St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on January 8, 1950 · Page 56
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 56

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Sunday, January 8, 1950
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Music And Music Makers A Frenchman i Limns Manhattan ' By Thomas B. Sherman 1 i.STUlUlS POST-DISPATCH ) VzfZfa - I ; : , 1 -- ...J vici iiimTftDiiiM nornH unncr 1 nihta mm Ml win will wr ki.n iivNOk1 'Light Up the Sky,' Comedy, at American ANUEL ROSENTHAL, the French composer- whose "Musiaue de Table" was flayed by the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra In the fail of 1946 haa returned to program music in a piece called "Magic Manhattan." Though net intended as .such this symphonic poem might Ibe regarded as a Frenchman's response to George Gershwin's "American in Paris." The Gershwin piece undertook to reproduce the sights and sounds of the French capital as they were filtered through the sensibilities of a Yankee visitor. "Magic Manhattan" is. a report on New York iy a traveler who never forgets that he is a Frenchman. The piece will be given Its world premiere -by the St. Louis orchestra under Vladimir Golschmann this coming Friday afternoon. : Here is the programmatic "scheme of the score: 3 (A) The excitement of a large ; railway station in Paris; conver sations between the friends of the . traveler. The traveler arrives, agitated, anxious about his lug-' gage and about his impending "discovery" of the New World. Shakes hands, accepts the good wishes of his friends for pleasant voyage and relapses Into a faint spirit of melancholy. - The engine thistles, the taoat-train starts with a shuffle and a roar intermingled with the cries of farewell from relatives and friends. The trip across the ocean occurs without Incident; it Is nothing more k than a long rest so It Is indicated nere by a long, soft rolling 01 tne cymbals. : ; (B) MANHATTAN emerges into View suddenly through the mists Of an "autumnal morning, me skyscrapers create a terrifically strong . impression of power and audacity. The ship has scarcely tied up at the dock before the -Gallic visitor is ashore and overwhelmed by the crowds, the mad -.vehicular traffic and varied voices of the monster city. New lYOrk, however, offers many con-trasts and the visitor passes from ithe near-hysteria of a main traf--fic artery to a narrow, peaceful -street where a barrel organ is -playing.' After a little the visitor leaves this little island of real pose with its suggestion of departed days, takes a streetcar and .arrives at Times Square. (C) At this point the music 'undertakes to present descriptively one of the noisiest and 'brightest and most fascinating (to ithe composer) places in the world: fTimes Square with its millions of Irianrinr sterns and other kinds of electrical displays, its amuse-1 i A . v MARGIE HART (SEATED), GLENN ANDERS. .LYNN BARI AND SAM LEYENE IN A TENSE MOMENT IN "LIGHT Ul THE SKY," A COMEDY ABOUT A THEATRICAL TROUPE OPENING TOMORROW NIGHT AT THE AMERICAN. THE Moss Hart comedy, "Light Up the Sky," which contains some acidulous caricatures of some of Hart's friends (maybe ex-friends by now) in show business, comes to the American Theater for a week beginning- tomorrow night. The play, which ran 214 performances on Broadway last year, tells of the all-out displays of temperament of a theatrical company on the opening night of a drama in Boston. Sam Levene, stage and screen character actor, plays the producer, who Billy Rose thinks was meant as a dig at him. Margie Hart, ex-strip teaser, plays the role of the ice-skating star who is the producer's wife, which some people, including Rose, thought was a take-off on Eleanor Holm, Rose's wife, and former swimming champion. Lynn Bari, who has been heroine or heavy in 50 movies, plays the star, in whom some observers think they recognize elements of Gertrude Lawrence, Tallulah Ban khead and Katharine Cornell. Glenn Anders has the role of the precious director. Levene and Anders are of the original Broadway cast The author in the play is supposed to mirror Hart himself in his early idealistic stage. Monty Woolley, the bearded Ljf a, a .1.,. A ..,111 , acient galleries, motion picture -- ."V. ihZ houses, taverns and rusnmg , crowds. The visitor is over--whelmed. But after awhile his "nerves quiet a little and in relaxed mood he listens to a popu-!lr singer vocalizing a la Bing -Crosby. The visitor obeys the impulse to imitate the singer by parody. After a while he moves XAWay and walks down Broadway -in search of a more quiet spot. Eventually he finds itN as his per- ambulations take him to the 'strange peace of Chinatown. Z (D) A BIZARRE concert of Asiatic instruments accompanying a singer amuses the Frenchman twhen he stoDS to admire the toy like children, the mysterious food !disDlaved in the shop windows -and to look about him at the manv evidences of spiritual tran ouilltv. After dinner in a Chinese .restaurant he continues his walk into a poorer section of downtown ;New York, walking siowiy in xne night he is oppressed by the misery and squalor of the East Side .slums. . r (El Farther on he sees some tdrunkards leaving a cheap, dirty tavern and through the opened door he can hear the plaintive sounds of Jewish folk music plaved by two or three musicians. r (F) Now he penetrates into a "section that is not only squalid but full of the sinister evidence at human degradation and the already twisted lives of child criminals. Much affected by this bitter spectacle, the traveler goes ,back to places where life is easier and brighter. He crosses uroaa wav and reaches the Hudson river (presumably well uptown) I : CG) HERE he is soothed by the calmness of the scene, the silence. Ihe distant lights of the skyscrapers, the flow of the river. Now jnore than ever he feels the magic f tho great city. At last the tlawn breaks over prodigious Man iiattan : If Rosenthal's "Musique de Table" may be regarded as typical of his style, the new score Vill be very busy, ornamental and highly colored. The composer was n. corporal in the French army In World War II. After being taken prisoner by the Germans he escaped and made contact with the underground resistance. He wrote the music for "Musique de Table" While hiding in a Marseilles, cellar and thinking of the wonderful thing3 he would like to eat. "Magic Manhattan" was completed in 1948 at Tacoma, Wash., where Rosenthal was composer in residence at the College of Puget Sound. Notre Dame Glee Club In Concert Here Feb. 5 The Notre Dame Glee Club will give a concert in Kiel Audi torium Sunday night, February 5. under the auspices of the Kirkwood Council, Knights of Columbus. ' The club is directed by Prof. Daniel H. Pedtke. head Of the. Notre Dame department of musics - Since the war the club has traveled an average of 7000 miles a year ia its concert tours. week beginning Monday, Jan. 16, in a revival of the Moss Hart- George S. Kaufman smash comedy success, "The Man Who Came to Dinner." Woolley starred in it for two years on Broadway when it was originally produced, but was not seen In it here. The road company which played here for two weeks in October and November, 1940, starred Clifton Webb. The play is based, as is well known, on the late Alexander Woollcott. The central figure, Sheridan Whiteside, a famed radio story teller with all of Art and Artists Feininger on Werner Drewes By Howard Derrickson AN EXHIBITION of 24 new paintings by Werner Drewes, A who directs the freshman pro gram of studies at the Washing ton University School of Fine Arts, will open tomorrow at Pen & Palette, 24 North Brentwood boulevard, Clayton. Drewes's friend, Lyonel Feininger of New Vnrk- on nf th nioneers in mod ern painting, haa viewed the pic- R-Jloi Rlicce at ,,! nri ha written an intro-1 DO II CI IxUiiC a I ductlon to the catalogue The display is to include paint ings done during Drewes's Euro- Dean tour of last summer in aaai tlon to others completed at his farm in New York. Prints ana additional water colors will be in portfolio. i - TOMORROW, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY THE ONE AND ONLY BALLET nUSSEdeMONTE CARLO 3?fc S4m l fcr AUXANDtA BANILOVA. FRtDCRIC FRANK. l!.,.AIOUL0AN,IL,AN' tUTHANNA tORIS. MART RUIN MOTLAN, Olid TUPIN, ROMAN JASINSRT Md Carps 4 loll.t m4 Symphony Orchestra. MOST GLAMOROUS BALLET IN THE WORLD TOMORROW SWAN LAKE, fAS DE DS.UX. MUTE WIFE. 8:30 r. M. GRADUATION I ALL. TUESDAY COPPELIA. PAQUITA. FRANKIE nd JOHNNY. 8:30 P. M. WEDNESDAY CIRQUE 4 DIUX. PAS de DEUX CLASSIOUE, 8:30 P. M. 1IRTHDAY, IEAU 0ANUIL SEATS NOW SELLING at Aaallaa Cffie. 1004 OII. and Kl Aaaitmaa Tickah: $1.22. S1.IJ. $2.44. $3.05 Utl Aasalcas: INTERTAINMENT mTfiwmt Opera House Three Nights This Week THE Ballet Russe de Monte M rrario with a cast headed by m DANCE SEXTET FROM THE GAY .j,.F!ai "nil TUI TOWW" MUSICAL "ON THE TOWN, NEXT AT LOEW'S STATE. FROM LEFT. BETTY ARRETT. ANN MILLER. VERA-ELLEN. AND (BACK ROW) FRANK SINATRA. JULES MUNSHIN. OENE KELLY. PAGANINI STRING QUARTET Mon., Jan. 16, 8:30 p. m. SHELDON AUDITORIUM 3648 WASHINGTON BLVD. Admission $2.40 (tax incl.) Tickets at Sheldon Amdiorl,m ana Taraa Arts Shop. 6501 Dolmmr Danilova and urewes, waose wu u in wavy . . .-v,,n its an- nnai visit to St. Louis with per- at me caunaus, weimar, wr- - " . vi.i iiirfitnrhim On-many, where he studied with the formMcw at Wei AudnumP-n t xri m osma tn I era House at 8.3U.ociock lomor and Tuesday ana World Premiere Of Music Poem By the Symphony THE St. Louis Symphony Orchestra will present a world premiere of Manuel Rosenthal's symphonic poem, "Magic Manhattan," at its regular concerts at 2 p.m. Friday and 8:30 p.m. Saturday in Kiel Auditorium Opera House. Vladimir Golsch-mann will conduct. The program will be -rounded out with Brahm's Fourth Symphony and the suite from Gretry's ballet, "Cephale and Procris." The orchestra has announced that when Lauritz Melchior and Helen Traubel sing with it in a concert version of "Tristan and Isolde" in Kiel Auditorium Convention Hall Jan. 24, the program will include the Prelude, Isolde's Narrative, and the duet of the first act; the Vorspiel, and Love Duet in the second act, and the Prelude, Tristan's Death, Interlude, and the Love-Death of the Third Act. Woollcott's waspish and rude wit, goes to dinner in a midwestern home on a lecture tour, slips and breaks a leg, and ruthlessly takes over command of the family from his wheel chair during his enforced stay. Woolley, a former Yale English professor, did-the role in the movie version released in 1942. ' The American management announced that "Mister Roberts," in its last week ending New Year's Eve. set a new record for the playhouse of one week of eight performances" for a play. It was, however, $1000 under the record set last season by the Lunts's comedy, "I Know My Love," which played nine performances ! 2? wj '4 - 'v 1 RUTHANNA BORIS story by Anatole France, with mu sic by Scarlatti, and a Spanish setting. The company will offer on Tuesday "Coppelia," "Frankie and Johnny, and a new number, "V-quita," with choreography by Mme. Danilova, and based on the third act of an original ballet of that name first performed in Paris in 1846, depicting a grand ball CLAUDE JARMAN. JR., ELIZABETH PATTERSON. AND DAVID BRIAN IN "INTRUDER IN THE DUST." FROM FAULKNER'S NOVEL OF THWARTED MOB VIOLENCE IN THE SOUTH AT THE ORPHEUM. 4G - Sun., Jan. 8. 1950 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH At the Movies By Myles Standish INTRUDER IN THE DUST Brilliant interpretation of "William Faulkner's novel about the thwarted lynching of a proud old Negro in Mississippi. Excitingmelodrama, mood, color and thoughtfulness in a frame of raw realism. Good performances by Juano Hernandez, Claude Jarman Jr., David Brian and others, and superbly directed by, Clar-' ence Brown. ORPHEUM. ' MLLE. DESIREE Sacha Guitry's tour de force as producer, writer, director, narrator and actor in this French account of Napoleon's love for a Marseilles bourgeois girl is glib and sardonic tut it also is jerky, fragmatic, and often like an illustrated lecture. Guitry makes an excellent mature Napoleon. ART. BATTLEGROUND Robust, human and often humorous account of an infantry squad in the Battle of Bastogne. Down to earth and with surface realism, but its character portrayals are too shallow to allow it to be more than a good war movie. With Van Johnson, James Whitmore, Douglas Fowley and others. LOEWS STATE. THE RED SHOES Beautiful ballet by the Sadler's Wells troupe, headed by Moira Shearer, in this English film, but stock back-stage story. SHUBERT. HOLIDAY. AFFAIR Appealing little romantic comedy, with a Christmas background and Janet Leigh, Robert Mitchum and Wendell Corey forming a triangle. Also THE GREAT LOVER fun and murder on shipboard with Bob Hope. AMBASSADOR. THE INSPECTOR GENERAL If you think Danny Kaye is funny, okey, but he left us cold in this farce about mistaken identity in Napoleonic times. MISSOURI. SPECTER OF THE ROSE Return of Ben Hecht's account of a mad ballet dancer. Over-arty, but with some good dialogue. SHADY OAK. t MIAUTLY AT 1:30 1.22. 1.83. 2.44. 3.05. 3 EDDIE RICH presents (by rrnq.mtnt with JOSEPH M. HYMAN A BERNARD HART) Atteciati Producer, ARTHUR J. BROWN D.,,1 VI am. R. oamo tn I era ouusc a mm).. In ian mnA tn Wnshfnff-1 TOW night, r, wi rc,m Art Ghnni each night. The ballets win De Sluuf-.Y" "V:""W" vTr .rmmnanied bv a symphony or versity and Chicago Art Inst-tute. chestra directed by Lucien caii- He has had previous one-man let and Paul Stea Ctther lead- shows at the Smithsonian Institu- ing dancers wiU be BUttnM jH tlon Washington, D.C., New York ris. Leon Danielian, Mary Ellen galleries and he Washington Uni- Moylan, Oleg Tupine and Roman versity Student Center. The Pen Jasinsky. & Palette exhibition will close Tomorrow night s program will T.r, sn include "Swan Lake," "Pas de Deux Classique," and "The Mute iririvrvr: .! ktatfment is Wif e " a new work based on a interesting because it foretells a change in the style, a departure from abstraction, in one of St. Louis's most influential artists Moreover, these words are worthy of consideration because they ex press a seminal minas concepts about artists' ways of seeing things. Feininger, now 78 years old. is known for his personal contribution to cubism, certainly one of the significant ways of seeing things for artists of our time. He writes: "Werner Drewes is known to critics and the public as an artist chiefly of non-objective paintings. Therefore his first show of paint ings after nature may come to many as a surprise. "The capacity of the artist for being deeply moved by visual ex perience, combined with specula' tive thinking, may be, in an ab breviated form, one of the many explanations for creative thought. "THE SOURCES OF visual ex- oerience always derive from na ture. The greater one s faculty to realize these experiences in their completeness and to translate them into pictorial form, the stronger will be the impressions conveyed to the beholder. "This statement is vana lor whatever form the painter may choose for his work, representative or non-objective. Whatever we are capable of experiencing in a work of art, we have, either consciously or sub-consciously, gained through observation. "Our theories are evolved out bf these experiences and observations. This fact cannot be disregarded. The more alert our eyes and senses to observe ana to ao-sorb, the richer will be the background out of which works of art are conceived and formed. "Viewed from this angle, the paintings of Drewes in this exhibition are legitimate documents as segments in the process of his constant advance toward the final work." A COLLECTION OF pictorial panels in applique by two contemporary women artists of Of fenbach, Germany, will go on -Display Tuesday at the City Art Museum. The panels, now on a tour of American museums, were shown most recently at the cni-cago Art Institute. The exhibitors are veronica Malata, who originated tne project, and Gustel Rivoir, curator of the Offenbach Leather Mu seum, who was so impressed by Miss Malata's early results that she helped complete the work. Hamnered by postwar snoix- ages, tne artists usea wieir ingenuity and a wide variety of materials, including scraps of old silk, wool, handwoven linen, bits of lace and tulle, pieces from an cestral trousseaus and fragments of liturgical vestments. Miss Malata planned color schemes and figures. Miss Gustel the composition of the pictures. Both executed the careiui sutcn-ing, after each piece was pinned in place without the aid ot Dack-ground sketches." Larger panels took many months of concentrated effort, smaller ones several weeks. Miss Jaquelin Ambler, museum lecturer, will discuss the exhibition Jan. 16 at 8 p.m. Closing date is Feb. 7. THE MUSEUM, ordinarily a whirl of activity, recently addressed an unusual communication to a Post-Dispatch reporter. Since be was unable to work any of it into his department, we print it in ours, having treasured it for. such time as this, when we have- room in the column: CITY ART MUSEUM OF ST. LOUIS Office of the Director Tomorrow's Events Editor Dear Sin Here are the City Art Museum's activities for the week: Wednesday, Dec 21, to Tuesday, Dec. 27, 1949: Saturday Dec 24 No Programs Sunday Dec. S3 Museum Closed Monday Dec 28 Museum Closed. Sincerely yours, Publicity Assistant. The Night Spofs CHASE CLUB Xavier Cugat, his Latin-American rhythms and revue, continue through Wednesday. Then Harvey Stone, with Buddy Moreno and his orchestra. CRYSTAL TERRACE "A Toast to the Twenties," the Park- ' Plaza's own musical revue, starring Paul Haakon and Harry Fender. With Robert Moonan's orchestra and piano. . CLUB CONTINENTAL Billy Romano, "balloon sculptor," the Spaulding Trio, adagio dancers, Kathryn Hammona, pianoiog-uist and Warney Ruhl's band. TERRACE ROOM Art Devan-ey's orchestra. CROWN ROOM The Harvey Maher quartet. CIRCUS SNACK BAR The Crewcuts, novelty instrumental auartet. ZODIAC Maurice Rocto with his explosive piano, and the Novel-Aires. MERRY-GO-ROUND Edo Lu- bich and his continental songs through Saturday. Lee San-guinette. pianist, opens Friday. RENDEZVOUS Jimmie Caldwell, pianist. ROSE AND CROWN Glenn Young's orchestra. 1 i in Spain in the Napoleonic era. Wednesday's program will be: rjrmi de Deux." "Pas de Deux Classique," "Beau Danube," and nnmhnr "Rirthdav ." set to 11L TT , . " music by Rossini, about the reminiscences of a former belle on her fiftieth birthday. SHOWBOAT GlaN Red Presents SWITCHMAN'S DAUGHTER SdO P. M. tMory Mlfhl . . . IA. t75 FMt ot LMnit St. NnM fUtu t OrfMtntlM SI II i CITY ART MUSEUM Forest Park Batty Grotsman will talk en Chtnest Pottery TOMORROW NIGHT AT 1:00 P.M. Dna at the Museum Rastaurant before attending tne lecture. ana Mi ALL-STAR REVUE SHOW TIME 8:45 and ll:45'NITELY i a." T. fv if- vaajn II ' 1 a?, f eJltttttl TWENTlt. PAUL HAAKON HARRY FENDER One Snow Nightly ot 10 ROBERT M00NAN ORCHESTRA Theatre Carteln Dinner $3.50 FRIDAY THE FAMOUS INTERNATIONAL AWARD WINNING PICTURE . COMES TO THE SHADY OAK A -Mi, - 'A , . : 1 01 CAROL Wtt PRODUCTION y.; ' Wax r'Vf y vrj!n FO. 3100 PARK PLAZA HOTEL Pur-..- "r. ""'to v AT THE FKIDHY SHABY OAK EeULAR PRICESI A MOST IMPORTANT ADDRESS ON EDUCATION DR. BENJAMIN FINE New far Tfmae MaeeHeiiel Dfrecter - who will oppoor before the LIBERAL FORUM Y.M.H.A.-Y.W.H.AVCnleii oae inrlqlit "IS AMERICA'S PRESEfrr EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM ADEQUATE FOR THE NEXT BO YEARSr SUNDAY IVENINA JANUARY eth 8:30 P. M. SI .00 Inc. Ta ASiSJSS'ar'Jl V'221 ONI WEEK ONLY SEftlNNIN TOMORROW Ml-HT - - itwaiatiiw IPl Til IT MATINEES WED.-SAT. 2J, 61c, 1.22, 1.83, 2.44j; BrnDOE APOLLO DeBniv.er sn Witerma Ingrid BERGMAN !oth C0TTEN UNDER CAPRICORN' (3") 0'FALLON tn,Z BADEN r3:00:251 Plui 'CLAY PIGEON' (2:00-5:20-8:40) Orttr CARSON 3520 N. frwstead ASHLAND J PAULINE cft. SALISBURY PLAZA c,fMV- IhHCI W. Floriuant QUEENS M4.7fc,fn Crrel FLYNN THAT FORSYTE WOMAN Co. Murphy. Riterdo Menjelbtn. -BORDER INCIDENT 6ery COOPER Jane WYATT TASK FORCE : Shelley WINTERS Howard DUFF JOHNNY STOOL PIGEON Merle WILSON John LUND 'MY FRIEND IRMA' Burt LANCASTER Paul HENREID 'HOPE OF SAND' MOSS HART'S Greatest Comedy Hit . - u . Aaf0 11 mm UP thesej yr'S' sam LEVENE Starring ' ' LYNN BARI MARGIE HART GLENN ANDERS A LA HIGH APALOOZAP Walter Wlnehall 7 NIGHTS MON. JAN. 16 THRU SUN. JAN. 22 Bereela Matinee Wed.. Jaa. IS Set.. Ja. SI Sea., Jen. 22 "A SMASH HIT!" "A ROARING EVENING" N. Y. HaraW Tribune N. Y. Timet fia$T NATIONAL TOUH & OklGWAL B&QADWAY STAQ IN HIS COMEDY TltJUPU..75BTIHESMMX MAM GOOOOri I jam i """" J mmmm mm m m m a a J a a at mWm M m m ! aW f af llflk -itttb MAN UHU fLMHlz lUVIHKLK MIIARIOUS COMEDY AMOSS HARTiCtORClS-KAUFMAM... SEAT SALE THIS WEDNESDAY Mail Orders Accepted LJD V ELL Bro.d-ay CINDERELLA VIRGINIA Cherokee Jl lew. 5117 Vireinia Fen esen. Me. 6237 Nat.' Bridie SAVOY STUDIO LEMAY8f," MELDA a.! MICHIGAN 2'Rebert Oeeni 1 OQ Starts 1 :00 St.rte 1:00 2912 wa MELVjrchf SOUTHWAY NORMANDY "ti.M.lu 73 S. Breedway I Line TURNER. Gene KELLY. 'THREE MUSKETEERS' I Ruth Werriea. Frankie Laine. 'MAKE BCLIEVI' BALLROOM I F. MaeMemy, S. Sidney. 'Trail ot the Loneaomo Pine' I Preston FOSTER.. Andy DEVINE. 'GERONIMOJ Oennit O'KEEFE -Or Gail RUSSELL 'THE GREAT DAN PATCH' I tizaheth SCOTT. Do DeFORC. 'TOO LATE FOR TEARS' I fiery COOPER, Jane WVATT. TASK FORCE' I Shelley Winter.. Dan 0urya.VI0HNNr STOOL PI0E0N' Cary GRANT Ana SHERIDAN 'I VAS A MALE WAR BRIDE' Richard Conic. Barbara Lawrence. 'THIEVES' HIGHWAY' John LUND - Oiena LYNN 'MY FRIEND IRMA' Burt LANCASTER. Cleede RAINS. 'ROPE OF SAND' Lerette'YovnfV Coleite He!m. 'COME TO THE STABLE' Edw. B. Roblnien. Sul.n Hayward. 'HOUSE OF STRANGERS' COLORADO TERRITORY' 'J0NNNV 6T00L PIGEON' WHITE HEAT Joel MeCrea. Vlriinie Mare, Shelley Winter., Dae Duryea, BARRACKS "Si"bl BREMEN CONGRESS IZl 2r)tli and Bremen Jimee CAfiNEY, Vireinia MAYO Buy !'S0N; Rery CALHOUN. 'MASSACRE RIVER MacMurray, H. Fonda. 'Trail ef the Lonenome Pine' (Color) Preeton FOSTER. '6ER0NIM0' Gary COOPER. Welter BRFNNAN. -TASK FORCE Dana ANDREWS. Shelley WINTERS. 'JOHNNY STOOL PIGEON' William Mar'e ELLIOTT WINDSOR Jamee CAGNEY. 'G-MEN 'HELLFIRE' (Color) IIBCCT 8800 UnCO I Graveit Start 2:00 Park Free VK7 BENrETTPRr3N,TKE MiCOWBER AFFAIR' cuMgs doVlVvy 'MONTANA MIKE- KING eee;;;. Jin 'RED STALLION IN THE ROCKIES' Color DAVIS Binf CROSBY, 'TOP O' THE MORNING. Cartoon FAIRY Eittea ITerhnlcolor . R'ta Glenn I . HAYWORTH w FORD I F. ManJURRAV. 'TRAIL OF THE LONESOME PINE.' Cm.. Short.. Newe LOVES OF CARMEN KIRKWOOD Kirtwocd. Mo. OSAGE KlrttwftfxJ. M. OZARK Wakitor Grove. Me, Cent. Fren 2 P. M. Ct. 2:00 Jamee . Vlrfinle CAGNEY MAYO Gey MADISON. 'MASSACRE RIVER.' WHITE HEAT Carteea THE FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN ALL NIGHTS lea 4 44 i ai lactate remittance with addressed, itomptd envelop- with mail orders. 4 HIT WED.. SAT.. CI. i 11 I OO i Jf Jt 1.22. 1.SJ, 2.44, 3. OS. 3.44 IflM I SUN. (Jaa. 22) " I.UWt-.Tf TODAY at3:30 PlIJfLTOVV I I I Cm. Haata ImIIbMi I CT I nillC CVMDHflMV tinnficrTnn LEXINGTON a ' Jl'-M-l-S--S-?i .fHsTTlA' 'IV miltC. M ewar d DUFF John WAYNE Heword DUFFSholley WINTERS. JOHNNY STOOL PIGEON fnw CltnN -it Welter PID6E0N rn-fll FLYMM frf CnRflrtM -O- THAT FORSYTE WOMAN' (Tech.) (,:1tyo0) -oSTAaAM-5Yor7WA 'BORDEB IKCIDEJir 40.T:S0, Glenn Fve'rn FORD " KEVES J-ifnifer IONE8. 'MR. SOFT TOUCH' Serial Chae. II BATMAN A ROBIN at 1-O0-S:30-'0 Matinee Only PORTRAIT OF JENNIE 1 :4Q. :OQ.:2Q Ethet tui: Ben nuBiiRC v -30- EON BARnVAtORE 00-9 30 mmi STOOL PICEDR' i:y).4:3o-o SWTh stocVwell 'THE SECRET EARDEH' .'"oJp.'ioSfJ lYIlP AKAII PRAI Ifit 5UILtK5 1:46.5:10-2 JO John WAYNE John TuTts Recital John Tufts, tenor soloist at Eighth Church of Christ Scientist and Temple Shaaxe Emeth, will give a recital at 4 p.m. next Sunday at; the Wednesday Club auditorium under sponsorship of the Artist Presentation Committee. He will sing two selections from Haydn's "The Creation," and groups of songs. VLADIMIR GOLSCHMANN. Conductor JESUS MARIA SANR0MA, Piano Soloist PROGRAM: Salt fa 9 Mlaer far Plate eJ Strhtee, Seek; plea Ceacerte. Revel; Taralerte Nacet. Saweeabere): Salte freta the belief. "Tea Firebtra'." StrarelastT. FRIDAY AT 2 P. M SATURDAY AT 8:30 P. M". ALLRCHISTRAL PROGRAM: leltet Salte. "Caebele emel Pracrls." Gretry. Nattl. SyaoBhaoiec Pem. "Meele Mentbsftea." Reeentbel: SYonpbaey Na. 4. eVabOM. !tETt iinW tri I lllft en Aaa Haa Baa Office. 1004 OHva, ! Kial AecJi. otAI HUW StLLIHU torimm, TtckaH: S1.20. Sl.fO. S2.S0. S3.00. 340S Union Ann SOTHERN NELSON S. TraV Kath. Hhern DR I U P ESS' . " Z 1,T CtA AE r- B ACC irlllllUtOO terette Voet Celerto Hoi "-n wr wr. J J 2841 Pettalazzi 'UNDERCOVER fVAISIE' TflMC TO TUt (TitlCI LYRIC ( dr Rokort MITCHUM RED PONY totae HAYWORTH ttfc Pi.. a- Jotiney WElSSMULLER TARZAN AND THE HUNTRESS' P ALL-COLOR SHOW -K. ereytr". M. Lanza. J. Itend 'THAT MIDNIGHT KISS Willlem HOLDEN William BEN DIX STREETS OF LAREDO.' 'Carteea Macklind 5419 Arsenal 'HOUSE OF STRiSSERS ALM iMARIE WILSON- SOIOU.iea ' JOHN LUND . 'MY FRIEND IRMA' Bert LANCASTER Paul HENREID ROPE OF SAN D' HI-VAY 2705 N. Fler. LAURITZ HELEN, MELCHIOR and TRAUBEL WITH ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA UNDER THE DIRECTION OF VLADIMIR GOLSCHMANN iff A CONCfKT WtSION Of X.CH4XD WAifiirS IMMORTAL LOYf CRAM A TRISTAN and ISOLDE Chalet Lxcirtls far Jsloltlt ani Orckistra Fran This TferHllRf Optra CONVENTION HALL KIEL AUDITORIUM TUESDAY NIGHT, JANUARY 24. AT 8:30 P. M. SEATS NOW SELLING AIOUAN BOX OFFICE. 1904 OLIYE. AND KIEL AUDITORIUM POPULAR PRICES: U0, S1.S0, S2.49 aa-ej KID - ISIeea FORD. Clerle DeHAVEN i irNAIn j)0CT0R t THE GIRL ,7 2100 Peetalonl' T.rlll.t t I dr ,SEHATE ARlAZDn QUEST ttrta 10 RIVOLI Irene 0UNNE LADT IN A JAM' Brd- a Mt. I Jehnny WElSSMULLER mrw TASK FORCE' War" Morrit Jani. Palfe 'V0UN6ER BROTHERS' Tim HOLT 'STAGECOACH. KID 'JUNGLE JIM St e Olio yTuns 'LADY FROM CHEYENNE U-CITY S324 Barrator Ptymouth 117S Heatirtea J. Lend. S. Ford tne Cirl. Hewt, Carleea. M Frtoed Imie. Ttie Deeter and C. Grant. ! Wee a Male War Bride.' Rlohard Cento. 'Tklveot H .' Cte. See. Mat. Serial UJCDtTCD IBine CROSBY. Cenneeteet VVCDOlCri Yankee' color). Eest Side Honier 4 Cl'nti-n .i, 'BTr. ot tne City.' C rt. S SHENANDOAH 1227 S. Breaeva i ;a.'Lria -jungle jim IPeetetle S0D0ARD. Jeha IRELAND. 'ANNA LUCASTA Ctn. BRENTWOOD 252 Bretrtweee na terse winrxat I7ta ntaj RiLnni Hiuwn cnoorteae THE MORNING OUTPOST IN MOROCCO' end I Fred MaeMarray. TRAIL OF THE LONESOME PINE (Too.) tone I ertea FOSTER. '6ER0NIM0. Carteea sR)SBY FITzVeTaLdTGI O' I See. RAFT. Akin. TAMIROFF. 'I L0NGW00D 9514 Breadwa MARYLAND PEERLESS 1911 S. Breedvey 1 1 Tecnnleeler ' D. On.try. A. Baxter, 'YOU'RE MY EVERYTHINS' I Hrta Mart tT EVENS. Celooe CRAY. 'SAND.' Carteea 1 'ABBOTT AND C0STELL0 MEET THE KILLER' I Aedrty Lent. Warren D olaa. -HOMICIDE FOB THREE. Cta. T Beat." Miteaaet. Barkere Bol fioddoa. 'Bleed en the Meea I Eee- Kennedr- Loon Errel. VARIETY TIME. Cnrteoe WANT THINGS? WATCH THE YAHT ADS! r iLifaV4i''IJ'

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