The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on February 9, 1915 · 16
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 16

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 9, 1915
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FEBRUARY 9, 1915, JT ART ILJ G TUESDAY MORNING. Life's Gentler 'Side-Society, Music, Song and the Dance-The Theaters:, in:- " 1 MOVEMENTS IN SOCIETY. 1 WEDDING of much interest to A local society waa solemnized gun " day morning in Hollywood, when Miss Lucilo Famiinff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Fanning of Kansas City, and F. R. Cyriacks of Hollywood were united in marriage. The bride is a popular member of Fociety in Kansas City and prominent in musical circles. Her lather is one .f the larcest stockholders in the Standard Varnish Company. Mr. and Mrs. Cyriacks have left for a wedding trip through California ana Arizona, and Will inak as extended visit at the Grand Canyon. After their return thev will make I heir home at the .beautif ul residence Mr. Cyrlacks has just finished on Vine street. Luncheon. Mrs. Z. D. Mathnss, No. 1129 West t emu btit:t:v itua mv. luncheon last Friday, given in honor of t wo recent brides, Mrs. Ralph Hunts-herger. No. 440 Lucerne avenue, and Mrs. Charles Salisbury, No. 444 Harvard boulevard. Small banquet tables were used, each table enhanced with basket bouquets of violets and mangold. Yellow and violet were the colors used throughout the house in profuse decorations and also in the elaborate menu of the luncheon. Mrs. Mathuss was assisted in receiving and ntertaining her guests by her two nieces, the Misses Jo and Grace Uhl, Mlsa Bertha Lebus, Miss Atma Dob-kins and Mrs. Berdella Murphy. The invited sniests were Mmes. Ralph Huntsberger, Charles Salisbury, Ada Herman, Berdella Murphy, Harold If. Reed, Thomas Itidgway, Stanley W. Guthrie, Edward E. Bennett, Austin H, Parker, Howard Robertson, W. E. Graves, W. P. Jeffries, Stuart Salisbury, Gladys Ii. Butler and Pearl Powers and the Misses Bertha Lebus, Bertfia, Bosbyshell, Jo Uhl, Emma Bu-miller, Anne Dobkins, Adaline Kellogg, Laura McVay, Grace Uhl, Marie Crow,- Edith Hopkins, Margaret Mathews, Margaret Gibson, Hazel Gross, Mabel Clute, Helen Salisbury, and the Misses Caroline Uhl and. May Church of Des Moines. .H Hotel Maryland. Ushers at the cafe chantant to ba given at Hotel Maryland the evening of March 2, for the benefit of the Red Cross and Belgian baby funds, will be i society girls, most of them selected from the winter colony. They will include Miss Gay Graham, Miss Catherine Ginna, Miss Bills, Miss Ada Reis, Miss Martha Charles, Miss Hester Steel, MiS3 Tedesco Greenly, Miss Florence Curtis, Miss Florence Harrington, Miss Helen Locke, Miss Elizabeth Sherk, Miss Helen Stewart and Miss Ruth Anderson. They will be in charge of Mrs, Louise George. Among the society people who will participate in the entertainment programme will be Miss Irene Grosse and Lorenzo Snow, Miss Frances Charles and Raymond Welsh, Miss Ann Wil-I shire and Graney Gartz. Mita Ruth Raymond and Miss T. Willis Corson. Several others will be named later. Some will be from Los Angeles,. To Visit Here. Mrs. W. C. Tonkin of Denver will arrive in Los Angeles this week to be O ROADWAY, Near Fifth v ELINOR EPOCH MAKING ON ACCOUNT OF THE TREMENDOUS EXPENSE IN SECIRIXQ TUB Exclusive Rights for Los Angeles THIS PRICES WILL IiU Matinee, Any Seat, 25c NfgMs, 23c, 35c ani Sflc QUINN'S GARRICK Broadway at Eighth ' "Ik Walls of Jericho' ' FEATURING EDMOND RRELSE. OOSTOCK'S WONDER u-" vorld's uREATESTOF ALL" Truly Marvelous WJ!1 .Animal . Berformanoes. Delightful Free Elephant Rifles for the Kiddle,. Bears Baths at 3:43 and p:00. Animal, Ui,, t-Ai and 9,45. .njoyama ramiiy Jtwort California Opan Kvcry Day J and 7. rertormancM M ARCUS LOEWS Empress M qrH EATER DE LUXE 11 Today "THE MAN FROM HOME' K"S CONTINUOUS fUOVf t.H Z4 "A AND MAIN AT TH HIPPODROME Main. Uciwfnn Tlitrd and Fourth. Wat. Dally, t:l. MtUta, .-. OZART THEATER MOfcT ISEAUTlFL'li 1 )A vr,i. PCKNKItr Lctut tr Darid A. Curry. o LD SAN GABRIEL MISSION The Mlftl!nri Plv" 1 IIW r"iflo l.l.ftrlo. Puci'lat Tar. from a.a vvu, icq anu .i.vv. vawon., nv.a VOU Ever Visitcl t-ruih I'miflnn. sa th. Riant na. voautiiui liio. ht huia uraiia- (,r-t tvrt. A dl sntrul day a out It in . a t..n(lful t allii.rnia aant.n. bvuiu Tatatfcaa J at 1'. It. biauu.ALiiJljaIuN lu a'AilM LSLT..." the house Kuest of Mrs. C. W. Hindi cliffe of No. 1327 Crenshaw boulevard for an indefinite stay, Mrs. Tonkin is well known here and will be the com-plimented guest at many charming affairs. Entertain at Country Club. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Boyd' and Mr. and Mrs. George Elbert entertained recently at the San Gabriel Country Club with smart supper-dance. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Van Graham, Mr. and Mm. Randall K. Clapp, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. McCor-mack, Mr. and Mrs. C. W, Jones, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hammond, Mr., and Mrs. W. O. Peck, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Acton, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Russell, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Norris, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Swing, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sip-prell. Miss Margery Halstead and Fredrk T,,rrftr. Bridge Luncheons. Mrs. William A. Moorchouso. No. 745 South Bonnie Brae street, entertained last week with two smart bridge luncheons. The home was decorated with golden baskets filled with hyacinths, cyclamen and ferns. Assisting the hostess were: Mrs. Lou Palmer, Mrs. F. L. Grover, Mrs. George C. Rector, Mrs. T. T. Ileflin. Mrs. Malone Joyce, Mrs. F, W. Strong, Mrs. George W. Maxon. Mrs. George Ralphs, Mjss Margaret Dent and Miss Esther Dent. f O.E.S. Entertained. Mrs. William Fowler entertained the X.Y.Z. Club of the Loyalty Chapter of O.E.S. recently at her home, No. 215 North Ixormandie avenue. The home was beautiful with masses of violets and ferns. Refreshments were served to the guests with cafeteria service. ' Back from the East. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Qulmby of Rampart boulevard have just returned from a five months' pleasure and busi ness trip in the East and have taken apartments at the Jameison. j Recent Wedding. Of interest' to many friends in Los Angeles and vicinity was the marriage last Wednesday evening of Miss Hil-dreth Vivian Vail to Frederick Earl Warriner at the home of her parents. Mr, and Mrs. Howard J. Fish of Pleasant street, Pasadena. The wedding plans were along simple lines, and only the immediate relatives and intimate friends were present.- After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. War riner will be at home to their many friends in Pasadena. Return to Los Angeles. ' Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Allen of Denver have returned from their visit to the San Diego exposition. They will be domiciled at No. 635 South Flower street for some weeks. Announces Marriage. Mrs. Josephine Koerner announces tViA Tuarrlalra nt Vi ot 1 fi n r. Vi t vAttla ' " ' ...... . ....... .J . .... . uuv.'ILV, , . ' 1 111! I Florence, to Henry Owen Wackerbarth on January 28. TODAY OLYN LOVE DRAMA, ZOO GARDEN an 4 bts. wtr.n ANT WAT. EXUIIUTIUN3 Tver Knetr. and I. Admllor 2;a Children lc . . Quality Vatidftvllla . I'W 7:i, t h-'ho, Malltljr T:J, t:lt JAMS3L9l co- Aftamoon, loe, He; NlghH, lOe, too, e. W !, e Kho, Malltly T:J Alvnraui) net. th and Tth Oppoilta V,tlak rtfrk. Illrhman. TO 10:30. ADMISSION )io and luc. Fool There Was LATEST EPTfOPK Or "EI.AINB' ji'Rottosca's AM. SEATS 10c 3 -H ' 1C Ifs 3 Trained. Hcptant: IDflO nf Tin, Grand Ave. Bet 7th & 8th. MOVINO PICTfttK KVKR TAtl'M. .11. t r ifrtn3 lubtmui; anu uic mgn sierras bioivr Evening.. I ISo. Aft.rnoont, I: JO 10c. v't afl.monn l:S0 Wad. and Hat. Mhl i,l. 111. At OM Man tlhrli Mlwlon. vti Hlmh and luln hia. at 1:14 and 1 ao t in itrauway t lS'iQ. the Cawstca Ostrich Farm tiirlio, rariy on hack, ft. IliiliND 'I'KIP INCLUDING "ta Tho Reviews. SNAPPY BILL AT ORPHEUM. Also Empress and Pantages Glitter. Little Mary Pichford Wins as Nell Gicyn. High-class Shores at Other Film Houses. , There are three acts that stop the show at the Orpheum this week, and enough flowers for a first-class adles seliiia.iy KttduttiOu Weill OVST tha footlights yesterday. . The first blue-ribboner is the Cross and Josephine act, in which the pair get away with that rara avis, a delicately graceful and airy acrobatic dance, and in which Mr. Cross's parody on Alice Lloyd's ehirt song, entitled "Those Naughty Knitted Nighties." gets the noise. Mr. Cross indeed has the comedy end, and has some original piffle that's great, starting out with his description of the man who thought that "B.V.D.'s were a branch of the EiksT' His travesty war song, "The Terrible "War in Snyder's Grocery Store," made 'em blister their palms. Miss Josephine's dancing is beautiful, and she inhabits a lot of classy gowns.. Frederick Bowers and company, the company Including a pretty girl, a dancing coonlet and a bored looking dog with a pipe in his mouth, do a song and dance turn in a aeries of elaborate settings, among which are the San Francisco docks, a southern plantation cabin by moonlight, and a garden scene, winding up with a meller peace number in which a mother bids good-by to her soldier son. It's the peace stuff that stops the show. Rubes may come and rubes may go, but Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Barry go on forever. Jimmy is his same old whimsical self, with celluloid collar and the rube laugh that wins every time he puts it over. His bashful song, in the manner of the Sweet Singer of Michigan, brought him a large mess of American beauty roses yesterday. Charles F. Semon, -with his undertaker make-up, and hia sticks-of-licorice legs, is as amusing as ever, accompanying his clever comedy with his hat-rack music. Mortimer MacUae and Gertrude Clegg are a pretty girl and a man of one dimension who do a wheel act, the girl straight, in some clever stunts, the man doing freak stuff. It goes over very acceptably. The Australian McLeans return in their pleasing ballroom dances, and the Bell Family in their gorgeous costumes and stage settings, please as much as ever ia their musical act, particularly the devilish little blue- eyed Spanish dancer. Pantages, The Baker troupe occupy the come-on spot on the Pantages bill this week, in a bicycle act, on all breeds of bikes. There are three men In tramp make-up and two pretty girls In gaudy tights. The wheeling is much better than the comedy. They close with all the company ragging with dummy partners. Reml and Ballengerl are an Italian man and woman, who sing grand opera selections in very pleasing voices; and their act get over well. "We Want Our Rights" is a suffragette playlet with a strong anti-flavor, and wifie settling down to the darning of socks when the curtain falls. It Is played by Cora Simpson and company. A. Hurt Wesner and company play s meller in the form of "Father's Way," in which father and mother open the act talking about John and Tern, Tom being a wayward son, Tom comes back to burgle while the fam ily is In the kitchen eating pie, but gets forgiven and is taken into his father's business to soft music. Wes ner is a good character actor, and his Irish brogue Is excellent. O'Keal and Walmsley are hilled as Mrs. F. s Wlia wits Mies Lucille Fannin of KansHi City until her wedding In Hollywood "two lightning bugs," and do a sidewalk act of back-flre and songs, with one playing straight, the other in a bowery tough make-up. They have gcod voices. "The American Whirlwind Beauties" are nine pretty girls who "appear In a series of scenes, in which they sing and dance, presenting first a song and dancing in evening dresa. next in sailor suits, and closing with clown costumes In an acrobatic dance. Ilippodrome. Twenty tons of elephants are the headliners of the new Hip bill. They show the excellent training of John Robinson, and do some wonderfully clever stunts, Including dancing and acrobatic feats. Charlie Reilly and company sing and dance, Punch Jones does a blackface act, and Juno Sal mo as the "devil dandy" does a pleasing turn on the trapeze. Ted McLean and-CJenevleve Lre are presenting an effective society drama called "Prifting Apart," and Joseph Callahan is holding the boards in 'Great Men, Past and Present." Mason. ' Henry Miller began his last week til "Daddy lions-Less" at the Jlason last night, and again, as was repeatedly the case last week, it was necessary to put the orchestra in the lobby and utilize that space for sixty extra seats. Two notable incidents In the evening were the playing of the new "Daddy Long-Legs" march written by B. F. Meine, the orchestra lea'der, and played in the foyer, and the sale of dolls for the Children's Home Society by a flock of society debutantes, who acted as vendors. Tho performance itself left nothing to be added in the way of excellence, pf course. Mr. Miller last night an nounced an extra holiday matinee for Friday, Lincoln's Birthday, in addition to the two for Wednesday and Saturday. Woodley. "The Spoilers," Rex Beach's famous photo-drama, in nine reels, based on his great Alaskan novel of the same name, is being shown at the Woodley this week by popular request. As an added feature Mm Margaret C. La Grange, internationally famous efficiency expert, is giving lectures on "Business Efficiency" at 2:3Q o'clock each noon. "The Spoilers" proved yesterday by its crowded houses that It has lost none of Its drawing power, even though it has been shown in Los Angeles several times before. The fact that the leading roles are ' taken by William Farnum, Kathlyn Williams and Bessie Kyton adds much to its popularity. They are all local favorites, and cast in this big drama of the frozen north. From the increase in attendance at the noon show yesterday the efficiency lectures promise to draw well, Quinn's Carrick. Edrnond Breese as "Jack Fro-blsher" in Alfred Sutro's wonderful drama, "The Walls of Jericho," now being shown at Quinn's Garrick, is supported by an exceptionally powerful caste, Claire Whitney, Stuart Holmes and Theresa Michalena being the most prominent among them. The story of "The. Walls of Jericho" is one that has an appealing note from its very human standpoint. Jack Frobisher is a stalwart, rugged man, and his efforts for the betterment of the pleasure-loving smart set of Lon don compels interest AH of Alfred Sutra's stories fascinate, but this in particular seems to have a magnetic power that holds the audience In a spell. There Is no lack of thrilling, gripping, sensational situations, and the action is cyclonic in its movement at times. The film version is practically identical with the original dramatic production that ran for a year at the James K. Hackett Theater in New York City. Quinn's Superba, "Three Weeks." adapted from the famous Elinor Glyn novel, is packing them at Quinn's Superba, The torrid love interest in the play scorches the begonias Just as it did in the novel. The acting ia very good. There is a wealth of scenic detail that sets off the clever acting. Miller's. "A Fool There Was," adapted from Kipling's "Vampire," ia drawing capacity houses at every performance at Miller's notwithstanding it's a return engagement. The sensational photodrama Is played by Theda, Bara as "Th Vam- plre." R. Cyrlacks, buauiiy. Bingt TROUBLE OVER "THE CLANSMAN" Council Objects, but Court Allows Performance. Chief of Police Restrained from Interfering. Greatest of All Pictures, with Some Flaws. BY IIEXUY CIIRISTEEN WARNACK Clune's Auditorium is at Fifth and OlivQ streets. Right across the street ia Central Putk. ,1 went to ih Auditorium at 2 o'clock yesterday after, nooij to see D. W. Griffith's master picture, "Tho Clansman," which is. so far as I know, the greatest picture in the world. I couldn't see it at that hour. The City Council had told the Chief of Police to keep me out and to keep everybody else out. I walked over to tho park. In the center is a fountain, which, for simplicity and beauty, is equal to any ornament of the knd in any city on earth with one exception. This fountain is upheld by four children. The figures are in high relief. Like any other children under a shower they are nude and here comes the exception. Two boys wear fig leaves. I saw the City Council's viewpoint. I perfectly understood that they could be relied upon to protect me and the rest of us from "The Clansman" and nude infants. Last night the curtain went up on "The Clansman" and an audience of 8000 persons. I arrived late and wondered if a riot call had been turned In for my reception. There were seventeen policemen at the door. I was still under the city's protection. I was, so to speak, being chemically punned. When the Intermission came at the end of the first part, A. P. Tugwell, chairman of the board of censors, made a speech explaining what the censors had done, what the Council had done, what the Chief of Police had not done because Judge Jackson wouldn't let him, and what the people might do if they were willing. He said the board of censors had regarded the production of "The Clansman", as something of tremendous worth to the nation and had refused a request of the City Council to reconsider their approval. Ho desired the people present to say whether or not tha board of censors had been just in their appraisement. He was interrupted with loud cries of "Yes!" "Yes!" "Yes!" followed by round after round of applause. Pretty girl ushers dressed in the fashion which prevailed at the close of the Civil War walked down the aisles, distributing Individual petitions to the City Council to permit "The Clansman" to proceed. These petitions were at ence signed by a majority of those present. They were afterward collected and will be sent to the Council. In brief, the facts are that the City Ooomcil passed a resolution yesterday morning instructing the Chief of Police not to allow the pictures of "The Clansman" to be exhibited This put an end to the plan for a matinee yesterday afternoon, and thousands of persons were turned away. Mr. Griffith secured an injunction from the court restraining the Chief from taking action and fixing 2 o'clock this afternoon as the hour when the Chief must appear to show cause why the injunction should not he made permanent, thus allowing the play to proceed Indefinitely. At that hour, I understand, a committee of twenty colored people will appear before the court and report lis objection to the piece. If the court sustains the Injunction the Council will be left powerless. The question that comes to my mind In a case of this sort is not how much the production cost nor if It will pay, but whether It will hurt any child more than It helps. Without attempting to editorialize In the criticism, I want to say that I have seen the production three times and think that it Is one of those things that Is bound to come out and that It is bound to create feeling, but one that contains vastly more good than evil It is very foolish to ask whether It creates race prejudice. We all know that we meet not only race but na tional prejudices every day of our lives. They are touched by the stage Just as they are touched by commercialism and by every public school In the land. A play at best and at worst Is nev er anything but a match. The people are the fuel and they always follow the natural bent of their feelings. will not pretend that there was an absence of race feeling in some of the applause at different scenes of this pjay last night, but It must be admitted that there was also' much generosity In the applause and that the audience was eminently fair to both sides In that aggravated period which was so vividly depicted. Petitions were signed at the end of the flrnt half of the play before what might be considered the more inflam atory pannages were offered, but I be lieve that the temper of the audience would have been the same at the close of the performance. Dr. Locke wrote this paper a letter which we pub lished in which he decried "The Clans man" as pernicious. Seated near me last night was tr. Kramer, pastor of the FIrft Baptist Church, and he de clared that it was the grandest his tnrlcal lesson ever thrown upon the screen, tnat it was accurate ana fair to everybody and that every man woman and child in America ought to see It. Wh lie I think It is the greatest pic- ture that was ever made ana the big' gest drama ever filmed, i am not blind tof its faults, it la the story of one of the saddest pRes of American history and Its graphic narration will turn hundreds of thousands of Amer icans to their histories with a est that nothing else ever Inspired. 8omi nf the acting Is wonderful end near-1y alt of It Is good. It take about three hours to make the exhibition when two hours and a quarter would he much nearer right. Three hours Is too long even for the best of pictures. Other pictures have boasted magnitude, but they have nearly a-wmvs been more bulk than srt. Thle one Is prodigious In size and consum-mats in art. Not a detail has been slighted. My one crltlclHin Is that It runs too much to detail and that we are too long in retching the central theme which Is the organisation and the work ot the K'i Klux lvlau. Nobody ever saw more wonderful riding In a picture or i large a body of horse, men as this film presents. Nothing could be more dramatic than the man. ner in which the clansmen take their path on a burning cross after its flames have been quenched in the blood of a southern woman. In developing Ms (heme end in leading up to the climax, the whole cause of the war and many of its most stirring events are portrayed, Mr. Griffith ha used 3000 men in two of his war scenes, one a battle of. terrific realism and the other the burning of Atlanta and its evacuation. Both of the scenes are tremendous proportions. Many of the love scenes could be shortened and some of tho detail entirely eliminated without damaging the splendid and massive picture. It seems likely that the censors of each community wilt have their own ideas about what they want to take and leave. Neither New York nor Philadelphia cared , to cut any part of it. The hour is so late that if I attempt any comment on the acting of the play I must do so In another issue. Republic. The "punchiest" bill in weeks opened at the Republic yesterday. Mrs. Leslie Carter in her greatest stage sue. cess, "Du Barry," heads the photoplay end of the programme, while a daring playlet, "The Red Light Abatement Act," heads the vaudeville. It is a strong attack on the recent en- gcimcnl. heinz the storv of a social outroat. trvins to reform, occuming an apartment In a fashionable com- munity. A social degenerate, former- AIN STREET NEAR f" OUVfcSt MOROCCO'S 66 THE VIRGINIA N Witt Supported by the All-Mar Burbatik Theatsr Company. Itaturn of Forrest titanloy a, "Hteve." Edward Lows will ba een aa "Tramnas" and Louin UonnUon, lata mar with, "Damaged Gooda." a "Honey Wiggins." "AS ELABORATELY AT1!RATB AS ANT pnOPUCTTON PREVIOUSLY CHTt BY TWO DOLI.AH COMPANIES ASD IN DISTINCTIVE DETAILS IT WAS MUCH BETTER." OTUliiMA.V STJSVISNS, la the Examiner. "MR. MOROSCO AND HIS PEOPLR ARK GIVINfl US A SHOW WORTH TWO DOIXAKS OU ANYTHING BUSH THEY MIGHT CARD TO CHARGE, AT STOCK COMPANY FKICES." HBNRY CMRISTEBN WARNACK, In The Time. "OO EARLY TO TUB BUR BANK THEATER IV YOtT WANT TO OET PEATS TO MSB) TUB VIROINIAN' PLAY KD AH IT NEVER HAS lifcEN VUAYCU II K-KORB IN J.Otf ANGELEa."--QUY flUCB, in the Herald. s NO ADVANCES IN TUB RRGI'LAK IH7R BANIC PRICKS. Nljtht 2&B. ( and Tie. Matinees 25c Bnrt Btfo. KI'ECIAt, POPULAR HOLIDAY MATINEE LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY, FRIDAY, FEB. 12TH. MOROSCO THEATER SftK The Greatest Musical Sim the' Tcwn Has Ever Had THFJ f). M. ANBERSOV "PLAYERS PRESENT THE TIIOOEST. MOST KLAROItATB AND EXPENSIVE ATTRACTION THE LOCAL STAGE HAS EVER KNOWN. 66 THE ARCADIAN: WITH AN ALL-STAR BROADWAY. NEW YORK, CAST AND A t'tNGING AND DANCING CHORfS Or' SIXTY. "QI'ITF! Tim RKST CAST AND THE SfOST r.UACTIFUL PRODUCTIOM OF A MUSICAL COMEDY THE TOWN HAS EVER KNOWN." OTHEMAN STEVENS. Examiner. "MAJOr rEC-fLE WILL GO TO SEE THE ARCADIANS TWICE." -r-MONiiOK LATH HOP, Tribune. -POPT'LAR TRICES: NMphtu 55c, hOn, Tr.c anil It. Mala. JSr, 85 60o and 7So. PPRCIAL HOLIDAY MATINEE, LINCOLN'S HIRTHDAY, FRIDAY, Jf'EB. 15TH. BEATS KELLINii. - ILJTAMBURQEIR'S MAJESTIC Theater ONXT EIGHT MORE PERFORMANCES BARGAIN MATINEE! TOMORROW. WHIRL OF EUGENE AND WILLIE! HOWARD AND COMPANY OF m. Price: N'lfrbte I0. 76c. $1. 11.59 Sr. fl. Ladles' Souvenir Matinee. Lincoln's Birthday, Friday, Feb. 13. Beat Seats J1.50. Pop. Mat. Fat. Hint Suais f LCD, heats Boiling. 7 Days, Starting Sunday Night heo. ntn , Tha Record-Smashing Prama That Dares You to Forgot It. " TOD AY " With Arthur Bvron and PRICES: Nlahts BOc, 7Sc, 11.00, I1.60 Seata 1.09. Popular Matlnea Saturday, Kn ASON OPERA HOUSE I V 11 Matinees Wednesday, Friday and Saturday SiiwI'te'-teYloM-ks Price all Performances NEXT t i WEEK 7 KEYS to LUNE'S BROADWAY Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday CISSY FITZGERALO and The Entire Vitagraph Stock Company in HOW CISSY MADE GOOD Tit VANTAGES ii 12 American Whirlwind II JJ Matins Dally JtSO. S r j Mains T;l i : 5 Siey, Baker Cyciists, Renri & Baiengerl, Simpson Co. rmOINITY AUDITORIUM 11. Williamson Sitaariac Helta Taken al tb Bottom of the Sea, One cf tfce Seven Weavers cf the WcrlS T. weak only, Cemmannln Monaay eve., fen. Ma?ln..a dally it . I'rlo.a J-40-6. Mat. S0-2J. sal. opsna Thursday, THE ORPHEUM The Standard off Vaudcvii.o Every Want at I. H-!5-6-7K8: Bones $1. Mat. at t DAILY. 10-25-Se, beies Tic-" " Eaoepl Saturday and Holiday Matlne.s. W1HLLTH1TON CROS" and IX)IS JOHKPHINE, Muslrnl Cnmedv Favorites; vprTK V. HOWEHS CO., Bright mll.-s and Konas; MR. AND MRU, JIMMY TiAHftY "The Rube;" MAC RAK. CLKOO. "Intruder and guren of tha Wheel;" . r-tiri k. PBMON, th Narrow Feller; AUSTRALIAN M -LEAN'S, I'nre: HKLL VamILY, Musical Marvels; CANT WELL WALKER, "tnder tha White Lights." Symphony Concerts, 1 and I p.m. Paths Twlus Week Nows Vlowa. TALLY'S BROADWAY s Week in "-Mistress Nell" Shows Beginning at 10:31 a.m., l!l, I, 4;Ji), ., T::0 and I. Onl REPUBLIC THEATER nicnr i.rvKY'n MAIN, DF.TWtfliN SP.n and 4TH. II a. tit. In It p.m. Ilo enrt Ho, .MRS. LESLIE-CARTER '."du" ly a parasite on her earnings, attempts to blackmail her. He calls in a er geant of police, who later is found to ' be the son of the woman he is called upon to oust. Pathos and punch axe the component parts of the sketch. The Lazwells, whirlwind dancers. In troduce lots of "pep" Into new ballroom dances; the La Tours have an ; act full of funny capers and novelties: Leo Dulmage is a unicyclist of veraa- ' tllity, and Ray and Ray have an attractive comedy singing and dancing turn. Tally's Broadway. ' Little Mary Pickford, as the atu dacious, delicious "Nell Gwyn," is making 'em keep a fourteen-hour day at Tally's Broadway. . At .10:30 o'clock, they begin to line ui, and they keep It up until 10:30 o'clock at night. . ; "Nell Gwyn" is without doubt the most charming role Mary " Plcfcfor has ever played. It gives opportunity for all the light play of her comedy gifts. The original Nell could not possibly have been more saucily alluring than is Mary, and the scene in which she convinces her royal lover that a man Is concealed behind the curtain, Iff one of the best 11 ttle bits of acting we have seen. Her daredevil adventure of appearing at the ball dressed as a man, and her baiting ot the haughty duchess, are Played with delightful dash. Owen Moore, Miss Plrkford's handsome husband, plays "Charles the Second" most acceptably The scenic effects are adequate. gorgeously SIXTH- TONIGHT and All TVi-ek. ' Matlncea Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. J99 BUSTSN FARNM Broadway, ner Ninth Street ii&ST nbAio ii.uv. TOE WORLD".' "The Perfect Company it and J.0. Bargain Matinee Wednesday. Rest Hest Keats 1 tU. beats on Kale Thursday. TONIGHT and All Week (Do to 12. Scats Selling. BALOPATE" MJAT9 THURSDAT THEATER M POTTTH BilOADWAT. FATHER'S WAY If A Playlet that goes straight to yuf h"art. A. Burt Wesner & Co. Beauties, O'Neal & Walm Ninth and Oren. E. Buliymer Mauuser. r bat THEATER 833 S. Bdwy. -1 Abatement law", ' K Daring Vmiilevllln lMuykt J i utuer A!is, ..JJi .....1.)

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