Moving Picture Exhibitors' Association.

Photoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) online

. (page 27 of 145)
Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 27 of 145)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


EVA AND THE GRASSHOPPER— UFA.— Some

remarkable insect photography and a not-so-good
modern story. .-Anyway, a novelty. Silent. {Feb.)

EXALTED FLAPPER, THE — Fox. — A princess
turns flapper and upsets royal traditions. Frothy but
funny. Sound. (July.)

[ PLEASE TURN TO PAGE 14 ]



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section




rkGond




personified so inimitably by the versatile Univer-
sal Pictures star, Miss Laura La Plante, make de-
mands on footwear that can be answered only by
the ultra-smart, buoyantly comfortable




/ARCH

PRESERVER



/



SUCE



Direct from the Selby Fashion Studios in Paris
and New York come these shoes in infinite smart
variety — styled with the dash and finesse to com-
plete the carefully planned ensembles of the
world's best-dressed women . . . women who
must lead the mode instead of following it.

Who would guess, from outward appearance,
that each slenderizing, flattering model conceals
the famous patented Selby Arch Preserver com-
fort features, which are keeping millions of feet
youthfully, joyously active.

Ask your dealer to show you how the Selby
Arch Preserver arch bridge frees the foot of strain
and preserves the perfect beauty of the arch . . .
how the patented inner sole prevents pinching
and swelling . . . why the metatarsal support
makes you feel as if you were walking on air.



■"""N.,-^5 "\




DRAYDA MODEL — silver cloth
Can be dyed any color.




There is only one Selby
Arch Preserver Shoe. Its
principles of construction
are fully protected by pat-
ents. Identify the genuine
by this trade-mark on sole
and lining. Made forwomen.
misses and children by only
The Selby Shoe Company
Portsmouth, Ohio. For men and boys by only
E. T. Wright & Co.. Inc., Rockland, Mass.



. - «!t..Sf J^ij.^'*^ :




'KCKr* THI »OOT WCUJ



Miss Laura La Plante, scin-^
Hllating star of "Shorn Boat,"
fairly dazzles the eye with her
radiant blonde beauty in this
evening ensemble of rose-col-
ored velvet, complemented by
the Drayda model of Selby
Arch Preserver Shoes, in rose
silver cloth.




M. AIL this coupon or viTite to The Selby Sloe
Company. 183 Seventh St.. Portsmouth. Ol:io,
for new Free Booklet P-B3. Style and Comfo I
in Every Sifp. dealer's name, and pictures of
the latest New York and Paris shoe styles.



eaafWr.



When you write to advertisers please mention PHOTOPLAT MAGAZINQ.



j^rickb



ats/



Three prizes

are given every month

for the best letters'^

$25, $10 and $5



and





Bouquets

The REAL CRITICS,

the FANS,
GIVE THEIR VIEWS



The Monthly Barometer

THE war of words between those who want
speech with their movies and those who pre-
fer pantomime and silence is still waging
fiercely.

Many of our correspondents have written us
a second time, retracting some of their earlier,
bitter denunciations of the talkies, after they
have seen the amazing progress made by the
lisping infant of a few short months ago.

The response to attractive singing voices has
been marked. John Boles, who played the Red
Shadow in "The Desert Song"; Charles King,
in "The Broadway Melody"; Eddie Dowling
in "The Rainbow Man"; Maurice Chevalier in
"Innocents of Paris"; each has had his share of
favorable comment for delighting the ears of
his listeners. Ramon Novarro's admirers write
us that hearing his voice as he sings in "The
Pagan" has given them the ultimate in thrills.

Of women's voices, only that of Carlotta
King, who sings opposite John Boles in "The
Desert Song," has seemed impressive enough
to bring forth praise from our readers.

§25.00 Letter

Buffalo, N. Y.

I have been a musician in the movies for
many years, almost since the first dark days of
their crude presentation to the world, and from
my own intimate experience with the industry
in general, I must say that the new talkies
(despite their struggling infancy) are just about
the last word in amusement.

I have "sawed" through thousands of per-
formances in my day, watched with impersonal
interest both picture and audience, and it is a
fact that people never seemed quite so wholly
satisfied with what they got for their money as
they have recently with tlae talkies. To be able
to sit and hear, as well as see one's favorite
actor or actress on the screen, accompanied by
specially selected and expertly applied musiccil
scores, is to me perfection in itself.

I am one musician who is glad to sacrifice
my job; in other words, step aside, to give way
to what I believe is the greatest, most satisfy-
ing and undoubtedly most lasting of all movie
attaimnents — the thriUing talkie.

Mrs. M. Bates.

$10.00 Letter

Forfar, Scotland.
Please, America, Land of the Motion Pic-

10



The readers of PHOTOPLAY are in-
vited to write to this department — to
register complaints or compliments —
to tell just what they think of pictures
and players. We suggest that you
express your ideas as briefly as pos-
sible and refrain from severe per-
sonal criticism, remembering that the
object of these columns is to exchange
thoughts that may bring about better
pictures and better acting. Be con-
structive. We may not agree with the
sentiments expressed, but we'll pub-
lish them just the same ! Letters must
not exceed 200 words and should
bear the writer's full name and ad-
dress. Anonymous letters go to the
waste basket immediately.



ture, in the mad rush to produce talkies — and
still more talkies! — do not altogether neglect
the silent drama. To many, like myself,
nothing will ever take the place of the silent
motion picture, which is a distinct art having
nothing in common with the spoken word. Of
course, there is room for both talking and silent
films, but I see it predicted that in a year or
two the silent movie \nU have ceased to exist.
If that day evercomes (perish the cruel thought)
I'll be content to sit at home of an evening,
\\-ith a book for company, and meditate upon
the good old days when moNies were movies —
and silence was golden!

Artists of the calibre of Jannings. Bancroft,
Chaplin, Gilbert, Veidt, Garbo, Goudal, Swan-
son, Davies, Del Rio and Baclanova have no
need of words to cx-press themselves. The art
of the silent drama is international; boundaries
do not exist. Pantomime is the screen's own
Esperanto, .^nd yet this triumph is to be
trampled in the dust!

America has done so much — indeed, I might

say, everything — to elevate the motion picture

to the plane of a great art, that I, for one, shall

be sorry if all that good work has been in vain.

David Donald Jolly.

$5.00 Letter

New Castle, Pa.
I have read Mr. Quirk's sympathetic and
understanding editorial regarding sound de-
velopment in pictures and the cry of woe that



has come from the deaf. Long ago, pride led
me to master Up-reading. I owe it to my
vanity that I can now enjoy the new life that
animates the picture ^Norld. I am deaf, but
the best entertainment the world has to give
is mine at my favorite theater.

I do not hear the instrumental music. I do
not hear sounds, but I do have pleasures that
a year ago I never dreamed would come into
my humdrum existence. I have laughed at the
jokes of Eddie Cantor and Fannie Brice. I
have cried over the words of Al Jolson and
Da\-ey Lee. I have thrilled to the spoken
drama of "The Letter" and "The Trial of
Mary Dugan." I am deepl)' grateful for the
splendid enunciation that comes from the
gifted lips of Lionel Barrymore, Ruth Chatter-
ton, Mary Pickford, Laura La Plante, Joseph
Schildkraut and Conrad Nagel. Take heart,
deaf comrades. "\'ou may laugh and cry with
the world at the talkies. The way is shown.
Doris Bland.

Mr. Quirk Dodges a Brickbat

MinneapoHs, Minn.

I have just come from seeing what I consider
the most amazing talking film of all time, "The
Letter." I am not alluding to its very ob\T[ous
dramatic and histrionic superiority, but to the
illuminating contrast it affords between the
finest appearance before the sound apparatus —
and the worst.

It goes without sa>'ing, that Jeanne Eagels'
performance of the unfaithful wife stands alone
as the best spoken screen appearance to date.
It likewise goes without sa>ing that that other-
wise admirable fellow who struggled painfully
through the introductory foreword (s-s-sh —
is he around any place?) is unconditionally the
worst.

It surely was a let-dowm to see the man
whom we sincerely esteem as the last word in
what is or isn't in the business, leave himself
open as he has by that fatal episode.

Frank M. Woollen.

It's All in the Point of View

Chicago, lU.
This letter is also about the talkies and per-
haps the fans may be interested in what I have
to say.

Sometimes I get disgusted with the movies.
I feel that way now about the talkies. I have
just read a critic's review on the talking pic-
[ please turn to page 94 ]



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



1 1




Outdoors adored . . . indoors ignored



OUTDOORS they adored this
gay Philadelphia girl. She
was continually surrounded with
admirers. But indoors it was an-
other story. She was hopelessly
out of things.

* The truth is that her trouble
which went unnoticed in the open,
became instantly apparent in the
drawing room.

No intelligent person dares to
assume complete freedom from



halitosis (unpleasant l^reath).

Surveys show one person out of
three is an occasional or habitual
offender. This is due to the fact
that odor-producing conditions
(often caused by germs) arise con-
stantly in even normal mouths.

The one way of keeping your
breath always beyond suspicion is
to rinse the mouth with full strength
Listerine every morning and night
and before meeting others.



Being a germicide capable of kill-
ing even the Staphylococcus Aureus
(pus) germ in 15 seconds, full
strength Listerine first strikes at the
cause of odors, and then, being a
powerful deodorant, destroys the
odors themselves. Yet it is entirely
safe to use. Lambert Pharmacal
Company, St. Louis, Mo., U. S. A.

THE SAFE ANTISEPTIC

LISTERINE



When you write to advertisers please mention PHOTOPLAY MAGAZINE.



12



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



...on the floor it s




FINE TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos



© 1929, Liggett & Mvfrs Tobacco Co.



Brery advertisement In PHOTOPLAY MAQAZINE la guaruteed.



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



•3



..in a cigarelte it's

TASTE/

TASTE above everything ^




When it comes to taste, the really fine
cigarette begins where the average ciga-
rette leaves ofF. Something more than
ordinary tobaccos and routine care are
needed to produce the aroma and charac-
ter that are Chesterfield's own.

* * *

Not ordinary tobaccos, but tobaccos
chosen, one by one, in all the leaf markets
of the world, for flavor, richness, mild-
ness . . . tobaccos matured and mellowed
by ageing, in Nature's perfect way.

* * *

Not routine care, but tobaccos blended
to scientific balance, to bring out the finer
qualities that make a cigarette — and ' 'cross-
blended," the Chesterfield way, to round
out and perfect the delicious flavor.

* * *
Chesterfield is much more than "some-
thing to smoke," just because each step
is governed by taste, above everything.
And long experience has taught us — and
Chesterfield smokers as well — that a really
fine cigarette can be made by no other rule.





not only BLENDED but CROSS -BLENDED




MILD . . .

and yet

. . . THEY SATISFY



When you write to advertisers please mention PHOTOPLAY MAGAZINE.



H



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



Peel Off The
Ugly



'THINGS!"




Have a New
Clean Skin




fn'YSfy'!" gf< r ^<^tYBLeWsHES^



Get Rid of Those Pimples, Black-
heads, Freckles and Blemishes
This New Way !



READ FREE OFFER BELOW

T OOIC in your minor in just a few days after
■^ you do as instructed, and behold the clear,
new, youth-like skin and beauty complexion,
instead of seeing those awful "things" in your
skin called pimples, blackheads, large pores,
freckles, signs of aging and other ugly blem-
ishes that bide the true beauty you possess,
but do not know it.

A new discovery now actually peels them off
harmlessly, and they're gone for good, not cov-
ered up as with paint and powder. It's the most
amazing, yet simple way of getting rid of skin
blemishes and making yourself more beautiful
and youthful-looking you ever read of. And it's
all explained in a new treatise called "BEAU-
TIFUL NEW SKIN IN 3 DAYS" which now is
being mailed to readers of Photoplay ABSO-
LUTELY FREE. Send no money, just name
and address and you will receive it by return
mail, in plain wrapper. If pleased, simply tell
your friends who may also wish a clear, new,
spotless skin and youth-like complexion. Address.
Marvo Beauty Laboratories, Dept. H-31, No.
1700 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Don't delay;
write now !



America's Foremost Dance Author-
ity, who staffed the Best Editions of
the "Follies" and over 600 other Mu-




HOME STUDY

COURSES in

STAGE DANCING

at fraction of N. Y, Studio costs

/CRITICS declare that the Home
^"^ study Course in .^tuge Dancing
perfected by Mr. Wayburn is the
easiest — yet most thorough and
practical course of Its kind ever de-
vised. It covers every tjpe of stage
dancing, including Stage MaKe-up—
It follows e\actly every detail of the
Courses given daily at Xed Wayburn's
famous New York Studios^it Is Iden-
tical with the method that has helped to
bring Stardom to hundreds of Stage and
Screen celebrities. So easy that children
can grasp it readily.

Free Book Tells All

If you are Interested in a stage dancing
career or even If you are interested In stage
dancing merely as a sure road to health and
beauty — send for Ned Wayburn's new. In-
teresting FREE booklet UHJ. which gives
com|)!ete details of lus marvelous Home-
Study Course. It tells how he makes dancing
stars and what he can do for you.



For

Health

Beauty

Popularity



NEDWAVBURN

Studios oF Stage Dancing Inc.

1S41 Brovdwvt rEnlr, i>n GOth Sl.i At Coluinbns
Cirole. .Vl-w YorkC.ty. Open all year 'round. 9 A.. M
to 10 P, M Except Siindays (Closed Saturdays at
P. M.) Phone Columbus 3500.



FREE Pamphlet FREE

Marvelous imported Parisian
discovery, removes Unwanted
Hair in a jiffy. No irritation.
Harmless, liquid, clean. Just ap-
ply and wash off! Satisfaction or
money returned. Send this ad and
your address to get FREE expla-
nation how "GYPSI A" destroys
Hair.

GYPSIA PRODUCTS CO., (0-8) 55 W. 42 St., N.Y.




GYRSI/1



Brief Reviews of Current Pictures



[ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8 ]



EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD— Universal. —

Old-fashioned movie thriller. Silent. (July,)

FAKER, THE— Columbia. — Well done expose of
spiritualistic charlatans, with Warner Oland fine as
the phoney spook-chaser. Silent. {April.)

FLOATING COLLEGE, THE— Tiffany-Stahl.—
Based on one of those university cruises, this picture
had possibilities that aren't realized. Silent. {March.)

FLYIN' BUCKAROO, THE— Pathe.— How to
capture bandits. Silent. (Feb.)

• FLYING FLEET, THE— Metro- Gold wyn-
Mayer. — The training of a flyer, told with
thrills, accuracy and an absence of bunk. It's a real
picture; you'll like it. Sound. (Feb.)

*FOX MOVIETONE FOLLIES— Fox.— Lots
of good tunes, swell comedy by Stepin Fetchit
and the good-looking girls that go with any revue
All Talkie. {July.)

FUGITIVES — Fox. — Conventional story of a
wronged girl and a Horatio Alger district attorney.
Sound. {March.)

GAMBLERS, THE—Warners.— Well acted ston*
of higli finance with a pretty theme song. All Talkie,
{Jtdy.)

• GENTLEMEN OFTHE PRESS— Paramount.
— A newspaper story tliat is a knockout. Fine
performances by an all-stage cast. Check up this
as one of the hits of the talkies. All TalkJe. {June.)

GHOST TALKS, THE— Fox.— A talkie farce.
Plenty of laughi. All Talkie. (Feb.)

GIRLS GONE WILD— Fox.— Plenty hot and

plent^■ fast. Sound. {July.)

GIRLS WHO DARE— Trinity. — Sleuths fail to
find a reason for this picture. Who cares if girls do,
after this one? Silent. {.April.)

GIRL WHO WOULDN'T WAIT, THE— Liberty.
— In spite of its title this is one of the best pictures
turned out by an independent producer. You'll
like it. Silent. (June.)

GLORIOUS TRAIL. THE— First NaUonal.—
Ken Maynard and Tarzan work on that first overland
telegraph Une. Vou know the rest. Silent. (March.)

GREYHOUND LIMITED, THE—Warners —
Not a dog story, but a railroad melodrama. It's
speed>, exciting and good fun. Sound. {June.)

GUN LAW— FBO.— A lot of shooting, all in fun.
Silent. {July.)



GUN RUNNER, THE— Tiffany-Stahl. -
and romance in a Soutli American republic,
entertainment. Silent. {Feb.)



■Bullets
Frothy



HARDBOILED— FBO.— Hackneyed story about
a gold-digging show* girl, but well played by Sally
O'Neill ana Donald Reed. Silent. {.April.)

HAUNTED LADY, THE— Universal.— Laura
LaPlante knows who did the murder, but is afraid to
tell. She a nd the stor^- are good. Part Talkie.
{.April.)

• HEARTS IN DIXIE— Fox.— Plantation life
according to a Fox talkie, with the stupendous
debut of Stepin Fetchit, colored comic. All Talkie.
{May.)

• HIS CAPTIVE WOMAN— First National-
Getting away with murder in the South Seas.
However, good performances by Milton Sills and
Dorothy Mackaill make this melodrama worth your
attention. Part Talkie. {March.)

HIS LUCKY DAY— Universal.— Another flimsy
story for Reggv Denny, with the star a dizzy realtor.
Part Talkie. '{.April.)

HOLE IN THE WALL, THE— Paramount.— Con-
fusing crook story, acted by a good cast. All Talkie.
{July.)

HONEYMOON ABROAD — World Wide.—
Monty Banks in a spotty comedy made in London
and Paris. Silent. {.April.)

HONKY TONK— Warners.— Story of a night
club mamma with a heart of gold. With Sophie
Tucker and her songs. AH Talkie. {July.)

HOT STUFF— First National.— Collegiate stuff in
musical comedy style. Alice White disrobes, smokes
and tipples, as usual. Part Talkie. {May.)

HOTTENTOT, THE— Warners.— Hilarious farce
comedi'. You'll like it. All Talkie. {July.)

HOUSE OF HORROR, THE— First National.—
Cheap claptrap mystery movie which is saved by the
comedy of Chester Conklin and Louise Fazenda.
Sound. {May.)

HOUSE OF SHAME, THE— Chesterfield.— Do-
mestic drama — if that's what you want. Silent.
(Feb.)

HUNTINGTOWER — Paramount. — Imported
Scotch — celluloid. With Sir Harry Lauder and a lot
of atmosphere. Silent. {Feb.)

IN HOLLAND— Fox - Movietone — Another by
those fine stage comedians, Clark and McCuUough.
All Tcilkie. (April.)



Photoplays Review^ed


in the Shadow Stage This


Issue


Save this magazine — Refer to the criticisms before you. pic\ out




your evenings entertainment.


Make this your reference list.






Page




Page




... .111


High Voltage — Pathe


....112


.\rgyle Case, The — Warners


.... 54


Idle Rich, The— M.-G.-il


....111


Black Watch, The— Fox


.... 56


Mysterious Dr. Fu Manchu, The—


-


Broadway— Universal

Campus Knights — Chesterfield. .

Careers — First National

Charming Sinners — Paramount . .

Clean-up, The— Excellent

Cocoanuts, The — Paramount ....


.... 54
...112

.... 57

56

Ill

57


Paramount

On With the Show— Warners

Prisoners — First National

Protection — Fox


.... 56
.... 54
.... 55
...111
...111


Skin Deep — Warners

Sophomore, The — Pathe


.... 57
...110


College Love — Universal


110


Thunder— M.-G.-M


.... 56


Constant Nymph, The— Gainsborough. 110


Thunderbolt — Paramount


.... 56


Evangeline — United .-\rtists


55


Tip-off, The— Uni\-ersal


...110


Far Call, The— Fox


57


Two Sisters — Rayart


...111


Fashions in Love — Paramount. . .


55


Untamed Justice — Biltmore Pro-




Father and Son — Columbia


110


ductions


....112


Fbdng Fool, The— Pathe


Ill


Wheel of Life, The— Paramount . .


.... 57


Glad Rag Doll, The— \A'arners. . .


.... 56




.... 57







Every advertisement in pnoTOPI..\T MAG.\ZINE Is euarantced.



Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



IS



^K^ Inconsequential plot made delightful by the
charming personality of Maurice Chevalier. All
Talkie. (Jidy.)

*IN OLD ARIZONA— Fox. — Pointing the way
to bigger and better talkies. A fine Western
that pleases the eye, the ear and the dramatic
instinct. All Talkie. (.Feb.)

• IRON MASK, THE — United Artists. — Doug
Fairbanks goes back \.o D'Arlagnan — hurrayl
,'\ction and more action. A good evening. Part
Talkie. {Feb.)

JAZZ AGE, THE— FBO.— Flaming youth and
mostly a bad imitation of "Our Dancing Daughters."
Part talkie. (Feb.)

JAZZLAND — Quality. — If you can'guess what this
is all about, you ought to get a prize. Silent. (March.)

• JEANNE D'ARC — Societe Generale de Films.
— A rarely fine artistic achievement and a
significant picture. You may not see it at your local
theater but you will feel its influence in future films.
Silent. (Feb.)

JUST OFF BROADWAY— Chesterfield.— Boot-
legging, serious drinking, gunfire and pure night-club
gills in an impossible hodge-podge. Silent, {.\liril.)

LADY OF CHANCE, A— Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
— Norma Shearer in a drama of a gold-digger who
reforms. If they only would in real lifel Sound.
(Feb.)



Producer Announcements

ofJ^ew Pictures

and Stars


While all good advertising is news,
we consider producer advertising
of particular interest to our read-
ers. With this directory you easily
can locate each announcement:


First National


Page 136


Fox Film Corp


Page 138


Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer .


. Page 135


Paramount


Page 4


RKO (Radio Pictures) .


. Page 144


Warner Bros


Page 143



LADY OF THE PAVEMENTS — United Artists.
— In which the vivid Lupe Velez runs away with a
Griffith picture. Sound. {Feb.)

LAST WARNING, THE— Universal.— Muddled
mystery with no plot but a lot of fancy sets and
fancier photography. Part Talkie. {Feb.)

LAWLESS LEGION, THE— First National.— A
cowboy story, with Ken Maynard. that is good
enough entertainment for anybody. Silent. {June.)



LEATHERNECK, THE-

film crippled with some talk,
and Co. tine in Marine yarn.



-Pathe. — Good, silent
Bill Boyd. Alan Hale
Part Talkie. {April.)



• LETTER, THE— Paramount.— The talkies'
first big emotional performance, by Jeanne
Eagels. Good strong drama. Not for kids. All
Talkie. (May.)

LINDA — Mrs. Wallace Reid Production. — Maud-
lin sentimentality. Silent. {Feb.)

LION'S ROAR, THE— Educational.— A Sennett
comedy with all the incidental noises. All Talkie.
{Feb.)

LITTLE SAVAGE, THE— FBO.— A Western that
is saved by some good human interest touches.
Silent. {March.)

LONE WOLF'S DAUGHTER, THE— Columbia.
•^Bert Lytcll's perennial crook, the Lone Wolf, in a
good melodramatic comedy. Part Talkie. {May.)



LOOKOUT GIRL. THE— Quality.-

your valuable time. Silent. {Feb.)



-Not worth



LOOPING THE LOOP— UFA-Paramount.- For-
eign drama of circus life, with an old theme, but with
some good Continental atmosphere — if that's what
you're looking for. Sound. (March.)

[ PLEASE TURN TO PAGE 137 ]



START TONIGHT
and REDUCE WEIGHT

Start reducing tonight at home
and feel better tomorrow morn-
ing than you have for months
(Every statement certified from
actual experience.)

Send the Coupon for your
first three Fayro baths

Thousands of smart women have found
this easy vv'ay to take off excess weight
once or twice a week. These women take
refreshing Fayro baths in the privacy of
their own homes.

Fayro contains many of the same natural
mineral salts that make effective the waters
of twenty-two hot springs of America,
England and Continental Europe. For years
the spas and hot springs bathing resorts have
been the retreat of fair women and well
groomed men.

Excess weight has been removed, skins have
been made more lovely, bodies more shapely and
minds brighter.

The Hot Springs Are
Now Brought to You

A study of the analyses of the active ingredients
of the waters from twenty-two of the most famous
springs has taught us the secret of their effective-
ness. You can now enjoy these benefits in your
own bath. Merely put Fayro into your hot bath,
notice and enjoy the pungent fragrance of its balsam oils and clean salts.

Then, Fayro, by opening your pores and stimulating perspiration, forces lazy body



Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 27 of 145)