The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on December 7, 1937 · Page 9
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 9

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1937
Page 9
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For Classified Ad ReiulU BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1937 Telephone MAin 4-6000 9 News of the Passing Show in the Stage, Screen and Musical Worlds w The Theater The Abbey Theater Players Present Another Success, 'Juno and the Paycock,' at the Ambassador By ROBERT FRANCIS The Abbey Theater Players continued their repertoire this week with the opening last night of Sean O'Casey's "Juno and the Pay-cock." It has come to a point with this group of acton, from Dublin, where It is almost unnecessary to remark that it was quite up to the standard which they are steadily setting for themselves at the Ambassador every week. In fact, with the exception of "Katie Roche," with which they Inaugurated their season and which they Immediately followed with their smashing success, "The Far Off Hills," each subsequent week has been an achievement. O'Casey's bitter study of Irish -middle-class life during the "diehard" period of 1922 is a picture so deeply tragic as to be perhaps somewhat limited In appeal, but It is so real and these players throw themselves Into It with such wholehearted zest that they literally drag the audience up on the stage to live the story that they have to tell. Likewise, as Is usual, with the Abbey group the honors are fairly evenly distributed amng the cast. It Is of no moment to any of them whether he or she is doing a bit or playing the lead; whatever they have to do they do well. This is probably the quality which lends the singular charm to be found in practically all of their performances. Last night P. J. Carolan gave a magnificent portrait of the swaggering "Paycock," Capt. Jack Boyle. He succeeded In making the character exactly what O'Casey Intended, a conceited, lying, lazy tippler. Eileen Crowe as Juno gave one of the best performances I have seen her do this season. It is a long, Democrats Name 2 Complete Slates Freeport Club Election Fight Is Scheduled Dec. 20 in New Hall Freeport, Dec. 7 Two complete slates were nominated last night at a meeting of the Freeport Democratic Club, 35 Railroad Ave. One was submitted by the club's nominating committee headed by Edward J. McKngue; the other was nominated from the floor. The election will be Dec. 20. On the slate presented by the nominating committee are: Raymond J. Malone for president; Arthur Fogarty and Mrs. Mae Ban-non, vice presidents; Miss Marie Trautweih, recording secretary; Mrs. Anna Rauch, corresponding secretary; Richard H. Wattenberg, treasurer; Thomas J. Blumlein, sergeant-at-arms; Mrs. Dorothy Buhle, Henry G. Avidan, Edward A. Rice, Alfred P. Connolly (retiring president), Mrs. Anita Greenberg, Lawrence Sargent, Edward C. Watson, Ben Mulvey. Bernard McCabe and David C. Gentle, directors. On the opposition slate are: Charles F. Egan for president; Lawrence Sargent and Walter J. A. Mack, vice presidents; Mrs. Leo Helm, recording secretary; Mrs. Anna Rauch, corresponding secretary ; Mrs. E. B. Glazier, treasurer; George Neely, sergeant-at-arms; Charles P. Blewett, Joseph J. Hughes, Mrs. Anna J. Martin, Charles Pariscondla, James C. Crosby and Anthony J. Heinlein, directors. Zone Leader Walter K. Doyle, owner of the building occupied by the club, announced it would be known from now on as the Freeport Community Center. It is planned to have the Freeport Democratic Club, the Woman's Auxiliary and Young Democratic Club of Freeport use the upper floors. Roosevelt G. 0. P. Elects Andrews Roosevelt, Dec. 7 LawTence E. Andrews was elected president of the Roosevelt Republican Club last nigh', at the annual meeting at the Square Club Hall, Babylon Turnpike. He succeeds Edwin Quick. Other officers elected were: Mrs. Rebecca Melvin and Robert Williams, vice president; William Glenn, secretary; Herbert Owens, treasurer; Miss Mary Mole, financial secretary; Kurt Groepjler and Lambert Gross, trustees; Francis B. Fox. sergeant-at-arms; Mrs. Hazel Brown, pianist. The officers will be Installed Jan. 18 a the club headquarters by J. Russel Sprague, county executive as he will be known after Jan. 1. The Republican Recruits of Roosevelt also elected officers In the Square Club Hall last night. They are Perry B. Smith, chairman; George B Miller, vice chairman; Anna Billings, corresponding secretary; Dorothy Hallum, recording secretary; Frank Garastlna, treasurer; George Miller and Dorothy Hallum, delegates to the county council. 1,500 Chickens Lost In Brooder Blaze Seaford, Dec. 7 The odor of cooked chicken hung over the village yes terday afternoon following a fire on the premises of Carl Cacobson on Chestnut St. A' overheated brooder started a blaze and 1,500 chickens lost their Jives. They were valued at 50 cents itvch. "JUNO AND THE PAYCOCK," presented by the Abbey Theater Flayers at the Ambassador. THE CAST "Caot." Jack Boyle P. J. Carolan "Juno" Boyle (his wife) Eileen Crowe Johnny Boyle) their i ... Arthur Shields Mary Boyle i children) . Aideen O'Connor "Joxer" Daly F. J. McCormick Malsie Madman Maureen Delany "Needle" Nusenta, a tailor.... M. J. Dolan Mrs. Tancred May Craii Jerry Devlne Denis O'Dea Charles Bentham, a school teacher, Joseph Unnane An Irregular Austin Meldon A Sewing Machine Woman. .Frolie Mulhern A Vendor U. Wright difficult role, but she handled It with great skill and managed to make the wife a truly tragic and sympathetic figure. Arthur Shields and Aideen O'Connor played the two children. Shields as the son crippled by the civil war had a particularly convincing makeup and both were excellent in portraying the mixture of traits inherited from their mother and father. P. J. McCormick made the most of the unsympathetic part of Joxer Daly, and of course Maureen Delaney contributed the best of the lighter moments with one of her inimitable characterizations of a gabby neighbor, Malsie Matigan. "Juno and the Paycock" is one of the Abbey Group's bits of more robust fare. It isn't meant to be pretty or nice, but as a picture of a woman's desperate, futile struggle to keep a home together in spite of insurmountable obstacles and of her patient resignation in the face of utter misfortune it is moving and at times heartrending. It is a story by a man who has known such people and such situations, and he writes of them with a mixture of bitterness and gentleness which makes a fine play. To see the Abbey Players do it is to see It done at its best. Marriage Licenses David Jessel. 41 Bond St. Anne Gordon, 226 McKlbbln St. Bernard Marcus, 8784 146th St.. Jamaica. Sylivla Sieael, 1683 Ocean Ave. Seward Virgin. 49 Putnam Ave. Anna Parker, 49 Putnam Ave. Waller Olnsburg, 4109 nth Ave. Estelle Hansburg, 305 Linden Boulevard. Sam Beck, 112 Barrett St. Clara Olickman, 231 Watkins St. Samuel Dix. Hoboken, N. J. Miriam Feldman, 700 Montgomery St. John Marsala, 141H Cortelyou Road. Kathleen Celta, 1216 Cortelyou Road. Arthur Rankell, 2024 Hughes Ave., Bronx Molly Wlshnatsky, 1454 Ocvan Ave. Fred Ferkln. Hunter. N. Y. Molly Tram, 872 Eastern Parkway. Peter Delaromier. 120 Hoyt St. Muriel Splicer, 217 7th Ave. Paul Horowitt. 3029 Brighton 12th St. Sophia PadowiU, 2162 fi. 35th St. Sidney Blerman. 103 Franklla St. Esther KaU, 1031 Lorimer St. Toravtr Omdal. 962 80th St. Janet Henderson, S53 SHth St. Carl Nelson. 7200 Ridge Boulevard. Jean Gundlach, 7200 Rldae Boulevard. Samuel Slomlnsky. 497 Qulnry St. Ruth Goldblum, 643 Bedford Ave. GusUve Albers. 1731 Greene Ave. Amanda Schenplim. 1384 Putnam Ave. Joseph Mallno, 1015 Gerard Ave , Bronx. Dorothy Gray, 1416 President St. William McVey, Oueens Village. N. Y. Barbara Velttr, S3 Arlington Ave. David Hertz. 154 Clinton Ave. Charlotte Goldberg, 395 Myrtle Ave. Edward Kosefsky, 53 Park Place. Edith Riech, 423 53d St. Morris Lerner, 472 Chester St, Berdie Goldberg, 1340 W. 6lh St. Herman Miller. 250 E 4th 8t. Florence Drurker, 1603 42d St. Henry Lunden, Olendale, N. Y. Kate Davis, 37 Troutman St. 8tanlslaua Pletruslewlrr, 289 S. Sth St. Genevreve O Rourke. 52 N. 1st St. Otto Wohlleb, 902 Oates Ave. Rosa Stegmaler, 5 Cornelia St. Herman Klavlsh. 1543 I. Sth St. Pauline Tichman. 1755 Ocean Ave. Charles Stiive. Oueens Vlllae-e, N Y. Carmela Fraiuese, 277 N. 6th St. Anthony Dragoneltl, 1660 41st St. Eva Gosselln. 1726 44lh St. Gaatano Marino, 101 Somers St. Immocolata, 343 Logan St. Henry Meyer. 107 Nichols Ave. Gwendolm Williams, 605 Kosciusko St. Hnry Trauerts, 244 Martense St. Marjoria Mulr, 485 Ocean Ave. Harry Katg. Washington. D. C. Clara Fisher, 729 Coney Island Ave. Peter Lagunowiti!. 2181 Pacific Bt. Katherlne Kozlowski, 15 Bristol St. Walter Freund. Washington, D. C. Rosalind SdoI(. 593 Montgomery St. Abraham Landsman, 2119 60th St. Gertrude Felgvlman, 1369 Eastern Parkway. Percy Myers. 1R79 Atlantic Ave. Lillie Wallace. 1679 Atlantic Ave. Orlando Vecchi. 60 Bay 40th St. Josephine Russo. 62 Bay 40th St. Leon MacMullln. 682 Ocean Ave. Lillian Hare, 682 Ocean Ave. Lorenzo Ricks. 568 B'ake Ave. Carrie Freeman. 1736 Prospect Place. Martin Tankletf. 758 Bradford St. Florence Roavnblaum, 159 Eastern Parkway. Fred Cohen, 325 Grand St., New York Bertha Zwlrn, 2927 W. 29th St, Harry Elliott. 462 Putnnm Ave. Ren Ilia Berliner, 462 Putnam Ave. Morris Krapnosky. 1797 Bergen 6t. Florence Leinwand. 1238 St. Mark s Ave, Jack Sherman. 591 Dumont Ave. Anna Cohen, 440 Williams Ave. Sol Schwartz. IB Amboy St. Rose Goldstein, 2033 Douglass St. Sol Milbcrg. 1078 52d St. Irene Senner, 1256 E. 8th St. John Del Perclo, Flushing, N. Y. Filorrrtna Bummara, 153 Bay 38th St. Isidore BMler, 55 Stuyvesant Ave. Blanche Schoulder, 625 Wtllouahby Ave. Jacob Aaron, New Haven, Conn. Bessie Forma!!, 1256 E. 13th St. Lara Ekeland. 158 3nth St. Gusta Aiiderverg. 156 30th St. Michael 8poro. 2043 Gates Ave. Antoinette Adragna, 1176 Gates Ave. Rubin Goldwasser, 382 Grand St., N. y. c, Florence Krell, 5101 13th Ave. Robert Melsel. 1090 Eastern Parkway. Rose Orris, 215!? Led Ave. John Barker. 23 South St., New York, Thelma Beasley, 1213 Atlantic Ave, HOMOEPATHIC MEDICOS MEET The Homoepathlc Medical Society of Kings County will meet on Thurs day evening at Prospect Heights Hospital, Washington Ave. and St John's Place, to hear a talk on social diseases by Dr. Walter E. Halfman urologist of the Metro' politan and Flower-Fifth Avenue Hospitals, Manhattan. Discussion will follow by Drs. Robert E, Klnloch and Leo Drexler. ORCHESTRA HOLDS ADDITIONS Hempstead, Dec. 7 Weekly re hearsals and auditions are being held at the Bandbox Theater on Prospect St. by the Nassau Philharmonic Society Orchestra, which Is under the direction of George .Porter Smith of Freeport, In Season Debut ! '" l iilM if PrSfl:;lW 9k x;i f '" A'J W Vm " "'S ' -'-"4- f ' A , I Yehudi Menuhin, youthful violin virtuoso, who made his first AVic York appearance of the season last night at Carnegie Hall. Picture On the rosters of the Hollywood movie studios there are comely girls of all the customary categories, 1. e., blonde, brunette and redhead; tall, medium and short; vocal, terpsichorean and dramatic. Similarly, thespians of the masculine gender run through all gamuts, and, in addition, there's W. C. Fields. But a funny thing about all this, Inexplicable at first blush, Is that while there are glamour girls aplenty on all rungs of the ladder to stardom, and a suitable coterie of them clinging to its loftiest pinnacle, there are vacant rungs on the masculine side. In short, the ranks of eligible leading men In pictures are unduly thin. You can point to your Clark . uaoieandcary cooper, to your Ty - rone Power, Charles Boyer, Fred MacMurray and Robert Taylor. And you can add in a half dozen or so more, some of whom we'll mention, but there's still, and may always be, a shortage. There Just aren't enough of the personable lads who serve acceptably to quicken feminine pulses and to inspire male viewers. Consider that it's the bounden duty of each and every leading man to provide, with his personality, a definite lure at the box-offices of the world and nation, or at least a good many of them. If your hypothetical tall, dark and handsome fails at this acid test he soon finds himself bereft of a career in the cinema, and perhaps goes back to the milk route, from whence he came. The unfillable demand for leading men possessing that abstract ingredient somewhat akin to feminine allure is understandable when you consider that the Hollywood film factories, each of them, and there are some eight of major status, turn out an average of a picture a week every week of the year, and that each picture utilizes the services of its principals for numerous weeks on end. Then, further, the show-going public likes a change of faces now and then, and would soon tire of even its topmast favorites if they the favorites were to be seen too frequently. Currently you've Gable working in "Test Pilot," Cooxr with Claudctte Colbert in "Bluebeard's Eighth Wife." Tyrone Power with Alice Faye in "In Old Chicago," Fred MacMurray about to work in "Dream of Love," and Taylor por traying "A Yank at Oxford. ' Then there are Ray Milland depicting "Her Jungle Love," Cary Grant in "Bringing Up Baby," Don Ameche in "Happy Landing," Errol Flynn in "Adventures of Robin Hood." There are precious few more whom we m; y have overlooked. Santa Visits Children In Southside Hospital Sick children confined to the Southside Hospital, whose eyes cam- wistful looks every time Santa clans Is mentioned, had an unexpected visit from the jolly old lellow last night. He left beaming kids and watery eyes from the grownups in the institution. Santa's vicis was made possible bv Mrs. Frecdman, In co-operation with Superintendent Clark of Uie hos. pltal. They explained their plans to the old gentleman, won patted his long, white whiskers and mitrmurel, "Well, if the boys and gir'.s can't get to see me this year I'll go to them He was escorted about the many wards by Miss Nash and Miss Arn old, day and night supervisors re spectivcly. Dr. Robinson, house phy slcian, also accompanied the happy trio. PILACI I HHOOKLYN XV Rnnm Holel Bossert vl llUUlll RrnnLlvn orooKiyn Parade .tis.. - Tnv- .! Ipn At the Met. Thursday Co-starring Robert Montgomery and Rosalind Russell for the third time, with Robert Benchley featured In one of his funniest characterizations and with Helen Vinson as the "other woman," the new romantic comedy "Live, Love and Learn" starts a week's engagement Thursday at Loew's Metropolitan Thea ter. "Thoroughbreds Don't Cry" will be the second attraction on the double feature program. Placed largely In the colorful at mosphere of Greenwich Village's Bohemian art colony, "Live, Love and Learn" develops a sparkling story of the married life of a pen niless artist and the girl who forsook health and society to marry him. Al Shean, Monty Woolley, E. E. Clive, Charles Judels and Maude Eburne are featured in the leading supporting roles. Thrills of the race track form the background for a dramatic story of childhood friendships and loyalties in " thoroughbreds Don't Crv." which offers an intimate glimpse into the hearts of youngsters. Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Ronald Sinclair and Sophie Tucker are featured in the leading roles. Democrat Heads New Grand Jury Mineola, Dec. 7 Democrats will serve as foreman and acting fore man of the December Grand Jury as the result of appointment made here yesterday by Supreme Court Justice Thomas J. Cuff. John F. Bermingham of East Norwich, active in Democratic affairs in Oyster Bay township, was named foreman, and Postmaster John G. Funch of Merrick was named acting foreman. District Attorney-elect Edward J. Neary of Westbury, who will wait upon the grand Jury this month, told the court there are no seriously pressing problems in prospect. Mr. Neary will serve as assistant district attorney until the end of the month. Justice Cuff described the district attorney elect as an "earnest, sincere, and hard working attorney." He declared that he believed Mr. Neary "will discharge his duties with the greatest cerdit to himself and greatest benefit to the county." MOTION PICTURES r.ALDEE HROMt WWW UROTtOUC SECOND VICTORIA THt CFAT- HOMIYMOQW"! Dinner and supper dancing DlBlHIy to Bill McCune and his orcheHra. Dinner from HI. 50. No couvrrt. Hoirrrift Minimum charge fnr flipper 1 50 neigtus Kndiy nlght( l300 8llutd,. S to r5 ii rx ii ma Music of Yehudi Menuhin Gives First Recital of Season at Carnegie Hall Plays 'Lost Concerto' of Schumann History was made In Carnegie Hall last night when Yehudi Menuhin played for the first time before an American audience the already famous D Minor violin Concerto by Robert Schumann. This much publicized work has lain unknown and unplayed In the Berlin library since the death of the composer in 1856. The story of Its recent discovery Is well known as a result of the world premier performance of this work on Nov. 26, when the concerto was played In Berlin by Georg Kulen-kampf In an edited form. Last night it was given a brilliant performance by Mr. Menuhin, who featured it in his first New York recital of the season. The generously talented American violinist played the concerto In its original form with piano accompaniment as he learned it from a photostatic copy In Schumann's own writing. Robert Schumann completed the three-movement work In October, 1853. It was his last opus before the tragic mental Illness clouded his mind and led him to his death only three years later. At this time the manuscript was In the possession of Schumann's friend, Joachim, the violinist. For reasons still unknown, Joachim never played the concerto publicly but retired It to the Berlin Staatsbibllothek with the stipulation that it be left untouched until 100 years after Schumann's death 1956! Could he have thought that the work was composed under the approaching cloud of Schumann's Insanity and that his association with it would harm him? Whatever the answer, It was made clear last night that Mr. Menuhin conceived this concerto In a truly lucid manner and his listeners were left no doubt as to the greatness of the music he was playing. The program offered by the re- eltallst opened with a Mozart So nata in F major (Koechel No. 376) The unassuming grace and sparkle which Mr. Menuhin gave his per Screen News Chester Morris, stage and screen player, has signed a long-term contract with RKO Radio Pictures and will make his bow to his film following under this company's banner in "Crime." Morris made his first hit appearance as Rocky Morse in this Samuel Shipman-John B. Hymer play, which was produced by H. A. Woods and opened on Feb. 22, 1927, at the Eltlnge Theater. Anne Shirley will play opposite Morris. Eduardo Clannelli, soon to be seen in the new Lily Pons-Jack Oakie picture, "Hitting a New High," Is also cast in "Crime," which will be directed by Lew Landers. The option on continued services of Loretta Young has been exercised by 20th Century-Fox. The actress, who recently returned to the studio after a New York vacation, is currently to be seen at the Albee in "Second Honeymoon," in which she Is co-starred with Tyrone Power. Ethel Merman, star of Broadway musical shows, is preparing for her socond film role for 20th Century-Fox. She played an important pat t in the recently completed "Happy Landing," starring Spnja Hcnieand Don Ameche, and in a few weeks v.-ill go before the cameras in "Alexander's Ragtime Band." a musical written by Irving Berlin. The new picture is a panoramic view of modern American music and is Berlin's second for 20th Century-Fox. His first was "On the Avenue." Martha Raye, who has been unable to work for two days because of an attack of laryngitis, attempt ed to resume her role in "College Swing" at Paramount's Hollywood studio on Saturday, but after a brief appearance before the cameras decided to return home. Her physician said that her voice will return to normal after she rests for a few days. Raoul Walsh, who is directing "College Swing," continued work on scenes with George Burns, Gracie Allen and Edward Everett Horton In which Miss Raye is not needed. Michael Brooke (the Earl of Warwick), who recently was given a contract by Paramount, has been assigned his first feature role in a film. Brooke was given a part with John Barrymore, Louise LEGITIMATE THEATERS MANHATTAN FEDERAL H T H E AT R E- LXIZX3 JOHN HOWARD LAWSOSS THE K1KST .MODLKN AMERICAN IM.AY f. :4ll I'rkM HUr. Mc. Mai. (it :; S5f. , MAX1NE LI. LIOII S 1HLA., 311 th St., t. ot B wy. til. 4-.'i:iS. ABBEY THEATRE PLAYERS w..T;'on JUNO PAYCOCK AMBASSADOR Thei.,W. 4th St. Eva S:40 En. 3jc-t275. Mali. Tnai w.SSe to tl.63.and Sat. MOTION PICTURES n KAUIU tITT MUSIC HALL - J'.jTHHAl, UOOMUDtn 1I J0 A M CaltOlt LOMBARD FRCDRIC MARCH "NOTHING SACRED" Mh CHrtm Mfmninr n4 Walter Conn tlty 'ON iHt OHC AT TAQI".Oaltnrouby ttmlf. t)rmfcij reh. tr. trno Hd. Ptcturt ilt 11 2 21, 1 11, 7 7, 10 J4 hi Mtiioniri SoU fttttrvtd COt. 3-6533 c W Jeanette MacDONALD "THE FIREFLY" ADITAI BROADW At r I I J L and Slat Street the Day ormance of this work stamped him Immediately as a master musician and artist who, in achieving the ultimate in his art, effaces himself to reveal the true nature and character of the composer whose work he Is interpreting. Completing the first half of the evening's enter tainment was the Sonata No. 1 in G minor of Bach. This piece was a triumph of technical performance being, as it Is, entirely unaccompanied. The probram of playing a fugue movement on violin alone are manifold and they were amply met by Mr. Menuhin. The presto movement, however, appears to be just as difficult but In it there appeared an added virtuosity which made the listener all tost unconscious of the technical . 'icultles, As for t.. ' "aluatlon of the Schu mann cor, may It be said that there ap '-ed to this listener no l int of l possibility of cloudiness or melav a in the mind of the compose: vhen he wrote It. It is a fire product of Schumanns romantic genius at the height of its development. The work is strongly melodic, held together by some vir ile rhythms and time patterns. The second movement, which is marked Langsam (slowly), was especially rich in the romantic ebb and flow of its haunting melodic line. Although the thematic material is not overabundant, it Is gem-like in its purity and significance, and Is well treated to present a homogeneous work truly worthy of its composer. Mr. Menuhin was called to the stage six times to acknowledge the ap-phuse which his playing of the concerto brought from the audience. The program closed with two Hungarian Dances by Brahms and Joachim and a caprice by Locatelli entitled Labyrinth. The final offering, a Rossini-Paganinl Fantasy, showed the artist's incredible mastery of harmonics, the whole set of variations being played on the G string. Ferguson Webster was the very able accompanist. R. O. W. Campbell and John Howard In "Bulldog Drummond Interferes." Marjorie Weaver, dark-eyed graduate of the 20th Century-Fox stu dio stock school, who recently made her Initial bid for stellar rank in featured role in "Second Honeymoon," has been rewarded by her studio with a new long-term contract The new contract classifies her as a featured player, definitely taking her out of the stock group, and is so worded that the designation "star" may be substituted when occasion arises. That substitution may be very near, too. For reports from the studio indicate that Marjorie Is doing a splendid job in one of the three title roles of "Sally, Irene and Mary," a new musical in which Alice Faye and Joan Davis, both t tarred, play the other title roles. John Farrow, Warner Brothers director who is making a vacation tour of England and the Continent, will return to tills country early next month, according to a message from him to the New York office of the film company. He Is due back at the Warner Brothers West Coast studio before Jan. 17, the starting date of his next assignment, "The Singing Cowboy," which will feature Dick Foran, popular Western star. Jackie Cooper will star in two productions for the Monogram Pictures next season, according to an announcement made in Hollywood by W. Ray Johnston, president of the company. The success which has greeted "Boy of the Streets,' Cooper's first starring vehicle 'or Monogram, prompted the signing of young Cooper to the new contract. Stories for the two pictures are now being sought. Under considera tion are a novel by Booth Tarklng-ton, "Forgive Us Our Trespasses," by- Lloyd C. Douglas, and an original story by Rowland Brown, who wrote "Boy of the Streets." "A Trip to Paris" will be the title Df the next Jones Family picture, to follow "Love on a Budget," now in production at 20th Century-Fox studios. It will be the ninth in the series of seriocomic adventures of family life, featuring a casi that includes Jed Prouty, Spring Byington, Shirley Deane, Florence Roberts. Kenneth Howell, George Ernest and June Carlson. The seventh. "Borrowing Trouble," is now ready for release. Jean Schenck and Eve Golden are at work on a new story, "Safety in Numbers," which is planned as the tenth Jones Family film. PROCESSIONAL MOTION riCTLKES BROOKLYN PARAMOUNT Flotbuih Ofld DeKolb PAUL MUNI "EMILE ZOLA" "LIFE BEGINS WITH LOVE" Brooklyn STRAND Fulton ol Roctwill Ploct Wallace Ford litbel Itwell "SWING IT. SAILOR" John WleT 'ldol of Hvt Crowdi" FOX flatbuih ot Ntvlnt IRENE DUNNE CARY GRANT "THE AWFUL TRUTH ' CE0RCE ARLISS "DR. SYN" Paul Muni f V .- 1! In 'The Life of Emile Zola, now shotting at the Brook-ln Paramount. Four RKO-Railio Films For December Release A variety of themes, Including adventure, comedy and music, is offered by RKO Radio Pictures in the four features being released this month. The films are "Hitting a New High," "Wise Girl," "Danger Patrol" and Quick Money." "Hitting a New High" serves as Lily Pons' third screen vehicle. The famous coloratura soprano is co-starred with Jack Oakie in this musical comedy. The supporting cast includes Eric Blore, Edward Everett Horton, John Howard and Eduardo Ciannelll. This is a Jesse L. production, directed by Raoul Walsh. "Wise Girl." a comedy romance of a determined heiress and a peiuii-less young man, stars Miriam Hopkins and Ray Milland and features Walter Abel, Henry Stephenson and a large supporting cast. Leigh Jason directed. "Danger Patrol,' a romantic adventure drama of the Texas Oil fields, features Sally Eilers, John Beal and Harry Carey in a story directed by Lew Landers and produced by Maury Cohen. "Quick Money,' a melodrama of small town life, has Fred Stone featured, with Gordon Jones, Dorothy Moore and Berton Church' ill in suporting roles. This is an other Maury Cohen production, un der the direction of Edward Killy. Wheeler-Wool sey Comedy Due Thursday at Strand Wheeler and Woolsey in their latest farce comedy, "High Flyers," will head the new double-feature screen program at the Brooklyn Strand Theater, starting Thursday. The second attraction on the bill will be "Young Dynamite," a Peter B. Kyne story, with Frankie Darro, Kane Richmond and Charlotte Henry' in leading roles. "Hit;h Flyers," like mast of the Wheeler-Woolsey comedies, has plenty of music and girls to add to the merriment. Lupe Velez, in the leading feminine role, sings several numbers. LOEW'S LEADS '52ndST.' Lows METROPOLITAN m f U0 CARRILLO - IAN HUNTER1' MURDER IN KENNY BAKER-nd girls LOKW'S KtM.S Flitbutli and Tiidin Avinuii LOKW'S FIT KIN Pitkin unri fifiraloit Avenuft LOfcW'K MhMt A . . Llvingttnn St. and Hannvr pf LOLW'S CiATKS (ial'a Avtmift anrt Broadway LOKW'S Bi III OKI) . . . Ufriford Aorntip and Brgtn Street LOLW-'R 4UTH ST. . 4hih StrpM and New Utretht Ayr nut LOIW'S KAMIO Eastern Parkway and Nottrind Ave. LOWS Al PINK . MMh Street and Fifth Avmut LOMV'ft KKOMWAY G'fariftay ar-ri Myrtle Avfiiua LOt W'K ( ONI V ISLAND Surf anil Stillwell Atemiri LOI-W'S OKIIATM flfilrt Strrtt an4 18th Avimus LOftt'K rtVMHY .... Nnttranrt and Parkilrltt Avfnuri Lonvs mu vooKT prrvnort Piara and fUdfVd Avtnua LOI Vt'S HOHO PARK. . 5 lit Stmt anrt Hrm Utrecht Awntia LOKW'S BAY RIWiE . .. 72d Street and Third Ayr nut phii Ldrtie plui l.ule plu preTraamiii;iimni:i:nHi l-alln, FlatDuih anil Mldwnod KhusHiv. Klirn H'v-CnfY III. Avalnn. King Highway anrt E. ISlh St. Albemarle. Flatbuih ,nd Albtmarle . Farraiul. Flatbuih Aa..Farraaul Rd. Marine, flatbuiti A. and Klnai H v .Mavlair, Cow III. An. and Avm.n U MkIhooiI. rnua J and t. U'h St... I.lm, Avenua at and E. 17th St. Trlanile, Kingi H way at t. 12th St. Ktaltn. Fllltiuih Aa. at Cnrlflyou Rd. Tarkslilp. Fiathuib and PrMid i. itU(. Coney III. Ava. and Avrnna K. FEATURE FILITiS HAt KIUI.K Center,, A ,. and f,6th St Thin Klectra, 7llh 81. nd Third Ay That IKDFORD Apollo, Fulton and Thron, National Then.. 721) WMMnatUn Ay... Ituerrs, Riorrt Avf tnr. Sullivan PI... Saioy. ' 1.115 Bi-dtird Av ... .. HllKllt l.ll II M I Fourth Ava. ann nun St. , M;ige llrull, I u Hon St. and Myrtla Ava... H ATltl S Ator. Flalhinh Ava. nar Churrh .. Ilaluuih, Cnurth and Fiatbmh Avrl. t.lclivtoud. 17 Hatbuih Ava t,ranada. Cnurrh and Nnitrand Aval. .Madame r I AST H XTftl S Avenue D Theatre. Av,. I)-E.43d St.. . I He Merlin In Collet;: Bark In Circulation i;i:itR!Tsi;.N Bf i ii (iraham, Sit wmtnay Aa. In lan't Hare F.verythlni; Charlie Chan on Bfi PARK Sl tirE Atlantic, Ftathmh Av,. and Dean St... The Prisoner nf 7emla: Life of Ihe riroe1 (arlton. :2 flatrmih Ava ...Madame X; a!o The lilt City Plaj, r lathmh Ave. ann park Piara .. Ncct Her! ttlkfrl Akl (iudeawat Sander,. Proipetl Pk. W. and 14th St. Houhle or Nolhlni; Outlay. i of the Orient KIN(;s IIH.HWAf Jewel, Klnoi H'way and Ot-in P'kaay tin Such Mfht; alio The Little Ciant AVKN1 F I' SFCTION Avenue V Thea., An. U-E. IMh St. . I he Prisoner nf Z.rnda: Back In Circulation Travmure, Avanua N a"l E. 4Mh St.. .leatue of Frlhtened Men; II C an't Last Foretef rum, I wood Colonial. 174" Brnilv Mtc Door; and Komrtlilur to Slnt About Kivoll. Myrtla and Wilmn vf... limmy the (,ent; aln Wharf Angel i SOI TH BROOKLYN ' 1 Sander'! Globe, 2:6 istli St nophie Lan( Goei Weal; Two Minute, to Ma? i j i j Stage News ; The opening of the new Aimes and Philip Stuart play "Love of Women," featuring Heather Angel, Valerie Taylor, Hugh Sinclair and Leo G. Carroll, has been advanced to Friday night at the Golden Theater. The play has been seen in Boston and last week in Toronto. No further out-of-town perform ances were considered necessary and tie booking in Washington for this week was cancelled. Others in the cast of "Love of Women." which is eing presented by Messrs. Shubert, include Moll? Pearson, Sayre Crawley, Michael Goff and Cathleen Cordell. Leo G. Carroll staged the play, which was produced oy Milton Shubert. Raymond Sovey designed the settings. "Love of Women" marks the Broadway debut of Heathei Angel, English actress who was brought to this country four years ago to appear in motion pictures. "You've Got Something There," "revusical" comedy conceived and staged by Leo Henning, director through the courtesy of the WPA Federal Theater Project Community Drnma, will be presented next Friday evening at the A. W. A. Clubhouse, 361 W. 57th St., Manhattan, by the Alumni Drama Unit of Fellowship House, the After-Care Institution of the Hebrew Sheltering Guardian Society, affiliated with the Federation of Jewish Phllanthropio Societies of New York and Brooklyn. The program will include a fevr one-act plays, tap and toe dancing, chorus and solo storing, dances and a campflre scene at the Fellowship House Sylvan L. Stlx Workshop Camp. Adolph Lewtshon Is honorary president of Fellowship House, Mr. Stlx president and Sarah Suss-man executive secretary. Mrs. Sylvan L. Stlx, Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Epstein. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heymann, Mrs. Rachel Maver, Mrs. Rosalie Selxas, Alice L. and Walter Sellgsberg are charter members. The Amard Players, a drama group, with headquarters at the Hudson Park Library. 10 7th Ave., Manhattan, are now Interviewing new talent for their next production and for their radio program to be heard Saturday afternoon over WNYC. Any one interested in dramatics or writing or any field connected with stage and radio will be Interviewed Wednesday evenings at 7 o'clock. Casting has been completed and rehearsals are under way for "The Family Upstairs," under the direction of Hugh M. Cronin. The Good Shepherd Dramatic Society, Marine Park, Brooklyn, has chosen this comedy as Its curtain-raiser for the new season. This enthusiastic group is desirous of establishing an active community theater in Its recently renovated auditorium. Barbara Pepper and Alan Baxter have been engaged by Columbia for feature roles in "Wide Open Spaces," in which Joe E. Brown is starred, with Jane Wyman as the feminine lead. Alison Sklpworth, Stanley Fields and Lydia Robert) have already been signed for tlu production, which went into work last week under the direction of Kurt Neumann. INjMOOKLyNl EDMUND LOWE DIAMOND ROW . William Pom HI, Mrna I.ny In Dniihle Wrrfdinc; plu Ihf Wrnnr Kund. Richard Cromwrll , Purlnrra In Crime, Lynn Overman; plu Dark Jnurnry, Conrad Vfldt; Pete Smith Nnvelt .Murder In Greenwich Village, Richard Arlen; llnnftirr Schoolboy, Mickey Kooney; Pete Smith .Murder In Greenwich Vlllaie, Richard Arlen; llnonfer School boy, Mickey Rouner, Anne Ntl , Murdrr in Greenwich Vlllare, rav Wray; filua The llooaier Schoolboy, Mickey Rooney Murder In Greennlch Village, Richard Arlen; plua The HnoAlrr Schoolboy, Mlckev fUoocy Murdrr In Greenwich illa(c, ray Wray; plm The HnoOrr Schoolboy, Mlckev Roonev .Murder In Greenwich Villaie, Richard Arlen; pint The Honvier Schoolboy, Mlckev Rooney ttMurdfr In Greenwich Village, rav Wray: plus 1 he HnoHier Schoolboy, Mlckry Rnnner ti .Murder In Greenwich Village, Richard Arlen: plus The Hnoier Schoolboy, Mlckev Rooney Murdrr in Greenwich Village, Fay Wray: Holer Srhoolhoy, Mlckev Rooney, Anne Natal (,l4rk In Circulation. Pat O'Brien; plu Joe Penner In Life of Ihe Partv t Lui-e K.iiner, Snenrer Tracy in Bi City; The Great Gjrrlck, Rmn Aherne (alitor In All Bnha Goe to Town; Ihe Great Garrick, Brian Ahrrne Kalner, Spencer Traev In Bi tlty; Gladys Georg in Madame X Paul Muni In finnd l.arth: nun'fl for C rlmf .Hurl. Kartofl, Writ nf Shanfhil; lovf li on the Air .Mr. hrrili Gof to Town; Ihrorlora (ior Wild .PrlMinrr of Zrnrla; and It Hannrnrd In Hollywoni .Katharine Hrpburil, Stace Door; Mii'ic for Madame Prrilon Foatrr In Wntland (af; Hot Walfr Jnmri rainry. Somrthinj to Shu Annul: Hnt Water .Paul Muni in (iond larlh; and Ounarl lor ( rim ..Nino Martini, Mmtc for Mailamr: Alralrai Iiland .Nino Martini. Movie for Madame ; flack In Circulation .Prtviner of Zrmla; and It Happened In Hollywood . ion Men and A (iirl: Wife. Doctor and Sune Kath.inne Hrpblirn. Staje Door; On Ataill. Off Altai SHOlUHICi TODRVJ ..... Ice: alo Think Tail. Mr. Mote. Certain Woman; and Make a Winn The Prisoner of 7enrla: wnmen lien narrr The Priioner of Zenda: She Aked for It Aituli and .Muriel: olo lllileanav The Perfect .perimen; Breaklast for TJO AM) DOWNTOWN Itoor; alio Douhle nr Nothing X; alio The Bi I'll) (live of India; alo The flood Fv.iT Ynu Can't Hae I'vcrvthmc ; alo ftnrn Rccklea, Mjke a ih. aln Woman ( hac Man l.ile Itcclna In lolleie; Talent Scout

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