The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on February 18, 1930 · Page 10
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 18, 1930
Page 10
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-1 I-. I'll! 'Sl' V, g-n ii 1 ' if ' If! I' fi TEN WANT AD HEADQUARTERS. COtTRT 4900 THE PITTSBURGH PRESS- OTHER DEPARTMEITTS. d0 TUESDAY, FEBRUAK. Hi OV MAN RIVERA Show Boat Back at the Nixon, After Nearly Three Years, Remains the Ace of Ziegfeld Musical Plays. Piece Retains First Flavor. By KARL B. KRUG, Press Dramatic Critic. FLORENZ ZIEGFELD, alias the Old Master, shipped the ace of his musical play stable, "Show Boat. back into the Nixon Theater last night, where an audience of red and blueblooded Pittsburghers, Jumped on it with a lusty gusto, almost matching the accolade hurled at it in the same temple of the muses nearly three seasons ago. Running from 8:20 to 11:30, at $4.40 a head for the best of the Nixon's red plush chairs, "Show Boat" remains, in the humble opinion of your correspondent, the kingpin of all the dramas set to melody. Being a circumspect producer, and knowing on which side his bread is buttered, Mr. Ziegfeld has not permitted the ravages of time to dull the luster of his staging of 3dna Ferber's river romance. All the curtains, scenery and costumes are as bright and glittering as the day the piece was first set before an audience, and the two or three changes in the cast have not harmed it one whit. No down-at-the-heel musical production sets out from a New York run nying the proud banner of the House of Ziegfeld. as l nave said before, when the Old Master puts on a show, its a show, sometimes more, but never less. A S OF YORE, Jules Bledsoe's singing of "Ol" Man River," that darky f- soliloquy to the ancient Mississippi, is the greatest individual con tribution to "Show Boat." Mr. Bledsoe was on the receiving end of a broadside of approba tion last night that must have jarred several generations of his Dixie ancestors, and I am unashamed to set down in type that I joined with the other worshipers in the demonstration. When Mr. Bedsoe kneels in front of that curtain, at the head of his tatterdemalion troupe of levee roustabouts, and pours forth that magnificent baritone of his. I defy anyone to name me a more stirring interlude in light opera entertainment. Also, as of yore, the most touching contribution to "Show Boat," is that of Howard Marsh, the dignified Ravenal of the play, crooning "Only Make Believe" to little Kim in the convent. Mr. Marsh's tenor is still tenoring, if you know what I mean, and the tear dues let loose without an effort as he tiptoes about with his unfailing timidity. THAT FINE comedian, Charles Winninger, remains in the post of Captain Andy Hawks, but Edna May Oliver has given way to Maud Ream Stover in the Parthy Ann role, and a capable shrew Miss Stover sets forth. Mr. Winninger, of course, still carries a generous amount of the "Show Boat" cargo on his broad shoulders, and his introduction of the "Happy New Year" greeting is a screaming laugh triumph from start to finish. Miss Irene Dunne has stepped into the Norma Terris character of Magnolia and she carries on a sterling role with splendid effect, as does Margaret Carlisle, who is filling the buxom Helen Morgan's "Julie" part. Miss Carlisle sings that pretty piece of music, "Bill," every bit as nicely as Miss Morgan ever did. Sammy White and Eva Puck, the comedy team, are still capering about the "Show Boat" deck, Aunt Jemima is on hand, the big negro chorus and jubilee singers continue to prance on and off and, unless I'm greatly mistaken, the Jerome Kern score is just as effective as the day it was first sent whizzing across the land. The early part of the play, that laid in the 80's, still has a big edge over the modern sets, but by the time 1927 rolls arund in the story, ihree or four light operas have already passed in review. THE PENN "Devil May Cave TALKING FILM, AND "LACELAND," STAGE 'RALEIGH' rjIS FIRST all-talking, singing TJ film, "Devil May Care," serves as a good advance agent for lamon Novarro, creating a deep de-ire for more of this likeable chap. 'he Penn's new flicker, turing back ; he pages of history to the days hen Napoleon was France's "big liot," may miss its attempt to edu- j ite the public to the ways of that j cried -but it certainly doesn't miss i its attempt to furnish a treat l Ramon Novarro. Some how or ether this fellow has :licked" with us. First, without -?arin his voice, we like his clean-it appearance. And then, when he .caks into a song well, we wouldn't j afraid to wager that the sweet jung things stare in amazement ad the married women forget they ossess such a thing as a husband. Although it was press agented -me time ago that Ramon No-arro would be a second Rudolph ( alentino, he fails to become ro- -'.antic enough in his songs to re-ive that honor. Marion Harris, the countess, sings ell and moves with grace before ie camera, but someone was wrong i photographing her. She doesn't ike well, at all. If you enjoy sitting through a age show lacking the punch and en of the majority of "in the flesh" ortions of the programs in Pitts-' urgh's picture houses, you will more 'tan enjoy "Laceland," featuring ou Holtz. Mr. Holtz conducts the aow in the happy-go-lucky manner -hich doesn't fit in with the sincere lethods employed at most previous voductions at the Penn. There's talent aplenty in "Lace-md." if it were "put over" but omethine in the way of pep and ired Is missing. Mr. Holtz who is ' Oeorge White "Scandals" man, nils more than a few laughs with is manner. And an adagio team ores again. This time it is Dolores, Jouglas and Eddy, a clever trio nu, ith Mr. Holtz, carry the burden of he entertainment. Another sister earn, the Pearl Twins, present a lever singing and dancing act with ;-rsonality. . , Dick Liebert is better this week han he has been in some time. le prcsente an original organlogue aceed, "Numbers." ARTHUR F. WRIGHT. ' J U ' sAWWf vNrn i s., m EVAPbCr 0 " AS FSANK- - - AS EUUE Ruth Selwyn9 s Show Fails For Lack of $3,000 Cash iDFiie DoiJNE as NVAGNOUA Za THE PITT "Just Suppose' A COMEDY Edward Woodings. Mr. Woodings, young Britisi actor, portrays the highly sympathetic role of Lieutenant Raleigh, in "Journey's End," war drama which began its second week to capacity business at the Alvin Theater last night. Originally booked for a single week's stay in Pittsburgh, John B. Reynolds, Shubert manager here, had the engagement extended to a fortnight after convincing his New York office of the heavy advance seat sale for the play. By FLORENCE FISHER PARRY "Just Suppose" you are a beautiful young Virginian full of dreams of the glory and the splendor of love, and Just Suppose a Prince incognito (the Prince of Wales, say) comes your way and finds himself in love with you! Just suppose his identity is in your hands. What would you do? Well, if you were Edith King at the Pitt this week, you would have to let the moon right out of your hands, and send him away, away, no matter how damp the eyes of the audience becomes. Yes, that's what happened last night. We all just supposed we were the girl, or the prince, and wept cosily over it. It seemed to me "Just Suppose" was a particularly well-fitting glove for the Sharp Players' hands, with Edith King and Harlan Tucker as its index fingers. More well-mannered but slightly brittle Pauline McLean gave place to the winning tremulo of Edith King. And what a matinee romantic we have in Harlan Tucker! "Just Suppose" was made to order for these two. I don't know which had the best time; but I feel neither would have missed the renunciation scene for the world. Robert Fiske has become so benignant in the last few roles I've seen him play, that I wouldn't be surprised to see him begin to take on weight. His lean and hungry look is giving place to one of positive cheer. As the prince's guardian last night he gave me quite a glow. That young Tech juvenile, Henry Wadsworth, while not attaining the charm and beauty of his performance in "Applause" (did you see him in that Helen Morgan talkie?), gave hesitating promise of fine I work when casting leans more con-! genially to him. Alice Ann Baker must have a most persuasive personality to survive so many roles without disguise. Last night she was an older Alice Ann, and a delightful one, too, in the Mrs. Whiffen part; and Billy Link was the only geographical verity. His Southern accent was excellent. Two new members (to me), Francis Fraunce and Hugh Harper, made scant appearances in unrevealing roles and the production boasted one exceptionally lovely scene, the last act you know, a trysting scene; scenic artists love 'em. Program By P. M. I. Chorus Attracts Large Audience 'Hiawatha's Wedding Feast' and Solos GivenUkrainian Ballet Provides Enjoyable Entertainment at Auditorium. By WILLIAM R. MITCHEL. Press Music Critic. CARNEGIE MUSIC HALL was crowded last night, for the miscellaneous program under the auspices of the Pittsburgh Musical Institute, the P. M. I. chorus and soloists participating. "Hiawatha's Wedding Feast", by Coleridge-Taylor which made up the second portion of the entertainmentwas sung by the chorus directed by Dr. Charles N. Boyd, with Rowland T. Kaufman as tenor soloist. Marian Clark Bollinger and Frank Kennedy were the accompanists in a two-piano arrangement of the score. In the first half of the program Roy Shoemaker, violinist, gave the Pugnani-Kreisler "Tempo di Minuetto" and Lili Boulanger's Nocturne" and "Cortege." Following him was Cass Ward Whitney, basso, who sang Hatton's "To An-thea," Griffeas' "By a Lonely Forest Pathway" and German's Charming Chloe." Mrs. Bollinger played Chopin's C sharp minor nocturne and Ravel's "Jeux d'Eau." COLERIDGE-TAYLOR'S cantata has some lovely spots in it, and the chorus under Dr. Boyd's sure guidance brought out many of the finer points. There may have been a preponderance of women's voices here and there, but the balance for the most part, was pretty even, the mixed choir blending beautifully in the softer passages. Attacks were precise and the shading artistic. Mr. Kaufman owns a remarkably clear voice, rather lyric in quality, his "Onaway, Awake, Beloved" being sung with a tender feeling. Mrs. Bollinger's solo playing was ingratiating as usual, and full of poetry. Mr. Shoemaker a capital violinist acquitted himself creditably, while Mr. Whitney's resonant voice was heard to advantage in the several numbers essayed by him. Katherine Brose provided excellent support at the piano for singer and violinist. tering those of American or of any other Anglo-Sfaxon origin. AVRAMENKO was seen in two ' solo numbers, the first entitled the "Cossack Bayda" and the other "Woe of Israel." He was vigorously acclaimed for each. Another fine solo dance given by Miss Suzanna Bole was called "Jugoslav Kolo." All the dances were well received, particularly those presented by children of tender years, who vivified various periods of Ukrainian history. By SAM LOVE, United Press Staff Writer. NEW YORK Mrs. Ruth Selwyn, young, blond, high-spirited, pretty wife of one of the most successful theatrical producers of Broadway, came down to earth with an unpleasant and perhaps unearned thump Saturday when her "Nine-Fifteen Revue" was discontinued, after only five performances, for lack of $3,000 cash. The George M. Cohan Theater was dark ' last night because Mrs. Selwyn, out of all of riroadway, was unable to scrape up the $3,000 to meet the payroll deficit for last week's salaries. Mrs. Selwyn had foresworn the assistance of her cannily accurate husband, Edgar Selwyn, and was out on her own. And she found plenty of help. Among those who assisted ner witn music, lyrics or sketches were George Gershwin, Rudolf Friml, Vincent Youmans. Roger Wolfe Kahn, Will B. John stone, Ira Gershwin, Irving Caesar, Eddie Cantor, Ring Lardner, Paul Gerard Smith, Anita Loos, John Emerson, Robert Riskin, and a gen tleman who had an unpublished waltz number by the late Victor Herbert. Earl Carroll directed her ballet numbers. Fred Keating, the magi cian, consented to become her master of ceremonies. Here was material the like of which had never been seen before on Broadway under one roof. Be sides that, Mrs. Selwyn Had another idea. Broadway revues always start too early, hurrying people with their dinners. "I would like to put on a show of my own and have it start at 9:15,' Mrs. Selwyn remarked at a house party at her home in Great Neck, Long Island. "Why don't you?" all the notable guests asked. .tsut Mrs. aeiwyns snow was damned. Her four . anonymous Broadway backers refused to cough up another cent. And Mrs. Selwyn kept a stiff upper lip and never asked her husband for a cent. MORGANTOWN, W. Va. Ruth Selwyn, formerly Ruth Wilcox of Morgantown, W. Va., left here six years ago for Broadway, where she first appeared in George Whites Scandals and other revues before her marriage to Edgar Selwyn, the producer. She was a private branch ex change telephone operator for a local coal company for a time be fore going to New York City. Advertisement KONJOLA PROVED DEADLY FOE TO DREAD NEURITIS Other Ills, Too, Yield to New and Different Medicine AH Else Tried Failed. To Direct Gloria. Gloria Swanson has enlisted the services of Allan Dwan as director of her new singing and talking United Artists picture, a comedy-drama, "What A Widow." Dawn was the director of several popular popular Swanson pictures. . Falls on Face. Theodore Gundy, 35, of 502 Beech Way, Homestead, received serious injury to his jaw when he fell as he alighted from a street car at Second Ave., Homestead. He was taken to the Homestead Hospital. All In Intestinal poisons are Bapping your energy, stealing your pep. making yon ill. Take N? NATURE'S REMEDY the safe, dependable, vegetable laxative. Keeps you feeling tight. Get a 25c box. Q L I0 r MOEir TO MORROW ALRIGHT The All-Vegetable Laxativm AMUSEMENTS. Here is abundant cheer and hope fjr all who suffer from neuritis and who may fear that there is no relief for them from the pangs of this dread disease. Kon-jola, the new and different medicine, Is - daily winning victory after victory over this ailment. REWARD FOR BANDITS 5,000 Is Offered for Their Arrest and Conviction. ftnrcifil to The Pittsburgh Press. SCRANTON, Pa. The Luzerne countv commissioners have offered a reward of $2,500 for the arrest and conviction of the men who dynamited a pay car near the Glen Alden's coal mine near Nanticoke several weeks ago. The coal company immediately added the same amount to the reward. Four men were killed in the dynamiting. If You're Going To A Show XIXOX "Shoxc Boat." ("Inren Zip?fflri's irresteet musical Dlay. toniirht. at 8:15. niatinePs tomorrow and Saturday at 2:15 Reviewed today. ALVIN "Journey's End." Seund and last wwk of the mason's fineet drama, toniirht at 8:15. matinees tomorrow and Saturday at 2:15. PITT "Just Suppose." The Sharp stock in a romantic comedy by A. E. Thomas, tonisrht at 8:25. matinees Thursday and Saturday at 2:25. Reviewed today. PENN "Devil May Care." Ramon Navarro as a swashbuckler of Napoleon's day: his first talkie; 8:45. 11:'J! a. m.. 2:12. 4:57. 7:43. 10:20 p. m. "Laceland." with Lou Holtz. stag"e. Reviewed today. STANLEY "Son o the Gods." Kir hard Harfheiniesa in a good talkie from Rex Beach's story: 11:30 a. m.. 2. 4:15 5:30. 8. 10:15 p. m. "Modes and Models." stage HARRIS "The Grand Parade." First minstrel talkie to reach the screen. and a pood one: 12:30. 2:53. 5:20. 7:o.. lO:0S p. m. "In Holland, stage OLYMPIC "Troopers Three." Real fun in the army, from Guy Earner's story: l":-io a m.. 1:45. 2:45, 4:4a. 6:4.-. 8. 10 p. m. ENRIGHT "Burning Up." Exeitinir and realistic rar-e talkie, with Richard Arlen:. 2:10. 4:17. :10. 8:20, 10:30 p. m. "School Days." stage. ALDINE "The Love Parade." Maurice Chevalier. French star, in a screen musical play. Kenerally entertain- in?: iu:ai a. ni.. 12:45. 3. 5:20. 7:40. 10 p. m. WARNER "Xo. No, Nanette." Second week oT an excellent talkie rer- pion of the state hit. with Beruice Claire anri Alexander Cray: 10:40 a. m.. 1. ;j:lft. 5:28. 7:42 !:5H P. m. SHERIDAN SQUARE "H it the Deck." Third week of the RKO screen version of the stage success, with Jack Oakie tne wnole show: '12:54. 3:08. o:Z. 7:30. :50 p. m. TO DESCRIBE HUNT African Explorer Will Lecture, for Benefit of Children's Hospital. Dr. Thomas S. Arbuthnot, at his lecture on "An African Hunting Trip," at the Carnegie Music Hall, Feb. 21, at 8:15 p. m., for the benefit of the Children's Hospital, will ex hibit the skm of a leopard which he shot in saving the life of his guide. Dr. Arbuthnot will describe the encounter with the leopard in which his Boer guide ' was horribly man gled and saved only by the quick action of the explorer in applying anti-toxins. Motion pictures taken on the hunt will illustrate the talk. Advertisement I ZU n.,f Yoiiv fni-nc ICE-MINT THE NEW DISCOVERY ENDS Foot Troubles Quickly This new discovery, made from a Jap-arose product is certainly wonder the way It draws out innammu - pair of swollen, burnine. aching feet. It takes the soreness ritrht out. then the com or callous shrivels and lifts out. Hard corns, soft corns or corns - the toes, just shrivel up and lift fight off o easv. It is wonderful. Just th'rrk! -N-ot one bit ot pain while applying Ice-mint or afterwards. It doesn t even irritate the surrounding skin It imports such a dehphtfnl. soothing, coolin feeling- to the feet that you will ich with relief. Ice-mint is the real Japanese secret for fine, healthy little feet. It prevents foot odors and keps them sweet and comfort-pble It is irreatly appreciated oy women who' wear hi?b heel shoes and by men who have to stand on their feet all day. Just ask in any drug store for a little Ice-mint and give your poor, suffering, tired, swollen feet the treat of their lives. It cost little and there i nothin better. THE ACADEMY "Frivolities" Burlesque. A MONG the burlesque shows r sailing under the Mutual ban ner is "Frivolities," now at the Academy, where it last night dis played a refreshing newness in laughs and novelties. Frank Har- court, disciple of fun; Adeline, dancer, and Ethel Albertini, who sings well, head the cast. As an added feature. Miles and Johnson, a fast-stepping team of synccpators from Harlem, put on several specialties. There are more than a dozen oth ers in the well balanced company who actively participate in round ing out an evening of jollity. There are several side-splitting scenes "Cabaret Night Club" being among the most hilarious. C. B. Hayworth, another comic fellow; Johnny Cook, dancing juve nile; Edward Soper, tenor singer Adeline Parks, blond soubret; Eve lyn Johnson, she of the auburn tresses; Irma. Raystone, brunet in genue, and the Frivolity Four. singing quartet, are included in the cast. ASILE AVRAMENKO mas ter of Ukrainian dances of all kinds was responsible for the Ukrainian Ballet presented last night in the Y. M. & W. H. A. Auditorium. An audience of quite fair proportions seemed to find huge enjoyment in the entertainment which is about the alpha and omega of such. Visions of their native steppes undoubtedly were vivid in the minds of those present born and reared In that part of Europe. Many of the dancers were recruited from the 13 Ukrainian schools in this locality. It strikes us that any one skilled enough to acquit himself in Russian or Ukrainian dances as they did should have little difficulty mas- 4 To the Guardian of the Family Health! IT'S to you the family looks in any emergency You always seem to know just what to do! Are you ready for the time when acute indigestion strikes some one you love? You are if Bell-ans is in your medicine chesi now. You are NOT ready, you are taking daring risks if it is not. Bell-ans is the Sure Relief for stomach distress and has been for thirty years. Over 600,000,000 used yearly. Six Bell-ans, Hot Water, Sure Relief! Don't be unprepared another single day. Go to your druggist's now and ask for Bell-ans in the 25c or 75c size. Harmless, prompt relief for young and old since 1897. FOR IWDICE :stion "Check and Double Check" WHAT A PICTURE I MRS. MARY SCHLEGEL) Photo by Brady Stewart Studio At the same time Konjola is supreme in the obstinate cases fo stomach, liver, kidney and bowel trouble and of rheumatism and nervousness. Every sufferer wants to get well, and surprising as it may seem, Konjola is at the very peak of its powers in those cases that have defied and resist ed all other medicines and treat ments tried. Yet it is not sur prising tnat Konjola is such a success, for it Is really 32 medi cines skillfully blended into one. and of these 32 ingredients 22 are the juices of roots and herbs of known medicinal value. You can get all the facts about this super remedy from the Konjola Man, who is at the McCulloch-Dow Drug Store, Sixth Street and Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh. He has a message of cheer and hope. Why not profit by the experience of others? Take, as a typical ex ample of Konjola at work, the case of Mrs. Mary Schlegel. 1305 Hillsdale avenue, South Hills, Pittsburgh, who said to the Kon- ola Man a few days ago: "If only I had taken Konjola in tne first place, think of tne suffering and distress I would have escaped. But I do hope j that others will profit from the lesson my experience teaches. A complication of ailments made life miserable for me. Stomach trouble, neuritis and nervousness were the bane of my life. I could not eat a meal without suf fering afterward. Naturally I lost all desire for food. Then the neuritis pains became so severe that they were almost unbearable. Day and night they pierced my body. Nervousness was the natural result and as medicines failed to benefit me, I was at a loss to know what to do for myself. "One day I read how Konjola had benefited a lady with ailments the same as mine. I dared not hope for too much, and yet I could not allow this chance tor betterment to slip by. So I se cured several bottles and started the treatment. That was the turning point. Konjola worked wonders that I thougnt impossible. Daily my condition Im proved. My nerves were caimea and settled; my digestion was restored and the neuritis pains were swept away. They have never returned and 1 can hardly realize 1 am iha earn a norenn tilorious. indeed. a,tts th. health Koniola gave me. No words of mine ran express my praise and gratitude.' Is it not logical to believe that what Knn inla iid for Mrs. Schlegel, as well as for thousands of others, it will tin for von for everyone? The Koniola Man is at the McCul- loch-Dow drug store. Sixth street and Penn avenue. Pittsburgh, where he is meetine the cublic daily, introduc ine and explaining the merits of this new and different medicine. FREE SAMPLES GIVEN at this store. Konjola is sold also at all Dow stores in Pittsburgh and vicinity. the I ire f IV. I re . - " revel ; .l- neatest dram.- ' AMOS & ANDY Every Evening at 7 O Clork On an ATWATKH KENT Radio Throutrh the courtesy or CONSUMERS, 436 Wood St. Hear GRAHAM MacNAMEE lTlF. TALKING NKW8 REPORTER In I'odt-uazette universal newj ran TONIGHT 8:15 MATINEE TOMORROW 2:1S World's Greatest Musical Comedy ZIEGFELD SENSATION SHOWBOAT IN THE FLESH AND BLOOD, NOT CANNED. W ith HOWARD MRSH EVA TICK SAMMY WHITE IRENE DUNNE .MAI l)E REAM STOVER MARGARET CARLISLE AL'NT JEMIMA CHARLES ELLIS and Charles Winninger JULES BLEDSOE and JUBILEE SINGERS 150 ZIEGFELD GLORIFIED BEAUTIES NIGHTS $1 to $4.40. Tomorrow and Saturday Matiner. $1.00 to g.T.OO. NEXT WEEK SEATS THURS. 'An Event of International Importance' CtOffct E.W-JiU presents in Her Greatest Musical Comfy Success SAM nth. 100 SIHGERS- DAKCERS'KAUTlf UL QSOS-100 THE FAMOUS AlfiEfflNA RASCH BALLET Prices; Nights, 75c, SI, $1.50, $2, S3. Wed. & Sat. Mats., 15c, SI, $1.50, S2. AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. pTrifimnf Await Yftn t iMvrIr Excitement Awaits Yon! Mystic thrills that will send shivers down your spine ... Dating drama that will chill yon as it warms yon with its heart-throbs! STARTING THURSDAY Warner Bros. Vitapbone hit, with GEORGE ARLISS ALICE JOYCE H.B.WARNER RALPH FORBES 1 m W HOW PLAYINQ II 1 Crowd Acclaim It SAB The Muln Novelist, Rex Beacb, wrote It! ' First National and Vitaphone's "SON OF THE GODS" with CONSTANCE BENNETT ON THE STAGE DICK POWELL "Modes & Models' with New York Stari r NOW PLAYING The Sweetest Sweethearts RJCHAR.D ARLEN M A PvY BRIAN Paramount 9 Racing Romance "BURNING UP" ON THE STAGE JAY MILLS in 'School Days' C's of Syncopation A N Hear the Golden Voice of RAMON NOVARRO IN 'Devil May Care1 His First All-Talking, Singing Film On The Stare LOU HOLTZ Star of Geo. White's Scandals, In "LACELAND" With Broadway Cast Including Chester Hale Girls DICK LEIBERT-ELIAS BREESKIN ! HURRY! Last 2 Days First National and Vltaphone "NO! NO! NANETTE" with BERNICE CLAIRE and ALEXANDER GRAY LAST FOUR. DAYS JACK OAKIE GR'4T w "HIT THE DECK" Here's a Date for You! Saturday, 12 Noon! nd CONRAD KlirO NAGEL, Wirt LILA LEE STARTS THURSDAY "THE GREEN GODDESS" with GEORGE ARLISS S7 EsntiM-I XI Tonight 8:15 F 1 IV VJI Matinees f al I Tomorrow ill Sat.. 2:13 Positively LAST WEEK Only 7 .More Performances R. C. SHERRIFF'S Play that is Sweeping the World. NEXT WEEK SEATS THURS. ONE WEEK ONLY DIRECT from BROADWAY THE NEWEST AND GREATEST 10" EDITION GEORGE WHITE'S --SCANDALS-, with WILLIE EUGENE HOWARD- FRANCES WILLIAMS - MITCH ELL and DURANT-MARIETTA - EVELYN WILSON - THE ABBOTT DANCE FVS - CAROLYN NOLTE 75 GORGEOUS GIRLS 75 I IHH i n TODAY'S NABORHOOD MOVIES XOKTH SIDE GARDEN "Dynamite," AH Talk-ing Starring Chas. Bickford and Conrad Xagel. HIPPODROME Gloria Swanson, "The Trespasser" All Talking and Singing. BELLEVUE BELLEVUE Rudy Vallee and His Connecticut Yankees in "The Vagabond Lover" All Talking, Singing. . BRUSHTOX BRUSHTOX Universal Super Special, "The Show Boat" Singing, Dancing. EAST LIBERTY TRIANGLE Jack Holt in "The Tigress" ; Ruth Taylor "Col-lege Coquette" Pittsburgh Insist on 2ND WEEK of this- entrancing musical romance MAURICE With Jeannette MacDonald Hear The Song Hits NEXT WEEK Super Spectacle 'HAPPY DAYS' WITH 100 STARS It vll a II mw Ml R-K-O VODVIL And "The Grand Parade" 77 STARS 'Show of Shows' m 77 STARS . 'Show of Shows' CECIL B. DE 'HUE'S "DYNAMITE" Mary Duncan and Charles Farrell "THE CITY GIRL" Evelyn Brent "Womantrap" INN SANDERS ASPIXWALL Walker Moore Meredith Stump Band Oven All Winter Dancine Niehtly. WINTER GARDEN ROOF Atop Mayfair Hotel (Formerly Chatham) AnstarnesToW, DEWEY BARGMAN A MGHT CLUB IN THE CLOCDS WARNER THEATRES LIBERTY "Show of Shows" MANOR "Navy Blues" REGENT- "MARRIAGE PLA YGROUND" ROWLAND "Dynamite ? SCHENLEY "Dynamite' ft EErTW TON ITE I AT 8:25 George Sharp Player Present "JUST SUPPOSE" ROMANTIC COMEDY WIGHTS, BEST SK ITS $1.00 MAT. DAILY 2lll EVENING fill ACADEMY BlKLESWl E THE -IT" SHOW OF BURLESQl'f "FRIVOLITIES" MID.MTE SHOW SUNDAY. A. . 4 DAYS ONLY "Show of Shons" i 3 a

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