The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on April 26, 1929 · Page 42
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 42

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Friday, April 26, 1929
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A 18 THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, APRIL 2G, 1920. Music of By EDWARD The League of Composers Concludes the Season With a Seventeenth Century Opera and a Modern Ballet. A"' T THE Metropolitan Opera House last evening, before an audience astonishing size and brilliance, the League ot Composers dts- tlcned the stage productions Tnnrrrdl e Clorinda" and Strawtuky's "Lrs Noces," with which It brougnt its activities for the present season to an end. Both works were, In a certain sen.se, novelties: the Monteverdi opera (to employ a convenient but inexact term of definition) had not before been given In New York and "Les Noces" was familiar only to those who had heard It In concert form in Aeolian Hall on a February evening of 1926, under the auspices of the International Composers Guild. The performances last evening, given for the benefit of the National Music League, enlisted the services of a distinguished company of musicians, singers, dancers and mimes. The "Combattimento" was conducted by Werner Josten, played by a string ensemble selected from the Philharmonic-Symphony Orchestia, sung by Jeanne Palmer Soudelkine, Marie Milllette and Charles Kull-man and enacted in pantomime by Edith Burnett and Samuel A. Eliot Jr. "Les Noces" was conducted by Mr. Stokowski and the forces under his command Included Nina Koshetz, soprano; Sophie Braslau, contralto; Gabriel LeonolT, tenor, and Moshe Rudinov, baritone, as well as a chorus, percussion players from the Philharmonic - Symphony Orchestra and four pianists: Marc Blltzstein, Aaron Copland, Louis Gruenberg and Frederick Jacobl. Upon the stage the ballet was led by Valen-tlna Kashouba, Jullctta Mcndoz, Emily Floyd, Rose Marshall, Rina Nikova, George Volodln, Harold Hccht, Allan Wayne, Alexander Zaroubine, Oscar Reale and Andrew Salama. The choreography was directed by Elizaveta Anderson-Ivant-zorT and the production designed by Serge Soudeiklne. The curtain, advertised for 8:45, rose on the "Combattimento" at 9:05 and fell on "Les Noces" at 10:30. Monteverdi's "Combattimento di Tancredi e Clorinda," written In 1626 and performed In Venice at the house of the composer's patron, j Girolamo Mocenlgo, is not, properly speaking, an opera, and the use of the term may be excused only for the sake of convenience, since another, more exact in its description of this curious work, is not available. The text, derived from the "Jerusalem Delivered" of Tasso, is sung by narrator and two other voices, to whom are assigned the words of the protagonists, while the action of the drama is performed In pantomime. The "Combattimento" does not, however, owe Its eminence among Monteverdi's works to the Idiosyncrasies of Its form but historically to the accident that It Inspired the Invention of a new style of musical speech and the Introduction of the Instrumental tremolo and artistically to its Intrinsic musical beauty. In the prefaca to his work Monteverdi explains the considerations that led him to originate the agitated recitative and accompaniment, which only, he believed, could properly express the emotions of anger and combat. The result of his endeavors to sole the problems presented by his reflections and the study of Plato was the development of appropriately agitated or martial rhythms and the Introduction into the instrumental acompaniment to the voice parts of the tremolo and the pizzicato. Since the "concitato" style and the Instrumental tremolo vere unheard of previous to the composition of the "Combattimento." it Is not difficult for us to appreciate the astonishment which the work created and to realize Its historical Importance which It assumed. But if our Interest In this precious fragment depended wholly upon the novelty of Its style, considered from the point of view of the 17th Century, we would not long be detained by it as a work of art. Today we may realize that the setting of the tragic combat between Tancred and Clorinda must have amazed its first audience by the audacity of Its rhythms and; its instrumentation, but we cannot ourselves be similarly stirred by these things. It Is rather to other por tions of the "Combattimento" that wn turn, forced to acknowledge, by the dignity of the Invocation to the Night and by the touching eloquence of the scene of Clorinda's death, the genius of this musician, w ho so simply and yet so profoundly expressed the emotions of the human heart. 1 RESTAt'RANTS MANHATTAN. for yourself why so many prefer that 50(5 luncheon or that wonderful $1.00 table d'hote dinner 0 Hotel Bristol 1X9 West 4tth f , Now York City RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. CONEY ISLAND Tlie "fislieree" and dining grill in board-vellc cafe al FELTMAN'S open until nine salurrJayt and Sundays Icn. "moderate charges." fish and teafood specialties chopi and chickens and not forgetting the famous fellman franltfurlers. Hotel Montague 101-105 Montague St. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Within 5 minutes to Manhattan's downtown district. Located in Brooklyn's most exclusive section. Rates as low as $12.00 per week A discount of 101 and to our luests In our handsome and well equipped dining room. Luncheon 65c Dinner 85c EXCELLENT FOOD SEE f ranees ea ljop I t Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Near Academy of Music Telephone Nevins 9835 LUNCHEON 60c AFTERNOON TEA 35c CHICKEN DINNER $1.00 SALADS AND SANDWICHES HOME-MADE DESSERTS OPEN SUNDAYS the Day CUSHING of Monteverdi's "Combattimento dl The "Combattimento" was first given in this country on the 12th of May, 1928, at Northampton, Massachusetts, under the direction of Mr. Josten. The performance last evening was admirable. One might have wished for a more Inspired delivery of the vocal parts, especially those of the narrator, and of the few nobly pathetic phrases allotted Clorinda, but Mr. Josten's sensitive recreation of the score and the simplicity with which the stage production was planned and executed left little to be desired. It was otherwise with "Les Noces." Discussion of this work In its musical aspects is superfluous, since the score is a purely cerebral fabrication, devoid of any merit that is not inherent in the virtuosity with which Strawinsky Invariably expresses himself. The description of "Les Noces" supplied by the composer runs as follows: "Russian choreographic scenes with singing and music' and the work is a set ting for solo voices, chorus, pianos and percussion instruments, of the primitive Russian marriage ritual. Tne stage action lollows In an ob vious manner the program suDDlled by the text, but the character of the music prohibits its treatment along conventional lines. Last evening one was cisappointea oy Mr. Souvel kine's setting and costumes (perhaps Decause tuey were poorly lighted and exnimtea on a stage lar too large for them) and bv the rather tedious and unimaginative choreography. So elaborate a production should have anoraea a greater satisfaction to tne oenoider, lor it was, after all, upon the spectacle of "Les Noces" that one relied to relieve the Intellectual fatigue Induced bv the music. Thus, though it was "Les Noces" that the League, advertising its entertainment, sought to stress as the more important of the two preset tations, it was the "Combattimento' that rewarded the large and eager audience ior its attendance. Memory Test Solution 1. President Thomas Jefferson first used the term "entangling alliances." 2. It is understood that Prince Oeorge is to leave the British Navy on account of his health. 3. Attorney Genqral Sargent served one, day and a fraction in tne Cabinet ol Herbert Hoover. 4. The West Point Military Academy was founded in 1802. 5. In the Salt River Valley of Arizona there is an association of 7,000 farmers. A Hoboken Invitation, Once again, Morley Throckmor ton, Mllliken and Gribble have sprung a novelty and invited all those who attended the opening performance of "The Black Crook" at the Lyric Theater, Hoboken, to be their guests Sunday evening, April 28, to see a vastly Improved ana snortenea periormance. RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. Weber's INN Facing the Waterfront 3000 EMMONS AVENUE Sheepshead Bay, N. Y. Phone SHEepshead 0718 Shore Dinners Duck or Chicken Dinners a la Carte Accommodations for banquets, small or large parties. MUSIC DANCING a'siaiaraiai'aMSiaiSOTafajsiM DANCING MUSIC OETJEN'S "From Ocean to Ottjtn't" Fresh Maine Lobsters Received Daily CHURCH and FLATBUSH AVES. Dinner, Daily and Sunday $1.25 ' Luncheon ' 75c DAINTY SERVICE AT THE i Y". Batil Sydney in "Mttt tho Prince," tnttr iti third Reverting -By RIAN IN THIS CORNER. LESLIE STRATTON lias written the column called "N'Everything" for the Coney Island Times for fourteen years... he has never missed an issue. . .he smokes a pipe and uses tobacco that is easy to smoke but hard to get... he writes more on the style of New England's Thomas' Mosher than any other scribe whose writings we've ever read... he hates slang and never uses It... and once he wrote a half-column article on the subject of slang, simply because somebody, and we suspect it was us, called him a good e3g...he Is the author of "The Old Priest's Philosophy," which his friend Christopher Morley calls one of the finest books of its kind he ever read... his favorite soup is Boulllabaise Marseillaise... and you couldn't drag him into a night-club without first chloroforming him... he was the instigator and the power behind the throwing of the recent Old Ironsides Exhibit, at the Half Moon Hotel In Coney Island, undertaking a ten-man job cimply because he has a yen for ship-models himself... his favorite recreation Is sawing driftwood into lengths that will fit into his fireplace ...his favorite artists are Harry Roseland and Griffith Bailey Coale...he reads "Reverting To Type" only to see what ruckus we've gotten into next ...he has commendatory letters from Al Smith, the late Theodore Roosevelt and the reticent Calvin Coclldge...he is optimistic about Heaven, but thi.iks that the Creator thought of Coney Island first. . .he has two young sons... he wears tortoise-shell glasses, and his wife's name Is Fritzl...he has never been to Greenwich Village, where she was born... now go on with the Ftory. -2- By LESLIE STRATTON. It is hardly proper to let a newspaperman, particularly if he happens to be a reputable columnist, go abroad without adequate Instructions as to the purpose arrti nature of his trip. And there you have the premise of this column. Before Rian turned his back on his stay-at-home RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. JAKE'S BILLY BOYLE OCEAN AND EMMONS AVENUES Sheepshead Bay, N. Y. Sheepshead 3527 We specialise in steaks, chops, lobsters, crabs, ovsters and all kinds of sea food. Serving only the highest quality of food in a wholesome and charming environment that is satisfying our ever-increasing patronsge. When you dine at Jake's you may park vour car in our private safety parking space without any charge. It is located on Emrnons ave., near 19th st. Accommodations for 200. Only patrons are extended this privilege. OPEN APRIL 27 VILLEPIGUEJHORET)INNEK We have served for the past 37 an incomparable a 1 :00 P.M. to Closing VILLEPIGIJE7 INN Ocean and oorhies Avenue Sheepshead Bay Telephone Sheepshead 1000 Special SUNDAY DINNER . Served from IS $J.25 Celery Hearts, Fresh Crabflake Cocktail or Ambrose Cocktail Consomm A, B, C or Dolly's Special Corn Chowder Roast Milk Fed Chicken Cranberry Sauce or Baked Virginia Ham Special Grape Juice Frappe F resh Vegetables in Season Potatoes Hearts of Lettuce or Piccadilly Salad Pie ' Ice Cream Pie, Ice Cream, Special Spumoni, Fresh Strawberry Sundae or Dolly's Special Chocolate Nut Bread Pudding. Cafe Noir 440-442 442A Albect Squar. Right (.poMln the Front F.nlrani'f LYCEUM th A. A. Milnt comtJy which month today. to Type JAMES- friends, we had a confidential talk with him. We're like that, you know always ready to discuss situations before they arise. Anticipation is the word. Rian was all ears. He was sitting on top of the world, so to speak, in his tiny minaret high above Brooklyn's average roof. RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. PROPRIETOR years and now inaugurating la Carte Service Reservations to 8:30 P.M. $J.25 Pnlln's Special Hot Rolls Telephone Triangle 5024 of Lowr's Nut In Allw Theater Not a fare In '.'in universe tcmod to tarry lonn on his brow. He was Just bubbling over with shwr Joy. the joy that can only come to those who have worked hard and thereby earned time in which to play. We were leisurely smoking our respective pipes, occasionally peering out the window at Manhattan's skyline, a diadem of dazzling gems that eventide, and chatting about newspaper assignments. a Now it happens that Rian has been assigned to "cover" Europe, He has carte blanche, and can do much as he pleases, which, by the way, is exactly and precisely a self-imposed doctrine with him. Somehow or other, we rather ieel that Rian is a city vagabond with a mighty interesting job as a sideline. He's one man who really gets about town. Hours are nothing to him. His race ts too swift for our easy and studied gait, but his rhythm is In harmony with the tempo of the day. And that's what counts in this year of grace! He possesses verve and nerve. If It happens to be a first night, Rian will bu there; if it happens to be a first edition, Rian will read it; if it happens to be a new night club's initial bow, Rian will be on hand. And he'll tell in straightforward language his Impressions of show, book or revue. There's no flfty-fif tying -in his dally stint! a All of this you already know. But it's so apparent that we thought we'd bring It to your attention for fear that the obvious would be. as it so often is, quite overlooked. Knowing Rian as intimately as we do, we asked him the purpose of his trip. "Oh," he said, "my editor want me to get a few Impressions of the Old World for The Eagle." An adventure, in plain words. As we view it, he's going to do a little vagabonding on the continent for those who are interested in him and those who like his style and manner of presentation, it set us thinking. "Well," we replied, "that's an opportunity for us." "Us," he shouted, "you don't mean to say vou're going to accompany me?" "Waif a minute, wait a minute." we urged. "You Jump to conclusions far too fast for us. What we wanted to convey was the thought that you could o us a service while abroad." "Agreed. I'll do anything you'll ask. Shoot." a As many of our own clients know, we've always been wanting to take a trip overseas. We'd like to get a look at our U. S. A. from the outside, we'd like to verify a few of the stories we've heard about things and places over there and we'd like to get a taste of Old World life. Someday we may, perhaps. Meanwhile we must be content with the friendly offices of a first rate reporter who'll carry out, to the letter, the assignments we have in- mind. The first thing we asked Rian to do was to save us an empty claw of the lobster in the Boulllabaise Marseillaise which he is certain to have served when he lands in Paris, for we, like most of our nationals, have that perverted Yankee trait of always wanting souvenirs. Our next request was to prove if Mussolini is just .a god reared by printer's ink, mock elections and Fascist rifles. This was followed by all but a prayer to find out if the Leaning Tower of Pisa really leans, If spa- AMUSEMENTS BROOKLYN. TODAY TO SUNDAY .V. . 3t. .SOO"I I'leturti GRETA GARB0 in "WILD ORCHIDS" with Lewis Stona tt Nils Esther Kramer, Boyle & Ganf of 20; Others Fox MOVIETONE News TODAY Si HEAR! Doug. Fairbanks Talk "The Iron Mask" VAUDEVILLE 0DIEHTAI I Hft 8T-18TH AV. RM.ACE 0CO01A3 M tNYMl MILLARD mm SATES PDEM.ED C.ATLS Kit Bros. Co. "Puttine on HHi" BEDFORD Rltiftrl A Lash 1 & Cavalier H5T it . HILLSIDE JOK LAIKIF. JR. In Person; Others; BEN LYON, "The Qullter" Movietone, TORI J',.!),,".) Dnui. Fairbanks "THE IRON MASK ; Her ,f llenr: Val Krnl Stan-Ion; l.arrt Per illn's Revue 1(1 rnlkina: GEO. BAN-CROFT,"Wolf ofWall St."; .Sec it Hrnr: Joseph Rtfan; Franrrs Whltf DIJOU dohop M.L Ol.Vfl.VO FANNIE BRICE in "MY MAN SHEYISLl 1011 '.e 7V'iMi;: 'Tlif Dum-mi' with Ruth Chattr-ton: ri f Hem: Irene Franklin, Warlna's Penn-nvlvaniiinv Mnvletonewa. DPEV00D1 WifCBI AtMtt.OCTW. HDWAY .jaOMWWSTUM Hear DOUG. FAIRBANKS Talk "THE IRON MASK" IMELDA KAME0 tWlKVJHqSTkW.DA TnlKini: "THE RARKt.R" with Milton Sills; Nee if fmr.-Snndcrson A Crumit; Mol llallrtt: Movletonews mm limr'r iulknui: 'INTERFERENCE' with Evelvn Brent: JUOW-miTONStl Laurel-Hardy Snunil Com. MAJESTIC Tdt?.aV 'CONGRATULATIONS' with HENRY HULL AND GREAT CAST OF THIRTY NEXT WEEK SEATS NOW JANE COWL In Stephen I'hiWpt' I'omcnlio Drama "Paolo and Francesxa" Wllh rillLIP MI R1VALE KATHERINEEMMET.GUY STANDING FOX FLATBISH AVENl'E AND NEVINS STREET On the State PAT R00NEY with M.irlon BENT I'ai Roonejr lid Jean ftranee Lew Kessler Tony Shayne's ALL GIRL REVI E Lieut. G1TZ-RICR Meet Him In Person CHARLES RAY On the Screen AI.L-TAI.KINO Al I.-SIM.INI, ALL-COMEDY HEARTS IN DIXIE 'm. Fot Production Fox-Movielone Hit SB'klyn TR MARK r LAST Wk. Pop. Prices 1 M i ifSCHA.M. A N lolP.M. SOON JOLSON "Sinning Fool ' HEAR BARTHELMESS 67.VG in WEARY RIVER Clirtti Is an popular in Rome as it is in Npw York and if Italians call their wme "red ink." These questions, and more, Rian will answer in due time.. He will also report on 'the haunts and vices of Americans In Paris. And he will tell us if the Russians are red, if the maidens of Georsia are really the most beautiful girls In the world and If a French briar surpasses an English pipe. Do the damsels, or rather the mademoiselles, of Bor-deau, still believe the fairy tale told them by ebony-hued members of the A. E. P. during the war that they were genuine American Indians, fresh from the plains? That will be another study he will make. And while making it, he will decide whether he likes French or American Cointreau best. Of course, there's a vast difference, but we of the Western Hemisphere are so unused to a decent bouquet nowadays that we're liable to point with pride to a bottle of raw varnish and call it Benedictine. Such Is the plague of Intemperate legislation! Alas this land of freedom, where Is thy liberty? a Oh, no, we're not finished yet. There are a few more matters this vagabond of ours must look into if he is not to lose our affection. He must, for one thing, learn, and preferably by first hand, If they're still brewing Pilsner In Germany. We also Impressed upon him the necessity of discovering why It is foreign populations here clutter our public parks with all sorts of refuse when they wouldn't dare do such a thing In their native lands. And he Is going to report on the Latin Quarter of Paris, the Cheshire Cheese In London and the night life of Madrid. While In London life's going to look up Charley Murray for us, and while in Berlin he'll tender our regards to Macon Miller Sam-atofsky, American newspaperwoman, who was reared and trained in Brooklyn. Of course, he has promised to bring back an original edition of a Joseph Conrad, which he will purchase in London. But before he sails for home he has sworn on his honor to present himself before the American Bar in Paris, order up a genuine Manhattan Cocktail and drink deep to the health of his less fortunate friends across the sea! I Fill-Me-In Solution Today's solution: SAIL. HAIL, HALL, HALE, HOLE, HOME. AMUSEMENTS BROOKLYN. TOMOP.D.OW...HBST SHOWING! feeandUearCOUSHL (Till I II II . TALKING in fi SATUDDAYS CHILDREN THE FAMOUS 1927 PULITZER PRIZE PLAY I III HOUSt OF IA eLHIL . 11 aHAfl lUltOM ItMII 4MOCKMU WtYIUalwW WMY DARKT0WN AFFAIRS Muslral Corner? Jamhorea Nexi Week "THeTade GOD" r we rLAT WERBA'S ( III K( II ANB FLATBI'SH AVE. DUdLI Mati. Wd.AS.t. n a THE THRILLER OF THE AIR ZEPPELIN Next Week., "DARRTOWN AFFAIRS" BROOKLYN Iknsrd Dot ia If-Nothiag But tk. Troth." All uDuo ff mnedr riot with Htlra Kaaa, riflting, if talanc Pool Ash ia "Bagdad Bloas" M 10S people an the stage. Uaramount JAMES BARTON Ann lAdler I Babe Eian Codee Bradford at Bedheada Tliklsofnd "Godleu Girl" ST. GEORGE PLAVHOL'SE Clark St. Rta, I.R.T. Court St. Sta. B.M.T. MAIN 17?8 Saturday A Sunday Brooklyn Premiere "RRASSI.N" 'Romanra of the I'ndervorld" Mldnlte Show Sat. AMUSEMENTS NEW JERSEY. Morley Throckmorton Milllken Gribble LYRIC HOBOKEN Evs.dnc. Sun.) 8:30. Mts. Thurs. & Sat. 2:30 Father's Forbidden Favorite THE BLACK CROOK Mall Orders 8 Weeks In Advance After Dark "''n"" Kialto, oboke,, AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. ROXY lib Ave. A .'.nth St. Direction of 8. L. Rothatel (ROXY) WILLIAM FOX Presents GIRLS GONE WILD With SL'E CAROI, NICK STI'ART FIVK WOODLAND SKETCHES "RHAPSODY IN BLUE" VOICES OF SPRING The BROADWAY MELODY An M-C-M All Talking. Singing uancing sensation AQTIYB. B'y 5th St. Daily 8:8C A 8:50. 8un. and Hoi. 3, 6, e50 MIDNIGHT SHOW EVERY SATURDAY. WILLIAM FOX Presents CHRISTINA with JANET GAYNOR Svmphonlo Fox Movietone Revue fSATFTY Broadway and 46th Street Uiii Twice Dally, 2:45-8:45 MADAME Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer'a All Talking Picture at-the SM HARRIS THEATRE, W. 42d St. Daily 2:45-8:45 HOAH'S ARK Winter Garden TWICE DAILY 2:43-8:15 Extra 6 p.m. Show Kun. R Lut week to hear Clara Bow in all -talking "The WILD PARTY CommR Cioae Harmony ail tinging -iTTng-ia i I ALTO B'w.y t 4 2nd -If MARY DUGAN M-O-M ALL TALKING PICTURE EMBASSY B'wn 49 8t' D""y J'45 : 5 Mask and Wig on Broadway Penn, University Thespians Will Give Two Per formances at the Metropolitan Opera House Gossip of Players. , AFTER a successful tour of eight cities and a solid two weeks run at' the Erlangcr Theater In Philadelphia, "This Way Out!" the 41st annual musical production ol the Mask and Wig Club ot the University of Pennsylvania, comes to New York tomorrow for afternoon and evening performances at the Metropolitan Opera House. Thej New York performances will c)ose the season, Joseph S. Eaton, ft brother of Mary Eaton, Is the "lead- ing lady" In the show. M'ss Wychcrly In Cast, Margaret Wycherly, one of the outstanding actresses of the American stage, has one of the greatest roles of her career In Ben Stein's new mystery drama, "The Jade God," which comes to Werba's Brooklyn next week. Some Loew Stars. Loew's Metropolitan, next week, will have Nan Halperln, White, Manning and the Samuels Brothers, Dave Harris, Frankie and Their Girl Revue. Al Wohlman moves his Night Club Revels to Loew's Gates. Marion Sunshine will beam at the Bay Ridge. Ruth Roye will mimic at the Hillside and Ed Hill will make his debut In a new act at Loew's Palace In East New York and the Bay Ridge. "Alibi" for Actort' Fund. The Charles Hopkins Theater, where A. A. Milne's "The Pertect Alibi" Is being presented, Is the only theater In town that has had attractions which ran for more than 20 weeks two years in succession. The managers have an agreement with Equity that in case a play runs 20 weeks, a benefit matinee shall be given for the Actors' Fund. Charles Hopkins last season gave a performance of "The Ivory Door" for the benefit of the Actors' Fund, AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. MORRIS GEST annotate- i Limited Engagement of THE ORIGINAL WORLD FAMOUS FREIBI'RG PASSION PLAY Direct From Freiburg, Baden vntltr the pergonal Utrcflion of DAVID BELASCO Optnt Mon. Evt., April 29th, at N. Y. HIPPODROME UOKRIH fiKST Sole T.'iiee ant Mnnttii'wQ JHrrctor 4.1d Street : Sixth Avenue I 44th Street iHTISKKS H'Bft.VBSMY if SATURDAY DDIiTC. Evenings II to $3--Matinees rlUlCa. ii to $2.50. tax Included. Seats Now on Sale at Box Office Hammerilein Tkeatre, Broadway at 53d St. MORRIS GEST Presents Last six performances prior to Joining the FRE1BUKO PASSION PLAY PRINCESS ACRENEVA SLAVIANSKY and ler ROYAL RUSSIAN CHOIR Today, Tomorrow and Sunday Matinee and Night EVES. 1 to 3 MATS). SI lo 2 50 Ethel Barry-,,. . jh W.MB 'way ETHEL BARRYM0RE In "THE LOVE W'EL" MATS. VtEO. and SAT., S:3(l FORREST, W. 40th St. Mats, Wed. & Sat. "CARNIVAL" wllh ANNE FORREST ft NORMAN FOSTER mf mm ARTUVR HOPKINS presents v m Holiday fomedr Hit hy PH1L1F BAItllT PLYMOUTH Tne-. w- 5U 8t- Ev-8:50 Mats. Thurs. fi Sat., 2 35 ONFLICTi"' " w a a a a. s w I lThM W- 48 gt . " Evs. B;50. Mats A WTlwed and Bat BEST LAIOII IN TOWN Jjttlc Accident AMRARaannn w antH at v a.rt .Mats. Werlnesday and Saturday at 2:30. RITZ, W. 48 St. Evs. 8:50. Mats. Wed. A Sat. mjkw vinivr rresrnis ianr.1 OLfctHLa "COURAGE" With NIOR Dt'RKIN MAXINE ELLIOTT'S .tilth St., E. of B'waj Evea. 8.50. Mats. Tom'w, Wed. and Thurs. BEFORE YOU'RE 25 O. E. Goebel Geo. W. WEEKS' Present EDDIE DOWLING in Person AND ON THE SCREEN In "THE RAINBOW MAN" TALKING I0O'. 8INOINO CD WVM '"" iTwieeDally aCLW in 4-.d sl, I j;43:45 PLAYHOUSE We,t I c"r"ln ETn"- 8:1,0 w 48SI.I Mta.Wcd.,Tliur.,Sat STOHGT SCGrJG JOSEPH M. SCHUNCK prorata THE GRRA TEST TA LK1NG PICTURE , lui, inri ,e.AK ROUND WIST'S 100 TalKINO THRILL!.. I'NITKD ARTISTS FICIURB AA1H ST. THEATRE TWICE PAJLT: ! A1VTN 2d 8L. W. ol B'waj Mala. Wed. and Sat.. 1:30 MUSICAL COMEDY SUPREME "SPRING is HERE" Broadhurst The"-w-41 6U E"- M Mats. Wed. and Sat. J:30 MUSICAL COMEUI KNOCKOUT Hold Everything! BEDFORD npoiio, fu ton Thronn 1 FEATURE FILMS SHOWING TODaTI la. Fulton ft Throop....Emll Janwinita, Sins ol Ihe Fathers' also The Km: ru.. ique. Marcy & Fulton... Fannie Brlci. Mr Man; Rex. Harvest of H.t.Se.miC nt, Fulton Bedford. ..M.roelln. Day, jas. Agei ah. "mHh.. Gun. .ltmi i lassique, afftnL a ., (,, u.j.jaii gei alio Smllln' Guna.,8ame v oa.isunuiiaST AND MAPLETON SECTION 1 . Msrboro. Bay Pky.-70th 8t..D. MarLean. Carnation Kid; Movietone.... Sam. V ... ,t. . B0R0 HALL AND DOWNTOWN SECTION I SSir'!i! ft-'!- OMl V.ud...s,me ' Duffleld, 249 puffleld St. . . . J.nninr. 8in. Momart, 590 Fulton St. mo. -M8 TU 8'.'.-"". ""! i ..Krnll Jannlnrs. BUSHWICK SECTION Bushwlek. B'way A : Howard.. Olive Borden, Love In Desert; also Vaud.Sama Colonial, B way it Cliauncey. Eleanor Borden. Eternal Vouth; ...... ...8ama CONEY ISLAND SECTION THyou, Opp. Steeplechase.... Olive Borden. Love In a Desert; also Vaud Sam FLATBUSH SECTION Albemarle, Flat. A Albmle.. .Nancy Carroll, Rln Sister R.m. Avalon, Klnis Hithy-K. 18 St. Fannie ifrlee. My Man. a TaikiV.'.T.T.V.V.'slSa Farrarut, Flat, tt Rogers. . . .;,or. Jessel, Lucky Boy, a Talkie. ...... .gl Kenmore, Church s Flat. ...Olive Borden. Mve In a Deserts also Vend Sama Kinasway, Klnfta Hy.-O.I. AT. Lois Moran, Maklnx Ihe Grade; also Vaud Same Leader, Newklrk-O. L A vs... May McAvov, Causht In tha Foa same Linden, 815 Flatbush Av Ronald Colman, The Rescue..... Burnt , Marine, Flab Av.-Kinga Hy,.E. I.owe. Making the Grade, Sonnd Plcture.Same 1 Mayfalr, O. I. Av.-Ave. U... Wllll.ro Haines, Aliaa Jimmy Valentine.... Marv Pick ford Midwood, Av. J-B. 13th St.. .William Hainea. Alias Jimmy Valentin " Same Patio, S74 Flatbush Av ; -. . . . . . . . . . ,. . Kialto, 108S Flatbush Av,. Atlantle, Flatbush Sc Dean, rariton, Fiatbusn-7tn av i.aiiuu.i, na.ii. n ,iu.jn.iniiiin; Bio nvninciio rin .......,,,,,,., game Praspeeb 9th St.-5th Av Olive Borden. Love in a Deaert: alsa Vaud Rama tenders. Pros. Pic. W 14 St.Rert Lvtell, Lone Wolfs Daughter Same Terminal, 4th Av.-Dean St,. George Jessel. Lucky Boy , Ssme , RIDGEWOOD SECTION Msdlson. Myrtle Wyrkoff,. Olive Borden, Love In a Desert: also Vaud Same Parlksaoa. 339 Wvckoft William llainee, Alias Jimmy Valentine, ,r6me V - . I 11. . V. D..ul ul1 . u and now the second Milne play, "The Perfect Alibi," will have a, benefit for the same cause nexi Tuesday afternoon. A Handy Young Woman. "The most valuable girl in tht company" is the distinctive titl given to Gertrude Lowe, blond membor of the ensemble of "Show Boat" at the Zicgfeld, by Herbert Burns, stage manager of the corn-pany. She can be depended on ta play ay part in the show at ft moment's notice. John Golden, Importer. In his search for exactly the right types in casting John Klrkpatrick'i I comedy "When In Rome," John. Golden found It necessary to bruin Norma Varden from London to play an Important role. Miss Var den, who has just arrived, Is th protege of the famous English ac tress, Kate Rorke, and has enacted principal part abroad In Barrie's "Peter Pan," "The Jealous Wife," "Lady Patricia," "Grand Gulgnol aa well as in several Sir Barry Jackson productions. To See Ilia Own Tlay. Kcnyon Nicholson is coming to New York to see his comedy, "Before You're 25," now playing at Maxlne Elliott's Theater. Nicholson has been in California for several weeks writing for the movies. AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. MORRIS GEST by Arrangement With ?S.0 Lenore Ulric " "MIMA" with Sidney Blackmef BELASCO THEATRE "Voli-V Evs. 8:30. Matinees Thurs. and Sat, 2:30 TJTmqflW THEA.. W. 44th St. Evs. 8:50 iiuxuuii Matinees Wed. and Sat. 2:30 'MESSIN' AROUND9 All Colored Musical Revue 100 Artists George LiiCrUHrtl SHI GOT WHAT HI: WANTED (iallna Kxpernak A. Brooks F. Ardell WALLACK' S,W. 42d. Mats.Wed., Thur., Sat, NEW AMSTERDAM Theatre, W. 42 Bt. "ras How Betuliui." Mts. Wed. Sat. EDDIE CANTOR In XIEOFEIAV SENSATION "WHOOPEE" L1L"r aVl-U Matinees Thurs. Bat. SHOW BOAT With CHARLES WINNINCER Henrv Miller' THEA- 124 w- 430 HW neniy umie.i I Ev 8.30i iu.Thur.. Sat, Journey's End Katharme Cornell in "The AG11 of INNOCEKCE" EMPIRE Tne-13'" 40 8t- Ev- X LTCEI'M THI'ATRE, W. St. Evs. H:SO. Mta, Thura. Sat Basil Sjrdney and Mary EtJIs In A. A. Milne's New Comedy, "MEET THE PRINCE" H 0m' COHAN The- B 43 8t- Er M. 8-30. Mats.Wed.. Sab ELLO DADDY! Funniest Musical LEW FIELDS Comedv with LITTLE THEA., W. 4th St, Eva. :SO Mats. Wed.. Thurs. & Sat 2:40 John Golden Fiesents FRANClNPj Larrimore In "Let Is Ba Caj." b,? Rachel Crother ROYALE w-45111 8t- Ev- 8:o Mat.i. Wed. it Sat. S:50 Edw. G. Robinson in IBITZER K "UARLEM' m E APOLLO Thee.. W. 4J St, Evs.8:50. Mitts. Wed.dc Sab ELTINGE W- 8. Eea. S:SO " Matinees Wed. and Sab 3:30 MIONITE SHOW EVERY VHl'RSDAT BLACK BIRDS The Snappiest, Funniest Colored Bant m "Tlie ,r. w r:iMAH if al aLlB.2-lL JcrTfllt CAPITOL? waj A (.1st Streai ianm lit .pictures iffhtlv uS 11 '9ft !d WILLIAM HAINES I WFFK in "THE DUKE STEPS OUT" With JOAN CRAWFORD, KARlti DANK A Melro-Gnlriwyn-Maver Sound Picture DAVE bTHOOLLR and Capltolilans la Revue, "CRYSTALS" SECTinx TOMORROW ofoT. F.VheV.; 'AJ Faust Norman H!err - 've In a'nr'tViiJo" iuiil Fannie Brlce. My Man. All Talkie.... .....Same Nancy Carroll, Sin Sister Lois Morstt , ' PARK SLOPE SECTION g Myrna Loy. Fancy Barsage .8ame A C.eorae Jessel. Lurkv llnv. All Talkie u T.,.t...u .. am,. M w w, , 1 1 IT n.BIS. ... I Hill fl I A FMUIM . . . . w ..........

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