The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on September 26, 1923 · 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 29

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1923
Start Free Trial

SEPTEMBER' ?6, 1923. PART II. -'' .9 WEDNESDAY MORNING. Premiere of Chaplin Film Drama CRITERION TO z OPEN TONIGHT TANDLER TO WIELD BATON . Y . Musk, playing on of the most Important parts In the programs of the Criterion Theater, Is destined to becomo specially notable under the guidance of Adolf Tundler, famous symphony conductor, who has under his baton an orchestra composed of some of the foremost symphony artlMs In Los Angeles. Mr. Tandler waa for years conductor of the Loa Angeles Symphony Orchestra. Hi following is tremsndous and hln personality magnetic and charrajng. The orchestra under his direction, which will play the overture, the de luxe concert, and the special score to Chart Chapltn's picture, "A Woman of Paris," at the Criterion Theutur this evening and during the enaulnir run. includes In Its per 'Woman of Paris" is to Have Its World Premiere sonnel Jaime W. Overton, Qounod Itomundy, Max Amsterdam, Pyor Moore, Principal, O. Qillman, Phil Cohn, Edwin Rotiler, Dwlght Defty, Anthony Magglo, W. R, Schurlff. Bela Adams. H. Baldwin, Felix Mltze. James Orubner, J. B. Film Written and Directed by Charles Chaplin Colling, W. H. Better. J. K. WJ fell Pi maim Remodeled Theater Gorgeous in Byzantine Beauty (Continued from Eighth Pace) lace, Alfred Uaanerer ana U. J. Tandlcr, A. Brlgllo. NEW SCREEN "DISCOVERY" mjfj Cooian, Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Lu-bltsch, Marl Prevost, Mr. and .Mrs. Cullan Tat. Mont Blue. Irene filch. Mr. and Mi. Jack Wtrnir, Mr. and Mm. Har.-y Warner, Lou-m Kanda, Billle Dove, Mr. and Uxt. Thomaa H. inoe. Mins Bradley King. C. Gardner Bulllvan, Planoh tfweet. Clark W. Thomaa. Mr. and Mra. Harold Lloyd, Jubyna fcaluton, lAd'.n CUne, Mabel Nor lnnnd, F. Rlohard Jona Ben Tar-nln. Mack fcennett. Hal Houch. W 111 Wters, Abraham LV. Cedrio (tibbons. Oeorge D. Baker, Tod Browning. Rupert HuKhea, Mar-ehall Nellan, Alan Cro!Mid. June Mthl, Carey Wilson, Hobart Ho-worth, Helena Chadwlck, Pauy Ruth Miller, r. and Mra. Conrud KcgeL Carmal Meytra. !" JACK AND MAKUiTXN I'Rwul Welsh, Mr. and Mra. Charles Ray, Jiwk Plckford. Marilyns Millar, Florence Lawrence, F.l chard Hatton, Joseph Schenck, Margaret Talmadge. Holman Day, Cheater Franklin. Jack Dillon. Mr. and Mra. Frank Lloyd, Rylvla Brea-nier, Mra, Lee Hutty, Owen Moore, Tully Marshall, Conway Tearle, Aflele Rowland, Corlnne OrlflHh, Tfrginla Brown Faire, PriselUa Dean, Wheeler Oakman. William filfltram, Joseph Jackeon. Mr. "and Sfre. Tomkins, Mr, and Mra. John Nlckotaua, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Powell, Mr. and Mra. Jack Boyle, Adela, Ronera St. John, Lawrence Trimble, May Allison. Robert Kills, Edward Knoblock, Mra. Wallace Held. Ethel Clayton, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Beery, Mr. and Mrs. Noah tt'tcry, Mr. and Mra. Douglas Mao-Lean, Julann Johnston. May Me-Awoy. J. Warren Kerrigan, Myrtle Btedman, Bessie Love, Clara Kimball Young. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Beetson, Mrs. Ira Morgan. Harry McCoy, Mae Marsh, Paul Schofleld. Miss Dale Cooper. Kathleen O'Connor, Mr. nd Mrs, Forest Stanley, Mr. and MVs. Buck Jones, Al St. John, Mr. and Mrs. William V. Mong. Miss Eula.Ua Johnson, Mayor and Mra. Oeorge E. Cryer. Police Chief and Mrs. August Vollmer, Judge Paul Burks, Judge and Mrs. Charles S. Crail, Judge and Mrs. Carlos S. Hardy. Fire Chief and Mrs. Ralph One of the private mysteries of Universal City has always been the Question why Charles "Chuck" Craft, son of the director, William Craft, and one of the cutters in the editorial department, has never put his dog into pictures. King Teddy is 4 years old and when he was six months old be was given to "Chuck'' by an actor friend out of a bunch of dogs bied for hunting purposes. Ills father waa a pure-bred bull dog and his mother a deer hound of equally fine family. The union of bull dog and deer hound intellects is mighty successful. For three nrd half years young Craft has been training King Teddy until the animal bus an electric alertness to every slightest command of his master's voice. Friends have constantly criticised him for keeping the dog out of pictures. "Tain't loyal to your art, son," w as the general opinion of Jimmy McKay, Eddie Schroeder, Ralph Dietrich, Frank Ware and Bob Hopkins, co-workers who felt that the dog should have his day. But fate has taken a hand, and King Teddy Is an aotor. Hobart Henley, making Universal'! screen transcription of "The Turmoil," aw him with Craft, visiting on the set. The dog vns watching the acene with such an Intense look that Henley became Interested. There was a gool dog part in the story if they could And the dog to play It, otherwise the scenario writer would simply have to write it out. Henley didn't waste time asking questions. He merely put the dog on the set and shot a scene to test him. The test waa great King Teddy plays the constant companion of "Bibbs" 6herldan of the Booth Tarklngton story. "Bibbs" la Oeorge Hackathorne. Scott, Dlst.-Atty. and Mrs. Asa Keyes, Judge and Mrs. Leslie R. Hewitt, Judge and Mrs. Arthur Keetch, Judge and Mrs. Paul J. McCurmlck, Judge and Mra. Albert Lee Stephens, Judge and Mrs. John W. Summerfleld, Judtre L. H. Valentine, Judge John M. York, Fay King, Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Don Keeler. ADD TWO TO CAST OF "THREE WEEKS" With the selection of Stuart Holmes and Nigel de Brulter for parts In "Three Weeks." Alan Croslnnd has started work on the film version of Elinor Glyn's famous novel for the Goldwyn studios. First scenes for the production were Aimed in an elaborate setting of an English country home, that of the parents of Paul, hero of the story. Conrad Nagel plays Paul, opposite Alleen Prlngle, mysterious "Lady" of the novel, Stuart Holmes la to play the role of the villainous aide of the de- ' ' The Lighting Effects in the New Criterion Theatre are secured by WARD LEONARD Continuous Duty Vitrohm Dimmers MANUFACTURE BY THE Ward Leonard Electric Co. Mt. Vernon. N. Y. The Electric Material Co. Lot Angeles San Francisco Seattle PACIFIC COAST REPRESENTATIVE Compliments and Best Wishes to Criterion ALL STAR FEATURES, Inc. 915 So. Olive Cuts and Engravings for CRITERION and West Coast Theatres, Inc. by SERVICE ENGRAVING CO. 128 East Third Street generate King of Bardalia, a mythical Balkan kingdom, and de Brulier has the role of Dmitry, servant of , the Queen. SCISSORS SHORTEN HIS LIFE Otto, in Jackie's 'Long Live the King' Goes Under Editorial Shears According to silver sheet computation, King Otto's life has been shortened by 2000 feet. The 'monarch In question Is Jackie Coogan's characterization of the King of Lavonia in Mary Roberts Rinehart's novel, "Long Live the King," which will be shown In Los Angeles the early part of No vember. Originally 12,000 feet of uninterrupted action, the .production Is being cut by Jack Coogan, Sr., to meet the requirements of distributor and exhibitor. Nothing of the original story has been lost by this process of scissored elimination. In fact. It serves to speed the already fast action to a point that will keep the audiences on edge throughout the performance. Joe Engel, big chief for the Metro studios where Jackie Is working, declares that "Long Live the King" will be remembered for a long time as Jackie's moat noteworthy contribution to the screen. Succeeds in Film, Failed in Real Life The success of Ricardo Cortez, who plav a role in Zane Grey's "The Call of the Canyon." throws a queer sidelight on his former profession. , In this Paramount picture, Mr, Cortex plays the part of a success ful New York broker. As a broker's clerk in real life, he was not very successful. "The Call of the Canyon" is a story of New York and the rugged mountain country of Arizona. Featured in the cast are Richard Dix, Lois Wilson and Estelle Taylor. Heading the supporting cast are Noah Beery, Ricardo Cortez and Fred Huntly. Rain or Shine Bryant Loses, So Why Worry? "I hope It doesn't rain tomor- I. 1. . . r-t . .1 T w l. . row, remarnea v tibuuiu ii I to Cullen Tate, his director, "I would like to play a little golf." "I hope you get your hope, about the rain," answered Tate, but it's not golf you will play, we 11 work on location if it is clear." "Well, then, if it rains I can play blllards," replied Washburn. "If it rains, we work in the office set," was Tate's answer, then continuing as he called for Billie Dove, leading woman,. to get ready for work, "You lose if you win, Bryant, rain' or shine we work." Washburn was Just a little balled up on his scheduled 'sail! S!UWP,SHai',JWWMJ'l SEPTri i -J I mm V Or tiuii. liia. mi? a r m' f M jf Lr-vA U J Motors at 10:45 p. m. Some Good Seats Left If You Hurry $2.20 and $3.30 (o) (o) 0 o J 8 nn Convcrs This Eventnfl' Ga' ooening 2 Performances v2r Daily Matinee at 2 Evening. 8,ls AU Seat. Reserved Prices: . ;ees: 50c, 7&c Matinees. Loaea, lu Loaea, '-ou' ,..Z ino Tax S?8outh Broadway- Reserved Seats tfou Selling for . . otnrmances One Week in Advance IK fcin- Smashing to HI 4 3 i teaturinl EDNA PURVIANCE NOTE CHARLES CHAPLIN DOES NOT 'PERSONALLY APPEAR IN "A WOMAN OF PARIS," BUT TAKES HIS PLACE AS THE WORLD'S GREATEST DIRECTING GENIUS. . ' ENTIRE CAST IN PERSON TONIGHT This Production Will Not Be Shown In Any Other Southern California Theater This Season and Never Anywhere With the Proloflue Conceived and Supervised by Charles Chaplin. Tim'?:4 FILM BOOKING OFFICES OF AMERICA, Inc. Extend to the West Coast Theatres, Inc. Bes.t Wishes for Success with their New Criterion Theatre Robert E. Power Studios INTERIOR DESIGNER 290 Turk Street, San Francisco The distinctive and artistic decoratio ample of the .work being accomplish has resulted in our being the fastest in the West. The following is a list by us. . Los Angeles Criterion Theatre. Jensen's Melrose Theatre. Tlvoll Theatre. Paramount Theatre. Roosevelt Theatre. Circle Theatre. Hollywood Chapel, Hollywood Cemetery. Metropolitan Theatre, ' . ' Hermosa Beach. ' Rose Garden Ball Room, Long Beach. S AND DECORATORS 604 So. Western Avenue, Los Angeles ns of the Criterion Theater are an ex-ed by us on the Pacific Coast, which growing and most progressive firm of a few of the recent jobs completed Tuesday Afternoon Club, Glendale. Utter'g Undertaking Parlors, Alhambra. Dome Theatre, Ocean Park. Glendora Theatre, Glendora. Coliseum Theatre, San Francisco. -Imperial Theatre, San Francisco. Cameo Theatre. San Francisco. Washington Theatre, San Francisco. Grand Theatre, Rene, Nevada. California Theatre, Berkeley. Mission Theatre, Riverside. . . California Theatre, Anaheim. " Rialto Theatre, El Monte. Jensen's Palaee Grand Shops,' Glendale. amd 3b. it

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Los Angeles Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free