The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on October 1, 1922 · Page 87
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 87

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 1, 1922
Page 87
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THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1, 1322 t Blackstonc Did Not Interest Him Bari"d far in the remote past of YaJlhn Comfort, who is recognized a one of Amprica's leading-tenor and a Teuderillo favorite, is a dark secret. Ilia greatest fame, so far as Philadel- (' V.V' ir J ..'" - - A- .' 1 "a V. -V Je AV iJ "5 t pitiens know, has been gained as a minstrel and a vaudeville feature, but tb secret is tbur he once played the lead in "l.'ncle Tern's Cabin." He also spresred in "East, Lynne." "Th" Two Orphans." and even "Little Lord Faun-tleroy." It so happened that Vaughn Comfort made his profesioDal debut. r.ot as a Pingrer. but as an "extra"' in the old Philadelphia Stock Company. He made his tirst. public appearance as a choir boy in St. Mary's Chnrch. in this city. He was supposed to study law-, but his roice caused him to be in great demand at all ports of concerts and entertainments, and be began to find Blackf-tone more than a bore. He was offered a chance to go on the road with the Philadelphia Stock Company and yladly accepted---without iroing through the formality of notifying his parents. They were shocked at bis action and wrote him accordingly. But when, after elx mocths on the road. A'aughn returned fi leading man of the company, the family duly relented and even went so far as to purchase a box for his opening night in the home town. Several years ago. when CJeorge M. Cohan and Sam Harris conceived the idea of forming an all-star minstrel show with (ieorge "Honey Hoy" Evans at its head, Comfort wa chosen as interlocutor, and at the close of this engagement he formed a partnership with Harry King and played in vaudeville. He is now playing a three years' contract with the B. F. Keith Circuit, with Jim mi is Jones, a wizard at the piano, end is one of the features of the bill at B. F. Keith's Theatre here this week- Comfort and Jones are both prominent members of the Philadelphia Lodge of Elks, and for the past two seasons, i when they opened their vaudeville tour in this city, the Elks celebrated the event by giviDg a special Elks' Night at Keith's, and they will repeat the event next Wednesday night in honor of their favorites. Tessa Talks of Her Career and Work Tessa Kosta, the brilliant, young prima donna who has scored such an em phatic success in the Messrs. Shuberts' New York Century Theatre production, "The Rose of Stamboul,'' the raging musical hit of Europe and America, will be seen at the Sam S, Shubert Theatre for two weeks beginning October 9, b-gan her career as a dancer, In the chorus of various road companies until George Lederer, impressed with her earnestness, gave her a part in "Madam Sherry," and later put her in the lead iu a company touring the Canadian Provinces with that piece. At this period of her career she had what was thought a nice little voice and could get away with a ballad or some patter song as an adornment to the dances, but no one suspected the beautiful vocal organ which sue really possessed. One day, however, she thought she might take some lessons in singing. Fortunately, she went to a teacher capable of recognizing real voices and she began to bring out her real tonal qualities. "I was as much surprised a anyon that it was going to be possible for me to really develop a voice of quality," said Miss Kosta in discussing the discovery. "Of course, it made me very happy to know that such a, gift was mine, but that did not take away the surprise. So I left the stage and for a year and a half I worked and worked. And people out front little know what real labor a singer has to do to really eing correctly. . "At length T was ready, but that was only the beginning. I was a dancer and known as a dancer, and having that label talked on me by the managers they would not easily believe I could A , 4. 4 .-V 4 Returns to Scene of Former Success Wten the two-reel thriller was the cifue in motion pictures some tea years ago, one of the most popular stars of the day in that style of film entertainment was Barbara Tennant. Titian-haired erari with big. luminous hazel ere, Barbara Tennant was one-hundred and twenty pounds of charming personality. What Mary ,1'ickfurd, .Norma Talmage and the other screen idols are to the movie fans of today as was Miss Tennant to the picture theatre F t A ' - ,irs. yaw --ssifc. 4 CtI sing. At length Morris Gest gave me the chance in "Chu 'Chin Chow" as the Singing Slave Girl. My frionds could not believe it was rejilly me up there on the stage and singing as I did. Then later. George M. Cohen engaged me for the, prima donna role in "The Royal Vagabond." There I had a chance to sing, but there whs not much acting, ami T was sure T could act. "Then 'Lps.-ie" and the role of Kitty MacKay iu'd "The Chocolate Soldier," and now the part I have in "The Rose of Stamboul is just my ideal part. It gives me an opportunity to sing good music and act, too. She Predicts the Futu re of Flappers Owen Davis? one of America's .most-successful playwrights, has added to his list of authentic characterizations a perfect delineation of the modern flapper. One of the species appears in his play, it; ( r ' "Up- the Ladder." which "William ' A. Brady is presenting at the Walnut Street Theatre now. Martha Madison, an Ingenuous-looking young girl, who plays 'the rol of the flapper in the piece, haa a few words to say on the subject. y "I committed an epigram about it," she tells you eerionsly. "I have the theory that the modern girl is not so scarlet as she is painted. Beneath the surface she -has-all the qualities- that have made the American woman a splendid sort of a person. "She is intoricated with her freedom. That is inevitable, but she'll recover from that, I think, and settle down to a more normal life, a more normal way of thinking and acting than girls have had for generations, She's been given an inch and gone right out and taken several ells, but they will begin to pall on her pretty soon, and she'll retreat to a happy medium. "As for her dress the short skirt, the insouciant angle of her hat, the boyish, sensible shoes, ars certainly more desirable, both from an aesthetic and a hygienic standpoint, than' the high heels, the open-work waists, the funny guimpes with bones sticking into their necks that th girls of ' ten years ago were wearing and their parents were wailing over those clothes, if. I remember correctly. "Its the old, old conflict between the way of age and the w-ay of yonth. Personally, because I belong to it, I suppose, I'm rooting for the much-maligned younger generation." "The Beggar's Opera" at Metropolitan Written some two centuries ago. trimmed down and produced by an Eng- di manager. 1 he Beggar s Opera will be presented at the Metropolitan Opera House for two weeks beginning October 3 0. During the engagement nopuiar-priced students' matinee will be given on Wednesday, starting at .4 o'clock. Tickots for the entire engagement will be placed on sale tomorrow at the box office of the theatre. Shubert Vaudeville t Begin With the last of the renovators who for the past month or more have been brightening tip the Chestmft Street Opera House expected to complete their task this week, opening of that popular amusement place for the current season under the unit system policy of Shubert 'Vaudeville is announced for October t. The management promises a big surprise bill for the opening attraction and for the present is keeping the make-up of the programme a secret. It is known, however, that the Shubert organization has been busy all summer in booking aud assembling the biggest acts and features of vaudeville, musical comedy and the so-called legitimate stage for its thirty-five unit vaudeville productions, all of which are intended to play simultaneously in as many theatres of the Shubert string throughout the country. The unit company plan for Shubert Vaudeville was tried out, in a way, as a sort of experiment last season, and met with pronounced, popular approval. hile the Shunerts themselves have AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS i f5 Vs8 A- - 7 V patrons cf a dca-ie back. Many persons, perhaps, will remember her in the old Eclair and World productions. Then, at the very zenith "f her career. Miss Tennant disappeared from the silver shef. But, now. after an absence of seven years. Barbara Tennant is back on the screen, and here's the way it came about: . When Richard Walton Tutly decided upon screening the famous stage success. "The Ma sqjrader." with Guy Bates Post in his original dual role, the production now at the Karlton Theatre, he contended that unless the very best available supporting company was procured the picture would not be made. The Him version of the play built on Katherine Thurston's celebsated novel of thaf same name must, in eevry a.r. 'j'ja! or exceed in dramatic and artistic -worth the footiight production which had served Mr. Post as a starring vehicle for a number of seasons, both in this country and abroad, he said. One of the mo;, difficult roles to fill for the .picture version of the play, it was found, was that of the sympathetic Rohbtns. Search for just the right type plus acting ability wins made throuab .Who's Who in filmdom. None iv.3 discovered that met precisely the requirements that' Mr. TuHy deemed necessary faithfullv to portray the ensr-artpr Final tv. c-meon recalled the enre-fam-us Barbara Tennant. But. i where could she be found: Sh had: bern fccri m pictures for years. The hunt wgs. continued until Miss Ten.- nax.t wss (x. cox-erd in retirement. She j was persuaded to take, the part. So entered upon her ork with all the en-thisiarm of old. The result, it i said, is a materniece of chn pacterizatin. Miss Tennant declares her-return to the screen has ben a real joy. First HILADELPHIA PRESENTATION STARTING MONDAY OCT. 2nd MAT. DAILY 2:15 1 7 f -V ' - " - . " i- 1 E fit 13 1BH1 I S3 t V ! 3 0 1 Limited Engagement Come Early We Start at 6:30 Brine a Crouch He'll Cure It! THT'C A T TiT" " Take a Deep Breath You'll Need It! 1 1 O KlU 1 Lloyd Ilandlton's mother, M"rs. M. E. Hamilton, is visiting her famous comedian son in Los Angeles for a few months. Heretofore "it has been Hamilton's custom to go to Oakland to visit b;s mother between pictures. Mrs. Hamilton arrived in Los Ang"les in time to help Lloyd celebrate bis birthday. He is "! years old. AMUSEMENTS TR0CADER0 10TK gr AH CIT MAT. PAtLT 2.15 The Best Yetl F " 1 SPEEDWAY fjgM iGIRLSlpa Jt'.t Ct nrf O-oru f, the Bi Ftrorit S. A -yi i. f, i LITTLE JACKIE FIELDS A riHLA DELPIIIA INSTITUTION' f lltvTIT ST1TFI H FLO VI Will rFI F.T VAUDEVILLE THAT LEADS THE WORLD! A TIME-TABLE OF STARS! ifirht :10 j 2:15 2 27 2:37 2:47 ) 3:07 OS.CHXSTSA AESOP'S FABLE3 and TOPICS OF IH2 DAY MAC SOVEREIGN a euhofean novelty RUSSELL & DEV1TT -ACSOrCEDIANS "ARE YOU MARRIED?" A NEW II.VE-.UT I'LATl.KT l'ltlUOKLI'lIIA H KAVOK1TE AMERICAN TKNOK VAUGHN COMFORT WITH JIMMIE JONES AT THE PIANO 329 39 T1H tMMlTVKI.K PAXCINt; FAMILY .. S i" ! t t.u ; j l27 j ;37 :47 ' I :07 i KITTY DONER WITH SISTER ROSE &. BROTHER TED DONER iv -'.v lea'.te, or son':; st efs" MFT.OPIPT" " f :20 TUK SC INTILI-ATTNG 3:83 4:15 4:M MISS PATRICOLA I.v A A OCAIj AND iySTKCMEXTAL REPERTOIRE THE "HI MOT? 1ST JOE COOK THE O.N" MAX V A f TiF.V ILLE SHOW THE ALEXANDERS & JOHN SMITH rtftRSKNT -F.VER VTrtIXO'nLT IS . VATUt "SEWS . :4 j .' i 10:15 KXJT MIKCH 10:40 " 10 h( $l.-50 Ttx in-' 2 f- -s P. M rri. Mrt.. "".Ic ."C- '. t'- . v.-. Ni:h!f, " t.o en Sate On" WaoI? n A1-rt.rr. Tbv.p Fiihert 33!""'. assembled many of the unit organizations, other big producers were inv'tcl to urnke productions for the ISlnibert circuit and accepted the offer. A feature of the Shubert plan is th" presentation at each performance of i high-class musical revue, to run for about an hour aud forty-five minutes of the nearly fhre-ho(ir show, the remainder, of-' the bill' being individual numbers., consisting of the very best acts and novelties obtainable. The err tire programme, however. i always kept Intact, traveling .from theatre to theatre as a solid unit. Farnum and Rival Meet in Play When "The Virginian" scored its success on the stage years ago. Duetin Farnum had the leading role and Frank Catnpean Tva the villain of the play. For a long time the ebo'w held a favorite place among matinee followers With the pasf-irg of time we now find that Dustin Farnum is the star in a Fox picture, 'The Tot-emfte Trail." with Frank Canipeau doing dark, villainous,.-deeds. . Fossibly a long time after'these two eentlemen bave retired from the stage and screen they will send their pons to play opposite each other. For such rivalry can continue like vendettas of old. Perhaps th" coming Farnum will adopt the role of villain and the scion of the Campeaii line will oblige- by becoming the hero of tie piece. For they can never relinquish their rivalry. The Victorian Theatre will fihow The Yosernite. Trail" this week. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS ii QDGQ tj ''.JiUMIMMt " 11 'j 1 " A Sto of t he Heart from The pen of KATE DOUGLAS WIGOIN The Dea Sweetest Story Ever Told PHILADELPHIA'S FOREMOST THEATRES rRKD O. NIXCN-1TIEDIISGER. Mnginir Director. THOMAS M. XOrE. ""v 1 !!?! nTd TOMORROW EV'G. .IXJO 1 s". Pop.Mat.Wed.&5at isiCUKE VOlJH StAiS AT BOX OFFICE OS. BY KAIL VKVavl" IKE SPECULATORS WHO FOLLOW THIS ATTRACTION FROM CITY TO CITY FOR A LIMITED ENGAGEMENT FOR 11 t jt ' U I N Wm iiiK mm ! THE GREATEST MUSICAL COMEDY ORGANIZATION THE WORLD HAS EVER KNOWN THE ENTIRE ORIGINAL NEW YORK CAST FT. A YEP TO CAPACITY FOK 8 YTARS AT THE SEW AMSTEHDAM, TtTW YOEK GARRICK Last Week "AN UNDILUTED JpT." kouth akemcak SAM H. HARRIS Pre. ROLAND YOUNG AN3 LAURA HOPE CREWS In CTiARB KOfMEE'S SPARK LID? Q FLAT at 8:15 PAST LAST POPULAR PRICE MATINEES WED. AND SAT.. 77c TO S2.M MONDAY, OCTOBER 9TH SEAT SALE THURSDAY SAM H. HARRIS -PRESENTS A SVw PIiit Fonn-t-a on WTXLIAM SOMERSET MATTOHAITS STOB-T. "MISS THOMPSON," By JOHN COLTON .nd CLEMENCE RANDOLPH WITH JEANNE EAGLES Holme. Katherlna Brook. BMrtrr Rter, Frlt nil CompTt- Inclndimf: Kuthrm Kcnr.edT. Chief vrhiteh(C(rk. H. S. QnleT. 9ted "Or John O. W!I!ip.m Raolwv Wtllitms. Robert Elliot. Harwld HeeleT, Robert Kelly, Kant Thurbor, Emma wilooi, LAST WEEK '"' Locust st S:15 LAST POPULAR PRICE MATS. )VEDNESDAY & SATURDAY POSITIVELY LAST 8 CHANCES TO ENJOY BROAD " Ctze C73i&sf' corrz&dz I ever &&wm .J3 OOTSZ ft;'l til l WITH -t'f k v GlORGl S KrUF.fAN and MAPC CONNELLV is m&s ikssa Aoki kBBS- and a rdii i iant WWSi IMilrl i COMPANY f COMEDIANS ("Direction George- C. Tyler and H. H. Frze) , hmt Limited Engagement Beginning MONDAY, OCT. 9. ' " . , ritAKLKS F 11 OILMAN PRESENTS Seats Thnrsday IV EANE "THE CZARINA" a roMr.m IN a ACTS BY MKU'IIIOP. lkngiel ani l.vjos bira ' "Mis Xrane is stiflerb in s most errrgpoi'aly rntrtaiTiirg comfdy." N-w York Wort!, FOR BENEFITS AT THE BP CAD, FOPREGT ANX GARRICK THEATRES, APPLY TO THE GENERAL OFl iCE. BROAD ST. THEATRE ACADEMY OF MUSIC IVilo OCTOBER 6, 8A?S MR. MAX EAEINOFF FRESEiTTS THE T1 UK National ramian THE HUMAN SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Chorus IN CON'TNCTT ATIH MADAM "" MTV A K'n?HPT7 soprano of the tkt-h Ei!S IN I IN A hUOnClL IMPERIAL OPERA. MOSCOW Under the Leadership of ALEXANDER KOSHETZ FAMOUS RUSSIAN CCNDTJCTOR AN0 COMPOSER TICKETS. 7Sp. $l (Vi, $1.50. S2.PO. R2.50 SEATS SOT ON r-ALF AT ACADEMY AN HTFFE S. 1U9 CHESTWTTT 8T, McKay s Scotch Revue ''YATTDEYTLLE S LAUOK FEAST" I. PAYTON & WARD BIG 'LA'tTGK WITH A STTRPRIgE", GFkEEN, LANG & PISER "THE THREE MELODY BOYS" HAZEL HAS LAM & CO. Corner Plivlt. "PalUah Rtjn" NORTON & WILSON "A REAL COMEDY PAIR" SENSATIONAL TOGO "A REAL THRILL" BIO TWO-PART COMEDY KICKING FOOL" WITH MATTD THE SEASON'S BIG COMEDY BILL I TH3 L FEATtTRE. EDUCATIONAL AJ"D NEWS TEATTXRE8 p Matin, lfc . 20c; Chldrn, except Batardy and Holiday. Tax includeo. War LANCASTER AVE. BELOW 418T MATINEES, 8:16 ETENINGS. 7 M 9 5 BIG ACTS5 HOLLAND & O'DEN MISS PERT & SUE KELTON" CECIL E. WESTON & CO. WHITE, BLACK & "USELESS' nSST WEST PHI LA. SHOWING RUPERT HUGHES SPARKLING COMEDY DRAMA "COME ON OVER" BELL (HANGED THURSDAY ACADEMY OF MUSIC. 1822-1923 FIVE SUBSCRIPTION CONCERTS Thar id y Eynlnr. Oct. 28, Not. It. Xa. 14, Jan. It. F.b. Not. 2 NEW YORK SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA DAMROSCH Ooa&uotcr ATbort Cota Giait Csndootor Solointi i KOCfHAKBKI. YiaUmlst SPALDING. Ytolinlst IVOGUN. Bowrana LEVITZKI. PlanUt WAGNER PROGRAM With. Soloist Tikts for larisa, $a,2S. $7.50. $. 18.50. 13.75; Bosas, $87.50. 160, $45, $40 1 now an aala it Hspve'i and Axjadnmr, Checka to Goo. T. Hly." ACADEMY OF MUSIC WEDNESDAY rr"T 11 AT EVENING UV 1 . II 8:15 , HXTROIT PRESENTS THE RENOWNEI VIOLINIST MISCHA HIS FIRST RECITAL EN THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC IN 5 YEARS Tiekata 60o to $2.50. On tale tomorrow at Aoademr and Hepce'a. 1119 Chestnut St. METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSK 2 WEEKSiHT0 0CT.16 Plrat Pbltsilplcbla rrMHitiHmi of tlw Gay Old Musical F1t . THE BEGGAR'S OPERA Prs-n?M by the Company That Placed lor 5 Ti at Ha rr.m.rrm"h, Londfrn BEATS NOWMfltr1"J,'"'i Offlot ON SALE and Gimbat Br. Pr'ilr Ma. Wd. ajid St,. 85-- and Bftc . EVENINGS, Mr TO 2.J BIJOU Thin Wk A i 6th & Sit, Mt. I')t. Theatra. Ivttt a Shirt WiM1r A THtahl U'Vlrii.j Mirth. Color. Baaury and Muaio t "GROWN-UP BABIES" WITH SCOTTIE FRIEDEL A BROADHURST ALSO 20-Yonny Shapely Cirlt 29 -- Wadneaday BOXING Friday Thuradpy ''IT'S UP TO YOU" V GEORGE 1" DANCIKG "PROF. DICK'S suooi"" 715 N. BROAD ST. POPLAU 3029 All atylea taufbt. I'riTare Isyonft rrr afternonn and erg. Mmi. ri', Call. ., REf'EPTfON THI3 PAT. NTGHT ACADEMY EXTENSIVELY IMPROVED BEGINNERS CLASS THIS WEEK Obildrn'a Class Sat. Afternoon Hall ran b rnted. -dag". thea fri--'.n, te. The C. Ellwood Carpenter Studio 1123 CTHE3TNUT STB EFT THE SCHOOL OF SUPERIORITY Wa apjiaUa in tearbinr affntlemen leiA lad!a to foUoTH'. correcting all fanha. thns n-ablintr rinpila to acacira ferfurt irii and aa of mannar a indU-ORnsabla to a aood dajioar Private loaaona day aud evenis. Claaaaa eraanizirwr. - McCrea s Academy, Darby I'AUBT CABS TO THE IOOK , Beauty Contest Tiles. Night anjMr Tutdar. Faturdar; Clasa TTmndar. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS "T? PHILADELPHIA'S LEADING THEATRES, DIRECTION LEE & J. J. SHUBERTl SAM COTTRE'PT 2 Beg Mon- 0ct Se8t Tomor' ! S Oil wLIll 1 - Prieaa. Era.. .Wo t $8.50 . 0. m-mm. m m, w.t.Wad. Baat geata. $1,60 Bat. Mat. Baat Seat. $2 Tb Messrs. Shubert Praanbi Their Greateat N. Y. Century Tbnatra H'.t T&SSA JAM&S HATZ ION IN THE NEW VENNESE OPERETTA CUi9aaiaMaUBiaaaaawaEMBW PRICES Opening of The Season Z-2 MAT.THURS3!.M RCJ SAT SOO seTi OTINEE SATURDAY BFST STS $ 1.50 S 1 I n I k ali I MOST - FAMOUS PLAV I NJ AMERICA OA HAZEL DAW N . AU CE MEGEHAN) WAT? O N " GLENN . K MTvJ Fr TH DOUGLA? ft POP. MATINEE, WED., 50c to $1.50 LAST MAT. SAT.. Best Scats $2.00 AST WEEK TOMOROT I I W A JOHN HENRY MEAftS r ? s- o rv r iU'1 Wlir.O FELIX PEGGY WOOD afVATBB .W(frf , p. FEMININE 6LOSSOMS OF RARE BEAUTY BEG. MOW.. OCT. TK. BEATS THURSDAY The Meaara. iShubart Pre. en t th Mualcal Comedy SPRINGTIME OF YOUTH WITH GEORGE MACFARLANE And Great Cait InelaAfn- HABRT KKI.I.T EI.EA'OR OBIITITn HARRY K. MORTON and ZELLA RUSSELL AND OTHERS. WITH A ROSE ATT OARDEN OT RAIXI AJNT OTRLB OLGA STECK MIITST-TnWTffltfs i a H lSr V B D 11 r 1 2rv3 WECK OF WILLIAM A 5RADV9 COMEDY DRAMA HIT Ml 1 S4 n ' ft T II ''HI TOP GOUVO DOP.IS KENVON THE ORIGINAL CA5T FROM THE PLAYHOUSE NEW YORK BAG.GAIN MAT. WED-50IP WHAT THE PADCRS SAYV fffVW WITH tfAOTG IAU6HTFC-THE s-e o SIGN WILL spon se cut' n f u trr A PLAY Of THE HOUR WITH TS HOMF-LV TRUTH AND SIMPLE WIT"w $Hhf. a plavjutt Pilled wjtw BRILLIANT MOMENTSSwrrf RECfIIVD 6Y A PACKED-HOU9E THAT WAS GENUINELY PLEASED" Ledr M AlnlfrllfSli 7 silHi IHj IS I ft m " ia ii. SAT M AT- 5 0 i r o i tQ COMING OCT. 16 ONE WEEK ONLY "j AND HIS OWN COMPANY OP INTERNATIONAL ENTEQTAINGRS AOAry 50 rr,it?TO AMrS- WED THUPS'FCJ- sat- SO- m JJ oo p"n"f""' H' Tl"''r". fj'l7 'w'T!fft Popt. Ch;tivt St, ffpr. leie- Wnl T Tl'ftote rorii ) mfir ( It Listening In JS? H :is Ii ' PHILADELPHIA'S FIRST pM. 1 RADIO SHOW 11 :'J LU LU TEMPLE Broad and Sprin-j: Garden fitree-t Entire Week, Oct. 2 to Oct 7 Inc. THE FITtFT PCELIO OPPORTTVITT OF RRSirr TrTB HOST SENSATIONAL INVENTIONS Or THE CEfVTT E X NEW NOVELTIES BROADCASTING NEWEST DEVICES IN RADIO Doors Open Monday, Oct. 2, at Noon te 10:S0 P. M. all week, closin-j en Oct. 7 indueire ADMISSION AFTERNOONS, 25e Inc. EVENINGS. 50e Tax K. S. BIRD CO, Manaren BOVKSK BI.I0. i!A:l -i(v?J QMS mm L Twice Daily, 2.15 ft a r ' rv I Tl ia Pb;lJlikia Da. O Toted te k Prefer PratcntatioB ef Bar. leaqae. x1'i..jlMi 4 ( U T'AIJ li. s I I! j-I m---- a. wm Yin ok villi am m minimi T-iia. ma i 'T aiTiiriri'yrT''tiirwlrtiiriTrn-frTi' WITH TOM SENNA and RAY READ And attny OtJtar rayorlta m AUdltJori to SMART AND ATTRACTIVE YOUNG CHORUS

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