. 1922.
Established 50 Years.
RALl ARD SECRETARIAL COURSE
Register now for Fall Class.
^iCHOOf 810 t.e*. Ave., at 5:td 91.
________ Central Branch *. W. 0. A.
n n I T T SCHOOL,. 82 West 45th Street,
r n A I I fl'Tetarlal training; Indlvldua.
I II fl I I Inetructlnn. Register now. Btu*
dent* under sixteen not admitted.
RESORTS.
New England.
Tour New England This Fall
Motor over perfect roads, breathe tonic air;
tnjoy magnificent scenery of New England at
Its be*t. After th# day'e run find every cojivs.
nlenoa at quaint wayside Inns, modern city
hotels or famous reenrts. For rood map ad
dress WM. M KIMBALL. Saey.. N. E. Hotel
Aaa'n, Draper Hot*!, Northampton, Mas*.
? ? r
Meighan Admirable
in iManslaughter
New Phoio Drama
Alice Puer Miller's Story Is
Well Told on the
Screen.
One Impression forces Iteelf out of
Cecil B. Do Miile's "Manslaughter,"
which was the fe4ture at the Rivoli yes
terday, and that Is that Thomas Meighan
would make one of the finest Huns ever
put on film. That is a compliment. This
excellent adaptation of Alice Duer
Miller's well known novel employs the
customary flashback to ancient Rome,
which is coming to be as much of an
Institution in a De Mille picture as the
shiny automobiles.
This Interpolation, introduced when
the District Attorney is denouncing the
modern younger set for their vicious
speed mania and all around jazzlnesa.
and is drawing the farhllel with the
corruption preceding Rome's downfall,
serves another purpose besides bringing
in a colorful contrast to the white col- j
lars of the drab present.
In the fleeting but matchless vista of
Roman debauchery In a magnificent hall,
with Meighan entering at the head of
the conquering Huns, it suggests that
some director, preferably De Mille,
should wrap Meighan in a bearskin for
six reels or such a feature. It would
show that native directors can out
Oerman the Germans in the matter of
impressive settings, besides putting the
breath of life in their stories.
District Attorney O'Bannon's denun
ciation comes when he is prosecuting
the woman whom he loves for ruthless
speeding that kills a pursuing pollce
AMUSEMENTS.
HENRY MILLER S IITO-NIGHT
THEATRE. 124 W. 43d St."| AT 8:20.
INA CLAIRE
AND CO.. including BRUCE McKAF,
In ARTHUR HICKMAN'S New Comedy
The Awful Truth
Eve*. ^20. Matinee* Thurs. k Sat. 2:20.
SAM Hurrlc Thea.,W.428t. Eva.SIS
H. n-nW Mats. Wed. k 8at. 2:15.
Opening To-Morrow Night
SAMH. HARRIS Present*
WllllamAnthony MeGulro's New Comedy
PORT w<,,t 4SUl 8t- Kves- at 8;30'
Mat*. Wed. L Sat. at 2:30
WALLACE EDDINGER?MARY NASH
;A4 TIMES
?vt TONIGHT
"A Sore-Fire lilt."?Eve. Sun.
dUSIC BOX T,,#* ? Bv*? 8:,B- M,u
. . _ WED. A SAT. 2:18
ln*t 2
With
Florence Moore. Joe Santley.
Ivy Sawyer. Ethellnd Terry. Solly Wa.
and many others.
Mts.Wd ASat.
MACDOS'AI.D W ATSON,
the Funniest Comedian In Town.
In Hll Comedy of Scottish Characters.
Captivates.
N. V. Times.
HUNKY DORY
BETTER TIHES
lf & HIPPODROMEnowJ
IfelDAAy MATIStt8-2:l3-NIGHTS-S-.I5 ?
Mats. Thurs. & Sat
?CIKCHAMCIRLrjj?t?
"Conquers on Mroauwa.v."?Journal.
^WRnWHIWAN
. RARE COILKTION OF NEW BEAUTIES*
HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS.
man, and It la dona so affectively that
perhaps the vary movie colony among
whom the picture was made wilt turn
over a new leaf with regard to Joy
riding?perhaps.
While the story Is a preachment, it Is
done so effectively that the sight of the
still Incorrigible heroine being clapped
behind the bars upon conviction Beamed
to have a more telling effect on the
audience yesterday than any accusing
speedometer.
Ho ulnka through drink, leading to a
poignant scene when his released sweet
heart finds him a derelict on a Bowery
breadline, but one wishes the ensuing
struggle with his craving for boose
might have been cut. even though It |
gives Melghan a chance to act so pow- ;
erfully he simply crushes a glass In
hie hand. One cannot remember If he
i is the 307th or the #46th victim one
has seen wrestling with the demon ruin
on the screen.
Melghan Is an admirable strong man
In the grip of merciless fate and Misses
Leatrice Joy and Lois Wilson, together '
with the rest of the cast, make "Man- I
slaughter" a aure "killing" in popu
larity. De Mtlle Is Just the man to '
have handled It, with Its sophistication. '
and besides having the best of court !
and prison scenes It Is the first to bring i
the radiophone and its many blessings
to the screSn. 1
SALES BY AUCTION.
METROPOLITAN
ART & AUCTION
GALLERIES, Inc.
45 A 47 West 57th St..
N. Y. City
AUCTIONEERS AND
APPRAISERS
Magnificent Furniture, Oriental
Rugrs, Living and Dining Room
Furniture, 17th and 18th Cen
tury Tapestries, Oil Paintings,
Books, etc.
ON PRIVATE SALE.
BELASCO vr4"!' 4iJu 8t- Bvsnlnsa at 830
"id fl*" at 2:30.
MISS UIJRIC OUT?>OKN 411. F1
tat.ons -even tiikiSriLDKiT/
*KLA8< O Presents
* PST/tnn1 ? Presents
LjM ULRICAS KIKI
FRAZEE WEBTaad St. Kvenhigs ?t 8:00
Mats. Wed. ft Sat, at 2:30.
Received with shouts of laughter."?Times
WILLIAM COURTENAY in
'HER TEMPORARY HUSBAND'Btt*rto?
8BAT8 SELLING 8 WEEKS AHEAD
fiS? COHAN TUBA.. B'way & 43d 8t
M. wUflAN Evs.8:30.Mt.Wed.ftHat.2:30
THE ENDLESS CHAIN
With Margaret Lawrence
tWEHWICH
A GKKK.N W tt'H VII,I,A(;E hlOLIC.
HUDSON
BVKS. 8:30. MATS. WED. ft HAfdlSo
the hit of the town
GEORGE M. COHAN'S
INTERNATIONAL SCREAM.
SO THIS IS
LONDON!
By ARTHUR GOODRICH
"A Howling Success."?Ere. Post
"A Genuine Hit."?Tnegr m
FULTON ? a'waT ITOMOR'W^ ht
First Matinee Wednesday at 2:3o"
,EDVAQD rt/ROYCEevistNir
A NEW COMEDY WITH MUSIC.
LYCEUM Maui* ThuiV V'SiTaV SSo
"SCORES TREMENDOUSLY?MISS
FRANCES STARR?'?
MOLLY
DARLING
"Romped olt with
musical comedy
b >nor* of season.'
''has. Darn ton. Ev
World.
HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS.
mm wis
?Ill ........ 1.1.1111I1HI. 1. . .........
A la'ttle bit of Paris' on Broadway
MOW
Wljw ^HTRAHCll OJT
BROADWAY
iiiiihiii iii|ii||ini|ii||ii 111 him in iiniiin iim
> ^
I I
Premiere. WHllam
Arnold's
MUSICAIi Rl^/UU
'SO THIS IS EARI&
Stascl on^Ih* Boiilevanb,
m New mid Startling Atmosphere;
.111111111111'
Stratford House
o-U-13 Kut Thlrir*NroD<l
111 lh? lifut of Nf? York
Phono MadUon Sq. 1640
All thu reflnemrwta, coll venlencea
AMUSEMENTS.
and iipimlni ini'iiu only ? found In
Now York'* l<lKh*?t Tjrii
I v i>? lintel*.
Offer* the following Attractive.
Nowly Furnished and Decorated
Apart meats
'< Monm Suite*. I Hath, from MA wk.
3 Itnoni Suite*. I Hath, from SIA wk.
Single and llmihle Itonnin and Hath,
from $17 weekly. Iiallv from
93.00 n.AO and $3,011.
Reataurant Service
Reatauranf Service
A U Cart* tt Table d'Hote.
Famotia Ooldflah Httom.
Hotel Commodore, Sept. 18
INCLUDING A
' FASHION SHOW
Opening: Monday, 2 P. M.
llewrine Day* II A. M. to 11
Admission 80 Cants
Notes of the
Stage |
Ealteffs "Ch??w Sourii," which ha? ?ur
Vived the summer at the Century Hoof, will
rreeent a new bill on October !>, with new
?eta by Ssrgel Soudetklnr, who has coma
cvsr from I'arle, and by Nicholee llomlsoff,
and will remain at the Century for the coiu
Ir.fc season.
Impressed with her work ns the heroins
of "Dreams for Hale," William A. Brady
has signed,a five year contract with Miss
Helen Oahegan.
Florena Ztegfsld, Jr.. will Jhm a theater
M.rty at the Palace Theater to-night In
honor "of Mltty and TIlUo. the French
dancers, who appeared In laet yaar'e
"Follies," and are now making a tour of
the Keith theaters.
Weber and Fields open to-night In "R?
T.'nlted" st th# Central Theater, the first
lime they have appeared together for ten
veers.
THE PLAZA
?erraceb Restaurant
OPENS TODAY
Orlando's Concert Ensemble. Grill Room Now Open
Tea, Dinner and Supper Dances
JOSEPH C. SMITH'S ORCHESTRA
AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. / AMUSEMENTS.
' AMERICA'S FOREMOST THEATRES AND HITS. DIRECTION OF LEE * 1. J. SHl'BERT.'
?Sharp
Placentitis
WILLIE end EUGENE HOWARD
SEATS NOW. FIRST MATINKE TUCKS.
PI AVUAII?r^ ?Sth. Bry.262h.KvnH.saO
?? nilvDC\fatlnees Wed. A Sat. 2:30
PI?|I|A 30th and B'wav. Evotings 8:l ft
LMdlnU Matlneen Wed A Sat, 2:15.
MTI?ot| COVTFIlv HF.NAaTiON
miv<ii:n:in:nvi
with F.noiE DOW LING and a trreat east
CENTRAL
MATINEE TO-DAY
2nd s^son SHUBERT VAUDEVILLE
(THEMSELVES!
In a characteristic Weberfleldlan Kevue
"REUNITED"
AND AN ALL STAR BILL
Mats. Mo to ?1.00 (Except Rat. A Holidays!
Ergs. (lOc to SI.AO (Except Sat.SunAHoltd's)
EVS.8O0 mATS.TUE.e. SAT
Maxine Elliott's 8 a0
A
DRAMATIC
GEM!
LAST 2 WEEKS.
DCDIIDI ID W. 42d St. Eves. at 8:30.
ntrUoUlb Mat*. Wed. A Rat. 3:30.
ANNE NICHOLS- LAUGHING SUCCESS
Abies Irish Rose
KITZIIOPENS WEB.
THEATRE SEATS NOW ON SALE.
W. 48th St. MFIRST MAT. SATURDAY
WILLIAM HARRIS. Jr..
will present
"BANCO"
A NEW COMEDY BY
CLARE KUMMER
from the French of ALFRED 8AVOIR
with
LOLA FISHER & ALFRED LUNT
and a Distinguished Company.
EVK.-SCATS NOW ?
smMmL
at
W.45thKvea.8:30
Mats.Wed.A Rat.
11th Week of
Mualcal Hit.
30iI?E>
?MADACfO THEATRES 45 th ST.,
|jl\r Iw^F V ??~ ' "
EVCS.8 SO-MATS VEQxSAT?-30
"LAUGHING
SUCCESS." l tely safe
-Eve. World. BUT."
?Alan Dole.
"DESTINED "SURE TO EN
FOR A LONG
nilN." ? I'J t3 I MONTHS TO
?Eve. Run. COME."? Herald,
"EVERY MAN IN TOWN WILL WANT TO REE IT."?Journal.
SEATS NOW SELLING g WEEKS IN ADVANCE_
VANDERBILT w 48 st Eves at83?
Mats. Wed. & Sat. 2:30.
"Wins roar after roar of laughter. Has wit
enough to furnish almost all of the play
houses in town."?Hevwood Broun, World.
2 TORCH-BEARER
PY GSORGP RELLY
"Is a riot from start to finish; is a roaring
travesty."?Patterson James.
%iW*nk Tnrflsr
* BMMIYt COOQIGAM I tlfirtwl
44th St. Eve*, at 8:30.
Wed & R?t. 2:30.
in "A Serpent's
?MJ^COMUGAN^* I tmrtoi Tooth"
FORTUNE GALLO Presents
l^GRAKD OPERA
To-night, 8:15. A IDA?Rappold. DeMette.
Fainauas, Royer. DeBtaal: Cond. Perenl.
Tue*.. TOSCA?Fltxlu. KHnova. Olocoltnl.
Valle; Cond. Peronl. Wed.. K1GOLETTO?
InrrJioan DeMette, Barra. Balleater. De
R!a*l; Cond. Peronl. Thurs. Mat., MAK
THA-Lucchese, Klliiova,BoscttCCl,Va|le,Oerv1,
Cond. Knoch. Thura. Eve.. CARMEN?
Cqaa.
-Ntlura, Kll
ii.i. v.,?.., ....W,. ....?. . w,. .I. Sat. Mat.,
LOHENGRIN- -Fltxlu, Cianeroa, Boacacd,
Rover. Qbott: Cond. Knoch. Bat. Eva..
TROVaPoRE?Rappold. DeMette. Fa
inada*. Palm*. Cervl: Cond. Peronl. Orch.
50; Choru*. 60: Corps de Ballet. PRICES
? to *3. Tel. Col. 8800 L_
Jardon. Charlebols. Famadaa, Royer; cond.
Peronl. Frl., BUTTERFLY?Mlura KH
nova, Barra, \ alle: Oond. Peronl. Sat. Mat.,
<UI IDFDT I'hea. 44. W.of B'y. Ets.8:80
inuotn I Mats. Wed. A Rat. 3210.
GREENWICH VILLAGE FOLLIES
Fourth Annual Production
DA VTC Thea., W. 44th St. Kvea. S:80.
ISA ? L9 Matinees Wed. and Sat. 2:30.
EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE
The Old Soak
AL'S
HEREf
By DON MARQUIS
Weat45. Eve*.8.3
Mts. Thura. tk Sat.
NATIONALS*
Aky
MATS." WED. & SAT, 2:30.
8EI.WYN THEATRES
ON WEST 42D ST.
APOLLO
FRANK TINNEY
IN A MUSIOIRL COMEDY.
DAFFY DILL
Eva.8.20. Mats.Wed.& Sat.2.20.
SELWYN
I HARNEY ALEXANDER
BERNARD & CARR
In PARTNERS AGAIN
Eva. 8:30. Mts. Wed. A Sat. 32.
TIMES SQ.
I OPEN FRIDAY. SEPT. 22.
THE EXCITERS
A I.LAN C. TALI.ULAH
PINEHART ?? RANKHEAD
SEATS TO-MORROW.
?*r?5? *I.V
SVIS.50* ?U?
frSStBR
THRillS
Amazing, sensational, thrilling beyond
words?the soul-stirring stdry of a young
man torn from his bride at the wedding
feast, thrown into prison by his enemies,
escaping at last to win untold wealth
and power, and punishing his enemies in
the most terrible form of vengeance he
DRAMA
A butterfly wife living a useless, idle
existence, a husband who protests in
vain, a young girl who did not know,
a run-away marriage with a flaw in it,
an automobile accident, a crash that
brought consternation into the lives of
two women, and then when everything
could devise ? ? seemed darkest
Aunu
THEM
The Greatest
Romance of Love,
"he World Buffer 1 A Vivid and Romance
Known.
Bu
Alexandre Duams
Staged b
? *
atagea ou
Emmett J. Flynn
fh CT THEATRE
I I 4 4th ST. W oP G? WAV.
? TWICe DAILY-!? 30-8-50
LYRK
ttfvals
f THEATRE
42 nd ST. U>. oP B'WAY.
TWICE DAILY-2:30 &:50
"CRlTERIOn "
eves, 'too o ? i so- toats. sor <T'ioo
OOHEH KniGHTHGDD
(DS3 m FLOCUER
?CLOSED CAR
AUTO SHOW
GRAND CENTRAL PALACE
SAT. SEPT. 23RD TO 30TH
Tickets at all McBride Ticket
Agencies.
STo AKu n NORMA talmadge
T R " N Hi III "Tim ?-:ierriiil Timlin"
K'v A 17 .-Irniiil Hynipliotiy Orch.
B'WwW ?t e'lh Thomn* Wdslian
errf-V , ' fiApUM MAE MURRAY
lll\"II Coin . I I I IrClmUrn
'^Kvtrvbtdu't tiring tolht Kivnli Now"" > mZ "Wroadttey lt??i.'
1 at t.lii Capitol ilrsnil On linslra
DIALTO COLUttiA j?2? ws jsw?.sai, Rodolph y*"*
"ZiKJ. I TOWN SCANDALS 11 "Vm S! i? "Blood ud Smd"

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