NOT A MOTION PICTURE
OLIVER MOROSCO PRESENTS
FRANCIS X. BUSHMAN
APPEARING IN PFRSON_
THE FACSINATINC MYSTERY PLAY
FROM THE FAMOUS "PAYMASTERS" STORIES
OF RICHARD WASH BURN CHILD.
TH R IL:LS! MYSTERY!
PRICES: LOWER FLOOR $2.00, BALCONY, $100.$1.50 ,GALLERY 75c
Another "SOME TIME" Direct froM ChicagoE
YALE MOURNS ODITH OF
PROF. WILLARD hARBOUR
The Yale News published the fol-
lowing upon the death of Prof. Wil-
yf. T. Barbour, '05, formerly a pro-
fessor in the Law school.
Willard Titus Barbour, professor of
equity jurisprudence in the law school,
died of pneumonia at the infirmary
yesterday morning at 4 o'clock. In
appreciation of his work at Yale,
President Hadley says: "Professor
Barbour's death is a great loss to the
Yale 'law school. He was not only
an able teacher, but a charming gen-
tleman, who had already made many
friends in New Haven during his short
Prof. Thomas W. Swan, LL.B., M.A.,
dean of the law school, said: "In
Prof. Willard T. Barbour's death, Yale
has lost one of her best and most
promising men. He was a very mod-
est and sweet-tempered man, and his
winning personality had gained the
sincere affection of every mi.n in the
law school. As a scholar, Professor
Barbour had already accomplished
much, and he was certain to be a very
productive writer on legal history and
"After obtaining his college degree
at the University of Michigan in 1905,
he graduated three years later from
the Michigan Law school. He then
-spent three years in advanced legal
study at Oxford, working under the di-
rection of Sir Paul Vinogradoff in the
field of legal history. This resulted
in his publishing his "History of Con-
tract in Early English Equity," a
work that is sound, scholarly, and well
written. 'Later he became a profes-
sor of law at his alma mater, and was
one of their most popular teachers,
until he came to Yale in 1919. At
Yale he had already won a place with
both faculty and students that will be
hard to fill. We all feel a deep sense
of personal loss."
Like it' predecessors, "Katinka,"
"Tumble In," and "Sometime," Arthur
Hammerstein's "Somebody's Sweet-
heart," which will be produced tonight
at the Whitney is costumed in an ex-
quisite manner and is mounted in a
setting elaborate in every detail.
Spanish characters people the back-
ground, and matadors, troubadors,
and other representative types lend
romance to the play., The plot cen-
ters, however, around the fortunes
and misfortunes of a group of Am-
ericans who are abroad.
ed "The Call" and when his mil-
lionaire uncle is found mysteriously
dead he plants incriminating evid-
ence against himself to cause his own
arrest after which he plans to increase
the circulation of the paper by ex-
posing the hoax..
But when she tries this scheme he
findsthat he is unable tosestablish his
innocence and escapes a jail sentence
only by a series of miraculous ad-
LAST TIMES TODAY
Should a woman use the same tac-
tics in her business in life as man
does in attaining his ends? This ques-
tion is asked in "The Woman Game,"
to be repeated 'today at the Arcade
withElaineHammerstein in the lead-
ing role, and when the answer is
sought interestingcomplications re-
Elaborate settings have been used
in "The Woman Game," as the story
is laid in the homes and haunts of
the very wealthy.
Sat-13- "Mother Love and the Law"
with a news weekly and comedy.
Sun-Mon-Tues-14-15-16--Elsie Janis in
The Impalso a 'Snub" Pollard com-
edy and colored review.
Wed-Thurs--17-18-H. B. Warner in
"For a Woman's Honor" with a kino-
gram. weekly and comedy.
Fri-Sat-19-20--Zazu Pitts in "Seeing It
Through" also news weekly and comedy.
Locklear in "The Great Air Robbery."
William Russell in "Shod with Fire."
Tom Mix in "The Dare-Devil."
Louis Mann in "FRIENDLY ENEMIES"
AL JLSON In
S OETRo "SINBAD"
2:00: 3:30. 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Sat-13-Eugene O'Brien in "Broken
Melody" with a screen magazine and
Sun-Mon-14- 15-Nazimova in "Eye for
Eye" (return date).
Tues-Wed-16- 17-Madlaine Traverse in
"The Hell Ship" with a Mutt and Jeff
cartoon comedy and Craig Kennedy
Thurs-Fri-18- 19-MonroetSalisbury in
"His Divorced Wife" with a news and
The Great HOUDINI
"THE GRIM GAME",
7- .-~, _..
- - ._ _
Ap -U EA TD B G HIT
UND2R THE . APPY jIrZl ',rCM ty
" .+. .?
' . ,
ARTHUR HAMMERSTEI N'S
zoo & L Yi/S ,y AR'N 9 MONTHS
AZ ONZ/ A/N I r'
AIs/4' y /1NTON/OAMUFNNO NEW /OfA(
/y ii i.(tel ~.'; ! ^ 'Wl4l '+1alA
// s/Ia * ,awz ite
THREE MONTHS IN-CHICAGO
HAMMERSTEIN AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA
20 BROADWAY'S MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRLS4
SEATS ON SALE THURS. PRICES, 75c-$1.00-$1.50-$2.00
r4 - /
* ' ]
Zeal to make a "scoop" for his
newspaper lands Houdini; as Harvey
Hanford in "The Grim Game," in jail.
Hanford is a reporter on a daily nam-
err s., ,
i m .
t 4,. S -}
LAST TIMES TODAY
TOMORROW and MONDAY
Dire.:ted by IPVIN \VILLAT
By Arthur B. Reeve and John W. Gray ..
T HERE is more excitement in one reel of 'The -
Grim'Game' than in any five reels of celluloid
we have ever seen unwind." Such is the typical com- r,, _ ~
ment of a New York critic on the thrill power Qf this wonder-Wicture of
Throughout thecivilized world, Houdini is recognized as the greatest wizard
that ever lived. In "The Grim Game," an amazing drama of love, mystery
and adventure-he adds to his marvelous exploits still others that have never before been perform-
ed. See the fight in the clouds and the crash of men and airplanes to earth-a thrill you'll never
Three Reels of Ringside Scenes from the
% A E" 4
%nello bq 0 Marehd IC n ~t fon ~t I
I Mrs. Carter De Haven
CHAMPIONSHIP WRESTLING MATCH
At Madison Square Garden between
For a Purse of $40,000.00
f 4 1 ! ! !
Shows at 2, 3:30, 7, and 8:30
Adults 25cents;Kiddies 10 cents
in "Moving Day"