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ttVENTNG LBDaM- PHILADELPHIA, SATTJBDAY FEBRUARY 20, 1015;,
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NEXT WEEK : "PEG 0' MY HEART," "A GIRL OF TODAY," "RICH MAN, POOR MAm
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THE NEW WEEK
wfHKmtllT''iff V I -"vnVvA -x- T''ls Is the second assistant linck, who IHBH.
, I changes behind the flrft cne's baclt, lis- tHHHHHHPnSEjHG' 7
WITH two musical pieces for the total
Srta of the week, ShaWs "Pyg
mallpn" remains the most Important as
well as the most interesting offering at
any Philadelphia iheatre.
Too feature of the play which has not
come In for discussion In tho Evohno
XirDGEn is tho terrible, oh-so-Gngllsh
wear-word with which Eliza Indulges
liereclf In tlio third act. An a matter of
fct. the part of "rygmallon" that raised
the moat talk In London Is hardly notcicd
In America, We can't seem to work up
righteous Indignation over tho word
"bloody," even when we learn that It
has nothing to do with physiology, but
purports to be a corruption of the medie
val oath, 'By our Lady." Of course, In a
luid where slang Is quite as stylish as It
Is expressive, we don't grasp tho real
secret of "W'cst End Londoners' horror.
"It Isn't done, you know." First and last
the word Is "low," Only servants and
A. B. Walklcy, of the London Times, who
Ja a. servant only or tho theatre-going
public and u tradespcrson In nothing
more reprehensible than dillltante French
allusions, took Shaw'o sangulnlty In the
proper spirit of a sophisticated English
gentleman and man of letters. Ills reply
as he phraied It In his reclvw was so
delightfully cutting that It would have
annihilated Shaw, If the latter gentleman
hadn't been Shaw and hadn't known that
he used tho word for a real dramatic
purpose. Here Is what Mr. Walklcy wrote:
O, greatly daring air. Shaw! You
will be able to boast you nro the Jlret
modem dramatist to use this word on
thr stage! But, really, was It worth
whlleT There is a whole range of for
bidden words in tho English language; '
b little moro of your courage and we
suppose they will be heard, too. And
then good-by to the delights of really
SAVING THE PUBLIC
FROM THE PLOT
The chief Impression of both "Fads and
Fancies" and "Dancing Around" is the
utter futility of "books." For years all
the critics of America have been abusing
the producers of musical comedy for the
way the songs and dances and comedians
run .away 'with the plot and lose it before
tha first act Is oven Every month the
Plea (or a continuous and consistent nar
rative ban gone up from the press. And
till Al Joleon and Frank Tlnney continue
"bad for plota
Tuesday evening a treat light burst
upon us two of us. It wa probably the
result of one "revue" on top of another.
Anyway, by the time Harold Atterldge'a
collection of British officers and popular
alngera had spent a quarter of an hour
and any amount of vociferation on the
outlining of the plot of "Dancing
Around," Ihe fear suddenly struck home
that they were going to keep It up all the
evening. Think- of following all these
humorless futilities to the endl Imagine
trying to work up any real Interest In
vrho footed whom and which married
which! The first spasms of plot In "Fads
and Fancies" promised better: but the
sense of real enjoyment through the rest
of both those shows was suddenly flooded
with a great light of understanding when
seme of the characters walked out In the
last SO seconds of play and announced the
result of the contest. Until librettists are
capable of something besides the old sen
timentalities, long live the comedian with
his axo out for the plot I
WHEN IS A REVUE
NOT A REVUE T
There Is one very good substitute for
plot besides extraneous fun travesty. It
flourished In the days of the Weber and
Fields' Muile Hall. There was a good deal
of political as well bsj theatrical satire in
th early "Follies." And now travesty
atssta coming bacte again. Tho summer
hew at the Winter Garden usually has a
lot of It; and Oeonre Cohan has made
what appears to be a masterpiece of the
Wad in "Hullo. Broadway," But "Dan
cisff Around" has none at all, and "Fads
o4 Fancies, which .promised to be a true
"revue." developed only some mild satire
mm pet dogs and Ford cars. Mora's the
01 oourte. there la one difficulty about
tfavMtys outside New York the subject
$t the burlesque Is very likely not to have
ewe to town yet. There Is only one so
lution for this; to produce the piece on
Broadway, go on tour when the plays
fenrleaqued ara pretty sure to have pre
ceded, you, and depend Just as much on
th amusing character of what happens
s.1 on. the fact that anybody can recognize
A, , le U P. W
Io "Alur "!."
iT.JLai Mat. sad Evg .
Haurr oiRLe qiums
la Mjw, I&tkfel SbuMel lUJJty
the parody. Hut nit this means moro ma. W "if ISfilKl II
brnlns and added risks. This stem director of the stage re- I Y ' "' tftliKf II
PUTTING BRAINS INTO
MUSICAL COMEDY SCENERY
There are slcns that the merry-merries
: nro taking to the now stagecraft of Qer-
I many quite us fast as Is the straight
urnma. Almost every musical comedy
nowadays has a touch of something novel
and Imaginative In tho settlimfi. "Sari"
hnd u remarkable example In Its last act.
"Tho Girl from Utah" gave us a sug
gestion of tho Oriental ih the Mormon's
room that was far moro potent in its
simple use of warm rose and brown and
of pendulous curves than were all th
minarets and arabesques of the lap act.
Tho two review h of this week are good
examples. "Dancing Around" begins with
a room finished In hluo and white to
match tho blue and white of the officers'
uniforms. Both are treated In the same
effect of white braid. "Fads and Fancies"
rather splits the virtues of the new stage
craft. A number of scenes are full of
broad, arresting color effects; a number
of others treat design In Just as Interest
ing n way. The scene In the dog's nur
sery, for Instance, has an admirable ar
rangement of Its two round windows and
ono square opening. And all through
both reviews color Is used In the cos
tuming with a vivid originality that
makes even a chorus girl Interesting.
The flnul sign that the musical comedy
producer has waked up to his opportu
nity Is Mr. Zlcgfeld's use of Joseph Ur
ban, the Vlenneso scenic designer who
made the Boston Opera House's produc
tions notable und who set Edward Shel
don's "Garden or Paradise." Mr. Urban
has already designed n background for
Zlegfeld's "Midnight Frolic." Ho is now
at work on the entire staging of the new
summer edition of "The Follies."
"FADS AND FANCIES "
The sudden decision Friday of "Fads
and Fancies" to give up the unequal fight
against "Dancing Around" and detiart
' from the Forrest this evening naturally
i calls up n comparison of the two pieces.
' The EvKNi.va Ledger reviewer confesses
to nn Impartial liking for both. But there
were undoubtedly reasons for the supe
ilor popularity of "Dancing Around."
"Fads and Fancies" Is easily the pret
tier and more finished product. The cos
tumes are fresher and brighter; good
taste Is more constantly to the fore. The
humor of the piece Is more evenly dis
tributed through all the scenes and all
tho players; there Is no Al Jolson Joke
trust. "Dancing Around" lacks a certain
polish that the revlow at the Forrest en
Joys, but It makes up for It In vigor.
Every one, from Al Jolaon down, knows
Just how to "get" the audience. There Is
a smash to the Lyric's show that the
But, fundamentally, the two make the
same appeal to the same people, and
that's why one la about all the town can
support at one time. "Dancing Around"
Is selected as the victor because It has a
season's reputation behind It.
The Fate of a Play
By DON MARQUIS
This Is the play that the playwright
These are the changes the manager
made, because of the public he was
afraid, In the play that the playwright
These are the changes the star de
mands at the first assistant playwright's
hands, betides the changes the manager
made, because of the public he was
afraid, in the play that the playwright
These are the phapges the angel made
why shouldn't heT He -was the guy
that paldtbeildes the changes the star
demands at the first assistant playwright's
hands, besides the changes the manager
made, because of the publlo he was afraid,
In the play that the playwright wrote.
This is the guy that tends to the book
The TCALNDTAth nd Wal.
nut Br. JOTth Beaton.
Write for Ksw Rentflt Ttrnu.
Sptclsl Monday Mit.
L POc. TSc
Klabts S5c. BOcTtc a 11
Tburs., tie, BOo.
S3C, QUO, TOO.
lbtU Low as Jnae Is a Ketable N. Y. Cast
CROSS MAY WARD D2
KEYS WUTHUI. WOMEN; othh&u
Program Clsatujcd Ma. o4 Thurs.
THEATRE Di2 . 10c I ". t a
at a . u j i ioo tf. aec.
"THIS iM!,- m 4UVVK IBTH
l ."tfanlev iiij? m
lug who changed the plot when non
was looking, besides the changes th
angel made. . .
This la the second assistant hack, who
I changes behind the flrft cne's back, he-
swes the guy who tends to the book
ing. This stem director of the stage re
wrote three acts In a boiling rage, be
sides tho second assistant hack. . .
This is the agent who hunts for vice
who sold the drama wasn't nice when the
btciti director of tho stage.
This is tho Agent who Hunts for Vice
who said the drama wasn't nlca when the
stem director of the stage.
This Is tho play all tutured and torn
that the critics display for the public's
scorn the work of the agent who hunts
for vice rwho said that the drama wasn't
nice) and the stern director of the stage,
who wrote throo acts In a boiling rage,
besides the second, assistant hack, who
changes behind the nnt ovo' ia k. be
sides the guy who tends to the booking
who changed the plot when none was
looking, besides the changes the angel
made why shouldn't he? He was the
guy that paid! besides the changes the
star demands nt the first assistant play
wright's hands, besides the changes the
manager made, because of the public he
But where is the play lhat tho p'ay
wrlght wrote? New York Evening Sun.
A Specialist in .Cads
One of the most amusing features of
"I'eg o" My Heart,'; which will at last
reach Philadelphia Monday evening, la
Hassard Short. He plays Alarlc Chiches
ter, the scion of the aristocratic family
which treats Peg and her engaging Irish
terrier so unsympathetlcally. It Is not
altogether a pre'tty part, but It Is one
after Mr. Short's' own artistic heart'. He
specializes In cads.
For 10 years Mr. Short has been on the
American stage, and In that time he never
has essayed any other role than that of
the snob, silly ass, cad or bounder. His
first appearance In America was with
John Drew, In "The Second In Command,"
but previously he had long experience
with Sir Bserboh'm Tree, Mr. Pat Camp
bell. Sir Charles Hawtrey, Weedon, Gros
smlth and others,
Mr. Short realizes that he will probably
have to play the cad all his stage days,
as managers, once having found an actor
who can portray a certain type, Insist on
keeping him at the same line, whether
he likes it or not.
"I am In the groove, I suppose," says
Mr. Short. "American managers have a
habit of keeping one playing what one
makes one's first success In. But really,
I don't mind, for It la rather nlie some
times to be the one person In the play
who can say nasty things to the huolne.
I like the lines in 'Peg.'"
Mr. Short claims one other distinction.
He doesn't utllUe the monocle. He can be
silly without this omnipresent glass, Is his
way of putting It.
I HOME OF WOULD' a OIlUATEaT
4 TIMES DAILY
AFTEHNOON8, 1 end 8 10a end lBa
EVKN1NOS, T and 9 10c, lfio end 203
NEXT WEEK ONLY
THE PERFECT WOMAN
A WEIRD, FANTASTIC PHOTOPLAY
STAGED IN PICTUBEBOUB BEHMUDA
Opecltl Musical Aecomptnlmtnt by
tbt Popular Opore Uoum Organist
BEOIKNINO HOBDAY ABTERNOOW,
MARCH 1 TWICE DAILY
THE REVELATION Of THE AOBIII
Pint Prntttlon In the World of the Uut
Utrvtlou and Uaiilrs Phot-
"The Eternal City"
By HALL CAINB
Produced by Femous PUrsf Dim Co.
RESERVED BEAT SALE
OPEKtt THURSDAY AT 9 A- M.
NEW PRICES BVaa., 10s, 28c, 8 Of.
ArrB.. 10. 160. 280. '
v... Rh... ntiv Hnwmn iBKLfiS Ia
1.8. t, I, t P. U. "THE MILLION"
Cealni THB CHRISTIAN" Wk MerCe t-
A.ADEMY Swats at Hippo'. 1 Ctftnut
PHILADELPHIA Tonight k XAS
wrote three acts in a boiling rage, be- 1 , fiJI&K II
W tt wy
On Monday, in advance of produc
tion in I'liiladclphia, the dramatic
editor of the Evening Ledger Kill
"PEG 0' MT HEART"
AT TUB ADELPIir
from a performance of Hartley Man
ners' play out of town.
The Silent Audience
It Bernard . Shaw
merry .little way,
couldvOnly, have his
thq Broad Street
Theatre would never ring, with mirth as
It docs -when tho curtain Is up .upon
"Pygmalion." He has set himself flrmly
against both applauso. and laughter.
When ono of his comedies was being
acted In London he Inserted, a program
note reading; V
"Dear Sir or Madame:
"It la your custom to receive my plays
with the most generous and unrestrained
applause. You sometimes compel the per
formers to pause at the end of every line
until your laughter has qujeted down. I
am not ungrateful; but may I ask you
a few questions?
"Are you aware that you would get
out of the theatre half an. hour earlier
If you listened to the play in silence and
i did not applaud until the fall of the
i "Do you really consider that a per-
formance Is Improved by continual Inter
Vat lenellli nt Lyric Adelphl Theatres, Apply lloi Offlce or Phone Wnlnut 6790-67-B8
A F bP? I O IHI 1 BEGINNING WITH HOLIDAY
" 'B i-r-'l I .MATINEE MONDAY AT 2:15
rorULAIl St MATINEE THURSDAY nKnUI.AIt MATINEE SATURDAY
OLIVER MORONCO FllKHF.NTH J. HARTLEY MANNERH' CELTIC COMEDY
Mat. Todir .
ONLY MUSICAL I
SHOW In town
Nw York Wlntar
mA Sienavlsi Hu F at
villa T.im. W.atnn V.nl
.,,., MUW ,. ww,M .
warier, airjr zioDtva, "-rrr
Clarke, Kitty Doner,. Vred Leelle, Oeorflf
Howlend. Herry Wllcoi. Helen Lee. Eerl
nr-rnxi1K market and ninth
V1UWU Photoplay Meterpteees
Continuous 10 A. M- to II P. M.-10o, 20a
Entire Week. World Yllm Corporation Presents
"YOUR GIRL AND MINE"
A. jowerful, Interutlisc and Uplifting Drum
Which Teeebee a Useful Morel lttoa
PrMuced Under the Direction of the
National American Women' Suffrage Aee'n
Next Week J-' "Three Week."
In Preparation, Lubln's Muterpleca .
DWW ABDEN la "EAqLE'S ygsr
ACADEMY OH" WU8IO
Tueeiay Afternoon, February S3, at 3:S0
Lait Philadelphia Appearance
Ticket), 7So to 12. at Ileppe'i, 111 Cbeetaut
' Managetaent C A. BLL1S
1 nUMONT'S ouwoNra minbtbew
MAT- TODAY. JG.
ruptions, however complimentary they
may be to the actors and the author?
"Do you not .think (hat tho naturalness
of the representation 'must be destroyed,
nnd, therefore,.-your own pleasure, greatly
lliiilnlslied, when tho audience Insists
on taklnff part In It by shouts' of ap.
p!aune and laughter, and the actors have
repeatedly to stop acting Until the noise
"Have you considered that In all good
plays tears and laugnter 'lie very close
together, and that It must be very dis
tressing to an actress who Is trying to
keep her Imagination fixed on patnetlc
"motions to hear burits of laughter
breaking out at something alio la sup
nosed to be unconscious of?
"Do you know that even when there Is
'io such conflict of comic and tragic on
'he. stage, the, strain of performing Is
greatly Increased It the performers have
to attend to the audience as well as to
their parts at the Bamo t!me7
"Can you not Imagine how a play which
lias been" rehearsed to perfection In dead
rllence -without an audience must be
upset, disjointed, and spun out to a weari
some lonth by nn audience which refuses
to enjoy It silently?
"Have VOU noticed flint If vnii Innirli
I loudly and repeatedly for two hours, you
get iireu anu cross, and are sorry next
morning that you 'did not stay at home?
"AV11I yourthlnk fhe very ungrateful and
unkind If I le)l you that though you can
not possibly applaud my plays top much
at carli fall of tho curtain to please me,
SoVthc mbi'cHtiblaiiiic tliefe Is durlngthe
performance the afigrlet I foel with you
Lfor spoiling your enjoyment and my own?
' "VQUd you di'eam of stopping the per
, formance of n piece of music to applaud
.every liar that happened to please you?
: And do vou not know that an act of a
plav Is Intended, just like a piece of
mu.slc. to be heard without Interruption
from beginning to end?
"Have you ever told your sons nnd
daughter.1) that little children should be
pficn anil not heard? And have you ever
thought how nice thcatilcnl performances
would he, Tiid how much sooner you
'vould get u way to supper. If parents In
Ihe theatre would follow the precepts
they give to their children at home','
"Have you noticed that people look very
nice when they smile or look pleased, hut
Jook shockingly ugly when they ronr with
laughter or shout excitedly or sob loudly?
Smiles make no noise.
"Do you know thut what pleases actors
and authors most Is not your applauding
them, hut your coming to see the play
aguln and again, and that If you tire
yourselves out and npoll the play with In
terruptions you are very unlikely to come
"Do you know that my plays, as re
hearsed, are Just'the right length; that
la, quite as long as you can bear; and
that If you delay the performances by
loud laughter you will make them half an
hour too long?
"Can I persuade you to let tho perform
ance proceed in perfect Bllence just this
once to see how you like It? The Inter
vals will give you no less thah five oppor
tunities of expressing your approval or
disapproval, as the case may be.
"And. finally, will you believe me to be
acting sincerely In youv own Interests in
ihls matter as
"Your faithful servant.
inumpn r.ir eugca
Pathlon Nole-100 Stun-
nlns, Itewllderlnc American
Btlllt llnim an 1. I 1 n ff
Models, Merralcd on tho
O'Bimiv. Eileen ilolyneus. Olln '
Pox, Mo Dealer, Harry Werd.ll.
ACADEMY OP MUSIC
Artie W-Traveler Haconteur
iu w VT rniuAi evehihu
KfTPt-rHoIr I-end Coneteutluoplo
TicKirrVi tse. soofiso. si.oa
At Heppo'e, llt Chestnut Bt Tutadar.
Market Street end Juniper
II:S0 A. M- TO U:0 P. M.
Pe "DREAM PIRATES" .
Frank Mil ion & QsLong Sitters
AND OtHES-AliaAlN MAT3, PW.WC
trilfc Itie exception 6f tho Little Theatre, oil the ptavhoutet in faum n."
otve an 'extra niciiliitfl on Monday, WasMnoton'a Birthdav. WHl-fl
.DELPHI 'Teg o' My Henri," with
Bhort, Hartley Manners' popular
Irish girl and her conflict with r
cities to aoe the play, Philadelphia
an, excellent as the original..
OAlintCK"K Olrl of Today," with Ann Murdock, Frank Mills, Eugen. rvW
and Eleanor Gordon. Porter Ernerson Browne's play, which has I ts fltii
ropoutan proauction nere, aeais wiin a young gin whose departed rn.&i h
forgets to tiiake fl. .will and leaves her In consequence to the tend. J. .H
of charity- and relatives. One week only. nur ,mela.
LITTLE "Illch Man, poor Mftn," with nobert Dempster, Fred Erie. rvJ
Mitchell and the resident Company. A comedy by Porter Emerson nSr'A
contrasting urban and' suburban life. The first production on any ti7vV
the first American play to .be acted at the Little Theatre this season i
WALNUT "Tho Trail of 'th. Lonesome Pine." Eugena Walter's cfftcllv ka'JH
tUatlon of ,Iohn Fox, Jr.'s, tnle of the Cumberland Gap. Returning for -
nlaht'a fitav. "fls
BltoXD ",Pygmallon,,'wlth Mrs. Pat
Campbell, tho distinguished English
nctrcss. Bernard Shaw turns a Cock
ney flower girl Into the phonetlo equiv
alent of a duchess. A fine Impersona
tion In a fine comedy,
LYRIC "Dancing Around," with At Jol
son. A Winter Garden show with a.
hussar hero who Is looking for a beauty
spot and finds a whole ballroomful. Al
Jolson convulsively ruins the plot.
KEITH'S Mrs. Leslie Carter In "Zasa,"
with ljnmllton' Ilevell; Wee Georgia
Wood, comedian; Blckel and Watson,
the well-known team; Okabe Japs,
gymnasts; Ed Morton, comedlnn; Lyons
nnd Yosco, .musicians; Hazel Cox In
songs; Moore and Young, dancers;
Colo and Denahy and Hearst-Sells
KIXON'8 OIA.VD William J. Dooley In
"The Lawn Party"; McMahon, Diamond
and Choplow, In "Tho Scarecrow"; De
vlne and Williams. In "The Traveling
Salesman and the Female Drummer";
Norcross and Holdsworth, "the old
cronies"; Mme. Rlalta and company. In
"The Artist's Dream"; Walter Weems,
comedian, and laughing pictures.
OLOBE Tim McMahon nnd Edith Chap
pelle In "How Hubby Missed the
Train"; Fletcher Norton and Nina
Payne, singing and dancing; Bessie and
Harriet Iteinpel In "When We Grow
Up"; May Melville, dialect comedienne;
Craig and Williams, comcdlanB; Will
Morris In "Tho Vagabond"; Pcsce and
Termini, street musicians.
WILLIAM PB.V.V Hoyt's "A Dream of
tho Orient," with Mine. Makarcnko and
Company; Eddie Carr and Company In
"The New Office Boy"; Junle McCrea's
"Coontown DIvorcons," with Vaughn
Comfort nnd John King; Harry Breen,
song writer; Hallen and Hunter, boy,
Blrl and violin; Espey and Paul, novelty
CHOSS KEYS (first half of week)
Hurry Jolson, blackface comedian; the
Five Musical MacLarens; Howard Lane
nnd Company In "The Green Mouse";
tho Brooklyn Comedy Four; "A Night
Hi the Alps,"- nnd the Threo Melvlu
Brothers, acrobats. Second half week
t Tho Eight Musical Co-eds, "In Old
New York"; Martini and Frablnl. sing
lug and dancing; Henry Fletcher, Ger-
, man monologlst; Iloss and A'efitpn In
"The Surveyors," and the Four victors,
acrobats. " '"
AMERICAN ".Maggie Pepper." with the
resident company. Charles Klein's amus
ing department store drama. In which
nose Stahl starred. It records tho trials,
tribulations and triumphs of a sales
girl. EMPIRE "Alias Jimmy Valentine," with
a. new stock company including Ethel
Elder, Richard La Salle, Dorothy Dale
and others. Paul Armstrong's very hu
man and amusing melodrama of the
crook who tried to go straight.
DUMONT'B "The Sawdust Trailers, or
Hhow Dally Metlneee. "J p. JI -;:
ANOTHER TREMENDOUS TOWN TALK BILL
EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
THE BUPrtElIE AMEniCAN EMOTIONAL AIITISTE
"s- LESLIE CARTER!
SUPPORTED BY HER OWN SELECTED COMPANY
PKESENTINO HEft WOHLD-WIDH BUCCES3
THE PLAY THAT crtBATED TnEATttlCAI. inBTOrtT
JUST ONE BCftEAM
-The Comedlene Who Made
A NEW SENSATION IN AMEIUCA
WEE GEORGIE WOOD
WVrtf.iwn'o TirtV miruMtviLM . iiHtpwiTic aritnttrifl l?
Biqirr MAnvEi.a ob nTMNAsrics and EQuiLipniuM
THEV WniTE AND S1NO THEIU OWN SONOS
LYONS and YOSCO
THE HATtPIST AND THE
MOORE & YOUNG
Beete Alweye a Weth In Advenee.
II road St. and Montiomry Ave.
Fltgn O. NIXON.NinnLlNOER, Oen.Myr,
SPECIAL HOLIDAY FEATURE SILL
THE LAWN PARTY"
Philadelphia's Cleverest Juvenile Stars
Devise & Williams j
Mme, IlUita Co. I
M'Mahon, Diamond & Chaplow
Whirl ot Pun. "THE BCARECItOW"
LAUOlHNq MOTION PICTUBE3
Evenlnae'B 3000 SEAT8&gg
RDHAn L,t Weeks. Bvfe. at Jil
DlJnMJ ne. Mete. Tod A Wed.. 2ilS
Extra Mat-Waehlnfton's Blrthaaf, Mon., Pen. 33
Mrs, Patrick Campbell
Pop. ptUe Wedneedsy Kat. Beet SeaU I.M.
-iTiJ JL TI1IK
T U B -l U I R D P A B T Y
Wtb Mts listesj end Walter Jasa
Florence Martin, Iteeves Smith n.i -B
and amusing comedy of the Imnetui,. J SHJ
sedate English family. Last oi ' h? T01!
will lmvo a production In almost n Ll
,0Bl " PoMfl
Billy Some Day in Jersev ', i...T
Six Cents a Loaf, or Flower Ir oSI.I
Up," with Dumonl's Mln.Vit. "otJ
Ing Boydcn, Lemuels, Lawrence Hl
ham and b'5r en" "'au'ej' cua,lI3
ijwooi Wiin inn Mfian .iii.
ard Carlo, Mario Cahill and nn ii?"
tlonat daat. Guy Bolton and jaj
Kern's musical comedy of hetl"w.:
'" " Philippines. Already seen ii
OARR1CK TIi Run r-..i -. ' Jtm
, im, Vr-I. 5i."" .VJ,W W.
k; "; :v,zr'T ".?iDo m :v.
Monday, "A da.": Thmi1' mJSLV&i
Wednesday matinee, "Faust": WeAWM
day evening, "Cavalerls,"' and ''SuaCa
nccl"; Thursday, "Itlgoletto"; FrlX1?
I? Oloconda"; Saturday whImS!
"Martha"; Saturday evening 'n HzSl
ntore." "' '" W$
KEITH'S Jam Sawyer and Compnj,1
modern dances; Claude Gllllngwtter tndl
company. In "Wives of the nich'-'; pla4
nle Brlce, with new songa and siylnri'l
Frank Fogarty. "The Dublin Mlntrtr I
B. A. Rolfe's "Colonial nnv" iHMVHfl
Hanvey nnd Dunloyy; Beaumonte .Jjl
Arnold: Schooler and nirvin.n. V.TVJ
tv .n,f ,!- ..,T."",."'X".'.."r,la.3
.-, -..- -..., uuu xiearsi-oeilg fno-j
AMERICAN "The Argyle Case."' thi
ueiecuve urama manufactured by llirVl
vey J. O'HIgglns and William Burns ifiil
acted bv Robert Itllllnr,! H 3kJ
M AltCH S.
GARRICK "SeVen Keys' to Baklnl3
flpnrPA rntinB M i.. ii. ....
... -...... niaaiciif aramauu
tlon of the stdry of the vmmr o.,ii,,S
who went up to a deserted Inn In Wn-1
iur iu wnig n novel Tile aualentil
ciicuumcrs many surpuses and mud
numor, i tv
i.n TL,p "The Wild Duck," will) Mis!
Wvnnf MntthWnrt nnrl ih -M.j., LIB
pany. Probably the first performanw'ffl
Philadelphia of Ibsen's famous dranw,M
BKOlD"Outcast," with Elsie Fcrgusonl
iiuuert lienry Uavleo- drama of ainlja
tress saved from the streets atuliirov'3
lug herself in the end a woman of toertl
fibre than most of her fellows. Lattlwf
seen in aow orjt. ', -?&g
METROPOLITAN De Wolf lloiaer andl
Gilbert & Sullivan Opera CompanyjB'l
Monday, Tuesday, Saturdiyr .,tnatint'
and night,' "Tlie Mikado" lrV,JtAxSiiM
matinee, "Yeoman 'of the qusrd;J;S
"Trial by Jury"; Thursday and .'FrlfoY.4
"The Pirates of Penzance."' "Seconal
week; Monday, Tuesday and fcatqrflajffl
mntlnee, "Yeoman of the puatfmM
'Wednesday matinee, "The llksijo';
Wednesday night, "The Sorcerer ytuM
"Trial by Jury": Thursday night, "Ifcl
lanthc." and Friday and Saturday.n!jhU,
LYRIC Robert Mantell In ShakeiDtareari
and classic repertory. The plays tnclufll
his newly Btaged "King John" anal
Concluded on ri Fhr
end BUo. Nlshtx. 8 P. M.. l'3c to ll:W '
AFTER ANOTHER j.
"THE . POLLIE8" Parooue
StNOEft IN A MUSICAL HIT
COLE & DENAHY J
Bell, Filbert 8308; Kyiton. Haco lt
ACADEMY OP JIC8IO
LEOPOLD STOKOUaKI, Condaet"
Two Concerts for Iba Benefit ol IMj
Er. MARCH 4
inoru v w
V?,DiYnu Wagner Pror
et.irwi ' ulolt.
'- ... ka. 19, hht meats S3 i
Tickets Nw at llepp.'s. 111 ChtaH
GARRICK-Jf t.M- f
Pauline Frederick innoos
Surlier MON MAT FSB. S 6f,f
A UIBJj MJT v