The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York on May 17, 1925 · 13
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The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York · 13

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Sunday, May 17, 1925
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THE BROOKLYN STANDARD UNION: SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1925. 13 " BRILLIANT CINEMA PRODUCTIONS FOR THE WEEK "Soul Fire" at Brooklyn Strand; Photoplays at Loew Houses; : Attractions at Parthenon ,,.ir Richav4iBavthe)mesC..i3ewest began an engagement of one week at the Brooklyn Mark fttrand Theatre, is based uponJAe Aage production called "Great Music." . - .'" ' . - , . , Jt la naif! that : "Soul Fire" pro sents a new Idea lu motion plcturs story telling. This Idea ilea In the fact lliut "Soul Fire" U a visualised Hjmjihony, gaining: its motif from lie llle "Great Music." Each purl li an aplsode In the llfo of a young Amer leun composer, which I'ote la played by Barthelmess.- Bessie Lore t the loinlnlne slur opposite Burlhelmeaj, with many favorite players in tli'o Crtlt. "Houl Fire" telli the story of a young musical genius necking to find himself. The .composer's search carries him about tho world until, . nlmoat a dtreHu. he finds tho incentive to write groat things In the simplicity of the South. Sous. The picture moves before a sweeping pan- . crama. Openlna in Italy, wlicie .Krlo Kane has been studying music, It swings to' Paris, for the young composer has been caught in the web oil a Russluu adventuress who alone realizes his great promise. The lory next finds Kane a wanderer a broken dreamer In 1'ort Said, the "wickedest city in tho world." From Port Bald ho ships upon a tramp steamer, finally bringing up on a lonely Island In the Pacific. The musical programme which Managing Director JCdward 1 Hyman has provided, includes the personal appearance of Eugimio Ce-belll, the well-known recording tenor, whose Italian und Neapolitan songs have brcomo favorites throughout the country. Cebclll plays his own accompaniment on a guitar. The overture by tho famed Mark Strand Orchestra is Wagner's "Rlenzi." Among the favorite Brooklyn Mark Strand artists to be ten and heard are Louis Dornay, tenor; Eldora Stanford, soprano: Tom Williams, baritone; Mile. Fran-eelll, premiere danseuse, and the Mark Strand ballet corps. Besides the Mark Strand Topical Review there is a . novelty film, "Swanee Elver," designated as a song "car tune." This film is on the order of "Out of the Inkwell" subjects, hut is based upon the familiar tune "Swanee TUver." 'Zander the Great' at Loew's Metropolitan Presenting a fresh and sparkling ilory, a cast of celebrated names, a modern version of life, a plot with a unique twist, and Marion Davies as i real star, "Zander the Great" will e shown at Loew's Metropolitan Theatre this week. Marlon Davies is given unusual op-aortunlty for her versatility in the ole of Wnmte. a little orphan girl vho is loft with a motherless child o care for. It was taken fromvthc itago hit in which Allen Brady 'cored, and combines comedy touches vilh strong drama. The vaudeville programme of six ct will be headed by the Yip Yip 'nphankers, formed many years ago town at Taphankv The others will e J. C. Lewis, Jr., and his company hat includes his father, mother and inters In a comedy playlot; Matthews nd Ayres, Walsh, Reed and Walsh, arrow, the talkative trickster, orig-nator of the lemon trick, and Eclair 'wins and Wells. Photoplays at the Parthenon Struther Burt's novel, "The Inter-ireter's House,'1 dealing with the post-bellum mania for jar. and carousing, has been adapted for the creen. As "I Want My Man" it will lie shown at the Parthenon Theatre, Myrtle and Wyckoff avenues, to-day, AMUSEMENTS. THEATRE 0111,1) PRODUCTIONS ' BKKNAHP SHAW'S FAMOUS COMBOS CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA with l.ion1 Atwtll, Hrltn ffftrM, Hln IVfMl'T. Albert Brimlns, Hthujlcr Ledit, Henry Travtn, Kdmnnd EMnn, Other. GUILD THEATRE Mud ST., WEST OF BROAHWAY. ;OM MBIIi 13 EVKS. at S:IS. MATS. TBI H. SAT. at lill SKATS FOl R Vtr.KKH AHEAD. The Guardsman 8th Month Garrfrk n W. 3llh. T.i. :40. lt. Thurn Sat. t:it THE PULITZER PRIZE PLAY They Knew What They Wanted With RICHARD BENNETT sad FALUNS LORD . Klaw, W. 45 St. Evs.8:40. MaUWed. & Sat,, 2; 40 IXH IVKI Mta. Wed. 8t.. 1:30. THE LOVE SONG UTS AND MUSIC OF OKKENBAC1I CAST OP S0 PKP.EONS . And KOSLOF"!! PALLET. ITUPHONY OHCHUsTRA OF 80. WINTER GARDEN Willie oward'-:br SKY HIGH With C'HAS, I'PHCKLI, ana a Oirat last .hFiTH-ALBSB'S N.Y.I MATS. DAILV 'Hippodrome I (ISO. HUH ), 9, BUG NIGHTS, t 1.000 BE ATI. II. PAUL WHITEMAN (Himself) snrt Hts Concert Crheitrs And the BiggMt and Btat Bill ef tha Tnr, with J. Harold Murray. ta Barclay. r' . DAVID BE LA SCO rrltnll Empire Hoibroo Juditk SMS BUNN ANDERSON rg,,raii THE DOVE' Rrlnmfn D4ld Balaaoe praatnts w.M,hjt "THE HAREM" Eva. at :l. ... WITH ""sit. tlae! Wtt-UAM f OCKTHNAT bvld Balan'e praaents Lyceum "LADIES Tva. at . .n or Tm H.V?;t EVENING" photopl3jrfc"Spiil .FfrOlW to-morrow and Tuesday. Milton Sills and Doris Kenyon divide stellar honors. "Enticement," with Mary Astor 'and Cllvs Brook, will be the attraction on Wednesday and ThuiS- lay. Friday and Saturday's Offering Is "The Bridge of Sighs,'1 the cinema version of the musical composition of that name, the opus of Charles K. Harris, Next Sundny "Smouldering Fires," starring Pauline Frederic, will be the production. In the near future the Parthenon Theatre will present "Lilies of the Streets," based on the experiences of Mary K. Hamilton, known near and far as New Yvrk's first polio woman. Amateur Minstrel Revue at Loew's Gates One of the biggest local entertainments ever presented Is scheduled at Loew's Gates Theatre this week, when the Amateur Minstrel Frolic will hold the boards. It Is produced under the direction of Victor Hyde, Broadway producer, and the cast Includes fifty boys and girls, all of whom live in the Immediate vicinity of Loew's Gates. In all there will be about fifteen numbers, ensembles and solos, with special settings and costumlngs. The regular programme will be of-fered, Including Frlsch and Sadler, Monte and Lynns and the Three Walters, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, and Johnny Neff, Scott and Blssett and Hrlnft and Take from Thursday to Sunday. Richard nix, Nell Hamilton and Claire Adams will be seen In "Men and Women," the William DeMllle production, and and Our Gang comedy, "Circus Days," on the screen, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Pola Negri will grace the silver sheet in "The Charmer'' from Thursday to Sunday. "Man and Maid" at Loew's Kameo F.llnor Olyn'a own production, "Man and Maid,' with Lew Cody, Harriet Hammond and Rene Adoree, and a Ben Turpln comedy, "Raspberry Romance," are the chief at tractions on Sunday's programme at Loew s Kameo Theatre. The programmes for tho remainder of the week will include "Proud Flesh," with Eleanor Boardman, Pat O'Mal-ley and Harrison Ford, and a Mack Bennett comedy, Tuesday and Wednesday; Douglas MacLean In the comedy, "Introduce Me," Thursday and Friday, and "Barriers Burned Away," Wanda Hawley, Frank Mayo und Mabel Ballln, Saturday, with an added feature in the afternoon of the fourth episode of "Sunken Silver." "Black Cyclone" at Cr.pitol In presenting the "Black Cyclone," the Hal Roach feature at the Capitol Theatre, Manhattan, this week, the management believes it brings .1 new note to Broadway. "Black Cyclone," la the story of Rex, a wild horse, flashing black of great power, an ebony streak in the sunlight. But three persons are required to tell the story of the humans In "Black Cyclone." and they are Gulnn Williams, Kathleen Collins and Christian i. Frank. The programme for the week ia dodlcated to the visiting French-Canadians on their seventy-fifth International convention, and Mr. Ro-thafel la arranging a unit, "In Old French Canada," which shows the mixture of old provincial France and the new world In and round about the ancient village of Beaunre, of AMUSEMENTS. CAPITOL list's1 siDWARD "SOWB8. Manarlnr Dlreotor HAL ROACH 1'rnM.nla RP y THB WILD - A HOK8B " BLACK CYCLONE ' A Path Pirlwra "I like thU plrturc I like It aa well as any plrtura I've arm In a Ions, lost hlla." . i Rothalcl. CAflTOL UKAND ORCHESTRA MARK Mk tranD 41TH 8T JOIINHV IIII1ES tn his lt"t sn fuaaleft vletare The CRACKER JACK alao 61'NNAR KIASAN BAITO In a two rl rpnluHlnn at "BAI.TO'S HACK TO NOME" MARK STRAND HVMI-BOVlt OgCH. (Silk VHIinULLweit., Thura., Sat., l:U QrtateatPl.yUUWlllbal ELM I With WALTER HUBTOK. GRASS CRITERION S'wav 4th St. J:. 10 S:S A Paramount Picture i ; . ;f. ; : . . ,i. . ,t Premieres of the Week TUESDAY, v V Forty-nlnth Street Theatre "Lady of the..Rose," play by Martin Flavin, preaenied ' "by" 'Jacob A, Welaer, ' Henry Herbert,. Howard. Lang and Muifuret Mower are in the cast, THURSDAY. ilJ(dlviM:tr-...Ttietre''!U4 - at f Devil," play by Jerome K. Jerome, starling Lionel Barrymorc, pre, seated by Lee and J. J. Shubert, McKay Morris and Ruth Flndln are in the cast. Quebec. Hat Roach will also h presented in a Paths comedy, ''Hold My Baby " The Capitol magailne completes the Hat of dim units. .A feature of the musical prograuinu will be the well-known Cunatllun oldler-compoaer, Lieut. Oltz-Rlce, in a pot-pourri ot Canadian songs in French and Kngllsh. (lltz-Rlte will be asslstsd by a male chorus ot twenty voices. "The Crackcrjack" at "Manhattan Strand Johnny Hines, In "The Cracker- jack," a comedy. Is booked as the principal attraction at tho Mark Strand Theatre, Manhuttan. for the week beginning to-morrow. Johnny runes is "UiacKerjacK 1'erklna" ana the girl In the caso is impersonated by fclgrid Holmqulst. Her rola Is the daughter of a Latin-American general, who specializes in revolutions. while "Crackerjack "Perkins" injects explosive and high-powered business methods in a pickle factory in "Ksquasado." An added attraction of the first showing of "Balto s Race to Nome.' Is the portrayal by Balto. the Mi hrrian sledge dog, and his driver, Gunnar Kaason. in their dash to Nome in February with the dlptheria serum. Balto and his master re-enacted for the camera on Mt. Kunior the thrilling' secnes of their historic dash across the frosen North. Joseph I'lunketta surroundlns proirrnmma wut nave a number of novelties in keeping with the feature films. "Grass" at the Criterion "Grass," depleting a thrillinR story and revealing many splendid scenes, is the motion picture at the Criterion Theatre, Manhattan, that is drawing movie fans in large numbers. (Continued from Preceding Tape.) entalion will be "Playing With Souls," starring Jacqueline Logan, Mary Astor and Clive Hrooke. Among others the vaudeville will Include Merrltt and Coughllu, and the Pigeon Cabaret. "Aesop's Fables," "Topics of the Day" and Pathe News Pictures will be shown throughout , tho week as usual. Tommy Van and Sara Vernon In an uproarious absurdity entitled. "The Old Soak" (with apoloRles to Don Marquis), will bo one of the main attractions Thursday, "Friday, Saturday and Sunday. The photoplay will be "Charley's Aunt," starring Syd Chaplin. Among others the vaudeville will Include Howland and Chester and the Aspll Trio, Acts at the Hippodrome The new programme of stars ana novelties at the Hippodrome, Manhattan, will feature the second week of Paul Whlteman and his concert orchestra, presenting a new concert programme. J. Harold Murray, musical comedy favorite, In a song recital; Don Barclay, comedian, late of "China Rose," appearing in a new act; Mel Klee. blackface singing entertainer, in "The Prim o of Wnils"; triumphant return of Power's dancing elephants, Jenny, Lena. Roxle and Julia, for their first Hippodrome engagement In over two years; the De Marcos, Nina and Antonio, late feature of George White's "Scandals," In a dance revue, with their own orchestra; Rich Hayes, eccentric, comedy jupgler: Les Groha, from "The Grab Bag," in a contortion novelty; Gordon's Dogs, the Hippodrome corps de ballet in a specialty arranged by Allan K. Foster: The "Aesop's Fables," "rathe News" and "Toytown." i "My Son" Majestic Coming to the The Majestic, Theatre will have ' My Son," the emotional drama of life among a Portuguese colony on a Now England ocean shore, as Its attraction for the week beginning Monday, Muy 25. with the original cast and production from the Nora Bayes Theatre. In the company are Joan Gordan, Anna Silva, Martha Madison, Sarah Truax, Margaret Shackelford. George MaeQuarrle, Claude Cooper. Benedict MacQuarrie and Herbert Clark. REPUBLICAN WOMEN HAVE PACKAGE PARTY The Women's Auxiliary of the Twenty-eighth Ward Republican Club, of which Mrs, Sarah Post Clunle Is president, recently gave a package party at the headquarters, JT Knickerbocker avenue. The Interior of the clubhouse was decorated for the occasion. A number of awards were made. It was one ot the most successful affairs ever given by the auxiliary. The arrangements committee comprised Mrs. Loulae Mohr, chairman: Mrs. Annabells Roos, mma Klein. Sarah Post Clunle, Mrs. Daisy Murray. Mrs. Lillian Graves, Mrs. Henrietta Schilling. FIFTY CLUB TO HOLD ANNIVERSARY DINNER Members et the Fifty' Club and their friends will meet In the Hotel Bossert on Saturday evening to celebrate the club's first anniversary with a dinner and dance. The club is one of the leading Pollah social organisations tn Greater New York and numbers In its membership many prominent dtlsens of Brook lyn and Queens. The officers ot the club are: Will-Ism Malkowskl, president; Charles Gutowskl, secretary) Ktanley C'hekow, finanotal secretary) Krtward Murnoa, treasurers- William Klsoher, chairman membership committee; Joseph B. Glebockl, legal advlstr, Acts at the New Brighton z The New Biisrhton Theatre and although the new season, will be just a week old to-night, the oceanside Blavhouse has already, assumed its midsummer vw ... . ... C(W).,-wlJL4Qtaiftate. the. cond bill vlth jo Hnilth and Charles Unit and their Avon Comedy Four monop. olizlng headline honors; in a spring edition of their perennlqlly popular "Hungarian rihapsody," - . ;Bmih as the obstinate chef and Dale us the proprietor of a typical East Side restaurant are said to be more amusing than ever in the humorous new dialogue that has been inserted In the elilt, Their associates are Eddie Miller and Prank X Cor-bett, who Impersonate singing waiters, Harry Delf, author-ooniedlan, - will play a dual role, acting In the capacity of a singing and dancing specialist in his on Individual contribution,' and also serving aa Bulleff In Herman Timberg'a Spanish extravaganza, "rtoslta." It is as colorful as its locale might auggeat. and proves a succession of varied dances that follow each other with Under the Proscenium Arch Jeanne Kajlci, the star of "Rain," reached stardom by no easy stages. She was born In Boston of Spanish and Irish parentage. Her father and mother moved to Kansas City when she was five years old. At seven she was enrolled aa the child player of a stock company, but deserted the troupe to return to school. At ten she returned to stock and from that time she has been on the stage. Always a good dancer, Miss Eagles, after running the gamut of stage parts in stock, decided to enter the musical comedy field and joined a company headed by Richard Carle. A brief turn In "The Pink Lady" was followed by her decision lo elect for her career dramatic acting. Jeanne Kagles was the girl who stepped Into Elsie Ferguson's part in "Outcast" when that star was taken III soon after the play's New York engagement ended. News of her brilliance seeped into New York and from that moment Jt was resolved Into a matter of mere tlmo when the youthful actress should show her talent In the Interpretation of -a fitting role. Phil Baker, who calls himself a "had boy from a good family," will hn at the E. F. Albee Theatre this week with his accordion and. hM comedy. Baker is a Brooklyn favor- it o The accordeOn is a popular in strunicnt in Brooklyn dealers in musical instruments reporting a hlKher percentage of sales than in any other section ot New York. Perhaps this explains a part of Baker's, popularity for Phil banks heavily upon the instrument. "All hough the accordion has been a faithful foil in my work in the theatre." said Mr. Baker, "I am afraid long continued use will make it more ot a detriment than a lielp to me. Theatre audiences will 1-sgln to think rtiat I could do nothing without the accordion and there will be no chance to advance. Until I went Into the navy I never tried a monologue in niy act but depended solely j upon my. ability as a musician. But 1 developed the monologue while en-1 tcrtuining during the war and now I 1 feel that I can do light comedy j work without the Instrument. Fori years Joseph Cawthorne played tlic concertina and I may have to keep, on playing tho accordion If I go into: musical comedy, nut eventually i hope to be able to give It up." Gregory Kelly, who Is co-atarring with Madge Kennedy In Max Marcin and Kdward Harumond'e delightful travesty on the mystery play called "Badges," at tho Majestic Theatre, has his own idea on character reading. "Some folks." says Gregory," claim to be able to read character through the handwriting, face and other mediums, but ) get a pretty good line on people by looking at their footwea r. "For Instance, the run down at the heel fellow is usually just that inasmuch as he is shiftless and care less ot nis personal appearance, no would probably be the fame if entrusted with some important mission. The man with the pin point shoe is most always a nervous, Irascible person, and the broad toed shoe denotes flacid, easy-going Indifference, especially when it is of ici-kld. A fist, heavy soled and broad toed shoe denotes, to me, determination and slubbornness. "Spats always make me think that the wearor is without shoe laces, although, ot eourse, this isn't the case. "Thla method of Judging character la naturally bound to be wrong; In a lot of cases, but t get a lot ot personal fun out of doping them in my own mind, I wonder what peoplo think ot the shoddy shoes I wear In the first act of 'Badges?' " The negro Is the originator of modern Jazx. 'This is tho assertion of Kuble Blake, of Slssle and Blake, w ho sre at Werba's Brooklyn Theatre with "The Chocolate Pandlea." "Unless a whit man has been reared In the South with the blacks J ana knows them thoroughly, he can not give even a medic :re Impersonation of a negro minstrel," says Blake. "The distinctive traits arc racial and must- be born In one. There are hundreds of negroes In the South with wonderful voices and a talent for dancing, ' ut they do not have Qp.ortunttl.a u show ths whites what they can do, ao their chances to develop are limited. 'We feel that we sre giving the world real American folk songs and dances thst will go t'own will) the years aa dlatinctive as the Russian or any other prowuneed tyns of art, "All we need Is a little encouragement. The love of music snd dancing is inherent In our natures, and if ws are allowed to egpreaa It In our own terms ths reauit will be an acquisition to musics! Interpretation."- The path to screen stardom Isn't an easy erne. No star realises that more than Richard Barthelmess, whoa newest picture, "Soul Tire." Is the photoplay attraction this week nt the Brooklyn Mark Strand Theatre. - , Karthflmesx Went through all the tribulations (hat mark ths path nf the screen asrirant. The very first has cotton off to a flying iturt, . - . I tho rapidity of ehots from a gaUllfp gun. Nina VrMit, a Her tteneif iBHwita from the, aeruurbs of Barcelona, flashes a aeries of sparkling numbers, disclosing rara grsc and skill, rila-rloa and Paco Moreno are her chief assistant. ' Jim McWUiiums, a pianist and a comlo of the "nut" variety, will of fer a travesty of the old-time comic onera. bur sequins all of the fa in 11 lar character that people these tune tilava. Chevalier Brothers. English come dians, will make their oceanside de. but In bright bits of British wit. Walter, and Emily .Waiters, enter tainlng aub-vocallsts. will appear In "The Baby's Cry." Two othci. vaudeville attractions and the uauul topical films and news views will complete the bill. . . The initial Sunday concerts of the season will be given this afternoon at 2:30 and this evening at 8; 30 o'clock, time he ever faced a camera was for a small motion pVture company. He was Just an extra and the camera caught him walking down the Fort Lee, N. J., hill. He "went around to a theatre afterwards to see the finished picture and managed to catch a fleeting; glimpse of himself. It was his first thrill of screen work. One of Barthelmess' very first film engagements was as an extra In the production of "Uomeo and Juliet," In which Francis X. Bushman and Beverly Bayne appeared. The future star donned tights and acted a merry citizen of Verona In a -Coney Island street at (7.50 a day. Several weeks later he played an extra In a IJillle Burke picture. . It was not until much later that he scored his first screen hit, playing the younger son of "War Brides,'" the photoplay in which Nazimova made one of her oarly film succesi.es. Barthelmess made a hit In tills production and soon made another step on towards stardom nn lending man tor Marguerite Clark In her "Bab" series of comedies. Soon after he scored again as leading man for Dorothy Glsh In a num. her of Grlfflth-rrrade comedies. D. W. Griffith liked his work so much that he gave him his first great opportunity in "Broken Blossoms." His portrayal of the dreaming yellow man of this tragic tale of Limehouse made stardom Inevitable. Florence Mills, star of "Dixie to Broadway," momentarily adorns the Keith-Albee circuit, accompanied by will Vodery, leading his Plantation Orchestra, and half a dozen steppers. "There's no tonic for the weary like a good musical revue," says Mips Mills. "It Is pleasant lo watch, good to the 'ear. and full of nice. obvious laughs and doesn t require any brain effort. It is a lot of fun to play In such that we In the cast of "Dixie to Broadway" used to enjoy ourselves just as much aa the audience seemed to. "I prefer playing in a revue to playing in an operetta. The latter may be better musically and dramatically, but I think the former does the world more good, and I Intend to devote my efforts to musical comedy for the rest, of my life." THE ORIGINAL PERRY'S now ope.v ron SEASON BOARDWALK, 'Sr. STRKFLECHASB Revue Dancing - Dining - a reaturlns JULIA GERITV, EDDY BURT and their MUSICAle BOY FRIENDS GRABEL'S THE WELL-KNOWN RESTAURANT Of 1830PitkinAve. Hera you wilt find a rombtnatlon of Excellent Fond and Service thai will matt the ileniar.de ot everyone Grabel'i Mansion open for Banquets, Parties, etc. . Tl- Plckent ISO ' WH1L0 SHOPPING STOP AT Spoon's Tea Room 1SS LAWRENCE ST. (Nr. Fulton St.) FOR YOCR LUNCHEON AND AFTERNOON TEA Fountain SperialtUa. . Barvlce 11 te I Home Cooking and Baking "Several m. :l tn me before marris.l uu." (savagely). "Why didn't you marry the first fool who came along?" - "J did." Hamilton Royal Uaheoa. . PI IMHOktS AVI MO CAlt 2'Ji f OVlffLOOKiNft Attractions on The Rialto Just ' Across the River - , - --- - - th a run of almost six' month fOr ;!credlrfcsVii' ' Belascd'i ' W ductlon of "The Harem," a comedy by Ernest Vajda, adapted by Avery nopwooa, continues its engagement In the Belasco Theatre, where its popularity Is aa pronounced now as at any time during Its long engagement. "Ladies of the Evening" at Lyceum With next Saturday's matinee, Dsvld Belssco's production.- of "Ladles of the Evening," a play by Milton Herbert Gropper, will enter upon tha sixth month ot its successful engagement in the Lyceum Theatre. Matinees Thursdays and Saturdays. "The Dove,raTEmpire Holbrook Bllnn and Judith Anderson are now in the fourth month of their engagement In David Belasco's production of "The Dove," the melodrama by Wlllard Mack, based on the story by Gerald Beaumont, In the Empire Theatre. Matinees Wednesdays and Saturdays. "The Love Song" at Century "The Love Song." the Offenbach operetta, will begin its twentieth week to-morrow night at the Century Theatre. With summer prirei now prevailing tho production with Its cast of K50 persons and lis score comprising the greatest melodies of Offenbach, Is more popular than ever with music lovers. "Sky High" at Winter Garden The Winter Garden continues to play to delighted audiences who witness the performances there of Willie Howard In the musical comedy, "Sky High." Theatre Guild Plays "The Guardsman." with Lynn Fon-tanne, Alfred Lunt and Dudley Dlg-ges has passed its two hundred and fiftieth performance at the Garrick Theatre, still fifty performances ahead of "They Knew What They Wanted," with ltichard Bennett, Pauline Lord and Glenn Anders at the Klaw Theatre, which haa passed only Its ;00th performance. "Caesar and Cleopatra," with Lionel Atwlll, Helen Hayes, Albert Bruning, Helen Westley, Henry Travers, Schuyler I Ladd and Edmund Klton In the cast, Is approaching the fiftieth performance at the Guild Theatre. "Desire Under the Elms" i "Desire Under the Elms." Eugene , irSeWB Arama, ls ,),! having a , , , E , Tu;. L,' whr. ,,.. nriinrM nH the performances. They Also Serve A dry agent out In Frisco has fpiit his job because he had to take fifty drinks a day to obtain evidence; hut the dispatch about him doesn't say how many were killed In the rush to fill hits paee.r-Wilmlngton Every Evening. PL E BAY TAVERN F.MMOM AVB.M'IC AND I.1RD tsTltr.ET. SHEErSHEAD 9AY Specialize In Chicken, Steak and Duck Dinners, $L$0 Al e a la Carta Banoni; Whila Tnu Cine. Opts All Tar Ar onr.aodatlona for Bannuti. Faritta, Etc. Trlcphone Shcip.-lnad 1IM-02II. JOB KEllOK Manaiara O. V. BREEN TO DINE IP Stauch's Coney Island SPECIAL SHORE DINNER $2.50 TABLE D'HOTE $1.25 No 'Cover Charge Free Tarkltig Space Music by Al Levlno and His Stauch's Music Masters Bookings Open for All Occasions CHARLESTON CONTESTS SUNDAY NIGHTS S. HAHN, Managing Director 111 fc-Ssu-.PXj 1511 mm 1 NOW OPEN AND READY TO SERVE YOU MIC-MAC RESTAURANT 2232 Emmons Ave., Sheepshead Bay, LI. .THE VERT BEST FOOD THB MARKET AFFORDS, PROrEBLT COOKED. AT POTOLAR TRICES AND WMACULATELT SERVED Try Our Famous Shore Dinner WE SrECIAUZB IN STEAK8, CWOfS. OTSTERS AND LOBSTERS A LA CARTE ALL HOURS . Luna and Steeplechase Parks Open the Summer - " Season Tat Coney Island Following a parade led by Arthur Pryor's second band, last night and was declared officially open for Uttr twenty -third season. . ' Tht parade Included a National Cseeho-Slovakan ' band and thrio other Luna bands, elephants, horses and the 750 entertainers and employes ot the amusement park, which will offer winy new and varied attractions for the 3,000,000 or more visitors that annually come to be -thrilled and laugh. - For the first time In many years Luna Park has an old-fashionned Wild West show a..d rodeo with a Sioux Indian band, llng two performances a day on the athletic field. Another new feature, Prince Nelson, the international aertallst,' Who gives free exhibitions on the high wire and also makes a slide tor life from a nolo twenty feat above '.'ne famous Luna '. vcr. Another i.jw aerial act is staged by the "Great Curran," who is also seen in the unn circus, alwa s a delight to the multitudes. Pon Darraglfs elephst.' i have returned for a second season, as has the Fred Hay dog and pony clruis. A new feature is the famous Bostocl. riding act, while Marjj is Lunette performs eighty feet In the air. The delight of the l.lddies, "Tie Pit," has sev eral new funmal.ers. The Royal Hnmoan village, including a real mllllonal.J incn and hlH entourage, entertains the Luna visitors, as docs another new attraction, "A Night in Cairo," comprising novel entertainment of other worlds. The famous "Mile fky Chaser" is already running. The main entrance of Luna haa been Improved, the swimming pool enlar.'ed and the private beach xtended down to the main gates. All the old attractions, including the menagerie, will be found ready for visitors to day. Steeplechase Park Open George C. Tilyou's Steeplechase Park, Coney Island, opens for Its twenty-eighth season to-day. Great have been the changes In this popular amusement centre since lis opening In 1S97, when its only attraction was the famous Slceplechaso racecourse from which the park took Its name. With additional attractions et'ch year, the park to-day houses mcre 'than 100 thrilling and amus- Ing rides and slides which have be come known from coast to coast in this country and throughout many countries In Kuropc. The majority of the amusements are located in a mammoth pavilion of steel and glass which allows for tho popular slogan, "It never rains at Steeplechase," which Is well known to Hie visitors to the resort. This saeson. as in the past, finds st vera I new attractions at the "fun-n.' place." A real Old Mill, with its slow moving boats wending tlieii nay through the beautiful scenic canals Is certain to prove a popular attraction for the romantic, and for those who Insist upon a new thrill for each visit to Coney Island; a new roller coaster, the fastest gravity ride yet lo ;ie i-onstructed, with great dips and sharp cur.es, and those who have enjoyed a whirl abcut this new addition In inspection trips declare that It has all the thrills and sensations of a flight in an airplane with a trick aviuor. The -TO DINE Food and Service is Best NEW IMPERIAL HBD HOOK LAMS t DININO KBME DAMINO APPETI7.ER. IMPBRIAl. XVlCIllt Half Gmpefrull fruit Coiktnl! rnerryetona ('lama Frtah Shrimp C'ocktmt sour Chkkeri Gumbo $1.50 1 FISH filial nf Sole, Chambftrri Similar! Bluiflah. Maitra d Hole SAXI HOI.TsWORTH OIK II. No Cover Charge, .- , , . TO DANCE 1 1 IP MM issaissa . I Mil Fifer, another thriller, will bs ready for those who enjoy speed, and th popular Pool Table, Roulette Wheei, Whirlpool and tho old reliable Steeplechase horses have been rebuilt and. with the score of other attractions, await the amusement seekers of this season. , BLESSED SACRAMEffT COlinEESil) Euchre and Pinochle to Be Held May 18 at Trommer's by United Societies of Church, i The last affair to be given by the united societies of the Church of the Blessed Bacrament, Euclid vv-nue and Fulton street, before the completion of their new church will be held next Monday at Trommer's, Bushwlck Parkway ad Conway street, when a euchre and pinochle will take place. , ' The Rev.. J, M. Klelly, pastor, and the Rev, James Courtney, his assistant, are aiding the workof the committees under tho chairmanship of William Wendorff. John Wendlern is secretary of the committee. There will be entertainment for young folks and non-players during cards. The- Journal committee is composed of Daniol English, John Phe-lan, John Fennell, Nick Pacelll, John McCarthy, John Mendler, Charles Xoung, James Lopes, James McGovern, John Smith, James Nolan, Thomas Clark. . , On the prize committee are Miss Mary O'Brien, Miss Julia O'Brien. Miss Gertrude Bailninger, Miss Rose Kngllsh, Miss Mary English, Miss Nan Thompson, Miss Elizabeth- Mur- ray. Miss Nolting, Mrs. Regan. Mrs. Cotter, Mrs. W. Ruppert, Mrs. W. Wcndorff. Mrs. H. Hagcmeyer, Mrs. J. Ga Nun, Mrs. E. Minot, Mrs. Glntv. Mrs. A. Connolly, Mrs. W. Hammond, Mrs. Garden, Mrs, J. Gocen, Mrs. T. lia .sen, Mm. N. Clinton. The euchre table committee includes Miss II. Hagemeyer, Mrs. M. Regan. Mrs. J. Green, Miss Mary O'Brien, while on the pinochle table committee are Mrs. T. Baruch, Mrs. W. Ruppert. Miss G. Brlen-' Inger and Miss Mary English. Mrs. N. Clinton, Mrs. G. Nolting, Miss Rose English, Miss N. Thompi son will plan the entertainment of. the non-players. Assistants at tables are John Williams, H. T. Rice and J. Bausch. Ths door committee Includes Charles Taylor, John McCarthy, "William Smith, and the floor committed John Pholan. John Fennel!, Nlclt Pai elll, Charles Young. The musie will he furnished by the Blessed Sacrament Holy Name Band. RESTAURANT rU.TO.N STRKET. PINNEB FROM S TO I P. M. ROA8T small Tenderloin, fraah Muihreaais Veal Cutlet, aauta Zlnsara Kuiir Cured Ham steak. Corn Fritters koi rnua. capon. Apple sauce VEGETABLE! Spesnetll, Mllanala .New Carrots, Faal DESSERT Waldorf Falarl lea Cream Frenea ranry Aaaortid Cakaa Fruit Jails 1TH BO. HUTCHISON'S B'WAY REtl Tel. Cumberland lOli-1111. THE GRAY CAT RESTAURANT BOARD ST ALA AND WEST 10TS1 (T. DININO DANCIN0) ENTERTAINMENT Montgomery's Seaside Tollies Revve, with a eelarteri caat st Pretty, Snappy. Peppy Ulrla, twice ntMly. Some Show Some Olrte gome fv Don't mlia It I Table D'Hota Dinner, tt.ll, 1 Alts s la Carta -' WHIN AT CONEY ISLAND TfSIT PECORARO'S Italian-American Restaurant 81 RF AVE.. Car, STIU.WELL AVE. ' Entrance on Surf Ave, WHERE FOOD AND 8HRYICI II BEST ITALIAN GARDEN RESTAURANT lt LAWRENTS) STREET (Near' Fulloo St.) LUNCHEON DAILY, II TO 1, loo GARDEN TEA ROOM lt tAWRKNTK STREET : (One I llsht Up ) PRIVATI? ROOMS FOR BANQUETS AND PARTIES

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