The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 2, 1947 · Page 29
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 29

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Sunday, March 2, 1947
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PLAYTHINGS Donald Wolfit Puts Us in His Debt With 'Volpone'-A. R. T. Dos 'Yellow Jack' Donald Wolfit, the English lUr, did a nice thing the other night. Re brought to the Century Theater a production of Ben Jonson't "Volpone," a production full of bounce and spirit that provides brisk entertainment and at the same time gives this country Its first look at the play as Ben Jonson wrote It. It was done here once before, with a better cast but in an English translation of a Oerman translation of the original. Ben Jonson himself wrote It better. "Volpone" found the English company at its best, several of its members, who had got no sparks from previous roles, stepping out and acting for all they were worth. If they had made this their first production here they would have found It much easier to excite American admiration. There is good Elizabethan vivacity in their "Volpone" and none of the play's cutting edge Is dulled. "Volpone" Is a kind of Jonsonian "Little Foxes" or "Another Part of the Forest," picturing the gluttony that human beings can be capable of In their hunger for gain, stripping the skin off the rascal and then laughing at them lustily. Lillian Hellman is sober about It, Ben Jonson delighted in making the greedy writhe. Mr. Wolfit plays Volpone, the Fox, with all his resource. If this actor's production of "King Lear" was dull and stringy, it did not say for him all that is to be said. Perhaps his mistake in this country has been in doinj too many of the great roles. In his eagerness to be an actor of few limitations, he exhibits his limitations more vividly than if he concentrated on one or two roles and let himself mature in them. Versatility is no great virtue if it spreads an actor thin. Mr. Wolflt's defect is that he plays thinly. His aptitude is always unmistakable. He asks too much of it. So he Jumps from one big role to another without giving any one of them its due. A facile actor, he is content to let facility do the work for him. He plays for surface effect. This he gets quickly and with precision. But he leaves out a lot of the character he is playing. He skims. No doubt the defect is occupational. He and his company have been playing under difficult circumstances for a long while now and have had little opportunity to pause and take stock of themselves. Perhaps when they come to this country again they will have recapitulated. Sidney Howard's "Yellow Jack," revived on Thursday evening at the International Theater by the American Repertory,, is a play quite the opposite of "Volpone." Its characters are unselfish scientists fighting for the good of the human race. Searching for the secrets of the spread of yellow fever, they are ready to die themselves If by doing so they can save millions. One of them does give his life. It is one of the important American plays, as enthralling as melodrama. And the American Repertory Theater does it well, if not so well as it will be done in a few days, when the actors get several more performances under their belts. Certainly it is a play that should be seen by all who have tastes for something better than pure nonsense in the theater. MUSIC'S OVERTONES Popularity of Opera Spreads As Adequate Companies Form Drawings bv WiLham Auf rbach-Lrve MARGARET RUTHERFORD and John Gielgud in "The Importance of Being Earnest," with which comedy by Oscar Wilde the English star begins his season tomorrow night at the Royale Theater. John Gielgud Comes Back in Plays by Wilde and Congreve John Gielgud. who achieved ajportanoe of Being Earnest" for the triumph here a decade ago in first time in 1930. He presented it "Hamlet," returns in a comedy role tomorrow night when he brings his London company into the Royale Theater for a seven-week engagement of Oscar Wildes "The Importance of Being Earnest." The Wilde company is the first item of Mr. Gielgud's season of comedy in America. It will be followed by-six weeks of William Congreve's "Lave for Love." The Theater Guild and John C. Wilson, in association with H. M. Tennent. Ltd., of London, are sponsoring the engagement. Mr. Gielgud's is the sixth major presentation of the Wilde comedy in New York. The first was nearly 52 years ago on April 22, 1895 with the late Henry Miller in the again in 1939 and when war broke out it was for a time the only play in London. Its success encouraged him to move it from the Hippodrome to the Haymarket and later to the Phoenix, where It ran for months. Its audiences during the war months included large numbers of American service men and women. Mr. Gielgud's two previous ap pearances in America disclosed him in serious roles The most memorable was his "Hamlet." and before that he was seen in "The Patriot," produced in 1928. He will play Valentine in the Congreve comedy. and have the support of most of the company arriving tomorrow By JOHN BALL Jr. Last week two operatic events of more than usual interest took place in Brooklyn, both at the Academy of Music. The first was the appearance of the Misses Flori and Rita Caprlno in "Madame Butterfly"; the second was the excellent performance of Motart's seldom-heard opera "Cos! Fan Tutte," presented by the Mannes Opera Company. In the first instance two young women were making their debuts. They attracted a capacity house, part of which may be accounted for by the popularity of the opera and part of which could easily be novelty interest, since the Caprinos have been well advertised since their arrival from the West Coast a short while ago. In the case of both performances the prices at the box-office were entirely within reason and at a considerably lower scale than usualy prevails for operatic attractions. Writing In the February issue of the Musical Digest, the distinguished' authority on opera, Edward J. Smith, points out the rapidly growing Interest in this form of music here in America. Says Mr. Smith, "In the year 1900 there were three opera companies in America presenting works of 31 composers. In 1947 there will be approximately 200 companies presenting works of over 40 composers and. operatic performances will exceed the 2.000 mark. These facts speak for themselves." This would certainly tend to prove that opera is not something for the select few. but actualy a very popular form of music which will find its audience almost anywhere if the performances are at least acceptable and if the prices remain within limits. One of the reasons why opera is an expensive form of music is the high cost of top-flight vocal talent. At the' Metropolitan the ceiling fee has been understood to be $1,000 a performance, a gratifying compensation, certainly. When a cast is assembled with several singers who have to be paid with four-figure checks, the prices at the box-office are going to soar and there Is nothing that the management can do about it if these stars are demanded and If they cannot be persuaded to reconsider their fees. Returning now to the two Brooklyn performances of last week, we have no Idea as to how the respective casta were compensated, but the fact that the tickets were on sale at popular prices Indicates that these singers were reasonable in their demands. This fact, however, did not deter them from giving very good performances. The Mannes company, in particular, made no attempt to attract cash customers by reason of celebrities in the cast, they just presented good singers in a thoroughly rehearsed and well thought out production with entirely happy, results. We can see where it is a nice thing to go to the opera and both see and hear celebrated stars on the stage, that is, If the family budget can stand the strain. On the other hand, if economy is a consideration, this does not mean that good opera must be foresworn. There are many performances of opera by competent if not famous artists that are more than worth the less than drastic price schedules at which the tickets are offered. Two good performances, by two different companies, proved the point here in Brooklyn this past week. BROOKLYN EAGLE, SUN., MAR. 2, 1947 29 Piatigorsky Here Tuesday Night Gregor Piatigorsky, distinguished Russian cellist, will appear in reel' tal Tuesday at 8:30 Pin. In the Brooklyn Academy of Music. He Is the ninth artist to participate In the major concert series held under the auspices of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. Included in his program will be a group of works by contemporary composers. Featured will be a Bee thoven sonata, a Haydn diverti mento and Schubert's Introduction, Theme and Variations. Other music In Brooklyn this week includes a recital by Matilda Strazza-Kahn, soprano, at 3 p.m. to-day in the Academy of Music and a presentation by the vocal ensemble and orchestra of the Young People's Opera of the New York College of Music at 1:30 p.m. today in t'-- Brooklyn Museum. Highlighted on the operatic program will be excerpts from Sme-tana's "Bartered Bride." Also at the Academy of Music, Mina and Rosa Caprlno make their debuts Saturday night in the Sal-maggl presentation of Puccini's La Boheme." The double debut follows the successful first performances of their elder sisters, Flori and Rita, As for orchestral music, Bruno Walter makes his last appearance of the season with the Philhar monic-Symphony, conducting con- certs Thursday night, Friday afternoon and Sunday afternoon. Zinp Francesatti, violinist, will be soloist in each Instance. The National Orchestral Association will perform rr i III V VI I t III Ilk II Gregor Piatigorsky tomorrow night, all of these concerts being in Carnegie Hall. Outstanding in the recital field are appearances by Rudolf Serkln, pianist, on Tuesday night, and Jascha Heif etz, v 1 o 1 1 n i t ( on Wednesday night, also in Carnegie Hall. The hall is sold out for both nights Including stage seats. 'Forest' Tonight For Actors' Fund At the Fulton Theater there will be a special performance of "Another Part of the Forest" tonight. Proceeds go to the Actors' Fund. EDITH ATWATER and Walter Abel in "Parlor Story," new comedy opening Tuesday evening at the Biltmore Theater. Walter Abel of 'Parlor Story' Played at Old Provincetown role of John Worthing, now played. night. Other players will be brought hv vr Oielffiid. There were revivals irom .L-onaon next, monm to com in 1902. 1910. 1926 and 1939. The Gielgud company includes a number of players whose work Is known to American audiences. Margaret Rutherford was seen here in the screen version of "Blithe Spirit," In the role of Madame Arcati, which aha. rratntprl nn the I,nnrion staee. Jane Baxter played in two Samuel Saturday will begin at 2:30. Goldwyn pictures a few years ago.! and Jean Cadell is making her Theater Wing School fourth appearance here. She camei . M Tr ft here in 1911 in "Bunty Pulls the. Begins New lerm strtnffR" in 1926 in 'At Mrs. The American Theater plete the cast. "The Importance of Being Earn est" was directed by Mr. Gielgud. and Us settings and costumes are by Motley. The curtain will rise at 8 o'clock on opening night. On sub sequent nights the play will begin Week's Events Monday "The Importance of Earnest," Oscar Wilde's comedy. Royale Theater. John Gielgud Is the star and his English company ircludes Margaret Rutherford, Pamela Brown, Jane Baxter, Jean Cadell, Robert Flemyng, John Kidd, Richard Wordsworth. 'Call vie Mister' Cast Organizes Stock Company j Steve Allison, production assistant Being,0' "Ca!1 Me Mister," has organized a stock company with the cast of the ex-GI musical hit for the purpose of entertaining at hospitals and canteens in conjunction with the work of the American Theater Wing who will book the company during its free time away from the National Theater. The first play on American Understanding VC of human rights and human justice By HON. GEORGE H. EARLE Former Governor of Pennsylvania and Ambassador to Austria and Bulgaria BROOKLYN ACADEMY OF MUSIC Lafayette Ave. and Ashland Place Thursday, March 6, 1947, al 8:30 P.M. Admission $1.00. Ticket at Box Office or send check or money order to L. I. Chapter, Knights of Columbus, 81 Hanson Place, Brooklyn 17, N. Y. competitive trades of all. He feels he fas singularly well equipped for the later scramble for roies through competition with such classmates at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts as William Powell, Ian Keith and Warren William. Clare Eames was another, but she was removed by sex as an active competitor. Secure now, Mr. Abel still feels a sharp stab of insecurity whenever he thinks of his anxieties when .nit. uara pl,ncil at t Vi A AntAoniV at 8:30. Matinees on Thursday and.,,,, moc . vrt oc ,ho ,, . .it , i . .n t .-u ...... j.w- ing player in "Parlor Story," William McCleery's new comedy which will open at fhe Biltmore Theater on Tuesday evening. Graduation from the Academy Tuesday Pnrlnr Rtnrv " a. rnmeriv hv Wil liam McCleery. Biltmore Theater, which now in rehearsal, is "Out Walter Abel, Edith Atwater, Royal .of the Prying Pan." Fron in eMinnl parnincr th nro-I PYnerimpntAl ornim In Nfitt VArV ; PaqI Paul TJnhor Rlrharri Nnv.i: ! ' fession of acting. Walter Abel Greenwich Village. So experimental Carol Wheeler and Dennis King Jr found it one of the most sharply was the group that it trafficked in are in the cast. the plays of Eugene O'Neill, than which then there was no greater risks in the theater. The Province- ill Wing in in "At Mrs. i """i launched Abel upon troupine at its Beam's," and in 1938 in -Spring school :or me reiurneo yew-ran oi hardiest. a mt,mber of the Iate Meeting." a comedy sent nere oy Mr Gielffud. Robert Flemyng also was inchange of policy, which would give and remained .the veterans a longer term oi siuay town players did one-acters. From dramatic productions he transferred his services to a series of comedy parts in "I Love an Actress" and "When Ladies Meet." Following his appearance in the Kaufman-Hart play, "Merrily We Roll Along." Abel's services were drafted by Hollywood, where he remained until 1936 when he re-returned to Broadway to appear opposite Katharine Cornell in Max well Anderson's "The Wingless Victory." Another lengthy film-making period followed. Then he asiain came "On the Seventh Day," a new play in two acts, by Urban Nngle, opens OI U WelUS;.! th Blarlf friore' Onilri 32fl W R7th St., Thursday night. The cast of 14 includes Mel York. Jo Delle Rund-quist, Joseph Lane, Anne Follmann, Doug Randall, Robert Hayward and Paul Morton. hack (n Npu Vm-lr hlc annoai-'iivp c t,u,. .,iU. Hcnry Millers touring company of there being in John van Druten's "Spring Meeting," to win a success in "No Time for Comedy,' with Katharine Cornell a nd Laurence Olivier. Pamela Brown, whore Goneril in Mr. Oliv-ier's recent Old Vic presentation of King Lear" was widely acclaimed, Is making her first appearance in America. Others in the cast include John Kidd, Richard Wordsworth, Stringer. Davis and Donald Bain. Mr. Gielgud revived "The Im- each session. The new term, which will carry students through ten weeks instead of the present eight, offers more advanced courses, more practical training in theater, opera, radio and television workshops in addition to specialized courses devoted to professional problems. The practical courses include a radio workshop, which will regularly present a show over WMCA. a comedy of that day, "Come Out of the Kitchen." On that tour he jettisoned a lot of cherished theories developed in the classrooms, but it was good riddance, he says, since that single tour taught him more than any single venture since. He had further good schooling at the Provincetown Theater, an play, "The Mermaids Singing." For the record let it be stated here that Mr. Abel's screen portrayals Include such offerings as "The Three Musketeers," "Fury," "The Green Light," "Kiss and Tell" and most recently, "The Kid From Brooklyn.' His next release will find him starred in "The Fabulous Joe." V- V ) 1 Anna Sokolow Gets Her Dance Knowledge Watching People j 'I used to ride the subway from. Now, all the intense study of New Manhattan to Brooklyn and back. york and its people-its teeming streets and crowded subways, a-hich. THIS TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 4, at 8:30 PIATIGORSKY BROOKLYN ACADEMY OF MUSIC I.(iTtle Ati. a Ashland PI.. H klrn IT FREDDIE TRENKLER, best of ice-comics, back in the cast of "Icetime" at the Center Theater. many, many times, just to watch the neoDle. Thev never cease beinn interesting; I mean worth watch-!nad Deen seething in Anna for so ing." I long, flowed out of her and into the It was Anna Sckolow talking, the exciting dances of "Street Scene. " oung lady whose choreography in! As a matter of record, the dance Street Scene" has received such j of the two strept kids, Shflla Bond praise from all corners. And any- and Danny Daniels, a dance which one who has seen this colorful show: stops the show, stems from Anna's with its stimulating Sokolow dancesjsympathetic observation or these senses that a knowledge of itsipeople and her wonderful fed for people, an understanding "feel" for mood. them, must have gone Into the evolving its dance forms. But Sokolow choreography could not be otherwise. It is as much a part of Miss Sokolow as her schoolgirl concentration, her unassuming manner and the long bob, which, unlike nrartirflllvverv othpr rwMphritv u.-hn has ever seen the light of print, she aoes not toss around. The Sokolow Integrity goes way back back to her first attempts a creating new dances. Having studied ballet and then modern, dance with Martha Graham, Anna decided, at the age of 20, that it was lime to form her own group. Which she did. And most suc-'essful.y. . Then there was the Federal Theater's 'Sing for Your Supper," another feather in Anna's choreo-graphiral cap. And no history of Sokolow successes would be complete without some mention of the Mexican Government's enthusiastic approval of her work. At the invitation of their Fine Arts Depart ment, Anna went there to create T0WN HL ... ..... ....... I so special cnoreogiapny ior meir pic- icru A turen. st'-ce and night-clubs. Itl"'" A in nn iinti, nuiia. MkaM ti.A. rff" achieved a work of unusual dynamic tKrij I VlVlUK WULTr beauty with "Carmen Jon'," be- . , piano fore the Billv Rose epic.) Her U - Ji'n'n-m p" Paloma Azul" was tht first Mexican METROPOLIT.W OPERA company of dancers to employ the tmiim t:M: sum. p. . dm butter. technic of the modem dance Anna FlY ' abduction ra tme has returned to Mexico every year, la oioconoa pri. : rosenkavaucr too, the Mexican motif being one of ' '.' "iKUf,,f - " " "0 lucl l . .. w OI LAMMfRMOOR, her favorites, Iknab piano vsed exclisivelt . t ,. - v ' i i , J ?! ) -v O FIRST YIME Martha Lip-ton will appear as Laura Adorno in "La Gioconda" at the Metropolitan Opera House on Thursday night. It will be the first time she has sung that role. RTertini S-A700 MANHATTAN BfOodwoy at S?"d : TDololgoi 4 I60 ItOOKlYN flo'DwUl A.Au A Linri.fl fti.rf ftUckimntltf 4 3829 J Tomnrrow iMnn.i Tt., 8 XII SONATA R r f I T A I BERNSTEIN Trim AT CARNEGIE HALL I'ndtr (he Direction or WALTER HENDL THIS AFTERNOON at 1 II PIANO SOI.OI8T WITOLD MALCUZYNSKI PROKOPIKFP: " Ix.lr.l ' Stmnhnnr RACHMANINOFF: PUnoConi-ertn U minor RTKArHS: Don Juan WAGNEH: "Mrflterslncrr" Prelude ISUinvav Piano) (merit H.ll, Tun. Evo. t S .10 Mar. 4 SERKIN STAGE MAT ONI V lSti"nraii Columbia Hfcorrfo Cnrnrfl Hall, frl. E. at S:30 Mar. ALBERT VIOLINIST BRUSILOW WHEN OUT OF TOWN REGISTER FROM BROOKLYN "SF.TS BROADWAY ON ITS EAR." ATKINSON, Timit ALL MY SONS Stand b ELIA KAZAN Brlk MERRILL Arthur KENNEDY EdIEGLEY CORONET Tha..4th tt. W. .1 B vav. CI. I nn !( 40. Matineei WED. and SAT. :4ol Tan MEW YlMIh JT THI ONE MAN LAFF RIOTt Leo FUCHS JACOI I IETTY JACOBS JUyinM EVE. (Inel. SUN.) V MATS. SAT. t SUN. lASTKN PARKWAY A ST. JOHN'S PL IOOKLYN euaw, a-MH ETHEL MERMAN a in ana irjunicHi nmBn ANNIE GET YOUR GUN MUJIC onrt ;.rlrt o IRVINO BERLTN Boo bv HERBERT it DOROTHY FIELDS Uiltft RAY MIDDLETON Directed bv Joiliua Logan IMPERIAL Thcatrr, iMh St. .t of B'wa? tvn. 1:30 Shara. Nit. Wid. 4 Sat. 130 Ahara "LILLIAN HELLMAN'S FIFTH SMASH HIT!" LIFE Magazine LILLIAN HELLMAN'S Another part r forest 1 1 I. TON Ttl-a , 4fit Kt W II B wiy CI I IMI lui 4(1. Mat. HID and RAT. at I III IXTH4 PtKKOKMANtK TONIGHT AT 8:40 REGULAR PRICES ProtMdl It Alton' Fund sunTperfsbeginmar.9 beggar's holiday A Mtmtrnl by ELLINGTON LATOITHE BROADWAY Thra. A:tri HI. At H Fvr. S :tt S4.HO-l.11. Mali. WEI). A HAT. .V60-I,';0 'A amah hit of rnormona proportions." Word Mnrelioutt. Sun MAX GORDON orr.rnt. Born yesterday The (forlorn Hit bv GARSON KANIN LYCEUM THEA. ,45th St. E. ( B'wav CH. 4-2.'r l :40 Mali. WKD. NAT. at :t "Wows the house down." NEWSRFF.I. Mnaatln "Tho bnrlrsqur Khow alonp l wrll worlh the prlro ol admtt.lnn! It'a wondrrfnl!! No la Brrt Lahr!!!" -SYLVESTER. Daily Newt BERT LAHR with JEAN PARKER m Burlesque BELASCO Thea . 44th St. E at B'oav. BR t-70H7 Evcv A: 10. Matinrea Till RS. A SAT. f:40 'FST. FINY. A HIT'." Mnrehnu$e7sun MHvvn Doualai and Hrrman Ltvla preaenl fALL me mister The Nntknn'i Top Mutlral Revna With JANE KfcAN .ono) hv Sketrhft hi Stnged hv Hum Id flomt Arnold Auefbith Rbr1 H. Gorilovi N ATION M. Thra.. 4Ut St Wet nf B wit M ill, OKOKRS HI l,H TIIRI! JI NE 28lh Eniftg, $6 00. 4. SO. 3 10, S 00, 2.40, I ftO, t.7(l Mali. Wad. & Bat. $3. 80, S 00. 2.40, ( SO, 120 fcnclixfi if If-addrrturd, ntsimprd enrflnp TIIK MtKICAL HIT Carousel MAJFSTIO Thratra, 4!th St. W of B waj Egi. 8 30. 16. 4 10. 3.M, 3 00, 140. I. ID, 120 Mitt. Thurl. A Sat. 2:30. $3.00. . 2.40, I.U, I 20 LAST WEEK! "A.N INOENIOIR MOVINO DRAMA." HrnoAr Atkmtnn. Timet JOSEPH M H Y MAN A BERNARD HART araual MOSS HART'S New Play Christopher blake MARTHA SI Ff PF.H RICHARD TYI.FR 4VO A CAST OF FIFI V Ml SIC ROX TIIF.ATRF.. St. TV of B war Km. M ill. Matinrr, Till R. At NAT. S 10 "A fine play, magnlfirrntlr re-rrratril (or mir any." HARNFS. Her. Tribune JUDITH EVELYN -- (iFORKR KFXI.Y Pullttar Prlte Plir CRAIG'S WIFE ptavHOUSE. lth St. C af B'oay. BR iW :!. S:o. Matinrea WF.D. and SAT. 1:111 I AST 3 WI CKS! i 2 Perfs. TODAY, 2:30 & 8:30 Piekd with Ituohttr, drami, boiuty A HIT! JOSE FERRER Cyrano de bergerac Frane'i Bfd S. Clant"r M. tbtrmtnWttil l.aurr F C"" "ttw f G faint W Wfloa BARRYMORC. 47 St W If S Hi Ptrf. Man. f) ON ALD WOLFIT v " ROSALIND IDF.N and hit LONDON COMPANY in net, bv WILLIAM SHAKf.SPF.ARR at A Tin, Eve KINO LEAR: wd Eve A Thurl. Mat . MERCHANT OF VENICE: Then. Evt.. JoiHra'l VOLPONE: Frl. f . HAMLET: at Mil . AB YOU LIKE IT: Sat I KINO LIAS i.,. jo. ant, t hu Rs. a sat. ti;ojia CENTURY THEATRE, 3Ma St. A 7th Avenue "P'rfeetlon In enlertalnnenf-Walker. News klNIAN'S RAINBOW A Completely Captivating Afullcot 40TH ST. THKATRE. Wrat of Broadway MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED Evenlnii 16 00, 4.00 4.20, 3 0. 1 00. 2.40. 1 .80 Mati.Wed.ASat.3.l0,3.00,2.40,I.N.I.20. faalaal. lIPEIlBlVIOPINfr" WaUerWtncheU HELEN HAYES in Happy birthday A New Camety by ANITA I.OOi Directed by JOSHUA LOGAN BROADHI'RST, 44th St. Wrsl of B'wav En. 1:40, 1.80-4 00. Met, Will 4811.2:40. I 20-3.80 Mail Orderi Filled PromptljT BROCK PKMRFRTON preaenta FRANK FAY ,n Pul,'" '' " 1 nnitft i n i bJ MARY chass HA R V F Y nirerled he i I C 1 ANTOINETTB PERRY with JOSFPIIINK HULL 4Sth St. Thea., E. el B y Evg. 40. tl.IO te 4 20 Mali. Wed. and Sat. 2:40 l. 20 ta 13, Tea IimI. "BEST YET . , . TOPS THEM Allt" Celeman. Mlrrer 2 SHOWS T0DAY-3& 8:15 Sonja Henio at Arthur H Wlrta preaant ICETIME $1, $1.25, $1.50, $2 il? Sat. F.eea. (I to 40 Flue Tal EVES. (El. Men.) a 40: SUN. I ll vail Orderi MATS. WED. and SAT. 2:40: SUNDAY 9:00 CENTER THEA., RotketiHIrr enter. CO. 3-3474 AMKRICVS ONLYJCR THEATRE CURTAIN 35 P M Ne Sratlnf Durlni let Beeao , INGRID BERGMAN in JOAN OF LORRAINE A New Plae he MAXWF.LL ANDERNON ALVIN. W.S2 St. EV1 35 Mate W.4 4bat.2J3 "NILAKllY IN PLlNIT. "-Barnes.Htr 7r(0 JOHN LOVES MARY BOOTH THEA., 4.th St. Went of B'waj Moves March 17 to Music Box 4STH ST. WF.ST or BROADWAY Seats Now at Music Box MA" MAIL ORDFRS PROMPTLY FII.I.ED Evrolni, at S 40: tl 00. 2 40, 3 00, 3.00, 4 80 Mat. Wed 48at.:JI 20, l.m.2 40,3 00.3. f.O.In Intl. 'Handteme A opulent produrtlna' Colem an. Mirror cornelia otis skinner Lady Windermere's fan PENELOPE WARD DAVID MANNERS John Rex Rx BUCKM ASTER EVANS O'MALLEY and E8TF.M.E WINVYOOD Oeltned bv Cecil Beetett-Dlrected bv Jark Mln.ter CORT Theatre. 41th St. E. ef B'e-av. BR 0 0044 Eva. 8:40. Mate. WED. SAT. at 1:40 LAST 2 WEEKS! JOHN 0. WILSON vrettntt CLIH0N WEBB m NOEL COWARDS Comedy Present laughter PLYMOUTH Thee..4Stn St. W. ef B y. CI. .tl38 Evealan at 8:40: 14 80. 3. SO. i, 2.40, I SO, 1.20 Mate. WED. and SAT. 3.H, 3, 2.40, 1.80. 1. 20 1040 PULITZER TR17T, PLAY EVES, at 8:33 Share. Mate. WED. A SAT. 1:93 ralph BELLAMY "y FRANCIS State of the union Myron MeCarmlth Minor WattV)nMarialoQHImw HLUSU.N Ihea., 44 ftt. C tt B nay. BR. I M4I "A Ma steal Play f Mar n If Irene and Glory." 4(A:inioa, Ttme$ Street scene "A Solid Hit." Coleman, AflrTor AOELPHI Thea.. 34th St. E el B tvav. CI. S-3O07 Ev. 8:40 Share. M. 4.80, 3 80. 1. 2.40. 1.80. 1.20 Mate. Wed. A 8it. 2:4013.80, , 1.40, I.SS. I 28 "NEW YORK'S OREATEST EVENINO OF MERRIMENT!" A Ikln ion, rim Paul STONE A Michael HLOANE praaent BOBBY CLARK VICTOR HERBERT'S Sweethearts ALL-STAR MUSICAL COMPANY OF lfH) SHI BKRT THE A., 44th St. Wait of B war Eeea. 8:40 Matlneoa WED. A SAT. f:40 latTweeks! CURTAIN AT 1:M P M. SHARP THE THEATRE GUILD PresenlB EUGENE O'NEILL'S THE ICEMAN COMETH MARTIN BFCK Thea 43th W. of Stb Ae Evil, ealv intludlne SUN (Ne Part. Monday) Prim SS 40. 4 SO. 8 AO. 3.00. t 40. I SO MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED Opens TOM'W Evg. at 8 FOR 7 WFfKS ONLY THE THEATRE GUILD JOHN C. W'LSON tn 04.ocialion tt-fflt H. M. TFNNENT Ltd. of I ONDON n"ieitl JOHN GIELGUD'S PRODUCTION THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST By OSCAR WTT.DE TVrnr br MOTLEY MAROARf.T RUTHERFORD PAMELA BROW N JANE BAXTER JEAN CADFI.I, ROBERT FI.EMYNO JOHN KIDD RICHARD WORDSWORTH - . . i STRINGER DAVIS DONALD BAIN 2 Perfs. TODAY (Sunday) V" KnYALr. T V . OiL V "A PERFECT COMFDY" I PRICES(6wt Otm'it Ev. OrtH 44 80. Mrr. Olll irar w V Timf ! Bale. H. 42.40. tl,Sll. Mill. Thur 4 . Orth.J3.iiO, matt. J3, BK. J2.40, (.80, 1-20 I inl. m n r i imrw Life with father DONALD RANDOLPH and MARY LOANE BIJOU Theatre. 43 St. W. 01 B V. CO 9-11219 Ev Inel Sun. 8 40 Met. Set ASun.2 :40.NoMea.Perf. ALFRED ie LIAORE. Jr. oreje-nfe JOHN van DRI TFN'S n k i Th n cm ati ! The voice of the turtle j ft L n n u ill n BfTp,CI AlM vicki ST IAMES. 44th W ef B'aav. Evel. 8:30: 14 SO, ; PEARSON BAXTER CUMMINCS 3 M. 3 no, 2 40. I 80, I 20 bjeta. Tan. 1. 2.40, I MOROSCO Theatre. 4. St. Weet of B war IH0, 20. Mat. Sat.: $3 60. 3.00, 2.40, 1.80. I.i E,. S:38. Mate. WED and SAT :3 TbeTlteatro(iulld A Jnhnf. WlUon preeent LUNT "d F0NTANNE 0 MISTRESS MINE V A Comrdv bv TERFNt'E R4TTICAN FMPIRF Thea . loth St A B'wav. PE A-PJ40 Fvae. 8 30: $4 80. 4.70. 3 80. 3 00. 2 40. I 80. 1.20 Mit There A Sat 2 30 II an. 3. 2 40. t SO I 20 MAIL ORIIt RS PROMPTLY FILLED 0penTues.Evtj.at8SeatsNow PAITL, BTKEOKR vree'l Parlor story A Nrie ro-'6y bv WILLIAM Mrd-FEIT with W4I.TIR AI1KL EDITH ATWATER KetH-iq bv Rivtnond Soeerr Costume bv Rianra Stroork SffTorif by HRETAinNE WINDTTRT PRICES OP'S NIGHT: CURTAIN 8 P.M l. 3 10. 3. 2 40. I 80, I 20. Evel thereafter. .20, 3 frO. 3. 2 40. I 80, I 28. Etrtt Mat. Thurl. There, etter W-d A Sat. 13. 148, I 80. I 20. Inel. Tai BILTMORE Thea., 47th St. W. ef B y. Clr I 1153 "Muet bo area . , . eharmlnf. warminr And eburklinc eomedv." Morelinitst, Sun MAX GORDON pr-irne PREDRIC FLORENCE march eldridge Years ago Nr Comedy Smash by Rl'TH GORDON Directed bv Garann Ranln MANSFIELD TH.. 47th W. el B av. CI " free. 8:10 Mate. WED. and SAT al t to 2 SHOWS TODAY 2:40-8:40 AMERICAN BEPCRTORY THETRf n-r,"f IC TOR JORV PHII IP BO I RLl F in YELLOW JACK BY SIDNEY H0WRD In oollaboratlon with PAUL of KTtlTF with Ravmond Greenleaf, Alfred Rvde INTiRNAtlONAL THEATRE. 3 Ce'U'bu. C"te Evee. eueat Mod Matineei Sat. A Sua. CI. 9 4884 BUT V. 8. SAVINGS STAMPS AND BONDS

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