Moving Picture Exhibitors' Association.

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

. (page 71 of 145)
Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 71 of 145)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

Richard Dix in an old. but good, stage farce. A
pleasant evening's entertainment. All Talkie. {July.)

NOTHING TO WEAR— Columbia.— Light but
entertaining farce that isn't hard to watch. Silent.

NOT QUITE DECENT— Fox.— Louise Dresser
also does an Al Jolson. Can you bear it? Part
Talkie. {July.)

OBJECT. ALIMONY— Columbia.— He done right
by our Nell, the little shop-girl, but it all made a trite
and feeble picture. Silent. (April.)

• ON WITH THE SHOW— Warners.— Singing,
dancing, talking and Technicolor. Good on
Spectacle but weak on comedy. All Talkie. {Aug.)

Joan Crawford and Doug Fairbanks, Jr., in a
sequel to "Our Dancing Daughters." Must vou be
told that it's a sure-fire hit? Part Talkie. {July.)

OUTLAWED— FBO.— Not so hot. Mr. Mix. not
so hotl Silent. {March.)

• PAGAN, THE— M.-G.-M.— Beautifully made
South Sea romance, with fine work by Ramon
Novarro. Renee Adoree and others. See it. Sound.

PAWNS OF PASSION— World Wide.— Rather
better than its title and also better than most foreign
productions. Silent. {July.)

PEACOCK FAN. THE—Chesterfield.- A quickie
mystery melodrama that could only happen in the
films. Tom ("Big Parade") O'Brien in it. Silent.

PLUNGING HOOFS— Universal.-Forthosewho
are crazy over iiorscs, horses, horses. Silent. {June.)

POINTS WEST— Universal.— Good old-fashioned
Western melodran a. Silent. {June.)

PREP AND PEP— Fox.— Good boys' story of life
in u military academy. Sound. {March.)

PRINCE OF HEARTS, THE— Imperial.— Weak
carboncopy of "The Merry Widow." Silent. (July.)

• PRISONERS— First National.— Effective en-
tertainment. Just to be different, the locale in
this one is a Hungarian night club. Part Talkie.

PROTECTION— Fox.— More bootlegging drama.
With some exciting moments. Sound. {Aug.)

Texas Guinan in a phoney story of silly revels. Of
course, if you want to get a look at Tex, here she is.
Part Talkie. (Juue.)

QUITTER. THE— Columbia.-
redeemed by an effective climax.

-Ratlicr trite story
Silent. {July.)

RAINBOW MAN, THE— Sono-Art-Paramount.—
In wliicii Eddie Dowling does his version of the Jolson
storv. But he has an attractive personality. All
Talkie. {July.)

REDEEMING SIN, THE — Warners. — Latin
Quarter atmosphere mingled with religious hysteria.
The story is improbable, but the picture has a certain
pull. Part Talkie. {March.)

RED SWORD, THE— FBO.— Rough old Russia
before the Revolution, with a big chance for our old
pal, Carmel Myers. Silent. (April.)

• RESCUE, THE — Goldwyn-United Artists.—
Ronald Colman at his best. But an unsatisfac-
tory debut for the charming Lily Damita. Too much
Conrad plot, but good atmosphere and detail.
Sound. {March.)

• RIVER, THE— Fox.— An unusual and daring
story, well played by Charles Farrell and Mary
Duncan. A drama that is not for the children.
Part Talkie. {March.)

ROARING FIRES— Ellbee.— Not only silent but
positively dumb. (July.)

ROYAL RIDER, THE— First . National.- Ken
Maynard in still another mythical kingdom. Can't
keep cowboys on tlie range. Oh, dear. Silent. (May.)

SALVAGE — Supreme. — All a picture should not
be. Silent. {June.)

SAP, THE— Warners.— Good comedy with lots of
Kiughy. All Talkie. {Aug.)

SATANESQUE— Sparta.- An American film, but
European in treatment, with its story of class con-
flict in romance. Silent. (March.)

It was a Pulitzer prize stage play, but the movie ver-
sion is slow. And Corinne Griffith is miscast. Part
Talkie. {July.)

SHANGHAI ROSE— Rayart.— A rewriting of the
old Madame X angle, with Irene Rich, as the mothah,
fighting vainly to save it all from the bow-wows of
boredom. Silent. (May.)

" ^e^eetgfc "



. . .THESE

Shari — Cara Nome — Duska — deli-
cate, flower- fragrant face powders
that have a priceless talent for staying
on. Sold only at Rexall Stores. Save
with safety at your


There is one near you. You
will recognize it by this sign.
Liggett's are also Rexall Stores.

When you write to advertiser.^ please mention PHOTOPLAY MAGAZINE.

Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section



in 3 minutes this new way

HERE is a new and totally different way to
treat a corn or a callus. One drop stops
all pain. Tou wear tight shoes, walk, dance,
in comfort, instantly and at once. Acta like a
local anaesthetic; really amazing.

Then soon the corn shrivels and loosens.
Tou peel it off with your fingers, like dead
ekin. No more dangerous paring.

Works alike on any corn or callus, no matter
where it is, how old or how painful. Ask your
druggist for "Gets-It." You will be delighted.

W/^'E'XC IT" World's
VI b I 9 " I I Fastest Way

Thin Women!! Gain!!

Three to live pounds

a week


Beautiful, firm


flesh wliich will


Btay on pro-

^^^Kff^ ^^^^Hi^l

duced health-

^K^. .:<-'- ^^^^H

fully and rapid-

ly. Neither ex-

^^^^Shl .. ^^^^^M

ercise nor medi-

^^^^^Hw.'i . ^m^^^M

cine is used for

^^^^^^^MKkr ^Jl^^^^^H

the gain. You

^^^^^^^^Bk :»i^^^^^^^l

will certainly bo

HH^^^^^' jSm^^^^^^M

amazed anri dt^

wB^^^ ^I^^^^^^H

lighted with re-

^^^r ^R^^^^^^l

sults. Write,

^^r II^^H^^H

being sure to on-

^r ' ^^^^^nH

close a two cent

"..-.-.iii..,.,- . -i -. 'jA

stamp, to

The Star Developing System '"^.Th^gSn"'"



, , . Removes Hair in 3 Minutes

^L &^^^^^!?\Adds that touch of daintiness so
^^fVj^-w^^^M \ essential to feminine chann. The
W^ ,^ ^__ ^ J standard depilatory for 20 years.
Dcl-a-tone Cream is snow-
white, fragrant, and ready for
immediate use.
Vnder^TwAai-niinaa Removes hair in only 3 minutes
from arms, under arms, legs, back of
^ neck or face. Leaves skin smooth,
white, dainty.

Del-a-tone Cream or Powder is sold
by drug and dept. stores, or sent pre-
, paid, in plain wrapper, in U. S. for
SI .00. Money back if desired. For gen-
erous sample send 10c to Miss Mildred
" Hadley,c /o The Delatone Co., pept. 89.
Hair-free teoB 233 E. Ontario St.. Chicago. Illinois.

tntrn-modprn Piano 3tnx tftUEht by mnil. Note or
car. Easy rapid Iphsohb for adult beeinnere. Also
ScU-inatriiction nystem Tor advanced pianists. Lcarn
358 Basa Stylce. 976 Jaii Breaks, hundreds of Trick
EndincB. Hot Rhythms, Sock, Stomp and Dirt
Effects; Symphonic and Wicked Harmony in latest
Radio and Record Style. Writo for Free Booklet.


1834 W. Adams St. Los Ang*l«ft. CalK.


'Shame on you!" Are you ntrvo^ij, embarratigEd in com-
pany of the other aei? Stop beinir »Ai/ of atranif era. Conquet
the terrible/ear of your fluperiora. Be cheerful and con-
fident of your future! Your faults easily oyercomo aa

fou enn enjoy 'ife to the fullest- Send 2Sc for this amazing book.


SHE GOES TO WAR— United .'Artists.— Eleanor
Bfjardman gives a superb performance of a society
girl who turns fighter. And the battle scenes are
wonderful. An excellent, but not great, picture.
Sound. {June.)

SHIP MATES — Educational. — In the Navy with
Lupino Lane. Plenty of laughs as the pies and dishes
go whizzing by. All talkie. {Jvly.)

SHIPS OF THE NIGHT— Rayart.— South Sea
life seen by someone never off Main Street. Just too
kiddish for anything. Silent. {April.)

• SHOW BOAT — Universal. — Lavish produc-
tion of a colorful novel that deserved less
obvious direction. Part Talkie. {June.)

SIDESHOW, THE— Columbia.— Hold on to
something! An original circus yarnl Little Billie
plays the lead in this story of a midget's battle for
success. Silent. {May.)

SIN SISTER, THE— Fox.— An Alaskan melo-
drama that has good suspense and excellent acting.
Sound. {June.)

SKIN DEEP— Warners. — Pretty good crook yarn.
All Talkif- (.4 ms.)

SKY SKIDDER, THE— Universal.— They are
aviators now, instead of cowboys. And the thrills are
new. Silent. {March.)

SOME MOTHER'S BOY— Rayart.— Quickie
hokum. Silent. {June.)

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.)

SOPHOMORE, THE— Pathe.— Proving that it is
possible to make an entertaining college picture with-
out necking or drinking. All Talkie. {Aug.)

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

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. Tlie film doesn't click. All Talkie.

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

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

W STRONG BOY— Fox.— Victor McLaglen in a
"t" 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. {June.)

THIS IS HEAVEN— Goldwyn-United Artists.—
Vilma Hanky talks and it is charming! But the
story — 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.)

ders and more t^urtrooms. The old story is cleverly
told. AU Talkie. {July.)

THUNDER — iL-G.-M. — Snow storms, train
wTecks and floods, with Lon Chaney at the throttle of
the locomotive. Sound. {Aug.)

• THUNDERBOLT— Paramount.— An engross-
ing and well acted stor>\ One of the best of
tlic gangster operas. All Talkie. {Aug.)


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

TIP-OFF, THE — Universal. -
Silent. {Aug.)

■ Crooks againi

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


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

TRENT'S LAST CASE— Fox.— A mystery story,
treated Uke a farce. And very 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 — Tiffany-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.)

TWO SISTERS— Rayart.— Twin sister stuff.
Silent. {Aug.)


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

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

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


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

UNTAMED JUSTICE— Biltmore Productions.—
Enough animnls — and action — for a circus. Not bad.
Silent. (.4 us.)

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

WHEEL OF LIFE, THE— Paramount —The
romance of a handsome ofiicpr and his Colonel's lad\-
in India. All Talkie- {Aug.)

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

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

W WHY BE GOOD?— First National.- Colleen
I 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 Astlier in a stoo' 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 smooth contralto.
It's a collegiate story — and that's what they want.
AU Talkie. {June.)


Gibson gives up his pony and takes the air, with Ruth
Elder Ills flying partner. Vague plot. Silent. {.May.)

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

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


tame drama linked to a wild title. Sound. {Aug.)

WOMAN I LOVE, THE— FBO.— Mad husband
sets out to murder man for making love to wife.
Excited? Neither arc we. Silent. (May.)

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

YELLO'WBACK, THE — FBO. — More Royal
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.)

Every advertisement In PHOTOPLAY IIAGAZINE Is euaranteed.

fHoioPLAY Magazine — Advertising Section




Fox pictures, actors, directors

receive bewildering array

of awards for artistic merit

FOX wins Academy of Motion Picture
Arts and Sciences First Award

This organization, composed of tlie leading stars, direc-
tors, producers, writers and technicians, headed by
Douglas Fairbanks as President and regarded as the
representative voice of the motion picture industry,
awarded the most coveted prize in the screen world to
FOX for the most unique and artistic production of the
year 1928, "SUNRISE"*They also bestowed upon Janet
Gaynor, petite Fox star, the first award of the Academy
for her artistic performance in her portrayal of the role

FOX wins the Photoplay Gold Medal

One of the most important awards of the year is the an-
nual PHOTOPLAY GOLD MEDAL, presented by the pub-
lishers of Photoplay Magazine as a result of a poll of voted "7th HEAVEN" the best motion picture of the year.

FOX Pictures receive important awards throughout the World

In a nationwide poll among dramatic critics, conducted 25 countries, "SUNRISE" was adjudged the best picture

by the Film Daily, three FOX pictures were named among

the ten best of the year 1928 — this poll included 295

critics in 188 cities representing 326 periodicals. The

FOX pictures selected were "STREET ANGEL", "FOUR

SONS" and "SUNRISE". ♦ In a WORLD-WIDE survey of

FOX Movietone is Americanizing the World

FOX MOVIETONE Talking and Singing pictures also
have an important place in international education. As
an example of this world-wide influence FOX Talking
pictures are being used in the Orient to educate school
children and salesmen to speck the English language.
English being the commercial language of the world,
FOX all-talking pictures are everywhere in demand for

Diane in "7th HEAVEN," this being adjudged the best
screen performance of the year. Miss Gaynor's other
noteworthy performances during the past year in-
RISE". ♦ Frank Borzoge, director of "STREET ANGEL"
was similarly honored by the Academy, who bestowed
upon him the first award in the field of dramatic direct-
ors. ■* The awards for the best adaptation was also
won by FOX with Benjamin Glazer as the cited author.

their readers made each year. The American public, as
represented by the readers of Photoplay Magazine,

of the season by Der Deutsche, famous German publi-
cation. — In Japan, "7th HEAVEN" won the contest con-
ducted by Kirewa Jumpo, most popular motion picture
magazine in Japan, for the best picture released in
1927. In 1928 the first award was won by "SUNRISE".

educational purposes. ♦ Artists who will be both seen
and heard in the forthcoming season's FOX all-talking
Movietone productions include some of the most famous
from the ranks of the concert, musical and dramatic
stage. You will HEAR and SEE John McCormack, Lenore
Ulric, Will Rogers, to name only a few among the many
famous personages appearing in FoxMovietone Pictures.

Watch your local theatre for the latest FOX MOVIETONE ALL TALKING
PICTURE. Don't miss It I And you will realize why the entire world
is showering Fox pictures and players with awards for artistic merit.

When you write to advertisers please mention PIIOTOrLAy M.VOAZINE.


Photoplay Magazine — Advertising Section

Spiked to f
Your Job •

Take inventory of yourself. Are you
getting anywhere? What is the outlook
for your future? Don't let yourself get
stale on the job. There are thousands
of men and women right now in offices,
factories, or working at trades literally
spiked to their jobs.

Succesa is not just simply a matter of luck.
There is a real reason why some people of seem-
ingly less ability step ahead of the fellows who
really know. Whatever you have, your success
depends on your ability to put over your ideas
with others, in short, your ability to sell. And
what is there so mysterious about this business of
selling? Like every other seemingly difficult prob-
lem, it is very simple after you have once solved it.

You are cheating yourself of your greatest
success if you don't know and practice Salesman-
ship. Our new book.


"The Key

Big Pay*'


300 Pages

of proven


that will

your income

It's the greatest
book ever pub-
lished on Sales-
manship, contain-
ing page after
page of snappy,
paragraphs in
plain, understand-
able English ,
which you will be
quick to absorb,
showing you just
how to handle each individual situation.

This information is supplemented by over 100
specially posed photographs, carefully selected to
bring out the finer points in Salesmanship. These
photographs in themselves are virtually a
course in selling.

This 300-page volume is printed on high quality
paper, in clear-cut, legible type, handsomely
bound in beautiful red embossed art Fabricoid.
It is a book you will be proud to own.

Think what this great book will mean to you.
It will train you to earn bigger money than you
have ever earned before. It will equip you to
meet competition; break down barriers that have
heretofore seemed impassable; show you how to
go out and accomplish the things you have always
wanted to accomplish. Otliers are doing it. You
can, and owe it to yourself to take advantage of
the unusual opportunity this great book offers.

This remarkable book will be sent you Absolutely
Free with a two years" subscription to OPPORTU-
NITY MAGAZINE, the ieadiUL; and most interesting
salesman's magazine published. Every issue chock-
full of InterestinR articles on stlllnn and hundreds of
new Ideas for Making Money. In Its columns you
will also find attractive offers from larse. responsible
business houses, who are looking for men and women
who know how to produce.

Don't Send Any Money

Just send in your name and address. Pay the post-
man S2.00 when this book arrives, and your subscrip-
tion will start at once. Thousands have gladly paid
S2.00 for OPPORTUNITY alone but y-.u get this
great book frop nf extra cost in addition to your two
years' subscriptlnn Address:


Desk 142-J
7S0 N. Michigan Ave. Chicago. Illinois

Casts of Current Photoplays

Complete for every picture reviewed in this issue

— From the story by L. V. Jefferson. Directed by
Arthur D. HotaliuR. Photography by Ernest Depew.
The cast: James Fargo. Gaston Glass; Bill Jenkins,
Jimmie Aubrey; Maryann Carter, Katherine Mevers;
Mrs. Clark Carter, Winifred Landis; Lord Slanw'eight,
Jerome La Gasse; Kent Carlington, John Hopkins;
Dobbs, Wilson Benge; Martha, Louise Cabo.

"BACHELOR GIRL. THE"— Columbia.— From
the story by Jack Townley. Continuity by Jack
Townley. Directed by Richard Thorpe. The cast:
Jimmy, William Collier, Jr. ; Joyce, Jacqueline Logan;
Campbell, Edward Hearn; Gladys, Thelma Todd.

the story by Earl Dcrr Biggers. Scenario by Sonya
Lovien and Clark Silvernail. Directed by Irving
Cummings. The cast: John Beetham, Warner
Baxter; Eve Mantiering, Lois Moran; .Sir Frederic
Bruce, Gilbert Emery; Eric Durand. Philip Strange;
Sir George Mannering, Claude King; Hilary Gait.
Montague Shaw; Karlov, Boris Karloff ; Hahib Hanna,
Jainiel Hassen; Inspector Thomas, Peter Gawthorne;
Chan, E. L. Park; Nunah, Mercedes De Valasco;
Dobbins, Finch Smiles.

"BIG NEWS"— Pathe.— From the story by
George S. Brooks. Adapted by Jack Jungmeyer.
Directed by Gregory La Cava. The cast: Steve,
Robert Armstrong; Marg, Carol Lombard; Ryan,
Tom Kennedy; District Attorney, Warner Richmond;
O'Neil, Wade Boteler; Rcyio, Sam Hardy; Telegraph
Editor, Robert Dudley; Hensel, Louis Payne; Deke,
James Donlan; Society Editor, Cupid Aimesworth;
Elevator Man, Fred Bahrle; Helen. Gertrude Sutton;
Birn, Colvin Chase; Addison, Charles Sellon.

"BROADWAY BABIES"— First National.—
From the story by Jay Gelzer. Screen siory by
Monte Katterjohn. Directed by Mervyn LeRoy.
Dialogue by Monte Katterjohn and Humphrey Pear-
son. The cast; Dcliqht Foster, Alice White; Billy
Buva n Hy , C harles Dcla ney ; Perce Gessa nt, Fred
Kohler; Scotty, Tom Dugan; Sarah Dtirgen, Bodil
Rosing; Navarre A'/'m?, Sally Filers; Flcjrine Chandler,
Marion B>Ton; Blossom Royale, Jocelyn Lee; Gus
Brand, Louis Natheaux; Nick, Maurice Black.

"CLIMAX. THE"— UxivERSAL.— From the play
by Edward Locke. Adapted by Julian Josephson.
Directed by Renaud Hoffman. The cast: Luigi
Golfanti. Jean Hcrsholt; Addla Donatelli, Kathn'n
Crawford; Dr. Gardoni, LeRoy Mason; Pietro Col-
fanli, John Reinhardt; Aytton Donatelli, Henry

"DANCE OF LIFE. THE"— Par amount.—
From the play. "Burlesque." by George Manker
Watters and Arthur Hopkins. Adapted by George
Manker Watters. Directed by John Cromwell and
Edward Sutherland. The cast: Bonny Lee King,
Nancy Carroll; Ralph "Skid" Johnson. H?l Skelly;
Sylvia Marco, Dorothy Revier; Harvey Ho^vell, Ralph
Theadore; Lefty, Charles D. Brown; Bozo, Al. St.
John; Gussie, May Boley; Jerry. Oscar Levant; Miss
Sherman. Gladys DuBois; Jiinmy, James T. Quinn;
Champ Melvin, James Farley; Minister, George

"DANGEROUS CURVES" —Paramolint. —
Fron' tlie story by Lester Cchen. Adapted by Donald
Davis and Florence Ryerson. Dialogue by Viola
Brothers Shore. Directed by Lothar Mendes. The
cast: Pat Delaney, Clara Bow; Larry Lee, Richard
Arlen; Zara Flynyi. Kav Francis; Tony Barretti, David
Newell; Col. P. P. Brock. Anders Randolf; "Ma"
Spinclli, May Boley; "Pa" Spinelli. T. Roy Barnes;
Jennie Silver, Joyce Compton; "Spider," Charles D.
Brown; Men About Town, Stuart Erwin, Jack Ludcn.

From the story by James Leong. Adapted by C.
Furthman. Directed by James Leong. Photography
by Ross Fisher. The cast: Leong Chong, TuUy
Marshall; Moy Tai, Lady Tsen Mei.

Online LibraryMoving Picture Exhibitors' AssociationPhotoplay (Volume 36 – 37 (Jul. - Dec. 1929)) → online text (page 71 of 145)