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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, July 31, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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6
SHACKLETON’S
POLE DASH TO
BE SEEN AT OHIO
‘Ladder of Lies,’ With Ethel
Clayton, Will Open Al
hambra’s Week .
MEIGHAN STAYS OVER
Be prepared to shiver.
Hundreds of miles of real ice fields
'will be shown on the screen of the
Ohio next week when the authentic j
movies of Sir Ernest Shackleton’s
unsuccessful dash to the south pole
will be shown for the first time in
Indianapolis.
The Circle will present Constance Tal
madge in ‘‘The Perfect Woman,” in
which Connie sometimes is not alto- j
gether perfect.
Ethel Clayton returns to the Alham
bra in ‘‘The Ladder of Lies.” while
Thomas Meighan in ‘‘The Trlnoe Chap”
remains for another week at English's, i
■Jane Grey’s "Riders of The Pawn,” j
has been made into a movie and will be
the feature at the Colonial.
..... -!-
SHACK ELTON’S ATTEMPT TO
CROSS SOUTH POLE FILMED.
A movie of much interest. “The Bot
tom of the World,” depicting the at
tempt of Sir Ernest Shackleton to rp.aoh
the south pole, opens Sunday at the Ohio ;
for an indefinite engagement.
This is said to be a true pictorial ver- !
sion of Shackleton's dariflg attempt to
cross the south pole and a few of his
thrilling experiences are graphically <le
picted In “The Bottom of the World."
It was during this trip that Shackle
ton’s boat, "The Endurance." was
crushed by an ice field eight hundred
miles from the southernmost point of
civilization.
These pictures rre educational and at
the same time tell a thrilling story of
adventure which is said never to have
been equaled.
The scenes and adventures shown in
these movies are the real things and il
lustrate the use of the camera for edu
eatior.al aad scientific pruposes.
While these pictures are being shown
at the Ohio, Sir Ernest Shackleton is
on his way to the south pole region
again to finish the work which was halt
ed when his boat was destroyed in the
Ice fields.
The engagement opens Sunday at th"
Ohio.
AT THE REGENT.
“The Stranger.” a drama of the west,
will be the feature at the Regent for
the first four days of the week, start
ing Sunday.
Millard K. Wilson and Beatrice
LaPlante are the chief ones of the cast.
The story deals with the adventures
of a “silent man,” a stranger, who
moves from place to place apparently
bent on some mission.
He forgives a half-breed for killing his
dog by mistake.
The half breed becomes his friend and
directs him to a town nearby.
There many adventures follow, during
which a fight occurs. In addition to
the feature Snub Pollard is seen in one
of his latest comedies, "Call a Taxi."
ZAN'Z GREY’S NOVEL
NOW IN MOVIE FORM.
‘‘Riders of the Dawn,” founded on the
novel, “The Desert of Wheat," by Zane
bins. Claire Adams,
Cluire Adams. Frank Brownlee,
Violet Schr-im, Frederick Starr, Arthur
Morrison and little Marie Messenger.
It depicts the adventures of Kurt-Born,
the role played by Roy Stew -t, who,
following his return from a vi . .-'a serv
ice in the army overseas, finds that a
gang of plunderers has been robbing
farmers in the neighborhood-of his home,
in the northwest wheat bplt.
Kurt organizes a band of night riders
and he is elected as the leader.
Despite the efforts of the night riders,
however, the plunderers continue.
Among the farmers who has been a
prey to the gang is Tom Anderson, whose
daughter, Leonore. had promised Kun
to marry him and remained faitbfnl de
spite the efforts of Henry Neuman, a
young lawyer, to win her over.
Neuman, it later develops, is the mas
ter mind for the outlaws.
Many dramatic Incidents follow, which
form the basis for the story.
WASH BURN HAS KU'
UX WIXKLB HOLE.
Bryant Washburn, in a sartorial outfit
I'nnt includes congress galtera and a
celluloid collar, is only one of the smelt
ing surprises In “The Sins of St, An
thony," in which
ggEi that star will be
fe’'* S&&&'r4&s3ii; l seen at the Isis for
> the first four days
j next week, start-
In# tomorrow aft
i Sfe v. * ernoon.
MBWkfIBM Anthony Osgood,
the central figure
-* T J t’JJ in the play, is a
F*&■ young man who
t M has forgotten, la
y his passion of re
Ejß*Mß' search work in his
i' ', Jgl laboratory, all of
Jpl the requirements
k IZfM for popularity in
4' - ffjsr ~ Oie modern social
m woald.
clothes aro
of the style in
Bryant Washburn. vogue when Wash
ington crossed the
Delaware river.
He has no psp, and to make matters
worse, his fiancee turns him down be
cause he did not exceed the speed limit.
This rouses Anthony out of his Rip
Van Winkle slumber and he gets busy.
He joins a dancer in a musical comedy
and she soon has him hitting the high
ones.
His greatest satisfaction comes when
he Is able to turn down bis former
sweetheart and marry the little dancer.
-I- -!- -I
MEIGHAX ENGAGEMENT
EXTEVDEP AT ENGUHH'B,
The management at English's theater
has decided to extend the engagement of
Thomas Meighan 1n "The Prince Chap”
at least another week.
The second week begins Sunday after
noon and thera are indications that the
picture may go into an- indefinite run.
Besides telling an interesting story, the
picture Is full of well conceived scenes
in the humble artists’ colony of the Soho
section of London.
The plot concerns William Peyton, a
sculptor, who goes to Soho to win his
fame and fortune, leaving his fiancee
- lice behind him.
At the death of a poor model Peyton
fnds himself the guardian of little
< 'nudla, the model’s child.
Alice, hearing ugly stories of Claudia’s
origin comes to the studio in'the ab
sence of Peyton. Through innocent
o’-da of the child, a misunderstanding
•i.-’s cad Peyton and Alice become es
tranged-
sas~.Ai
She marries another man.
In later years, Claudia grown to wom
anhood, becomes the wife of Peyton.
In addition to the feature Aim a
Burton Holmes travelogue will be shown.
-I- -1- -1-
ETHRL CLAYTON RETURNS
TO THE ALHAMBRA SUNDAY.
Have you ever climbed a ladder that
rested in soft earth or on an unsteady
foundation and felt it s.way under you
os you climbed upward?
ETHEL CLAYTON.
This, briefly, is the theme of Eth 1
Clayton’s new starring vehicle, "The
Ladder of Lies,” In which she will he
seen at the Alhambra theater for the
first four days of next week, starting
tomorrow afternoon.
In this production Miss Clayton Is
seen as Edith Parrish, a young illustra
tor, who seeks to prevent Peter Gor
don from climbing a ladder of happi
ness which is founded upou deceit and
lies of the woman he has married.
But the husband believes the wife Is
innocent and suspects Instead the girl
who is trying to help him.
Th® story culminates In a delightful
and happy romance.
Miss Clayton is supported by a large
cast of players, which includes Clyde
Fillmore, Jane Acker, Irving Cummings,
Richard Sterling and Ruth Ashby.
CONNIE WEARS A NIOIITIE
IN “THE PERFECT WOMAN.”
The advance Information on “The Per
fect Woman,” the new Constance Cal- ;
madge movie which opens Sunday at the
Circle. Is that Constance makes her ap- ;
pearance during the action of tho movie
in a nightgown.
This all happens when some annrchlsts
place a time bomb under the t-halr of
the man she loves and Constance makes
her appearance In ‘a nightie, vamps the
bad gentlemen into a trap and finally
saves tho life of the man she loves and
wins his love at the same time.
When the story starts out Constance
is seen as Mary, a pretty stenographer
and as such a laboring person Is a mem
ber of the Working Girls’ club.
One night while attending the clnh she
hears Jim Stanhope, a woman hater,
' speak against bolshevism, and fails in
; love with him.
Jim is marked as a victim of the reds
r and they attempt to "get him.” but fall
i because of the clever work of Constance.
It, ail sounds very interesting.
Madame Estelle DeShon, a soloist, will
; be on® of the features of the bill open
-1 Ing Sunday at the tltrclf.
-I- -|- -i-
JOSTER SMITH'S.
j Madge Kennedy in Clyde Fitch's "The
| Truth” will be the feature ottering at
Mister Smith's starting Sunday.
"The Truth." as a play was somewhat
of a seneatlon and is In movie form un
der the Goldywn banner.
The bill includes a comedy, "The
Aeronut."
CIRCUS DAY IN INDIANAPOLIS
MONDAY Q
day I AUGUST 51
9 RINGUNG SARMUM |
|L&ros. / aßAUxv^i
MENAGERIE
EVER ASSEMBLEDrrWjTOttm
H ERD Os GIRAFFES
LARGEST COLLECTION [ I * (! Lj
IN EXISTENCE.
PARADEAT 10 O’CIOCK A.M-1 Vi VfM.l R
.Eitftt-a rtasi
OOOhS OetH T • AND *** ftp
oh* Tiearr aomit* io aia
-i< |> mo t HWII "Ml [1 * J k 1%. * *1
Prices (gar tax Included'): 'Adults,
<sc; children, 50c. Downlowii ticket
cifire circus day at HOder’s N Phnr
nr<|Vy, corner Pennsylvania and pMh-
Lagton Sts. \
e' . I
WALKER OPENS
LAST HALF OF
1920 SEASON!
Julian Eltinge's Rival to Be
Seen in New Kill at
the Lyric.
FIND VARIETY APLENTY
Stuart Walker will inaugurate the
last half of his 1920 season at the
Murat Monday night with ‘‘A. Little
Journey,” a comedy by Itachel Croth
ers, the author of “39 East,” “Old
Lady 31” and other plays.
Stuart Walker inaugurates the last half j
of his 1920 Indianapolis season with “A j
Little Journey,” a comedy by Rachel j
Crothers, author of “39 East," "Old Lady j
31" and “He gnd She.”
The play will be presented at the Murat!
all next week.
The first two acts of "A Little Jeur- 1
ne.r" take place in a transcontinental
Pullman car. ‘
The curtain goes up on the train Just
as it is leaving the Grand Central sta- !
tion lu New York City.
There Is the usual flutter that a‘com
pontes departure from the metropolis.
Soon, however, the occupants of the
car settle down for the trip that ia ahead
of them.
Enter the conductor.
Julie Rutherford, an attractive young
girl who is on her way to Greenville,
Moot., can t find her ticket.
A general search is made, but the lost
slip of paper is not located.
The stony-hearted conductor Is about to
put JulU- off the train, when Jim West, a
home bound ranchman, pays her fare
This little act of kindness bursts a
bomb among th® nosey passengers.
. Idle tongues began to wag.
Julie is shunned by her fellow travel
ers.
During the night of the third day out
of New York the express Is wrecked.
The last act occurs on u hillside along
the railroad track.
The l’ulimau survivors are huddled to
gether around a camp fire.
The attitude of the passengers toward
Julio and Jim baa changed completely.
Their common misfortune has driven
out all selfishness.
From out the wreckage has grown only j
a feeling of magnanimity toward the
lovers.
The cast is quite long, including some
twenty characters--the typical group of
passengers one meets on American Bull
mans.
Marjorie Vonnegut and McKay Morris,
as Jullp and Jim, will be seen in the
leading roles.
In their support appears John Wray.
Lael Davis, Elizabeth Patterson, Thomas
Kelly, Judith Lowry, Elliott Nugent,
James Webber. Oscar Craik, James Mor
gan and many others.
FEMALE IMPERSONATOR
BOOKED AT THE LYRIC.
The new bill at the Lyrjc next week
will be of a number of acts,
wide in appeal.
Violet and Charles will offer n novelty
aerobatic act. In which some new twists
and turns will be introduced.
A comedy skit, called "Expelled From
College," will be offered by Stanley aud
Wilson, who are billed os singers and
daucers.
Frish, Rector and Toolin are singers,
; dancers and comedians.
Pretty girls will appear in a miniature
j musical comedy, "Sweet Sixteen.”
The maids act as a foil for a couple
| of comedians. Jack Colllus aud Bert Mor
i rlssey.
I The act of Mitchell and Markham will
Include, as they say, "a little bit of
I everything."
On® of the principle spots on the bill
I will be the offering of Coral and Adams,
AMUSEMENTS.
|SS Attorn
rONTIXIOtS
Bb,cß8 b,c ß
I FEATURES
I Last Times
| Today and Sunday
Lots of Comedy
POUR SAILORS
Looping the Loop
A Pleasing Little Lndy
XADA NOBRAINE
Something Different
1 ARTni R * JAMES FARRAR
Versatile Entertainers
Tliey Step With Pep
I WELLS & FISHER
On Board Ship
Mutt & Jeff
THE PLUMBERS
Comedy Cartoons
With Special Scenery and Effect*
RUSSELL & TITUS
"At the Drug Store"
Classy Comedy
SAUCE A SENORITAB
With Lots of Girls
The Big Thrillers
ERNIE A COLLINS; '
The Talking Acrobats
DON’T FORGET
| Ladles’ Bargain Matinee
< Mon,. Wed. and Erl.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1920.
August Bride
MISS HAZEL REIDRMIACII.
Among the early August brides is Miss
Haxcl Reldenbach, daughter of Mr. end
Mrs. T. lv. Reldenbach, SOO East Sixteenth
street, whoso marriage to Kart L. Fried
richs will take place Monday night in
Zion Evangelical church.
Rev. F. it. Darius will read the service.
The attendants for the wedding will
in Judo Mis:* Hester Reldenbach. sister o
the bride, maid of honor; Miss leireii*
Adams, Columbus; Miss IJiHan Fried®-
rich and Mi's Lena Hiller, bridesmaids,
lYlwin Frlederlch. best man; George
Frlederlehs, Kuri A. Ziegler and Arthur
11 Becker, ushers.
M!*| Ada Conover will sing a group of
bridal numbers, accompanied by Fred
Hamp, organist, who will play the wed
ding march.
n rural sketch by Col. Hl'-klln. called
“A Good Thing, Push It Along.”
Imitations of great men, past and
present, by Mr. Adam® Is one of its fea
tures,
ltalphonia Webb, a female impersona
tor, is included on the bill.
A marimba band wlii give a program
of musical numbers, songs and dances.
PARK TO OPEN NEW
SEASON VI (i. a.
The Park theater will open its 1920-
1921 season on Monday afternoon, Aug
9, with "Rarab' Dacxle.”
The house has been redecorated and
repainted, new/ carpets installed on tho
first floor.
Even the dressing rooms have been im
proved for the actor# and the front of
the theater now' bouats of several new
i oats of paint.
-I- -!• -I*
THE RIALTO.
The announced fenture at the Rialto
next week is Madlaine Traverse in a
AMUSEMENTS. tW &***••—~
■AAAAt>WA^A/NWNAAA/VS^^SVS^/VWVWw^wytO^WWWVWSAfW
-; * v- * ... -
’■\h_
NEXT WEEK WL
Marty Brooks Presents s
Sweet Sixteen Killil
A Melodius Frolic with Jack Collins, Bert Morrissy and a
Bevy of Broadway Beauties
, , , , WW , 7?*i t
Frank Stanley and the Wilson Sisters j
“EXPELLED FROM COLLEGE” ' \
Mitchell & Markham Violet & Charles J
ygMk w
Purveyors of Fun Acrobatic Stars f
Frish, Rector and Toolin
THREE ENTERTAINERS DE LUXE
Marimba Band
PLEASING MUSICAL NOVELTY
CLEO AND THOMAS j FOX FILM FARCE
Songs, Talk and Piano Numbers \ “Slipping Fast”
S I———
1 win' |hi !■ Dancing in the Lyric Ballroom Afternoon and Evening wbwwwwwm
With the month of August practically 1
here, one begins to think of the coming
legitimate season in Indianapolis.
The Murat is planning probably the
largest and most-important season in th®
history of that house, according to Nel
son Trowbridge, the manager.
IXefinite announcement has not been
made by Manager Miller of the opening
attraction at English's, but it Is under
stood the season will formally open on
Labor Monday.
Also on I-sbor day B. F. Keith's will
open Us season of big time vaudeville
with the house completely redecorated
and some stage improvements made.
It Is understood that the uew Loew
vaudeville house will open not later than
the Ist of liecember.
Definite plans of tho opening of the
Park season have beeu announced In this
space.
Tho Rialto, the Broadway aud the
Lyric will continue their ’ programs of
popular vaudeville without any Inter
ruption.
Dallas \an Cleave, an Indianapolis
movie actor aud a brother of Adrian A *n
(.’leave, also of tbia city, was aeon thia
week in a Christy comedy at the Lyric.
Dallas has made rapid strides in movie
land during the past twelve months and
lias appeared lu the support of Naxlmova,
Grace Cunard and Francis Ford.
Dixie Hines of New York city snds
tis a few words of interesting news along
Broadway, as follows:
The invisible line which divide# the
old from the new season, like the imag
Inary equatorial line, wl passed this
week
Officially, we are now in the 192<V19C1
season, and it I* to be celebrat®d by one
new play, "Poor Little Rita Girl," and a
William Fox movie. "The Spirit of
Good."
Vaudeville acts mßke up the remainder
of the bill.
THE BROADWAY.
One of the announced features for the
Broadway next week is Nlobe, a woman
diver.
The remainder of the bill consists of
vaudeville acts and movies
Riverside Park
■■■■Haanß’arcaamaac&BHHnßßaßßMHHHßßnuaHnnHHM
Still Open and the
Best Place to So for Olean Fun
melodrama which comes next week in
"Opportunity.”
Tho latter ia a Willism A. Brady pro
duction. and this production runs true
to form.
He soeks to bring his play to Broad
way before bis rivals can bring "Tomor
row's Price," said to bo built around
the same theme.
It may be recalled that last season
there was n similar rush to forestall each
other in producing mystery melodramas
with tho result that Mr. Brady and Mr.
Broadhurst ran almost a dead heat in
“At 9:45” and "The Crimson Alibi.”
“Tho Crimson Alibi,” It may be re- 1
cniled, was adapted from the mystery
story of Roy Octavus Cohen.
This same gentleman introduced
through the kindness of Mr. Broadhurst,
another play last week in "Come Seven.”
The present offering is an original con.,
edy built from one of the author’s stor
les in that Philadelphia publication
which still carries the face and features
of the Into Benjamin Franklin at Us
innst head.
The stage characters are all of African
race, not a white face character appear
ing during the entire performance.
This is not exactly original, but It Is
Interesting and should prove far more
amusing than It did.
The fault was largely with the casr.
There are many "stage negroes” In ex
istence, but few ring true,
Luclie Laverae, happily cast in “Corns
Seven.” U one of them.
Arthur Aylesworth as a shiftless hus
band, was unctuous, and Charles W.
Vcyer gave a clever creation, but there
after the credit left for distribution goes
to Mr. Broadhurst, for his part in mak
ing tho production, and Lilliam Trimb,*
Bradley for her intelligence In staging it.
Gall Kane, the best known name in
th cast, was the greatest offender.
The Hues were amu-dng. and Mr. Cohen
brought his well developed and keenly
analytical pen into play and made many
of th** scenes interesting if the story did
not hold together well.
It was a simple and Ingratiating effort,
and while It will win distinction for no
one, it will afford a pleasant entertain
ment for hot summer nights, and there
promises to be many such.
Fairmount Company
to Make Metal Planes
Special to The Times.
MARION, Jnd., July 31.—Th® Buck Air
craft and Munitions Company of Fair
mount will manufacture all-metal air
planes.
The company has purchased a plant
used for the manufacture of munitions
during the war and will establish a
landing fold as a station for a trans
continental air route.
AMUSEMENTS.
Grm iww
LETS GO-ITS CONTINUOUS; .
M Iff H WLZJ
COMBINING VAUDEVILLE WITH FEATURE PICTURES
THE COOL JOY SPOT
NOW GOING
Big Ocean Breeze Fans
GET THE BREEZE—KEEP COOL—ENJOY THE SHOW.
SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTIONS STARTING
TOMORROW
? MAHATMA O
WITH THE MASTER MIND
■ STARTS K m STOP ■
ARE YOU IN DOUBT? ASK
MAKALENA
HAWAIINS
IA BREATH FROM THE ISLE OF DREAMS
MADLAINE TRAVERSE
' (Empress of Stormy Emotion)
—lN—
(the spirit of good
A drama of the heart of the world and the edge of the world.
Juggling Bardell Price & Giimore
Comedy Novelty Singing and Talking
r r*rm ■■■—i
June BeOn & Cos. Peat & Stevens
Musical Oddity Fun in a Chineße
Laundry
Attend the 1:30 Show and Avoid the Jam
Lady patrons of this theater will receive a special matinee ticket
for our Broadway theater, good Monday, Wednesday or Friday.
fiHE STUART WALKER COMPANY
—IN—
RACHEL CROTHERS’S PULLMAN COMEDY
A LITTLE
JOURNEY
BEGINNING MONDAY NIGHT 8:30
AND ALL WEEK
| MATS. WED., THURS. AND SAT., 2:30.
EVENINGS—SOc, SI.OO, $1.50. MATINEES—2Sc, 50c, 75c.
j MURAT THEATRE
i today, Last 2 Times tonight,
Ia 2:3 °- BABY MINE B:3 °-
GIRL OF VARIED Me
CAREER KlLm^ |
Actress Cabaret Singer ,
of Wreck.
Special to The Tlmea.
LAFAYETTE, Jnd., July 31.—Three
months after she shot and killed her
husband, Jessie Hedrick Brown, former
ly of this city, is dead in Chicago to
day, a victim of an automobile accident
Friday.
Her career for fifteen years had been
full of adventure and tragedy.
‘As a girl she attended the Lafayette
High school and was quite popular In
society here.
Then she went on the stage as a chorus
girl.
Twelve years ago she ran away with
Frank G. Ray, a wealthy sportsman, and
they lived together In Florida and Hot
Springs, Ark.
When Ray died she sued his estate
on the gTound that she was his common
law wife and the claim was compromised
by the estate paying her several thou
sand dollars.
She went to Chicago as a cabaret sing
er and was twice married, her last hus
band being Frank Brown, who was shot
by her after a quarrel.
A coroner’s jury exonerated her for
the shooting.
The young woman was beautiful and
talented and was a member of one of the
leading families of this city.
Grabs Holdup Man;
Gets Biffed on Nose
Alfred Hatfield, 11, of 1133 South Key
stone avenue, grabbed a holdup man last
night, and that made the robber so mad
he hit Hatfield on the nose with a black
jack.
It all happened at Villa avenue and
Pleasant Run boulevard.
Hatfield told the police the man cov
ered him with a revolver and took $2
from him.
When the robber grabbed his watch,
Hatfield grabbed the robber and the slap
cn the nose with the “blackjack” put Hat
field out of the battle.

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