The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on March 30, 1933 · Page 17
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 17

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 30, 1933
Page 17
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8 TH]<] SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1933. PRESCRIPTION LAW PRESSED Congress Races Toward Lifting of Limitation on Doctors WASHINGTON, March 29 With 3.2 per cent beer and wine scheduled to become legal within little more than a week, congress raced today toward enactment of another modification of the Volstead law—removing the limitation on the amount • of liquor physicians may prescribe for medicinal purposes. The Copeland bill, to lift the existing limit on liquor prescriptions, passed the senate before many of its members knew what had happened. It was sent to the house, where leaders planned to approve it tomorrow. Merely providing that "no more liquor shall be prescribed to any person than is necessary to supply his medicinal needs," the bill would repeal the Volstead law's provisions that a physician may issue only 100 prescriptions a month and not more than a pint to a patient each ten days. Almost 'simultaneously with the senate's action on the Copeland measure, its District of Columbia committee approved a beer bill for the national capital, designed as "model" lor the rest of the country. It would permit sale of 3.2 per cent beer or wino by bona fide restaurants, hotels and incorporated clubs lor consumption on the premises and to motorists at barbecue stands, provided automobiles were parked off the street. Board Rules Company Must Pay for Injuries Wfyat happens to the workmen entitled to and receiving compensation for injuries, when the bonding company goes broke, was the question for the industrial commission to answer, in the application of Thomas M. Ilecs, formerly employed by the Wattis- Samuels cpmpany of Ogden, who was injured April 27, 1932. The commission's answer is that the employer is still liable. The company paid Mr. Hoes compensation up to December 24 last. There arc still surgical and medical bills, and also $1753.1,8 in compensation for temporary and permanent in juries. The Wattis-Samuels company is ordered to foot the bill. Church Leader Returns From Tour of Southwest Dr. Joseph F. Merrill, member of the council o£ twelve, apostles, and commissioner of education of the L. D. S. church, returned to Snlt Lake "Wednesday after an extended trip through California, Arizona and western Texas. Dr. Merrill arrived In Los Angeles shortly after the recent earthquakes. Several mild earth tremors occurred during his stay in Los Angeles, he said, but the damage done appeared to be slight. Agricultural conditions were ro ported to be good in the territory he visited, Dr. Merrill said. Feminine Solon Quick to Defend Overpay Charge WASHINGTON, Mnrch 29 (/P) —Representative Mary T. - Norton (D., N. J.), in congress for 12 years, had a quick answer today for a newcomer who 'thought members are getting too much compensation. "Do you know," Representative Hoeppel (D., Calif.) asked the house, "that I got $8(59 for mileage between here nnd California when it cost me less than $100 to come here?" Mrs. Norton interrupted: "The gentleman can give that back if he chooses." Hoeppel answered that he is "receiving two salaries and giving half of what I make to charity." Statistics MARKIAGE LIOKNSKS ALVIN DftOOK, 22, 3nlt Lrtke: CLARA 8. H. RUDOFIF. 24, Sail Lake. QLENN II. JOHNSON. 25, niBby, Idaho; ELLEN S. SCOTT. 24, Annls, Idnho. CONRAD D. MITCHELL, 20, Draper; MARGARET A. SADLER, 19. Draper. ADRIAN O. SPENCER, 22, Evanston. Wyo.: LILA M. COOK, 21, Evnnston, Wyo. WIL-LARD C. SANDS, 28, Stilt Lute; KDNA HANSEN. 2H, Salt Lake. EHNE3T W. riUTISHAU3E!l. 18. 8r\ll Lake; MILDRED LAWHORN. 17. Mldvnlc. JOHN T. MURDOCH. 27. Suit Lnkc; RUTH STREEPER. 27, Lake. WILLIAM P. HUGHES, 24, Salt Lake; MARY WRIGHT. 25. Salt Lake. THOMAS RYNEARSON. 21. Soil Lake; ETHEL M. MILLER. 21. Salt Lake. JOHN W, VEST. 23, Ocden: MARY L. JE3BOP, 10. Ogden. rnovo MORRIS RAS9MUSSEN SMELL. 22. Provo; PEARL MARIE EVANS, 22, Provo. IOOAN ARVEL HUTCHINS LOWDBR, 18, nisby, CHEST BOARD OKEHS FUNDS Allocation of $170,450 lo Various 7^i(l Agencies Is Approved Allocation of $170,45(J among thr- various relief agencies for their 1933 work-was approved Wednesday by the board of directors of the Community Chest, meeting at the chamber of commerce. i 11 Vl^ l^ The individual allocations were as|p o j n > follows: Emergency relief, $.'iO,000; Army Man Dies Of Fall Hurts CHEYENNE, Wyo., March 29 (/P)— Second Lieutenant Theodore G. Burton, attached to the 76th field artillery at Fort Francis E. Warren, died at the post hospital last night from head injuries suffered Monday when his horse stumbled and fell upon him. He had been on duty with the artillery since last August after his graduation from the military academy at West Point." He is survived by his widow; 'Mrs. Lucretia • Burton; his mother, Mrs. Margaret Burton of Alhambra, Cal. Born at Alhambra in 1907, Burton enlisted in the photo section of the army and later passed a competitive examination for entrance to West Idaho; DOROTHY Idnhn. BALLANTYNE, 18, CHARLE9 LEON FAERIS, 21, Cnldwcll, Idnho; GERTRUDE MARY dARRETSON. ID, To- calcllo. Idnlm, ANDY ANTHONY JENSEN, 22. Monlpelier, Idaho; NORA IRENE ANDERSON, 30.' Mont- poHcr, Idaho. mvcmcK ASKED EKflo Mitchell from decree T. Mitchell, nonsuiiport; J. n. Wllklns, attorncj-. D1VOIICES CHANTED Delia DoWItt from J. L. DeWItt, desertion; Judrcc Herbert M. Schiller. H. W. Krusc from Helen O, Kruflc, desertion; Judec Allen M. Thununn. NEW SUIT FIl,EI> > A. Klcnc nL'Mnsl Peerless Barber Supply company, to compel transfer and Issuance of stock certificate; Allen T. Sanford, attorney. Rumania GeneraV Facing j. Bribe Quiz, Shoots Self BUCHAREST, Rumania, March 29 (ff") j —General Anton Popesku, commander of the first Rumanian army corps at Craiova, shot himself through the head today when ho received a summons to appear at Bucharest for questioning. He probably will. die. Thu general has beon mentioned in connection with charges that there was heavy bribery in the disbursement of $75,000,000 appropriated for the purc-usse of guns and ammunition from the Skoda ammunition plant in Austria. Barber Kills •Children Then Commits Suicide OPELOUSAS, La., March 29 (&}— Hebert Richard, barber o£ Sunset, La., today shot and fatally wounded his three young daughters as they slept, and then killed himself before the mother, milking cows in the yard of th£ farm home, could intervene. Two of the children, Merlic, 11, and Hosalle, C, were killed instantly by bullets sent through their heads and •the third child, Gerlic, 13, died this afternoon. No motive for the shooting could be learned by officers. or INCOUTOKATION Sons of Utah Pioneers; nonprofit social organization. Trustees and officers: Law- renco T. Epperson, president; William L. Van Wntrcncn, first vlcq president; Alvln KcddlnEtnn, second vice president; John Frank PrUchett, third vice president; Emery G. Epperson, secretary-treasurer. American lied Cross, $0540; Boy Scouts, $11,740; Catholic Women's league, $1300; central council of social agencies, $2400; Children's Service society, $0(iOO; Family Service society, $21,330; Girl Scouts, $4120; Jew- 1 ish Relief society, $1700; Legal Aid society, $1130; Neighborhood house, $8285; reading room for the blind, $945; Salt Lake Visiting Nurses' association, $600(1; Salvation Army, $12,000; Sarah Daft home, $2940; .social service exchange, $1810; Kcarns St. Ann's orphanage, $8000; St. Mark's hospital, $1UOO; Travelers' Aid society, $5790; Utah Association for the Blind, $1570; Y. W. C. A., $1C,950; Chest administration, $9700. The board voted to adopt the re>ort of the central council of social iRencics recommending that relief vork by the Utah Association for the 31ind be discontinued nnd that the lommunily Ghent continue appropriation for the workshop bonus and or the social and recreation activi- ies of the organization. It is planned o transfer the relief functions of the ssociation to other agencies ns soon is arrangements for such work are ompletcd. The report of the budget commit- ec was offered by Bayard W. Men- lonhall, chairman. In his report of March activities, -Tugo B. Anderson, executive secre- ary, said there was $176,236.93 available for 1933 activities. Ernest Gayford, president of the ?hest, presided at the meeting. IJIRTII ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Clayton, 1754 PC nth East street, announce the birth of an eight-pound daughter at the L. D. S. hospital. Mr. Clayton is buyer of women's shoes at Z. C. M. I. Reynolds Copline. rear 401 West Thirty- third South street, son. Sprini? City—Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Morey. a daughter. BIRTHS MYERHOPF—accrue Walter nncl Dorn Emily BucVmnnn Alyerhoff, 2188 Beverly street, daughter. SCHAUQAARD —Uertram and Thelma Blanche Adamson Schaueajird, 75 North Ninth West street, son. RICKS—Merrill Rny and Ellen Jones Ricks, DOfl West Third South street, doUBliter. ASBtmY—Luclnn nnd Carrie Elizabeth AshwortU Asbury, 1331 Sixth East street, daughter. LOUKAS—Nick Pete and Vlkto Pangos Loukns. 60fl Park street, daughter. ABERNETHY—Carl Samuel and Mildred Bernlce McDntilcl Abcrncthy, 150 North Main- street, daughter. HADSELL--Thomas and Lllilnn Merle Pos- •'tcrtllndiell,' 1154 'Ninth East street, son. THOMAS—David Pypcr and Hoso Wllda Smith Thomas, 307 Third avenue, daughter. FISHER—Albert Ilyrum nnd AHft Jane Beckstrand Fisher, 2785- Ninth East street, son. BENSON—Oscnr and Etta Violet Osbornc Benson, 2782 McClelland street, daughter. AliVOP.D—Edwin Earl nnd Ida Mac Pcrre- noud Alvotd, 203 street, son. West Fifth North ELIAS—Asustlnc nnd Alvcrn Arroyo Ellns, 153 North Fourth West street. daughter. BULLOOK—Isaac Owen nnd Elsie Clolre Mills Bullock, Lone Tree, .Wyo., daughter. ROSS—Wllllnni Jnmos nr.d Lois Mnry Miller Ross, 1310 Sherman avenue, daughter. KJ.LPATRICK—Benjnmln Glen and Geno- vlcvo.Leolus Fife KUpatrlck, B32 Pacific CHRJSTBNTfEN—Carlyle Hurt nnd Krctin Crosby Christened), 413 Kensington avenue, daughter. ORLOB—Rudolph and Gladys YounK Orlob, 1514 Arlington drive, daughter. STONE—Alfred Oeortie nnd Amelia Hvola Stone, 405 Denver .street, daughter. WEEKS—Joseph and Thelma Elizabeth Lcdlnchnm Weeks, 643 East Ftftli South street, daughter. QRAY—Potcr Moroni and Llllln May Jor- Kenscn Gray, 348 Collate avenue, son. SHEDDON—Fled Leslie and Wlnntfred Eschlcr Sheddon. Fort Doujjus, daughter. IIIQBEE—Ellns John and Hettle Lcnore Betusloy Hlebcc. 1407 Beck sireet. son. ~ • • - ' --aria ~ -r. 1230 South ~ street, sou. ZIRKER—David a. and Marli Dorthcn Breur Zlrkcr, 1230 South Second West WARNER—Eucenc Jensen nnd Mabel Mary Cnblbt Warner, 2137 South West Temple street, son. HASSARD—Chester Erwyn and Margaret Locher Hassard, 25-17 Highland drive, son. BERRETT—Wllltnm Edwin nnd Eleanor Louise Calllstcr Bcrrett. 2020 Fifth Enst street, daughter. QASSER—Joreph Samuel nnd Marvel Elizabeth McCarroll Qasscr, Delton, Mont. COPLTNO—Wllford Oliver nnd Snblna 'Broke,' Father Unwittingly Poisons Family With Meat Found in Alley CHICAGO, March 29 rough Ignorance, John Frapaselli, father of ten children, a city street sweeper with wages long overdue, admitted today he unwittingly poisoned his family with meat which he found in an alley. Two of the children, James, 9, and 'Anthony, 11, are dead, while four others are critically ill. Mrs. Frapa- selli is near death. Four other children apparently were unaffected by the food. In a jail cell, Frapaselli told of the desperate chance he took to provide his family with meat. "Every day the children seemed to grow more pale and thin," he said. "; was working only four days a week and had received no pay for months "I found a dead pig. in an alloj and decided I.'would take n chance First I ate some of the meat myself and it didn't seem to. harm me." Then, Frapasclll said, " he gave some of the food to the family. James and Anthony were taken ill In n few hours. Frances nnd Dorothy, twins 3 years old, were not expected to live today, and Jennie, 14, and Joseph, 20. also were desperately ill. Neighbors cared for the other children, Theresa, 2; Philip, 4; Conrad, 1C and Rose 18. ADVERTISING WINS TRIBUTE Oil Man Says Publicity Is PoteiH Weapon to Fight Depression Miner Rescued After Five-Day Entombment! MT. CAHMEL, Pa., March 29 (UP) —John Cheslock Jr., 27-year-old miner, was removed from an old mine hole late today after he had been trapped for five days far below the earth's surface. Rescue workers sank a 75-foot shaft in order to reach the entombed man, who was suffering from cold and hunger. He was wrapped in blankets and taken in an ambulance to a hospital after he was brought to the surface. The workers heard his vuk-L- un ihe first time today when their shaft reached a depth of 55 feet. It .was necessary to difi another 20 feet before he could be removed. Cheslock, who was trapped in an avalanche of stone and dirt last Saturday, was brought out of the hole- at 6:30 p. rn. Advertising is one of the most potent weapons that can be used now in the battle against business depression, said P. M. Hirth, division manager of the Continental Oil company, addressing the Salt Lake Advertising club Wednesday at the Newhousc hotel. The speaker advised business ex- lecutives to increase their advertising allowances, explaining that his company is contemplating the largest advertising campaign in its history. The budget for 1933 provides more advertising money than in any previous year, the bulk of which will continue to be spent in newspaper and periodical advertising, Mr. Hirtli said. M. L. Cummings Jr., president of the club, announced he had received from Louis McHenry Howe, secre- LAS VEGAS, Nev.—J. P. King, France Will Make Air Force Separate Uiiil PARIS; March 29 (XP)—Reorganiza- tion of the air force, with an independent command on a par with the army and the navy, has been decided upon by the defense committee of the chamher of deputies and approved by the government. The air force would maintain a liaison with the army and navy and would put units under the command of each, especially in case of mobilization. Air groups would be distributer! strategically in France and the col- GREETERS MEET THURSDAY A meeting cf ths Hotel GreGt&is and the auxiliary of• charter No. 15 will be held in the Hotel Utah Thurs- Officers Probe Death of Miner In Hills Cabin GUNNISON,. Colo., March 1 29 (ff>)— Officials today were investigating the death of William Ekis, a mirier, who died in his snow-covered timberline cabin, 11,000 feet above sea level, near the continental divide yesterday, following a reported struggle with his mining partner, Frank Clapp. Sheriff Ed Lindsley is holding Clapp for investigation, and the coroner today was to conduct an autopsy and inquest. Two other miners, named Hunt and Oliver, reported they heard Ekis and Clapp in a row, went to the cabin, separated them and led Clapp away. They returned a few minutes later to discover Ekis was rlead. Clapp claimed Ekis had a weak heart and that exertion of scuffle at the high elevation was sufficient to cause his death. Ekis formerly lived in Athens, 111., and Clapp in Galesburg, 111. Injured Road Official Reported Recovering tary to President Roosevelt, an acknowledgment of thf telegram in which the club congratulated the chief executive ior his handling of pressing problems and offering encouragement in his efforts to "promote financial, industrial and commercial recovery." Mr. Howe said: "The president has asked me to thank yop very much for your kind message and to tell you how deeply he appreciates your generous expression and support." of commendation EXCHANGE MEETING CHANGED No luncheon meeting '. of the Exchange club will be held Friday, but members will attend an informal dinner at the Cobblemore Town House, 474 East South Temple street, at 7 p. m., Louis C. Kimball, secretary of the club, announced. Features of the program will he an interesting travelogue of the Orient by Mrs. Eulalie S. Stauffer, and musical selections by Annette Richardson Dinwoodey, Virginia Freeze Barker and Becky Almond. JAPANESE PUT ENEMTTO ROUT LENGKOU, China,'March 29 (UP) —Japanese infantrymen today occupied Inchiachetzu, near here, after routing Chinese refenders. SHANHAIKWAN, China, March 29 (UP)—Conflicting reports describing the purported deaths of two American missionaries in a bombed church near Taitouying were received here today. One report was that Chinese had bombed the church, and that two Americans whose names were not learned died in the wreckage. Other sources believed the rumors arose when a Japanese plane-dropped bombs on an American mission supervised by the Rev. and'Mrs Charles O. Kautio, Americans, located in. the same district. The KauUos were uninjured, although nine natives in the mission, were killed. Pictures of eight generals who served in the civil war were not available a few years ago, when a collection was assembled. Hark county road supervisor, who VEIS internally injured when his car was overturned on the Salt Lake iii;hway near Las yegas, is reported •ecovei'iiig. King's physician at first bought the supervisor had suffered nn apoplectic stroke and had lost con- rol of his automobile. Investigation later showed that {ing WRS injured in the wreck, managing to crawl free of the blazing vehicle before he became unconscious. King has not yet been able to tell his own story. "KING KONG will startle the world! day at 7:30 p. m. virgod to attend. All members are WARD PLANS PAGEANTS "The Dream" and the "Pearls of Faith," pageants, will be presented in the Thirtieth L. D. S. ward, Jefferson street and Golti avenue, i'ridaj" at 8 p. m. Both of the pageants were written by Mrs. Ella Hammer o£ the genealogy committee of the ward. The cast will consist of 30 members. RUTH FARRAR ^ Broadway star ATTRACTIONS AT SALT LAKE'-THEATERS Music Federation Sponsors Concerts Harriet Ware, who is lo be guest artist on the program of the Utah Federation of Music Clubs' convention April 3 and 4, is one of the American women distinguished in the field of music, being both concert pianist and composer of such favorite compositions as "Stars," "The Artisan," "Consolation" and "The Friend of You." She is a graduate of Pillsbury Conservatory of Music, and studied piano with William Mason in New York before going abroad to take up piano, voice and harmony with the fiest teachers of Paris and Berlin. She has made several • concert tours in America. "The Artisan," a tone poem by Edwin Markham, with music for symphony orchestra and voice, was first ?iven by the New York symphony orchestra in 1929. It will be a part of icr Salt Lake program, which is to consist entirely of her own compositions, made famous by many artists. Lucy Gates Bowen, Utah coloratura soprano wjio is one of the leading interpreters of the Ware music, is to be heard on the concert program given by Miss Ware on Tuesday night, April 4. An added attraction will be a chorus of the Ladies' Literary club, directed by Mrs. C. G. Plummer. On Wednesday night, April 5, Miss Ware and Mrs. Bowen will appear in recital in Ogden, and on a date during the week will give a concert in Provo. Playhouse to Resume Stage Shows Thursday Because of difficulties with the motion picture sound equipment, the Playhouse did not reopen Wednesday as announced, but will throw open its doors Thursday at 1:30 p. m. for the usual matinee. The attraction will be • Fields* Follies in "Puss, Puss,' which had been scheduled to open NOW PLAYING ON' THE AUDIBLE SCREEN RIALTO—Eddie Cnntor In "The Kid From Spain." with Lyda Hobertl. Ruth Hall, Robert Yo'jnpr, Sidney Franklin. /IOTORY—Jonn Blondcll In "Blondto Johnson." with Chester Morris, Claire Dodd, Eurle Fox. AP1TOL — "42nd Street," with Warner Baxlor, Belie Daniels, Georce Brent, Ruble Heeler. R-K-O ORPHEUM—Jack Oaklc 1n "Sailor Be Good." with Vlvlcnne Osbornc, George B. Stone. 'ARAMOUNT—"The Secret o£ Madam Blanche," with Irene Dunne. Phillips Holmes, Lionel Atwlll. Urm Merkcl }EM—Georire Raft In "Under-Cover Man," With Nancy Cnrroll. TOWER (Ninth. East and Ninth South) — "You Said n Mouthful," with Joe E. Brown and GlnKcr-Rouers; also, Charles "Chic" Sale nnd Bill Boyd In "Men of America.". STATE—"Disorderly Conduct," with Sally Ellcrs and Spencer Tracy; also, "Afraid to Talk." with Sidney Fox and Erie Linden.- STAR—Barbara Stanwyck In "Forbidden," with Adolphe MeiUou. Ralph Bellamy; •also, "Speak Easily," with Jimmy Durantc and Buster Keaton. ON STAGE AND SCREEN LAYHOUSE—On the stage, Fields' Follies in "Puss, Puss"; on the screen, "Convicted." with Allcen Prlnglc. KINGSBURY HALT^—National Dramatic fraternity presents "Erstwhile Susan." a comedy, tonlKht. Monday. The bill, which will continue through Sunday, features, along with all the favorite principals, a new dance team and the chorus of 12. The screen attraction will be "Convicted," with Aileen Pringlc in the leading role. Salt Lake Youth Giving Piano Recital . J. .Gordon Sorensen, son of Mr. anc Mrs. S.' C. Sorensen, 256 Twelfth Eas street, is to appear in a public piano recital at the Eighteenth wnrd chapel Second avenue nnd A street, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Sorensen is a sUiden' of Lucile Burnhope Swenson, nnd }ins been praised for his work in past ap penranccs. Assisting the pianist will be Andrea Anderson, soprano, who among her. numbers wrll sing one of the composi REPEATED THURSDAY ions of Harriet Ware, the noted ^nerican composer who is to appear icre next week on the Utah Fccicra- 'ion of Music clubs' program. Stage Show Coming To Orpheum Sunday "The Hollywood Revue," which has list been assembled by Fanchon and Marco as their latest flash unit to go on tour is to be presented at the H-K-O Orpheum for one week start- ng Sunday. Salt Lake will be the "irst out-of-town appearance of this new revue which will work eastward loward the metropolitan centers. The entire show smacks of the film capital, as most of -the entertainers nave appeared in the talkies and sev- 3ral new personalities are introduced to the public for the first time. Heading .the company is Johnny Dunn, late star of "No, No Nannette" and other Vincent Youman successes. Fred nnd Jane LaFrance, presenting "A Comedy Riot in Black and Tan," recently filled engagements at the Hollywood Barn, Club New Yorker nnd Sebastian's Cotton club in Hollywood. Dave and Ruth Carlton, imported from the Kit Kat club in London, who have been appearing in the leading hotels on the west coast, are to be seen in a continental dance offering. Ruth Paine, ingenue de luxe, assists Johnny Dunn in his various skits Herb Hamilton's Ambassadors com plete the new presentation. CurffPe terson and his eleven monarchs of music also will be presented in a new musical program. An advance review of the coming attractions places the "Hollywood .Revue" among the mos entertaining of the numerous Fan chon and Marco productions. In addition Kathcrine Hepburn wil be seen on the screen in her secom talkie, "Christopher Strong," will Colin Clivc, Billie Burke and Helen Chandler. ^layers at University Presenting Comedy "Erstwhile Susan," the three-act omedy by Marion DeForest which is o be presented at Kingsbury hall Thursday at 8:15 p. m. by Theta Alpha Phi, national dramatic fraternity, is 3ased on a novel by Helen R. Martin, vho knows well the Mennonite county of Pennsylvania in which the play s laid. The comedy was one of Minnie Maddern Fiske's successful ve- licles. It is being directed by Profesor Maud May Babccick. Lila Eccles Brimhall, an.. alumna member-of .the fraternity, who has mown.considerable professional experience, is heading the cast, in the character of a "reformer" who comes nto the quaint Mennonite communty: for the purpose of teaching the 3eople higher ideals and bringing joy nto drab lives, her attempt resulting n one hilarious situation upon another. Mrs. Brimhall is an instructor n the speech department of the university. Chester Dowse Is to play the male cad, and others included in the cast are: Myrtle Clancy, also a member of the faculty, who has an important ngenue role; Amos Sargent, George James, Andrew Brunetti, . Grant Workman, Roald Hogensen, Marva Banks, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Harmon, Albert Mitchell, Mildred Pugmire, Loretta Rich, Viola Canova and .ois Fairbanks. Theta Alpha Phi includes in its membership nil the outstanding dra matic material among the ifniversity students, both present students and ;raduates. NEW HAIR VOGUE RAGE IN NEW-YORK YORK'S most popular girls —by thousands—are talking about ;he new way they are doing their hair to make it soft, lustrous, beau- tUuI. This way takes just a moment; but how it helps! All you do is put a little Dander- ne on your brush each time you arrange your hair. •' That removes oily film; brings out the natural color of hair; gives it new sparkle and life! The first applications dissolve the worst crust of dandruff. The hair Becomes softer, fluffier: is more easily arranged when Danderine is used. And it stays in place for hours. Danderine ' cleanses hair and scalp. Soothes the scalp. Invigorates hair'roots. 'Helps hair grow longer, thicker and more abundant. A fragrant necessity lor the well- groomed girl! Danderine The One Minute Hair Beaufiffer ALL DRUG STORES -35 CENTS (Advertisement) Comedy Film, Dramatic Picture at Tower Hilarity reigns supreme in the Joe E. Brown picture "You Said a Mouth- 'ul," now playing on the Tower screen. Brown has the role of an art- .ess boob, afraid of the water, but who is mistaken for a champion marathon swimmer and forced to enter a gruelling race. Surprisingly he wins, but not before there has been a full quota of comedy unloosed. Ginger Rogers has the leading feminine role and also in the cast are Farina of "Our Gang" comedy fame, Pres- Ion Foster, Sheila Terry, Harry Grib bon and others. Another feature on the Tower program is "Men of America," a drama starring Bill Bold and Charles "Chic 1 Sale, with Dorothy Wilson in the prin cipal feminine role. Bing Crosby in a short, "The Blue of the Night," completes the bill. 27 & 29 WEST BROADWAY « ALL SILVER $ DAY SPECIALS GOOD ALL DAY THURSDAY Q O oo o MEN'S SUITS Mon'j and Student!! 1 1 and I Pants. Suits. All Wool, Unlit Colors, from Last Spring. Regular to $35 Romantic Film, Comedy Now on Star Screen Coming to the Star screen Thursday will be the film features "Forbidden" and "Speak Easily." .' The former, a dramatic love slory.L has Barbara Stanwyck as the star and! i playing opposite her are Adolphe' Mcnjou and Ralph Bellamy. The story lets Miss Stanwyck run. the gamut of emotions—the development of a woman from a drab librarian to a brilliant, beautiful woman of the world—from n lonely girl to a woman whose love, faith and courage enabled her to sacrifice her own career for that of the man she could love only in secret. • Jimmio Durante and Busier Kenton make hilarious fun in "Speak Easily." Keaton inherits a million dollars, goes | to Ncvy York and buys a musical show in which Durantc is the piano player, jand from there on comedy runs riot.! Thelma Todd has the leading fcmi-l nine role. : TONIGHT Ladies 35c,Gents 20c Where the Crowds Dance 2 TUG FEATURES O Thursday, Friday, Saturday ™ Barbara Stanwyck KALril BELLAMY "FORBIDDEN" — AND KEATON JIMMY DURANTK 'Speak Easily' It Must Be Good! 50 FOIl M A N C E S CROWDS HAVE ROARED AT BIG DOUBLE DILL 'AFRAID to TALK' Wlih ERIC LINDEN Also SALLY EILERS in "Disorderly Conduct" With SPENCER TRACY BOOMt BOOM! It's the , Battleship Oregon, girls! . . . We are saved! ... You'll roar like a 12-Inch gun at this hilarious story! With V1Y1ENNE OSBORN GEORGE E. STONE . VAGABOND ADVENTURE MICKEY'McGUIRE Comedy THE Starring Sunday for 1 Week 6 BIG ACTS JOHNNY DUNN Star of "No No Nnnnette" FRED and JANE LA FRANCE BETTY GORDON & CO. DAVE & RUTH CARLTOK KUTH PAINE HERB HAMILTON'S Ambassadors a A MOUTHFUL MEN'/AMERICA BING CROSBY OPENS TODAY With New Fields Follies Show "PUSS PUSS", Dances— 1SIov«; —Farces Rhythm— illCW —Comedy AND HOYl WHAT A SHOW! St.iee Shows—3, 6 2nd 9 ,On the Screen, AILINE PRINGLE In "CONVICTED" Ton He In Also Country Store Nile Prices lOc 2Oc 3Cc SPECIAL NOTICE The Playhouse management announces that rather than disappoint their patrons by nut havtnir a eompletr stace and .screen show, delayed the openln? until today, due to re03Ira needed on the sound equipment. TOMORROW! ft DON'T MISS PROSPERITY" With Those Two Funny Females MARIE DRESSLEK POLLY MOBAN —Last Times Today— GEORGE RAFT 'Undercover Man' BAB LEADER DIES '.; BOSTON, March 29 (/P)— Charles S. ; ackemanh, 76, prominent Boston--, wyer,. died. at his back bay home;"(day. He 'is survived by two broth-; rs, Felix Rackemann ol Milton, also' 1 * n attorney, and Wilfred Rackemann,"'? ow living in California. ; 3*6- x --' Nowl * #mm : SECOND / tf. */ BIG WEEK i4 Stars! no •^ A Warner Bros. Picture with WARNER BAXTER KEBE DANIELS GEORGE BRENT DICK POWELL 201) Beautiful Girls and Blany Other Stars'. Stai-ts TOMORROW Cola, hungry, and ripe for '•a pick-up, they called, her l)ad — common! BUT . . . could she be condemned? Co-S(arrlnc sviviA'SfMiey '— ^—RAFT A striking 1 story of ffirls on the city streets today . „ . written by VINA DELMAR author of "Bad Girl" I.A.ST DAY IRENE DUNNE in "The Secret of Madarao Blanche" BIGGEST SHOWS AT SENSIBLE PRICES! 15c Mat. 25c Eves. NOW! Lead wasn't hot enough . , so she fed J £m kisses • * . . The Blonde Menace of R Dozen Hits Makes Goodl Added Entertainment! Terryloun Cartoon—News Ted Huilnr's Sport Thrills Sherlock's Home—Jack Haler National Dramatic Fraternity (THETA ALPHA PHI) Presents TONIGHT 'ERStWHiLE SUSAN' A Roaring Comedy KINGSBURY HALL U. ol U. Campus 3Bc nnd 5Oc (Al! Scats Reserved) COMINR—Anril .'ith, "Death Taken a Holiday." Anril ;3l —"Bird In Hand" SOUTH HIGH Students Present WLIE. MOB1STT By VICTOR HERBERT SOUTJT HIGH AUDITORIUM THURSDAY and FRIDAY—8:15 All Seats Rcscrvjd—3S CENTS Thonc Hy. 20IJ for Reservations

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