No More Women (United Artists) (1924)

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Exhibitors' Campaign Sheet ASSOCIATED AUTHORS, INC. FRANK WOODS THOMPSON BUCHANAN ELMER HARRIS CLARK W. THOMAS PRESENT “NO MORE WOMEN” WITH Matt Moore, Madge Bellamy, Kathleen Clifford, George Cooper, H. Reeves-Smith and Clarence Burton; Direction by Lloyd Ingraham An Elmer Harris Production Released by United Artists Corporation “No More Women!” a fine comedy drama With a lot of Laughs for box-office "No More Women!" an Elmer Harris production for Associated Authors, that trio of widely known and broadly experienced motion picture men who first turned out “Richard, the Lion-Hearted” and then made "Loving Lies; is a splendid comedy drama from an original Elmer Harris *'“■ - w laughs in it that are sure to bring money “ ....... .„ _ __ the box office; and lends! itself admirably to publicizing, advertising and exploitation. If this picture is put on In a big way It is certain to prove itself a success, both from the standpoint of audience appeal and box office -. This campaign book contains ample material for one publicity, advertising and exploitation work. —**■ prepared with the special with his patrons. >r three weeks book has been Inasmuch £ Special Lobby Cards s of this picture is decidedly 1 , mm ___ _i it might be „ the rule, for the exhibitor to display cartoon ____„ _ _ different phase of the production. For instance, one card might show, in a cartoon way, “ to tiptoe silently away from Peggy Va„ __ - - — hammock swung between two trees; another might show Peter and in the midst of the “spat” which ended * a caricatured figure of Peter, with eyes r----- . vowing that never again will he trust any member of womankind. Exhibitors might find that a change from the straight post" display! to the cartoon style wr~’ J - - ----- -- patrons interested not only in woman hater, Peter Maddox, trying Dyke as she pretends to sleep in her *’-might show Peter and his fiance .._ engagement; another might show eyes raised heavenward, right hand held aloft, .....___ | __of lobby i prove very effective as a means of getting 3 particular production, but other attractions Cut-outs for Lobby Advertising A simple, novel and unusually attractive cut-ou ? would be* a caricature of Matt Moore,^ leading advance lobby advertls- cum uc a caricature of Matt Moore, leading man, with big eyes, for the eyes place small, dark blue electric light bulbs , 0 _ In the centered and so and down, thus around the top of f -va-o. To make this stunt look attractive an inch or two behind the cut-out and put r tissue, across the back of the cut-out eyes. Kewpie Dolls An interesting advance lobby display would be that of three orlour kewpie dolls, two male and two female, built up on a small table Four narrow signs bearing the title "No More Women!” should be a good base for the kewpies, and the action for their posing should be that of one male kewpie with a mustache walking away from a darlc-halred, dark-eyed, kewpie dressed as * while the other male kewpie appears to be pulling a i ^hl^rtUnla^^hould Tend away by the hair. If placed in the center of the lobby this display should send people out of your theatre talking and highly amused. V During the time the film is shown the block letters of the title may be cut from the twenty-four sheet pasted on compo-board cut in heart shapes and strung on a board suspended from one side of the canopy to the other wher the lobby lights will make them doubly brilliant side to the other in the breeze. s they slowly turn from c Prologue Suggestion of “No More Women!" suggests _e women-haters it is suggested iricLia o» u.c.M, dressed in tuxedo suits, sing sucl old but ever popular quartette number—or the Gang of Mine,”---" T Since the t who supposedly a quartette of n the play deals with men hat exhibitors usd a trio or songs as "Good-bye Boys”—- o more recent song, "That Old __ These songs, while not humor- suggest the idea conveyed In the picture. Dolls for the Box-office ___ tags printed : ould this be If there were ‘NO B IV the Blank Theatre next week and see how one young •tannee his mind. Funny? IPs a scream. > Elmer Hai wruic ... Matt Moore Is the poor man who wanted tc Bellamy Is the young vamp who wouldn’t let him do^a« similar, then attach to the string of the kewpie.. Th ( .e doll._wHl1 cost less t_han__ ™ __ effect It I. suggested that exhibit* ..raring the wording! "What kind '- MORE WOMEN!’ Cor-- "*■- ”•— love-hater learned to cnange a- n.^ bs'eiieloT and Madge _.eased,” or something ____ _____ the smallest china dolls or These dolls wiTf coVt less than a cent^ “Piece and you wlll^flnd_ " «ne will throw the tags nway so long these tngs among members of precedln tnneed nboutj^o^he^dvnntnge of your box office when “No More Women!” Window Tie-ups WOMEN. You furnish the Peter Maddox changed his mli Theatre. We’ll furnish you n A few stills from the pic the kitchen of their little bui would make this display. would nssur .... ___would be a sign bear- hat would home be If there were NO MORE nd we’ll furnish the hoi about a bungnlow lust me Just like his.’ r two! At the Blnnk ? showing Madge Rellat ___ rockers, lnmps, _merchants should Invite the tle- thls display and make the furniture lofaN, chlnnwnre and kltehen- ip. A neat slide on the screen Stage Wedding _ iuch improved. to have people mnrrled on youi start people to tnlklng. Stage stage would bring a numb ,-eddlngs never fall to clrav firs up Is hound to nttrac If "such stnge weddings are arranged a spec' it and small cards for the inaruuce are a n« For the Jewelry Store cn!” It; shouldn’t r the inducement i good crowd and _ considerable new lobby card announc- wedding rings t __jewelry store tie-up • w.-t* ... put a big diamond, or weddliu female doll. A neatly pen-letlered sign a effective. The sign might read: - every day to the fellows who once be single for the world. When tin large assortment of engagement r Wedding Cake Stunt For a bakery tie-up It might be arranged to display with two small dolls on top of It and a sign alongside re Ity it wonld be If there were NO MORE WOMEN such w pastry. would suggest a few dolls, the mal -ring on the linger (or hand) of th id a few stills would make this tle-u . _ selling diamonds and wedding rlnp Ild ‘NO MORE WOMEN!’ and now wouldn adding _ . Mnrrled men: Take wn n the kitchen with the h< food dnlntles i ge wedding * “Wliat a cal cn who love just eni Say It with n going.” tion of a “No More Worn “No More Women!” Club y It might be possible _ » arrange for the forma- ” club among the students of some local high schooL ___. _e student friend might be Induced BTOUP, for the purpose of publicity ' 1 ns the pledges taken by-*-- Men!” club or n “Vnmpli ganlzntlons get together pledge for the “No More “I hereby pledge my i With th< of the story : Club” and nrrnng ind bust things up light be adopted nnd lompletlon of the ori nave some girl start a “N to hove members of the t ..-1th humorous consequencei light be similnr to the followi i ‘No More Women Club’ and resolve 1 or from school again it girl again e girls are to be e Get a Dog for Street Stunt There Is n dog In “No Mot the story nnd the picture. He particular breed, hut " dog, put a “No More play date, nnd hire ,uc ,,vj with his dog following him. for the beast really Is the mi together In " ! Women!” that playi s Just a common, garden* get n good-looking boy an< ind about the dog's body, wander around through ---,— - iu enn go as you like In the placard on the dog, finally bringing together the hero and heroine n good-looking c Ith thentre nnme jur principal streets. ‘No More Women!” Has All-Star Cast Featuring such sterling screen stars „s Matt Moore, Madge Bellamy and Kathleen Clifford, as well as Clarence Burton, H. Reeves-Smith and others, the Elmer Harris photoplay, “No More Women!”, an Associated Authors pro¬ duction. comes about as near being en¬ titled to the “all star-cast” brand as any film feature among current re¬ leases. “No More Women!", as the title sug¬ gests, is a comedy drama, made from an original Elmer Harris story, and made by Associated Authors, Inc., for United Artists Corporation. It is an¬ nounced as the ^feature attraction^ next Matt Moore, whose spiendid charac- terizati ns In recent screen successes have made him increasingly popular among motion picture enthusiasts, was selected by Mr. Harris and his casting director as Just the right man to play the role of the wealthy young bachelor who, having been Jilted by the girl f his heart, vows never again to trust n *adg^^llamTp e me'an'd-^nr^wa s the first selection in this exceptional cast, and will be seen as the wealthy grand-daughter of an ultra-wealthy oil operator, who gets a place as waitress in a restaurant when she becomes bored by social life. It is there she meets Moore, as Peter Maddox, and sets her — . . Miss Bellamy fills to per- ___ role of Peggy Van Dyke, and her endeavors to capture the elu¬ sive and wary woman-hater form the highlights in a ipictune that fairly scintillates with sparkling comedy, thrilling thrills and suspense. Next comes Kathleen Clifford in the 1-star aggregation of film talent. „.ie has the role of Daisy Crenshaw, the girl who Jilted young Peter Mad- J ~- and then, having thrown him over, _ seeing him about to be captured by another of her rivals, Feggy, de¬ cides that she really does want him after all, and starts out to win him back through fair or any other means. Miss Clifford is quite without equal In this role. Then there are other important roles filled by Clarence Burton, George Cooper, H. Reeves-Smith, Stanhope Wheatcroft and players who have minor Not the least outstanding In the cast, too, is “Don." “Don” is a half-breed dog—half collie, half dachshund—and was found after Mr. Harris and his as¬ sociates had sought for weeks to get Just the right type of dog needed for me of the pivotal scenes around which ■No More Women!" revolves. This Picture Star Happy as Bachelor Coincidences are common, it seems, i motion pictures. Not infrequently the cast of a ..on picture brings together *— friends who haven’t --- for years together. Quite often, under way ... old each other after a film drama member of the cast finds that he has played in the same stage company, years before, as the di- And] very often. In casting for cer- in types, the person selected comes _ lot closer to living his or her part than most people are wont to believe. For instance, when Elmer Harris se¬ lected Matt Moore to play the prin¬ cipal male role in his Associated Au¬ thors production of “No More Women!”, a United Artists Corporation release, which comes to the . theatre.. he selected him solely because he looked the type of man Harris pictured in his mind when he wrote the story, and because Moore's versatility was well known to him, and to hundreds of thousands of movie fans. When Moore came to the sVidio, however, to fill out his biographical questionnaire, it was found that the bachelor-to-be in the Harris play was a very devout bachelor in real life, and this, in spite of the fact that his three well known brothers. Tom, Owen and Joe Moore, have been j£ar- Matt Moore does not contend that he is a "woman-hater,” even though a bachelor. t “I Just like my independence, that s all,” Moore says, “and I haven’t found the girl who I'd like to burden with mv troubles, yet. Maybe, some day, I will, but for the present I'm quite happy, thank you, Just -- * ” *N0 MORE WOMEN !’featuring Matt Moore Madge Bellamy' NO MORE\ WOMEN!' A comedy drama with a lot cf laughs that tells the story of a youth who thought he hated all girls when jilted by one. Then he stepped into - a love-web skilfully woven by another ,— And is taken captive. No. Min. (T)ltle or (Description MUSICAL SYNOPSIS for “No More Women!” by JAMES C. BRADFORD THEME."SAW MILL RIVER ROAD” MUSICAL PROGRAMME 3 3% D Daisy 4 1% T Acro- A beach enfe. . 3-4 Tempo dl Valse. . 2-4 Allegro . . 3-4 Tempo dl Vnlse. . (1-8 Allegretto . . 2-4 A ..Petite Bijouterie—Rohm , . Marionettes—Arndt (Interiuezao) .. Miml—Gardener and His Dog—Pryor rensky ..The Whis Snfe from the light. Car runi over emlinnknu Your shoe ought to come Would you mind gettli ... 4-4 Modernto . ... 3-4 Tempo dl Vnlse. . , . . . 4-4 Allegro Vivace. . Fishbone _ _ Modernto . _ m _ m _, _ _ 2-4 Allegro little difficult.4-4 Modernto . .4-4 Allegro . . . 0-8 Allegretto . . 3-4 Vnlse Lente. . 4-4 Modernto . . 2-4 Allegro Vlvnce. . ■ubllclty men should keep In Is “NO MORE WOMEN!”—ivl _ after the word “WOMEN!” This fact should be cnlled to the attention of newspaper editors whom publicity copy Is glvct .. . . ----- — * _ _ „ _ mistake will be made It is rendlly seen that the use or the omission of the exclamation it entirely changes the meuning of the title. “No More Women!” Is n comedy drama. The use of the exclnmntlon ledy nnd makes the title really tell the story. t Indicates the < lolls this defined and assembled. Canine Movie Star That’s Just a Dog Elmer Harris, author and producer of “No More Women!”, third of a series of photoplays originating in the Asso- iated Authors studios for United Art- )ts Corporation, advises people who o to Dos Angeles in a hope -* — __ig the movies to take their When the casting for ‘No Moi ...en!” was begun Mr. Harris’ about types were clearly the principals were easily -- But his ideas about a dog required m certain scenes were somewhat vague. Exhausting his list of registered dogs. Horace Williams, casting director, ad¬ vertised for dogs of all descriptions. Several hundred ranging from Pome¬ ranians to malamutes and from tri¬ colored mongrels to pedigreed Boston terriers responded to the summons. Six hours after the examination and elin- ination of the whining, barking mob began Mr. Harris and his associatts selected as first choice a yellow dog called “Don,” half collie and half dachs¬ hund. Although “Don” would never make “Strongheart,” “Rin Tin Tin” er "Teddy” envious the dog nevertheless •ose to the occasion and played a dif¬ ficult part in "No More Women!” wllh grace and abandon. Madge Bellamy, beautiful star >f many of the recent successful feature photoplays, is again seen in a genuiie screen attraction, “No More Women”, is now drawing capacity audiences it Playiig the leading male role is Matt Moore, whose recent characterizations have made him increasingly popular amoig film fans. Kathleen Clifford, Claren«e Burton, George Cooper, and Stanhoiie Wheatcroft also are In this all-star Comedy Sparkles in “No More Women T’ licking complications and enhanced by a number of real thrills and enjoy¬ able moments of suspense, Elmer Har¬ ris’ original story of “No More Wo¬ men!". featuring Madge Bellamy, Kath¬ leen Clifford, Matt Moore and a cast of splendid characters, opened its ai- gagement at .and sent those who wit¬ nessed it home in high spirits. “No More Women!”, a United Artiits Corporation release, comes at a tine when the public seems hungry lor good, original and clean comedy drana and judging from Its local receptbn it enthused the most critical people of the audience. Dealing with the efforts of a yoijig Irish geologist to conquer his sprit and fight off the love of a girl whomhe believes to be a waitress, the craity campaign of the pseudo-waitress to win the heart of the man she has heird profess himself to be a woman-hater, and a mongrel pup who gets the girl -iTTto trouble and then brings about igr rescue from two ruffians who sought to rob her, “No More Women!” rtns its length before one realizes it snd each succeeding development in toe story brings not only additional hilar¬ ity but develops a suspense that makes the climax a joyous enigma until the last few feet of film. Madge Bellamy as Peggy Van Dj4te is delightfully cast and captivatlig. Kathleen Clifford as the care-free heirt breaker, Daisy Crenshaw, plays ler part charmingly, and Matt Moore as Maddox the woman-hater has neier been seen to better advantage on tie screen. Shannon Day essays the nle of Stray Feather, an Indian girl, aid Clarence Burton as Beef Hogan and George Cooper as the dog catcher aid zest to the entertainment by the earn¬ estness of their deviltry. This Film Actress Has Quick Success jrn in Hillsboro, Texas, June 30, 1903, Madge Bellamy took up her stage career at the early age of five, playing a childish bit in a current New Year farce. When Miss Bellamy’s parents returned to the West a little later Madge showed marked talent in school plays and dances, the Denver news¬ papers often publishing stories about the grace, beauty and brilliance of the local public school prodigy. At St. Mary’s hall. San Antonio, Tex., where Miss Bellamy was a student, she took leading parts in a number of plays and when she visited New York at the age of fifteen she was chosen from a large number of girls to appear in an Actors’ Benefit. Daniel Frohman, noted stage pro¬ ducer, saw Miss Bellamy and became so enthusiastic about her work that he introduced her to George Tyler, who engaged her to play “Pollyanna” in the stage hit of that name. After a run in Eastern cities Miss Bellamy was selected by Alf Hayman to pl^y the “dream girl" in William Gillette’s “Dear Brutus.” At the con¬ clusion' of this engagement, while con¬ sidering an offer to play in “The Prince and the Pauper,” Thomas H. Ince, film producer, who had seen Miss Bellamy in the Gillette piece, offered her a con¬ tract for motion pictures and Miss Bel¬ lamy went to Culver City. In motion pictures Miss Bellamy’s charm and talent made her an imme¬ diate favorite. Film fans will long re¬ member her first work In “The Cup of Life” and the later roles as “Nan" in "Hail the Woman”; the title role In "Lorna Doone,” with Jack Pickford in "Garrison’s Finish,” and with Douglas MacLean in “The Hottentot.” Recently Miss Bellamy has been featured in “Soul of the Beast,” “Unguarded Gates,” "Lost," “Are You a Failure?” and most recently as Caroline Van Dyke in El¬ mer Harris’ film version of “No More Women!” coming to the. theatre next. tinder a United Artists Corporation release. Miss Bellamy lives with her parents at Los Angeles. “No More Women!” Real Gloomkiller Review No. 3 Those whose saddened faces are evi¬ dence of the gloominess that dwells within their hearts will do well to pay a visit to where Elmer Harris’ Associated Auth¬ ors film play “No More Women!”, fea¬ turing Matt Moore, Madge Bellamy, Kathleen Clifford and a strong sup¬ porting cast, is holding the feature po¬ sition of the program. Because. “No More Women!” is thoroughly funny. It is needless to go into detail re¬ garding the plot but for general in¬ formation this United Artists Corpora¬ tion release deals with the efforts of a wealthy young miss, who, in search of adventure, gets a Job as waitress, sees a man who fascinates her, learns that he Is employed’ by her uncle, follows him to a mountain camp, makes be¬ lieve she has hurt herself, causes him to fall In love with her. in spite of the fact that when another girl had turned him down cold he vowed never again to trust his heart to a woman's keeping.^ _But,^here^ we ^have n 'J^ told olT*station tende'r and the other a “dog catcher, who try to break up the ro¬ mance, and would have been more than successful had not a devoted dog hob¬ bled into the scene just when things looked blackest and set up such a howl that things happened a mile a minute after that. Matt Moore, as Peter Maddox, the woman-hater, Is superbly realistic. Madge Bellamy as Peggy Van Dyke Is an attractive little vamp—no question about It—and Kathleen Clifford as the pouty little fiancee who couldn’t bear to live In a cottage by the sea with Peter, and couldn’t bear the thought of seme other girl winning him, wins ap¬ plause by her work. George Cooper and Clarence Burton, as the two crooks, bring forth many a laugh by their at¬ tempts to rob Miss Van Dyke. H. Reeves-Smith. well known Broadway actor, plays Peggy Van Dyke’s grand¬ father to a nicety. And the dog who saves the day is some pup, Indeed. The titles are very funny. All in all, "No More Women!” is a Jolly good enter- taim - ' ’ gran Film Actress Has Many Sports Fads Many accomplishments in addition to her capabilities as a screen actress are possessed by Kathleen Clifford, who has one of the most important roles in “No More Women!" the Elmer Harris comedy drama film produced by Asso¬ ciated Authors, and announced as the feature attraction for next. at the .theatre under a United Artists Corporation release. Daughter of a Charlotteville, Va„ physician and first of her family -work "" ’ «w. u „„„ been featured in'many stage plays, vaudeville sketches and film productions. Her big stage suc¬ cess came when she went to London to substitute in the leading role for Nora Bayes In “Merry-Go-Round" and staved for six months Instead of a few weeks as originally intended, In which time she made the greatest personal triumph in London since the days of Edna May. Her latest screen success, prior to her work ' „ ... ‘No More Wo- the leading feminine role in Frank Woods’ screen romance, “Richard, the Lion-Hearted.” Miss Clifford’s personal hobbles and accomplishments hardly are In keeping with her physical self. • She is but four feet eleven Inches tall, and has never weighed more than 100 pounds, yet is almost in the expert class at golf, ten¬ nis, swimming, horseback riding, driv¬ ing and fishing, sports in which size and more than ordinary strength are Tn addition to the foregoing accom- ollshments Miss Clifford also is a col¬ lector, owning what is said to be the largest private collection of silverware in the United States. “No More Women!” Big Comedy Drama “No More Women!” a comedy drama by Elmer Harris featuring Madge Bel¬ lamy, Matt Moore, Kathleen Clifford and a brilliant supporting cast, is to be the feature offering at the. theatre next. The third of a series of special pro¬ ductions made by Associated Authors, Inc., an organization of screen writers and technicians bent on giving the author of a story better opportunity to build his story into a living narra¬ tive, “No More Women!" is evidence that Elmer Harris’ fiction* characters are, on the screen, exactly as he pic¬ tured them in his mind for. after writ¬ ing the story, he prepared the scenario and produced the photoplay version. “No More Women” is said to have a wealth of laughs and thrills In its de¬ velopment from a story based , on broken hearts and fickle minds—and a faithful dog. It deals with the efforts of a young man, whose fiancee “stood him up” on the eve of their wedding and who vowing never to interest him¬ self in women again, is on the verge of success when a pretty ~ ig robbed by tvi he finds that respon i screams duty awakens his romantic soul and his pledge gradually evaporates. Matt Moore, whose work in a score of recent releases is known to all screen lovers, is cast as Peter Maddox, the young woman-hater. Madge Bel¬ lamy, petite star of many popular plays, lends charm to the role of Peggy Van Dyke, wealthy young miss In Search of adventure, and a husband. Kathleen Clifford essays the part of a fickle young butterfly who breaks poor Peter’s heart and then finding he has a new fiancee, repents too late. Clarence Burton plays “Beef” Hogan, a flashy crook who has more sources of income than Just the gasoline sta¬ tion he operates; George Cooper is seen as Tex, a dog catcher. H. Reeves- Smith, former Broadway favorite, is seen as Mr. Van Dyke, wealthy oil op- __—Brell . . Good-bye, Girls, I’m Through—Cnryl . . Red Moon—D’Aqnln .. Rustic Allegro— Snvlno . .THEME . . Air de Bullet—Hadley . .Woodbind Whispers—Czlbulka (1st Par Only) Peggy at automobile.4-4 Allegretto .Chianti—Frlrnl Thliigs began to look. --- 1 *" -- Peggy In hammock plnylng uknlele. The little wood-nymph. Peter slopped by dog on road. 1 ® 1% D Peter hears shot.. 20 2 D Peter Jumps on nu 21 2% T The vlllnge cafe.. . 2-4 Allegro Myst . 6-8 Allegro . . 2-4 Allegretto . . . _e In Arcndy—Wood ..Kiss Me Again—Herbert . THEME . .Fngo—Gabriel Mnrie (D : 11 ato No. 84—Berge ...Allegro Agitato—Snvlno ...Frolics nnd Fancier ■Adam (!■• I you.4-4 Modernto 28 3% T Th« _ „ luxury. __ catcher’s got the Indy’s With fenr nnd trembling. . 2-4 Allegro Vivo. . 4-4 Modernto . . 2-4 Allegro . . 0-8 Allegretto . . 2-4 Allegro Vivace. . 4-4 Modernto . THE END s per reel of 1,000 feet. . .AVhen You Walked Out, W alked Right In—Pop ..You Know A'on Belong 1 Else—Popular (Refrain) ..Busy Bee—Bendlx (1st Pnrt Only) . Crying for You—Popolnr (Refrain) ..Fireflies—Snvlno (Intermezzol ..The Whistler nnd HU Dog—Pryor . . Hurry No. 33—Minot . .THEME t 44th St., N. Y. C. Film Woman-Hater Reformed by a Dog Review No. 2 The old adage might be changed to "a woman’s best friend is her dig,” in describing Elmer Harris’ brilliant Associated Authors comedy drama "No More Women!", which holds the screen at the .theatre. for Mr. Harris’ play shows that even the lowest mongrel pup does not tar¬ get those who befriend him. “No More Women!”, a United ArSsts Corporation release, Is, first of all, a highly amusing tale of an adventuious young maid who sets her cap fa* a man who professes to be a wonan- hater, and of another woman ivho failed to appreciate a good man vshen she found one, but were It not for the faithful dog’s barking and hls devotion to hls mistress even though he was wounded, the heroine would not lave been saved by the gallant young tnan who answered the mongrel’s sumrions and two hearts would certainly lave ached. The story moves with rapidity lirom the first and when the climax is reached one feels the satisfaction that goes with being merrily entertained. Matt Moore, as Peter Maddox, wlose broken heart went without attention at hls own command until he met viva¬ cious Peggy Van Dyke, delivers a splendid performance. Madge Bellamv is admirably cast as Miss Van IVke, Kathleen Clifford plays the role *f a never-satisfied young butterfly well and Clarence Burton and George Copper as two crooks are humorous as well as supremely realistic. H. Reeves- Smith. former Broadway stage fivo- rlte, gives to the part of Howard Van Dyke a dignity that wins his audUi over immediately. All in all “No More Women!" mighty good fun. His Dream of Love Shattered when The Girl jilts him for a wealthy suitor, he steels his too-trusting heart against all feminine wiles. But he fails to make good as Another Girl makes up her mind that he shall propose. Her love lures, her charm wins, and he falls. A comedy drama full of thrills and action, plus A Lot of Good Laughs ASSOCIATED AUTHORS, INC. Frank Wood* Elmer HarrU Thompson Buchanan Clark W. Thomas Present “NO MOHR WOMEN!” Madge Bellamy, Matt Moore, Kathleen Clifford, George Cooper. H. Reeves-Smith nnd Clarence Barton Direction by Lloyd Ingraham AN ELMER HARRIS PRODUCTION Itelensed by United Artists Corporation THE CAST Peter Maddox .Matt Moore Peggy Van Dyke .Madge Bellamy Daisy Crenshaw .Kathleen Clifford “Beef” Hogan .Clarence Barton Tex .George Cooper Howard Van Dyke.H. Reeves-Smith Randolph Parker .Stanhope Wheatcroft SYNOPSIS Peter Mnddox, successful geologist, decides (o tnke unto himself a wife and, although he does nut know of the fickle nature of Daisy Cren- shnw, he selects her ns hls bride-to-be. Daisy finds their engagement tiresome, and at the eleventh hour brenks It off nnd hies herself off with Randolph Parker, who has threatened to kill himself If she spurns hls love. Ilroken-henrted, Mnddox vows never ngnln to trust n woman. Peggy Van Dyke grnnd-dnngbier of a wealthy oil operator, finding Ilf- obtains employment ns n waitress. While serving In lain capacllr »•*«> •*'**•*'** nnd sols her cn for hls heart. When she tries to save a poor mongrel pup from n dog catcher who chases it Into the restnurant she loses her position nnd returns home telling her grand-father she Is going tn hold n meeting of her suitors nnd plclc her mate. When the suitors arrive Maddox nlso visits her home, bat to dis¬ cuss business with her grnnd-pnrent. Hearing that Mnddox Is a woman: hater nnd about to go to the mountains for n vacation trip she decides w to follow him In search of romance nnd adventure. Buying herself a second-hand car thnt she may continue to seem the waitress she nppenred when Mnddox hnd seen her, Peggy drives to the mountains. At n service station n roll of bills In her purse attracts the attention of “Beef” Hogan, n none too honest clerk nnd friend of the dog-catcher. Recognizing the dog with Peggy ns the cur hls friend had chased Into the restnurant, Hogan gets hls pal nnd the pair follow Peggy. A broken steering knuckle on the up grade onuses Peggy and her car to tumble over n cliff Into n mountain lake. When Mnddox, who haa seen the accident, comes to her rescue, she pretends to be seriously Injured. While he Is out of sight, Peggy disables Mnddox’s car so he cannot drive her to a doctor. Torn between duty nnd loyalty to hls vow, Peter protects the girl nnd shelters her In hls enmp, but when she falls asleep, he hnrrtes out Into the night. Hogan nnd Tex, the dog- catcher, noting Maddox’* depnrture, seize the girl nnd tnke her to u distant hovel to rob her. A shot wounds Peggy’s dog, but the animal’s howling attracts Mnddox nnd he returns In time to rescue her. Later, at hls office, Daisy arrives to see Peggy nnd Maddox together and in nil effort to win back the man’s attention tells the girl he has ruined her life. By a clever rase Maddox proves lo Peggy the claims of the comet-like Dnlsy nre unfair. Peggy’s sympnthy for the dog leads her to go to the dog ponnd with Mnddox In search of the animal. Arriving after being held up for speeding, then delayed by a long freight train, they find Hogan and the dog-catcher trying to asphyxiate the cur. Hogan and Tex nre turned over to u policeman nnd, rescuing the dog from suffocation, Peggy nnd Mnddox nre united In wedlock. The bungnlow Maddox had once prepared for Daisy becomes the love nest of the wenlthy pseudo-wnltress and the woman-hnter who changed his mind. The exterior scenes for “No More Women!” are unusunlly beauti¬ ful, the piny moves wllh rapidity from the first scene to the final title. The cast Is ndmirable nnd the ninny humorous complications which arise make the story one of nnnsual entertnlnment value. "NO MORE WOMEN !"featuring Matt Moore7mad6E Matt Moore Not a Movie Fisherman Matt Moore, champion fisherman! That was the nickname given the featured player In Elmer Harris’ As¬ sociated Authors company producing "No More Women!" which, featuring Mr. Moore, is the current attraction at the . theatre. under a United Artists Corporation re- Whlle making exterior scenes for the production at Lake Arrowhead, in the Sierra Madres mountains, the Har¬ ris company camped out. Matt Moore was assigned to provide the fish for the party because he had taken to location with him several shining new rods and reels and all the equipment the most noted Isaac Walton might wish. When, one evening, the entire party went to the lake to fish Moore’s bright outfit drew from the crowd a number of humorous remarks. The first night out Moore got nothing but mosquito bites and an abundance of kidding, but he promised to prove that he was more than just a moving pic¬ ture fisherman next day. Hurrying back to camp from loca¬ tion, the second day Moore hied him¬ self to the lake and cast his line. Hardly had the bait sunk Into the water when he pulled out a nice scrappy trout and before the balance of the Harris group had returned to camp the smiling Moore had added hls twenty-second nibble to hls list of fish. Gigantic Trees in Movie Some of America’s oldest and most gigantic growing specimens form a part of the background for the camp¬ ing scenes of Elmer Harris’ Associated Authors production of “No More Wo¬ men!" which Is being shown at the Lake Arrowhead, a Sierra Madre mountain resort near San Bernardino, Calif., served as the location for a number of beautiful out of door scenes of the production and much of the action centers around giant redwoods, sequoias size from three to ten feet thick. One pillar of the Arrowhead forest was so large six members of the Harris com¬ pany, touching hands, could not en¬ circle its base. Several trees which are seen in the background of certain scenes of the production are more than 200 feet tall. There are a lot of ways of reforming a woman-hater, so-called, but it re¬ mained for Elmer Harris, motion pic¬ ture producer and expert, to make a mongrel collie-dachshund dog the pivot on which swung the reformation of the leading character In Associated Au¬ thors comedy drama, “No More Wo¬ men!’’, now playing to capacity audi¬ ences at the .theatre. The dog is called "Don,” despite the fact she has a family of six wriggling little yellow puppies. NO MORE WOMEN!' On original story for the screen by CJmer Harris - feotunng Matt Moore and Madge Bellamy Kathleen Clifford - yi.Reeves Smith Clarence Burton - George Cooper an Elmer Harris Production Directed by Lloyd ‘ He vowed vengeance on alUgirls when jilted by one. But he never had half a chaiiCc bcfore he fell into the snare set by another. His efforts to escape give many a laugh. ACCESSORY ORDER BLANK FOR “NO MORE WOMEN!” Name of Town . One Sheet, No. 1, 12 cents. One Sheet. No. 2, 12 cents. Three Sheet. No. 1. 36 cents. Three Sheet. No. 2. 36 cents. Six Sheet, 72 cents. Twenty-four Sheet, J2.00. LOBBY DISPLAY PHOTOS Hand colored. 22x23, (two In set), 40 cents each.. 80 cents per Hand colored, 11x14, (eight In set), 76 cents per set. Black and white squeegee photos for newspapers and lobby (twenty-five in set) 10 cents each. SLIDE No. 1, 16 cents. SLIDE No. 2. 16 cents. "NO MORE WOMEN!" SCENE CUTS (For newspaper use) ALU-1—One column, 30 cents, mats 6 cents. AL11-2—One column, 30 cents, mats 6 cents. AL11-3—Two column, 60 cents, mats 10 cents. AL11-4—Two column, 60 cents, mats 10 cents. AL11-5—Three column, 76 cents, mats 20 cents. ADVERTISING CUTS, LINE DRAWINGS ALD11-1—One column, 30 cents, mats 6 cents... ALD11-2—One column, 30 cents, mats 6 cents... ALD11-3—Two column, 60 cents, mats 10 cents... ALD11-4—Two column, 60 cents, mats 10 cents... ALD11-6—Three column, 76 cents, mats 20 cents... 1 with accessory order.