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Daily News from New York, New York • 390

Daily Newsi
New York, New York
Issue Date:
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DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1933 42 dicts started to climb onto lett, Herman Biner and Chester the Audience Vies With West at Paramount stage. Screams and Brawls. When the picture came on for the second time, they refused to get out of their seats to allow the standees to see the show in comfort. But instead of concentrating on Miss West and her light-fingered Conklin add comedy bits to the story. Lloyd Nolan is good in the role of a crooked and menacing chief of police.

As indicated above, the audience was the most important part of the stage show, over which Benny Goodman presided with his swing band. Red Literature Seized in School Montreal, 26 (Canadian Press). Seizure of Communistic literature was announced today by provincial police after padlocking of a St. Lawrence Boulevard school, where fifty pupils attend daily. The padlocking raid was the fourth within fcenty-four hours.

Police Director Col. P. A. Piuze said. Documents also were seized in three private homes.

Col. Piuze declined to disclose the name of the school raided. i I i If If 1 it and heavy-hipped antics, they drew attention to themselves by starting small riots here and there on the orchestra floor and by drowning the dialogue on the screen in their own hysterical screams. It needs a psychiatrist to explain these strange goings-on. All I know is 3 Fratricide Philadelphia, Jan.

2G (JP). Abra If ham Flax, 41, was convicted yes terday of a charge of second de If gree murder the killing last July of his brother, Morris, 33. The verdict carries a penalty of ten to twenty years in prison. The broth-ere were joint owners of a store. nOXT WAIT.

Mother, to have that photograph made which the ehildrea all want. Phone The Ncni Stadia fur a f' It. ill OttT III (Allll Umif nimir I "The BEST of All SONJA PICTURES! A treat from beginning to end I' Win. Bathnml. WrM.T.f 'Has pace, humor, spectacle, and.

best li. that they proved a great distraction to a normal enjoyment of the picture. Miss West, the only star in Hollywood. who writes her own screen plays, fancies herself as an- early Twentieth Century siren. In "Every Day's a Holiday" she is a high-pressure confidence gal who gets in wrong with the' New York police department for selling Brooklyn Bridge to simpletons from foreign parts.

For the first time in her screen career Mae covers her golden locks with a jet wig when, during several sequences, she masquerades as a French music hall performer. In this impersonation she sings the one number of the picture, a mild little ditty by Sam Coslow in French and Engish. Lowe Reforms Her. Edmund Lowe, as the chief of her supporting cast, plays an honest detective who falls for Mae and is instrumental in getting her to lead a more conventional and law-abiding life. She promotes iis of oil, it has Miss Kernel" on a 4 ison ARUECH fiwf---.

mitMmmtmf ft mm: xf IfiloppyLcindin Vtvt and Charles Butterworth pool their comedy for "Every Day's a Holiday" Paramount' current attraction. By KATE CAMERON. "Kery Day's a Holiday, Paramount picture, screen play by Mae directed by A. Edward Sutherland, presented at the Paramount Theatre. JEAN HERSHOLT ETHEL MERMAN CESA1 JOMEBO DAMYt f.

2ANUCK in Charge of Predvctio THE CIST: i. iy candidacy for mayor and helps to elect him. Charles Winninger repeats the "Hap-py New Year" stunt which he did with such hilarious effect in "Show Boat," and Charles Butterworth, Walter Cat- up and down the aisles until the theatre management had to cut short the show when the swing ad 15 K'im't'i I ljAfi Wnit-r "allrU show Atue on nation ii in V.m Duoi N.jii H-rman Hnr A forceful as the lady i.s, Mae est hid a terrific time yesterday mornin trying- to impress a swing- ohowpiace ot the iation Kockeieuer tenter mal audience at the Paramount Theatre that she was the center of attraction there. The more amusing 3ta in Day's a Holi-dj'" and the bawdier she waxed, the less attention she and her sup-portin-; cast received from the hysterical people in the- audience that had just sat through a session by Benny Goodman and his orchestra. The youngsters danced HELD OVER THIRD WEEK! "Seeing 'Snow White' once is not enough after seeing it for the third time I am more certain than ever that it belongs with the few great masterpieces of the screen more than a com-J pletely satisfying entertainment, more than a perfect moving picture it offers one a memorable and deeply enriching experience." Howard Barnes, Herald Tribune "I can recall no more iovous picture there is STARTS TODAY, 9.30AJI TintTima on tit Screen magic in the film, and hearts' ease, and tonic for disillusion a story, told by magicians, modern magicians with a modern sense of humor and an age-old relish of fun." Frank S.

Nugent, N. Y. Times WALT DISNEY'S DBBUTC 1 SANSKY5wrU-cUsc btii I tj tVe screen in a love drama trrifyin in its magnificence KKKHJCfB iWARSW. POUND I Spoken i Ytddish CiiWllTt enOllSH THUS i 1 47. f.

W. ntat nntinei i win iba. 4 HOL. miitm T0IGMT-MITT16 A NEW HtfiH" A Full Length Picture in Multiplane Technicolor An RKO-Radio Release ON THE GREAT STAGE: 'THE MAGAZINE RACK," the fourth annual edition of the Music Hall's colorful topical revue presenting in song and dance an interpretation of the leading international periodicals, including "Life," "Punch," "Sphere," "L'lllus-tration," and "Etude," produced by Russell-Markert, settings by Nat Karson, featuring Viola Philo, Whitey and Ed Ford, Monroe and Grant, Helen Beebe, with the Glee Club, Corps de Ballet and Rockettes. Symphony Orchestra direction of Erno Rapee playing overture from Faust." FIRST MEZZANINE SEATS RESERVED PHONE COlu.U 5-6533 mto PALACE 2HfR POMS-MCI MSJ fiaTi fniTT 1ST DOORS OPEN-TODAY AND FRIDAY 9:00 A.

M. nirrmeaiicw meir Ul CVCaCTT MOSTOH in cvch -Witt CiRL-M BHUUI Picture at 9:35, 12:09, 2:45. 5:13, 7:50. 10:21. Stage Show- at 11:01.

1:35, 6:44, 9:16. WALT OISNCTC THURS.I'-The AWFUL TRUTH" lrM DUKME CRAMT SAT. "Raarinj Timber" tm4 -FiM hr Vwr -i'".

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