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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 22, 1918, Section 2, Image 18

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1 hi "1 1 ' ' " t 11 an ii if 1 1 HMMiitiMg-' s ' 1 ' l
jurielr.tr from superfluous f".eh. :
wasn't quito "fit" for one of tho?e ;
truel'.ir.E: "eitrht" e-vents. He looked !
.r.o.-e tit for a session with leer and 1
"Velsh rarebit. j
Ar.il No Man's lini was scrnlc to;
tie xtnt rf one lent anil twisted !
ra. Wo had l..on U-d to believe that'
there might be a few shell holes and j
discarded trenches oyer thre, but
far it from u. to take l.vue with
Mr. Iivis. He micrht have had thf !
I expprir.ce we have not, because
we were too old for the rir?t call.
But even the?e shortcomings fail '
to retract from the triumphs scored,
by Mis Hrady. Hf-r screen experi- !
ence added to her power of expres- j
Rion, and .she accomplishes it all j
v.ithout cn-acin in the usual rant-j
ir.K .o common to girls, on the stage. !
who hac sweethearts over there. I
While the "untrue to life" parts i
may be inconsequential, one can't j
help but wonder how much larger j
would have been the r.rady triumph j
had she gotten aboard an A number j.
one vehicle. J
runner-up for Miss Iirady, and Mrs.:
I'.up.s Wliytal. as Mrs. Claxton, Jen-!
nie'.s mother, also was pleasing. The :
cast :
Ja( k
Mrs. r 'ay ton
Mr- Claxton
Pvt. Nolan .
Tom Lowell.
yard crrw
McNabb, of
Mis We Mi
Pr. Mason .
Williams . . .
Conrad Nage
John Warner !
Alice P.rady
Frank Hatch i I
Isabel Lamon
Maxwell Driscoll
captain of the Har
. . . . Frederick Manatt
lied Cross ....
. . . J. Paul Jones
, . Bernice Parker
. J. It. Armstrong
. . . . J. Paul Jones
med John Marvin are trying to j
swindle Mrs. Jörns out of the hotel!
property, because on the grounds ;
s h w -H-i fall at which they wibh to j
build a power hou.-e. The chief
crook is a suave lawyer, whose
modus operandi is to make love to
Mrs. Jones" Iottr daughter, while
pdlling the wool over the mother's
f. cs about tbu property.
John Marvin comes into the pic
ture just in time to spoil the plans
of ibe lan grabbers by getting
Lightnin" " to refuse to sign the
sales papers. The conspirators try to
have John arrested for stealing his
own timber, but he foils the eager
sheriff by the simple expedient of
.stepping over to the California side
of the hotel ottice. Mr. Thomas, the
'smooth lawr, succeeds in dis
crediting John and persuades Mrs.
JoiKi that it is her duty to divorce:
"laghtnin' " t-o th.it idie can tell out
for a fortune and end' her days in
comfort. Thereupon "Ushtnin "
The next trene reveals the su
perior court at Ueno, which really
isn't to darn superior, as the fellow
.said about the sha.ggy do. (Note
Shaggy dog story will be mailed on
application to editor.) The Judge,
a former guet at the Calivada ho
tel, is very much In love with one of
the applicant.' for a divorce and
x:aturally can't be annoyed to any
great extent by the other matters up
for decision.
By a conveniently arranged coin
cidence the divorce case of Jones
vb. Jones arid the timber stealing
case against John Marvin are on the
s-amo day's call. The taturninn
sheriff, aware that he cannot arrest
John inside the court room, lies in
wait outside, and John comes in
through the window.
"IJ-ghtnin' " also appear, drew
ed in his G. A. It. uniform, and re
veals that he la living at a soldiers
The case of Jones vs. Jones Is be
ing handled fo- Mrs. Jones by
Lawyer Thomas. It is pLün to see
that Mrs. "LUhtnin " doesn't rrvUly
want to go through with it, hut
.rhat I a happy home to a power
corporation ?
Jut as everything feonis bluest
for the Jörns family, with "Light-
nin'" pu.-oyfooting frframf fucedly
about the court room and Mrs.
Jones slum; e l down in her chair,
looking as. gloomy as a vegetarian's
tiog, there comes a ray of sunshine.
The would-be divorce', who has
Jessie Pringle as Mrs.
I'.eatrice Nichols as Mildred
A note from Paris advises that:
the w r.'-time winter theatrical sea- :
son is beginning with a rush, and
with the arrival of S2 stars from the
United States during the last month '
the managers of the V. M. C. A. ;
theaters on the trench and camp
circuit are able to report few open
dates in the huts and dugouts where ;
the boys of the American expodi- '
tionar forces get their entertain- j
merit. j
Among the recent arrivals are,
Irene Franklin and Burton Green, j
Jones, I not be said for tne ehicle in which .'.u...ul. .uavw. i-uoue41t N i.. .
I . t : .. i i ..I- . . i .1 K', nm-ilv (nlrinv Cantwell and I
isucri- i .w:ss Dr.KLj apfeaieo.. rua'iu iui- -j
. . . - i .. ... . .. . . . . . . .i ' i t i I !.-.. r s'vtv.nrn nthpr .-i re
ley her foster daugnter, ana jane r, stjiea an aini'ncui imj, i ; " - - .
faker aa Margaret Davis, are good, by Owen Davis, who steadfastly i already booked for passage over-!
as always. ignores facts, conditions and things ! eas. and recruiting is going on.
There are 25 persons in the cast, ! as thev are and .should be. all for! apace at the o'lice of America's Over ;
and it scarcely seems fair to single the apparent goal of "putting Miss 'There Theater leagues in New York.;
out any for particular mention, be-! Brady over." He succeeds most ad-j During August 2,lSo perform-'
cause everyone is good. Frank ! mirably. nc s were given in Franee. In .ddi- ;
Bacon's daughter, Bessie Bacon, has! The play opens with a veritable tion to the professional er.tertamers ,
a very small part, but she is ko ' Borneo and Juliet scene, in which " no are being sent over by the " , !
i,, v, -..- ,11.. ! rr,nin .-. er-.,n- KfinT Tiinrif aicateur performances lu.ve been I
thr. nttPn nn cT the nllif er.Ce When- ove To hv Ci . LOnraU .Mil'C . ui
tx ij nr tv, ct, pniircn nrnhiT.K' trt nht.iin dp.l'.r.ent of 25 coaches
The most friendly bit of advice ! sired scenic effects, is a Harvard
man, and of course Jennie becomes
a Vassar student. The former fact
gives Mr. Davis a chance to make a
play on college life, the college
campus, the boat crew, etc.. and
there is no denying the fact that the
that can he given prospective vis
itors to New York is: "Be sure to
see "Iaghtnin'."
Just why it is that certain theatri
cal stars can abandon the "spoken
stage" for the "screened drama"
and back again and be all the bet
ter for their experience affords real
food for real thought.
Sydney Drew (and his mighty
pretty wife) eald goodbye to the
stage, appeared only in the movies
for some time and then returned to
-timulated greatly by the appoint-
formances in the various billets
where American lighting men are j
quartered. '
Alan Brooks, who has been in j
bull's eye remains imperforated.
Ted goes to war, is wounded, and
It is In his hallucinations and
ravings that his earlier life is re
viewed. Back and forth from
Man's land to Harvard goes the
play, ending with Jennie kneeling at
Ted's bedside in a hospital near the
has l.een encncroJ for a comedy rolo 1 i
in the cast which is to support Jan ;
Cowl in Pelwyn and Co-'s production
of the new comedy, "Information.
Please!" which is to open the new !
No .Selwyn theater on W. Forty-seooi
The Shuberts will present Walker
the "spoken stage" in "Keep Her theater of war. The audience de- j Whiteside as a star this season in a
Smiling, an actor of decidedly ad- parts with a good tasie in its mourn, i new v.iV cntitled "The Dittle Broth-
as it is a foregone conclusion that i or. This JlIay ran for over 20 weeks
Ted re-covers ;-nd tnat Jennie knows;
dltional finish. That Is one proof of
the "food for thought."
Then, of more recent date, Alice
Brady, she of the fetching smile and
wonderful personality, "went thou
and did likewise," and again we
have an improvement.
Miss Brady recently opened one of
the new Shubert playhouse, the
Central, in "Forever After," and it
did not take her 10 minutes to prove
she wns sweeter than ever if possi
ble a better actress than ever, and
that the screen had left an indelible,
as well as a most improved effect.
It is a shame that as much can-
that Ted loves her and that well.
"Forever After."
As an ideal Juliet in the first act.
Miss Brady leaves the- "men folks"
wishing there were more Jennies in
the world a whole lot of them. We
might add that there possibly were
several women in the audience who
ware wishing that they, too, could
be Jennies
But when the hallucinations and
ravings set in, traditions are hurled
to the four winds. The Harvard boa:
crew, for instance. The captain,
in London last vear. Mr. Whiteside,
plays the part of a Jewish Rabbi.
Intrigued the aUections of
judge, come- in weepmg b
the lt
attorney Is 11,. '-r.e is a: raj.
ause her
d the di-
crce won't be granted. This is the
cue for Mr. Thojn.us to volunteer his
services The Judge is somen IiaI
it look
r.s in
jealous of Mr Thomas. Do. s
:.s if ar.v subsequent actio
which Thomas appears will be de
cided in his favor? You have guess
td it. The ar.-ner in "No:"
And tbu- Is tbe way it turns out:
Mrs Jor.es" p! a is granted wherij
she er.es, "( h j:dge. dor.'t g;e me
a dioree If you can help it!"
"Bightr.n' " rets a new suit of;
clothes and swears c:: o:i the booze. I
v. Ith reservatio!. s. I
John gets hi
the Jor.es fest
land back and wins
Mr. Thomas
:d b
. . Ö "A"
The cast wh.
?i ir.' " is ec l'.i :".
1 ;.o on Is ir.d
Idchtr.i:;' ."' .r.d
of his acting i- th
at all. U is r. i)
of a type f .i ir '. :r
h- ha e '!- !:"
B.lph M. :
...nd r.iui to
Thomas. g: a p
anin.c-lt;, l:. the
- hi-'h i-1 i e nr.
day of the C.'iU
- ;s sa::s:.d.
i h pieve:its "Blht-
r; : ..i :
-eat e
.1 s
c i. arm
t av-tin-:
rt s :...t;
ck ut t
T . . O 4
g o
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small town,
hn Marvin.
Il.iy niond
MP. vi legal
i cm scer.e
the palmy
i 4. e s ; . j : s.
. f v f .r'- v. V - , , -
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!';;W '.
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Albert Brüning, Frances Carson
to the cast that will support Bertha
Kalich in "The Piddle Woman," the
(Charlotte Wells-Dorothy Donnelly
; play that George Mooser now has in
rehearsal. Following a week's en-I 13
g-agement in Washington, beginning l
i-'ent. 2 3. the i.lay is scheduled for
a .New otk nearmg. j
Cohan & Harris are already or-'
ganizin a second company for a
Chicago engagement of "Three
Faces Bast." The special company
will begin its Chicago engagement
at the Olympic theater on Oct. 15,
following a preliminary week in
Buffalo. In the cast are Lillian
Tucker. Henry Vogel. David Tor
rence. Florence I? Cleroc. f. St.
Clair Hales, Rubi Trelca.e, Sydney ;
Mather. Marion Rogers. Joseph M
Holicky, Guy Cmningham. Ralph!
Belmont, Arthur V. Gibson and A. t
F. Da vies.
c.i:kmax-.mj:ric.yn boys
ai:i: i .oval.
When Casper Metz of the state i
of New Jersey, himself a eteran
of the Franco-Prussian war, was no
tified that hi- son. William, righting!
with the American army, had been!
mi.-sing since July 1", he expressed;
nothing but pride that his hoy had ;
been able to serve so well the cause
of democracy. Regarding his own j
service in the Franco-Prussian war.;
Met, said it was an endless regret'
to him tli.it h" had fought in the;
war which helped Germany gain j
power lor the present conflict. j
This is not an isolated case. The
list of casualties from the battle '
fields of France, containing an
abundance of names of soldiers of1
Germin descent, is lending a new j
dignity to citizens of! German birth;
in this country. On July 4, in a pa- i
triotic parade held in New York, a '
Moat labelled "The Pillar of Fame" !
and containing the names of 20 )
American soldiers of German blood
who have b-en killed in the war !
raised a storm of enthusiasm among !
Americans of all nations and races, j
ir.ee then the papers daily report ;
not merely the casualties of Ameri- ,
cans of German blood but also deeds !
of heroism on the part of soldiers i
and c-moers of the German race- It,
all proves that when once a citizen i
of German origin is convinced of the'
. . T -v .V, . I ..-i.V. t
the greatest bravery and devotion.
. - all -r
voiu noin iui lirai, niin inv lxi wuiuin MtKk iminy uu i
prcsont at tl ()llir Theater, sUirt tills nftmwn, and wntiauiiigr ,TrV NEWS-TIMES W3flt AdS
tlie first Iialf of tl "e.k.
THE KAISER' the sensation of the entire United States today. If you have one drop of
patriotic blood running through your veins it will boil over to fever heat with patriotism
for one hour and forty-five minutes during the running of this big eight-reel patriotic drama
of all dramas,
S' , .
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The hideousness of Prussianism laid bare. When Fate deals with the Berlin Beast. De
cency's challenge to the Hohenzollerns. An overwhelming arraignment. A majestic mar
shalling of patriotism. Romance and daring on the side of right. History, romance and
hope. Peace gained by victory. Most startling picture of the century. An astounding
vffl v -r -,yA
1 (7 n Y p J J Efl j ' '
THURSDAY One bi -ala dy cin- tl.o f,n!-h nt
& & nn P
in ATE"
f f 3 4
with Pearl White and the starting of our nev serial. HANDS I T." - we haw
NCril the first six of this fine MTial ve f-aj. it- the crreate-t rlcni sentinal
serial eer made, featuring beautiful Ruth Roland. Ier I'h1 y want- t v' tlie
linlsh ft "Tlie lloue of IliUe," and who The Hocxl fr Terror" i. and m will
see tlie tirt of "Hands Tp" and you will co wild over It. That t ry rl wr chap.
WIRT IATIXIi. will Im cen in an extra line rive-reel Metro drama, IWWION
lil.Av'KIirS LdTTLK PAIa" taken from the Iiel n'. and the on'ICII
AT. LT KS' WAR Ri;VIirV. a t'reat hi::, double 10-reil show. No a?an'e Jn
Jriees, alwaj H, 15 and G eent. Don't ini-s this one.
Greatest War 'S
FRIDAY William Fox Presents the Only
'.v. v.-.1 - v
"To Hell With the Kaiser" is the greatest ar
raignment of Prussianism and the Hohenzollerns
ever made. It is America's challenge to bestiality
and f rightfulness. It employs a cast of 17 prin
cipals and over 2,000 extras. Shows how Amer
ican aviators could capture the Kaiser. Details
how an American girl put an end to the Crown
Prince. Shows how we are fighting to win the
war in the air, and is therefore, in full accord with
the sentiments of the United States Government.
In it are lifelike characterizations of the men who
have made America famous and Germany in
famous. "To Hell With the Kaiser" is a picture
that every red-blooded American should see and
will be mighty sorry to miss. Berlin will thank
you if you miss it. Read what the Chicago press
thinks of "To'Hell With the Kaiser:"
"Most absorbing, tremendously interesting and
essentially dramatic picture that has been shown.
Hearty applause never ceased." Mae Tinee, Chi
cago Tribune. "Holds the interest. Audience liked
it, which is the best test of worth in fildom."
Ormo Moody Lawrence, Chicago Post. "The title
is all right and the intent's all right and the
acting's all right. A patriotic epic. They applaud and
applaud and have good reason to." Kitty Kelly,
Chicago Examiner. "Punchy scenes, corldng pho
tography and some comedy. Well worth seeing."
Rob Roeel, Chicago American. "Splendid
stirred a loyal audience hits the nail on the head.
Good movie done expertly acted by intelligent
actors." W. K. Hollander, Chicago News. "Gives
victory key showing marvelous patriotism. One
of the finest pictures made." Virginia Dale, Chi
cago Journal.
No advance in prices, 15, 10 and 6 cents. Can you imagine us showing a picture three days? Yes, it is a
world-beater and we should keep it a week. Don't forget Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, and to accom
modate the big morning crowds we will start sharply at 10 o'clock instead of 11. Come to matinees and avoid
the 8 o'clock show you can't get in so come early or 9:15. Well, "To Hell With the Kaiser," nothing ever like
it and all you will hear on the street after seeing it will be "To Hell With the Kaiser." Watch what Prof. Shamp
will do with "To Hell With the Kaiser." He will raise you up in your seats with his special music. Don't for
get three days, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
17 ? Li I X m. Ill
7ntl313 Ytrsistt cf
Soldier's Oath
A fine six-reel war drama. "THE TANKS," and FORD WEEKLY.
BILLY in "THE FATAL JOKE," and one of James Montgomery Flagg's comedies.
SUNDAY TODAY "FLAMING OF THE WEST," two-red western drama. "A PULLMAN BLUNDER," two-rrel com
edy. MUTT AND JEFF. PATHE NEWS. "THE LION CLAW," which will close ne:fT Sunday when the new serial,
"BRASS BULLETS," will start
&ntm "if ' ,
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