Newspaper Page Text
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Breaking the Last
There ar night's like Monday when
the ttetre of Philadelphia display ft
udder solicitude for the health of the
dramatic editor, and, Instead of demand
Irr hi presence at from three to Ave
ew productions simultaneously, they
j, ".uppiy noimng at an to arag mm out
.Mnto.tho wet. Perhaps It Isn't fitting to
rfclurjl thanks by talking about the contents-of
a Broadway theatre, but here
The theatre In question Is the new
Candler. Its contents Is n play that sue
Ceeds and succeeds tremendously by de
fying- the prime law of dramaturgy. Or,
tit any rate, "On Trial" defies what even
the most Iconoclastic hnvo lonir admitted
to be safe from their hammers tho dic
tum that on the stage, as nowhero else
in literature, the writer's audience must
bo "In on the know." It has been taken
fdr granted that one of tho most popular
tricks of Action Is Impossible on tho
stage. The audlonre can't be allowed to
KO on suspecting Sir Cluy of unspeakable
vllalny It ho Is to marry Ethel In the
nd. It must eeo and understand every
.step of the story, as well as know the
true character of every person In tho
play. The detective story, with "Well,
Watson " and Its explanatory appendix
Is simply Impisslblo.
Butt now a young gentleman of 21 or
thereabouts, Klnvir Rclzcnstcln, with an
education In law Instead of dramaturgy,
has turned up with a play which violates
that last relic of critical dogmatism, vio
lates It beyond the shadow of a doubt
and succeeds by that violation and by
It Is manifestly not tho story but the
methods of Its telling that makes the
play. For tho story Is tho commonest
balderdash of melodrama. A girl Is de
ceived In her youth by a married man,
who promises a wedding he can't fulfil,
She marrios another, and many years
later her husband becomes a friend of
the man and even falls under financial
obligations to him. Tho man forces the
wife to come to him at his country place
under threat of "baring the past" to the
husband, and with tho promise of security
thereafter. Tho husband learns of his
wife's rendezvous,' but no more, and
shoots the man. Clrcumstnnces point to
robbery as Well as murder. But tho
husband Is acquitted under that law
which we have npver had courage to
Write, though plenty' to execute when
'i tho -man's secretary la shown to be the
Such a bare and obviously melodrama
tic outline is galvanized Into real Inter
est by the curious expedient of telling
it backwards, like any detective story.
We start by seeing the beginning of the
trial and the statement of what the pros
ecution Intends to prove. We can only
suspect the husband of guilt. Then, when
the first witness is called, the testimony
is enacted as an Interlude, showing us
what actually occurred. We see the
murder committed. Another bit of court
procedure brings up a witness whose
story,, likewise acted put In the past,
shows ua how the husband learns the
fact that his wife has visited the man,
and how he leaves, half-crazed and re
volver In hand, to seek him out. A third
scene In court Introduces the wife's tes
timony, which, again acted out, shows
Us the scene of her betrayal many years
earlier.. Then a legal summing up, a de
bate of the Jurors over a moot point,
the tricking of the dead man's secretary
into an admission of thefr after the mur
der, and acquittal.,
Save for the final clearing of the hus
band in court, the whole Interest of the
play centres In clearing him In the minds
of the audience. You await eagerly each
lifting of the veil of the past, each addi
tion to your knowledge of who these peo
ple are and what the truth Is. The Inter
est in this business of turning time back
ward in Its flight Is so Intense that It
more than balances the fact that each
scene of revelation enacted Is progress
ively less dramatic In substance than Its
Placing the best built, most violent and
climacteric episodes first, and yet pro
ceeding on to greater and greater in
tensity of Interest, "On Trial" smashes a
-..Breat many other supposed rules of play-
wrltlng cesiae tne one aDouc letting tne
audience Into the secret. The obvious
moral seems to be that Granville Barker
hnew what he wan talking about when he
said that a play was anything which
could be made dramatically Interesting
In fXe theatre-
Coming to the Garrick in "Innocent"
tho land of romance, Marlon LtttlcMcld
nnd her company of Florentine singers
won hearty approval In echoes of grand
opera and songs of today.
Stuart Barnes told of tho troubles of
married men and those In love and the
audience agreed with him. If laughs count
for anything. Flanagan and Edwards
won new adherents with their skit on
stage life. Muller and Lyles presented a
misunderstanding of English, followed by
a dancing boxing match, which enlivened
tho general proceedings. Others who
pleased were Balgonghl, a midget, who
rode a mammoth horse: Charlotta Ravens-
croft, tho elnglng vlollnlstc, and Plplfax
and Paulo In a novel acrobatic comedy.
Deserving of special mention Is the
Pothe News Weekly, which Includes up-to-thc-minuto
toplcB which aro especially
of vital Interest at this time.
Its apparently bare
"Damaged Goods" at tho Walnut
A good many theatrlcaluflseacres made
some bucl prophecies ox-e'Brloux's "Dam
aged Goods" when taUf arose of produc
ing it In America. The first discovery
was that tho plajvns moral, furiously
moral and salutar Tho second was that
catalogue of tho con-
mlsculty became intense
ly dramatic by reason of Its human Im
portance as well as Brleux's art. The
third wns its popularity, based on tho
first two. The first year "Damaged
Goods" did woll In New York; the second.
It did better on the road; and the third
find It making such successful return
engagements to the popular-priced houses
as brought it to the Walnut last night
for the Becond time In four months.
The performance last night was prac
tically the same as that earlier In tho
season, unusually well balanced and ef
fective as such third-year productions go.
Howard Han still takes the honors of
tne evening with his strong, even Im
personation of the doctor.
Miss OrmI Hawley, of tho Lubln com
pnny, has lost one of her most slncero
admirers, and thereby hangs a touching
tale. More than a year ago Miss Haw
ley received a letter from an ll-ycar-old
boy In a Western city. Ho told her he
had no father or mother, that he sold
nowspopers for a living, and said she
made him very happy by "looking out
of a movlo and smiling at him." In a
boyish way he told her that he wished
she was his mother because she was so
beautiful, and asked her If she would
pleneo write him a letter and send him
one of her pictures.
Miss Hawlcy was so Impressed that sho
wrote the letter and sent the picture.
From then on the Lubln star and tho
nowsboy corresponded regularly. Ho
wrote nil his little problems to her and
she became a sort of foster mother to
him. Two months ago the letters stopped
coming from tho West nnd Miss Hnwley
was unable to learn what had happened
to her little friend, Then came a letter
fiom the head surgeon of a large hos
pital In the city whero the boy lived.
Here Is It!
Dear Miss Hawlcy Wo have a small
homeless newsboy hero who has had
both legs amputated as a result of
having been run over by a motor
truck. He Is a game llttlo chap, but
he Is very much worried because ho
cannot go to the "movies" again and
seo you. Ho Is unablo to write and
has asked me If I will please ask you
to Write to him hero and to cut your
pictures out of tho "movlo magazines"
and send them to him so that ho can
have them pinned on the screen by
Miss Hawley Immediately telegraphed
tho bov and asked the surgeon to sparo
no money In making her llttlo friend
comfortable. She also sent him all the
"movlo books" and fairy stories sho could
get hold of and sent him still pictures of
herself in nlmost every photoplay sho
had acted In.
A week later Miss Hawley received
word from tho surgeon that tho boy was
"He was wonderfully brave for such a
little chappy," tho surgeon wrote, "and
he nsked me If he died to return all your
pictures to you, to give you his Jack
knife, which I am mailing under separate
cover, and to tell you to please always
keep smiling tho way you did at him In
The Advertising Opportunist
A cattlemen's convention Is being held
In Wichita this week, and most of the
advertising In tho Wichita papers Is ad
dressed to them. Ono theatro advertises:
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PAVLOWANA, NOTED DANCER
CREATION, HAS STATELY SWljl
Thia article is tne sevenm oj a series vn sinnn jraviowa-g new. toMr,
dances and how to perform them, which, appear on Tuesdays and Thffit
dats exclilaively in this newspaper. These arttclca havffheen, written 431
Mild Pavlowa, who, aa premiere ballenna assolnta of the. Pctroam
Imperial Opera,' ia everywhere rccognuca aa not omy vie preateat miff,
dancer, but the greatest living authority on tho art of the dance. t,U
EDITH WYNNE MATHISON
Star of the Lasky-Bclasco film productions.
IN DEAD 0' NIGHTS
300 Revolvers of Murderers,
Burglars, Yeggmen and
Suicides Converted Into
This Useful Form.
"ATTEBNOON OP MUSIC"
Benefit for Holiday House Tomorrow
"An afternoon of music and recitation"
will be given by young people for the
benefit of tho Holiday House of the Harri
son Day Nursery at the residence of Mrs.
William W. Frazler, 250 South 18th street,
tomorrow, at 3 o'clock.
A feature will be songs by Mrs. Frank
lin Townsend, the first of which will have
a violin obllgato by Pauline Thayer.
All the sincerity which marked her work
on the legitime te' stage Is brought to bear
by Blanche Walsh In the tabloid version
of "The Woman In the Case." She pre
sented It at Keith's lost night with a
strong supporting company and unfolded
Clyde Fitch's familiar but gripping story
In a, manner which commanded heart In
terest until the drop of the curtain. In
addition to the star, Marie Horton as tha
conscienceless woman of the world Is de
serving of special mention.
Winsome Baby Helen, the miniature
prima donna, sang and smiled her way
into an Instantaneous hit. She Is one of
the fW child artists who can really sing,
and is an additional treat because she
never Indicates, like many of the Juvenile
prodigies, that she Is conscious of her
cleverness. She won many laughs be-
twten her songs with a number of funny '
WHh an artistic background savoring of
I v5Lf"llL 1
AIEPIU "The Third Party,
Holmea and Walter Jnn.
larce of the familiar triangular variety with
a patent chaperon. Violent but amua-
mtOAD "The rhantom nival." with Leo
Dltricnstein and Laura Hope Crewa. David
Uclaaco'a production or Fereno MolnaVs com
edy or a wire who dreams of the return of
former lover aa a great variety of lntr.
eating men, and then finis the reality pro
Bale, Thoroughly entertaining 8:15
FOIIREST "I he Olrl from Utah," with
Julia Sanderaon, Donald lirlan and Joaenh
Cawthorn. paut Huben'a Kmllah mualcal
comedjyof Mormons, old and young. In Lon.
don. uook and music ot uneven value, some
time! very good. Indeed. Performance ex.
CJAjmiCK "Tho High Cost of living." with
Lew Fields, tha Oerman comedian. In a
'"straight" farce, which deala with sundry
mlddel-aged .gentlemen who find themstlvaa
all paying blackmail to tha same woman for
a "paat" which never existed. Klrst act du
bious) after that, amusing, SU3
KEITH' S-Blanch Walah in "The Woman In
the Caae," the Florentine Elngera, etc. See
review ,,., , 2:00 nnd 8:UO
LYHIC-"arumpy." with Cyril Maude, the
beat of Kngllah .comedians, In a detective
play of suspense and amusement, which nar
rates the exploits at SO of an old criminal
lawyer. An ami'slng and engrossing play,
vitalised hy a singularly skilful piece of
Impersonation , ,,,.. 8:XS
WALNUT "Damaged doodt." with same cast
that acted llrleux's powerful drama here
culler this season. See review,, 8:18
(Longhorns, Blockers, Feeders)
If you want to "round up" on a good
range and at tha aamo tlmo thor
oughly enjoy yourself,
Drop Into the
Where You Will Bee
Blue Ribbon Photoplays
Acted by ...
Hlrh-bred Actrf sses and Actors.
No ,?Jltncy Cnnners" at Thin House.
But what are "Jitney canners"?
A Fairly Good Excuse
Maurice Costello, the director-star of
the Vltagraph Players, has a valet, a
colored boy named Raleigh Martin Tut
lilll, who, up to a short time ago, was
a model personal attendant. It had been
tho habit of Mr. Costello to use his valet
In pictures when he wanted a colored
boy to play a "bit," and to this fact Is
attributed the downfall of Raleigh. Ho
now considers himself a full-fledged mov
ing-picture star, and all because he ap
peared In several scenes In the same pic
ture. Shortly after tho release of tho
picture In question, Mr. Costello noticed
a decided change In his valet, who
showed every sign of having contracted
a swelled head.
"Look out you don't scrape your head
when going through tho door," admon
ished Mr. Costello when sending him on
"Now, Mr. Costello," replied Raleigh,
"If you had received aa many mash
notes after your first big picture as I
did, you would have been fussed up,
Movie Eye Strain
Writing to a New York paper, a reader
calls attention to what he believes to be
a menace to eyesight, caused by In
dulgence In photoplays:
"Tho enormous Increase In the num
ber of glasses being worn and In the num
ber of optometrists now practicing can
probably be attributed more directly to
tho movlng-plcture shows than to any
"The constant flcker taxes the focusing
muscles (ciliary); the marvelous photo
graphic plato (retina) In the bock ot tho
eye has to telegraph messages to the
brain far more frequently than usual; and
last, but by no means least. Is the effect
of the white glaze of the screen. As the
optometrist well knows, thU light Is espe
cially rich In the short ultra-violet rays,
which arc the most active and Intense and
consequently most Irritating.
"Every person who frequents the movies
should visit an optometrist and purchase
a pair of largo amber lenses, preferably
In spectacles. I prefer an amber tint, as
It filters the light better than smoked
or blue. As this suggestion will not be
followed by every one, I hereby suggest
that the movies be shown In yellow only
where white was used before. A law to
this effect should be enacted.
Should you move Into a now house
vory soon, do not bo startled if, In the
middle of the night, you hear cries of
"Hands up," "Money or your life," It
Is possible, too, that you may hear a
moan or a weird sound as you put tho
window down, but do not loso your
nerve even If there Is no sign of danger.
Just bear In mind that the sashwelghts
In your window have a past; that tho
metal which compose them probably came
from tho revolver of a murderer, a bur
glar, a yeggman or even a suicide.
It Is Just possible that some ono of tho
weapons which played a conspicuous part
In some gruesome tragedy will not be
able to shake off the memories of the
past, even when converted Into another
form, and, as in Poe's tale of "Tho Fall
of tho House of Usher," may utter weird
cries throughout tho night.
This all may happen as a result of tho
action which was taken by the Police
Department today, when more than 300
revolvers and other weapons, used by
murderers, highwaymen, burglars and sui
cides, were transformed Into sashwelghts
nt tho Philadelphia Sashwelght Foundry,
22d and Dauphin streets.
The smelting of tho weapons was
supervised by Walter Gilbert, chief clerk
of tho Police Department. Somo of tho
revolvers which passed out of e.xlstenco
wore the means of sending their owners
to tho gallows, others brought long terms
In Jail to their operators, and somo sent
to eternity tho Innocent victims of crimi
nals, whose success depended on fighting
on unfair grounds.
Among the lot, too, thero wero several
revolvers around which are woven tales
of love and broken hearts. If ono of the
weapons could speak, It would tell how,
on one Christmas Eve, a young mother,
after decorating tho tree, went to tho
door to greet a sick brother, who camo
to spend the holiday and was shot down
on the threshold by a Jealous and drlnk
prazed husband, who mistook tho brother
for his wife's admirer. Another could
tell the story of two lovers who killed
themselves on tho day named for their
wedding because careless tongues revived
The real object of the police In destroy
ing the weapons Is to bo sure they never
ugain wjii oe usca ior criminal purposes.
WHAT'S DOING TONIGHT
SHI ALSO SHISH! HERE'S,
A HORRIBLE CRIME STORY
Midnight Chimes Shaky Music When
Policeman Eliids Putty Baby in Tub.
Policeman Mcrrlman's name belles his
disposition, nt least for tho present. The
bluecoat, who Is attached to tho 61st and
Thompson streets station, has Just un
raveled a "baby murder mystery," and
In consequence ho Is disgusted, disgruntled
A telephone- call to House Sergeant
Abrams from a ren) estate agent at 54th
street nnd Glrard avenuo resulted In
Mcrrlman being sent out In hasto. Tho
real estato agent told a talo of a dead
baby being discovered In ' a bathtub In
a vacant house at C531 Harmer street by
two persons Inspecting the place with
a view to renting It
Tho mystlo hour of midnight wan strik
ing as Merrlman, r-r-rovolver In hand,
cr-rcpt stealthily Into the house. Tho
bluecoat flashod his electric pocket light
Into tho dark corners of tho dwelling; with
bated breath and unabated determination,
he made his way up the stairway. Ho
thrust tho slender finger of his light into
ono of tho rooms. It circled about and
lighted upon a round object resembling
tho head of a child that protruded from
Pocketing tho light, Merrlman picked
up tho tub and all and hustled back to tho
station house. It was almost as bright
as day In tho big rollroom. All the
members of tho night squad gathered
around Merrlman. That's why he's
Tho bathtub had a ball of putty In It
and a pair of red stockings.
STUDENT HAS RARE NERVE
Jefferson Senior, With Broken Back,
Studies for Examination.
A fall which broker, his 4aok and
paralysed his limbs has not caused James
W. Keith, a senior at tho .Tbffcrsoh. Medi
cal College, tovglve up hope of practicing
his chosen profession.
'ilio medical hooks which ho studied In
his course are at his bed In the Jefferson
Hospital, nnd, although his chances
of recovery are slight, ho passes tho
hours preparing for tho examination
which will make him a physician.
His nerve has aroused' tho admiration
of the doctors at tho hospital. Even the
amputation Friday of his left leg, which
will make him a cripple for llfo if he re
covers, has not dampened his enthusiasm.
Ho smiles cheerfully at his young bride,
whom ho married In his sophomore year,
and plucklly determines to regain his
Keith, who Is 27 years old, fell three
floors through a skylight at 719 Spruce
street, January 17, 1914,'seyeral weeks be-,
foro his last scheduled examination. His
life Was despaired of for months, but his
pluck has sustained him. Ho la the only
huh oi iir. james jvcim, or Honare.rstown,
Pa and Is a member of tho Hare .Medi
cal Society and the Kappa Psl Fraternity.
By ANNA PAVLOWA
The Pavlowana Is tho first of tho new
social dances which I originated Inst sum
mer. Haying In mind tho creation of
dances which would tend to mako moro
completo tho entire soclnt danco fabric,
I designed each danco to fill a specific
I cannot say that any of theso dances
of mine Is superior' to tho others, but !
do feel Hint, combined, they will bo' found
to oxert a useful Influence In the realm
of society dancing and to bo gratefully
welcomed by both dancers and dancing
In beginning with tho Pavlowana, which
I shall descrlbo In six articles, I wish to
say that It Is performed In two-four tlmo
and Ib of Spanish character. Though
demanding many "open" positions, It Is
not difficult because It partakes of tho
so-called "fancy" elemonts.
Consisting of flvo figures, which we may
roughly divide Into three, sections, tha
Pavlowana begins with tho dancers In an
open position. The various steps require,
first, a forward walk sldo by side, the
Inside hands clasped. Then follows a so
rlcs of backward steps, first In "open,"
then In partially "closod" positions, and
after this a formal salutation, perrormea
by the lady as well as tho cavalier.
Progressing, tho partners now execute
a "walk-around" figure, with arms on
hips, and oommenqo tho fifth flguro with
a turn by tho lady under her own and
her cavalier's arms. From this to tho
next step, which Is a "half walk-around,"
In n. fllmnte and effective development.
and with Its completion tho partners are
prepared to resumo tho first step, starting
the danco anew.
The Btart of the Pavlowana Is mado by
tho lady, with hor loft foot, and tho cava
ler with his right- Standing In full "open"
position, side by side, the lady on her
cavalier's right, they clasp hands' and
move forward In three stately steps, tho
first about 12 Inches In length, trio, others
of about 6 to 8 Inches each. As the steps
continue tho dancers bring their clasped
hands forward, gradually raising the arms
to a point abovo their heads and beforo
Tho count of "one," "two," "three,"
"four," Is proper to use, oven though tho
muslo Is two-four time. And It proceeds
In this fashion:
Count 1 Lady: Long step forward on
left foot. Cavalier: Same as count 2,
forward on right foot, with dip.
Count 2 Lady: Shorter .step on right
foot. Cavalier: Shorter step on left foot.
Count 8 Lady: Same as count 2, on
left foot. Cavalier; Same as count 2,
on right foot.
Count 4 Lady: Full pause. Cavalier:
Gradually straighten up on tho last
three counts, raising arm.
-Tho salutation, whlch.comes at the con.,
elusion of this, first figure. Is really a
part .of It, because It serves .as an adorn
ment. It progresses Into a salutation, In
which tho dancers face half toward each
oilier nnd half In the direction tti vT!?i
been moving, ' S
The execution of tho saliitall.l .31
tho moment each dancer starts i.vSI
two full counts! nnd tho raising ArKil
body from Its saluting position WmH
ot orectness occupies two adiUij.:I
counts. Therefore, tho evolution .Jjn
four counts of tho music. iS
From her noso tho ladv starts ..-.J
,tr, tn i,,. iof iiftnn. u- t-j.H rv"l
""i f hM
As sho docs so. she ftlWrfi-r-l
left hand and arm to swing dotoH '.;3i
. . .. vrMtj
turn to her left, lifting the heoref h.
right slipper and turning on the bill!5
noovo, nnu ro aescnuo an arc, ythW
uiuiiiy uurriea nor nana Donina nf inim
semowhnt above her head. jqM
In hor swing to the left the lady 431
rles hor loft foot back to a point liZll
32 inches In tho rear of tho right aficr.t
right angles to It, the kneo being Will
With both feet flat on thn I1nn, .?....'
now drops her body, keoplng the riih
carries tho lino ot tho body baclrwifj
from tho wnlst down, but tho tors'n i. ijm
cllncd forward, with tho head onA. lt,r
right arm dropping naturally in tiiU
until tho right hand rests gracefully". Ii
tho folds of tho skirt at tho knoe. if
. Tho cavalier executes his part of'thS
salutation with his right foot carrlol
back nnd behind him, tho leg bent: nj
with tho loft kneo straight, the right ana
up and back, tho hand holding the liqyg
left hand, tho left arm 'swinging stntljlit
down to tho loft and clear of the boijl
The lady looks straight down, In her-pitt
of tho salutation, and the cavalier look!
into ins partner s iace.
PINED ?13.50 POB OBTJELTyJ
Grocer Also Denounced for Kfl
Properly Caring for Horse,
Magistrate Emoly today denouncedj3
seph Bonccllo, 28 years old, a "groctrl
2101 Duncan street, for cruelty to a fiontf
In addition Boncello was fined 13.C0'foT
According to Agents Boyle and BucaiSJ
of tho Society for tho PreventloirJJii
Cruelty to Animals, Bonccllo kept J&v
.u.v. ... . ki.u.u .v iuui .ttim lYBUS'OLj
Which were falling npart, allowing ;tl?
rain to como In and drench the hom?
WOMEN'S WOBK IN CIVICSl
Mrs. Scott Nearlng and Mrs. E. HnltJ
will bo among tho speakers before ,t
Ridley Park Clvlo Association tonlghtSl
"Ladles' Tribute Night." when fVm
various phases of women's co-operatlwl
In civic endeavor will bo discussed. 'Toll
meeting will bo held In the Ridley ,'??
Auditorium and luncheon will be serrcwi
Uliuui l.io uiiuuuuu ui -lira, ,. 1W iNeU0u.V
A musical program has been 'arranMds
for tho meeting. E. J, Berlet. preJlegl
oi me unautmuun, win can tne rneeutjfj
w uiuur, uui iuu prucccuings Will DO C$g
uutLcu uy .ma. v. j. craven.
. SUBJECT s
AS YE SOW
S2d ST. THEATRE
TODAY MATINEES, lt30, 3:45
a r?rm TTimrunx 4 OUTER!
rt rvjyju incnc vyao pictubiuJ
EVENING, 0130, 11
CHESTNUT ST. OPERA HOUSE THE CHRISTIAN
Evenings, 7 and 0 10c, 15c, 2So 4 Times Dully
Tile mi nPTi irrri with
IV. JI. ranmwl
XT. S. Civil Service Tests
The United States Civil Service Com
mission today conducted examinations
for the following positions: Sanitary en
gineer, open to men only, salary, J2EO0;
engineer of mine-safety Investigations,
open to men only, salary 13O00-J36CO; ape
clallst In cotton testing, open to men
only; grade 1, salary ?21CO-3000; grade 2,
f ' f
nillr Sunday sermon,
Vine streets. iTrno
Irvin 8. Cobb, lecture on European
tabernacle. 10th ana
.LanS?ker, Avenuo Business Men's Associa
tion. 3810 .Lancaster avenue. lTree. """"
..WVJT? V, lr?.reW " w- Woodward on
"fnvlilble Uhtr Wagner Institute.
Academy of Natural Sclencos. 1000 IUo
Cohockslnlc Business Men's Aaaoctatinn n ..
MBIllllWn avaniltt an,, .,k .. ' vv
Pranktord Ilosrd of Trade Froo.
Market and BM Streets Business Men's Aa
soolatlon. BJ10 Market street. Free.
Commissioners or Navigation. Bourse, Pre.
d.Xn.rJ'AdAn'h'S.'e.0' CmUry Wh..l.S.
f lidDH'ayo0Sf & n8on':
16th FrC0 churca aa" ''"ot east of
nidley Park CUlo Association. Pre.
stra8 o'cfic'k.OCra,"! Clut, Vm Walnut
Zionist mass meeting. 028 South 6th street.
Hafi Jwlth unemployed. Mercantile
Organ IUcHH. St. Clement's Church, 20th
and Cheny streets. Free.
Chaperon In Attendance
FIRST FLOOR. 881 S. BROAD ST.
Phone. Walnut 3102.
- -'' i if
Castle House Instruction
MISS MARClARET JtEOAROEE
Private Studio. Ths latest danc...
iiwfi OJ1U JJ,
008 Pine St.
II. D. WAONER ACAUi-MJ, l',30 N. BHOAD
Scholars' j- Tonight $
Private Lessons Day or Era. 'Phona DlarsSs
Assistants' Dance ContestTomor.lWed.) Ev?
CONTINUOUS DANCE SAT. EVO tnW'
FRED. W. SUTOR
MAITRE DH DANSB
U81 WALNUT ST. ' SPRUCE 4.8BY
THE DANSE STUDIO
23 8. C!d St., Park Bid. Belmont 2TT0.
pillUP A. McaOUOH
'THE GIRL I LEFT!
TIOGA THEATRE &-nh "..
nr.,ln.. n (I'M TC-j-ntntra nt K:1K O n'nilr HPUIMn 1MI7JF Dojld .
...,.u.bu . -,.-v. -......,.. v -. - - ... -,,4 irsii Italn.rA's rfWA
Special Concerts by, the Tioga Symphony Orchestra. Stirring DrarMTBt!
Ss Tulpehocken St.
HIS PREHISTORIC PAST
KING OF THE AIR Three ParUl
THE LAST CHAPTER
Mrs. Wiggs of tho Cabbage PatdjJ
THE RAGGED EARL
acrmanfown Ave. and School Lane.
Devoted to PARAMOUNT PICTURES
Hear the famous Hope-Jones Pipe Orion.
ftLH? I"iri-'t? Avenue 18th St. and
WILLIASr 1'ARNUM In Wilson Barrett?!
"THE SIGN OF THE CROS5a
Booked Thru tliM RtnnlF-r Tflnnklne ComDasjl
PERFORMANCES 1, S, B, 7, 9, JC,
, THE SPOILERS
bcl.'Ora vet's Lano
WAR OF WARS And Otherii
THANIlOUSEn'S aitEATESX PHOTOPLAV
uiJuiiA in THE ,i
I W C W 1 I-M LL U N-LI U L I. A R MYSTRRY
PETER F. CJLENN. Representative. 002 ILIlEltT STREET . ft
NO. 31 ASTHMA SIMPSON, THE VILLAGE QUEEN-OF COURSE, CON TRAFFIC HAD TO QUEER SIM SIMPSON'S ACT!!
SOAA-STHIM' aboOT Tr1l5
Com 'rkAFFic but He AVKDe
HR. PROMlse NOT To T6UI.' I
rra up To me To aaks.
n&ft BfeMc the ppoAAisa
ako sive Me the formation',!
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IS 3oNMA ASK TOO A
LmUS. FAVOR. AW
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Com traffic TeuL.
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