Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 11, 1922, Night Extra, Image 19
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V" S2 eflH f enSn IfiV :K ...?X iJ.i , . hu JoeeX 0,'5 '" Ja ..... e '4 oe ti 3Ae 21- ffir:::.-., "Mrv lank Nominations Cleio J.'.iS..m!.nRdVr.J.c,e.,drcu,..CB0,.nJ A 5Lr.ctfri t Rank , . veeeral ll'.r..i "Cerent "'ineer ini " t. aid. jnh. :::: vruue r, "tATr foundry and Mi'eKirf? RrMllTnt. SS:&3.S5i.?S 1?P- ?a. P'-BS VT'weai p IS.. u 101 Sfttt SH IS 8 top Packard iSf ieerlM lilOPrlma m llA Radie eon AAkidla ere Ifeftfcehulte i MM Seuth -Ce it it ST "yr. J 8;riut d mam MBrntatw. m nw i?'" Itetlen JurfM VIcm PrttMl T ha StfMer- 0 1 A ow)tie ll L4r:. Sir Will you de mef-siid soenvoww. ether 'lenfiafftring tleetlen efletrs a farerT. ' ' , Plette atk the County Commlnlen-, ra. ni tha naranni rteTDOasiblt for re celrlng the ballet boxes at City Hall after election, te te their wp-piecw and amine te gei the boxes into the, hall With less delay. ' L Every time ws take-them down there it's the same wait wait wait te put them away. Lat Tuesday night the line extended from the Seuth Bread street entrance all along the west side of the hall past Bread Street Btatlen. I arrived early en purpose and rn iered the line just outside the doorway of Seuth Bread street. The line men wss only about 100 feet long. um n took ere hour te go that 1W feet. Hew long de you suppose the 'peer "Hews must hnve been in, line who, entered it in front of' Bread Street Station? Seme of then! must have been there at least four hours. ' It -was perfectly evident why the delay. All the. boxes were compelled te go .through the neck of a bottle down into the basement, where a few men received' them and, taking them from the two elections efflcers, who brought them, dragged them into the storage room and recorded the ward 'and division. All this army of' thousands of men had te wait while these few men dM the best they could. What If it .had been a rainy night? What a mess ths ilg envelopes containing ths returned ballets would have been in and what a destruction of clothes? rrM .rlniia matter en mere lhan the mere less of time occasioned by this neeaiess aeiay. j . because the election judges all ever the city are finding it increasingly difficult te get mn te act as clerks. Where can you find capable men jthe will work from 7 in the morning until 3 and 4 the next morning for Se? It means two days from .their regular occupation. And in that two days most capable men can be earning at least $10 at the rate of 830 per week. Lest election was an easy one te count. Most of us were through by U o'clock. But the Judge and his mi nority inspector who took the boxes te City Hall many of them did net get away until long after midnight. ' If an argument is needed against the socialistic urge for government owner ewner shipi here Is one. There were at least 1000 men in that line for tfoe hours. They- represent 2000 hours of work. The average pay today is $1 per hour. The cost of keeping these men in line, if union wages were paid by the Gov ernment (which they are net) would be $2000 Just te get the boxes in the ball. This less does net fall, upon 'the city, because it pays by the day and the day ends when the work is done, even if it takes two days. Se the city is careless and wastes $2000 of ether men's time, simply because It docs net have te pay for It. But we election officers feel the ef fect when we try te get men the sec ond time te work for us. Lets of them try it once, but never again, and everybody agrees that efficiency in lest when the personnel is constantly chanslnc. Seinethine must e done at the hnll te save this wasted time. It would seem te be a simple matter te allow the two men who carry the boxes te take them right te one large room and deposit them in n row with the ballet envelope en ten te Identify them :ir te ward and division, nnd te permit them te walk out without dclny. Later and ut their leisure the hall force could record them and fctew them away. This method would use the labor of the 1000 men who bring the boxes in, which labor is new thrown away nt the "neck of the bottle," 'where n few men take charge and stew all the boxes. The great gain, however, would be in the saving of time of the 1000 men who new have te wait hours upon hours in line, a thing, greatly te be desired. And Till you please ask the County Commissioners where the sen.be is in sending te a division wbch is known te have only 200 registered voters a Sackage e'f BOO ballets? Don't they new that at least 300 unused ballets must come back? There may be n geed reason why there Is delay at the hall in receiving these boxes; there rnsy be u geed rea son why se many ballets are sent for a known and limited number of voters; but at all events and in fairness te "the boys," If such a reason exists we should be told, se flint we nnderstnml. And en the ether hand, if no such reason exists the "boys' " time should net be wasted needlessly and the receiving end should be given some study and the delay corrected. A SUFFERING JUDGE. Philadelphia, November 0, 1022. Fears for 8afety of VSkeexlx" Te the Editor 0 lh irn0 Public Ltietn Sir I am u daily reader of the KvenineI'ublic Lkdeeii nnd find Mr. King's cartoon most interesting, but am somewhat 'worried about "Skeesix." I am the mother of a baby about his age and I knew hew my yeugster crawls, rolls and stands up In his bed. Were it net for the sides of the bed, he would have had a dally fall. "Skeeslx's bed has no sides and he is very active tee, se won't you please have Mr. King put sides en the peer child's bed? I am worried from day te day think ing that something hns happened te him and can't wait for the paper every day. (Mrs. FRANCES E. .TAFFE. Philadelphia, October 31, 1022. The Rosier Trial and Its Auditory Te the editor et the Kventne Hublle I.tdaer: Sir Will you permit me te be of the number of your correspondents who have registered their honest pretest against the tnerule of the recent Rosier ii tiered ir any one snareu my e opinions. Is very 1 ncneve iiiuv nu niiujecc is very UprOIIUII UM'I Itliin. tin uim.UB.JOn, Surely the quality of mercy, te say the least, was strained te the limit by the verdict. , It was expressly tt rlsht te question hew far youth and come liness had te de with the nhnet in stant nnd entire exculpation of a woman who had sent two fellow-creatures "with ull their Imperfections en their head" ,nn'l JwU,l?!u, a ,,,uranfa chance te implore the Divine pardon,- into the adjudging presence of Ihelr Maker? 'rim venllct of licnillttltl iuwiiixl ..... only te give the actused her pardon,! but te have imposed an Indelible stain upon a. victim who was by no means tUIICIueifrii ihuiiii iu um (Ullr, As for ths coarse and unfeelli As for the coarse and unfeeling con duct pf the genteel ssneatien seekers rn seegers ue. sacra te aavs ceasine tnair ten se nnuM-ium reaains the sordid ttletalls of tlic'dejible-kUHng-and the' loathesemo conduct of the essfin--' blafffi within the courtroom that I-wAn ' TJiU'mri' brief a6V avMalMar 1 afeiramtnai ?tt'ntkn wlUW'fjaMtejaaesJrj meus letters. Karnes" ait wiseastj geed faith, Vmmfh nimae.wUl wtt "P tpnnien; ir requeev.M nae w they bs emltteg. ..th,.pb"oatien ef a. letter. Is net te be taken as an InderseaMni et Its Wows by this paper. -.. . CommtmlcfttleM will .net be re-, turned unteesaeoempaiiled byjest age, nor will manuscript be save. day auditors of the courtroom, It out) Hereded Hered. ..T" women who. filled the benches' j the Flavian amphitheatre te witness the tertnrtnt of Christians or the Weedy combats nf h i.i... mmW mera callous nor mnt-m heiitl.h that! thm med'- m t.f..f-l .. a Z .J M.I.A v. "innui7 attirea women wuv Buureu ann mm a umh aiib tA.aniar the trial chamber and hear the salacious ucuma or tnia hideous scandal. At an events, the Reman ladles were nanas, while most of the .scandal-loving nuoitery pf the Rosier trial would .ex pect te be called- at least "nominal Christians." - tm..,' . . RODNEY McQINNIS, Philadelphia, November 8, 1022. That "Rebuff" 'te Judge irewn Te tin Bdlter et the Bvtutoe Puttie IMami Sir The levers of rectansular Inter sections and three-feet-wide alleys are no doubt-all rejoicing at the rebuff' ad-. ministered ' by that solemn' tribunal, common eas Ne. 4, te the pre sumptuous extravaganc6 of Judge Brown's sesring Imagination. The" de cision is net 'surprising. 'There Is no precedent in the common law (which is well known te be the perfection of human reason) for schemes of -beautifies t Ien, nnd public education .through the eye alone. The dignity -of the ermine and the wig has always and very properly been the special concern of the court. But' the dignity of a public building is net precisely what Chief Justice Taft would call "a Justiciable question." . ' All general prepositions are dan gerous. But contradiction will hate its risks against the statement that Judge Brown is the only practical 'politician, within living memory, who has had a rational idea of a public building com bining beauty, utility and foresight of coming need. Would anybody venture at this time te propose a memorial service te the designers of the City Hall? It is painful te disagree with the Hen. James Aylwsrd Develin, but there are occasions when his conscience seems te workevertime. "The ever-burdened taxpayer," forsooth ! Where is he? Net in Overbroek certainly.. We are fa miliar with the difference between the asking price and the assessment in that pleasant purlieu. The trouble in this shsm-detesting municipality has never been with the levy as much as with the return. Judge Brown proposes te give n commensurate return in service and nobility. Sympathy with "the over burdened taxpayer" is easy politics. It sounds se virtuous and tender-hearted. Will the victim be helped if they deface the Parkway with a commonplace makeshift? Neither is. the querulous taxable by any means a safe judge en matters of taste and public convenience Fifty years age "the ever-burdened taxpayer" decreed, en referendum, that our municipal buildings should be piled in one heap and planted in the middle of the street. The late James G. Blaine boldly de clared that be believed in ample revenue and wise 'expenditure. Ne temporary ami penurious expenditure en what should be a permanent monument is ever wise, eav.e in a "devastated re gion." Public buildings properly de signed and executed are a public ediii catien, and nn enduring testimony te a city's magnificence, mere valuable than a world's fair or any ether device of commercial advertising. DWIOHT M. LOWREV. Philadelphia, November S, 1922. Questions Answered rltlsh Nobility's Mortality In War Te the Bdlter e the Eventea Public Ledaef: Sir Was the mortality amenr the Brit lib nobility particularly larsa in the World War? An Kngllih friend et mine eay It was. nnd I am wrltlns te the Forum for verification et hla statement. n. F, B. Philadelphia, November 8. 10.-L'. BurKe's Peerase aaya: "Neer since the War of the Reses have ae many members of the aristocracy fallen In battle. The succession te mera than 200 hereditary hon ors has been directly Affected and nearly the same number of helri, direct or Indi rect, were klled." ' A Point of Etiquette Te the Editor of the Evtntnn Publte J.edatr: 8lr Please state 'whether the ivemin or the man fellows the uaher down the nlele. MADCLCINK. Philadelphia. Neerrber 0. 1022. Uoed tasta .uasests that the wemaa heuld precede her acert. Weather Signals en Railroad Trains Te the Editor et the Evening Public I.tdgtrt Sir While In high achoel I dlatlnctly re- member studying that aeme of the Weatern cities set their weather forecast by the all- nsla from paailns trains. Recently I have had an arsument with a Weatern man. who aaya that ha haa nerr heard et such a thins. Can you give me any Information as te whether or net my statement la right? n. I. K. Philadelphia, November B, 1022. Display of weather signals nn railroad trains, net only in the Weat, but elaewhere throughout the country, formerly was In vogue In comparatively rare Inatancea, but has bean discontinued for the last twenty yeara or mers, according te the Weather Bu reau In this city. The signals, In the form of Mags attached te the rear end et train. Included whlls for fair weather, blue for rain or snow, blue and white for local rain or snow and white with a black square In ths center for "cold wave." Ths tempera ture was Indicated by u trlangulsr flag, which waa raised or lowered according te the Indication!. These flaga alae were displayed at railroad stations and eleewhere, but In late yeara their uae ha a been discouraged by ths United States Weather Bureau be cauie, among various reaaen. of the fact that they were likely te bereme dlacolered, and therefore misleading, by expeeura te wind and weather. The only railroad ata ata tlens In Pennsylvania where they are aim In uaa are at Bryn Muwr and State Col lege. I Peefns, Songs Desired ', Dees, a, Reader, knew This. Peem? Te the Editor et the Evinlne Public Ledeer: Sir Can you slve In your People's Forum nn old poem entitled "Driving the Cattle Heme" or "When I "rove the Cattle Home'''? I de net renumber the name of the author, but It l written ery much In th vein of Jamea Whltcemb Riley and telle of the ambition et a country boy te leave h( dull routine et the farm and revel in the jeya of the city. J. J. DAYTON. Philadelphia, November 8, 1022. Can a reader supply the deelred poem? "J W, B.." West Philadelphia, aska for l entitled "The Atheist's Prsyer." Can a Deam a reader supply It? mmm UfeTC ii3l!2Kfi JuTO'm rrz A GIRLISH hCU ATFOR BJENEFlt OF ' BBBBBBBBBBBaHalBBBBRBlBHHBl BBLHRfliBaBBBBBBBBBHBlDBWBBBBBHHBBBBBBH BBBBBBBB jfizit T!&iiKHHBaHBBBBBBlBBBBBBBlBMBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBnB 'KiaiaiBBBBBBBBBBBBS ibbbbbbKu ! $t'i$?&K&IK9&wiKm$tBIKM EaBBBMw$aBraffiaBBH ' BLWm(&:mMMKKLmm-i; w a..- bbMbbbm UKSmmSMUttUBBBtKaKHtJ'i "'i-' ,lBHBBBBBBBBIBBBHaiBBBBBBI BE'iWSKKMf"Vikv'i '4illlBBBlHBBBBBiLBBBBBBBBBBBBLBBH &KBV1?$$$sK&m&l V , !rlj IIHJaBBBBflBBBBBHIllBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBBBf BZj&? ;j?jre '. yTaBBaWBYiii 1 n i 1 1 1 1 1 bxIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbm immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmm"immmmmmimmi Jehn M. Stahl Is shown dlrectingClee r. -... imUfO.VUa THE MOVIE, FANS LETTERBOX ' f By, HENRY "Trouper" writes: '"I will net com mence with the time-honored, 'at last I have succumbed,' for, I, indeed; wrote you some time age, just a brief epistle with a few reasonable Questions In it, but for some reason best known te your self you cnese te ignore it. However, springing from a clan famous-' long since for Its refusal te write 'finis' I hereby contribute again te your worthy columns. "Although I de net wish te peach en 'Old Timer's' preserves, still I would like-te menuen that I, tee, have stored away in a little corner of my memory some rare pictures of near and real acting that flashed and flickered in the early days et the Nlckledeum. Who can remember where an otherwise tense dramatic moment would be marred by the sight of Pathe's pompous bantam teetering dangerously close te the heroine's car, or the Sellg triangle blooming relentlessly en the barrenest of deserts? In these days Kalem .alone kept the people guessing, and it was a long time before I discovered who the beautiful girl and sleek haired 'here, later recognized as Alice Joyce and Carlyle Blackwell, were, and what their company was called. ' "My first recollection- of Charlie Chaplin was when he loomed upon the scene' wearing the memorable garb of a Keystone con, and gave his victim a regular Babe Ruth with a night stick. He was net known by name then, but he bad 'the audience with him from the start, and as we filed .out after the 'performance I heard gurgles and comments from nil sides' about the funny little fellow with the big feet. "And as for Charlle'new, Ged bless him. he ranks second 'en ray list of great movie stars. "Mary Pickford's first.appcarancc te me was like upte Chaplin's. Ne one knew her, but we all made prophecies about the little girl with the curls. It was an old Spanish mission pic ture, nnd Mary was being cared for by the goodly sisters, "I remember Mack Sennctt in his clever detective make-up, in which he and a confederate Hawkshitwcd through miles of celluloid; the morbid tragedies of Gaumont, Melle nnd Max Linder's clever drunk picture. "Stored away among home et my treasures is a typewritten offer te join the old Imp Company. At the time I received if. like all legits, I looked unen the cinema with scorn, and grace fully declined (Lucky I cempanf, say you?). "Following In the footsteps of all newcomers te the column I will here with name my faverites: Henry II. Walthall, Charles Chaplin, Theodere. T ,! etfra Vmsssvim Til littler! (Ve AiIa Taskk iaUICeH 41U4U1U A 4si44tift, f 41IIVO AVIi,l Viela Dana. Hew de they uppcul te you? "New I suppose you knew the answer te this as well as I de. Seme time age I sent n scenario te a well known film company, inclosing stamps, etc. They kept tlu en me for ever n month ami when it was rcturped it was terribly rumpM. soiled and check ed here and there with red Ink. Tbe KprCATlWNAt, Beth Se Meyer. Beth Cemnanv tha largest commercial art or er or ganisateon in the field, offers you a different training, if you Ilka te draw, develop your talent Study this practical course taught by this widely known Institution, with twenty -two years' success which each year sells te advertisers ever ten thousand commercial drawings Who else could anve veu se wld an vnei. wence enee Commercialerlisabighlypald, ratoxYeffuwr 'or eae-hair ths cett of ssaUlnr-feur ehetaape , . casta PHILADELPHIA OFFICE ' . UU Walnut tretv Bes. 41' . MytiOTH COMPANY "A aepertanent el Art ItrtMeieNMi iMkkitpliig and Prt-Aewumini , New class will b$ein Monday, November IS, fae a u Intenelve, prurtli-nl 12 weeke' i-euriu Clsu'and Individual loatructlen Fer further particulars "all Y. M. C. A. 1421 Arch St. Pkib. Scheel of Druutic Art &"OtSf ainlsei. iMa.. 1T14 i itfcAYtR'S ! teateeiti aster i ssmmm ssmmMrVd ssrHwsT Madisen, Edith Roberts and Helen, Lynch in a location scene for "The A ' n fn-ilimmi.. T...i. ti Meiiv aiMraetlnn h. m ,.ui.uiHiU Mruil A. . M. NEELT point is this has a free lance.a chance at all when there is sememerit in what he submits? Are there any com panies really in the market for senaries, and If se, what arc they? ' "New in regard te Tessie Mallet clever, I'll admit, while the novelty lasts, but, are you going te make' your column a clearing house for a let of alleged humor? This sort of thing is bound te create imitators. Several are already with us. and its (rather tire some te wade through paragraphs of childish prattle that really has no point te it (I can sec where I'm in for a let of razzing by the fans, but I've at least had the courage te come out and say whnt I think). "Seme years nge I saw a splendid picture, called the 'Chalice of Cour age.' De you recall it?" (Yes, you 'bet I remember "The Chalice of Courage" with William Duncan. Thought it was great in these days; wonder what we'd both think of it new? . About scenaries: Frankly. I don't think the beginner has a chance in the ordinary way. The only, thing te de is set registered with a geed agent and pay him his commission. That's hnrd. tee. Getting n geed one te handle an unknown, I mean. But it isn't rnsy te butt into any game that is really worth while. Serry I didn't answer your first let ter. Unfortunately, It isn't possible te use all I get.) OJIIIIUII w. r . -Allirnn Mill. waa born in Chicago and educated at the University of Chicago. It was after he graduated that he went te New Yerk te secure a position en the stage. He wts very successful nnd spent eight ycurs playing lending roles for such producers ns Bclabce, Shubert, Brady and trelin-.nn. He Is new. a member of the Lasky Company, and has appeared in 'many popular roles under this bnnner. Mr. Sills is married te (iladvs Wynne and they have n daughter of eleven, home of his lendlnz pictures are "The faith Healer," "Beheld My WJf," "Skin Deep." "One Clenr Cull. I'he Weman Who Walked Alene." "The Weman Theu Gnvest Me." "The S.tv- MKrTOPLAYf) The following theatres obtain their pictures through tbe STANLEY Company of America, which is a guarantee of early showing of the finest productions. Ask for tha theatre in your locality obtaining pictures through the Stanley Company of America. ALHAMBRA r?,,H W "& DUSTIN FARNUM In "THE YOBEMITE TBATL" ADTll 1 O ISO THOMPSON ST. frJLLJ MATINEE DAICY HOUSE PETERS d CLAWS WTKTMO& In "RICH MEN'S WIVES" ARDMORE ""JE88ft.. DOROTHY DALTON in "THE WOMAN WHO WALKED AXOXE" ACTHD K1U11TH ft OIltAHD AVE. tD I Jt matim:k daiia HAROLD LLOYD IN HIS LATEST 6-REEL PICTURE "GRANDMA'S BOY". AND VAUDEVILLE Dl I ICQIPra Breaa ft Busquatesnaa OLiUEDllLS r-ontlnneus 2 until It TOM MOORE In "BEATINO THE GAME" j-i-M nMI A I Ota. A Maplewood Afoa. t-ULAJiNlMi-. mae. 7 & tt i. m. LIONEL BARRYMORE In "THE FACE IN THE TOO" FAIRMOUNT rfcETSUSr ALL-STAR CAST In "The Hound of the Baskervilles" eTt l CT TXl&ATItE Belew Spruce) 56 1 H 31. MATiNr.n daily JOHN BARRYMORE in "SHERLOCK HOLMES" GREAT NORTHERN B?,V,!T DOROTHY PHILLIPS In "HURRICANE'S OAL" amtTDIAI 0TI WALNUT IMPkKlAL. Mats. S:80. Evse. 7 GUY BATES POST In "THE MA8QUERADER" S iinreTV diiead celumhia Llut-K 1 I MATINKr: pAO.Y GRACE DAVISON In "THE SPLENDID LIE'" ADirMT Woodland Ave. at OJ m, ORlt-M MATINRB' DAILY ALMA RUBENS and LtV CODY la "Valley et! Silant Men" . C3D HAVBR- UvtlDrv-. kore av AIHI UJU IS "THE LADDER JINX" DAIU FBAKKIfORn AVK. AND fVLrilVI rte NOMUa STRBW 1.AH. .. rvlf Esclttllve Bbewlns BeMsn'i Oemedv Sentatlea HAHUbU, LLUIU "GRANDMA'S. BOY" REGENT Market at. Belew tru 11 P. It CLAIRE ADAMS In OOLPEN DREAMS" EJIAl Tf UUHMANTOWN AVKNUa" Ile- l In vi3Vi'K-S ' . la "UTTLK L0D rillllTLKmflT" -iaa MARkrPT.H'fHfffll JJJ -e. - a ii A. M. te lut I OWEN MTinig . ! THE CAMERA .. . ace Women." "The Claw." "The Bel- Jew Ticket," "Street Called Straight." "The Little Foel," "Eyes of xeutn.- i Bartfcelmess fans will be glad te hear 1 tnat jjick new pinns te Dring nneiurr Hergesbeimer story te the screen. It will be "The Bright Shawl," the latest novel from the pen of the author of "Tol'eble David." The film adapta tion Is being made by Edmund Geuldlng, who adapted 'Tol'eble David" for tee screen. Mr. Hcrgesheimer Is also co operating in the adaptation. The greater part of the action in tbe story takes place in Cuba, and the pic ture will be filmed there. Jehn S. Robertsen, who recently fin ished "Tcss of the Storm Country," with Mnry I'lckferd. and who made "Sentimental Temmy" and "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," will direct 'The Bright Shawl." -J;'D. S. writes: "Please tell me if I should send te Washington te the copy right office, for blanks, in four sepa rate letters, or will they send them ull In one letter, ns I have four lengthy scenarios nearly completed and desire them copyrighted. "Has there ever been known as far back as law can be recalled that a jury rendered an unjust verdict? that Is te say, was there ever a jury bought by money in a serious case like, murder, ete? If nunswer is yes, can you in form mc where I might get the book or could you eivc mc a sketch of same? "I liavu been called upon by several producers. Ue I hnve te sell my work outright, or can I demand them te take them en n royalty basis?" (1. The only way you can copyright a scenario is te deposittwe printed cop ies nrlnted. mind you. net trne writ ten at Wnshlneten. Yeu will hnve te send for separate application blanks for each unless you hnve the four of them printed ns one book, with a main title, in which case you can copyright i.t all together, like a book of short stories. 2. I don't remember us far back as law can he recalled. Who d'yn think I nm Mrthusela (or was It "um"?) Certainly I can tell you where a jury rendered an unjust verdict. Hew about the Rosier case? They weren't bought by money, of course. I can't tell you of any case of that kind. Un fortunately I'm just it movie editor, net a law library. 3. Yeu con "demand"' nnythiiu you want when you are "called upon" FHtiTOPLAYa TheNlXON-NIRDLINGER ifk J THEATRES Bf -Mu.N.a AMBASSADOR fSSJ Av. 40 weuiace Keid and Lil. Lee s "THE OHOST BREAKER" BALTIMORE ,ikT 1 ""-timerm "MA'gWgS" OURwoeD?s, i"t MAN FROM HELL'S RIVER" BELMONT SS. AHOVn .MARKET I W-hda .H "d 'MUt'en SHU CEDAR' rt-CEnMX AVENUa - MARY MILES MINTER COLISEUM Mnt net. srnn 7mT oewATrasa''1', Tp- JlJlHE:RErEREn" JUMBO giiSj HARRY CAREY LEADER tlV.tiffivnsn&s' RODOLPH VALENT.NO " In "BLOOD ivn...'.'' -- " " a"l'' in "ths niA.r,"LVAl Lee --w "lT"t" NIXON 6-DSumciTT"T:r,- HERBERT RAWLINSON ul 0 RIVOLI 8-?;dnrr5 H?ifELrA?A5RYM0RE " ,, THR rflg THE vn" SHERWOOD VVfAT. JACKIE COOGANn ,,M yrr ig'MY bet" " 69THST:' fciS?irS ' ,i, .-xm w-r,lu " -ee R AND.qt5?atvs: . LIONEL BARRYMOrf' la ..xhx PSC ti" fWORE "' ! tUU" AT XOTHER iHh'ATDc; MEMBERS OF mWS OFM.P.r.Q.A. GERMANTOWN "..?" a7 IIOHES llMHKArVrrit GR ANTV wai3iR5KpTLVK' wiTitsu-eiZV. ''' i; !KRTiriESSEw;,; JUI-CRSON ",,ll,fT,teis..-.-B: &.. ''-TlNKl UAli.r nVA GERBElt la WStSM ii a Pa- aVIUMK1 W.1 rTai' RlSaSffSSSa? ' W' C. B. CMN writes; "Seising long delayed opportunity, my Peace antf Quiet and I last night Jeurnejed approximately seven I miles, waited three-quarters of an hour for the thesV tre te open, endured a news film ana a Max. Bennett tftmedy (I lntendeel te leek up the meaning .of 'news' and 'comedy when I get .home), and saw 'The Leves nf Pharaoh.' "Afterward a thought 'ecrurred "te me that I believe you would be inter ested in, te wit : Cecil De Mllle Is the "Excuse me! I'm wanted .en. the phone I" V D. M. C. Heuse Peters was born in Enaland nnd has been elsvlna in the movies right from the beginning. He appeared in some of the first five reel ers that were ever made 'The Pride of .Tenice," "A Lady of -Quality" and ethrs of that vintage. "a. t" II. You'll see. Cennie Tel madge next In "East is West," made TOTTWH k& WfiS xhc 30th Anniversary of our first Around the World tour will be an epoch in travel. All the varied experience of ever 80 years, every ramification of our world-wide organization, every fa-. cility that modern ingenuity can suggest, will be employed te make THE GOLDEN JUBILEE CRUISE -LIMITED TO 400 GUESTS an unparalleled, never-te-be-forgotten four months' holiday. Sailing from New Yerk January 24 Returning May 3 1 by the specially chattered, oil-burning NEW CUNARD STEAMSHIP "SAMARIA" The gorgeous itinerary of 30,000 miles embraces: Mediterranean cities and Egypt four weeks in India, Dutch East Indies, and" Straits Settlements Saigon in Inde-China, the Philippines, and China two weeks in Spring-crowned Japan Hawaii, San Francisce, and Panama Canal. , ' Wi suggtit prompt rtsmatiens. Literature and full information en rejuut. Other Currtnt Programs include tours te CAUFORSIA ,-nd HAT All. -Fall tours te EUROPE, tours te JAPAN. CHINA.'AROUND the WORLD, SOUTH AMERICA: te tbe MEDITERRANEAN -with EGYPT and THE NILE, HOLY LAND, etc. THOS. COOK & SON PHILADELPHIA 130 Seuth 15th Street Telephone Spruce 8820 Wemb Clark's Third Round the World Aiiurei the eatiafectlen that accompanies experienced, careful menasement with equal comferre at lowest ceete. Four Cruise montmet luxurious of Ftanre' specially reserved for the iium mii inciuaina. nereu, guiaes, LEAVES NEW YORK ON 19th Clark 'L Mediterranean btop-ever Drlvlleaee In Eures a n!Mln our preiramr thej are frtl. FRANK C. CLARK. Tin.. Bulldiac New Yerk BARTLCTT TOURS CO., 200 Se. 13th St. Bliiffi ;u BERMUDA The AH Year Round Resort. , Eight te nineteen-day tours by fast and comfortable twin-screw steamers sailing from New Yerk every Wednesday and Saturday. Inclusive fare covering first class en steamer, hotel accommodations, carriage drives, local sightseeing, etc. $75 up. mmoeauons, NO PASSPORTS NECESSARY Boekttti and full information from THOS. COOK & SON 130 Seuth 15th Street Telephone. Spruce SMJ nermuaaijaicct HAMILTON, West Church Street FAM. AND WINTER HK WORTH ATLANTIC C1TV ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Ulretatir eesa tka Oevasa FVeat Tke Amerlrsn rian Hetel par-excelleneej of tka Atlajil l-cui pnes uarece ea sisl sewerer Walter j. sural. S Qweet aael Manaees I a D L-re.JB.Skja -.i.m u ine ueecn I rent Alweve Uixa . AUfcRICAN PLAN UP" n -UH "illy s" w r Ulha RATES STHAIGHT BY DAY .. -. .' 9-m m aitf .mb w n2.:v:- .?i n :".is ? wa. w,nvr a,um enq uein ,.!.piem, H4.00 k, Day is Atlantic city lilt -J' wm,( Thai Oreheetra r ? Cm mM -J . eJHV lsi.cirie,ri.3'a!;ik7i aaAv.lMalk It.M , I l i W SjeeWwiateereiea. New .. mU i-- m'- vS"". rrmitaaiu. Uea. SM, 7Te nm AYWAD r ATUNTIC I "Worlds tiivjtest Hetel Success Continental .iwairs MW raau; ! M-' WAXM BUifeO, Hetel i eeeklr. ave. at, TsltsSMM iTV!" V Weimi! LAMAM4K s;e Willi Wi hatfce. ana, water, jSetMx HAnPejHll , Mv JOHH EWrlfS work witti IrfriM tM rfMMsll next story. Ne eiaUeeMsN BrtdeTeteev-Msnr thsnks fer'tWtflii'; formation abeat JiMsay CalklfM J lealna InratM IritBrMmtM. I hMhavt heard of hlta for seeae tijae. d,wf4iv R ,Imu1 what haiHeawn eif hlef.- "f " "V VT " v " " . 'il:.. m NEWSPAPERMAN APPOINTED ;'" "f x. " .tx,u 'r i James A. CamgMII Mffttarr Dlrseter Twlnlnf rt. Ji A t " - i U Lul Mayer Moero 'yesterday anneataeMfuf j iaa4ssfiuii the aptmlntment of James A. Cmm,q newspaperman and president .esTli-, Director "Twining In the Translt.DSf'' '.VSl narttnenti ? "&M Mr. Csmpbell. who was an active) newspaperman with the Mayer. prier te" the letter's cntrancs Inte politics, take the vacancy caused by the restgiiatiea of Edward Moere, th Mayer son, Tnt-nn W'-. yw W . --.vrf". it-.j-v; .'"H traveling with the wtnt eteemer erapreea party. Rates $1000 upward vacanetu artvee, tees. JANUARY 22nd NEXT uk. ! fatur wteh nslh enilua. Stnd far w Kl.l, 1JJVINTKIIHI'URTH ATLANTIC! CITY N. 4 BOTHWELL Irsmla m.. f. hutiw from llauniMulk Steel Ji r.rfnE,TJ7 smwlntinriif, lllslie.1 .tanderS la 'all. Itntei, ilailr f, nnLli. .Iiiii, ill. Ueuble SI5. llli halli" etniUMJ. U ".!dIV lU .w.nw.. rreD. LAUREL HOUSE I.AKEWOOD. NEW JERSEY Open for Winter, Scaten Invigorating climate. IS.heii air n ,,"." Sart('l horses, irine walks,. rones for .Cering." "C'n,r "UW FRANK V, SHUTS, Manager" dast ninewHafam liei.t' Ilea. sarian culalne. Sun jiarlere, ilrla. -irchratra, ,ilanMii VAICIirM rnune i.nliinii.d SSI New Tnrk efSea. - -. . '""' "nuTjr e..Si WKWT l-ALU KArM.jrfa ... , LAKr. t'Ol'R ,, nn iwr iiueKiat West Palm leaaae. Wa. TAe IM Wimt M0f9H pJ2MHpTEi: zmmAnA . MKKwniie. ?:. j. ' y t. 1 ..inn.iuui. nf... aw I III UUMnUllt. D-.1lltI.nlai Wtm t "-' ; 'M te?! M 091 'Aii i fc',UaPiP ' aWTKSK NaHM. "'T7tT" i.J2ib:ii buLe :-'l( ,)'i ii' VMaMBMaaaiBiillaii I'm ' i""i '