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The Moviegoer

At the U.T.


Grace Moore and Jeanette MacDonald sing very prettily, but give the Moviegoor Deanna Durbin every time after the latter's performance in "100 Men and a Girl." Frome one who suffers from a definite aversion to child prodigies in any form, it is definitely disconcorting to have to award the palm to a fourteen year old warbler of the most unsophisticated type.

"100 Men and a Girl" is not a great picture but great music is played in a manner that does it justice, nor does the Hungarian Rhapsody (Number 3), a selection from La Traviata, or Mozart's Allelulia in F Major make the picture too highbrow for everyday enjoyment so pleasant is Miss Durbin's portrayal of a musician's daughter.

The musician is Adolph Menjou, and he, with a hundred similar muscians, is out of work. Miss Durbin succeeds after a good doal of harrowing misunderstanding and consequent rushing around New York not only to form her own orchestra but also obtain a backer and none other than Mr. Leopold Stokowski as her conductor; Mr. Stokowski is not an actor but he makes a most engaging character on the screen.

Keith's, then, is a good place to drop in on this week, and a visit will be more than rewarded since "100 Men and a Girl" is a picture one can see a dozen times and still enjoy.

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