The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada on September 28, 1926 · 13
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The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada · 13

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Montreal, Quebec, Canada
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Tuesday, September 28, 1926
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13
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VOL. CLV. No. 232 THIO (JAZE'ITE. MONTREAL. TUESDAY, SISI'TKMHKH. LS, 1!)2(J. FRENCH PLAYERS OFFER NEW COMEDY Aircnirimic lYriPninn flt HK HUbpiCIOUS UpenilHJ dl nl Majesty's Magnier's Work Outstanding i "Tlie Impostor." the photoplay for I the week, is something in the nature 'ROSE MARIE' AT PRINCESS "f a rook melodrama, with safc-riUOC IVIHniC HI rniliwtM .breaking, detectives and revolvers to . . ; add local color. The society girl does a lot of foolhardy stunts that almost Given Excellent Presentation m fln'8l''nB '"T: but by Capable Cast Ed. Janis Revue at Imperial Movie Masque Co. at Loew's There has, of late years, at any rate, been considerable speculation on the part of the public when a French theatrical troilpo has come to Montreal. There havo been good companies, indifferent, and pretty bad ones. A first impression of the Porte Saint-Martin company, which opened with Zamacois' "Seigneur Polichin-elle" on Sunday night in His Majesty's Theatre, establishes it immediately as not only good, but very good. In addition to a new play by one of the younger French dramatists, played by many actors new to Montreal, (hero was the undoubted attraction of M. Pierro Mafinler, who established himself firmly bene not very long ago in "Cyrano de Bergerac" and other playB. His Majesty's was practically sold out for the first performance. The audience applauded the remarkable declamatory powers of M. Magnier and admired a very finished leading woman, in the person of Mme. Germaine Dermoz. They also approved of a good geneial company, nnd appreciated the absence of casually picked up members for the cast. "Seigneur Polichinelle" is the old Italian comedy idea; but built up in a masterful rrianner to utilize all the picturesque and bizarre about the commedia dell' arte. Miguel Zamacois has been inspired to weave around the frauds and the intrigues of the small Italian states of the late 16th Century a drama in verse which is intensely gripping and remarkably pregnant with romance anil a certain sense of the fearful. With the purely dramatic denouement is continually added a sparkling irony, which saves the play from being purely a romantic melodrama. The Punchinello created by M. Magnier is an exceptionally fine stage figure. It shows this talented Parisian actor's outstanding ability for verse declamation. He is celebrated for his Cyrano, he will no doubt become equally celebrated for his Polichinelle. His keen conception of the charlatan and intrtsruing con-spirer makes him as powerful during the beginning of the play as his human and pathetic acting in the last two acts, when stricken with love and remorse he attains an artistic altitude which is only reached by the very few. The role is very trying, almost as trying as Cyrano; and the play has been criticized somewhat tor being a little too much "one-man-how." That, however, is unjust. There is never the feeling, in spite of the dominant title-role, that tho play is sacrificed for this one object. The stately and sympathetic part taken by Mme. Dermoz, as Lorenza, snows an actress who will be watched with interest in other, more topical plays. Her part, although comparatively small, was interpreted with intelligence and taste. M. Jean Oal-land was convincing as Radulfi, The smaller roles .were in the best of hands. Especially amusing were M. d'Ary-Brissac, as the old father, and Mme. Person, as the servant girl. The Prince Massino of M. Pierre Al-mette was a clever study. "ROSE MARIE" ALLURING Attraction at Princess as Popular as Ever Rose-Marie's , catchy music and snappy lines proved as entertaining at the opening performance of its third visit to Montreal at the Princess Theatre last night, as it did at its first showing in this city. Familiarity did not dull the appeal of the lilting "Rose-Marie" or the melodious "Indian Love Call," while Herman's and Lady Jane's repartee kept the audience chuckling. jtiose-juane is jayea oy a newcomer to the role. Miss Ethel Louise Wright. Miss Wright has a. better voice than any Rose-Marie Montreal has yet heard. It has range, power and a very pleasing timbre. Then, too, Miss Wright has the vivacious personality of the Canadienne. She loses much of the comedy value of her lines, however, by her "French" accent, which falls upon the ears of an audience accustomed to the real thing as an affectation rather than as a Gallicism. Hardboiled Herman played, as before, by Houston Richards, is as delicious as ever. As a comedian Mr. Richards is an artist his every gesture has a laugh all of its own. The new Wanda, played by Miss Grace Wells, lacks the convincingly Indian quality and the allure of her predecessor. Charles Meakins appears once again as the bluff Irish-Canadian Sergeant Malone, and is as charming as ever. Paul Donah's rich tenor is heard again as Jim Kenyon. James Moore, who plays the villain, Edward Hawley, is weak. The chorus measures up we'd in comparison with previous productions, and is very good. Voices are well blended and the dancing shows careful training as well as talent. The Totem Pole Dince, as Usual, calls for many encores. The production is elaborately costumed and artistically staged. GOOD FARE AT IMPERIAL Abundance of Comedy, Singing and Dancing Singing and dancing make up the Imperial bill of fare this week, with enough comedy thrown in to keep things moving. Ed. Janis offers a pretentious act in the nature of a revue which has a pretty chorus and clever costumes to commend it. In addition he docs some soft shoe work that is better than the average. The solo numbers vary in, merit with an Oriental dance notable among them. Employing the jargon of the modern flapper and her "boy friend," George N. Burns and Grace Allen make a big hit. While they dub their act 'Lamb Chops," they digress from their subject and do a little bit of singing and dancing. Miss Allen has a piquancy that is charming, and despite her statement that she likes to be "dizzy," she promptly does her best to show that she isn't. Cha.e and Collins present a sketch, dealing with the problem of bill Collecting, that is really funny, and adds f a few ponR for good meunure. Con timilns in the line of comedy Jimmy i Lucas Roes one better with u Hteuily utreuni of patter, and much nonsense j lb, it Keeps i ne nuaionce in a gale 01 1 enter. Jmiellnir makes an entrance with Clifford nnd Orey, who show j j their proficiency from the Htart and ; keep on dplng better and better. t-'onelmllns; the vaudeville portion of th0 programme the Abbey HiHters constitute a 'pleasing trio, and offer a repprtolro Including old' favorites and the latest Jazz hits. Change of 'costumes gives variety and assists the" effectiveness of the act. and la well on her way to happiness when the story closes. COMEDIaFaT LOEW'S Clay Crouch and Company in Highly Diverting Act Olive Borden is featured In the film "Fig Leaves," which j opened at Loew's on SOnday. The story is a comedy drama, but" there is enough comedy to keep an audience In laughter a greater part of the time. It is an absorbing story, with suspense relieved by laughter; and pathos by beauty. There are many beautiful scenes, especially the Oar-den of Kden as visualized by the director of the film. The revue of the fashion show, in the shop where Eva is employed as a model. Is done in technicolor which reproduces with remarkable exactitude the shades of the gowns and negligees exhibited. Clay Crouch, headlining the vaudeville bill, proves as funny as ever and is undoubtedly one of the most resourceful comedians ' of today. His company gives him admirable support. The balance of tlip bill consists of Khelton Brooks, late star of "Dixie to Broadway." assisted by Allie Powers, who possesses a fine voice. The Movie Masque Company render dance interpretations of famous movie stars. McGreevy and Jeffries arc funny as two hick characters. Cooper and Berma'n sing well and harmonize in popular songs, and an interesting balancing act is offered by Depford !'!nd 0. Kdmund Sanborn, and his Symphonic Syncopators gain in popularity each week, and are to be commended especially on their excellent overtures. POINCARE AND . STRESEMANN IN WRANGLE AGAIN (Continued from Page One) He said from all parts of the country protestations had poured in on him, but he was determined to go ahead with his programme, and the Chambers would soon have the opportunity of approving him or of putting him out. He declared there would be no dodging and that the Government was ready to stand or fall on what had been done. ' - GERMANY.IS ANNOYED Poincare Is War-Guilty f (Special Cable to the N3w 1'oik Times and Montreal Gazette.) Berlin, September 27. I'oincar.'s St. riprmnln nneech ta a hlitAr r.111 i for German adherents of Loc.vrno. the league and Thoiry. and efforts of the Liberal press to sugarcoat it are not wholly successful. Even the most moderate organs ascribe the French Premier's touchiness on the question of war guilt to his own responsibility for plunging the world into strife. Nationalist opinion finds in his remarks on that vexatious suoject ".he occasion for renewing the demand for formal withdrawal of the ciauses in the Versailles treaty attributing sole culpability to Germany. It is improbable, however, that the Marx Cabinet will yield to the Nationalist clamor in this matter, and thereby j precipitate fresh friction between the Reich and Fran.ce. The Tagliche Rundschau, Stre.se-mann's personal organ, says yesterday's speech was "typical of Poincare." and observes: "Is it worth while to dispute the war guiit question with Poincare? No, for the truth, which is emerging from scientific study of the. archives, is Just what he does not want, since it accuses him and his friends. His epeech, instead of promoting the pacific ideals voiced by Briand. '.puts heavy obstacles into tho way." The Catholic Germanla, which speaks for Chancellor Marx, exclaims: "Is it strange that Poincare should bo particularly sensitive about war guilt?" Germanla. how- ever, records the fact the French r-remier now excepts a large sec- tlon of the German people from his,witn a discriminating appreciation of charges. The Democratic Vossisehe Zeiiung sounds the same note as follows: "For the first time he is ready to shake hands with the new Germany provided she openly disavows certain practices of the old Germany. In answer, we submit that there couid not be a more categorical disavowal of ' monarchists Germany than the overthrow of the monarchy and the Weimar constitution which created the German republic." Admitting that Stresemann, through references m in his Oeneva "gambrinus speech" to the Reich's rejection of war guilt gave Poincare the cue to broach this ticklish subject in his customary style, the Berliner Tageblatt also notes a diminution in "Poincaresque hostility." The Nationalist reaction is epitomized by the Kreuz Zeitung, which declares the St. Germain utterances should oblige the German Govern ment "t Insist on open discussion I of the whole question of war respon- ! sibilities." This paper as well as the I Deutsche Tages Zeitung lays the chief blame for causing the war I squarely on Poincare'g shoulders. EAST SIMCOE RECOUNT J Irregularities Alleged by Defeated Liberal Barrie, Ont., September 27. Alleging irregularities on the part of some deputy returning officers, Frank Regan, of Toronto, and John Muleahy. of Orillia. acting on behalf of F. W. Grant, defeated Liberal j candidate, today applied to Judge' Vance for a recount of ballots cast in 1 East Simcoe in the recent general election.' Judge Vance ' granted the application, and fixed October 4 as the date for the recount. It will be held in either Barrie or Orillia. I Official returns in the constituency were: A. B. Thompson, Conserva- j tive. 7.887; Grant, 7,55;. majority for Thompson, 332 . I PALACE OFFERING HILARIOUS FARCE Film Version of "Up In Mabel's Room" as Funny 'as Stage Play CAPITOL'S FEATURE Screen Presentation of Ibanez Novel, "Mare Nostrum,", -Notable for Good Acting by Antonio Moreno y Rollicking farce guaranteed to vanquish the blues and ticklo the funny-bone is to bo found in "Up In Mabel's Room," at the Palace Theatre this week. Although the sparkling dialogue of the original Btage production is missing, the captions offset this lo a largo extent and in addition the movie medium allows greater action and a more complete elaboration of the situation. Having separated from ner lius-band because she found him making a mysterious purchase in a wosnai'a shop, Mabel Alnswortlr deoidus, that she must have hint back aenln. One of the very good reasons for 'her i.'uesr decision is nor discovery thaU the purchase is a diaphanous little! black georgette "step-in" embioidered witn a loving message "to Mabel from Garry ." The reunion, however, proves somewhat more difficult than the separation. It involves Garry's becoming engaged to another glri. which in turn calls for an engagement house party, with Mabel as one of the guests. Garry's attempts to "recovrr the incriminating garment involved the entire party in an ingeniously complicated and compromising situation, from which, needless to say, Mabel emerges triumphant. Marie Prevost's Mabel is a most bewitching bit of femininity with the naughtiest wink. Harris-oii Ford, as her husband, and Harry Myers as the host, extract the last ounce of comedy from their roles, while the remainder of the cast is entirely satisfactory. The vaudeville features are Incorporated in Ernest Albert's luxurious fur fashion revue. Baby Esther, singing and dancing, combines the poise of an adult with the charm of a child, ai tawara a nne tenor is well received: while two dances by ki mi i:srn,in the Campbell Twins. Miss Germaine tutcnpniilt nnd Miss Mareuerlte Mrav. are light and graceful. The , overture for this '.veek. the Intermezzo from L'Amico Fritz, played by the Palace orchestra, and the popular hits by the Melody Kings are as usual very pleasing. Some remarkable pictures of the burning of the .Sikorsky plane, in whicli Fonck recently attempted to fly to Paris, are shown in the news reel. Ben Turpin's itinerant eyes arc featured in the week's comedy. GOOD ACTING AT CAPITOL Blasco Ibanez' "Mare Nos- lIum a" Once again a Blasco Ibanez no vol proves ltssclt to De oi tne huiii si-'.ti- arios are made of, as is evidenced in this week's feature at the Capitol Theatre, "Mare Nostrum." Though lacking the artistry of "The Four Horsemen" and the color of "Blood and Sand," the previous Ibanez pro- ,i,.,.i,.u "Ai ., po Minm." Tifiiviilf'M good meaty plot with ilie World War. sfries, sinking ships and sub marines, and love against a background of the favorite tourists' haunts on the Mediterranean. The hero of the story is a Spaniard, Ulysses Ferragut. The heroine is an Austrian spy. Kreya Thalberg. Ulysses is a sailor bold who knows the Mediterranean thoroughly. Freya's countrymen, on the other hand, do not know the Mediterranean, but they aspire to a knowledge nf its reefs and 'ahn.'ils. Kreva is Therefore instructed to vamii the i nautical Ulysses so that he will give the fatherland the benefit of his ex- perience. The plan works, but Cupid ing in St. Lunes Liiurcn .u.usc 10- also puts a finger in the pie, with night, where various matters con- ; the result that thev fall rea'iv and cerning pensions were discussed A ; truly in love. Their emotions be- I detailed report will be prepared by I come engaged in yet another conflict a sub-committee for the next general I by the death of Ulysses' son when synod meeting, to be held in King- ; the shift on which he is a passenger . ston next year. Bishop J-artliing. of, is sunk bv nhe enemv with the uh-i Montreal, presided. Bishop Seager. j witting "help of UMysses himself. "f Toronto acted as secretary. J. Donors In the picture go t . Anto- M. McWhlnney, representing the -nlo Moreno for his portrayal cfl was appointed witn Uidnup Ulysses. He has none of t.ie nwin- Farthing, and Bishop Seager, lo pre- nerlsms and noses nf the average movie star to mar the sincerity of i nis intelligent ciiaracLenzauon. Alice Terry's cold beauty Is as unruifled ia ever; while the remaining inciii ,,- f ..... havo i, i, their typp value. Max Fisher and his Capital Gang put on a snappy act. "The iJmerald Isle," assisted by two amusing clog dancers, Williams and Ross. The Capitol Orchestra and the otjier short offerings are good. NOTED MEN JOIN BOARD Corporation to Develop Electricity in Palestine (Special Cible to the New York Times and Montreal Gazette.) London, .Sept. 27. The Palestine Electric Corporation, Limited, formed to develop th? Rutenborg concession for the electrification of PaleH- tine, announced 1oday that four distinguished men had agreed lo join the company's b'lard of directors. They are Lord Heading. Viceroy of India: Sir Alfred Mond, Sir Hugo Hirst and James de Kothsc.hlld. The total subscribed capital of 'the corporation is announced a 8fo.0n0. Lord Reading will bo chairman of 'the board of directors. POLICEMAN ATTACKED Port Colborne Officer Tells of Christening Row , Port Colborne. Ont September 57. Mike Predo, of Port Colborne, and William Suka. of St. Catharines, both Rumanians, are being held in 2,50O bail, and warrants have been issued for the arrest of George Rutka and Tom Budnor, as the result of an alleged attack on Officer Frederick Davie, of the local police force, in a Davis street house Sunday night. Officer Davles states he entered the house during a christening celebration, which was becoming riotous. When he attempted to seize a bottle of whiskey, ho was struck from behind with a bottle. . Soon tho whole household was on his back, he relates, and he escaped with difficulty after being' badly beaten with his own blackjack. LAID ALTAR STONE IN YICTORY.TOWER Retiring Governor - General Performed Last Official Act Yesterday (By Canadian Press.) Ottawa,. September 27. The Memorial Chamber in tho Victory Tower on Parliament Hill was officially opened for the first time today. The first official visitor was Baron Byng of Vlmy. He came to lay the altar stone on his last day in' Ottawa as Governor-General. The altar stone is of Hopton Wood limestone, seven feet long, three feet wide and threo feet high. The block was sent by the British Government. It was designed and carvcdNn Canada. The Book of Remembrance, containing the names of Canadians who lost their lives In the war, will rest on the stone. The altar bears the royal coat of arms and the arms of Canada at either end, and those of the provinces on a series of shields along the two sides. Along the edge of the polished top runs this inscrip- llt.n.i. My marks and scars I carry with me to bo a witness for me that l have fought His battles, who now will bo my rewardcr.' "So he passed over and all the trumpets sounded for him on the other side." The allar stands on a pedestal of black Belgian marble. The iirst act which Premier King performed after he was asked by His Excellency to become Prime MlnlstiT .-gain was to Invite Lord Byng to lay the altar, stone. " "I considered that It was extremely appropriate that Lord Byng, who liad led the Canadians in the war, should lay this stone," Premier King said today. i ne i-nm? onuin.j o.... junior-General proceeded from their I offices to the Victory Tower together. ' and the ceremony was performed in j the pi esenee of Premier King, Hon. J. C. Elliott, the prevent Minister of ! Public Works; J. It. Hunter,. Deputy i Minister of Public Works, and Hon. N. W. Howell, wno was rrcsiueni oi j tne i i ivy iuunvi uumih John Pearson, architect of the Par- liament Buildings, was 'eventcd by ! illness from being present, but was j represented. I ANGLICAN PENSIONS j Synod Committee Met and( Discussed Question. WinniDeg. September 27. Tile (synod pensions committee of the An glican Synod of Canada held a meet pare the report in time lor tne VJ.l UtmoHni. Amnnir those, nl. lli- n,HPl-l ing, where many technical questions were brought up, were: Tho Bishop . of Montreal, the Bishop of Ontario, i the Bishop of Toronto, the Bishop of Huron, the Bishop of Mas,ift. the Bishop of MooMOiioo. the Bishop nf Columbia, and the Bishop of Fred-erlcton. Posed as Ball Players Englewood. N.J., Sept. 27. Five men who told Judge Lebson that they were members of the New York Giants baseball team, and who, it is fuld, admitted that the names they had given were fictitious, were arrested for being disorderly In Interstate Park yesterday. The five were before Judge Abraham Lebsou last night and were fined Jj each. The men were booked as follows by the police at Interstate Park: John Sweeney, Harry Johnson, Michael Moran, George Franklin and Oscar Hansen, sell of New Vork. They all paid their fines. jas. Special This Week. i Red Seal Marslimallow Squares. AUSTRIAN OFFICIAL- PLEASED WITH TRIP Hopes 1,000 Compatriots Will Emigrate to Canada Next Year "Having had, among other sympathetic listeners to my cause, ex-Premler Greenfield, of Alberta, who himself came to Canada as an immigrant, I am well pleased with the reception I have Just had throughout the Dominion." In these words, Dr. Henri Montel, of Vienna, commissioner of emigration for Austria, who has been arranging for the coming to Canada next year of some 1.000 of his compatriots, last evening referred to the success of his trip to the Dominion. Dr. Montel is taying at the Kltz-Carlton Hotel. "I have Just completed a lour of Canada," he said. "In Winnipeg, Re-glna, Banff and Edmonton, Dominion Government officials and representatives of your railway lines listened interestedly to my propositions. These propositions I designed with the view of having travelling expenses for emigrants from Austria to Canada reduced. My suggestion will, I feel sure, hear fine results. When I re turn to Austria. I expect to receive communications from Mr. W. J. Egan. deputy Minister of Immigration and Colonization for Canada, and other Government officials. These messages will. 1 expect, be the final word in ar-ransenienls for the emigration to Canada next year of. I hope, at lfast l.ono Austrian. Among these Immigrants will be farm workers and other types of settlers. "When I set out for Canada Home weeks ago, I had splendid hopes for the results of my mission. These hopes have been more than fulfilled. Officials in every Canadian city His Majesty's Theatre SUN. AFT., OCTOBER 3rd MISCHA STRING QUARTET MISCHA IXMAX.'flrst violin. KinVIX bACHMANX, M-cond violin. WILLI2M SCHl'BliRT, Viola. IipitACE BRITT. Violoncello. "This pnnMithlp h sn perfert In its rrt-ordlnnrlnn that It glvvK '' h hpihc of mimical predestination." (X. Y. Times.) 1 Irkrtn. ftl lo 3.AQ. On flat TumdA.T. Srptrmhrr 2(h. at His MaJ-l''a and Arrhanihftiilt'a. plrertlon: .1. A. t.auiln. STEINWAY Duo-art PIANO AN EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY ' We have in stock ONE ONLY Steinway Duo-Art Piano, the Finest Reproducing Piano in the World, which has been in use for a short time, a fact which, unless we told you, it would be impossible for you to determine so perfect is its condition. i This Piano of Pianos, at a Saving of Nearly $1,000 Regular Price, $2,900 - Sale Price, $1,975 , ' Easy Terms Arranged and your old Piano taken at its full cash value as part payment. The Piano which Plays as the Artist Plays O. W. m. AIBD'S CAKES Might seven thousand - every day You'll find Aird's Cakes in all good grocery stores Delicious examples of the baking art, wrapped and sealed to retain their wholesome goodness. JAMES M.-AIRD LIMITED SOLD ONLY IN RETAIL GROCERY where. I had the opportunity of discussing the emigration of Austrian to this country, gave mo very sympathetic receptions," "F irst impressions of the 'type of immigrant farmers in western Canada would lead one to think that there aro many Austrian farming there. But this is not so. Many who pose as Austrlans aro Gnllclans and natives of other countries" of Central Europe. I expect that next year will see. the first large influx of Immigrants, from AuHtria into Canada. If the plans that I now have under way mature, each succeeding year will bring its Austrian families for settlement of farm lands fn western Canada," MUSKRAT SKINS DEARER Best Sold at $3.26 at New York Fur Auction Ne.w York, September 27. A new record price for southern muskrat skins was established 't the opening of the eleventh annual fall auction of raw furs here today. The 'best "tops" sold at $2.30 each, which was about 'i more than the same skins would have brought a, few years ago. The good demand for them and the small quantity put Up are held re- REX INGRAM'S Wonder Picture ALICE TCRRY MARE NOSTRUM I (Ol lt SKA) WITH Alloc Terry Antonio Moreno -OX TIIK STACK-MAX ' FISHER AXD HIS Capitol Gang I 'I rat Time Anywlwre Ht T.eflN Than 3.0fl I'rlrea FORUM Wednesday ltlgfrot Muairal Event Since 3 O I'll T1 WORLD'S GREATEST and MOST CELEBRATED TENOR Sale of Tickets will open Thursday Morning at Iinday's and ArrhaiiibnuH'H Piano Stores. Prices: $1.00, $1.50, 82.00, $2.50, $3.00 ami $.1.50. Plus Taj. GET VOIR TICKETS EARLY A XT AVOID DISAPPOINTMENTS. Thousands of Tickets at SI .00 and SI .50 Mo I I rJ CD Ll Nl ixto 512 ' . St. Catherine Street West (near corner Windsor) 39481. Catherine Street, East MONTREAL pponnjble for the high priced paid. which averaged ten per cent, higher than at 'the spring sale of the New Vork Auction Company. Best northern iniiMknit advanced ten per rent, and reachoH $2,60 each for prime New England skins. Best black "rats" brought $3.iit each. Beaver sold freely at prices averag ing ten per 'cent, above the spring sale. Northern Quebec. Ontario and Yukon beaver all did well Best Northern Quebecs reached $38.25. White fox touched fifty-one dollars and advanced five per cent. Wild cat sold to $10.25 wMh north- wvHtern and western skins advancing twenty per cent, Badger was unchanged at $13.50 for the best, as was marmot, with $2.15 and ermine with $3.45. Sales for the day were seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars. ' Runyon Residence Burned Gananoque, Ont., September 27. Damage by fire Sunday afternoon IMPERIAL A IX THIS WEEK DEMPSEY TUNNEY FIGHT PICTURES In addition to the Ilegular show SI AT. 1.00 l.l.- TIME TABI.K Imperial News Weekly DI'.MPSFY-TTNNKY FIGHT PICTTKKS. "THE IMPOSTOU" VAUDEVILLE SIX ACTS IlF.M PSEV-TI XX f'.Y EIGHT PICTIHES "THE IMPOSTOR" EVE. 7.00 7.15 7.50 8.10 10.10 10.45 I 1.50 r 4.10 1.4.-. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES Reserved Seats for the Xlglit Performances, Except Saturday and Sunday. Evening, October 6th C'arnao'a t'onrert In 1B'!0 II N v Paderewski, Hofman, Ganz, Cortot in Your Home, Any Time. STORES ! to the residence of Mm. Ktinynn, ut i l,eek Ittlti nl, in now exllmited 4 "5.000. The lof.s lo the bousn itsclll was tW.OW and lo the l.itindrj1 building JDi.win. Ijuring tho war. Mrs, Ilunyon's residence was used to housed invalid soldiers. T. W. Harrison Dead Toronto, September 27, T. William Harrison, for many years or- ganlzer for Ontario and the westcnl provinces for the Sons of Scotland died suddenly at his home hire this1 morning. He was born in Prim-H Edward County In 1 h:,4 of United Km-plre Lnyhlist slock. MONTREAL'S LEADING- TMEATHE P JDreeh'on-B.EXAhCi 5 .Now 1'lu.vlng: The I'nrto ttt.-Murtln" Theatre (nmpuny, from rnrl With I'lfKUK MAf.Nlr.R From Mon. 4a Wed. Kvm and Wed. Mst.: "NKIftXM'K POI.H HIM.I I.F." Thorn, to Hut. h-.vm. nnd Sat. Mat. "I-A M KNACK" PRINCESS Kve.s. 8.1.1 MalH Wed., ial. 2.15 The itioyiHt and Most (Jor-' ucuun Mimical iflt Uvcr Produced I Arthur liuiiuiicrsU-in's 'ROSE MARIE' with a srrnt Metropolitan Cast, PRICES Plus Tax--.-,. Kvnins Me to twontj " 'nwxluv Mat SO,- to Uli.lH) aturlny Mat .Vie to 2..V NEXT WEEK ONLY Still in a Class bv Itself! STUDENT PRINCE MAIL ORDERS OW Seat Sale Thursday PRICES Plus Tax Mht: T.O(ti-. S3; Orrh.. JW: Orch. Clrele, S2..5II; Bal.. S3, .50; Srrond Bui.. l, 50c. Sat. Mat.: T.oep. i.bO: Orrh.. 2.M)s Orrh. t Irclr. 2i Bal., $1.50, $i; Hrroncl Bal.. 0r. fun. Mat. Wed.: I.ogm and Orrh.. 2; Bal, l.r,o. SI; .Second Bal. 50c. TIG LEAVES with George O'Brien Olive Borden ""a AND amami Six Vaudeville Acts " ' "any, 3.I3- p.m. "Happy Hours" "T with Norma Noel and Arthur Mayer Gallery, Mat.. 'Jflc. Kve., Vi( Tax Inrludril Siirrlal Matinre lullj , l!."c NOW PLAYING UP IN A mix up MABEL'S ':T room with ma mi". pr i:osr Added Att iviri Un Ernest Albert's IIJR FASHION REVUE I I vine lannrulnii PALACE inos.o ON OO MINION 6 U t ANNOUNCEMENT 1 The SlaiiHcement wishes to announce that, commriM'f nz Ootobrr Fourth. A M'lXTAI, I,IN Hi;0 for I.ADIKS Mill be served daily exempt Snn-rl.'i.v In I be MAIN DIN I Nf J KOO.M from Noon until TWO HI O'CLOCK . . . . 1 I -idles who do lliolr sliop-ping early, or attend Hie Theatres flurliiK the afternoon, will (ind tins' a conveni v. . . . The Menu will be (-elected, to apiieal l l4idks mid changed dully. The sertlt-e will be prompt , Musical I'roBranmie by the Windsor Concert Orchestra IHrecilon: riAOCL, IH'OA'KTTK The Coat will be Kluhty-rlve Crnta per Pereon. 0 Si Dancing Masters ASSOCIATION of Montreal Stage & Ballet Dancing iiakkift M. m;mif. tiradoate eloA rtrrotM , Bal Irl Prhool. eir York. Children' Clanaea. Prttate lnmonm. MAJKKTIC lAMI0 .SCHOOL. iijr Mtrert I P, 5171

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