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THE CAZiriTE. MONTHFIAL; MONDAY. APRIL 25, 1932. VOL. CLXI.
No. 99 6 i tive Association, Premier J. T. M. upon her by a wicked witch.
The PATRON SAINT OF Reviews of Montreal's Theatres them, not only to observe Sunday and the' other duties ordained by God and the church, but ha emphasized the Importance of keeping God constantly before them as a guide in any of their contemplated 'L'ORPHELINE' AT CINEMA DE PARIS SCOUTS HONORED Several Detachments Parade for Worship in St. Augus tine's Church THREEFOLD DUTY SHOWN Rev. L. Whelan Reviews Triple Aspect of Boy Scouts' Creed Urges Fraternal Spirit Picked detachments of the Catholic Boy Scouts of the city gathered yesterday afternoon In St. Augustine's Church, Notre Dame de Grace, to attend the annual church service in honor of St George, patron saint of the Scouts.
About 80 scouts were on parade The nine troops represented at the service fell in at a few minutes before three' o'clock in the hall of the school adjoining the church. Carrying their various flags, and with the usual smartness associated with all Scouts' work they paraded to the church. On reaching the church, they marched up the middle aisle to take the seats that had been allotted to them directly behind the altar rail. The sermon of the occasion was delivered by Rev. L.
Whelan, assistant pastor of the church. Father Whelan welcomed the scouts to the church and remarked that it was the first occasion on which they had gathered in a body in St. Augustine's. He was pleased that they had chosen to hold their service in his church because he had at all times maintained a high interest in thescout movement. After paying tribute to the work carried on by scout leaders.
Father Whelan said that every scout had three major duties to perform. There was his duty to God; his duty to his neighbor, and his duty to himself. By observing all three of these duties, the one good act a day which was the scout's creed became threefold in its scope and the preacher averred that to all good scouts this Bhould be easily accomplished. Their duty to God, Father Whelan thought, should be a pleasant one for Catholic scouts. Since their early childhood they had been taught to observe the duties laid down by the church and this, he felt, had brought them in closer communion with God.
He urged Anderson announced that a further $12,000,000 will have to be found" by the Government for relief purposes before the 1932 crop is harvested. Mr. Anderson denied any intention of the Government to hold an election this year. The present, he said, was no time to hoist a bitter ballot fight upon the people and unless an emergency arose, "and 1 cannot conceive of one at the present time," there would be no election. Turning then to the brighter side of the picture, Mr.
Anderson spoke of possibilities of the Hudson Bay route and advocated formal opening of the new north seaway to Europe at the conclusion of the Imperial Economic Conference to be held in July at Ottawa. He suggested delegates might return to their homelands via Churchill, with a broader vision of its values to the Empire and a deeper grasp of what success of the route meant to western Canada. WIDER MARKET SOUGHT Development of Trade in Phosphates Is Planned Victoria, April 24. With a view to bringing about the development of the market for phosphates in Canada on a cost basis to the consumer, J. M.
Thompson, of fhe British Phosphate Company, has arrived here from the Pacific South Seas. He will confer with Premier S. F. Tolmie and Hon. W.
Atkinson, Provincial Minister of Agriculture, before meeting other government and agricultural leaders in Canada. The Britsh Phosphates Commission operates the phosphate industry on Nauru Island for the British Government which administrates the affairs of the South Sea Islands undfer mandate from the League of Nations. Nauru Island before the war was a German possession. DUPLICATION DEPLORED Taxation Theme of Address of Premier Brownlee Winnipeg, Apiyl 24, Duplication of income taxes by federal and provincial governments was deplored by Premier John E. Brownlee, of Alberta, addressing the annual meeting of the Winnipeg Board of Trade.
He said steps should be taken to revise the constitution of Canada to meet modern requirements and, eliminate the duplication of taxation. Appealing for confidence, clear thinking and sanity in the face of the economic depression, Mr. Brownee urged business men to co-operate with governments and farmers in the solution of western problems. Shipyard Employees Out Cartagena, Spain, April 24. Three thousand naval shipyard' employees went out on strike yesterday ln protest against an announcement that the shipyard would lay off 300 workers.
The city council said it would resign If the men are dis charged and representatives of industry and commerce at a mass meeting decided to declare a general strike if the lay-off took place. A Thrill for All "Jane Is leaving tonight for the Old Country. Wouldn't it give her a thrill if we said goodbye by Long Distance?" The other girls agreed it would, and in no time they were enjoying a telephone "farewell party." Everyone said It was next best to actually being with Jane! actions. DUTT IN PRESENT CRISIS. Despite the fact that most of them were young men, Father Whelan stated his belief that scouts could accomplish much in the way of bringing a better un derstanding of the meaning of brotherhood into being, in times of crisis such as the present, bro therhood was sorely needed, be thought, and if the scouts would demonstrate their feeling of fellow ship and comradeship at every available opportunity, it would do much in the way of fostering bro therhood among the grown-ups.
By a faithful discharge of the duties to church and society, the individual's duty toward himself was being automatically carried out ln a manner that could not but bring pleasure'1 and happiness to him, Father Whelan concluded. The troops on parade were: St Augustine's, Tecumseh, two troops from St, Dominic's, St. Thomas, St. Thomas Aquinas, St. Anthony's, St.
and the Highlands, Quebec, troop. The parade was in charge of R. Allan, district commissioner, and F. Robert Walker, district scoutmaster. Prominent scout leaders present Included T.
H. Wardle worth, provincial commissioner of Boy Scouts, E. Russell Peterson provincial secretary of Boy Scouts, and Dr. G. Gardner, chairman of the catholic advisory committee.
LORD IRWIN STATES FAITH IN PARLEY Former Viceroy of India Passes Through Montreal, En Route to Toronto Back in Canada for the first time since 1906, Lord Irwin, former viceroy of India, passed through Montreal yesterday on his way to spend the week-end with Hbn. Vincent Massey, former Canadian Minister to Washington. Lord Irwin granted a short interview to The Gazette in his private car, Loch Lomond, in which he arrived at Windsor station at 7.20 a.m. from Quebec, having reached that city on Saturday even ing aboara trie Empress oi Australia, His car was attached to the 8.45 a.m train for Port Hope, near which town Mr. Massey has his home.
"I am sorry; I prefer to say no thing about India to you. I am go lng to lecture In Montreal next month and you will hear enough of it from me then. I can tell you that 1 vaudeville bill. Hall proved to be a vaudeville singer of high calibre. This ability, combined with the attraction of being a screen star, brought Mr.
Hall a fine ovation. He just fell short of (topping the show. He has a definite stage personality, a voice, and ha knows how io present a popular number. If Mr. Hall fails to stay-in Hollywood, he must assuredly have a future on the vaudeville or musical comedy stage.
The Rosy Gang return with their selections of eong numbers. The company, consisting of two women and three men, sang several classical and semi-classical numbers, which were effective both for the standard of singing and the staging. Herbert Faye and his company dance and clown their way through fifteen minutes of hilarity. Al Johnson and his two assistants combine on the xylophone to good effect. The- bill Is opened by the Herbert trio, skilful acrobats.
STANWYCK SCORES IN 'SO BIG' PICTURE Makes Good in First Big Chanca as Character ActressShowing at Capitol Barbara Stanwyck has her first big chance as a character actress in the screen version Edna Fer-ber's "So Big," showing at the Capitol Theatre this week. She makes good. In fact the picture is a veritable triumph both for her and for William A. Wellman who directed. The film concerns the pilgrim's progress of Selina Peake, a good woman, Selina's father, a gambler who was shot In a siiuabble, left his child practically penniless.
She goes to High Prairie, one of the last places Providence thought of making, and takes a position as a school marm. There she is -introduced to the rough life of a middle western farmer. At first she boards and sees the women worked to premature oil age. Then she marries deJong, a silent honest farmer and is worked to premature old age herself. He dies and she is left with an infant son, "So to carry on the farm.
After an heroic Struggle she succeeds in making money. The film skips forty years or so and the son has grown into a handsome youth. He is to be an architect but hungers after easy money and exchanges a profession for big business. The remainder of the film contrasts the flabby character of the youth with the greatness of the mother who has, without knowing it, made a place for herself in the sun. It ends abruptly with her apotheosis spoken with unostentatious sincerity by a young artist.
This story is told graphically, movingly and simply. Miss Stanwyck does a fine piece of work as the girl of the '80's. the much tried wife and mother of the '90's 'and the noble old lady of the present day. The. real credit, however, belongs to Wellman whose sequences run like clockwork and succeed in being highly emotiorial without being in the least sentimental.
Such a realistic picture of life on a lonely farm has never been seen before. The other feature film, "The Heart of New York," is an amusing story of a Jewish plumber and his family and their rise from east side to west side. The old man invents a dish washing device which brings him riches. With true good nature he allows himself to be imposed upon by all and sundry and nearly succeeds in losing everything in the end. Geofge Sidney gives one of his well known Cohen characterizations.
The balance of the cast is up to standard. TO CONTINUE BUSINESS Agreement Beached in Regard to Shubert Enterprises New York, "April Shubert Theatre Corp. and subsidiary enterprises of Lee Shubert were today preparing to continue business under an order granted by Federal Judge Francis G. Caffey. The Irving Trust Company is the receiver ap pointed for the Shubert concerns! last fall.
The plan, approved by the court and the Shubert creditors, calls for abandoning all non-theatrical prop erties that cannot be carried through the summer months by their earnings: arrangements with mortgagees of other theatres to carry the properties until fall, if possible, without payment of Interest, and the cutting down of all overhead expenses. MAN-MADE MAN IS "Frankenstein," at Palace Theatre, Affords Genuine Thrill When the shadows rise on "Frankenstein," the Universal thriller at the Palace Theatre, the audience are warned that they may have to leave their seat before the 1 end of the film, because the palpitating heart can only stand terror up to a certain point. But it is not quite as bad as that As a matter of fact, the first half of the picture is a genuine thrill. It deals with the young scientist Frankenstein's efforts, to make an artificial man. The youthful medico forsakes his father's home, his beautiful fiancee, his career and everything else that belongs to 'the world, to retire with his hunchbacked servant to a forsaken tower on top of a lonely hill.
There he is seen among his test tubes, with his vast electrical chines for making mysterious rays and what not to give life to the shape of a monstrous man which he has sewn together out of dead bodies. As midnight booms from the neighboring steeple on a stormy night he brings his experiment to a. successful conclusion and the fearful being commences to move around. Unfortunately, once they have brought the monster to fife, James Whale and Universal do not seem to have the slightest idea of how to make him function dramatically. They let him Toam around for a time, do considerable damage, such as hanging the hunchback servant, drowning the child a laborer and frightening the hero's bride-to-be nearly out of her wits.
Then they decide to kill him. As the film is in modern dress and as the machinery wherewith the monster was made is of the latest West-Inghouse pattern, one naturally concludes that the easiest thing to do would be to use a gun. Not so. Instead, they set Jhe whole village on his trail with sticks, stages and bloodhounds, catch him and mercilessly burn, the poor beast to death. After all he never asked to be made.
Colin Clive is. seen as Frankenstein. Boris Karloff wears a novel make-up as the monster. The balance of the cast is adequate. 'DEVIL'S LOTTERY' PICTURE AT LOEWS Elissa Landi Gives Sympathetic Treatment to Leading Role James Hall on Stage The popularity of the play, "Grand Hotel," brought with it, a vogue both on stage and screen.
Hollywood has produced a number of films which present a few hours of the lives of a varied group of people thrown together by circumstances, among them the screen version of the play itself, "Transatlantic," and "Union Depot." This week the screen feature at Loew's Theatre unfolds still another, and in many respects, the best of this cycle. It is "Devil's Lottery," and its excellent cast is headed by Elissa Landi, one of Hollywood's most talented personalities. "Devil's Lottery" opens with the running of the English The winning tickets of the Calcutta Sweepstake are distributed to a beautiful woman, at one time notorious for her love affairs, a London prize fighter and his aged mother, an American student and his fiancee, and an invalid soldier who had spent 13 years in the hospital. Al! are invited to the palatial mansion of the titled owner of the winning Derby horse and it is there that practically all the action In the film takes place. Miss Landi piays her role in a sympathetic manner and Is easily the best of the cast.
Paul Cavanaugh, is the vlllian, proved a trifle too villlan-ous, although his lines were none too well written James Hall, who became prominent in motion pictures through his performance in "Hell's Angels," ap-pt-ars In person to headline the Naive Story of Old Actor and Young Proteges is Filmed Max Dearly, veteran French com edian. Is seen at the Cinema de Paris this week in "L'Orphellne," a very naive story about an ancient actor and bis two young proteges with whom he hopes to storm the theatre, Macarole, such is the name of this elderly tragl-comedian, works by night as waiter in a restaurant. By day he declaims Shakespeare and Racine to a canary in a garret. Into his life comes Coqueclgrole, a pretty orphan girl. She proves a fit companion for the old 'man together with a young dish-washer at the restaurant, whom he coaches in the nobte art of declamation while he waiting to serve customers with annus, One day the Macarole takes the bull by the horns and goes to a fa mous actor with the two children for an audition.
This he succeeds in obtaining by an amusing subterfuge and awakens the great man's sym pathy to the extent of being given a recommendation to an impresario, The boy and girt get important roles. Macarole gets a role also; two in fact; a dumb one as a monkey and a hidden one as a "sixpenny" wave in an ocean scene. The famous actor makes a few enquiries and dls covers Coquecigrole's father, a well- to-do lawyer. For some good reason they want to separate her from her theatrical friends ana so kidnap ner. Macarole and the ex-dish washer are faithful to the last ana succeed in finding their little Cinder, ella and all ends happily.
Dearly is delightful as old Mas. Carole, simulating the broken-down player of the grand romantic style to perfection. Daniele Darrleux Is charming as Coqueclgrole and is also gifted as a singer. The balance of the cast provides the necessary support. Interesting short subjects complete the programme.
PROMISING TALENT SHOWN IN REYUE Large Audience SeeShefler's Dance Pupils Repeat An nual Demonstration Interpretations of a very high order at Shefler's Springtime Bevue, held at Victoria Hall on Saturday afternoon, revealed that Montreal has some very promising dancers. Not only did the senior students acquit themselves capably, but the junior dancers, down to the tiny tots, showed in their dancing the results of careful training in which the greatest of attention to detail had been given, and George Shefler and his faculty are to be congratu lated. on the performance. The Bpirit of the dance was fully realized by those who participated, and the seriousness and thought displayed by even the youngest served to make the afternoon a C. -1 successtu uue.
The lengthy programme was very wide in Its scope, ranging' from modern creative rhythmic work to tap and acrobatic. The ensembles, especially "'Ode to Autumn" and "The Enchanted Princess" were particularly colorful and provided some of the most striking numbers of the afternoon. "Ode to Autumn" was easily one of the outstanding features of the programme. The conception was simple enough; sixteen girls dressed in red and russet costumes representing leaves, nestled upon by a last butterfly, and finally chased and scattered by the wild wind, impersonated by Margaret Robertson, a dancer of great merit and still greater promise, while Michellne Petolas, a young dancer who possesses a great deal of talent, was appealing as the butterfly. "The Enchanted Princess" proved a very entertaining number, especially for the children.
It told the story of a young prince who releases a princess from a spell put the people in England are thlnkin and talking of little but the coming economic conference at Ottawa. They pin their highest hopes to It." "Bo you think it will lead to real results?" he was asked. "I am certain of It if the parties go into session not in the spirit of what they can get. but of what contribution each can make for the benefit of the whole. This la the only point at issue, what we are all going to do for one another." Lord Irwin was silent for a few moments.
He was pressed for hi views on political matters, but shook his head. "You can say that I am exceedingly pleased to renew my acquaintance with Canada after twenty-six -years. All I can think of at the moment is the hospitality of my friend Massey and the extraordinarily comfortable night I have passed. The railway company has been more than thoughtful towards me." Breakfast was making its appearance, and Mr. Massey hinted that Lord Irwin had said all he cared to Lord Irwin rose and waved his hand.
"See you again shortly," he remarked, and went to get ready for breakfast. On Wednesday, Lord Irwin lectures at the University of Toronto and leaves on Friday for Winnipeg to speak there. He returns to Montreal towards the beginning of next, month and is scheduled to address the Canadian Club on May 9. After fulfilling his engagements here, he will go on to Ottawa, there to stay for a short time with His Excellency, Lord Bessborough, returning to England on May 20. French locomotives have been asked to cut down their whistling, as part of an anti-noise campaign.
Tel. FItzroy 6322-6588 Tonlrht (8.30). Mats. (2.80) SIR JOHN Martin Harvey Misg Jf, de H1XVA ana London Company "THE BELLS" rreofdrd by "A Chrintmaa Preitat" in which Miss de Sllva will appear, Evfi. 50c to 83.B0.
Mats. Me to 81.80 I'lui Tax. arvttfPtt fiirh 4 rum lie i WH6EIER, ECRET SERVICE' "Girl Crair" shown a Richard DIX 10.25, 1.20, 4.10, 7.05. 8.55. "Secret Service" Shows At 11.55, 2.50, 5.45, 8.40.
CINEMA DE PARIS 684 St. Cath. West. Opp. Eaton'i "L'ORPHELINE" The French Dramatic.
Sueceii Dance Recital- by NOUSIA DARLING In Victoria Hnll, Writmonnt THURSDAY. APRIL Mtb "All New and Spectaenlar Dance" VAUDEVILLE tr PICTURES PiM Ko-r MEN rns uicre la Her llttoUi EUSSA LANDI -DBVIL'X Toitk VICTOR McLAGLEN star i i of "Hell'i 'fiatuu AnteU" krJJame THE ROXY GANG uipeAscm. OTHER BIG ACTS A l'anle of Fob and Laucha I EDNA nms untK -ai! fDARE YOU SEE To have seen "Frankenstein" it to wear a badge courage r0k now a mr aa 1 VI lsJ-f TWO BIO PICTURES 1 Her ff PJ Rol 7V, "ILLICIT" McGill University Faculty of Music Concert by The London Stririg Quartet With DOUGLAS CLARKE In Moyse Hall, Tuesday, April 26th, 1932, at 8.30 P.M. Tickets (all reserved), $2.25, $1.75 and $1.13. At Willis ft Limited, 1220 St.
Catherine Street Burton's Limited, 1243 St. Catherine Street ilcGIIl University Conaervatorinm of Music, 677 Slier-brooke Street W. prince followed the arrow ha shot into the air and found himxelf at the court osthe princess. Kissing her hand, he broke the spell, in this number Mlcheline Petolas had further opportunity to demonstrate ner talents. Margaret Rjbertson was a very charming and graceful prince.
Pearl Schwartz contributed a pleasing solo as Fairy Feet, while Audrey Stewart and Virginia Wells were adequate as the other princes. "Festival Espagnol" was Mr. Shefler's next considerable offering. The coloring in this number was exquisite and the technique of Spanish work 'was shown to great advantage. The Mechanical number was one of the.
most fascinating and original creations ever witnessed In a dance recital. The costumes in black, red and silver were most "effctlve. Those taking part in this number were Hilda Matt, Margaret Robertson, Bunty Taylor, Eloise, Jean Severs, Pauline Just, Violet Aslackson, Esther Rosnlck, Muriel Howard, Ruth Minchin, Virginia Wells, Stephanie Kearns, Elaine Goodall, Joy Telller and Micheline Petolas. Amongst the outstanding soloists were Bunty Taylor, as "Flame," Hilda Matt, as "Madonna," Micheline Petolas in "The Whip," Margaret Robertson in "Sea Voices," Eioise Fairie in "Baluchi Circle," Pauline Just in "May Night," Ruth Minchin in acrobatic specialties, Virginia Wells in "Serenade," Dorothy and Audrey Bradford in a tap duet, Pearl Schwarta as "Spanish Gypsy," Audrey Stewart as "Mio Carita," Betty MacDuff in "Kal-eenka," Marilyn St. John in "Bye-lo Dolly," Marion and Gloria Just in "Skater's Waltz," Doris Kert in "Waltz Minute," Peggy Flnlay In Waltz in sharp Minor, Esther Rosnickin in "Steps and Stunts," Eleanor Moreland in "Twists and Turns," Helen Duchesneau In "Modern Miss," Miss Clarke, one of the associate teachers, was noteworthy in her solo dance, Clair de Lune.
The programme finished with an array of tap and acrobatic dancing which was very well received. The accompaniment was well executed by Marjorie Hadwin and Isabella Blane, who deserve a great deal of credit. The performance drew a large audience. CHEVALIER IS HELD FOR ANOTHER WEEK i "Une Heure Pres de Toi" Proves Popular at Imperial Theatre "Une Heure pres de Toi," the French version of "One Ilcr With You," featuring the popular Maurice Chevalier, is being held over for another week's showing at the Imperial Theatre to accommodate those who have as yet been unable to see the film. Which is rated as one of Chevalier's best.
The picture, which was directed by Ernst Lubitsch. is the story of a young Parisian doctor, happily married to a pretty wife and mortally afraid of sirens looking for a pleasant flirtation. When his wife's best friend, the spouse of a professor looking for an excuse to dl vorce her, comes upon the scene, trouble starts and the medico's life becomes no easy one. Jeannette MacDonald repeata her role opposite Chevalier. The balance of the cast consists of Lily Damlta, Ernest Ferny, Pierre Etchepare, Andre Cheron, Georges Renavent and Josephine Dunn.
Short subjects are also shown. MARTIN-HARVEY HERE Opens at His Majesty's Tonight in "The Bells" Sir John Martin-Harvey 'and his London company arrived in the city yesterday for their final engagement this season In uanaua, opening 10-nlcht at His Majesty's Theatre where they will present "The Bells This weeks engagement is u.e culmination of a successful tour across Canada ln the course of which Sir John and his associates were cordially welcomed In every city. Proceeding westward, they presented "The King's Mesenger," and on the return trip offered "The Bells." Reoorta from various cities, both from dramatic critics and the pub lic, were unanimous in declaring that few roles ln which Sir John has appeared in this country offered him greater opportunities than that of Mathias in "The Bells," and that the role has served to still further strengthen his reputation in Canada as a great actor. In "The Bells" he plays the role made famous by blr Henry Irving, with whom InNiis early stage career he was associat ed, and while he brings to the part the traditions of Irving he makes of it his own distinctive characteriza tion. The play is a melodrama which never fails, when on rare oc- i caslons it is revived', to capture an audience, and, according to reports from othe cities, as presented by Sir John and his company, is a notable piece or work.
This week's performances of the play will probably be the last Sir John will ever give and both the older generation who saw it years ago and those who have not yet ieen it will likely be having their last chance to enjoy the play PULPW00D DESTROYED Over 8,000 Tons Burned at Campbellford Campbellford, April 24. Smouldering -ruins tonight were all that remained of more than 8,000 cords of pulpwood at the Campbellford Hydro-Electric Commlwlon pulp mill following a spectacular blaze which raged for more than twelve hours and caused $125,000 damage. Civic and private fire fighting equipment from Peterborough was summoned before the fire was brought under control shortly after midnight Saturday. It broke out about noon from an undetermined origin and for a time It was feared thr entire stack of pulpwood 000 cords would be destroyed, Held at bay by firemen and volunteer workers, with the Intact portion of the stack of pulpwood as barrier, the flames were prevented from spreading to the plant and another nearby stack. The loss was covered by inaurunct, FURTHER RELIEF NEEDED Anderson Says Saskatchewan Requires $12,000,000 Raglifltnun, April 24.
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