X 1 $ V-
Ca A Woman Love
I More Than One Man
Young, slim, wistful, blonde and countryf-
bi-ed, she went to Paris with her blind sister.
Kidnapped by a nobleman's servants, thrust
into the pagan splendors of a midnight orgy,
she is saved by a young aristrocrat. Thus be-
gan one of the finest love stories of history.
She met another manA Giant of the People
Danton, the leader. Saved by the aristocrat,
she saves the revolutionary. Protector and pro-
tected! Woman's chief instincts challenged!
Danton, afterward savior of France, becomes
Henriette Girard's second lover. This love is
the most adventurous ever told* The love of
these two for Henriette, her love for them, is
is the golden cord Mr. Griffith has interwoven
through "Orphans of the Storm."
If'you hrivo patience to wait, bed
time always comes history is strewu
with bedtime. It came slow-footed for
Shottie, but quickly enough for Drnce,
with his nere of steel wire. And
how delighted he was with hij room,
museum of ntlqnity, a great four
poster bedstead with a cnuopy heavy
enough to ha\e served as deadfall to
some medieval giant. A chair that
looked like the oaken throne of un an
cient Briton, a wardrobe wherein Bluc
beai^l might have hanged hte \\i\es,
a rqtilfh-hewn'mantelpieee remindful or
a -&tling cliffthese were taltured
in'Ae Hht of hanging lamp bis
edtaigh to turn tle ashes of a ere
^p| night was warm, and through
tneHwindfrns the air came coo! and
lulling from the Gu:f but Drace lay
until daj break before he slept, and
when he awoke the noontime bell was
ringing. A negro knocked to tell biui
that dinner was read}. The General
alirt Tycle were denied, but Shuttle
was not at the tsil' with them IHK!
following, Brace'* Ioo of inquiry, came
explanation fnmi the Genera!
"I gave Win the the hundred dollars
tbnt kc. \iiis to u-it- in. uitu. tint fivje
^ORPHANS 0 THfif S.TOR
BELL gVNQICATg, INC.,
'Continued from but MTI
hundred furnished by you to be in
vested initiati\ely that cotton-bag
ging factory at Vickshurg. and he took
an early boat for that city. I think it
fi a fortunate thing for the South
that they discovered a wild plant, a
sort of jute, really better for making
ropes and bagging than either flax or
hemp. I had seen nothing about the
discovery, but I am not a very close
reader of the newspaper* But Shottle
assures m# that this wild jute can be
grown on the poorest land and that It
needs no tending. I am naturally cau
tious. Virgil. and^I did not fnjse^f in
vest, but backing your judgment in
the matter, I loaned Liberty five hun
dred. Wlninl 1*1 o% tetpM %fctive op
erations tow aid building the factory?"
Tycie forestalled JDmMfs answer^:
'"Oh, I am sure/lt |r$H succeed, an
it will be a great^hrn|, &pecWilly foi
Liberty. He has tried so hard, but
somehow his energies hayen't been
properly directed. And he 'is so can"
She was so confident, and so hopeful
for her luckless kinsman, that Drnce
plajeil protecting villain to Shottle's
"Well, I don't know exactly when
they are to begin work, but soon, I
pj-JT THEATRE o% SUN.
She gave bin a grateful look for his
trust, now perfectly assured of Shot
tie's useful future. But the General
did not appear to be easy In his mind,
and a little later when he and Drace
were walking about the yard, beneath
the trees, he referred again to the in
\estruent. Drace would have shuf
fled away from It, but the old gentle
man cornered him with a question:
"I want the truth. Did Liberty, lie
"Yes, sir, he did."
"I began to think so the moment he
left me. Well, it is a singular thing,
M! Want the Truth. Did Liberty Lie
that when he is with me, I believe in
him, but the moment he is gone my
faith hns gone with htm. have had
much experience with meu, Mr. Drace,
in the army and elsewhere, but my
wife's nephew is the mostI don't
know how to define him. Let me
thank you for protecting him in the
THE BEM1DJI RRILY PIONEER
By arrangement with Kate Claxtjb with LILLIAN and DOROTHY GISH
SUNDAYiSiUINE E A 2:00
PRICES 2t 40c
EVENING'SHOWS 7:30 and9 ALL SEATS 40c
SPECIAL MUSIC SCORE EJ SPECIAL ORCHESTRA
presehce~of my wife, and I regret that
**1 may 'have seemed in doubt. But
Drace, 'that fellow makes me angry
with myself. Confound him, he almost
convinces me at times that I have no
stability of character. And yet I am
fond of him. I am always glad to see
him come. And let me say that he 11-
histrales-'one truth very clearlythat
ability' consists mostly in the fervor
with which we go at a thing. I sup
pose he has cost you considerable."
"Oh, nt very much. I am fond of
him too and I believe he is going to
r)e of much help to me."
"Weil, I've lost ftve hundred this
morning, but I can stand it. I have or
dered the mules hitched up, and am
going -to drive with you about the
plantation. I am going to show you a
government here in the delta."
During the drive the old gentleman
was talkative sometimes with the
school man's hesitating precision, but
more often as the free companion,
agreeable rather than discursive.
Drace evinced in everything a keen in
terest, but it was not real. His heart
was not with him. It was in New Or
leans, in a narrow street where boards
were nailed across a door.
(Continued in Next Issue)
This is D:W. Griffith' Bigges and Best Picture
City will WanttoSee
A Filir i every Personin
"Everything all right at the office, Jones?"
"That's goodYes, I'm having a fine time."
J' frohrany distance.
a Tit it it
Away From Home!
No matter where you gowhether on a vacation, on a far
awaxvisit, or just a short automobile trip, the telephone keep9
you within easy reach of your place of business.
Many business men spend a considerable amount of time
awav from the office.. The telephone makes^upervision possible
,SA*URDAY EVENING, SEPTEM&fitUaO. 1922
Story of LoveWnjlO'lt
That Upset a Nation
See It And Believe!
4 i .now
.lit. -I I 1
Two men loved Henirette
Girard, country-bred, who
journeyed to Paris'with her
blind sister Louise. The pas
sion of the handsome aristo
crat makes the sweetest love
story to history that of Dan
tonleader of the people in
their revolt against a brutal- ___
ly crushing monarchyforms the most adventurous. The
noble lover had saved her from a powerful and wealthy
roue who had her kidnapped. The roue was slain, the
young noble exiled, the People's leader lost his powerall
for love! The love that brought a revolution! The love that
brought down a great monarchy, from, the ruins of which
sprang a great republic. The greatest love story of all his-
tory. Sweet, tender, appealing! An empire of new emotion.
Love often bears the hardest blows of Fate. Two orphan
sisters, one blind, one a victim of a nobleman's lust, brought
near by a voice, a thrust apart again by a thief's greed and
a sp's law. The climatic moment in a stojry that runs the
gamut of all human emotions.
"There is something beyond the emotion of the stage
something bigger."Archie Bell in the Cleveland News.
'Orphans of the Storm' is the greatest dramatic enact-
ment the world has ever known since the living contests in
the Roman Ampitheater."Amy Leslie, Chicago Daily*
"I was simply overpowered by the terrific forces Griffith
turns loose in the theater."Fred Mclsaacs, Boston Amer-
"There are "moments when one has to look away to keep
from being entirely swept away by the flboif of emotion."
New York Sun.
"A better bit of suspense and excitement and heart-tear-
ing seconds has not been shown in New York." New York
Oct 1,2,3, REX
it f, rf1
The BkieBcll Sign ia practically everywhere.,,
It is easy to talk to your place of business from
wherever you may be 'arid learn the progress of,* a.j./.,'.
affairs. 'rf I(J
NORTHWESTERN BB|^P.EPHONE COMPANY
xml | txt