The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on October 17, 1928 · Page 34
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 34

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Wednesday, October 17, 1928
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12 A THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17. 1928. "Olympia" Arrives Other Gossip of the Stage Films Music The Theaters :By ARTHUR POLLOCKS "Olympia," Latest Comedy by Ferenc Molnar, Is Given Life (When It Is Lively) by Laura Hope Crews. LYMPIA" is the latest cbmedy of Ferenc Molnar, most popular in I I America of Hungarian dramatists, and It Is by no means Molnar's best, Gilbert Miller presented it last night at the Empire Theater before an audience expectant and appreciative of all three of its acts, save the last. The last did the comedy r.o good. It was Molnar at his dullest. No one would have expected him capable of so great a dullness. "Olympia" begins by seeming 'about to be something like the same dramatist's "The Swan," a comedy made from the vicissitudes in the love of a princess and a commoner. "The Swan's" sentiment is not there, though, at any time. "Olympia" is adamant by comparison, a tightly constructed play with so little to say that its little, must be repeated to Insure its lasting an evening; no variety, little of that charming flexibility, few ol the surprises that Jolnar put into "The Play's the Thing." It is gay only with a glittering, tired gayety and seldom piquant. In the lounge of a smart hotel in one of Austria's watering places the dramatist brings together a princess of Austria and a captain of the Imperial Hungarian Hussars. The time is the summer preceding the war. The captain loves the princess and the princess the captain, and great is the buzzing of tongues as a result. A dashing fellow, charming, a perfect match for her save for the fact that his station is far below hers, he finds himself discarded cruelly because the princess' mother, who admires him greatlv and finds him entertaining, sees that the buzzing tongues will be the ruin of herself, her husband and the girl. "Be kind," she says to her daughter, "be humane. Do not make him suffer. Kill him!" And. though it does irreparable damage to her heart, the princess, most obedient of daughters, kills him by calling him peasant, jilting htm brutally because , he is so far beneatn ner. Being a spirited fellow, he permits hi pride to be nun. wnen tne uru of the local constabulary appears to brand him a thief, a card sharp and completest of rogues he admits it readily, tnereoy puuinn me i;i mother and daughter in a horribly embarrassing position. All Austria-Hungary will roar and they will be ruined. The captain is willing, however, to talk of blackmail, though unfortunately he insists that the princess make him a present of her person as the price of his disappearance and silence. She docs so. Whereupon it turns out, as not a single member of the audience ever doubted for a moment that it would, that the crptain is no scoundrel at all. He merelv accused himself by telephone to the police to taste the jweets of revenge. So the princess and the peasant tell each other once more that they love each other and separate forever. That is not a surprising story, nor Is it told with surprising fluency or Music of By EDWARD Leopold Stokowski Resumes of the New York Concerts of the Philadelphia Orchestra. MR. STOKOWSKI, returned to the Philadelphia Orchestra, seems unchanged by illness artf absence from his familiar duties. Supporting the old elegance of figure and demeanor, he strode the stage of Carnegie Hall last evening with wide and rapid and determined strides, stepped easily onto his podium, and bowed with graceful reserve to the storm of applause thai burst in all quarters of the auditorium. His appearance routed with finality the various rumors of his plans to retire from activity as a conductor, to transfer his allegiance to another orchestra, either in this country or abroad, to desert the symphony for the opera; and his friends, whose partisanship has always been touched ' with fanaticism, welcomed him witn an ovation. Ttie conductor of the Philadelphia Orchestra is as a musician and as a man a striking and enigmatic figure. The meteoric and local phenomenon of his career arrests the attention, for while most musicians gather the dust of countries and continents on their heels in pursuit of celebrity. Mr. Stokowski has found his prize in Philadelphia and has looked no farther. In 1905 he was organist at. St. Bartholomew's Church. New York: in 1908 he became conductor of the Cincinnati Symphony; in 1911 he was called to Philadi'phia. His biographers can tell you no more. Durins 17 years legends have grown up around him. but by neither word nor action has Mr. Stokowski sought to give them currency beyond the confines of a strictly limited territory. Thus with silence and modesty he confutes their truth. If one accepts the assertion of his vanity and his ambition, how is one to interpret his contentment with the adulation of a limited public? For he seems, and must be, indifference to the opportunity for conquest offered him. ... This is the attitude of a sincere and incorruptible musician, who labors not for personal reward but for the good and the glory ot music. Nor is other evidence lacking. We need not expatiate on Mr. Stokowski's talents and abilities as a conductor. His genius for the organization and administration of an occhpstra have raised him to his present eminence: his security there is assured by his brilliant artistry. But the legends are not wholly lacking in foundation. Mr. Stokowski has with reason been suspected of affectation, of the desire for notoriety. He has been known to impose upon the esteem of his audiences and to offer them Insult and injury. And he has not always protected, by the exercise of self-criticism, the integrity of the art Intrusted to his care. e His paradoxical personality has in-nirpH mistrust and anger as well js enthusiasm, and we confess the dif- flrnit.v that we have always expen enced in maintaining a balanced attitude toward his accomplishments. a zenius. or a theatrical impostor? it ii not. nlwnvs been easy for us lO prirle. Oertainlv an amazing musi ian. who can at one moment do the T,' . i..; nhm n mltinv .lgneSL JUSULC LU i allium ...".v. 6ynjrhony, and at the next degrade the finale of "Die Walkuere" to the level of programmatic clap-trap. At the moment we are incline to believe that Mr. Stokowski's occasional excesses are less the evidence of artistic dishonesty than of a musical instinct mo passionate always to submit to in-e-llectual control. Certainly last eve-Sing Mr. Stokowski performed feats il interpretation reauirine the loftiest and purest creative imagination. His Bach and his Brahms were alike remarkable not only for virtuosity of execution but as well for artistic strength and integrity. His conducting of the Venusberg music from ' Tannhaeuser" we shall not even at- "OLYMPIA" A romedv bv Ferenc Molnar. Presented bv Gilbert. Milicr at the Empire Theater. EnBlisTl version by Sidney Howard. Staged by Mr. Miller. THE CAST. Countess Una Cora Witherspoon Count Albert Orant Stewart Princess Eugenie Plata-Emngen Laura Hope Crews Olvmpia Fav Cnmpion Captain Koscs Ian Hunter Colonel Krehl Richie Ling Prince Flata-E'tingen Arnold KorrI brilliance or grace. All but a few minutes of the final act is padding. The first two acts unfold steadily, slowly, brightly often and yet with but slight rising interest after the tail of the first curtain. The skill of Molnar here, none too great at any DOint. is chiefly in the construction. little of it in the adornment of his tale. And if Laura Hope Crews were not. nresant to delight in the role of :ne motner. uiympia wouia ream the point of dullness earlier in tne evening. Hers is a beautiful performance quite different from anything she has done in recent years crisp, incisive, sharp, the characterization of a tvpman of decision this time and few of the weaker feminine wiles in the exhibition or which Miss Crews proved herself long ago proficient. Fav Compton, one of London's popular" actresses, plays the princess, making her a flaccid, uninteresting Derson. Ian Hunter is the captaia scarcely the imaginative, delightful fellow Molnar intended him to be roast beef without proper seasoning. Arnold Korf f plays the prince caressingly, though all his skill ts not enough to hide the fact that the role is largely a means of killing time. In the staging, which Mr. Miller has left to himself, nothing Is done to add variety to the comedy. Every scene is played in exactly the same tempo as the last the mood changes only siignuy. Tne piay proceed without punctuation. the Day CUSHING i His Duties as Conductor First New York concert this season by the Philadelphia Orchestra, Leopold Stokowski conducting. THE PP.OORAM. Bach. .Choralvorspiel, "Wlr glauben all' an einen Gott" Brahms Third Symphony Kjjipper. .' Maerchen eines Gyps-Gottes" Wagner. .Overture and Bacchanale from "Tannhseuser" At Carnegie Hall last evening. tempt to praise. Surrounded by these giant monuments of genius was a feeble novelty from the New Russia. Mr. Stokowski might well have omitted it from his program, save that it- served to remind us of his interest in and sympathy for the contemporary composer. Theater Notes "The Subway," by Elmer L. Rice, to Be Produced in England Stage Gossip. "The Subway," by Elmer L. Rice. will have its first presentation on any stage, at tne Festival Theater. Cambridge, England, on Nov. 5. This play has been sold three times for New York production but is yet to be seen nere. ine Festival Theater last sea son produced Mr. Rice's play. "The Adding Machine." Another of Mr. Rice's plays, "Life is Real," will have its first presentation at the Barnov sky Theater in Berlin this season. Inherits Her Talent. Sara Haden. one of the group of attractive maids who cause Allan Dinehart. star of Barry Conners' new comedy at Werba s Brooklvn Theater. "Such Girl Trouble," is a daughter of Charlotte Walker. She made her first Broadway success last year in Trigger, as the strange mountain girl. Treat For War Veterans. At the matinee of "The War Song" at the National this afternoon. Oeoree Jessel will have as his guests 25 war veterans wno are being treated at the Jewish Memorial Hospital. Stars to Aid Smith. Next Sunday evening at all-star cast of 27 people heard over the air from 7:30 an will be Station W A B C when "Un From th r.itv Streets," a radiodrema of Governor Smith's life, by Fulton Oursler will be broadcast. The company includes Helen Haves, Rosamond Pinchot, Helen MacKellar. Georgie Price. Will-ard Mack. VWienne Segal. Jefferson de Angelis. Edna Hibbard. Crvstal Heme, Pedro de Cordoba, PeTgy Wood, and Richard Bennett, whowiil impersonate Governor Smith. "New Moon" for Australia. The Australian rights to "The New Moon" have been sold to J. D. Williamson. Ltd.. who produced "The Desert Song" in Melbourne recently, where it Is the biggest hit Australia has had for years. In Last Night's Premiere f Si Fay Compton, in the Title Role pf Which Arrived Reverting :By RIAN m. J JUST A CUB REPORTER'S PRAYER AT TWILIGHT. I offer up a fervent prayer Of thanks, and here's the reason: .October marks the passing of The gol dumed baseball season. The parks are. closed, the players r"""-The scoreboards put away. And I'm no longer bothered With confounded "play by pla; I'm only just a rewrite man Who constantly deplores The hours drear of waiting For St. Louis' final scores. So now that baseball's over Let the Yankees have their glor;-; Perhaps I'll get a .chance som? "-; To write a decent story. Although it was the foregoing that got us started on the subject, we can't say that we have a whole lot of feeling in the matter. As one who has time and again been hot, but never bothered, over the National pastime, it strikes us that there is no less boredom in "BABE'S SOCK IN THE SEVENTH SAVES DAY" than in "SLIPPERY JOHNNY GARVEY IS ELI'S LAST HOPE." And yet we'll admit that when it comes to outdoor whoopee, we favor the pigskin over the horsehide. Granted that there is heaps of brain in baseball, there is more brawn in football. Show us a game where they have to back an ambulance up between the goal-posts, and we'll show you a game in which pretty nearly anything is likely to happen. What's a snappy curve, compared with the panorama of twenty-one men promenading on the anatomy of the twen ty-second? What, indeed, is the crack of bat against ball, to the crunch of 16 feet on a downed man's chest? Peanuts our Alma Mater it's plaster of Parts that we want! Psychologically, the human family is altogether ga-ga about seeing a fellow member risk his neck. Even the long-haired literati would rather Fee a pink columnist take a parachute jump, than read his most palpitating effusion. There may be genius id a three-bagger, but there's gore in a forward pass. Huggins may be a counterpart of Napoleon, but Knute Rockne is a modern Hercules on the hoof. The football season is shorter than the baseball season, which helps. Repetition may make reputation, but it also fans the flickering flame of familiarity. Eventually, the flame goes out. In the time that elapses between April and October, we get to know our baseball stars pretty well. The over-publicizing of a plaver's taste in Tattersalls shortly leads to ennui. How can you go ga-ga over a plaver who gets his pep from a cereal, his wind from a cigarette, and his curves from a corre onr'-nce school? The football accounts are briefer and bloodier. With Dempsey on the program, the ringside seats, at forty each, are complete sell-outs. When Dr. Straton is the attraction, there are plenty of vacant pews, and these well forward. We're glad, too. that the baseball season Is over and that the football season is here. Enough of technicalities, and strategy and such. Bring on your brawn! Hew to the line, and let the chaps fall where tney may! Ol R ANN'l AI, ri l.SE STIRRER. Red Torches gleam and children scream. While ,ffop fly everywhere. The shrillinq fl'te cuts like, a knife, Drums echo on the air; The tramp of feet sounds on the street. Alarms and rumors ttv: A foreian foe? Hchl Hrh! Hell, no! Election Day is nigh! SANTA FE. DEEP BASSO WAIL. Dear Boy Rian: I shall be glad when the Election's over. I simply haven't patience to read so man;- divergent opinions as to where t'r.s candidates stand on the various issues; what they like for breakfast when they eat any. and why they don't eat any sometimes. The motherly sweetness of Mrs. Hoover and how she helped her hustwnd to Hooverize and give his name to a vacuum cleaner; and what a good sympathetic woman Mrs. Smith is.'and about Emily's sensitive mouth and Al's pet donkey and brown derby: and what an ornament each candidate would be In the White House-when the lights are out; and hnw Al won his degree of F. F. M. 'Fulton Fish Market i. and hnw Herbert intended to give all his money to the poor at 50 com 0 lMf!S L...Z. "Olympia Molnar' New Comedy, at the Empire. to Type JAMES: NUTSY. pounded quarterly, but was obliged to let it pile up while he fed Belgium with $1.25 wheat; and Herbert's Quaker ancestry, his inherited love for tolerance while he can't muzzle Mabel; and how Al chews a cigar instead of smoking it; etc., etc., ad infinitum. I'll bet the candidates themselves are sick of the great Quadrennial Hullabaloo, too, but they have to don the motley and go through their roles in the performance of "America Reforming the World." while each mutters, "Aw. hell!" Yours mournfully, ARTHUR E. FRISWELL. ITEM OF NO INTEREST TO THE CUSTOMERS WHATEVER. For the benefit of both of those customers who wrote in to tell us they heard us in the capacity of Radio Announcer for Station W L T H, ths other P.M. and (1) Liked us, and (2) Didn't like us, we beg to announce that once upon a time we were a radio announcer. Alas, we are no more. Not that we didn't really like announcing. We- did. But one day in the not too dim and distant past we decided that whereas Barrymore had brought ART to the movies, and had done right well, your boy Rian had had no similar notion in connection with the Radio. Art is pleasant, but there are more calories in a cash arrangement. And so you shall probably just have to. wait to see Will Rogers, to hear that semi-Southern drawl. After two weeks of getting the air, and little else, we made up our mind that a Columnist's place was in the home. It wasn't that we didn't get paid. That wasn't it a-tall. But we worked so all-fired hard running around trying to collect our salary, that there was little time left in which to actually earn it. And so we've quit. Henceforth, and from here on, we shall probably go into some line where collecting your pesos is at least no more difficult a job than earning em. How we poor aesthetic poets suffer though! THE DAY'S BEST WET. "And have you tried this one when thirsty?" queries HOWARD BRITTON MORRIS. "One-third Gordon Wasser, (a bow to Mabel on the side), one-third virhv, one-sixth Vermouth and a dash each of lime and lemon tuice. Add cracked ice to fill shaker; shake till frosted and Hev' Hey!" ALKALI IKE SAYS: " you're for Prohibition, rote fer Hoover. If. you re aaainst it, vote fer Smith. An' in any event don't even consider flrin' your bootlegger." Memory Test Solutions j 1. Auguste Rodin carved the statue. "The Thinker." 2. "Mascot" is supposed to be de-rivd from the French masque, the name anolied to infants hnm with caul or head covering, children of this Kina rjeing considered very fortuaate. 3. The "bulls" on Wall Street seek lo raise the price of securities, while the "bears" seek to depress them. 4. President, Cooliricp' trm .r.i.., on March 4. 1929. 5. Tomorrow. Alaska rov it holiday in that Territory.' Fill-Me-In Solution f I Answer on Bark Pace.. Today's solution: SLIM SUIT, SUET. DUET. DIET. SLIT. The Cinema By MARTIN DICKSTEIN 1 "Moran of the Marines" Brings Richard Dix and Ruth Elder to the Paramount. . PARAMOUNT THEATER "Moran of the Marines." a Paramount picture based on Hie storv bv Linton Wells; directed by Frank Strayer. THE CAST. ' Michael Mornn Richard Dix ' v.nan Marshall Ruth Elder Swattv" Roscoe Kama ris:l Worth Brooks Benedict General Marshall Capt. E. H. Calvert The Sergeant Duke Martin .m Vat Tetsu Komai There is something-naively glamorous about a motion picture whose hero is a private in the U. & Marines, whose heroine is the general's favorite daughter and whose plot demands 1 1 hat one shall save the other from the clutches of Chinese bandits. I Moreover, when the valiant leather neck turns up in the person of Richard Dix and the heroine of the story is none other than Ruth Elder, aviatrix and erstwhile queen of the news reels, the effect is likely to be hardly less than sublime. All this is by way of chronicling the high points of "Moran of the Marines," the current photoplay at the Paramount Theater. It should afford a pleasant hour of entertainment for those who like to see the personable Mr. Dix in his more vigorous and self-sacrificing moments. Not that Miss Elder does not provide a few pleasant impressions herself. She does. But Miss Elder is, unfortunately, something less than a finished actress and her efforts before the camera carry a lack of conviction which at times is actually alarming. Her best scenes, of course, are those which call for a certain agility at the controls of an airplane and, naturally, "Moran of the Marines" contains a generous number of these. In spite of its rather fantastic plot, the picture at the Paramount is steeped in humor of the rowdier kind. It traces the adventures of two en listed men of the corps from the Marine Barracks at San Diego to a bandit-infested province in China. It is in the stronghold of a band of Oriental insurgents that Mr. Dix displays his single-handed heroism by delivering Miss Elder from the yellow peril of certain worse-than-death The ending is a happy one, which is entirely as it should Be. "Moran of the Marines" is hardly the kind or a movie to be taken seriously. It is distinctly something to be enjoyed and forgotten. "Blue Grass," a James Murray Anderson production, is the stage attraction. "Peter Ibbetson" Revival By Neighborhood Players The Brooklyn Neighborhood Players will present "Peter Ibbetson," the famous drama adapted for the sta?e liv, J. N. Raphael from the novel by Georse du Maurter. at The Neighborhood Club, 104 Clark St.. tomorrow evening. The performance will be repeated on Friday and Saturday evenings. This play was first, seen In New York in 1917 when John Barrymore played the part of Peter, his brother Lionel that of the Colonel. Constance Collier was seen as the Duchess of Towers and Laura Hope Crews as Mrs. Deane. In the prpsent production Howard Claney will have the part of Peter. Esther Langstaff as the Duchess, and Elizabeth Hamilton as Mrs. Deane, and Meredith Langstaff as the Colonel. Others in the play are Anne Votel-ler, Joseph Mulhall and Corey Mills on alternate nights as Major Du-quesnois, Garnet Bockmeyer as Mine. Pasquier, Norma Byrd as Mme. Se-raskier, James Watson as Mr. Seras-kier, Dorothy Dorbandt as Mimsie, Norman Williams as Gogo, Wallace House as Lintot and Gordon Obrig as the Inn-keeper. Also included in the cast are Benjamin Eggleston, Florence Gottlieb, Elizabeth Thcmason, Arthur Pethick, RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN rnNF.V ISt.ANO The "fWheree" and dinlne uritl In Imnnlwnlk cafe at Feltmans will reimiln open all winter, "moderate r-hargrR'' open until nine natnrdoy and anndav ton. 'Ih and seafood aneeialtlea r-hnjm and r-htrken and not forgetting tlie faniona Tollman frankfurters atswts vi t ivr sa 4 w ji ui is LSI tfTJiioorLTM'l newest and finest 1J Apartment Hotel no wundeMhc management of Sylvester Beer, offers unusual accommodations as the permanent, year 'round residence of refined people. 4 Minutes From Wail Street By Subway Out Co term room, eictuititelf ippotntH mitei, with WBodartUa lurbuc iew, tre tvulible lot immedute . Icuiof and occupancy. Single Rooms As Low As $900 a year lEROV&NEMlbV Renting Manager$ Cf.ARK Si WIl.l.OW BROOKLYN Phone Triangle !,.. 3 EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT WILL BE KNOWN AS AL. LYNN WHOOPEE NIGHT AT Hi IP, IP J&3 2& CHINESE-AMERICAN RESTAURANT FULTON AND FLATBUSH AVE., OPP. FOX THEATER RADIO AND VAUDEVILLE STARS WILL APPEAR TOMORROW NIGHT THURSDAY, (OCT. 18, 28) JOE ROSE AND HIS CASINO THEATER C.ANO WILL MAKE WHOOTEE WITH I Mfter thf LUNCHEON, 50e DINNER, $1.00 NO COVER CHARGE . . j "Peter Ibbetson" ! I J Howard Claney, to Appear in the Neighborhood Player Production of the Da Maurter Drama Tomov row Evening. Frederic Smith, Emma Hausmann, Grace Paynter, Daniel Clare, Esther MlddletorL, Florence Wheeler, Mildred Ullmann, Helen Rogers, Mabelle Whittaker, Anne Steinougler, Ueland Whiting, Jack Brennan, John C. Hart and others. The technical staff consists of Elinor Muhlerb. art and technical director; Corey Mills, workshop manager; Elizabeth T. Wallace, costumes manage!'; Margarette Small, musical director; William Crownfleld, lighting manager, and Gertrude Merrick, properties. I Improve Your English i 1 WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: Do not say "This is between the four of us." Say among the four when more than two. OFTEN MISPRONOUNCED: Humidity. Pronounce the h, not u-mid-it-i. OFTEN MISSPELLED: Caffcin, or caffeine: two f's. SYNONYMS: Implore, pray, supplicate, beseech, beg, entreat, adjure. WORD STUDY: Increase your vocabulary by mastering one word each day. Today's word: Crux; anything very puzzling or difficult to explain. "Now we come to the crux of the matter." AMUSEMENTS nnnOKLVN Fax Flatbiish Ave. and Nrvfns St., B'kWn CnnllminuM Performance 11 A.M. to J 1:3ft P.M. W'i'Unm Fir? pmrntu A Sparkling: Rim an re. of Love and Football WIN That GIRL with Sue Carol David Rollins Symphonic FOX MOVIETONE Acrompaniinent FOX GRAND ORCHESTRA CHARLES PREVIN, Conductor DOROTHY EDWARDS & FOX CHORAL ENSEMBLE In "Kamenol Ostrow" SALON CONCERT FOUR In Farcical Tin-Type "Them Daya" HEAR, SEE and LAUGH Throuah Fox Movietone at BEATRICE LILLIE Comedienne of "She's My Baby' FOX MOVIETONE NEWS Thrills of Life in Sound COLLEGE CAPERS A Melange of Srme, Dance and Tun IIAHRY ROSE, The Broadway Jester TASTI ITOX MACK Dnre Hit of "Vanities' MU.DRFD I.a SAI I.E "A Bolt from the Blues" VAI, VKSTOFF Two Feet of Riotous Rhythm PAK1F. SISTFRS 111 FOX TIIJ.F.RETTES 1 One Week Beginning Saturday Brooklyn Premiere Mother Machree with VICTOR McLAGLEN BELLE BENNETT Symphonic FOX MOVIETONE Score Direct from its successful engagements on Broadway WITRRA'Q BROOKLYN S&V' ALLAN DINEHART in "Girl Trouble" rt Week DRACIXA" SMARK TR AN rook I m 25e. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. SEE and HEAR "WOMEN THEY TALK ABOUT" New VITAPHONE Features AMFSEMF.NTS QVEENS. WERBA'S Jamaica MATS. WED. SAT., ISa., 5. THE NOOSE sV.",;' Net Week "THE SPIDER" RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. '0, 0 S AT 11:30 P.M. Shnw) 4 AMUSEMENTS BROOKLYN. BROOKLYN Al'AIlKMV OF MI'SIC Tues. Eve., Oct. at 8:15 English Singers of London Ticket! Now, Box Office. Tel. Sterling 6700 SHUBERT-Brooklyn BROADWAY and MONROE STRKET EVGS. 1..KI, HKST SEATS; MATS. 1 Jamea Gleaaon'a Hllarloba Comedy Hit The SHANNONS o BROADWAY MAJESTIC Mat Intel WM. and Sat. LAST BIG WEEK The TRIAL of MARY DUGAN NEXT WEEK SEATS NOW A New Plav with Musie "MUSIC IN MAY" AM, STAR CAST OF 100 ST. GE0RGET;rr;?dj; PLAYHOUSE "THE PATENT nark St. Sta. I.R.T. LEATHER KID" Court St. Sta. B.AI.T. and Bebe Daniel. In Main 1 7tB "HOT NEWS" I 1 E.l "THE MAN I linrf WHO LAUGHS" I HlljPr with C'ONRAO YEIDT I tVtZ Florence Moore hJfr, i i i AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. JOLSON'S T"'"-. 9 St. & 7 Aye. Eves. 8:30 Matinees Thurs. Sat. 2:30 til l ODETTE PE WOLF ROBERTSON MYRTIL HOPPER In n 1'istel Romani'e oC Ohonln UKIH ULCSS PASTTflYl 39th St. and B'wiv. Evs. 8:30 Matinees Wed. and Sat. at 2:30 MUSICAL COMr.DY HIT! lgckee aim TT.W TTTTTIO' MANSFIELDiEv.fi: 30. Mts West 47th St.jThura.ftSat. HRT.FJV FORnAi Musical Hit 'CHEE CHEE' HSP EITZ Thea., w. 48th st. Eves. 8.30. Mats. Wed. tc But. 2:30 BEECHER "COURAGE" SCHWAB MANDEL'S TWO THE GLORIOUSLY THRU. NEW MOON THE GLORIOUSLY THRILLINO CAST of 150 in i v i with HERBERT HaY.L.dYy ?y IMPERIAL THEATRE matinees WED. & SAT GOOD NEWS nrronil lear on Broadway and Still 'J1. M-'fal Comedies CBANIN 4bth St. Thea Matinees nen. sat. EVA THE with CLAIBORNE FOSTER TTTTTT7 W. 44th St. Fv. 1(1 5th Mats. Hrd.t Sat. 3:30 Maxine Elliott's L1",- wT,st !v5:22 Mats. Wed & Sat. 2:30 THISc'LOVE with Violet Hemlng and Minor Watson. ww. In odge: 'STRAIGHT THRU THE nOOR" jqiLCf Them..W. of B'way. Evs. 8:30 tSlll Ol. pon Ma(s Wl,d f. s,t 2:M TDWRAmT'. 4' St .W. of B way. Evs. 8:30 LUJNUALl"! Matinee. Wed. and Sat. 2:30 RICHARD BENNETT in "JARNEGAN" NATIONAL Thea., 41 St. & 7 Av. Evs.8:30 naj.iuj.iAXi po) Mas Wfd ft Sat 2 30 GEORGE JESSEL "The WAR SONG" B:"" ,Than -The Shubert Then., 44th St. W. of B'way. Mnts. Wen. and MUSICAL COMEDY UPS - A - DAISY SMASH! With An All-Slor'Cnst Rrnarlliiiri Th"- w- 44th Ev- 8 30 jsroaanursi Mns Wrt and Snf 2:30 ALEX. A. AARON'S It VINTON FREEDLEY'S MUSICAL COMED KNOCKOUTI HOLD EVERYTHING ArthurHopKins wenti PLYMUU I II MAI1HESS lKUM.tSAI.W9 NOW WITH POUND LILAC TIME Starrlnr COLLEEN MOORE with Gary Cooper CENTRAL THEATRE. B way & 47th St Twice Daily. 2:30-8:30 HAVE YOU SEEN THE LADDER IN ITS REVISED FORM? CORT Thea, W.4S St. Fv.8:Sn. Mts. Wed.. Oat Money refunded II not satisfied with Play FEATURE FILMS BAT RIDGE St.AM.St.ir Cast, Out Fortway, Ft. Ham. Pky-l BEDFORD SECTION Apollo. Fulton Ac Thrnop....,Tohn Gilbert. The Cossacks Bams tlassique, Marcy At Fulton. ..The Mlrbiran hid: also Mile. From Armrntlerea Fox Savoy. 1515 Bedford Ay. .All-star Cast. Four Sons; also Vaudeville Regent. Fulton & Bedford. . .Dolorea Del Rio, Ramona; also No Bablea Wanted BENSONHI'RST AND MAPLETON SECTION Hnllrwood. 7725 New Utrecht.. Retinoid Denny. Good Mornint. Judee: also No Bablel Wantea Marboro. Bay Pky-70th St. ..Beware of Blondes: also Manaret LlvlnfSton Slillnell, 86th 8t.-24th Av... Speed Classic; also Skinner'a Bin Idea BORO HALL AND DOWNTOWN SECTION !"S ' Alhee. Alhee Square The Man Who Lanrhs; also Vaudeville Rors Hall. Court At State Sts.. Fortune Hunters; also Finders Keepers '' Crystal, 327 Washington St.. Crooks Can't Win: also Llla Lee. The Thunder Cod Cumberland. Cumh'd A Ful. . Dolores Del Rio. No Other Woman; also Fleetwtnr Duffleld, 249 Duffleld St.. ..Lewis Stone, Fnreicn Lesion; also H. Lsncdon. Heart Trove! Momart. 59(1 Fulton St Emll Janninc. Fortune's Fool Same Orpheum. 578 Fulton 6t Tom Moore. Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly? alto Vaudevtlls Oxford. State St. -Flat. Av... Irene Rich. Powder My Bark William Halnel Tlroll, Myrtle & Fulton. Joe E. Brown, Hit BORO PARK Elton, 43d St. & New Utrecht The Man From Headquarters; also Sweet Sixteen Bl'SHWICK SECTION Colonial, B'way tx Chauncey. All-Star Cast, Tncle Tom's Cabin flame CONEY ISLAND BECTION Tllyou, Opp. Steeplechase.... Oeorne Bancroft. Docks of New York; also Vaudeville FLATBLSH SECTION Albemarle. Plat. Albm'e.. . All-Star Cast. Four Sons Same Avalon. Klnas Hehy-E. 18 St. Mary Astor, Three Rlnt Marriage Lawrence Gray Centurv, Nostrand Ac Pkslde. flrela Carhn. The Mysterious Lady Same Crescent, 2B19 Church AV...N. Kerry. Love Me and the World Is Mine... John Gilbert Farracut, Flat. Ac Roiters Lew Cody. Babv Cyclone Same Klntawar. Klnas Hy-C.I.AV.. All-Star Cast. L'nrle Tom's Cabin; also Vaudeville Leader, Newklrk-C. I. Ava. . C harles Farrrll. Street Ansel Same linden, S15 Flatbush Av Lew Cody. Babv Cyclone Same Marine. Flat. Av. -Klnas Hy.. All-Star Cast, Four Sons Same Millwood. Av. J-E. 13th 6t... Harold Teen: also Albany Nlrht Roat Parkslde, 728 Flathush Av... Ramon Novarro. A Rialto, 1085 Flatbusn AV. . . .ftorman Kerry, The JAMAICA SECTION Fol Jamaica, 155-1S Jamaica. All-Star Cast. Four Sons; alse Vaudeville PARK SLOPE SECTION Atlantle, Flatbush ft Dean.. .The Truston King: also The News Parade Runny. 314 Flatbush Av Rudolph Srhildkraut, A Ship Cornea In t anion, r irtujuau-i m n. . .. . imrm ..more, un tvay National. Wash, ft Prospect.. Lois Wilson. Ransom: also Stoo That Man Prospect. 9th St. -5th Av fleorse Bancroft. Docks of New York; also Vaudeville Sanders. Pros. Pk. W -14 St. I.va De Puttl. The Scarlet Lady Jack Mulhalt Terminal, 4th Av.-Dean St.. Colleen Moore, Oh Kay Same RIDGEWOOD SECTION Fos Rldgewood. Mvrtle-Cvp. . All-Star Cast. Four Sons: also Vaudeville Madison. Myrtle Wvrkoff . t.eorge Ranrrott, Docka of New York; alse Vaudeville Parthenon, 339 Wyckotf Laura La Planle. Home. James CUve Brook ROC KAWAY REACH SECTION Park, 150 Beach 116th St C.ary Cooper, The First Kiss Ramon Novarro . Wn.LIAMSBI'RO SECTION PeiFoIly.Orahem-DeBevolae.AII-Star Cast, Four Sons; also Vaudeville AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. OILBKRT MILLER ATTRACTIONS-- T,MPTPTi7' 'Ma., B war at st. Ev. g so '"j.als Vsi. and Sat. 2:30 first Mat. Today OLYMPIA A NEW COMEDY by FERENC MOLNAB Fav Ian La lira llnne COMPTON HUNTER CREWS, Henrv Miirer1-1,11-124 w- i;Ii3b J HEAVY TRAFFIC r "Wise, Witty, Wlclcrd Comedy" American with MARY BOLAND REGINALD MASON, FRANK C0NROT In omociati'in W'lK E, liny Goetg Mii sip Hfiv Tl'" 45 w- B'way. Ev. :38 music -DOXMatj Thurj & git 3 30 Bordoni a Paris A MI'SirOMEDT .with Trvlnir Aarnnton's 'The rommanffera'. TONIGHT at 8:30 (Late Comers Seated After lit Scene) Premier of Channing Pollock's New Verbal Cartoon MR. MONEYPENNY No Seat Over $2.50 Eves. (Eae. Sat.) and Sat. Mats. (Wed. Mat.., Beit Seata Sit EXTRA MAT TOMORROW BEST SFATS.,. sCl e LIBERTY THM ' Dir. A. L. Erlang-cr eve. n:u. Alats. 2:30 EARL CARROLL Th- 50 8t-1 40 Mats. Thurs. ft Sat. 3:40 Wf FIFII"K IN AMERICA'S V. I ILilaVJ GREATEST BEVUS EARL CARROLL VANITIES With RAY DOOLEY -JOE FRISCO DOROTHY KNAl'P 5fl EEAITIE VINCENT LOPEZ iHlm.flfl and Big BAND CIVIC REPERTORY 14'h ." Af. S0C. .1. S1.50. Mat,. Wed. & S.t. at 2'39 EVA Le OALLIENNE. Director Mat. Today. "Cradl. Sony's Tonl,hl anil E F" r"ry Orchard "; Tomof w . "L Invitation 111 Voyace" TbltKS THRXLLTMa PECTACIE 1Mb MIUTARYJHOW : MADUON SQUARE GARDDl, C- OOOD SEATS SOaHOOO ! iil i Cist of 5000- Stnsltiondl entai menc tucne Armeo m Stltt cf Aew Ycrk. . KLAW THE-. West 45th St. Smb. i t Matinees Thurj. and Sat. at 2 The Command Performance with IAN KEITH N" ELTINGE Th", 8'- 9 ' . Mats. Wed. and Sat. S:4J MIDNITE SHOW EVERY THURSDAY - BLACK BIRDS Th Snappiest, Funniest Colored Bernt Niaht Hostess MARTfN BECK THEATRE, 45 St. 8 At. E-ca. o.tv. trvp. wit, wea. ana Bat. z.iu JOE COOK s"4,'BVR OI- COHAN Ihe" B w,Jr d. M. ' Mm. WH X. a., oin CHARLES DILLINGHAM Presents "The HIGH ROAD" A NFW rOVrnTrprnrotrv I nuanif FULTON 48 8t 'W I EveninM tt 8 30 Special Midnlle Pirfnrmanre Raturday, !! , a, mnirr inrarn NTER GARDEN KJ thi siNomc root WARNER THTrRROR 1 .m LAM WEEK BROSTMA WMr . 514 ST. "OUR DANCING DAUGHTERS" With JOAN C3AWFORD A Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Sound Pletnr Also Sound Projrram Headllns Attractions VAN SCUENCK OUR GANG CAPITOL 111 at STREET r- itri Metro-Goldwyn-Maysr'i WhltC saB Plt'r. . . AST0R THEATRE, Shadows -S Twice Dally. I:40-a:4- An ALL-SOUND Program Wiliom Ft Prmti "THE AIR CIRCUS" A g-orrroua Oriental Spectacle ROXY NEWS REEL FOX MOVIETONE Presents r.oth su Dtr. Rozr CHARLES (Chic) SALE In "A Ladies' Man" w,p1.0X FOUR DEVILS with JANET CiAYNOR and m Stellar Supporting Cast with Fox-Symphonic Movietone Scor GAIETY THEATRE, B'WAY and 46th St. TWICE DAILY, 2:30-8:30 SHOWING TODAY SECTION TOMORROW With ths Tide; also Manhattan Knijhta ot the miow; also vaudeville ' SECTION Certain Youns Man; also The PstsT Foreign Legion.. . . . . Tom Moore .flame .O. Olmsteaa

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