Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES AMUS
Thursday, June 23, 1921 Page -Four When A Girl t Marries By ANN LISLE. (Continued) "Oh, perhaps he doesn't care at all. Perhaps he never did. Never could. I'm not attractive. Let's not go into that!" muttered Iaisy. "Only J know what I know. He's changed smce you came back into his life. jDon't make me humble myself and torture myself any longer. I want to get away. I want to work for Mr. Mason. He'll give me my way out and $10 more a week than I'm getting at Haldane's. It only de- I pends on you. You've only to say a word- Will you? Do I get the : job?" "It depends on me," I repeated dully. "On you! It's my chance. Do 1 gret it?" CHAPTER OCCVTIT. "I want to work for Mr. Mason. It only depends on you. You've only to say a word. Will you ? It's my chance. Do I get it?" Stray words, broken" sentences, pas sionate arid, intense they darted in and out of my mind as I sat facing Daisy Condon across the smooth white linen of our table. How could I como to a decision? On the one hand, my old friend Kate's s little sister felt that through me she was losing Carl Booth, the man sire 'loved. In her unhappincss she wanted to get away from I la) dances and the bfcteroess of seeing him daily. She ' wanted to cut horsel off and forget--any -woman's right. "Whatever caused it, Carl was evidently enough indif ferent to the girl. So any woman must want -to help her most of all I who owed Kate so great a debt. But and such a "but" I had al most certain evidence that Daisy was a thief. With my own eyes I had seen that this little grain of dust was fond of gambling. How, then, in ' fairness to Tom Mason or to her own easily tempted self could I stand spon sor for her? How could 1 say the word that would put her to work among rare and precious things, and give her a great money responsilbility? What was right? "Daisy think carefully do you want to live each day with the tempta tion of beauty? Are you willing to handle things more precious than my pearl ring was?" I asked in a slow, measured voice. "Have you any right to ask me to be responsible for you V Daisy lift ed h er tawn y eyes, not dull and pale now, nor deep and black, but clear, sharp, eagerly shin fng. "Why not?"' she said. "Don't you trust me ? Have you heard some thing?" And then I saw what I must do. "If I were to trust you," I said, "would you do everything in your power to be worthy of it every thing T "Of course," replied Daisy. "Why not Do you doubt me?" "Can you ask that?" I said Quietly. "How would you feel in my place ? Oh, Daisy, isn't there something you want to tell me something you want to talk over with me lirst?" Daisy stared at me almost belli gerently, her head thrust forward, her lips twisting for a second, her eyes wild. Then she dropped her chin, gulped once or twice and sat silent, staring at 'the tablecloth. Finally she raised her eyes to mine and ask ed in a strange little, breathless voice: "You won't take a chance on me, then? You don't believe in me.? You see the weakness in me? And you think Mr. Mason and all his. beauti ful thinga would prove too much for ne in the end. Oh, I want to go I want to get away and start over. Anne, Anne, you have so much! Let me have this. Help me, please help me. I'll do the right thing by you. I will! I will ! I'll repay you! For Kate's sake" As she rushed from plea, to plea. Daisy's voice gained in strength, un til at last it had the clear, ringing quality of bronze chimes. "With every word the. child seemed to take on new power and dignity. I made my decision. "I'll call up Tom Mason and tell ftim 1 hope he will put you in charge of iT new shop," I said. "I'll tell him I know he can trust you abso lutely to look out for his best inter ests, and to take care of all his valua ble property. I've no cause so far to believe in you, Daisy. But now you owe it to me to be worthy of Kate." Daisy whirled up from the table, clapping her hands. She hurried me to a telephone booth, and, stand ing with her hand squeezing mine as we waited tor the operator to get Tom's number. Her face. was aglow. The littlo grain" dust ap peared suddenly to be a shining cut stone. "When I came out of the telephone booth and rejoined her she took my hands in hers and spoke ardently in a low, intense voice: "You'll never regret this. I'll al ways remember, and no matter how much you hurt me in the way you can hurt me so terribly, I'll never again try to retaliate. And when you find out when you learn what I've done you won't hate me. will you? I didn't know. If I had I'd never have tried to get away with this. But I (SDulJn't take what was yours. I saw your husband today. I went to his office. When you find out, forgive me.'" Another pressure on my two hands and Daisy fled to keep her appoint ment with Tom Mason. This ap pointment would give her the posi tion Tom had half laughingly offered her the day I took her into his an tique shop. She was. as I very wvll knew, assured the position the very moment I asked Tom to give it to her. He liked her, liked her feeling for his objects d'art. and with the recommendation that committed me as the sponsor for Daisy's honesty, his half -joking offer became a bona fide one. Daisy would escape the daily con tact with Carl Booth that hurt her, bo now she was convinced his friend ship for her was that and no more. She would get out of the world of presses and be among the things that gave her such Joy. She'd meet peo ple of culture and position. And I had given her this chance. (To Be Continued.) Try This Over On Your Gas Stove Pop vers. 1 cup flour 1 cup milk 1 egg 1 saltspoon salt Owing a Dover egg-beater, beat the WQ3paratl egg untU very light. Add atterantely (a little at a time) the fltfLed flour and milk. Continue to beat vigorously with the egg-beater for two minutes. Put one-uqarter teaspoon of melted butter in each hot cup, pour each two-thirds fuH and bake about forty minutes in a hot oven (450 degrees Fahrenheit, reduc ing to 350 degrees). Crisp, brown, hollow popovers which will not collapse will be the result. Bridgeport Historical Event t o Draw Talent From Near and Far. Peace and war will be shown in all its trimmings at the historical pa geant and town fair to be given in Westport on July 2 and 4. This busy little neighbor of ours lg making great preparations for this big event which is to be participated in by folks from near and far. Bridgeport is more than ordinarily interested, and the "Black Snakes, composed of local people, and headed by Harvey C. Went, physical instruc tor" in fhe public schools, will take an active part in the pageant and will also do some war dances. lca'.-eful srer.es wi-M also be present ed. One of the interesting features will be a M.ny-pole dance -given by a group of lit't'e children four years old. A number of the early settlers of Westport are volunteering to appear in the prennt. Some of them have costumes worn by men and women in . olden times and others have de scriptions of clothing which will make it possible to get exact repro ductions. The Sons and Daughters of the American Revolution also are interested and will take an active part. In the wedding scene the char acter of the Rev. Mr. Elliot who married Dorothy Quiney and John Hancock will be taken by David H. R. Huntington of Fairfield. The bride and bridesrroora also come from Fairfield. Katherine Burr will take the part of Dorothy Quincy and Clyde Buckingham will represent John Hancock. This wedding scene will be a charming and brilliant part of ths pageant. Washington Stopped There. There is a real historical flavor about Dr. F. D. Ruland's estate, where the pageant is to be held. It has been said on good authority that General "Washington himself passed near it and stopped there for a little time. It is not unreasonable to sup pose that some of his weary soldiers may have stoped into the stream to wash the dust from their tired bodies. They may have even eaten their suppers there in the refreshing shad ows just as it iR hoped that every one is going to do on July 2 and 4. For there will be. a cafeteria supper of real New England food, served in a New England way with Colonial maids and matron? Sn attendance. To make the acting as real as possi ble, the finest horses and the best 1 o o k i n g c ws . p : gs and go ats in the county will take part in the early set tlers scenes. Oxen which are al most an extinct -species in most states, will be on hand to chew their cuds and gaze calm-eyed at the au- Ask Ouija Real hidden treasure which has eluded searchers for generations is the material motive of "Straight Is the Way, the Ouija board romance. The treasure is concealed somewhere about the old Sands homestead, at Sands Point, Long Island, which is the location of the story. This old homestead, which is own ed by Mrs. Mumford, the author, and used as a summer home, was built in 166$ more than 250 years ago and has been the scene of many romantic and thrilling incidents. But none is more interesting than the known presence of hidden treasure there abouts. Every means of locating this iias been tried in vain including clairvoyants, divining rods and tip ping tab les. b ivt no t reasu re . Mrs. Mumford hms taken advan tage of this concealed treasure in her story. She makes it the property of one "Uncle Henry" Ort the ancestor of Aunt Mehitable and her orphaned ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN By BKATIUCK FAIRFAX. About Bridesmaids. Dear Miss Fairfax: I am 'to be married soon. Several of my friends whom 1 am interested in and wish to be my bridesmaids are already married. ( I have already chosen a matron of honor.) Is it permissible or proper to have them as such? I have heard comments pro and con. Won't you please ad vise me? B. M. S. "Permissible" and "proper seem weak words to me when applied to things that are so largely individual as a wedding ought to be. Don't you want your wedding attendants to be dear to you ? Don't you want to shoro this occasion with the friends to whom it will mean most? If you insist on being a slave to form, then the very" name bridesmaids as op posed to matron of honor suggest that they ihould be single girls. But most women of any intelligence and independence know how to bend an immaterial custom to the common sense, view of the occasion. Don't think I'm. being harsh with. you. I'm answering dozens of girls who have written to me making a mountain out of this very molehill. To Be Represented In Wesport s Pageant HOW THEY p I ' ji-J- iliilN,!! - . Mrs. John Adams Thayer, wife of the author and publisher. F. H. Robertson, of the Brown-Robertson Art Galleries of New York. Showing the costumes to be worn in the wedding scene of Dorothy Quiney and John Hancock. dience on the opposite slope. Anyone, afraid of animals reed not be nerv ous because the stream which separ ates the audience from the greensward stage is an ample protection. The background of towering pines for both booths and sta?re, sves just the proper touch of somber shadow against which brilliant costumes and It Knows! niece, Iorcas. who live in the old homestead. They consult a ouija board to ascentain its location, and two warm -hearted crooks hearing t hem questioning ouija decide to bury a quantity of valuables and answer through ouija, telling them the location thereof. It is their idea of justice; also of practical sympathy because the women need the money to satisfy a mortgage which threatens them with the loss of their homo. Matt Moore and Gladys Leslie have the leading roles in this interesting screen play which is playing at the Plaza theatre. A nrcAiyrir talk. Health m-cans happiness. Why jeopardize both when there axe easy ways of maintaining health? One doe; not have to take m ed i c i n e whe n there is that sluggish feeling. A good sweat and proper manipulation by expert rubbers in the Turkish Bath will eliminate the effete, matter and the acid from the pores of the skin and the blood. Then -comes that rejuvenated feeling ow youth. Olso for the fat and the thin. There are ways of taking off flesh without the use of drugs and a Turkish ath can be made to add flesh if the. proper course is pursued. The Stratfield CAFETERIA OPEN DAILY 6 A. M. TO MID NIGHT In This new and popular departure we have embodied all of the su perior features of Stratfield service at its best STRATFIELD HOTEL I- A. CAVTWEUL, Mgr. MEATH THE HATTER 145 Stratford Ave. Just Over the Bridge Gnuine Panamas in the rough. Direct from South America made into your- own style, ladies ami Men's Old Panamas Hleacbed Natural Process. No Acids Used. By A Hatter WILL LOOK. gay pennants will stand. The winding1 stream with its picturesque island of fers an ideal situation for Indians and white men to use their canoes. There is an island which is just the place for the ducking of the witches. For there are two of West port's young matrons who have consented to take this unpopular part. Mrs. Society Women To Promises of chaperortage by over a score of Bridgeport socety womien, moat of whom were actve in working during the late war, have accepted invitations to aot as patronesses to the "Lonesome Soldiers' Day at Pleasure Ileach on Saturday has brought out nearly 200 applications from Bridgeport's younger set. In addition to acting as patronesses for the affair some of the women have promised to assist in bringing to the park convalescent soldiers. Ar rangements have bean made for a special program of entertainment for these boys. Kvery ex-service man wearing a service button will be given free transrpoa -rM.ion -o and from the Is land and i he girls whose applications are on f i I e wi 11 be gr a nt e A si m Ll a r courtesy. Dancing will also be free to the guests cf the management dur ing the at U.'.-r.oon and President Salis bury and Sits able n-ssistants are exent i n g every e f f o rt to ma ke the af f a ir successful. MOVIE QUESTIONNAIRE a modest contribution to the now popular indoor sport originated Kdison, Reginald barker, Goldwyn director, submits the following questions. With noteworthy thoughtfulness he also supplies the Questions. What inspired the motion picture idea? AY ho perfected it? What was the first 8-reel picture? How many feet of film in a reel? What does "stealing the picture' mean? What does "Hit 'em with the ash can" mean? What is a "lap dissolve?" Who made the first motion picture? What was the first motion picture company on the Pacific Coast? Who played in it? What does "seeing the rushes" mean? Answers. It is claimed to have been - a horse race and the rapidly moving animals. Kdison. "The Spoilers." 1.000. That the actor is clever enough to npakc his action in the scene the strongest. Merely spotlight the actors with a certain light called "ash can." Fading from one scene to another. The list of climants is too long to print. Selig-Polyseope Company. Tom Santschi. Nick Cogley, Jean Warde, Frank Montgomery, Dick Vivian and Barbara Worth. Seeing the film as it is photographed from day to day, before it is assembled in the completed photoplay. As by Mr. list of answer; 1. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 0. 10. 11. 6. 7. 8. Director (glancing at script) "AVhere is Miss Fluffy ? This part calls for the star." Camera Man "She sent word she's be too busy to come today. She's going to write testimonials for sham poos and lip .sticks." Pictureplay Xcws. TOMORROW READ ABO lT :- ItJili ; CTJAPIiLVS MOTHER ON Tins PAGE TONIGHT PRISCILLA DEAN The Most Dynamic Personality on the Screen Reputation" ACTS Stuart Paton's tremendous drama of women against women. A picture as good as the value of your own good name. extra: b. h. s. passe exercises 3.00O PnpUs & Teachers in the fllm guiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim imio HEALTH MEANS HAPPINESS 1 If you would Do happy. 5 ATLAS HOTEL TURKISH BATHS E Is your greatest, aid. 5 "Expert masseurs always ready. S i Open day and night. WEST END Tel. Bar. 7773. IbuuuiiiuiiiiuiiiuiiiiiuiiiuiuiiimiiiiiS Busy Little Town to Celebrate Nation's Birthday Soon. F. F. Peters is one of them. Mrs, Peters has been so steeped in his torical literature this past winter that she doesn't mind a little thing like being a witch and getting ducked for she has assisted Mrs. C. E. Cutler in arranging the historical material for the pageant. Ijl is due to Mrs. Cutler' ir vision anl unswerving inter est in studying the history of Fairfield county that has made the pageant possible. "Clean-Up Bay Soon. The whole town of Westport is be ing stirred by the preparations for the pageant. A general "Glean Up Day" has been appointed for some day soon, When the selectmen will cart away ashes, tin cans and other refuse. Westport means to have on its 1 'b est biJb ana tuck er" on July 2 and 4. Support Is Whole-Hearted. The fact that 300 tickets for the pageant already have been sold shows the interest being shown in the efforts of the Women's Town Im provement association to present a beautiful and inspiring resume of the history of Fairfield county. Mrs. John Adams Thayer, chairman of the Ticket committee, urges every one who wishes a seat in the reserved sec tion to secure a ticket or tickets be fore June 15 if possible, as the tickets are going so fast. Some very gratifying practical su'&port has also been given to both fair and pageant. The members of Local Union JS'o. 1945 of the United Broth erhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America have generously agreed to donat-.; the labor of putting up booths and paraphernalia The W. T. I. A. greatly appreciate this splendid offer. Much sewing is going on in Lib rary hall every afternoon where the costume committee under the direc tion of Mrs. J. Kelson Crawford and Mrs. Mo.jJthrop. TVhis week the Indian costumes will be finished. Charles Kemper has generously donated all the leather for the moccasins which the braves are to wear as they paddle their canoes down the stream and steal up the bank to surprise the white man. Next week the Puritan gowns are to be started. The programs for the pageant will be well worth preserving not only as works of art but also for the valu able historical matter that they con tain. John Held, Jr. the well known illustrator, has drawn an illustration as well as a map of the old trails and is assisting Professor H. M. Ayres of Columbia university in de signing and arranging the program, and historical outline. Act As Chaperons Invitations have gone out to the American Legion, Yankee division, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Wounded Soldiers' association and the World's War Veterans, who have promised to attend. The management lias decided to make Saturday an "All-American' day as well as a "Lonesome Soldiers" day. During the afternoon -there will be a balloon ascension followed by a parachute drop by one of Uncle Sam's most delring aviators. In the evening fireworks will round out tiio festivities of the afternoon, to be followed by one of the biggest movie picnics 'that has ever been stag ed in this section of the country. This will be held in the big dance pavilion When nearly everey moving picture star of any consequence whi is now in New York will appear in person as guests of the management. In addi tion to ftho.se now in New York at least two are on their way from Los Angeles to take part n the fun. Sessue Hayakawa. great Jap actor, and his wife, Tsuru Aoki, will visit New York soon. EMPIRE? TODAY LAST DAY SHOWING f Gladys Walton 9 And Florence Turner In Her Best Screen Role 1 All Dolled Up LATEST EPISODE OF , THE AVENGING ARROW M ELITE Main & Cfaas. Sts. Tel. X. 1092 7:00 TOMGHT 9:00 Special Attraction James Oliver Curwood's Greatest Story "Nomads of the North" with Ixm Chaney, I jo wis Stone and Betty Blythe, A. story of a man and woman who fought througii forest fire to freedom. Extra: Babe Rath in "How He Knocks His Home Rims DANCING TOMORROW NIGHT Fairfield Beach-Pavilion D. C. Quilty, Manager AMUSEMENT CALENDAR A DAILY FEATURE POLrS Vaudeville headliner, two musical comedy character comedians, J. K. Watson and Will II. Cohen, the men who made "Slitkin and Slotkin" famous. Feature picture, all-star cast in "The Stealers," the story of a hypocrite and what his punishment was. Feature on at 3i30, 7:30, 10, Orchestra directed by Samuel Davey. PLAZA Vaudeville headliner, Joe Donovan and his "Flashlight Girls" in an entirely new revue, full of pep. Feature picture, "Straight Is the Way," with Matt Moore and Gladys Leslie. This is a tale of a Ouija board and two simple souls. Feature on at 3:30. 7:30, 9:30, Orchestra directed by Carl Larson.. EMPIRE Feature, Gladys Walton in "All Dolled Dp," showing' the youngest star on the screen in a transition from a poor little girl to a rich little girL Feature on at 2:30, 3:45, 5:15, 6:45. S, 9:15. Orchestra directed by Charles S. Ferrett. WEST END State street and Clinton avenue. Feature, PrisclTla Dean in "Reputation,'' in which Miss Dean's character work is little short of marvelous. She takes the part of mother and daughter. Feature on at 7, 9. Organ music. WEST END State str et and Clinton avenue. Feature. Elsie Ferguson in "Lady Rose's Daughter." a story of English aristocracy with an Ameri can flavor. Feature on at 7, 9. Organ music. EMTE Main and Charles streets. Feature, Lon Chaney and Betty Blytlio in "Nomads of the Xorth," a story by James Oliver Curwood enough said! Feature on at 7, 9. Organ music. AMERICAN Fast Main and Jane streets. Feature, Shirley Mason in "The Flame of Youth," i:i which the little bobbed hair girl does some splendid acting. Feature on at 7, 9. Organ music. CAPITOL Milford. Feature, Itubye de Remer in "The Way Women Love," and Rubye, who is extremely beautiful, by the way, shows how it is done. Feature on at 2:30, 7:15, 9:15. Organ music, Albert F. Brown, organist. LIBERTY 1292 State street. Feature. William Desmond in "Women Men Love," in which this muscular star shows what type they are. Feature on at 2:30, 7:15, 8:4.". Orchestra directed by E. Rhey Garrison. As a special attraction Bridgeport High School graduation exercises are to be shown on the screen. Y. W. C. A. 1146 Barnum avenue. Minstrel show and dance- BROOK-LAWN Mardi Gran, dancing to orchestra music. PLEASURE BEACH Dancing and all kinds of amusements. IN THE THEATRES POLFS. The picture play with a soul is how some reviewers have desTcribed "The Stealers," which opens this afternoon a three-day engagement at Poli's. "The Stealers," as its name implies is a crook play but it is the most re markable work of its sort. The cen tral figure and the one around whom all of the virile action of the piece revolves is a clergyman who turns his calling' into what he believes a vast mockery' of God through the use of God's word as a decoy for a band of travelling crooks of which he is the head. The vaudeville bill will be topped today by J. K. Watson and Will II. Cohen, two favorite musical comedy artists who crowd more fun into a few minutes than a whole Broadway revtie. The added attraction will be The Chapins, a company of five musi cians in "An Artistic Musical Me lange." Walter Xewman & Company in "Profiteering," a comedy playlet, Jerome and Albright, two bright lights from Broadway and Xeville & Dano will complete the bill. "Sentimental Tommy," one of the sweetest stories ever told and one of the finest works of J. M. Barrie, the celebrated Scotch dramatist and novelist, will be the feature picture attraction beginning Sunday. An an nouncement of unusual interest is the release Sunday of the first edition of Poll Xewsettes, a short, pithy film of local interest which will run screen snapshots of local people and other interesting subjects. WKST EXD. Critiics who have commented upon the strange dramatic power of "Rep utation," Priscilla Dean's Universal 5ruper-feature which is now at the West End theatre, have attributed -Its iforce to the epochal story, the personal magnetism of the star, the elaborate presentation and the ad mirable direction; but all of them have overlooked a quality to which may be credited its greatest appeal. That is the quality of contrast. Pictures of the Bridgeport High school in which 3,000 pupils and teachers are seen will also be shown. Houdini, who can always be de pended upon to lind new ways to thrill his audiences, has a surprise ending for "The Far Xorth," the lirst special feature he is making for the i Houdini Picture Corporation under j his four special features a year plan. It will be the greatest thriller he has i ever offered, not excepting the 4,000 t feet aeroplane drop seen in the Para- mount picture, "The Grim Game,' ; Houdini declares. Coming from one who has performed more thrillers than any other man, this statement means much, and film patrons can anticipate the thrill of a life time. For the present Hodini is keeping the i nature of his finish a closely guarded I secret. 2Li l2iuire Change ot Program TODAY a page from life so won derfully wrought by the hands of a master, moulding the character of man. that the pieture lives and breathes. 1 1 k a i i ,i x k vCi iTi Tvi iTrrr- The Popular Musical Comedy Comics J. K. Watson and Will H. Cohen In "SIITKIX & SI.OTKIN" T il K C HAI I V S " In "An Artistic Musical Melange" WA1TEI! S' EW.M N & CO. In "PROFITEERING" A Comedv Playlet lEROME &' ALBRIGHT "Two liriijhl -lights from Broailw.-iy" yrviM.E & nwo In "v Vork to omo" PATEE NEW J5 Beginning Sunday "SEXTIMEXTAI, T IMMY" TONIGHT! Old Fashioned Mardi Gras With RAPP'S ORIGINAL JAZZ BAND At BROOKLAWN Souvenir Novelties and Features Galore HIKE BESSES I.KAVK PEAZA. McCORMACK & BAKRT, Mgrs PIiAZA. An entire new show is being pre sented at the Plaza Theatre today. The feature picture is a Cosmopolitan -i 'aramount production "Straight is the Way" with Matt Moore and Gladys Beslie. Cosmopolitan has a reputation for making the most costly successes in the motion picture indus try having sponsored such hits as "I lumoresque", "The Inside of the Cup", "Heliotrope," "The Restless Sex," and others just as famous. This latest "Straight is the Way" is from the well known story by Ethel Watts Mumford Grant and tells of a human wolf who was reared in a great city's den of crime. There is a laugh and a tear always close to each other in the picture which registers as highly en tertaining material. Jce Donovan and his Flashlight Girls who scored so well the first three days of this week are present inpr an entirely different tabloid mus ical comedy. "A Day with Jack Dompsoy" has been held over by pop ular request and will be an extra added feature to the regular pro gram. Tom Mix in his latest Fox special " A Ridin' Romeo" is the feature pic ture for Sunday. i:EPrRE The premier of "All Dolled Up" last night at the Empire theatre was par ucularly signficant to playgoers for two reasons. It gave Gladys Walton, the star, her best screen role, and gave the audience its first screen glimpses of Florence Turner in sev eral years. Miss Turner, the first big star of the silent drama, has not been seen lately and her important role in sup port of Gladys Walton indicated to those who saw "All Dolled Up" that slue is to resume her work before the camera The most difficult feature of comedy work in pictures' is the procuring of funny clothes. Here are some of the ways it is done: OHAPUX has had the same shoes and costumn since beginning pictures. CHESTER ("ONKUX usually gets his in pecond-h.ind shops. LOt'lSK FAZENDA takes period ical rides on street t -cars and accosts ladies with oId-f;ishioned bonnets and things. Thev're glad to soli. FATTY ARtBUCKLE has to have his all made to order! HAROLD LLOYD .gets his at the opticians! NEW SHOW TODAY Season's Brilliant Offering Iair. Mxae m Qxacpciitajj Piod.uct.ioa '5TRAI&HT !5 THE VAY A PaiajnounL tQLuie A heart stirring tale of a couple of crooks nnl a village that treated them square. Cosmopolitan Makes Only The Greatest Super-Picl ures An Entire New Tabloid JOK DONOVAN AM HIS TWENTY FLASHLIGHT GI1U.S This new musical comedy is even better than the first half. Held Over hy Popular Demand A Day With JACK DEMPSEY"