One of the bright spots among the farce comedy successes of the New York season. It is an extremely laughable comedy of situation, the sort of thing that Harold Lloyd would delight in. It has to do with a boy who has always been tied to his mother's apron-strings. After his mother's death the lad's life is governed by a series of letters which that good woman has left for his instruction. He has no vices or weaknesses, which is naturally a disadvantage after he marries. It leads to complications not difficult to imagine; how the young man's shyness is overcome is the subject of three acts of hilarious fun. While the play is excedingly light and carefree in character, it is especially designed for sophisticated audiences and advanced amateur groups.