Moving Picture Exhibitors' Association.

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

. (page 47 of 145)
Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 47 of 145)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

alities, for posterity. Today fifty special Fox Movietone News trucks are in service
the world over — reporting in sight and sound what happens when it happens in
England, France, Germany, Spain, Austria, Italy, India, China and Japan. One unit
has actually circled the globe!

At Fox Hills, California, a new $10,000,000 studio has been especially created
for the production of talking pictures. This gigantic plant, occupying 180 acres,
is actually a city in itself — Fox Movietone City. Here alone, twenty-five complete
recording units are now in operation.

Every advertisement in PHOTOrLAT MAGAZINE is guaranteed.

Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



tutiis to.


Many of the products of Fox Movietone City have already scored phenomenal
successes throughout the United States — "The Black Watch", "Thru Different
Eyes", "The Valiant" and "Fox Movietone Follies".

A Pledge for the Future

The tremendous provision of physical facilities for the creation of Fox Movietone
productions is impressive. But more wonderful still is the assurance of the future
of Movietone.

From the ranks of concert singers and stage players Mr. Fox has recruited
some of the most brilliant stars of this generation — John McCormack, Lenore
Ulric, William Collier, Will Rogers, George Jessel, Walter Catlett, Dorothy Burgess,
Mary Duncan, to name only a few.

To provide the vehicles in which these stars will be presented to the public,
Mr. Fox has assembled a veritable host of outstanding dramatists, composers and
playwrights. Oscar Straus, the famous Viennese composer, has composed the first
operetta for Fox Movietone, "Married in Holl}'wood." DeSylva, Brown and
Henderson, famous as popular song writers, have ^vritten a musical comedy,
"Sunny Side Up," in which Janet Gaynor is to be heard. Laurence Stallings and
Maxwell Anderson, authors of "What Price Glory" have written "The Cock Eyed
World" in which Victor McLaglen and Edmund Lowe will appear under the
direction of Raoul Walsh.

Never before in the history of motion pictures has there been marshalled in
its service so varied, so magnificent an array of talent! Never before has the
theater-loving public been able to look forward to such a feast of rare and
excellent entertainment as is now in the making in Movietone City!

And under the intelligent, resourceful and courageous leadership of William
Fox, Movietone will live up to the high promise it holds. It will take the place
it justly deserves in the realm of theatre art — a place unique and distinct.

This is a pledge to the great entertainment loving public of America. And
the entire Fox organization is united in a determination to keep that pledge!

|[email protected]


Now Victor McLaglen as Flagg and Edmund Lowe as Quirt
talk in THE COCK EYED WORLD, directed by Raoul Walsh

Janet Gaynor and Charles Farrell

sing in an original musical comedy


composed by DeSylva, Brown and Henderson


first talking picture


enacted by Warner Baxter and Mary Duncan

Will Rogers

talks straight from the screen in Homer Croy'e story


directed by Frank Borzage icith dialog by Owen Davis

NormaTerris& J. Harold Murray singing

an original operetta composed for Fox Mo^-ietone
by Oscar Straos

Lenore Ulric

in her talking screen debnt


with Louis Wollieim

Warner Baxter



in a colorful outdoor talking picture

When you write to advertisers please mention PHOTOPI^T SIAGAZINE.


Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section

It is not too late to enter the

Photoplay $5000

Cut Picture
Puzzle Contest

For full particulars regard-
, ing contest see page 58


If your dealer cannot supply
you with the June and July
Photoplay, just send 50c to
Photoplay Magazine, 750 N.
Michigan Avenue, Chicago, and
they will be sent by return
mail, or if you prefer to take
advantage of our Special Six
Months' Contest rate, send
|5i.25 and we will mail you the
June and July Photoplay and
enter your subscription for 4
months, starting with the Sep-
tember issue (total 6 issues).

What a Subscription
Will Bring You

More than a thousand pictures of
photoplayers and illustrations of their
worlv and pastime.

Scores of interesting articles about the
people you see on the screen.

Splendidly written short stories, some
of which you will see acted at your
moving picture theater.

The Iritl/i, and nothing but the Inil/i, about
motion pictures, the stars, and the industry.
You have read this issue of Photoplay so
there is no necessity for telling you that
it is one of the most superbly illustrated,
the best written and the most attractively
printed magazines published today — and
alone in its field of motion pictures.

Send money order or check to


Dept. 14-H, 750 N. Michigan Ave.

The coupon below is for your convenience


■ Dept. 14-H 750 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago

I Gentlemen: I enclose herewith SI. 25

■ (Canada, §1.50; Foreign, $1-75). for which
you will kindly enter my subscription for
I Photoplay Magazine for sis months.

■ Send me the June and July PHOTOPLAY
and enter my subscription for four months
I effective with September issue.


I Street Address .

City State.

Brief Reviews of Current Pictures


SOMME, THE— New Era.— Made in Britain. A
grim presentation of the Somme campaign of 1916.
Silent. {Feb.)

SONNY BOY — Warners. — They've put poor
little Davey Lee in a bedroom farce! The kid is
swell, the film a disappointment. Part Talkie. {May.)

• SPEAKEASY— Fox.— The talkies' first melo-
drama of tlie prize ring and the under-cover
barrooms. Fast entertainment. All Talkie. (May.)

SPEED CLASSIC, THE— Excellent.— An auto-
mobile racing picture — and just like all the others.
Silent. {Feb.)

SPITE MARRIAGE— Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. —
One of the best that Buster Keaton has made,
with Dorothy Sebastian excellent. Don't miss.
Sound. (April.)

SQUALL, THE— First National.— All about a bad.
bad baby vamp. The film doesn't click. All Talkie.

SQUARE SHOULDERS— Pathe— A story of
father love, with Louis Wolheim as the hard-boiled
dad. Part Talkie. {March.)

STOOL PIGEON— Columbia.— Gang melodrama.

Silent. {Feb.)

STRANGE CARGO— Pathe.— Another mystery,
this time on board a yacht, with an all-stage cast. All
Talkie. {April.)

W STRONG BOY— Fox.— Victor McLaglen in a
"^r rattling good comedy drama, with the star as
head man of the baggage smashers. Sound. {April.)

Paramount. — Photoplay's thrilling serial
comes to the screen and makes a corking melodrama.
All Talkie. {July.)

SUNSET PASS— Paramount.— Jack Holt in one
of the best Westerns in months. And Jack's a sheriff.
Dearie me! Silent. {.April.)

SYNCOPATION— RKC— Gay and jazzy night
club entertainment that will enliven your evening.
All Talkie. {Juite.)

SYNTHETIC SIN — First National. — Colleen
Mnore goes through her usual antics — but the story is
mi:>sing. Sound. {Feb.)

talkie with Eddie Cantor, the only logical contender
for Al Jolson's crown. Come again, Eddie. All
Talkie. {Feb.)

THIS IS HEAVEN— Goldwyn-United Artists.—
Vilma Banky talks and it is charming! But the
stor\ — Cinderella, No. 123456789. Part Talkie.

THREE PASSIONS. THE— United Artists-
Rex Ingram produces an old-fashioned story of
English high life, with Alice Terry still an ice cake.
Sound. {April.)

THREE WEEK-ENDS— Paramount.— It has
Clara Bow, but that's about all you can say for it.
Silent. {Feb.)

ders and more courtrooms. The old story is cleverly
told. All Talkie. {July.)


Warners. — Lively comedy of what happens to a foot-
ball hero after graduation. All Talkie. {July.)

TOMMY ATKINS— World Wide.— English made
production tliat has the "Beau Geste" atmosphere.
Silent. {July.)

TRACKED — FBO. — Ranger, the dog, in a picture
that is better than most human efforts. Silent. {Feb.)


— Easy-going Western, with Tom Tyler just lopin'
along. Tom and Frankie Darro together. Silent.

TRENT'S LAST CASE— Fox.— A mystery story,
treated like a farce. And ver>* good. too. Sound.

distinct achievement, in that it is a literal
translation of one of the best recent plays. And a
triumphant talkie debut for Norma Shearer. All
Talkie, {June.)

TROPICAL NIGHTS — TifTany-Stahl. — South
Sea Island story with an original twist to the plot.
Silent. {March.)

TROPIC MADNESS— FBO.— Turbulent melo-
drama of England and the South Seas. Silent.

TRUE HEAVEN— Fox.— A poky story of love in
the secret service, with Lois Moran and big George
O'Brien. Sound. {April.)

Western, in spite of the title. Just a badly bent story.
Silent. {Feb.)

— The natives of New Zealand are the actors in this
picture. It's different and it has primitive charm.
Sound. {March.)

UNEASY MONEY— Fox-Europa.— German pic-
ture, well directed, well acted and original in theme.
Silent. {Feb.)

VAGABOND CUB, THE— FBO.— Mostly just
cowboy stunts. Silent. {July.)

VEILED WOMAN, THE— Fox.— Hollywood's
foreign legion in a not bad, not good, story. Sound

fore the hanging, mother. The old one about the
innocent boy, the noose, the reprieve! Silent. {May.)

stuff, written and directed by Willard Mack and
acted by Mr. and Mrs. Willard Mack. All Talkie.

where was the conscience of tlie producer of such a
picture? Silent. {Feb.)

• WEARY RIVER— First National.— Barthel-
mess' first talkie, with the star as a reformed
convict. A popular sensation. Part Talkie. {April.)

WHAT A NIGHT!— Paramount.— Bebe Daniels
in a gaggy — and gaga — newspaper story. Silent.

has been going on for years. Blue-grass racing
storv. with Helene Costello and Rex Lease. Silent.

Chaney bed-time story, with a touch of Kipling and
Poe. Silent. {June.)

W WHY BE GOOD?— First National.— Colleen
"^^ Moore at her naughtiest and nicest. Peppy and
entertaining. Sound. {April.)

WILD BLOOD— Universal.— Rex, the wonder
horse, gets a rough deal in a particularly childish
Western. Silent. (April.)

• WILD ORCHIDS— Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
— Greta Garbo and Nils Asther in a story that
proves that tropical heat melts all conventions. The
scene is Java — the details are superb — and the picture
is a riot for audiences. Sound. {March.)

• WILD PARTY, THE— Paramount.— Clara
Bow's first talkie. Clara is a smootli contralto.
It's a collegiate story — and that's what they want.
All Talkie. {June.)


Gibson gives up his pony and takes the air, with Ruth
Elder his flying partner. \'ague plot. Silent. (May.)

■ — Whether >'ou liave won or lost money in Wall Street,
or haven't played the stock market at all, George
Bancroft and Baclanova will give you one of the most
entertaining talkies so far made. A delightful eve-
ning. All Talkie. {Feb.)

WOLF SONG — Paramount. — Mountains, trees
and some good singing by Lupe Velez. But not such
a good break for Gary Cooper. Part Talkie.

WOLVES OF THE CITY— Universal.— Action
thriller, with Bill Cody saving Sally Blane from the
rascalb' ransom-crooks. Silent. (April.)

WOMAN I LOVE, THE— FBO.— Mad husband
sets out to murder man for making love to wife.
Excited? Neitlier are we. Silent. {May.)

English production with a slow and sentimental
story. Silent. {June.)

Mounted Police, with the usual help from the scenery.
Silent. (March.)

YOU CAN'T BUY LOVE— Universal.- An orgy
of bad gags. Part Talkie. (July.)

Brery advertisement in PHOTOPLAY MAGAZINE is guaranteed.


Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section

Casts of Current Photoplays

Complete for every picture reviewed in this issue

"ALOHA HAWAII"— All Star.— Adapted by
Alfred A. Grasso. Directed by Alfred A. Grasso.
Photography by H. Lyman Broening. The cast:
Lani. Winona Love; Lomo, Lawrence Barber; Pele,
Libby Keanini.

play by Hariiet Ford and Harvey J. O'Higgins.
Adapted by Harvey Thew, Directed by Howard
Bretherton. The cast: Alexander Kaylon. Thomas
Meiglian; Hiirh-y, H. B. Warner; Mary Morgan, Lila
Lee; Mrs. Martin, Gladys Brockwell; Bruce Argyle,
John Darrow; Mrs. Wyatl, ZaSu Pitts; Joe. Bert
Roach; Satn, Wilbur Mack; FJnley. Douglas Gerrard;
Kitty, Alona Marlowe; Skidd, J. Quinn.

"BLACK WATCH, THE"— Fox.— From the
novel by Tabot Mundy. Scenario by John Stone.
Dialogue by James K. McGuinness. Directed by
John Ford. The cast: Capt. Donald Gordon King,
Victor McLaglen; Yasmani, Myrna Loy; Lieut.
Malcobn King, David Rollins; Colonel of the Black
Watch, Lumsden Hare; Reiaa Ghunga, Roy D'.\rcy;
Mohammed Khan, Mitchell Lewis; Major Twynes,
Cvril Chadwick; Harrim Bey, Walter Long; Field
Marshal. David Torrence; Black IVatch Officer, Pat

"BROADWAY"— Universal.— -From the play by

Philip Dunning and George Abbott. Scenario by
Edward T. Lowe. Jr. Directed by Pa ul Fe jos.
Photography by Hal Mohr. Tlie cast: Roy Lane,
Glenn Tryon; Pearl. Evelyn Brent; Billie Moore,
Merna Kennedy; Dan McCorn, Thomas E. Jackson;
S.'eve Crandall. Robert Ellis; Nick Verdis, Paul
Porcasi; Porky, Otis Harlan; Lil. Marion Lord; Mose
Levett. Fritz Feld; Dolph. Arthur Hausnian; Joe,
George Da\is; "Scar" Edwards. Leslie Fenton;
Maizie. Betty Francisco; Ruby, Ed>-the Flynn; Ann,
Florence Dudley; Grace, Ruby McCoy.

"CAMPUS KNIGHTS"— Chesterfield.— From
the story by Albert Kelly. Directed by .Albert Kelly.
Photography by M. A. Anderson. The cast: Prof.
Ezra Hastings. Raymond McKee; Earl Hastings,
Raymond McKee; Audrey, Shirley Palmer; Edna,
Marie Quillan; Pearl, Jean Laverty; Dean IVhitlock,
J. C. Fowler; The Matron, Sybil Grove; The Janitor,
P. J. Danbv; Pearl's Lawyer^ Leo White; The Spori,
Lew Sargent.

"CAREERS" — First Natio>jal. — From the play
by Alfred Schirokauer and Paul Rosenhayn. .Adapted
by Forrest Halsey. Directed by John Francis Dillon.
The cast: Helene, Billie Dove; Victor, Antonio
Moreno; Horlense, Thelma Todd; The President, Noah
Beerj'; Carouge, Holmes Herbert; The Woman,
Carrael Myers; Lavergne, Robert Frazer; Btwa Player,

"CHARMINGSINNERS"— Paramount.— From
the story by Somerset Maugham. Aaapted by Doris
Anderson. Directed by Robert Milton. The cast:
Kaihryn Miles, Ruth Chatterton; Robert Miles, Clive
Brook; Anne-Marie Whitley, Mary Nolan; Karl
Kraley. William Powell; Mrs. Carr, Laura Hope
Crews; Helen Carr, Florence Eldridgc; George Whitley,
Montagu Love; Margaret, Juliette Crosby; Alice,
Lorraine Eddy; Gregsoyi, Claude Allister.

"CLEAN-UP, THE"— Excellent.— From the
story by Isadore Bernstein. Scenario by Carmelita
Sweeney. Directed by Bernard McEveety. The
cast: Oliver Brooks. Charles Delaney; Susaii Clancy,
Betty Blake; "Hunch," Le\vis Sargent; 7rmmy. Harry
Myers; Frank Lau-rence, J. P. McGowan; Captain
Clancy. Charles Hickman; Hard Boiled Foley, Bruce
Gordon; "Rags," Himself.

"COCOANUTS. THE" — Paramount.— From the
Ftage play by George S. Kaufman. Directed by
Joseph Santley and Robert Florey. The cast:
Hammer, Groucho Marx; Harpo, Harpo Marx; Chico,
Chico Marx; Jamison; Zeppo Marx; Polly, Mary
Eaton; Boh, Oscar Shaw; Penelope. Katherine
Francis; Mrs. Potter. Margaiet Dumont; Yates, Cyril
Ring; Hennessy, Bapil Ruysdael; Bell Captain, Sylvan
Lee; Dancers, Gamby-Hale Girls and Allan K. Foster

"COLLEGE LOVE" — Universal. — From the
stor^' by Leonard Fields. Adapted by John B.
Clymcr and Pierre Couderc. Directed by Nat Ross.
The cast: Robert Wilson, George Lewis; Eddie
"Flash" Thomas, Eddie Phillips; Dorothy May,
Dorothy Gulliver; Jimmy Reed, Churchill Ross;
Coach Jones, Hayden Stevenson.

"CONSTANT NYMPH, THE"— Gainsborough.
• — From the novel by Margaret Kennedj', and the
play by Margaret Kennedy and Basil Dean. Con-
tinuity by Alma Reville. Directed by Adrian Brunei.
The ca. t; 1 Sanger. George Hcinrich; Linda, Mary
Clare; Tessa. Mabel Poulton; Paulina. Dorothy
Boyd; Toni, Benita Hume; Kate, Yvonne Thomas;
Susaii. Erna Sturm; Lewis, Ivor Novello; Roberto,
Tony de Lungo; Ike, Peter Evan Thomas; Trigorin,
Robert Garrison; Florence^ Frances Doble; Dr.
Churchill, J. H. Robeits.

"EVANGELINE"— United Artists. — From the
poem by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Screen play
by Finis Fox. Directed by Edwin Carewe. The cast:
Evangeline, Dolores Del Rio; Gabriel, Roland Drew;

Father Felician, Alec B. Francis; Baptiste. Don::ld
Reed; Basil, James Marcus; Benedict Belief ontaine.
Paul McAllister; Gcnrernor-General. Lou Payne; Col.
Winslow, Lee Shumway; Michael, the Fiddler, Bobby
Mack; Rene LeBlanc, George Marion.

"FAR CALL. THE"— Fox.— From the novel by
Edison Marshall. Adapted by Walter Woods.
Directed by .Allan Dwan. The ca?t: Pal Loring.
Charles Morton; Hilda Larsen. Leila Hyams; London
Nick, Ulrich Haupt; Captain Storkerson. Stanley J.
Sandford; "Soup" Brophy, Warren Hymer; Schmidt.
Arthur Stone; Kris Larsen. Charles Middleton; Lars
Johannson, Pat Hartigan; Red Dunkirk. Ivan Linow;
Black O'Neil. Dan Wolheim; Helms, Randolph Scott;
Haycox, Charles Gorman; Aleut Chief, Bernard
Siegel; Wing. Willie Fung; Pete. Harry Gripp; Ling
Fu, Frank Chew; Tubal, Sam Baker.

"FASHIONS IN LOVE"— Paramount.— From
the stage play "The Concert." by Hermann Bahr.
Adapted by Louise Long. Directed bv Victor Schert-
zinger. The cast: Paul De Remy, Adolphe Menjou;
Marie De Remy. Fay Compton; Del phi ne Martin^
Miriam Seegar; Frank Martin. John Miljan; Miss
Weller, Joan Standing; Levisohn. Robert Wayne; Joe,
Russ Powell; Jane, BilUe Bennett; Valet. Jacques

"F.ATHER AND SON "—Colltmbla..— From the
story by Elmer Harrip. Continuity by Jack Townley.
Directed by Erie C. Kenton. The cast: Frank Fields,
Jack Holt; Grace Moore. Dorothy Revier; Miss White,
Helene Chad\vick; Jimmy Fields, Mickey McBan;
Anion Lebaii, Wheeler Oakman.

"FLYING FOOL. THE"— Pathe.— From the
story by Elliott Clawson. Dialogue by James
Gleason. Directed by Taylor Gainett. The cast:
The Flying Fool, William Boyd; Pal, Marie Prevost;
Jimmy Taylor, Russell Gleason; Tom Dugan, Tom

"GLAD R-AG DOLL, THE"— Warners.— From
the story by Harvey Gates. Scenario by Graham
Baker. Directed by Michael Curtiz. The cast;
Annabel Lea. Dolores Costello; John Fairchild, Ralph
Graves; Bertha Fairchild, Audrey Ferris; Nathan
Fairchild. Albert Gran; Aunt Fairchild, Maude
Turner Gordon; Admiral, Tom Ricketts; Sam Under-
lane, Claude GilUngwater; Jimmy Fairchild, Arthur
Rankin; Miss Peabody. Dale Fuller; Butler. Douglas
Genard; Barry, an Actor, Andre Beranger; Press
Agent. Lee Moran; Manager Foley, Tom Kennedy;
Hannah, Louise Beaver; Chauffeur, Stanley Taylor.

"HIGH VOLTAGE"— Pathe.— From the story
by Elliott Clawson. Directed by Howard Higgin.
Photography by John Mescall. The cast: Lineman,
William Boyd; Detective, Owen Moore; Girl, Carol
Lombard; Diane. Diane ElHs; Stage Driver, Billy
Bevan; Banker, Phillips Smalley.

"IDLE RICH. THE"— M.-G.-M.— From the
play "White Collars," by Edith EUis. Adapted by
Clara Beranger. Directed by William De Mille. The
cast: William Van Luyn, Conrad Nagel; Helen
Thayer, Bessie Love; Joan Thayer. Leila Hyams;
Henry. Robert Ober; Mr. Thayer. James Neill; Mrs.
Thayer, Edythe Chapman;-J'om Gibney, P?ul Kruger;
Frank Thayer, Kenneth Gibson.

Paramount. — From the story by Sax Rohmer.
Adapted by Florence Ryerson and Lloyd Corrigan.
Directed by Rowland V. Lee. The cast: Dr. Fu
Manchu, Warner Oland; Lia Eltham. Jean -Arthur;
Dr. Jack Petrie, Neil Hamilton; Nayland Smith. O. P.
Heggie; Sylvester Wadsicctrth, William Austin; Sir
John Peine, Claude King- General Petrie. Charles
Stevenson; Li Po, Noble Johnson; Fai Lu, Evelyn
Selbie; Weymouth. Charles Giblyn; Trent. Donald
Mackenzie; Clarkson. Lawford Davidson; Fu Mela.
Laska Winter; Singh, Charles Stevens; Rev. Eltham,
Chappel Dosset; Chinese Ambassador, TuUy Marshall.

"ON WITH THE SHOW"— Warners.— From
the story by Humphrey Pearson. Scenario by
Robert Lord. Directed by Alan Crosland. The cast:
Ntta, Betty Compson; Sarah, Louise Fazenda; Kitty.
Sally O'Neil; Ike, Joe E. Brown; Sam Bloom. Purnell
B. Pratt; Jimmy. William Bakewell; Twins. Fair-
banks Twins; Durant, Wheeler Oakman; Jerry, Sam
Hardy; Dad, Thomas Jefferson; Pete, I^e Moran; Joe,
Harry Gribbon; Harold, Arthur Lake; Harold's
Fiancee. Josephine Houston; Father, Henry Fink;
Berl. Otto Hoffman; Ethel Waters. Ethel Waters;
Harmony Four Quartette, Harmony Four Quartette;
Four Covans, Four Co vans; Angelus Babe, Angelus

"PRISONERS "—First National.— From the
story by Franz Molnar. Directed by William A.
Setter. The cast: Riza. Corinne Griffith; Nicholas,
Ian Keith; Sebfi, Otto Matiesen; Kore, Baron Von
Hesse; Lenke, Julanne Johnston; Autit Maria. Ann
Schaeffer; The Man, Bela Lugosi; Warden Rtmmer,
Charles Clary.

"PROTECTION" — Fox. — From the story by
Frederick Hazlitt Brennan. Directed by Benjamin
Stoloff. Photography by Joseph Valentine. The
cast: Wallace Crockett, Robert Elliott; Chick Slater,
Paul Page; Myrtle Haines, Dorothy Burgess; Big Jim

EARLE LIEDERMAN, The Muscle Builder

Author of "Muscle BuHdina.' Stuntt of WreslUnQ."
■•Secrets of Strength:' 'H'T, Hifiltli Endurance." etc.

Does She Love You Enough?

Give a Thought to Your Physical Self

If your wile or sweetheart acts cool and dissatisfied with
you. give a thought to juur physical self. A woman looks
at more than a man's face. She's thinking of his aoility to
protect her: provide for her; of her pride in his appear-
ance in a bathing suit, on the athletic field, on the dance

When you hear a woman exclaim: "Oh. what a hand-
some manl" she's not looking at his face alone. She's
sized him up from top to toe. Those broad shoulders, that
graceful athletic stride, the well-shaped neck and head,
those strong, muscular arms and legs. They thrill any
Woman Every wife and every sweetheart wants her man
to be like that. A re you?

Well, you can be!

I Build Strong, Handsome^ Healthy Bodies

People call me the Muscle-Builder. I make men's
bodies strong and healthy. My list of over 100.000 won-
derful successes includes doctors and lawyers, bookkeepers
and clerks, grandfathers and grandsons, fat men and
skinny men. weaklings and nervous wrecks. By a method
of scientific body building I go all over your body,
strengthening your internal organs, broadening your
shoulders, cutting off fat, and generally turning you Inside
out until you're a healthy, handsome fighting he-man any
woman will be proud of.

In just 30 days I add one whole Inch of live, flexible
steely muscles to each of your arms and two full Inches of
rippling, muscular .strength across your chest. Your legs
will become straight and strong, your head snap back
erect, and little lumps of red-blooded muscle will begin to
stand out on your broadening shoulders. What a hit you
are going to make with that girl of yours! How proud and
happy she will be!

90 Days and You Have One

lotlier man to accept os one of llieir own group. Your bof^a will

treat you with a new respect, and thnt firl of voura will have Iliat look of
love ttnd aflection in her eyes in ilJ^cIf will more th;in repay you.

I Do More Than Promise; f Guarantee It

With ft body like thut the thrill of livinj is aa creat as the thrill you
eet when you tall in love. It's wonderful! Just check off on ynur finrers
what such a body gives j;ou — pep, vitality, health, strenKth, love, affection
— everylhine a man desires.

What a picture you'll be in a bathinR suit! What a sight in ft gym-
nasiuml You'll be a magnet for all women's eyes. That healthy, aferee-

Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 47 of 145)