Other Works

  • (1913 - 1935) Stage actor and playwright. Active on Broadway in the following productions:
  • (1913) Stage Play: My Little Friend. Musical/farce. Book adapted by Harry B. Smith. Music by Oscar Straus. Lyrics by Robert B. Smith. Based on the German version of the Viennese book, "Die kleine Freudlin," by Dr. A.M. Willner and Leo Stein. Musical Director: Antonio DeNovellis. Choreographed by Joseph C. Smith. Directed by Herbert Gresham. New Amsterdam Theatre: 19 May 1913- 7 Jun 1913 (24 performances). Cast: Charles Angelo (as "Saturnin"), Rose Baraban (as "School Girl"), Grace Bishop (as "Mme. Calineau"), Viola Cain (as "Bridesmaid"), Maurice Cass (as "The Mayor of Mironville") [Broadway debut], Vera Chenet (as "School Girl"), Maude Christie (as "Bridesmaid"), Earl Craddock (as "M. Fortune"), Reba Dale (as "Louison"), Hallie De Young (as "Paulette"), Harriett DeNorma (as "Miss Fortune"), Marie Dobler (as "School Girl"), Juanita Fletcher (as "Claire"), Luella Gateson (as "Landlord's Daughter"), Helen Gilmore (as "Baroness DuBois"), Maude Gray, Adelaide Hall (as "Bridesmaid"), Mattie Hartz (as "Margot"), Lionel Hogarth (as "Dr. la Fleur"), Lila Holden (as "Casino Girl"), Leila Hughes (as "Philine"), Delia Hunt (as "Landlord's Daughter"), Marcia Hutt (as "Casino Girl"), Grace Irving (as "Miss Fortune"), Martha Johnson (as "Bridesmaid"), Craufurd Kent (as "Fernand"), Harry Lang (as "Colonel De Bergerac"), Marcia Lawson (as "Gaby"), Elmer Layton (as "General Duclos"), Edna Lee (as "Casino Girl"), Harry MacDonough (as "Mouchon"), Harry Macdonough Jr. (as "Piperlin"), Isabel MacLeod (as "Casino Girl"), Eileene Marshall (as "School Girl"), Bettie Martin (as "Landlord's Daughter"), Violet McKay (as "Mme. DeBergerac"), Harold Merriam (as "Baron DuBois"), Nat Nazarro Jr., Harry Nelson (as "De Polichard"), Florence Normand (as "Casino Girl"), Eugene Padgett (as "M. Dupont"), Irene Palmer (as "Bridesmaid"), Vera Pearsall (as "School Girl"), William Pruette (as "Barbasson"), Blanche Rice (as "Mme. Dupont"), Byron Russell (as "Landlord") [Broadway debut], Richard M. Simson (as "Dr. Calineau"), Edith Sinclair (as "Mme. Barbasson"), Kathryn Sinclair (as "School Girl"), Irene St. Clair (as "School Girl'), Dorothy Steven (as "Casino Girl"), Ethel Thompson (as "Casino Girl"), Fred Walton (as "Count Henry Artois"), Violet Whiting (as "Bridesmaid"), Cora Williams (as "Mme. De Polichard"). Produced by Whitney Opera Co.
  • (1913) Stage Play: The Little Cafe. Musical comedy. Book by C.M.S. McLellan. Music by Ivan Caryll. Lyrics by C.M.S. McLellan. From the French farce, "Le Petit Café" by Tristan Bernard. Musical Director: Anton Heindl. Ensemble Numbers Staged by Julian Mitchell. Dialogue Directed by Herbert Gresham. New Amsterdam Theatre: 10 Nov 1913- 14 Mar 1914 (144 performances). Cast: Alys Belga (as "Thyrza, A Belle of Hungary"), Charlotte Carter (as "Zaza/Isabel, A Midinette"), Maurice Cass (as "Maurcice/Postman"), Ethel Davies (as "Alma, A Belle of Hungary"), Hazel Dawn (as "Gaby Gaufrette, Queen of the Night Restaurants"), Harry Depp (as "Adolphe, Glass Washer in the Little Cafe"), John Deverell (as "Prince Max of Galmania"), William Doyle (as "Durand, A Detective"), Marie Empress (as "Loulou Millefleurs, Gaby's Friend"), Alma Francis (as "Yvonne, Philibert's Daughter"), Marjorie Gateson (as "Nina/Celeste, Cashier in the Little Cafe"), Fred Graham (as "Baron Tombola, Major Domo of Prince Max"), Tom Graves (as "Bigredon, A Promoter"), F. Stanton Heck (as "Colonel Klink, Prince Max's Aide-de-camp"), Grace Leigh (as "Katziolinka, A Hungarian Singer"), Lorayne Leslie (as "Dola, A Belle of Hungary"), Joseph Monehan (as "Godinard, A Notary/Veauchenu, An Old Cafe Lounger"), Eddie "Cupid" Morris (as "Leonce, Head Waiter at the Restaurant Grand Gala"), Lillian Rice (as "Zora, A Belle of Hungary"), John H. Roberts (as "Marcel"), Eleanor St. Clair (as "Ilsa, A Belle of Hungary"), Albert Stuart (as "Anatol"), Harold Vizard (as "Philibert, Proprietor of the Little Cafe"), Trixie Whiteford (as "Louka, A Belle of Hungary"), H.P. Woodley (as "Edmond, A Young Man About Town/Gaston, An Artist"), John E. Young (as "Albert Loriflan, Waiter in the Little Cafe"). Replacement actors: Mildred Elaine (as "Gaby Gaufrette, Queen of the Night Restaurants"), Harry Neville (as "Philibert, Proprietor of the Little Cafe"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.
  • (1916) Stage Play: Caliban of the Yellow Sands. Musical. Written by Percy MacKaye. Directed by Joseph Urban and Richard Orynski. Lewisohn Stadium of City College of New York: 24 May 1916- Jun 1916 (closing date unknown/10 performances). Cast: Beatrice Beckley (as "Anne Page"), Eric Blind (as "Lorenzo/Antony"), Lionel Braham (as "Caliban"), Matthew Briggs (as "War"), Maurice Cass (as "Pandarus"), Viola Compton (as "Mistress Ford"), Cyril Courtney (as "The Banished Duke"), Clifford Devereaux (as "Eros"), John Drew (as "Shakespeare"), Augustin Duncan (as "Horatio"), Fred Eric (as "Romeo/Orlando"), Marion Evenson (as "Charmian/Perdita"), Edward Fielding (as "Death"), Etienne Girardot (as "Sir Hugh Evans"), Gladys Hanson (as "Cressida"), Gareth Hughes (as "Ariel"), Howard Kyle (as "Prospero"), Mary Lawton (as "The Spirit of Time"), Thais Lawton (as "Mistress Page"), Frederick Lewis (as "King Henry The Fifth"), Henry Ludlowe (as "Brutus"), Allan Ross MacDougall (as "Boy"), Clarence Major (as "Jessica/Attendant"), Robert B. Mantell (as "Hamlet"), Edith Wynne Matthison (as "Miranda"), Emanuel Reicher (as "Ghost of Caesar/Ghost of Hamlet's Father"), Hedwiga Reicher (as "Cleopatra") [final Broadway role], Brigham Royce (as "Lust"), John Sahlveck (as "Lucius"), William H. Sams (as "Marcelius/Jacques"), Margherita Sargent (as "St. Agnes"), George F. Smithfield (as "Adam"), Joseph Sterling (as "Troilus/Florizel"), Joseph Whitmore (as "Sycorax'), Thomas A. Wise (as "Sir John Falstaff"), Margaret Wycherly (as "Juliet").
  • (1916) Stage Play: Miss Springtime. Musical comedy. Music by Emmerich Kálmán. Book by Guy Bolton. Lyrics by P.G. Wodehouse and Herbert Reynolds. Based on the Hungarian operetta by 'Miksa Brody' and Ferenc Martos. Musical Director: Charles Previn. Additional music by Jerome Kern. Scenic Design by Joseph Urban. Costume Design by F. Richard Anderson and Alice O'Neil. Lighting Design by Ben Beerwald. Choreographed by Julian Mitchell. Directed by Herbert Gresham. New Amsterdam Theatre: 25 Sep 1916- 7 Apr 1917 (224 performances). Cast: Nicholas Burnham (as "Henry Wenzel"), Audrey Burton (as "Russie"), Maurice Cass (as "Hugo Knau"), William Cohan (as "Officer"), John E. Hazzard (as "Michael Robin"), Teddy Hudson (as "Marto Reception Committee"), Josie Intropodi (as "Katski Schmiidt"), Helen Kroner (as "Marto Reception Committee"), Joyce Linden (as "Marto Reception Committee"), George MacFarlane (as "Jo Varady"), Charles Meakins (as "Paul Pilgrim"), Fred Nice (as "Maitre de Ballet"), Wayne Nunn (as "Secretary to Rudolfo Marto"), Georgia O'Ramey (as "Maimie Stone"), Sari Petrass (as "Rosika Wenzel"), Jed Prouty (as "Dustin Stone"), Edna Stillwell (as "Marto Reception Committee"), Cap Storer (as "Marto Reception Committee"), Billie Vernon (as "Cessie"), Ada Mae Weeks (as "Premiere Danseuse"), June White (as "Marto Reception Committee"), Percy Woodley (as "Inspector Block"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.
  • (1919) Stage Play: La, La, Lucille. Musical/farce.
  • (1925) Stage Play: Caesar and Cleopatra. Comedy (revival).
  • (1925) Stage Play: The Man Who Never Died.
  • (1928) Stage Play: The Taming of the Shrew. Comedy (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Garrick Theatre: 25 Oct 1927- Aug 1928 (closing date unknown/175 performances). Cast: Reginald Bach, Leslie Barrie, Seldon Bennett, Maurice Cass (as "Gremio, Suitor to Bianca"), C.H. Croker-King, Thomas Donnelly, Mary Ellis, Dorothy Folk, Elda Frankau, Margaret George, Emily Graham, Gerald Hamer (as "Hortensio, Suitor to Bianca"), Teddy Jones, Betty Linley, Beresford Lovett, Fothringham Lysons, Junius Matthews, John McGovern, Mylom Merriam, Maria Ouspenskaya (as "Curtis, A Servant to Petruchio"), Richard Skinner, Walter Speakman, Engel Sumner, Basil Sydney (as "Petruchio"), John Turner, Robert Vivian. Produced by The Garrick Players.
  • (1928) Stage Play: Faust (Revival). Written by Goethe. Music by Wolfgang Zeller. Directed by Friederich Holl. Guild Theatre: 8 Oct 1928- Nov 1928 (unknown closing date/48 performances). Cast included: Maxine Arnolde, George W. Ballard, Anatol Bendukov, Herbert J. Biberman [Broadway debut], Maurice Cass, William Challee (as "A Student"), Helen Chandler (as "Margaret"), Dudley Digges (as "Mephistopheles"), George Gaul, Eric Linden, Douglass Montgomery, Elza Moses, Leonard Perry, Christine Putnam, Ruth Seward, Maurice Soble, Gale Sondergaard, Helen Steers, Alan Wallace, Helen Westley, Kitty Wilson, Martin Wolfson, Stanley Wood. Produced by The Theatre Guild Inc.
  • (1929) Stage Play: The Broken Chain. Drama.
  • (1929) Stage Play: The Novice and the Duke. Comedy.
  • (1930) Stage Play: The Violet and One, Two, Three [joint production]. Henry Miller's Theatre: 29 Sep 1930- Nov 1930 (closing date unknown/40 performances). The Violet: Written by Ferenc Molnár. Directed by James Whale. Cast: Johnnie Brewer (as "John") [Broadway debut], Joan Carr (as "Miss Rakolnoki"), Natica De Acosta (as "Miss Roboz"), Ruth Gordon (as "Ilona Stobri"), A.P. Kaye (as "The Producer-Manager"), Reginald Mason (as "The Composer"), Sue Moore (as "Miss Szell"), Aldeah Wise (as "Miss Markus"). One, Two, Three (comedy): Written by Ferenc Molnár. Directed by James Whale. Cast: Johnnie Brewer (as "A Haberdasher"), A.S. 'Pop' Byron (as "Nordson"), Eileen Byron (as "Miss Posner"), Joan Carr (as "Miss Brasch"), Maurice Cass (as "Colleon"), Audray Dale (as "Lydia"), Forbes Herbert (as "Dawson Karl"), Natica De Acosta (as "Miss Petrowitsch"), Carl Del Mel (as "Ferdinand"), George Fogle (as "Mr. Ciring"), Norbert Humphreys (as "Nordson's Valet"), Colin Hunter (as "Felix"), Fifi Laynee (as "Miss Lind"), Donald MacMillan (as "Kaldoorian"), Isidore Marcil (as "A Barber"), Reginald Mason (as "Count Von Dubois-Schottenburg"), Robert Noble (as "Dr. Faber"), Frederick Roland (as "Dr. Pinsky"), Frank Rothe (as "Kristian"), Harold Thomas (as "Dr. Wolff"), George Henry Trader (as "Nordson's Secretary"), John Williams (as "Anton Schuh"), J.P. Wilson (as "Mr. Osso"), Aldeah Wise (as "Miss Kuno"). Produced by Gilbert Miller. Note: Filmed by Bavaria Film/The Mirisch Corporation/Pyramid Productions [distributed by United Artists] as One, Two, Three (1961).
  • (1930) Stage Play: Overture. Drama. Written by William Bolitho. Scenic Design by Donald Oenslager. Stage Manager: Royal C. Stout. Assistant Stage Mgr: Anthony Pawley. Longacre Theatre: 5 Dec 1930- Jan 1931 (closing date unknown/41 performances). Cast: Lois Arnold (as "Mrs. Lopper"), Frederick Backus (as "Heiber"), George Bollmer (as "Attendant"), William Boren (as "Peter Hessel"), Lee Burgess (as "A Girl"), Maurice Cass (as "Doctor Levy"), Colin Clive (as "Karl Ritter"), Armand Cortes (as "Peters"), N.R. Cregan (as "Pepper, a miner"), William Foran (as "Thomas"), Richard Freeman (as "Felder"), J.P. Gould (as "Paul"), Daniel Hamilton (as "A Corporal"), John Hoyt [credited as John Hoysradt] (as "Lieutenant Hoffman"), Bjorn Koefoed (as "A Delegate/Chaplain"), Daniel Makarenko (as "Kraus"), Martin Malloy (as "Lindermann"), Pat O'Brien (as "Maxim"), Pacie Ripple (as "Jung"), Barbara Robbins (as "Katie Tauler"), Joseph Robison (as "Rubens, a blacksmith"), Frederick Roland (as "The Mayor"), Harry Selby (as "Another Corporal"), Royal C. Stout (as "Lieutenant of Police"), Ward Vernon (as "Hans"), Carlos Zizold (as "General Von Hoeffer"). Produced by Bela Blau Inc.
  • (1931) Stage Play: Wonder Boy. Comedy. Written by Edward Chodorov and Arthur Barton. Directed by Jed Harris. Alvin Theatre: 22 Oct 1931- Nov 1931 (closing date unknown/44 performances). Cast: Constance Almy, Max Beck, Jacob Bleifer, Matt Briggs, Barbara Bulgakova, David Burns, Frank Carter, Maurice Cass (as "Montague Levy"), William Challee (as "Peter Hinkle"), Eddie Craven, Hazel Dawn, Thomas Fisher, Eva Franklin, Bernard Gorcey (as "Commodore Cohen"), Jeanne Greene, D.J. Hamilton, Ross Hertz (as "Tony"), Donald Heywood, Cecil Holm (as "Mac"), Allen Jenkins (as "Joe Glick"), James Kearney, Robert Leonard, Sam Levene (as "Schwartz"), Bruce MacFarlane, Hallie Manning, Horace McMahon (as "A Reporter"), Margaret Meyers, Arnold Moss, (as "Page Boy"), Henry O'Neill (as "George Kelly"), Joseph Ploski, Arnold Preston, Gregory Ratoff (as "Phil Mashkin"), Estelle Scheer, Herman Shapiro, James R. Waters, Vincent York (as "Another Reporter"). Produced by Jed Harris.
  • (1932) Stage Play: Wild Waves. Comedy. Written by William Ford Manley [final Broadway credit]. Directed by Worthington Miner. Times Square Theatre: 19 Feb 1932- Mar 1932 (closing date unknown/25 performances). Cast: Wallace Acton (as "Chauffeur") [Broadway debut], Violet Barney, St. Clair Bayfield, John Beal, Helen Blair, Stuart Brown, Maurice Cass (as "Dr. Hammerhoch"), Irene Cattell (as "Battle Sister"), Dan Charlier, Edward Craven, Gerald Davis, William Friend, George Graham, Jessie Graham, Edith Gravetta, Richard Huey (as "Harold"), Larry Jason, Mary Kemble, Alvin Kerr, Joseph King, Bruce MacFarlane, Fred Malcolm, Bertram Marburgh (as "Dr. Podmore"), Neil McFee, Horace McMahon (as "Gus"), Charles O'Connor (as "Potter, Ward Heeler"), Osgood Perkins (as "Mitch Gratwick"), Paul Porter (as "Brix"), Roger Ramsdell, Anne Revere, Jack Rigo, Mary Robinson, Robert Shayne (as "Control Man"), Frances Simon, Horace Sinclair (as "Mr. Thwacker"), Betty Starbuck, Charles Thompson, Virginia Tracy, Edith Van Cleve (as "Miss Croft"), Frank Verigun, Tallulah Wesley. Produced by Doran, Ray and Hewes. Note: Filmed by Paramount Pictures as The Big Broadcast (1932) (a Bing Crosby vehicle).
  • (1932) Stage Play: Broadway Boy. Written by Wallace A. Manheimer and Isaac Paul. Directed by Jacob A. Weiser. 48th Street Theatre: 3 May 1932- May 1932 (closing date unknown/7 performances). Cast: Murray Alper (as "Jack Chester"), Mildred Baker, William Balfour (as "Jim"), Roberta Beatty, Albert Berg, Alan Brooks, Maurice Cass (as "Donald Evans"), Clarence Derwent (as "Julius Frankel"), William Franklin, Hans Hansen, A.J. Herbert, Jack Irwin, Don Kane, William Lobell, Ben Roberts, Roy Roberts, Barbara Willison. Produced by Barton Slater.
  • (1934) Stage Play: The Sky's the Limit. Farce.

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