The Huntington Press from Huntington, Indiana on February 27, 1921 · Page 9
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The Huntington Press from Huntington, Indiana · Page 9

Huntington, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 27, 1921
Page 9
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viudesu?ue;z Indfen CHcf Thrill Vitlcixiand ; dial BtoeaWaaH. H etenl UaUast )Utef4ceer, to Appear Kara Sam la feeeiaatlat Lactate Friend Lata Celeael KaeeeveH. ilorCTuai and .v , - .. Wednesday Admfiwtori ! TREAT OF SEASOU Perfect IMtre ..;r': - . 'V - ' '. i.v'U. II J ... V - V - ' - ts r..Vf ', ?v rv. tiii. - ' - ttj w m.iiq, luat iiMyi i w ynic v ebent Elaine Hammersteia, the 4emure . Belsnicn star, U her ability to act Mt - urml under any fires' act of ciieaaiatan eaV7 Her" tonquWtyrand repose iore sefr - data rafted, an,d although the ia net'glv - V V to any - cyclonic outbursts of "eme - tion," it cannot be sealed tat that aha geta her dramatic points ever so that the full power of the aceae ia brought oat.. Ia her current picture, "Pleasure Back - era, Mlaa HammersteU la seen aa Mary Mardock, the granddaughter of a eonn - try minister. Mary has married a young u who has been pretty wild and It appears that he has girea ap his fonaar waye. But circumstaaeef throw hiaa la - to contact with some af his eld compaa - leas, among whom ia aa old flame of hie, a divorcee of questionable reputation. Miss Hammerstein aa the young wife - la laformed of the fact. Doe she Immedi - ateiy vow vengeance or becosie hyateri - cal over the matter?, Most emphatically she doee not. She very calmly but irmly seeks out her recreant husband and fa a i decided manner informs blm of what" aha .iag ambition is given by William Faver - 1s going to do and also, what he is going sham, internationally famed actor whose to do. . . - "., new ptMrtopayIs "The Sia That Was Tue scene is not theatrical, but'' it ia Hla," . human and in that fact Ilea its power. It ia one of many such scenes in "Pleeenre tience and mental and. moral rectitude Seekers," a photoplay that will appeal be sore you possess all these qualities to because it has been produced and acted a marked degree before setting foot ia a manner that everyone will recognise across the Rubicon of the drama," says a being true to" life. , . . Mr. Faverhsasa. j "To reach the highest pinnacle of sue - The Penalty," the famous novel j cess, it - is notnecessary to be an Adonis Gouverifeur Morris with its unique lead - of a Venus. Indeed, many a promising lag character "Blizzard" leader of San career has been shattered through trad - Francisco's underworld has been adapt - ing unduly upon one's stock of natural ed to the screen. ' " beauty. Lou Chancy, who will never be forgot - ') "What ia modi more essential than tea for his wonderful characterisation personal beauty as generally understood af "The Frog," in "The Miracle Man," is what I may call a grace of presence. even . if hie years of consiteat playing la other parts had not brought him into acquire this. To enter a room erectly, prominence is cast as "Blizzard" and in proud, agrressivelyj head held high, sboul - tha role Mr. Chaney presents a character drs straight, to possess grace of carriage eat unusual and forceful. 'and grace of movement, these are readily "Blizzard" has no legs, an operation acquired and also highly essential, ia .childhood having deprived him of "In fact, no one, however talented, baa them. Into, his disordered but great any business to seek a place upon the brain come three great desires : To be stage or screen until he or she can walk revenged on the surgeon who crippled properly, gracefully, can radiate charm Mat, to be a Caesar of the, under world as they enter a room and rythm as they and to have the limbs of some other snaa leave, caa ait and rise easily and pret - grafted on bis own stumps. tUy." How be schemes and plans and why I Jr he falls short of his desires in aU .three Those shell - rimmed, 1ut" glassies, stances makes one of the most novel spectacles that Harold Lloyd wears in a ad entertaining picture ofhe yehf5 all his - comedies, are not just a happy "The Penalty" is a pictorefor those thought They are the result of a study who comolain that the meviesf nre - of the navcholoev of lanrhter. - . seats nothing new, who object to the an - gar coated story of sweet sirteea and hex haadaate sweetheart It ia a powerful farm, taughter la Ufa. The snore life, picture founded on a daring - theme jand the more laughter. And in the weak - should meet the approval of the jnrtax - peases of human nature la to be found acting. ' t What attracts yon to a motioa pie - ture theater? The story, the aame of the author of good acting? Ia "The Penalty," a Goldwyn production, yen will get all three. - The story is as powerful. - faed - nating and original as anything, Uug Dickeaa or Stevens have done. The aa - tbor la Geaverneor Morris. The cast la - aa were always synonymous with learned cludea Loa Chaney of "Miracle Man? people, such as professors or scientists, fame, Claire; Adams, Kenneth Harlan, they acquired a dignity that even their Cbarlea Ctoxy, Ethel Grey . Terry, Ed - present popularity cannot entirely dlspeL ouard Trebaol,N Milton Boss and .T.ioes Worn by Harold Lloyd as 'his. only Mason. makeup, tiiey make of him a serious - 4" - minded youth, and accordingly magnify In the majority of pictures the lead - hnnwr - u '0Bad to "ItuaUon ing woman concentrates in her wardrobe that imp,ir" his dIplltT - all the sartorial pyrotechnics of the en - In "Number, Please?" Harold Lloyd tire company. ' but ia "The Greatest M Pl of "A Youn la Love," Lewis J. Selauick's latest. Select Tor .the ly GlrL to whom he picture, the lead is played by Tern Got - " the Only Man, he braves the perils don, - the "mother" ia the picture, and ot telephone booths, wretg numbers, roll - consequently the' task of providing the tera, merry - go - roundand . Ferris feminine. portion of the audience with a Mildred Davis la the Girl and display of stunning Parisian gowns with - Bey Brooka the Rwal, with Sunshine out which even the roost thrilling pic - Sammy among those present ' ture ia found wanting, was laid on the shoulders of Miss Fannie Shelton and A German private, during the worU Miss Ray Dean, as the two young women war, received 20 pfmigs (normally ' in the piece." - " - r,, i alwit 5 cents) a day. The pay today has , With ' instructions to spare no expense in getting fitted out ia the post exquisite creations obtainable, these young women went at the pleasant problem with a wilL and the results would lave satisfied the most carping director., - r Ia the transition fro, the comfortably Wcorsetted bomemaVer of the East Side, to the head of a fashionable family on Riverside, Vera Gordon demonstrates just , what caa be done to make an overflowing, - dowdy, carelessly dressed woman into : ' - a "atyUnhxttoatr - v Bat this display of the mode Is merely i incidental to the picture. It is not merely a display A uaaoequias. 'Life as it is lived, witkrall the joys and aorrowa, ' . pathos and despair, renunciation and hope, is enfolded in a pic tore which will hold the interest until the hut scene - is flashed on the screen. i Interest in the faroScoaung Selaaick , is aa great if not greater than aay pha - rccted by Hobart Henley aM, scarring WiUiaa Fajremkam,' reached aew heights t .when, Frank L., Packard, anther oT ta y story, - ' Taiced - bin belief that the feature is as great Ifnet extoT than aay pho - . toplar evef made from one ef his ateriea. Mr. Packard irho ia widely - known as . the Bthorr af " 'The Miraria Man," 'Greater Love Hath No Maa," navd nth - : 'er stories that hare seer pwasmea4 succesa ..between book covers as well aa r on the "Screen, Uvea at Lachine, Quebec V Witn, Myron - Selznick' obtained the screea , rights to i"Tha Sin That.. Was , ; His," and arranged for U use aa. William ' Faveraham's second starring vehicle wider the Selznick banner - he sent Direc - tor Hebart Henley ta.nada honfm with the author - regarding the working a out of certain situatJoa andta obtoni i data to he employed In, providina; local ;;olpr for. the story's :aaiaax - ,fuuige ; - Xj - (Asvthe - result : of Director J Henley's "i; a vViait tq, th Selznick studies In - rort T firing th ahooUng JX aa acanea. he reavdnefSa the lot" for the entire three months dnrjaf 'which the picture was betas ateae.. - .''' A - , . jMrectar Beater taok advantage of the author presence during the malting of The Sin That Was" HI," and held many conferences with his regarding the work. Naturally, aa the reault of thla doee jmtact . Mr ' Packard's opinion ' carries the authority of peraonal observation of Ida novel's translation into terme of the photoplay. Everyone that ha read "The Sin That Was His" la aware that the author achieved marked originality of plot and characterize tioa in its teling. It is in - teresting, therefore, to hare Mr. Packard aay that the screen version will greatly emphasise these qualities, Aatong the play era who appear In Mr. Favereham's support are. iLocy Cotton, Pedre de Cordoba, Lolu Warrenton, Bob - by Connolly,' Miriam Battista, George 8teveas, Frank Evans, Loo O'Connor and Bobby Agnew. I . Good advice to xoung people witn act - "Youth, ambition, energy, talent, pel And ft b within everybody's power to i laughter and life are two'of the com - moaaay simplest things. Ia its poreat J the moat feamor. 1 Ia life It ia a laughing matter to see a dignified person lose hla dignity, suck aa a minister stepping aa a banana peel, It - is washing matter to see an effi - dent person make a mistake for in - stance, a deft waiter spill the soup, 1 Because at one time ahell - rimmed glasr been multiplied 250 times. j The United States nary pays $84 a aon to obtain recruits, we $114 "If the pay of recruiting officers Is included. Newest Screen. Star ii - N rf A A 1 W t , ;( Lv aTl3 the newest screen star la Jacqueline' Logan. She'i 18, She "arrived? tn.'oht yearv iniagfeid routes la uul.Vm I A chief of the Yakima tribes la scheduled to appear here soon, to interpret tha life and tool of a great bat vanishing race. He Is Chief Strongheart, who was the first fall - blooded Indian to offer his services to the late Colonel Boosevelt for hla proposed rough riders la 1817. Chief Strongheart served for ten months on the Mexican border doing scout work. Later on he helped in the liberty Loan Campaign as an effective speaker. He Is a well known Indian actor and has taken prominent parta In such plnrs ns "The Flaming Arrow" and the "Heart of We - Po - Na." Chief Stronpheart is a grand son of Chief Standing Rock, famous Yakima Indian leader. In his lecture "From Peace Pipe to WarTTrall and Back Again" he speaks ami ucts the very life and soul of bis people 1 such a way as best reveals their nobility, patience, Inherent goodness, romance, traditions, faith and suffering. Music By Ellen Kay "CHIEF STRONGHEAKT." On Monday evening, February 28, Huntington people will have the oppor tunity of enjoying one. of the most uni que attractions on the Lycevm platform today. Chief Strongheart, a fulUblooded American Indian, wheat grandfather was the famous Chief Standing Rock, will deliver his lecture "From Peace ripe to War Trail." There is an interesting record back of Chief Strongheart's career as a lecturer. In I he first place - he is an actor ot considerable standing, having appeared' in n number ofeuccearful plays, including "The Flaming Arrow," "The Mail Dispatcher", and "The Heart of WHsat? Hie military record is not - less intefceatr ing than his history on the stage 'Vhief Strongheart has had some experience In military affairs. During 1916 - 11 ha serv ed for tea moat he an a United States Scent ' on the Mexican border. When Colonel Roosevelt' proposed division of Rough Riders was talked about in 191T, he was the first full - blooded Indian to iffer his services. Though American Indians are exempt from military services, Chief Strongheart registered subject to call, during the World war and his registration card Is number one, Precinct 13, New York City. The actual character of the American Indiana living among us today is a thing which we know entirely too little aborit .The long years of education and training which Uncle) Sara has beea giving to the American Indian, baa lifted him out of the class of interesting relics and made cf him a sorious factor ia modern Hfe. "Chief Strongheart" will appear in the full dress custom of a Chief sad present to his listeners in a forceful, dramatic way some of the im portant questions of the day regarding our Indian citizens. GLEN FRANK. It is' certainly a rare coincidence that two numbers on the lecture coarse should fail on succeeding evenings. On March 1, Glen Freak of Northwestern iJnivorsity presents his lecture. But if the two attractions. Chief Strongheart and Mr. HTrank, represented entirely different en - Aflaa Dwan cast hat Jn feminine lead of Te Perfect Crime". ; Now he's playing opposite Taa, Melghaa 1, "Watta and r and Drama terp rises they could , not be lea alike. There is no chance that you will fee, that because you have heard one, you will not care to hear, the other. The . he gaiety of nations for years to good fortune is ours to have two splend - come." New TTprk Evening World, id entertainments that so supplement "The - most complete, the most exhll - and illumine each other. aratlngly satisfying musical comedy Mr. Frank held for sometime an ere - Tne Merry Widow' and then cutive position on the staff of ftorth - western university and is one. of the youngest lecturers in the countryver since his entrance Into Northwestern as a student ahout twelve years ago, rjien tre ever produced." New York Even - Frank has attracted attention because yaU of his fuperior abilities and fine perwra - uA ' rnm,rtv Knfninir all criH. ality. As editor of the University Mag - Oratorical League Contest, his natural ablliriea have always led him to the study of literary and sociological problem. At present Mr. Frank weilds a wide influence mr Editor of the Century Moga - sine. The lectures which he is using and aith which he has attracted such unpro - cedrat attenticn are the reroU of years of tLorougfa study and valuable experience. Some of the subjects as announced by Mr. Frank are, 'Morals and Machinery" a study or pnnuc age witn a private, The Bar of Judgment", a 1? ntnnn "Wl Tr.ll IMviHeV a 3dy of decisive points in social de - j vt'opment and "The Close of Color" n study of the negro in American, democracy. The winsome appeal m the Frank lectures wems to be summed up by a critic in the Huron Press as follows: I "ITis lectures represent the best of rKUvi.;n sanfl ffi. smmai Mtvia UKXIVIU uuiuioiiiu ua nv a."v sauau wmui - are put in such popular form that tho? man on the street thoroughly onjoys them. The very' wording of his subjects is suggestive of fresh and stirring things. Mr. Frank is an nnusunl rnan. Re is an' unusually young man to hare gs' - such a grip on the fnndameutal prob - lns of the time. His unassuming and congenial manner, and the good sense anil avswwl ftaafaa mfl - ti rlV flA. llUM Ytld work won a targe place in the esteem of the people of this ctiy." "CHRISTOPHER JUNIOR." The 8enior play for the high school performance' has been selected and will be produced by members of the class in the II. S. auditorium April 7 and 8. The play chosea is a popular comedy ia four acts by Madeline Lucette Riley entitled "Christopher Junior." The first two acta are laid ia England and the last two in Bombay, India. The story of the play is intensely Interesting, combining business, - broad comedy and romance into a lively plot that holds the interest from the lift of the curtain to its final drop. Christopher Juh - ior gets into a great deal of trouble with bis irascible old father because of his extravagance and stubborn desire, to get into business for himself. To Increase his troubles be is involved in a marriage eo a tract with, a young woman in India whom he has never eesf. . Clrcuna - staaces are pretty had for hfm, i'whea enter the girl ef his dreams. . The de - aouement uataagies ia a fascinating' way them difficult affairs and develops aa irresistible dimax. ':,. The play was selected after much de liberation and a careful consideration of maay plays by the class - committee the director and the faculty advisora. "Christopher Junior was presented with nn - auatined snooeas hy large high, school in New RocaeUe, N. X, a few monlhe ago and It was the enthusiastic reports ef 'thja play ia currant dramatis mega - sines which attracted the 'attention . el those selecting the jrtay. The eoounis tee Jrom the class If Miss Gretchen Oem - mer, Mildred Whiteside and Berjnuid Handwork.' When a President bt the Fresca. :,fn - pablie - diet, KsJgnn ot H vnalle to perform tin datled .of' office hi pucceaaor M Sot electee, tor the nnetptret tens. Gomiif of Qmt Xhukat Oamdjt y ttV Offer Pablio JUrn r CmlertatfamtBL ' SEAT BALE BEGINS SOON The superb musical comedy, "Irene," which the Sarinera of this section of the country' are bringing to Fort Wayne for six days from March 14 to II inclusive, offers the public of northeastern Indiana and northwestern Ohio the supreme treat of the en tire theatrical season. "Irene," which will appear at the Palace theatre under the auspices of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, is one - of the greatest musical comedies to appear on the American stage In recent years. It Is costing the Shrln - 'era $18,000 to bring "Irene," which offers the one opportunity of the season to see a New York production. Because of the present transportation costs, very few New York .productions are being given In any but the larger cities 'ot the country. Fort Wayne is the only city any ways near Its size, which is enjoying the privilege ot having this remarkable show appear. Besides the six night performances there will be two matinees one Wednesday afternoon and the other Satur day afternoon. Announcement has Just been made that the ticket reservation will commence at the Palace theatre box office at 9 o'clock March 9. Every Shriner within a radius of fifty miles has tickets to sell for this attraction. They may be purchased from them or direct from the Palace box office. , "Irene" Is now appearing at the Van - derbilt theatre In New York. It was written by James Montgomery, while the music is the work of Harry Tler - ney. The lyrics were written by Joseph McCarthy, while the production la staged by Edward Royce. j Some conception of the magnitude and granduer and wholesome humor I of "Irene" can be gleaned from New York press comments onshis great show: "Irene is priceless. She will add to aome." New York American., . Th most Invoua mimical nomdv nlt ot a dozen years. 'Irene' Is as . nerffiptlon a anvthinh - th thAa.1 cim"New York Kvenlna - Talarram. RELIEF FUND Obntribatioaa to the Futvp)nsry uer runa yesterosy were: D. W. HowensUce W. O. Flora and wife C. A. Thorn J. C. Miller , H. O. Ui'ce Ilia. William Gcghtel , Chnriea Swank . , 5.00 ; s.oo . 5.00 ft.00 COO 8.00 3.00 '. 3.00 ' "' - - y""'" W. M. Morrows 3.00 Mildred Swank Ttcrnice Swank Mrs. Charles Swank 0. K. Brown and wife Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Eberhart Mie Leota Kitt 2.25 2.25 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 ( 1 mj ism , a iunry . uiuuau - i nj P. Amich ,. 1.00 Von Jackson 1.00 Nova Jackson 1.00 Charles Hrinlein 1.00 Willard Miller 1.00 O. 8. Kaylor 1.00 Mrs. Irvin Stults 1.00 a Swarta 1.00 Jolia Trtfer 1.00 , If0 1.00 D Eldon SUoct 1.00 A K ;j V s. i( fs 1 r, JbiSnT v hYyp 'Vs 4 "Made l Heaven ThitH the label a the aaairlage ei Toat Meert (meet) and Renee AtortM"), It really happened that '.v . aray. Tom vest th New Tk to uke the'rst aoaaea ef.hla plo - tare, U4e ka HeatM." There for the Irst time ha met Renee. Che stared the Bert ot hit neater U Ue tiaa. Now Bnef k fJarlat ana MMarnni win na rami tarn. i6Heliohcop(S?9 A Paramount Super SpeciaJ A Companion Piece to V . - . Humoresque As "Humoresque" showed to the world the heart of a mother, so "Heliotrope" stands as the greatest story of father t love ever filmed. It's a story throbbing; with thrills and mystery. Starting; the tears and ending in happy smiles. Three Days Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday IP! : 1 LJkJk . v - Ml Florence Vidor H. Ilelnleia .... Mrs. J. II. Miller Ci R. Wright . 1.00 1.00 1.00 J. O. Roth .... 1.00 J. M. Wine 1.00 Aire. J. W. Win 1.00 A. R. Potts 1.00 Tlnmas Koonts 1.00 J. H. Miller ... U00 Mrs. A. R. Pott 1.00 Ruhy Potts 1.00 Frank Lewis 1M N. A. Butler ... Karl McCaaghey Francis Morrow 1.00 1.00 .4 - .. !. a,oo ChsrfeH C. Wvndel Ray I). Noaker . 1.00 1.00 Merle Shutt Joiin Garber Charles Crago Mark Swank .75 .73 .75 JBO ABother subscription reported Saturday is that of the Reapers class of the rium Tree church for $12.50. PASS 11 IILUON MARK The First National bank has reached 1 the point where it is a two million dollar concern, according to the statement pub - j lished at the close of the bank's business on Monday, Debruary zi. Tue oanic statement showed the total resources to be $3,002,915.43. HOSIE TALENT PLAT. A home talent play will be staged at the Rock Creek Center high school Wed nesday evening, March 2. In addition to the play three reels of motion pictures will be shown. "Made in Heaven' a ...a . - '..' - : HUNTINGTON THEATRE MON., TUfi., WED. At 2:30, 7:15 and 9 Keith Vaudeville Big Pictures GOUVERNEUR MORRIS The "Penalty" With Lon Chaney, late star of "The Miracle Man" in the leading role. Madje The Perfect Physical Cul - ture girl. Casson & Kirke Co. Bits of Musical Comedy All Matinee Seats ....Me NlghU 25c and S8e CDC PRINCESS THEATRE Monday Elmo Lincoln The Mighty In 15th Chapter The Flaming Disk A Big outdoor Drama 4Trail of the Hound" And a Film Frolic Romeos and Juliets Good Piano Tuner Our excellent piano and player tuner is in town one day each week. Will be here tomorrow. Friday. If you need him telephone 618. BARNHART BOOK STORE Elastic Hosiery Especially made for your measurements. Any length. In Japan sflk, heavy silk, linen er cottaa. . ' Mllln;ljv: Go. . Banttngtan, A little " Want Ad iow n3 then js useful to the - best. of '.'. - 4. 1.

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