The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, July 30, 1922, Page 21, Image 21

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; , ' ' " . , ,- ;-;;;-
LJKHJO If btistness partnershlpw
XX were entered Into as recklessly as
commercial -world would an rrumh
Florenpe V14or Is at the Hellic tbls
weeit la mum on tt romance of
mirrlm. Tha Hail idnnhiM" rm
duced and directed by Kins; Vldor and
asaniMi mm tM nam mnnr
Kitchell Webster and released by Asso
,ciatd SStliititor,i T11 i the second
in JL list of film aHnu)lnn: in
Otr THU VI 0 (.114
U & I , O jf n Japanese Fantasy II
f JL m . 1 y Aly . Presented by 'iB
' D -I j ,- rCy Axmstrono;. , rff
U m$fA "imV.J" Baby Dolls Rerne .
M r , Matinees Daily , ft
iSJ' Erenings at 9 !
K kTs 10 20 ccnts VS?Q1 I
. Cmon Out Today . ' ? NsJT I
n'j lV Fun, Hilarity, Recreation, ; 7 ffTa
M ViU Pes, Concessions, Pastimes (icMpSu
Vtff Splendid Picnic FadUtiesV i rfl
Jl "' L' 1 F Matin6 Show Erery Wednesday ; ; Vi 1
IP ' jf y L Boys and Girls Under 12 Tears. i ' 1
I 'r ; l I ' Cr From Fir8t nd Alder ' i h Y
X I WttH Tmm awwtay HITiHtt J
it .
IT"" s:
be shown under th, summer policy of
the- Hellie.
Florence Vldor plays the role of a
college girt who meets a. man under
circumstances so pfosaio they are ro
mantics. After a whirlwind courtship
they sxe ( married. She. la a keen
Chinktagr young woman and had
dreamed of being: a great help to Iter
huaband -of being considered by him
an Intellectual equal. Instead, he 'con
siders her only a woman man's rarest
possession! . , . - : '
Their matrimonial craft ; rocked n
the waves of disilloafonment. He was
'.blind tioi the. danger he lavished lux
uries and love, upon her. What more
l t , ; I -i
- Til - J
had she a right toi - What more could
he give her? She told himshe wanted
his friendship,' and he laughed at her.
He . loved her didn't that include
Manager W. T. Pangle also has ar
ranged for several interesting added
film attractions, including a newc reel.
Paths review and other subjects, as
well as an accompanying musical score
presented by the -; HeilJff ; orcheatra.
Showings are continuous from 11 a, m.
to 11 p. m., .', -- -
' . : ' - ' ' .
"PANTAGES Portland vaudeville pa
XT trons are familiar with the artistic
productions made in the last few years
by Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Douglas Jr.
nd will welcome the appearance of the
newest of these dance creations,, fea
turing: Mrs. Douglas and her own com
pany, which will headline the .new bin
at the Pantages theatre commencing
Monday matinee. "Danse rs Artisaue"
is probably the most artistic and elab
orate offering- that the Douglases have
given vaudeville. r It opens with a sen
sational flying ballet spectacle and pre
sents a series of new numbers, hand
somely costumed.' Mrs. Douglas is as
sisted by Florins Froley, a captivating
young dancer, and A. Cranks and, a
group of clever young dancing girls."
The comedy hit of the new bill will
be "The Last Rehearsal," ' a melodramatic-travesty,
offered by a company
of Broadway farceurs, including Billy
Barnes, Herbert Broske, Evelyn Dock-
son and Blanche Lintx. The act shows
the final rehearsal of a new play.
Fred Berrens Is, first of all. a violin
virtuoso, and, secondly, he is an artistic
showman. Ha has a novelty called
"Words and Music" and is programmed
aa "the man who makes a piano talk."
Parish and Peru are popular come
dians. They have Just returned to
America and an a tour of the Pantages
with their chatter and songs.
, The Homer Sisters are pretty and
accomplished girls, who sing and dance.
In presenting "A Vaudeville Sym
phony" they have the assistanea of
3illy Kamena, also a clever artist.
Pantagescope will chow chapter 7,
"Robinson Crusoe," on matinees, Pathe
News. Topics of 'the Day", Aesop's
Fables, both matinees and evenings.
TTIPPODROME Direct from New
-i-AYork. where it has been featured
during the past season, Joe Ba fanny's
troupe of burlesque comedians, includ
ing his three famous midgets, are
headlining the new Hippodrome bill
that opened Saturday.
"Schoolroom Days' Is" the title of
the number which offers eight comi
cally dressed pantomime artists in
funny chatter, clever dancing, a song
or two and rapid- fire tumbling and
acrobatics which are heartily ap
plauded. uiroancea by a special curtain,
plastered with absurd sayings, Quinn
and Caverly keep the audience in a
happy frame of mind with their town
topics. Their talk and ideas Are orig
inal and are given, at high speed. :
Double-Jointednes oa the part of
Arthur Page and the voice and pleas
ing; personality of Ethel Gray make
for success in. their mixture of usual
vaudeville stuff . in "A Musical Com
edy Breese.".;.. t ,
Singing and- cross-patter play an Im
portant part in "Somewhat Different,"
with George Mack and, Mildred Deane.
but their real feature , is the story
telling of ; Mack, whose baby talk"
brings down the house. -
Day and Rita Roma open the pro
gramWith "The Skaters Walt." : It
is a series of Russian, dances' followed
by an unusual dance, resembling ice
skating. , -. t ,
Central a. Wash., July " 29. Fifty
local citiaens signed a guarantee for
the 1933 Chautauqua to be shown in
this city .next summer. The Chautau
qua this year was a financial success
and the program was voted ' the best
ever offered in Centralis. ; . . i.
Violet Hemming has been engaged to
head an ail-star cast by. Pyramid Pic
tures, Int.: for tho production of
"When the Desert Calls." f Ray Small
wood, who will, 'direct the ? pictures,
tried unsuccessfully for three weeks
to ascertain ': Miss llemmmg's New
Tork address only to find that she
not only lived in the same- apartment
house in which ha makes his home but
that she occupied the adjoining apart
ment oa the same floor. .
coyTfyroTTS PEnyoitMA yen i to ii y. nr. iatxt
Eight ef America's greatest bsrlesene Cbmedlass
PAGE GBAT, A Xasleal Comedy
"Tows Topics"; MACS A 9U5, "So
The Skaters Walta." -
A Cemedy That TraveU with the Speed ef Xlght
Adventures in
Dress "Secret"
Of Paris' Fame
46 SPIRIT of adventure in dress is
J. the thing that holds the fashion
supremacy of Paris.
"American women still lack that dis
regard of current vogues that has made
the Frenchwoman an Irresistible io
neer along hitherto untraveled paths of
feminine costuming.
Such - are ; impressions gained ' by
Gloria' Swanson, Paramount star fol
lowing a recent trip, to Europe. , Called
"the best dressed woman in America.
the clothes remarks of Miss Swanson
add considerabe to the long standing
discussion as to ' the proa and cons
of the unbroken - French ' control of
feminine dress. - "
- "American women have a fine -sense
of individuality, of adaptation. They
will take a fashion, change and alter it
until by the time It goes its way around
the United States It is .something alto
gether -different "and often - decidedly
moro striking than t the original, but
the American woman Is slow to orig
inate.' She will not start a new vogue
until she has heard that . some one
high up in the social whirl has done
something similar.
fTounParislan.' however, is not both
ered by such inhibitions. If she de
cides she looks better without stock
ings off they go and lf others wish
to follow. It Is all right 'with her, Tha
origin ot Parisian styles is by no mea'ns
confined to the ; social elite. They
may start with a stenographer or the
wife of a- shopkeeper. .
; "In only - one part of- American- life
does one, find the -Parisian flair for
'taklne a chance. r for sending out a
new fashion to stand or fall before the
American public.' Even the films, how
ever, are out pioneering in the field
of originality in dress and undoubtedly
ii will be some time before the su
premacy of Paris is seriously assailed."
Miss Swanson Is wearing in her next
picture an interesting assortment of
new up-to-the-minute Parishes styles
which she brought back to Hollywood
direct from -the Rue de la Falx.
Rothacker, Will Try
To Paint the Lily
In Feminine
To make famous screen beauties
even more beautiful Is the task as
signed a Chicago chemfet. Watterson
R. Rothacker has detailed this mem
ber of his technical staff to do research
work in the direction of the individual
ity of color.
Many women know that their charms
attain the highest voltage when set
off by feminine finery of a certain
color. If this is true In real life, why
not In - "reel life. The Rothacker
laboratories do developing and printing
for stars, such as Mary Pickford. the
Talmadge sisters and Katharine Mac
Donald. . . -
Rothacker believes there is a delicate
shade of color at which the adorable
Pickford curls will be the loveliest,
and that the beautiful Miss MacDonald
will be the most beautiful when her
cloee-ups are given a particular tint
or tone. It Is his hope to establish
the color personality of every screen
beauty whose prints aro made in his
plants. - . ..: '- , i
GATES, little Port
land miss, whose songs are
an added feature bn the pro
gram of entertainment at the
Rivoli theatre this week. -
Breeie" QTjrjrtr
ewaat DUferest BOXA DUO,
Free BaBooss for Kiddles
a Saturday Afternoons
1 r -
MARIE RICH and George Bacta, who are prominent in
fun making roles with the Armstrong Baby Doll Revue,
presenting "Oh Boy at Ac Oaks park auditorium this Week
. .. - ; c: . ; . . '7-' " '.
(Continued From Pace On,) '
Ackerman Sb Harris by Marcus Ixewr
The first bookings made by Ackerman
Harris, due to follow to Portland the
last of the Doew bookings, ' should ap
pear early In August, according feo all
Signs. All that smacked of "DoeW"
has been removed from the local house,
even" the name on the electric' sign in
front of the building has ; been taken
down. In most- cases these earmarks
have been replaced by the Ackerman
Harris name or Initials. : , .
George Jackson, who has been .ex
ceedingly hard to keep track of lately.
has Just returned from another suc
cessful road trip for the Portland Uni
versal Exchange. Jackson,- who was
formerly manager of the local Vita-
graph exchange and later In the' same
position at Seattle, baa been home in
Portland for several months following
his : resignation, as Seattle -manager.
The resignation was designed, la fact,
to bring him back home and here, for
several weeks, he has been closing some
. . .. ..-gBg!Bg egaeawaBasaMaBSwsea 'i' . .' 'i t.t jitsssassssj '' ".fi''T, seatijgeissaes8ss888ssaBBasg ml .a ::
Gldyo Liflcile Batei
- Portland's own twel V8-ycaroZd wonder-soprano
appesxin four time dally
. - . accompanied by - , .
. Salvatore Saiitaella
., -.
Important contracts for the UnlversaLl
e Pearl, manager of ' the Baker
theatre. Is extending his summer out
ing atf the beach and giving his atwn
tlon. to next season . In such a quiet
way that the local RIalto is sadly
wanting lit information about plans for
the Baker Stock company. Meanwhile,
Walter Gilbert, director; Selmar Jack
son,, leading , man, and others of the
Baker company, are enjoying an active
summer working with Robert Bruce In
making .motion picture scenlcs in the
Oregon country. All of which recalls
the fact that I A. Keating and Dan
Flood of the Lyrio are just now more
or. less "up In the , air" about plans
for their musical comedy season, due
to open early in September. . No steps
have been taken toward rebuilding the
condemned Lyrlo theatre building and
a . new location ' may, perforce, be
nought. -.
" 'She' has flew the coop. This
terse telegraph message to Gus A.
Metsger of the Rivoli. theatre blasted
the hopes for a main attraction at the
Rivoli theatre some weeks .hence and
demonstrated the example of artistic
temperament, "She" was a, girl with
a marvelous mind reading power who
has attracted huge crowds in the Mid-
-3- " With, r-
Having a Wild
Time in Japan
rpOKIO. ' July . (U. P.) Seastie
X Hayakawa Is -having , a hot ; ld
time during his visit to his home coun
try. He is getting both brickbats and,
boquets, with the latter predominating.
- Most of the Japanese movie fans are
lavishing tributes upon him but an
other group is panning him unmerci
fully.; This . outfit is all het up be
cause its leaders say Hayakawa has
produced American pictures in which
the Japanese people are misrepresented.
Hayakawa is one , of the famous
moving picture stars of America. H
is the only Japanese who has ever at-,
tained distinction in foreign filmdom..
The Japanese are Inordinate movie fans
and throughout' the empire Hayaka-;
wa's name is almost that of a hero. ' ..
And yet. when It was announced not
long ago that Hayakawa was returning
to his country for a three months -visit,
a small group in Tokyo, called the
"Loyal Xiegion, got together and
framde an antl-Sessue demonstration.
- The Loyal Deglon" complained that;
one ot the Japanese screen-stara pic- j
tures. , 'The Cheat. "misrepresented j
the Japanese people to the American
'public." V .' r'J-'- ,y-: !
"Sessue ought to be ashamed ofhim-i
self, read their resolutions. Wi wlll
tell him so. We will wave our flags
at hlmri-wss:.i- -.1
u Hayaka wa's admirers held a bigger
meeting. Sessue has nothing to be
ashamed of." they resolved, i "We will
tell him that. We will wave our flags
at him. too. We will have more flags
Then he will feel good, and be glad
that he returned to visit his country."
The flagmakers hope It will be a
long and xruel war.
die West for months. .Metsger signed
the precocious child for the RlvoU
through her manager and the message
from the- latter - explains ' that stage
people, are not always to be depended
upon. In a letter the manager explained
that he could see no reason why "She!,
should turn up missing Inasmuch as
"She" was pulling- good crowds every
night. Portland will have to worry
along- without "She." v -
Three numbers on the, Sunday noon
concert program for today at the Riv
oli theatre are ; pieces brought back
from Newi Tork by Salvatore Santa
ella on his recent trip East They are
"The Pink Lady" selections. "Reverie"
and the fantasia from "The Bohemian
Girl." " By request the orchestra will
play "Nola. by Arndt- .Following is
the entire program which will be played
starting at 12 -.40 o'clock, followed by
the usual picture olll:
- "Marehe Slave." "Nola- (request).
"The PinkTdy" selection, "Reverie."
"Jolly Fellows" waits and "Bohemian
Girt." .
The usual picture program at the
Rivoli theatre this week will be aug
mented by the daily appearance .after
each show of a little Portland miss,
Gladys Luclle Gates, pupil of Medreda
WardelL Miss Gates is possessed of a
voice of unusual volume for a young
ster and w tlf render a program r se
lected pieces Besigned to show off her
contralto capabilities to the best ad
vantage. Vlo Gauntlett, who was Introduce 1
to Portland as publicity manager of
the Blue Mouse theatres here, and at
Tacoma and Seattle, has been earned
manager of the Seattle house by John
Ham rick, owner: of the chain, Gaunt
lett, at least for the present, will also
do the publicity seeking for the firm.
He has had wld experience in -the
show game and u especially as a pub
licity agent, v, :v:, :rr- - J.
"Colonel" G. T. Woodlaw, owner ef
the Circle theatre, returned early in
the week, from his motor trip through
California, where his usual- vigorous
health was made even more vigorous.
The colonel was accompanied by Mrs.
Woodlaw and friends of the fatnily on
a tour of Tosemite national park and
an extended visit n and around San
Francisco. ' - t -
Gus A. Metsger announced Saturday
that he had purchased the Portland
exhibition- rights for "The Masquer
ader" writh Guy Bates' Post. He has
also booked for ; an : earlier- showing
Jack Holt 4s. -his latest picture, "The
Man Unconquerable," from the story
by Hamilton Smith. The scenes In the
story are laid among the pearl fish
eries of the South , Pacific
i i "Case of idenUty" Is the next Sher
lock Holmes film to be shown at the
Rivoli theatre. It Is 'one of the 13
booked for showing In connectionwith
the regular programs-' i ' ; "
Dorothy Gish Will
Be Seen With Dick
'Barthelmess Group
Another member of the celebrated
Griffith triumvirate of the screen has
joined Inspiration pictures, which an
nounces that Miss Dorothy Glsb will
play opposite Richard Bartheimess in
his fifth . starring vehicle, "Fury."
whicbwUl be filmed as soon as The
"Bond Boy, in which Barthelmess is
how appearing, is - completed. This
means that in Barthelmess and Miss
Gish, Inspiration i pictures will have
one film play, two stars of the world's
greatest motion pictures. '. :
; Barthelmess and the two Gish sis
ters, Ullian and Dorothy, were the
trio who achieved fame under the Grif
fith banner.. ; - '
This will be "Dorothy Glsh's first ap
pearance under other, than the Griffith
management since she entered pictures.
She is famed for' her great work . in
"Hearts of the World" and "Orphans
of the Storm." ' ' ,
Mies Gisb's 'appearance before the
public began at the age of 4 years when
she appeared as little Willie m "East
Dynne."; With her sister, Ullian. she
became a- stage favorite shortly, after
that when she played the- part of
"Faith" tn "Her First False Step a
typical melodrama of a dozen years
ago.- ;'- .r-v -!-.. .
: "I look forward with keenest antici
pation to resuming - associations with
Barthelmess, whose 'Work I admire eo
greatly," said Miss Gish. ,.
A photoplay
that reaches
new heights
of dramatic
achievement. ,
Tha race "
life in the
blizzard, .
A vivid,
thrilling .
drama of
love and .
in the
frozen silences.
' y