The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on January 30, 1929 · Page 33
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 33

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Wednesday, January 30, 1929
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...4 12 A TJIE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YOKK, YEDXESDAYt JANUARY 30, 3929. I- The Cinema Circuit :By MARTIN 'Absence of Good Dialogue Mars Talking Film, "The Wolf of Wall Street," at the Rialto. Other Screen Items. mi-IE WOLF OF WALL STREET," which is to be seen at I the Rialto Theater these afternoons and evenings, adds emphasis to a prevailing suspicion that what the talking pictures need more than anything else Is something to say. The mechanics of the Movietone and he Vita-phone are, true enough, approaching a certain perfection, and I shall admit that the ladies and gentlemen of Hollywood have displayed an unlooked for competence in roles requiring dialogue. But, with the possible exception of the few "talkies" which have been adapted directly from the stage, the audible cinema has so far produced nothing in the way of dramatic writing that could not have been composed by a child of ten. In the current screening at the Rialto, a story which is not unlike "The Lion and din Mouse" in its exposition of the unscrupulous methods of high finance, the drama finds Its lowest level in a set of makeshift lines that could hardly do Justice to a fourth-rate stage play. An aimless collection of syllables, it would peem that they had been composed for the mere sake of audibility. There is nothinq like even fair dramatic construction in the continuity cf the lines, nor is there an ounce cf significance in what the actors bellow the loudest. From all appearances "The Wolf of Wall Street" would have been a more satisfying entertainment as a strictly silent exhibition. Its situations, revolving about the activities of a clever stock operator who gives too much time to the ticker and not enough to his wife, are not altogether empty ones as movie events go. There is even a half-hearted attempt to show how the stock market works from the inside to the detriment of the lambs who are herded meekly to the slaughter. A few shots of the Exchange floor in action are rather interesting, and in at least one episode the spectator Is offered a fair idea of how a pool is managed with a view to the inflation of prices. All this becomes moderately entertaining as a Uietorial account, but it is the vapid dialogue which reduces most of the proceedings to dullness. As the unscrupulous operator, the Wolf of WaU Street, George Bancroft gives the kind of blustery performance which has characterized his work In the past. He has a good speaking voice, and the fact that his speeches somehow fail to carry conviction must, again, be attributed to the inconsequent nature of the lines. That excellent actress, Baclanova. Is altogether satisfacy In the role of the broker's unfaithful wife. To accord with her broken English, the character has been Identified as a Russian woman. It might be added that the part requires her to sing one or two songs in which she accompanies herself at the piano and on the guitar. And, as it will be recalled that MHe. Baclanova traces her training in these matters to the Moscow Art Musical Studio, it Music of : By EDWARD "Carmen, With Maria Jeritza, Is Sung at the Academy of Music The Philadelphia Orchestra Again. CIARMEN was a debutante of seven seasons when Fried-, erich Wilhelm Nietzsche made her acquaintance In Genoa during the winter of 1881-82; the Dionysus of modern German philosophy was charmed and promptly fell in love. There was, however, a pretext for this sudden passion which only became entirely clear with the publication of "The Case of Wagner." Nietzsche was not the most gallant of lovers, and he hoped with these demonstrations of affection to asperse a former liaison. His memories of Bruenn-hilde and Isolde were embittered by the latest metamorphosis of what Mr. Rosenfeld has called Wagner's Woman. He had submitted to the pagan embraces of Bruennhilde (who might well, he once thought, mother the Superman), but the neo-Chrlstian ardors of Kundry estranged him. Invective was not sufficient revenge for such perfidy, so he defamed the old love by openly preferring the new. His seraglio in Genoa, w here he was recuperating from ill health and overwork, included Rossini's Serniramis, Bellini's Juliette and, as the favorite, Bizet's Carmen. The gesture could hardly be accounted gracious, but it was effective. Hearing Bizet's music for the first time, Nietzsche wrote to a lrirnd. "I almost think that 'Carmen' is the ! best opera that exists. As long as we live, it will remain in the repertories of Europe." Later he developed this theme. "The Case of Wagner" opens with a three-page panegyric on Carmen." "How such a work por-lects one! One becomes a 'masterpiece' one's faelf by its influence. And really, I appear to myself, every time I have heard 'Carmen,' to be more of a philosopher, a better philosopher than at other times. Five hours sitting: the first stage of lioll-ress!" Then, from the one-time apostle of Wagner, "May I venture to say that Bizet's orchestra music is almost the sole orchestration that I can endure?" Before long, he had annotated the score: the sinister, oracular phrase that we recognize as the motif of Fate he characterized as an epigram of passion "the best that has been written of love since Stendhal." One detects a touch of malice, as well as of enthusiasm such sentiments as "Have more painful, tragic accents ever been heard on the stage? And how are they obtained? Without grimace! Without counterfeit coirt-atjel Without imposture of the grand style!" and that there was a mean, ing in this madness we learn quickly enough. Three pages in praise of Bizet are followed by a score devoted to libel against the genius of Wagner. Jlm s musical critic, KwUich's best faculties were employed in appreciation. Today his arraignment of Wagner seems scarcely worthy of consideration, but we concur in his estimate of Bizet. "Carmen" is indeed a masterpiece though hardly in Nietzsche s exclusive sense. It not only survives in the operatic repertory; it is essential there. We listen to the music and we agree that "it approaches lightly, nimbly and with courtesy"; that it "is amiable, It does not produce sweat"; that "It builds, It organizes, it completes." We respond to its Intoxicating southern warmth, to its dellrate exoticism, to those rmisicRl and emo- tlonal qualities wlilcii cave secured DICKSTEIN: "The Wolf of Wall Street" A Paramount picture directed by Rowland V. Lee, Marring Ocorgc Bancroft. At the Rialto Theater. THE CAST. Bradford Georce Bancroft Bob Arthur Rankin Mrs. Bradford Baclanova Clcrt. Nancy Carroll David Tyler Paul Lukas can be understood that she sings and plays with charm. Paul Lukas and Nancy Carroll occupy the other prominent roles. As a pictureplay, then, "The Wolf of Wall Street" is at best a spotty eilort. The music is all right, but the words are terrible. An Octavus Roy Cohen talking comedy, enacted by a colored cast, is an amusing curtain-raiser to the feature. Screen Notes. "Across the Atlantic via Zeppelin," described as "the complete story In sound and talking pictures of the trip of the Graf Zeppelin from Frledrlchshafen to New York," will be released by Metro-Goldwyn-Maycr next week. It is a three-reel film made by Robert W. Hartman, a newspaper camera man, who was a passenger on the dirigible. Count Hugo von Eckener, commander of the craft, and Lady Grace Drum-mond Hay, the only woman passenger on the westward flight, will be heard in the talking sequence of the picture. Pat Rooney and Marian Bent, with their son, Pat Rooney Jr., have completed their first talking comedy. "Sweethearts," at the Universal studio. Their second effort, to be called "The Love Birds," will be started immediately, A score of feature productions, Including several all-talking pictures, are now in various stages of production at the Fox West Coast Studio. Among the Movietone efforts are "Speakeasy," "Hearts in Dixie," featuring an all-Negro cast; the Fox Movietone Follies and "Nobody's Children." Other productions on the list include F. W. Murnau's forthcoming picture, "Our Daily Bread" and "Joy Street," which will feature Lois Moran and Nick Stuart. the Day CUSHING "Carmen" Opera In four acts, by George Bizet. Presented by the Metropolitan Opera Company at the Academy of Musle last evening with the following cast: Carmen Maria Jeritza Micaela Nina Morgana Frasqulta Charlotte Ryan Mercedes Merle Alcock I)on Jose Oiovannl MurtinelU Escamlllo Lawrence Tibbett Uancalre Millo Plcco Remendado Angelo Bada Zii"le,a , Louis U' Angelo Morales George Cehanov.sky Conductor Louis Ha&selmaus It a unique position in the literature of opera. And for the sake of these things, we endure even such poor performances as that given in the Academy of Musle last evening. "Carmen" has not been sung in Brooklyn for a number of years. Destitute of an artist for the title role, the Metropolitan dropped it for a time from its repertory. Last season Mine. Jeritza, coming to the rescue, the opera was revived, and for this much, at least, we may be grateful. It has been better sung and better played, but no matter is a poor "Carmen" any the worse than a poor "Faust"? And the trouble here is not so much a matter of production, but springs rather from this, that the race of Carmens is depleted; Is, indeed, vanished Irom the earth so far as we are concerned. Mmc. Jeritza's etlorts to supply the deficiency recommend her to us as an accomplished and coascientious artist, but not as Carmen. It was a well-defined characterization that she presented last evening, carefully considered In all its details, consistent, and even at tunes effective as in the card scene. But Mine. Jeritza cannot transcend the physical and artistic limits of person and temperament: we may admire her as a singer .iiul as an actress, we may respect the skill of all that she does, but it is not possible lor us to believe in her as Carmen, In last evening's cast she was associated with Mr. Martinelli and Mr. Tibbett. Both of these gentlemen assisted the performance to such excellence aj it attained. Mr. Johnson as Don Jose, would not have come out of his role to take bows as Mr. Martinelli did, occasioning some amusement In the audience, but Mr. MarUnelli's is the superior voice. And if one pri'fers the Esca-millo of Mr. Pinza, it is not necessary for that reason to deny that Mr. Tibbett handles the role suavely and intelligently and slugs it well Mr. D'Angelo was a capital Zuniga. The performance was conducted by Mr. HassHmnns. Unfortunately, the intprmezzl were omitted, though these contain some of the best of "LITTLE ACCIDENT forj'fvur ,t:yr " wv ; ) IS Thomai Mitchell, at He Appear in the Successful Comedy at the Ambassador Theater. Reverting :By R1AN POEM IN PRAISE OP EXISTENCE. Hoover visits many places. Whalen makes the traffic stop. Lots of guys have funny faces. A hill is highest at its top. Verse like this is quite a cinch. Volstead Act is still a joke. Johnnie Gilbert knows his clinch. Speakers spout a lot of hoke. Crime-wave's crest recedes a bit. Ice and snow are nearly gone. Gin and whisky get one lit. But still the world goes on. DUKE. YAWN DEPARTMENT. Great indeed are the uses of advertisement. A Book Publisher takes a full page in a current weekly Magazine to give circulation to the testimonial of a Russian Lady of Title. The Lady testimonials to the effect that "realizing that it is tile duty of titled personages to set a good example, she makes it a noint never to be seen in public without a (publisher's name) book under her arm!" Whoopee! People no longer read books they wear 'em! A restaurant advertises Its special sandwiches, which it names after Beeway Celebrities. One sandwich, comprised of corned beef, chicken and ham, is named after and graciously indorsed by a well-known comedian who hasn't been able to eat anything but mush and milk for more than seven months! A glowing advertisement for a razor carries the gracious testimonial of an opera singer who has worn a beard for 12 years, and the manufacturer of a well-known, widely advertised medicine offers the testimonial of a prizefighter who, in his autobiography in an adjoining newspaper column, proudly announces that he has never taken a pill in his life! Cigarettes, hich, after all, are merely smokers' articles, have invaded the drug and panacea field. One Is advertised to prevent a cough; one makes you nonchalant; one enables you to reduce your Bizet's music. It might have been wiser to omit the ballet. THE PHILADELPHIA ORCESTRA. The Philadelphia Orchestra, with Mr. Gabrllowitsch conducting his third and last concert of this organization for the season, played last night at Carnegie Hall a program of music all of which was familiar to New York audiences. The Brahms Symphony in D major, with which Mr. Gabrllowitsch began, was given a singularly uninspired per formance. The first three movements were played almost lackadaisically, as though the conductor could find no contact with the music. The last movement, although not quite so aloof and detached, never theless missed fire somehow and had little of the triumphant spirit called for in the score. The orchestra played smoothly and with tonal beauty, but the soul of Johannes Brahms was far away. Josef Hofmann's Symphonic Narrative, "The Haunted Castle," is music which seemed last night to lie closer to Mr. Gabrilowltsch's heart. He gave this piece a glowing and dynamically colored performance, which brought out all there was to be found in the score. The tone-poem itself leans strongly on Liszt and more especially Scriabiu for its Inspiration, and indeed it would seem that Mr. Hofmann had taken one of the Russian composer's metaphysical rose-colored symphonies as his model, not only thematica'.ly, but down to the last detail in tlie orchestration. The orchestra played it superbly with all the virtuosity and beauty of tone at its command. The concert closed with a brilliant rendition of Rimsky-Korsakow's overture, "Russian Easter," a not very consequential, though, as always with this composer, effectively scored composition. JEROME BOHM. OTHER MUSIC Yelly D'Aranyi, violinist, and Myra Hess, pianist, gave a Joint recital in the Town Hall yesterday afternoon. Individually artists of the first water, they are an unusually well-matched and sympathetic duct, and added another to the list of their mutual triumphs In performing a program of sonatas by Brahms, Mozart, Beethoven and Franck, Among the evening concerts was one given by the Paullst Choristers, Father William J. Flynn conducting, at the Metropolitan Opera House. The program contained a quantity of a capMla music by Pal-estrlna, Handel, Byrd, Gibbon and others, and was .skillfully sung. The soloists were John Flnnegan and Master John Kearney. T.W. to Type JAMES: weight and lo and behold! the advertising scribe for still another has just discovered that In his product you have a peerless nerve cure! And the enthusiastic ad writer for yet another brand has taken his product out of the realms of ordinary rivalry and put it Into direct competition with the letter of credit! Which is a swell idea. If you saw the latest Melachrino advertisement, you know' what we mean. It depicted a very Wall-Streety gentleman at the late Automobile Show. The gentleman had just ordered a Rolls Royce. "Shall I pay you a deposit?" he inquires of the attending salesman as he lights a cigarette. "Oh, no, that's all right, sir," answers the salesman. "I see you smoke Melachrinos. I'll be glad to take your order without a deposit." Being young and enthusiastic, we learn quickly. Having ordered one of those snootv nPv Graham-Paiges, we confidently pulled a large pack of Melachrinos on the Imperturbable salesman. "The deposit will be five hundred dollars," he said. "Have a cigarette." we answered slyly, extending the box. "A mere five hundred dollars," he repeated, offering us a blank cheek. "They're Melachrinos," we said determinedly. "Thanks." he said, with Just as much determination, as he handed us a fountain pen. We signed on the dotted line, tossed the Mela-rhrlnos behind a fake palm tree and lit a Marlboro. Life is like that. TRIOLET IN REBELLION. Columnists should pay contribs; Poets cannot live on air. Tis the truth. 1 tell no ibs: Columnists should pay contribs. Rich in pleasure is his Nibs; Naught ti ear and sans a care; Columnists should pay contribs, Poets cannot live on air! LOUIS SCHEINGARTEN. PASS THE LAUREL. As long as we can remember everybody has talked about the frightful traffic conditions, but even Mr. Hylan, with streets, parks, boulevards and points west named alter mm, did nothing about it, Always, as we used to zoom by "Mr. Hylan's Play Street" "Mr. Hylan's Water Works "Mr. Hvlan's Pave' ment Upheaval" and "Mr. Hylan's seventy-nine Hospitals ' we had a feeling that doing something about it really belonged in his department. Shucks, even a Mayor can't spend ALL his time selecting Billboards with his name on 'em. But he never did, and now Mr. Whalen, erstwhile greeter, executive and present f inan cier and Police Commissioner, has done something about it. And to this naive pair of eyes it appears that he nus done one swell lob Getting to the theater, which used to be a matter of pure speculation, nas Become a pleasant adventure Cops are less inclined to bark at you, You can go places and do things in comfort. And the thanks belong to Mr. Whalen exclusively We're for him. He has been accused of being a notoriety seeker. His answer has been to make the town exceedingly unpleasant for languishing yeggs. He has been accused of being a master showman. In retort he has enabled New York to get to the theater on time. He has rolled up his nattv blue-sew sleeves and actually tickled Jobs that his predecessors only talked about. A3 a scribe who can now flit from the Leverich Towers Hotel to Sardl's Restaurant In exactly 12 minutes flat, we doff our hat, coat and umbrella to Mr. Whalen, wish him continued success and pledge him our support, feeble though she be. IIEII, IIETI AND IIF.II! And now they've revised it to read "Some dav a little child will tell ON you!" Which reminds us that a set of chorines were recently discussing the operation of a girl friend. She had Just had hrr nose rebult and curiosity was keen. "And when," queried a tender Terplst, "Is the unvcllint?" ADD SO-CALLED YARNS. It Is Will Beobe who forwards the one about the halter-bound couole who had Just entered into their Theater News Chance for Stage Aspirants in Schwab and Mandel Shows Gossip. Schwab and Mandel will Inaugurate a series of auditions tomorrow at the Chanin 46th Street Theater. They need players for parts in the various companies of "Follow Thru," "The New Moon," "Good News" and "The Desert Song," which will be formed this spring and summer. These auditions will be held every Thursday at 3 o'clock. Aspirants are requested to bring music and proper rehearsal clothes. Jouvet Not Coming. The proposed tour of Louis Jouvet and his company from the Theater Louis Jouvet, Paris, announced by the Theater Guild to begin with a fortnight's engagement In New York to open March 11, has been postponed. It may be arranged for next season. Miss La Verne Talis. Lucille La Verne, star of "Hot Water," yesterday delivered an address In Mecca Temple before the Sisterhood of Temple Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Mitchell S. Fisher Introduced Miss La Verne and praised the fine type of plays being presented at the Lucille La Verae Theater. "Pleasure Bound" Soon. The Messrs. Shubert have In preparation what promises to be one of the most Important revue produc tions of their career. It is to be called "Pleasure Bound" and will be presented at the Majestic Theater, Manhattan, Feb. 11. The cast is headed by Jack Pearl and Phil Baker, and they, with Alleen Stanley and Shaw and Lee, are to be starred. Holiday Matinees. Special matinees will be given of 'The Ago of Innocence," starring Katharine Cornell, on Lincoln's and Washington's Birthdays, in addition to the regular Wednesday and Saturday matinees of each week. "Interlude" a Year Old. "Strange Interlude" today achieves the first year of its run with a total of 312 performances. The play opened Jan. 30, 1928, and has been running since on a basts of six performances weekly since that Ume. Of the original cast, Tom Powers, Helen Westley, Ethel Westley and John J. Burns have not missed a performance. Odds and Ends. The 75th performance of "The Age of Innocence," starring Katharine Cornell, was given last night at the Empire Theater. Arthur Byron has been engaged by the Theater Guild for Romain Rolland's play, "The Game of Love ana Deatn," which win De preseniea In New York late In February. Capt. George Fried, Chief Officer Harry Manning, members of the crew, Mavor Walker and Police Commissioner Whalen saw the pre miere performance of Boom Boom Monday nirrht at the Casino. Ttie curtain will rise promptly ai 8:30 for the premiere or Biancne Yurka in Ibsen's "Hedda Gabler," at the 49th Street Theater Thursday evening. This was arranged oy Commissioner Whalen. due to tnc length of the performance. 'This Year of Grace ' win cele brate Its 100th performance at the Sclwyn Theater tonight. Lew Leslie s "BiacKDiras win cele brate its 350th performance at the Eltinge on Feb. 5. Ned Jakobs, producer or "The Houseboat on the Styx," will next put on "Marietta," a musical com edy. The book, lyrics and music are by Ernest Arnold. Patterson McNutt announces mar "Kibitzer," the comedy by Jo Swer-ling and Edward G. Robinson, will open at the Walnut Street Theater, Philadelphia, on Feb. 4. It comes to New York shortly after. CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS DANCE. More than 300 members of Court St. Clars. No. 46, Catholic Daughters of America, and their friends. attended an entertainment and dance held last nicht under the auspices of the branch at the parish hall of the Church or the Blessed Sacrament, Pine st., near Fulton st. The program Included a three-act comedy, entitled "Corney Breaks Her Record," whicl was presented bv the dramatic group of the court. The members and their friends were welcomed by the Rev. John M. Kiely, pastor of the church. ASTRONOMY LECTURE. Tlr npnrto R. LnrkwnoH. noted lecturer, last night before an audl- nnro nf rrmrp than 2r0 tvrsons. pave an illustrated lecture on the sub jects of "The Largest Telescope in the World," "What Is Night," and "Tho rtrpatrr TTnlvrrsp." at the Cen tral Y. M. C. A., 55 Hanson pi. Memory Test Solution 1. Benito Mussolini is the Prime Minister of Italy. 2. "Hygiene," meaning the science of health, is derived from Hygela, the goddess of health In classical mythology. 3. Charles I of England was beheaded 280 years ago today. 4. A surface Is horlzon'al when It Is level or parallel with the horizon. 5. Cape Roca, near Lisbon, is the most westerly point of continental Europe. ' Fill-Me-In Solution Today's solution: WINK, WINS, DINS, DIES, DYES, EYES. ninety-second argument. Irately, the femme half of the bad bargain tossed bric-a-brac and household furnishings at the poor inured husband, who meekly ducked and said nothing. Impatiently the lady stamped her foot and frothed. "Yah." she barked, "it will soon be Impossible even to live with you!" "How soon?" queried the nifk male, with the glint of hope in his eye. SAME TO YOU. C. M. Curry forwards the squib clipped from the "Improve Your English'' column of your very own Eai?le. Under the heading of "Words Often Misused" we find that the sentence, "She had learned to read and write, does not require repetition of the pronoun 'to.'" Which only goes to show how things change as you grow drier. Why. this department can remember all the way back to the days when "to" was a preposition 1 ALKALI IKE SAYS "In Chicago these daps, when a dry ayent gets shot in the line o' duty, thu hospital records that he's come down wtth, 'snooping sickness.' " ICopyright, 1?:9. hr The Brooklyn Dally eflt.1 AT THE LIBERTY i -'f 1 ft ' tx I? ' I i-- - : : Kay Apgar, in the Cast of "The Houteboat on the Styx." MEN'S CLUB MARKS 10TH ANNIVERSARY Racial, religious and political lines were wiped out last night at the tenth anniversary beefsteak dinner of the Men's Club of Temple Beth Emeth, Church ave. and Marlboro rd. Four hundred prominent Jewish and Christian laymen and the rival political leaders of the Flatbush district, Public Works Commissioner Henry Hesterberg and Port Appraiser Frederick. J. H. Kracke, attended the affair. Jesse Cohen, president of the Mens Club, presided and lour minute talks were delivered by the Rev. Dr. S. J. Lcvinson, rabbi of the temple; H. Louis Jacobson, president of Temple Beth Emeth; Charles P. Kramer, president of the Metropolitan Conference of Temple Brotherhoods; Commissioner Hes terberg and Port Appraiser Kracke. G. O. P. BALL PLANNED. Final preparations for the 16th annual ball of the 6th A. D. Repub lican Club, 41 Sumner ave., were discussed at last night's meeting of the county committee, held at the clubhouse. It was decided to hold it on Feb. 23 at Arcadia Hall, Leader John R. Crews, Chief Clerk of the Second Municipal District Court, announced. LUTHER LEAGUE PLAY. "The Patsy," a play, was presented last night by the Senior Luther League of the Church of Our Good Shepherd, in the parish house, 4th ave. and 75th st. The monetary proceeds of this performance which amounts to approximately $1,000 will go to the building fund of the church for which a drive Is to be made in a short time. Mrs. He'en Lelre was the chairman In charge of the entertainment committee. RESTAURANTS BROOKLYN. EVEMCH j irM.rinni!D ft , ' MvYiLmnoteiA OnNewYork Harbor Ipjr QFFERS the unuiual living ac-jiijj: commodationi lor your year around home, combining malchlcat "J luxury, comfort and courteous service ! n LI...-. . J r: . uuwjH uTicsi ailu lllir.l spoil 'J men! hold. Al Clark and Willow Sli iMinutcM From Wall Stmt By Subway Arailsble for immediate leasing : One Room with Bath from $ 900 Two Rooms wilh Bath from $1800 . Three Rooms with Bath -T .. II I I. 'ill II from $3000 :u j 'iii B'"'ii( ii Larger Suites Arranged Li.il l" III'" II 'J 5,-1 ("II Nemerov ft eaeroV iim, M.. It i: l.i i.iLihn.H. AMUSEMENTS BROOKLYN . MAJESTIC w"raft. it cm; hk de wolf ROBERTSON MYRTIL, HOPPER WHITE LILACS A Romance With Muic Based on Ihe Life of Chopin fl ST'NOAV. COXTINrCU'8 2 to 11 P.M. NEXT WKKK SEATS NOW DOROTHY GISII In "Yor0 LOVE" With JAMKS FKNNIK, TOM HOfO-I .S, rATHVRINF Wil l AKI WERBA'Srookl'ynI Next Week "Tllr BROKFN THAIN" Flatbush yV -:t4j A'r tin k ii ami FI.ATBI SH AVE. Phone Burk. ROOD Matl.Wrd iSat. "THK EDNA WM. OTHER MAN"Hibbard& Boyd Next Week.."SKlXL," Mystery Comedy BROOKLYN ACAI1KMY OF MI SIC FRIDAY EVE., FIR. 1, at 11:15 Boston Symphony OKCIIKSTR SLROK KOrssF.VITZKY. Conductor Program Include: Concerto ;roso, R minor, Handel; Nocturnes tNungea and Fclel, nebular; "Fnhy." Honemer: "America," Kplr Khapvirtv, Bloch. Tickets Now, Bon Office. Kterllnf fllnO BROOKLYN Flatbush at De Kalb A Pabhx Thrmtn PAUL ASH "Hot TnmaleBtisea' 100'c All-Talkinul 'lnterfcrctHra" ammount tallaa, kaaitk. I i..-,ioa Ktroeta " . .1. Mil' .Mt f'trftirr VILM A BANKY in "THE AWAKENING" OSCAR LOHRAINK, Violin Nnttlsl McKAY & AIIIMM;; 11 (ilOKlOl'S '.IHI.S: Oths. Harry Sllveratadt Concert Orchestra Fox MOVIITONt New. Brooklyn ACADEMY of MUSIC Metropolitan Opera Company TUES. ;,y TRISTAN & ISOLDE Kappel. Brnii7ell; KlrchhoU, Whltehlll, Bohncn. Ouhnr, Mesilcr. , Bndnnrkv KNABB PIANO I'SKD EXCLUSIVELY Warner Bros, Vltaphon Pic. TRAN) ihlvnJ 2c from 1 1 am. t i ru. lr.tl rv V Tim, Ull 100 ALL TALKIE iimri VII $,4 TRIAL Pi Price An, )) '! A ! It 0 AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. ETHEL DARRYMORE f.l IE, ' TL 17 I'-. 'I". "I cznei oarrymorm j neatrw H'v.i:v.t:&l M'lUnrrt Wnl. i fit. t:St. Chlrkmitl iH, SHIIRFRT Th 44, w. of B y. Ev. 30 WALTER WOOLF In the Thrilling JHE RD ROBE with iifi.kv r.imi.ANn MORRIS GEST H" ' ,"no' ,0 Balieffs Chauve Souris NEW INTERNATIONAL RKVl'E joisoxYs theatre;;;vv;;:,0 400 SEATS ON GROfND FLOOR AT Pol). M:its. Frl. A Sat. at 2:.1l l to :..VI PRESIDENT 2"p y-1- BAYES THEATRE-w-44lh Bt' ev-8:5 'SKIDDING' 9TH BIO MONTH HITZ, W. 41) St. Gvs. R 50. Mts. Wed. & Bat. LEW CANTOR FrenenU JANET BEECHEAK, COURAGE' to'lhi JUNIOR DURKIN 20th BIO WEEK 20th PLAYHOUSE .w44."'!' c"rUJ.n: iji'iui iriaiBt ? ;ui amtt .ow STREET SCENE M.U. Thuri. Bit. S:JC BORDONIpSTs A Ml'HICOMEDT by Martin Drown with Irvlnf Aronon' 'Th Commanders' VATTrtWAT. 41st St. & 7tlt Av. Eva. 8:50 uilvUMtl Wed an(, Bat 2;30 "ZEPPELIN" ssb Fv. Irx.Sat I 1 -3.Wcd.MtJ1-2.8atMt.S1-2 50 TtrnnrHiiirtTl"- W. 44 Bt. Eve. 8:30 aroaanursi Mats Wed an4 8at. 2:30 Mnnlral Comet); Knockout Hold Every thing! Tlio N'ewmt Mualt'ul Coiui'dy Hmuh FOLLOW THRU "Beat show I re aeen thin aeason." Hevwood Broun. . Chanin 40th ST. THEATRE , En.8:30. Mti.Wed.,Sal. S( IIWAIl MANOKL'S a OKNI'INE The Seaaon'i L'ndinputed Maaterptere NFAV MOON THK MIMICAL I'l.AT RfPHKME Brilliant ('nut Evelyn Robert ftus of 150 with Herbert Halllda; Shy ImoerlalTh..W 45 Ev 8:30 Mts.Wed fcSat. ' fioni Seals at Box Offlre l'ir Roth Show "House Unguarded" TTTTTT" wt 44 Bt' Ev- 8:S0 ilAA Mats. Wed. & Sat. 2:44 BEST LAUGH IN TOWN jttc Accident Ambavmdnr, W. 49 St. Kv. 8 50. Muta. .Wert. A- fiat. Seate All Price at Box Olllee. w mm A in III' R HOPKIXH preirnli wr -m Holiday I'mnHr Hit by I'llll.ll' BAKHY DI VMrtllTU Then.. W. 4.",tu St. .: 8 "n . ..a ,'.vw ... ... Mntn. Thlira. and 8t.. :! AMUSEMENTS BROOKLYN . Flatbush Ave and Nevins st- All .can He till I P.M.,-1 to 6 1'. M Orch. 50c., Bale. 40c. 6 P. M. to closinR, Orch. 75c., Bale. 60c. Wiltium Fox Presents SUNRISE with JANET GAYNOR Georee O'Brien, Furell Macdonald f. W. MURNAU Production Sm,lionic fOX MOVIETONE Score' ON Tills STARE Direct rum flic Ruxi Theatre! S. L. HOTHAFEL (Koxy) offers Limp Shade lil'if "Adult SutriiM" A Novel pucrtia- mm i,wen fttone, Itobt Vcmon. Ivan l.asdc. Juuuca " Martiosr.il tha It Umhfcfl film Amtrtr'. ForrntH alnctit iMiP'-Tbly rn iuntrcl With a Cat of Hnty Artists Clark 1 MtCuliteih "lbs Htrw Suit"" 'n AffH'iffoKi"' t unmttt Skeifh film Dilt and DitKlni Enumbls thrrturci "LUS ISI'IIX" KcIer-HcU WX GRAND ORCHESTRA Dr. Joseph Klein Comluirling HEAR iid SEE FOX MOVIETONE NETS ST. GEORGE PLAYHOUSE Clark St. Sla. I.R.T. Caurt St, 8ta. B.M.T. Main 1 Tie Com. Sal. Mldnlte Sho TODAY "The NIGHT BIRD' Rejtlnnld Dennv "1'NDERWOHLW" Cilve Brook and Fvelvn Brent ll:n, "Lilac Time" Aim I lBI M. 4th ANNIVERSARY DUNCAN SISTERS :.vans A Slaver 14 Rrirktops Rand: Nalhal Others "THE LAST WARNING" with Laura La l'lanle FEATURE FILMS Wtmtn i U BAY RIDGE SECTION TOMORROW Forlway, Ft Ham Pky-68 St.. Riley the Cop; also The Little Yellow House BEDFORD SECTION Apollo, Fulton Thrnop. , . .Two Lovers: also Banter Patrol C'laaalque, Mnrcy A Fulton... Nothlnt o Wear; alao lit tie Wild Girl Fox Savov. 151.'. Bedford Av. .Georee O'Brien. Rllndfold: also Vaudeville Regent, Fulton & Bedford. . .R. Novarro and F. X. Bihman, llrn-Hur I'.ENSONIH RST AND MAPI, ETON SECTION Marhoro, Bav Pky-70th St.. .Lois Wilson, Sally's Shonlilera Same Sttllwell, U6U1 St.-24lh Av.. .Battle of the Sexes; also Sinners' Psrade BORO HALL AND DOWNTOWN SECTION Mbee. Albee Square Laura La Plante, l ast Warnlnj; alao Vaudeville Roro Halt. Court & State Sts.. lookout Girl; also Freedom of the Presa Crystal, 327 Wushingloil St.. .Mother Marhree; alio Win That Girl Cumberland. 327 Cumb'd . , . .Show Folka; alao Power of Silence lluffleld, 240 Dufflelrl St. .. .Phyllis of the Follies; Head ol Ihe Family.. Same Momart. 590 Fulton St Three Comrades and One Adventure .'.Same Orplieum, 573 Fulton St . . . .Htrhard Rarthrlmeas, Scarlet Seas; also Vaudeville) Oxford, State 8t.-Flat. Av....lohn Gilbert, Maaks of the Devil Tivoli, Myrtle & Fallon Rod La Borque, Csplain Kwatier; alse Vaudeville BORO PARK SECTION Elton, 43d St. -New Utrecht.. .East Side Sadie Same Rl'SHWICK SECTION Ruahwirk. B'wav Howard. .Richard Barthelmess, Scarlet Sens; also VandevlOe Colonial, B'way & Chauncey.. Erie Von btroheim's Wedding March. . ....S a; CONEY ISLAND SECTION Tiljou, Opp. Steeplechase.. . .Richard Barthelmess. Scarlet Seas; alio Vaudeville , KLAT1H SU SECTION Albemarle, Flat. Albmle ..Colleen Moore. Lllae Time Same Avalon. Klnaa Hghv-E. 18 St. .Charles Rosers, Red Lips l enlurv, Nostrand At Fkstde. William Collier Jr., Hcttare of Bachelors I'reaeent, 2819 Church Av. . .All-star Caat. Motherhood Farrasut, Flat. & RoRers. . , .F. MacDonald and L. Farenda. Riley Ihe Cop Kenmore, Church Fist. .. .Richard Rarthrlmeas, Scarlet Sess; alao Vaudeville Klnaawav. Kings Hy-C.I.Av. .C. Moore and G. Cooper. Lllae Time: alao Vaudeville leader, Newklrk-C. I. Avs. . .Lillian Giah and Lara Hanson, The Wind.. Sums Linden, 815 Flatbush Av. . ..Corlnne Griffith, Outran Marine, Flat. Av.-Klna Hy.. .Rehe Daniels, What a Night Mnvfalr, C. I. Av.-Ave.U Norma Talmadse. The Woman Disputed Mldwood, Av. J E. 13th St.. Ben Lyon, Ilanrlnr Vienna I'arkaide. 7 "8 Flntbush. Av... Mother Marhree: alao The Air Circus Pstio, 574 Flatbuah Av M. Brian and A. Francis. Companionate Marrlate Rialto, 1085 Flatbush Av,,..Erle Von Strohelm'a Wedding March Same JAMAICA SECTION Fox Jamaica, 155-16 Jamaica. George O'Brien, Blindfold: also Vandrvllle 1 PARK SLOPE SECTION Atlantic. Flntbush ; Dean.. .Tropical Nights: alao The Farmer's Daughter Carlton, Flatbush tt 7th Avs. Rod La Rocque, Csptal? h-.r-.-;:r National, Wash, Prospect. .Inhn Gilbert, Manks of the DeMl Same Prospect, tlth (it. Ac 5th Av.. .Richard Harlhrlmras, Scarlet bras; also Tsiidrvllle Sanders, Pros. Pk. W & 14 St.C. Moore and G. Cooper, Lllae Time Sam Terminal, 4'Jt Av. Jt Dean St. Norman Kerry. Man, Woman and Wlls..,.6ame RIDC.EWOOD SECTION FoxRidsewood.Mvrtle-C'vp. .lark Holt, Submarine: also Vaudeville Madlann, Mvrtle A; Wyrkoff..Klrhard Rarthelmraa, Scarlet Seas; alse Tkadeillle Parthenon, 339 Wyckolt George Sydney. Clre and Take WILLIAMSBURG SECTION Eos Folly, GieUain-DeBevolie Jack llult. Submarine j also Vaudeville AMUSEMENTS MANHATTAN. Katharine Cornell in "The AGE of INNOCENCE" EMPIRE T,he.a -B " 40 st- : GK0- fnTTAN" Theatre. B'way Ac 43d Si. l n.JJ,,) Hmnlvat. Musical etio faaaj" (,m,..iiy iu Town wlth LEW FIELDS' NKW AMSTERDAM Theatre, W. 43 IK. f "The House Beautiful." Mts. Wed., Bat. l EDDIE CANTOR J In ZIEOFEI.D "llUi'riDPE"'.' SENSATION VrillSVSl ZIEGFELD Mntlnees Thurs. and Sat. SHOW BOAT With CHAHLFS WINNINOFB KNICKERBOCKER T!"a; V ,38 un. n. AJ. cnciUKCr A Mt'SICAL REVI'E OF YOUTH Ned Vayburn's Gambols Nites (Incl. Bats.) Best Seata t3. Wed. Mats. Beat Seats $2. Hat. Mats. 12.60 P lat l l'HU.THIIHS FARCE I o p p A HUDSON THEATRE, W. 44 Bt. Evs. 8:SO ma nil ecu tvcv, oa DAI, it. Oil Henry Miller'. tr. Evs. 8:90. Mats. Thurs. & Bat, ERRY ANDREW A New fomrrlT by Lewis Beach With WALTER FEFIE CONNOLLY MIANNO Earl Carroll Th-50 st- 7 T- Nihr Mnts. Thurs. and Sat. I IM' WEEK W. C. FIELDS AMERICA'S , GREATEST REVUg EARL CARROLL VANITIES with JOE FI1ISCO A RA BEAUTIES CIVIC REPERTORY 50c, M, $1.50. Mnls. Wed. & Sat. 2 38 EVA Le OALLIENNE, IXrcrlor Mat.Toilnv.'Teter Pan." Tonlnht. "The Ladr From Allaqucqtie" and Tcbekov's "On the Hltrh Roue!." To"l'w Eve., 'Cherry Orchard' LIBERTY Th-W-42 st' 400 Ono 8e cva. g.du, .viltlSi VVl'U. OC OHtf NfiW York's Jifnt Mmlral romrtr! HOUSEBOAT on the STYX FANNIE BRICE in My Man A Warner Bios. Vitaphona Talkinf Picture Mlilnlte Show Fat. 11:45 A Warner Broa. Vitaphone Talking Picture ALJ OLSON TI1E SINGING FOOL WARNEB BROS. Theatre B'way A S2i SU WINTER GARDEN B'way A 50th St. Twice Dally. :45-8:4S Extra 6 D.m. Show Sat. and San. 7th Ave. SO St. Direction of S. L. ITOTHAPEIj (ROXVi William Fox Presents the First OUTDOOR. All Talklni Hrreen Eplo Z.ARIZ0HA" sSs. OLD EDMI'ND LOWE WARNER I POROTHx BAXTER I Hl'KGtSg CAPITOL R'war 51st St. Mldnisht rietuna Mutiny n:iiu JOHN GRETA GILBERT 4 GARE0 In the Metrn-Goldwvn-Mayer Sound Hit "A WOMAN OF AFFAIRS" W'LLIAM FOX Present! FRANK BOKZAGK'H "The RIVER" With CHARLES FARRELL MARY OINCAN (With Exquisite Fox Movietone Score) RAIETY Theatre, Broadway at 46th St. " TWICE DAILY, 2:30-8:30 ASTfCR THEATRE, B'way and 45th 8U " TWICE DAILY 2:45-8:45 WILLIAM HAINES in "Alias Jimmy Valentine' A Mctro-Ooldwyn-Mayer Picture, also Grcnt Metro-Movietone Proyram The BELLAMY TRIAL A Mrtro-Gnlrtwvn-Mavcr Ta!klnj Plctnrt With Artiun. Ulrrrtrd by Mnnti Brll EMBASSY i0""- 4S St. 2:508 50 First Mitt. Today at 2:50. Best Seats II Now ELTINGE Tnr -w- 2 st- Ev-8:34 at Mats. Wcrl ft Sat. 2:30 MIDNITE SHOW FVEIt Y THI'RSDAY I. LACK BIRDS The Snappiest, Funniest Colored Revue AMUSEMENTS QUEENS. HUBERT yirfeis JAMAICA now THE ROYAL FAMILY COMING, WEEK OF FEB. 4th GREAT N. Y. CAST OF Hi THE DESERT SONG With ALEXANDER GRAY, BERNARD GRANV1LIE. BF.RNICE CLAIRE Pop. Mata. Wed. A Sat., Site to SI.OO WERBA'S Jamaica Mis. Wed. -Sal. t.VSOc Evs. Best Sssls Ma R.yo-d HITCHCOCK 0 JA'. Nxt.Wk.-"Tip-Toes" with Queenle Smith SHOWING TODAY M

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