Newspaper Page Text
^Experience" How Director Fitzmaurice Solved*Problem of Rep resenting Human Traits Is it possiblo to select a type to per ?wrrtTy each humvn emotion, every vir? tue and every vice? Do people in their outward aspect suggest their dominant traits of char? acter? The first answer to this ques? tion is likely to be "No." Quite in? stinctively we are likely to think that I* is ridiculous to believe that habits of mind and heart can leave so strong an impression upon the features of an individual, that such individuals can be classified Into groups, typifying, for instance, passion, frailty, frivolity, con? ceit, snobbishness, love and the other ??motions and human characteristics. But George Fitzmaurice, who di? rected the Paramount screen version of "Experience" from the famous stage play by George V. Hobart, has shown that men and women do fall into men? tal and emotional types by the selec? tions ho made of men and women to piay the various characters in the mod? em allegory. In "Experience," ?which will have its first showing on the. screen of the Ri? voli Theater to-day, Mr. Fitzmorris shows how emotions can be repre? sented by physical types. Playgoers who saw Mr. Hobart's drama on the Broadway stages six years ago will recall the story/ a tale of the adven? tures of youth. All the characters are rersonifications, and, despite their names, are not symbolic shapes, but vivid, human beings. It is a modern story, and the people are the people we all know?the people of the shops, ot the theaters, of the slums and of talatial residences. It is as cosmopoli? tan as New York itself. Thirty Important Tarts in the Play There arc no less than thirty impor? tant parts and 500 minor parts in the screen production. When the news was circulated that "Experience" was to be produced in the Paramount stu? dios there was a great influx of re? quests and personal calls. Nearly every motion picture player in New York, as well as a great number on the speaking stage, thought there might be a part suitable to her or his particular style. The principal character, that of a youth, was not difficult to cast because almost from the beginning it had been decided that Richard Barthelmess was to play the part. Barthelmess is youth itself?enthusiastic, clear of eye and with a figure which reflects buoy? ancy and optimism. Love is the next important character. Hundreds pf young women were inter? viewed before the choice fell upon Mar jorie Daw. The selection of the actress who was to play the part of Beauty was placed largely in the hands of the public when the producers decided to have a con? test for the r?le and asked for the photographs of every beautiful young woman in New York. No less than 6,000 competed for the honor of play? ing Beauty in "Experience," and after several weeks of careful study Edna Wheaton was selected, not merely as a motion picture type, but also as a public expression of a great city's feminine ideal. .Sita Naldi Selected To Play Part of Temptation Then came the character of Tempta? tion?a peculiarly difficult formula to express in human form. Nita Naldi was chosen for the part. She is a dark beauty who has become noted for her interpretations of exotic r?les, one of her best portraits being that of the Italian dancer in "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," the production that starred John Barrymore. The character of Excitement, rest? less, charming, always changing, will o'-the-wisp, alluring and dangerous, was a difficult problem. A long search, many interviews, debates, and Sybil Carmen, a young woman whose name is an index, was chosen for the part. Pleasure was the next character to bo cast. The figure had to be pleasant to look at, yet must give a sense of danger. The producers went direct to the stage to fill the part, caoosing Lilyan Tashman, a ?smart-looking blonde, who played the part of Trixie in "The Gold Diggers" at the Lyceum Theater. While it was-comparatively easy to cast the players in the more "wicked" r?les, because these figures have cer? tain dominant characteristics, it was not so easy to cast the part of Hope, for instance, Hope is difficult to per? sonify, yet, when coupled with Love, as it is in this production, the char? acter becomes easier to find. Demure Betty Carpenter was chosen for the part In a himilar way the young women typifying Fashion, Vice, Habit, Degra? dation, Frailty and Mother were pains? takingly picked from the multitude of applicants. Socially Prominent Persons Play as Extras Casting the malo r?les received just as much attention and study as did that for the feminine parts. The play era had to represent certain char? acteristics in facial expression as well as portray the temperamental char? acteristics of the parts. John Miltern was cast in the part of Experience, the figure which stands at the side of Youth, with advice which is seldom followed. K. J. Radclilfe was given the r?le of Ambition, and Charles A. Stevenson, who played Wealth in the stage production, was cast again in the same r?le in the photoplay. Genial Jed Prouty was given the part of Good Nature, and J. Furey was cast as Poverty. Socially prominent persons in New York were recruited for the extrava? gant cabaret scene. They were induced to go to the Long Island studios gio appear before the screen as extras. Personifyin Um t^oproacf^ay Picture Houses' Vaudeville PALACE?George Jessel, in a travesty on revues, "Troubles of 1921," heads the bill. Crane Wilbur and Martha Mansfield, in "Right or Wrfngp" is the second feature. Others appear? ing are Else and Paulson, Miller and Mack, Harry Holman, Bob Hall, Bill Robinson and Elly. RIVERSIDE?.Gladys Clark and Harry Bergman, in "Tunes of the Hour"; Wellington Cross, Emma Haig, in a dance recital; Harry Delf, Erwin and Jane Connolly and the Chinese Prin? cess Jue Quon Tai form the current bill. FIGHTY-FIRST STREET?"Annabelle," a musical comedy; Al Raymond, Marshall Montgomery, Monsieur Adol phus and Theresa and Wiley are on the vaudeville bill, with Anita Stew? art in "Sowing the Wind" for the picture. FORDHAM ? Patricola, Sully and Houghton, Emily Darrell, Ed B. Ford, Marguerite and Alvarez, with the picture, "Wet Hold," forms the pro? gram for the first of the week. Be? ginning Thursday, Elizabeth Brice, Swift and Kelley, Espe and Dutton, Jean La Crosse and Lottie Pickford, in "They Shall Pay." HAMILTON?Franklyn and Charles, Anderson and Burt, Virginia and West, Baxley and Porter, with "Wet Gold" as the film, is the bill for the first of the week. Beginning Thurs? day, Seven Honey Boys, La Bernicia, Emily Darrell, Holliday and Willette, Ed Ford and "They Shall Pay" form the program. LOEW'S AMERICAN?"Life's Darn Funny"is the picture early in the week, with James Kennedy, the Gyp? sy Trio, McCormick and Winehill, Lee Mason and others on the vaude? ville bill. Beginning Thursday, Co Uni's Dancers, Henry Horton, Raymo and Rogers, Allen and Sweeney and the feature film "Carnival" are on the program. MOSS'S BROADWAY?"My Cousin," the only photo-play in which Caruso ever appeared, is the picture throughout the week. Joe Cook, Alexander Brothers and Evelyn, Joe Darcy, Rives and Arnold and others are on the vaudeville bill. PROCTOR'S FIFTH AVENUE?Galla? gher and Shaw, Primrose Seamon, Cushman and Clark, Martini .and Coakley, the Andover Four and others form the bill for the first of the week. Beginning Thursday, Paul Decker, Chung Wha Four, Gertrude Taylor, John Farrell, Weston and Cutting and Dietrich and Gerard ap? pear. PROCTOR'S TWENTY-THIRD STREET ! ?Val and Ernie Stanton, Betts Seals, Bernard and Farris, Siegrist and Darrow and others, with Eugene j O'Brien in "Is Life Worth Living?" form the bill for the first of the week. Beginning Thursday, the pic? ture will be "Wealth," with Pressler and Klaiss, Maxie, Goodnow and : Deering and Kilgart and O'Dell on ? the vaudeville program. PROCTOR'S FIFTY-EIGHTH STREET ?Frank Cornell, Hawthorne and Cook, Wood Sisters "and Foley, Jack ? McAul'iffc, and Ethel Clay?on in "Wealth"?make up the bill for the early part of the \veck. Beginning Thursday, the picture will be "Wet Gold," with J. Rosamonde Johnson, Keegan and O'Rourke, Hickey and Hart and others on the vaudeville bill. PROCTOR'S 125TH STREET?."Wet Gold" is the picture, with Coogan and Casey, Mignonette Kokin, Marc Mc Dermott, Maxie, Byrd and Alden and others on the vaudeville bill. Begin? ning Thursday, Eddie Carr, Betts j Peals, Bernard and Ferris, Este and i Dooley, with Lottie Pickford in j "They Shall Pay" make up the bill. \ Phyllis Haver to Remain In Sennett Comedies Phyllis Haver, the Mack Sennett beauty, is not to leave that company. She has signed a contract with Mr. Sennett which will keep her busy for the next two years. It is probable that the announcement that Mabel Normand would return to Mr. Sennett ia^what gave rise to the rumor. Miss Normand, however, is to play the lead in "Molly 0," which is Mr. Sennett's initial dra? matic offering;. Mr. Sennett's entrance into the dramatic field, however, will not in any way curtail his output of slapstick comedies. ?yojerxs' JrtxaJjs x*% Brooklyn Theaters BUSHWICK?Harry Carroll's "The Love Race" is the chief feature of a bill that includes Frank Wilcox, Har? ry Breen, Lillian Herlein, Francis Dougherty, June and Irene Melva and Waldron and Carlton in a "danseo logue." ORPHEUM?The bill is headed by Fay and Florence Courtney and their "Ultra String Quartet." Horace Golden's illusion act, Stan Stanley, Newell and Most, Greenlee and Dray ton, Reddington and Gr?nt and others complete the program. LOEW'S METROPOLITAN?"Carnival" will be the film feature for the entire week. The vaudeville bill for the first of the week presents Colinin's Dancers, the Texas Comedy Four, Curtis and Fitzgerald and others. Be? ginning Thursday, the Seven Musical Spillers, Dave Manley, Nada Nor raine, Woolford and Stevens and the Juggling McBanns will appear. NEW BRIGHTON?Valeska Suratt, in "Jade," is the headline attraction. J. Francis Dooley and Corinne Sal?s, Eduardo and Elisa Cansino, William and Joe Mandell, Bert and Betty Wheeler, the Wilton Sisters and others also appear. STRAND?Charles Ray, in "The Mid? night Bell," is the feature film. A Mermaid-Make comedy, "Holy Smoke" and "The Rose Girl," a dancing num? ber, are other items on the bill. ?? i ' i Valeska Surratt Her Own Producer, Author and Star The premi?re of "Jade'' at the New Brighton Theater introduces Valeska Surratt in the capacity of author and producer as well as star. Besides writing the playlet with Chester Du Vonde, the actress super? vised its staging. She has some posi? tive views on pictorial backgrounds. In particular she is a stanch advocate of stage realism. "The same public is catered to by the drama, musical comedy and vaude? ville," observes Miss Surratt. "There i? no such thing as a different clientele for any of these theatrical subdivi? sions. All the average theatergoer de? mands is a good show and a run for his money, whether he goes to a legiti? mate theater or to vaudeville. "Therefore I cannot comprehend how the man or woman who would rave about the wonderfully realistic rain storm in Mr. Belasco's 'Tiger Rose' could be expected the next night to accept a musical comedy setting that boasts a purple ocean and a yellow sky. "Futuristic painting apparently is a license to do anything at all with a brush and call the result art. Inas? much as nature has selected green as the color of the grass and decreed blue for tho seas and the heavens, it does seem rather egotistical for the scene daubers of musical shows to think that they can improve upon her scheme of colors. "In our little play '/i spade's a spade' and a door is a door. Everything is as practical in construction as it is me? chanically possible to make it, and, most important of all, we have en? deavored to conform absolutely with the color dictates of nature." ^zx~JlJ J> M~s^m uJ?&?5%s~ ?r>* i *?3 Cox* Tx& ef?x" crcz^ J&xzJ?eeJ' ???r'c/x'S' jr?* ct. J73tzjr^3toTexm <rrax>JJ Cea-fine? i^harjotet? on t?je Screen Agnes Ayres, while waiting for a story which will introduce her as a Btar, decided not to be idle, so she is playing the feminine r?le opposite Ru? dolph Valentino in "The Sheik." "School Days," the Gus Edwards mu? sical show which Harry Papf is put? ting on the screen, will have its pre? mier in Los Angeles. _ I Albert Herter has drawn a picture symbolic of the spirit of "The Grim Comedian," Rita Weiman's photoplay.) for Goldwyn, which will be released in ! the early fall. The drawing will be ? Bhown in the film. Scena Owen will be seen in the lead? ing r?le in "Sisters." a Cosmopolitan picture, the story of which was written by Kathleen Norris for "Good House? keeping." Robert Viguola will direct ' "Sisters." Dumas's immortal roman "Camille" has been brought up to date for the Metro picture so that Nazimova may wear the latest Paris gowns and ride in automobiles. The leading man is Ru? dolph Valentino, and never surely was there a more ingratiating Armand. Ray Smallwood direeted the picture. Universal will offer "Wild Honey" as Priscilla Dean's next picture. This is the story which Cynthia Stockley wrote with no idea of adaptatiop, but Lucien Hubbard is said to have made an excellent film play of it. Mis? Dean will go to work on it as soon as she finishes "Conflict." The tempting bait of ?1,000 weekly salary for a tour of the Moss Empires, the London Palladium and the Gulliver Tour of England has been declined by HoudiniA the wizardous mystifier. Houdini is now heading his own film company, making four special feature | pictures a year. He has completed his i first production, called ''The Man From I Beyond," and has started his second, j temporarily called "Haldane of the Se ? cret Service." Edna Purviance has, for the first I time in her screen career, deserted i comedy. After finishing "The Idle j Class," with Carlie Chaplin, she went over to the Gok]"""'i studio to help make an all-star picture. In the Fox production 'The Lady From Longacre" William Russell is to have a romantic part?something new for this Fox star. The story is from ; the novel by Victor Bridges, with the j scenes laid in London and in a mythi i cal kingdom. The production is well under way. Constance Talmadge is taki?"? a i ?vacation in Canada. She has just I finished work on her latest picture, ? ? "Good for Nothing," by John Emerson and Anita Loos. Kenneth Harlan will j be seen in support of Miss Talmadge, I and others in the cast are Frank Lalor, j George Faucett, Nita Naldi and The ! resa Maxwell Conover, "Two Faces West*' will be the next I release of the Hallroom Boys Come? dies. j "Lucky Carson" is the title of the picture in which Earle Williams will j star immediately after "Bring Him In" | "Lucky Carson" is an adaptation of ! the novel "Salvage," by Aquilla Kemp I ster. Th* Plaza Theater is being remod | olied so that the seating capacity will be doubled, but Harry Creighton In galls, the architect, insisted that the , decorations by Alphonse Mucha should r. t be disturbed. As the former stage has been converted into seating space the Muha pictures now occupy- the eenter of the auditorium. In Picture Theaters ASTOR?"The Old Nest," the Goldwyn picture by Rupert Hughes, continues. CAPITOL?"A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court,"' the Mark Twain 'comedy, is being shown for the first time at popular prices. A special music program accompanies the feature picture. CENTRAL?"Thunderclap," a William Fox feature, enters its second week. CRITERION?"The Golem" continues. The supplemental program shows views of "Old Prague," the scene of the picture. The music remains the same, with the "Eli, Eli" lament as the chief feature. LYRIC?"Shame," a William Fox pro? duction, enters its second week. PARK?"A Virgin Paradise," a Willi*? Fox feature, goes into the second week. ? RIALTO?Gloria Swanson, in "The Great Moment," by Elinor Glynn, is the feature film. RIVOLI?"Experience," a Paramount Production, with Richard Barthel? mess as Youth, is the chief feature. This play by George V. Hobart was adapted to the screen by Waldemar Young. The cast includes John Mil lern, Marjorie Daw, Charles Steven? son and Jed Prouty. STRAND?Charles Ray, in his latest production, "The Midnight Bell," a screen version of Charles Hoyt's play of the same name, is the screen at? traction. The "I Pagliacci" overture and a new youthful soprano, Caterina Guerrieri, are the chief features of the music program. FORTY-FOURTH STREET ? The au? thentic Tex Rickard pictures of the Dempsey/Carpenticr fight are shown every hour from 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. __-? Novel Features and Hot Weather Sport At the Resort Parks The Rocking Chair Movies at the Brighton Beach Baths are an inter? esting diversion for all fair evenings. ! Only first run pictures are shown? and the program is changed four times weekly.. Stern's Band supplies the musical program, There will be a christening down at Luna Park to-night. The ceremonies will take place in the Big Lagoon, with Arthur Pryor, conductor of the band, as master of ceremonies, and the blind new little tiger, who is to be named "Luna," as the center of atten? tion. One of the pleasantest places that can be found for those who dance even when it is very hot weather is the pavilion at Palisade Amusement ? Park, which is so high up on the brink ! of the Palisades that river breezes ? swt-ep through the place continually j and make it an ideal spot for those j whose slogan is "on with the dance." \ Starlight Amusement Park, at 177th j Street and the Bronx River, announces its activities for the week just begin? ning as including a song festival, a dance carnival, Fred Snongberg in fancy and high diving, daily band con? certs and the annual outing of the Woman's Social Betterment Society. Down at Steeplechase Park arrange? ments are being made for an aquatic carnival, to be held in the indoor pool lute this month. Invitations have been i extended to Aileen Riggin, champion j farcy diver; Helen Wainwright, Ethel- ! da Bleibtrey, Charlotte Boyle and Alice Lord. JDorxm? JPcctx/mTz ?Ht laMs?s?????mff* Four Noted Artists Represented on the Criterion Program In creating the elaborate program w>ich surrounds "The Golem," Hugo Riesenfeld found that he had no less than four noted mrtists represented in Pis entertainment. These are W. T. Bend*, the painter who created the modern dance masks; Tony Sarg, father of the modern marionettes, car? toonist, painter and creator of artistic silhouette screen comedies; Foshko, painter and illustrator, who has turned his activities toward the creation of stage settings, and Professor Hans Poelzig, Europe's architect genius, who is building Max Reinhardt'3 new thea? ter in the Alps. The Btnda mask dance i.ow at the Criterion has three different numbers, one a charming and dainty bit of choreography, the second with a Japan? ese mask and a third with a fanciful, humorous mask. Tony Sarg's Almanac, the third edition of which is called "Why They Love Cave Men," is pronounced the smoothest and most artistic of the many mediums used to porrray comic stories. Sarg developed the idea from old Chinese puppets, creating his own unique figures of prehistoric men and v/omen and animals in primitive episodes. Foshko, who has become noted as a black and white artist, portrait painter and caricaturist, created the atmos? pheric setting for "E}i, Eli." the pro? logue which introduces "T'.'e Golem,' capturing in the soft-toned staging th* spirit of the ghetto from which th< residents were driven by the king'i order. Professor Poelzig created the set tings that appear in "The Golem," th architectural expression of the spirit o the people of the ghetto, little ol buildings thnt lean against each othe like old men?whispering houses tha have mystic secrets. These four men?Benda, Sarg, Foshk and Poelzig?represent the graphi arts. On the musical side of the pre gram is another gathering of interesl ing personalities. Lazar Saminsky, th Hebrew composer, who is at preser visiting the United States, wrote a original lament entitled "Min a Met zar," and Josiah Zuro, a member of M Riesenfeld's musical staff, arranged th prologue, which includes many Hebre chants, one of them being "Eli, Eli ? Six Productions in New Conway Teaile Serie "Shadows of the Sea" will be tli first release on the new series of Col way Tearle productions. It is fro the perl of Frank Dazcy, and was dor into scenario by Lewis Allen Brown It has already been filmed under tl direction of Alan Crosland, and is no ready for showing. "After Midnight by John Lynch, second of the Conwi Tearle series, is a Ralph Ince produ tion, and has Zena Keefe in the leai ing r?le opposite Conway Tearl "Love's Masquerade," next in tl series, was written for Conway Tear b> Edward Montagne. It was direct! by William P. S. Earle. Winifn Westover has the leading feminii r?le. "The Man of Stone," by Jol Lynch and Edmund Goulding, scenar by Lewis Allen Browne; "The Hon of His House," by Andrew Soutar, t celebrated English novelist, and a other production as yet unnamed coi p?ete the series. '' ? Elsie Ferguson and Mae Marsh as Co-Sta Elsie Ferguson hss broken a long-< tablished rule and permitted hers* to be "snapped" by the motion picti camera for the first time outside of I regular screen work. In answer to special request from Jack Cohn M Ferguson makes her bow to Scr? Snapshots fans in the next issue, n in process of editing by Mr. Cohn, w succeeded in obtaining an especia timely subject of Miss Ferguson lea ing ihe ?n? and outs of ?ifesavi aboard an ocean liner. Sharing honors with Miss Fergui in this issue is Mae Marsh in the r she loves best?that of "wife ? mother." Here fans will pay a v, to the home of the star and see 1 with her baby and as mistress of a coi try estate and trying to please the an ence with whom ahe'd rather make gt than anything j? the world. Bringing Up Father, RayV Hardest Jofc And Now Pater Work? f^ Charley, Presiding QVf?, the Corporate Affair? "You'll realize your folly when yon*: older." Such was the remark with wW Charles Ray's father brought to a tu^ a long but fruitless attempt to \?. suade the son from entering upo? life which he considered a hop?]? struggle for a young fe?^ . Charley's temperament. Not ?,. years later Ray the elder found Mb. | self occupying the presidency of tB! Charles Ray Production Company ^ reward of his son's diligent efforts j? his chosen vocation. To-day he i tremendously pfoud of his son's attain menls, and the suggestion of hit cbc? having forbidden his boy to yield ^ his innate proclivity, which han tf?, mately brought fame and fortune ti j his door, causes him some ?j5. comfiture. | Road to Stellar Position Far From Smooth A less tenacious person than Charl?? Rsy might have given up in despair after a similar sequence of hard knocks and adversity. For durit? |,?, first three years in motion pictures h? played many a thankless r?le; his name received l?ltle or no .?otice to indien his having participated in the Busier, ous productions. But the boy struggle?; persistently for the big things tha: were to come. He is fond of relating his first ? periences in films?now that they are but vague memories. One particular picture was "The Favorite Son." and he appeared in it with Grace Cansrl "I was so sure that I was punk in ?t" admits Ray, "that I didn't have tie nervo to see the review of it in the studio. However, although I watched the director and the other officiais closely for a few days thereafter, th*y did not seem to hold anything again?; me, so I felt a whole lot better. I wa?. ut? terly disgusted with my seeming failure to do the work I wanted to do. The? was only the thought that if I got out of the projection room I would ww. never again try to <ii the impossible. Then, to my astonishment. I heard Mr. Ince's voice above the clicking of the projection machine: 'That's a clever ? piece of natural acting; that boy fiat | something in him.' You can imagir,? how much better that made me fee!. Charles Ray's Quarrel With the Clock I The only regret that Charles Raj has is that there are but twenty-ion* hours in a day. For besides starring in his own productions he directs their, supervises the preparation of the scenarios, assists in the cutting and editing of the completed product and manages the business affairs of the Charles Ray Productions. Therefore, it is quite evident, why he would like a little more time than the clock and daylight saving time allow to aceoa plish all the things that fall on bit youthful shnulders. In fact, he is such a hard worker and so devoted to h's profession that he did not find time to go on his honeymoon until several years after his marriage. Of his pro? fessional work he says: "Good acting is the result of hard thought. I lie awake some nights thinking how I can improve a bit of 'business' and similar things. ... It is my intention to continue produeini such pictures as I have produced in the past?the wholesome, human nature interpretations which ring true to the clean, entertaining side of life." His latest production, "A Midnight Bell," will be presented at the Strand Theater to-day. Championship Fight Pictures on View at 44th Street Theater The authentic Tex Rickard motion pictures of the Dempsey-Carper.tier fight in Jersey City, July 2, sre being shown continuously at the Forty-fourth Street Theater every day, including Sundays, from II a. m. to 11 p. m. These pictures show in detail the great event, from the building of th? arena with its seating capacity of 90, C00, up to the blow that ended the struggle in the fourth round and the ovation given both men as they left the ring. One of the outstanding features ef the films is the introduction of ?k?*" motion photography, erabling the au? dience to see every move of the two contestants slowed down to one-eighth their normal speed. This affords ?n opportunity to study the tactics trf the fighters. Fred rick C. Quimby >-< directing the exhibition. The picture is shown every hour on the hour. "Way Down East" Issued For General Circulati?? "Way Down East," which only re? cently ended a run of forty-tbrt* weeks at the Forty-fourth Theater ??<' proportionately notable runs a* * ,p<' cial show in a few of the other l?"** cities of the country, is now to be o" tributed to the motion picture i*' aters. The United Artists Corpos?ti?8 wi'l handle the picture for booking in every part of the United State? *** Canada. "Way Down East" made s ?* markable record as an exclusive ? traction, playing successfully^ ?t " with manv scats at ?3 and $3 ? larger engagements. Its groas w? last year were $4,*2S,72O0. It eTOt* in New York, $570.803.40; in Bo?^' $327,128.67; in Philadelphia. *191"'* v. Pittsburg $197,846; in Pro???* $82,210; in Brooklyn, $14l.9?4.7s, Cincinnati, $58,901, and in B?lt?? $92,724. Jack Roa?rh tol>?*ut Jack Roach, who scored m "*"? rau, will be seen in support ot Calhoun in "The Rainbow. ' ?>?* ^ be Mr. Roach's screen d?but, but ward Jose, the director, expect? $ things of him.