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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, March 13, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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VARIETY RULES
NEXT WEEK AT
PLAYHOUSES
Follies at English’s, Mystic
Drama at Murat and
Opera at Keith’s.
FLAVOR AND SNAP HERE
THE cup of entertainment runneth
over.
The contents of the cup Is full to
the brim of choice nectar. The
sparkle of the nectar will be Ziegfeld
Follies at English's all next week.
The color is a mysterious lngredl.
ent kno-wn as “The Unknown Pur
ple,” to be at the Murat.
The spirit of the mixture Is Dugan
and Raymond, to be at B. F. Keith’s.
Flavor and snap Is also added by the
I.yric, the Broadway, the Park and the
Rialto.
With the FolPes In town all next week
the entertainment cup will contain a
national flavor. It boasts of being a na
tional Institution.
ZIEGFELD FOLLIES.
Yes, brother, the big show will soon
land.
It is “Ziegfeld Follies."
The place: The English theater.
The time: All next week, beginning
Monday night.
, This is the thirteenth consecutive an
nual production of this series of musical
reTeues originated lu America by Mr.
Ziegfeld.
Those who had a finger in the pie are:
Mr. Ziegfeld, the producer.
Irving Berlin, the writer of the lyrics
and the music.
Victor Herbert, the writer of the score
for the ballet in which Marilyn Miller
appears.
Gene Buck, the writer pf additional
lyrics.
Dave Stamper and Victor Jacobi, the
writers of additional music.
ltennold Wolf, the contributor of the
comedy scenes.
Joseph Urban, the designer, and painter
of the scenes.
Ben All, the creator of a series of pic
tures.
Ned Wayburn. the stager of the revue.
Lady DufT Gordon designed most of
the costumes.
The reveue is made up of two acts
and many scenes, employing the services
of about 150 players.
The cast includes these notables:
Marilyrn Miller, Eddie Cantor, Bert Wil-
John Steel, and many others.
For the week of March 22. Gen. Lew
Wallace’s “Ben-Hur” will be at Eng
lish's. As usual this will be a big event
of the theatrical season. Hundreds of
Indianapolis theatergoers have seen the
play, many will return to see it again
and those who have not will feel that
their education has not been completed
unless they have seen this masterpiece.
-I- -I- -I
THE MURAT.
Mystery will hold out at the Mnrat
all next week.
“The Unknown Purple” is the name
of the mystery drama and breaks the
'ong run of musical pieces seen re
,-ently at the Murat.
“The Unknown Purple’’ is a play which
is brought scientifically up to date by
;he principal character having invented a
purple ray, so powerful that he Is able !
MARY GAVIN TO
PLAY ROLE WITH
LITTLE THE A TER
Makes First Appearance in
*Mansions' at Masonic
Temple March 26.
Miss Mary Gavin, who directed the
Child Labor pageant for the Little thea
ter last April, will make her first ap
pearance as a member of the Little thea
ter in the bill of four one-act plays by
Indiana authors to be presented at the
Masonic temple Friday night, March 26.
Miss Gavin will take the principal part
in Miss Flanner's play, “Mansions.” Miss
Gavin's professional experience includes
two years with Maurice Brown’s Little
theater at Chicago and a recent dancing
engagement with Florence Fleming Noyes
in New York City. The other members
of the “Mansions ’ cast will lie Mrs. J.
D. Fierce and Ralph Ballou.
F. Kollin Kautz of Irvington remem
bered for Ills work in “The Glittering
Gate” and other Little theater produc
tions, will return to the boards In the
coming performance as the Deacon of Mr.
Bates’ “The Dryad and the Deacon.”
“The Bank Robbery,” by Max Ehr
mann, will have as Its striking yeggmen
Otto Walther Lieber, Edward La She lie,
Charles L. Rohrman, Thomas Flaherty
and E. J. Chloupek.
For “Phoebe Louise,” the comedy by
Prof. Bernard Sobel of Purdue nnlver
iity, the cast will be Miss Florence Far
man, Miss Pauline Taylor, Miss Nell
Essex and Tom Snyder.
| CLUB NOTES
| Century club meets at tbe Metropolitan
| hool of tyisic Tuesday. Mr. S. B.
Walker talks on “Depopulation of the
Rural Districts."
• • •
Culture clnb will meet with Mrs. E. W.
Rogers, 2123 Talbott avenue, Friday
afternoon. Mrs. Carpenter and Mrs. Row
land will- read papers on "Effects on the
United States From the World War and
Peace Treaty.” Mrs. Essex will talk on
current events.
• • •
Heyl Study club meets at the Y. W.
C. A. Tuesday. Mrs. Ronald A. Foster
reads a, paper on “Washington and the
'French," Mrs. W. D. Long has for her
subject "Martha Washington at Mt.
Vernon,” and Mrs. .1. S. Macy talks on
‘'Current Events from the Independent.”
* * *
Indianapolis Woman's ciub meets Fri
day at the l’ropylaeum. Camilla llutfon
Stanley reads a paper on “Recent
Poetry," and Ruth Schuyler Cole speaks
on “Magic Casements."
m * •
Irvington Study club will meet with
Mrs. C. M. Cunningham. 45 North Haw
thorne lane, Tuesday. Mrs. H. E. Bar
nard will talk on “Britain’s Model
Daughter, New Zealand.”
* * *
Magazine club will hold a guest meet
ing at the home of Mrs. S. W. Keene,
1327 Park avenue, Saturday. Mrs. .1. M.
Newnam and Mrs. A. 1,. Lewis will assist
Mrs. Keene. “The Art of Florence” will
be the subject of Mrs. S. E. Perkins, the
only speaker of the afternoon. Each
member of the ciub may bring three
guests.
• • *
New Era club meets with Mrs. Otis
McCracken, assisted by Mrs. Allen HUI,
Monday afternoon. Mrs. Charles Graul
reads a paper on "Joan of Arc,” and Mrs.
Allen Hill talks on “Music.”
* •
Wednesday Afternoon club will meet
with Mrs. C. C. Munday, 1604 East
Twelfth street, Wednesday. It will be a
night party Instead of the regular meet
ing.
• • •
Woman’s Research club meets at the
Department clubhouse Monday, Mrs.
Robison being the hostess. The feature
of the afternoon will be a lecture by Mrs.
**emarchua Brown,
THEATERS TODAY
JU RAT—“Up in Mabel’s Room,” at
2:15 and S:l3.
ENGLISH’S —Dark.
IS. F. KElTH’S—Metropolitan vaude
ville, 2:15 and 8:15.
LYRIC —Vaudeville, continuous, from
1 until 11.
RlALTO—Vaudeville and pictures,
continuous.
BROADWAY’—Vaudeville and pic
tures, continuous.
PARK—Musical extravaganza, at 2:15
i and 8:15.
to completely hide himself in a mist
of purplish hue. The-chemist has served
a prison term for a crime committed by
another.
In a sort of a Monte Cristo character
the chemist return* to the world from
his dungeon cell to wreck_vengeance on
those who have wronged him.
Peter Marchmont, a gentle,- guileless,
sweet-natured youth, has been betrayed
by his wife and sent to prison by her 1
and the perjury of her lover. He serves
brs term and had himself reprrted as
dpnd and then turns up at ilio home of i
his former wife, who. tn the meantime :
has divorced him and married her lover.
They are living in luxury i:t tbe up- |
per west side of New York, and it 1s j
Confessions of a Bride
OUIJA BOARD WARNS CHRYS
Friction Is bound to develop, now and
then, between the best lntentioned mem
bers of a family, I suppose. Chrys and
I often found our opinions at variance,
and I usually discovered that I was the
one who had to keep the friction from
developing into a flame. Chrys' oh
session with her oulja board and her
faith lu what is revealed anil h*T Inten
tion follow spirit guidance to the far
ends of the earth were particularly try
ing to me.
I decided to turn her mind into anew
channel. A “substitution 6f Ideas’’ so
often helps the ultra-emotional—when
they will permit the change. Thus a
movie or play or concert Is good medicine
for a nervous nagging wife as well as a
tired and fretful business men.
This theory of the substitution of
Ideas, of Introducing pleasant in place
of horrid thoughts, is One which conld
be adopted to the advantage of a good
tfinny homes.
One morning, simply In order to get
Chrys' mind away from her obsession
with the supernatural, 1 introduced the
F -"I
|£o-J OF- THEr TWINS
by Olive Roberiy Barton
THE OSTRICH MAKES A MEAL.
SUDDENLY th© curly yellow ostrich pulled his head out of the ground
again with a Jerk and blinked his big: eyes.
“There’s something the matter with me,” he said. “I believe I’m hun
gry. Yes, I’m sure of It. Very hungryt I should like a railroad spike for
'my dinner, a delicious, tender, railroad spike with a flat top.
Nick and Nancy were relieved to hear this, for they had an Idea that
he might begin on them, as they were so conveniently near.>y
“But whero am I to get a railroad spike in Topsy-Turvey Land?”
went on the ostrich. “I don’t believe there’s even a railroad here, much
less a spike—no, I mean that I don’t believe there is a spike here, much
less a railroad. No, that’s not it, either. Oh, well, it doesn’t matter. The
thing Is, what am I to eat?” And the ostrich blinked his eyes again to
show how fast he was thinking.
“Oh, you naughty bird!” cried Nick. “You’ve eaten our best friend. Now
we’ll never find our monkey!”
“I’ve got it!” he cried. “If I can’t get a spike I’ll have to find something
that looks like one. What was that thing that I saw around here a few
minutes ago, that pushed me and told me to wake up?”
“Oh, that’s our Magical Mushroom!” cried Nancy in alarm. “You
wouldn’t eat it!”
But she was too late. Before she could stop to put their little fairy
friend into her pocket, the ostrich made a quick dive with his ,beak and
gulp—the Mushroom was gone! All tiiey could see of it was the big lump
that kept going? farther and farther down the ostrich’s long neck.
“Oh, you naughty bird!” cried Nick. “You’ve eaten our best friend.
Now we’ll never find our monkey!”
But what the ostrich replied sounded exactly like bird talk; the twins
couldn't make out a word. The Mushroom was not there to help them
you know.—Copyright, 1920, N. JJ. A.
in this millionaire atmosphere that the
new I’etcr Marchmont commences his
career as a crook, exacting “eye for am
eye and a tooth for n tooth.”
The cast is headed by George Probert,
Miss Marian Rogers and others well es
tablished on the stage assist.
For three days beginning March 22 a
musical piece, “Nothing But Love," comes
to the Murat.
During the week of March 29 the suc
cess, “Angel Face,” comes to the English
theater, following Its New York run. AVe
are promised the original cast.
t
11. E. KEITH’S.
A musical comedy star and a travesty
rn aviation arc the two principal fea
tutres of next week’s bill at Keith's
George MacFarlane, baritone, and for
mer principal in the operatic comedy,
THEATERS NEXT WEEK
ENGLlSH’S—"Ziegfeld Follies.”
MURAT —“The Unknown Purple.”
B. F. KElTH'S—Metropolitan vaude
ville.
I.Y'Rir—Vaudeville.
RIALTO —Vaudeville and pictures.
BROADWAY" —Vaudeville and pic
tures.
PARK —“Kewplo Dolls."
name of Jordan Spence as an agreeable
subject connoting delightful possibilities
"When will the wedding be?” I asked.
"Certatnlv not until I've jilvorccd the
other man," replied my sister. It was
plain that she was not tn a pleasant
mood. "I am not going to take up the
matter until Daddy Is with us again.
And then—maybe—” chrys stopped ab
ruptly.
"Maybe—what?”
“Maybe I will never marry at all!"
I put down my darning and gave my
entire attention to the girl who made this
unexpected and extraordinary announce
ment. Finally I managed to gasp:
“Not marry! When you and Spence are
mad about each other?"
"We are almost consecrated to each
other. Yes, It is quite as bad as all that,
ray dear. But yon see I never, never
want to Yall out of love with him ! And
I couldn’t go on living If he stopped lov
ing me!"
"Oh! I see wlmt's the rnntter You've
been reading too many accounts of
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1920.
1 ESTHER STARR
Here Is Misg Esther Starr, who will
play her violin at the Broadway all next
week. She win appear with Jack Camp
boll In “Vlolftt Nonsense." Tbe bill In
cludea Jack Dempsey In another episode
of the serial, “Dare Devil Jack”; Prince
Karin!, Paul and Loupe, acrobats; Miller
and Lalnly In songs, and others.
i “Miss Springtime," divided fteilnr hou
j ors with Thomas Dugan and Babettc
j Raymond In a travesty, “An Ace In the
11 iole," built around the comedy errors
of nn aviator.
Other acta include Tim and Kitty
Cleaned the Man
and Not the Suit
SPOKANR, Wash., March 13.—"1
want," al<l the bright young man
1 who called at J. D. Ellis’ home, "to
get your father's clothes. He sent
me for them" Kills Junior handed
out a |T3 suit.
That young man said "thank you."
and walked away, "l neves sarw
him and the <lye works don't know
him,ss spluttered Kills senior at the
cop station.
affinities! Too many Spikcr and Khlppey
cases!"
“Change Is the law of life, June. Our
bodies today are unlike what they were
yesterday. Our minds ~ change, our
opinions change. perhaps that Is th
! reason why love i s said to be so uu
! stable. I couldn't bear to risk that with
Jordan, you know. I’d rather not marry
I lilm. I'd rather part with him while he
still adores me. I'd rather die an old
maid ! ! really would ’’’
"My goodness. Chrystobcl I.orHiicri
'That brand of modern wisdom Is u
curse! There’s n way most wives might
keep love In the family, if they would
take pains. If lovo changes, let them
change, too! Lot them keep out of ruts,
and fit up the Inside of their heads with
new idea-* Just ns often ns they fit the
outside with pew hats!"
“A man—a husband—ought to do the
same thing. I should nay.”
"You talk us If Jordan Spence were
Just ordinary! You know he isn’t,’' I
stormed. "Think of hl grand purpose—
ho had dedicated Ills life to the service
of little babies. A week ago yon were
wild to help him. Now you consider the
advisability of becoming an old maid!
What’s happened?
"The oulja board warned me," sold
Chrya.
"Oh, la ! la ! You'd spoil your life and
his-—on n Imm-h from n kindergarten
toy! AVhnt did It any?’
"I wrote It ell out —and since you're
so anxious to know. I'll rend the message
to you. Here It Is." Then t'hrys read:
“Most love Is based upon magnetic at
traction. But tills attraction Is trans
ient. It is in the nature of objects which
magnetize each other that when they
reach the anmo state of vibration the at
traction censes and a violent repulsion
may be set up. This repulsion between
two persons who have been In love ac
counts for mnny dlvnrcos."
"You spelled all Hint out on the oulja
board ?’-k
Chrys nodded.
"M.v dear, you’re fooling yourself," I I
ventured. "I’ve r-nd that stuff in,vself.
So have you and now you have dug It j
out of your rubconselous mind and
spelled it off and attributed the wisdom
spirit control. My dear, I’ll
never tnke uny more Interest In Hint
ouljn board,” I Said. “But tho quotation
Is good, uo matter where it ennic from.”
(Copyright, 1920, Newspaper Enterprise
Association.)
To be Continued.
New York Speaker
for ‘Big Meeting’
A. M. Bruner of New York, a student :
of industrial questions, will address the!
Y. M. C. A. big meeting at English’s .
theater tomorrow.
Mr. Bruner will speak on the subject,
"Startling Questions.” Men of the G. &
,T. Tiro Company will be speelal guests
at the big meeting. Special music will
be provided by Prof. Charles F. Hanso,
the blind organist, and a quartet. The
music will begin Immediately after the
doors open nt 3 p. in.
Brethren Appoint
Fund Campaigner
Rev. H. 11. Font, bishop of the In
dianapolis district of the United Brethren
church, has been appointed one of the five
bishops In the country to direct the
financial campaign of tbe United Breth
ren church In connection with tho lntor
church world movement. An effort to
raise $4,000,000 through subscription will
be made during, tho last week In April.
! O'Meara In u dance revue called "Memo
[ lies,|of the Dance." Hilda Morris win
offer songs.
Cora Youngblood Corson will present
her original K. of C. octette, the only
ladles’ organization to entertain the
United States soldiers In France and
Germany.
At Raymond offers a skit, “The United
(-’talesman " Lou Hall and Ada Brown
present Willard Mack's sketch, “She’s
a Traveling Man.”
Walthotir and Princeton, cyclists and
dancers on wheels, complete the MU.
The Kinogrnui weekly nnd Literary 1)1-
gt#t topbs will also be shown.
THE PARK.
| "Kewplo Dolls" will scamper about tho
[ Park stage next week.
Tom Howard Is the comedian and will
appear In a bit of fun called "Two Wise
| Fools."
The show is in eight scene* and two
! acts and begins In New- York, passes
through Japan, Egypt, Atlantic City
ami back to New York.
Other principals Include Anna Caplan
Margaret Bradley, Luclilo Arnold, Har
r.ott Berg, Lew Deuny, the Tourtest
quartet and others.
THE I.YItIC.
Want to know what milady Is going to
wear during the spring months?
A*t t In- Lvrlr next week Ivan I>. Mar
tin's New York models six of 'em pro-
SUFFRAGE LEFT
TO TWO STATES
Delaware and Washington
Now Hope of Leaders.
WASHINGTON, March 13. -Regardless
of litigation lu Olfl". woman suffrage will
tie n tn -t If the legislatures of Delaware
and Washington ratify the Anthony
amendment March 22, aeeordlng to Miss
Alice Paul, chairman of the national
women's party.
"The attorney general has told us that
our work Is complete when thlrty-stx
states have ratified," saya Miss PauL
“We need but two more. Washington
nnd Delaware are both In favor of suf
frage and we have little doubt of their
ratifl cation."
The Anthony amendment may be pre
sented fur popular vote by referendum.
The Fnlted Stales supreme court has the
decision on the matter.
"Os course,'' said Miss Paul, "we will
;-vi I Se,-n-tary t'olhy to Issue a procla
mation declaring the suffrage amendment
fully ratified if Delaware and Washing
ton give us the total of neces
sary states.
“If flic supreme court, which will hear,
the Ohio case In April, should decide
Ohio voters had to pass on the queetlon !
before ratification, the secretary of state
could not issue the proclamation."
For this reason suffragists probably!
will continue their fight In other states, j
Will Give Concert
for Legion Post
MARY THIS, Pianist.
Joseph Konecny, Bohemian violinist,
with Alary Tria, pianist, and Lola Murel
Alley, soprano, will give a concert nt
Caleb Mills hall, Shortridge High school,
April 5, under the auspices of the Yetter-
Munler post, American legion, It was an
nounced today.
Konecny studied under Sevclk, teacher
of Jan Kubelik, and Is ranked by critics
ns n violinist of brilliant technique. His
repertoire will include works seldom
heard on the concert stage.
Konecny served during the world war
and is a member of the American legion.
The net proceeds will go into the treas
ury of the Yetter-Munier post.
Ouija, Call Dr. Osier
COLUMBUS, March 13.—1n order that
men over 60 years old can be city em
ployes, the civil service commission here
considers removing all ago limits.
MOVIES NEXT WEEK
OHlO—Mary MacLaren In "Bonnie
Bonnie Lassie," all week.
ClßCLE—Mildred Harris tn "The
Inferior Sex,'* all week.
MR. SMlTH’S—Pauline Frederick In
"The Pallser Case.”
ALHAMBRA—Dorothy Olah in "Mary
Ellen Comes to Town,” first half.
ISIS -Ethel Clayton In "Young Mrs.
Winthrope," first half.
COLONIAL- Bert Lytell tn "The
Right of Way," all week.
Rr.GLNT--Hobart Bosworth In "The
Border Legion.”
feasional mannequtnß recruited from the
mediate shops of New York, will appear
In n parade of fashions. They will
wear spring garments.
Also In headline place will be Marty
Brook's musical comedy, "The Love
Race," In which Jack H&llan, Lew Har
ris and Addle Carlson are the principals.
Kate and Wiley, exponents of strength
ar.d dexterity; Jennings and O’Brien, a
comedy pair; Vleker slaters and Dillon
In dances; Pat Barret, delineator of ru
ral character types, sad Adams and Guht,
blHefare funmakera.
The pictures include a Larry Semon
farce. “The Grocery Clerk."
, -!• -I- -!-
RIALTO.
"Happy Day*," a childhood frolic, will
be the chief event .it the Rialto all next
week. There Is
a bunch of what
** !<Ald to good
will be seen la a
musical . offering
1 Larson,” a com
xiwy DALEy edy; the Burke
Sisters tn songs,
and Tom Mix in ‘a movie, "The Cyclone."
It Is a tale of the northwest mounted po
lice. Tom will be seen as an officer of
the mounted police.
AMUSEMENTS.
KEITH’S Is Crowded Because All Indianapolis Goes There—
The Answer Is In the Quality of the Show
gfK g. jg p | Here’s an artist with oodles of personality
' flyS fa #| Wf I#| M and a voice which is the envy of every
Ul I#■ if|UVl ill lallC nian w ho essays to sing baritone. George
MacFarlane is one of the best known vo
calists in America and you will surely enjoy him.
pq-K fa. | ' “^ n -^ ce * n the Hole” is one of the
Mm newest comedies, dealing with the
IxS ■ I ©K fil W wily 011 W mishaps of an Aviator, and easily
m holds its place as a topnotcher.
m■ ■ ■ m m m This young Miss divided honors in the “Passing Show**
168I 68 llfl Ivl w *th De Wolf Hopper and Irene Franklin. Her songs
LJNUII Ifllli 1 8v are exc hisive and her style original. You are sure
to like the combination.
dPa |jpum n Tripping the light fantastic is
urn & Kitty 0 Meara
Dance” includes sketches of
• various popular dances.
LL ass jf am, - -- ■■ Cora Youngblood Corson presents
66 jM I 1| AT ftlltrfll 1 7 played to more than a
■ || | ■ UUtvtliV million U. S. soldiers and sailors in
France and Germany. They offer
vocal and instrumental programs, and should receive a great reception.
Ah P3r ■ Comedy is always welcome, so make up your mind to
ihf en j° y a few moments with a clever entertainer.
1® Eva&l % iSilJliU Raymond’s humor is irresistible and his material is
& above reproach.
i.i. ■■■
■ ■ II A Fa “She’s a Traveling Man,” written for these artists
Mm sLf ymilil by Willard Mack, starts right out to create laughs,
■ BCill KJI UTV II an( l tfl e playlet always registers one of the hits of
the bill.
a guy |j; n mm m . Os course you wait*. Every
Walthour & PniicGfioii s^c^h, I ”^^^sl
They waltz on bicycles. It
looks easy and you’ll wa it to try it Take our advice—don’t!
Get All the Nei/s in Film Form and the Funny Paragraphs In tlw
KINOGRAMS AND LITERARY DIGEST TOPICS
PICK OF FILM
FAVORITES TO
FLICKER HERE
Mildred Harris, Circle; Doro
thy Gish, Alhambra; Nota
ble 'Bill at Ohio.
WIDE RANGE FOR WEEK
PUT on your best bib and tucker.
’Cause some of the beat
known movie stars will flicker on the
local screens next week.
There’s a hunch of the favorites.
Oh, a' lot of ’eft. Mildred Harris, in
private life, Mrs. Charlie Chaplin,
will be at the Circle all next week
In “The Inferior Sex.’’
Sweet Dorothy Gish will be seen
as Mary Ellen in “Mary Ellen Comes
to Town,” at the Alhambra.
A bit of Scotch will hold out at the
! Ohio In the person of Mary MacLaren |
;u "Bonnie Bonnie Lassie."
The stately Pauline Frederick will be
at Mr.'Smith’s in pome heavy acting;
Ethel Clayton at the Isis M r s.
Winthrope”; Bert Lytell In Parker's
“The Right of Way," and Hobart 80.
worth In "The Border Legion," at the
Regent.
Some outlay In shadows. Eh?
-i- -I- -I
THE CIRCLE.
Mildred Harris In private life Is Mrs.
Charlie Cbaplln.
Some montbß ago a baby was born,
but It dies soon after birth.
Recovering from this blow, Mildred
Harris rHurned to the studio and eom
-1 pleted "The Inferior Sex,” her latest
I movie, which opens a week's engage- ,
I ment at the Circle Sunday.
The story concerns Alisa Randall, j
played by Mildred Harris. Alisa Is a
I typical clinging vine. She marries a
' business man of strong and dominant
! character. After diarriage he falls to !
show hU wife the attention that he did j
liefore his marriage. Contrast is brought
about by the marriage of the husband's
sister to a stupid and gossipy man.
Alisa fights to regain her husband's
love. She concocts a little plot to arouse
his Jealousy. It works well, but the
wife gets on dangerous ground.
Mack Sennett will he represented by
his newest comedy, “Gee Whia." Char- ,
ley Murray heads the cast. Gerald Gard- |
ner, basso, will appear in another solo
recital next week at the Circle.
i . -1- -I- -I
THE ISIS.
That a young wife, who is too eager in
pursuit of pleasure, and an equally
: young husband, who Is too much Im
mersed In busi
ness, are bound to
find their marital
r" ky snores. U
■fiSK out., in Bronson
m yIM Howar i drama,
the Is!s
first half of next
■ J week. In this
ETweL/CbAVTON instance, "the cou
ple drift apart un
til their only connecting link Is their be
loved little daughter. To add to the.
mischief a flirtatious widow appears on
the scene. YVben the child dies suddenly
the Wlnthropes find their relationship
more strained than ever. The family
lawyer brings them together again.
j -|- -|- -|-
ALHAMBRA.
Chauffeur of a small-town soda foun
tain Isn't much of a Job for an ambitious
girl.
Neither does playing checkers with the
farmers afford just the sort of recrea
tion a llvly young woman desires.
Leastwise that’s Mary Ellen's opinion,
and she ought to know because she is
the busy little body concerned. Mary
Ellen happens to be Dorothy Gish in a
film comedy drama. "Mary Ellen Comes
to Town," which will be shown the first
half of next week at the AlLambra.
The opening scenes give the spectator
a pretty good Idea of how Dorothy would
dispense soft drinks and nut sundaes.
As the story progresses she Journeys
to New York. There the best abe can get
TOD ATS MOVIES
ALHAMBRA—EIsie Ferguson In “His
House In Order.”
ISlS—Bryant Washburn In “The Six
Best Cellars." •
MR. SMlTH’S—Constance Talmadge
in “Two Weeks.”
CIRCLE—Jack Bickford in “The Llt
the Shepherd of Kingdom Come.”
COLONIAL—Mary Miles Mlnter In
“Judy of Rogue's Harbor."
REGENT—Harry Carey In “The
Rider of the Law.”
OHlO—Florence Billings In “Wit
Wins.”
is a job as a singer in a third-rate cab
aret. The proprietor of the place, a
crook, conceives the idea of using the
girl from the country In a scheme te
"frame up ’ a young man of wealth.
Why tell the rest of the story.
-i- -I- -I
THE REGENT.
Two btg names will hold out at the
Regent all next week. They are—Blanch
Bates and Hobart Bosworth.
Their movie vehicle is “The Border
1 2-2-2——l— Legion.”
The story con^*
B corns Joan Kan
m B dall, a daring girl
■ of the west who
if camp. She breaks
her engagement
with Jim Cleve. He
by announcing that
HOBART BOSWORTH be will Join aband
of outlaws. He
leaves. Joan goes In search of him and
she falls In the hands of Jack Wells,
the leader of the outlaws. Joan escapes
after shooting Wells. He pleads with
her to remain aud uurse him back to
health.
We have an Idea she falls in love with
love.
-I- -I- -I
THE OHIO.
Carl Laemmle will offer all next week
at the Ohio, Mary MacLaren In “Bonnie
Bonnie Lassie."
The movie is made from the story by
Henry C. Rowland, and Is directed by
Tod Browning.
Miss MacLaren plays the role of Alisa
Graeme, and Spottlswoods Aitken as
Jeremiah Wlshert; David Butler as
David and Arthur Carewe as Archibald
Loveday.
The story: Jeremiah Wlshert was an
elderly Scot with a bunch of money. He
hated most everything, especially his
relatives. Jeremiah was hating every
thing one day when a pretty girl stepped
unannounced in his library. She had a
Scotch brogue. The girl was Alisa,
played by Miss MacLaren. Her beauty
was like a hot toddy to his old heart.
Jeremiah first attempted to marry Alisa
to his nephew David. Everything went
wrong. The ending of the story will not
be told here because the press man
fused to give it to us. ’3'
That's a good reason. Eh?
-!- -I- -I
THE COLONIAL.
"The Right of Way,” with Bert Lytell,
opens Sunday at the Colonial.
It Is by Sir Gilbert Parker and Is a
romance of Canadian life.
Lytell has a different role In this pic
ture from that he Is accustomed to play
ing. He Is seen In the role of Charley
Steele, a young attorney.
Through his skill as an attorney he
wins a verdict of acquittal for Jo Portu
gais, a Canadian trapper, who is charged
with murder.
When the jury returns the verdict,
Steele enaps at the trapper: ."Out of my
sight; you are guilty.”
He wins Kathleen as his wife, although
she knows that she loves another. And
as "Beauty” Steele's wife, Kathleen conld
neither protect him nor appreciate him
for his besetting passion for drink.
The remainder of the story concerns
their relationship.
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MB. SMITH'S.
Tauline Frederick plays the role of
Cassy Cara In “The Pallser Case.” .
Cassy is the daughter of an old vYoliiv
maker in Portugal and she has a rare
voice. There Is a plot to marry her off
to rich Monty Paliser. Cassy wants to
marry Keith Lennox, but he Is in love
with Margaret Austen, a society girl.
Cassy is forced by circumstances to mar
ry the rich Monty, but the ceremony
turns out to be a mock marriage. Com
plications follow and Monty is found
dead In his apartments. V
At Mr. Smith’s all next week.

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