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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
Sunday Morning, September 10, 1922' Paee Six FRENCH DOCTOR CORES PATIENTS BY HI METHOD AT LOCAL THEATRES Fame as Healer Spreads and Scientists Closely Watch Work He Performs PARIS, Sept. 9. A day at the clinic of TJr. Emile Coue. the healer,' of Nancy, would Indicate that the human mind la the master of human disease. His fame as a healer has. spread afar and people from all parts of France are coming to him. Scientists are watching closely the work he Is performing. Coue does not claim that hla meth ods are a substitute for medicine or surgery. He does not claim to have a substitute for religion. But he does claim and his successes substantiate him that auto-suggestion is helpful in organic as well as in nervous and functional diseases. j v "Anyone can practice, auto-suggestion .for himself, without seeking the help of another person, says Dr. Coue. Stated simply, the practice of auto suggestion, consists of eliminating un wanted thoughts and replacing them with desirable thoughts.. For instance, have, you a headache? Concentrate on a phrase such as "The pain is going away." Repeat it bo rap- SEEDS We have just received a fresh stock of garden and flower seeds. Winchester Shells are the best because of the perfect pattern of shot. We sell hunting licenses. H. E. W00TT0N Hardware Plumbing 68 Main St. Phone 268 "Two Minutes to Go" A thrilling football game Is one of the big features of . "Two Minutes to Go," starring Charles Ray, who is him seU an ex-gladiator or the gridiron. This First National attraction will begin an engagement at the Lyric theatro Tuesday. Ray has the role of a football hero Chester Burnett, temporarily fallen into disgrace with his fellow players because, for some reason unknown to them he suddenly quits the team. They do not know the true reason. Neither does his sweetheart, Ruth Turner. Financial reverses suffered by his father force Chet to seek some means of earning his own way through college. . Secretly he gets a job peddling milk in the early hours of the morning and the fact that he As ashamed of this only makes matters worse for him. Then comes the day of the big game when only Chet can save the team from defeat He jumps into the con test and things begin to happen all around. 1 "Shadows of the Sea" When the new Conway Tearle feat-' ure "Shadows of the Sea," begins a one day engagement at the Lyrjc thea tre next Friday local patrons of -the screen will see one. of the most per fectly and impressive cast pictures ever produced. "Shadows of the Sea" is a Selznick picture which was pro duced 'under the direction of Alan Crosland, Frank Dazey wrote the story. In addition to the cast of principals appearing in support of the star, there has been assembled one of the most remarkable collections of mar ine "types" ever seen in a motion pic ture, including practically everything from the jolly young "tar" to the sod den old "salt." scribed as the northwoods. In the early stages of the produc tion Mr.Chesboro is seen In the at mosphere of the college which both he and bis brother attend. They are both in love with the same girl, Amy Crosby, but by a lie her brother suc ceeds in winning her and after their marriage departs for the northwoods to hew out their fortune. "The Hell Diggers"- Wallace Reid has driven almost every kind of vehicle in his Paramount screen offerings. In his recent pic ture, "The Love Special," he added a locomotive to the list and in the auto mobile race picture immediately fol lowing, he drove a fast raoing car around the' track at a speed of a hun dred and ten miles per hour. In "The Hell Diggers," his late pic ture written by Byron Morgan, which will be shown at the Central theatre Friday and Saturday and Eagle the atre next Sunday, the star operates one of the most unusual machines in the world the giantdredger which is used to pan the precious metal from the earth in northern California. On this occasion, however, he was unable to make more than half a mile a day. This lack of pep in the speed of the big machine, however, is more than compensated for by a thrilling fight when the dredger is converted into a floating fortress and which it is up to the faction headed by Mr. Reid to storm and capture, and by many other unusual scenes and situations. "Life" "The Recoil" George Chesboro, the well known delineator of strong character roles has been given a genuinely dramatic' part in the lead or "ine Kecou, which is termed a story, of the Mount ed Police in the Northwest This picture is playing Thursday at the Lyric theatre. It offers Mr. Ches boro in an exceptional part and he has been surrounded by an unusual cast. The locale of the, production is true to the story and offers many beautiful shots' of the country de- fdly that your mind has no room for , any other thought. The pain will leave, j Here is another experiment which ; advocates of auto-suggestion advance. Put your foot on the floor. Say to yourself. "I can't move toy foot." Con- 1 centrate on that thought. As long as ' you hold your mind steadily to the be- , lief that you can't move your foot you will find that the foot is immovable. Dr. Coue's patients become adept in ' auto-suggestion by constant practice. ! Their pains depart. Then, In many cases, the fundamental causes of their illnesses disappear. - . 1 REPORTCO MISSlNCr I LZNICK picruRtsy Ftorm , And then developments come thick "Anne of Little Smoky" "Keeping Up With Lizzie" bacl: stage areas, with dressing rooms' Ped to also kidnap Pauline who; wings, flies and all the typical stage raises and outcry when Boyd slur-; accoutrements, was constructed at; "ed away The two are pu aboard ; the Paramount studio in California' a ship which. goes to sea. with the in-; wher the nicture was filmed. ! on of P B'd out ot the, ay .., .v.. , until the option expires. rui Liid mraii c rqurm r , n fevi- ... i A KWv .tnral. in comes up ana tne snip is miauucu. whirb thirty hpantifnll v enwned andi costumed girls took part. The sketch &nd fa8t- was rehearsed for some weeKs Deiorej actual filming started. The studio. grips, stage carpenters and electri- The Fighting Brocktons, they called cians employed in the scenes were all them. perfectly at home in their roles. Thej There was ''The" Brockton, head of scenes were prepared at an enormous i the clan and father of fighting sons expense. I and daughters. "Big Ed," a fearless The principal characters of the j bully, came next in power. "Buddy,".' story are Jack Holt, the wealthy back-; though the youngest, was the most, war ' er cr.the snow: Charles Ogle, the oiduiKe. iom nau uwu a i.6i..r. w stagedoor man and Lila Lee, the lit-! in France for Uncle Sam, and when he tie chorus girl who, having played in came back he" was a shell-shocked . mateur theatricals in her home town wreck of a man. Anne, too, was no . onies to the citv to win fame. Out'les a fighter, though her heart often , j of the lives of these three characters! interfered with her duty, for she loved . J comes a powerful and gripping drama.! the Fcrest Ranger. TTlf i .A..MAinntA1 tha on1 , - . . . i jjecciuue av rcyit-Dcuicu inimitable Lizzie is played by beauti- "Reported Missing" because the Brocktons hated the law .t , ' Bacheller to reach the screen. "Keeping Up With Lizzi 11 luuiv a cuuu " " V fill l-n H T'onnctt In i rriinnm hot -k. t.i - .... ! .l .. . . . . ... . j f . uUUv.i. ... " ...u ueiier siory lor uionon piciur ; mat nau rouDea mem ui a iiuu urcj wnn Lazzie. Ail nev nau to a , ltaves no roonl for improvement; Ed- purposes has ever been utilized than i nad called their own until the Govern- to give ner a stan, ana inen sne i . warfl Hearnet Ljla Lslle. J. Lander, the tale which forms the basis of "Re- j ment set it aside as a forest and game them all the way. Lizzie s a bam j stevenSf 0 white OUg Harlan and;ported Missing", the Owen Moore preserve, the Forest Ranger was look Hensnaw. was mignty amuiuous ior ther favorite8 whose reputations asipicture which is to be presented at ed upon with disfavor as a suitor for rhont Z theea,TayThen Uzzfe'! aCtrS t0an(led bacl1 in the earl i the Lyric theatre today and tomorrow. Anne l "ir Jinuw! day-S -f. . "otion picture, are also RicLrd Boyd (Owen Moore) comes i """ c.c. ...V. ...v.j ...... i ineiuuea in tne cast by traveling abroad with some weai-j thy friends. One would never imag ine from the style that Lizzie showed abroad, and when she came that her father was only a country. grocer. Talk about Lizzie being fin ished it was Lizzie's Pa that became finished;! He borrowed money on everything he, owned to satisfy Liz zie's slightest whim. Not only that, but the whole town did the same thing trying to keep up with her. A smaM town never became such a style ie" will be Company by inheritance. This com-iriifl 1? 1 1 n fl WJIV I' Oil HC1 shown nt thf TTnHri tlioatro Prlilav! inrnr Viaa on nntinn rtn a Viliiro fleet nf ' J (lOWed ' ' i J " - "-o- . T j and Saturday and at the Central thea-: ships which is much sought after by in I llCnrillCfk IIQ 150V nome, . I o crViomtiKr Or?entnl ahinninc- mncTinte. 1 1 iS "1kJ ; a scheming Oriental shipping magnate. ; Young Boyd, who has been an idler, 7UL - PEO Laying Mash Will keep your hens'laying up to standard, when your neighbor's hens are laying fewer eggs Nita Naldi, a well known actress of stage and screen who scored a great success in support of John Barrymore in "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," a Para mount picture which has become a screen classic, has an excellent vamp role" in William A. Brady's melodrama picture, "Life," released by Para mount, which will be the feature at the Eagle theatre Tuesday and Wednesday and Central theatre Thurs day. According to New York review ers, her characterization is one of the outstanding features of this massive production. Miss Naldl is seen as Muriel Barris ford, an adventuress, in the story, Muriel is extravagant, coldly calculat ing, and lends herself to the audacious schemes of Ralph Stuyvestant, son of a wealthy broker and her admirer, and of Thomas Burnett, a rascally member of the Stuyvestant firm, to fasten a crime on Billy Reid, the hero. Her portrayal of this unusually dramatic vamp role is said to reveal her as a thorough artist who has few if any superiors tn her especial line of work. The cast generally, is of the best. Jack Mower, the leading man, is well known as an actor, he having ap peared in many Broadway productions. Arline Pretty, the leading woman, 13 a noted stage and screen player who is not unfamiliar to Paramount audi ences. Rod - La Rocque, who has a heavy role in "Life was seen to ad vantage' in "Paying the Piper," a re cent Paramount success. Others in the cast include Leeward Meeker, J. H. Gilmore, Effingham Pinto, Curtis Cooksey and Geoffrey Steia. "After the Show" i does not seem to care whether Oman, If you want to make a journey back ( the man in question gets the ships or stage, you should see William de'not. In fact he doesn't seem to enjoy Mille's splendid Paramount produc-: anything except a good time. The tion. "Alter, the Show," which, will bej early scenes showing Boyd after a wild the big feature at the Central'theatre 1 night are full of laughs. Pauline Dunn today and Monday. The oicture mir-! who is more than ordinarily interested ...... iivvi. unci u v (i in OULIl Ck OtJlC , ..... . . . . ". rnra the livoa nf tlirvca hohinrl tVin fnnt in Ttnvn flftcrmmps tr make him iret center ana wninpooi or social activi- " - .. ;, Ootnc t eo nhrv j.j . .... . ! liVht i-iin masv tho snrrnM-s ami ' down tn hnsinpss. She urzes him to tear.as a witness against i-eon wni, hs 5) I r I nniniv 0ir nnmwiiurc v 11 r- . ' ' " ' . . . ub. nn T.i77foa roinrn fmm nWnrt l' tragedies of their own lives with a'savethe ships for America. Boyd PRESCOTT, Ariz Sept. 9.-r-Eula. Cox, 16 year old. who ran away from 'home here two months ago after cut-- ting off her hair and disguising her self as a boy and who was found yesv terday near Little Rock, Ark., in com pany with Roy Leon. 18, also of Pres cott, will be brought back here to ap- -i .lnvni fAi vlnlatinn nf 1 HP ! - j ti iv u ! j.- .1. f a j ivAt 1 Tnn n ii n' announcpd todav. Biniie 'anu a sons, mai me. worm may i agrees 10 iuis auu gives ms wuiu iuau .v. .... . v, ,ni nva,n; t,?a nntinn tMo in. Thp fomnlaint against L,eon -was I1C fTlll ,AV 1U M0 Vfl'Vui A cast of rare excellence enacts , be amused this picture, which is as it should be.i A complete theatre setting with au- since it is the first story by Irving! dience hall, orchestra pit, staeg and nap Boyd. This he does and is om- sioner here today. furfates Oman. This in- The complaint against who determines to kid 1 filed before the United States conimis- ikMnrnmncMTFUELtnuf 84 UP. MAIN STREET ARIZONA GROCERY FEED CO. PHONE 235 Low Prices and Quick Turnovei Save You Money and Make Us Money Another Reason Why No One Can Meet Our Prices Gibson-Hines Lumber Co. TOMBSTONE CANYON APHONE 88 "Cappy Ricks" Thomas Meighan, athletic Para mount star, seldom, if ever, disap points his audiences. Hence it follows that when his latest picture, "Cappy j Ricks," based on Peter B. Kyne's fam j ous Saturday Evening Post stories, was shown at the central theatre yes terday and will be the feature at the Eagle theatre today and Monday, Mr. Meighan added another delightful morsel to his long list of picture suc-j cesses. , Mr. Meighan is excellent as Matt Pea8ley, a seaman's mate who falls in love with and wins Florrie Ricks, daughter of the irascible Cappy. He proves his mettle as a man in two or three capital fistic encounters which take place in the development of the story. Altogether, his portrayal is one that is enjoyed by everyone. Agnes ! Ayres is charming as Florrie, while Charles Abbe is wholly artistic in his portrayal of Cappy. The support gen ' it . a , r i . . j trdiiy ia ui me nignesi sianuara. "Cappy Ricks" directed by Tom Forman, is one of the most enjoyable pictures seen here in a long while. It is an excellent story of the sea and the photography ' by Harry Perry leaves little to be. desired. . E eve Are ! he N e w Fall COATS, TT 2 and DRESSES V That Follow the Trend in Style and Prices Weekly .Theatre Programs EAGLE Today and Monday Thomas Meighan and Agnes Ayres in "Cappy Ricks" ' ' . ' ' Tuesday and Wednesday William A. Brady Melodrama "Life- Friday and Saturday Irving Bacheller'g Romance "Keeping Up With Lizzie" Sunday Wallace Reid an Lois Wilson In "The Hell Diggers" LYRIC Special Today and Tomorrow Owen Moore in "Reported Missing" Tuesday Charles Ray in 2 Minutes to Go" , - Wednesday Winifred Westover In "Anne of Little Smoky" ' Thursday GeorgeCheesbro In "The Recoil" Friday Conway Tearle in "Shadows of the Sea" Saturday Goldwyn Presents "Watch Your Step" with Culleo Landfg CENTRAL Today and Monday Jack Holt and-Lila Lee in "After the Show" ' Ending "Winners of the West" Thursday William A. Brady's Melodrama "Life" Friday and Saturday Wallace Reid and Lois Wilson in "The Hell Diggers" Sunday Irving Bacheller's Romance "Keeping Up With Lizzie" ' iix i' ' 1 ' ,' We Have New Merchandise Arriving Daily In Our Ladies Ready-to-Wear Department A special purchase of Coats, the new Sport Coat made of thick, soft, yet light jveight and warm mate rial; many are plaid backs, others lined with suede and new mannish tweeds; also the new Afternoon Coats, in pile fabrics, handsomely trimmed with the popular furs, in all the winter shades, with black leading; sizes J 4 to 48. Priced from V . '. $19.50 to $125.00 NEW MODELS IN SUITS made of Poirfet .;;Twill; Trlcotine, r Veldyne and Suede, in'long straight, plaint tailored, and similarly mannish lines ; also the shorter model for srhaller Women, embroidered and braid trimmed; many have fur collars; there are models for all types of women. Priced from $32.50 to $69.50 SILK DRESSES made of heavy lustrous Canton Crepe, Mallisons (Molly O) Crepe Satin. These mod els feature the new draped skirt and plaited panels, many of the draperies are held in place with hand some bead and jet medallions. Priced fjom $19.50 to $75.00 i I i 1 ? t v i I l "i ITTXTT ! ' -'-- ' " ' ' "WW.